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

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 520

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1960 volume:

1960 ,. j: ' ,- ' S ' ? m %i ' tj ' " i-ii SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA (■■ ' ; Published by ihe Associated Students of the University of Southern California Los Angeles, California Volume 55 Frank M. Gleberman Editor-in-Chief Fen English Assistant Editor C Step Roh opy Editors hnnie Renaldo erta Zane S Cha Rob tiidcnt Life and ( " .ovi ' rninent riolte Hawkins, Editor eri Palis Carole Spector Alhletics Fen English, Editor Wttlly Wolf Organizations Mary W ynhau»en Adiniiiislration and Sriiools Ann namson Acliirvcnicnt Terry Lipe Krali ' rnities Jodi Lawrence Sonirilirs Marion Gill Drama and Mu Lucille Liberatoi Plioto Editor ' nglish t ' liolograpliers Bill DeWitt Dave Eisenlohr Fen English Arnold Frankel Bob Holsle -•orge Huvos orge Krain ' .ishor Parekh I ' hil Rudman Mark Schmttt Jack Towers I ' roduttion Paula Baxter yirgil l-ubberdei John Morley Diane Hainiaii Business Manager Tin, Reilly Lynn Frank Di Di Swanson Karen Freese Sharon Cessell Calendar Girl Leslie Hall Paul Martinet, Chairman Jan Hayes Dr. Robert F. Craig Bonnie Miller Chuck Phillips Toni Montleone Don Sinionian Julie Porter Vince Sle ano Bev Scham Wayne Warga Dorothy Shewey Index Donna fiault Cheryl Walker Linda Wertin Ruth Wingate Art Printing and Camera Work Marcia Northrop Parker Son, Inc. Si-crctarics Los Angeles Rosalie Alessio Cover Production Bonnie Armstrong 5. K. Smith Co. ISancY Baker Phyllis Balliett Los Angeles Marin Blasco Rinding Marilyn Boren Universal Bookbinders Marilyn Byrd Los Angeles Anne Clark Judy Crumrine Advisor Pat Foudrnv Tim Reilly U, .a xj£ - 2 J: aJa.n ; :■ A ' - ' :. ' ' ..A- ' . ' ■ ' ,:.-, " ■ ■ - tiMfiififiri ' nriiiiiyaf c d -nj I :r . — ' - ' i» U t v;i K- ■4i .- « ' ' - 4 ' ' j ■ . ' 5 A-UJutj K M -r = V ill ' TlJ ' ' £ ' ' ' «BV. ' f --- . V-VTH ' si f ' :. 1 .iiiih e -r .! : -, f-.f ' ■-; ■: •••■ ,j y . v ' F J - J a t a i y iZA.-O ' - k 4 v- z -- v ' L T t oyay% Student Life In the y cjan ytaditm INTRODUCTION TO SC begins with Ori.-nla- tion. On Troy Day (above) new sliidenls receive registration materials and a campus tour by mem- bers of service groups. Sorority Rushing (below) is an exciting way to start SC for many coeds. MISS SEPTEMBER, Linda Petrie, is a mem- ber of Pi Beta Phi sorority. Linda came to us from Westchester High School and is a sopho- more in Sociology. She likes to do many things such as water skiing, swimming, modeling and playing basketball with her little brother. September Brings New Programs to Troy With its whirl of activities, September arrived! Starting at a lively pace with orientation, counseling, registration, rushing and Presents, Trojans went on to enjoy the many other attractions of this initial month. Newcomers to Troy learned of the many legends and Troydi- tions of the University. Traditional pep rallies before football games were given addi- tional interest when such features as Bobby Darin ' s leading of cheers, and the modeling of the new SC ivy-league-style blazers were included in the program. SC spirit soared higher as our talented varsity began an 8-game string of wins, by trouncing Oregon State, and then Pittsburgh. The 1150 new freshmen students, the 2066 other new students, as well as the several thousand returning Trojans were also kept busy with the beginning programs of Philosophy Forums, noon readings, teas and lectures by campus professors and visiting personalities. Additional programs and events offered by the University included a variety of concerts, plays, and exhibits. This year, SC students began the fall semester with the challenge of living up to many new and rigid controls — social, academic and disciplinary. With the new standards, September held an atmosphere of a sober nature as well as one of enthusiastic spirit. As the campus unfolded its worlds — the worlds of government, football, culture, and the social and academic ones, students entered them with a new perspective as September led them into new goals of self-advancement. 18 a lively ' resenn, sir JUST DON ' T BUG ME! You probably know less about this mess than I do! CHECKING WITH llic mast.-r board, vour clashes micht lie you get in line and closed by tlie time you arrive at the window. VICTORY is the symbol for Troy, always an outstanding contendfr in any sport. Loyal Trojan roott-rs carry the spirit from the field into the rooting section. MUSIC AND FASHION are added to a football rally when Bobby Darin visits SC. Leading several cheers, the popular singer also models SC ' s new blazer. Sports Highlight Semester s Start PA OKAMA of llu- Trojans in action. W illi cnlhusiaslic crowds, SC started an impressive string of wins over formidable opponents. EXCITEMENT IN THE AIR with our nexi door neigh- bors, the LA Dodgers. Not much classwork v. as accom- plished while the World Series was in progress. It was especially thrilling when, after dropping the first game to the Vt ' hite Sox. our Dodgers came back to capture the Series in convincing style. --m w ■i-Sl DYNAMIC BEGINNING to the " Women ' s " World Lecture Series " came from Mrs. Madeline Black ' more ' s talk on " W omen. Past and Present. " 21 MISS OCTOBER, Judy Bennett, is a lover of sports. Along with sports, traveling and dancing catch her fancy. Judy graduated from ' ashington High School and is now a junior in education. Los Angeles is her home. POLICIES projects, and problems are considered by student le at Idyllwild Conference. Many contributions to student goverr come from this informal retreat. DRAMA AND PHILOSOPHY are inler-related by the Philosophy Forum in a series of programs on understanding value conflicts. Above, the play Escape is used. Russians and Relays Highlight October October brought a storehouse of visitors, events, and activi- ties to Troy. Leading the social events of the month were the African Hut Open House held by the TEPs and Kappas and the annual watermelon dig of the Chi Phis. The Phi Sig relay races added spirit and fun to October. In the area of student government, the Idyllwild Retreat gave student leaders an excellent opportunity for consider- able discussions and planning. Also marking the month were the elections for freshmen class officers. The Troy Camp drive added a philanthropic note, as SC students went on a fund-raising campaign to send children to summer camp. Perhaps the two highlights of the month were San Francisco and the visit of the Russian musicians. Thousands of loyal Trojan rooters trekked to the Cal football game, to see SC ' s varsity trounce Cal, and to enjoy an exciting weekend in the Bay Area. On a more national level, SC drew much interest and attention with the visit of Shostakovich and other famous Soviet musicians. idem !i STRAIGHT FROM RUSSIA, Soviet musicians pay a visit to SC. FINAL COUNT brings chaos and delight to the well-ordered and Dmitri Shostakovich, " The Soviet ' s greatest living composer, " and business-like IBM office, as Judy Crumrine and Steve Bershad learn other famous musicians of the USSR attended rehearsals and per- of their victory in the freshman elections. The coveted positions of formances of SC " s Symphonic Band. Orchestra, and A Cappella freshman class president and vice-president were gained after a Choir. Their program also included a forum between the Russian closely contested and exciting election battle for both candidates, and American composers. CROWNING OF THE QUEEN was the highlight of the Ifith annual (!hi Phi Watermelon Dig. Tri Delt Toni Mente- leone wears a jeweled crown and a locket engraved with the fraternity crest. Princesses Nina Smith and Judy Lane pre- side with Toni over 6,000 pounds of watermelon, and all other ( " hi Phi functions this vear. 23 AFRICAN HUT conlaiTis TEPs rather than malaria, as they hold an open house with the Kappas. Cocoanuts and native dancers attract large crowds to the greatly transformed fraternity house. Another crowd-drawer (below) is the annual hula hoop relays, sponsored by Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity. Twenty-eighth street, blocked off at Hoover and University, becomes a race track for excited fraternity and sorority members, who vie for first place. Several runners are seen here at the starting line. Montgomery Captures Calendar Girl Contest F ' rom over 400 of the most beautiful women at the Uni- versity, the ten Calendar Girls and the El Rodeo Queen were selected. Chairman Paul Martinet smoothly coordinated one of the largest events of its kind in the country. Several selections were held on the campus, the criteria being beauty of face and figure along with poise and person- ality. The contestants, viewed by the judges, were dressed in campus wear, cocktail dresses and bermuda shorts. The final selection was held at EVK Hall, where the eleven finalists were selected. The eleven finalists, all assured of being at least a Calendar Girl, were treated by the El Rodeo editor to a sumptuous banquet at the Luau in Beverly Hills. After careful consider- ation, the panel of judges selected Delta Gamma Melinda Montgomery as El Rodeo Queen! For the books, the newly selected queen was also president of her sorority and a junior majoring in Dental Hygiene. Melinda received a huge four-foot perpetual trophy and a beautiful bouquet of cardinal and gold roses. The calendar girls all were given cardinal and gold chrysanthemum cor- sages. The entire group was featured on television news pro- grams, newspaper and magazine articles, and some of the resulting pictures were featured in an SC public relations drive. Photographer Fred Unger was commissioned to photograph the girls in natural settings. These settings range from ski resorts in the mountains to the beach and yacht basins at Laguna and Newport Beaches. HUNDREDS of the prettiest women in the University j entered the (.alendar Girl contest. Founders Hall 133 was a virtual ])aradise during the selections! 24 FOOD AND DRINK refreshed all the finalists and the judges at the Luau in Beverly Hills. Then came the big surprise as Melinda Montgomery was proclaimed " " Queen " by El Rod Editor Frank Gleberman. ■mBK marM auE t ' ' Melinda Montgomery El Rodeo Queen San Francisco Trip Lures Thousands As the jargon of our " beat " friend would indicate (right), from Cal ' s viewpoint the mighty Trojan came and conquered. With thousands of students and alumni making the journey of 400 miles to the land of the exotic night life, a bit of time was found to visit Strawberry Canyon to watch the thundering herd roll over California by a tune of 14-7. Probably names like Bimbo ' s, the Hungry i. Tin Angel, Trader Vic ' s, Room 447 at the Drake Wilshire and lousy weather on the 4:15 jet would bring out the true flavor of this trip! -rut- v o I ' ' .Si9K, TRAfJ K. KJ r |. ' r Afrssz-JpA. j,. s on. -fi y,»c U:,7 ,s i U ' r severs o-f- ' ' fu cL ouT " UTrU n o y I gu+ Ve T3 r o YHtse p S ' -h s T o u ! 7T r5 T S t p ' fe Sf of zs f PflB Oh tC AJDM l hn-E Vljr-T £A:bEb out -rvuErr efts U Ocrfeii Ross o boA; g £ Ot.e- C E sr a ' s " THer A- ' f m h MISS NOVKMBER, Marcia Northrop, aln. Iirl,,,.,! u,„-k ..n ihls cliiion ..f the El Iviileo! Some of her work can be seen in tlic ii|ifniiig sfctinn. Alaiciii comes to us from Arcadia, is a Delta Gamma and an art major on the fresh- man level. November Presents Hitchcock and Homecoming " Hail to Alma Mater " was the tlieme song for November. With its climactic events of Homecoming, including the coronation of Kappa Judy Primrose as Helen of Troy, the Troyland Carnival held on Bovard Field, the Alumni Picnic, parade and reunions, and the Homecoming Dance, SC spirit and enthusiasm reached its peak. Even the first defeat of the football season, by UCLA, could not put too heavy a damper on Troy at this time. The Homecoming Show, the annual student show, took a major place in the month ' s activities. Additional activities in November were the spirited football rallies, and the Blood Bowl game. This month also brought several distin- guished visitors to the University campus. Presidential aspirant Senator John F. Kennedy made a special appearance in Bovard Audi- torium. Sponsored by the Trojan Democratic Club, he spoke to an audience of more than a thousand students. Another eminent guest to Troy was the illustrious Alfred Hitchcock, who had a message to alumni at football half- time the week before Homecoming. This was a big month in the eyes of all. THE WORLD OF POLITICS drew a more intense interest from SC students as important politicians such as Senator John Kennedy included SC in their speaking programs. ALFRED HITCHCOCK PRESENTS an invitation rather than a murder mystery, as he speaks at football halftime, urging all alumnae to come to the Alumnae Dav Picnic. k Homecoming — 1959 ! I iiHl I ' liiir In keeping with the progressive new ideas of the Univer- sity administration, Homecoming reflected advances in thinking with a series of gigantic productions designed to keep undergrad- uates and alums busy and happy for the entire week. On the undergraduate side, chairman Thad Brown and co-chairman Joan Prestin laid out a program consisting of the Homecoming Show (formerly Trolios), queen coronation, Troyland, game activities and the Homecoming dance. Ralph Townsend and I ' aul Elmquist were alumni co- chairmen for the event, and they spear-headed the Homecoming [)arade and picnic on campus. This is the first time that Homecoming was celebrated on tlie day of the SC-UCLA game. However, the event proved to be a tremendous success for all concerned; so much so, in fact, that the Homecoming has already been scheduled for the same date next year! yJr ' Wic ' -: 1959 HOMECOMING EXECUTIVE roniniitlt-e iiicliul.-s: (seated) Kay Stellenkain|i. Inidpel controller: l.itida Dean, tro- phies; Joan Prcslin. co-cliairnian ; Thad 15ro vn. cliairnian: Sharon Kelley. executive secretary; and Penne Benson, tickets. (Standing) liili I ' .laekhurn. judjiinu; Sle e I ' ehinian. |)rei;aine: Jim Cliilds, Tiovland; liuddy 1-ariiaii. Homecoming Show; Tim Elbourne, |.uidicil ; Paul White. Homecoming Dance; and Vince Stefano, (jucen contest. YEAH MAN . . . and the 1959 Homecoming Show was ushered in. (Jone was the old name — Trohos — due to pressure from without, but the old spirit of slap-stick and college comedy began the traditional bis; week. Judy Primrose 1959 Helen of Troy TRIPS TO RUSSIA, Hock ' n Roll, the Salvation Army, Flapper Days, Dumb Blondes . . . and after the coronation of the Queen, trophies were presented to Ka|)pa Alpiia Theta. Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Alpha Mu and Delta Gamma. Homecoming Royalty SoulluTii (ialitdiiiia ' s Honu ' coniiiij; Qiummi, ■ ' Helen of Troy " will reign over University functions for tlie coming year. Selected from a field of more than one hundred women, the queen and her court were pre- sented at the Homecoming Show. Queen Judy Primrose is a blonde, blue-eyed phys- ical education junior. Hailing from Alhambra, Judy is active in cam|)us activities and is a member of Kappa Kappa Oamma. Kappa Alpha Thcta claims two meird)ers of Judy ' s court, Linda Hickey and Janine Govan. Linda is a senior education nuijor from San Marino and Janine is a senior Lnglisli education major coming to Troy from Pasadena. Delta C.anmia completes the Row domination of the Court witli Janice ( eorge and Jane Voorhies. Janice was D(y president, from Santa Monica and a senior in elementary education. Jane transferred to SC from Stephens (.ollege. She hails from Riverside and is a senior education major. " I DOiN ' T BELIEVE IT " cxdainu-d Judy I ' rim.o-e as li.-r name was announced designating 1959 ' s Helen of Troy. After several weeks of eliminations, suspense and excitement, Bovard Auditorium was hushed for the big moment. HOMECOMING ROYALTY in.h.drs I ' rimesses Jane Voov- iiian. Queen Jud Prinnoe. l ' )5;; Queen Klla Lou Sharpe and hies and Linda Hickey, Sludint liody President Vi ' alter Kara- Princesses Janiee George and Janine (loxan. FRIDAY MORNING at IionIuikI. lln wunual .,1 ll.,iiieconnno. hnuv.l in,,.. I ,,[ llic l.uulli=, lakiiig shape. The frames went up the night before with the workers protected from the cold more ways than one (?). When they neared completion, other problems developed. . . . . . problems? The lights didn ' t arrive in time, but we really didn ' t need any. . . . ! . . . for there was enough entertainment for some 4,000 people who attended Troyland. Running the gamut from coffee houses and carnival games to gambling casinos and food booths, the big winners for the night who carted home trophies were Alpha Epsilon Phi, Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Gamma and the Arab Student Association. Dave Pell furnished musical sounds for the rally after, then jjeople disappeared into the night looking forward to tomorrow ' s parade and game. HER MAJESTY ' S personal guard accompanied the queen throughout the day. They were on hand to protect Trojan royaUy from the ii terlopings of any aggressive UCLAns. WITH SEVERAL TIIOliSAND ahims watching, the Home- coming ( ucen was cscorlcd iiy her personal guard down Univer- sity Avenue aiul into ihc (lolist um. Vith Oueen Judv is Yell King Chuck Phillips. Alums Return for Festivities ( . I RUFUS VON KLEINSMID is the Institute of World Affairs Chancellor. Many distinguished world leaders take part in this SC sponsored convention, held at the Huntington Sheraton. Christinas and World Affairs: Themes for December December arrived with not only a prevailing Yule- tide spirit, hut also a look, on the part of SC students, at the world situation. The annual Institute of World Affairs program brought many new concepts, ideas of international activities and governmental policies to a large number of Trojan students, and the distinguished speakers at this convention started a trend of more global think- ing. The addition of Alaska to our nation as a state wis made more realistic to SC when we received a flag with an additional star from Congressman of Wash- ington, D.C., Mr. McDonaugh. But this month was not entirely of a serious nature. The spirit of the holiday season was soon caught by everyone. Dr. Baxter ' s annual Christmas reading, the Christmas Show to entertain orphans, (sponsored by a student committee) the innovation of a Christmas Candlelight Service by the YWCA — all combined to fill December with an added joy. Additional events included the beginning of the basketball season, the Bill of Rights Week, and many parties and celebra- tions filling vacation days. MISS DECEMBER brings us the comfort of a warm fire and Shauna Sorensen! A native Ange- leno, she is a Kappa Kappa Gamma, a Spanish and Italian major, and is quite active in school activities. Ceramic painting, swimming, tennis and bowling are some of Shauna ' s favorites. «|!taiii iers at YIJLETIDE SPIRIT is caught by both students and fac- ulty at S(! as a variety of (Christmas activities are presented. Dr. Baxter ' s annual Christmas reading (above) drew thou- sands to hear traditional and new selections. Another event (below) was the Christmas Candlelight service held liv the YWCA. FAST-MOVING GAME offers much excitement to Trojan crowds in the Sports Arena, as December brings the basketball season to SC. FORTY-NINE STAR FLAG, which flew for one day on the Capitol Building, was presented to SC ' s YWCA by Congressman McDonaugh from Wash- ington, D.C. Receiving the flag, which represents Alaska ' s admission as a state, are Judy Wolf, and Mrs. Ruth Grant. FIVE DAY COMMEMORATION was held in Dt ' ct ' iiilitr. willi a series of special events coordi- nated by Mike Guhin and Denny Metzler, as a Hill of ' Rights Week. ASSC President Wally Karabian and SC President Dr. Norman Topping display plaque. TURKEY AND TRIMMINGS are just one of many Christmas delights awaiting more than hundred orphans who are guests of SC. After dinner at a fraternity or sorority house, the children are entertained with the annual Christ- mas Show in Bovard Auditorium. MISS JANUARY is a junior education major and belongs to Pi Beta Phi. Barbara Stephens is from North Hollywood and skis, swims and collects progressive jazz records. Basketball and Exams Mark January With the beginning of a new calendar year, a fresh start in new activities and events is made. January brings many students back from vacation with new resolutions and plans. Over-shadowing all projects and events, however, are the much dreaded, all important final exams. Students crowd the libraries in an effort to find an atmosphere conducive to studying for long continuous hours. The usual Grill crowd is incredibly diminished, leaving only those few who can study amid the noise and clatter of the dishes and juke box, and still concentrate. Outside of the excitement of basketball, with the particu- larly popular and crowded games with UCLA, January was a month of a rather quiet and sober nature. However, semester vacation gave Trojans a week of relaxa- tion and fun. Gala events, parties, and celebrations took up the end of January. SC students trekked off to a variety of beach, mountain or lake resorts. Palm Springs and Balboa found many visitors from Troy, determined to crowd into the short break as many good times as possible, before re- turning to a rigidly disciplined program of study. BASKETBALL and Happer outfits combine to produce a lively atmosphere at an SC-UCLA game. Gamma Phi Beta members, dressed in their Trolios costumes, provide Trojan basketball rooters and the Sports Arena crowd with an unusual type of entertainment, consisting of " 20s dance steps. y-y TRANSPORTATION can be a major problem to Trojan students. The addition to the University of several new j)arking lots has helped somewhat to lessen the |)rol)lem, but no sooner do students step out of their cars, than they find parking problems of a different nature. Several service organizations have provided racks for this other ehicle — the bicycle. ' : i WORSHIP SERVICES held on Sunday mornings in Bovard Auditorium, present timely messages inspiring and helpful to the students. Guest speakers are often invited. 38 TAKING A BREAK from the rigid studying that conies shortly before exams, are two students wlio find the student lounge an excellent place to relax in. A SWITCH OF ACTIVITY takes place in the Grill as the semester draws near a close. Bridge games and gossip take second place to coffee and books. A ll-Important Finals Approach QUIET HOURS prevail, and are strictly enforced, in Doheny Library at exam time. With the new academic policies of the University, students found it profitable to start reviewing for final exams of the semester, at the beginning of January. CARD STUNTS IN JANUARY are quite an innovation to SC as Spurs and Squires join together to set up the first rooting section of this tyiif e er seen at a Basketball same. MISS FEBRUARY, Pi Phi Beverly Brown, hails from Pacific Palisades. A junior education major. Bev likes spectator sports, swimmins and water-skiing. February Brings Capital Punishment Question Visitors, appointments, issues and events combined to make February one of the year ' s busiest months. The beginning of a new semester started students out on a lively pace with counseling and registration. In the sports area, the opening of the baseball season brought mucli excitement for students and alumni. Many Trojans dressed in the new SC ivy league blazers that were on sale in the bookstore. Several visitors to SC were greeted with much en- thusiasm and interest; Dr. Linus Pauling ex-Nobel prize winner and scientist, and Mr. Walter O ' Malley, President of the Dodger Association, spoke to the Faculty Club. On the minds of many was the issue of capital punishment. SC had several speakers on this matter, and a number of students decided to take active pari through petilioinng. Other highlights of February included the noon reading of Dr. Baxter, and the groundbreaking cere- mony of the YWCA for the commencement of work on the new dininir room. 40 THE NEW LOOK is seen in the administration, as well well as in fashion at SC. In February, Dr. Tojjping made two new administrative appointments in the areas of develop- ment, and financial affairs: Tom Nickell, and Dr. Carl Franklin. Also new, in the sjiring semester, were the ivy league blazers, being worn by many students. ffll A DESIRE lo lu ' ljj otlu-is is seen at SC in llie petitioning i v Trojans that Caryl Chessnians lite be saved, and in the rt ' siarcli ot the dentistry school. The stainless steel cup used ) the oral surgery department hel[)s correct ankylosis, a condition preventing an accident victim from opening his tnoLith until operated on. I WALTER O ' MALLEY, President of the Dodger Association. came to talk to the faculty club on the Dodger " ' (iood Meighbor " " policy. HIGHLY SUCCESSFUL baseball team, coach.d l.v Ko.l i)ed- eaux. opened the season favored to catch the NC. . crown. NOBEL PRIZE laureat and scientist, Dr. Linus Pauling;, was a visitor to SC this month. While speaking to the Faculty Club, he discoursed on the evils of smoking, and his assertation that every pack of cigarettes shortens the life span was received with much concern. GROUNDBREAKING ceremony at the YWCA was an important event for many; the long-planned for dining room was finally being started. Present at the ceremony were: Y President Judy Wolf. Mrs. Robert Vivian, Mrs. Emery Olson, and Dr. Norman Topping. llanajy Irov iitlione liciilarf Anol! kcame Irejanl Itei loro«f kilJ! i DR. FRANK BAXTER, known as the most lis- tened-to college professor in the country, drew quite a large and eager crowd as he gave a noon reading in Founders Hall. The noon readings are sponsored by the English department, and feature a variety of literature. I March: Dallas Long Sets World Record March was the climax for student activities, for this spring month brought more special committees and special projects than any other time of year. Troy t!hest leil the brigade, with its appeal for donations through such channels as the Mr. ' I ' rojanality contest, the classroom collections, and the all-appealing pie throw, held on the front lawn of the TKP house. At this event pies are auctioned off to those who want to throw them at the par- ticular friend or stutlent leader who is appearing at the time. Another important drive in this month was the Blood Drive. Assisted by Spurs, Amazons and other service groups, the Blood Drive Committee campaigned to obtain donors to con- tribute blood, which was pledged to the Red Cross. Dallas Long brought fame to SC by his spectacular world- setting record in shot put. This young athlete made March a well remembered month in the world of athletics. As the month drew to a close, the hotly contested elections became the center of attention. This year ' s candidates for student body officers had one of the most interesting (in the case of the vice-presidential candidates) the closest races in Trojan history. The annual Y Carnival, in which many campus and living groups participated, was another spring highlight. MISS MARCH is a Marlborough airl and a Kappa Alpha Theta! Barbara Baumgartner is also an education major and comes from Beverly Hills. Tennis, golf, reading and spectator sjiorts occupy most of Barbaras spare time. HOUND DOG MISSILE was on display during Engineering Week. Borrowed by the school of Engineering from North American Avia- tion, it is to be used by the Strategic Air Command. ' AVORED CANDIDATE in the Mr. Trojanality contest was CHOCOLATE CREAM PIE can be unpleasant when received in Dawg " — co-running with Jerry Sherman. This contest was a part the face. A new visitor to the annual Pie Throw, sponsored by Troy f the Troy Chest campaign. Chest, was Dawg. He liked pie too! Trojans Contribute: Money... TROY CHEST BOARD members include: John Shlaes. Joan Prestin, Don Wallerstein. Sharon Kelly, Mike Anderson, Vince Stefano, Jerry Sher- man. Janne Shirley. Ron Christnian. Bob Castagar, and Jackie Malouf. UNIVERSITY METHODIST CHURCH is the setting for the annual Blood Drive. Many pints are pledged by Troy, which are donated to the Red Cross. ...and Blood DOHENY LIBRARY becomes an election polling area, as SC students join in the choosing of next year ' s student leaders. DALLAS LONG at a Striders Meet, faced ex-Trojan Dave Davis, who was the center of attention until Long set a new world .shot put record with a heave of 64 ' 6l 2 " - FESTIVE CROWDS scie found all tlirouj;h the Y. W ith so many booths, and such a variety of activities, one had a hard time deciding where to go next. SONG OF INDIA was the theme of the Indian Students ' association entry. This unique booth not only attracted many interested crowds, but also won the trophy for " most appropriate. " 46 Y Carnival Draws Record Crowds Always an ()utstaM(lin !; success, the Y Carnival dr ew over a thousand visitors this year. About Iwenly-four j roups — foreign students, camjjus organizations, sororities and fra- ' ternities — had booths selling refreshments, or providing en- tertainment. Each bootli helped carry out the theme " Down- beat " by taking the name of a song title. Among the many fun-filled activities were magic shows, card stunts, gambling, dancing, singing, games, and guitar playing. Seen roaming around the grounds, were several ' ieo[)ards " and a large black bear who seems to make an annual appear- ance. Imagination, creativity, and a strong business sense are needed by the members of Y Council, for the entire carnival is their responsibility. Under the direction of Pat Blandford, 1st Vice President, council girls supervise everything from pounding in nails to selling cotton candy. POPULAR SPOT at the carnival sa the ial. sUident ' s Imoth ( above i. where a native dancer was kept busy entertaining ' nuin . niuil . At the gambling table (below) Dr. Russell Caldwell is sen ki Mii- tin- due. MISS APRIL, Dorolliv Sluuty. is a Gamma Phi Beta. A fine arts major, she comes to SC from Pasadena City College. Dorothy spends most of her time studying, but spare-time fillers are the old favorites of swimming and water-skiing! Vacation Teas and Assemblies Fill April The month of April brought new projects, new events, and some relaxation to SC. Leading the month ' s activities was a production of Cat on a Hot Tin Roof, starring two SC drama students, by the KUSC television station. Also well under way this month was the construc- tion on the new Faculty Club building. It was expected to be completed by the summer ' s end. Another unusual activity in April was the Japanese All-Star Baseball game. SC came out on top in this exciting game; the first the Japanese team had played here. Other April activities included voter registration, teas, and assemblies. Easter vacation provided a week of fun and re- laxation for Trojans. Balboa, Mexico, Palm Springs and Mammouth were the favorite spots of the vaca- tioners. Skiing, swimming, surfing, water skiing, fish- ing and just plain loafing offered a welcome respite from the books during this holiday. Refreshment and the sun were available ' for all, and in abundant quantities. f P ' -il siA- Si m m " M ' T 1 BP _ ■1 - g SC STUDENTS Kitty Farren and Ray Oden star in an adaption by the Telecommunications Department of Cat on a Hot Tin Roof. This was shown on TV station KUSC. I ALWAYS EXPANDING, the University increases in size and facilities each year. One of the new additions this year is the Facuhy Club Building. Architects picture the finished construction as resembling the above picture. The building is expected to be completed sometime during the summer of 1960. EASTER VACATION ofYered SC students a variety of activities. Fishing, tennis, boating and golf were but a few popular pastimes. 49 ii i UNIQUE in the United States, is this class sponsored by the School of Commerce: " Managerial Policy. " Executives from industry lecture to the class and there is no text. Such men as Frank King, ])res ident of California Bank; Robert Hornby, presi- dent of Pacific Lighting Corporation; Harold Quinton, Board Chairman of Edison ; Les Hoffman, president of Hoffman Elec- tronics; T. L. Lenzen, Vice President of Standard Oil; and James Cantlen. VP and General Manager of Pacific Telephone lend their talents to the 140 members of the class. Here, class professor Dr. Edwards, Mr. Cantlen and class coordinator Ed Barker pause during introductory remarks. Many of these speakers are members of the l niversity ' s board of trustees. JAPANESE all star baseball team and the Trojans battle for the first time. The ancient tradition of exchanging gifts is carried out on Bovard Field. SC Director of Athletics Jess Hill follows the custom with Japanese baseball Manager Mr. Maruzen. 50 SPRIl (i DAYS somflinies bring a rise in tem- peraluri ' s. An inviting and salisfying way of cooling olT is offiTcd l)y Ih-rman Nathan. Herman has been Troy ' s Ice Cream Vendor for many years and is a past winner of the Mr. Trojanality contest. BRINGING SC to potential Tro- jan students are Sharon Kelly, Jan Johnson and Nancy Hoover. This coke party was just one of many events held for High School women by SC. Springtime is In the Air i VOTING TIME is closer at hand than many might realize. Trojan students had the opportunity to register on campus, rather than going elsewhere. The 1960 Presidential elections will soon be draw- ing the complete attention of many, as the political convention draws near. MISS APRIL is active in school activities and also likes to swim, dance, sew, play tennis and horseback ride. Faye Henderson is a Kappa Alpha Theta and a pre-dental hygiene major. She hails from San Gabriel. TOP BRASS of the Songfest committee were Co-Chairman Jo Anne Nootbaar and Chairman Bart Porter. May s Crowning Event: Songfest Time runs out during May, as far as the school year is concerned. All the odds and ends are picked up in this month, and you ' ll see parties, studying and organization meetings like you ' ve never seen before! May sees the majority of fraternity and sorority formals being held, with warm, sunny weekends assured. The various organizations on campus wind up the year ' s business and be- gin to lay the groundwork for next fall ' s activities. And, our friend — the STUDENT — comes to the fore as he realizes that Final exams are just around the corner! However, the last really big fling for the student body is the night of May 14 — Songfest. With groups working in their entries for months on end, and committees making arrange- ments to produce a well-coordinated show, all minds turn to that brief three hours in the Hollywood Bowl. With 10,000 spectators watching, the campus organizations put on the largest collegiate event of its kind in the country. And, when the finale is over, when the last trophies are awarded and the fun is over ... all return to the campus and buckle down for the approaching exam season. OFFICIAL HOST of previous year ' s Songfest was Dr. To|jping, here with 1959 ' s guest conductor, John Scott Trotter. SONGFEST COMMITTEE includes: Bob DeSimone, Joan Prestin, Bart Porter, Jo Anne Nootbarr, Steve Fryer, Joan Tewkesbury, Roy Tanabe, Bob Ryan, Jane Keil, Jim Hopkins, Jim Childs, Paula Raster and Tim Elbourne. THE RUSH AND SCURRY OF REHEARSALS, THE SOMETIMES SORE AND STRAINED TEMPERS WHEN THE DEADLINES, PRE-LIMS AND THE BIG SHOW DRAW NEAR . . . TIME IS SUCH A FLEET- ING THING: BARELY PASSING AT FIRST — SOMETIMES IT EVEN SEEMS TO BE IN REVERSE — BUT WHEN IT IS LATER AND TIME IS NEEDED, IT RUNS BY AND YOU CAN NEVER USE IT ... IT IS GONE AND LOST FOREVER. THE LAST MINUTE, AND NO ONE EVER THINKS THEY ARE READY, BUT . . . 54 . . . THE MAKEUP GOES ON . . . THERE ' S GOOD-NATURED RIBBING AT COMPETING GROUPS, AND THE SORT OF SHAKY, INSECURE FEELING THAT GOES WITH IT . . . IT ' S TIME NOW, AND SUDDENLY THE LIGHTS ON STAGE NEARLY BLIND YOU, THE AUDIENCE IS HIDDEN FROM YOUR VIEW AND THE GROUP IS IN ITS OWN LITTLE WORLD ... I CAN HARDLY WAIT — DID WE WIN? WE DID, WE DIDN ' T . . . BUT WE WORKED TOGETHER — AND IT WAS FUN! i MISS JUNE, Karen Kester, is a Gamma Phi Beta and an education major. Karen, who is from Los Angeles, likes water skiing, photo- graphic modeling and travel. Graduation is June Climax In this month, a momentous climax occurs in the lives of three thousand people. After four or more college years, they are to become graduates of the University of Southern California. Beautiful Alumni Memorial Park, in front of Doheny Library, becomes the first stepping stone to the " outside world. " The gratluates listen to advice and comments of prominent speakers at the com- mencement ceremony, and many have strange feelings of awe mixed with regret as memories and sentiments of their college days remain after graduation is over. The achievement of cultural maturity is not the only distinction of this first summer month. We go, one might say, from the mind to the heart: specifically, Troy Camp — our mecca for under])rivileged children. Although only a small number of Trojan students are directly involved with Troy Camp, it is because of the donations of many students at SC that this ad- vantage of camping experience is available to the children. Throughout June and the rest of the summer months, Trojans prepare to return to academic pursuit, or start a career of their own. CULMINATION of four years of study, fun and activities, comes with that final grand and solemn event — graduation. After the impressive ceremony, graduates are congratulated by parents and friends. ■■p MOVING HOME is a greater problem than one would think, decides typical freshman Marilyn McLarnan. With the car already completely filled, there just seems to be no room for another bag. DONATIONS to Troy Camp are not monkey business: however, Chester did figure as jiart of the publicity campaign. Underprivileged children are sent to Troy Camp through donations from S( students and groups. Troy Camp During the first week in September, a hun- dred underprivileged children are made happy by Troy Camp. To many of these chil- dren who have never been to camp before, the experience is one they will never forget. Selected from the Eastside Boys Club, and the LA City Schools, the campers for 1960 enjoy the beautiful Idyllwild mountains, and the rustic setting at Buckhorn Ranch. Swimming, crafts, hiking, and competative sports and games fill many happy hours of the children ' s day. A camp out overnight in the meadow gives tlie fifty girls and fifty boys a chance to experience another facet of camp- ing that they are not familar with. This year ' s chairman is Bruce Stuart. A member of Sigma Chi Fraternity, Bruce is also on Commerce Council. Working with him are the two head counselors Julianne Bescos, and Roy McDiarmid. 57 MERIT SYSTEM is the basis of selection for these children, who are given the privilege of a camping experience. Eight to fourteen years of age, the girls and boys are divided into twenty groups — one group to each cabin. From these groupings there will be competitive games, entertainment from each cabin, and Troy Camp activities. " A Man ] ever Stands So Tall as When He Bends to Help a Child " VARITIES of activities are available for children at Troy Camp. Some may prefer to seek a secluded spot to relax in, while others may want to join the group in singing, hiking, contests, or swimming. Almost anything that ' s fun to do is found by these children, and on the last day the fun is climaxed by building an aquacade — with no help from the coimselors. Troy camp is truely an experience not to be forgotten. Wally Karabian ASSC President Student Leaders Have Busy Year Efficiency was the keynote of Wally Karabian ' s ad- ministration this year. Driven by the goal of creating a more representative student body government, Wally ' s leadership and efforts on behalf of the stu- dents at Troy will be long remembered. The improvement of public relations for the Uni- versity also was an ASSC project. This goal has car- ried Wally to such places as Washington D.C., New York, Chicago and Boston on University business. Largely through Wally ' s efforts, the new ASSC Constitution, which bases representation on academic constituency, was passed by the senate (after vigorous debate) and voted in by the student body. Further credits to Wally are the new method of yell leader selection, the Dean ' s honor rolls, the estab- lishment of student directories, and a new elections statute. Other activities of this able leader included mem- bership in Squires, Knights, Blue Key and Black- stonians. He was chairman of Greater U Committee, president of his fraternity — Theta Chi — and Junior Class President. A scholarship student, Wally also belonged to Phi Alpha Theta, a national historical scholastic society. SOCIAL CALENDAR as well as Senate business kept the ASSC Vice President and Secretary in their office for long hours. Trish Dwyer and Stevie Adams foiind it necessary to consult often. use DELEGATES to the Air Force Academy Assembly, Wally Karabian and Carol Howe talk with General Lauris Norstad at a major college convention. School Presidents Students at S( ' are ie|)i-esente(I on the Sen- ate in several ways — by Senators-at-Large, by the AMS and AWS presidents, and by Presi- dents of the academic schools. Serving as head of their school councils, eleven presidents are elected as voting senate members and representatives of the students in their major department. In addition to planning events which cen- ter around their school, these senators take an active part in University affairs through introducing and supporting legislation. They also frequently serve on various senate com- mittees which deal with special issues or projects. Ann Smoyer President. Education Sharon V illiunm President, LAS p Jack Karp resident. Commerce V m ' i J " ■ J Avis Boutell President. International Relations Gordon Christenson President, Dentistry Alan Widis President, Engineering BiU Walsh President. Architecture IMike Fink President. Music Paul Applebauni President. Pharmacy Joe Kniow President. Medicine Ken Payne President, Pub. Ad. JUNIORS Ken Unmacht and Kon Goodgame have been voting senators for the past year. Ron, a Sig Ep, has been active in the Squires and Kniglus, and the Blackstonian Society. He served the senate this year by being Chairman of the Senate ' s Library Com- mittee. Ken, a member of Beta Theta Pi, has been a member of Squires and Knights. Senators-at-Large A vital concern for student j overnment and a strong quality of leadership are the qualifi- cations of seven senate members known as senators-at-large. Representing about 2,000 students, the senators-at-large are perhaps the most active and important part of the ASSC senate. Not only must they introduce and act upon legis- lation that is truly desired by and for the benefit of all students in general, but also they must be in charge of any special committees that are needed for particular issues. This year, these senators were kept busy with hel|)ing set up the new form of student government for next year. Many plans and evaluations were completed by this " Grass Roots " senate. MARDI WULFESTIEG, affiliated with the Ama- zons and the Chimes, is also a member of Alpha Phi Sorority. Marianne Arrington has helped the " Y " program by being " Y " Frosh advisor, an Amazon and member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kay Steltenkamp, an education major, was an Amazon and Tri Delt. All three women have worked hard on the Senate. DON KELX.Y, holding a seat among the voting members of the ASSC senate, has been a Sigma Phi Epsilon and a member of the Squires. Larry Young, member of Knights organization and Phi Sigma Kappa played an important part in constructing the new senate procedures. Both gentlemen, showing interest in law as a career, have been very active in the transactions of Senate business throughout the year. Non- Voting Senators III ordor to keep student government running smoothly, it is necessary for the ASSC president to appoint a large number of chairmen who are in charge of some special interest, i)rogram, or group of stu- dents. Holding non-voting seats, these senate members make valuable contributions to llie discussions and work of the Senate. The duties of al l those on the Senate include any- thing pertaining to student government and student acti ilies. Confirming of apjiointments, backing of school functions, reviewing of rej)orts of student com- mittees, and legislating to improve student govern- ment are all a part of a senate member ' s responsi- bility. Modeled after the United States government, the ASSC government is a workshop in tlie funda- mentals and principles of democracy. COMMITTLE CHAIRMAN Mike Guhin is in charge of tiu I,,, a,. . University Committee, and Troy Chest and URA are the major concerns of Vince Stefano and Dick Martin, two of the busiest appointees on the ASSC Senate. Acting as advisor, referee and peace maker, A E Phi Margie Hirsh holds the position of Elections Com- missioner. STRICTLY by the book, Gary Dubin kept Senate meet- ings somewhat orderly and regulated, as he held the position of Parliamentarian. Janet Kazanjian took part in the clerical work of the Senate, serving as Recognition Chairman, while Public Relations were handled by Steve de Patti. ALWAYS AROUND the Trojan campus were tlu-e thr.-,. n..n- voting senators. The Orientation Program kept Mike Anderson, a Theta Xi, moving at a lively pace; while Head of Student Faculty Relations proved a busy job for Theta Charlene Miller. Kappa Sharon Kelly headed High School-Junior College Teas. DAILT TROJAN NEW ASSC CONSTITUTION Under order of the ASSC President, planning a new and more compre- hensive Constitution l)eeame the chief activity of the Senate. Senate parliamen- tarian Gary Duhin hecame the one to head the efforts in this direction. For his work on tliis project, Gary was awarded the Order of the Palm at the Honors Convocation held in May. sonal, and cultural opporlunit find leadjershkp. and rontrlbi Rnd development of the Unlv pioval of the Presidei establish this Constitution. The Cla s P They shall i Seclion 3: Er A. Elieibilily I the ASSC Ex- 1 Special meethigs of the Cabii ASSC President pr by a majority I Section 5; Administrative Boards itive officers ol , The ASSC Senate may, by si: ' be railed by the , on the ASSC Executive C EXECUTIVE OFFICERS Asi ' ociated Students of the ornia, which, for ihe purposes mown as the ASSC. ARTICLE 11: Pl ' RPOSE se of the ASSC shall be to Irs of the Student.-; In all rebt , Faculty, and Community. ARTICLE III: MEMBERSHIP exclusively enrolled in Universl ARTICLE IV: EXECUTIVE Sectifln 1: Executive Authority The Executive Authority shall he vested in the ASSC President and his Executive Cabinet, together with such administrative boards and commissions as the ASSC may Section 2: Executive Officers The Executive Officers of the Association shall be the ASSC President. ASSC Vice-President, ASSC Secretary, A. ' i.socialed Men Students ' (AMS) President, Associated Women Students " (AWS) irt-esldent. and the Fceshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Class Presidents, A. ASSC President The ASSC President shall be the chief executive officer of the Association- He shall act as a liaison between the ASSC and the he University, presiding officer of the ASSC Executive The ASEC President. ASSC Vice-President, and ASSC :retary shall be undergraduate student-s at the Univer- V having completed at least two academic years at the iversily of Southern California by the cud of the se- ster in which they are elected They shiill have been ■dited with at least 90 units of college wurk by the end The AMS President and lie undergraduate student . T«»pe«ttvely who sh the nia by They shall have collge woik by th Class Preside: represent for iWS President shall be a. a female undergraduate bity of Southern Calltor- which they are elected !nerai fields of s Each board or I the ASSC Exei The powers a ons to supervise and administer on shall be directly responsible Section I: Leclslative Al The ASSC Senate s body of the Association. Section Z: Composition ted by the ASSC Senate. ARTICLE V: l.EGISLATUKE thority major fields of study ; . 60 1 ; of I grade-point it the Un •) of the classes they I a cumulative grade- | sity average for ; uUve officers shall maint: average above the ail-Unlvi ipleted at the University at , Any executive i determined by L by appropriate Cabinel He It the ASSC at all business and social . with the con.sent of the ASS ' C Sen- d members of all ASSC Senate Stand- ot all ASSC Administrative Boards B. General Election There shall be a general ASSC election no the sixth week nor later than the twelfth w Newly elected officers shall take office thi All executive officers shall be elected by a majority vote of the member body of the Association which they will represent. Cabinet and ASSC Senate tie ballot, or to produce a He shall -call special i of a j provided for by t etings of the ASSC Eiceoutive lent program for the year at ! B of the ASSC Senate I the ASSC Senate the budget I Section 4: ASSC Exei A. Compasitlon ? Four Class Presidei B. Recognized Major Fields of Study The following shal adoption of this Consti Biological Sciences , Physical Edm the ASSC ' Senai 1 Work , and Therapy 1 Mathematics fields of study may be recognized bj of the membership of the ASSC Sen; the Jurisdiction of any prevtosnly recognized maj ot study or which are formed by the Junction of more previously recognized major fields of study ( B. ASSC Vict. President The AS.SC Vlce-Presl5ent and duties of the President i of the Association, C. ASSC Secretary The aSsC Secretary ! the ASSC He sha I with t erform all the powi provided for wltj ' the social progr: ; recording officer ; Reglsuar regarding Ions of Article V. Section 3. ;tioti 3: Procedures for Membership In Senate Submission ot Constitution All major fields of study recognized in accordance wil the provision of Article V, Section 2. shall submit a cor stltution, organizing students In their particular fields i j study, to the ASSC -Executive Cabinet If approved by Dutip ; and Powers The Executive Cabinet shall assist the ASSC Presidei his executive functions, and shj l advise the ASSC ] the membership of the J D. AWS and AMS Presidents The AWS and AMS Presidents shall be the execu officers of the Women and Men Students of the Asso tlon respectively. They shall represent their member bodies of Association In ca npus and community affairs. They shall, together with their Cabinets, coordir Ui« activities and efforts of the vaclous women ' 3 and mi The Cabi the name • ASSC pp ASSC Sfii.tt. In Article V The Cal by the ASSC Senate, C. Meetings affairs. I regulate all ( irdance with the procedurt j-thlrds vote of the member- hip of the Cabinet, the .Jor field of study shall then be allowed to lake Its .t(s) on the ASSC Senate al the time of the next gen- ,1 spring election The above procedures for membership ' " ' major fields of study shall only be neces- the ASSC Sen- ! time of their initial s B. Provisions of Constitution of ■ fOlJO ' ognized major field of .all 1 abllshed an executive authority fc najor field of study which shall supervise all stu ictivlties and implement all ASSC rules and regula le Senators from each major field of study shall b within so that every depart ■ field . itudy ■ lator under Its recoenlzed major field of study, [ ' tion 4: Election of Senators EligibiHty A Senator shall have been officially enrolled within Originated with Appointment of Special ASSC Presidential Connnittee September 30, 1959 thp ma)nr (Icld of study that be represenls for 8t least I year by ihf end of the semester In which he is elected. The Dean or Chalrmitn of his Rcademlc constituency, or Uielr repre.sentAtlves. shall cerUfy his enrollment within aid major field of study. L Sen; - shall • field of study that he represents during his term ot ottlce. A Senator shall have a cumulative grade-polnl aver- t above his school ' s average for all units completed in the University and for all units completed In his major field of study prior to the election semester and during hu i Senator shall hold no other office or duties withm bis major field of study during his continuance in office except as an ex officio member of the Executive Cabinet of his academic constituency; nor shall he hold any ASSC itive office during his Senatorial term. B. Academic Constituency Elections Section 7: ORGANIZATION OF THE SENATE A. I ' rcsldins Officer The ASSC President shall serve as the Presiding Offi- cer of the ASSC Senate The ASSC Senate shall elect a President Pro-Tern to preside over Its meetings In the absence of the ASSC President and to assist him In his Senatorial respordlblll- ties, The President Pro- Tern must be a voting member of I the Senate at the time of his election and during hb con- j B. Standing Committees The through Senator shall bi provisions of this Consi major field of ;1udy n election for ASSC execu t offlcei accordance with the the constitution of hla of the general spring iibmltted to them as )f concern. The Senate shall Til ippoln j Senate j Section g: MEETINGS of the ASSC Senate shall b« channeled committees which shall study proposals I as well as investigate their major areas I be elected by a majority of his coiisll- n hl5 major field of study Is entitled .seat, In the event that his major field of study Is entitled to two or more Senate seats, a plurality sufficient for election unless otherwise provided ncy. C. Flllinc of Vacancies When vacancies occur In the representation from any major field ot study, the executive authority thereof shall appoint a qualified member of his academic constituency rve as Senator until the next general spring election. for the ASSC. It shall have Jurisdiction over all student organiza- tions, including their creation and dissolution, and shall have the power to adopt sUtutes, codes and regulations conduct, subject to the policies of the University. 1 have the power to remove any Senate mem- ber by a three-fourths vote of Its membership, for cause. s provided by the c tlon of that group which he represents. It shall consldei ASSC activities In cc and policies of the ASSC and the University. It shall establish Us own rules or procedure 1 The newly elected Senate during the spring term of Its e The Senate shall convene least once every school month. Special Senate meetings may be President, by a majority of the Senate, or by the President of the University. All members ot the Senate must be noti- fied no less than twenty-four hours In advance of a special meeting regular meeting : ailed by the AS3 B-half of t Tibershlp shall c ARTICLE VI: JUDICIARY The AMS and AWS Constitutions shall each provide for a body to act as a judicial council which shall handle disciplinary matters. ARTICLE VII: POWERS PROHIBITED TO ALL ORGANIZATIONS OF THE ASSOCIATION I Section 1: FREEDOM OF ASSEMBLY No ASSC organization shall direct or legislate any ' policy or act which shall prohibit freedom of assembly- Section 2: FREEDOM OF THE PRESS formlty with this ConstltutI Section 6: LEGISLATION r to the functioning of this Constitution, Every act which shall have passed the ASSC Senate .Shall, before it becomes a law. be presented to the ASSC Executive Cabinet. If the Cabinet approves, the ASSC President shall sign It and forward it to the President of the Unlvtrslty for President of the U I Section 3: FREEDOM OF CONSCIENCE atlon shall direct or legislate any IS as a condition of Us performance quail- I ficatlons as to creed or religion. { SecUon 4: FREEDOM OF SPEECH I No ASSC organization shall direct or legislate any I policy or act which abridges the freedom of speech. Section 5: FREEDOM FROM DISCRIMINATION I No ASSC organization shall direct or legislate any pollc; If t ASSC Presider his Cabinet. The Senate shall procee thirds of the membership rf the Senate shall agree I re-pa s the act. u shall be signed by the President Pr Tem of the Senate and forwarded to the President of tr University for consideration. The act. It signed by tr President of I .If any a University. 5hall I t be s I condition of Us perfoi OF SUFFRAGE ganizatic I the namei of thoce who acek the office thould the recmll Buccecd. Stctlon 4: PInrslllr Vm Election r tn ASSC officer U removed in a recall election, the cindtdate havlnt the plunllty o! votea ihtll complet« the of office, SccUon y. Itemoval Of AppololUe OfflclaU Appointive offlclaU of the ABOC, auch aa commLiUon- board chairmen, memben. and managera may be re- moved for Incompetence by i two-thlfda vote of the 8en- te- A. Chirgea And rroeedaret Chargea made acalrut cueh oflleUU oiuit be preacnt- ed In written form at lesat one reffular meetlnf before a vote la taken on the queatlon of removal, and adeqtutc procedure ahall be provided by the Senate to live the ac etued official a fair opportunity to refute the ehargei. B. Cauae For Removal B. Requirement For Reversal A majority of votes cast shall be required to rt the action of the Senate. C. PassaKe of LeRlslallve Act If a reversol ot the Senate action requires the passing or rescinding of a legislative act. I e same procedure shall be followed as in an original Senate action. Section 2: Initiative Petition Upon the presentation to the ASSC Senate Rules Com- mittee, at any time not less than five days before the com- mencement of any regular session of the ASSC Senate, of a petition certified as herein provided to have been signed by qualified students ot the ASSC equal in number to 25 per cent of all voles cast at the last preceding general election, the ASSC Senate Rules Committee shall transmit same to the ASSC Senate at lis next regular session. A. Senate Action The law proposed by such petition shall be either en- acted or rejected without change or amendment by the ASSC Senate within 30 days from the time It Is received B. Subject To Referendum If any law proposed by such petition shall be either enacted or rejected by the ASSC Senate, It shall be sub- ject to referendum, Section 1. Article VIII. C. Initiative Election If any law so petitioned for is rejected, or If no ac- tion Is taken upon It by the ASSC Senate within said 30 days from the time It is received by the ASSC Senate, the ASSC Senate Rules Committee shall submit It to the stu- dent body for approval or rejection at the next ensuing election. If at the end of the fall semester the InUlatlve Is pending, the ASSC President must call an election by the end of the third school week of the spring semester. D. Senate Proposals The ASSC Senate may reject any measure so proposed by initiative petition and propose a different one on the same subject, and in such even t both measures shall be submitted by the ASSC Senate Rules Committee to the student body (or approval or rejection. E. Results Of Vote If any provision or provisions of two or more measures approved by the student body at the same election con- flict, the provision or provisions of the measure receiving the highest affirmative vote shall prevail. A majority of votes cast shall be required to any initiative legislation. Section 3: Submission Of Petttloo One week pdor to circulation of any Initiative ( erendum petition for signatures thereof, a draft i t for removal, the charge must t of the Senate before the ARTICLE X: SUPREME AUTHORITY This Constitution shall be the supreme aulhonty of the Association, all provisions of subordinate corutltullona of member bodies to the contrary notwlthsUndlng, Pro- visions contained In this Oonatltulloo shall be enforced, interpreted, and defined by means ot statutes paaicd by the ASSC Senate. ARTICLE XI: AMENDMENTS Section 1: Method Of Introduction An amendment may be meeting of the ASSC Senate t called for that purpose, and meeting. Section 2: Senate Approval A two-thirds vote ot the members present ahaU be necessary for Senate approval. Within three school weeka of Senate approval, the amendment shall be submitted to the ASSC membership for ratification. Section 3: Ratification The amendment shall go Into effect If It Is ratified by majority of the votes cast In an ASSC eiecUon and ap- proved by the President of the University. ARTICLE XII; RATIFICATION it any regular nd also at a special meeting debated at any subsequent . by-1 Section 1: Enactment AU existing constitution- regulations which are Inconsistent with this I shall be repealed alter approval of this Constitution bj majority of the members of the Association casting vo In a special ASSC election and by the President of l University. Section 2: Transitional Arranjtements The members of the previous organ of legislative power which qualify «s ASSC Executive Officers under Constitution shall assume the functions of the executive In accordance with this Coasiltutlon. The ASSC President shall appoint a provisional gov- ernment ot 40 student leaders, which shall Include thos members of the previous organ of legislative power who « request, to assume the duties of the legislature under this Constitution whose primary function shall recommendations for the statutory reorganization of the ASSC to be presented for consideration at the first slon of the ASSC Senate elected In the spring. Previous existing organizations and agencies shall continue to function as they did under the prevli 1 the and a summary ot the chief purposes and points of the proposed ceeding 100 words, be prepared. The ASSC Senate Rules 111 preserve said written request Unt) after President and his Executi meeting of the ASSC Senate. It shall be sent to It dent of the University tor consideration, bearing tr ture of the President Pro-Tern of the Senate. Th signed by the President of the University, shall I lirect or legislate any| policy or act which shall deprive members of this Associa- tion of the right to a secret ballot nor shall persons other than members of this Association be allowed to vote or ' hold offices In any board, commission, or organization of! the ASSC. ARTICLE Vin: REFERENDUM AND INITIATIVE j Section 1: Referendum Petition . If an action ot the Senate falls to meet with the ap- i proval of individuals or groups of the ASSC, the following, I procedure may be followed: A. Referendum Election I Within three school weeks after the presentation of a , petition signed by at least 10 per cent of the ASSC mem- I bershlp. the Senate shaU provide for an election In which the question Is submitted to a referendum of the ASSC. Section 4: Validity Check The ASSC Senate Rules Committee shall check sig- natures for validity and duplication. This check shall be made with the Registrar. ARTICLE IX: RECALL Section 1: Recall Petition Upon receipt of a petition for the recall of an elected ASSC Executive Officer signed by at least 15 per cent ot his constltuenc or for the recall ot an elected ASSC legis- lative officer signed by at least 25 per cent oi his con- stituency, the ASSC Senate must provide, within three weeks, for a recall election. Section 2: Requirement For Recall Two-thirds of the votes cast shall be required to re- move the officer against whom recall preceedings have Section 3: Recall Ballot The recall ballot shall contain the name of the officer against whom recall preceedings have been Initiated and nto conformity Respectfully ASSC Preslden (BY »UiOR FIELD OF STUDY) Unofficial FuU-Tlme Fall Enrollment Commerce l,3 fi ( ' ) Communication 291 (l Dentistry «79 (3 Education 56 Engineering 703 (4) Graduate School 3M (2) Health. P.E., and Therapy 140 (1) Humanities 25 (3 Law 3M (J) Ubrary Science lO (0 Medicine 1 1 (1 Music O) Pharmacy W (« Physical Sclencej and Mattl 3M (U Public Administration 10 (1) Social Studies «« Social Work " (1) (ImporUnt:) (The abore Senate representatl I governed by the rules and procedures of ArUcIc V.) 65 Carol Howe President Bunny Levy Vice President Kay Yunker Secretary Suzi Hutchinson Treasurer AWS Associated Women Students, the governing body of all campus women, directs and plans the majority of [)rograms and activities for Trojanes. Striving to reflect the interests and execute the will of women students, this group of student leaders works with service, campus and living groups, by uniting them in the promotion of scholarly and social purposes. The core of AWS is the Executive Cabinet. Lead- ing this group are the elected AWS officers and the appointed chairman. These include President Carol Howe, Vice President Bunny Levy, Secretary Kay Yunker, Treasurer Suzi Hutchinson, Activity Coordi- nator Marjorie Freston, Chaplain Sylvia Rudd and chairmen — Marilyn Spigle, Barbara Coleman, Carol Ann White, Joan Faessel and Marian Bertotti. Highlighting the year ' s activities were the teas and lecture series, and lAWS state meet. A special event this year was a banquet held in the spring, honoring Dean Joan Schaefer in recognition of her contribu- tions to the women students at U.S.C. STUDENT TEAS were one of many events sponsored by AWS. Stevie Adams, Marilyn Spigle. Priscella Partridge and Kay Yun- ker take this time to socialize. AWS CABINET members, left to riglit. are: Deanna Harte, Cherylee orden, Gayle Moss. Doris Zwirn, Sharon Williamson, Joanie Faessel, Hedy Davis, Kay Yunker, Carol Howe, Suzi Hutch- inson, Marian Rertotti, Marilyn Spigle, Lonnie Domingo, Stevie Adams, B leanor Carjier, Judy Beers, Carol Ann White. lAWS PLANS are gone over hy several AWS members with Dean Joan Schaefer. The International Associated Women ' s Students State Meet was the first to be held. AWS ASSOCIATE CABINET members include: Bunny Levy, Ann Storer. Marti Dent, Louise Nocas, Marlene Coleman. Eleanor McChesney, Darlene Coleman, Alice Lepis, and Jill North. PUBLIC RELATIONS for campus service groups and organizations, as well as many activities, is part of the duties of AWS Cabinet. Members Gayle Moss. Judy Wolf, and Hedy Davis pin up pamph- lets and poster on the bulletin board in the student union office. The AWS office is open throughout the day to any .ASSC woman student on campus who is interested in learning more about the women ' s campus programs or groups. % Mike Loshin President Ted Schmitt Vice President Don Wallerstein Secretary-Treasurer AMS Coordinatinfj; the work of campus men ' s organiza- tions, and sponsoring activities and programs is the function of Associated Men Students. Although all male students are automatically mem- bers of AMS, the plans and functions are arranged by Cabinet members. Such committees as Big Brothers, Knot Hole Club and Quarterback Club are sponsored by AMS. Other activities include Help Week, and Orientation. The men ' s recognition assembly is sponsored by AMS. A special committee prepares a program for honoring outstanding students and " The Order of the Palm, " and " Gimble Award, " are some of the honors presented at this time. Leading the group as president this year was Mike Loshin. With the assistance of his vice president and secretary-treasurer, Ted Schmitt and Don Wallerstein, Mike has made the organization a more vital and necessary part of the university. Proving that a good university student is one who can successfully combine school activities with his studies, Mike has not only maintained a 3.25 grade average while AMS president, but also has been a Knight, and president of his fraternity. AMS COUNCIL not only spon- sors activities and committees for male students at SC, but members also hold positions of chairman- ships for various special groups. Many of the AMS are on Senate. ■jss nK an COME AS YOU ARE would apinai i.. Il- w ili.-mr tor ilii particular outing. Actually, the aim and destination is to help with work for some worthy organization, .as a part of the activities cil 11(1)1 rck. IJuniiiiig the week with AMS. is the Inlcrfraternity (Council. Jerry Greensweig had the job of planning and con- trolling the work. E ALllATION of jirograms and activities, as well as plans are an important phase of Associated Men ' s Cabinet ' s work, ( " areful and informative re|Jorls are turned liy in committee chairman, to |)rovide a basis for further considerations of various projects. Often it is necessary for procedures to be altered in time for next year ' s under- takings. 69 Cherylee Worden President INVITING an independent woman to conie to some of the IWC functions, Ellen Nute and Cherylee Worden make a woman ' s place in the University more significant. IWC The Independent Women ' s Council, by function- ing as an organized group, is a body through which the independent women can become an active part of campus academic, political, and social life. It is the purpose of the council to suggest and appropriate plans which include independent women in activities, as well as coordinate interests and efforts of the women in maintaining a high standard of equal rights, privileges, rewards and benefits to all involved in the activities and student government. IWC, as it is called, is open to any independent woman who is a member of the ASSC and who is willing to work for friendly relationships between students. Cherylee Worden aptly held office of Independent Women ' s representative, with the help of Vice- President Ellen Nute and Secretary-Treasurer Helene Bloom. 70 INDEPENDENT women ' s council members include: (Row One) Mary Harte, Helene Bloom, Cherylee Wor- den, Ellen Nute, Denny Nolan. (Row Two) Carol Fuji- yama, Sayoko Uyeno, Denise Mezek. ijOUillFRN I AlllOKNI fcccivcd ihc decree o " Arts 1916 ' Served in thv So ' ranhof . VJ K v ' pimI 6. 1917 0 J v PRKSIDtNit ' MrGl ' mOHjrcin dH ' i6rr f hcbo R " 9 o 1929 1 KnRLAKV H FUNCTIONS are not always of a business iialiirc lor the li pendent Men ' s Council. In addition to regular programs and business, some meetings are strictly for socializing. IMC Any of the ASSC men who are not affiliated with a social fraternity are recognized by the Independ- ent Men ' s Council. This apt group helps coordinate activities of the Independent and Fraternity stu- dents, thereby creating a close relationship between the students. Student government, plans, policies, and Uni- versity action that is beneficial to the IMC inter- ests are just a few of the many jobs the members hold. Through these jobs, the independent men ' s representatives can bring the independent student closer to the actual government of the University. Allen Well, resident of Stonier Hall, aptly led the Independent Men ' s Council this year. The Coun- cil divided their work evenly, thus eliminating the necessities of officers. INDEPENDENT MEN council members include: (Row Oncl Jerry Coons, Allen Well, Louis Mok, and John Mann. I Row Two) Russ Du Prea, Harry Mintor, and Ric McKinley. 71 M. ' _ .M, " " . li- ' ' . s. " l f - J . I fill J i I -1 i4 i ' ' .A MEN ' S JUDICIAL members include: Bill Steigerwalt, Bruce Stuart, Steve Hartwell, Tom Hodges, Bart Porter, Bing Cherry, and John Hubank. Standing is Dr. William McGrath. y0 Speoal iitlielivi Tlisli( Judicial Courts Attempting to serve the best interests of the University, Judicial Court is responsible for edu- cating students as to the regulations governing academic and social conduct. Charged with enforcing these standards, the court aims to help the student with his problems, not to pronounce his sentence. The court is directed by the Chief Justice, Tom Hodges for men and Gayle Moss for women. Aid- ing the chief justices are six junior and sophomore students: four justices and two clerks. Having a broad jurisdiction over cases involv- ing anything from violation of academic standards of honesty, to policies of social conduct, the court stresses each student ' s awareness of the University policies. To this group belongs the respect and recognition of all SC students. WOMEN ' S JUDICIAL COUNCIL members include: Mary Marvin, Cindy Cordes. justices; Sharon Coyle, clerk; Gayle Moss, Chief Justice; Nancy Simmons, clerk; Diane Williams, justice; and Peggy Cherry, justice. The justices are juniors and seniors, while clerk positions are held by sophomores. II Mortar Board Sclu)latslii|), leadcisliip, and service are the ideal;; of the Torch and Tassel chapter of national Mortar Board senior women ' s honor society. Sponsoring; Troeds and Freshman Women ' s Council to- gether with an award to the freshman woman with the highest grade average, are the main activities of Mortar Board. Special projects this year included an all-university retreat sponsored jointly by Blue Key and Mortar Board. Also suc- cessful was the establishment of a faculty speakers program in the living groups. This honorary has been outstanding in 101 college cam- puses, and is considered the highest possible honor a woman can receive. Barbara Myers did an excellent job of President. Advising the group were Julia McCorkle, Dean of Women Joan Schaefer, and Dr. William Snyder, Barbara Myers President Stephanie Adams Sharon Bliss Eleanor Carper Judy Ferguson IVancy Hodgson Carol Howe Lolita Kennedy Blanche Levy Lucille Liberatore Charlene Miller Norma Mitani Gayle Moss Barbara Mvers, PRESIDENT Sheila Palmer EIrecn Thurlow Jo Ann Willvard Judith Wolf 73 SKULL AND DAGGER ROSTER Abel. Dr. John R. AbliD. Dr. Dale H. Ablowich. Edgar A. Ackcrmann, Donald £. Adams. Hobbs Adams. Dr. Lisle }. Adams. William C. Aden, Dr. Fred Adolph, Dr. William E. Agens. Martyn L. Ahmed. RaAg Aihara, Henry K. Alber. Hermann Alcouloumre. Henry I. Alexander. Rev. Gross W. Allison. Robert A. Allison. Roswell T. Almquist. Carl Altenburger. Clifford A. Alworth. Arthur Anderson. Hallam H. Anderson. Leo Anderson. Mickey Anderson. Norman Anderson. Otto Anderson. Richard A. Anderson, Robert E. Anderson. Thomas E. Jr. Anderson. Totton J. Anderson, William H. Androff. Abram Angeloff. Dan V. Antle. Kenneth L. Anton. Tod A. Arbelbide. Garrett Archer. Allen T. Arena, A. T. Armbruster, William H. Aruley, Charles Ashbaugh, James W. Atkinson, Maurice E. Atkinson, Robert W. Atkinson, Dr. Spencer R. Attebern-, William D. Ayres. Dr. Frederick V. Babka. Richard A. Bacon. Dr. Francis Badgro. Morris Baffa. Frank Baffa. George R. Bailey. Richard C. Bailey. William S. Baker, Jerry L. Baker, Roy Baker, Dr. Samuel Balzer, Jack L. Bangle, Dr. Raymond Jr. Barbato, Joe Barber, Richard A. Barber. William Barker. Leroy Barkley. Dr. Colin W. Barnes. Calvin A. Barnes. Lee Barr, Matthew Barthel, Paul G. Bartholomew, Ron Barton, Richard E. Barton, William H. Bastian, Robert J. Bateman, Ray D. Battaglia, Philip M. Bauer, Edwin L. Bauer, Harry J. Bautzer, Gregson Baxter, Dr. Frank Bayless. Bill J. Beardsley. Claude G. Beaudrj ' , Robert C. Beazley, Dr. William W. Becker. John C Jr. Bedrosian, John C. Beebe, Dr. Clarence M. Behlow, Robert R. Jr. Behrendt. Dr. R. Allen Bell, Homer Benbrook, Dr. Charles Bennett, James A. Berlie. J. Sigmund Bernard, Worth Bescos, Julie Betz. Bill B. Biby, James E. Bimmerman. Paul H. Bird, James W. Biscailuz, Eugene W. Bishop, H. Eames Bixler, B. W. Black. Leroy G. II Blair, Motts Blake. Thomas F. Blalock, Ugene U. Blanchard, Roscoe W. Jr. Blanche, J. Kent Blankenburg, Richard E. Blankinship. Jerome G. Bl x:k. Morton Bt eck, George Bogardus. Dr. E. S. Bolton. Earl C. Bonelli. William G. Sr. Bonham, C. Herschel Booth, Milton H. Borah, Dr. Charles Bothwell. Douglas Bothwell, Lindley Boulger, Dr. Robert W. Bourland. Clifford F. Bowman, C. Gerald Bowron. Fletcher Boyle. Robert F. Bozanic, George Bradley, John F. Bradley. W. F. Brady. Charles N. Brandson. Robert E. Brandt, Keith D. Brennan, Bernard Brennan, Raymond L. Brenner, Dr. Karl Bridewcser, James E. Bring, Murray H. Broadbent, John E. Jr. Bromley. Elmer P. Broomfield. Ray Brower. Jaye Brown, Raymond " Tay " Brown, Roy J. Brown, Dr. Virgil W. Bruncr, John D. Brunke, Arthur C. Bryan, Paul Bryant, David L. Bryden. Randall A. Bryon. Paul Bub. Lawrence Bugbee. Howard S, Bunn, Thomas S. Jr. Burby, William E. Burke. Frazee Burkett. Russel E. Jr. Burnett, Dr. Robert F. Jr. Burnight, Ralph F. Burns, E. Chase Burns, Jerry A. Burr, Clifford F. Busby. William Bushard, Francis Butterfield, Howard L. Bylin. James E. Byram. Howard Byrne, Richard Cady. Fred Caldwell. Richard Caldwell. William M. Call, Asa V. Callanan, George T. Callanan, James F. Calland, Leo Callicott, Ransom M. Callow, Kenneth Cameron, Donald M. Campbell, Bruce Campbell. Gordon T. Campbell, H. Dean Campbell, Harry D. Campbell, Robert R. Campbell, Robert V. Canepa, Louis Careswell, William F. Carle, Cecil Carr, Gerald P. Carter, James M. Carter, Robert Casey, Jack E. Casey, Wendell Castellano. Andrew Castlen. G. Philip Cavaney, Bryon Ceithaml, George Cerrell, Joseph R. Chambers, Robert D. Jr. Chaney. Gene Chapman. G. Arthur Chapman. William C. Chatburn, Oliver M. Chatton, Albert C. Cherniss, Sidney Chiappe, Wayne T. Chick, Ralph O. Chong, Wilbur Christensen, Otto Christie, Stanley W. Christol, Carl Q. Cislini, Francis H. Claire. Guy King Jr. Clapp, Stacy Jr. Clark. Donald R. Clark, Earl Val Cleary, Paul H. Clements, Thomas Clendening, Warren Coahran, Lloyd Cochell, Earl H. Cockerill, O. P. Cohrt, Theodore Colegrove, Albert M. Collis, Jack T. Colton, Jack A. Combs, Lee Commeford, Cliff E. Comstock, Horace B. Conley. Dr. Francis J. Conn, Pete C. Conover, Harry Conrad, Edw ' ard Conti, Lee Contreras, Francisco Cook, Benjamin Cooke, Jim Cooke, Willard Coon, William Cooney, David M. Coons, Dr. W. W. Cooper, John M. Corea. Harry Cortright, Jack A. Cox. Morgan B. Couden, Peter Courtney, Larry Craig. Robert F. Crawford, Rowland H. Crawford, Ames Cromwell, Dean Crutchfield, Ewing H. CuUenward. Nelson S. Cummins, Dr. Haldane C. Cunningham, H. Paul Curry, Edsel Cutler, Capt. S. Y. Daigh, Robert C. Dailey. Dr. James Danielson. A. T. Darbonne, Rodger L. Davenport, Dr. William Daves. Donald R. Davidson. Robert C. Davies. Dr. H. G. Davis. Andrew J. Davis, David R. Davis, John P. Jr. Davis, Karl Lynn Davis, Rev. Ralph E. Davison, Robert B. Dawson. Judge Leroy Day, Loring Dean. Charles F. Deasy. Neil Dedeaux. Raoul " Rod " De Hart. Irwin C. De Lauer. Robert De Loach, Wells D. De Marco, Frank Jr. Dempsey, Edward W. Denison, Dr. Lon Denney, Carl W. Depcw, Theodore E. Jr. Detwiler, Jerry Deutz, Max F. Dewey. Harold Didrickson, Karl A. Disney. Walt Dobkin, Milton Dodd, Joseph C. Dodge, John Dole, Charles Doll, Don L. Dolley. Chester F. Donaldson. Robert C. Donnell, Ellsworth Draper. Ranney C. Drum, Dale D. Drury, Morley E. Du Bose, Donald T. Duce, William B. Duflield, Marshall Duitsman, Roger G. Duke, Donald W. Duke, Ivan Jay Duncan, S. F. Du Par, Richard C Durrett, H. W. Dutcher, Thomas H. Dye, Leighton C. Dyer, Dr. Douglass W. Eagan, Rexford D. Eckert, John E. Econome, Theodore Eddy, Arnold Eddy, Harry M. Eddy, James A. Eddy, Thomas C. Edgerton, Dr. Bailey E. Edgcrton, J. Howard Elliott, Sax Elliott, Shelden Ellis, E. A. Ellsworth, Kennedy Elmquist, Paul W. Eisner, Robert N. Elwood. Julius Empey. Claudell England, A. E. Engle. Roy English, James G. Enomoto, George T. Erskine, Robert Eshleman, Richard E. Essick, W. Douglas Evans, Roy M. Ewen, Alan D. Fagan. Elmer D. Fagerhult. Dennis F. Fagg. Fretl D. Jr. Farman, Carl H. Farmer, Herbert E. Feder, Robert S. Felthouse, Jack C. Ferguson, Frank H. Ferraro, John Ferry, Hubert C. Fields, John A. Findlay, Berrien Fiore, Warvelle E. Fish, Thomas C. Fisher. Robert D. Fisk, Dean Fisk, Robert M. Fisk, William G. Fitts, Buron R. Fitzgerald, Alfred J. Fitz Randolph, Scott Flewelling, Dr. Ralph T. Flint. Grant H. Flood, William Flynn, Henry R. Flynn, Ralph H. Focht, James L. Jr. Ford, Ben R. Jr. Ford, Dr. Richard S. Foreman, Kenneth E. Forward. Walter L. Jr. Foster. Clee Foster, Forest Foster, Jack D. Fox, John G. Sr. Fox. Logan Lewis Fox, Brig. Gen. W. J. Franklin, Charles A. French, G. Edward French, Jack D. French, Roy L. Freston. Arthur E. Freston, Herbert Frost, Dr. Jack N. Fruhling, Gene A. Fuller, Winston R. Gansner, William G. Gardner. Jack H. Gardner. W. Fehr Gariss. Jack L. Garner, Dwight Garr. John D. Garrett. Alton B. Garten. John W. Gaspar. Phillip C. Gates. Samuel E. Gebhart, Carl G. Geiler, Raymond L. Genther, Richard D. George, Ray Gerson, Cedric R. Gerst, Robert Gibbs, Don F. Gill. Donald S. Glade, Frederick R. Gleberman, Frank M. Gleis, Stanley Gless. Dennis J. Godshall. Dr. Leon D. Golay. John F. Gonzales. George Gonzales. Joe Gordon. Robert G. Gossard. Theodore GOttesman. George Gough. Lewis K. Gould. William H. Grabcr, William Graham, Charles E. Graham. Dr. Robert M. Graham, Thomas B. Graham, Thomas S. Grant. Homer T. Graves, Albert E. Graves, Charles W. Gray. F. William Gray, Gordon Gray. Dr. J. Walter Gray. William Green, Jack Green, Jack S. Green, Max L. Jr. Green. Robert Greene, Paul V. Griffen, Dr. Bedford B. Griffin. Eugene F. Griffith. William I. Groman. Arthur Grossman. Kenneth Grover. George G. Grumbles. Kenneth D. Gruys, Frank Guichard, Dr. Leo L. Gullickson. Luverne D. Guttero. Lee A. Hairabedian, Ara Hale, Bryant M. Halferty, Guy Hall, C. Walter Hall, Dr. J. Tillman Hall. Ransom P. Hallock, Edwin P. II Halvorson, Dr. E. W. Hambleton, Dr. Richard S. Hancock, Capt. Allan Hand, Allan Haney, Ralph R. Hansen, William R. Hanson, Jack M. Hanson, William R. Hardy, James E. Hardy. Russell Don Jr. Harley. Dr. John E. Harmon, Harry W. Harper, Hueston M. Harper, Dr. Paul Fred Harrel, Dean S. Harrison, Dr. Clifford Harrison, J. Wayne Harrison, Thomas J. Harrison, Dr. William W. Hart, Dwight Jr. Hartfield, Jack Hartley, Dr. Charles Harvey, William W. Hathcock, C. Allen Haugh, Robert Hawker, Mark L. Haydock, Rev. E. H. Hayes. Dudley Hayoes. Leroy R. Healy, Otis M. Hearn. Chick Heeger. Michael D. Heilman. Lester G. Hein, Mel J. Heiser. David Henderson. Clifford Henderson. Elmer C. Henley, Dr. W. Ballentioe Henshey. Howard B. Herron, Mark L. Herten. Robert Herzog, Richard G. Heywood, Ralph A. Hibbs. Jesse J. Hickman. Donald R. Hildenbrand. Richard R. Hildenbrand, Robert H. Hill. Jesse T. Hillen. Robert Hilton. Capt. H. Dale Hinrichs. Fred Hitchcock. Robert Hitt. Robert Hitt. William L. Hix, Al Jr. Hodgson, Walter P. Hoeck. Kenneth M. Hoffman. Elmer Hoffman, E. Dow Hogoboom. William P. Holley. Edwin G. Holly. Ralph J. Holt. J. Frank Holt, Joseph Holton, Harry E. Honner, Robert A. Ht over, Donald M. Hopper. Stanley R. Hopwood, Lon L. Hosmer, Craig Hougham, Eugene House, Edgar L. House, Dr. Howard P. Houser, Dr. Clarence Houser, John Howser. Fred N. Howson, Dr. Carl R. Huddleston, Richard E. Jr Hughes, Charles M. Hughes, Clifford E. Hunt, Lloyd F. Hunt. Dr. Rockwell Hunter, Willis O. Hupp, Jack Huston, Ralph Hutchins, J. Barton Hutton, John W. Hyink, Bernard L. Hynson, Herbert R. Jr. Ingalls, Dr. Wayne R. Irvin, Roy W. Irwin, Woodrow Ives. Burdette L. Ives, Richard K. Jacobus, Dr. Willis L. James, William D. Jani, Robert Jansen, Bo Jaques. Eber Jayne, Ralph T. Jeffers. Gordon Jennings. Dr. Orie D. Jessen. Lowell Johnson, Lyman Johnson. Norman A. Johnston, Charles G. Johnstone. William S. Jones, Edward C. Jones, G. Herbert Jones, Glen Jones, Robert E. Jordan, Payton Judson, Horace T. Jungquist, Emanuel Kaer, Morton Kantro, Maurice Karson, Burton Kaufman, Howard L. Keefe, James Keefe, Richard J. Keeler. Ben A. Keenan, Fred Kelley, Fred Kelly, Charles J. Jr. Kelly. Thomas R. Kennedy, Elbert L. Kennedy, William I. Kenyon, David V. Kerfoot, H. Potter Kerns, Hubert J. Killian, Donald W. Killingsworth, Edward A. Kimbrell, Robert O. Ktncaid, Judge Clarence L. King. Dr. E. Theodore King. O. H. P. King. Owen K. King, Robert L. Kirst, Philip P. Kirtland, Richard L. Kirtland, Richard L. Ill Kispert, Harold G. Kissinger. Ellsworth H. A. J. Knell. Fred G. Knight, Vick R. Knoles, Dr. Tully C. Knolius, G. Knorr, Melvin Knudsen, Larry S. Koenig, Victor Kohlhase, Dr. Lawrence H. Kohhase, Dr. Neill W. Kolf, Robert M. Konopka. Bruce B. Kooker. Arthur R. Korinke. Robert F. Korn, Arthur Kotler, Allen S. Kotler. Howard N. Kramer, George N. Kramer, Justin A. Kraus, Owen Krodell. Russell L. Kruger, Ken Kuchel, Thomas J. Kuhn, Gilbert Kurland, Samuel L. Kurtz, Frank Kyser. John A. La Briola. Dr. Robert R. Ladd. Dwight R. Lagerlof, Stanley Lambie, John A. Lane, James Lane, Dr. Richmond C. Laraneta, Manuel Larsen, E. John Latimer, Richard F. Lauderback. John C. Laughlin, Robert J. Jr. Lawless, Tom Lawson, Robert L. Lazarro, Anthony D. Lea, James G. Leahy, Ed I. Ledford, Roy M. Lehners, John W. Leix. Dr. Fred Lelansky. Dr. Ross Lenox. Wilbert W. Leppe. Lester Levin. Boris Levine. Philip Lewis. James Lewis, Dr. John A. Lewis. L. Lawrence Lewis. Ned Libby, Dr. P. A. Linck, Dr. Alex Lindersmith, Walter R. Jr. Lindgren, Arne S. Lindley, L. Livingston, Sterling Lloyd, Harold Lockley, Dr. Lawrence C. Long, J. Burk Lovell. Jack R. Lowe. John G. Lowrey, Dr. Lawrence Lubberden, Virgil G. Da el B. c, James J. Lukens, Dr. Glen Lundgren, Dr. John T. Lunn, Forrest Luthi, Alfred J. Lyddon, Clifford Lynch, Eugene MacBan, Michael MacDonald, J. Kenyon MacDonald, Jerome D. MacDonald. Ray MacKay, Norman MacLeod, Kenneth Maddux, David A. Maddux, James Maijala, Douglas E. Malamud, Gerald Malcolm, Dr. Roy Malette, Frank Maley, Dr. Joseph F. Manella, Arthur Maners, Robert D. Manley, Wallace J, Mann, James Manning, Travis Marks, Dave X. Marks, Royal Marshall, George E. Martin, Jess A. Martin, Leon L. Martin, Dr. Wilbur Martz, Yale Marvin, Cloyd H. Marxen, E. H. Masuda, Daulat Maxwell, Roland W. Maxwell, Shields Mayo, Paul Mazmanian. Arthur S. Mazzone, Walter F. Meadows, Earle E. Meads, Robert R. Mercer, Dr. Marshall M. Merrill, Harry Metcalfe, Arthur Metcalfe, Tom Meyer, G. Ellsworth Meyer, Robert L. Micciche. Joe Miles, Vincent A. Miller, C. C. Miller, Clem B. Miller, Dr. Gordon B. Miller, Rev. Wendell L. Mills, Edward Mills, Wilbur Mitchell, James H. Jr. Mitchell, Robert E. Mobarry, K. C. r Moody, Dr. E. Earl ' Moody, Sharon Moore, George C. Sr. Mo , Gle Moore, Henry T. Jr. Morehouse, Morton M. Morgenthau, Max M. Jr. Morley. John Morrell. Bob Morrell. Dr. Robert Morris. Arval Morris, Coalson Morris, Merle F. Morris, Ronald H. Morse, A. B. Mortensen, Jesse Morton, Dean Mount, Jack B. Mudd, Dr. Seely G. Mulcahy, Richard H. Mulhollen, Harold Mulvehill, Dr. Walter W. Musick, Bobbie Musick, Elvon C. Musick, James Musick, John E. Mussatti, James Myer, Robert Myer, Robert L. Myers, Ray A. McAdoo, Richard F. McAllister, Dr. Phillip S. McCabe. Hilton McCann, Henry McCardle, Leon V. Sr. McCardle, Leon V. McClaskey, Wayne I. McClendon, Robert W. McClung, Reid L. McClung, William McCulloch. Charles W. McCoy, Dr. James D. McCoy, Dr. John McCreight, James K. McDaniel, Harold L. McElroy, William E. McGarvin. Tom McKinley, Francis McGinn, William P. McGinnis, Merle McKay, Norman McKee. Jack W. McKee, Rev. Stanley S. I Skull Dagger " One of tln " oiitstariflinfj; honor societies in the United States " aptly describes Skull and Dagger, the oldest men ' s honorary on tlie SC campus. Over 1200 men have been initiated into the group since its founding in 1913. Among their names on these pages may be found manv of the business, civic and gov- ernment leaders of the United States — cer- tainly a Who ' s Who of Southern California! The group is headed by Don Simonian, Worthv (jrand Master, and John Morley, Permanent (irand Master. Included on the social program are several get-togethers during the year and the big event — the Skull and Dagger Initiation For- mal in June honoring the initiates with several hundred alumni attending. The major Skull and Dagger activity is the project of enriching the Trojan Tradition. 1959 SKULL DAGGER initiates include: George Baffa, Frank Glcberman, William Hitt, John Surmeier, Willie Chong, Tom Harrison, Ted Depew, Jim Bylin, Philip Reilly, John Werhas, Tom Anderson, Barney Rosenzwieg, Bob Shankland, John Bedrosian, Jerome MacDonald, Jim Stewart and Leroy Black. Not pictured are Ken Antle, Charles Brady and Scott FitzRandolph. McKelvey, Alden McKibben, Dean Paul S. McMahon, Franklin S. McMahon, Gerald L. McMaster, Robert N. McNamara. Daniel McNaughion, Dr. Duncan McNeil, Donald W. McNeish, Robert C. McNulty, Dr. Robert W. McReynolds, Charles B, McWhinnie, William J. Nash, Richard A. Neelley, Arthur Nelson, Arthur E. Jr. Nelson, Duane L. Nelson, Harry Nelson, Kirk Nelson, Terence Nemer, Jerry Nerlich, Dr. William E. Newell, Judge Kenneth C. Newman, Sam Newman, Wallace Neyman, Chaplain C. A. Nichols, Alan Nichols, Jack Nickell. Tom Niebuhr, John E. Niehart, William M. Jr. Nix, Jack L. Nix, Lloyd S. Noah, Charles W. Noll, Page Jr. Norswing, Robert Norton, Robert J. Nunan, Kneeland J. Nye, Judge Clement O ' Bert, Lawrence K. O Brien, Parry ODell, Michael G. Olds. Dr. Fred B. Olhasso, John B. Olivarez. Edward J. Olson, Albert R. Olson, Emit A. Olson, Reuel L. Omeron, Dr. Paul L. Openshaw, Dr. Rulon W. Orme, George E. Ortlieb, Robert E. Ott, George Jr. Otto, Dr. Frank W. Otto, M. Overton, Paul E. Owen, John L. Pace, Dr. Ralph W. Pacini, Ronald R. Paddock, Harold D. Jr. Palmer, Donald V. Palmer, Ford Pappas, Nick M. Parriih, Paul R. Paskill, Harry Pastore, Robert C. Patrick, Howard A. Paul, Norman Payne, Ernest Payne. Dr. J. Howard Paynter, William H. Peacock, James F. Pease, Niles Peck. Walter Perez, Robert H. Perkins, Robert W. Perkins, Voltaire D. Perkins, William H. Perry, Harry F. Perry, Thomas L. Peters, Kenneth Peters, Ralph B. Peterson, James A. Peterson, Milton C. Pflimlin, Thomas Phleger, Dr. Fred B. Phillips. Elton D. Pike, Bishop James A. Pinkley, Virgil Plake, Max Pollich, Gardiner Poss, Charles Potter, Clyde H. Jr. Poulsen, Alfred E. Powers, James W. Prill, Walter Pritchard, Lawrence Prochnow, Raymond E. Jr. Pruitt, Robert W. Prussell, George O. Psaltis, Anthony S. Pugh, Arthur Purdy, Stewart W. Quenell, Robert Ragan, Rex Ramey, Max Rapaport, Samuel J. Raulston, Burrell O. Rawlins, Rea Redding, Charles Reeb, Cornelius J. Reeder, John W. Jr. Reedy, William T. Reeves, Floyd M. Reid, Richard Reilly. Philip J. Reining, Henry Jr. Remsen, William H. Reynolds, Byron S. Jr. Riach, Thomas E. Rice, Walter G. Richman, Don C. Richmond. Dr. Charles H. Richardson, John O. Riddle, Lawrence M. Robb, J. Wesley Roberts, Dr. James E. Roberts, Dr. Walter Roberts, William Robertson, K. Stephan Robinson, Daniel Robinson, Harris Robinson, John C. Rock, Eugene Rodee, Dr. Carlton C. Roeca, Samuel F. Rogers, Lester B. Roome, Joseph Root. Dr. George T. Rose, Franklin O. Rosensweig, Bill Rosenzweig, Barney Ross, Ellsworth Ross, Thurston H. Ross, William B. Roth, James A. Roulette, George W. Rousso, Paul Rowan, John K. Rowley, Robert Royston, Clifford Russell, Augustus J. Russell, R. R. Russell, Dr. R. W. Rutherford, Dr. Robert L. Ryburn, Jack T. Sage, L Earl Saltman. Dr. Paul D. Sandfort, Dorrence O. Saul, Arnold B. Saunders, Dave C Sandusky, Joseph L. Savao, Bruce S. Schafler, Dr. J. G. Schag, Ernest J. Jr. Schiavone, Daniel W. Schlect, James Schmidt, Calvin P. Schmidt, Leland Schmitz, H. Dudley Schmitz, Roy Schmitz, Dr. W. L. Schneider, Dean Schoenherr, Allan A. Scholer, Barry Schuck, R. James Jr. Schultz, Robert E. Schwamm, Dr. John A. Schwartz, Dave Schwarz, O. Elman Schweitzer, Charles T. Scott, Carlyle C. Jr. Scott, Don M. Scott. Leland H. Sears, Dale Sefton, William H. Segretti, Andrew H. Seixas, John Seixas, William B. Shackelton, Harry Shaffer, Rev. John R. Shankland, Robert D. Sharman, Bill W. Shattuck, David S. Shaver, Gaius Shaw, Donald W. Shaw, Judge Hartley Shea, Gil Sheffield, H. J. Shell, Joseph Sheppard, Benjamin T. Shilling, Dr. Robert Shonnard, Ludlow Jr. Shultz, Norman F. Sieling, Harold P. Sieling, Kenneth M. Sinioiiian, Don Simpson, Colin C. Simpson, Ed Simpson, James F. Sink, James Sink, Roland Sipes, Larry L. Skeele, Franklin B. Small, Lucian K. Smallwood, R. Harold Smith, Bob J. Smith, Frank W. Smith, Harry E. Smith. Howard V. Smith, James M. Smith, John J. Smith, Linton H. Smith, Robert C. Smith, Robert F. Smith, Roy . Jr. Smith, Sterling T. Smith, W. Frank Smith, Willard G. Snow, Dr. Eldon S. Snyder, Richard Sohn, Lt. Col. Ben F. Solum, Conrad Sorani, Robert P. Sorcnson, Jack L. Sorgen. Verle Spaeter. Alfred J. Jr. .Spaeth, Alfred Sparling, Raymond C. Spector, Larry Spence. Edward F. Sprinkel, Richard W. Sprinkel. W. Reed Staley, Roy M. Stanley, Jack W. B. Stannard, Ronald F. Staude, Elmer V. Stegman, Edwin B. Steinbaugh, John Stevens, Raymond L. Stevenson, John R. Stever, Ron Stewart, C. La Dell Stewart, Don W. Stewart. Hugh W. Stewart, James L. Stilwell, Arthur J. Stone, Dr. Fay G. Stonier, Kenneth K. Strang, Dr. Schuyler P. Straub, Calvin C. Strevey, Tracy E. Stumph, John H. Sturdevant, Ralph Surmeier, John J. Swan, Floyd C. Swirles, Frank M. Jr. Talley, Adrian Tallman, Leland C. Tanquary, Grafton P. Tapp, Robert Tappaan, Francis Taylor, Anthony M. Taylor, J. Arthur Taylor, Norman G. Teetzel, Wilfred Teliez, Dr. Albert Tennis, Dr. Phillip J. Ternstrom, Clinton C. Terzian, Carl Thomas, C. Moreland Thomas, Fay Thomas, Joseph A. Thomas, Maj. Gen. Leonard Thomas, Lloyd B. Thomas, Dr. Virden L. Thompson, Robert S. Thompson, Dr. Robert W. Thompson, Wilbur Thornton, Archie Thurber, Dr. Packard Sr. Tipton, Syril Todd, Ted W. L. Jr. Tomlinson, M. Stanford Topf, Henry O. Jr. Topping, Dr. Norman Tougas, Richard Townsend. Dr. Kenneth Townsend, Ralph C. Trapp, Robert Trau, Wallace Truex, Max E. Turner, Leslie Turpen, Roelmer D. Twogood, Forrest Underwood, Don L. Underwood, Dr. Richard L. Unruh, Jesse M. Upton, Howard Van Buskirk, Dr. Guy Van Deerlin, Lionel Vandergrift. Robert Van Osdel, Dr. Robert Van Valkenburgh, N. P. Van Zandt, Dr. Vernon Veland, Rudy Verry, Norman Vickery, Earl E. Jr. Vierheilig, Edward Vivian, Robert Vogeley, Charles G. Jr. Voiles, Robert E. Von KleinSmid, Rufus B. Voorhees, Dr. Joseph P. Wade, Franklin S. Walhlquist, C. Conrad Jr. Walker, Thomas Warburton, Irvine -Cotton Ward, Donald R. Ware, Edwin Ware, John A. Warner, Gordon Warner, Jack M. Warren, Eugene A. Warren, Neil D. Watkins, Dr. Ervin L. Watkins, Fred A. Watson, Homer K. Watson, Dr. John A. Watson, Dr. Walter T. Waughn, Karl T. Weatherhead, A. C. Wedberg, Conrad F. Jr. Wedberg, Desmond P. Weintraub, Ronald Weiss, Benjamin S. Welch, C. Merle Welch, Stanton Welin, Boyd P. Welsh, Richard W. Werhas, John C. Jr. Wesson, Al West, Harry E. Weston, W. Donald Wetherall, Lewis Weyl, Bertin A. Jr. Wheeler, Louis S. White, Joseph R. White, Kenneth C. White, Mulvey White, Roscoe H. White, Warren Whitehead, Duane B. Whitten, Robert P. Wikler, George Wilcox, Paul B. Wilcox, Ralph Wildman, Paul W. Wilke, Fred Willett, Hugh C. Willey, Dr. Robert Williams, Charles Williams, John W. Williams, Victor E. Williams, Walter L. Jr. Williamson, Harold Williamson, Stanley L. Willott, D. Laird Wilmsen, Clinton R. Wilson, Ernest C. Jr. Wilson. Gwynn M. Winckler, Reavis G. Wing, Sidney E. Winn, William J. Wirsching, Carl B. Wolf, Paul Woods, John M. Woodward, E. C. Woolsey, Roy B. Workman, Henry K. Wright, Charles Wright, Gordon K. Wright, Loyd Jr. Wright, Loyd E. Sr. Wright, Willard C. Wykoff, Frank C. Young, Lewis B. Jr. Young, James L. DECEASED Barham, Dr. Frank Barry, Sam Beale, John P. Berry. Glen H Bowers, Walter Boyer, Dr Kenneth H. Busby, M. Call, Harry A. Callanan, Howard J. Jr. Charlson, D. Ellsworth Church, H. A. Sr. Clark, Louis S. Collins, E. R. Conlan, J. J. Cravath, Jeff Davis, Thomas H. Dean, John M. Decker, Dr. Charles Dorfner, John Drew, Howard P. Endelman, Dr. Julio Fawell, Capt. Reed M. Fesler. Andrew J. Jr. Frasher, Roscoe L. Hadlock, Frank L. Haight, Raymond L. Hanna, Byron C. Hester, Orie Hicks, Byron W. Immel, Dr. Ray K. Jones, Howard Knopf, Dr. Carl La Mont, Grant La Porte, William R. La Touche, Dr. A. C. Livernash, Leo D. Lickley, Dr. E. J. Liston, H. Edward Lockett, W. C. Love, Robert Marston, O J. Mattoon, Everett McKay, Robert Millikan, Charles Mohler, Orville Morley, P. A. Murray, Ed Oertley, Bernard Oldham, Dr. Floyd Olewine, Thedore Olson, Emery E. Pace, Dr. Gordon R. Paddock, W. Charles Payne, Dr. Jack Peoples, Robert Piatt. A. C. Porter, Dean Frank M. Reger, Quentin Reeves, Claude L. Reeves. Dr. J. Walter Rice, Dr. Stanley Roberts. E. L. Roberts, Harold W. Roll, S. Ernest Silke. William H. Smith, Judge Frank Smith, William " Pop " Spencer. Dr. Roy L. Stonier, Harold J. Tanquary, C. Pettis Tappaan, Clair S. Torrance, Dr. Arthur F. Tritt, W. W. Van de Kamp, Theodore Warde, Fredericke Werner, Edwin P. Wotxiward, James Blue Key A national men ' s honorary. Blue Key aims to foster friendship and cordial relations among all students and faculty. Their members not only have leadership potential, but also are desirous of serving the University. Selection of Blue Key members is from those students who have exhibited outstanding ability in one major field, and in one or more minor activities, besides having grades above the all-men ' s grade point average. Originally called Wampus Bachelor ' s Club, this group of junior and senior men changed its name to avoid mistaken identification with a former SC publication of the same name. In 1930, the group became a national chapter of Blue Key, and ever since has been one of the University ' s finest groups. President of Blue Key this year was Bob Chick, who belongs to Tau Epsilon Phi. Gary Dubin Gary Eberhard Walter Karabian Burton Karson Ronald Kibby Michael Loshin Jerry Sherman Vincent Stefano Bill Steigerwalt 76 Charter Members Stevie Adams Dayle Barnes Robert Chick, President Gary Dubin Trish Dwyer Judy Ferguson Carol Howe Wally Karabian Mike Loshin Barbara Myers, Secretary Regular Membership Ron Anderson Judy Beers Penny Benson Dave Berg Sharon Bliss Dick Block Jack Bradshaw Thad Brown Eleanor Carper Stu Chefeit Barbara Coleman Ken Cotler Anne Croddy Paul David Gary Eberhard Gary Evans Buddy Farnan ' 60 CLUB Kac h year, a imiiibfr of tin- uuLslandiiig mt ' iiibeis of the Uni- versity ' s graciuatirifi; class is selected for membershij) in an organi- zation designed to be the core of that class ' s alumni organization. The group is designated by the year of graduation which also de- termines the number in the organization. These sixty members will distribute alumni information and lit- erature among the more than .■i,()0() graduating in 1960. All other postgraduate activities for the Class of ' 60 will be spearheaded by this representative group. Larry Fisher Burt Folirnian Harold Fong Steve Fryer Bruce Gardner Frank Gleberman Jerry Greensweig Laura Hancock Bill Hare Margie Hirsch Tom Hodges Nancy Hodgsen John Hubanks Lynne Husted Gloria Jay Mike Kazan jian Jane Keil Steve Kemp Lolita Kennedy Ron Kibby Jim Kinney Bunny Levy Lucille Liberatore Cliff Lightfoot Terry Lindberg Charlene Miller Ron Mix Gayle Moss Joanne McDonough Joanne Nootbar Sheila Palmer Jim Pieper Burt Pines Bart Porter Paul Shennum Anne Smoyer William Sprague Marcia Stone Bruce Stuart Bev Sweney Linda Thistle Elreen Thurlow Jerry Van Wert Wayne Warga Paul White Ken Wilson Judy Wolf 77 S fL Mi Sipphanie Adams Marianne Arrington Pris Barker .ludilh Beers .lulianne Besoos Pat Blandford Rlii abeth Burr Eleanor Carper, PRESIDENT Joyee Clayton Trish Dwyer Deanna Harte Marvalee Hendricks Nancy Hodgson Myrna Horn Carol Howe lirienti litioftl ttee for several ii »itlre?i ' campus ( . noul iiclBiied; Jtimese. MiM. £M i i ' ? dMk.h.k ' u ' iM A Iv Lynn Husted Gloria Jay Lucia Kapetanich Lolita Kennedy Bunny Levy Joanne McDonough Dora McQuillin Mary Marvin Gayle Moss JoAnne Nootbaar Gwen Olson Sheila Palmer Judy Primrose Sylvia Ramirez Judith Rapalee Carol Ryan Vangie Schulten Anne Smoyer Kay Steltenkamp Beverly Sweney Suzanne Techentin Marilyn Tevriz Jennese Thompson Elreen Thurlow Carol Ann White Sharon Williams JoAnn Willyard Margaret Wong Cherylee Worden Mardi Wulfestieg I Amazons The official hostesses of the University, Amazons are junior and senior women making up one of the oldest organizatfons on tlie Trojan ( " .ampus. Orientation of foreign women students is one of the major activi- ties of this honorary group. Teas, letters, visits — all hel[) to hring these foreign students closer to the University. Assisting with the Sunday Morning Worship Services, sponsoring High School Women ' s Day, and heli)ing with Alumni Day are several important Amazon endeavors. Other projects include helping with registration and Troy Day, ushering at football games, leading campus tours, teas and receptions. An outstanding grouj) of women served as officers this year which included: p]leanor Carper, President; Pris Barker, Vice President; Jennese Thompson, Secretary; and Shelia Palmer, Treasurer. Eleanor (iarper President DECORATIONS, [)rograrn and paraphernalia are rechecked by these three Amazons as they prepare to host and entertain many young ladies who are attending High School ' omen ' s Day. In addition to panels and a luncheon. Amazons provided the visitors with a fashion show. INTERNATIONAL student dinners are sponsored by Amazons. These students decide to stop by the Y Hosj)itality House before the dinner and get better acquainted. Chatting in front of the fire place are Rebecca Huang, Chung Douk Kahn. and two Amazon members. 79 Ron Anderson Charles Adams Dayle Barnes Byron Beam, Jr. David Berg Jack Bradshaw Norman Brenner Gene Brooks Thad Brown Jim Childs Ron Chrisman Jim Cliffton Robert Collins Jim Coulter Burton Fohrman Frank Gleberman Ronald Goodgame Tom Harris Thomas Hoeptner Eber Jaques Walter Karabian Bob Kastigar Mike Kazanjian Jerry Klein Ronald Lane Bradford Liebman Cliff Lightfoot Michael Loshin Terry Lynberg Stephen Marienhoff John McCoy Roy McDiarmid Maylor McKinlev Steven McMorris Bill McQuoid Mark Millard Michael Morrison Bart Porter John Ravera Ned Robinson Ralph Schmitt Ronald Sherman Vincent Stefano Ernie Stone Allan Tebbetts Fielding Thompson Michael Thomson Ken Unmacht Jerry Van Wert William Von KleinSmid Wavne Warga, PRESIDENT Paul White Donald Wood Larry Young Mi MOST VALUABLE MEMBERS of Trojan KnigliU art- a)iif Vtarga and Dave Berg. If unit credil were f iven for their hours of service, they would presently be graduate students! Wayne W ' arga Fall President Dave Berg Spring President Knights An honorary group composed of Junior and Senior men, Knights are the guardians and hosts of the University. Members are easily recognized by their gold shirts with black emblems. Safeguarding Trojan traditions and customs, directing and developing card stunts for football games, ushering at foot- ball games, helping guide tours, and assisting at University functions where they are needed are some of the duties of the Knights. Leading this service organization this year were Wayne Warga and Dave Berg. Respect and appreciation for their service is due the members of this campus group. The members are chosen from upperclassmen that have displayed leadership in many campus activities, and that have passed an examination on SC. ' KNIGHT COCKTAILS ' are enjoyed by the members of the SOCIALIZING at the home of Eber Jaques, Knight members enjoy organization, at a Fall party. In attendance are not only a number swimming, dancing, and cocktails. What better way is there to start of Sorority women, but even some administration members. the semester? Chimes Recognizing the excellence of scholarship, helping in the orientation program (along with other service groups on campus), and supporting and participating in SC events and programs, is the purpose of the thirty women who make up the organization — Chimes. Chime projects this year included selling Trojan pom-jwms, assisting at football games, and the backing of cultural events on campus. Emma Gee was the President for this worthy group. Lending their aid when necessary were Cecily Thomson, Vice President: Shirley Marcus, Secretary; and Sue Masi, Treasurer. Pris Barker Pat Blandford Heather Campbell Emma Gee, PRESIDENT Myrna Horn Lucia Kapetanich Janet Kazanjian Susan Laenimle Paula Makinson Gwynda Mann Shirley Marcus Mary Marvin Sue Masi Dora McQuillin Louise Hocas Gwen Olson Judy Ostcrgara Judy Primrose Carol Reppucci Joan Robison Yana Serviyarian Marietta Soo Hoo Carole Spector Marilyn Spigle Triscli Terrell Carol Ann White Diane Williams Jan Wirth Mardi Wulfestieg Doris Zwirn 82 Phrateres The promotion of frieiulliness among fellow Trojans is the purpose of Phrateres, a women ' s organization on campus. Women with a grade average of at least a 2.3, are eligible to wear the blaek onyx pin with a golden Phi. President of this SC women ' s organization was Lonnie Domingo. Her board of oflieers included Vice President Sara Ann Hurst, Secretary, Helen Bloom, Treasurer, Marcia Baris, and Pledge Advisor Doris Zwern. The Greek word means " sisterhood. " Being an interna- tional service and social sorority, this group is open to all women regardless of race or reliirion. Lonnie Domingo President Marcia Baris Margarel Goodman Sarah Ann Hurst Sliulilil Sepehri Doris Zwirn 83 Juclilh Anderson Roberta Angelica Judy Bennett Sue Brodovsky Kathleen Chaffey Mary Chatterton Hedy Davis Sandy Demus Nancy Deutz Joan Edmonds Rebecca Fine Sandra Frey Diana Haiman Sue Hartford Charlotte Hawkins Genta Hawkins Mary Alice Herrick Amy Hubbard Suzi Hutchinson Sherry Johnson i Anita Kay Judy Krell Barbara Levenson Jo Ann Madron Marilyn Mangold Mary Memory Linda Mills Eleanor McChesney Susan McQuilkin Covla Nelson Jill North Susan McQuilkin Linda Slaughter Kathy Smith Shauna Sorensen, PRESIDENT Katie Spencer Anne Storer Vivian Von Hagen Lona Waddel Anita Weintraub Jean Westerlund Carole Whitson Mary Linda Woods Kay Yunker " . tyo d be ifliiivf ii ' offj Senini 84 ■- uuyg BK; and little sister program is a Spur project to help INCiENIOlJS is llie most appropriate adjective in (leseril)ing card Freslinieii become better acijuaiiited with the University. Here, two stunts. During the fooll)ail season. Spurs check the stunts. Here, f Spurs help Janice Ouchi learn the ropes. comparing cards, are Diane Haiman, Linda Mills, and Sandy Frey. Spurs " At your service " is the motto of one of the outstanding service and honorary groups of the University — Spurs. Chosen from the freshman class on the basis of leadership potential and service to the University, these fifty girls spend a very active sophomore year. Among the accomplishments of the Spurs this year were the check- ing of card stunts before football games, ushering at games, and assisting with the Blood Drive. Other work included an extensive Orientation program where Spurs served as Big Sisters to incoming freshmen, and a drive for books to be sent to Korea. Traditional activities of the group were the Spur-Squire Christmas Caroling exchange held at Rancho Los Amigos Hospital. Serving on the executive board and assisting President Shauna Sorenson were Genta Hawkins, Vice President; Linda Woods, Sec- retary; Hedy Davis, Treasurer; and Maryalice Herrick, Orientation Chairman. " PLEASE CONTRIBUTE " ask Spurs Vivian von Hagen and Hedy Davis, as they address an English class in Founder ' s Hall. Classroom collec- tions for Troy Chest is just one way in which Spurs, along with other service groups, did their part for the Troy Chest Drive. Shauna Sorenseii President Tony Abdalla Mare Alpert Paul Alwine Preston Anderson Rick Barrett James Bartseherer Howard Bressler Dick Bridgnian James Caleshu Edward Elington Ray Enneking Charles Everett Sieve Feldman Richard Gaines Bob Cange Duvid Caon Dennis Gaon Michael Guhin Jim Harmon Hugh Helm Bill Hughes William Johnson, PRESIDENT Carlie Kahn Arthur Kay Richard LeVine Richard Lisenby Richard Manley Denny Metzler Jim Neuman Bill Orovan Jim Plummer Brian Prentice Jim Preston Patrick Rogondino Gary Sach Alike Saks Howard Slavin Norm Snyder John Stransky id of i(Sl,a!iil! Ileni( lleDai 86 Squires Kniglils ' helpers and Little Brothers, Squires are ready to serve the University whenever ealled upon. Sele(;te(l at the end of their freshman year, these men have passed a written lest, and been active in campus events and groups. The members of this sopliomore men ' s honorary usher at football games, help prepare the card stunts used at foot- ball halftime, and assist with the Orientation program. Special activities for this year included a Christmas Carol- ing exchange with the Spurs. Squires most outstanding project is the Christmas parties they give for underprivileged children. The Knights can always find something for Squires to do when the sophomore students are not busy guarding Tommy Trojan. Bill Johnson directed Squire activities in the fall; while Dave Meer led the group as spring President. °BE3, Z:C3 ■ (DE DETAILS take up nian hours as Orientation day gets closer. The Squire office is one of the busiest around this time. Bill Johnson Dave Meer Fall President Spring President ANYTHING GOES is true in making up card stunts. Squires must draw, create, graph and stamp cards for every stunt during football half time. li ¥ t r TROEDS members an-: ( Kuu One i (.aiole Nelson, Karen Hubentlial. Jodi Keane, Cindy Calkins, Leslie Hicks, Betty Knox, Sue Field, Carol Blackman. (Row Two) Stephanie Renaldo. Peggy Jo Smith, Sarah Goss, Cheryl Davis, Sue Schumacher, Dianne Riley. Camilla Meladin, Dana Coleman, Dr. William Snyder. Pat Fry, Carole Horstmann, Jane Lowe, Linda Freston, Fatti Hill, Terry Lipe, Linda Payne. (Row Three) Evelyn Wood, Virtjinia Long, Jeanie Mori, Donna Kay Dye, Joan Coulter, Heather Wade, Terri Marshall, Marilyn McLarnan, Suzie Burns, Judy Lave, Barbara Gamble, Marcia Rosen, Irene Alexander, Sharon Gessel, Jean Merril, Connie Templemon, Joan King. (Row Four) Carolyn Halloway, Pat Elliott, Judy Hunter, Polly Pollard, Mary Ann Murphy, Nancy Johnson. Mary Ellen Wynhausen, Faye Henderson. Troeds 1 Troeds, an organization of Freshmen women, is sponsored by Mortar Board. Any woman of Freshman standing, who has potential in leadership, may join the group. Various speakers lectured to the organization this year, with various topics. One of the most interesting conversations included trips to Europe, in which many small but important details were mentioned. Another popular speaker discoursed on marriage and its problems. Annual Fatal Apple Day was a tremendous success, as the proceeds from sales of candied apples on campus were given to the Troeds Scholarship fund. Many hours of making sandwiches for the Knights and Squires who tacked up direc- tions for card stunts in the Coliseum, will be remembered by the Troeds, as will other numerous preformed services to the University. Dana Coleman led the Troeds organization this year as president, with Carol Horseman and DeDe Swanson helping. Dana Coleman President Pat Hiandtord 1st Vice Pres. Lucia Kapetanich 2nd Vice Pres. r H Vd u J li f 1 Judy Wolf President YWCA Without the YWCA, student activities on the Trojan campus would be considerably diminished. The Y not only serves as a " Hospitality House, " but also is the center of social, intellectual and creative shar- ing on the part of hundreds of SC students. The program area in the Y takes up a variety of fields. It covers International Relations through the Foreign Student program; it reaches many facets of philosophy and sociology through such channels as firesides and study groups. The area of religion is adequately represented also. The Y chapel is open daily, and the establishment of a chaplain ' s council which advises and helps chaplains of living groups and campus organizations, devotes programs all make a strong spiritual program. Marilyn Spigle Bobbie Melz Secretary Treasurer YWCA CABINET AND COUNCIL members are: (Row One) Mrs. Ruth Grant. Marianne Arrington. Joan Faessal. Lucia Kapetanich, Judy Wolf, Bobbie Metz, Marilyn Spigle. Marlene Coleman, Mrs. Grace Paschall. (Row Two I Barbara Levenson. Gwen Olson. Alice Lepis, Ann Storer. Sue Davis. Charlotte Hawkins, Lonnie Domingo, Marti Dent, Darlene Coleman, Yolanda Meschwitz. Judy Ferguson Vice President Jim Kenney Treasurer Dayle Barnes President Senior Class Barbara Coleman Secretary SENIOR EXECUTIVE COUNCIL members include: Terry Lindberg, Bob Chick. Wally Karabian, Dayle Barnes, President; John Williams, and Jim Pieper. y?i-, BUSY STUDENT LEADERS are tliese conferring with President Topping and Vice-president Tappaan. Lolita Kennedy was Tri-Delt president, a member of Mortar Board and Amazons, and still found time in her Dental Hygiene major to be a member of Alpha Kappa Gamma. Vice-president of AWS was Bunny Levy ' s major activity this year, along with membership in Amazons and Mortar Board. BMOC would also stand for ' ' Busiest Man on Campus " ' for Frank Gleberman. He not only was editor of the El Rodeo for his second year, but was also president of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Other major activities on campus for Frank ' s senior year included Skull Dagger, Trojan Knights, ' 60 Club, IFC and ASSC Senate. Outstanding Leaders Graduate to Take Place in World ON THE TROJAN CAMPUS two of the most well-knoun per- sonalities are Johnny Werhas and Wall) Karabian. Baseball and basketball star, Johnny belongs to Skull and Dagger as well as Delta Tau Delta fraternity. ASSC President Wally belongs to Knights, Theta Chi fraternity. Blue Key. AMS and many other campus service and honorary groups. 91 GATHERING KNOWLEDGE from sources beyond the cla M,,n,n. four busy seniors. Judy olf led the WCA as President this year, and ser as a member of Mortar Board and AWS. ATO Thad Brown was Songfest Chairman and on Troy Camj) Committee. President of A X S. Carol Howe was Tri Delt song chairman and a member of Mortar Board. Linda Thistle, a DC was an Amazon and Senate member. PLAYING SCOREKEEPER, Wayne Warga and Charlene Miller show their enthusiasm for SC sports as well as activi- ties. Charlene was President of her sorority — Kappa Alpha Theta, Student-Faculty Relations Chairman, and a member of Panhellenic. Wayne, besides being President of Knights, was a staff member of the Daily Trojan, Feature Editor of Scaffold, and a member of Blue Key. He belongs to Phi Sigma Kappa. 92 STOPPING TO REL4X from their busy schedules are two active Seniors, Joan Faessel and Mike Loshin. Joan, a member of Tri Deh and Y CA Cabinet, served as Y Frosh advisor, and IA S State Meet Chairman for A X S. In addition to this, she was able to make a 3.5 grade average. President of both AMS and Sigma Alpha Mu. Mike was active in Blackstonians. Knights, and Hillel. He served also as Vice President for both Blue Key. and the Trojan Democratic Club. Mike still found time, however, to maintain a grade average abo ve a 3 point. Busy Year for Seniors 93 Junior Class Mcmhers of the junior class can help to provide all juniors with an ample outlet for social, charity and campus activity through the organization of the Junior Class Council. The purpose of this council also includes providing class members with a representative voice in University affairs, and promoting the interests of a worthwhile college career. Adapting a new plan this year. Bill Steigerwalt, Junior ( ' lass President, started an open council. Until this year, members had been taken through a selective procedure. Assisting Bill with the many committees and programs, were his executive officers. These included the following: Kap- pas Bobbie Jo Furbass, Vice President, and Pris Barker, Secretary; and Theta Xi Vince Stefano, Treasurer. In addi- tion to the executive members, the council was run by many committee chairmen. Bill Steigerwalt President ' 1 i JUNIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL members include: Don Wallerstein, Tim Clark. Bobbie Jo Furbass. vice president; Vince Stefano, treasurer, and Ron Chrisman. I I ] n« l)l if Jo Fiirhass N ' il ' O PiTsidftil Pris Barker Secretary Vince Slefano Treasurer TAKING TIME OI F li. studenl " u cnimeiit are tin ih i-N whirl of cani|iiis life and 1 rojan leaders. Junior Class Treasurer Vince Stefano spent much of his time in Knights and class council work. He was also a memher of Troy Chest Board and Tau K|)sil()n Pi. Kappa Sharon Kelly was kept liusy with High School Relations Committee, of which she was Chairman. the Junior Class Council, and Homecoming Committee. Ron Goodgame was very active on the ASSC Senate, in Knights, and in his fraternity — Sigma Phi Epsilon, serving as secretary. 95 CELEBRITIES of Troy are Judy Primrose and the McKeevers. Carol Specter was also a well known figure around campus. A member of Chimes, she also belonged to the El Rodeo and Daily Trojan Staffs, and was chaplain of Alpha Epsilon Phi. Homecoming queen Judy Primrose, a Kappa, when not seen with Mike McKeever, was busy on Chimes and Amazons. The McKeever brothers, Mike and Marlin, besides becoming almost legendary figures in football and being named All Americans, were members of Kappa Alpha fraternity and Skull and Dagger. ASSC RALLY CHAIRMAN Jerry Sherman looks over cards in the bookstore with Kappas Marianne Arrington and Julianne Bescos. Jerry, besides being on scholarship, is active in student life as a yell leader, and Vice President of Tau Epsilon Pi. Marianne was a Senator at large, an Amazon member, and a Y Frosh advisor. Julianne spent her time working on Troy Camp Board and in Amazons. She was also a chairman in URA. 96 MI ' HA GAMMA DELTA is proud of SyUia Hamirez who holds not only the position of scholarship chairman in her sorority, hut also the oflTiccs of second vice [)residcnt of Amazons, and secretary of the student body of Pharmacy School. Sylvia also has a grade point considerahly over a 3-point. Gvven Olson (left), also a schol- arship student, devoted many hours to Chimes — where she was social chairman, Amazons, and the Lutheran Students Asso- ciation. She was also .seen around the WV ' C.A quite often, as she held a position on Y Cabinet, and served as a Y Frosh r:liil) advisor. Gwen lielnnped to Gamma Phi P)eta, holding the office of Vice Presi- ciriil and Pledge Trainer. Theta Xi Bill Siiigerwalt led the Junior Class this year ;is its president. He was also a Senate rminher and a Knight. Juniors Ready to Fill Top Spots OFF TO STUDY at the library go three busy Juniors. Kappa Pris Barker was Chimes Membership Chairman, Amazons Vice President and Junior Class Secretary. Marva- lee Hendricks was kept busy with Chimes. Amazons. Alpha Epsilon Delta, and Alpha Gamma Delta. Ron Sherman was Veep of Tau Delta Phi. and a Knight. SOPHOMORE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL members: (Row Olio) Jim Pic-ston. Nancy Deiitz. Mary Helen Fiikuda. Sue Hart- ford. Hiigli Helm. Judy Anderson. Robin Angelica, Hyla Holmes. (Row Two) Jill North. Marlene Coleman, Darlene Coleman, Katie Spencer, (Jenta Hawkins, Howard Slavin. Sophomore Class Through the Sophomore Class Council, students in their second year at SC were able to enter more Uni- versity activities. Led by Hugh Helm, the council aimed not only at creating unity in the class, but also at bringing the students closer to school government and activities. Not all the meetings were of a business nature. The council had several " get togethers " of a strictly social nature. Hugh had a large group of excellent leaders work- ing with him in formulating plans and objectives. In number, the executive officers and various committee chairmen came to around fifteen students. As this council was open, there was much j)articipa- tion on the part of sophomores in general. Each meet- ing had a sizable turnout. Assisting Hugh were Sue Hartford, Vice President; Robin Angelica, Secretary; and Mary Helen Fukuda, Treasurer. i; ALWAYS BUSY are tluM lime Sophomore leaders. Ann Storer belonged to the AWS associati- lalu, ■ Charlotte Hawkins, an Alpha Gam, was Presiden t of the and Y Cabinet. She contributed much to the wunitn pro- Student Council on Religion, a chairman in Spurs, and a gram at SC this year by starting a Leadership Workshop section editor on the El Kodeo. She also served on Y Cabinet, at the YWCA. This group was a training center for girls Kappa Vivian von Hagen was a Spur, on the Trojane with potential leadership ability who were Freshmen and Houseparty committee, and has a 3 point grade average. Sophomores. Sue Hartford Vice President Ruliiii Aiifjelica Secretarv Mary Helen Fukuda Treasurer 99 A WORLD FIGURE as well as a Trojan person- ality. Dallas Long is famous for setting the world record in shot put. At a Stridor ' s meeting this spring, he outdid a former Trojan, who for a few minutes held the record. Dallas, majoring in pre- dental. also is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA claims Hedy Davis in their membership. Hedy has also been an active Spur, and a member of the Sophomore Class Council. Theta Xi Bob Kendall has also been busy on campus. In addition to being on the executive board of the Freshman Class Council, Bob has held member- ship in several ASSC committees, and belongs to Squires. HONORARY society of BMOC ' s includes Steve Feldman, Chris Appel, and Mike Guhin. Steve, who is a TEP, worked in Squires, Blackstonians, and the Blood Drive. A current varsity star, Chris was one of the top Freshman scorers in basket- ball history. An excellent student who shows his ability to carry outstanding aca- demic standing. Mike was president of the KA pledge class. He also led the Greater University Committee, and was a member of Squires and Blackstonians. Congratula- tions for a job well done. 100 Dund - =2 =. ' V J Sophs Learn Leadership :3-ss eis ,r :. TAKING A BREATHER from the rigid . l.,Jui. .i .i.a.l.i.in an, I ,i,hl. lectual pursuits, and from the busy work of student government, are Uave Mayer, Diane Haiman, and Dick Martin. Greater U Committee and Bill of Rights Week took up Dave ' s time. He was also Squire president. Diane was AEPhi Rush Chairman, a Spur, and El Hod Business Manager. Dick, a Sig Ep, was on AMS, Squires, and Senate. THE TROJAN GRILL is not where these three personalities are usually found. Maryalice Herrick, when not at the Alpha Gam house, can be found at a Spur or Alpha Lambda Delta meeting. Kay unker is an Alpha Phi, AWS secretary and a Spur. Both Spurs and the Sophomore Class Council keep Katie Spencer ' s time filled, but she also puts in many hours on the Rally Committee. SliM ' Hdsliad Judy Crunirine Vice President Freshman Class Barbara Nishkin Secretary Ken Payne Treasurer 102 Becoming orientated to SC life is one of the most immediate concerns of freshmen. The Freshman Class Council served as a good starting place for many. With the aim of understanding ASSC government, and becoming a significant part of the University activities and programs, the freshman students had many speakers and discussion groups. Working with the President Steve Bershad, were Judy Crumrine, Vice President; Barbara Nishkin, Secretary; Ken Payne, Treasurer. CHEERIO - FRESHMAN EXECUTIVE COUNCIL members include: Judy Criimrine, Betty Truett, Karen Hansen, Steve Bershad, President; Julie Porter. Uianne Riley, Barbara Nishkin, Marcia Rosen, Mary Ellen Wynhausen. FROSH VEEP Judy (iiuniriiie had many interests on cam- pus. She was a partici|iant in Troeds. Y Fresh ( lub. High School Relations (Committee and Kappa Kappa Gamma. .Another active miss was Fay Henderson. A Junior Pan- Hellenic delegate. Fay also belonged to Troeds, and Y Frosh Club. Sharon Gessel, a scholarship student, was on the High School Relations committee, a Troeds, member, and scholar- ship chairman of her sororitv. Both Fay and Sharon were Theta ' s. 103 SPARE MOMENTS came seldom for these three F ' reshmeii. John Shlaes, a mem- ber of Sigma Alpha Mu. worked on the Bill of Rights Committee, the Blood Drive, and Troy (!hest (Committee. He also he- longed to the Commerce Council. President of a Y Frosh Club. Jackie Winn was E.V.K. Dorm Floor Chairman, and a Delta Gamma member. The YW( ' A was the main project of Janice Ouchi. President of her Frosh Club also, Janice belonged to the Leader- ship Workshop. When there were moments to spare, however, these Freshman per- sonalities could be found at many of the cultural events SC offers. Tomorrow ' s Leaders Gain Valuable Experience THl Dh:i;r Ir,-,,,- Ali-xanclrr wciil in the was extensive and COMMITTEE WORK kept Dana Coleman workin, well done. X chaplain of her Frosh Club, she was also a member dent of Troeds, this industrious Kappa belonged to AWS Council, of the newly formed Chaplain ' s Council, and in Troeds. Marilyn Homecoming Committee, and High School Relations Committee. McLarnan, an Alpha Phi and a graduate of Marlborough, belonged Palti Hill, a DG, was president of her pledge class, and a Troeds to Frosh Club and Troeds. Alpha Gamma Delta was proud of Wendy member. Ann Murphy participated in Y Frosh Club, Troeds, and Bishonden — Frosh Club President. Pi Beta Phi. Each year, it is the custom for the editor of the El Rodeo, with help from members of the University Administration, to select a group of outstanding senior women. There are many other Trojan women who are outstanding in many re- spects, but these women have proven themselves outstanding in the qualities that give them the title Helens of Troy lepnunie .y cii ep ami 106 Student body secretary Stephanie Adams came to Troy from Gar- den Grove High School and attended the University on an Alumni Scholarship. " Stevie " was scholarship chairman of her sorority, Delta Delta Delta, a Phi Beta Kappa, a member of Mortar Board, Phi Alpha Theta, ' 60 Club, Amazons, Chimes, and various councils and com- mittees. About SC, Stevie has the same views as we all have, a full enrich- ing experience of life that goes along with an education. " . . . every day presents a new idea or a new friend . . . " and we ' re sure that Stevie means it when she says that college has been the happiest time of her life! Graduate school fills her immediate future, completing her MA in philosophy or psychology of religion. She is extremely interested in the challenges the twentieth century is making to religion. Also, interesting to Stevie is finding an approach where religion can be made amenable to the college mind of today. Kappa Delta is proud of Judy Beers, Panhellenic president. In her sorority, Judy has held many offices and has been active on the campus through Amazons, ASSC Senate, Trojanaires, Lambda Delta Sigma, Religion Council and AWS Cabinet. Political Science has been Judy ' s major, and she hopes to return to Troy in the fall to con- tinue in graduate work. Miss Beers plans to use her education in the field of public ad- ministration and remain active in her church, civic affairs and in alumnae associations of her sorority and of SC. " I am very happy that I live in this world as it is today. There are many challenges facing every human being; some are meeting these challenges, others are not. " It is the duty of every person, and particularly for us as Ameri- cans, to do everything in our power to achieve peace and security in the world. " Judy continues to say that she is sometimes disturbed to see the apathy which many citizens show in regard to their country and government. With persons like Judy going into the world, we are sure that a good job will be done of preparing all for these challenges. Audu ( 3e eef6 107 C teunor i c arper " I have found working with young people to be one of the most rewarding and challenging experiences of my life, " says Eleanor Carper. She feels that the exploration of ideas and the sharing of knowledge would be the best in her chosen field, teaching. Eleanor came to SC from Bellflower High School and has held several scholarships while a Trojane. She majored in English with a French minor and plans to do graduate work for a teaching cre- dential. A long list of activities at SC includes Troeds, Spurs, YWCA, Amazon president. Alpha Mu Gamma, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chimes, Mortar Board and president of the AWS Associated Cabinet. Odds and ends for the future: touring the United States, taking an extended trip to Europe, and a visit to Waldon Pond before it becomes suburbanized. I I an It ridli cJDt wuer Trisli Dvvycr was llic ollicial hostess for the Uni- versity in her capacity as ASS(J vice president, and in this position represented the University by giving speeclu ' s at hi{;ii scliools and various meetings in the Southland. She wori ed with many people and this certainly gave her valuable experience in her chosen field of leaching. " 1 have a dee[) love for people and especially for the underprivileged, and it is in this area that I plan to do my most for society. " Trish continues that through teaching of children she is given a challenge to work and (levelo|) these individual minds to their utmosi potential so that they may find their true place in life. This young lady from North Hollywood was also active in the YWCA, Songfest, Amazons, ASSC Senate and is a member of Pi Beta Phi sorority. July 2 is the date for Trish to become Mrs. John O ' Donnell. Audu e eraudon To SC and Kappa Alpha Theta came Judy Ferguson from Newport Beach, and she plunged into school activi- ties such as Troeds, Spurs, ASSC Senate, LAS President, Senior Class Veep, Mortar Board, Amazons and various councils and committees. Through personal experience, she wants to give of her experience to hard-of-hearing children and help them realize that they should never consider themselves " handicapped " ; to give them guidance and help to live a normal, happy life. Judy cannot wait to finish graduate school next year and move to the country away from the city. Europe, too, and its people hold a fascination for her, and a teaching job there is in her dreams. W r Ea.Ua W er6 Life and people are interesting and exciting for Barbara Myers, and this is the main reason for her enthusiasm in stu- dent activities. As Mortar Board president, Senator-at-large, Spur President, a member of Amazons, YWCA, ' 60 Club, Chimes and Kappa Kappa Gamma and being on the several class councils, Barbara has gained the valuable experience in working with people of varied experiences and backgrounds. She has applied to Radcliffe for graduate study in Business Administration at Harvard University next year. Public Rela- tions, advertising or university administration will figure in Barbara ' s plans in the future for a career along with creating writing and a life-long hobby — owning and showing horses. Rockford, Illinois, is Barbara ' s home and her major at SC was English. " I feel that the most important thing in our com- plicated modern world is the ability to understand people, to evaluate their attitudes and anticipate their behaviour. One can never know too much about people! " L arot -hrc owe Carol Howe is known as one of the country ' s " most outstanding Tri-Delts, " and no one is more deserving of it than she. To list some qualifications: Phi Beta Kappa, i Amazons, Mortar Board, AWS President, Sigma Alpha Iota, Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta and many scholarships. " I am so grateful to this University for the enriching environment it has provided during these college years. The academic freedom inherent in a private university, the faculty-student interest in pursuit of ex- cellence in education, the inspiring leader- ship to be within the Administration — to be called a " Trojan " is a rare privilege to be loyally and proudly defended throughout the years. " Carol wants to begin teaching as soon as possible and try to meet the desperate need for math, science and language teachers in high schools — teachers that are qualified and will devote their careers in furtliering these all-important subjects. A big goal for this outstanding young lady from Ventura! L ?• oLunn Jwudieu As a sophomore, Lynn Husted captured the coveted title of Homecoming Queen! And, membership in Amazons, Kappa Alpha Theta, the class councils, Troeds and being the queen of several other groups lends to Lynn ' s quali- fications as a Helen of Troy. San Pedro claims Lynn, who came to SC and majored in English; minored in French. Several scholarships have made the financial end of college life without worries to her and kept the incentive to keep the grades up! Travel is a favorite with Lynn, and model- ing, television work, the beach and reading figure into her present and future plans. As to the height of her college career, being Homecoming Queen enabled her to meet many fascinating people. " It was a fabulous oppor- tunity, I attended many functions with the Tro- jan Caravan, and it brought with it much delight in every wav. Ill keita - au mef With a 3.95 grade average at SC, Sheila Palmer can be certainly said to have received a lot of good from her classroom work! She didn ' t limit her career at Troy to pure academics, however. Chimes presi- dent, Amazons, El Rodeo staff. Delta Delta Delta, Spurs, vice-president of Mortar Board, AWS Cabinet and various councils round out her college life. Future plans include graduate work at either Cal or Northwestern (she has scholarships to both, of course) and a certain young Naval officer. " 1 wish to be an informed citizen who contributes to her society through political knowledge and participation, and community service. I hope I will be an effective mother as well as an effective teacher. I hope to do much reading and traveling in order that I may contribute more to those around me through understanding and appreciation. " A political science major, Sheila wants to teach at the high school level, eventually going into the ad- ministrative work in schools, maybe her own high school — John Muir in Pasadena. Audlth i Uoif Unique recipes, pleasure reading, and art exhibits occupy what spare time Judith Wolf can find. Along with these, post-graduate work in English and edu- cation will keep her busy. Judith came to SC from Alhambra on several scholarships and found work in student activities very interesting and re- warding. Judy ' s list of activities includes president of YWCA, president of Council of Religion, AWS Cabinet Chimes, Mor- tar Board, IWC, ASSC Senate and Luth- eran Student Association. " My most treasuied experiences here at the University of Southern California have been those made possible by the exceptionally fine people who compose our faculty and advisorships on this campus. " A fine college career ior a fnie young 112 Publications Communications In the TfCJaH TtaMthH n laF ' MiSiittitiittiiki iMikMiMMt i . Board of Publications The Board of Publications consists of the Manager of Student Publications and the editor of each student publication: the Daily Trojan, El Rodeo and SCampus. The Board is responsible for screening candidates and making recommendations for editor of any of the above publications. Cooperation between the stu- dent publications and problems arising from these publications also comes under the scope ' f the group. Tim Reilly Manager of Student Publications BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS members include: El Rodeo Editor Frank Gleberman, Manager of Student Publications Tim Reilly, Daily Trojan Editor Larry Fisher and SCampus Editor Joe Saltzman. El Rodeo Has Boldy New Concept l ' rt){;rt ' ss was tlit " kcMuitc lor tlic ! )()() fdilioii ol SC ' s KL KODKO. With a staff composed cutir.-ly of students, K(litor-iii-(Jiit ' f Prank Olehcrnian whipped this edition into sha[)e and it is destined to take its place amoiifi; the s;reatest colleji;e annuals in the country. Alonj; witli oilier major activities (Sijj; i ' ]p presi- dency, IF( " , scholarship chairman. Skull Dagger, Trojan Knights, etc.), Frank showed the capacity and drive that he promises to carry into business after graduation. How he found the time, though, is beyond the rest of us! A new process was used to print this year ' s El Kod. We switched from letterpress to the offset lithography process of printing. A new and different opening section was used with the addition of full color. On the cover, a bronze inlay is used proudly displaying the Trojan Shrine — Tommy Trojan. All these plans were on paper when the news came from the budget office that the appropriation for the yearbook was to be cut from last year! So, Gleber- man, with the help of assistant editor Fen English, immediately set out scouring the community for a more economical method to publish the book and went on a sales drive for more subscriptions. A large public relations and publicity drive was initiated, and the final result was the book you ' re now holding and an editor-in-chief who promised us that he would be hibernating and recovering at Julie ' s about this time! So, another book, another year and a wealth of experience gained by all concerned. And, throughout the book, you will discover exactlv what is the TROJAN TRADITION! Frank M . Gleberman Editor-in-Chief Fen English Assistant Editor 115 ADDITIONAL staff members include: Fen English (top), assistant editor; Joy Stephenson, senior editor; Ann Dawson, schools and admin- istration; and Terry Lipe, achievement. ON-THE-SPOT checking on types of layout is done at Parker Son, Inc., Printers, where the 1960 El Rodeo was printed. Assistant Editor Fen English. Anne Clark, secretary, and Editor Frank Gleberman discuss the presentation of action pictures in another publication just after it came off the press. 118 GETTING THE PROPER view of one of th( Calendar Girl contestants are judges (seated) Dr. Koliert Craig and Wayne Warga. Standing are Vince Stefano, Chuck Phillips and Paul " Mouse " Martinet. Calendar Girl T ?itf ' .f ff-f-|Tl l I RESULTS OF HARD WORK by the judges are Calendar Melinda Montgomery, Barbara Stephens, Judy Bennett. Linda Girls (seated) Karen Kester. Dorothy Shevvey, Marcia North- Petrie, Bev Brown and Shauna Sorenson. Miss Montgomery ro|). Faye Henderson and Barbara Baunigartner. Standing are was later selected El Rodeo Queen. University Photo Shop The University Photo Office is the main source of supply for the El Rod ' s more than 10,000 pictures. A staff of nine full-time workers makes sure that all these pictures are taken and developed on time. In addition. Manager Jack Towers (in his seventh year as head man) and his crew do work for the Department of Develojiment, Alumni Review, Athletic Department and dozens of other picture-hungry de- partments in the University. Jack Towers Manager 3fF BEHIND THE SCENES workers inchide Carl Knight, Pritani Purba, George Krain and Fen English. Here, all film used by the Photo Shop is processed and pictures printed on the elaborate equipment. George Huvos Assistant Manager PERSONNEL SEEN THE MOST are receptionists Linda Gore and Montra Luther, and portrait artist Kishor Parekh. 120 Front liou I Visitor Parekh ack Towers ;eorge Huvos Middle Row) Jncla Corp ;arl Kiiifilil lontra I-uiIht Back How ) Jeorfio Krain l hil Rutlinan ' Unold Frankel or«e anJ t — ' r r c K. — V — 1 ilonlM Daily Trojan Continues All-American String Editor-in-Chief Larry Fisher led the Daily Trojan through its 51st year of publication. The 28-time All- American award-winning newspaper continued to em- phasize the academic aspects of University life with a special " Pursuit of Excellence " series. A weekly editorial page, photo page, excellent columns and frequent six-page issues provided first- rate reading for the entire campus. The annual " Queen of Queens " contest and the naming of Miss SC completed a fine year for the " DT. " Assisting Fisher were Ron Kibby, managing edi- tor; Joe Saltzman, city editor; Nita Biss, assistant to the editor and Judy Ashkenazy, feature editor. Larry Fisher Editor-in-Chief THE CITY ROOM is the nerve center of any newspaper. Here, rejiorters prepare news stories and arrange them as to content and size. Starting in the late afternoon, the city room often is scene of frantic activity until the early hours of the morning. MANAGING EDITOR Hon Kil.liy lakes niucli of the adniinislrative and editorial work ofl tlic liatuls of F.dilor-in-Chief Fisher COORDINATING each day ' s edition are Nita Liiss. a.-.-i.-t- ant to the editor, and Joe Saltzman. city editor. All news copy is channeled through these two workers. JUDY ASHKENAZY, feature editor, was responsible for feature articles appearing in the DT. Kejiorter Barbara Epstein rendered valuable service in doing research. 123 Pat Patton Business Manager Society The Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts Ball, the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi contest, which Thetas were going out with which Phi Delts, the Chi Phi Water- melon Dig, the ADPi car wash — all these events and (juite a few more were news for the society column. Whether it was queens, parties, pinnings or even a little gossip. Society Editor Charlene Devine had a reporter on tlie siiot covering all newsworthy items. Business Pat Patton had full charge of Daily Trojan business mat- ters for this year. With the aid of Ken Evans, assistant business manager, Pat sold and laid-out advertisements and handled the many DT subscriptions. The busy business staff and secretaries kept the daily paper well supplied with ads throughout the year, but for the next year — " advertising salesmen needed for Daily Trojan! " Charlene Devine Society Editor THE " RIM " is adjacent to the city room. Here, all copy is proofread and then dummied out on the news page. Sports " A i i Keepiiij; u|i witli the Tnijaii allilrti - iirof iatii was llic jdli nf S[)(irts Editor Dick i ' atiiiaii and his fine spdits stall. l,ots of hours wert ' spetit up in the room with the Playboy wall|)apt ' r kccpiii} the campus informed of S( ' , " s alldetic achievements with a .daily sports page. Patnian ' s column, " The !,ocker Room, " and articles by assistants Llovd Sutton and Dick Warren added to a lively sports page. Lloyd Sutton Writer Dick Warren Writer Photo Dick Patman Sports Editor The Daily Trojan expanded its pictorial look this year under the guidinj hand and clicking shutter of Photo Editor Bob Holste. Bob, in addition to taking and printing pictures, supervised the operation of the Scan-a-Graver — the DT ' s photo engraving machine. A weekly picture page and complete photo coverage of important campus events kept cameramen Ed Sheanin, Jim Anderson, Bill Milius and T. K. Wang busy snapping. NEVER STILL for a mom. ' nl. Photo Kditor l5oh Holslc is startled in his own little dark world — the darkroom of the DT. Quite a few unusual and interesting effects were captured liy Holste and his stalT. Larry Young Editor Last year, a group of Trojans decided to revive a 30-year tradition of a campus humor magazine. The old Wampus was long dead and buried, so they chose the name of Scaffold, took as their symbol the guillotine, and began to collect materials, old beer cans and pieces of string so they could start publication. The magazine began modestly, then took hold with a circu- lation of nearly a half-million (including those sold and not reported by the grafty circulation department) and now ap- pears destined to find its place among other outstanding col- lege humor magazines. The group is known as the Southern California Scaffold Association, and Larry Young is the editor and publisher. Helping Larry by staying up late at night clipping good jokes and cartoons from other publications are Bob Easton, man- aging art editor; Steve Snell, special projects; Wayne Warga, feature editor; Mike Furtney, business manager; and Marilyn Berryman, Boris ' mother! SCAFFOLD STAFF includes, laying (proper English?) Ken Evans, Wayne Warga and Lee Dietz. Sitting are Natalie Rothchild and Marilyn Berryman. Standing are Larry Young, Mike Furtney. Richard Gaines, Chuck Figge, Pete Plagens, Don Segretti, Bob Jong, Ron Gabriel. Dick Coss, Al Kushare and Phil Paul. 126 SCAMPUS EDITORIAL BOARD includes Fen English. Frank Gleberman. Nita IJiss. Editor Joe Saltzman and Judy Ashkenazy. Not pietiired are Pete Plage and Dick I ' atnian. art; Fiarl ara F.i)stein. Stati Gottleil CW Js SCamp us The " Freshman Bible, " otherwise known as the SCampus was edited by Joe Saltzman dur- ing the summer. This publication coordinates all of the events and activities on campus through its listing of phone numbers, offices, instructions and individual histories. It tells of the people and tradition of the school. Each year, SC faces many changes in loca- tions, policies and people. It is the job of the SCampus to keep up with these many changes and revisions. Aside from helj)ing the freslimen and other entering students become acquainted with the University, the Knights and Squires use the SCampus to test the knowledge of those who apply for membership in these two organiza- tions. Southern California Law Review SHOuiD los menu coi Nrr AOOfT t smeu- TRIAKOUIIT Htm copriiCHT Psorrcr ON FOU COMUlKtAl PKINTS iNO UmS osscEN rr in jhi muis VOLUME 33 WINTER, I960 LAW REVIEW STAFF includes Allen Cleveland, associate editor; Jules Pearlman, editor-in-chief; Margaret Phel|)s, associate editor; Arne Lindgren, managing editor, and Alex Steinberg, associate editor. ,■) SC Law Review The Southern California Law Review is the representative of the School of Law in the field of legal periodicals, and is currently in its 33rd year of publication. Its editors and membership, composed of selected members of the second, third and fourth year classes, obtain from their labors on the publication training and practical experience in the most basic of the lawyer ' s arts — case analysis, re- search and writing. Membership on the Review has been ac- cepted as an honor second to none, the " Phi Beta Kappa " of the School of Law. The Re- view is published entirely by students and also contains many articles contributed by eminent authorities from all branches of the legal profession. With these activities, members acquire ex- perience found in none of the courses taken as a part of their formal legal education. Jules Pearlman, Jr. Editor-in-Chief 128 II SC Engineer Printed in Oclolicr. Dcci ' iiiIxt, March, aiiil May. tlic SC Kngincvr is piihlislicd hy studt ' iits of the seliool of eiifiiiieering. It is a serni-techiiical maj aziiie con- lainiiig features about the students and faculty, an editorial and articles dealing; willi tecliiiic l and scientific advancements. Such articles as " Knerjijy Sources and ( ' onverters " in October ' s issue, " L. A. ' s Factory in the Sky " (on the smofi problem), December; and " Pasteurization — A Destructive Steam Bath, " March, offered the reader informative and sometimes controversial reading. Faculty advisors were Professor Martin Seigel and Professor F. Kent Springer. Ted Templin Fall Editor E! GIISt:ER .-latr im-hid.-s: .■clitors Ted Templin ami K..n Rojiahn. Hank Hoth. Kd Garr. Bernie Deitz. Ed Wais, Tony Pace. Gary Bane. Vern Booth, Leigh Mateas and Kicliaril Forsiplit. (irogg Sallee Music Librarian. Traffic Art Williams (William Bill) Announcer STUDIOS of KUSC-TV house more than a quarter-million dollars worth of television equip- ment. This includes two television cameras, lighting facilities and even the means to kine- scope closed circuit programs or class projects that are worth preserving. KUSC—FM TV KUSC is an FM radio station operated by the department of tele- communications of SC. It is one of the oldest educational radio sta- tions operated by any university in the country and is now well into its fourteenth year of broadcasting. Most of KUSC ' s programmine; consists of educational or informa- tional shows — many of them produced by students in the department of telecommunications. Among these shows is International Inn, produced by Ron Way and featuring interviews with government leaders from foreign countries who are touring the United States through the cultural exchange program of the State Department. The program is produced with the cooperation of the SC School of Inter- national Relations and is heard on two other radio stations. KUSC is entirely student staffed (except for station manager Dr. Kenneth Harwood) and broadcasts four hours daily, between 4:30 and 8:30 p.m. on a frequency of 91.5 megacycles. The SC station is the most powerful university-operated radio station in the west with an effective radiated power of 2900 watts. KUSC-TV is the closed circuit television operation of the depart- ment of telecommunications. The station, which uses regular tele- vision cameras and other equipment, broadcasts each Friday after- noon. Like the FM station KUSC-TV is entirely student staffed with the exception of faculty adviser Dr. Edward Borgers. This year ' s programming has been highlighted by several student attempts to produce live dramatic shows. Among these was a special adaption of Tennessee Williams ' Cat on a Hot Tin Roof produced by Paul Carroll. Both KUSC and KUSC-TV are designed to give telecommunica- tions students practice in all phases of radio and television produc- tion. In most cases, regular industry practice is followed to acquaint students with the procedures. 130 THE LEADERS. Faailty advist-r lor Kl ' SC- ' l . Ii,. 1 .1- vvard Borgers considers a |)rodii(tion problem with s])ring and fall station managers Ron Way and Buddy Farnan. TELEVISION, wliirh is a highly complicated operation, requires many people to kee|) it going as indicated by the bottom picture showing most of the KUSC-TV staff. Above, students fill all staff positions on the FM station exce[)t that of station manager, who is Dr. Kenneth Harwood. Bill S[)rague is jjrogram director. THE DIRECTOR GUIDES the destiny of the show from his position in the control room once it is on the air. Here he is assisted by the technical director, audio director, and script secretary. SETTING LIGHTS and determining camera positions are an important part of the technical rehearsal for any tele- vision production. BEGINNTNG and the end of a day ' s production at KUSC- TV. In the top picture producer Buddy Farnan and director Ron Way plot some malicious mischief in selecting a film clip to use in a closed circuit show. Below, all students involved in a closed circuit show must attend a critique by the faculty following its presentation. ENGINEER Flay Quiroz gives cue to announcer. KHSC ' s FM transmitter is one of the oldest in existence. Index to Organizations Alpha Alpha Eta 145 Alpha Epsilon Delta 139 Alpha lota Pi 140 Alpha Kappa Gamma 164 Alpha Kappa Psi 150 Alpha Lambda Delta 137 Alpha Mu Gamma 139 Am.erican Institute of Chem,ical Engineers 141 American Institute of Industrial Engineers 141 American Society of Civil Engineers 142 Anchorage 158 Arab Students ' Association 162 Architecture Council 134 Beta Alpha Psi 142 Blackstonians 147 California Student Teachers ' Association 143 Chi Epsilon 143 Chinese Club 160 Commerce Council 134 Education Council 135 Engineering Council 135 Eta Kappa !Su 144 Fine Arts Student Council 136 Food Distribution Students 144 Hillel 160 Intercultural Club 161 International Relations Council 136 Lambda Kappa Sigma 145 Mu Phi Epsilon 146 National Collegiate Players 159 Nisei Trojan Club 137 Occupational Therapy Club 137 Pharmacy Council 138 Phi Eta Sigma 148 Physical Therapy Club 148 Pi Tau Sigma 149 Public Administration Council 138 Psi Omega 156 Rho Chi 149 Rho Pi Phi 151 Sigma Alpha lota 163 Sigma Delta Chi 152 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 152 Skull and Mortar 161 Society for the Advancement of Management 158 Student Council on Religion 163 Tau Beta Pi 154 Tau Sigma Delta 154 Theta Sigma Phi 155 Trojan Ski Club 155 Psi Omega 153 Architecture Council Providing extra-curricular activi- ties for members of the School of Architecture was the Architecture Council. President William Walsh directed such activities as seminars with architects, the annual Beaux Arts Ball and the student-faculty picnic. Other officers were John Grist, vice president; Ena Dubnoff, secretary and Tom Pagliuso, treasurer. ARCHITECTURE COUNCIL members include: William Walsh, William Martin, Richard Huddleson, Thomas Benton, Ena Dubnoff, William O ' Dowd. Commerce Council President Jack Karp, vice president JoAnn Nootbaar and treasurer Carl Cooper led the activities of the Com- merce Council during the past two semesters. Its officers represent the students in Commerce in relations with the faculty, student government and the community. 134 COMMERCE COUNCIL members include: (Row One) Evelyn Wilson, Ronald Sherman, Teriy Amaya (secretary), Jack Karp (president), JoAnne Nootbaar (vice president), • ' ail Cooper (treasurer). (Row Two) Sandy Demas, Maytor McKinley, Dixie Rice, Myles Mattenson, Alice Lepis, Harold Jones. (Row Three) Ronald Ross Feiner, James G. West, Gilbert Garcetti, John W. Perduk, Philip M. Mann, Robert F. Rickerl, Jim Childs. Education Council Studt ' iit-laculty workshops, ex- cliaiif t ' s with other scliool councils, the Future Teachers ' (Conference, guest speakers and educational assemblies were some of the activities of the Education Council. President Anne Smoyer was aided by Joann Willyard, vice president; l.inda I.everens, secre- tary and Carolyn Underbill, treasurer. EDUCATION COLNCII. n.en.hers include: Carol Kyan. Paula Al l.ott, Marilyn Brown, Anne Smoyer, Carolyn Underbill, Marie Kanne, Andrea Morgan. ( Kow Two I Linda Uae Morris, Joyce Misetirh, Carolyn Uskovich, Sandy Ileiidein, Brenda Bunney, Mary Bulich, Marilyn Berryman, Linda l oreren. Engineering Council To provide lor tlie o;i)vernnienl of the School of Kngineering is the aim of tlie Kiijiineering Council. Ollicers this year were Alan I. Widiss, student- body president of the Scliool of Engi- neering: Bill von KleinSmid, vice president; Dick Demars, correspond- ing secretary and Arlene Elliot, re- cordinsf secretary. ENGINEERING COUNCIL m, ers include: ( K iw One) Karl t:ollins. M. Alan Widiss ( [Jresident ). Kicharil l)e Mars (secretary-treasurer). (Kow ' I ' w.il William ■S. Peltzman, Holiert Weincr. K -ii Buskin, Cecil Krascr. (Row Three) Andy Bavelta, Richard D. Scliulman, l ' " red Help, George Milder. (Kow Four) Edward Houston, John Shuiiiaii. .lohn Allison. 135 Fine Arts Student Council A weekly lecture series on art was sponsored by the Fine Arts Student Council. Speakers at the lectures in- cluded prominent artists and art his- torians. In spring and fall the group or- ganized a sale of prints, drawings, paintings, sculpture and ceramics. Officers were Nedra Hoenig, presi- dent; Joe Hobbs, vice president; Den- nis Dailey, secretary; Carol Fallis, publicity; Barbara Floyd, treasurer. FINE ARTS STUDENT COUNCIL members include: (Row One) Crystal Shin Vicki Littlejohn, Barbara Floyd, Patricia Curran, Robert Tiemann, Nedra Hoenig Dennis Dailey, Susan I !cky, Carol Fallis. (Row Two) George Baker, Warren Monaghan, Gary Cantor, Mel Edwards. f • n. INTERNATIONAL M:LATI0NS COUNCIL members include: (Row One) Sharon S W-v ' ' ' 4 ru ' ' u ' r- 9 ' " g " ' ' - ' Ro " Two) Joe Morales, Helen Sakiyama, Mary Chatterton Heather Campbell, Mary Bee Young, Ahhad Khan. (Row three) Ted Trzyna, Je«F Johnson, Doug Power, Wayne Gertmenian, William Shank International Relations Council Speakers, discussions, orientatioji and the planning of High School IR Day occupied much of the time of the International Relations Council. This group is also the governing coun- cil of the student body of the School of IR. Avis Boutell served as president while vice presidents were Jane Tun- berg and Pete Burrows. Other officers included Sharon Coyle, secretary, and Gerd Wagner, treasurer. Nisei Trojan Club I ' lesiiU ' iil Ni)rina o led llic Tro- jan Nisei Club tlirouf h an cxtrcnu ' ly active year on campus. . nu)njj; the many activities the roup planned were the frosh reception, cul- tural proj rams, bowlinji tournaments, Inter-collegiate Hoj), Thanks-iiving Ball and Senior Banquet. Mr. Inamoto, advisor, aiiied the or- ganization in promoting these athletic, social and cultural activities. NISEI TROJAN CI. IB [.h-iuImt m. Iu.I.-: I Kmw On.l M,n.,r nyu,.. .: Iknk.. Kalo. Nuniiaii llipo. Dmniiy ' faniniDlo, .Iran ' alniki. I How ' two) Janiii- Kubola, .Naomi Kukiile, Sayoko Uyeiio, Mary Kita. Kichard Mori. .Stan Kuruta. (Row Three) Carole Aislei, Harry Kukuwa, Stan Yaniamoto, Frances Takatiastii, William Ozawa. rz Alpha Lambda Delta Sophomore women attaining a 3.5 grade average in their freshman year are eligible to join Alpha Lambda Delta, an honorary organization. Pre- siding over the group ' s functions were Hedy Davis, president; Beverly Bates, vice president; Kay Yunker, secre- tary; Shauna Sorensen, treasurer and Joan Edmonds, historian. Roberta Angelica Beverly Bales Hedy Davis Joan Edmonds Elinor Gold iMarvalice Herrick Marilyn Mangold Mary Memory Eleanor McChesney Junel Nelson Nancy Simmons Sliuuna Sorcnson Anita Weinlraub Joyce Young Kav Yunker 137 Pharmacy Council Luaus, dances, elections and lunch- eons kept the Pharmacy Council mem- bers busy this year. Planning these activities for the student body of the School of Pharmacy is one of the pur- poses of the organization. Paul Appelbaum acted as president and other officers were Carl Vitalie, vice president, and Sylvia Ramirez, secretary-treasurer. Dr. John Biles ad- vised the group. PHARMACY COUNCIL members include: (Row One) Mel Kupferberg, Betty Jean Cochran, Barbara Lee Heun, Sylvia Ramirez, Paul Appelbaum, Carl Vitalie. (Row Two) Joe Calagna, Milton Momita, Joel Hoffman, Mickey Kaplan, Joe Fiore, Allan Wright, Kenneth Ross, Jerry Beeman. m Siliiiii Public Administration Council To promote closer relationships be- tween students and faculty and to orientate the public in the field of Public Administrations is the aim of the Public Administration Council. Student-faculty coffee hours, meet- ings of the Public Administration school with prominent speakers, a stu- dent-faculty formal tea and a school dinner-dance are among the many activities of the Council. 138 PUBLIC ADMIIVISTRATION Council members include: (Row One) Wayne Wedin, Darrylle Stafford, Ken Wilson, Cliff Lightfoot, Bob Chick. (Row Two) John Cheroske, Reda Nazer, Kurt Hahn. Lowell Ramseyer. II fwiilS I Alpha Epsilon Delta lo cncourafic preriu-dical scholar- ship, binfl tofiPthcr .-imilarly interested stuflents, and stimulate an apprecia- tion of irni)ortance of premedical edu- cation in study of medicine are the purposes of Alpha Kpsilon Delta, national pre-med honorary. Presiding over the grouf) this year was Jim Lenthall. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA nienil)ers include: (Row One) Manatee Hendrirlis, Josepti Kwan, Waller Martin, Jim l.enthall, Patricia Moseley, Jim Miyagishinia, Linda Coonies. ( Row Two ) Robert Harris, David Rand, Walter Wittesch, Alexandra Townsend, Edw in Park, Jotin Schottland. (Row Threet Da id Roberts, Terry Bennett, Jim Smith, John Schneider, Stephen Hull. Don Holden. Alpha Mu Gamma Foreign students attending SC may be helped ' n orientation by Alpha Mu Gamma, national foreign language organization. Language luncheons and Foreign Language Week were among the activities participated in by the group. Officers Heather Campbell, president; R. A. Nelson, vice presi- dent; Helene Bloom, secretary: Carole Oishi, treasurer; and Penny Lernoux, publicity chairman, led the organiza- tion. ALPHA MU GAMMA members include: (Row Onet Nancy Simmons, Anita Weinlraub, Carole Spector, Helene Bloom, Heather Campbell, Kllen Turkel, Kay Anderson, Mary- Rough. (Row Two) Bruce Derwinp, Leonard Carlin, Takehiko Oguri, George Cozyris, David Smith, Pasquale Costantini. 139 A mm 1 ALPHA IOTA PI members include: (Row One) Bob Nakata, Robert Sakamoto, Henry Iwamoto, Willard Smith, Milton Momita, Richard Mori, Dick Yamato, Dick Yano. (Row Two) Howard Otamura, Robert Song, Tom Inouye, Minoru Nakatani, Roy Uyeda. (Row Three) Harry Mizoguchi, Victor Lee, Charles Kato, Gilbert Lew, George Nagami, Lucky Yamaga, James Kubota, Doug Kosobayashi. (Row Four) Ray Ogawa, Harry Wong, James Nishio, Aki Miyade. (Row Five) Ruchi Nakamura, Bob Koda, Ted Mochidome, ( orge Furuta, Tom Marumoto. AN EXCHANGE with Chi Alpha Delta, UCLA Pharmaceutical Sorority, held in 140 C YWCA was one of the social high- lights for Alpha Iota Pi. Alpha Iota Pi Alpha Iota Pi, professional phar- macy fraternity, is unique in that it is the only organization of its kind in the United States. It was established at SC in 1935 and has continued since then to serve and promote the pro- fession of pharmacy. Guiding the or- ganization for the past year were Milton Momita, president and W. G. Smith, advisor. AIChE llic activities tif tlir Aincricaii Institute of (lliemical iMigiiicers have a prolt ' ssioiial lia is. Some of these include films, speakers anil field trips. Purposes of the oif anization are to promote professional development of the members and contribute lo the growth of chemical engineering; at S(!. Edward Houston was president ; Bhami I ' atel, secretary, and Josepii Calhoun, treasurer. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS members include: Joseph Calhoun, Diaiic HaUtead, Kdward Hou ston, Bhanu I ' atel, William Peltzman. (Row Two) Yoshimitsu Yajima, Nanoo Patel, Geoffrey (Juenther, Harish Patel, Anin Shah. ( Row Three) Larry Evans, Edward Herlicska, Jerry Miller, Kisui Kujimoto, James Shikiya, Babulal Bera. Aim One of the newer organizations on campus is the American Institute of Industrial Engineers. This national organization was established at SC in March 19.58. President for the fall semester was Ray H. Curtis while John D. Naumann took over the job during the S[)ring semester. AMERICAW INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS ni.nihers include: W. V. Cirouard, John I). Naumann, Don Mi Neill. Raymond II. Curtis, Jack Allen. Richard Triplett, C. Wilson Whitston. (Row T«o) Bernard Burner, Fred Held, Uarrell C. Carter, Bob Mihalko, Charles Johnston. Mai Douglas, Rich Thompson. (Row Three) Alfred Neuman, John Shuman, Jim Creiphton, Richard Riley, Lee Rishebarger, Ron Barbach, Brad Crawford. 141 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS members include: Jim Anthony, Herb Recker, Arthur Kumamoto, Richard Bentwood, William Lum. (Row Two) Edward I ' agliassotti, David Strain, Bill Murphy, Donald Zavodnik. (Row Three) Stanley Butler, Dennis Letz, Henry Koffman, Tony Riewe, Douglas Thome. ASCE Membership in the student chapters of the American Society of Civil En- gineers offers students a chance to take part in the constructive activities carried on by future leaders of the profession. A speech contest, speakers and informal parties were among the activities President Charles Drier or- ganized during his term of office. Other officers included Dick Brent- wood, vice president and Jim Anthony, secretary. BETA ALPHA PSI members include: (Row One) Foster W. James. Joseph F. Potter (president), Sigrid Silverglade (recording secreta ry), Stanley M. Moflltt (vice president), Leroy Brown (corresponding secretary), Edward A. Bowers. (Row Two) Larry A. Leochner, Roliert E. Brown, Dan J. Mandaville. David W. Henson. Tyrus T. Hamada, f.onrad Maas. MISSING: Arthur Grisham. Virginia Serandos, Richard Vaujihan, George Knodes, Alan Fox. Beta Alpha Psi Accounting students at SC may be invited to join Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary accounting fraternity. This organization promotes the study of accounting and its highest ethical standards. Dan J. Mandaville served as presi- dent; other leaders included Larry A. Leochner, vice president; Joseph F. Potter, treasurer; Virginia Serondos, recording secretary; and Conrad H. Maas, corresponding secretary. CSTA To serve as a Imnil lietuccn liitiire teachers and tt lielp tlieni to become aware of the various aspei ' ls of tlie leaehiiif; profession is the purpose of the California Student Teachers Asso- ciation. Presiding:; over the 80 mem- bers was Marty Millstone, who was aiiled b vice president i ' enne Benson. C.S.I Marylrr W ,,i,r, ll.llyr l.ij.-i Lou Cuiidull, Gilbert Saiuhez. Chi Epsilon Honoring and rewarding high scholastic achievement is Chi Epsilon, a national civil engineering honorary organization. President Richard Brent- wood led the group with the help of Tony Riewe, vice president; Douglas Thorne, secretary; Art Kumanoto, treasurer and Brent Catch, associate editor. Dr. Kenneth C. Reynolds acted as advisor. CHI EPSILON meinhers imiude: (Row On.-I Arthur Kuiiiatiiolo. ll.-rli Rerker. Ri.hard Bentwood, Kenneth ReynohJs. (Row Two) Henry Koffman. William I.uni. Douglas Thorne, Tony Riewe. Eta Kappa Nu One of the 71 chapters of Eta Kappa Nu, SC ' s Upsilon chapter was founded in 1925. An electrical engi- neering honor society. Eta Kappa Nu was led this year by presidents Robert Wilkerson in the fall and Wayne En- nis in the spring semester. i mt ETA KAPPA INU nieniljers include: George Wyckhouse, Robert Hedin, Laurence Ruoff, Bill Herron, Ted Parker, Bob Wilkerson, Charles Cavanaugh, Paul Westmoreland, Bernard Friedman, Roland Jackson. Food Distribution Students .U Under the guidance of Mr. M. L. McGinnis, the Food Distribution Stu- ai dents learned better methods of food ([ presentation to the public. The 33 j members are mostly businessmen who , [| are affiliated with various markets in s( the Los Angeles area. [ Founded in September of 1959, the organization is one of the three na- tional chapters. FOOD DISTRIBUTION members include: (R„u On.) !»„„ Ilnl,,,. |l,,n H.nin.I,!-, Bruce Hotra, Jeremiah R. Dandoy, Robert Alexander, Professor Merle McCinJiis Jerry W. Freels, Max Fitz, Pat Rowland. (Row Two) Gary White, Wesley Kennedy. Bill Roolette, John M. Cook, Jr., David Brower, Donald Holt, Jr. (Row Three) Robert Hill, Earl Pitts, James Hubbell, Raymond Grady, Gerald J. McMurray, Johnny L. Repass. (Row Four) Michael Zuieback, Don Dill, Lawrence Picano, Jack McGuire, Bob Karlin, Steve Fienberg. Alpha Alpha Eta Artists are lionorcd fctr superior acliiovcment by Al[)lia Alpha Kta, national art organization. President Martin Millstone led the group in [)r()moting art interest among college and university students. Other officers included Joyce Ann Combs, vice president; Nedra Evelynne Hoe- nig, secretary; Judith Flodin Glass- brenner, treasurer. ETA KAPPA NL members im-luJe: Ceorse Wyckliouse. Koli.-rt He.lin. I.aui, n,r Itu..!!, Bill Herron, Ted I ' arker, Bob Wilkerson, (Charles Cavaiiaiif;!!, I ' aul Westmoreland, Bernard Friedman. Koland Jackson. Lambda Kappa Sigma Cultural, social and professional activities occupied the time of Lambda Kappa Sigma members. This inter- national pharmacy sorority promotes friendship among the members of the sorority and the profession. Barbara Lee Heun served as president while other officers were Joyce Okamoto, vice president; June Taniguchi, secretary and Julia Quande, treasurer. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA members include: (Row One) Margie Furumoto. Micheline Kilialrault, Julie Quande, Joyce Okamoto, Barbara L.ee Heun, Mildred Lim, June Tanigurhi. ( Row Two I Sylvia Ramirez, Diana Tanaka. F.velyn Yoshiki, Janice Kubota, Martha Gascon, Kathy Keller. (Row Three) Betty Jean Cochran, Mary Montgomery, Joanne Pocock, Beverly Wong, Kay Tsuno, Jerelyn Quon. Jounp Won Baiek, Barbara Wong. Judith Hubbard Valerie Johnston Marilyn Mangold Joanne McCIure Dora MeQuillin Elsie Wright Mu Phi Epsilon Recognition of scholarship and mu- sicianship is among the purposes of Mu Phi Epsilon, national music soror- ity. Among the organization ' s activities are dinners, teas and concerts. President Sandy McLarty led the group with the help of Marilyn Man- gold, vice president; Valerie Johnston, recording secretary; Judy Hubbard, corresponding secretary; Alison Riv- ers, treasurer. f m. ' Y mi OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Club members include: (Row One) Brenda Song, Rob- bin Angelica. Carolyn Haas, Nancy Leverenz, Jeanette Fukuda, Nancy Watada, Pauline Harris. (Row Two) Sharon Catlett, Nadine Turner, Marian Lilly, Carol Ann White, Alice Williamson, Mary Ann Brown, Cheryl Lawson, Sandy Cavagnaro, Barbara Ford. (Row Three) Miss Harriett Zlatohlavek (sponsor), Deanna Glenn, Jere Kidd, Meg Mitani. Occupational Therapy Club Local high schools are visited by Occupational Therapy Club members to acquaint the students with the O.T. program. Also among the organiza- tion ' s activities were social functions with other related groups. President Jere Kidd guided the club with the help of Deanna Glenn, vice president; Meg Mitani, secretary- treasurer; and Harriet Zlatohlavek, advisor. iflor aoiillo President BLACKSTONIAN nu-mhers include: (Row One) Wally Karabian, Victor YacuUo, Cecily Thomson, Harold Konp, Michael Loshiii. (Row Two) C.ary Diihin, Maryalice Herrick, John Cheroske, Al Omansky, Mike Guhin, Hugh Helm. (Row Three) Jim Sussman, Joe Armijo, Ron Goodpame, Denny Metzler, Steve Feldman, Jim Caleshu. (Row Four) Jin Lee, William Schoen, Robert Rickerl, Sanford Zisman, Burton Kohrman, Burl Pines. Blackstonians A pre-legal honor society for undergraduate stu- dents, Blackstonians is designed to give recognition for academic excellence and to further help the stu- dents in their preparation for law school. Dr. Carl Q. Christol is the advisor of the USC Chapter, which was founded in 1929. Established in 1920, Blackstonians is a nation-wide organization. Blackstonians brings subjects of interest of lawyers to the attention of the members. It also gives them an opportunity to compare the various fields of in- terest in law and legal careers so that they may have a better insight in choosing their own field. To enable them to do this, they have prominent speakers from the legal profession. President Victor Yacullo was president, vice presi- dent was Harold Fong and secretary-treasurer was Cecilv Thomson. J Harold Fong Vice President Cecily Thomson Secretarv-lreasurer 147 Phi Eta Sigma Open to all men on campus who have attained a 3.5 grade average in their freshman year is Phi Eta Sigma, national men ' s honorary fraternity. A speakers program and an initia- tion banquet were among the activities of the organization. Dan Dupar served as president while other officers were Roger Ogilvie, vice president, and Dick Brentwood, secretary. PHI ETA SIGMA members include: (Row One) George Loo. Jon H, Barrett, John Kornian. David Swanay, Dan Dupar, Roger Ogilvie, Ron Sisel, Ronald Sherman. (Row Two) William Wong, Eugene Ketchum, Hugh Helm, Gary Dubin, Dayle Barnes, Walter Wittesch, Michiaru Sakata. (Row Three) Jim Smith, John Kloetzel, Dennis Delavara, Chapman Cox, Douglas Thorne, Don Barry, Richard Bentwood, Richard Block. Fim firtki Physical Therapy Club Preparing its members for their vocation outside of the classroom is one of the purposes of the Physical Therapy Club. This is accomplished by including such activities as lectures and panel discussions in the calendar of events. Officers were Marlene Moll, presi- dent; Marge Hoth, vice president; Katherine Jones, secretary; Nancy Deacon, treasurer. PHYSICAL THERAPY CLUB members include: (Row One) Kitty Jones, Piccola Butler, John Krough, Nancy Deacon, Douglas Hudgens. (Row Two) Garfield Cremona, Margie Hoth, Joyce Clayton, Dave Bessie, Jo Ann Cox, Marion Durbin. (Row Three) Daphne Whitelaw, Marlene Moll, Harold Johnson, Jim Wishard, Richard Allsop. (Row Four) Miss Rood, Mrs. Morris, Miss Wintz, Sandra Baker, Mich Yamamoto, Don Stutzman, Miss Bryce, Miss Grover, Miss Bennett. Ti; 5; - - - r- i PI TAU SIGMA nieml)ers include: (Row One) Kenneth Baskin, Ilonald Brown, Hugo Pomrehn, Larry McMillan, Victor Qusn, Roland Genz, Raymond Satterwhite, E. Kent Springer. (Row Two) Edward Stanton, M. Merrigan, Richard Peterson, Edmond Haddad, John Raynesford, Peter Van Meter. Pi Tau Sigma Oiit.slari(liri} scholastic achievement is encouraged and recognized by Pi Tau Sigma, national mechanical engi- neering fraternity. Troy ' s Tau Beta chapter was led by Larry IVlcMillan, president; Hugo Pomrehn, vice president; Ken Baskin, treasurer; Ed Stanton, corresponding secretary; Pete VanMeter, recording secretary; Ray Satterwhite, cataloger. Rho Chi Encouraging intellectual scholar- ship in the field of pharmacy is the purpose of Rho Chi. The first year student with the highest grade average is presented with the Merck Index by the organization. Guiding the group for the past year were Carl Korn, president: Richard Mori, vice president; Sidney H Bogin, secretary-treasurer; Arnold Spellman, historian. Dr. Carmen Bliss served as advisor. RHO CHI members include: (Row One) Arnold Spellman, Carl Korn, Richard Mori. (Row Two) Sidney Bogin, Joe Watanabe, Bernie Reavlin, Dr. Carman Bliss. Robert Alden Gary Ardcn Ronald Baltzer Gerald Brown Eugene Canlisano Robert Goldman Larry Greene Neal Haberman Kurt Halm Richard Krause Stanley Labossiere Philip Mann Kyungtai Minn Robert McDonald John Perduk Bob Ralls Charles Rowland Daniel Saunders William Schoen James Schwartz James Solheitn Vin Taylor Alpha Kappa Psi Promoting and advancing courses leading to degrees in business admin- istration is one of the objectives of Alpha Kappa Psi, national commerce fraternity. President Eugene R. Canti- sano led the group with the help of James Schwartz, vice president; Rob- ert Ricker, treasurer; Vin A. R. Tay- lor, secretary and Gary Arden, master of rituals. BI-MONTHL luncheon with guest speakers were on the agenda for Alpha Kappa Psi members. n RHO PI PHI members include: (Row One) Bob Wolf, Stan Warner. Charles Zandberg, Joel Hoffman, Edwin Goertzen, Irwin Reiner, Dick Herman, Dan Wilkin. (Row Two I Fred Sheoter, Larry Koenig, Danny Weinstine, Herbert Mercer, Donald Levine, Marvin Spector. (Row Three) .Aubrey Swartz, . aron . uslander, Paul Stern, Ray Kausner, Martin Honig, Larry Niemerow, Harold Piel. (Row Four) Donald Hamburger, Charles Shipps, Bernie Reavlin, Chuck Reagan, Martin Vogel, Earl Class, Arnold Spellman, Mickey Kaplan, Hal Keller. Rho Pi Phi Founded in 1923, S C ' s Kappa Chap- ter is one of the 20 national chapters of Rho Pi Phi, professional pharmacy fraternity. The organization has ap- proximately one thousand members nationally, and 53 members at SC. Under the advisement of Professor Edward Brady, the organization strives to further the profession of Pharmacy. Officers include Joel Hoffman, chan- cellor; Bob Wolf, vice chancellor; Ed Goertzen, treasurer; Irwin Reiner, scribe; Chuck Zandberg, correspond- ing scribe: Jerry Rosenbaum, parlia- mentarian; Dick Herman, fiery dragon (or sergeant-at-arms) . 151 Sigma Delta Chi Tuesday noon, in the Daily Trojan city room, finds a meeting of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic fraternity. Leadership was provided by David Farmer, president; Joe Saltzman, vice president; Bob Courtemanche, secre- tary-treasurer. Frederic Coonradt was advisor for the SC chapter of this national organization. SIGMA DELTA CHI memljers include: Lloyd Stuuon, Dick Patman, Larry Fishe Frederic C. Coonradt, Ron Kibby, Joe Saltzman, Dave Farmer. Sigma Gamma Epsilon A national honorary geology fra- ternity, Sigma Gamma Epsilon is one of 52 chapters. Under the guidance of Dr. Thomas Clements, the earth science organiza- tion went on several field trips. The officers were James Patton, president; Lyle Johnson, vice presi- dent; Joe Cobarrubias, secretary- treasurer; Gordon Anderson, corre- sponding secretary; and Cecil Hollon, historian. 152 SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON members include: (Row One) Leonard Palmer, Lee Sebaugh, Thomas Clements, Ronald Graupmann, Karl Stahl. (Row Two) Lee (Zozad, Ron Seevers, John Duncan, Joseph Cobarrubias, George Larson. (Row Three) Orville Bandy, Herman Rieke, Richard Anderson, James Patton, C. Carew McFall, Robert Leslie. 4 l ♦, XI PSI PHI members include: (Row One) Henry Yamada, Lloyd Budwig, Norman ( " rawford, Dick Matsuishi, John Farsakian, Stan Haacke, Terry Tanaka. (Row Two) Harold Edwards, Chester Colby, Jr., Robert Weldon, Jr., Keith Anderson, Robert Davies, Jr., Richard Williams, Ralph Fontana, Ken Oye, Tosh Takeyasu, Ernot N ' ;ipainat.-u. I Hnw Tlin.i Fn-il ;ii. Bill Cuff, Joe Dale, Richard Gates, Richard .Arconti, Franklin Quon, Kent Morris, Charles Julianna, Ralph Barstad, Kent Christenson, Ron Hallmark. PICTURED ahuM- arr luo lialcniily l.r )tlicr In ll. Phi dental laboralory. Xi Psi Xi Psi Phi To promote brotherhood among dental students, ad- vance scholarship, learn of the latest advancements in den- tistry and to enjoy themselves while doing these things are the aims of Xi Psi Phi, national dental fraternity. Alpha Theta chapter at SC was founded in 1913, while the national fra- ternity was founded in 1889. Activities this year included their Annual . lumni Luau, a Founders Day Banquet, the jtledge-active formal and bi- monthly clinics with speakers. This year ' s president was Keith Anderson. Tau Beta Pi Being in the top twenty per cent scholastically of the last two years of Engineering School is the main re- quirement for membership in Tau Beta Pi, national all engineering honor society. The thirty members were led in the fall by T. C. Parker and in the spring by Richard Rountree. One of the main activities of the group is sponsoring Engineering Week, which is highlighted by a beard-grow- ing contest. TAU BETA PI members include: (Row One) Laurence Ruoff, Bernard Friedman, George Wyckhouse, Ted Parker, Dick Rountree, Victor Quan, Frederick Guard, Robert Mannes. (Row Two) Bill Herron, Raymond Satterwhite, Kenneth Baskin, Krishnan Nambudripad, F. Conrad Greer. Richard Peterson. (Row Three) Paul Westmoreland, Robert Hedin, Jess Andersen, Roland Genz, John Davis, Donald Snyder. (Row Four) Larry Millan, Bob Wilkerson, Mike Mull, Edward Stanton, Peter Van Meter. I rETA m. ( Tau Sigma Delta President Gene Zellmer led Lambda Chapter of Tau Sigma Delta, a na- tional honorary architecture frater- nity. To stimulate mental achievement, effort and initiative; to emphasize leadership and character, and to re- ward students who attain high scholas- tic standing in architecture, landscape and the allied arts of design is the purpose of Tau Sigma Delta. TAU SIGMA DELTA members inc lude ( Idfliti Ballam c, (,ordon Forrest, Takashi Shida, Dawn Rice, Gene Zellmer, Frank Sata, Fna Dubnoff, Robeit Hedrick. I THETA SIGMA PHI members imlude: (Row One) t ' armen Gonzalez, Leona Goldstein, Lee Meyer. (Row Two) Gayle Moss, Nita Biss, Char- lene Devine, Penny Lernoux. Theta Sigma Phi Honorin} outstanding women in journalism is Theta Sigma I ' hi, na- tional journalistic sorority, i ' resident I.eona (H)ltlstcin led the group through an active year with the assistance of (»armen Gonzalez, vice president; Lee Meyer, secretary; Jackie Brooks, treas- urer; and Charlene Devine, historian. Trojan Ski Club Mammoth, Aspen and Squaw Val- ley called Trojan Ski Club members to hit the slopes this winter. The skiers participated in local weekend ski trips and an annual May luau. Club officers were Joan McLaughlin, president; Egil Berglund, vice president; Jeannie Bystrom, secretary; Jerry Huntley, treasurer; Molly Glenn, social chair- man. ■)t iik: TROJAN SKI CM ' B memi.rrs imliiile: (Row One) Ray .tpriia. Barn, Kr|. .-n. inre Gipriotti. (Row Two) Joe O ' ' p ' ' " " - Molly Glenn. Jeannie Bystrom. Joan Mac Lauphlin, Epil Berpliind. (ierald Huntley. Sheri Bobe. (Row Three) Patricia Elliott. Dels Warnke. Beverly Garter, Wex Townsend, Dick Somers, Stan Siegel. Raul Balderas. Susan Davis. Lionel Ballesteros James Bright Lyie Cain Robert Carter Francis Chittiun Don Christensen Kim Clancy Lee Cummins Richard Danielson Edward Dorr Ron Dmmmond Douglas Dustin Robert Elston Willis Flickinger Richard Frampton Louis Haslwanter Warren Hawkins Robert Hinnenkamp John Hogan Don Jacobsen Lawrence Jones Robert Junell John Knapp Donald Knox Charles Lilly Wallace Lipp Philip Lips William Lockwood James Loos Frank Meyer Harold Moore Miles Nadle Alfred Otero Ronald Planbeck Donald Rice Ralph Riddell Ronald Rowe Theodore Searle John Shanley Herbert Shillingburg Bill Spellman William Stark Warren Stirling John Sundbye, GRAND MASTER Paul Taylor Rick Wendorff Norman Wolfe 156 Psi Omega I ' si Omega held two iiicftiiit; a muiitli, one of which was a clinic meelitig in which finest lecturers spoke on to[)ics related to dentistry. The organization also held one party a month, with the highlight being the spring formal at the Glen Oaks Country Club. Cultivating the social qualities of its mem- bers and exerting its influence for the advance- ment of the dental profession are among the purposes of Psi Omega. The organization maintains a complete dental lab for the use of its members. It is the largest dental fra- ternity and was founded nationally in 1892. Acting as officers for the fall semester were John Sunbye, grand master; Jim Loos, vice grand master; Miles Nadle, secretary; Jim Willis, treasurer. Bob Percy served as presi- dent during the spring semester. BOB PERCY President ' -« ' ' — ■ »S _i — ' ■ " ■ ' ■ ' 1, ■ .f ' mBjsp? PARTY-TIME for the Psi Omegas finds enjoyment for all at their Spring Formal. 157 SOCIETY for the Advancement of Management members include: (Row One) Thomas Snodgrass, Larry Greene, Terry Denton, Lawrence Hall, Stanley Liaf)ossiere, John Perbuk, John Gardner, Charles Turner. (Row Two) Donald Krumwiede, Gary Arden, Ted Danciart, Joe Fradin, Jack Karp, John Sullivan, Boh Cuda. (Row Three) William Fling, Robert Wenta, Ted Lutz, Mark Schmidt, Ray Pancoast, Ronald Feiner. (Row Four) Bob Peter- son, Eliot Valentine, Chester Lemke, Ronald Santmyer. Society for the Advancement of Management One of the largest national organi- zations on campus is the Society for the Advancement of Management. The SC chapter is but one of 153 and was established at Troy in January 1947. Officers leading the group were Stanley Laborsiere, president; John Purduk, first vice president; John Gardner, second vice president; Terry Denton, secretary; Larry Greene, treasurer. Anchorage Anchorage Midshipmen in the NROTC unit at SC are provided with a cooperative living residence known as the Anchor- age. Led by President Richard Blank- meyer, they participated in the LAAC Deb Ball, Drill and Rifle teams, Drum and Bugle Corps and Songfest. Other officers were Larry Seaman, vice presi- dent; Steve Young, secretary; C. B. Cox, treasurer. 158 ANCHORAGE members include: (Row One) Jason M. Pilalas, D. Eriiest Jung, Roland Mora (executive officer), Wyatt Baxter (commanding officer), C. B. Cox (operations officer), William K. Simon, Lawrence E. Seaman, Jr. (Row Two) William R. Martin, Jack T. Seymour, John J. Hernikl, Richard A. Rash, Jon A. Curwen (yeoman), Gary L. Grey, Stephen G. Young. MICIllKO SUZUKI ;is Ihc W ill-. Miihacl I ' alaki as tin- Hamlit a.ul Holurt Jarzen as the Musliaiui in Rashomon, NCP ' s February success in Stop (Jap Theatre. National Collegiate Players One of the most active groups on campus is the National Collegiate Players, a national honorary drama fraternity. Working in conjunction with the department of drama, the organization strives to advance the precepts of the dramatic arts, and has seemingly done so with Stop Gap Theatre pres- entations of " Twilight Crane, " " Waiting for Godot, " " archy and mehitabel, " " Rashomon, " and " A Clearing in the Woods. " In addition, in cooperation with the University, the National Collegiate Players offers a full tuition scholarship in drama for a one year term. Officers are Joan Tewkesbury, president and scholarship recipient; Tom Costello, vice president: Lucille Liberatore, secretary-treasurer; William C. White, chapter advisor. Dr. James H. Butler, head of the drama department, is also National President of N.C.P. ARCHY the Cockroach (Dave Ackh ' s) pets re|)roacliful glances from Bill the Tom Cat (Dick fJur- roughsl and mehitaliel (Joan Tewkesbury! in archy and me- hiUihel. BE(;KETT ' S controversial Waiting for I Godot featured Tom Costello (Vladimirl. I Eric Ericson (Lucky I. Roy Sorrels (Estrapon) I and Michael Pataki ( Potzo I on a reversible I platform. HILLEL BOARD members include: (Row One) Ronda Pop, Hope Turkel, Diana Haiman, Michael Loshin. (Row Two) Nedra Hoenig, Bill Orovan, Norman Brenner, Tamra Berger, Don Wallerstein. (Row Three) Joan Maniloff, Susan Winer, Carole Spector, Arlene Epstein. (Row Four) Barry Steiner, Stephen Spiegel, Ben L. Cohen, Harold Eisenberg. HiUel Under the leadership of President Norman Brenner, the Hillel Founda- tion held religious services, classes, seminars, dance and drama groups, weekly lunches and special holiday programs. To give Jewish students on campus a better understanding of their heri- tage is Hillel ' s aim. Hillel, founded in 1924, is one of 200 national chap- ters. SllUJ lit Chinese Club Dances, picnics, a Senior Banquet, a Christmas party and a Thanksgiving Ball were some of the highlights of the year for the Chinese Students ' Club. Officers of the Club were Victor Quan, president; Jin Lee and Marietta Soo- Hoo, vice presidents and George Loo, treasurer. lop tadinj ntrii k« l( ba fisisl f 160 CHINESE STUDENT CLUB members include: (Row One) Mildred Lim, Mary Jane Lim, Jin Lee, Marlene Seu, Victor Quan, Marietta Soo Hoo, George Loo, Virginia Mew. (Row Two) Dennis Chinn, Dennis Wong, Roger Hong, George Fong, Arthur Huey, N. Jung Lew. i Skull and Mortar Estal)lisli.-(l in WM), Skull and Mortar funrlions solely in the interest and desires of the School of I ' harmacy. Memhershij) is based upon actual or potential service after being in the School of I ' harmacy for one semester. The organization serves the pur()ose of preparing students for a place of leadership and service to the profes- sion of Pharmacy. T SKULI, AND MORTAR ih.-i.iIkts iiu-lude: (Row One) Dr. Inl,,, V It.-i. ,, llan, , Crawford. Curl N ' ilalir. Ki.har.l Chan, William George, Gccrjj.- Mir.is. I),,ii l,i- in (Kow Two) Jofl Hotlman, Louis Sweet, Paul Appleliauin, David Taylor, Alan Brown. Intercultural Club To promote better cultural under- standing between students of different countries and to enable foreign stu- dents to become acquainted with each other and .American students on cam- pus is the function of the Intercultural Club. Parties, luncheons, guest speakers and other cultural activities enable the students to get belter acquainted. ENJOYING the social activities of the Intercultural Club are stude all over the world. Cl OFFICERS of the Intercultural Club are Mehta Surrendra, treasurer; Jerry Cunimings, correspond- ing secretary ; Jim Jamshidi. president; Irene Hefni, Mohamed Hefni, vice presidents; Mrs. L. R. Guild; Barbara Levenson, recording secretary; Dr. L. R. CJuild, club advisor. 161 ARAB STUDENTS ASSOCIATION includes: (Row One) Mohamed 0. Heeni, Chris Kittides, Georpe Harb, Jerry Cummings, Ray Takia, Albert Vitale. Naman Alami. (Row Two) Ghassan Omary, Malik J. Al-Samarrie, Moustapha Akkad, Sinan Rawi, Roger H. Shaar, Moustafa F. Karim, Shoukry R. Ashamalla. Arab Students Association Creating closer relations between Arab and American students is the purpose of the Arab Students Asso- ciation. The club has sponsored many coffee hours when films of the Arab world were shown. Some of its other activities were the Troyland booth which won first prize and the YWCA carnival which took three trophies. Another function of the club was the Arabian Nights dance held at the Ambassador Hotel which more than one thousand people attended. The Arab students chose three official hostesses to reign over their activities for the coming year. Officers were Ray Takla, president; George Harb, vice president; Norman Alami, treasurer; Jerry Cummings, recording secretary; Albert Vitale, corresponding secretary. BY PRESENTING some of the cuhural aspects of the Arab peo- ples, the Arab Students ' Associa- tion won three trophies in the YWCA Carnival. Chris Torell I PRINCESSES Linda Lee, Norma De Grandis and Chris Torell acted as official hostesses at the Arabian Nights Dance. Linda Lee Norma De Grandis Student Council on Religion Sponsoring Dr. Baxter ' s (ihristmas Reaclin{?s, banquets for all religious groups to get aequainted at and spon- soring a Holy Week film shown at tlie YWC ' A shortly before Easter, were some of the activities of the Student Council on Religion. Fall semester president was Rosalee Chase and Charlotte Hawkins was spring president. STUDENT COUNCIL ON RELIGION n, -ml)ers include: ( Row One ) Astrid Anderson, Bill Johns, Charlotte Hawkins, Diane Hill, Mary Brink. ( Row Two ) Don Tire, Jay Kord, Dave DuVal. (Charlotte Crosby Pauline Foster Beverly Hansen Arlene I ' assanianerk J »s -pliine Rodriguez Jane inans Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Tau Chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, national profes- sional fraternity for women in music, is one of 130 collegiate and 80 alumnae chapters. SC ' s chapter was established in 1926. Membership is based on scholarship, personality and musicianship. Activities include orientation programs for new music stu- dents, service as ushers at all musical events, performance of contemporary American music at least once each year and any special tasks assigned by the Dean or the School of Music. Joyce Abbadessa Loretta Abbey Frances Amerian Barbara Barrington Marilou Baxter Marsha Berk Marjorie Bowman Anne Campbell Barbara Cannon Nancy Carter Anna Christian Naomi Corwin Charna Dickter Carol Duckwall Noelle Harris Barbara Hornbrook Janet Hyer Caryl Iwan Cynthia Jansson Janet Kazanjian Lolita Kennedy Shirley Marcus Agness Matsuishi Pat Montague Melinda Montgomery Sandra McAninch Sue McClelland Joann Nimocks Sundy Nishkian Bella Parisi Kay Parker Barbara Past Judy Penner Mel Stanko Jean Sutton Beverly Sweney H Utsey Linda Valentine Virginia Washburn Jane Winans Roberta Winograde, PRESIDENT 164 BLACK AND WHITE was the theme of this rusli party aiul fashion show held by the members of Alpha Kap|)a Gamma. Alpha Kappa Gamma A suppressed desire party, Gay 20 ' s and Black and White rush parties, initiation ban- quet at Blarney Castle, Founder ' s Day cele- bration, Leap Year Cocktail Party and an annual luau highlighted the activities of Alpha Kap)pa Gamma, a dental hygiene sorority. Cultural activities relating to the profession of dental hygiene included panel discussions and lectures. This year ' s officers include President Ro- berta Winograde, Cynthia Jansson, vice presi- dent; Nancy Sharpe, recording secretary; Jan Hyer, corresponding secretary; Adrienne Fow- ler, treasurer; Pat Montague, custodian; Carol Duckwall, historian; Evelyn Budwig, pledge mother; Rella Parisi, publicity chairman. ROBERTA WINOGRADE President INSTALLED as President of Alpha Kappa Gamma at the May installation was Roberta Winograde. Abbott -Bagnall Paula Abbott, B.S., Ed. Psych., Compton; A4II President; Education Council. Walttr Abrami Pharm. D., Pharmacy, Los Anqele ' .. Edward Acostd, Pharm. 0.. Pharmacy. Los Anqeles. Sidney Adair. L.L.B.. Law, Los Anqeles. X . AK r, Blue Key. Law Review. Charlas Adami. B.S.. Transportation, Los Angeles, IIKA, Knights. Squires, Class Councils. Roger Adams B.A., History. Pasadena. Ski Club. Stephanie Adams, B.A., English, Garden Grove, AAA. A5SC Secretary, Spurs. Chimes. Amazons, K lortar Board, Senatorat-Large; AWS Cabinet, Orientation Chrm.; Helen of Troy; Traeds, Vice President; Freshman Wom- en ' s Council. Robert Adkisson, B.S.. Bus. Adm., Los Angeles. Robert Adien, B.S.. Bus. Adm., Los Angeles, TE , AK+. Marilyn Akin, B.S., Ed. English, Long Beach, KKF. Merrillyn Albright, B.S., El. Ed., Los A Tgeles. I ' Mi. Diane Alden, B.A., Psych., Los A ngeles. Jack Allen, B.S.. Indus. Eigr., Long Beach. TKE, . A1, AIIE. Michael Allen, B.S. Phys. Ed., Huntington Park, NROTC. William Allen, B.5.. Bus. Ad., Arcadia, ATA. Roland Alonso. B.S., Bus. Adm., Los Anqelf AIII, Commerce Council. Saleh Amba, M.! Petr. Engr.; Mecc, Arabia; Arab Studen ' Org. Patrick Amtsberg, B,S.. Per. Ind. Re Los Angeles. Jess Andersen. B.S., Mech. Eng San Fernando, TBR. HTl, AEL. Kay Anderso B.A., Spanish, Los Angeles, A.MF, SAH. Keith Anderson, D.D.S., De ATE President Treasurer. Ronald Anderson B.S.. Per. Ind. Rel.. Pacific Palisades, X Knights, Vice President; Squires, Class Coun cils, Troy Chest. Susan Anderson. B.S., Ed Sec. St., Riverside, nU , Jr. Class Council Walter Anderson, B.S., Mech. Engr., Los An qeles A.S.M.E. Milo Appleman, B.A,, Medi cine, Los Angeles. AEA. A.Ml ' , •l HI. ■t ' S . 1. ' ■t ' BK, Independent Men ' s Council, St Coun, Religion. Gary Arden, B.S., Adver. Inglewood, AK , America Mrkt. Asso. rshall Armstrong. B.A., Pol. Sc; Midland, Betty Jo Arnold. B.S., Real Est,, Manhattan ich. Howard Atsumi, Pharm. D.. Pharm., ' dena, Alll. Mary Ann Augustine. B.A.. . Los Anqeles, Att. lAIl. AMI " , Black- man. Brenda Babich, B.S., Ed. English, adia, t BK. Don Bagnall. B.S., Pub. Ad.. I Mateo, Newman Club. 16-; Bailie -Benson Michael Bailie, B.S., Adver., Woodland Hills. Albert Baker, B.S.. Fin., Los Angeles, ASH. Kathleen Baker, B.5., Ed. English, Los Angeles, K. e. Robert Baker, B.S., Mech. Engr,, Encino, S+E, NROTC. Ra«y Balian, Pharm. D., Pasa- dena. Kc th Ballard, B.S.. F or. T ade, Los Angeles, S K. Ronald Bait Eer B.S., Bus. Adm.. S an Be na rdlno. AK . So ' c Ad an. Mgmt. Ga ry Ba e_ B.S., Aero. E T. Lake wood, TKE Pre de t ' IFC Vice Pres t, I.A.5.. Track. Richa rd Ba ks B.A., Hist. V salia NROTC. Sigr id Ba sh af, B.5., Sec. Ed. Los Angeles, AAH CharlE s Ba nard. 8. A., Psych nes, B.F.A., .. Los A ngeles HKA. Bonn e Bar Art Ed. Pasa- dena. AAA Kn, CTSA Cabinet. Jon 3arne5 B.A.. Bus. Adm , Pasadena , A0. Miller Barne , B.A . Econ .. Menio Pa k; OS Pre sldent ♦ HS, Blue Key, ASSC Sen ator, Sr. Class Presid ent. Squire President Karl B arnum Pharm . D., Monte rey Park, S i E. Engr, Cov Robert Barritt, B.S.. AIME. James Barud Sacramento, AX. Howard Bates, B.S.. Mech. Torrance. John Bates, Pharm. D., Ana- Andrew Bavetta, B.S., Mech. Engr., , Z i E. ASME. Engr. Council, Songfest ., Ski Club. Thomas Baxter, B.A., Humanities, Castro Val- ley. NROTC. Wendy Beach, B.A.. Ed. English. Laguna Beach. William Bealer, Jr., B.S., Elec. Engr., Santa Ana, NROTC, Trojan Band. Frank Becker, B.S.. Mrkg., Hollywood, I Ae. Gary Becker, D.D.S., Dent., Palmdale, ASA. Richard Bedrosian, B.S., Elec. Engr., Los An- geles, AIEE, IRE. Judith Beers, B.A., Pol. 5c. , Glendale, KA, AAl. ASSC Senate, Panhellenic President, Amazons, AWS Cabinet, Trceds; Soph. Jr. Class Councils; Stu. Activities Advis. Comm. Beverly Bell. B.F.A., Design Beverly Hills. Ronald Bennett. B,S., Bus. Adm., Tarzana. ZBT, Squires, Jr. Class Council. Penne Benson, B.S., Ed. Soc. St.. Brawley; AOn President; Homecoming Comm.; Troy Camp; CSTA President; Education Council. II 168 JS3»ifiSH£fl FOUR YEARS AGO, W ' idney Hall, the first jjrivate university building in Southern (California, was moved to its present location. Originally, it was where left field of the present baseball field is located. Benton -Bogie Thomas Benton, B. Arch., Glendale, Arch. Council, SCARAB. David Berg, B.S., Bus. Adm., Long Beach, K. , Knights President, Sqiures: Fr., Soph., Jr. Councils: Card Stunt Chrm. Marilyn Berrynnan, B.F.A,, Art Ed., West Covina, .Ain, Education Council, Scaf. fold Staff, Troeds, Soph, Class Council. Donald Beyer, D.D.S., Dent., Fresno, ASA. William Bird, B.S., Bus. Adm., Los Angeles. Janet Bjerre. B.S., Ed. Speech Corr,, Glendale. Richard Blankmeycr, B.A,, Soc. St., Anaheim. NROTC. Cecil Blasnek, B.S,, Elec. Enar., Inglewood, IRE. Merrill Blau, B,S., Trans.. Los Angeles, TYR. Sharon Bliss, B.M., Opera, Lyn- wood, S.A.I., Mortar Board, Music Council. Philip Block. B.S., Ed. Speech, Sherman Oaks, KA+ CS.T.A. Hlllel, Richard Block. B.A.. Pol. Scl. Pasadena, " I ' M.V, HI, Skull Dag- ger Blue Key Blackstonlan, Christian Science Org, President, Marching Band, Symphonic Band Spirit Ccrmm. Roger Bockus, B.S., Ind. Design; Honolu lu, Hawaii; AXA, S.A.I.D, Mi- chael Bodia, fl,A., Psych., Los Angeles, es. Squires, Marching Band..Sidn«y Bogin, Pharm. D,, No. Hollywood, PR , PX; Pharm. School Sr. Secretary. 169 Borrell-Bush Roger BorreM, B.S Bus Adm Lvnwood LX. Rodney Botelho, B.S., Bus. Adm.; Honolulu, Hawaif SAK, Football. Gary Bottger B5 ' Los Angeles, SAACS President W,l- Bottomley, B.S., Bus. Adm., Redondo •fKT band, Edward Bowers, B.5., u ' nting Los Angeles, BA+. ara Bowman, B.A., Math., Los Angeles orie Bowman. B.5., Dent. Hygiene, Alham , Ar, AKr. Palncia Boyd, B.A Sociology bank ZTA. Jack Bradshaw, B.A Pol. Sc. Anneles- T President; Knights; Soph. Clasfcoincils Jeanne Bramble. B.A., Soc ., Los Angeles, BK, AMP, Spurs, Ch.mes Model U.N., Ne 1 Briggs, B.A., English, La Canada KAe _ js Bright, D.D.S.. Dent. Santa Monica re Martha Brightman, B.S., Ed., Long Beach r B, Mary Brink, B.A., English, Los Angeles Newman Club TYR. Thomas Brodek, B.A. Telercrm Monterey Park, KU5C-TV. Mktg., Los Angeles :d.. Concord, Track, Ten ner ' on ' Brown, B.5., Bus. Ed., Riverside, _AS. Gerald Brown. B.S Acctg. Encino, AK Leroy Brown, B.S., Acctg., Berkeley BA f. James Brooks, AAA, ■ilyn Irown, El. Ed.. San Marino, AAH, cuui-aMw " Council. Murray Brown, B.S. Elec. Engr. Los Angeles; Inst. Radio Engrs. Robert Brown, B.S., Acctg., Whittier, BA , Black- stonian. Thad Brown, B.S ATfi Head M Brenda Bunney, B.S.. Ed., S AAII, Education Council. Suzanne Burke B F A Design, Studio City, AXS!. Howard Burreli, B.S., Ind. Mangt.. Altadena SK. Richard Burrud, B.S., Bus. Adm., Sunset Beach, •W-- Troy Camp Marching Band, Pep Band Symphonic Band, N ROTC ' ' ' Bush, B.S., Elec. Engr., In ng Chrm.; Tr n ' s Counselor; El Rod gfest Trophy Chrnn. Lynn 170 • Butera - Christian Jacqu eline B tera, BS . Ed. Soc, Stu. Los Anne cs, ,iii Day d Butler Pharm. D.. B akers field, Kl. J anne Bystro Ti. B.A.. Soc 0. Psych Rivers Ide, Ski CI jb TYR Ch istian Fcllov ship. Ri chara Byyny. B.A., History. Lonq Beach AIM, S wimm inq, Wa ter Polo Lyia Cain B.A,. B.S., D.D.S. Dent., Inqlew 3od, al l ' +!!, NROTC. Judilti Caldwell, B.5.. Ed. Soc. St., Ch CSTA. Mary Jo Caldwell, B.A., English, Canoga Park, r+ll, n. e AAA. Chimes. Spurs, Educa tion Council. lAS Council. Barbara Cannon, B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Burbank, r t B. AhT. Fr. Women ' s Council; Fr.. Jr. Class Councils; Spurs; President Senior Dental Hygiene Class. Eugene Cantisano. B.S.. Acctq.. Glendora, . K-I ' . Gary Cantor, B.F.A.. Design. San Diego ZBT. Fine Arts Council. Eleanor Carper, B.A.. English. Bellfl AAA, AMr, Amazons, Spurs, Mortar B Chimes. Ronald Carpol, B.S., El. Ed., Angeles, SAM. Gail Carr. B.A., Asiatic St. Lynwood. Asiatic Studies Society. Judy Carr B.A., English. Los Angeles Hli , Troeds. Pau Carroll, B.A., Telecomm., Los Angeles, KUSC TV General Manager, KUSC-FM. Darre 1 Carter, B.S., nd. Engr., Santa Ana, ATA AIIM, AIIE IFC, NROTC. Robert C arter. D.D.S ., Dentistry. Burbank, +!!. Dav d Ca shion. L.L.B Law, Gle dale +A , f rA. John Cas- teix. B.S., Fina Tce Santa Ana, SX. Gus Chab re, B.S., Ind us. K gmt., Los A Tgeles SN. Clifford Chang B.S., Chem.; Ho olulu Ha- wail ' SAACS, H ui H awaiina. Jay Chapman. B.S., ' Pers. 8, Ind . Rel ations, Aven 1. NROTC Rosa! e Chase. B.A., English, Er cino ' ZTA Presic ent; A5SC Sen ate Chapla ' n; St udent Coun :il on Rel glon. President, Toy Chee, B.S., Elect. Engr . I OS Angeles. Stewart Chei- fet. B.A.. Psyct .. Philadelphia. Pa., BK, ■MI5; KUSC FM 8. AM Margaret Cherry, B.S., Clin. Tech., Downey, AAA +1 Judicial Court Justice. Chimes. Johnny Chew, Pharm. D., Los Angeles. AIH. Chinese Club. Robert Chick, B.S., Pub. Adm., North Hollywood; TE , Vice President; UZA. AMS Vice President Blue Key President, Squires Pages A5SC Senate. NSA, Class Councils Homecoming, Troy Chest, Pub. Adm. Council Trojan Democratic Club President. Stephen Chinq, B.A., Inter. Rel.; Honolulu. Hawaii; NROTC. Men ' s Glee. Band. Anna Christian. B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Los Angeles. AKr. 171 Cipriotti - Dahlman Vince nt Ci priotti B,A., Psych., Tarzana Jr, Soph , Fr. Coun cils; TYR. Ski :iub, Italian Club Car ol C rrlto, 8,S., Ed jcatlon. San Marl o, Xn. Edu Council, 5r, Class Co uncll Shell and Oar. Donald Clark. B.S., ndus Deslq n, Inqlewoo d, S.A.I.D. Pau Clark, B.S. Bus, Adm San Marino, AB: Model UN Cont oiler. Robert Clarke, B.A., Econ,, Alta dena iTi Crev ». James Cliffto n. B,S, Bus Adm Los Angel es, ATi. Knights Mode UN Judith Cochran, B.A., English, Portland; AOn, President; Panhellenic, Suzanne Coqen, B.S., Education. Los Angeles, Spurs. Louis Colella, Pharm. D., Pico-Rivera. Robert Collins, B.B,A., Bus. Adm., Yonkers, N. Y., I-IS, Squires, Knights, KUSC, Crew, Marilyn Colman, B,S., Sec V. Adm., Los Angeles. Joyce Combs, B.A.. Art Hist., Palos Verdes, KII. Raymond Conklin. B A.. Econ.. Cleveland, Ohio, NROTC, wr. Jack Conley. B.A.. Speech, Los Anqeles. ■1 K+. Francis Connelly, D.D.S.. Dent. Whittier AilA. Harry Connors, B.S., Mktg,, Torrance. Hugti Converse, B.S., Civil Engr.. Los Angeles, XE. Grayson Cook, B.A.. Humanities, Glendale, AX, NROTC. William Cooper, D.D.S., Dent,, Sherman Oak- Helen Copeland, B.A , History, Portland, Ore, IIH ' I ' Troed TYR. Cynthia Cordes, B.S., Sctc 5tu, Glendale, A , Women ' s Judicial Crt Education Council. James Coulter. B,S,, Bu Adm, Sherman Oah, I An, Knights, Jr. Clas Council. Robert Cowdell, B.S., Elect, Engr Inglewood. Henry Cox, B.S., Bus. Adm., Lon Beach, Ac Hugh Cox, B.S, Elect. Engr. B.A., Tefec Los Ar qeles. George Cozyris, omm Athens, KUSC TV . Robert Cra iq, B.S., Civil fn ' qr. Los Anqe es ASCE, ASTM SEACE. lonald Craig, B,S ., Bus, Adm., Berke lev TKE. Clyde Crockett, B.A.. Finance Los A qeles Ki; A ne Croddy, B.S., Ed. Engl sh. Santa Ana; KhT President; Spurs, AWS C binet YWCA Cabinet; Fr., Soph.. Jr., Sr. Class Counci s, Fr. Won en ' s Council. Roy C llipher, Pharm, D,, El Mo te. ♦AX Squires Lee Cu nmins, D.D.S De t,. Ingle wood n, ATE Betine Cun ningh am B.A. Comp. Lit., Las Angeles, Inte rculti ral ' Club Edward Dagerma ngy. B.A., A rch. Pas adena Richarc D ' Agost no, B.S-, El6 ct. E nqr ., Los Angele , AIEE. Robert Dahir nan B.S , Ed Speech Los Anqe es, ATfi. CSFA. m g m ylgl 172 Danciart - Delallo Thtodora Danciart. B.S, Ind. Mang«. Arcadia. •I ' Mi Lawli Oanelian. 1a. Econ . lot Anqeles. TYR Kim Kay Donq, B.S.. Commerce. Lo» Anq,.|,.. Richard Oaniailon, O.O.S.. Dent.. »u ' hi« i -VU Bruc D Gobriel Student AH. An Joieph Davli, Pharm. D. San Bernardino ITI ' lv Robert Oavl.. B.A. Pol. Sc. Oakland ' TK.|., Troian Democrotlc Club. Baseball ' . Jacquei DaBrer. B A.. Arch.. Loi Angeles. ' 1 ' r.i, Kniqhti; A. I. A. President: Arch. Council " School of Arch. Vice President. Daborah Dedrick. 6.S.. Soc. St. Ed.. Pasadena. KA«. Ed. English. Pasadena. WE ALSO REMEMBER the " Good Old Days " of Homecoming wlu ' ii vf would stay up all night to complete our floats and house decorations. Academic requirements were a little looser then, and we could spare the time to go all out in these activities. m 1r % . Wll i Denton -Ellis I Michael Denton, B.S., Indus. Manqt., Hollv wcod Soc. for Advancement of Management. Stephen DePatle. B.S., Bus. Adm.. Burbank. iTi, ASSC Senate. Public Relations Chrmn. Bruce Derwlnq G.A., Physics. South Gate. . Mr. Joseph Deutsch, B.S.. Fqn. Trade, Los Angeles ZBT, Water Polo. Charlene Devine, B A Journ. Los Angeles, AOH, OS . AWS, DT Society Editor. Steven Dewey. B.S., Bus. Adm., Los Angel iTA. Ross Diehl. B S.. Aero. Engr., Pasade fix lA.S. John DiMario, B.S., Phys. E Bell AS . Baseball. Ronald Doctor. B. Psych.. San Diego. ZBT. Sammie Kav Do bedian. B.S.. Ed. of Deaf. El Centro, AFA. Corr She Osh Tim Donia l Afl. Clifford Downs. D.D.S., Dent . ATTA ASA Football. John Doyle. B.A comm. Los Anqeles KUSC-FM, KUSC-TV Thomasine Draaotta. B.A,, Math, Phys. Sc. Los Angeles. Charles Dreier. B.S., Civil Enqr. Inglewood, A.S.CE., A.S.T.M,, A.I.S.E. Gary Dreyfus Ph arm D. Con ipton Gary Dubin . B.A,. Pol. Sc , Los An qeles i HE. BK, AMr. A S Pres dent Blue Key Black- stonia n. ASSC Sen ate Pari amen arian Pages Presid ent. De oate Sq jad. Robe r Duchowny. B.A., Cinema, Los Anq eles, TE . Caro 1 Duck- wall, B A., De nt. H vqi ne San G abrie , KKr. AKr, Dental Hygiene Vice Presic ent. Charles Duma s. B.A.. Phys Ed.. L OS An qeles Track Team Sara Dunbar, B.A., El. Ed., Huntington Park, Xn, Education Council. Donald Duncan, B.A.. Mktq., Los Anqeles. Dan Dupar, B.A., Insur- ance, Los Angeles, NROTC, HI, Gretchen DuPlanty. B.F.A.. Art Ed., Los Anqeles, HB . K k. Mary Anne Durnin. B.A., Ed. English, Long Beach, KKF. Douglas Dustin, D.D.S.. Dent.. Los Anqeles, -PSi, John Dwyer, B.S.. Bus, Adm.. Tujunga. Gary Eberhard, B.S.. Finance. Van Nuys. BBIT, IFC President, Skull Dagqer. Blue Key. Arlene Elliott. B.5.. Aero. Engr.. Akron, Ohio, Institute Aero Sc, Enqineerinq Council, S.C. Engineer. Staff. Willtam Ellis, B.S., Fqn. Trade, Los Angeles. 174 Elmquist-Foss Helen Elmquill, B.A.. Hist, and Muilc. San Marino. Newman Club. Harriet Enderle. B.A.. Comp. Lit.. Santa Ana. Fujlya Endo B.S., Fgn. Trade; Shimizu. Japan. Conrad Eniign, B.A., Arch.. Lot Angeles. A. I. A. Student Chap- ter. Robert Eiquire. B.S.. Clin. Tech.. West Covina IX. Gary Evans, B.S.. Bus. Adm.. Los Angeles, I ' I ' K, Knights. Virginia Evans, B.A.. Ed. Soc. St., Altadena, AXV.. Education Council. Carol Ewlng. B.S.. El. Ed., Pasadena, KAS. Joan Faessel. B,A„ Ed. Soc. St.. Anaheim. AAA. . . A. IIAB. Spurs. AWS Cabinet. Chimes. YWCA Vice President. Steve Falk, 8.S.. Bus. Adm.. San Fernando, BRH. Corinne Farber, B.M.. Theory, Nanaimo. B. C. M+K. Clyde Farnan, B.A., Telecomm.. Buffalo. N. Y. Blue Key Homecoming Show Chrmn.. Songfest Publicity, Soph., Jr. Class Councils, KUSC-TV KUSCFM. Walton Farrls. Pharm. D.. Los Angeles. Ronald Feiner, B.S.. Indus. Manqt.. Los Angeles, Alli, Commerce Coun- ril Soc for Advancement of Mangt. George Fekefc, Pharm. D., Canoga Park, A A. AX. AFA, Joel Feldman, B.S., Mech. Engr., Van Nuys, ASME, Hlllel. Judy Ferguson, B.A.. English, Newport Beach. KAO, Mortar Board. Chimes. Amazons Spurs. L.A.S. President, Sr. Class Vice President. Linda Ferguson, B.S.. Sec. Adm. Alhambra. AAH, ZAl. Alan Fernandes. B.S. Mech. Engr. Kapaa, Hawaii. Frank Fielding. B.S., Pub. Adm. North Hollywood. TKE, A.I.A., Public Adm. Council. Michael Fink, B.M., Composition, long Beach. +MA, ASSC Senate. Madge Finley, B.S., El. Ed., El Segundo, AP. Dennis Fitiqerald. B.S.. Indus. Mangt., Pasadena, NROTC. Lois Flan- ders, B.S.. Soc. St.. Arcadia. A . Terence Flannery, B.A.. German, Los Angeles. SN, Ski Club. Burton Fohrman. B.A., Pol. Scl.. North Holly- wood TK+ Knights. Squires, Blackstonian. Harold Fong, B.A., Pol. Sci., Honolulu. Hawaii. Blue Key, AMS Cabinet, ASSC Senate, Black- stonian Vice President, Independent Men ' s Repre. Hawaiian Club President. Kenneth Forbes. B,A. Mktq., Chicago, III.. NROTC. William Forschler. B.S. Bus. Adm.. Van Nuys. I E. Barbara Foss, B.S.. English. Los Angeles, Xn, Shell Oar, Sr.. Jr., Soph. Class Councils. 175 Foster -Gabriel Pauline Foster. B.M.. Music Ed., Marl S. I. Symphonic Band. David Free, B.S.. Trade. W. Los Angeles, ■ i. Soph. Council, El Rodeo Fraf. Editor, SCa Editor. Virainia Freeman, B.S.. Adver. tura. Sherrill French. B.S., El. Ed. Arc . ri. CSTA. Stephen Fryer. B.S. Mech. E San Gabriel, i;X. ASME, TYR President, ' . Class Treasurer, Sonqfest Presbyterlar Campus President. Norman Fulton. B.S., Finance, Beverly Hills. Ronald Funkhouser, B.S.. Fqn. Trade, Haw- thorne. Michael Furtnev. B,A. Pub, Relations Taft, BFir, DT Business Mqr, Scaffold Business Manaaer. Stanley Furllta. B.S., Fqn. Trade Los Anqeles, Nisei Troian Club. Ronald Gabriel. B.A.. Psych., Glendora f 2;K. " MY FAIR LADY " was first-run when we were freshmen. Adapted from Shaw ' s |)lay, it captured Sweepstakes when pre- sented in Songfest, 1957. We brought Songfest to the world- famous Hollywood Bowl for the first time and thrilled nearly 10,000 spectators with the largest collegiate event of its kind. 176 Gahm - Geesaman Richard Gahm. D.S. Whittler Philip a m- borough. B A. Econ.. Oalland ' Hf . Erntll Gall. B A . Pol. Sci.. Los Anqelej. Patricia Gallagher, B.A. Soc St. Ed. Hollywood y Bruca Gardnar, B.S. Ed. Phyi. Ed. Lo Anq lri C.A.H.P.E.R. President. Hlllel. Drama. B teball. Edward Garr. B.S.. Clin. Tech.. North Holly- wood. TKE. Gymnastics. Marilyn Garton, B.S.. Soc. SI. Ed.. Los Angeles P+B. Jo Garvarlck. B.S. El. Ed.. Long Beach. KhT, Soph. Fr. Class CCTuncils. Robert Gaa. B.S.. Bio. Chem.. Burbank. Robert Gaesaman, B.E.. Elect. Engr.. Long Beach. Genz-Groff Engr., Scruth G George, B.S.. Roland Gem, 8.S., TBn, HTS, A.S.M.E. Janic English, Santa M Camp, ' 59 Homecoming Princess. Stephen Gibson, B.F.5.. Int. Rel., Los Angeles. Gerald Giddens, B.S., Elect. Engr., Burbank. il+A, IRE. AIEE. Engineering Council. Marion Gill, B.A.. Comp. Lit,, Palos Verdes. KAO, El Rodeo Staff. Pamela Gillette, B.S.. El. Ed., Los Angeles, CSTA. Enid Glass, B.S.. El. Ed., Los Angeles. Frank Gleberman, B.S., Bus. Adm.. South Gate, S E President; El Rodeo Editor-in-Chief, IFC. Skull Dagger, ASSC Senate, Knights, Squires. Board of Publications, SCampus, A Cappella Choir. ' 60 Club. Death Vallev Singers, Class and School Councils. James Gloege, 8. A., Comp. Lit., TYR, •f BK. John Gobbell, B.A., English, Encino. Ae, NROTC. Thomas Gogo, B.S., Acctg., Los Angeles, HKA. Roy Gohara, B.A.. Pub. Adm., Pukalani, Hawaii. Donald Gordon, B.A., Physics Inglewood 1 E, Wesley Club, Marching Band. Beverly Gore, L.L.B., Law, Lynwood, KA, AA. Darlene Gorieman, B.S., El. Ed., Santa Ana, AXSi. Janine Govan, B.S., English Ed. Pasadena KAB, i-f-K Princess. James Grabein, B.S. ' Pub. Adm., Anaheim. Gary Grace, B.S., Bus. Adm., Downey. ■J ' SK. Jon Granger, B.S., Pub. Adm., Inglewood, AX, Canterbury Asso. Sydney Grant, B.S., English Ed., Long Beach, Xfi Shell 8. Oar. Rochelle Graubart, B.A., English, Los Angeles, YWCA, TYR. Janet Graves, B.A., Music, Bur- bank C.S.T.A. Council. Band. Wesley Club; Music Council Vice President: Songfest. Edu- cation Council. John Green, B.A., Journalism, Los Angeles, SAX. Terry Green, B.A., Pol. Sci., North Hollywood, Squires, Fr. Class Council, Infl Law Society. John Greene, B.S., Bus. Adm., San Marino, ' I ' T, Presbyterians on Campus. Larry Greene, B.S., Indus. Mangf., . K , Soc. for Advancement of Managament. Robert Greene, B.S., Indus. Design, Inglewood; Stu- dent Asso. Indus. Designers, Vice President. John Greenlee, B.A., Geography, Huntington Park, A E. Jerome Greensweig, B.S., Mktg., Las Vegas; TA President; ASSC Senate, Jr. Class Council. Homecoming, Songfest, IFC. Conrad Greer, B.S., Petro. Engr.. Compton, TBII; IIET Vice President; AIME President. Fred Grexton, B.S., Indus. Mangt.. Los An- geles, 63. William Groff, B.A., Anthropology, Garden Grove, BK. 178 Groom - Hensley Suiy Groom. B.S., Piych. Ed.. Glendale AXQ. VIcki Grubaclch, B.S.. Chem. Enqr.. Covlna. Emloeerlnq Council, AICHE. Linda Grund. B S.. Soc. St. Ed.. Pojadena, AP. Gordon Gunn. B.A.. Psych.. Glendale BBR. Judith Gunn, B.S.. Soc. St. Ed.. Glendale. AP. L.A S. Council, Homecoming, Madrigal Singers. Orlando Gurierrei, B.S., Bus. Adnn.. Redondo Beach, IX. Carolyn Haaie, B.5. Gen. El. Ed.. HunCrgton Park, AOU CSTA. YWCA. Patricia Hackelman, B.S., Ed. Soc. St., Los Angeles. CSTA. Edmond Haddad. M.S., Mech. Engr., Belrub, Lebanon, IITJ:, TBH, ASME. Georg Hadn. B.S., Mech. Engr.. Los Angeles, ASME. Denise Halet, B.A., Speech Therapy. Alhambra. AAA, Z ' tH. Robert Haley. B.A., Arch.. Long Beach, Dianne Halfhill, B,S., Ed, Psvch,, Whit- tier, AAn. Troeds, Education Council. Trolios, Christmas Show. Ronald Hallmark. D.O.S., Dept,, Lynwood, r+ l . Roderick Halphide. B.S., Pers. Indus. Relations. Los Angeles. .VK ' I ' , SCIRA. Isamu Hanabush, B.5., Acctg.. Los Angeles. Lcland Hanchett. B.S., Elect, Engr.. Phoenix. Ariz. AIEE. Laura Hancock, B.S., Sec. Adm.. North Hollywood, AAA, Fr. Class Secretary. Spurs Panhellenlc. Stuart Hansen. B.S.. Adver.. Costa Mesa. John Hardy, B.S.. Mech. Engr.. Inglewood. William Hare, B.S., Transportation. Los An- Teles, X , Squires Sr., Jr. Class Councils, Band, Sonqfest. Henry Harris, B.A., Telecomm., Los Angeles. Deanna Harte, B.S., Phys. Ed.. Los Angeles, ASSC Senate, Chimes, Amazons. YWCA Soph, Class Council AWS Cabinet CAMPER UR.A. Gene Hauser, B.S., Elect. Enqr. Glendora NROTC. Donald Haworth. B,5., Fqn. Trade. Pasadena. Culver Heaton, B.S., Bus. Adm.. Pasadena, . PX. IPC Archi- tecture Council. Elect. Enqr.. Los Angeles. IRE Joan Hegardt. B.S.. Ed. Psvch., Downey, . An, Fr. Class Council. Robcr Heilpern. M.S,, Pub. Adm., TKE, HIA. NROTC. Michelle Heiner. B.S., Ed. English, Los Angeles, K 9. t nK. Parvii Hekmat, B.S.. Civil Enqr., Los Anqeles, A.S.C.E., Intercul- ■jral Trans-American Relations Club. John Hensley, B.M., Music Ed., So. Pasadena, 4HA. 179 Herndon - Hubbard Clark Herndon, Pharm. D., Altadena, AX, Skull Mortar. Bill Herron. B.S., Elect. Engr., Van Nuvs. TBR, HKN. John HIghtower, B,S.. Elect. Engr., Monrovia, HKN ' . Hugh Hill, B,A., English, Fullerton. Donald Hilln " " ■ Adm. Tr( ■UK. Robert Hillnnan, B.S „ Bus Adn .. Los A ngeles ATA Mariorie Hirs h, B.A., Te ecomm. Ather- ton. . E ' 1 , Election s Con- missi oner.- KUSC-TV. Davi d Hobart, B.S.. Elect, Engr , So. Pas adena. Acac ia, IRE, AIEE, Bowli ng. D avid Ho dgdon. B.S., Mech. Engr.. Los A igele , ASME. Geor- lene Hodges, B.A., Sociol ogy. Redondo Beach. Hugh Hodges, B.A., History Los A neles Blue Key, Men ' s Judicial, Christian Fellowship. Nancy Hodgson, BF.A., Art Ed., Pas adena. AXV. Kll, iLve, Mortc r Be ard. An nazons Spur , Songfest Co •Chair man. Rodger Hodg- B.S., Elect. Engr., Inc ewood. Nedra Hoe ig, B.F.A., D esign. Los Angele , Kn, Fine Arts Council, Hille . The mas Ho eptner. B.A. Pol. Sc, Lo s Anc eles. ATA, K nights. Squi es. Soph. Class Coun cil. Robert Hoffman, B.S., Pub. Adm., Tustin Sandra Hogan, B.A., Soclolo ay, Claremont Dorm Sponsor. John Holden, B.S., Bus. Adm. eiendale. William Holston, B,A. History Long Beach, B(-III. Henry Ho m, B.S., Elect Engr., Los Angeles. Martin Honig, Pharm. D., Los Angeles, ZBT Pn , Skull Mortar. Linda Hooper, B.S. Soc. St., Glendale, AI ' A. James Hopkins, B.M. C omposition, Pasadena, MA H1, Home- coming, Songfest. Bernard Hor n, B.S., Adver. Los Angeles, AAS. Commerce Council, DT Advertising. Harold Hoskins, B.S., Comm Aviation, Los Angeles. Carol Howe, B.A.. Math., Ven ura, AAA, 2AI -AAA Mortar Board, AWS Pres dent, Amazon Chimes, Spurs, Fr. Women ' s Council. Mary Howe, B.S., El. Ed., Oxnard, AP. Calenda Girl. Fied Howser. L.L.B., La , Arcadia, Kl f A t , Board of Bar Governors. John Hubanks B.A., Biol. Sc, Los Angele Bon, Mpn Judicial Council, Fr. Tennis. J udith Hubbard B.M., Piano. South Gate, M ' I ' E, Chimes. A Cappella Choir, Music Coun :il. Music Pro fessional Panhellenic, Dorm Spo nsor. I -«j J : 180 Huddleson - Ishino kngoN «Z. Scarabi, Architecfure Council. Arthur Hu«y. B.S.. Elect. Engr.. Los AngcleJ. Roy Hu.y, B.S . Finance. Fremo. John Hulwbut, B S., Perionnel, Altadena. HX. A+l). Donald Hunliman, D.D.S., Dent.. Monlebello. BRE.-VTHTAKING RUNS of Jon .Arnett and C. K. Roberts kepi Trojan. ' i on the edjre of their seats during football season. Durinj; the past four years, Trojan athletic teams have won N( ' .AA titles in baseball, track, swimming, tennis, gymnastics (second) and golf (third) to carry the Trojan athletic heritage |)roudly. Carolyn Husted, B.A.. Enqlish. Palos Verdes Estates. KAO, Amazons. Helen of Troy. Home- coming Queen ' S?. Jr. Class Vice President, Jr., Soph.. Fr. Class Councils. Pan American Airlines Rep. on Campus. Nell Hutton, B.S., Elect. Engr.. Glendale. Elizabeth Irvine, B.A. Fine Arts. Arcadia, KKP. Carl Irwin. B.A.. Arch.. Los Angeles. Gokuya Ishino. B.A. Arch., Los Angeles, 5.C.A.I.A., Scarabs. 181 Itaoka-Karp Shigeru Itaoka, B.5., Civil Engr.. Yokohama, Japan. Andrew Ivanov, M.S., Education, Lot Angeles, AMI ' , AI ' E, HSA. Cynthia Jansson, B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Walteria. AKF. Ray Jarrard. B,5., Bus. Ed., New Orleans, La. Gloria Jay, B.A., Inter. Relations, Portland, Ore., Amazons. Model UN, High School Women ' s Day, Homecoming Comm. Laura Lou Jenner, B.S., Ed. Soc. St., Los Angeles, HAG, CSTA. Janelle Jennings. B.S., Bus. Ed., Downey, AF, nnn. Donald Jensen, B.5.. Civil Engr., Torrance. AS.C.E. Cheryl John, B.S., Ed. Psych., Alhambra. David John- son. L.L.B.. Law, Long Beach, BS. TYR Presi- dent, PAD. Law Review. Donald Johnson. B.S,, Elect. Engr., Inglewood IRE. Ernest Johnson. B.S. Finance, San Marine. ATA. Kenneth Johnson, B.S., Adver., Monrovia ' 1 rA, AAS. Patricia Johnson. B.F.A. Design Downey, AAA. Paul Johnson. B.A. Inter. Rela tions, Los Angeles, Sigma Phlegm, I.R. Coun cil, N.S.A. ., Buena Park. ■tAO. Psych.. South Gate - - Ed, Clifton Jones. B.A., Arc Ellen Jones, B.S.. Ed. nAe, CS.T.A., NEA. M English, Manhattan Beach X9. Ed ' . Coun YWCA, Elections Committee. Robert Jone B.S., Aero. Engr.; Sparks, Nevada; Institu Aero. Sc. William Jones, B.S., Finance. Coror Del Mar, •f ' AFl. Roland Jonnum, B.S.. Mech. Engr., Downey. William Joy. B.A.. Pre-Med.. Garden Grove. IN, •(■BK. Carolyn Kaestner, B.A., Int, Rela- tions, San Gabriel, r B, Int. Relations Council. Duane Kalar. D.D.S., Dent,. Burrel. ASA. Nake Kamrany, M.A., Econ.; Kabul, Afghanistan; Order of Artus, A.S.A. Walter Karabian. B.A., History, Fresno; 0X President; ASSC President; HAO, IISA. Blue Key, Blackstonian, Knights, Sguires; Junior Class President, AMS Cabinet, Greater U Chairman, Men ' s Judicial Court, Blood Drive Chairman, Sr.. Soph., Fr. Class Councils. Tony Karelsen, B.S., Insur., Bakersfield, SX, Tennis Mgr. Florian Karl, B.A.. Pol. Sc, Los Angeles Marsha Karl, B.S., Bus. Ed., Pomona, AXL , SAS. Jack Karp. B.S., Indus. Mangt.. Los Angeles, School of Commerce President. Soc. Advancement Mangt., Model UN. I P [! 182 Kato-Kniffin Connie Karr, B.A., Economics, Lets Angeles. Kav Karson, B.S., Spanish, Manhattan Beach. Charles Kato, Phorm. 0.. Los Angeles, Alii, . +A Henry Kanamoto. D.O.S., Dent.. t»fon- terev Pafli AJ.E., Dent. School Jr. Class Secretary. Michael Kaianjlan, B.S., Finance, Pasadena; IX President; Squires, Knights. Jay Kear, B.5.. Mech. Engr.. Fullerton. IX. ASME. Lester Keck, B.S.. Trans., Los Angeles. SAM Jane Keil. B.A., Sociology, Riverside, KKP, Songfest Comm. Harold Keim!, B A Biology, Los Angeles, Nisei Troian Club. Sherrio Keiser, B.F.A., Design, Pasadena, 1111 . Kelley, HolIy Indus. Pers. Re llywood. ■SAB. Douglas Kell ance Pasadena Al . Patrick Kelt . Adm. Los Angeles, Ailll Steven ,. History, Alhambra, Basketball. iriedy B.S. Dent. Hygiene, Balbo. sident; AhT, Spurs. Chimes, A rtar Board. El Rodeo Copy Editor. Robert Kernott, D.D.S.. Dent., Los Ange es, ASA ATE Fr. Class President. Ray Kieffer, D.D.S., Dent., Los Angeles. ASA. Jiyuu Kimura King ' , B.S.. Pub, Adi .. El Mo oungstowr Im. Burbank, OS. Elect. Engr., Los ,A.. History, Santa •. Dale Kirkendall. D D.S. ' Dent.. Los Angeles. ATS!. ASA. Richard Klarin, B.S., Bus. Adm., Glendale. Jerry King, B.S.. Squires. Phil King Angeles. James Kii Jack Klein B.A. Adver.; Trenton, N. J.; ZBT, Tennis Susan Kline, 8. A., History, Los Angeles, •1.BK S AMP. William Klingensmith, B.S., Elect ' Enqr. Glendale, Trovets. John Knapp, D D S Dent. Los Angeles AXA, +1!, Helen Kniffin, 8.S., Nursing, Glendale. 183 Knight -Lu David Kniqht. B.S., Mech. Enqr., Anaheim, A.S.M.E. Donald Knox, D.D.S., Dent., Los Anqeles. •?.. ATE. Marjorie Knox. B.S., Ed. Soc. St., Corona del Mar, . . John Koeller, B.S., Indus. Engr.: Oshkosh, Wis.; l ' t-1. TBH, AIIM, Amer. Inst, of Ind. Enqrs., Englneerinq President. Larry Koeniq, Pharm. D.. Sherman Oab. P ■ . Harvey Kopltsky, B.S.. Finance; Ladue, " Mo.; SAM, Squires. Greater U. Hlllel. Richard Krause. B.S., Accounting, San Bernar- dino, AK-l ' . Helenc Krawll, B.5.. Ed. Soc. St., Los Angeles, CSTA. Education Council, Soph. Class Council. Clifford Krebs. B,S., Mech. Engr., Downev, A.S.M,E. Donald Krumwiede. B.S.. Indus. Manqt., La MIrada. Harry Kuwa- bara, D.D.S.. Dent,, Sacramento, ATE. Joseph Kwan, B.A., Zoology. Los Angeles, AEi. German Club. Nancy Kwan, B.A., Sociology Los Angeles Chinese Students ' Club. Mike Lockareff. B.A. Pol. Sc, Los Anqeles, SX, A !) Model UN TYR, Blackstonian. Bryan Lambert, B.S. Indus. Design, South Pasadena, 5.A.I.D, Tony La- monte, B,S. Bus. Adm., Manhattan Beach. Molly Langston, 8.5., Education, Los Angeles. Patricia Lawler, B.S.. Retailing, Los Angeles. PAX. Homecoming Camm. Lourdes Ledda. Pharm. D., Altadena. Jack Lee, B.S., Bus. Adm.; Mechanicsburg, Penn.; AK Commerce Council. Chester Lemke, B.S., In- dus. Manqt., Los Angeles, 5. A.M. William Lindsay. B.S., Indus. Mangt., Los Angeles Ben. Songfest, Soc. for Advancement of Management. Thomas Leongi, B.A.. Anthro- Dology. Los Angeles. Blanche Levy. B.5., El. Ed., Los Angeles, ITAR Mortar Board Ama- zons, Chimes, AWS Vice President Mo Lucille Gardena, Liqhtfoot Knights, Pub. Adm Class Council. Pub coming Comm, Johr _ Engr., Los Anqeles, IRE B.5.. Arch., Hollywood. Music Ed.. Los Angel Band. B.A., Adn Drama. Clifford m., Los Anqele President, S 7ph. . Council Home nmeyer, B.S., Elec lEE. Robert Little larles Lloyd, B.M. 1 MA. Symphonl, John Loqq, B.S., Bus. Adm., Hollywood, BOH. Ronald Loomis, B.A., Zoology, Glendora, X . Michael Loshin, B.A., History; Peeksklll, N. Y.; SAM, Blue Key, Blackstonian, Knights. Squires. AMS President, ASSC Senate. Hlllel. Davis Loustalot, B.A., Sociology, Bakersfleld. John Loustanunou, B.A., Math., Glendale, ' tK , Squires. Jack Lu, B.S., Civil Engr., Los Angeles. 184 FURTHER I IMPROVEMENTS to the campus included remova of parking stalls on ' M)l Street. Eventually, the University ' s master plan calls for these areas to be planted with grass wi th walkways taking place of the present streets. Lum-Mac Donald William Lum. B.S.. Civil Engr., San Francis XK. Terry Lynberg, B.A., Humanities, H thorne, AX, ASSC Senate Kniqhts, Canterbury, Patrick Lynch, M.S., Mech. Engr.; BuHe, M tana: TYR, Ski Club. Gaorqe Lyou. B.S.. Ele Engr,. Los Angeles. IRE. Ronald MacDonald, B.S.. Indust. Mangt.. Long Beach, 5.A.M. 185 Mac Laughlin- Mills Joan MacLaughlin. B.S., Fqn Ski Club President. Judy Ma Tulelake AAH, URA, Troeds Maiolo. B.S., Bus. Adm., Betty Ruth Malakowsky. B.S., Greater U, CSTA LAS Cou Kayhan MaiekMansour. B.S. Anqeles. Trade. May in, B.S.. Phy CAHPER. J Hollvwood, El. Ed., Ga cil, Wesley Bus. Adm wood, . Ed., oseph ATA. dena, Club. , Los Bruce AEn. Angele Anqele Ad.an ienhoff qeles, Marin, Mallin, B.A.. Zoaloq Arthur Manger, B.S s. Philip Mann, B.S. s, AK+, Commerce :ement of Manaqem B.S., Finance Bu Ti . IPC. Knights, B.S., Science. Oxna v: Pho Bus. Mktg Counci nt. Ste s. Adrr Squir d. KA ;nix. Ariz.; Adm., Los , Los An . Soc. for phen Mar- ., Los An- s. Charles Daniel Marovich, B.S., AK . Ann Marquann, Ariz.; X ' . l. Amr. Edu Marquei. B.5., Dent. AAn. Monte Marsha Amer Pharmaceutical bert Martin, B.S.. Ind Indu B.S., catior Hygi 1, Pt Asso s. Ma . Rel.. Ed, M Coun sne, Sa arm. .. Ski ngt., S InqlewCTod. th.; Yuma, cil. Arlene n Gabriel, D., Delino. Club. Her- an Gabriel. William Martin, B.A., Inter Rel.. Carmichael. NROTC. Paul Martinet, B.5., Elect. Engr.. Los Angeles, S E. Agness Matsuishi, B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Thermal, AKT, S n, Nisei Club. Richard Meguro, Pharm. D,; Honolulu. Hawaii; Ain, Hawaiian Club. Richard Melville, B.S.. Elect. Engr., San Marino. NROTC. June Meredith, B.A., Psych., Los Angeles. Natalie Messinger, B,S, El. Ed.. North Holly- wood n, 0 Education Council, CSTA. Carolyn MetcaH. B.S., Soc. St. Ed., Los Angeles. Neota Meyer. B.A., Journalism, Balboa, es . David Meyers, B.A., Math., Woodland Hills, SX, Squires. Fr. Track. George Milder, B,S., Elect. Engr.. Los An- geles, A.I.EE, I.R.E. Mark Millard, B.5., Fi- nance, Studio City ZBT, Kniqhts, Squires, Blackstonian. Charlene Miller, B.S., Aec. Adm., Los Angeles; KAfi, President; ASSC Senate. Panhellenic. Errol Miller, B.S., Finance, Ar- buckle, AX. Judith Mills, B.A.. Telecomm.. San Marino, HB , Soph. Class Council, KUCS-TV. 186 Mitani - McCracken Norma MItanI, B.S., LAS. Lo5 Anqele«, AAA, AMI " Mortar Board, Fr, Women ' s Council. Occ. Thrropv Club President, Iwao Mochl- dome Phorm D., Compton, A+A. AIH. NTC, Howard Mock. 8,5., Elect. Enqr.; Reno. Nev.; I ' M;. Barry Moffilt, B.A,. Arch.. Los Angeles. Scarab. Javad Mohaieb, D. P.A., Publ. Adm,; Teheran, Iran. Don Monies. B.A. Spanish. Inqlewood. TYR. William Moore. B,S.. Bus. Adm., Los Angeles. ASir. Richard Mori. Pharm. D.. Los Angeles. Ain rx Nisei Tfoian Club. Linda Morris, B.S. Ed. Fine Arts, Sherman Oaks. Ki. Sr. Class Council Education Council. TYR. John Moseley B.A., History. Long Beach. KA. Water Polo. Swimming. Patricia Moseley. B.A.. ' I BK. AEA, AMr. Maril La Jolla KAPI. Gayle Moss, B.A., Journalism, Los Angeles I ' liK OI Martar Board, Ama- zons- Chief Justice AWS Judicial. AWS Cabinet. Richard Muchow. 6.S., Bus. Ed,. Long Beach. Thomas Mulkey. D.D.5., Dent., Los Angeles ASA. ATE. Dental Sr. Class President. Michael Mull. B.S., Aero. Engr,. Woodland Hills TBn. Judith Mulleda. B.5.. El. Ed.. Burbank ATA. George Mulvany, B.5., Pub. Adm. Altadena. Eddie Murphy. D.D.S., Dent.. Lawndale ASA. Sheila Murphy. Ed. 5oc. St.. Los Angeles. AAA. Hurt Rockfcrrd. Barbara Myers, B.A., III ■ KhT Mortar Board, ASSC Senate, Ama- zons AWS Cabinet. Michael McCann. B.A., Bus Adm, Studio City, l Ae, Linda McCarter BS Ed. English, Ontario, r.f B, Educatior Council. Sue McClelland. B,5., Dent. Hvqiene, Compton r P, AKT. Joanne McClure. B.M.. Music Ed. Monterey Park, r4 B, M E. Home- ccrming Comm. Soph. Class Council. Lynne McColloch, B.S.. Ed. Engl.sh, Long Beach KAe. riAfrl. Chimes. Francis McConnell, B S Bus Adm. Pasadena, X ' l ' , Track. Bert McCormack, B.S.. Bus. Adm., Los Angeles. John McCoy, B.S., Indus. Rel., Santa Ana. TKE Knights, Squires; Jr., Soph. Class Coun- cils Barbara McCracken, B,S.. Ed. Soc, St., Compton. CSTA, YWCA. 187 McCuUough-Obi Lynn McCullough, B.S., El. Ed., Long Beach, KAH. William McCurdy, B.A., Zoology, San Gabriel ZAV. Joseph McDonald, B.S., Bus. Adm. Long Beach, Jr. Class Council, Robert McDonald, B.S. Mlitq., Manhattan Beach, .VK -, Joanne McDonough, B.S., Fine Arts, Arcadia, AXO, LAS Council, " Comm., Jr, Class Council. William McGeogh, 6,S , Adver,, Glendali ATI. Lorey McGlinchey. B,S,, Elect. Engr Los Angeles. Roger McGookin, B.A., Histof Montrose Al . Robert McKeniie, B.A., Inte Rel., Lynwood, Maytor McKinley, B.S., Bu: Ad-n., Los Angeles, Ae, Knights, Squires, Model UN, Commerce Council, Songfest Comm,, Soph, Class Council. Cecil McMillan, B.S., Park; nTl, President Taggart, B.A,, Loc. St., Los Greater U YWCA, Fr. W. David McVicker, B.S.. Chem., Ahmad Nadji. B,S., Pet, Eng AIME lA.R, Minoru Nakatani, I Los Angeles, AIH. Nisei Trojan Club Mech, Engr., Monterey TBn, ASME. Lois Mc- ., Los Angeles, Spurs, Fr. Women ' s Council. Chem.. Burbank. Saacs. Tehran, Iran; Krish nan Nambud ■ pad. B.S., Elec t. Eng ., Los Anq les, TBn. Ca ola N apolitano B.F.A Fine Arts Los Angeles KII, New man Club. Linda Nels an, B.S., El. Ed., Mtad ena. AP, YWCA Shel and Oar Pre ident Troe ds. Barbara New ton, B.S., Ed. Soc. St ., St udio City. AXS2 Gera Id Nicholas, B,S„ Bus. Adrr „ Pasadena Alice Nishi, Pharm, D., Los Angeles, A A, AKi, Antidcrtes. Sandra Nishkian, B.S.. Dent. Hygiene, Lonq Beach, AAA, AKP. Wilfred Noble, B.A., Arch., Pasadena, APX. Billy Noblett, D,D.S., Dent,, Inglewood, S-I ' . Rich- ard Nolan, B.A., Arch., Los Angeles, TKK, SCARAB. JoAnne Nootbaa Corr B.S., Reta iident, Co Chairman Sonqfest. Michael Normanly, B.S., Adver,, Los Angeles, ATA. Ellen Nute, B.A., Pol. Sc„ Millbrae. Harry Nystrom, B.S., Elect. Engr., Los Angeles, l,R,E, Sylvester Obi, M.A., Inter. Rel.. Los Angeles, Amer. Soc. of Inter. Law. Cecillf I 188 I O ' Dowd- Palmer William O ' Dowd, B.A.. Arch., Redondo Beach. Harry Oedakark, B.S., Bus. Adm.. Arcadia. Carolo Oishi, B.S., Psych., Los Angeles. HAS. AMI ' I ' M!, Nisei Troians. Eltalla Omanihy, B.A., English, Beverly Hills. Dtnnii O ' Nall, B.A., Pol. Sc, Glendora, AS . Eugene Ornellas, B.A., Zoology; Aiea. Ha- waTi; Newman Club, Hui Hawaiiana. Richard O ' Rourlie, B.S,, Elect. Engr.. Covina. A.I.E.E. ' B.A.. Psych.. Los Angeles. ■.OS Angeles. Springfield TKK, -I ' A.X, I ' X, AK+, AA. tin 6sher. Howard Otamura, Phari -Mil. Richard Otto, Phari Donna Owen, B.5., Ed. English, Los Angeles. Anthony Pace, B.A., Pub. Relations, Burbank TKi:, DT, Troiar Owl Editor. Public Rela- tione Council. Sogene Paeck, B.A,. Pol. Sc: Seoul, Korea. Don Pagoulatos, B.S., Indus. Mangt., Los Angeles. SZ. Sandra Palmer, B.A., Educ. Pasadena. SHORTLY BEFORE DEATH claimed the master of cinema, Cecille B. de Mille visited the Trojan campus. His talk in Bovard .Auditorium will be long rememhered by those who attended. Palmer -Polich Sheila Palmer, B.A.. Pol. Sc. Altadena. ■MiK, USA. AW, Helen of Trov, Mortar Boar Vice President, Chimes President. Amazon! El Rodeo Student Life Editor. Edwin Par) El Rod B.A., F T Student Life Edi Med.; Honolulu id.; Honolulu, Hawaii; A.E.D .._,„,... Nancy Parke, B.S., Ed. Soc. St Ventu-a. AXn. Donald P r. n. R A 7, „„„„.- ,„,„,„, B.A., Zi Los Angeles, M ' A. John Parsons, B.5., portalion, Baldwin Park, I ' KT. Will am Partr dge, B.5.. Publ. Adm ., Temple City nsA. M ary L u Pas ch, B.M., Music Ed. Los Angeles, KKr, SAI. Reginald Pasleciny B,S. Phys. Ed Los Anqel es, Swimm ng, Wate Polo Pasqual e Costantin , B.A., 1 ter. Rel. Los Angeles, A+E, AMI-, l,R. Coun il. Arleno Pass amaneck, B.M. Co m position So, San Gab ship riel, SAI Inte r-Vars ty Christie n Fellow John Paxton. B.A.. Zoolo gy, Glend ale. f rA Herbert Peppc, B.A ., Cin ema, Burb ank, TA Sam Perlmutte r, B.S ., Intt r. Rel., M ontebello. ZBT SCIRA, Yell Lead er; Soph, Jr., Sr Clas s Councils . Janet Pea rson, B.S., Dent. Hy- Qien e, Altade na, AAn, AAA. Jess e Pebley B.S. Bus. Adrr ., San Fran isco. Ae Jr. Class Cou cil. Engr., Fontana, Inst, of Aero. Scienc Plunkett, B.A., Zoology, Los Angeles, Squires Soccer Club, Skin Diving Club. Malcolm Pod ersky Pharm. D., Los Angeles, Amer. Pharm Asso,, Can. Pharm. Asso., Hillel. Th ' Polich, L.L.B., Law. San Marino, 0A0, 190 Pomrehn - Robertson Hugo Pomrehn. B.S.. Mech. Enqr., South Gale rmi, lITi:, ASME. IAS. Oenli Poor, B.S. Per. Indus. Rel.. Los Anqeles. Sonia Pop.l, B.A.. Psych., Bakerdield. H«rb«rf Port.r, B.S.. Fqn. Trade. Monrovia. iTA, Knights Men ' s Judicial Council. Model UN Sonqtest Chrmn.. NROTC. Barbara Ann Post. B.S., Dent. Hy ne. Orange, KKF. AKT. Roy PrldaauK, B.A. ' sych.. La Canada, Pre-Dent. Society, TYR. in Marino. Roger . Inqlewood. ■hi;K. Enqr., LoS Angeles ASME: Chinese Student ' ; n). William Quesnel, B.S.. E.E., Ingle Raymond Quiroi, B.A. Telecomm Van KUSC TV, FM. Robert Ralls, B.S.. Bus. Los Angeles, AKt. npour, B.S., Petr. Engr., AIME. Jerome Randolph, B.5., Bus. Adm.. Los Angeles. KS. Marshall Rankin, 6.S., E.E.. Los Angeles, i;K. Golf. Judith Rapalee, B.S., Elem. Ed.. Santa Cruz. AXfi, lIAe, Frosh Womens ' Council, Troeds Spurs Amazons, YWCA Council, Donald Rasmussen, B. Arch., Arch., Glendale. Dennis Rathbun, B.S., E.E., Los NROTC. Bernard Reavlin, Pharm. D Los Angeles, I ' .X, I ' ll . Richard Reddick, B.S. Bus. Adm., Newport Beach, TKE, AAl, Com- merce Council, TYR, Forum Comm., I FC Rush Chrm. Marian Reeb, B.S., English Alhambra, AAA. Dean Renshaw, B.A.. L.A.S., Garden John Rhoads, B.A., Spanish George Rhodes, B.S.. Acctq 1!A + . Robert Rickcrl, B.5.. I Git, K ' V. Blackstonlan. Cor Judith Riley, B.S., Educ, ASSC Senate, Amazons, Spurs. Richard Riley, B.E., Ind. Engr., Alhambra. OX. AIIE. AMHS Kay Roben, B.S.. Deaf Ed. and Psych.. Mon terey Park. C. R. Roberts, B.S., Bus. Adm. Oceanslde. KA+, AFROTC Drill Team Com mander. Football, Track. David Roberts, B.A. Zcroloov, So. Gate, AEA, IVCF, President. Rob. ert Roberts, B.A., Econ., Palos Verdes Estates Charles Robertson, B.S.. Indus. Mgmt.. Sar Gabriel, 1 At . Council 191 Robinson - Sanguinetti Edward Robinson, B.S.. Finance. Pasad ■hKT. Knights. Squires; Jr., Sr. Class Cour John Rogers. B.S. Per. Indus. Rel., Angeles. Robert Rogers, B.S., Mun. Mc La Habra. Pub. Adm. Civic Center Div President. Bernice Rombcrger, B.S.. El. Los Angeles. Anne Roos. B.A.. Hrstorv. Angeles. XS!. YWCA. -Shell Oar, Ne Club. Burton Roser III.: ZBT, Weeli. Marcia Rosen, Los Anqeles .VKI ' . Jerr D. Culver Citv ril ' l ' . Ji Math., Van Nuys, r B, Elaine Roshong, B.F.A. wood. AXH, Kn, Troiana Class President. B.A.. Dent. Hy Y Frosh Club. efte. Pharm Mortar. Can dale. non. Angeles. Harry Rothschild. Los Angeles. KA. Amos Roul- D., Pasadena, I AX. Skull B Rounds, B.S., Bus. Ed.. Glen- Mech. Engr,. Long nTS, ASME. Larry Routh, B.5., Ind. Design. Los Angeles. TKE. Alan Rowe, B.S., Mech. Engr.. Los Anqeles. ASME, SC Engineer Tech. Editor. Gary Ruben- stein, 8.S.. Retailing; Eugene, Ore.; 2AM, AAS. Inter-Coll. Bowling. Marsha Rubin, B.S., Indus. Rel., Los Angeles. S.A.M.. P.I.R.A.. Co Mary Rudd, B.A., Ed. English; Houston, Texas; AAA, IIAe Chimes, AWS Cabinet. Arthur Rude, B.S., Bio. Sc. Glendale. Laurence Ruoff, B.S., Elect. Engr.. Alhambra. TBII, HKN. Barbara Ruth, B.S., Ed. English, Los Angeles. David Ryan, B.S.. Marktg.. Glendora. Thomas Sagar, L.L.B., La y. Van Nuys, A0 f . Leonard Sager, B.A,. See St., Beverly Hills, NROTC. Paula Salgado, B.5.. Ed. Speech Therapy, Barsto . IIB . B, CSTA. Eliseo Samaniego, Phar. D., Vis alia, AX, Skull Mortar. Albert Sanguinett , B.5., Civil Engr., Stockton. ASCE. I 192 A COAT OF BLIIE would sonu ' limes greet our eyes eail in the moiniriL;. Miscliievous ll(!l,A siludeiits would mu li their lalenl to reiiiiiid us tluil tiiev still existed. Santos -Scott Amparo Santos, M.A., Sociology. Los Anqeles. ■HV AK i. Ildefonso Santos. M.A., Arch.. Los Angeles ASLA. Wadachi Saruwatari. B.S., Civil Enqr. Syoland, . F.. Allan Sasada, B.A.. Zoology: Walpahu. Hawaii; Hul Hawaliana. NTC. Frank Sata, B.A., Arch., Pasadena. TZX Scarab. Arch. Council. Daniel Saunders. B.S.. Transportation. Wil- mington AK+, Crew. Marilou Schack, B.S.. Soc. St. Ed., Downey. Martin Schiller. B.S., Adver., San Diego, ZBT, AAi;, Sgui ' es, Tennis. Sharon Schlieske. B.S., Ed, Psych,, Inglewood, II Ae, CSTA. CTA, TYR, Barbara Schmidt. B,S„ Bus, Ed„ South Gate, IIAO, Hfin, CSTA, William Schoen. B,S,. Bus, Adm,, Altadena, . K+ BlockitonJan, Michael Schoenbrun. B,A,. Cinema Burbank AKM, AKA, KUSC-TV. Gretchen Schocnheider, B,A,, Inter, Pel,, Los Anqeles AOII IP Council. Adele Schwarfr. B,M„ Mj ic Ed,, Spurs. Cphrateres, CMEA, CSTA, Music Council, Hillel, IWC, Sonqfest. Homecoming, Greater U, Elections Comm,, A Cappella Choir, Craig Scotf, B,S., Mktg,; Haverford, Penn,: +K+. 193 Scott -Siu Phil Scott, Ph. Seaman, B.A.. ; NROTC, Ancho right, B.A., A irove, TKK, XO. . N urland Sea- Anqeles, +BK, D.D.S.. Dent., Burbank, +Si. Anthony S B.S., Adver.. Pasadena, KZ. Model UN. lios. Crew, Rugby. Stephi Virgin Woma B.S., Bus. Adr Serandos, B.S., Accounting, BA , ountant of year ' S?; Soph., Jr. Class Councils: High School Rel. Comm.: Commerce Council. Dora Serviarian, N.M.. Piano, Los Angeles. Raia Shaar, M.E., Aero. Engr., Los Angeles, IAS, ASME. URC. A50. Arun Shah. B.E., Chem. Engr.; Ahmedabad, India; AICE. Ella Lou Sharp, B.M., Piano, Fresno, AF, M E Homecoming Queen ' 58, Madrigal Sing- ers. Symphony Orchestra. Tom Shedd, B.S., Retailing, Los Angeles, Pep Band. Marching Band. Edith Shennum, B.5., Ed. Soc. St.. Los Angeles. niM . Edward Sherman, B.A., Pol. Sc. North Hollywood, ZBT. Hiroshi Shibata, B.S., Elect. Engr., Los Angeles, •t ' HS. Takashi Shida. B.A., Arch., Los Angele Scarabs, SCAIA. Lowell Shields, B.A., 2 Inglewood, I t E, Crystal Shin, B.F.A., Seoul. Korea; Kn, Fine Arts Council Shiniato, B.S., Acctg., Los Angeles. Shipkey, B.S., Bus. Adm., Fullerton. Jacqueline Shirley, B.S.. El. Ed.. Encino. KA0, Troy Camp E ec. Board. Troian Chest, Home- coming Committee. Paula Shoemaker, B.S.. Ed. Soc. St., Huntington Park, A + . Mamad Shokoohi, B.A., Pol. Sc. Los Angeles. Sonny Shurti, B.A., Pol. Sc, Sherman Oaks. Frances Sigerseth, B.A., History, Inglewood, YWCA. Alan Simon, B,A. Pol. Sc, Studio City. AEH. Hershel Sinay. B.A., Telecomm.. Los Angeles, KUSC-TV. Ali Sinnokrot, M.S., Petr. Engr., Los Angeles, HET, STE, AIME. Vernon Sis- trunk, B.S., Bus. Adm., Los Angeles, Trojan Club. Patrick Siu, B.S., Elect. Engr., Hong ii ilit i i i I 194 Skulich - Stephan i Anita Skulich. B.A.. Math., Gardena. Newman Club. Robert Slavant. B.A.. Biology; Cortej. Colorado; ■l ' K + , Canterbury Assoc, Marching Band. Dennis Sl». B.S.. Phys. Ed.. Los An- geles. CHAPER, Troy Camp. URA. Ball H«rb«rt Smevoj, 8. A.. Lcn Angeles. Bobby Canoga Parle. Smith. B.S.. Elect. Engr Brigid Smith. B.S., Ed. English. Los Angeles, TYR, Carol Smith. B.A.. Sociology. Los geles, . ' l . Clark Smith. B.S., Bus, Adm, North Hollywood, IIK. . Dennis Smith, B.A., Arch., Los Angeles. r.i, Tennis. James Smith B.A., 5.0C. St.. Long Beach. John Smith, B.A, Geog.; Russelvllle Ala.; NROTC, Crew, Marilyn Smith, B,S., Fir ance San Bernardino. Theodore Smith, B.A., Inter! Rel,, La Crescenta. Tract. Anne Smoyer B.S.. Ed. Soc. St., Alhambra, . An, II.VB, Am azons. ASSC Senate, Education Council Pres dent. Thomas Snodgrass, B,S.. Indus. Mgmt. San Marino, KS, Soc. Advancement of Ma nage- ment. Snyder, B.S., Finance, Los Angeles Salheim, B.S., Bus. Adm. Arcadia Hubert Sommers. L.L.B., La» . Los An- Robert Song, Pharm. D.. Lo s Angeles ' t . NTC. Cheryl Southwell, B.5.. Sec Los Angeles. A . Alfred Spaeth, B.S., Chem, Engr., Glen AlChE. Marvin Spector, Pharm. D., Lo geles ril . Arnold Spellman, Pharm. D Angeles, Pn , PX, Carol Spellman, Psych., Beverly Hills, William Sprague, Telecomm, Lexington. Blue Key, KUSC-FM dale An- . Los B.A., B.A.. James Starks, B.A., Psych,, Los H1. Donna Starling, B.S.. Bu geles, AV. UVM. Andrew Stein Los Angeles. Kay Steltenkamp St.. Long Beach, ,iA.i, Amazon Songfest Corres. Sec. Ho Chairman, Christmas Show Sec-Treasurer. Charles Stephan L6s Angeles. NROTC. Angeles. BK s. Ed.. Los An- B.A., Pot. Sc. 8.S., Ed. Soc , ASSC Senate, Tiecomlng Co- Chalrman, LAS •B.A., Zoology 195 1 a u g T Highly Spirited SC J Rates Wide Choice tfM- :;::ffipi« 5H5?!5!S5! student Quits S hool F =.-S=-££H £ InHuHOverFacilities £ Trojans Get Slight -v ' ! ;?£v -i Mimes To Riot ' Oulsliniiio; Sw; Public vs. Private, ,. " = T!HLr?F— r? r.-:: -rr ' - •;.: ;■:.-■:.■_■•. ATTENTION UCLA HOMECOMING QUEENS!! Do »o« k«.« IrowbU 9« ' ' " 9 Do Tou f nd t ' UCt •»• " ««OMt you ' it Af yCHi Jlwiyi bixtoinuid roohng Mdtoni wgr»9«» d by GRINS AND GROANS AnENTION UCU MALES!!! WtHmdJSlUn «W,«... SAE f45l OUR REPRISAL to the sometinies liigli-schoolish pranks of our cross-town rivals was this cleverly engineered fake Daily Bruin. Early on the morning before the SC-UCLA football game, the driver who delivered the Bruin jjaper to the campus from the printers was ajiprehended and ' " treated " to breakfast at one of the SC fraternity houses. Meanwhile, our own driver had Stephenson - Sutton Joy Stephens on, B.A., Socio ogy, Los A qeles; Soph , Jr.. S r. Class Counc Is; El Rode n Sor- ority Editor. El Rodeo Sen or Editor, Home- comi ng. TYR James Stevens, B.E., Aero, Enqr., lr« nqeles KA. Arnold Air Soc, In stitute Aero Science 5. AFROTC. Ly nan Stewart B.A. Pol. Sc, S o. Hollywood. Richard S ickler. B.A. Arch., Huntinqton Pa rk. Marca B.b. Phys. Ed., La Canada CAAHPEi IAS C;oijn cil, Sr. Class Council, Christmas Show. UKA Don Stought jn, D.D.S., Dent ., Fuilerton. AlA, ATK. Brian Strong, B.S., ub. Adm.; Leth- bndq e, Albe rta, Canada. N ancy Sturgis BS bd. S oc. St., Los Angeles, KKF. Ahmed Sulei- man, B.A. nter. Rel., She man Oaks, Arab Stude nts Assoc. Ann Sulliva 1, B.F.A., [ Los Angeles, KII, TYR. ■.e Su Phar llivan, Soc. Tl. D. B.A. ntern Los Pol. S ationai Angel c. Long .E Law. Ray s. Norma each. Sum- Sun, Histo sutto AKI ogy, y, Los , B.S . TE cr. Angeles. Angeles, Bl , Dent. Hyg James Sussman, ckstonians. Bar- iene; Pocatello, 196 I VOTE FOR HONEST ABE SOMER SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22 ADMISSION HtS MOT aui ui oMW tn BUY NOW) BUT NOW! A NEW CIGAREnE LIGHTER THAI PUYS ■ fICHI ON " SUBSCRIPIIONS FOR TROY CAHP NfffiEDII SC DIITA GAMAAA HOUSf liuiullcs 1)1 llic fakr ccliliiin |iiil irilo ihi ' tnirk and ilrove them out to the Hriiiii caniinis. When ihc gpnerally slow-moving UCLAns realized that the pa|nr tht were reading that day was the work ol S( " . tliey had more to talk about than had happened for years! The story rated headlines in the metropolitan news- |)apers and a large spread in N kt .s Illustrated. S wartz - Tatsugawa Aubrey Swa rlz, Pharm. D., Los Angeles. I ' ll-t " . Editor Pha macy School Magazine. David B.S.. Pub. Adm.. Los Angeles. NROTC. Be »erly Sweney, B.S.. Dent. Hyg.ene, Huntington Park, MB . AKf, Troeds Presi- dent, Ffosh Women ' s Council. Spurs, Amazons. Richard Syn n, B.S.. Acctg.. Los AngelA. Al- bert Taira, .S.. Acctg.. Los Angeles. AK . Edward Takahashi. B.A., Arch.. Los Angeles. Scjrabs, SCAIA. Leona Takahashi, B.S.. Ed. Speech Los Angeles. CSTA. Ray Takla. B.S.. Civil Engr.: Beirut, Lebanon; Arab Student ' s Asso. George Tamanaha, B.S. Civil Engr.. Los Angeles. A5CE. Dianne Tamura. B.A.. Chenn., Los Angeles. S+SJ. Nisei Troians. Roy lanabe, B.M.. Music Ed.. Los Angeles. .MA, Songfest Exec. Comm.. School of Music President. Music Council, Symphonic Band. Orchestra. David Tanji. B.S.. Acctq., Los An- geles. Hui Hawaiiana. Michael Tarpy. B.S.. Bus. Adm.. Los Angeles. Ronald Tatro, B.S.. Elec. Engr., Torrance. IRE. Hitoshi Tatsugawa, M.E.. Civil Engr.; Ogden, Utah. 197 Taylor - Turner Douglas Taylor, B.S.. Bus. Adm.. Wliittier. rX. John Taylor, B.5., Transportation, Glen- dale. Lester Taylor. B.S., Mktg., Pacific Pali- sades. Z. K. Vin Taylor, B.5., Bus. Adm., Cul- ver City, AK , AFROTC. Theodore Tennplin, 8.5., Mech. Engr., Burbank, 11X1. Engineering Council, Wesley Club, Editor SO Engineer. Robert Terry, B.S.. Bus. Adm., Huntington Beach. Marilyn Tevrii. B.S., Adver., Los An- geles; . 0n. President; ■t xe, Amazons, YWCA Cabinet and Council. Joan Tewkesbury, B.A., Dance, Los Angeles, Nat. Collegiate Players Songfest Exec. Comm., ' 59 Club. Linda Thistle, B.A,, History, Torrance, AT, A. A, President; Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, ASSC Senate, AWS Secretary. Jennese Thompson, B.S.. El. Ed., Long Beach; T ' hB, President; Amazons, Sec- retary; Chimes, YWCA Cabinet; AWS Treas- Terrance Thompson, B.A., Econ.; Toronto, Can- ada; Nat. Honorary Econ. Frat. Michael Thom- son, B,S., Finance Bus. Adm., Ontario, SX, A+A, Blaclstonians, Knights, Squires, ASSC Senate, lylodel UN, Chairman Colleae, High School Relations Co mm.; Sr., Soph., Fr. Class Councils; Commerce Council. Henry Thornton, B.S.. Mktg., Ventur a, " tSK. EIreen Thurlow, B.S.. Ed. Soc. St., Escondido, ATA, HAfl, Mortar Board, Ama ons. Chimes, Spurs. Den- nis Timmerman, B.S , Bus. Adm., South Pasa Alice Tiong. Walter Tisdale, B.S., Elect. Engr., Los Angeles, Crew. Fred Tisue, B.A., Zoology Downey, ATA, Swimming, Water Polo. Helen Titus. B.S., Ed. Soc. St.. San Gabriel, nB-I ' . Ronald Tonkyro. B.A., History, Los Angeles. Gilbert Topp, B.S., Aero. Engr., Panorama City. IAS. Hillard Torgan, D.D.S., Dent., Los Angeles, ZBT, AS7. William Torres, B.S., Acctg., Los Angeles, T.K.E. Elizabeth Toye, B.A., Eng- lish, Sherman Oaks, AATI. Orkhan Trabzony. B.S., Transportation; Tedda, Saudi Arabia: ASn, BA . Patricia Trainer, B.A., Economics, Los Angeles. Angele den LeRoy Trnavsky, D.D.S., Dent., L James Truesdell, B.S., Pub. Ad Grove. Gayle Tully, B.S., Education, Los An geles, AAH. Jr. Class Council. Jane Tunberg B.A., Inter Rel., Los Angeles, A . I " " ' AIha ;ident. Will Turi Pha Charles Turner, B.A., Psych.. Glen 198 Turner - Watson Patty Turner B.S.. Ed, Soc. St.. San Marino, Al , Susan tuttl., B.A., Enqliih. Santa Ana. KKI ' . Etthar Tutuniian, B.F.A.. Oetlgn. Lot Anqcles. Charlat Ulrlch. B.S,. finance. Long B. ' .ir.h, i.X, AK , Commerce Council. Soc. iof Advancement of Management. Carolyn Underhill, B.S.. Ed. Psych.. Los Angeles. A4II. E lucatlOT Council. TYR, Presbyterians on Cam- Fred Ungar, B,A.. Cinema Arcadia. BZ. Cross Country. William Unger, B,S,. Adver.; North Bellmore. N.Y.; K. . William Urada, B,A„ Psych., Los Angeles. James Usui. B.S.. Civil Engr.. Los Angeles. ASCE, NTC. Chiyoico Uyeda, Pharm. D.. Los Angeles, . K1. Anti- dotes. Linda Valentine, B.S.. Dent. Hygiene. Alta- dena. Ar, AKI ' , Steve Van Buren. B,A.. Pol. Sc, Burbank, 1 K , Peter Van Meter, B,S,. Mech. Engr., Pasadena, -tJie, mZ. TBR, ASME, Squires, Engineering Council, Paul Van Wert, B.A„ Inter. Pel., Ontario. 4 Ae. Knights, Squires, IPC Judicial. Richard Vaughan, B.S,. Acctg.: Houston. Texas; BA . John Verbeck, B.S.. Ae Institute Aero. Sc cal Engr., Engine Engr., Inglewood. Mechanl- Councll. Thomas Vii ena. William von Klein- Smid, M.E. Mech. Engineering, Los Angeles. K. Knights Squires, Engineering Council. ASME. Jane Voorhles. B.S., Education, River- side, Ar. Byron Vreeland, D.DS., Dent.. West Los Angeles. ATA. Arthur Wachsler. B.A., German, Los Angeles. - .MP. James Wadleigh, B.5., Finance, Long Beach, ATA. James Waldron, B.A., Economics: Phoenix, Ariz., IIK.X, NROTC. Track. Charles Wallis, B.A.. Zooloav, Los Angeles, AEA, English Club. Donald Ward. B.S, Mech. Engr., Los Angeles, ASME, TYR. Morgan Ward. B.F.A., Deslan. Fullerton, Al . Wayne Warga, B.A.. Publ. Rel.. Studio City, " MK, Knights. Squires, Blue Key, Dally Troian. Scaffold Feature Editor. Mary Ann Warnock, B.S., Educ, Los Angeles. KAO. Troy Camp, Education Council. Nev.man Club. Joe Wata- nabe, Pharm. D.. Los Angeles, PX. Sadao Watanabe, B.E.. Elect. Engr.. Los Angeles. Lawrence Watson, B.A.. English; Syracuse. NY; f rA. Philip Watson, B.S., Mech. Engr.. Inglewood, ASME. 199 Way-Wooley Ronald Wav, B.A„ Telecomm.: Perth. W. Australia: KUSC-TV, Station Manager; KU5C FM. Corinne Weber, B.A., Soc. St., Sunlard, C5TA Education Council. Dale Weber, B.S., Elect Enqr., Inqlewood, TBH. Suianne Wed- berq, B.S. Ed. Asiatic St., Monrovia, .X ' J ' . Joan Welty, B.S., Soc. St„ Los Angeles, r l B, Adn Glendale Los Richard Wenrich, B.S., Bus. TKK Charles Westcott, B.S Anqeles +T. Paul Westmoreland, B.5., Elect Enqr. South Pasadena TPII HKN. Paul White B.S., Finance, Los Anqeles, OS, Knight ' Homecominq, Troy Chest, AMS Sec.-Treas Fr., Jr,, Sr. Class Councils, Crew. Carol Whitehead, B.F.A., Fine Arts, Arcadia, AXfi. Alan Widiss, B.S., Mech. Enqr., Los Angi .M, ASME, IAS, ASTM, IMC, Enginee Council, School of Engineering Presio Charles Wilbur, B.S., Ed. Soc. St.. Los Ang, ASn, CSTA, Band. Jerard Wilder, D.I Dent., Visalia. Robert Wilkerson, B.S., E Enqr., Montebello, TBH, HK . John Willi, Engr., Mallbu; fIS President S. Cla Martin Will D.D.S., Angel Williarrson, B.S.. Bus. Adm., Altade George Wlllson, B.S., Indus. Mgn na SAE, S.A.M. JoAnn Willyard, B , Inqlewood, AAA, AAA, IIAO, Mot Amazons, Education Council Vice Pr, Spurs. Kenneth Wilsi Adn AIha Adn OX Pr nt; B iident, Arr Martha Sue Wilson, B.S., Sec. Adm., Los Angeles, nB+. Jane Winans, B.S., Dent, Hy- giene, South Gate, AKT, ZM. John Winna- man, B.A., Telecomm,, Los Angeles, Roberta Winograde, B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Beverly Hills. AKr. Walter Wittcsch, B.A., Soc. St., Ana- heim, AEA, II2. Judith Wolf, B.A., Ed, English, San Gabriel, Mortar Board, A5SC Senate Chaplain, St. Council of Religion, Chimes, Independent Women ' s CounciF, YWCA. Shiu-Kai Wong, B.S.. Elect. Enqr., Honq Konq, IRE, Men ' s Glee Club. Margaret Wong, B.S., Ed. English, Los Anqeles, AMP, HAS, Amazons, Chimes. Carol Woods, B.S., Educ, Los Angeles, AF, YWCA, Troeds, Education Council. Marion Wooley, B,A,, History, Hermosa Beach, I ' T ' - i rl.- K 200 I Woolnough - YacuUo Robert Woolnough, B.A.. Math., Glendalc, ' I ' llK. Cheryloe Worden, B.S.. Phys. Ed., lona Bf.irh U, H, AAA. Chimes, Amozonj, URA PrfSiH. nt, Independent Women ' s Representa- tiv.;. Betty Workman, 8.S.. Bus. Ed.. Torrance, lll. ' ll. Palsy Worth, B.F.A., Design. Riverside. A, II. Jacqueline Wrlgh , B.S., Sec. Adm,. Glendolc, AAII. IAS. Edward Wu, B.S., Bus. Adm., Seal Beach. Chinese Student Club. Daniel Wurti, D.D.S.. Dent. Los Angeles, + ' .;. George Wyckhouse, B,S., Elect. Engr.. Whittier, -l-Hj;, TIUI, HKN. Frank Wykoff. B.S., Chem.. Alhambra. KA, Squires Fr. Track. Victor Yacullo, B.A.. Pol. Sc. Van Nuys. BK. HIA, Blackstonian Presi- dent, Sr. Class Council, Independent Men ' s Council, Ne vman Club. LAST YEAR, the gigantic new Sports Arena, with a seating capacity of over 20,000 persons, was nearly completed. With 1959 Trojan basketball teams playing there, it became an im- portant neighbor of the SC campus. Along with the Coliseum, the finest facilities in the country were provided to spectators of the outstanding Trojan athletic teams. f •r : -jSi • -- m Young - Wieland Stephen Young, B.A., Physics, Ontario, NROTC, Rugby. Karl Zahlis, B.5., Elect. Engr., Los Angeles. IRE. Steve Zaslow, B.A., Pol. Sc, Van Nuys. Lloyd Zellmer, B.A., Arch.. Clevis; TSi President; AIA, SCARAB. L.S.A. Presi- dent. Edv ard Zulaica, B.A., Finance, O Carole Bauer, B.A., Inter. Rel,, An IR Council, YWCA. Theodor Mktg,, Santa Monica, T. Elli B.A. Inter. Rel., Gardena, IR Coo Huntington Part, ;d. Soc. St., North e President, ASSC Senate, Amazons, Helen erf Troy, Songfest, YWCA, Philip Freeman, B.S., Bus. Adm., Los Angeles, KA Baseball. Alfred Graham, B.5., Elect. Enar., Manhattan Beach, Trovets, Linda Mickey, .F.A., Art Ed., San Marino, KA0, KIT, CSTA, Fine Arts Council, Songfest. Sarah Ann Hurst, B,S., L,A.S., San Francisco, S AMP; Phrateres, Vice President. Jacqueline Johnson, B,A,, Sociology, San Pedro, A . Jules Kaplan, B.S., Acctg,; Chicago, III.; TE4 , Commerce Council. Carl Korn, Pharm. D., Los Angeles; PX President; Pn , Pharmacy Council. Jin Lee, B,A,, Psych., Los Angeles, Blackstcnian, Chinese Student Club. Gene Lewis, B,S., Elect, Engr., Long Beach, IRE. Robert Lyon, B.S., Elect, Engr., Torrance, AX, IRE. John Masero, B.A., English, Los Angeles S.C.G.A. Jack Misetich, B.S., Mktg., San Pedro, nKA. Akira Niyade, Pharm. D.. Los Angeles, Ain. Nakagaua, M.S., Aero, Engr., Pasadena, ed Omansky, B.A., Pol, Sc, Beverly Hills, ikstonian. Donald Proul, B.S., Indus. Design, Gabriel, •t ' KT, Student Asso. Indus. De- , Profiles Art Editor, Crew. Enid Simons, , Educ, Brawley. A , HA©. Fay Wieland, , Ed. English, Inglewood; CSTA, Historian. 202 Achievement The Achievement section of the 1960 El Rodeo is dedicated to outstanding alumni and faculty members who have accredited the University of Southern California by excelling in their specific field of endeavor. The people in this section are but a small part of those who have given their time and effort to help develop SC into the great institution of learn- ing which it is today. To these people, we offer these following pages as a sincere tribute. In the iifM " THE ALAMO, " the dramatic story of one of the most savage battles in history, was one of John Wayne ' s recent movies in which he starred as Col. David Crockett. 204 Alumni Reach Stardom Joliii Wayne anil Ward Hond arc two of SC ' s alumni who have made an imiJortant name for themselves in their ehoseh profession — cinema. Durinj; the previous years they have climbed the hulder of success in the movie world and today are known for their actinj; roles in westerns. John Wayne, whose real name is Marion Michael Morri- son, was a member of the class of 1929. " Duke, " as he was called then, was an active member of the Row, and was asso- ciated with the Sifima Chi fraternity. Football also interested this lanky undergraduate. However, his college life as a football star did not last long, for one day a movie scout saw him make a flying tackle on the football field and immediately ' ' Duke " was launched into his movie career. John Wayne entered the movies in 1931 and by 1950 had become the king of Hollywood ' s moneymakers. He was presi- dent of the Motion Picture Alliance in 19.51 and today is still one of the top actors in Hollywood. Ward Bond attended SC from 1927 to 19.31, thereupon receiving his B.S. degree in Business Administration. He was another one of those Trojan Football stars and was picked out personally by movie producer John Ford while playing on the football field. As a result, he started his character act- ing in movies between his last few semesters of college. Today Ward Bond has achieved well-known fame for his starring role in television ' s weekly show, " Wagon Train. " ACTIVE IN THE weekly television .show. -Wagon Train, " since it came on the air three years ago. Ward IJond has been in over one hundred other movies, the latest a John Wayne picture. WARD BOND ' S friendship with producer John Ford and actor John W a) ne has played a hig role in his life. He has appeared in most of Ford ' s pictures and in a great majority of those starring John Wayne. DR. MARMORSTON is also benefiting our University by leading a drive to establish a medical student scholarshij) fund for SC students. She eventually hopes to create a $600,000 revolving fund to give future physicians loans without interest. 1 t ' i AWARD OF IMKRIT was prescite.l U, Dr. George Criflltli (right) in recognition of ilcdicated and distinguished ser ire in advancing the American Heart Association campaign. Medical Doctors Honored Three SC medical doctors have brought great fame to the School of Medicine. Born in Kiev, Russia, Dr. Jessie Marmorston has achieved national recognition for her studies of certain kinds of heart attacks and strokes. She has recently been elected to the American College of Physicians which is quite an honor, es- pecially since the College includes 10,600 men and only six women. Dr. George Griffith is a physician and research sci- entist whose publications document his many contribu- tions to the fields of heart disease. He has served as president of both the California and L. A. County Heart Associations and is now governor of the Ameri- can College of Physicians for the Southern California region. Dr. Telfer Reynolds has done outstanding work as an alumnus and faculty member. (Graduated from SC in 1944 with an M.D. degree, he became a member of the faculty in 1950, and is now Associated Professor of Medicine. He has done previous research work at the Postgraduate Hospital in London. THE BUSY WORK of Dr. Reynolds includes teaching medical students, helping care for patients at the General Hospital, research arid writing publications in the field of liver and kidney diseases. B-l. .J r • ' •i ? ( r n r s DEAN OF THE School of Dentistry. Dr. McNulty is nationally known in the field of dental education, having spoken before many dental societies and civic organizations throughout the country. DR. MARSH ROBINSON (right) gives lectures to undergraduates in the Dental School and has a special graduate program consisting of three years of oral surgical training. Trojan Dentists Nationally Known Dr. Robert McNulty is quite active on the SC cam- pus being both Dean and Professor of the School of Dentistry. Before coming to SC in 1950, he was Dean of the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. Dr. McNulty has been honored with the membership in several national dental associations, among them the American Academy of the History of Dentistry, the American College of Dentists and the American Asso- ciation of Dental Schools, of which he was recently president. He is now the president-elect of the South- ern California State Dental Association and will take his official office this May. Another outstanding doctor in the School of Den- tistry is Dr. Marsh Robinson, Professor and Head of the Oral Surgery Department. Doing extensive work in jaw fractures, Dr. Robinson, with the help of Dr. Charles Yoon, recently invented a new splint which fixes jaw splits by bringing the broken jaw together with a newly designed metal splint of stainless steel. This splint has definite advantages over the older methods which held the jaws in place with wire or metal pins. Dr. Robinson is also an alumnus of SC where he received his Doctor of Dental Surgery and Doctor of Medicine degrees. His first appointment on the SC faculty was in 1942 when he was an instructor in anatomy at the School of Medicine. Later he became the associate clinical professor there and since 1954 has been at the Dental School. PACIFIC MUTUAL hiiilditi " ; in Los Angeles houses the home olVicc of I ' acitic Mutual Life Insurance Company, headed by Board Chairman Asa V. Call. CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD of Trustees, Asa V. Call (mid- dle) presents incoming President Topping with the mace of the University at his Inauguration service in 1958. Call Heads Company; Haney Fights For Row Alumni Asa V. Call and Ralph Haney were active Trojans Dn campus while attending SC and have continued their in- terest in the L ' niversity for many years after their graduation. A graduate from SC ' s School of Law in 1914, Mr. Call is !the present chairman of SC ' s Board of Trustees. Besides this office, Mr. Call has served other positions in ■ivic activities, being a director and former vice-president of the L.A. Chamber of Commerce, a director of Standard Oil Company, North American Aviation, Southern California Edison Company, and past president and current director of the California State Chamber of Commerce. Another im- iportant position, held since 1942, is the presidency of Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company. Mr. Call is the donor of the annual Asa V. Call Achievement Award which is given to an SC alumnus for outstanding community achievement. Mr. Call, himself, was the recipient of the ' ' Service Watch " Award in 1956 for the citizen con- sidered to have performed the most valuable service for Los iif. ' eles in the preceding year. Ralph Haney has been interested in another phase of campus life — the Row. A booster for fraternity ideals, Mr. Haney saved the Row by fighting and defeating a proposal to run the Harbor Freeway straight through that area. He was elected life-time honorary president of the Interfraternity Alumni Advisors Association for his work. Off campus, he has his own firm of mining engineering. DEDICATION of the Phi Kappa Psi chapter house library was to Ralph Haney (right) in 1958 in honor of his service and building of the present SC chapter house. RARELY do the Nixons lia f time to lliein el es, and even tlieir en- tertainment is related to a specific government assignment. Here, they are seen in London in 1958. Trojans Abound in Washington The second " Lady of the Land, " Mrs. Richard Mil- hous Nixon, graduated from Troy in the Class of ' 37 with a Cum Laude degree. She had worked her way through SC to augment her scholarship, and even had minor film parts while an undergraduate. After graduation, Mrs. Nixon taught commercial courses at Whittier High School, then was employed as a government economist in Washington, D.C., and San Francisco. From 1947 to 1952, she worked part time as a volunteer in her husband ' s office when he was a member of the House and the Senate. Since Mr. Nixon was elected to the position of Vice President, Mrs. Nixon has carried out the official duties in connection with the Office and at the request of the President, has visited 55 countries on good-will missions. The Nixons have two children and Mrs. Nixon adds to being a housewife the jobs of ambassador, world traveler, writer and many others. Quite a job for quite a woman! Congressman Joe Holt was president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Trojan Knights and AMS as an undergrad- uate. Then, and since, he lias been a standout who sees his job as protecting his constituents ' rights to govern themselves; he has a belief in the worth and dignity of the individual. In government, Mr. Holt has had a tremendously successful career and he looks to a successful future. GHANA, AFRICA, was the meeting place for the Vice President and his wife with tribal chiefs on a good-will mission in 1957. MOSCOW, 1959. Diiriiif: a lull in the Vice Prcsidpnl ' s visit, an infornial shot is taken of the VIPs. With Mrs. Nixon are Mrs. Mikoyan. Mrs. Kaslov and Mrs. Klu islirliev. Hark in Wash- ington, other Trojans in •lovcriinipiit in- clude Senator Hichards. Congressman Hillings and Senator Kuchcl. JOE HOLT is always ready to fight needless and wasteful legislation or to show visiting constituents around the capitol. Particularly known for his endless campaign against excess government spending and Co mmunism. he is con inced that his view point cannot succeed without the constant and informed help of those who voted him into ofTice. Through monthly news- letters and annual legislative questionnaires, he keeps his District in touch with him and major legislation. MAKING FRIENDS with the Middle East, Dr. Wallbank returned with vivid descriptions of the people and their attitudes toward America and world peace. MIDDLE EAST street scene is visited by Dr. Wallbank in 1956 on his trip to Egypt and to the Middle East where he toured Lebanon, Syria, Iraq, and Palestine. Scholar Traveler Author Since 1937, Dr. T. Walter Wallbank has been an out- standing member of our faculty. He is best known on campus for his interesting lectures on the history of world civiliza- tion, and enriches them with a humanistic approach to history through stories of his travels to Europe and the Middle East. In 1951-2 Dr. Wallbank was honored with a U. S. State Department assignment as Fulbright Professor of History at Fouad University, Cairo, Egypt. During this time, he also visited India, making a special study of its history, people, and culture which he later pub- lished in his book, India in the New Era. This book re- ceived a national award from the American Historical As- sociation as the most outstanding work recently published on this subject in the United States. In 1956 Dr. Wallbank went on another world tour of study and investigation with the assistance of the Rockefeller Foundation for research in Africa, Pakistan, and India. On this tour he also studied conditions and trends in the Middle East, South Asia, and the Philippines. On the Trojan campus. Dr. Wallbank has organized the Man and Civilization course now gi ven, collected all the needed material and written the two-volume textbook Civ- ilization Past and Present, presently used on campus. For twenty years this book has been the basic history text in schools all over the country. PONDERING the many won- ders of the ancient world. Dr. ' allhank stands before the famed Sphinx in Egypt. For an intelhgent understanding of the world today, he presents the essential facts as seen through the eyes of a scholar, world traveler, and author. His lec- tures are a combination of dra- matics, humor and the human touch. 213 FELLOW OF THE American Association for the Advance- ment of Science. Dr. Guilford was named in the 1944 directory of American Men of Science. He has published more than 125 documents concerning his research studies and is a well-known contributor to national media in his field. Scientists Bring Credit to SC Campus Dr. Kenneth Emery has been a member of the SC faculty since 1946 and is now Professor of Geology. As a marine geologist and oceanographer, he has been on excursions and trips to such places as Guam, Hawaii, Alaska, and to the Bikini Islands for an atomic bomb test. On his sabbatical leave in 1959, Dr. Emery traveled to Israel where he did special studies at the Dead Sea. Dr. Neil Warren, Professor of Psychology, has been with SC for thirty years. His special field is aviation psychology in which the general study of psychology is applied to human accidents in aviation and to the prevention of such accidents. Dr. Joy P. Guilford is another professor of psycholory at SC. In 1954 he received recognition as an outstanding sci- enties in his field by being elected to the membership of the National Academy of Sciences, which is the top scientific organization in the nation, originally sponsored by Abraham Lincoln. In addition to many other honors which he has received since he came to SC in 1940, Dr. Guilford was the only Amer- ican invited to present a paper at the Paris, France, meeting of the International Conference on Factor Analysis in 1955. HUMAN CENTRIFLIGE is one of the complex machines used the Trojan campus in the study of aviation psychology. Above, Dr. Warren instructs Paul Tobial on flying precautions. AUTHOR AND MARINE geologist. Dr. Emery holds a piece of manganese oxide which he found during one of his expeditions near the San Clemente Islands. He has recently written the book The Sea Off Southern California following his extensive study of the ocean in this region. ONLY WOMAN ATTORNEY in the county counse Mrs. Waller and her husband select fabrics for the " s olTice, interior been working; on adoption-law violations which are a growing problem in California. While at SC, she was honored with decoration of their recently acquired home. Mrs. Waller has lately Phi Delta Delta legal scholarship for law school. Alumni Known for Outstanding Work Two Alumni, Mrs. Jean Louise Waller and Mrs. Richard Webster, have been exceptionally busy in their specific field of work. Mrs. Waller, having been interested in law from the time she was in grade school, graduated from SC ' s law school with a LL.D. degree. She has been quite successful in the field of law and at present is the first and only woman attorney in the office of County Counsel Harold Kennedy. On campus Mrs. Waller was a member of the Kappa Delta sorority and the Order of Artus, an Honorary Economics Fraternit y. Mrs. Richard Webster is a devoted SC alumnus who has been active in organizations and activities on campus ever since her graduation in 1937. While at SC, she was a member of the Pi Beta Phi sorority, an Amazon, and vice president of the student body. Immediately after graduation she be- came a member of the Town and Gown Junior Auxiliary and served as its president for two years. Mrs. Webster was on the General Alumni Board of Directors for several years and recently was the chairman of the Women ' s .Activities Committee, which " rushes " prospective freshman girls for the Univer- sity. Most important of her many alumni services is the work which she has done in founding the Trojan League in 1958-1959 and in being its immediate past president. MRS. RICHARD WEBSTER, seen in Chancellor von KleinSmid ' s library at SC, received the General Alumni Service Award in 1959 for her many contributions to the alumni program. AW AKDKI) TIIK KDWARD L. Ryerson Fellowship for loreiiiii tra il and bludy. Mr. Ewing received training for two years at the outstanding art schools in Florence and Rome. Italy, and in Paris. France. BARNEY, Mr. Swing ' s pet parakeet, is a great entertainer in the artist ' s studio at home where Professor Ewing spends much of his time painting. Artists of Canvas And the Word I ' rofessor of Fine Arls, Mr. Kilgar Kwiiif lias been rec- ognized as one of tlie original and significant artists who j are building prestige for American Art. Before coming to SC in 1946, lie studied drawing and painting in the Srhool of the Art Institute of (ihicago. Mr. Kwing has had major exhibitions in many museums all over the I ' nited States, es- pecially those in New York, l hiladeli)hia, Washington 1).(1., (lliicago, San Francisco, Los .Angeles, and even in tlie Museum of San Paulo in Brazil. .Mr. Fwing has received many prizes and awards for his art work. In 1952 he was awarded the first purchase prize of Sl.OOO for his oil {)ainting at the L.; . County Museum. The most recent award, which he got in 19. ' i7, was the Samuel (loldwyn Award for one of his paintings on show at the ame museum. This award-winning j)ainting brought Edgar Kwing national recognition along with $2,500. Dr. James H. McBath has been at SC for four years as Associate I ' rofessor of Speech. Following his graduate work I at Northwestern, he taught at the University of New Mexico j and also at the State University of Iowa. For two years prior 1 to his assignment at SC, Dr. McBath worked on the over- [ seas program for the University of Maryland. I Dr. McBath is a frequent contributor to national journals in the field of speech and at the present is the president of the American Forensic Association, a national organization for high school and college directors of forensics. DR. McBATH is tlu- dirt-ctor of the Iniversity ' b • program and is also an active member of the Cc on International Debate. VISITING WEST POINT, Professor McBath chats with a cadet before going in to judge a round of debates at the National Debate To irn)m ' !it irensic mittee 217 PROFESSOR KRONE (in foreground above) conducts a rehearsal of the German-American High School Choral Festival Concert in Nuremburg, Germany in 1959. Ingolf Dahl (right) has been arranger, composer and orchestrator for the NBC program of RCA, as well as doing similar work for a number of motion pictures. NOTED FOR OUTSTANDING work in music. Professor Halsey Stevens was featured in Baker ' s Biographical Dictionary, Who ' s Who in America. Music Trio Hailed Dr. Max T. Krone, Professor of Music Education, has given great credit to the SC School of Music. In 1946 he worked with his wife and Dr. Robert Kings- ley to incorporate a non-profit educational institution known as the Idyllwild Arts Foundation, of which he is now president. In 1958-9 he traveled to Europe where he became the coordinator of music for 117 schools which the U.S. Army operates for the children of American personnel in Europe. Dr. Halsey Stevens is Professor of Music and Chair- man of the Department of Composition at the School of Music. His musical interests came early in his life, for he started to compose at the ages of ten and eleven, shortly after beginning to study piano. Halsey Steven ' s compositions are principally in the areas of orchestral, chamber and keyboard music. He has toured and per- formed throughout the United States, Latin America, Europe, Australia, New Zealand and the Orient. The third of this music trio is Ingolf Dahl, Associate Professor of Music and director of the University Or- chestra. He is known for his works published for viola, woodwind, piano and brass. Professor Dahl began his studies in Cologne, Germany, and continued them in Switzerland. He is a past conductor of the L.A. Oratorio Society and has appeared as a concert pianist in the Hollywood Bowl. y f V • f V V «. ' -rTjS: ' i :i j I PRESIDENT of the Idyllwild Arts Foundation. Dr. Krone spends nuRh of his time at the institution, which is located at Idyllwild in the San Jacinto Mountains, west of Palm Springs. 219 Great Minds in Language Dr. Frank Baxter, Professor of English at SC, is a noted teacher and lecturer on the literature of England and Amer- ica, the history of humor, the history of books and printing and especially on Shakespeare. Dr. Baxter was the first indi- vidual to receive the George Foster Peabody Award for tele- vision education, which was presented to him in 1956 for his distinguished achievement in TV in 1955. He also won the Sylvania Award for the nation ' s best local education program in 1953, along with five Emmies from the Academy of Tele- vision Arts and Sciences. Dr. Baxter received his education in his field of English at the University of Pennsylvania and at the University of Cambridge, England, where he earned his Doctorate. At the convention of Toastmasters International in 1959, he received the first Golden Gavel Award which from now on will be awarded each year for " service in bettering the arts of communication. " Dr. von Hofe has been outstanding at SC in the field of German. He is the chairman of the Division of Humanities and the editor of the German Quarterly. This March he was awarded the Officer ' s Cross of the Order of Merit of the Fed- eral Republic of Germany, an award signed by the President of Germany honoring Dr. von Hofe for his work in furthering the cultural relations between America and Germany. DR. BAXTER ' S HOBBIES include reading, book collecting, and the designing and making of models, charts, etc., to illustrate the history of human rec- ords and the theater. The model of Shakespeare ' s Globe Theater (above) is one of the visual ma- terials which he made for his TV shows. DISTINGUISHED VISITOR, Dr. von Hofe was a personal guest of the Federal Republic of Germany several years ago. For three years he was the chairman of the National Fulbright Selection Committee for Germany. LIFE MAGAZINE honored Dr. Baxter by list ing him among eight of the most jiopular uni versity professors in the United States in 1959 He is exceptionally pojiular among students alumni and friends when every year they come from miles to hear his reading of Christmas prose and verse. ■fJ£k Trojan Heads Clothing Stores Mr. Stephen Bilheimer, a former SC alumnus, was elected president of the Silverwood ' s Southern Cali- fornia Stores in June, 1954. As president, he heads one of Southern California ' s oldest retail concerns. Silverwoods was founded in 1894 when F. B. Silver- wood established a store on Spring Street. The com- pany has grown to include a chain of eight stores: in downtown Los Angeles; on Wilshire Blvd.; in the Miracle Mile; in the Crenshaw shopping area; on the University of Southern California campus; and in Pasadena, Orange County, San Fernando Valley, and Santa Barbara. Mr. Bilheimer joined the Wilshire Miracle Mile Association as one of its first members. He is now treasurer of the Better Business Bureau in L.A. and vice-president of the L.A. Chamber of Commerce. LONG A MEMBER of the SC family is the Silverwood ' s store on Hoover Street. Decking the chimney and walls in the interior of the store are reminders of past college days at SC. MAYOR NORRIS POULSON had the honor of cutting the ribbon at the opening of Silverwood ' s new Broadway store in 1954. Mr. Stephen Bilheimer (second from right) became the president of the Silverwood chain of stores at that same time. ( The In the Administration Operation Schools Board of Trustees SC ' s Board of Trustees is composed of prominent civic, cultural, o;overnment and business leaders, and is the top official body of the University. Founded in 1880, it is a self-perpetuating group. The Board sets important school policies and assists in many ways with the operation of the University; many times, the members will themselves contribute time and money for various school projects that they deem necessary. Chairman of the Board Asa V. Call has completed his thirty-first year as a member. During his tenure, SC ' s student and campus size has more than doubled. Asa V. Call Chairman of the Board ' ■ ' . ■-■r- ATTENDING A RECENT MEETING on campus are Board Members (sealed) Claiborn Saint, Frank King, Harold Quinton, Eher Ja ques, John Connell, Howard Payne, Gwynn Wilson and Mrs. John Harris. Standino; are Leonard Firestone, Reese Taylor, Herbert Hoover. Jr.. William Mulleiidore. Ralph Smith. Willard Keith, Harold Morton, Leslie Hoffman, Asa Call. Seeley Mudd. Robert (iifford. Riifiis von KleinSmid and Norman Topping. 224 Members of the Board Ilurr) ' J. Uuuer, Ilunurury (lliairiiiun President, Spring Street Realty (]oin|)uny Asa V. ( all, Chairman Chairman of the Board, Pacific Mutual I.ifo Insurance Company Y. Frank Freeman F etired Vice President, I ' arumount I ' ictures (!()r|)i)rali )n Robert L. GifTonI Retired Engineer Ilaruld C. Mortun Hanna Morton of Los Angeles William C. Mullendore Fornier Board Chairman, Southern California Edison Company Seeley G. Mudd, M.D., First Vice-Chairman Medical Doctor Elvon Musick, Second Vice-Chairman President and General Manager, Pineapple Growers Association Gwynn Wilson, Secretary Executive Vice-President. Santa Anita Projierties James C. Baker Retired Bishop of Southern California- Arizona Conference of Methodist Church Fred G. Gurley Retired President, Santa Fe Railway Chairman Executive Committee, Santa Fe Railway Mrs. John W. Harris Arts Patron H. Leslie Hoffman President, Hoffman Electronics Corp. Herbert Hoover, Jr. Consulting Engineer Former Undersecretary of State C. A. Parmelee Former E ' resident, Dohrmann Commercial Company Howard J. Payne, M.D. Associate Clinical Professor of Surgery, University of Southern C ' alifornia Harold Quinton Chairman of the Board, Southern California Edison Company Claibom A. Saint Vice-President. R. A. Rowan Company Norman Chandler President and Publisher, The Times-Mirror Company Eber E. Jaques General Sales Manager, Consolidated Rock Products Company Ralph E. Smith Tax Counsel, Superior Oil Company John Connell Vice-President, Loomis, Sayles Company of Boston WiUard W. Keith «««« ' Taylor President Chairman of the Board, Marsh McLennan-Cosgrove Company nion Oil Company of California Fred D. Fagg, Jr. President Emeritus. University of Southern California Frank L. King Chairman of the Board, California Bank Norman Topping, M.D. President, University of Southern California Leonard K. Firestone President and General Manager, Firestone Tire Rubber Company Rufus B. von KleinSmid Chancellor, University of Southern California Franklin S. Wade Chairman of the Board, Southern California Gas Company THE CHANCELLOR Internationally famed as an educator, statesman, lecturer and authority on world affairs. Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid is also recognized as a psychologist and an authority on prison reforms. Dr. von KleinSmid holds 14 college degrees and has received scores of other awards and citations. He has been decorated by more than 20 nations for his leadership in promoting international good will. The Chancellor served as President of the University for 25 years, from 1921 to 1946, when he received his present position for life. He brought SC through many hard years, in- cluding the depression and World War 11. At times, he was forced to assume complete con- trol of the operation of the University and " run things himself from the top drawer of his desk. " While at SC, he has seen the campus more than double in size, and the enrollment grow from 5,600 to well over 18,000 students. Dr. Rufus B. von. KleinSmid Chancellor of tlie University GRACIOUSLY tipping his famed homberg, the Chancellor enjoys stopping and chatting with stu- dents on campus. Several years ago, when a group on campus instructed one of their neophytes to approach him and say, " Hello, Rufus, " Dr. von KleinSmid stopped the fellow and warmly said, " Just a moment young man, my friends always call me ' Barney ' ! " THE PRESIDENT Since lie became in September 1958, tlie second alumnus to serve as Presitlent of liie llniversity of Southern California, Dr. Nor- man Topping has contiiuially stressed the pur- suit of excellence in academic affairs at S(i. In his inauf ural address, he listed as the first of his ten-point prof!;ram that we shall ' Vonlinuously recognize and emphasize thai this university is a community of scholars where acatlemic pursuits are preeminent, where research is fostered to add to our al- ready existing knowledge, and where com- munity service is an important and essential element of our over-all mission. " To that end, entrance requirements have been steadily upgraded, the importance of scholarship has been continuously stressed to the stuilent body and a proper balance and perspective between the educational and ath- letic programs has constantly been sought in order that one supplements the other. Former Vice-president for Medical Affairs at the University of Pennsylvania, Dr. Top- ping plans to have SC recognized as one of the outstanding academic institutions in the world in the near future. Dr. Norman Topping President of tlie University ADDRESS to those asseiiililed for (ioinrnetueineiit exercises litids Dr. Topping re-eni|ihasiziMj; the I ' niversilys stand on the " |)ursuit of academic excellence. " With higher standards at the Llniversity, raduates will be e en more qualifii omplieated world of today. d to take their jilaces in the RA UBENHEIMER, DEANS ' COUNCIL LEAD ACADEMIC AFFAIRS In charge of the L niversity ' s Academic Affairs are vice president Albert S. Raubenheimer and the Deans ' Council. At frequent meet- ings Dr. Raubenheimer and the deans of the SC colleges decide upon academic issues, class schedules and scholastic requirements. Dr. Raubenheimer, the chief educational officer of the University, has comj)leted his 36th year at SC — his last. He is retiring this year, and plans for him include a long rest " just to stop and let the rest of the world go by for a while. " He was professor of education, and dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences from 1936 to 1946 when he was made vice presi- dent. He came from Stanford University where he earned his PhD honors in 1923. Previously he received his AB from the University of Cape of Good Hope, South Africa in 1918: his MA from the University of Cape Town in 1919, and another MA from Columbia University in 1921. Dr. Raubenheimer served as president of the Western College Association in 1944-4.5 and was chairman of the State of California Continuing Committee on Mental Health, 1949, at the request of the state governor. He is listed in Who ' s Who in America, Who ' s Who in California and in the International Who ' s Who. DEANS ' COUNCIL ( Seated ) Dean Robert Kingsley — Law Dean Robert Dockson — Commerce Dean Malcolm Stinson — Social Work Dean Milton Kloetzel — Graduate School Dean Martha Boaz — Library Science Dean Irving Melbo — Education Mr. Homer Grant — Engineering Dean John Cooke — Summer Session I Standing) Dean Carl Hancey — University College Asst. Dean Richard Williamson — Commerce A. S. Raubenheimer Dwight Bollinger — Spanish Herbert Busemann — Mathematics Edward Brady — Pharmacy Ross Berkes — International Relations Dean Henry Reining — Pul)lic Administration (Not Piitured) Dean Arthur Gallion — Architecture Dean Robert McNulty — Dentistry Dean Tracy Strevey — LAS Dean Clayton Loosli — iMedicine Dean Raymond Kendall — Music 229 MODEL HOMES are studied in great detail by these architecture students to learn which features are both desirable and practicable in a house. Architecture The department of architecture of the University of Southern California was established in 1919 in response to the need felt in Southern California for a school affording professional training in this field. In 1925, the School of Architecture was organized and the four-year course in architecture was increased to five years, leading to the professional degree of bachelor of architecture. The School of Architecture collaborates with the School of Public Administration in offering a grad- uate program in city and regional planning leading to the degree of master of science of city and regional planning. The School of Architecture occupies Harris Hall, the gift of Mrs. May Omerod Harris, designed specifically to meet the needs of tlie school. It ])rovides a well-equipped auditoriuin with facili- ties for motion picture projection, two lecture halls and a seminar room, 14 large studios and drafting rooms, shop facilities and a library. This library contains over 10,000 books on architecture. Arthur Gallion is Dean of the School of Architecture. I i 230 Quincy Jones Carleton Winslow PLENTY OF CLOSETS is one of the basic rules which these budding architects try to follow in designing the homes of tomorrow. In addition to homes, students take classes in industrial design and plant layout to learn the principles of planning industrial buildings which are in great demand in the Southland today. Commerce The School of Commerce is an iiilegral pari of the University. It exists to meet the needs of students who look forward to careers in business and who desire a university background that will include liberal edu- cation as well as technical training. The programs of study in the School of Commerce aim to give the student both a broad background for understanding his social and economic environment and a basic knowledge of the structure of business. The classroom cannot substitute for business ex- perience, and therefore, the School has evolved a useful working relationship with business and indus- trial leaders of the Southern California area. Because of this cooperation, students are able to visit many business firms and many class problems are based on concrete problems of business in this area. In the retail merchandising area of study, the merchandis- ing institutions assist in a program that enables stu- dents to develop into junior executives. Robert R. Dockson is the new Dean of the School of Commerce. BALANCING THE BOOKS h. ilu- job of these future accountants, so they spend much time learning the various systems of accounting and bookkeeping. Philip Lil.hy Business Administration Merle McGinnis Food Distribution William Himstreet Office Administration Taylor Meloan .Marketing Waller Meigs Accounting Kenneth Treftz Finance " OPEN WIDE, PLEASE, " is the phrase heard more than 100 times a day in the modern Dental Clinic operated by the SC School of Dentistry. In this Clinic, located on the campus, students and members of the community alike may receive first-rate dental care, including surgical and restoration procedures, at a nominal fee. Francis Conley Clinic Director 232 Dentistry The School of Dentistry of the University of Southern California was founded in 1897 under the auspices of the School of Medicine to provide for dental students the same opportunities for study as were tiien available to medical students. Although a close affiliation with the University has existed since the incorjioration of the College in 1905, it was not until 1947, that the University assumed full control of the institution ' s activities. A new building, located on the University campus, was completed in 1952. Planned and built to meet the requirements of modern dental education, the building houses the clinical facilities and adminis- tration of the school. All phases of clinical dentistry are taught in this building, and the students have the opportunity of studying their profession in an en- vironment of the most modern types of dental equip - ment. For observation of general medical conditions and for diagnosis of oral surgery, the School of Dentistry maintains relations with Los Angeles County General Hospital. Junior and senior students are assigned visits to this hospital, and graduate students in ortho- dontics make regular visits to Orthopaedic Hospital. The department of dental hygiene prepares women for service in the field of public health as dental hy- gienists. Robert McNulty is Dean of the School of Dentistry. i Robert Reeves Periodontics Robert Rutherford Basic Sciences SC ' S DENTAL CLINIC treats between 8000 and lU.UUU patinil.- earli )ear. Dental students and dental hygiene majors both gain practical experience by working in this well equipped dental facility. The students below are learning the intricate process of making dental plates and bridges to fit specific needs. This is one of the many classes required by dental studenU. In addition to such classes, the students also take courses in dental surgery which are conducted at the Los Angeles County General Hospital and at Orthopaedic Hospital. Henry Tanner Fixed Prothodontics SPECIAL EDUCATION LIBRARY is available to future teachers where they may obtain books concerning both the develop- ment of education and methods of teaching. PRACTICE TEACHING is an important part of tlie training program for future teachers. Students get practical experience in dealing with actual classroom situations. Education Q m f-; J L HB ■ ■HyiE Wendell Cannon A department of education was organized in the College of Liberal Arts of the University in 1909, in order to meet the need for profes- sional training courses for teachers in Southern California. In 1918, the department was reorganized into the School of Education. In this year the State Board of Education gave the University authority to grant recommendations through the School of Education for teaching credentials. The School of Education thus became a professional school in both undergraduate and graduate divisions. The School of Education has arrangements with the Board of Edu- cation of Los Angeles for observation and directed teaching in the public schools of the city. The University and the John Tracy Clinic have combined resources to offer a program designed to train teachers of the deaf, especially the deaf of pre-school and elementary age. The program coordinates the specialized training of the deaf with nursery and elementary school philosophy, child growth and develop- ment, and the adjustment of the child. Dr. Irving R. Melbo is Dean of the School of Education. i Myron Olson James Finn Raymond Perry PRINCIPLES OF SPILLWAY to hi- consuuclcd in I ' leasant ' allfy are exi)lained to engineering students. Many working models are available for the students inspection. FUTURE MECHANICAL ENGINEERS learn the basic prin ciplcs of design and planning by putting in many hours at their drawing boards. Engin eering The School of Engineering includes the departments of aero- nautical, chemical, civil, electrical, industrial, mechanical and petro- leum engineering. It also has a department of general engineering which does not give degrees, but offers service courses for all depart- ments. A good engineer must have thorough training in fundamentals. The objective of the School is to train students so that they can rise to positions of responsibility in their profession. The four-floor Engi- neering building houses the departments of chemical, civil, electrical, general, mechanical and petroleum engineering. Auxiliary buildings include the Chemical fZngineering Laboratory and the Engine Labo- ratory. Contract research in the School of Engineering is mainly handled by the University Engineering Center, which is staffed by full-time engineers and engineering aids, together with some of the resident faculty on a part-time basis. Because of the nature of the work, many of the projects, both government and private, are classified. Homer H. Grant is Dean of the School of Engineering. Raymond Chaun Engineering Center Frank Lockhart Chemical Engineering Carrol Beeson Petroleum Engineering Homer Grant Industrial Engineerine ! Extension Division The extension division was established in 1946 for the purpose of offering a limited number of oflf- campus classes to meet the needs of certain groups who are unable to attend regular campus classes and to offer classes for freshman admission credit. Off- campus classes are offered in specialized fields at Riverside, Santa Barbara, Ventura, Edwards Air P ' orce Base, the Civic Center, Northrup Aircraft, Red- lands, Pomona and at many southland business firms. Donald M. Searcy, an SC graduate himself, has been director of the extension division since 1947. OFF CAiMPUS CLASSES, such as Dr. Joseph Gibby ' s class in tediiiical drawing, are coordinated and supervised by the Extension Division. Library Science The School of Library Science was established in 1936, and was accredited by the Board of Education for Librarianship of the American Library Associa- tion in 19.38. The pur])oses of the School of Library Science are to provide for intensive study of special- ized fields of professional activities and to provide instruction in the basic principles and practices of library service. In cooperation with other departments or schools of the University the School of Library Science offers several programs in special librarianship. The lec- ture rooms, offices and laboratories of the School are located in Doheny Memorial Library. The book col- lection of the School contains all essential materials on librarianship. Field trips to the Los Angeles Pub- lic Library, Henry Huntington Library, as well as to bookbinders ' and jobbers ' establishments, provide op- portunities for observation of libraries in operation. Martha Boaz is Dean of the School of Library Science. 236 Donald Searcy Director, Extension Division CROSS INDEX FILING of reference materials is an important part of the librarian ' s job, and Library Science students spend many hours learning the procedure. University College University t ' ollege was cstahlislicd for llic pui|i()si ' of |)rovi(liii{; persons with an opportunity (luriiif the late aftfiiioon and evening liours to do [)art-time college-level work for eultiiral and intelleitual iin- provetnent, for advancement in business or profes- sional fields, for atlmission to regular university standing or for completion of re(]uirements for de- grees. In addition to the students who attend only University College classes, there are also many day students who find it convenient to enroll in one or more late afternoon or evening classes. Carl Hancey is Dean of University College. TIMK OUT (luring a University College class gives students an opportunity to get a cup of coffee and chat before return- ing to their studies. RELAXED ATMOSPHERE is prevalent on the campus at night, and University ( ' ollege students enjoy discussing the classes in the cool night air. Summer Session Summer session was first held at SC in 1906 by a small group of professors, and became an integral part of the University in 1911. The session is intended for students who wish to accelerate their courses and graduate earlier, and for students who wish to enter SC directly from high school or junior college but have work to make up. Summer session is also for teachers and school administrators who wish to get advanced degrees or certificates. Students attending the summer session have full benefit of the University cultural offerings, as there are many concerts, plays, and student activities held during the summer months. John D. Cooke has been Dean of the Summer session since 1945. CASUAL ATMOSPHERE of the Summer Session makes learning more enjoyable. Between classes students get to- gether to discuss the day ' s activities. ORAL EXAMINATION is the final step for candidates for doctorate degrees. This examination is devoted to the disser- tation and related fields of study. Graduate School The organization of the graduate department of the college of letters, arts and sciences in 1910, under the supervision of a Graduate Council, appointed by the President, marked the formal beginning of the graduate studies in the Univer- sity. In 1920, the Board of Trustees authorized the organiza- tion of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, which in 1923, became the Graduate School of the University. Today the Graduate School has supervision of all academic graduate work in the University, but does not supervise train- ing for professional careers in some of the specialized fields, such as Medicine, Pharmacy, or Social Work. The faculty of the Graduate School recommends and formulates require- ments for all non-professional graduate degrees, considers the petitions for admission to candidacy for graduate degrees, and directs research of graduate students. Each year since 1931, a member of the faculty has been chosen by a special committee to present the Annual Research Lecture to the Graduate School. Milton Kloetzel has been Dean of the Grad- uate School since 1959. Sidney Rittenberg Donald Cutter 238 COFFEE HOURS for graduate students and instructors provide an opportunity for students to meet informally the professors and to discuss problems related to their fields of study in a casual atmos- phere. Through these coffee hours, graduate students get to know professors and other graduate students who are studying in unrelated, as well as in related, fields. YIILETIDE CHEER Is shared l.y Dean Kinfrsley and several of the faculty members and their wives at the annual Christmas Tea for the Law School faculty. James Holhruuk Williuiii lturl y Orrin Evans Law In June of IQOl, the Los Angeles College of Law became a part of the University of Southern California and was established as the School of Law of the University. As one of the professional schools, the School of Law is an integral part of the LIniversity. In 1925, the School, which previously had been operated in the downtown section of the city, was moved to a building erected especially for it on the Univer- sity campus. The School of Law building contains the Law Library, the executne and faculty offices, four lecture halls, a seminar room, the offices of the Southern California Law Review and an auditorium. The library now contains some 80,000 volumes, excluding pamjjhlets, and includes a collection of state reports, federal reports and commission reports. The Sc hool of Law conducts a practice court, patterned after the trial courts of California, through which instruction is given in both preparing cases and in conducting trials. This practice court gives the students actual court experience in the conduct of trials and acquaints them with the jjractical [)roblems incident to developing fac- tual situations by examination of witnesses. The sessions of practice court are presided over by judges of the Superior and Municipal (!ourls. Robert Kingsley has been Dean of the School of Law since 1952. WITNESS FOR THE PROSECUTION examines and identifies evidence so that it may be admitted to the record during a session of the Mock ( ourt. THE MAJOR PART of the clinical leaching in the last two years is done at County Hospital. The white line outlines facilities em- ployed by the School of Medicine. OBSERVATION and clinical conferences in the department of surgery account for many hours of the third year medical student ' s time. Each student follows cases assigned to him in surgery, where he may act in the capacity of an assistant or as a clerk on anesthesia. Medicine Clarence Berne Surgery 240 One of the fourteen professional schools of the University is the School of Medicine. Instruction in the first and second years is given on the main University campus, but beginning this year, first and second year medical students will attend classes in the new buildings on the University ' s Medical Campus adjacent to the Los Angeles County General Hospital. This new 12 acre campus is being developed into a modern medical facility. During the third and fourth years of training, clinical in- struction is centered primarily around the facilities of the County Hospital, which, since the School of Medicine was founded in 1895, has served as the major teaching hospital for the School. In addition to the County Hospital, the facili- ties of Children ' s Hospital, the Good Hope Foundation of Medicine and Barlow Sanitarium are used. In addition to the nucleus of full-time teachers, the School relies heavily upon many practicing physicians who serve as part-time clinical instructors and lecturers. Many of the mem- bers of the faculty have made outstanding contributions in the field of medical research, and it is fitting that the first building of the new campus which was completed was the Medical Research Building, designed primarily for research in the fields of cancer and cardiovascular diseases. The School of Medicine, considered one of the finest in the coun- try, admits only 68 students each year to the first-year class. Clayton Loosli is the new Dean of the School of Medicine. Hugh EdniunilHun Palholo?v Edward Stuiiil r ok Psychiatry ADIVnNISTRATIVE OFFICES of SC ' s Medical School have recently moved into this beautiful new building located immedi- ately adjacent to the Los Angeles County Hospital. The Medical School, rated one of the finest in the country, will eventually have all of its facilities at this one location in East Los Angeles. 241 IBfifiS. Kdward Brady Wilfred Crowd " OUR OWN " BK NI) i ju l ,.ne of the many sold at the jihainiacy (J)s|jeii5.div. Pliainiacy students take inveiitorv of the vast stores. 242 MANY LONG HOURS are spent by pharmacy students in the lab- oratory, getting practical knowledge and experience in the making of pharmaceuticals. As well as learning the medicinal use and effect of the various substances, the pharmacy student learns about the source and structure of the plants from which these substances are extracted. Pharmacy SC ' s School of Pharmacy, established in 1905, now has an " enrollment of more than 300 students. Included in the courses of the school are those in the fields of pharmacy, pharmaceutical chemistry, pharmaceutical administration, and pharmacology. It is the only Pharmacy School in the country which offers courses leading to the degree of doctor of pharmacy. The School, headed by Dean Alvah G. Hall, also con(kicts seminars for pharmacists in outlying areas. Dean Hall, a graduate of SC and the University of Washington, has written many research papers and articles for profes- sional journals. The School of Pharmacy, which offers students a six- year course leading to their degree, also operates a dispen- sary on campus for the benefit of all SC students. All pharma- ceuticals, as well as " Our Own " brand of cosmetics, are sold in this dispensary. Public Administration SC ' s Sdiodl of I ' liM ic (lrninisli;itiuii, urijiiiially known as the Scliool of (!iti .t ' nslii|i and Oovcrntm ' ril, is tlie oldest of its kirul in tlie I ' liitcd States. Founded in 1928, it now has an eniolhiient of more tlian 1200 students, ( " .onipo- nents of tlie School ol I ' uhlic Adtninistiatioii incUuh ' the International I ' uhlic Vdniinistralion (Center; the Delinciuency Control Institute, designed to give police oilicers specialized training in ju cnilc deliti(|uency, and liie civic c( nter divi- sion. The civic center, the major comi)onent of the aca- demic program of the school, was established in 1929 for the purpose of providing employees of public agencies in the civic center area with an opportunity to engage in part-time college-level work. This program brings together the benefits of resources of the University and the practical knowledge of persons in public positions. In May of 1959, a program was initiated between the International Cooperation Admin- istration, the I niversity, and the Mission in Brazil to set up a program to render technical advice and assistance to strengthen education for |iublic administration in Brazil. Bra- zilian public administration professors will be trainetl in Brazil and at the L niversity. SC faculty members have been sent to Brazil to provide advisory services. The School of Public Administration is headed by Dr. Henry Reining. Dean since 1953. i Frank Slieru I -1 i ;U John Pfiffner John Gerletii POLICE HO OR GUARD for visiting: dignitaries such a- President Kisenhower is an im| ortant duty of the Police Ut-partment. The School of Public Administration conducts a Police Management Institute in the civic center to give additional training to ranking officers of the police force. 243 AMERICAN RED CROSS has many openings for Social Work OPEN HEART SURGERY, made po Mble by means of funds and graduates. Here, workers register people and put out a call for man-hours donated by social welfare agencies made it possible for missing people in a flood disaster area. this little boy to be alive today. Social Work Marvin Freedman SC ' s Board of Trustees authorized the estab- lishment of the School of Social Work in 1920, making SC one of the first universities on the West Coast to offer applied courses in the field of sociology. Social work is usually practiced by social welfare agencies, thus, work in this field offers unlimited op- portunities for continuous growth in personal and social understanding. The aim of the School of Social Work is to provide the student with a broad backgrojund of knowledge about the health and welfare problems and about the meaning of programs, past and pres- ent, that have been established to meet them. SC is one of the few schools on the West Coast to offer the doctorate degree in social work, and graduates are eligible for membership in the profes- sional social work organization, the National Asso- ciation of Social Workers. Dean Malcolm Stinson joined the SC faculty in 1959. Elizabeth McBroom Josephine DiPaola 244 Music Reroj;;nizo(l as one of lln ' iialioifs licst music schools the St " . School of Music is housed in the fust private university building to be built in southern ( " .alifornia. When the School ' s doors were first opened in 1880, music was just a class to take for an elective or to fill in a re(iuirement for a fine arts course. In 1887, the School of Music was started in lull o|)eration. The School now offers Bachelors ' , Masters ' and Doctors ' de- grees in various majors, ranjiing from voice and piano to com- position and opera. Trojan graduates are in every major country in the world, composing, leading music groups and partici[)ating in the various fields of music. The majority of Southland music teachers and administrators are SC graduates, and the several performing instrumental and choral ensembles travel through- out the country. Visiting Russian musicians had nothing but words of praise for the Music S(h(H)l. They catne to Troy on their tour of the United States. Prominent conductor Dimitri Kabalevsky con- ducted the S( ' Symphony Orchestra as guest conductor while at Troy. Raymond Kendall, Dean of the School of Music, is also the Music F.ditor of the Los Angeles Mirror-News. llalHey Stevens (-om|)osition Charles C. Hirt Choral Organizations WIUELY PUBLICIZEU i the Trojan Maicliing liatulV activities ill coortlinalioii uitli the ' rruyscope section. Here, half-time activities arc presented at opening football game. Walter Ducloux Opera and Conducting 245 Marching Band Known to the national sports world through its many appearances on television and radio during SC football games, the high-stepping marching band was under the ba- ton of director Gary Garner. During the half-time activities during football season, the band is a part of the new production-type entertainment presented to the spectators. In conjunction with the card- stunt section and various groups and skits, these produc- tions enthrall the thousands who attend Trojan gridiron contests. During the basketball season, the pep band pro- vides the sounds for the spectators. The band went on a week-long tour of California, this year. Marching Band Personnel Clive Acker Michael Gowins Dennis Roshay Ronald Amland Ralph Harriman Peter Rosen George Anderson Richard Harvey James Rush Robert Andreasen Robert Hasty Don Sanchez Ruben Anguiano John Hensley Eric Schaefer Allan Armstrong Edward Houston Lee Sebaugh William Armstrong Jack Hunt Charles Secrease Jon Barrett Kenneth Jones Dick Setser William Bealer George Kabacy William Sharp James Blaine Dan Karp Tom Shedd Richard Block Eugene Ketchum Henry Schultz ■IH 1 1 Charles Boito George Keyes Dennis Smith Hl William Bottomley Jerry Kirkbride Robert Sonner U4 Richard Bower Gary Kurtz Leroy Southers u. Charles Brady George Langham Duane Spencer Harvey Brook Eric Lauterer Tom Stevens Mike Brown Lylburn Layer Roy Tanabe Richard Burrud David Lee Lyie Taylor . . § Dick Carter Glenn Noel Lesniak ,- = y Norman Taylor -• ■= M ■ " Steve Ching George Levine K " - - Ted Trzyna - ¥ David Christensen Jerry Levine Gale Vandeventer ■■ Willard Cross Jim Lewis i M a Kenneth Crossman Mike Mansolino Bruce Venneman vtI ■jl.M Phil Delurgio John Mason Mike Vogel William Schaefer Tom Dodson Darrell Mettler Mike Wiley Director of Bands Joe Escatell John Myers Larry Woolever John Fessenden Ralph Mills John Wunderlich Paul Fischer Charles Murray Roy Wycoff Henry Gonzales Dick Orr Roy Yarnell Dave Gordon Russell Raymond Gary Garner, Director Ray Zepeda 247 PICCOLO Clara Browda FLUTE Susan Knight Phyllis Newman Arleiie Passamaneck Mary Rigney Paula Robison Wendy Slothower Phillip Steed Richard Weatherby Mary Young OliOK Miiluiel Vogel Ralph Vl ' atilo Susan Weld ENGUSH HORN Leroy Southers BASS CLARINET Edgar Ball Charles Boito CONTRA BASS CLARINET Richard Block Symphonic Band TUBA Clive Acker Michael Brown Robert Hasty Paul Lewis Eb CLARINET John Hensley Bb CLARINET David Christensen Anthony Desiderio Suzanne Dickenson Diane Edging Pauline Foster Janet Graves Jerry Kirkbride Lylburn Layer Charles Lloyd Robert Mello Darrell Mettler Ralph Mills Roy Tanabe Michael Wiley Larry Woolever CONTRA BASSOON Richard Bower ALTO SAXOPHONE Gary Garner Robert Ryan BASSOON William Armstrong John Fessenden James Pearson TENOR SAXOPHONE Richard Bower CORNET and TRUMPET Robert Andreasen Richard Burrud Thomas Dodson Daniel Karp George Levine Michael Mansolino James Rush Thomas Stevens BARITONE Dean Irwin Ralph Harriman STRING BASS Henry Gonzales Roy ' I ' anabe TROMBONE Allan Jones George Keyes Stephen Layne Glenn Lesniak John Mason Richard Orr Peter Rosen Ronald Smart Dennis Smith FRENCH HORN Don Dustin Richard Kelley Robert Maxwell Henry Scholtz John Wunderlich PERCUSSION Gary Kurtz James Hopkins Jack Hunt Jerry Levine John Meyers HARP Jo Ann Hagen James Hopkins PIANO James Hopkins Section principal Faculty STUDENT STAFF Richard Block George Levine John Wunderlich Thomas Dodson Roy Tanabe William Armstrong Jack Hunt Gary Kurtz Dennis Smith Leroy Southerns t » Sy MM mtm ilP ?«nrr r ' ?i!»! ' liiMHBI SOI ' KAiSO Darleiie Uriiili Mar(;art ' t Canninp Charlotte Crosby Barbara Durland Donna-Day Dve Cheryl Koote Dorothy Harth Katherine Leonard Bcrnicc Mathison Joyce McGonagill Sanily Mcl rty Dora McQuillin Marv Ann Myers Juilith Nattreps Mary-Jane Nixon Lois Kobinson Coleen Hound Adele Schwartz Lynn Wilbus ALTO Susan Colien Clara Davis Eunyce Duft Barbara Fahning Muriel Fitts Kloise llaldenian Marilyn Kates Anna Marie Kerr Mar); Kochendoerfer Betty Lawsoii Joyce Lippey liosie Lee Mapee Joanna McClure Judy Keiss Marilyn Heiter CanA Bousli Marilyn Scott Sandy Shepherd Arlene Soninier Linda Uyesaka TENOR David Askine David Bourne Walter Farrier Charles Seerease James Short Leonard Stack Kent Warren Larry Wollever BASS James Blaine Charles Davis Eke Verne Kobert Hasty Hichard Hertel Richard Kelley Philip Malin James McCarthy Hansel Rayner Carl Ross Stover Lyle Taylor Ruben Leon Norman Harris A Cappella Choir Known throughout the Southwest through the annual Spring Tours and Spring Concerts, the Trojan A Capella Choir exemplifies the best in choral music. Works from Morley and Brahms to Hindemith and Shaw are among the choir ' s repertoire. Membership is open to any- one in the University who can pass a prelimi- nary test. I » J, 4 THE CHAPEL CHORUS provides the choral music for tin- weekly University chapel services. Membership is open to all interested and qualified. OPERA CHORUS members take a break during rehearsals for Verdi ' s Othello. WEST COAST PREMIERE of Capriccio is presented by the SC Opera Chorus. This Richard Strauss production was unveiled in January, 1960. Opera Chorus For the Opera Department, the past year meant an- other step in expanding its scope. An evening of oper- atic excerpts in November saw portions of Donizetti ' s Don Pasquale, Stravinsky ' s The Rakes Progress, Verdi ' s Aida, and Strauss ' Der Rosenkavalier. The full production of the fall semester presented for the first time on the West Coast Strauss ' last opera, Capriccio, in a performance called a " triumph " by the Los Angeles Times and reviewed favorably in cities as far away as Berlin, Germany. Spring saw the third opera in the SC Opera Theater ' s projected Verdi cycle, Othello. Both full productions were staged and conducted by Dr. Walter Ducloux, chairman of the opera depart- ment. John Blankenchip did the sets and costumes for the Verdi work while Gary Campbell, a graduate stu- dent in drama, did the design for Capriccio. ■ ■(■■■■, •J i y % w ,) n, " - ■ ■- ' S J ' ' i jt • • ' • ... ' r i " v,yjt.. ' ? ' ? - ' w!? ' - : CHA.MUKK SI.N(,KK imlu,!.-: Unr, m, t l,ailr- II,, I. Jo ,v ,,i-- iiiail. Jack Noiiiian. Sliarou l)li . I ' aul Hill. Ami Sloi), illiuni Collins. Klla Lou Sliar|). Holiert Hasty. Kmily .MiKnipht. Waili-r Hue. Nam y W eaver. l.eslit- Thompson and (iavle (Jeddt-s. W.4RMIIVG UP liehind-stage. the Chamber Singers are about to sing for the Faculty X ives at a luncheon. The group has brought madrigal singing before scores of leading civic and cultural groups in the Tnited States. University Chamber Singers Sixteenth (lentury entertainment consisted mainly of members of a family or two clearing off the dinner table and singing from individual-part books. The music was written in beautiful counterpoint, each part carrying its own melody. Throughout the centuries, this tradition has been carried out by groups known as Madrigal Singers. The Lniversity ' s group is known as the I niversity Chamber Singers. This group is one of the best in the world, and recently returned from tours to Salt Lake City and Mexico City. Other international tours are in the offing for this fine group. SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP Service is just one of the many cultural events planned by the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. This worship service, held every Sunday during the school year, is open to both students and members of the community and presents guest theologians from around the world. Letters, Arts and Sciences SC ' s College of Letters, Arts and Sciences was the first college formed at SC. The College, which dates back to 1880, was established as the College of Liberal Arts. This title was changed to its present one in 1929, when its func- tions and scope increased. As the core of the University, the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences is divided into 38 departments, as well as the Schools of International Relations, Journalism, and Phi- losophy. Tracy E. Strevey, Dean of the College, was formerly head of the history department at Northwestern University and a member of the faculty at the University of Chicago and the Llniversity of Wisconsin. The College of Letters, Arts and Sciences provides a well-rounded education for the more than 3000 students en- rolled in it, as well as ably preparing them for continued study in one of the specialized graduate schools. Most of the cultural events scheduled at the University, such as the Sun- day Morning Worship Services, the annual Christmas Read- ings by Dr. Baxter, the dramatic and operatic presentations, and the annual faculty concert, available to both students at the University and members of the community, are made pos- sible by groups within this college. iir Paul Guilford Social Studies James Bartholomew Biological Sciences John Russell Physical Sciences Harold von Hofe Humanities 252 Milton Dickens Communications Elwood Davis Physical Education Anthropology Williuiii Aiiclorson Kconomics John Rfitli Geography : 1 1 Arthur Kookcr History Ross Berkes International Relations Tolton Anderson Political Science Neil Warren Psychology Edward IVIcDonagh Sociology Social Studies The division of social studies of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, is comprised of the de- partments of anthropolgy, economics, geography, history, international relations, political science, and psychology. Among the many outstanding faculty members in this division are Dr. Donald Cutter, an authority on ( alifornia and western American history. Dr. Floyd Ruch, author of the most widely used psychol- ogy text book in the United States, and Dr. Richard van Alstyne, world renouned lecturer from the School of International Relations. In addition, professors from the various departments, along with professors from other schools, have travelled widely as emis- saries of the government, teaching in their respective fields at universities throughout the world. The most widely publicized of these foreign projects was con- ducted under contract of the International Coopera- tion Administratiini of the government, as instituted under President Truman ' s Four Point Plan. Chairman of tl ' c division of social studies is Dr. Paul Cuilford. AMONG THE MANY COLLECTIONS and displays in the department of anthropology is this fine collection of Indian artifacts. Joliii Russell Astronomy JVlilu A|i{ileiiiaii Bacti-riology John Mohr Biology Thomas Clements Geology John Du indji Mathematics John Holmes Physics INCIDENCE SPECTOGRAPH is one of the many complex instruments which are considered commonplace in the physics de- partment. On a larger and more spectacular scale than this little instrument is the new nuclear physics particle accelerator. This accelerator, partially financed by the gov- ernment, is housed in the new Nuclear Physics Building. John Mehl Biochemistry, Nutrition Sciences The division of biological sciences is headed by Dr. James Bartholomew and the division of physical sciences is headed by Dr. John Russell. Research conducted by members of the faculties of these divisions, which ranges from cancer research to the charting of meteors, constitutes an important part of the work done by the University. Dr. Paul Saltman of the department of biochemistry is currently studying the rela- tionship between cancer and smog and the chemical reaction to cancer cells. Dr. Thomas Clements, head of the department of geology, is one of the country ' s experts on desert geol- ogy and is much in demand as a consultant for Pacific Coast development companies. Dr. Russell was recently elected presi- dent of the Meteoritical Society and has given many lectures at Griffith Park Observatory. Humanities Humanities division of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences includes the de- partments of Asiatic studies, classical lan- guages, comparative literature, English, fine arts, French, German, music, philosophy, reli- gion. Slavic studies, and Spanish and Italian. At some time during his stay at SC, almost every student takes a class within this division. This division constitutes a large part of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. One of the most outstanding philosophy libra- ries in the country, the Hoose Library of Phi- losophy, falls within the realm of the division of humanities. Fisher Gallery, located in Har- ris Hall, where many fine exhibits are held, is also under the auspices of tliis division. Head of the division is Dr. John Cooke, a graduate of Stanford University. Dr. Cooke has been at SC since 1920, serving as both a professor of English and head of the division. William Werkmcister Philosophy Wesley KuLL Relision Alexander Kosloff Slavic Studies WilUani W hithy Spanish. Italian STILL LIFE drawing is one of the many aspects of art which are taken up by stu- dents in the fine arts dejiartnient. In addi- tion to the actual production of art. students pursue extensive study in the works of the great masters and the history of art. Each year the department stages many fine ex- hibitions of notable art works. 255 Angeline Howard Occiijiational Therapy Margaret Rood Physical Therajty Milton Dickens Speech John McCoy Journalism Physical Education The division of physical education includes the departments of physical education, physical therapy, and occupational therapy. More masters of arts degrees are granted through SC ' s department of occu- pational therapy than by any other university in the United States. SC is also one of the few universities in the country which offers a doctorate degree in physical education. One of the outstanding mem- bers of the physical education faculty is Dr. Eleanor Metheny, author of " Body Dynamics, " a widely used text on the fundamentals of physical education. This division is headed by Dr. Elwood Davis. The divison of communications is one of the newest at the Univer- sity, having been formed in 1954. Included in this division are the departments of cinema, speech, journalism, telecommunications and drama. The division is headed by Dr. Milton Dickens, an SC graduate himself, who has been head of the division since its found- ing. Graduate students in the department of speech obtain practical experience by working with children at the SC Speech and Hearing Clinic, operated free of charge for children with special speech and hearing difficulties. The journalism department is responsible for turning out the Daily Trojan, one of the finest college newspapers in the country. AIDS FOR THE HANDICAPPED are studied by students in the department of occupational therapy. Graduate students in the speech department obtain practical ex- perience in the Speech-Hearing Clinic, op- erated by the speech department. Com mun ica tions I ' raclical experience is the keynote for stiulenls in llie de- partment of teleconHminications. Tliey spend lonj; limits in production class( s learninj!; to work with people and e(]iiip- ment smoothly to achieve a professional production. The department, which is in the division of communica- tions, started out as the department of radio, but the name was chaiifjed to telecommunications in 19S3 to accommodate the rise of the new medium. The S( " . department trains the broad- casters of the future and has a reputation of bein ; one of the finest of its kind in the nation. Courses cover all areas of the broadcasting business, including basic production tech- niques, writing, advertising, announcing and acting. Upper- classmen and graduate students take classes in broadcast criticism, station procedures and management. The SC department is one of the few in the country to offer graduate level courses leading to MA and PhD degrees. Students in telecommunications get a chance to apply their knowledge by working for the department-operated radio sta- tion, Kl S( FM. which is one of two educational radio sta- tions in the Los Angeles area. Students also use the facilities of Kl SC-T , a closed circuit television operation which has some of the finest equipment available. Dr. Kenneth Harwood is chairman of tlie department. Kenneth Harwood Head. Deparlmeiil of Telcconinuinirations John KittrosB Edward Borgers IMerU-n Rawson DIRECTOR Paul Carroll cues actress while lioor niaiiaf;er Gregg Sallee looks on during Kl S(;-TV production of Cat on a Hot Tin Roof. 257 James Finn David Johnson Cinema In 1928, SC, in cooperation with the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences sponsored a series of lec- tures on the various phases of cinema- tography and related aspects of the motion picture industry. The follow- ing year, due to great student interest, regular courses were offered dealing with certain aspects of this industry. In 1932, the tlepartment of cinema- tt)graphy, which was later known as the department of cinema, was officially organized. This was the first de])art- ment dealing strictly with the motion picture field to be established in an American college or university. Student productions in past years have dealt with almost every subject imaginable, such as the story of the adoption of colored children in Your Very Otvn, the aid to English Litera- ture classes. Storytellers of the Cen- terbury Tales, teaching methods used for the hard of hearing in Reach Into Silence, and Abraham Lincoln, in The Faces of Lincoln, which won an Acad- emy Award. Dr. James Finn is head of the cinema department. DR. PAUL SALTMAN explains, with the aid of a diagram, one of the intricate steps in the cycle of life in one of the films from the series. The Patterns of Life. These films have been used in many science classes. THE PATTERISS OF LIFE is a series of films i)roduced for national edurational television by SC ' s cinema department, and which star Dr. Paul Saltman. THE BLACK CAT was one of the most exciting pictures pro- duced by the department of cinema. This movie was adapted from the story of the same name by Edgar Allen Poe. FRANK C. BAXTER, well known educat land television personality, was the star of the film series The Written Word, which was produced by the department of cinema for national educational Irlcv ision. Hundreds of man hours are put into each I pidiluclioii. James McBatli Director of Dcliale Burt Pines Alan Widiss Alan Fox Debate Squad This year SC ' s debate squad continued to do an outstanding job in all of their debates. Led by Dave Allswang, Allan Fox, Boyd Lemmon and Korman Ellis, the varsity squad defeated varsity de- baters from 26 colleges and universities across the nation in the annual Tau Kappa Alpha debate championship, held this year at the University of Utah. The country ' s top debate schools were entered in this tournament, which was sponsored by one of the national speech fraternities. Following close on the heels of this important competition came the West Point Qualifying Debate Tournament. In this debate, in which schools from the western area of the United States competed for a berth in the West Point National Tournament, Dave Allswang and Allan Fox represented SC. These two top debaters had previously competed successfully in the Western State Tournament, and the Air Force Academy debate. The debate squad is coached by Dr. James McBath. ENTIRE DEBATE SQUAD takes time out from practicing debating and compiling evidence for arguments, to have their picture taken. SC VS. UCLA is a spirited rivalry with their respective debate squads as well as their football teams. Team members take time out during the West Point Qualifying Debates. JiiliiiH IlvIIcr Mead. I ' iiic Alls E l{;ur FCwin Fine Arts One of llic oldest (Icpaitmi ' iits at S(J is tlu ' departtiit ' iit of fine arts. It is divided into training:; proj rams to suit the needs of four different groups — art historians, art teachers, professional artists and non-art majors. Instruction in the department of fine arts is liandled by well known [)rofessional artists, many of whom hold offices in national professional organizations. The SC department of fine arts is the only one on the west coast to offer classes on both the graduate and undergraduate levels in industrial and studio ceramics. The department hold exhibits eacli month in Fisher Gallery, displaying student and professional work, as well as an annual faculty exhibit. One of the outstanding contributions which a department faculty member has made is the recent nn)vie, " Tlie Face of Lincoln " ' whicli Dr. (jage made in conjunction with the department of cinema. This production won an Oscar. Donald Goodall is head of the department of fine arts. LIFE DRAWING is one of tlie varied classes a ailalile lo advanced art sludeiits in the department of line arts. Seiil])ting of liotli li e models and still life satisfies the creative interest of many SC sUidents. Flach semester exhibits of student work are held either in the patio of the fine arts huilding or in fisher Galler v. In addition, sales of objects created in reramirs classes are held aiiiuiallv. James Butler Head, Drama Drama Since its ince|)li()n in 1949 by William C. DeMille, the department of drama has been the training ground for students in all phases of dramatic art. This includes practical experience in methods and tech- niques of production in areas of writing, producing, directing, staging, set and costume design, as well as graduate work toward the masters and doctorate de- grees. The department has distinguished itself in pro- ducing many outstanding actors, actresses and other leaders who have distinguished themselves in the theatrical field. DeMille Professor of Drama, James H. Butler, noted authority on Greek and Roman drama, is the head of the department. BEHIND-THE-SCENES work will go almost un- iioticed by the average audience member. Hours of talent and effort are put into building sets and de- termining lighting for the Drama Department ' s noled productions. •y DRAlMA dt ' |)aitiiu ' iil ' s Naliotuil (ioUegiate Players iiiuiertook a highly successful presentation of Rashomon. featuriiij; Michael Pataki (Handitl. Michiko Suzuki (V ifel and Rohert Jarzen (Hus- band I in Kendo sequence. MEDEA (Cainille Cannady ) sets diabolical plan in action as the Chorus looks helplessly on. The [iroduction featured stylizations of ancient costumes, make-up and architecture. Herbert Stahl -WiLfiii! John Blankenship William White Student Playwright Makes Bovard Bow with " Dark Harvest ' ' Principal Players Raphael Harold Dyrenforth Mother Jewel Bridges Juanito Gary Stahl Amelia .... Anne deRubertis Tonias Paul Comi Miguel Michael Pataki Chaparrito Joe Asciutto Louis J. Carlino, g;racluate student in playwriting, prov ided the script for the summer drama presentation. Directed by Dr. Herbert M. Stahl, DARK HARVEST was written by Carlino via a Huntington-Hartford stipend. Settings by Robert Johnson provided the background for the intense story of the Zapata rebellion in 1911 old Mexico. 264 AMELIA (Anne deRulnTtisI brings food lo tin- svounded Tomas (Paul (iorni), who is in hiding from his reactionary brother Miguel. MKil ' EL (Michael I ' ataki I and liis henchmen ca|)lure and lorlure old Chaparrito (Joe Asciutto) in order lo learn the wliereahouls of Miguel ' s brother Tomas. " NOBODY IS TO LEAVE THIS ROOM, " Miguel (Michael Pataki ) orders Raphael (Harold Dryenforth) and his family below. At left Mother (Jewel Bridges) explains that he cannot go to the fiesta because of impending danger. Carousel Delights Audience Billy Bigelow Rudy Vejar Julie Jordan Marilyn Kates Aunt Nellie Sharon Bliss Carrie Pipperidge Melissa Murphy Enoch Snow Richard Miailovich Jigger Craigin John Winnaman Louise Bigelow Madra Sanders Rodgers and Hammerstein ' s delightful combination of drama and music opened the Drama Department ' s season with wide acclaim. Based on Ferenc Molnar ' s play, " Liliom " the story attracted both young and old who flocked to hear such favorite songs as " If 1 Loved You, " " You ' ll Never Walk Alone, " " Wlien the Children Are Asleep " and " The Carousel Waltz, " set in a background of New England docks and cot- tages, ' heaven, ' and a moving carousel. Director John Blanken- chip provided the settings and Richard Anderson designed costumes for a cast of 85. Joan Tewkesbury ' s choreography was outstanding, featuring five rope climbers in a hilarious presentation of the " Blow High, Blow Low Hornpipe. " Lucille Liberatore was the production coordinator, and Hans Beer handled musical direction. at Miu form. rO 15K all a(lress! " Louise Bigelow shouts li Snuu J I., after seeing circus troupe ])er- JULIE JORDAN sings " If I Loved You " in department ' s success- ful production of Carousel, " MY FATHER was a barker on a carousel, " Louise tells Billy, on earth for only one day to see his daughter. ANNA LIVIA PLURABELLE, eternal mother (Nina Shaw), leans over eternal father, H. C Karwicker or Finnegan (Tom Costello), as he lies in his coffin durins the Wake. " Finnegan s Wake Department Coup Principal Players H. C. Earwicker Tom Costello Anna Livia Plurabcllc Nina Shaw Sheni Lowell Thomas Shaun James Wixted Norman Loflaiid ' s Master ' s Thesis production of THE WAKE proved an outstanding success in Stop Gap Theatre during December, 1959. This was the first presentation of the James Joyce work on the west coast. H. C. Earwicker or Finnegan and Anna Livia Plura- belle representing the eternal mother and father to Shem and Shaun, the work ' s Cain and Abel, played against a nmltitude of events all hinging on the riot- ous, musical, and jaunty Irish wake given for Finne- gan. " LOTS OF FUN at Kinnecan ' s wake! " ' iJubliners commenting on philosophy come to Finnegan in a hilarious dream. OQO o o r% ALKMENA (Kitty Farren) bids her husband Amphitryon ( Ray Oden I good luck as he departs from Thebes to wage war for the day. ' ' A mph itryon 38 ' ' Mixes Love and Marriage Principal Players Jupiter Richard Kelly Mercury Bruce Johnson Alkmena Kitty Farren Amphitryon Ray Oden Leda Evelyn Q. Biddle Sosie Richard Miailovich Trumpeter Jerold Dorter S. N. Behrman ' s adaptation of Jean Giraudoux ' spoof of the gods provided ample material for Director Herbert M. Stahl, Set and Costume Designer John Blankenchip, and Lighting Designer, Lucille Liberatore. This 38th version of the Amphitryon legend deals with Jupiter ' s devious seduc- tion of Alkmena, the very contented wife of General Amphi- tryon, and her eventual conquest of the whole matter. Pre- sented early in the spring semester the play received fine reviews by the local metropolitan press. " AND I SHALL BE his godfather. " Jupiter (Richard Kelly) gives Olympian blessing to Amphitryon and Alkmena before he and his son Mercury (Bruce Johnson I depart over the rooftop. " WELL if that ' s what (hey uanl. lli. i an have it! " Truiii|)eter I Jerry Dorter I has definite ideas on the ravages of war in peacetime in Giraudoux comedy. 269 Col. John Ncwhauer Prof. Air Science AFROTC CADETS LEARN OF SPACEAGE FLIGHT The United States Air Force, in conjunction with the University, has been sponsoring a Reserve Officers Training Program on campus since 1949. Since that time more than 500 students have graduated as com- missioned officers in the Air Force. More than 60 per cent of the AFROTC students will remain in the Air Force, making the service their career. Last year, Lt. Col. John Newbauer, Commanding Officer of the SC unit, inaugurated a new program whereby students attending junior colleges in the area may enroll in air science classes at the University so that they may transfer to SC with the first two years of Air Force training completed. AFROTC cadets keep up with space-age flight fech- niques by taking such courses as survival training, fundamentals of global geography, and spiritual and moral foundations for leadership. In addition to their air science subjects, the cadets must also take their regular academic classes. AFROTC cadets graduate with a commission of Second Lieutenant. AIR TACTICS, survival training and leadership programs are held at Luke Air Force Base. Through these programs the cadets take ])art in field trips and training flights. The AFROTC Rifle Team is one of the outstanding rifle teams in the United States. DRILL TEAM MEMBERS have won many awards for the SC unit of the AFROTC by their precision drill routines. Many hours go into practice for the General Review and Inspection. NROTC OFFERS NROTC CADETS ilf ol, ' a . |u-, ili.-d nunilci 1. 1 li.Hirs 1., dilll inaclirc rarli week. Intricate steps and drill |iatterns are practiced at these sessions so that when tliey appear at formal |)aradt ' s and insi)ections they will be flawless in their precision. In addition to the time which they spend drilling, the cadets must also put in several hours on the rille range becoming expert marksmen. MILITAR Y- ACADEMIC PROGRAM S . s Naval FicsiTVc Ofiiccrs Training pro- gram ofTors a four yar combined military and academic program to the nearly 400 stu- dents who are currently enrollefi. The pro- gram, which was established here in 1947, consists of courses requisite to commissioning either in the Navy f)r Marine Corps. " Regular " students, those who are prospec- tive career officers, receive a government sti- pend and full tuitirm payment during their four years in the program. They enter the program on a nation-wide selection basis. In addition to the " regular " cadets, there are " contract " students, who enroll in naval science courses on an elective basis. When ihey have successfully completed both their naval science program and their degree re- (]uirements, they receive a commission either in the Navy or Marine f!orps reserve. Capt. Richard Burns is Commanding Officer. Cupt. Richard Burns Prof. Naval Science PARADE REST ua ilu oiiiiiiaii 1 r,ir tl i- urwui, :,f a . 1 ra.l, U. JAr, Thursday morning, bclon- i IDSl lli( enls an awake, t •If , a a IIIHt aiscs tl flag on University Avenue. 271 Earl Bolton Vice-President. Develoiimeiit EARL BOLTON IN CHARGE OF UNIVERSITY GROWTH In charge of the growth of the University is the Vice President of University Development. It is his job to super- vise the improvement of the school. Included in his duties are the supervision of fund raising activities, public relations, publicity, and the publication of all school bulletins and catalogues. He also coordinates the activities of the office of records and accounts and the information office. The Vice President is assisted by the director of develop- ment, Tom Nickell, and his assistant, George Burns. The information office, which is directed by Carleton Mann, assists students and visitors of the University in locating rooms and buildings, as well as keeping students supplied with school bulletins and class schedules. Willis Duniway, director of publicity, and his staff, search through the local newspapers for mention of SC and SC students, and also keep newspapers and magazines supplied with news of the University. Robert Davidson is responsible for all University public relations. In January, upon the resignation of Earl Bolton, Tom Nickell assumed the duties of the Vice President in charge of University Development, and Robert Maners assumed the duties of the director of fund raising. Robert Davidson Public Relations Director 272 Tom Nickell Director of Development MODEL OF THE CENTURY PLAN seen in the Office of the Vice President of University Development, shows the proposed boundaries of the SC campus. The University, as shown, has a prospective boundary of Figueroa St. on the east, Vermont Ave. on the west, Jefferson Blvd. on the north and Exposition Blvd. on the south. ■ KIKIliM. JTIiil Willis Duniway Piililicilv Diifctor Carleton Mann Head. Iiiforniatioii OflTice ,: J COMBI ED EFFORTS of il..- ri,,.I.Mi ' I).|..mm:. ,:i .,,.1 the University Press in spreading news of the l ' J59 Home- coming made it the success that it was. NEWS OF UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES WIDESPREAD Robert Maners Fund Raising Director Bryant French University Kditor Georpe Burns Assistant Director. Development 273 Carl Franklin Vice-President. Financial Affairs FRANKLIN GUARDIAN OF UNIVERSITY FUNDS This is Carl Franklin ' s first year as Finan- cial Vice-President at SC. Serving in this capacity, he has cliarge of all financial oper- ations of all departments of the University. Included in his responsibilities is the assump- tion of the final responsibility for accounting, post office management. Commons and cafe- terias. University Bookstore, dormitory fees, and tuition. In addition to these individual operations, the financial vice-president is re- sponsible for the financial end of the over-all operation and maintenance of the University. Carl Franklin is ably assisted by his auditor, Richard Morisse, who has served in this ca- pacity for three years, his business manager, Elton Phillips, and his controller, Paul Wal- gren. These men help with the mammoth job of balancing the books for the University. Aiding them in their task are any accountants under the direction of chief accountant John Darsie, who help to keep the University finan- cially sound. Richard Morisse Auditor 274 Paul Walgren Controller OPERATION OF SC IN ABLE HANDS Many peiiple art ' iit ' t ' clfil to ket ' jt llu- Uni- versity opmatiiif; smuDtlily. A f rouj) ul men, whose jobs come under the general heatlinj; of Liniversity business, are tlireetly res|)on- sible for all llie details ol tliis vast job. Kach of these men is res|)onsil)le for a stalf wiiieh handles a vital part of University Serv iee. These serviees, which inelude the operation of the University Bookstore, management of the residences, direction oi the University Police, management of tlie L iiiversity press, and direction of the ticket oiiices, are pro- vided to faculty and students alike. Also included in Lniversity Business are the key positions of Head Librarian, Bursar, and Director of tiie Health Center. These men behind the scenes do a big part of the job of keeping the University running smoothly. Through extensive organization, large work- ing staffs, and cooperation, S( students, fac- ulty, and administrators are provided with valuable services necessary to a large uni- versity. Daniel MrlVamara I ' lirrliasiii " Airenl Aniliony La aiiu Assistatit business iaiKi " cr W1 Guy Hiihhard Director. Commons and Residences Rohert Cilmore F.ni)2rt nin-ftor Frederick Grayston Bookstore Manager UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE carries a complete line of text books and supplementary reading books for all University classes. In addition, there is also a greeting card and gift section, as well as the ever iio|)nlar candv and cisarotle counter. John Morley Ticket Manager 275 UNIVERSITY BUSINESS (Cont.) Arthur AlUvorth Head. I nivorsitv Press Laura Marye Bursar MAIN READING ROOM of Doheny Library is where many SC students can be found — particularly right before five-weeks, mid-terms, and finals. SC HEALTH CENTER offers expert medical attention to all SC students. In addition to the usual hospital facilities, the center also has therapeutic whirlpool baths and heat rooms. Victor Sargent Head, Campus Police Lewis Steig Library Director Paul Greeley Director, Health Center William Robertson Director of Collections Fran -i!4 lappaan Vice-President. Stiideiil-Alunini AfTairs TAPPAAN COORDINATES STUDENT ALUMNI AFFAIRS As Vice President in charge of Student and Alumni AfTairs, Francis Tappaan is responsible for coordinating all student activities, as well as those of the General Alumni Association. He is also in charge of the office of admissions and records. The office of admissions, headed by John Steinbaugh, is responsible for advising new students of the requirements for admission and to process their previous grades and credits. The office of admissions also keeps students ' records during their undergraduate days. Aiding Mr. .Steinbaugh in his capacity as director of admissions, are Sterling Ebel and Dorothy Nelson, assistant directors. Howard Patmore is registrar of the University, and as such, is responsible for keeping the current grades and records of students. The staff in the registrar ' s office is always ready to help students straighten out any problems they may have concerning their records or grades. Juiin Steiniiau h Director of Admissions Howard Patniore Registrar VAST MAZE of registration ends with having a pirtiire taken for the ID card. The entire net- work of stations, of which tlic registration process consists, is set ii|) and run hy the registrar ' s oflice and supplementary committees estalilished to aid them in their job. UR. ROBERT DOWNEY became Dean of Students at SC, his alma mater, after having served as head of the department of men ' s physical education at Los Angeles City College. As Dean of Students, Dr. Downey spends many hours advising SC students in their aca- demic, spiritual, and social life at SC. Dr. Downey succeeded Dr. Robert Gordon in this position. CAPABLE THREE OFFER STUDENT GUIDANCE Directly responsible for the guidance of SC students are the Dean of Students, Dr. Robert Downey, and his two assistant deans, Mrs. Joan Schaefer, Assistant Dean of Women Students, and Dr. William McGrath, Assistant Dean of Men Students. These people and their staffs are always available to help students with any problems they may have. In addition, the Dean of Women and the Dean of Men assist women ' s and men ' s groups in planning and coordinating their activities. These three people, chosen by the University because of their experience and ability in instilling confidence and promoting unity among SC students. This is the first year at SC for both Dr. Downey and Dr. McGrath, both of whom are SC graduates. MRS. JOAN SCHAEFER, Assistant Dean of Students, has been at SC for five years. As Assistant Dean of Women, Mrs. Schaefer works very closely with every facet of the women ' s program at SC. In addition to coordinating women ' s activities, she always has time to help with problems which any of the women may have. DR. WILUAM McGRATH, Assistant Dean of Students at SC, is a graduate of Colorado College and SC. This is Dr. McGrath ' s first year as Assistant Dean at SC. Included among his duties in this ca])acity is the advising of men students on various ])roblems of both an academic and personal nature. rt .i HOMECOMING, 1959, tlie greatest one in the history of Troy, was planned and coordinated by the Office of Student Activities and the Alumni Office. Roltert Jani (ilen Wilcox (InorditKiliir of Spcrial Kvcnts Hi ' li-Srhool-.I(! Hi-lations John Benie IFC Advisor Robert Cralle Teacher Placement SERVICES PROVIDED TO SC STUDENTS A £;reat number of people are employed to provide services directly to the students. These people, whose jobs are considered under the heading of student services, help to make the life of every SC student more organized and pleasant. Included in this division is the Teacher Placement Bureau, headed by Robert Cralle, who aids graduating teachers in finding em- ployment in the area of their choice. Robert Jani, Student Activities Advisor, coordinates all special events, such as Homecoming and Songfest. Glenn Wilcox, Director of High School-Junior College Relations, conducts programs whereby high school and junior college students in the area learn of the facilities and advantages which SC offers. Florence Scruggs works with those students who are eligible for scholarshi[)s. John Berne works with the Interfraternity Council in the capacity of advisor. The Veterans Affairs Office at SC. in charge of all veterans credit and eligibility, is under the direction of Donald Coston. The Emplov- ment Bureau, through which local industry conducts on-campus job interviews, is headed by Florence Watt, and Viets Logue is coordinator of foreign stu- dents activities. . N. Slacken, F. Scruggs Scholarsliip OITic Florence Walt Emplovmeiit ISurtau I I Viels Logiie Foreign Students Advisor Donald Coston elerans .-MVairs Arnold Eddy Director, General Alumni Association DOCTORS Topping and Baxter take a few moments to catch their breaths during the activities preceeding lunch on Alumni Day. General Alumni Association One of the nation ' s strongest Alumni Associations is that of SC. With well over 60,000 members belonging to the group, it indeed takes a well organized staff just to keep communi- cations flowing from the University to the alumni. For over 35 years. Director Arnold Eddy has been active on the Trojan campus. Graduated from the School of Engi- neering, Mr. Eddy adds qualifications of El Rodeo graduate manager, director of the athletic program during the War, director of alumni and student affairs, permanent grand master of Skull Dagger for 25 years, ice hockey coach and founder of the Trojaneers to give him the experience needed to coordinate the alumni activities. Through their various functions — the Alumni Revieiv, and the operation of the booster clubs throughout Southern Cali- fornia — the alumni keep in contact with the University. Center of activities is the Alumni House, located next to the music building on campus. Here, Mr. Eddy and his staff work the year around coordinating the activities of the University and its alumni. 7- f Jl S4 • . r -. 5 • THE CHANCELLOR a.kircssed the assembled alumni dur- ing luiicli. The theme of Alumni Day, 1959 was, " Lets Turn Out with Dr. Topping. " ' I ALl ' MM ST. FF includes: (Seated) Emily Kelsey. (ieorge Jordan. Doris SchalTer and Elizabeth Toye. (Standing) Catharine l.imbird. (.. Moreland Thomas. Iva Custer. Beatrice Reed, . rnold Eddy and Janis Johnson. GYMNASTIC ACE Sammy (Jarcia displays to Alumni form that enabled the Trojans to capture a second place in the NCAA meet the next Spring. SPORTS were on the agenda, too, as the as- sembled alums saw the potent varsity football team in a spring scrimmage. Later in the after- noon, the varsity baseball team clinched the CIBA title by crushing a strong Stanford team bv the lopsided score of 14-1. PRESIDENT JAQUES with honored alumni Sam Gates ' 26, Merit Award; Mrs. Grace Dreier ' 32, Service Award; Mrs. Richard Webster ' 37, Service Award; Dr. Y. K. Wang ' 35, from Hong Kong who came the furthest and Dr. Abel ' 30; Merit Award. The new president of the alumni for the next year is Ralph Smith. P? w THE BILTMORE HOTEL was the setting for the Football Awards Dinner. presented by the Football Alumni Club. Awards for the most inspirational player, the player with the highest academic standards and others were presented. Alumni Bring the University to Outlying Trojans Through the efforts of the alumni booster clubs, many of the nation ' s exceptional athletes have found their way to the Trojan roster. Under the direction of Nick Pap[)as, the Trojan Club operates under the slogan of " Perpetuating Trojan Athletics. " Clark Cor- nell is the president of this active organization which has sub-chapters throughout California and in many other parts of the country. Another active alumni club is headed by E. R. " Slim " Williams — his group, the Trojaneers. Also hel[)ing greatly in the recruiting programs is the Foot- ball Alumni Club. Through these enthusiastic and effective groups, the Trojan tradition is spread far and wide. By good recruiting and selection of athletes, the twin pursuits of athletic and academic excellence can work hand in hand. The Trojan Club also sponsors the popular Quarter- back luncheons held every Monday during the foot- ball season, the Kickoff Banquet in September and several other affairs in the interest of the membership which now numbers about 2000. IN ifAkEKSFIELD the football booster clubs sponsored a dinner bringing the University and some of its members to the alumni. Vi ith Trojans scattered throughout California, this is one of the many ways in which alums stay in contact with Troy. WORKING AT HOME (above) in Los Angeles is the board of directors of the Football Alumni Club. Policy and new pro- grams are devised at these meetings. Meanwhile, we catch the Trojan Club (right) journeying up to Fresno for other recruiting activities. Active Alumni Clubs Contribute to Trojan Athletics POPULAR CO-CAPTAIN Willie Wood clowns it up at the Football Awards Dinner by presenting an award to retiring coach Don Clark. This award en- titles Clark and his family to attend all practices in the future of the junior varsity football team. Nick Pappas Director, Trojan Club Affairs Athletics . . In the ftcfaH ftaditi H CONCENTRATION AND POISE of SC ' s newest shot put star feet and since has coni|)etecl for the United States in tlie U. S.- evident in Dallas Long. 1 tlie frosli team in 59. Dallas broke the world ' s record while While in high school he bettered 60 Russian dual meet held in Russia. Opening the ' 60 season Dallas ' best so far is 64 ' 6i 2 " . N .j !:: - rUOJAN (;REATS during the Fabulous Fifties include (left lo right I Frank Gilford, Charles Dumas, and Bill Sharman. Gifford, a former SC AU-Anierican, is now a grid legend with the New York Giants. Dunia was the first man in track history to clear seven feet while Sharman, an all-time SC great, is now a season standout with the Boston Celtics. Fabulous Fifties: Enriching the already legendary fabric of SC athletic tradition the decade of the Fifties was not one of frills. Headlining such greats as Parry O ' Brien and Jon Arnett not one second proved to be dull or lacking the traditional SC luster. The Fifties found Troy sending into the annals of all- time football greats Frank Gifford and Jon Arnett. For two years Gifford was the annual scoring leader at SC garnering AU-American title and a total of 119 points in ' 50 and ' 51. He is now one of the greats of pro-football playing with the New York Giants. Jon Arnett, also All-American, was annual rushing leader for three years, collecting a sum of 206 points during that time. Jon is now packing the pigskin for our own Los Angeles Rams in the same Coliseum where he performed as a Trojan. Bill Sharman, ex-Trojan basketball player now with the Boston Celtics, was the leading Trojan scorer for two years. He holds records in many categories such as the most field goals attempted, the highest point average per game, and highest free throws percentage, besides leading the PCC for two years in scoring. 286 V JIP ' ' - ' . » ' i " ' MJ HARD-HI ' ITING Alex Olnu ' ilo won the Davis Cup for the Unitfd AlJ.-TIiME I ' X)()TI{ALL fjreat Jon Arnetl coni|i(te l for Troy States from Austraha. Alex has since turned to professional tennis duiing llie I ' iflies and his jirithron feats will never be forgotten, and is now louriiii; the lounlry. He now plays for our own Los Angeles Hams. 1 TOP ATHLETES IN all fields competed for Troy in the decadt of the Fifties. Parry O ' Brien, Max Truex, and Murray Rose pro vide excellent examples. O ' Brien, a perennial Olympic standout formerly juit the shot for SC. uhile True uas our (iul lan(liiig niiler for four years. Murray Rose was the winner of three Olympic medals for swimming and will compete for SC next year. Decade of Trojan Greats In track and field the Trojans broke records in two out- standing events. (Charlie Dumas was the first man in history to clear seven feet in the high jump. Parry O ' Brien posted a distance of 59 ft. 2% in. in the shotput as a senior to set another record. Near the end of the decade a freshman by the name of Dallas Long heaved the ball 6. ' ? ft. 7 in. to better O ' Brien ' s record as an ujijjer classman. The Sixties promise more duels between these two Trojans. Of course, no mention of track woulil be complete without Max Truex. Little Max was Troy ' s outstanding tlistance runner and Olympic star. To finish the list, SC had Murray Rose, ace Australian swimmer and winner of three Olympic gold medals, and Alex Olmedo, Davis Cup champion and men ' s singles Wimbledon champion. Olmedo is now a pro tennis star touring the country. However brief, our glance of the decade, one can easily ascertain the prestige and honor SC athletes brought home to their alma mater, proving the greats of today and the future were Trojans of yesterday. Fight on! 287 « i " - Ihietic M pariment Basebaii BasBbtiU (FrosbJ BaskeibaU BasketbaU (FrosAJ Crew Cross Country FooibaU Footbaii (Froshi CoU SwMMUMning Toaais Track Track (FroshJ Water Poio 245 358 Season Summary and Pais on Our Backs riu)l(){;iai)lii(ally si ' akiti-;, tlie 1%() HI Rod will |ii()l)al)ly rate as a lii};li| ()int of acliicvctiiciit in plioto- idiirnalisiii. We of lln ' sports stall are proud to make ihis statcinciit, and will shortly review our efforts and those of our subjects, the athletes of Troy. To bef in, our staff was composed of five photoj:;- rapliei ' s and two writers. Tliey were Arnold Frankel, Jack Towers, (ieorj e Huvos, Kishor Pareck, and my- scll. llelpiiif;; me with copv was my assistant and ball- player himself, Wally Wolf. Football season was the beginning of the rise of a new era for SC. After a victory over Rose Bowl champs, Washington, we were generally rated by the nations grid experts as the number two team in the country. On the photo scene the stalV used every means of covering the squad. Arnold Frankel ' s shot of Marlin McKcever ' s tackle of Baylor Back Ronnie Bull com- f)rises our football division page. This shot, which dynamically ])ortrays the rugged impact of the sport, is our tribute to the McKeever twins, both All-Ameri- cans this year. A tliorough scope of defensive efforts capture our other Ail-American, Ron Mix, now with the L.A. Chargers. A change of coaches is vividly recorded midst the gridiron weeks as Kishor ' s strikingly intimate picture of Don Clark with Jess Hill after the defeat by UCLA shows. The sting of this loss hit Johnny McKay also as a rare shot of both coaches together on the side- line reveals. McKay, new head coach, is one of the rare men not an alum. One other fellow was a chap by the name of Howard Jones. Rounding out our pigskin coverage we see several new names on the coaching staff and in the general athletic offices. Most noticeable was the arrival of Norm PoUum, and the departure of Don Richman. Pollum was a former grid-aide at the University of Washington to Jim Owens, while Richman was SC ' s director of the Athletic News Service. His position was filled by Don Simonian, Assistant to him for three years. Iiv fr.-l. ehall SPORTS EDITOR Fen Lnplish was hel. player Wally Wolf. Eiif. ' lish also douhli-il as |)liolo-tilitor and along with pholo crew took many of his own shots. OIJTSTANDINC; FEATURE of sports section is Kishor I ' aii ' ckV ,slii(l cif Ijaskclliall coach, Forrest Twogood, during still ieaiiiie coninclilion. As our sections unfold, each photographer ' s ability shows the sjjort he excels in covering. Probably the most daring and penetrating study of a coach in the torment of the season ' s pressure, was made by Kishor of basketball mentor P ' orrest Twogood. " Twogie ' s " first season in the AAWU found the team in third place, losing to easy foes and beating the nation ' s best in California and Kentucky. Jack Tower ' s excellent action, rounds out the Trojan season of a team, that after licking Cal, was ranked eighth in the nation. George Huvos handling of Hungarian countrymen Gabor Nagy and Joe Deutsch for action in the pool produced our most outstanding posed action for water polo. Poking our lenses at the spring ' s array of ath- letes, Arnold Frankel ' s versatility is very evident as most of our track section came from his film. Excep- tions were Jack Tower ' s shot of three frosh runners, Kishor ' s picture of the fallen Wayne Farlow, and my own portrait of Dallas Long. Anchored by field greats in discus, shot put, and javelin the Trojans pose strong threats for their 23 NCAA track title. Luckily, coverage of the swimming team ' s NCAA championship at Dallas was good, so that section is comprehensive. We were not so fortunate with gym- nastics as no one was able to go with the team. How- ever, most of the men with their second place trophy are represented in their section. Baseball season brought out the telephoto ' s as Jack Tower ' s unique selection for our division page il- lustrates. Probably the most thrilling assignment came with covering the crew. Standing up in an open boat in the San Pedr o channels proved quite a challenge. Both spring sports outcome dejiends on how well they do witli rival California. Throughout tlie year we liave attemptetl to bring back to the pages of our " Roundup " the human emotions that are dis]ilayed regardless of the score, in athletic competition. We feel we have accomplished something unusual. We hope you will share that feel- ing as you read througli our work. Lastly, to the Trojans themselves, we sincerely tried to capture your heroic efforts during 1960 in the continuation of one of the nation ' s greatest collegiate athletic traditions. FFN ENGLISH Sports Editor Photo Editor Jess HiU Director of Athletics Athletic Department Humminf;; with expert efficiency are the offices located on the second floor of the Student Union. Here are the centers of SC ' s athletic department and the offices of Jess Hill, Direc- tor of Athletics, and Pat Casey, Assistant Director of Athletics. Hill represents the Trojans at all AAWU and NCAA meet- inj s and is supervisor of recruiting, scheduling games and awarding letters. Aiding him is Pat Casey who is in his third year as assistant to Jess. Casey has been associated with the University for 13 years while Hill had served as head football and track coach before ascending to the top job left open by Bill Hunter in 1957. Also stationed on the second floor are the coaching offices of Don Clark, head football coach, and the football staff along with Forrest Twogood and Rod Dedeaux the basketball and baseball coaches respectively. Here, too, are the pictures and names of all the SC mentors on the doors and walls. These dedicated men are the bearers of one of the greatest athletic traditions to be found anywhere. It is their responsibility to insure SC ' s future, and see that her participation of unequaled athletic performance in all sports never ceases. FACULTY ATHLETIC COMMITTEE (seated left to right) Francis D. Tappaan, Vice President; Arthur R. Kooker, Chairman; Robert L. Brackenbury. (Standing left to light) J. W nn I K di ink- . i-cretary; Dr. Francis J. Conley, Jess T. Hill, Director of Athletics; Dean Robert R. Dockson. Absent is James D. Finn. 290 Department Heads E Hfliind a succcssiul allilflic pioj iam is llic iiiisccii liiit vital labor, itilercsls, and talctils of a host of iiicii lallcd Atlili ' tic De|iarttiiciit lli-ads. Don Hiclunaii lias molded the Athletic News Sfivicf into one of the most up to date and well-nni publicity outfits of any college in the country. The covera{;e of Trojans of all sports in the newspapers was due much to his shar|) sense for news timing and a very affable nature. Dr. Thomas (.line. Medical Director, is responsible for all decisions concerning athletic competition when an athlete ' s physical condition is under question. The soundness of his juilgment and knowleilge of sports must be keen and accurate. Jack Ward, Athletic Trainer, is in his first year as Head Athletic Trainer. Prior to his promotion to his new post, he served as Assistant SC Trainer for one year. He has had several years ' experience as a trainer at the University of Nebraska and a Physical Therapist for the County Health Departmetit. New Kciuipment Manager is Dick Weinberger. Prior to his promotion he served as assistant SC Equipment Manager for two years. Don Richnian Director of Athletic News 0 Dr. Thoniae Cline Medical Director Pal Casey Asst. Director of Athletics Dick Weinberger Equipment Manager Jack ' arti Trainer 291 iTItilP % i-€L- Harry Burnett Asst. Equipment Manager Assistant Directors I960 begins with all new Assistant Directors but one. The old reliable is Don Simonian, Assistant Director of the Ath- letic News Service. Simonian is always there, busily compil- ing statistics, handing out press books, editing releases, hash- ing out problems with SC ' s many garrulous athletes and work- ing at a hundred other jobs that keep him hopping all day long. New Assistant Medical Director is Dr. Bob Toy. He re- places William Ballard. New Assistant Trainer to take the place of Jack Ward is Dick Markson. He spends many hours keeping our athletes fit for their respective sports. Harry Burnett is the new Assistant Equipment Manager. His job entails many hours taking inventories, checking uni- forms and preparing reports on the condition of our athletic equipment. Dr. Bob Toy Asst. Medical Director Dick Markson Asst. Trainer Don Simonian Asst. Director Athletic News 292 ._..._. J i ' -i- ' -f ' aS vrrrr;- ' ' fAffi " i- OIUGIINATED AT TKOV many years ago, lliis luiiiihle card section of 288 people spread to nearly every major college and university in the nation. MODEKJN DAY COPY of tliose • riappcr Day= ' in tliu picture to the left is in front of " Troyscope, " the present card-stunt section with nearly 4000 persons participating. TOM.M TKOJAlN nuikis his apjiearance at the start of each grid- iron contest and stays in front of the Trojan rooting section until the team is well under way on the field. Trojan Spirit Reigns Supreme! Synonymous with the Trojan heritage on the ath- letic field has been the Spirit of the SC rooters behind their athletes. Trojan rooters have developed an en- thusiasm that is recognized the world over. In 1912, a newspaper reporter said in his column about the SC track team, ' " they fight like Trojans, " and that name, Trojan, has stuck ever since. SC originated the card stunt section, and is famous for the live Tommy Trojan, but the most outstanding attribute to Trojan Spirit are the cheering students, alumni and fans of Troy. WELL-KNOWN TROJANE enthusiastically giving all she has, typifies the spirit of the thousands of white- shirted rooters in the stands at any Trojan contest. I Crazy Antics for Busy Yell Team Tn the Spring of 1959, some two dozen Trojan men ex- pressed their desire to be on the Yell Team and enrolled in the Yell School. For several weeks, they learned the tech- niques of leading a cheering section, learned about school traditions and lore and became well versed in the many fight songs and the alma mater. When the School was completed, these men went before a panel of judges and performed what they had learned. Selected were Chuck Phillips, Brad Lieb- man. Jerry Sherman, Tim Clark and Chuck Oropeza. In the ensuing student body elections, Chuck Phillips was the choice of the student body for Yell King, and the season was merrily under way. All summer long, the crew got to- gether and rehearsed their various routines and when the time for the actual leading came around, the student body and a tremendous football team were ready to take on all comers! Perhaps the highlight of the year was (amid the cries of certain student Senators) the acquisition of Chester, the chimpanzee. And, perhaps, one of the " far-out " ideas that was nixed by the administration was Phillips ' bring- ing a date to the game and introducing her just before the afternoon ' s activi- ties began. The date? Candy Barr! Entrances were made at the football games in various ingenious ways: in a stagecoach, in antique cars, in mod- ern automobiles with the Homecoming royalty, in an army tank, and one most novel way — circulating among the crowd dressed in false faces and in the attire of 7-Up vendors! All in all, it was a good season, and the Yell Team had its work cut out for it with the many suspense- filled last-minute victories by the Tro- jan footballers. Good work, men! YELL KING CHUCK PHILLIPS came to Troy from Whittier High School. Throughout his undergraduate days, Chuck has been active in school activities. Trojan Squires, Trojan Knights, NROTC and the Student Senate have been major activities for this Public Relations major. 294 M _ ! u VKM, I.KADKH JKKKY SIIKRMAN has nol only his li) to lii cridil lull iiiinilifr hi|) on the Trojan Chest comniitli ' c, incsidenl of ' I ' aii Kpsilon I hi, rally chainnaii and his unusual hifi cars. Seriously, ihough, a good joli done liv J Tiy who is an advcrlisini; major from Los Angeles. y YELL LEADER BRAD LIEBMAN traveled down the coast from San Francisco lo attend S(;. A Heal Estate major, Brad has also heen active in Trojan Knights and Tau Delta Phi Fraternity. W ; " ' vv i ELL LEADER TIM CLARK is afTdiated with Tau Kappa K|)silon and vice president of the fraternity. A history major hailing from Los Angeles. Tim has heen also active in Squires. 295 ONE H (HECK) of a lot of monkey business abounded last year as Chester became a well-known part of the Trojan community. • 0-- H ' •• • fl ' f ■»• — ' vc.j. " •—- ' -. ■ ' 1 W V Football Donald R. Clark Head Coach Trojans On Verge Of New Gridiron Glory " I predict we have come into a new era in our football history, one I hope that will be sufficiently magnificent in its honorable ac- complishments to rival, if not go beyond those glorious days of the Thundering Herd. " So spoke Vice President Francis Tappaan at the 1959 Annual Kickoff Banquet. Yet little did anyone suspect that this squad of Trojans would be rated during the season as the nation ' s second best football power. Little did anyone suspect that from this ' 59 squad would come three All-Americans. Nor did anyone think that after eight straight victories SC would be bushwacked by UCLA and up- ended again by Notre Dame. As for the team itself, it was anchored by six seniors. The rest of the playing units were almost " national " in character as the players came from all sections of the United States. And here at SC, molded by a collegiate tradition of age-old fight songs and victory banners dipped in valor, they did indeed fuse the gap of the days of Howard Jones and leave their own mark upon the gridiron world. At mid- season, Don Clark admitted that his boys had come around faster than he had anticipated. He said that 1960 was going to be tlie " year. " Once again the Coliseum turf awaits the pounding cleats of SC " greats. " Ear to the ground, 1960 listens and waits. And the Trojans wait — for the signal to launch themselves into history. W FOOTBALL MEMORIES of the never to he relived 1959 season. I f (Lower left) Don Clark and Stanford ' s Jack Curtice shake on game - • ■ SC won H0-2o after the Indians nearly staged an upset. (Right) The M »r ' « Trojans take a hreak to quench some thirsting tongues on a hot 1 |ilaying day. How many words of encouragement and anxious glances £ were exchanged — only those eleven men will know. wwm ■■■■■iii i •ft . 1 vW0- DISTINGUISHED SC coaching staff of Ray George, Al Davis, Mel Hein. Marv Goux. John McKay, Jim Sears, and Don Clark pose for picture. Since taking over the top job, coach Clark assembled some of the finest football men in the nation to coach one of the finest football teams in the country. New head coach for 1960 is John McKay. Bob Lambeth Manager SC Coaching Staff The men behind tlie scenes, SC ' s group of dedicated and competent coaches, deserve a large portion of the accolades heaped upon the 1959 Trojans. It was they who chartered and meticulously planned the defensive and offensive strategy that resulted in the amassing of 3,292 yards gained against only 1,844 to the opponents. These men are Don Clark, head coach and now resigned. Al Davis, backfield and end coach; Ray George, line coach; Mel Hein, line coach; Jim Sears, backfield coach; Marv Goux, freshman coach, and Johnny McKay, backfield and new head coach. Total playing and coacliing experience for these men are as follows. Al Davis is a three sport letterman and has nine years of coaching experience which include terms with the Balti- more Colts, Adelphi, Fort Belvoir, and the Citadel. Ray George is a former Trojan line great, who went on to play with the Detroit Lions and the Philadelphia f agles and now returns to SC after several years absence. Mel Hein, an all Pro-great, played center for the New York Giants for 14 sea- sons. Jim Sears, backfield coach, is also an all time Trojan great. He has played with the Chicago Cardinals. Marv Goux is the youngest member of the staff. He was a standout line- man on the ' 53, ' 54 and ' 55 Trojan teams. Johnny McKay, new head coach and former backfield coach, hails fr im Purdue and Oregon where he was a halfback standout. He was once drafted by the New York Yankees, but chose to remain with football a nd a coaching career. sc. sc. sc. sc. sc. sc. sc. sc. sc. sc. 1959 Trojan SEASON RECORD 27 Oregon State 6 Attendance — 23,895 (away) 23 Pittsburgh Attendance — 34,172 (home) 17 Ohio State Attendance — 49,592 (home) 22 Washington 15 Attendance — 52,500 (away) 30 Stanford 28 Attendance — 44,209 (home) 14 California 7 Attendance — 37,000 (away) 36 West Virginia Attendance — 34,066 (home) 17 Baylor 8 Attendance — 43,882 (home) 3 UCLA 10 Attendance — 85,917 (home) 6 Notre Dame 16 Attendance — 48,682 (away) 90 195 453,865 SC won 8, lost 2, and tied 0. Varsity Squad SCORING TD CA CM EG PTS. Holden 5 30 Conroy 3 10 20 Coia 3 2 22 Wood 2 6 4 1 19 Shields 3 18 Gaskill 2 12 Maples 2 10 12 Hayes 2 12 Traynham 2 12 Zachik 3 3 3 12 Stephenson 1 10 8 Charles 1 6 Prukop 1 10 6 Wilder 10 2 VanVliet 10 2 Skvarna 3 2 2 SC Totals 27 17 9 6 4 195 Opponents 12 9 9 2 1 90 ( SC was successful on six of ten two-point attempts) PASSING PA PC PI Pet. Yds. TD Charles 46 20 3 44% 348 4 Wood 58 17 3 29% 283 3 Prukop 30 11 5 37% 131 Schmidt 6 3 J. 507o 37 SC Totals 142 51 13 36% 799 7 Opponents 195 78 18 40% 863 4 1959 VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD includes: (Row One) Don Clark, head coach, Bob Levingston, Clark Holden, Marlin McKeever, Ron Mix, Al Bansavage, Dave Morgan, Mike McKeever, Garry Finneran, George ' an Vliet, Willie Wood, Jerry Traynham. (Row Two) Lynn Gaskill, Glenn Wilder, Marv ' Marinovich, Britt Williams, Jack Treier, Roger Mietz, Dan Ficoa, Lutlier Hayes, Ben Charles, Angelo Coia. (Row Three) Jim Maples, Jerry Mollett, Dave Washington, John Wilkins, Chuck Anderson, Bob Edwards, Ken Coones, Mike Bundra, Ben Rosin, Al Prukop. ( Row Four) Bob Richey, manager; Harry Burnett, assistant equipment manager; Warren Stephenson, Dick latern, Gary Delaney, Mel Edwards, Hob Schmidt, Dick Markson, assistant trainer; Jack Ward, trainer. (Row Five) Al Da is, back- field and end coach; Ray George, line coach; Jim Sears, backfield coach; John McKay, backfield coach; Marv Goux, freshman coach; Mel Hein, line coach. RUSHING TCB YC YL Net Avg. Traynham 123 600 17 583 4.7 Holden 93 393 393 4.2 Gaskill 40 298 8 290 7.3 Conroy 68 271 1 270 4.0 Levingston 51 287 19 268 5.3 Shields 50 224 3 221 4.4 Prukop 44 158 29 129 2.9 Coia _ 37 140 11 129 3.5 Wood 30 103 35 68 2.3 Charles 20 80 26 54 2.7 Stephenson 5 26 26 5.2 Mollett 5 23 23 4.6 Winston 8 24 3 21 2.6 Skvarna 6 14 2 12 2.0 Maples 3 6 6 2.0 SC Totals 583 2647 154 2493 4.3 Opponents .408 1398 417 981 2.4 TOTAL OFFENSE LEADERS Plays Rush Pass Total Traynham 123 583 Holden 93 393 Charles 66 54 Wood 88 68 Gaskill 41 290 SC Totals 725 2493 Opponents 603 981 583 393 402 351 290 799 3292 863 1844 348 283 MISCELLANEOUS INFORMATION 0pp. SC First downs rushing. 70 141 First downs passing 38 28 First downs penalties 9 6 Total first downs made 117 175 Penalties 58 64 Yards penalized 402 678 Fumbles 26 25 Fumbles lost 15 16 Yards rushing per game 98.1 249.3 Yards passing per game 86.3 79.9 Total offense per game 184.4 329.2 if i: .-•i.r.C MIKE McKEEVER (68) attempts to block Oregon State punter Paulson from getting off the kick. The game saw the Beavers take to the punt formation several times as they could only garner a single first down out of SC in the second half. The win was the first of a series of eight for the season and undoubtedly signaled the dawn of a new Trojan football era. Trojans Snap OSC Grid Jinx; 2 7-6 With loyal rooters dialing in by radio, the Trojans opened their ' 59 grid campaign in Thunderbird coun- try with a 27-6 victory over Oregon State ' s Beavers. Alternating offensive units with quarterbacks Al Prukop and Willie Wood, Don Clark ' s Toughies quick- ly discovered the Beavers ' weaknesses and tallied twice in the second quarter. This broke the previous score- less three- year Trojan football record in Northwestern parts. Alan Shields capped the first drive with a two-yard pinpricker, and later Lynn Gaskill snagged a Wood pass in the end-zone. The Trojans took up the march after halftime and Gaskill scored again on a 54-yard scamper. Minutes later the Beavers punted to Alan Shields who ricochetted 62 yards for SC ' s last score of the game. The final picture saw Oregon State hit paydirt, and Troy dominating the statistical side with 300 yards gained to OSC ' s 114. Trojan fullback Jim Conroy was the team ' s leading ground-gainer with 55 yards in twelve carries. First downs were SC — 16, OSC— 8. A NERVOUS COACH Clark gives sideline instructions to center Bob Edwards in the opening moments of the Oregon State game. Later, at the end of the year, Clark resigned. Ron Mix Tackle 6-3 215 21 Sr. Hawthorne Co-Captain of the Trojans making many All-Coast first team selections and Honor- able Mention Ail-American. Was noted for aggressive and consistent play. 302 Lv y k " -• ' ' PLOUGHING THROUGH a hole hig enough tor a Maek truck comes SC fullback Jim Conrov. Outstretched arms of Pitt line- backers proved useless when it came to stopping the pigskin from crossing the goal line in Jims arms. Tackle Garry Finneran was the man responsible, as he holds back two Panthers from crushing the touchdown effort. Walls of Troy Tumble on Pitt; 23-0 Prowling into the Coliseum for SC ' s home opener the Pittsburgli Panthers discovered the Trojans had more claws than they did. Johnny Michelosen ' s felines got kicked around like stray alley cats emerging from the contest scuffed and beaten, 23-0. Troy initially scored on a 31-yard field goal by Willie Wood. Later, after a runback by Lynn Gaskill, Jim Conroy sliced through for the touchdown from the one. Other Trojan scoring occurred in the third period when Quarterback Ben Charles connected to halfback Jim Maples. Later a wild Pitt lob was intercepted by Jack Trier and Maples again scurried, this time from the five. Other game highlights were five intercepted Pitt passes and runbacks amounting to 151 yards, a touchdown by Angelo Coia called back, and SC again knocking at the digit doors at game ' s end. The Trojans outgained the Panthers 267 yards to 122, and held them to a mere 27 yards rushing for the entire tilt. It was the first time Pitt had been shut out since 1957. Mr. Michelosen, commented after the game, " ' Blither L SC has the best defensive line in the country or our line should be sued for nonsupport! " PITT PASSER IVAN Toncic (left) gets big rush from tackle Garry Finneran while throwing. Al Prukop (right) halts Panther back in mid air. Luther Hayes End 6-4 198 20 Jr. San Diego Noted for s|)eclarular receiving ability. VI as ofTcnsive standout snagging nine passes for 179 yards and two touchdowns. LIPI AllAmerican Honorable Mention. FINALLY CORRALLED after some chasing is Trojan pony Bob Levinston by Ohio State ' s Buckeyes. Levinston ripped oflf long gainers all season, but was especially efTective against the much heralded Buckeye line. Bob began the season in the second unit, but quickly caught the attention of the coaching staff and was promoted to the first team. He was high on lists of rushing, punt returns, kickofi returns and interceptions. i SIDELINE STRAINS of coaches Don Clark and Ray George during the Ohio State contest are vividly shown by this shot from the Trojan bench. Ohio State, peren- nial powerhouse from the Big Ten, was rudely shutout, 17-0. Al Prukop Quarterback 6-1 180 19 Jr. Mt. Carmel Adroit defensive signal caller who spoiled opponents " offensive plays while passing and running the team for a net yardage of 1228. He scored seven times. PLAY IN MOTION as Trojan line and backfield combine to spring Bob Levingston (32) loose for 16 yards. Guard Al Ban- savage (62) keeps the hole open as quarterback Al Prukop finishes faking. Fullback Jim Conroy halts Ohio State Keddog (53) allowing the sturdy SC halfback to pass untouched. Speed ' Speed; Trojans Belt Buckeyes 17-0 History repeats itself — ask Ohio State ' s Woody Hayes who saw his big, sluggish Buckeye armada slashed to pieces by SC ' s swifter Trojans, 17-0. The Trojans racked up 467 yards passing and running to crush tlieir opponent 23 first-downs to 11. Ohio State was held to 143 yards by a stout defense which garnered the honor of sliutting out OSU for the first time in three seasons. SC drew blood late in the second quarter when Don Zachik put the football through tlie uprights for a field goal. The Trojans scored again on an OSU fumble with Ben Charles passing to Luther Hayes for 38 yards. After a scoreless third period, the Trojans began an attack on their own 26 yard line. About mid-field Charles unleashed a pass to Hayes who struggled to the 8. Bob Levingston got to the four and Charles carried the ball across over center. OSU now began a drive of its own. However, an iron-fisted defense held the Buckeyes only serious scoring threat on the 6 yard line as All-Amorican Bob Wliite was thrown for a yardage loss fin- the first time in his football career. Cardinal and Gold halfback Jerry Traynham was the game ' s top ground gainer rumbling for 77 yards in 13 carries. Later a vehement Woody Hayes took a swing at a reporter after the game and moaned, " I don ' t even want to look at the statis- tics. They must be terrible! " The win was a sweet one for the Rose Bowl dejected SC fans, who remembered that ' 55 game and taunted, " What ' s a Buckeye? " Al Bansavage ( uard 6-2 220 21 Jr. Union City Led the team fo r playing lime compiling 105 minutes. Durable and ro igh. he made many All-Cloast squads and I IM AU- American Honorable Mention. 305 AL PRUKOP, THE MAN behind the line, hands the ball to Jim Conroy (out of picture). Prukop led the drive that drew first blood against the Huskies, and tallied a touchdown himself later. Late Trojan Surge Tops Huskies; 22-15 Led by the return of Senior Quarterback Willie Wood, the unbeaten men of Troy toppled the unbeaten Washington Huskies, 22-15 at Seattle. As the score indicates, the Husky gang fought to the end and were even ahead, 15-14 late in the fourth quarter. It was at this point that SC took the ball on its own 20 yard line and covered 80 yards in 8 plays to write the last chapter of the titanic contest. SC scored first with Mr. Wood leading the Trojans, and Jerry Traynham caroming over to cap the drive from the 2-yard line. Al Prukop drove the Clarkmen for SC ' s second tally with Willie passing for two and the game was 14-0, SC. Junior Husky QB, Bob Schloredt, brought his team roaring back and upset seemed to be in store. How- ever, the Trojans came alive for one more touchdown and the win. Statistically Troy was easily ahead 20 first downs to 13, and gaining 341 yards to WSU ' s 188. Jerry Traynham, SC Junior halfback, hustled 158 yards to earn himself the honor of racking up more ground than the entire Husky backfield. SC was the only squad to beat WSU all season. Jim Conroy P ' ullback 6-0 197 21 Sr. Baldwin Park Third top-scoring back and fourth in total rushing with 27U yards. Powerful runner also used as punter. His average there was 5H5 yards for a 33.4. Dave Morgan Center 6-4 204 19 So. Natick, Mass. Top|)ed everyone for minutes played except Al Bansavage. Unanimous All-Cioast pick for Honorable Mention and should be a definite All-American candidate next year. Angelo Coia Halfback 6-2 195 21 Sr. Phil., Pa. Second highest scorer on the squad and extremely fast runner. His speed on jjunt returns and kickoffs left opposing lacklers bare-handed. Now heads for Pros. The Dust Clears; It ' s SC By 30-28 Tliis season ' s Staiilord-USC gamt ' was like viewing; an old Heiniiii;loii painting of a |)ony-ex|)ress rider surrounded liy llie Indians — llie Trojan Warlioise with j Clark Holden ahoard. Mr. Ilolden was the personifi- calion oi Trojan power as he thrashed liis way lor four of SC. ' s five touchdowns and carried tlie hall 22 times for 125 yards. Despite the pre-ganie odds favoring SC, the Palo Alto " Big Red " led at halftinie 21-12. It went like this . . . The Trojans scored first on a 70-yard drive with Angelo Coia hanging on to a Wood pass. The Itulians countered and it was 7-6. The Trojans let Clark Holden go and it was 12-7. Dick Norman, In- dian ()Vi, 1( (1 a furious charge and the Stanford club punciied two over and the half ended. Whiplashing the Trojan Wariiorse, Hidden scored from the four, from the twelve, and the twenty-one after lialftime. The statistics read like a Pro game with SC piling up 433 yards to SU ' s 307. First downs were Troy, 21, Stanford, 18. SU coach Jack Curtice sum- marized the game thusly, " The turning point of the game came after they played the Star Spangled Banner. " Mary Marinovich Tackle 6-3 220 20 So. WatHonville IMaycd liehiiid Firra and UnniTaii and showfd f ood slreti lli and agility. Should be a liiif standout in junior and si-nior seasons left al Troy. GRACE AND PERFECT timing are two important assets to any good backfield man — as Angelo Coia a|)tly shows. The camera has caught the execution of a pass play nearing completion. Coia ' s concentration is why he was third among SC scorers and another why Trojan receivers took in yard- age all season long for an average of 329.2 per game. FLEET QUARTERBACK Willi.- Wood shows his ability to run as he attempted to elude Stanford defenders. Wood was known to SC fans as the s|)arkplug of the backfield. Trojan Hunting Success; Bag Big Bad ' ' Bar; ' ' 14-7 With the opening of hunting season, the Trojans trekked north to bag a particular species of Golden Bear that resides in Strawberry Canyon, Berkeley, and return with its skin, 14-7. The Bears were not to be caught napping, and gave the Cardinal and Gold a rugged tussle before being subdued. They once led the Trojans 7-6 into the fourth quarter. As before, the Trojans came alive with the opponent leading and boomed ahead to insure the victory. This time it was 53 yards with Willie Wood at the helm and scoring the touchdown. SC had scored first when fullback Jim Conroy gathered in a Wood aerial on die 35 and with five blockers aboard, chugged into the end zone. Pete Elliott ' s crew lunged back to go ahead, but instead of scar- ing the Trojans into despair, SC won the game. Trojan backs Alan Shields and Jerry Mollett were the " big guns " in the backfield with the men up front providing superb blocking. The statistics were not so close with the Trojans well ahead 385 yards gained to California ' s 152. Firstdowns were SC — 21, California — 8. This game was not closed with the final score. It was destined to be re-played the next week as California charged SC guard Mike McKeever with " dirty play. " The incident ended with both schools apologizing, and McKeever the subject of conversation across the entire nation. ALAN SfflELDS, STURDY halfback jumps Trojan blocker to be tackled by Cal lineman. Shields was noted for his up-the-middle spurts and tremen- dous driving energy. He was fifth in total Trojan scoring for the year. INDEFATIGABLE Jerry Traynham scans enclos- ing Cal defense after having left one tackier in the dust. Traynham rarely missed getting yards. Willie Wood Quarterback 5-9 170 22 Sr. Washington, D. C. Extremely fast ball handler and deadeye jiasser. Troy ' s leading QB with a net yard- age gain of 1284. Despite early injury he won many games for the Trojans. « CARL SKA VARNA EYES California blocker and prepares the necessary side-stepping efforts. Skavarna, used sparingly due to early leg injuries, nonetheless helped contribute to much Trojan yardage. Dan Ficca Tackle 6-1 230 20 Jr. Atlas, Pa. Ml-Amcrican hopes fiuslraled by opening i;amp injuries. Nevertheless was consensus MIdoast and should be in top shape for enior season at tackle spot. mmmm Mike McKeever Guard 6-1 215 19 Jr. Mt. Carniel Saw great season as slarling guard. On everybody ' s all-opponent team and All- Coast i)lus many All-American squads. Looks forward to fantastic senior year. 4th Quarter Rampage Whops West Va.; 36-0 Descending into the sunny smog of civilization, the West Virginia Mountaineers got a taste of something that kicked worse than Kick- apoo Juice — the Trojans. The hill boys from Morgantown barely got a look at Southern California ' s jet-age grid machine before being flattened, 36-0. The first touchdown was a 28-yard Ben Charles pass to Luther Hayes. The Trojans scored a second time in the third quarter when Jerry Traynham wiggled over from the seven. The touchdown was set up by a beautiful 62-yard scoot by Bob Levingston. Now the Trojans opened the throttle all the way as Lynn Gaskill soared 26 yards. The team then went 82 yards in 11 plays for another touchdown. Minutes later the sagging Mountaineers punted to Angelo Coia who galloped 59 yards to score again. Jim Maples grabbed another punt and proceeded to cut loose 41 yards to the West Virginia 26. Al Prukop then gave to Warren Stephenson who went the final five yards. Stephenson also racked up the points after the touchdown with a two-yard sprint. Troy held the Virginiamen to a total yardage of 99, while com- piling 3 98 of its own. First downs were 19 to 8. The win moved the Trojans into national prominence and a rating among the country ' s ten best gridiron powers. -t Sw! . SHIFTY HALFBACK Jerry Traynham kicks up small smokescreen as teammates Clark Holden and Willie ' ood stop onrushing Reddogging lineman. Traynham was the Cardinal and Gold ' s oflTensive star with 583 yards. Merlin McKeever End 6-1 215 19 Jr. Mt. Carmel All-Anierican and All-Coast wingman. With his famous lirotlier drove opponent QB " s insane. Excellent blocker and should repeat All-American honors in 1960. BONE-JOLTING SC fullback Clark Holden is caught by an opposing Mountaineer lineman. Holden was particularly noted for tbe way be pulverized tbe enemy interior line Besides Holden isTrojan tackle liarry Finneran who paved the way for the All-Coast ball-packer from Marshall High. im JIM CONROY BLASTS through hole in 15ayl()r Hear li.i. ' aiul heads for the wide open spaces. The rugged fullback racked up 20 ])oints for the entire season to place in the top half of Trojan scorers. Clark Holden Fullback 5-10 190 20 Sr. Marshall To|) Trojan in scoring for the season. Famous for his scurries up the middle. Also Troy ' s leading punter with 955 yards for an average of 36.7. All-Coast besides. Fierce SC Linemen Outknock Baylor; 17-8 For three quarters the Trojans hammered away at an inspired Baylor Bear squad that refused to say die. For three quarters SC led the men from Waco only 3-0 from a field goal that Don Zachik had completed in the first period. However, Baylor coach Jim Bridgers, former defensive specialist for the Baltimore Colts, said of the game afterwards, " We couldn ' t get our passes off; they put too much pressure on use, and we had a tough time holding their power. " That was the story of the final quarter. The Trojan line was out-knocking the Baylor forwards who simply dropped their guard. At this point the Tro- jans " ' thrust home " with two touchdowns, Don Zachik added both extra points and SC had won eight straight games. The first touchdown was a 9-yard slash by fullback Clark Holden after Marlin McKeever had put the team in scoring contention with a spectacular pass catch. The second and fatal tally was a one-yard smash by fullback Jim Conroy. Total yardage gained by SC was 189 to Baylor ' s 123. First downs were even, 11 each. Little did anyone suspect that this was the last fourth quarter surge the Trojans would make for the season. Mike McKeever had said, " we just want to go undefeated. " Indeed it was the hope of all Trojan fans, but the roll of the fickle football dice did not deem it so. (iarry Kinneran ' I ' arklf 6-2 219 25 Sr. Callieilral Suljbfd for Dan Ficca and tlicn held down starling herth for the ri-st of the season. Spirited competitor and L ' I ' I and AP Ail- American Honorable Mention. TRAPPED BY STR()N(; Trojan ru.sh is Baylor passer Starr. SENIOR AND SOPHOMORE, Viillie Wood and L nn (;askill Garry Kinneran and Marliii McKeever then brought him down for combine blocking and running talents for yardage gain. Despite the yardage loss. Baylor rushers could get only .S yards all day. shoulder injury. Wood gave some rugged blocking when it was required. JESS HILL. FORMER heat! football coach and now SC ' s Director of Atlilelics. comforts Don Clark in the Trojan dressing room after l()-:i defeat by UCLA. The win by the rivals from Westwood dropped the Trojans from their second team ranking of the top ten squads in the nation and snapped an eight game winstrcak. SC was the last major team to he upsft in 1959. UPS AND DOWNS OF famous rivalry on the football field be- tween SC and UCLA take shape as Trojan halfback " Go, Go " Angelo Coia totes |)igskin toward leaping Bruin linebacker. Cola, much ham| ered by injuries in his junior year, deserved all the praise heaped u])on him when he transferred from the Citadel for his last year at Troy. No one will forget his breakaway runs. Bruins Blast SC Winning — 10-3 Defeat was spelled out in large gloomy letters as arch-rival UCLA upset the Trojans in the traditional cross-town battle, 10-3. A homecoming crowd of 85,000 saw an underdog Bruin squad soundly pierce the Trojan defensive ar- mor late in the fourth quarter and go ahead of the nation ' s number two-ranked team. SC began a come- back, but ran out by inches on downs. The Trojan offense sputtered and finally collapsed as the scrappy Bruin forwards held our " Golden Wall. " Bill Kilmer, UCLA tailback, as last year, was a painful thorn to SC as he passed and ran the Bruins out of trouble time and time again. SC ' s only tally was a field goal kicked early in the first period by Don Zachik. The Trojans then led all the way into the fateful fourth quarter where they had won so many games previously. The Bruins knew it, too. Th§ir defenses held and the Coast ' s largest upset in three seasons was in their hands, plus the traditional victory bell. As evening approached the delirious Bruins cele- brated, and sober Trojans muttered something about, " There is no joy in Mudville . . . " Despite the score, the game was hardfought and clean. The team and coaches made no excuses for the loss, UCLA deserved the honor. For those fans who prefer the statistical side, SC won, gaining 288 yards to 230, and notching 19 first downs to the Bruins ' 14. : llol l. ' iii r u ii Halfback 6-0 1«5 19 So. L. A. High I rojaii | ci ' (lstfr who uoii lirst siring hoiiui ' :? early in season. Kiflli in total rush- ing and second in inti ' rc ' c])tion returns. Good lireak-aua threat any lime. TROJAN WINGMAN I.uther Hayes takes ovrrthe-shoulder pass from W illie Wood as UCLA defender participates in fancy Met. - J Britt Williams (»iiar(l 6-1 210 19 So. Walnut Creek Hapidlv hcranie regular a.s season went along. Should become line stalwart in future years and hold down first string aissignmenl in his junior year. MAGICIANSHIP OF quarterback Willie Wood is weU- demonstrated by hand-ofT to halfback .Angelo Coia while (below) generalship of UCLA tailback Rill Kilmer with his use of the forward pass. For two years Kilmer has been painfully great against USC. He will be a senior next year. 315 IKi.- ti i UARTERBACK George Izo (3) checks SC defense oj ' Marv Marinovich (70), Ken Coones (66), Dan Ficca (78). Ben Rosin (81), Clark Holden (43), Glenn Wilder (87), Britt illiams (64), and Jack Trier (55). Izo was superb in his last collegiate appearance passing and running the Irish to a hard fought victory. It was the Trojans ' second season loss. ri Roger Mietz Guard 5-10 206 20 Jr. San Leamlro High on list of total minutes played during the season. Good blocker and powerful on offense. He shows the high caliber that makes the Trojan line click. Trojans Go Under to Irish and Cold; 16-6 Bucking a longtime South Bend bewitchment and a solid Notre Dame football team, the Trojans lost a frost- bitten battle to the Fighting Irish, 16-6. Led by the adroit passing of the Irish ' s great quarter- back, George Izo, Notre Dame became the second team to dump Southern California and the first team to out-statistic them. They led the Cardinal and Gold 366 yards to 215, and 17 first downs to 9. With passes being dropped on both sides due to the weather conditions, Ben Charles finally got one to Angelo Coia who " froze " with it for 13 yards and SC ' s lone touch- down of the game. The score climaxed an 84 yard drive in the last quarter. The loss left the team with a 8-2 record, not bad considering the major part of the squad was comprised of sophomores and juniors. Trojan head coach Don Clark summarized the season and the final game by saying, " Notre Dame today was the finest team we played all year. We ' re very proud of our squad, they had a great season. " 316 Lynn Gaskill Halfhack 6-0 175 19 So. Banning Third best Trojan back in rushing and sixth in scoring. Was also fifth of the SC offensive leaders with a total yardage of 290. AAVt ' U Honorable Mention. ! ' - " S ' ■ - - MMBLE TKOJAIN halflia.k Jrrr Traynham tHuis the Fighting Irish and the cold weather a tough combination to beat as he tries for first down at South Bend. IMik« ' Bundra Tackle 6-2 232 20 So. ( atasaugua. Pa. Hard-hilling Trojan lineman who made the SC team one of the nation ' s best in " 59. Should continue to improve and keep the team in the winning column. George Van Vliel End 6-2 195 20 Jr. Vi hiltier Best blocking end on the squad. Was .All- Coast and AAW ' L ' Honorable Mention despite late season injury that forced his retirement. Excellent senior |)rospect. 317 Glenn Wilder End 6-0 181 26 Jr. Van Nuys Crafty pass catcliei uitli line ability to run. Was Irequent target for aerials from ail quarterhaclis. Vt ' iii definitely add class to the " 60 Trojans. Jack Trier Center 6-3 208 22 Jr. Lancaster, Pa. Tireless lineman with eye for opponent fumbles. Key to Trojan success all season long. Expectations are high on his last season for many honors. ' :? T f " OLD AND NEW COACHES Don Clark and John McKay share defeat at UCLA game. Clark, who in three seasons brought the Tro- jans from seventh to first, will be most remembered for his excellent recruiting system. Johnny, who hails from Oregon and the Northwest master Len Casanova, was a halfback standout for Purdue and Oregon. He begins his eleventh year of coaching. 318 Jerry Traynhaiu Hallhack 5-10 180 20 Jr. Woodland The first in total offensive leaders he led the AAWU statistics all season. Will be all-time Trojan great. Won All-Coast hon- ors and AAWU first string. 1959 Frosh Reveal Nuggets For Future Injury-ridden and with key personnel on the bench most of the campaign, Cloath Marv ( oux ' s Trobabe eleven posted a 2-4 frosh gridiron recortl for 1959. The Trobabes luind)Ied Fresno State in the first encounter, 45-8. Halfback Jay (llark from Dorsey High made two touch- downs and passed for another pair in the rout. Stanford handed SC its first setback of ' 59, taking a 27-21 verdict at the (loliseum. Nick McLean kept the Trobabes in the game with his open-field running. Regular quarterback Ken Wasliington Jr. was sidelined in the C.al game and lialfback Al Gonzales, who had never played QB in his life, was given the dubious honor of masterminding the Trobabe forces. Cal. won 32-6. SC held arch-rival L ' CLA scoreless for a half before bowing 14-0 in the first meeting. Dave McAllister, Jud Kehl, and Lynne Reade starred in the line that had the undefeated Brubabes on the ropes for three periods. Fullback Ernie Jones romped for three touchdowns to high- light the 35-0 victory over Long Beach State on the losers field. The second UCLA tilt was a different story. After leading the Brubabes for better than a quarter, UCLA erupted for a 32-8 triumph. A rash of Trobabe fumbles conributed largely to the downfall. TALKIN(; IT OVER, a.-sistant coach Frank Fiorentino and head coach Marv Goux plan strategy for Trobabes before encounter at Coliseum. Besides Fiorentino, Goux ' s board of aides consisted of Ken Antle, Mickey Arlenian, and Don Buford. Injuries to key players forced Goux into start- ing makeshift squad, which resulted in mediocre 2-4 record. Trobabes lone victories came over Fresno State, 45-8, and Long Beach State, 35-0. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM meinl.ers are: ( Kow One) Duke Uetiaas, Keii Del Conte, Bill Van Osdel, Nick McLean, Al Gonzales, Lou Simons, tiarl Kellar, Jim Seley, Ernie Jones. (Row Two) Bill Bohland. niana)!cr: Dick Hiillcr. manager; Chuck t!ox, Lynn Reade. Matt Kindred, Dave Neidhardl, Jud Kehl. Ron Butcher, Bud Krdman, Dave Staub, C.eorpe I uiiTcady. manager; Harry Baniett, equipment manager. (Row Three) Dick Markson, assistant trainer; Ohuck Simpson, Dave McCallister, Bob Hoffman, Mike Gale, Monty Cunningham, Hal . rnest, Toby Thurlow, Marv Goux, head coach. 319 STARTING TROJAN CAREERS are Frosh footballers (42) Chuck Cox, (29) Nick McLean, (56) Bob Borrell, (70) Chuck SimpsDn. ((i5) I iul Mrdnian. and IdO ) Dave Neidhardt. Trobabes won 2 and lost 4 in ' 59 under tutclase of head coach Marv Goux. Trojan Fortunes Rest With Frosh PILE DRIVING right halfback Bill Van Osdel goes for short BARKIN ' ' EM OUT quarterback Al Gonzales looks over enemy yardage. The " Bakersfield flash " was one of mainstays for Coach defenses before taking snap from center. Gonzales took QB duties Marv Goux ' s Trobabes. when Ken Washington Jr. was injured. ' ■ ' 4-2 tin. ii»fc HR . BH g g) ' . m Basketball i ' ' - Forrest Twogood Head Coach Basketball Showing Most Controversial in Years Probably the most controversial team in Trojan history, Coach Forrest Twogood ' s varsity basketball team reached the NCAA regionals in Utah posting a 16-11 seasonal mark in route. Highlighted by a 65-57 victory over California, which snapped the longest win skein in the nation, the Trojans finished third with a 5-7 record in its first AAWU season. UCLA continued to jinx the Trojans, however, by copping three out of five encounters, topped by a wild swinging brawl in the final regularly scheduled game of the season. The Bruins won, 47-45, in a non-conference skirmish, and took two in league play, 63-62 and 72-70. SC turned the tables, 72-62, to capture third place in the Los Angeles Basketball Classic and scored a one-sided 91-71 win in the next to the last game of the year. In league play, the Trojans knocked off Washington twice by one point margins, and Stanford, UCLA, and Cal once each. Floundering during the latter part of the season with much talk about dissension on the club, Twogood rallied his forces for five wins in a row and a NCAA berth. Statistically John Rudometkin led the squad in points with 315 and an 11.7 average. " Rudo " hit 30 in the regionals against Utah for the best individual performance of the year. Following Rudometkin were Jerry Pimm with 242 points and a 9.7 average and John Werhas, who played 16 games, with a 14.8 average. Final Season Statistics and Rudometkin 27 Pimm 26 Werhas 16 Hanna 27 Kemp 27 White 24 Bloom 20 Appel 24 Stanley 24 Hampton 18 Ashby 22 Edwards 11 Fryer 7 Team scrotals 27 Opponents 27 FGA 257 210 193 157 179 175 95 138 86 77 43 29 6 1645 1716 FGM 111 80 76 76 80 58 37 39 36 28 15 646 607 Pet. .432 .381 .394 .484 .447 .331 .389 .283 .442 .364 .349 .276 .333 .393 .354 FTA 122 102 113 79 42 100 61 62 50 30 23 2 6 FTM 93 82 84 42 28 60 44 42 31 21 10 1 3 792 541 725 466 Pet. .767 .804 .743 .532 .667 .600 .721 .677 .620 .700 .435 .500 .500 .683 .643 Reb. 226 85 91 184 55 128 54 74 125 68 56 11 12 146 1315 1230 PF 63 46 40 75 46 64 22 44 51 49 13 4 5 Dis. 2 1 4 4 1 2 TP 315 242 236 194 188 176 118 120 103 77 40 17 7 522 14 1833 544 23 1680 Avg. 11.7 9.3 14.8 7.2 7.0 7.3 5.9 5.0 4.3 4.3 1.8 1.5 1.0 67.9 62.2 Season Record (los ses capitalized) sc 45, UCLA 47 sc 61, SANTA CLARA 64 sc 87, Kentucky 73 sc 73, Oklahoma State 50 sc 79, Brigham Young 61 sc 91, Hawaii 43 sc 73, Hawaii 49 sc 71, Northwestern 62 sc 61, CALIFORNIA 65 sc 72, UCLA 62 sc 65, California 57 sc 45, CALIFORNIA 60 sc 53, Washington 52 sc 69, Washington 68 sc 62, UCLA 63 sc 84, Oregon State 59 sc 71, STANFORD 82 sc 49, ASHINGTON 59 sc 45, CALIFORNIA 57 sc 51, STANFORD 56 sc 68, Oregon State 62 sc 77, Oregon 73 sc 59, Stanford 53 sc 77, Santa Clara 70 sc 91, UCLA 71 sc 70, UCLA 72 sc 73, UTAH 80 sc WON 16, LOST 11 .. d AfliiMiiliit HEADS AND HANDS reveal the ,ourl slrugjilc in llie game of haskethall. Evident here in the flurry of concentration and muscular powi-r is the [ ra( tical advantage of having the hall in a team ' s possession. STRAIN OF SEASON and loss to UCLA produced this dramatic locker- room shot of coach Forrest Twogood ' s hand. ' hile Twogood ' s record im- proved with the Bruins, the Westwood locals still took 3 out of 5 from SC. SC Dumps Kentucky In Pre-Season Highlight Southern California played cordial host to visiting Santa (llara in the new Sports Arena, dropping its second straight game of the season, a 64-61 verdict to the Broncos. FVank Sobrero, Bronco hook-shot artist made the difference, con- necting for 27 points to lead all scorers. Coach Forrest Two good ' s quintet was lieaded by All-Coast forward John Werhas with 20 points. SC ' s ineptness from the floor, hitting only 18- 67 for .267 percentage, played a big role in the loss. The Men of Troy chose basketball ' s winningest team, Ken- tucky, to notch its first victory of the campaign, 87-73. Five Trojans hit double figures, with Werhas leading the list with 19. Senior guard Bill Bloom and JC transfer John Rudomet- kin each contributed 17. SC defenses held All- American can- didate Bill Lickerf to only three points, while the offense took ailvantage of Wildcat fouls, plucking in 37 of 48 attempts from the charity line. Ruilometkin was poison to Kentucky from the foul line, hitting nine for nine, as was Bloom, who hit 1 1 times in 13 tries. SC balanced its record at 2-2 against Oklahoma State, routing the Cowboys 70-53. Jim Hanna, Troy ' s big 6 ' 7 " 225 pound center, led Twogood ' s forces with 19 points. Werhas and Rudometkin supplemented Hanna with 17 and 13 re- spectively. Hoopsters extended the win streak to three at Brigham Young ' s expense, walloping Cougars 79-61. Werhas hit 8 for 16 from floor, ending up with 19 points to spark win. SIZZLING JOHN WERHAS stampedes by a fallen Kentucky player to notch his shot. Werhas undoubtedly was one of the Trojan " stars ' for the year, but was forced to sit out the latter part of the season due to back injuries. The versatile John also plays baseball. Look for him now in a L.A. Dodger uniform. VIRTUALLY SURROUNDED by Oklahoma State players is SC ' s Jim White struggling to keep possession of the ball. White was a senior and finished the year as sixth highest scorer. RIGHT BY SANTA CLARA player goes the ball from the hands of John Werhas. Santa Clara upset the Trojans in the first game, beating them, 64-61. The Trojans won a second game, 77-70. SI UP AND OVER A KENTUCKY MAN goes Jim Hanna. SC shocked Kentucky, 87-73, for its first win of the hoop year. SC was generally unpredicta- ble all along, beating such teams as Kentucky and California while losing to UCLA and Stanford. Neil Edwards Forward 6-2 167 20 So. Cantwell All-(!atliolic leaguf for three years and fresh ' s number two scorer did well for the varsity in his first year. His percentage for FTA and FTM was a good .500. 325 i ALL ' S FAIR IN I date for the eveninj;. In players ' girls and wives. lii .SC W liitf greets hi liooslers are tin Cal Captures First Christmas Classic Towering Darrall Imhoff and his California team- mates raced through tlie 1st Annual Christmas Tour- nament at the Sports Arena before an aggregate group of 45,299 onlookers. The Bears scored victories over Illinois, SC, and West Virginia enroute to the title. The Trojans and Bears staged the best game of the three day tourney, going into overtime before the 1959 NCAA champs could subdue El Troy, 65-61. Cal made shambles of West Virginia and AU- American Jerry West in the tourney finale, turning back the embattled Mountaineers, 65-45. The fabled Bear defenses construed to hold West to only eight points. Handy Tandy Gillis was respon- sible for most of West ' s harassment, limiting him to only five shots from the floor, besides scoring 18 big points himself. Although shut down by Cal, West tallied 27 and 30 against Stanford and UCLA, before reaching the Bear match. After its near miss with Cal, SC broke the UCLA jinx, dropping the Bruins by a 72-62 count. In the opening round game, John Werhas scored 22 times to lead SC over an outclassed Northwestern quintet, 81-62. BILL BLOOM COVERS high jumping Northwestern forward in game Trojans won, 71-62. Bloom ended the season with 118 points and was eighth in total scoring ability in the squad. Jim White Forward 6-3 193 20 Sr. Hollywood Sixth highest scoring Trojan for the 1960 season. A real hustler and inspirational player. Top defensive man with a percent- age for FTA and FTM of .600. 326 Johnnv Werhas Forward 6-2 194 21 Sr, San Pedro One of lliL- greatest all-arouiul atliletes in SC history. Third best scorer during the 1960 season even though hani|)ered hy a hack injury at the year ' s end. S IVIBOLIC of cross-town rivalry are two rival players from UCLA and SC tugging at the old haskethall. As we said before this picture is syinholic. UCLA wrested -i out of 5 victories from SC. West Inihoff Werhas- Top Stars in Tourney Los Angeles gained the limelight of the basketball world during the 1st .Annual Los Angeles Basketball Classic at the Sports . rena. . ngelinos clicked the turnstiles 45,299 times, an average of better than 13,000 a day for the three-day affair. LJntried, Los .Angeles passed the test, making the Southland major league in basketball — something many doubted. The big crowds weren ' t disappointed as Darrall Imhoff, Cal ' s human mountain, showed why many name him heir to the " Best Defensive Center " in basketball. The big Bear hauled in 53 rebounds in addition to scoring 43 points and was named deservingly " Player of the Tournament. " Imhoff was joined on the tourney team by teammates Tandy Gillis, first team, who did the great job of holding Jerry West to only eight points. Earl Schultz, ballhawking guard second team, and Bill McClintock high scoring forward. Fabulous Jerry West lived up to all exjjectations, pouring through 65 points in leading the West Virginia to second place and was a unanimous first team tourney pick. SC ' s John Werhas represented the local entries on the tournament team. Werhas sparked the Trojans over North- western with 22 points and tallied 21 against the Cal defenses. Ken Stanley Center 6-5 195 20 So. San Fernando Former All-City first string and outstand- ing prospect from the frosli. Finished his first year of varsity experience well ahead of some seniors. Ninth best scorer. 327 AUTOGRAPH HUNTER cornt-rs Jolinny Werhas for his signa- ture after a game at the Sports Arena. Werhas was the third highest scorer on the squad. SURROUNDED BY HIS players, Coach Twogood awaits free throw decision. During the latter half of the season, ' " Twogie " was under heavy pressure due to losses to UCLA and Cal. Trojan Averages Feast on Hawaii Rainbows Hawaii found the mainlaiul uninviting, losing decisively, 91-43 and 73-49, then dropped two more to the Trojans over on the islands, 69-61 and 69-59. Trojan averages soared in the mainland games, particu- larly those of John Rudometkin, John Werhas, and Jim Hanna. Rudometkin, Hancock JC transfer, plucked in 21 the f irst night and an additional 17 in the second encounter. Werhas contributed 10 and nine, while Hanna scored nine and 18 respectively. SC poured it on both nights, jumping out to a commanding 41-13 halftime score, and 36-22 the following night. Arnold Kaliszewski kept the Hula-hoopsters from being run out of town with 32 points for two evenings of work. In the islands tlie Rainbows offered a little stiffer competi- tion, but the fast breaking Trojans were equal to the occasion as Werhas dropped in 26, Jerry Pimm, 26, and Steve Kemp, 26 for the two game set. Hawaii ' s Frank Delauro led both teams in scoring with 51 points. In the first game, SC had to hustle, after Hawaii tied the score at halftime 26-26, and were as close as three points with three minutes left in the game. In another island encounter, SC ran roughshod on Hickam Field, 90-53, as Chris Appel scored 19 points. " GREAT SHOT!! " signals Bill Bloom to team- mate on the court. Beside Bloom sits Ken Stanley. The Trojan bench often reflected the tide of the game more accurately than the scoreboard, as this picture shows. What could be more expressive than a human face? 7rj, Try Again SC Finally Tops Tribe It took (.oaclt I ' difst Twoiiood ' s cliarj cs tlircf j aincs to finally solvi ' llu- Stanford pu . .le, as tlu ' Tribe dealt S(! ' 82-71 and 66-51 losses before the Trojans could emerj e with a 59-5, ' i victory at " The Fartn. " The Indians took a double overtime to dispose of SC. the first time, with Howie Dahlmar ' s " iianic scjuad, " the second unit, tloing most of the damage. Down by eight |)oints, the " i)anic squad " hit ten points in a rt)W while holding the Trojans scoreless. The teams battled on even terms for the remainder of the game and through tiie first overtime period, which ended at 67 all. Then, starting forward John Henry, who had only four points prior to overtime, banged in eleven tallies as the Tribe drew away. The defeat eliminated SC from further AAWU title contention. Neal Brockmeyer broke open a tight ball game in the first half of the second game, hitting seven consecutive points, as Stanford coasted to a 66-51 win. The Trojans took sweet revenge in the final game, as Jim White, John Rudometkin, Steve Kemp, and Jerry Pimm all hit in double figures. The victory was the third in a row, a late season surge which resulted in the Trojans getting the NCAA at-large berth in the regionals. AGGRESSIVE JOHN RUDOMETKIN attempts to steal ball from Stanford, " liiidy " ' was the team ' s leading scortT with 31.5 points for the season. He also had the highest percentage of free throws with .767 and highest total for field goals with 111. INTENT ON THE BALL, Jim Hanna leaps for it in the middle of the Stanford contest. Statiford hecame the " frustration team " for the Trojans licking them 2 out of 3 times. John Rudometkin For-ward 6-6 200 19 So. Santa .Maria All the predictions were true about John. He has size, speed, etc.. to be a j;reat player. Was Trojan ' s top scorer with 315 points. Led squad on FG.A and FTA. Also on rebounds. Last Second Buckets Nip Washington Twice Last-second buckets pulled SC from the depths of defeat, as the Trojans tripped Washington twice at home, 53-52 and 69-68. The Huskies upset SC in the final meeting 59-49 at the Sports Arena. Jerry Pimm was the hero in the first victory, hitting a long set shot to pull out the win. It was the only basket of the night for the little Trojan. Jim Hanna waited until there was just one second left on the clock before dropping in a 15 foot jump shot to spark the win in the second match. With five seconds left, SC called a pair of " time-outs " before Hanna took an inbound pass at the head of the key and caged the decider as the gun went off. John Werhas was highpointman with 25, as the Trojans hit a torrid 47% from the field. Washington chose Southern California as its first AAWU victim of the season after losing nine straight in the series finale, scoring a 59-49 triumph over a sluggish Trojan five, which was without the services of scoring ace, John Werhas. Bob Hampton Center 6-5 215 21 Sr. Taft Rugged defensive player who finished year as tenth best point man with 77. In the 58-59 season won the Harold Jones Mem- orial award as the most improved player. AGAINST THE BRIGHT lights of the Sports Arena, Forrest Twogood reacts to game situation in typical manner of basketball coaches. Obviously Twogood is vehement over some call or mistake on the part of the Trojans. Amid ] rumors of team dissension the Trojans posted a 16-11 record and copped third place in the AAWU. UNDER THE SCOREBOARD in the darkened arena the Tro- jans and Bears square off. SC was the only team to beat CaHfornia all season long. It was the high point of the year. TIGHT MOMENT DURING game finds Jim Hanna equally tense resting on the sideline. Hanna was a regular all season long and had 194 total points for the 27-game schedule. Troy Overhauls NCAA Champs- Severs CaVs Win Skein 65-57 Led by sophomores Kent Stanley and Chris Appel, SC ended the longest collegiate cage win-streak of the past two years, dumping the 1959 NCA. hoop champs California, 65-57, in the AAWU opener before 11,038 fans at the Sports Arena. The defeat was the first in 25 outings for Pete Newell ' s Golden Bears, who had just captured the Los Angeles Basketball Classic the week before. It was in this tourney that Southern Cal gave indications of things to come when it took Cal into overtime before losing. . ppel hit nine and Stanley twelve, most of them in the second half as Coach Forest Twogood ' s cagers fought back from a 33-25 half- time deficit. John Werhas topped the Trojan scorers with 14 tallies. Cal took revenge in the second meeting, routing the locals 65-45. SC ' s defenses folded as the Bears took a 34-21 halftime advantage which it never relinquished. Tandy Gillis, Bill McClintock and Earl Schultz hit double figures in the win. Appel was high man for both teams with 17 points. The Bears won the third game in the Berkeley gym, 57-46. Darrall Imhoff took game scoring honors with 17, but SC ' s Steve Kemp stole the show, connecting on eight of nine attempts from the floor. Bill Bloom Guard 6-0 198 21 Sr. Burbank Great team player who is a dead eye around the key. .Also fine inspirational player who was the squad ' s seventh best scorer. His percentage for FTA and FTM was .721. TEMPERS EXPLODE as Bruins and Trojans brawl over game that UCLA won 72-70. Everyone was hit at least once including both varsity coaches in the sudden scrap. Bruins Jinx SC Again — But Tripped for Big Loss UCLA continued to plague Southern Cal ' s title chances in basketball, as the Bruins won three out of five meetings, two of these in AAWU action. All three wins were real squeakers, 47-45 in non-conference play and 63-62 and 73-70 in league play. Big John Berberich scored 23 points and grabbed off 16 rebounds in the 63-62 triumph. SC led 35-32 at the half on the shooting of John Rudometkin and Jim Hanna. With a NCAA at-large berth at stake, SC walloped UCLA 91-71. Six Trojans hit over ten points as SC connected on an outstanding 49% from the floor. Steve Kemp with 19 and Rudometkin with 18 were the big guns. The 91 points was a record total for SC against a UCLA aggregation, the old record coming in an 84-80 triumph in ' 57. The Bruins and Trojans saved the best for last though, as fists flew in the waning moments of the final game of the year. UCLA took a 72-70 decision on the court. Pete Black- man whistled in the decider for Coach John Wooden ' s forces to clinch the win. At the time of the outbreak, UCLA was ahead 68-66, which it increased to 71-68 after a series of technical fouls. Four players left the game via the foul route and five more during the fisticuffs. A total of eight technicals were called during the contest by referee Al Lightner, who forfeited a game to SC up at Cal during the famous penny show in 1956. For the game, UCLA ' s Barry Cunningham and Troy ' s Steve Kemp shared scoring honors with 18 points each. Jim Hanna Center 6-7 223 21 Sr. Long Beach One of the nation ' s top centers. Finished varsity career as four top scorer on the squad with 194 points. In FGA and FGM had the highest percentage with .484. SILENT THOUGHTS of Jim White, Mike Fryer and Ken Stanley focus on defeat at the hands of the Bruins. UCLA won their usual tight games over SC by not more than four points. Cross-town Series Ends In Fisticuffs at Arena Tlu " TiDJan and Miiiiiis kf| t uji the (!ivil War tradilion (il llic past, vviiidiri}; up uilli all-oiil fislicnlls in tlu- season final.-. In llii ' final contol, Icinpcrs icachfd llic hdiling |ii)iiil uitli 29 sci-onds it ' ll in the j;ani( ' and for the next ten iniiuites no one mentioned haskelball. On the seoreboard, the lirnins won a 72-70 thriller, luit the Trojans were { iven a split nod in the lioxinj; exhiliilioii. It ail started ulien the Uruins ' iiiil iiieks tried to steal the hall from Ste ( ' Keiii|i. with iiieks fioing down. The Bruin jiuard sprang u|) ipiiekh . hut John i udomelkin just as quickly [Hished Hicks away from Kemp. I ' hen things reallv started popping. Fans poured out (d the stands, some urging the players on, others joining in with sneak |)unches. Even rival coaches Forrest Twogood and John Wooden got their lumps when they humped heads trying to part the i)layers. The rioting saw three Trojans and two Bruins take early showers. During the game proceedings, three |)layers hit the dust via the foul route. The fight was reminiscent of the 1958 brawl at the Pan Pacific. The other four contests were relatively quiet compared to the finale. Once again the two rivals showed their drawing power at the gate, luring 40,201 fans through the turnstiles at the Sports Arena, drawing the largest crowd in the Los Angeles Cage Classic. ' U Chris Appel Guard 6-2 178 18 So. HoUywood Great freshman standout who was a varsity sparkplug as a sophomore. Was number eight in scoring and contributed lo many SC digits during the season. LONE TROJAN in pack of Bruins is Jim Hanna. Since his freshman year, Hanna has been a perennial standout. He completed his career at Troy on Hod Dedeaux ' s baseiiall squad. Jerry Pimm Guard 5-10 159 22 Sr. Montebello Second highest man for the 196(1 season with 212 points and a 9.H average. Led the squad in perceiitajje for ITA and FTM with .804. A real spark plug who will be missed. SlUELIiNE ANTICS of Coach Bob Kolf are evident in these two revealing pictures. Hoi) attended SC where he partici|)ated in liaskethall. football and baseball, in his senior year in basketball he was a warded the F.rnie Holbrook Award as the most in- spirational plaver. 3 m p 1 j m Kr Kolf s Trobabes Post Excellent Record of 17-4 W y successful during the season, the SC Freshman Basketballers r!ropi)e l only four g;ames while winning seventeen. The greatest number of points the Trobabes scored was 96 against Los Angeles City College. They never hit below 50 points all year. UCLA proved to be the biggest thorn as the Trobabes lost three out of four to the Brubabes and one to Fullerton Junior College. Final season statistics saw five men as outstanding varsity prospects. They are Hillman, Martin, Sloniger, Benedetti and Wier. They scored 377, 292, 251, 214 and 162 j)oints, respectively. Other team members include Leslie, Harty, Schumacher, Thurlow, Salvatori, Hare, Anderson and Groman. The entire squad had a percentage of .447, an FTA of 581, an FTM of 379, with a percentage of .652. The team average was 71.2. Coach Bob Kolf announced that this was his last season at Troy. He concludes his stay at SC with many winning memories. USUALLY PRECEEDING the Varsity cage tilts, the Trobabes jirovided |)Ienty of competition to early-arriving spectators. This year ' s squad was one of SC ' s best. 334 Field Power Keynote Of 1960 Track Team Witli one of the greatest field teams in the history of track at SC, the 1960 varsity seems absolutely unbeatable and almost a shoe-in for the NCAA title at Berkeley. Such men as Dallas Long, Jim Wade, Bob Sbordone, Charlie Dumas, Luther Hayes, Jim Brewer and a host of others give the Trojans almost firsts in every event and incredible depth. At midseason, the Trojans stand unbeaten, and nary an opponent within sight mighty enough to hum- ble them. Opening the track year, the men of Troy travelled to Texas where they obligingly broke seven records and with 102 points towered above rivals Baylor, Houston and Ohio State. One of the brightest spots of the day was in the 880 relay. Here the talents of Bates, Munn, Weeks and Bobby Staten broke the meet record in a sizzling 1 :25.0. Later in a triangular contest with Oklahoma and Arizona State, SC waltzed away from both with TS o points to 47 and 41 respectively. Here Charley Dumas hit 7 4 feet in the high jump, but declined to go further. In a meet with the Striders the Trojans won again, but the entire affair revolved around the shot put duel between former Trojan Dave Davis and sophomore Dallas Long. After Davis had thrown 63 ft. 10 2 in- Long responded with a gasping 64 ft. 6 in. Returning to league competition, the Trojans can- onballed Cal, 85-46 for their 61st win and 87th meet in which they have gone undefeated. The star of the day was Bob Sbordone who hit 256 ft. lO o i " - in the javelin throw. At deadline time the Trojans had just flattened Oxy, 80-51 and again broke meet rec- ords doing it. HEAD COACH AND PROTEGE Charles Dumas ponder new record for high jump. Meanwhile coach Mortensen ' s record reads six NCAA titles and 51 consecutive dual meet wins. BIIX JACKSON, leaping in the broad jump, has done 24-1034. " Wild " Bill is tied with teammate Luther Hayes, who also boasts same mark. i « v ' ' Wie-- ' VARSITY TRACK TEAM mcmhers iiuliRle: (How One) Coadi Ji ' ss Mortensen. Dean Balzaiell. Rene Rogers, (Charles Lindsay. liill Jackson. Jack Holman. Ted .Sniilh, Tony Smithers, Jess Hill. (Row Two) Manager. Bill Block. Jim Bates, Jack Kuhns, McKeever. F?ruce Munn. Jim Brewer, Dick Tomlinson. CHAMPIONS AND RECORD HOLDERS WoKLi) Recokixs: 48 SC trackmen have equalled or bettered world records since 1912. The names of three Trojans — Mel Patton, Parry O ' Brien, and Jack Davis — 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 6.3 places on United States Olympic teams. Two Olympic records are currently held by SC men: Jack Davis, high hurdles, and Parry O ' Brien, shot put. NCAA Championships: SC has won 20 out of 28 NCAA meets competed in since its beginning in 1921. On five oc- casions thev have finished second. The Trojans won nine in a row (19.35-1943), and seven straight (1949-1955). A total of 56 individual championships and three current meet records highlight the record. Pacific Coast Conference Championships: SC was defeated but once in the meet from 1928 through 1959. This included 119 individual championships, while nine of the 17 meet records are held by SC. OLYMPIC CHAMPIONS 1912— Stockholm— Fred Kellv, 110m. hurdles. 1920— Antwerp— Charles Paddock, lOOm. dash. 1924 — Paris — Clarence (Bud) Houser, shot put and discus throw. 1928 — Amsterdam — Clarence (Bud) Houser, discus throw. 1932 — Los Angeles — Duncan McNaughton (Canadian team), high jumj). 1936 — Berlin — Kenneth (Carpenter, discus throw; Karle Meadows, pole vault. 1948— London— Mel Patton, 200m. dash: Wilbur Thomp- son, shot put. 1952 — Helsinki — Sim Iness, discus throw; Parry O ' Brien, shot put. (How Tlirer) Jim Walilinii. .MiKri (i. 1 i-mando Leon, uyin: Farlow, Warren Karlow, Rusty Weeks. Bob Avant, Dan Ficca. (Row Four) Luther Hayes. Boliby Staten. Charles Dumas, Wayne Lemons, Angelo ( ' oia, Dallas Long. Boh Spordone. Jim Wade, Trainer Dick Markson. 1956 — Melbourne — Parry O ' Brien, sliot put. 1948— Mel Patton, 100m. and 200m. dashes and 400m. relay; Cliff Bourland, 200m. and 1600 m. relay; Bob Chambers, 800m.; Roland Sink, 1500 m.; Wil- bur Thompson, shot put. 1952 — Art Barnard, high hurdles; Jack Davis, high hur- dles; Sam Iness, discus throw; Parry O ' Brien, shot put. 1956 — Jack Davis, high hurdles; Des Koch, discus throw; Jim Lea, 400m. and 1600m. relay; Parry O ' Brien, shot put; Max Truex, 5,000m. and 10,000m. AMERICAN OLYMPIC TEAM MEMBERS 1912— Fred Kelly, high hurdles. 1920 — Charles Paddock, sprints; George Schiller, 400m.; Roy Evans, discus. 1924 — Clarence Houser, weights; Norm Anderson, weights; Charles Paddock, sprints; Morton Kaer, pentathlon; Otto Anderson, decathlon; Earle Wil- son, hop-step-jump. 1928 — Clarence Houser, weights; Charles Paddock, sprints; Lee Barnes, pole vault; Charles Borah, sprint relay; James Stewart, decathlon; Leighton Dve, high hurdles. 1932— Frank Wykoff, sprint relay; Ed Ablowich, 1600m. relay; Dick Barber, broad jump; Bill Graber, pole vault; Bob Van Osdel, higli jump. 19.36 — Frank Wykoff, 100m. and sprint relay; Foy Draper, sprint relay; Hal Smallwood. 400m.; Al Fitch, 1600 m. relay; Roy Staley, highs; Bill Graber, pole vault; Earle Meadows, pole vault; Bill Sefton, pole vault; Delos Thurber, high jump; Kenneth Carpen- ter, discus. 337 BEAUTIFUL GRACE of |)ole vaulter Jim Brewer is evident in this shot. Brewer ' s best effort has been 14-9. The former North Phoenix high school star is a junior. CHUCK LINDSAY, versatile dash and broad jumper, is competing in his senior year. To date his best time in 100 is 10.0 and broad jumping 24-11 2. He attended Manual Arts during his prep days. 338 440 SPECIALIST Ted Smith has posted best time to date of 47.7 in this event. Smith holds the freshman track record for the 440 which he set at UCLA in 1957. The former Van Nuys speedster also has run the 880. CONCENTRATION OF vorlcl champion Dallas Long before pushing ball 64-6l{ fet-t shows on his face. Long does best in spirited competition and has an excellent chance of taking in Rome for the 1960 Olympics. Robby Staten (below) hustles in 440 relay. His best effort alone has been 48.2 for the 440. He also runs the 100, 220, and low hurdles. 339 SEQUENCE SHOTS of Jim Brewer, pole vaulter in action, show vividly the contortions of the trade. Brewer, a fine per- former on any day, is in his third year at SC. y. ' ' DISCUS EFFORT OF Jim Wade shows even behind cage. Wade hails from El Cajon and is a sophomore. His best throw has arched some 177-3 odd feet. MIKE McKEEVER is example of Troy ' s many athletes. A star lineman on the football team, Mike 54-3 in shot put to give squad much depth. talented has done v. ' t DELICATE MANELIVERING in baton passing is illustrated Wayne also competes for SC in the two-mile and distance medley. as Ted Smith hands ofl to arren Farlow. arrens brother Both twins are sophomores. I ! HE: JAVELIN GREAT Bob Sbordone shows form and strength go hand in hand in javelin throwing. Sbordone hails from East Boston, Mass., and is Troy ' s top javelin expert. His mark of 256-101 0 was one of the high points in the track season. Sbordone is followed by Dick Tom- linson who has done 217-2. PRESSl ' RE OF competition is e ideiit on dash man Jim Bates. Bates has the to|) marks for the season in the 10(1 and 220. His best time for hoth e etits is 9.() and 21.1 resf)erlivelv. FALLEN TRACKSTER a r,. I ,i brother Warren and unidentified ijliieia much strength in the relay events. Tiu- F, Hi|) from comprise e b :st« 4uui ' LUTHER HAYES, another football player who has talent in trark. is Troy ' s only hop. step, and jump competitor and has done 48-9V in the event. 343 HIGH-JUMPER Boh Avant ' s unique style has helped him set the freshman high jump record in 1958 at 6 ' 8i i " - To date Avant has done 6 ' 6l ; " and is right behind Charlie Dumas who has cleared 7 ' 014 " . HEAVE-HO and a little body English easily tells one why Dallas Long is potentially the world ' s first 70 foot shot-iiutter. TED SMITH BREAKS tap,- ahead ol ' Oxy runiu-r. On left is SC leanimale Dean lial anll. The Trojans crushed the Tigers S()-51. Varsity Track and Field Records TRACK EVENTS 100— 9.S. Mel Patton, West Coast Relays, Fresno, May 15, 1948. 220 20.2. Mel Patton. ICLA Dual. Los Angeles. May 7. 1949. 440 — 16.6. Huhie Kerns. NC.A.X Championships. Palo Alto. June 21. 1941; Jim Lea. National AAU Championships, St. Louis, Mo., June 19. 1954. 880—1:50.2. Tom Anderson. UCLA Dual. Los Angeles. May 4. 1957. ( 1 :.S0.O. non-winning lime bv . nderson. PCC leet. Eugene. Ore.. May 18. 1957.1 MILE — 1:07.7. Jim New comb. SPA AAU Championships, Los Angeles. June 9. 1950. TVtO-MILE— 8:54.8. Max Truex. California Dual. Berkeley, Calif.. April 19. 1958. HIGH HURDLES— 1: .5. Dick Attlcsey. West Coast Relays (heal). Fresno. Mav IH. 1950; International Meet. Helsinki. Fin- land. July 10. 1950 ' . LOVt ' HURDLES— 22.7. Farl Vickery. Olympic Club-UCLA Tri- angular. Los .• ngeles. .April 22. 19.- 9. FIELD EVENTS HIGH JUMP— 7 ' 0 " . Charlie Dumas. est Coast Relays. Fresno, May 9. 1959. BROAD JUMP— 25 ' 8vs " . Al Olson. NCAA Championships, I? -rkcley. June22. 1935. POLE VAULT— l,5 ' 2i.. " . Ron Morris. Stanford Dual. Stanford. Calif.. April IH. 19.57. ' SHOT PUT— 64 ' 6i ;, " . Dallas Long. Strider Dual. Los Angeles, CaliL. March 26. 1960. DISCUS— 198 ' 1D " , Rink Babka. Apple Vallev Relays. Victorville. Calif.. .March 22. 1958. JAVEUN— 256 ' 10i.. " . Bob Sbordone. California Dual. Berke- ley. Calif.. April 2. " l960. HOP, STEP AND JUMP— 48 ' 11 " , Frank Flores. U.S. Final Olympic Tryouts. Los Angeles. Calif., June 28. 1952. REL4Y EVENTS 440 — 10.5. Lee LaFond. Mickey .Anderson. Payton Jordan. .Ad- rian Talley, est Coast Relays. Fresno. May ' 14. 19.38. 880 — 1 :24.0. George Pasquali. Ron Frazier. Norm Slocks. Mel Patton, Coliseum Relays. Los . ngeles. May 20. 1949. MILE— 3:09.4. arren Smith. Howard Upton. Cliff Bourland. Hubie Kerns. PCC-Big Ten Dual. Los Angeles. June 17, 1941. TWO-MILE — 7:31.8. ayne Lemons. Ted Smith. Tom Anderson Bob Shankland. Ml. San .Antonio Relays. Pomona. April 25 1959. (7:24.8, non-winning time by Wes McLeod. Sid Wing, Chuck Kirkby. and Tom .Anderson. Coliseum Relays. Mav 24 1957.1 FOUR-MILE— 16:53.6. Wayne Lemons. Max Truex. Bob Shank land. Vies McLeod. Occidental Relays. Los .Angeles. .April 12 1958. DISTANCE MEDLEY— 9 :.52.8. Ted Smith. Bob Shankland. Wes McLeod. Max Truex. California Relays, Modesto. Calif.. May 31. 1958. SHUTTLE HURDLE— 58.9. Don Halderman. Art Barnard. Al Lawrence. Dick Altlesey. Compton Invitational. Compton, June 2. 1950. Frosh Boast of New SC Cinder Stars Bob Shaiiklaiul ' s fast improving fi ' osh should finish the season witii many honors, having up to deadline lost one meet to Santa Ana 74-76, and scored wins over Mt. San Antonio and Long Beach State. In tlie Santa Ana contest, frosh star Rex Cawley was by far the outstanding performer. He ran the 100 in 9.7, 220 in 21.8 and did 5 ft. 10 in. in the high jump. Another fine effort was Brian Polkinghorne who doubled in tlie hurdle events and won 14.7 and 23.9. In the 66-65 victory of Mt. San Antonio, Cawley again turned in a fine show. SC ' s Stan Rhodes took the 220 in 21.9, while Hogan (SC) captured the 440 in 49.2. Eggleston (SC) walked off ' with victories in the mile and 880 in 4:19.7 and 1:58.9 respectively. The Trobabes took the two mile with a fine effort by Tony Moreno in 9:39.3 while Brian Polkinghorne did 14.2 in the 120 high hurdles and participated in an SC victory in the mile relay. Other men in this event were Cawley, Hogan, and Rhodes. The time was 3:16.7. The exhibition meet at Long Beach State proved successful as the frosh took seven events. BLUR OF LEGS illustrates the swiftness in which trackmen operate. The frosh team was small this year, but loaded with individual talent. 1960 FROSH TRACK team includes: (Row One) Ken Del Conte, Rex Cawley, Bill Ridell. Ted Eggleston. (Row Two) Mgr. John Allison, Mike Solner, Mel Hein, Jr.. Dave Neihardt. Lynn Reade, J. Smith. (Row Three) Mgr. Dennis Slee, Kebin Hogan, Bob Pierce, Bob McMohon, Brian Polkinghorne, Stan Rhodes, Mike Gale. Missing: Tony Moreno. Kirby Trew. . e WHAT ATHLETE DOES not experience the despair of losing? The Trojan in this picture is unidentified and will remain so, a symbol of both sides of any athletic contest. li ' oii gmiMm ' liiH " ' Baseball ROD DEDEAUX talks decision over with umpire Dedeaux ' s record at SC is 308-150-8. Since 1951 h teams have finished first every season. Former NCAA Champs Seem Hot to Repeat In the middle of the CIBA season the Trojans stand undefeated and boast of an overall record of 20-6. In the opening CIBA action SC took two from Santa Clara, 5-3, 20-2. As yet they must face Stanford, Cal and UCLA. To review some of the highlights of the season SC finished for a tie first place with Fresno State in the San Diego Baseball Tourna- ment held over Easter. This includes a 15-1 win over New Mexico, and a 5-4 squeaker past UCLA before being dumped by Fresno State in the final. During the earlier part of the year SC lost to Visalia 4-2, and the Seattle Rainiers, 12-6 in exhibition games. Some wins included a 13-4 stomp of BYU, a victory over Fresno State 5-3, a shutout over UCSB, 8-0, and a win over L.A. State 8-4. Rod Dedeaux began the year with a large rebuilding job to do as only five lettermen returned from the powerful ' 59 club. However, typical of Dedeaux, the Trojans found superb replacements. To name a few: Satriano, Ryan, Matern, Ersepke, Bach, Levingston etc. The only weakness this year appears to be in the pitching depart- ment where only Bruce Gardener is the mound ace. The others are not consistent, although they sparkle on many occasions. The defend- ing NCAA champs still seem well prepared to bring another crown to SC this year. -V iy " V " VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM includes: (Row One) Temple- man. Stossel. Lee King, Ron Stillwell. Larry Hankammer, Larry Himes, Jerry Merz, Ken Yaryan. ' illie Ryan, and Howie Weitz- man. (Row Two I Trainer. Tony Glassnian. Mickey McNamee, Jim Withers, Joe Camperi, Rod Dedeaux, Jess Hill, Asst. Trainer, Bill Heath, Steve Bach, Bob Peccole, Bruce Gardener, Dick Markson. (Row Three) Andersen, Tom Satriano, Jim Semon, Art Ersepke, Pete Kenney, Jim Hanna, Bill Brodie, Dick Matern, Mike Gillespie, Bob Levingston, Marcel Lachemann, and Dick Mills. LI ' lTLE WILLIE KYAN waits for lius.-liull in altc ' iiipt Id la- Dill D|i|)oiieMl wliD is literall) takinj; a ■ " nosf dive. " If Kyaii con- tiiHifs his siipcrli play, lie will uiuloiibtediy he tahhed as one of the all-time first haseinen in Trojan ainiais. fie nirri ' iitiy has a hattinj; a era,i;e of . ' Mt9 foi- IM iianies and li(iws real promise for major leajiue stardom. UNUSUAL SHOT of Trojan halter dropping the rosin bag in the traditional routine hcfore stejiping up to the plate is Bill Heath. " V m !• A IILIAR STANCE of third baseman Tom Satriano is shown as opposing batter swings away. " Satch, " as he is known to his teammates, in 18 games was Troy ' s leading hitter. His percentage at bat is .422; in the RBI department, " Satch " has 16. EXCHANGING SALUTES and gifts are Tro- jan co-captains Bruce Gardener and Bill Heath with Japanese captain. After the formalities the squads settled down to the game. The Trojans beat the best Japan could offer by 11-5. THE CALL WAS SAFE in this picture as Gal Poly runner hugs third base amidst dust and presence of kneeling SG third- baseman. Gal Poly won game on costly Trojan error. MOUND ACE Bruce Gardener heaves baseball in adroit style that has made him the top pitcher for SC. After 7 games. Gardener won all for an ERA of 2.33 and struck out 50 opposing batters. " Bruiser, " as he is dubbed, is indeed an awesome sight in action. ) mmnvi VISITORS TROJANS 00000001 2II00I0 NERVOUS MOUND staff reacts to game pres- sures in various ways as evidenced bv this candid snapped during game. SC hurlers. numbering approximately ten. have won 15. lost 3 for a total FA A of 3.44. However, there wasn ' t much to worry about here, as the scoreboard indicates. 351 4 ROUNDING THIRD comes Cal Poly run on a Trojan error that cost the game. For pre-season games the Trojans had a 15-3 record and a total RBI count of 121. WARMING UP ACTIVITIES finds shortstop Bob Levingston preparing to bat. Levingston. who has 12 RBI ' s in 18 games, is destined to become one of SC s finest two sport lettermen. LARRY HANKAMMER shows form that makes him one of SC ' s finest mound men. Larry ' s ERA is 2.42 for having worked 7 games. CAUGHT BASE STEALINC; Inn lu.i ,.iit. is Tmjan Mik.- (illlr- pie. ( illespie fairl sizzles uruutui llie baselines while -iettiti a healthy .27. ' (or a battins average. For 18 games Gillespie has 9 RBI ' s. SECOND BASE ACTION finds shortstop Bob Levingston lunging back for safety while Fresno State second baseman yells for help. HELPLESSNESS ol caK lu-r 111 1 1 Heath is evident on his face as Cal Polv scores run on Trojan error. Heath has been a " big man " on the S(! lifieu|i for the major part of his college career. Ciurrently after li! games, he boast.- of a ..WS batting a erage and 18 KHFs. For this year ' s NCA. ' title defense. Heath was named co-captain along with pitcher Hrnee Gardener. W i. jft-U - JV BASEBALL SQUAD members include: (Row One) Temple- (Row Two) Andersen, Semen, Back, Hanna. Peccole. Hamilton, man, Murz, Skurcli, King, Stossel, Altman, Peasiee and Laris. Zens, and Mills. JV Baseball Squad SC ' s Junior Varsity baseball squad serves as a " Stepping- stone " to the ranks of the varsity team. Having a schedule of their own, the JV ' s play junior college teams along with con- tests with the varsity. It has been the case, many times, for a JV player to be called into service with the varsity and make good! 354 TWO GAME STAND with the L.A. Dodger All- I P|i Stars found the Trojans losing the first game 7-14 M and wiiiniiie the second 3-2. TROJAN DOl BLE PLAY finds Boh Levingston uitli hoth feet oil tlio ground tlirowing to first. J j«r -f PITCIIIiNG STKIUK -.1 Joe Canipt-ri sliows power U-hind a pililu-rV throw. t thi- point the pitcher is the one man on whom all i-yes lotii " upon, lor ihe pilch deltMininfi niaiiv ihings. OUT OR SAFE? Our photographfr forgot what liap|)ened as to lhi pla . M (iu hasfhail experts can hegin the dehate. Without the eiilariier we lliirii lluil illie H an was Injury-riddled Frosh Win 9, Tie 1, Lose 14 The most unpredictable Trojan Frosh baseball team in years ended the 1960 season by winning 9 and losing 14. Coach Don Rose ' s Trobabes sent the varsity fourteen innings one afternoon before losing, then dropped a lopsided decision to a high aggregation the following day as an example of its inconsistency. Led by long ball hitting first sacker Dan Ardell and center- fielder Ken Washington, Jr., the frosh nine took two out of three games with the UCLA Frosh, copping one 11-8 and tying another 3-3. The last affair was called after 14 innings due to darkness. Ex-prep flashes Pep Parker and Bob Coleman headed the mound staff along with Bob Thorell. Kenny Washington, a graduate of Dorsey High School, covered centerfield like a blanket, while hitting well over the .300 mark. Ardell, a six foot four inch alum of University High, smacked six four baggers and led the team with a high batting average. Surprise of the year was the play of right-fielder Don Taylor. Unheralded, Taylor was hitting .390 at mid-season and ended up with a .325 average. Teaming with Washington and Taylor in the outfield was Louisiana import Bob Boasberg and Ron Merz, who alternated in left-field. In the infield, Wally Wolf, Bart Campbell, and Ardell were pillars for Rose ' s crew, Campbell hitting .320 and Wolf .290. SILHOUETTED, stands a Trojan batter facing a withering sun and a withering pitcher. SC baseball games often last into the early evening. FROSH BASEBALL includes: (Row One) Nat Harty, Bill Graber, Gary Reis, Coach Don Rose, Wally Wolf, Don Ardell. Ron Merz. (Row Two) Kert Desal, Pep Parker, Bob Thorell, Don Sullivan, Dan Wier, Gary Pray, Mike Daney, and Pete Hillnian. 356 A Tribute To The Swimming and Diving Teams- The 1960 NCAA and AAU Champions Other Sports Neill Kohlhase Coach Cat Riot Mars Water Polo Season of 15-3 Coach Neil Kolillias ' 1959 water polo team captured part of the AAWU championship for the second straight year. The Trojans posted an impressive 15-3 season record; the only blemishes being a disputed 17-11 loss in overtime to California and double defeats by Long Beach State. Troy shares the title with California after taking the now defunct Pacific Coast Conference crown outright in 1958. High-scoring Gabor Nagy led the offensive attack that was highlighted by a 31-1 rout of Stanford. The dis|)uted Cal game turned into a riot when the officials and coaches went at it tooth and nail over how much time was left, which resulted in the ejection of many Southern California players, and paved the way for the Bears to upset the Trojans. Kohlhase, ' 56 Olympic team coach and his assistant, Warren Blanchard, 1959 Pan American team manage r, formed the nucleus of the ' 59 squad around Fred Tisue, Nagy, goalie Joe Deutsch, Dick Byyny, John Axton, and Chuck Biltick. The latter holds the American 100 yard backstroke record and was a member of the 1959 Pan American team in Chicago. This was Bittick ' s first attempt at water polo and the coaching staff has great hopes for the former Long Beach CC flash. CHAMPIONSHIP WATER POLO squad includes members: (Row One) Larry Hapke and Mike Nollan. (Row Two) John Henricks, Steve Mosely, Fred Tissue, Dick Bynny and Mel Osborne. (Row Three) Asst. Coach Warren Blanchard, Jerry Fredricks. Gabor Nagy, Joe Deutsch, Doug Wilks, Chuck Bittick and Mgr. Hugh Cameron. 1 Jor l)cllt!t( ' ll ■ i I ' r« ' (l Tissiir Gul or Nagy OLYMPIC STARS Gabor Nagy and Joe Deutsch chat with coach Neill Kohlhase during practice session. Both Trojans were former Hunsarian sold medal winners. I ' OOL AdllON sliows water polo as a sporl of eniiiirance and split liming. Under the directorship of coach Neill Kohlhase the team finished the year with a 15-3 record. Dennis Rounsavelle Charles Bittick Peter Daland Coach Swimmers ' ' Psych ' em out, " Win NCAA and AAU Titles For the first time in the history of USC and west coast athletics, the NCAA swimming championship was won by the Trojans. Led by Charles Bittick, our Trojans won seven first places to upset Michigan for the title, 87-73. At the meet, held in Dallas, Texas, eight new NCAA records were set. Other Trojan heroes were Tom Winters, Dennis Rounsavelle, and Lance Larson. The Trojans, who have been training for this event for three years, actually used psychology to win. They knew they were outgunned from the beginning, but won the first several events early to take the edge away from the favorites, Yale, Indiana, and Michigan. Back to Bittick: he won two first places and set new NCAA, American, and meet records in both events. The times were 2:00.1 in the 200 yard backstroke and 54.4 in the 100 yard backstroke. Other surprises came: Tom Winters unexpectedly won the 200 yard freestyle, and Dennis Rounsavelle won the 440-freestyle in 4:24.5. In the diving angle of the championship, Gary Tobian copped a third to further help the SC cause. All in all it was a thrilling win for coach Peter Daland and his quality Trojan mermen. As the El Rod deadline is before the AAU meet, our Trojans are favored to capture this title also. One note of importance is that all but one of the swimming squad are local lads. The future looks bright with success and prestige for SC in the aquatic world. 360 COACHING S lAI T OF .-wiiiuiiinfi and diving teams confer on strategy to be used in the NCAA championship held at Dallas. They are: Larry Dcllota. Peter Daland. John Crabtree, Glen McCormick. Donald Osburn and Hugh Cameron. The Trojans planned well, as they won the NCAA and AAU swimming and diving championship for the first time in the history of a West Coast Universitv. DIVING SQUAD POSES for picture during practice session. The men arc Gary Tobian. Ken Pearman, Merlin Searight. and coach Glenn McCormick. Lance Larson Jon Henricks GARY TOBIAN, caught in intricate ma- neuvering of form, shows what it takes to be the nation ' s third best diver. 362 IL ' t ; B J k ( NCAA CHAMPS POSE for a triutn|.hant first in ] tlip history of swininiitif; at USC. They arc: fTo|) row) Mc(]orniick. Tobiaii. Winters. Di ' viiie. Lewis. Hetiricks, Daiand. t IJotlom row) are Deilota, Lar- son. Rounsaville. Moulton. Hittick and Reddington. Strongest Team in Trojan History FABULOUS champions of NCAA and A. U with all men aboard before trimming the squad. 1960 FROSH pose in one moment for history. These are the men who will carry on SC tradi- tion. V Greg Grant Netnien Open League With Double Wins After be{;;inning the season by getting dumped three times, SC opened AAWU Conference play by stomp- ing traditional foes California and Stanford by the scores 7-2, 8-1, respectively. Highlights of the SC-California singles meeting were Hoogs (C) defeat over Bobby Delgado (SC) 3-6, 11-9, 9-7. The rest of the tennis men won with the exception of Leach (SC) who lost to Chandler (C) 6-1, 2-6, 7-5. The triumphant winners were Grant, Atkinson, Tong, and Lee, all of SC. In the doubles matches the team of Grant-Delgado defeated Hoogs- Chandler by 6-3, 6-4 and the Atkinson-Leach and Tong-Schiller combinations successfully completed the Trojan sweep. Recapturing the bright spots of the SC victory over Stanford, not one Stanford man in the singles com- petition topped a Trojan. This means that Greg Grant, Bobby Delgado, Allan Tong, Dick Leach, Howard Lee and Martin Schiller, emerged for SC without a blemish. However, in the doubles play the Ogden-Jeflfries team of Stanford whipped the Grant-Delgado aggre- gate 4-6, 6-3, respectively. The rest of the SC com- binations were potent enough to dislodge any Indian threat. As the season progresses our arch rival LICLA seems the team to beat for the AAWU charmpionship. The way the squad has improved they just may do it. Other victories besides the conference ones, include wins over Redlands and Rice. The latter came when George Toley ' s boys were down with the flu and. the starting lineup was switched. 364 VARSITY TENNIS members include: (Row One) Ed Atkinson. Bob Delgado, Greg Grant, Martin Scliil- ler, Howard Lee. Dick Leach, and Bob Whitehill. (Row Two) JV Coach Lewis Wheeler, Gene Matsuo, Tom Bultner, Roger Weiner, Fred Henning, and Coach George Toley. KRKJSIi. ' MAN TEAM mi-iiili.r- inchKle: (Row One) John Stewart, Mike O ' tionner. Jim Schmidt. Harold N ' alenterier, Mike Hahhit. (How Two) Mike gj Colain. Coacli Lewis Wheeler, Hafael Osinia, and Don Michel. mm Boh Del ' ♦ .Xi- t i(Io np n % masedZ i aS Allan Tong Ed Atkinson 365 Jj _ r il GOLF TEAM includes: (Row One) Tim Piatt, Larry Carr, Jerry Zar, Joliii Nichols, Kirh SheiTiano. (Row Two) (loach Stan Wood. Dave Ellsworth. Dick (larmody, Larry Brown and Gary Liotta. Golf Season Sees 53-1 Rout of Oxy SC golfers were somewhat like the unpredictable waves of the ocean as they literally tidal waved over Occidental 53-1, and hit low tide by losing to UCLA, 36-18, for the first time since 1951. Actually tlie record stood six straight for coach Stan Wood ' s teemen with only one loss to L.A. State. This one upset was avenged later, 36-18, at the Bel Air Country Club. It also inclu ded two wins over Arizona State, 25-11, and 34-2. So despite the loss to UCLA, the Trojans have a chance to place high in action. Trojan golfers include Garry Zar, Dick Carmody, Larry. Carr, John Nichols, Gary Liotta, and Larry Brown. TEEM AN Gary Liotta helped lead team to many victories. An example was a 35-19 victory over California. GOLFER John Nichols was one of Stan Wood ' s best men during the season. JERRY ZARR, medalist in many meets, defeated Gal ' s Bob Boldt, 4-2, in SC AAWU victory. HIGHLY RATED G niiia.-.lic team shows oft tro|jliy it won at the N(!AA Gvmiiaslic chainpioiistiips in Pennsylvania. Members iiuluilf: Atlilla Takicli. Frank Davis. Paul ( ' uthliert. Ed Garr. Garl Worthinfrton. Sam Garcia. Bob Lynn, Phil Brown, Larry Speigel and Dan Wolfson. Absent is Coach Jack Heckner who, himself, qualified for the ' 60 Olympics. Gymnasts Cop Second In NCAA Finals Anchored by Sam Garcia and Bob Lynn, USC took second place in NCAA •lymna. ' ilic chamj)ionshi[)s held at Penn State. While the Trojans sparkled in various events and compiled 65| points, host I ' enn State ' s Nittany Lions had the depth to gain 112 ' - to easily outdistance Troy. As our copy rests close to deadline, Sd had routed L ' CLA 85l o-42 ' 2. As usual Sam Garcia, Bob Lynn and Atilla Takach led the way. Garcia did his brilliant work on the still rings to co|) a first, Lynn took two firsts in free exercise and parallel bars, and Takach, former Olympic star, won first in the horizontal bar. Other Trojan performers include Ed Garr, trampoline: Paul Culhbert, tumbling; Larry Speigel, side horse, and Phil Broun and (!arl Wortliinglon, ropes. As the AAWL season gets underway, the Trojans seem a heavy favorite to add more laurels to their already won crowns. Jack Bet ' kner Coach 367 TYPICAL START of ri,,-v-r„uniiN .:.,,■ Ii, Rene Rogers, Tony Moreno, and Fred Unger ready for the sound of the aun. RUNNING STYLE of freshman Tony Moreno is reason for his great competition. Harriers Turn in Usual Best Times Consisting of Tony Moreno, Gary Irons, Wayne Lemons, Fernando Leon, Rene Rogers, Ted Smith, Tony Smithers and Fred Lhiger, the Cross Country team finished the season in fine style winning four out of seven meets. In pre-conference meets the Trojans lost to the Striders, 56-27, at Mt. San Antonio. They came back to take the next two from the Striders, San Diego State and Long Beach State on a 3 mile and 3.8 mile course respectively. Opening the season at LICLA, the Trojan harriers outpaced UCLA, Cal and UCSB. In the next meeting SC beat UCLA again along with UAF. In a meet with Stanford and Cal at Inglewood, which featured a 5-mile run and a 2-mile Novice run, the Trojans took second while Stanford won. The last run of the season saw UCLA revenge their earlier losses to their traditional rival by narrowly topping SC, 26-29. 368 RESTING BETWEEN working out are the varsity crew. A tug in the channel has caused some waves which reveal the stern section of the racing shell and rudder. The crew often rows more than four miles eacii workout. ii.u( Imij ii|i ami down the intricate channels of the Los Angeles Harbor. . man on the bow of a tug peers at the oarsmen at the left. Oarsmen Open Season With All Victories Nothing could be more impressive than a record of all victories for the crew, but that ' s what is is. The schedule has SC licking Long Beach State, Loyola, Fresno State, Stanford and Oregon State. The initial win of the year was won at Long Beach Marine Stadium as the varsity, JV, and freshman shells all won. The varsity ' s time over the 1915 meter course of 6:21.0 beat the 49ers by two lengths. The biggest victory of the year was won by SC when the crew topped Stanford and Oregon State in a triangular varsity race at Redwood City. SC ' s time was 6:22.2 over l j. miles: The barsmen won by a quarter of a length. Stanford was second with 6:23.1 and Oregon State third in 6:28.4. As yet, the crew has several big tests to pass. First there is a strong California shell to beat. The Trojans meet the Bears three times and if they can win once they will make a trip to the IR.A regatta at Syracuse, New York. Later meets include two with UCLA, and the Western Collegiate Rowing Cham- pionship which will include such top flight squads as Wash- ington and the LIniversity of British Columbia. Spirits are high for Bob Hillang ' s men to continue their string of spec- tacular wins. 369 4 A Lv t , . M JV CREW MEMBERS heave-ho under orders from their coxwain as water cliurns from the oars. Despite colorful scenery of tankers and ships from all nations, the crew must gauge their practices so as not to interfere with any shipping. Large ships often leave an oil slick that sticks to the oars and must be cleaned off before rowing begins. MEMBERS OF THE VARSITY and JV crew teams j.ose for the tradi- tional shot beside the racing shell. The shells themselves are as light as can be constructed to permit a maximum speed to be attained. I ALMOST VIKING IN looks, the rhythm of the oars certainly blends the past and the present. Often while rowing in the channels, sailors from foreign ships wave to the men under the yoke of the coxwain. Heave ho! 370 j i Ji : ■lii if- k IFC URA URA and Women ' s Club Conclude Busy Year Ruiirulinf;; out ihe year in recreational activities was the University Recreational Association ' s Women ' s Cabinet. Deanna Harte, spring chairman, and Connie Saunders, fall chairman, aptly led the group in such activities as tennis, basketball and volleyball. Tri-Delts won the volleyball tour- naments, and the tennis and basketball games were in progress when this copy went to p ress. In All University co-recreation Kathy McKee won the badminton singles while Katy Raferty and Judy Main vfon the doubles games. Victors in the softball contests were Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Delta Pi. The results of the tennis, table tennis, bowling, golf and swimming competitions were also not available at the time this copy went to press. Students found relaxation, competition, fun and excite- ment in URA this year. The struggles for victory between individuals and among groups helped promote a feeling of friendliness among SC Trojans. Serving as advisor was Eleanor Walsh, while Cherylee Worden acted as student advisor. niHKC ' I ' OH ..I i;rr,,.:iii„„ Dr. J. Tillman Mall rcatl:- .■ clicilulr ol lianis toiiipi ' liiig in lliu race for the coveted Iron Man Trophy on his left. WOMEN ' S RECREATION Cabinet members in elude: (Row One) Judy Main, Deanna Harte, Ju(l Primrose. Susie Blackman. (Row Two) Katii- Foster. Julie Bescos, Marcia Stone, Cherylee Wor- den, Denny Nolan, Maggie Sullivan, Eva Nelson and Miss Walsh, Advisor. 372 OFFICK STAFF ln,lu,i. : Mi ll,ann, Wal-li. Wonu-MV A.l isor ol liilia-inuials; Dr. J. Tillman Hall. Uircdor of Recreation; Miss Sue Powell. Club .Advisor, and Deantia Harte, IFC Intramural dvisor. - i DKI.i V l)i;i.l 1)11.1 A sorority i.oses for vic- tory picture over all other sororities in volleyball. Tri-Delts were also winners last year. -WS .AITIINli landing of a volleyball are members of one of the many co-rec volleyball squads. Volley- ball is one of the L ' RA " s most popular sports. 373 Interfraternity Athletics Inter-fraternity athleties are sponsored by the physical edu- cation department. All sports are played, such as basketball, baseball, track, tennis, golf, handball, swimming, table-tennis and many others. Over a thousand Greeks participate in the annual point gathering for the much heralded Iron Man Trophey. This huge treasure is given to the best all-round athletic house each year and it is retired if a house wins it three years in a row. A break-down of the intramural sports calendar includes for the fall semesters Badminton, basketball, handball, swim meets and tennis. For the spring such sports as golf, softball, skiing, table tennis, track and field, volleyball, two man volleyball and volleyball are enjoyed. IFC fulfills the func- tion of providing non-varsity athletes participation in all sports and keeps many Trojans fit and happy. BADMINTON WINNERS Fred Nelson and Don McNe show competitive spirit that enabled them to top all op- ponents. They both are SAE ' s. IFC SWIMMING finds many fraternity men practicing until late to round into form. Points earned in competition go toward the Iron Man Trophy. (Below) members of Phi .Sigma Kappa fraternity pose after winning the IFC basket- liall championship. IFC competition offers men not engaged in varsity or freshmen athletics a chance at participation and recreation. Living Groups In the Ttpjan Ttaditm m Lmim. 1 mff. i 2-.- ,•■•- • " • ■-»...•• " if W, A.OA A, S foLVO. t ■ ...... ■ ' -V ' . •. - ;.4irAr- ,•-•■.,;: :■:■■■; ' •■••.:.- :; •■i .„ j-:. I " nnri- 1 ox ■_V (T) ■-•A • ' " ' r I 2 - - • . . .• . , ' ' I . . . ■ ■... J ;- ' : -: ■ itJ lU 1.1 f , - [ ...:■ • W : 2 r : a ' . ;.. D) lU TA(t) I- ' V , ' i X ? ' A| j ' j n||« -••• ' « ' f -0- I A 2 T w O I I ' S£ r iiT i: • • ■:a h ir:! ,-e w xr ..f :: S V.O -U.v . H 1- J:-i-±_s ; 5 1 • I- I- wi :: A Til d 41 UJ Li jLaIJ O TM T ' t!fC: ,- !. :i 3 i: •■■■:_vl ' ' For over a lialf-iiiilt ' aloiif; 28tli Street and on im- nicdiali ' ly adjacent streets is the group of 15 sororities and .n fraternities known as " The Row. " The ma- jorils of S(; ' s student leaders tome from the Row, and tnany famous alumni return frequently to visit their own iiouse. A true ex[)erience for young Amer- icans is the Row; a test of living with others, self govenmient, social life, academics and others. . ■ ' ■.:: --•- . r r = Ts:i: B=. T. o I - the row Panhellenic Panhellenic, from the Greek word meaning " all Greek " , is an organization composed of the fifteen sorority house presidents. The primary function of Panhellenic is to promote inter-sorority cooperation. The council meets bi-monthly with advisor Shirle y Barkley, and the Executive Council. Junior Panhellenic Council, originated just two years ago, is composed of representatives from each pledge class. This group also meets on a bi-monthly basis with Sue Laemmle, vice president of Panhellenic, as its advisor. The council is an organization which serves to train pledges in leadership and Panhellenic relations. Judy Beers President PANHELLENIC COUNCIL members arr: ( l!ou On,-) Husalie Chase. Paula Abbott, Miss Barkeley, Susan Laemmle, Judy Beers, Mary Memory, Jennese Thompson, JoAnne Hagen, and Joanne McDonaugh. (Row Two) Charlene Miller, Laura Hancock, Carol Rischall, Ann Marquam, Marion Bertotti and Nancy Smith. (Row Three) Cheri Cleverdon, Anne Croddy, Elreen Thurlow and Penne Benson. X., ,-J Susan Laeminle Vice President Mary Memory Secretary Shirley Barkley Advisor JLMOK PANHELLENIC COUNCIL members are: Shelly Sliciiiart, Darlene Wright, Susan Laemmlc, ad- visor; Janet Hryson. Carol Nelson, Patti Hill, Kathy f5yers. [iresidcnl: Sharon Walker. Linda Slauiihtcr. Kay llansarlncr. Cheryl Lawson, Gretchen Boldman and Marilyn Brownlee. 379 Jeanne Allen Laurel Arnold Nancy Baker Maria Blasco Barbara Briese Marilyn Brownlee Suzanne Burke Caren Comly Karin Danielson Margaret Davies Nancy Deacon Jennifer DeRocco Sally Doble Virginia Evans Sandre Felix Karin Freese Karen Goold Darlene Gorzeman Margie Gray Suzy Groom Karen Hansen Donelle Hanson Noelle Harris Nancy Hodgson Sandria Johnson Virginia Kalinske Karla Klunipp Janice Lange Kay Leary Vicki Littlejohn Linda Lundberg Mema Malouf Sue Masi Joanne McDonough, PRESIDENT Kathy McKee Denise McWherter Nancy McWhorter Barbara Newton Nancy Parke Gwen Petti Coralyn Powell Judith Rapalee Nelda Rayburn Dixie Rice Dianne Riley Catharine Robinson Joan Robison Elaine Roshong Karen Sandoz Lynda Sardou Donna Silva Ann Stevenson Gretchen Triplelt Betty Truett Joanne Vamer Suzanne Vest Cheryl Walker Lynn Wilgus Diane Young Helen Ziler 380 MUSICAL TALENTS on«- again seen as the Alpha Chi Omega and Alpha Tau Omega combined forces to win the production iiuniher in Songfest of 1959. Judging was no problem as the outstanding costumes with perfect singing proved unbeatable. Alpha Chi Omega September arrived and the Alpha Chi Omegas returned to the SC campus. Senior Jo Anne McDonough, also a mem- ber of Amazons, led the Alpha Chis through a successful year. Vice president Nancy Hodgson was also quite busy with campus activities, including vice president of Ama- zons, secretary of Mortar Board, and Kappa Pi. The Alpha Chis were still basking in the glory from their triumph in the 1959 Songfest. Combined with the Alpha Tau Omegas they took first place in the production classi- fication with a interpretation from Gigi, Among numerous social events for the year was the Alpha Chi retreat following ribbon pledging. Also honoring the pledges was a cocktail party at the Glendale home of Suzy Groom. This year the annual Christmas formal was held at the Sheraton West Hotel in Los Angeles. For their charity project the Alpha Chis made and stuffed toys for the Children ' s Hospital on Hera ' s Day. Officers for the house included Sue Masi, activities chairman; and Elaine Roshong, house manager. TO PROVE fathers get special attention on other than Father ' s Day an Alpha Chi Omega father re- ceives a " buss " from his two daughters at the annual Father-Daughter banquet. 381 PLAYING CIRCUS for theme day. rushees were confronted with these Al|)ha Delta Pi actives. These three ' " clowns " with the circus master at the wheel survey the ring area. Alpha Delta Pi The Alpha Delta Pi girls were rather busy on campus this year. Among the active members were Mary Chatterton, Nancy Deutz and Lonie Wadclell, all members of Spurs; Paula Markinson, Jan Wirth and Pat Blandford, Chimes and, Vangie Shulten, Mortar Board. House officers included Paula Abbot, president; Janet Pearson, vice president; Brenda Bunney, social chairman; Yvonka Ondricek, secretary; and Linda Ferguson, treasurer. It was also beauty queen time for the ADPis with Laurie Mills, International Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Ellen Mon- tague, Sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega; and, Nanelle Rappa- port, Sweetheart of Theta Chi. The social scene found the Alpha Delta Pis starting off the year with their annual pledge-active held at the home of Brenda Inman. A closed exchange with the Sigma Alpha Epsilons and the spring formal at the Bel-Air Country Club rounded out the year. Paula Alibolt, PRESIDENT Anne Balver Marilyn Berrynian Pat Blandford Nancy Bretherick Marilyn Brown Mary Louise Bulich Brenda Bunney Belte Lynnc Carter Pattie Cavalletio Shari Cawthra Mary Chatterton Janice Christiansen Ruth Clark Margaret Currie Norma DeCrandis Nancy Dcutie Diane Dickerson Norva Lee Dietrich Linda Ferguson Dierdre Freeman Dianne Halfhill Deanna Harte Joan llegardt Sandy Heinlein Brenda Inman Genise Inman Joanne Keane Cheryl Lawson Karen Linton Judy Main 382 I ' illlhl Milkin.011 l.auK. ' Mallorv JiK ' ki.- Malciir Arl. ' M.- Miir.iii. Nanrv Miiir- l.auri.- Mill. 9 J. .« •.• Mi..ii.l, Vaii.v M.H.rr iiilr -a MorKuii Kallii M.irri. Coll.ri- M (;alliaril Carol MrMirliarl (.tailv. MrWooil n.lr.a Va in l iiin N.ulovc Siir Oliphant M nka C n lriMi k Janfl I ' l- aroon l « ppy I ' icrcc Kalic Karii ' r ' Nrnellc Ra| |io| i rl (Finfser Rcarclnn Vangir Srhiillcn nn« SnioviT Kli alicth Tore Jiiilv TiirtKT Carolvn I n.lcrhill I ona Warl.1,1 I. oil Ann alters Jan ' Wirlh I ' alsy ViOrlh Jackie Wright PREPARING THEMSELVES for the i-xcilrmcnt of Pn- e.Us Night, the Alplia Dcha Fis disjilayed their warmest smiles, loward the end of the evenino; smiles ceased throughout " The K() ' a |ic()|)lc iMiiaii I " II. .In. II. II. .vM.i., .li.. v.- .-oon as all liccanie settled for fall, the actives toasted their new pledges with a cocktail parly. Vj ' i»V ' r ' ' ' ifl l CRSINCI j ; ENTRANCE ' ' - w . R Sa HL H H Hf F wM, mrfffim THE ODDS PROMISING a good time were high for the Sigma Alpha Mu-Alpha E])silon Phi Gambling Casino at 1959 Troyland. Showgirls and cardsharks |irevailed at this colorful booth which attracted many sight-seers and ])articipants. Troyland was held in Bovard Field which seemed to add to the festivity. Alpha Epsilon Phi : k ' THE FKIUE of tlie Alpha Epsilon Phi house is their attractive pledge class. This convivial formation greeted guests on Presents Night, dressed in white and carrying the hbuse colors in gay flower arrangements. Alpha Epsilon Phi is a well diversified house as the members belong to many councils, commissions and activities. Some of the more active girls were Sue Laemmle, vice president of Panhellenic; Diana Hai- man, business manager and editor of organizations for the El Rodeo; Sue Laemmle and Carole Spector, Chimes; Sue Bordousky, Anita Kay and Diana Hai- man, Spurs. Carol Rishall led the house as president; Sue Erlanger, vice president; Ellen Turkell, treasurer; and, Marilyn Stein, secretary. Last semester the AEPhis went to the Veterans ' Hos- pital, where the girls entertained the veterans by play- ing cards, putting on a variety show and serving re- freshments. Also, during the Christmas holidays a dinner and party were given for the children of Vista Del Mar. Sn«!m AllKTlHloin l ' i i ItllrliiiH Sim- Kr.Mlowf.kv (;iiil itiiliiir (iiiylc Kiim. ' ll Joyce Oiirr Sanely Cherry ■«lell Cohen Susiin Erlunger Elaine Cealer I Kenelle (;nlilberg Mi.kii- (;. l.linun I)i:ina lluiinun Marj.irie Ilirsch Anita Kay Susan Laenimle Sunny Landess Joelle Lewis Darrelle Mayers Konda Pop Ann I ' yenson Marilyn Reiler Carol Rischall, PRESIDENT Eslelle Roitblat Roberta Ronncy Marria Rosen Bobbie Ross Beverlv Schani Barbara Sebniitt Arlene Schwarz Barbara Segal Shell.-y Sheinart Anne Silberman Nikki Sillon Carole Sperlor Marilyn Stein Ellen Tnrkel Bobbi allerstein Susan Weinberg Feme ' olner 38= Carole Atsinger Carole Bauer Wendy Bishonden Arlene Brand! Carolyn Ciaccio Diane Claflin Joyee Clayton Carolyn Collins Judy Cox Mary Jo Crowther Brenda Elfstrom Karen Evans Shari Farrell Margol Pontes Mary Lynn Frank Sherrill French Patt Gallagher Francine Garcia Judy Gentry Carolyn Gettert Judy Guggere Kay Hancartner Charlotte Hawkins Julia Hearst Joan Henderson Mary Alice Harricks Marvalee Hendricks Linda Hicks Linda Hooper Margie Hoth Alice Huchting Donna Isabell Diane Kerber Joan Knouf Bonnie La Fon Barbara Littlejohn Diane Lytle Jo Macdonald Sally Metzger Virginia Mogle Judy Mulleda Barbara Nicholson Jill Poulsen Marlene Rafferty Sylvia Ramirez Bonnie Sir ' Kegian Marcia Stafford Sally Sutter Cheryl Taliaferro Elreen Thurlow, PRESIDENT Barbara Viscome Cathy Vojkovich Carol Wenker Evelyn Wilson Nancy Wilson 386 AAAt2!ifi - . ' i k VI.IMIA (;AI IIMA delta proudly inlrodiK-ed its 1959 pledge . Li-- oil I ' rcseiits iplu. (Congenially greeting guests in the living iiiniii ol tile house, the girls carried indi iduai nosegays to offset the floral decoration that surrounded them. A FEW WEEKS following Presents the Alpha Gam actives took time out from school to |)av trihule to their new pledges at the annual Piedge-Activi ' cocktail party. Alpha Gamma Delta This year brouj ht the return of the Alpha Gams with Klreen Thurlow presiding;. Elreen was also a member of Amazons and Mortar Board. Vice President Sylvia Ramirez, a junior in the School of Pharmacy, was a member of Ama- zons, Lambda Kappa Sigma and secretary of the Pharmacy school student body. Secretary Carole Bauer was a senior majoring in International Relations. Spurs members included Charlotte Hawkins, Sally Metzgar, and Maryalice Herrick. Marvalice Herrick also boasts membership in Alpha Lamda Delta. Friendly terms f)revailed as the members from both UCLA and SC chapters of Alpha Gamma Delta combined for a costume [larty. The Alpha Gams donned their costumes once again early in the spring semester when the pledges plamied a Bohemian party to treat the " honorable " actives. K HUSTLING BECAME UMVERSAL and predominant at every house during Presents Night in September. The Alpha Omicron Pi house was no exception, as can be seen. Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Os started their whirlwind social season this year by joining with the Tau Delts in a Troyland booth. Other events that k ept the girls busy were the pledge-active party, initiation party, Christmas formal, Candle- light and Roses Ball held at the Sportsman ' s Lodge with their UCLA sister chapter, father- daughter banquet, several luaus, the sorority ' s International Convention in Canada, Founders ' Day celebration in the spring at the Beverly Hills Hotel, and district convention held at the SC chapter house. AOPs busy on campus this year were: Charlene Devine, Daily Trojan Women ' s Edi- tor; Penne Benson, CSTA President; Joan Edmonds, Spurs; Marilyn Tevriz, Amazons; Sue Terzian, Senior Class Council; Mary Wynhausen and Sharon Munn, El Rodeo staff; and Penne Benson, Carole Carr, Betty Carroll, Jan Bryson, Mary Lou Cundall, Marti Dent, Sharon Munn, Sharon Mustoe, Mary Wyn- hausen in Troy Camp. Judy Cochran, senior English major, led the house as president during the spring se- mester. Penne Benson took over the gavel for the fall semester. " ON GUARD " was the word during Theme Day at the Alpha Omicron Pi house. On a designated day during rushing each house chose a theme. This year the A Pi ' s chose a Buccaneer theme, carried out in both entertainment and costumes. I ' rnne liensoii, PRESIDENT Jan Br ' ion SiiNiin Kuller Carole Carr Elizabelli Carroll Linda Coomes MaryLou Cundall Marti Dent Charlene Devine Joan Edmonds Leslie Geyer Carolyn Haase 00,P Janice Johnson Carol Mann Sharon Musloe Margie Pittroff Juanita Sakajian Judy Scheu Gretchen Schoenheider Susan Terzian Marilyn Tevriz Mary Wynhausen 389 RIBBON PLEDGING as the climax of two hectic weeks of rushing, found the AljDha Phis displaying both their pledges and happy faces. There is good reason for this apparent pride. Deanna Alexander Lynn Allan Cara Boelter Diane Bolstad Suzanne Bums Toni Burroughs Kathleen Chaffey Cvnthia Cordes Pat Del Mar Lila Dodge Lynn Etter Susan Field Rebecca Fine Valarie Fredericks Patti Geiger JoAnne Hagen, PRESIDENT Kathryn Heimforth Malinda Howell Dianne Hoyle Amy Hubbard Jacqueline Johnson Jean Jones Carolynn Kanien Trish Knapp Marjorie Knox Mary Koeppe Sharon Kreim Annette LeBow Terry Lipe Gay Muller Norinne McKinney 390 Alpha Phi The l|)li;i I ' liis |)r(i C(l tliciiist ' Kcs (Hicc more as an active i)arl of tlu ' SC caniims. Kallilri-ii {!liaHt ' y, Susan SduMtT, Kebt ' cca Fine, Amy Hiiltltaid, Anlclla Tibby, Joan Wfslcilanil, Katlilccii uiikcr and C.ara Boelter were all ini ' inbcrs of S|uirs. Tliosc chosen for Amazons were Katlilccn () " !h im aiul Mardi Wiil- festeij;. S[)ecial |)rojects listed on llie Alpha V roster fouiitl the girls concentratinji their elforts toward an extensive scholarship program. This included mem- bers of the faculty at dinner and as guest speakers. They also hope to have faculty advisors in the near future. The Alpha Phis traveled to the Veteran ' s Hos- pital for their special philanthropic activity. The veterans enjoyed playing cards and bingo, followed by refreshments. Activities in tlie house were under the leadersiiip of Jo Ann Hagen, president; Jane Tunberg, vice presi- dent and scholarship chairman; and Trish Knapp, treasurer. 1? ' f , jT- P Marihn M. I aniari Mirli. ' l.- M Muinii Su.- MrNiilib THE 0 ' rilKMK l)A .hiniii: m-Wuv ' . ll Chinese motif. Tliese " coolies ' entertained and oriental delights to the rushees. J- K;iilil.. II OUr " , J.i.lv Oliv.r I ' nt I ' ullon ill 4-r l i rtvins follt I ' oiJMrd Jtlli.- I ' ..rl.r Jiidilh Kuiihurt l.iiidu Ua l.indu Kinaudo C urol Sampson Susan Scheror Susan Sohuniarher I ' uula Shornialier Enid Simons Chervl Southwell ■ Carol Spencer Judv Talbot Stephanie Telford Jassaniine Thornburgh Vr l.v Tibb Jane Tunberg l.oiii-e Oorheo! (Mlliirlni ' Walei Susie W edberg Jean ? ' eslerlund Martha W ulfeslie Kav unker 391 Jane Andrews Kathy Anglea Judith Arnold leslie Averill Mary Brown Sandra Cavagnaro Carol Cirrito Sharon Coyle Suzanne Dickenson Jeanne Douglas Rita Egger Barbara Foss Patricia Foudray Marilynn Graves Marsha Jones Ernestine Keyes Rosemary Klose D, J. Knorpp Ann Marquain. PRESIDENT Marianne Martin Charlotte Meyer Jane Moore Bette Moser Margie Moyer Carol McDaniel Carole Nelsen Mary Oakley Sandie Olstyn Judy Ostergard Carol Reppueci Anne Roos Linda Rowe Sally Shonk Nancy Simmons Florence Tliayer Marilyn Werner Deniece Wimnier 392 Chi Omega The (ilii Oriu ' j;as rctiiiiicd lo scluiol early and pliiiificd iiili) their activities enthusiastically. Directinj; the house through an active year were president Ann Mar(|uani, senior educa- tion major; vice |)resident Judy Ostergard, a member of (!hinies and Junior (llass (Council; secretary Marsha Jones, on i ' .lections (Commission and Kducation (Council; treasurer ( ' arol Anne Re{)[)ucci, 1F( ' secretary, VW( ' comniittee, ( ' himes, and Junior (!lass ( " .ouncil. Being well-rounded, the C.lii ()s |)layed an active |)art on tiie social side of campus life. Included were a " casual " (man) pledge-active, Father-Daughter hanipiet, annual (Ihristmas cocktail party, date-dinner, and White (iarnalioii Ball. The (Ihi Omega ' s annual fund raising project, Musse de Noel, was held in conjunction with the Southern ( " alifornia Alumnae group. The outcome of this resulted in funds ac- cumulated to benefit homes for the elderly located throughout the Los Angeles area. " THE KING AND I " carried out as the theme at the (;hi Omega liouse during rushing meant en- joyment for both the rushees and the active chapter. Oriental surprises made an unforgettable day. PRESENTS. SEPTE.MBER 1959, found the Chi Omega ])ledges looking forward to an active year under tlie leadership and guidance of Anne Hoos. pledge trainer. A busy semester awaited these girls. iRWmPi W CgS TAHITIAN TEMPTATION was an appropriate de- scription for tlie Delta Delta Delta-Delta Tau Delta booth at Troyland. Featuring sensuous dancing girls and native refreshments, cares were soon forgotten. Stophanie Arfams Roberta Angle Phyllis Balliett Bonnie Barnes Beverly Bales Wen lie Beasley Donna Biles Shirley Bowles Julie Bradford Cameron Brown Bonnie Burk Jaekie Butera Peggy Cherry Peggy Hutton Pat Johnson Lolila Kennedy, PRESIDENT Calista Lacey Linda Lee ,inda Loveren Mary Jo Marshall Mary Marvin Jo Ellen Mattox Mary Memory Toni Monteieone (lonnie Moore Sara Morrow Sheila Murphy Eileen MrDonagh Barbara Nishkian i Delta Delta Delta Sclidlaslically spt-akiii;;, llic ' Iri-Dclts sccrti im|)ossil)Ic to beat. Not Iclliii ' ; this particular area eoinpletely outshine others available, these girls also proved themselves in the social, activity aiu! service fields. To highlif ht the social area first was a Western party with the Phi Psis. The Kap|)a Mphas teamed up with the Tri Dells for a two-way Saint or Sinner party (no tellinjj who plaved the individual roles). The holiday season was welcomed with a party at the I.onj Beach home of Barbara and Sandy Nishkian. As their annual fall service project, a thea- ter party was planned for the Tri Delta girls and their dates. The proceeds were used for a s ho]arship fund which is given bi-annually. House officials for the past year included Lolita Kennedy, chapter president; Sheila Mur()hy, vice president; Jo Ann Willyard, house president; and Sheila Palmer, recording secretary. SiinilN Ni likiiin Jill ..rlli hiiiiiK iU,v ,y li. iln I ' illniir ry M Sii-iiii I ' l.rl W.xv KimM I in. hi Kiih I ' alririii Siiiiilr l li«lli Sniiill .|,l.l« SlK■ .•l K;l Sti ' llt ' llkllinp iin Sli rv (lurolvn TiinkliiKc Ciirol Wikrr Sliiiroii WilliuniH Jo, Ann W illvar.I ON THEME DAY il.-ft). IJdia Uulta D.-lta chose a Spanish tlieme. Aiit!uiili - Spanish costumes, tacos, and a pinala added to the lic ' Sta spirit. IJelow is shown one ol ' the finest Tri Delta ph ' dge clasj es on Presents Night. Holding bouquets of ])ink rose-buds, they excitedly antici- tc the .-.(■nic.-lii 111 ii!r l ;ini; ahead of lliem. KriKlin Bergstroni Nancy Blunie Marjorie Bowman Jnda Bronglipr Maralou Burrill Jndilh Can- Ann Cattern Linda Clarke ( licri Clcverdon June Colycar Marna Del Mar Donna-Kav Dye Madge Finley Cheryl Foote Pat Fry Janice George, PRESIDENT IJnda Gratiot Linda Grund Jeanine Hendricks Patti Hill Carol Hollingsworth Sherry Howard Mary Howe Judy Hubert Carole Janson Janelle Jennings S III ! ill ; 1)1 j If! Id fc i i I j n Sarah Koehler Sandra Loy Linda Malcolm Melinda Montgomery Susan Moore Camilla McCasIin Margaret McGrath Linda Ann Nelson Coyla Nelson Linda Sue Nelson Marcia Northrop Ann O ' Toole Lynn Peery Jeanne Piguet Betty Puttier Jo Ann Puttier Georgann Richter Suzie Roessel Linda Scott Lynn Scribner Ella Lou Sharp Sue Simon Martha Smith Lyn Sperow Donna Starling Suzanne Swafford inda Thistle Anne Thornton Lynda Rae Thornton Chris Torell Patty Turner Linda Valentine Jane Voorhies Cyrene Warner inda Wertin Daryl Westering Mary Westover Jacqueline Winn Sharon Wright Ann Yarick 396 Delta Gamma Tlif Delta (iammas were reunited in Sep- tember when SC! opened its doors once a ain for a school year. Hif!;hlifi;htin}2; the social sea- son were a costume Halloween parly, annual lour-way exchange held with the Delts, Phi Delts, and Thetas; winter formal, pledge- active party, spring lormal, and senior break- fast. The chapter was presided over by senior education major Janice (George; Margie Bow- man, vice president; Maralou Burrill, record- ing secretary; Janelle Jennings, corresponding secretary; and Carol Hollingsworth, tieasurer. Special projects for the year constituted sight conservation and aid to the blind and scholarship fund. A new chapter was colonized at Long Beach State College, which meant constant supervision from the SC chapter. Two Delta Gammas were princesses in the recent Homecoming Queen court — Janice George and Jane Voorhees. Melinda Mont- gomery was named queen of the El Rodeo and Marica Northrop was a Calendar Girl. SfTTT ' W b— ' i Ii Y ' . Iw . ( -. - n TWENTY-TWO GIRLS adoreu-d (he Di-lta Gamma house for Presents last fall. They uerc all dressed in white formals and carried nosegays which coiitaincd jioldcii aiirliors with the indi idiial pledges ' names on them. ANMIAL DELTA (;AMiMA LV.W llelt) was held during the .Spring Semester at Xhilf " s Point in Palos Verdes. A mixture of authentic food and music provided a veritalile Hawaiian atmosphere. Below is a re|)resentatioii from " The Delta Gamma Doll House, " llieir chosen theme during fall rushing. This fanciful skit includes Haggedy .Ann and . ndy, the Dutch Doll, and an illusory white rabbit. Judith Anderson Linda Barton Brenda Berglund Grptchen Boldnian Marty Brightman Linda Brubaker PP Judie Busch Mary Caldwell Barbara Cannon Danelle Cole Fran DeLallo Pat Discepola Nancy Ellison Patty Flynn Dorothy Folgner Janilta Funk Marilyn Carton Eugenia Grafft Kathy Hamel Barbara Hays Judy Helwig Ann Higbee Linda Hope IVancy Johnson Sandra Johnson Carolyn Kaestner Janet Kazan jian Sally Kleber Carol Klein Susan Kuhlen Sheila Marren Allean Miller Bonnie Miller Norma Moore " BLACK BOTTOM, " referring to the title of the Gamma Phi Beta ' s- presentation at the 1959 Homecoming Show, proved a most colorful array. Under the leadership of Janet Kazanjian a mild satire of our changing times was seen. l.iiKia MrCiirl.r Sii. ' MrCI. ' lliinH Joiinii.- M.CIiirr S11..1M MiOiiilkin r iin.- N.M.ilmar J;inrt N ' irKoi fl ;H n Ol.on l.in lii l ' liT " on Jiilir |{ «. ' nl»f rK ' r Mnrri:! Sharp AM.-.- Shiiw Diinilhy Shi ' Wf ' y (liirolyn Simpkins CihiTvl ThomflH Jfnni ' sc Thompson, i ' i i;sii)i; T Sharninr ' linipc Kalhr ri ' rur(|uun l Jo.lv I n.hrHoo.l Sh ' phaiii) ' VorU Joan W.lly Slurry .nK.r l iune Williamii Sharon Wilson ' » f e Gamma Phi Beta The Gamma Phi Beta group found last year a busy one crammed with activities on campus and in social events. Gamma Phi officers helil down their jobs within the house as well as participating in various campus doings. President Jennese Thompson was also busy with Chimes and Amazons. Vice president Nancy Ellison found time to take care of all the sorority ' s social events and Cwen Olson was this year ' s pledge- trainer. The social side of college life played an equally important part. These events included the annual Crescent CInistinas cocktail party , annual Christmas family party, Fatlier-Daugh- ter banquet, and tlie Orchid Ball, held each spring semester in conjunction with the UCLA chapter of Gatiinui [ ' hi Beta. PLEDGES DISPLAYED SATISFACTION (above) before the commenceinent of Presents Night. Another form of satisfaction is conveyed below by these gay couples gathered at the 1959 Gamma Phi Beta Orchid Rail held in the spring. Kathy Baker Jaync Barbera Barbara Baumgartner Janna Bryant Laurie Collins Meredith Cooper Kappa Alpha Theta From within the walls of the Theta " ' Hilton " a most busy and rewarding year was carried out. Shining again in both the talent and beauty areas, they won first place in women ' s division in the Homecoming Show and were represented by Janine Govan and Linda Hickey on the Homecoming Queen Court. Two calendar girls came from withyi the Theta ranks, Fay Henderson and Barbara Baumgartner. Fay was also selected as the Theta Xi Cinderella (with Joan Prestin acting as the ugly?? and churlish?? step-mother) . Other activities which the Thetas su])|)ort included a Korean foster child, Cha Hi Ok, fully supjjorted by the Omicron chapter; and, the Institute of Logopedics in Kansas for per- sons with speech impediments. Senior Charlene Miller served as president; Kathy Baker, vice-president in charge of scholarship; and Carol Briggs, vice-president in charge of pledge training. Annual Father-Daughter dinner, four-way exchange, Theta- Delta Tau Delta formal luau, and Winter formal, held at La Venta Inn in Palos Verdes comprised the social scheme. Lynda Dolley Nancy Drumm Carol Ewing Judy Ferguson Kathy Gallagher Sharon Gessel Marion Gill Janine Govan Laurie Green Charmaine Grogan Leslie Hall Mary Hamilton Janice Hays Michelle Heiner Faye Henderson Linda H ickey Carol Hoiby Lynn Husted Linda Jenkins Jody Jennings Pamela Johansing Gail Johnson Julie Jones Connie V. Kerr Connie E. Kerr Chris Kiele Jill Kinney Gail Knudson Toni Krukenberg Judy Lane Terry Leavey Margie Linden Charlene Miller, PRESIDENT Marilyn Moser Marty Mye TIIKTAS IN FlUJ. KOHCK (al-. rl ,„, lil,!,,,,, |,lr,l .,n,L; -lay. The row rfcfi t ' s a sneak |)if lr uf Kappa Alplia TliclaV piidc and joy. Thelas al)oul-facc in a|)peaiancc (helow) appearing; as psciido- npo-rpiasi mcinliers of the Salvation Army. The |)nr|)ose hcliind this wa- llu ' 1 ' , ' ) llonu ' ciiniirit; Show. I ' lic Tlicla- won lirsl place wonians di i ion for lln ' ir arialiori ot -I ' dlldw llir I ' oM. " ' K- M i l.vnn.- MrColloch .Sun lv I ' lilmer r r: Joyce Theurkauf Gennel Thuesen Suzanne Todd Donna Viault Grotrhen Wagner Marv .Ann Warnock " V . ■ -- ■ ■ ' . . v.. THET. " S ROW-F.4MOIIS house n.olher is (juit.- a hit more than tliat. " " ( lemmie " pro ides many home-like toiiclies for her girls plus heing a favorite friend to the wandering fraternity men. 401 Juclilh Beers Wiirian Berlolti, PRESIDENT Jeannette Buclziiko Mickey Chuchua Michael Clarity Diana Clark FV-ggy Day Bev Johnson Sharon Johnston Molly Lloyd-Wilson Marilyn Lutz Janna Manning Linda Morris Joan Mrava Kalhy Murray Eleanor McChesney Margo Nagle Carole Paganell! Carol Ryan Brenda White Jane Williams Ruth Wingate Darlene Wright 402 Kappa Delta Kappa Delias liavr Ik-i ' ii busier than ever this yt ' ar. Speeific projects for the year were partial support for the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Riehniond, Va. The f irls design, make and sell within their membership (!liristmas seals which serve to raise money for their philanthropic t ' iitures. Kl)s assisted at the 1-os Angeles Orphan ' s Home Society by spending an entire Salui(hiy doing ' (ilun- teer work. Leading the house through a rewarding year were Marian Hertotti, ])resident; Sharon Johnston, vice president; Marilyn Lutz, secre- tary; and Penny Welch, treasurer. Social events tliat will long be remembered included Green ami White party (KD colors), White Rose formal and a beach party which took place at Carol Ryan ' s beach house located on Balboa Island. WITH THEME AND VARIATION done on the Kappa Delta ' s i-iilrv " W luMi the Saints (Jo Marching In. " they won first place woman ' s division in Songfest 1959. Many hours of hectic work paid off with this win. " K.WDES HAUES " was the theme chosen by the Ka|)pa Deltas during rushing. Conical red " horns, " wire tails, and pitchforks all added to the realism of this underground atmosphere. KAFPA KAPPA GAMMAS have good reason to feel a mixture of pride and satisfaction as they show the Row a sneak preview of their pledges. Under the leadership of Julianne Bescos, pled trainer, a busy semester awaits them. Kappa Kappa Gamma Looking through the Kappa keyhole brings back memories of a happy year for these busy girls. Kappas are noted for their enthusiasm both in the house and on campus. Senior Anne Croddy served as president of the house and was also on the AWS Cabinet; vice president was Maryann Durnin; recording secretary, Marilyn Akin; and treasurer, Pris Bar- ker. Those busy with campus activities were Barbara Myers, Mortar Board president; Marianne Arrington, No. 1 Senator; Sharon Kelly, High School Relations chairman; Dana Coleman, Troed presi- dent; and freshman class vice president, Judy Crumrine. Spur members included Shauna Sorenson, Sandy Frey, and Vivian Von Hagen. In Chimes were Pris Barker, Bobbie Furbass, Judy Primrose, and Ces Thompson. Amazons boasted Kappas Marianne Arrington, Pris Bar- ker, Julianne Bescos, Barbara Myers, and Judy Primrose. Each year the Kappas join the Phi Kappa Taus in holding a Christmas party for the Leroy Boys ' Home. Yearly, at the AWS Awards Assembly, they also present the Robbie Carroll Award to the senior Panhellenic woman who has main- tained the highest academic accumulative grade point average. The social side of life found the Kap- pas enjoying an open house with the TEPs following the Stanford game, a Christmas party, and a pledge-active party. SWEEPSTAKES WINNER from the 1959 Songfest found Kappa Kajjpa Gamma and Phi Delta Theta taking the honors. The winning number was " Variation on Themes From Mother Gnose. " with Dick Burroughs at the solo spol. Murilyn Akin Muriiinnc Arringlon PriN Hurkrr Juliiinii lifticoH I ' uiiielu Uuulh Cindy Culkins Dottie ( huHHc ur liurburu ( uhrniun Uanu Colt-man Ann«- Cruddy, I ' KKSIDKNT Judy Crumrine Nancy Davis Patririu Davis Carol Duckwell Jun FerKuson Sandra Frey Itobbie Furbass Mary Gallagher Jo Carverick Diana Cilium Laurie Harwood Sherry Hein Margaret Hoffmann Sherri Hohm P f Si y 1 . I-- ■I %S ' Nancy Hoover Carole Horstmann Betsy Irvine Jane Jennings Jane Keil Michele Lacy Linda Livingston Irene Lynch Marianne Magee Barbara Michel Delieu Moore Sharon Moran Susan McLean Bella Parisi Barbara Past Sally Pfister Betty Price Lin da Rice Arlene Roby Karen Schaefer Germaine Schmieder Jiinet Scofield Put Smith Sliauna Sorensen Nancy Slurgis Maggie Sullivan Diane Swanson Ann Thomas Betsy Thompson Vivian Vonllagen DeAnne achter Heather Wade Sharon Walker Donna Wilcox Judy Wilson 405 ' » m NEW PLEDGES of Pi Beta Phi (above) await the comnience.ment of Presents Nislit last Septemher. To greet the Row each stood helow an arrow with her name on it. Below, a few hicka- daisical seniors showed their enthusiasm hy a quick res|)ite following the hectic weeks of rushing. They totally satisfied with the position hold. Three years of membership many fond memories. two seem they hold Pi Beta Phi Returning in September, the Pi Phis, under the leadership of senior dental hygiene major Bev Sweney, be- gan the year. Pledge-active, initiation party, house retreat, SC-UCLA brunch, SAE pizza party, ski party, father-daughter Christmas party, fashion show and spring formal showed the signs of a most active social whirl. None of this made all play and no work for the Pi Phis. Activities for the year included a local philanthropic project as the sole campus supporter of the John Tracy Clinic for deaf. Through secretarial service and di- rectly helping with the children, Pi Phis gave more than 1,000 hours of service last year. On the national scale the Pi Phis help support The Settle- ment School and Workshop in Gattlin- burg, Tenn. This school provides edu- cation, room and board for many children who otherwise would not have this opportunity. Working along with Bev to make this a successful year for the Pi Phis were Liz Burr, vice president; Carol Ann White, treasurer; Susie Chenault, corresponding secretary; and Janet Jacobus, recording secretary. 406 Linda Petrie Joan Root Nancy Sager Paula Salgado Nannette Salih Barbara Sears Kathy Smith Nancy Smith Nina Smith Stephanie Smith Barbara Stephens Beverly Sweeney, PRESIDENT Marcia Tappaan Suzanne Techentin Lynn Thompson Susie Titus Judv Walker Carol White Susie Wilson Sharon Wood Mary-Linda Woods p ' p r- s f: f p Cy Dull- Anili-nton Sunuii Anfli ' rnon Jiiilv AniiHlronK ,r lrli n Hilinndt Sullv ll. ' vnoii Miirilvn I .,r n Kikki Itrorkwar It. ' t.rlv lirown Kli ubilh Burr Judy ( arr (ionnif Chumbrrlin Sill i!h( nault l.inHii Chillon Diirlrnr (ifilcnian ll. ' lrn Cop. ' land Carol (luniniinKH Jean Dallniavr Karliara DiMulh Irish DwYcr Calhv (;iinn JaiK ' t llarrynian Marilvnn Ilrnry l.. ' sli - llick» .Mar ' HodRe Marvjo HufTnian l.ynne liunKUcker Suzie ilutrhinson Janel JarobuH Sh " rri« ' Kciscr Frances Lay I ' hilippa Lay Virginia Long Kathleen Maxted Sallv Messcr Jud Mills Linda Mills Ann Murphy Joan Necly I ' enne O ' Mara Jane Paul! 1959 TROYLAND found the Pi BHa Plus exhih- iting llu ' ir version of tlit- Fio.sf Howl. Dolls ri-prc- seiitiiip various collects anil universities were dis- |)layed. The object was to toss miniature footballs at one of the selected dolls. Jo Boone Pat Boyd Kalhlocn Byers Margaret Canning Rosalie Chase, PRESIDENT Suzanne Dresser Margaret Fitzgerald Lois Gary Ileidi Jalof Kathryn Kellei Gayle Maokey Sandra Miller Linda Piety Colette Rea Jo Ann Ridenour Wendy Shothower 408 Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tail Alpha, Idiitidcd in llic South, is v ' rv proiul of its southern heritage which can be seen in the architecture of the house and the many customs which the group foHows. Sprin ; found ZTA celebrating its 50th year on the S( " campus. A week of festivities in- cluding alumnae from far and wide intensified tliis special week. Presiding for the past year was Kosalie C!hase, who is also kept busy as presiilent of tlie Student Council on Religion. Linda Piety was vice president and Mary- Jo Moone was secretary. Socially speaking, the ZTAs found many occasions to make merry. Long remembered will be memories of the pledge-active which was held on New Year ' s Eve, White Violet formal, held in conjunction with the UCLA chapter, initiation party, and two family dinners, one held each semester. Lach year the (Children ' s Hospital receives funds from ZTA. Founders ' Day found all the chapters in the southern area gathering at Long Beach for their annual get-together honoring the original founders. THE " CELESTE " look iht- Zcla Tau Al|)lia f;irl» and their dates to Cataliiia for their .s[)ring cruise. There was dancing onboard and swimming from the side of the yacht. Later all went to shore and visited Calalina ' s attractions. NATIONAL CONVENTION for Zeta Tau Alpha brought delegates from all existing chapters. Last year these California representatives traveled to Colorado Springs, Colorado. The president and rush- chairman from each chapter attended. Gary Eberhard President Inter-Fraternity Council This j)ast year has probably been the busiest in the history of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Especially with public re- lations with the rest of the University and groui)s outside Troy becoming!; increasingly important, committee work was quite active. Perhaps the most time was put in by the Scholarship com- mittee headed by chairman Frank Gleberman and IFC presi- dent ( ary Eberhard. This group evaluated the scholarship program on the Row, made recommendations, met with the Panhellenic Council and offered recommendations to the ad- ministration on how to correlate closer the objectives of the University and the Row. The rushing committee, with Ken Cotler as chairman, in- vestigated a more formal method of fraternity rushing. It was pointed out tliat formal rush has met with success at many other schools throughout the United States. Evidence pointed to a more formal method of rusliing in the future. A public relations section of the IFC was formed and is geared to expand Row activities into broader and more help- ful areas. With fraternity pledges going into the community on charity projects and many groups doing good public re- lations work in other fields, this new committee should be facing a bright future. LEADERS OF THE FRATERNITY system, the IFC delegates and presidents include: (Row One) Lonnie Watson, Roger McGookan, Paul Shennum, Byron Beam, Norm Brenner, Mark Millard and John Williams. (Row Two) Jack Allen, Dayle Barnes, Jack Kivett, Frank Gleberman, Ken Cotler and Mike Schoenbrun. (Row Three) John Koeller, Mike Kazanjian, Stan Ralls, Jerry Van Wert, Jerry Greensweig and Fred Kuri. (Row Four) Remo Vecchi, Darrell Carter, Terry Green, Jim Marshall and Paul David. (Row Five) Gary Bane, Bob Weiland, John Berne and ' Gary Eberhard. HOLKS OF WOKK were put in hy llic srliolnrsliip ronimilli ' c. Mcrnltfrs include Kt ' n (ioller, Frank (Jlebcrman, chairman, Darrol Carter and Mike Kazan jian. !m 1 f fHiir r 5 i« " ■ i THE HEART of IFC work is planned by the executive committee. Members include Byron Beam, Paul Shennum, Fred Kuri, Gary Eberhard and John Berne, advisor. RUSHING COMMITTEE members include Fred Kuri, Byron Beam. Jerry Van Wert, Jack Bradshaw, Paul Shennum, Ken Cotler, Bob Luckenback, Jerry Greensweig and Scott Morris. 411 Richard Badalamente Byron Bourman Hugh Cameron Jean Carrey Daniel Cle.iients Henry Cox, II Wynn Fuller Don Gibson Kent Gould Ronald Graupmann Dave Hobart Marvin Hutchinson Jack Kivett, PRESIDENT Eugene Kunznian Herb Martin Malcolm Masteller Robert Nethercutt Keith O ' Brien Charles Peaslee Mort Schoenherr W. Kent Warren Don Whilaker Jerry White Fred Woemer iifl Ktlffll 412 Acacia Scliolarslii|i. scfviic ;in(l s(KiaI)iIi(y are character- istic of Acacia, SC ' s (Jreek worti fraternity. Founded on the hif h ideals of Masonry, the Acacia ' s tradition- ally host a Ni-jht on the Nile Ball and crown a cri|)[(l((l girl as queen of the event. Other social events included a Roaring 2() ' s diiuier exchanj e with Delta Delta Delta, dinner exchaiifjes with Al|)ha (ianuna Delta, Al|)ha Chi Omega, and Kapjta Ka|)|)a (Januna, and rounding out the year with a Spring Formal, and an Insanity dinner exchange with Cfanuna Phi Beta, com- plete with upside-down and hackward decorations. However, there ' s nothing backwards about Acacia as they proudly number among their members Hugh Cameron. 1Q59 Captain of the SC National AAU Championship Swim Team; Ron Fairly, Los Angeles Dodgers: ami Hob Jani, SC Student Activity Advisor. Scholarshi|) is emphasized in tlie house with the an- nual awarding of the Bill James Memorial Scholar- ship Trophy to the senior member with the highest accumulative grade point average for two semesters. Last year ' s winner was Walt P razee. Acacia is proud of having the largest faculty repre- sentation of any social fraternity, including Dr. Rob- ert Craig, Dr. Donald Rowland and Dr. Robert Vivian. STRAIGHT FROM THE fashional)! - paj;,- .,1 o,,„- and Esquire come these memhers of Acaria aiul Kappa Ka]i|ia ' ainnia at a Hobo dinner exchange. Note the exquisite im])orled tin serving jjlates by CanipbelTs . . . soups, that is! " I THOUGHT WE WERE going to follow Hoherl ' s Rules of Order! " 413 MEN OF AEPi warble a few tunes to demonstrate their singing ability at a pledge cocktail party. Their music- minded dates smilingly give their approval and listen to a broad program of both show tunes and the fraternity ' s own songs. The fair coed seated at the piano is glad now that her mother made her take piano lessons . . . and practice! CALORIES ARE NO concern of these Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s as the brothers take a breather after Monday night meeting at Will Wright ' s. Huge sundaes and refreshing cokes are devoured. Alpha Epsilon Pi High in scholarship, the brothers of Upsilon chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi have also excelled in social festivities. Charity has also been a concern of the AEPi ' s, as they donated liberally of both time and money to the United Jewish Welfare Fund. The brothers borrowed a theme from " Lost Wages " for their Gambling Party, com- plete with roulette tables and Las Vegas-style decorations. Other parties included a Play- boy Pledge Party; Spring Sweetheart Dance; numerous exchanges and a Theater Party. The Theater Party, held every year in March, was climaxed with a cocktail party. Mike Shoenbrun, senior cinema major, led the Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity this past year. Other officers were vice president Alan Simon, senior political science major; Rich Polep, senior in accounting; social chairman Dave Gordon, Commerce sophomore; and sec- retary Lee Callet, telecommunications major. Lee Callet and Jerry Levine, the musicians in the house, also played in the SC Band and many jazz events. Lee Callet David Gordon Jerry Lcvine Bruce Mallin Richard I ' olep Michael Schoenbrun, PRESIDENT Charles Weber Laurence Werner 415 Mike Bensch Peter Creamer Ronald Wadsworth Brian Paul Robert Riffenburgh James Spencer Remo Vecchi, PRESIDENT 416 SI ' K1N ; TIME means I.uaiitinie for the socially alert Al[)ha Rho (!liis. liiltiii for decorations was in plentiful supply as was the talent for having a great party! Alpha Rho Chi The design ' s the thing at the Alpha Rho Chi house as budding arcliitects plunged into the plans for their new fraternity house. All of the designing is being done bv these architecture majors. With Ray Vecchi leading the architects in the fall semester, Alpha Rho ( hi also sponsored public lectures in the art patio by notable instructors on a semi-weekly basis. However, the drafting table and the T-squares don ' t take up all their time! Alpha Rho Chi brothers could be found in most campus activities, including Squires and composing over two-thirds of the Architecture Council. These hard-working men also found time for a social life and participating in homecoming activities. They held a winter formal, spring formal, dinner ex- changes and theme parties. This full social schedule didn ' t keep Andronicus (Chapter from maintaining their reputation as the leading architectural fraternity on the Pacific Coast. . . . and in the interest of civic architecture there will be a gatiierin ' of serious minded men to. . . . JOINT EFFORTS to uncork a bottle were futile but fun at the Black and White Cocktail Party. ATO Don Stalker and his date, Nancy Mears, made a " valiant " ' effort in the ATO tradition. Alpha Tau Omega The members of SC ' s chapter of Alpha Tau Omegj have achieved the ideal of brotherhood. The men o. the Maltese Cross have attained a high degree o. excellence through working together to better indi vidual members and their fraternity. Not content witl stopping here, the members of Alpha Tau Omega hav( attempted to achieve this ideal on the campus also b) actively supporting campus activities. ATO ' s were prominent in the IFC inter-mura sports programs and the University Recreation Asso ciation ' s athletic events. Troyland, Homecoming anc Trolios all found the members achieving an out standing success. ATO ' s stepped up their study program to bettei meet the new University grade requirements. Wher they were away from their books, the brothers hac time for fun at a round of parties. The annual Wintei Formal and the Spring Dinner and Formal, held ai the El Dorado Country Club in Palm Desert, made up a portion of their fall schedule. A rushing part) at the beach, cocktail parties, exchanges and TGlF ' s rounded it out and they topped it off with the Blacl and White Cocktail Party, where members and dates were required to wear only black and white to the function. Congratulations on the great year, ATO! Thomas Americh Larry Ball William Blackburn Thad Brown William Brown Mike Carden Tom Coffin Joe Colladay Frank Davis Donald Edwards, II Larrv Erwin Philip Friedly Alan Craves, PRESIDENT Richard Heilman Robert Hodges Don Huber Sherwood Kingsley 418 ON THE BEACH can he a good setting for a rush- ing party. ATO ' s traveled to the shores of the Pacific and hosted rushees. IN THE SPRING an ATO ' s fancy turns to thoughts of the annual Sweetheart Formal, last year held at Palm Desert ' s El Dorado Country Club. PRIN l Philip Marshrey Peter Plagens Arnold Prelz Fred Reese lony Reyes Larry Robinson (Iharles Rowland Calvin Sheets Don Stalker Howard Stevens Phillip Stoemier Charles Sutton John .llis Don Vi ichniann l.arry Vi ilher W illiam Woodcook 419 Ralph Allen Daniel Ardell John Barbee Nichols Beck Peter Breckheimer Phil Carlton Steve Croddy Jack DeLorean Gary Eberhard Ed Elchepare Steve Falk Ben jie Franklin Michael Furtney Michael Gless Terry Green, PRESIDENT Robert Guard Rex Holland Dixon Holston William Holston John Hubanks David Huntsman Peter Huntsman Richard Irvine Al Jannard Mac Kerr Wayne Kidder James Lewis William Lindsay iilii; 1 SUNSHINE, MOONLIGHT dancing and romancing highlighted the Beta ' s Spring Formal which took place at Apple Valley Inn. At the annual event the relaxed horseplay in the pool later gave way to the evening ' s dancing. • m m m Beta Theta Pi One of llii ' oii- iiKil Miami Triad r(iii|i, l fta ' I ' licla Pi has the douhh ' honor of hciiij; one ol tin- top social leaders at Sli and of housing; some ol the most out- standing men on campus. The Beta ' s inclu(U ' such men as Murray Rose, Olym- pic ami world swimming; record holder from Aus- tralia; Huiif arian (iahor Nagy, Olympic water polo learn; Ken rnmaelit. senator; Moh Oough, High School Junior (College Relations chairman; (kiry Kherhard, IFC president; John Huhanks, Men ' s Judicial and eighteen athletes on various SC. frosh and varsity teams. Some of the Scjuires in the house were Terry Green, Ralph Allen and Jim West, The Beta Arabian Nights Party was one of the brightest spots on the social scene. A set from 20th Century-Fox was erected in Pontrelli ' s Ballroom and the brothers in burnooses attended with silken-dad dancing girls. A few of the other events were the pledge-active cocktail party at the home of Richard Irvine, the Spring Overnight Formal, the Catalina Cruise, Western Hoedown, I ' ajama Party, the annual UCLA-SC Beta Party, and many sorority exchanges and of course, TGlF ' s. Beta Theta Pi also sponsored the animal All Soror- ity Basketball Tournament. The men elected Brother Terry Green to serve as their president last year. THREE GANGSTERS from " Chi. " circa 1922. blew into town for the Beta ' s Pledge- Active at Richard Irvine ' s Home. Gangsters in derbies and flappers with " It " Charlestoned at the party. John Logg Molvin Manlier (iar - Meder Ruliort Miliallio Hrad Miller Emniett Mills Rirhard MiUs Donald Montgomery Scott MrArthur (ierald McClcllan John McDonald Dave Patterson Lawrence Picano Jerr - Poe Michael Rabbilt ' illiaiii Ralston William Ross Don Stephens (Jar ' Stevenson Dick Tevrizian John Thompson Kenneth Torrcy Jolin Trammell Stephen Tyler Ken Lnmacht Jon Walker James West Bob Writer 421 Bruce Anderson Ron Anderson Robert Bridges Dennis Dalsimer Daniel Gannon Donald George Thomas Greeley Richard Hare Ronald Hickman David Jessee Bob Kastigar, PRESIDENT Richard Manlev Timothy Mead Francis McConnell Ronald Near Doug Norwood Kenneth Starbird Eugene Stubbe Jack Swearngen Larrv Tappv Mike Thomas Albert Woodward 422 Chi Phi The oldest national social fraternity, Chi I ' hi, strives for strength through their men, not through large memberships. Many of the brothers of Eta Delta chapter are prominent Trojans. Chi Phi personalities include: Dan (Gannon, KUSC-TV-FM producer and director; Bob Kastigar, Kniglit; Ron Anderson, Knights ' vice president; Ron Near, Squire and house vice president. In sports, Chi l hi presiilent Frank McConnel was on the varsity track team and Al Woodward, crew. St)cially. 1959 began with the 16th annual All- University Watermelon Dig and Kick-Off Queen contest. Three tons of ice coUi watermelon were served after the SC-Stanford game. Other social events included a Moving Van Party, Luau, Winter and Spring Formals, and numerous exchanges. Financial aid for the brothers is available through the Chi Phi Educational Trust Fund, ' which lias helped many men to complete their college career. Plans have already begun on the new chapter house. Construction will begin soon; and the new home will be on the site of the present house. Chi Phi is the only SC fraternity to " boast " a house mother, " Suzie, " who has been with the house since its founding at SC in 1934. {•= i I CHI PHI BROTHERS take time out from their busy social season to reel in a few. Looks like they ' ll be having the fish for supper tonight! MUSIC AND MERRIMENT are the order of the day (or of the evening) as the men gather after dinner for songs or listen to romantic refrains in the moonlight at a cocktail party held at the home of Kenneth Starbird . . . and a good time was had by all! This was only one of many parties enjoyed by the men during the year. Other events included a Moving Van Party, a Luau, and Vt ' inter and Spring Formals. p r 11 Jl (I fTf , Gary Becker Gerry Beleher Jess Benton. Ill Ralph Hull Robert Knox Jim Marshall, PRESIDENT Jacques Safra Doug Stewart David Veiga 424 Delta Chi The ypar 1060 niaikt-d a tncmoralpic cm-mI fur llic limllici of Dt ' lta Chi. On A|)ril H they (rlchratcd ihi-ir Kiflii-th Anni- versary on th SC campus. One of tlic oldest fratcrnilirs oti The Row, the men of Delia Chi welcomed hack ontslaiidiiin alumni to their (Joldeii Anniversary Ceh-hration in their new house. Guests included founih-r Fletclier Moweron, past mayor of Los Angeles and present Superior ( ' ourt Judge; and .ludges Clement Nye, Julius I ' etrouso and Tliomas White. Under the lea(hMshi|) of Fall I ' resich ' nt Jim Marshall and Spring President Crayson Cook, Delta ( " hi achieved a new high in scholastic standing as well as memhership. Their " ( et Ac(|uainted With Delta ( hi " parlies ma(h ' many friends and hrouglit new |)ledges into the fold. Besides cramming for exams, the hrothers managed to work a full schedule into their Social Caletuhir. Delta Chi ' s made merry at the Moll Brawl, the Delta Chi-Chi Omega Buckskin Junction function, and the Lake Arrowhead Formal, not to mention those swimming parties at Boh Knox ' s and the cocktail parties at Jay Benton ' s. Frosh Basehall Coach was Joe Curi, Delta Chi. Varsity Baseball Coach Rod Dedeaux, Knight Terry Lynberg, Tro- janaire Jim Marshall were some of the personalities. Others included Errol Miller, Gerry Belcher, Grayson Cook, Dave Veiga, and Terry Lynberg. BUCKSKIN JUNCTION was the place and a good time was the aim of these two dapper characters from the Wild, Wild West. Shades of Saturday night television! AIX SET for a long trip in a short wagon to Buckskin Junction, Delta Chi ' s and Chi Omega ' s boarded buggies for a Western-type exchange. Famous bandits, stage coach robbers, horse thieves, and riverboat gamblers cut capers to the fiddler ' s square dance tunes and " rockabilly " rhythms. Mavnard Asper Wiiliam Barr Alan Bush Lyle Cain Jack Carpenter John Di Mario Edward Dorr Joseph Henderson Robert Herron Charles Hinkle Laurence Keels Doug Kelly Bob Mahan Harold Moore Roger McCookin, PRESIDENT James Neuman Dennis O ' Neil Cliff Putnam Roger Rolapp Ronald Seevers Carroll Taylor Douglas Towne Lewis Tyler Morgan Ward Donald Wood 426 SAILOR ' S DELI(;iIT at the annual Delta Si ' ; Sailor ' s Hall was their queen. Laurie C.reeii (center). The fair mermaid maidens of her court were (1. to r.) Judy Main. Trish Knap]). Sandy Johnson, and Peggy Cherry. EASY LISTENING music, soft ligiits and |)rctty coed. , set the scene at the Delia Sip ' s Carnation Hall. The annual Winter Formal was held at the Tennis Cluh in F ' alm Springs. Delta Sigma Phi The warriors of The Row in the Delta Sigma Phi " sentry house " had another busy year. The University Avenue fraternity house kicked off the SC social season with Welcome Weekend, the first social event of the year. Kappa ' s were hostesses and Teddy Buck- ner and his band provided the music. Other big occasions were the Carnation Ball Winter Formal, and the Spring Sailor ' s Ball when Neptune ' s Daughter, who reigns as Queen of Delta Sig, is chosen. Theme parties were Pajamarino, Greenwich Village, Tor- tilla Flats, Western, New Year ' s Eve, and a Box Car Party with the Alpha Gam ' s. Cocktail parties, lunch and dinner exchanges and the infamous TGIF ' s at Griffith Park helped fill out the semesters. For Delta Sig ' s with any time left. there were always the informal get-togethers at the Delta Sig Beach house in Playa del Rey. Delta Sig ' s have long been noted for their rapid expan- sion. Several new additions this [)ast year brought the number of chapters uj) to one hundred. Representing the house on campus were Vito Francesco, Tim Hinkle, Jim Ncuman, and Carroll Taylor, Squires; and Don Wood, Knight. As usual, the men were well rep- resented at Homecoming with a unique booth, an unusual skit in Trolios, and in Songfest. The brothers also partici- pated individually in many productions and activities of the University. Officers were Roger McGookin, president; Bob Mahan, vice president and Bud Ward, social chairman. SPORTING TUXEDOS Delta Sig ' s gather in front of Pledge Initiation. The shiny black Holls Royce. circa 1929, their University Avenue fraternity house prior to the Formal is an elegant sight well-known to Howites. William Allen Michael Itagdasarian Michael Banibauer George Beckwith Bayard Bookman Don Bowers Dave Bryan Richard Byyny Darrell Carter, PRESIDENT Willand Clark Robert Clarke Jim Cliffton Thomas Denney Jim Dittman Gary Eckles Stephen Eyraud Delta Tau Delta Long one of the top fraternities on campus. Delta Tau Delta is one of the larger houses. But whenever the men team up they accomplish headline-worthy jobs because, to them, the word fraternity really means brotherhood. Delts rate headlines, too. In newspaper sports pages, prom- inent personalties were John Werhas, Jim White and Bill Bloom, varsity basketball; Dick Byyny, swimming and water polo; Fred Tissue, All- American; and Lance Larson, world record holding swimmer. Delts keeping student activities going were Bart Porter, Knight and 1960 Songfest Chairman; Tom Hoeptner and Jim Clifton, Knights; Dave Gaon, Squires, and Steve De Patie, SC Publicity Chairman for 1959-1960. Of course, the annual Delt Mardi Gras was one of " the events " of the year. An overnight Las Vegas Formal ran a close second. Other outstanding social occasions were the Delt Round-Up for families and friends of members, exchange parties, Christmas and New Year ' s Eve Party, Skiing Party, Pajama Party, and the Delt-Theta Luau. Delt ' s new peacock mascots replaced the ducks Henry and Henrietta, whose sad demise was respectfully mourned. To encourage grades the Delt active and pledge with the highest grades each were given a fifty dollar award. House president was Darrel Carter. SURFING CHAMPION Dt-ll Jolm (;rayc rides a big one in at the 5th Southern (!alilornia Siirllrii: Championships. 428 rhiiiiiun Fox Mi. hurl Cinicrirh illiuiii (;rafliin Jr. Jcliii (;riin.- ltllM l. l|.ll II..II Williuni ILi Minki-I riioiiiiii iioi ' itiiiiT KriK-nl llorun-k Urn llroniufiku i:.l»in II.MiM- I ' liiil lliilcliinBon I ' iriii- ' l JohiiHon Joliii Kuril ! Diirvtiii Kuufman Kolxrt Krilcy Dniiiin Kicfcr |{i li ' rl Kilpalrick Jain -N Krui ' KiT VI illiiiiii I.uikIch riioiiiu Markel Mike MrCl.llan I ' ll,- M.(;iaKl. Hull MrKinliy Mirliui-I .Noniianily W illiam O ' Hriin Kolurl O ' Ciilliighan Uarl I ' orUr l)a i l H.-MioliU Tavlor I irha d on Jim Kiil in un ' IVrry Kuhin un John Schirk Tliuiiian Taber I)a i l Tlionip un Park Turner Janit ' Wadleigh Fred Walker Gene Ward Michael Wilkie FORMAL PICTURES are a necessary addition to every fraternity scrapbook. Some of the many busy brothers of Delta Tau Delta took time for a house photograph. Founded nationally in 1859, the SC chapter, one of 88, was begun in 1941 and has been one of the " top " houses ever since. V ' y ' K tVm K HfT 111 m Anthony Abdalla Truman Aubrey Richard Carmody James Chawson Charles Garrett Michael Guhin Kappa Alpha The South marched again in May when KA forces in grey proclaimed their secession from the Union to the strains of " Dixie. " The Kappa Alpha ' s raised the Confederate flag amidst shouts and gunfire and painted a Mason-Dixon line down The Row — and woe upon the hapless Trojan who crossed it! All this was in preparation for their annual Dixie Ball. KA ' s chose the Rose of Kapjja Alpha at their Southern cotillion. Other parties were the Viva Zapata, French Apache, Fall Luau, and the Winter Formal. Well-known names on campus are commonplace at KA: They were Marlin and Mike McKeever, AU- American football candidates; Al Prokop and Jim Maples, varsity football; Bob Lambeth, senior foot- ball manager; Mike Guhin, Greater University chair- man and Squires; Chuck Bittick, water polo and swimming team member who participated in the U. S.- Pan American games in 1957 and holds the record for 200 yard backstroke; Tony Abdalla, Squires; Bill Parsons, basketball; Bing Cherrie, Men ' s Judi- cial; and Bill Von Kleinsmid, vice president of the School of Engineering. Members who were Knights were: Bill McQuoid, Allen Tebbetts, Max Winer, Dave Berg, Bing Cherrie, Bob Lambeth, and Eber Jaques. A LEFT BANK took place at the annual fall French Apache party of the Kappa Al|)ha brothers. Parisian-type characters wore " way out " costumes. 430 v . A VT11I. (; (;()KS in an intonnal j;i-ttuj;tlli r sliot uf ini-niLiTs DIXIE ' S FLAG flies when KA ' s Jolinny IJ.I..-K scccd.- from the of Kappa Alpha for tlicir scrapbook — or could this ht- a typical Union every May. The South rises again and the Mason-Dixon line Monday nigiit meeting? is extended across The Kow in preparation for the Dixie Ball. Charles Hansen Eber Jaques Tom Kardashian Lewis Kellan James Kelley Bob Kostellecky Bob l.ambetb Mike Leddel Gary Liotia Charles Marin George Marx John Moseley Don Murphv Bill McQuoid Biff Oliver Michael Paulin Rirk Poggi Don I ' orlerfield Slan Ralls. PRESIDENT Ken Rosskopf Bob Schmidt Denny Schmidt Jim Tucker ( illiam von KleinSmid Bill Wesson James W ick cr Frank Wvkoff 431 r Richard Alinada H. William Anderson Michael Anderson Allan Armstrong Robert Cuda Martin Jaconi Gary Kent Robert Luckcnbach, PRESIDENT Ralph Mauriello Robert McCarthy Dennis O ' Brien Whitney Olsen Bill Perry Donald Peterson Jim Plummer Robert Rascoe Donald Ruberti Paul Scanlan 432 Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda (Ihi Alplia has a pool now and poolside parties have become their answer to TGIF ' s. Build- ing of the pool, the first at any SC fraternity is part of the expansion j)rogram. Surrounded by a Poly- nesian setting of tropical plants, the pool area has indirect lighting and a dance pavillion. The Mountain Dew Party in the Hollywood Hills got their social season off with a band. A hay ride up and down Sunset Blvd. added to the merrymaking. Social chairman Bart Title also kept the men busy with poolside masquerade parties featuring the themes Roman Holiday, the Windjammer, and Famous People Who Can Go to Hell Party. Other events were the Fall Lion and Rose Formal; the Spring Cross and Crescent Formal with other Southern California chap- ters, when the Lambda Chi Cross and Crescent Girl is chosen: and exchanges w ' ith sororities at SC and othei- Los Angeles area colleges. Lambda Chi ' s have won the Christmas decoration first place trophy for the past two years. Last year ' s win was for the most humorous. Also at Christrhas time, the fraternity held an annual Christmas party for underprivileged ciiildren. Junior class council member Bob Luckenbach was elec ted president and Don Ruberti was vice president. Ralph Mauriello, Dodger pitcher, was an outstanding member of the house. " Se BACK UP now just a little more for the picture . . . huld that pose and smile! Whoops, man overboard! But, the brothers are nearby to lend a hel|)ing hand. 433 MOONLIGHT WALTZING was enjoyed at the Phi Delta Chi spring formal at Arrowhead Springs. The long-awaited event was highlighted by the installation of new officers and the honorary gavel presentation to Bernie Kastigar, 1958-59 )resident. by Vice President Kelly Bolir. Phi Delta Chi Led by President George Sheets, members of Phi Delta Chi sought to provide their brothers with a ri ' warding social life and opporlnnities for furthering their pharmaceutical careers. A few of the parties of this professional fraternity were the (»andiling Parly, lloiisewarming Party, Luau, Spring Formal at Arrowhead Springs. Alumni Stag, and senior bancpiet. Members promoted membership in the American Pharmaceutical Association and National Pharmacy Week. From November 26 to Decend)er 5, many of the men went to visit a major drug house in the Midwest. Officers, who were all members of the A. P. A. and Skull and Mortar, were Vice President David Taylor, Treasurer Ronald Smith, Secretary Amos Roulette, and Correspondent Harold Crawford. Membership in the house did not end the extra- curricular activities of the men. Paul Appelbaum was president of the School of Pharmacy; Carl Vitalie, Pharmacy School vice president, past Senator-at- large, and Liaison Secretary of the Student Branch of the APA to the International Federation. Ken Ross was president of the Pharmacy School senior class, Joe Calagna, president of the local branch of APA and Robert Vegegas, Pharmacy School Sophomore class president. CRIBBAGE CHAMPS desert their books for the old game which has become a newly popular past-time. Now men, you ' ll never finish Pharmacy School that way! J t - ( ilaRna Dim CuM-v lliirold (iraMfurd Arinantio Kigucrua W illiani (Morge Di ' nniit IIav (ilark llrrnilon David Hints Da i l Kali ' nikiarian Kdward Korinrr Kirhard l.urhctla Korrest MoKinncy Rirhard Otto Mark Parsons OaniiTon Pasrhall Donald I ' ayne Thomas Pierce Kirhard Iteagan Kenneth Ross Amos Roulette George Sheets Ronald Smith Louis Sweet David Tavlor Everett Tande Jerr Tlioinpson KeniK-th irgin (!arl Vitalie Ronald W alers Ronald Wojnas 435 JIal Amest Jim Austin Jim Bartscherer Frank Becker Terry Bennett Dick Bridgman Phillip Broderiek Iksp Bill Driver Terry Elliott Philip Gainsborough Bob Cange atrick Gardiner John Gobbell Ted Hirth Pete Inman Keith Johns William Jones Earl Kelley Michael Killeen Bill Lane Clive Martin Richard Messer Steve Moder Michael McCann Maytor McKinley, Jr. Patrick McNeil Kent Newell Mike Nisbet Charles Olmsted Fred Olson Jesse Pebley Gilbert Radzat Denny Rea Peyton Reed Dean Rickens Tom Robertson Patrick Rogondino Douglas Simpson Steve Stockwell Russell Siriff Gary Thrall Peter Van Meter Jerry Van Wert, PRESIDENT Robert Whitehill Tony Whyte Jim Withers Brian Zenz 436 Phi Delta Theta I One of the toj) fateriiilies socially, I ' lii Delta Tlieta also. (rates high for its outstaiidin}? BMOCTs and the |)hilatitliro|)ic , Fun Day for (;ri|)[)le(l (Ihildren. The special project of the year was the arimial Ajiril ' Disneyland trip with the children from local liospitals who are afllicted with (lerehral Palsy. Phi Delts and tlieir dates took tlie children to the world ianuuis amusement play- ground. St)cially, Phi Delt ' s held one of the most important par- ties of the year, their fall Toga Party, during rushing. F )od, drink, and entertainment of Old Rome were part of the fun at party held at Tony Whyte ' s home in San Marino. Legion- aires cooled oil in the waters surrounding a towering foun- tain. Other " really big " affairs were the Red Oarter; the Christmas Formal with the D(i ' s at the Hollywood Knicker- bocker, and the pre-party at Mike Nishett ' s Beverly Hills hdiiic; fall and sjjring initiation formals; the annual Over- night in late s[iring; and the infamous Gambling I ' arty, featuring all kinds of games of change and allowing members a chance to earn their tuition money the " easy way. " The very capable president of i ' hi Delta Theta was Jerry Van Wert, Knight and chairman of the YV. Judicial Com- mittee. Other outstanding i ' hi De lts were Knights Maytor McKinley, (iary Kilching, Jim Coulter, and Jim Childs; Squires Jim Martscherer, Hi)b (iange, Pat Rogondino, Mike Hlaker, and Dick Bridgeman; Jim Childs, Troyland Carnival (Chairman; SongfesI (iommittee members Dick Bridgeman and Jim Childs; Fred Olson, Pat ( ardiner, Jim Childs, High School-Junior College Relations Committee members; and Karl Kelley, who took scholarship honors with a 3.88 accumu- lative average. TIME OUT at ihe l{etl (Jarter Party in tlie Touriianii ' iit room of Plii Dclt s and tluii lla| |iii 1 muLlil ,i Ihik h .i . .. ()rleans during Pasadena ' s Athletic Club as the " (Charleston Champs " stand still for the Twenties to Los Angeles. The annual event revives such things a moment to pose for a picture. Cutting capers to Dixieland music, as Bathtub Gin, the Black Bottom and " It. " Paul Alwine Donald Bradley Hill Buchanan dark Buswell Stephen Buswell James Caleshu Ronald Cannan William DeWltt David Free Dennis Caon William Hamblet David Hartquist William Hedekin Hugh Hebn Caret Hughes Don Hurtado Thomas Keller Tom Lamia Hart Miller David Paxton John Paxton William Peters Howard Petersen Robert Provines Chuck Rea Robert Reed Dennis Smith Edward Smith David Staub John Sterner Jim Upton Lawrence Watson, PRESIDENT 438 Phi Gamma Delta Sclu larslii[), CDmiminily service, social life, atul campus leailer- ship are requirements lor a strong fraternity and I ' hi Gamma Delta more than met this criteria. Fiji ' s entertained cripple l younj sters and jdaced a-Clhristmas tree in the ()rth()poi)edic Hospital for (irippled (!hildren. Last year the I ' hi (Jam ' s also started a scholarshi|) award for the active and the pledf e with the highest averages, and hore down on their hooks with a revamjjed study program. The Fij i Islander, complete with bamboo huts, island puiuli and I sarong-wrapped guests, transformed the chapter house into a rep- lica of the exotic tropics. Throughout the year, the brothers enjoyed a Boathouse Party, Christmas Formal, Stitzmark Stomp snow party, and the Pur|)le (iarter Formal. Sophomore (.lass President Hugh Helm, came from Phi Gamma Delta. (Other house personalties were Hart Miller and Bill Hedekin, crew; Jim (.aleshu and Paul Alwine, Squires; Don Bradley and Tom Keller. AFR(OTG; Dennis (iaon. Squires Secretary; and Dave Staub, frosh football. l.onnie Watson, a transfer from Syracuse llniversity, was chosen by his brothers to be house president. Other officers were Don Hurtado, house manager; Bill Peters, recording secretary; Tom Lamia, his- torian; and Bob Read, corresponding secretary. THE ROARING TWEN ' nES lived again at Fiji ' s Boat House Party. The event of the Home Brew Era was held in the SC Crew Boathouse. IV ' ' ' ' T IW l T 1 T W ftL L 1 V F ■ % U WG i THE PURPLE GARTER Formal was the highlight of tlie Fiji boat. car. aiul |)lane. Viater-skiing, sun-batliing. ijancing. dining, social season. The exciting May weekend took place at the Hahia and sailing were fun for the Fiji ' s. Members are still talking about Hotel. The men and their dates traveled down San Diego way by some of the high jinks. Pat Altnow Gary Bedsworth Marshall Benjamin Paul Bennett Allen Bishop Joseph Bogdanovic Bill Brown Jim Brown Lary Brown Dick Carlson Jack Conley John Coyne Russell Dahlquist Dennis Dailey Phi Kappa Psi Paul David, PRESIDENT Dave Ellsworth Daniel Ficca Dennis Fillmore Robert Floro Lynn Gaskill Richard Gates Wayne Graveline Led by President Paul David, the men of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity sought to maintain their position as one of the top fraternities on The Row. Phi Psi ' s held their annual theme Swamp Party, complete with misty surroundings and Okephonokee Punch. The broth- ers and their dates had to reach the site of the event by boat. Two other theme parties were Pajamarino and Viva Zapata held with the brothers of Cal Epsilon chapter in Westwood. At Thanksgiving Phi Psi ' s enjoyed a fine dinner at the house, followed by a speech by a campus religious leader who, with his wife, headed the guest list. This was the inspirational highlight of the year. The social highlight of the year was the Spring Formal. The men took over the Desert Inn in Palm Springs and the Chi-Chi, foremost P.S. night spot, for dinner, entertainment and dancing. Two Phi Psi traditions were observed by the members. On February 19, they joined the active chapter of UCLA ' s California Epsilon again and, with the alumni representing most of the sixty chapters of the house, held a dinner honor- ing the founding of the fraternity at Jefferson College in 1852. The traditional Christmas Dinner and Family Party was given by the Mothers Club, an extremely active group. A few outstanding house members were Dan Ficca and Lynn Gaskill, varsity football; and Bruce Munn, track star. TEAMING UP with Kappa Alpha Theta sorority for Songfest, the Phi Psi ' s have won many Songfest awards since the beginning of men of Phi Kapjia Psi. as usual, turned in an excellent |)erformance. University activity. HAYSTA,(JK HIDEOUTS were a feaurc of the Phi Psi ' s Halloween |)arty. Judging by the smiles on their faces, it seems the Blast. Mcniht-rs and dates came in casual clothes. Looking for the their dales must have had a wonderful time at the event. I proverbial needle in the haystack was a favorite jiastime at the fall Wayne Hanson Jim Harmon Bob Hoffman Philip Holmes Ronald Kil zenski Charles Larsen John Ix ustaunou Gary Marquardt Albert Martin. Ill Fin Martin Stephen Marvin Pete Maves Steven Morris Gordon Morrow Bruce Munn John IVootbaar Dennis O ' Connor RoRcr OgiN-ie Robert Parsons David Prince Dennis Rounsavelle Joseph Sallingcr Mark .Schmidt Ronald Schmidt Craig Scott Hal Scott George Seitz Dennis Timmerman Steve Van Buren Rudolph Van Wingen Neil Whittredge 441 George Kabacy James Mackel Jr.. PRESIDENT John Parsons Donald Proul Dudley Raynor Roy Wycoff 442 Phi Kappa Tan ' I ' lu ' tiicii ol I ' hi Kappa Tau an- a (li ersiried tinxip willi many intt ' icsls. Tlifv worked togetlu-r to |»ool their talents and pitched in to maintain an enviable record of participation in all campus projects. Phi Tail ' s actives-on-campus included Ned Robinson, senior class council member and holder of the hijihest grade point average in the house; and Trojan Marching Hand members George Kabacy, Bill Hottomlcy, Roy Wykoff, and Dave Cordon. Though not the oidy social functions, some of the more noteworthy were their New Year ' s Eve Blast, the Spring " Our Girl " Formal when the queen was chosen for the year, the Easter trek into Mexico, Founder ' s Day Banquet, and the ¥a Formal with the Long Beach State College cha[)tcr. At uletide, the Phi Tau ' s hosted seventy orplians from the LeRoy ' s Boys ' Home in La Verne. Kappas acted as Santa ' s helpers and assisted the men in entertaining the boys from the home with dinner, movies, songs, and the i)resenting of presents. When Volkswagen rooter Jim Mackel could be pried loose from his car, he served the men as president. Other officers were Don Proul, vice president; Knight Ned Robinson, sec- retary; John Parsons, treasurer and house manager who was also a member of the Aircraft Owners and Pilots Association. HERE WE GO " round tlu- IVkirif: liusli vsa.- playt-.l l,y lioisterous I ' hi Tau ' s at a recent celebration. Participants shed their sandals at the informal party. TWO-THREE-SEVEN were the signals at the annual Phi Tau pledge vs. active football iiame. The staunch active eleven, minus a few, trounced the pledges. THE DUCK TALE show featured the Hound Dog Man ' s wailing and grinding songs. Larry " Dick Clark " Young did the platter patter for this Phi Sig Trolios entry. Phi Sig guys and " girls " beat time to the groaning guitar rhythm. A college pennant board served to set the scene for the rock and roll antics. Now dad, why did you hide that record ? Harry Aggers Brent Allen Chuck Anderson Steve Atkinson Bvron Beam, PRESIDENT Daniel Beccerue Howard Burrell Dick Coss Kurt Dietel Lee Dietz James Dissman, Jr. Duane Edling Ken Evans Charles Figge Gordon Frey Bob Frinier Ronald Gabriel Richard Gaines Patrick Gibson Gary Grace Walter Haddad Robert Halley Toby Hansen George Harb Deane Hawley Don Hillman Edward Holm Walter Judson Alan Kaslare Dennis Kemper Larry Lindsey Bill Lyons 444 i Murk MuxKon Itov Mrlliurniid ( ' .iir Mrl.urund Sl.v.ii MrMorrin William Ni-Uun Curl Nurril.lli IMiili| I ' liiil Itolxrl I ' irr..- I(..l . ' rl I ' ollar.. H..K.r IMI.u.ki DoiiK Itankiii John Huviru Itaiidv SavaKc Krir S.l,.,,i I) inal l S ' Kr ' lli Sifl SlaK«-riiiun Norman Sn« lrr ll.rl. Sl.-K.r I ' aiil Siv.kal ll. ' nr Thornton Wa n.- WarKa Jim Vt.in Thoma. William, arry ' oiinfc Phi Sigma Kappa Belonging to one of the better-known houses on the SC campus, the men of Phi Sigma Kappa, have achieved their spot through a large number of men, excellent cooperation between brothers, representation in sports and all major campus activities, a good scho- lastic record, active alumni support and a balanced round of outstanding social affairs. The Phi Sig Alumni Award was presented by the chapter to Frank (iifford of the New York Giants, who was an SC Phi Sig. Other Phi Sig AU-Americans at SC are Nate Barrager and Ernie Smith. Two of their most looked-forward-to social events were the December Snow Party and the May Moon- light Formal. Tons of snow transformed the patio to a winter wonderland and fireside caroling and rides on the toboggan slide helped make it a great success. At tlie animal Moonlight Formal in Palm Springs ' Tennis Club, the Phi Sig ' s chose their " Moonlight Girl. " The brothers of Phi Sigma Kajjpa sponsored the Pledge Relays. Fraternity pledges raced down The Row and back to the Phi Sig house t o win the trophy. Sorority pledges rolled a hoo|) to University Avenue and back to receive a trophy. Two of the many outstanding men were IFC presi- lent Byron Beam, who also served as house president; and SCaffold editor Larry Young. DAREDEVIL DIVE is executed by our of llu- l.rothers at the Moonlight Formal. At the Phi Sig snow party .30 tons of snow were packed in the patio and a toboggan ride was constructed. % -. 5:.Tl Joseph Armijo Alan Baker Leiand Barrett Darrel Clarke James Cook James Fagan Sanford Friedmar Dieter Fuss David Cissell Jim Goss David Henson Hugh Holbert Don Helland Jimmie Hudson Charles Jewell Norman Lautrup Lewis Leichter Tim Love Bynner Martin Robert Nickel Warren Nyback Chuck Orapeza Guy Patterson Nelson Pfister Robert Phares Peter Shepp Clark Smith Mike Solner Michael Spvdell, PRESIDENT Bob Steward Ronald Steward Ronald Tepper Richard Thompson Emil Ulstrup Sam Uskovich Bill Volkmor James Waldron Robert Weiland Michael Wright William Wright Steve Young ll 446 BOW SO lK POI al llif Ira.ler ii- Luau! Kxotic tloweis blo.mic.l on tlie tal.l. and on I ' iKAs whirls at tin- fasy-goiii-; Polynesian island feast. The lirotlicrs can Icll ou that the hula liips were just as swinging as the rest of the |)arty-traditional for the I ' ikes. we understand! In the Spring the group was ahead of the unusual lidal-wa e season and skipped over to Catalina Island for their annual formal. Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha, the house with the fire engine, is one of the most enthusiastic on campus. Be the event a water fight, a Trolios skit, or a volleyball malrh, count on the PiKA ' s to be in there battling. A wild Fall Cocktail Party at Al Baker ' s Newport Beach home was one of the numerous social events. Lenny Allen ' s band provided the music at the Pit Party at Patio Bar-B-Q, and at the Initiation Cocktail Party at Pete Shepp ' s La Canada home. Dracula, Frankenstein, The Thing and all the Other Boys were on hand at Hugh Holbert ' s Norwalk farm for the Monster Rally. Other parties were the Winter Formal and champagne pre-party, Beach Rat Party, Trader Vic Luau with its exotic punch. Spring Formal at Catalina and the Good Time Was Had By All Party, just prior to finals. PiKA ' s polished and waxed their fire engine, a tradition with all the chapters, for the Fireman ' s Ball held by brothers at Holton . rms. The bright red engine is completely restored and is used for rushings, TGIF ' s and carrying coeds to their campus classes. President was pharmacy major Mike Spydell. WATERFIGHT WARRIORS of PiKA never lost a battle with their " secret " weapon, the traditional fire engine. The shiny red engine can keep up w ith the L.AFD ' s finest. Jurk BraHshaw, PRESIDENT lani nnnh » »n ' Brooks Dave Callan Richard Clark (Gilbert Crabbe Ray Ennckins Evan Evans Stephen Gageby John Greene Ken Layne Bruce MacCaul 1 ; ,U1 ' 0 i. (lliet din! JlllB William Moran Michael Morrison George Steffes Shannon Trower Charles Westcott FISHY FREE-FOR-ALL broke out when the brothers, taking a study break, debated over who had caught the biggest fish. 448 Psi Upsilon One of the oklesl national fraternities, Psi Upsilon has been on the campus only since 1952. Last year the men of I ' si Upsilon moved into a new location at 2703 I ' ortlami. The new house is a vast im|irovement over the previous home. Chapter president was Jack Mradshaw. Steve (iaj eby served as vice presiilent and rush chairman. Treasurer Bruce MacCaul; Ken l.ayne, recording secretary, and Ray Knneking, correspondinj secretary, helped run the chapter. On the campus Psi U was represented by Oene Brooks, senator, and Knifllit; Jack Bradshaw, Knight, senior class council; Mike Morrison, Knight, NROTC; Steve (Jageby, sophomore class council; Kay Kniieking and Dave (!allan, Scjuires. Thomas Rulihert won the Haye Moot Court proceedings in the SC Law School. During Homecoming, Psi Tpsilon made a big si)lash on the social scene with their unique Trovland Carnival booth, Housewarming Ban- quet in the new house, followed by the annual Diamond Ball. Later in the year was the Spring Formal held in San Diego, and many cocktail parties and exchanges, and, of course, TGIFs. INVISIBLE GLASSES arc ;ji.:ii l.ut just where are you supposed to put the ice cubes? Psi Upsilon ' s used this theme at their fall Cocktail Party, one of many such occasions enjoyed during the past year. SINGING CIRCLE was formed at the Fall Cocktail Party of the Psi Upsilons and their dates. The party took place at the home of Brother Karl Schwerdtfeger. 449 LITTLE SISTERS of Minerva is the coed organization of friends of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. They hold meetings, elect their own officers and assist the chapter during rushing. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Newly-elevated grades, unusual parties, a cub named Alpha, and BMOC ' s sum up the SAE ' s last year. Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon boarded hay- filled trucks and trekked to their Pea Picker Party at the Hotel De Hoss, which featured a square dance. The hay-filled trucks also rolled for the Western theme party with the Gamma Phi ' s, which concluded with a bon fire and a barbecue. For a Mexican theme dinner with the ADPi ' s, everyone dressed as a Latin, ate tacos and listened to a guitarist from Olvera Street. In May they held the annual formal. SAE ' s sponsored the All-Sorority Volleyball Tour- nament and co-sponsored the DG-Pi Phi Powderpuff Derby. In IPC sports SAE ' s placed fourth, and were awarded a trophy for a phenomenal scholarship rise from 29th to 5th place. SAE ' s in the sports news were Hugh Powell, ten- nis; Robert Ring and Gary Johnson, water polo; and Kim Pearman, swimming. Active on campus were Bill Davenport, commerce council and Bob Powell, Tro- janaires and Songfest director of SAE ' s production award-winning group. Charles Antonelli Russell Bachman Robert Earth Rodney Botelito Richard Box William Burkitt Douglas Clements John Coughlin Bill Davenport Don Dombrow Art Dow Colman Foster Kendall Foster James Frank Otto Geissler Lynn Guerra Thurston Jordan Richard Dayaian Bill Kloepfer Fred Kuri Kent Kuster Richard Lawrence Dan Leaf Derek Lewis 450 PEA PICKERS climbed into farm wagons full of hay .ind milr lu the SAF, Jamboree at the Hotel De Hoss. The hillbillies and pea pickers sijiian-duiH ed to a fiddle rendi- tion of " Turkey in the Straw. " Rowland LoBianco Robert Mahoncy James Markel Richard Moore Doug Morra Laurie Mcllellan Don McNeill Fred Nelson Jerry Niemeyer Kim Pearman High Powell Robert Powell Robert Ring Claude Rowei Douglas Sanders Jay Shelden Paul Shennum, PRESIDENT Dan Stewart Lester Taylor Fielding Thompson William Waters George Willson Don W inkler Chip Worsinger THE GRAND OLD HOUSE of Sigma Alpha Fpsilon stands, adorned with awn- ings, trim hedges, and a memorial replica of Alpha the cub. Alpha may be seen on the front lawn, guarding the house from paddle-borrowing coeds. WK2 Robert Bihellar Norman Brenner, PRESIDENT Howard Bressler Jerold Dorter Paul Frank Rene Friend Ross Gallen Robert Goldman Howard Insel Howard Katz Arthur Kav Peter Konig Harvey Kopitsky Gary Krieger Richard LeVine Michael Loshin Michael Lucas David Mayer William Milivs Michael Morse Al Nelvin Bruce Norton Bill Orovan George Pellin Robert Polakow George Rosenberg Mike Saks Ned Shankman John Shales Charles Shupps Donald Wallerstein Dick Warren Charles Wolfe 452 HALL0WEP:N III-JINKS took i.lac.- at tlu- Sipma Alpha Mu Costimu- Caper. Memliers and their dates showed up at tlie annual event as the rage of the Hoaring Twenties or as fugitives from " The Rock. " better known as Alcatraz. The smooth non-alcoholic " Piledriver Punch " made a welcome re-ap|)earance and creatively clad brothers brewed a kettle of fantastic fun ! Sigma Alpha Mu The Sigma Alpha Mu house was established at SC in 1948 at 2637 Portland Street. The men of Mu Theta Chapter moved next door into their new home at 2639 Portland Street last year. Norm Brenner, Hillel president and Knight, was elected president of the chapter. Bruce Norton was secretary and Don Wallerstein was house treasurer. The Sammies had Mike Loshin, AMS president; Bob Bihel- ler, prominent in drama productions and Homecoming Com- mittee, seven Squires and two Knights active in campus affairs. SAM has made large gains in numbers in the last two years. Last year ' s much larger pledge class gives Sammies the brightest outlook yet. The men were outstanding in such Homecoming festivities as Trolios and Troyland and other campus events. The brothers donned their tuxedos for a Winter Formal and the annual Fleur De Lis Formal. An Italian Party, a Roaring Twenties Party, Jail Bird Gathering, and the annual SAM-Tau Delt Costume Caper added up to a busy time. Six delegates from Mu Theta Chapter attended the five day celebration convention in New York City. The jubilation marked the Fiftieth Anniversary of the founding of Sigma Alpha Mu at the College of the City of New York. APACHE ANTICS were iiijcned by Sammies and Tau Delt " s at their joint costume |iart in the Fall. This annual alTair was only one of many great parties. Sigma Chi All-Americans, famous celebrities, SC administra tors — all this and much more makes up the Sigma Chi house. j Sig personalities are such men as Milt Caniff, car- toonist of " Terry and the Pirates " fame; SC ' s Chan- cellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid; Nick Pappas, alumni secretary; Asa Call, chairman of the SC Board of Trustees; and Ray George, Varsity Football line coach. The house boasts more All-Americans than any other fraternity, with sixteen in football alone. Sigma Chis are leaders in campus activities and gov-j ernment also. The men copped first place mixed division in the 1959 Songfest with Tri-Delta. The men made their mark as usual in URA, IFC, Trolios and Troyland contest. Bob Edwards was " Mr. Trojanality. " Social Chairman Ron Ziegler upheld the fraternity ' s vigorous social reputation with many social functions. The annual Viking Party, Al Capone Gangster Brawl, Wild West Party, and a Luau were only a few of the many affairs. The highlight of the year was the Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi Contest and the Sweetheart Ball. The winning coed, Jackie Malouf, made studio tours,| radio and TV appearances and was crowned on coast- to-coast television, and was serenaded with " Thel Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, " of course! BEAUTIFUL BRUNETTE Jackie Malouf received the pearl crown of 1960 Sweetheart from president Michael Kazanjian during the weekend Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Ball at Catamaran Hotel, Mission Bay near San Diego. INTERNATIONAL SWEETHEART of Sigma Chi Laurie Mills was selected at the national convention last summer. The 1959 chapter " sweetheart, " an ADPi, was greeted hy film star Sig John Wayne at a cocktail party given by the local chapter honoring SC Vice President of Student Affairs Francis Tappaan, also a Sig alumnus. I Kogcr Itorroll Diive Boyle John Oastcix Frank Caput im r " Rirhiird Clark Ronald Critser John DanivUon Dick Dodge (Charles Everett Dan Farrar Bob Fisk Stephen Fryer Bob Herzog Jess Hill Tony Karelsen Michael Kazanjian, PRESIDENT Stan Ka .anjian John Keating David Meyers Richard Miailovieh Peter McAJIistar Robert Norberg Gary O ' Dell William Poulsen Gary Sach Gil Stroschein Doug Taylor Steve Thompson ( huck Ulrich I 455 Joe Banovich Len Gather Gus Ghabre Bruce Glark Mai Douglas William Joy, PRESIDENT Lee King Alan Kishbaugh Charles Koppany Bert Lewis Seott Morris Bill Neal Richard Parker Reeves Smith Steven Stephenson Walter Stover Terrance Sullivan 456 WHITK KOSE ( LKKi ot llir l-:psil(iii Omicron (.hapter of Sif;iiia ii was Sharon Timpo. The lovely lass was found in the Gamma Flu Beta house after a lonj; search. A YEAR ' S REIGN Im fian lor the W hite Hos.- of Sigma l u after Iut selection at the White Kose Formal. She acted as ollicial hostess of the house last year. SHIP AHOY at the Si-ma Nu ' s Wharf Rats Party! Brothers and their seafaring dates sailed from San Pedro and drank " Poison Punch " on their cruise around the harhor. Sigma Nu Located at the end of The Row, the Sigma Nu house is a good vantage point for watching the comings and goings on Twenty-eighth Street. However, the men were not content to just sit and watch. Party-time meant more than the usual TGIF ' s, cocktail parties, and exchange dinners. Lieutenant Commander Bert Lewis kept the social calendar well- filled. In Decemher the White Rose Formal was cli- maxed by the crowning of the new White Rose, Sharon Timpe. Going nautical, the brothers held a Wharf Rats Party. Mourners for Paddy Murphey held a Wake for the dear and long-departed Brother. Not an eye, nor a mug, was dry at the affair! The brothers received the Sigma Chi Foundation Trophy for the best scholarship improvement when they moved up from twenty-second to third place in all IFC grade averages. Congratulations, men! Altruistically, their Christmas guests were a group of orphans. They served festive dinners and enter- tained the youngsters. Bullfighter Al Kishbaugh was highly rated in the " Novillero " class and the trips to Tijuana were numer- ous and memorable. Other personalities were Presi- dent Bill Jov, Swimmer Jim Caldwell, and Lee King and Wally Wolf, baseball. GOING ACTIVE is always a time for smiles and celebrating among pledges. Sigma Phi Delta pledges converged on the 1929 Henney Hearse owned by the house for a group photo. Later ground was broken in front of the house in preparation for the new home, planned and executed by the members and alumni, and actual con- struction started in June. Sigma Phi Delta The only national fraternity to be founded at SC, Sigma Phi Delta commemorated their thirty-fifth birthday by placing a plaque at the corner of Thirty- sixth Place and University Avenue. The house, which now has fifteen other chapters, is an international social and professional fraternity of engineers. After many years of waiting, construction is under- way on a new house. Plans call for the two-story addi- tion to be completed by Fall of 1960. Shelving their slide rules for awhile, the Engineers found time for two semi-formal dinner dances, TGIF ' s, exchanges, plus a number of stags. The annual Red Rose Weekend Formal was held at Rancho Santa Fe near San Diego. Other socials were a Monte Car lo Party and a Monster Rally, highlighted by numerous corpses and " dead Beats. " The president, or chief engineer, was John Koeller, an industrial engineering major. He is a past president of the School of Engineering. Civil Engineering major and Crew Member Joe Harth was first vice president; and Engineering Council member John Shuman served as second vice president this past year. A PLAQUE honoring founding of Sigma Phi Delta was placed in front of the Physics Building, site of the first meeting thirty-five years ago. C. J. Robinson, one of the original members, and Robert Reals, Grand National President, were on hand for the event. Roy AiliiniKon Dim Alvrs Konalil AnilanH Jiinif BrrotJpn Viktor Buvvid Rirliiircl DoMars David Edwards Charles Foiilgor Cecil Fraser Richard Grey Warren Gunter Joe Harth Don Inskeep Maurice Johnson Wayne Johnson John Koeller, PRESIDENT Robert Krave Thomas Mayes Michael Regan Ray Rodrigue John Shunian David Swanay Craig Zobelein 459 Dennis Andersen Karl Bamum Andrew Bavelta Gary Beekman Larry Brown Richard Burrud Luther Burt Fred Cartozian Jim Carver Ken Grossman Duke DeHaas Fen Enghsh Bill Forschler Ed Frey Richard Garrett Frank Gleberman, PRESIDENT Ronald Goodgame Donald Gordon Carl Gutermann Richard Hanson Steven Harris Robert Heeres Fred Held Dave Hill TOPS, SOCIALLY were the Toddlers ' Party, Queen of Hearts Ball, Blue Moun- tain Blast, Rickshaw Rock. Pledge-Active Formal, High-School Hop, Luau and Bohemian Party. The annual Spring Formal was held at the Mission Inn in Riverside. Also included were many cocktail parties. TGIFs. exchanges, and week-end trips to the bullfights and water-skiing. Other activities were the annual founders Day Banquet, support of the Sig Ep camp fund, .stags and hosting orphan children for Christmas dinner. Sigma Phi Epsilon Noted for leadership in all fields of colle e life, this year proved iio exception for the well-rounded Sig Kps! The hrolhers will look hack to an active and |)rogressive year under the leadership of President Frank Clehernian and Vice-president Karl Harniun for some time to come. The trophy case was hllcd to the limit willi wiiinin trophies irom Soiifilfest and llomecomiiif;. The " Men of the (iolden Heart " were well re|)resented on campus with Krank ( " .leherman. El Rodeo Kditor, Trojan Knigiits, Skull Daf jjer; Ron (loodj ame, IF(! President, Senator-al- Large, Trojan Knij hts; Squires Mill lluiihes, Dick Martin aiK Preston; and ell Leader Steve Harris. Sig Kp athletes includ( d world champion track star Dallas Long, foot- ballers Dave Neiilhar(h, Duke DcHaas and Dick Martin; Dick Murrud, crew and swimming; and Mike Nollan, water polo. .• n unusually active year with many social events also kept the brothers prominent on the Row social calendar, (lotigralulations, Sig Eps, on a good year! ROYALTY of the Sig Eps are lovely Queen of Hearts Linda Scott (center) from Delia Gamma, with Princesses Carol Horstman. Kapi)a Kappa Gamma, and Uanelle Gole, Ganmia Phi Beta. Crowning of the court was beamed throughout Southern California by radio the night of the Queen of Hearts Ball at the Surf Rider Inn. Q- Joe llobson Di.k lluwura Kill IIiikIii- DiiM- Ji ' |i| i-i cn Hill Jill.on Jiiiiirn Krcnan Jiinicfi Krllr Mikr KinK Larr Krt ' ut ' Kcr Tcini I.ancc Juhn Lcvinsun Dallas Long Vtaller Marks Kirhard C. Martin Richard I. Marlir I ' aul Martinet Ilo«ar l Mock Miolia.l McAllister Roger IoKce John MrKenna John Needles Dave Neidhardt Mike iNollan Melvin David Pitts Larrv Porter Janjes Preston Al Sanchez Bob Santich Nick Scurich Frank .Shields Frank Shinn (;ordon Stith Edvtard Todd l ' land Topham Fred Toye John Trevino (iarv X est Riciv Whipple Al Applebaum Harold Barnes Harold Eisenberg Steven Fienberg Mark Frazin Larry Friedman Michael Friedman Paul Friedman James Glass Norman Colostein Jerrv Greensweig, PRESIDENT Charles Kaufman Barry Kustner Bradford Liebman Richard Luros Stephen MarienhofT Herbert Rothman Leonard Shaffer Karl Shamban Ronald Sherman Richard Shemano Steve Silverstone Richard Slavett Robert Weiner 462 Tau Delta Phi The Tau Dclt ' s were busy this past year! Their social I season was hijjhlifjlited by their two most famous funelions, the Vice and nelin(|uency Party and the annual ( " alalina Yacht trip. Elysian Park was the scene of the Hallnween Partv. Prisoners, hohos, beats and Arabian potentates all showed up for the occasion. A Polynesian theme predominated at the Pledf e- Active in December. Cocktail parties and ex- changes rounded out the season. The men of Sigma Chapter particijtated in Squires, Knights, class and school councils and other school activities. The house contributed student leaders Brad l.iebman, yell leader and Knight; Ron Sherman, Knight and ct)mmerce council member; Bob Weiner, Squire and engineering council; Jerry Greensweig. AMS Help Week chairman and house jjresident; and Rich Shermano. AMS Big Brother chairman. Tau Delta Phi has grown since it came to SC in 1926, and now exemplifies an excellent example of men of common interests li ing and working together to develop themselves to their utmost. This has resulted from a program which emphasizes the popular ideal of all fraternities — a good scholastic record, a varied and full social life, and active participation in campus activities and government. Under the leadership of President Jerry Greensweig, tre- mendous strides have been made. Yes, another successful year for the brothers of Tau Delta Phi. WAY OUT costumes made the sc iiif al llic really j;one Bohemian Party. House I ' resident Jerry Greensweig and his date went " Bo " for the Beat blast. K. P. DUTY is one of the tasks assigned to pledges. Sampling the dishes is not against the rules. The pledge program of the Tau Delt ' s aims at gaining and developing men of merit and future promise. High scholastic and social requirements are part of the plan. P- r CHARLIE CHAN would have enjoyed the Oriental Party held by the TEP ' s. This was only one of many unusual functions on their calendar. Tau Epsilon Phi Most-talked-about fraternity on the SC campus is a reputation aspired to by all fraternities, and Tau Epsilon Phi is no exception. They are gaining this reputation by doing things in a big way. Begin- ning with an idea for an open house, the brothers in the center of The Row came up with the TEP-Kappa Open Hut. The " Give A Trojan A Ride " campaign was another successful activity. Honoraries numbered TEP ' s Bob Chick, president, and Al Wax- man, member, of Blue Key; Burt Fohrman, Knight; and nine Squires! Politically, Jerry Sherman, yell leader; Jack Karp, School of Com- merce president; Steve Bershad, Frosh class president; and Mark Palmer, School of Architecture, freshman class president; made their mark in campus government. The house had its share of athletes in Ben Rosin, football; Bob Somers, Bob Davis, Steve Friedman, baseball; Harris Levin, crew; Ron Handelman, tennis; and Sandy Zissman, golf. Exciting entertainment was provided by parties like Pajamarino, Obnoxia-1959, Bra and Panty Party, Date With a Starlet, Winter Formal at Disneyland and numerous exchanges. All this activity didn ' t hurt the men in their studies. In the past two semesters the house has finished first and fifth in all-IFC grade averages. All in all, it was really a successful year for Tau Epsilon Phi. Robert Adien Riek Barrett Stephen Bershad Charles Brahms Robert Chick Michael Coleman Ken Cotler, PRESIDENT Cliff Davis Robert Davis Jim Deutsch Steve Eder Dan Epstein Dawg Dog Barry Erbsen Steve Feldman Burton Fohrman Steve Friedman Ken Clenn Bob Glogow Elliott Corin Shelley Grudin Alan Hahn Ron Handelman Ken Handman Roger Hong Saeldon Kahn Norman Karas Jack Karp Robert Kaufman Ian Lapin Lawrence Leavitt Harris Levin 464 FABULOUS FUN ua lui.i l.y inenil..-rs ol ' Tan Gamma chapter of Tail Kpsilon Phi at a round ot parties held last year. The program ran the gamut from Bohemian to the unique Obnoxia-1959 function. lated Martin Levy Harry Lungslreel .Strphen Manig Alan Marpulin Juhn Melnik Paul Mendelsohn l Hi Moraniz Dan Mos8 Dale Newman Mark Palmer Arthur Pasetle Steve Perlof Shel Rosenthal Ben Rosin Darryl Rubin George Schenck Lloyd Schiller Jerry Sherman Stan Siegel Gary Sodikoff Lvron Sokolsky Bob Somers Dick Somers Marvin Stone Edttard Tannenbaum Jerry Wall llar ey Waterman Theodore Wolfberg Jerry Zebrark Sanford Zisnian Steve Zukerman 465 Jack. Allen, PRESIDENT Marty Antoci Gary Bane Brent Berry Harvey Brook Ted Cannizzo Timothy Clark Norm Cohn Michael Collins Carl Cooper Ron Craig David Dickerson Bernard Dietz Walter Dozier Ted Duncan Frank Fielding Edward Garr Michael Goodwin Stanley Gottlieb John Hamilton Thayer Holbrook Robert Honey Chuck Horn Charles Johnson Charles Johnston Bob Kahmann Richard Lisenby Harry Mackin Leigh Mateas Thomas Metzger Gerald Murphy Richard O ' Grady Richard Orr Gordon Orsborn Tony Pace Roger Powers Richard Reddick Ronald Rogahn Harold Root Ralph Schroitt William Sessions Bill Teaf ord Ed Wais Don Westbrook Gregory Wilkening Wilbur Willis 466 ■ M ' ' W l TK|JH i BETA SIGUA " NOW WHEN I was in school " is commonly heard at Founder ' s Day Banquets and the TKE banquet was no exception when alumni was welcomed. TKE ' S INITIATION Formal held in the fail was an outstanding success. Members proved they were equally at home in formal tuxedos. Tau Kappa Epsilon Since the creation of the Homecoming Sweepstakes Award five years ago, Tau Kappa Epsilon has com- peted for this top trophy: and they continued this record last year. Teke placed in the upper third of social fraternities in scholastic average, a difficult task for such a large membership. The Mothers Club, an unusually active group, offers two scholarships every semester for the pledge and the active with the highest semester grade point average. On the lighter side, the men of Beta Sigma chapter awarded the Teke Cup to winners of their Inter- Sorority Ping Pong Tournament. Teke Thayer Hol- brook stole the show when he played for fifty hours without stopping. His marathon mobility drew na- tional and international coverage. Guided by President Jack Allen, the brothers en- joyed a lively party schedule. In the fall a Luau, an Initiation Formal, Mother ' s Club Christmas Party, Pledge- .Active and Shipwreck Party claimed their attention. The spring saw the men jotting the Red Carnation Formal, Initiation Formal, a Pledge-Active, and a Pa jama Party on their social agenda. Celebrities Stan Kenton, Conrad Hilton, Ronald Reagan and Lawrence Welk are alumni members. Cam[)us men of merit included Tony Pace, Owl Edi- tor; Bill Willis, commerce council; Gary Bane, Insti- tute of Aeronautical Science, and Ron Rogah, SC Engineer. Teke is a constantly enlarging fraternity. Nation- ally, the expansion program has resulted in 160 chap- ters, more than any other national fraternity. Locally, the successful program speaks for itself. HERE ' S SOAP in your eye ... as a cautious coed tried clipping her date ' s beard blindfolded at a Pajania Partv. To reassure the fainthearted, the " victim " only lost one txrlircu. Leonard Arnett Hubert Astone losoph Batlaglia iiies Bowers Michael Bowler Mike Bundra Chuck Carlson Richard Erdnian John Garcia Tom Harris, PRESIDENT Roy Hindnian Jeffrey Horton John Hulsebus Walter Karabian Ed Kennedy Ronald Kibby William Kingman Jan Laughlin Robert Luskey Denny Metzler Kenneth Moes Anthony Sanzo ynn Schiveley Richard Setser John Shehady Bruce Venneman John Viens George Wilson Kenneth Wilson 468 Theta Chi This past year, Tlieta (llii clialked up another year of oiitstatuling scholarship atui " Socialship. " Aiming at fulfilling llniversily scholastic requirements, the men of Theta (!hi reinforced their fine study program which has resulted in little worry about a |)ledge " " making his grades. " Nenelle Happaport, chosen as Dreamgirl at the aiHuial Dream (»irl Formal at the Mar Monte Hotel in Santa liarbara, reigned through the year over the many parlies. Oriental garb was donned for the annual Oriental New Year ' s Party. Theta (Ihi ' s and their dates shed their kimonos and beach boy pants for berets and that Left Bank look at the annual French Apache Party at the Hotel De Hoss. Pledge- Active Parties, a Monte Carlo Party and the Red Ox Stampede, complete with horse thieves and riverboat gamblers, rounded out their social season. President Tom Harris led the men of Theta Chi. Vice President John Hulsebus; Secretary Chuck Carlson, commerce council; and Treas- urer Ken Moes, debate squad member, helped guide the Monday night meetings. Theta Chi ' s boasted Wally Karabian, ASSC president; Ron Kibby, Daily Trojan managing editor; Ken Wilson, School of Public Admin- istration president; and Dennis Metzler, Squire. Sports personalities were footballers Mike Budra, Tony Sanzo, and Will Garcia; Roy Hindman, varsity track; and Len Arnett, junior varsity tennis. . m BROTHERS AND PLEDGES took a break from a cocktail j.arty to talk over their I ' ledpe-Active football game. Wonder what the odds were? At the same party music, dancing and romance opened the social year for Theta Chi ' s and their dates. Tipsy twosomes reported that an exciting time was enjoyed by all at the glamorous event held in the fall semester of last year. ' " , ' i .: CHEERING THE TEAM on to victory. Theta Chi ' s are supporters of SC sports events. A huge sign, em- blazoned with their name, guides them to their section. 469 Micheal Anderson Dayle Barnes, PRESIDENT Wesley Bauer Thomas Bell Gerald Bodanier Richard Bradshaw Robert Collins Lynn Couret Edward Eginton Donald Gamble James Gorjans Fred Grexton Jon Griffin Brian Hauger William Hinckley, Jr. Steve Hull David Johnson William Johnson Harold Jones George Jordan Gary Keefe Milton Kerlan Jerry King Gil Lombard ACTIVES WERE HONORED at the Theta Xi ' s Fall Active-Pledge Party. Here, the brothers and their dates pause to pose for the photographer at the scene of the gaiety, the famous Surfrider Inn in Santa Monica. BEGINNING CONSTRUCTION from their three-stage | plan for a new house, Theta Xi ' s completed a new front j section to their house. ( iiciallv Diiii .NtUon JuiiK-H I ' uKuno Don l ' uf( lllutOB Williuni I ' rplow itriiiii I ' rcnlirf Jim Itii li John Slirliu l -r I ' tiil Slii-rniun Vinn-nl Sli-fano Vl ' illiuiii .Sli-iK rwalt (Jiiirli-K Sirphan Ernie Slonc John Slriin-kv Rulph Tiiyhir Fred llnurr Paul While John Williuni Wiirren Wright Theta Xi Theta Xi was founded locally on April 13, 1940. It was the only fraternity founded during the Civil War, founded nationally in 1864. In that span of time, Theta Xi has evolved as a house that is tops socially, scholastically, and politically. This past year some fine men have represented Theta Xi on campus. From the house at 728 West 28th Street there were Dayle Barnes, senior class president: Bill Steigerwalt, junior class president and Knight; Vince Stefano, Troy Chest chairman: and Pat Anderson, Daily Trojan staff. Items on the Theta Xi social calendar included a Pledge-Active at the Surf rider Inn: Stanford Victory Function: a unique Haunted House Party on Friday the thirteenth of November: the Spring For- lal, semesterly scholarship exchange dinner with Delta Delta Delta, and other exchange dinners. There was also a Pledge-Parent Dinner and a Senior Supper. The men played Prince Charming at the annual Cinderella Ball, held in December. The Ball featured Cinderella and her two stepsisters, selected from eligible SC women who fit the nagical glass slipper. The chapter also supported Alfredo Pingitore, an I talian orphan, through the Foster Parents Plan. An attractive addition to the house has been added. The first of three proposed stages of construction, this front section covers 5,000 square feet and provides two study libraries, twice the dining and three times the living space. GOOD FOOD, soft lights and dreamy music means a good time at Theta Xi ' s Chinatown Party. SAY CHEESE for the camera. ZBT men-about-campus Mark Millard. Ron Bennet, Jerry Klein and Burt Rosen took time out for a jihoto at their Fall Formal. ROLL OUT the mattresses. It ' s time for the ZBT Pajama Party at the chajiter house . . . and don ' t forget the projector for the Brigitte Bardot movie. Zeta Beta Tau Striving to better itself in all respects, Zeta Beta Tau ended a highly successful year. They were fourth scholastically, well above the averag e. The social season was one of the most outstanding and memorable in recent years. Starting with the Luau, the men of ZBT were taken on a fun-filled merry-go-round that included a Pledge-Active Party, Pajama Party, New Year ' s Party, a Spring Formal and many other exchanges and get-together ' s. Ever active on campus, ZBT had its share of per- sonalities. Jerry Klein, Mark Millard, and Burt Pines were Knights; Marc Alpert, Howard Slavin, and Carlie Kahn were Squires; Burt Rosen served as IFC representative-at-large; Burt Pines was a junior Phi Beta Kappa; Jack Klein and Martin Schiller repre- sented ZBT and Troy on the varsity tennis squad; Joe Deutsch was All-American on the water polo team; Dan Wolfson, gymnast; and Jerry Cohen, Pre-Dental Society president. This year, as in years past, ZBT was active in many charitable events. The brothers sponsored a child under the Foster Parents Plan. Leading the men was President Mark Millard, Vice President Burt Rosen, and Secretary Victor Viereck. PLEDGES FETED actives at a novel premiere party of " Journey to the Center of the Earth " at the Twentieth Century-Fox Studios last December . . . and a good time was had by all. !: Miirr A I perl It in lii-nnrll Howard liliiu Slxlilon Hlulini lIuKh li.ihvx SiiiKlford Iior -n!il -in Joel RlUkin Jay Brown Gerahl Colirn Roger Camras Gar - ;anlor Ronalfl Doctor Howard Franklin Ralph Goldman Mike Greenberg Gerald Harrin Rirhar l HofTni: John Jarob on Carlie Kahn Larrj- Kales Jack Klein Jr. Jerry Klein Richard Kreisberg Owen Kuslner Sieve Marks Larry Nagin Robert Perel Sam Pearlmutter James Rcif Tony Rogell Burton Rosen Henrv Rosenbaum Martin Schiller Ronald Shapero Edward Sherman Stephen Silvermai Howard Slavin Laurence Spiegel Fred Stein Victor Viereck 473 ■ ff Alex Albert! Rosalie Alesgio Deanna Alexander Bonnie Armstrong Judith Arnold Leslie Averill Jayne Barbera Tanira Berger Carol Blackman Maria Blasco Gail Bubar Suzanne Burns Kathy Byers Marilyn Byrd Diane Capin Dottie Chasseur Anne Clark Dana Coleman Laurie Collins Caren Comly Judy Crumrine Pat Diseepola Barbara Durland Rita Egger Patricia Elliott Susan Field Sandra Frey Elaine Gealer Donelle Hanzon Janet Harryman Faye Henderson Linda Henderson Marilynn Henry Leslie Hicks Linda Hicks Patti Hill Margaret HolTmann Carolyn Holloway Malinda Howell Karen Flubenthal Susan Hutter Genise Innian Nancy Janes Pamela Johansing Sandra Johnson Judith Jones Julie Jones Lucia Kapetanich Beth Kersten Mary Judith Lane Janice Lange Karen Linton Terry Lipe Virginia Long Sandra Ley Carroll Mark Marsha Matlof Yolanda Meschwitz Nancy Moore Sharon Moran Sara Morrow Ann Murphy Mary Ann Murphy Camilla McCaslin Eileen McDonagh Kathleen McKee Marilyn McLarnan Susan McLean Carole Nelsen Marcia Northrop 474 MODERN DECOR prevails in F.VK .lormitory for freshman women. Advantages of this seem to he a more (■oM(hicive atmosphere for stutiyinfi to keep in [)resentahle order. Elizabeth von Klein Smid Hall KVK Hall is for freshman women, and their first year of dormitory life was a busy one. Their many activities included intra-dorm parties, where each floor tried to pre- sent the most clever and original entertainment for the others. The girls held parties at Halloween, Christmas, Valentine ' s Day and at the beginning and end of each semester. Another popular event of the year was the Faculty Dinner. Favorite members of the faculty were invited for the purpose of socializing as oj)[)osed to the usual scholastic meetings during classes. During the first semester of the school year, the sponsors act as the officers of the dormitory. Elsie Wright served as president; Elenor Carper, standards chairman; Sandy Frey, social chairman; and Lucia Kapetanich, secretary- treasurer. The head resident is Mrs. Maude B. garner, the assistant being Mrs. Helen Stiles. Janet Norwood Jeanne Piguet Arlene Pills Barbara Pokras Polly Pollard Coralvn Powell Tokla Powell Linda Rowc Barbara Ruston Karen Sandoz Jiidilh Scribncr Joyee Sniilh Susan Siraith Marcia Tappaan ■■■PPI Belly Truelt jl ' " Norn«a Verrilli I.oii Ann Wallers fl n Evelyn Wilson M k " L Jaequeline Winn M Rosalie Wolf Elsie Wrighl. JL President ■7 Marr Wvnhansen f T iP f Emmy Alter Roberta Angle Judy Armstrong Patricia Barnes Miriam Berg Wendy Bishonden Julie Bradford Barbara Bradley Gayle Burnett Judie Busch Cindy Calkins Bonnie Carlson Joyce Carr Mary Chow Diane Claflin Susan Cohen Joyce Combs Joan Coulter Anita Cross Judy David Cheryl Davis Jennifer DeRocco Sandra Dickie Norva Lee Dietrich Arlene Dudow Donna Kay Dye Virginia Easlhope Jo Ekiand Caren Elder Donna Ellertson Sandra Felix Linda Fidler Lynn Frank Valarie Fredericks Marlene Freed Linda Freston Karin Friedrich Pat Fry Sharon Cessel Patty Gillian Sara Goss Marilynn Graves Charmaine Grogan Leslie Hall Karen Hansen Janice Hays Susan Herzberg Ann Higbee Carole Horstmann Donna Jackson Emma Johnson Nancy Johnson Connie Kerr Mary Kita Orlcne Klinker Toni Krukenberg Steffi LaBriola Calista Lacey Michele Lacy Mary Lini Lisle Logan-Jones Jane Lowe Diane Lytic Jackie Malouf Nancy Maple Alicia Mata Arlene Moen Kathv Murray Gladys McWood Barbara Nishkian Priscilla Partridge, PRESIDENT Linda Payne 476 College Hall ( ' ollt ' gr Hall, uloiij; willi I nivcrsily Hall, is one of till " lu ' west woiiu ' irs ({(tniiitoiies on the rainpus. (lol- It ' gf Hall is for freshman women only, anil here the frosh made their first acquaintances with their new " classmates. (College Hall members incliKie women from every sorority on campus. Social life is at a {)remium, here! Open houses, inlra-dorm parties and Songfest rehearsals kept all hands busy through the year. And, of course, College Hall and the rest of the dorms in the quadrangle enjoyed musical talent from fraternity serenades dur- ing the wee hours of the mornings! PSEUDO-BEAT TYPE .-,|,ui, v., m-.-.i, l„ liavt- taken over at College Hall. Aciiially the sponsors are merely giving their interpretation of what Christmastime is not. f f fi Ivoretta Pierce Julie Porter Ann Ralston Renee RenneKamp Dianne Riley Oalharine Robinson Judy Roblin Marcia Rosen JoAnn Ruoy Linda Ruh Madra Sanders Fan Scales Karen .Schaefer Susan Schumacher Carol Shaw Nadine Sherman Svlvia Sierota Donna Silva Wendy Slolhower Margaret Smith Katie Spencer Ann Stevenson Sharon Suffet Diane Swanson Jassamine Thornburgh Linda I ' yesaka Heather Wade ( " alherine Waters Lesley Wenger Linda Wertin Susan Winer Linda Zaik Mclinda Zemke Barbara Zillinlt 477 Roberta Angelica Kathy Anglea Barbara Barrington Linda Barton Marilou Baxter Marilyn Boren Dorothy Braco Marsha Berk Anne Campbell Beverly Carter ' Linda Chilton ! Mary Jo Crowther Marian Cunningham Hedy Davis I Nancy Davis Sandy Demas Virg inia Duntley Lois Ekiund Karen Evans Patty Flynn Joan Fortner Martha Friedrich Carolyn Frlan Jeanette Fukuda Mary Fukuda Molly Glenn Traci Grossman Jeannine Halet Barbara Hardcastle Diane Haskell Joan Henderson Georlene Hodges Mary Hodges Sherii Hohm Amy Hubbard Mary Jo Hoffman Sarah-Ann Hurst Susan Kline Joanne Knenieyer Helene Krawll Paula Makinson Laurie Mallory Marilyn Mangold Mariann Marusich Holly Meriwether Barbara Metz Jane Moore Michcle Newman Joann Nimocks Dorothy Noble Louise Nocas Judith Olsan Kay Parker Arlene Roby Marsha Rubin Alicia Sablan I ' Q Q Pniila SiiIkikIo Friinrruru Smpir Maria Scrralo Marria Sharp Dorolhv ShiHcv Phyllyi. Small Mariha Smith Marria Stafford Anne Storor Su - WilMm Evrlyn Yoshiki Athena Zarkoa Harris Hall The social wheel never seemed to stop spinning at Harris Hall. First on the list was a " break the ice " party which officially christened in the new semester. At the Halloween party and dinner all the girls came bedecked with original costumes, entertained willfully by the hashers. Christmastime brought the annual date-dinner, followed by dancing, and before finals — an informal gab session was held over huge servings of tacos. Michele Newman, a junior majoring in elementary education, led the girls of Harris Hall as president during the first semester. Other officers included Kathleen Angles, social chairman; Molly Glen, vice president, and Rieta Tanaka, secretary-treasurer. 479 Susan Arant Karen Beasley Brenda Berglund Nancy Bretherick Tanna Bryant Sharon Callett Paltie Cavalletto Janice Christiansen Carolyn Ciaccio Naomi Corwin Susan Davis Charna Dickter Brenda Elfstrom Helen Marie Elmquist Lynn Etter Barbara Fahning Patricia Foudray Barbara Hane Margot Hatcher Julia Hearst Linda Hope Jeanne Hoy Diane Hoyle Judy Hubert Virginia Kalinske Janet Kazanjian Rosemary Klose Sharon Kreim Betsy Kuri Carol Lester Mary Manley Virginia Mew Virginia Mogle Andrea Morgan Carol McDaniel Norinne McKinney Virginia McKoon Barbara Naess Sandie Olstyn Nancy-Jane Owen Carol Okada Jane Paull Linda Peterson Jackie Pugh Natalie Rothschild Ann Rowe Beverly Schani Anita Skulich Kasnre l«iiri Wile: f 480 rSC WOMKN l) » STI 1) ili..ir.|, il,,. ., ..r.. ,,,iiMii -s l(ali c i l Mirli. ■ I iilii-llriic lind ' - li |iiic)l j f(i liodies (• lo rt-liirn lo the hooks. At a door |iarty a fi-w seem to have sludyiiig a little too much, as near-hysteric faces express. University Hall House officials for University Hall were president Stephanie Jo Telford, vice president Barbara Naess, treasurer Jeanne Hay, and social chairman Marilyn Elkouri (who was selected as president for the spring semester) . I niversity Hall got into the swing of things by having a second annual open house with " Around the World " as the theme. During the Christmas season the girls had a dinner and party for under-privileged children. Several dinner exchanges took place between University Hall and the various men ' s dormitories. A new innovation started recently by University Hall in the form of a scholarship plaque awarded each year to the girl with the highest grade point average. Ann Sullivan Slephanie Telford. PRESIDENT Florence Thayer Beby Thompson Janiee Thompson MoKee Thompson Marian Townsend Barbara Visrome Sharon l alker Susan barren Daryl ' WesterinK l.aurie Whileneck Ethelga Willett Elsa Woolbert 481 Arlynn Boggs Piccola Butler Geraldine Cadwalladei Margaret Canning Carol Carlson Connie Cooke Beverly Cronk Margaret Currie Nina de Verilch Diane Diokerson Patricia DuBourdieu Lynn Elwood Suzie Esnard Denise Finn Gay Gretchen Fisher Yvonne Fujinioto Susan Galloway Francine Garcia Martha Gascon Robin Gordon Roslyn Gould Kathy Hatnel Barbara Harding Genta Hawkins Barbara Hays Marcia Hodson Julie HofTnian Lynne Hutchins Sherry Johnson Carolyn Kanien Karen Keasbey Nancy Anne Kunkle Mildred Lim Maryjo Marshall Carolyn Mayfield Jean Merrill Bonnie Miller Linda Moore Martha Mori Janet Nelson Barbara Nicholson Jeri O ' Donnell Dianne Parr Sally Piguet Jo Ann Ridenour Sandee Bobbins Judy Scheu Carolyn Sinipkins Patricia Sniales Nancy Smyth Shauna Sorenson Cheryl Taliaferro Trisch Terrell Nyna Trutanich Gay Underbill Sayolo Uyeno speak Prf k h Town and Gown Centa Hawkins served as Town and (iowii president. T G, as Town and Cown is eommonly called, is llie oldest building used for the housinj; of I ' niversity women. A flourisliinj!; social season includinj; a dinner- dance exchange with Trojan Hall, a Christmas open house and dance, and a series of firesides with guest speakers from the I ' niversity such as Drs. Robb, Hadley. and ( " .ahlwell. President Hawkins was also active in many cam[)us activities: Spurs, Sophomore Class Council, and Inter- Dormitory Council. Vice President Charole Whitson held membership in S|)urs, and Woman ' s Glee Club kept Secretary Connie Cooke on her toes. DeAnne Warhu-r Bubbi Wallenttein Elizabeth WeUh, PRESIDENT Darline Whitelaw Carole WhiUon Mar Woodward Jean Zeller TOWN AND GOWN was completed in 1925. All records show this to be the first public picture of the dormitory. Quite a change since then ; in- cluding minor automobile transformations. 483 Marie Amerise Hisako Asano Marcia Baris Helene Bloom Jo Boone Healher Campbell Nila Cone Kay Decker Virginia Ernst Carol Evans Shari Farrell LeeAnn Ferguson Karin Freese Sari Gilfenbain Elinor Cold Margaret Goodman Janet Graves Wilma Jensen Daisv Jue Phyllis Kaplan Ikuko Kato Anne Keavney Betty Kellor Sally Kleber Sue-Ellen Klein Betty Kotick Lois Krikstone Janice Kubota Sunny Landess Barbara Levenson Penafor Macahilig Norma Moore Carole Marks Sandra McAninch Ellen Nute Carol Pucay Dorothy Schrader Shalila Sepehri Crystal Shin Nina Smith Carole Specter Jeanne Steiger m id fit cultural iiicti ' I flip ' nrties ■ ' it;C ■•iJv.l Otle pit 484 Harris Plaza Harris Plaza, under the direction of president Beverly Taylor, was [iroiid of its 2.040 fjrade average, and eiu ' oiiraged group participation in academic and cultural activities. On the social side, the dorm began an active year with an exchange with Stonier Hall, planned by social chairman Barbara Tossel. Other social events included TOlF ' s and exchanges with men ' s dorms from ( " al Tech and U(T,A, date socials highlighted by a luau at a private home, and dorm parties during the ( " hristmas season, climaxed by an evening of C.hristmas caroling. Active on campus were Kmma (iee, (.himes Presi- dent; Chrylee Warden. Independent Woman ' s Repre- sentative; Avis Boutell, IR School President; and Judy Ashkenazy, Daily Trojan Feature F.ditor. Other Harris Plaza officers were Nita Hiss, vice president; Nita Cone, secretary-treasurer; and Jean Bloss, Standards Chairman. THE MENU WAS spaghetti and pizza for on,- of ,„,,„n open houses sponsored by Harris I ' hiza. Looks as thougli one of the guests was doubtful of the girls ' culinary talents. Bpvcrlv Tavlor, PRESIDENT Marjorie Tonivoy Barbara Tossell Eleanor Vacle Bon Coeur Beverly Wasserman Nanrv WalaHa Marnier Winer Anita Weinlraub Nanev Wilson Judith Wolf Cherylee Worden Joyce Young Doris Zwim 485 MEMBERS OF TROJAN HALL include: (Row One) Gan ■« ilk. i Im.Ku Ouellette, Dennis Delavara, Dick Dickenson, Cedric Berggien Waltir Wtlls, Paul Cartier, F. Albert Zuniga, James Lewis, Jess Bolton, Willard C Cro ' (Row Two) Michael Horwitch. Jim Gaytan, Connie Mack Rea, J Sartre, Alphi Ward, Boyd Lemon, Don Schiller, Harry Manos, Wayne D. Wedir, Maurice Johnson. (Row Three) Dann Moss, Venson Joseph Kelly, David Raynesford, Richard Shipp, Gordon Snow, Forest Smith, Douglas Wilburn, Jack Lee, Rog Weinert, Don Taylor, W. P. Foote. Marks Hall A reputation for housing SC ' s sports s tars of tomorrow belongs to modern Marks Hall. The members of David X. Marks Hall for freshmen are noted for their work in URA activities, the lively social program, their study sessions and smoker debates. This well-balanced program is geared to start the men off to a successful college career at SC. The officers who guided Marks Hall were Fall president Bert Ledell and Spring officers Tobey Thurlow, president; Rex Cawly, vice president; and Charles Kysar, secretary- treasurer. Of the 81 men living in this residence hall, almost half are athletes, members of the freshman baseball, football, swimming and track teams. The residence hall was also repre- sented in student government affairs. Their social agenda disproved the idea that men living in a residence hall do not have social events. Highlighting their year were two exchange dinners, a Christmas Party and Dance, Open House, and dinner honoring David X. Marks. The house mother was Mrs. Prizer. 486 Trojan Hall The largest and newest men ' s residence hall is Trojan Hall. However, the stiennth of this tiormitory is not in num- bers alone. Trojan Mall men include many individuals who are well-known on campus. There is a member of Trojan Hall on every class council and in all the major activities. The hall was well represented in student t uvernmental affairs. Of the many particij)ants in athletics, there were members on every SC sports team, with such Trojan men as Ron Mix, captain of the varsity football team. On the social scene, they had an exchange with I ' CLA, dance parties, beach parties and Inter-Hall dinner exchanges. Dan Moss served as the president of Trojan Hall. Lending his efforts to aid him in the administrative duties was George Langham. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Fetter were the head residents and helped coordinate the activities of the 226 members of Trojan Hall. - ' -TTftiF MEMBERS OF MARKS HALL include: (Row One) Can- Fainbarp, Andrew Doctor, Esmail Kshaghoff, Thomas Wallliank. Rex Cawley. Al Hipginbolham, Rich Tancredy, l ynn Reade. Brian Kennedy, Wells Sloninper, Ted Egpleston, Kirby Trew, Dan Wier. (Row Two) Hal Coulston, John Reuss, Harrison Eiteljorg, Richard Parker, Kevin Hopan, Geoffrey Goodman, Joe Romolo, Pele Cagliano, Gale Vandeventer, Charles Martin, Mel Hein. Nat Wipperpecker. Leavet Thurlow, Chuck Cox. Jud Kehl, David Nerdhardt, Michael Berper. (Row Three) Mike Mealiffe. Ken Jones, Bob Pierce, Vill Christofferson, Dave Hopland. Crary Potter, Jim Seley, Chuck Olmsted. MEMBERS OF TOUTON HALL include: (Row One) Pete Burrows, Douglas Perry, Tom Patterson, Anthony Downes, William Bill, Doug McGregor, Jim Plooster, Don Sanchez, Michael Palise, Gerd Wagner. (Row Two) Pat Farrell, Larry Arzoumanian, Jim Sussman, Richard Cornelius, John Voevodsky, Jim Kinney, Leroy W. Soulhers, Richard Reagan. Stonier Hall The men of Stonier Hall have proven that a residence hall can be a vital part of campus life. Besides boasting a more than creditable scholastic average, Stonier men have been outstanding in activities. Their participation in Y-Carnival, Songfest, and other events was outstanding. Whatever the occasion, count on these men to do a good job and to project their brand of interest and enthusiasm. Their social life was also active with women ' s dormitory exchanges. Located on campus, the residence hall is the " home away from home " for students of many nationalities and creeds. Living in this hall has widened the horizons of all the men. Leading the group this year was President Stewart Cheifet, who had the full support of the men. The men, by working together and pitching in enthusiastically for campus projects and extra-curricular activities, had another success- ful year. Good job, men of Stonier! 488 Toulon I lull For the second year, Toulon Hall is now back in opera- tion as a men ' s dormitory. The mi ' ii hail from all over the world. In living and workin{ tof clhi ' r they have made the name of Toulon Hall oulstandiri}; through their active [ artici- pation in campus activities and intranmral s[)orts. Their scholastic record is one of their merits. Majors of the men ranged from dentistry to cinema and they are dili- gent students. But " all work and no play " would make for a dull life so they have not neglected their social program. Last year they had dormitory |)arties, exchanges and other social events. Presiding over the group was Jim Kinney in the fall and Tony Downes in the spring. Touton Hall contributed Pierre Burrows and Gerd Wagner to Model LJ. N. Mr. Wolfe was the head resident. MEMBERS OF STONIER HALL include: (Row One) Alan Wong, Ellsworth Takata, Bill Charhakos Waller Wittesch, Rirhard Rrntwood. Jim Chachakos, Vern Booth. Dick Mah, Harshad Patcl, Dick Bower, Dave Farless, Ronald Rosherp, Kenneth Colerick. (Row Two) Robert Manoil, Lawrence A. Dellota, Paul Wonc Eupene Ketchum, Eupene Ornellas, Boh Samoian, John Flaherty, Mike Vogel. (Row Three) Daryll Rhoads, Kenneth Takalei, Gerald Okuho. Charles Evans, Charles Wallis, Stewart Cheifet, Richard Grey, Albert Crane, Raymond Rocks, Robert Vigen, Jerry Dorter, Thomas Ramsay, August Boykins, Dave Jeppesen. Index A Abbott, Paula 167, 135, 382 Abdalla, Anthony 86, 430 Abrams, Walter 167 Ackles, Dave 159 Acosta, Edward 167 Adair, Sidney 167 Adams, Charles 80, 167 Adams, Roger 167 Adams, Stephanie 60, 66, 67, 73, 78, 106,167,394 Adkisson, Robert 167 Adlen, Robert 167, 464 Aggers, Harry 444 Aishi, Carole 137 Akin, Marilyn 167, 405 Akkad, Moustapha 162 Alami, Naman 162 Alberstein, Susan 384 Alberti, Alex 476 Albright, Merrillyn 167 Alden, Diane 167 Allessio, Rosalie 1,476 Alexander, Deanna 390, 476 Alexander, Irene 88, 104 Alexander, Robert 144 Allan, Lynn 390 Allen, Brent 444 Allen, Jack 167, 141, 466 Allen, Jeanne 380 Allen, Michael 167 Allen, Ralph 420 Allen, William 167, 428 Allison, John 135 Allworth, Arthur 276 Allyson, John 346 Alonso, Roland 167 Alpert, Marc 86, 472 Al-Samarrie, Malik 162 Alter, Emmy 478 Alwine, Paul 86 Amaya, Terry 130 Amba, Saleh 167 Amerise, Marie 486 Amtsberg, Patrick 167 Anderson, Astrid 163 Anderson, Bruce 422 Anderson, Chuck 301, 444 Anderson, Dale 406 Anderson, Jess 167, 154 Anderson, Judith 84, 98 Anderson, Kay 139, 167 Anderson, Keith 153, 167 Anderson, Mike 44, 63 Anderson, Preston 86, 470 Anderson, Richard 152 Anderson, Ronald 80, 167, 422 Anderson, Susan 167, 406 Anderson, Totton 253 Anderson, Walter 167 Anderson, William 253 Andrews, Jane 392 Angelica, Roberta 84, 98, 99, 137, 146 Angle, Roberta 394, 478 Anglea, Kathy 392 Anthony, Jim 142 Antoci, Marty 466 Antonelli, Charles 450 Appel, Chris 100 Appelbaum, Paul 61, 138, 166, 434 Appleman, Milo 167, 254 Arant, Susan 482 Arconti, Richard 153 Ardell, Daniel 420 Ardell, Don 356 Arden, Gary 167, 158 Armijo, Joseph 147, 446 Armstrong, Bonnie 1, 476 Armstrong Judy 406, 478 Armstrong, Marshall 167 Arnerich, Thomas 418 Arnest, Hal 319, 436 Arnett, Leonard 468 Arnold, Betty Jo 167 Arnold, Judith 392, 476 Arnold, Laurel 380 Arrington, Marianne 62, 78, 89, 96, 405 Asano, Hisako 486 Ashamalla, Shoukry 158 Asper, Maynard 426 Astone, Robert 468 Atkinson, Ed 364 Atkinson, Steve 444 Atsinger, Carole 386 Atsumi, Howard 167 Aubrey, Truman 430 Augustine, Mary Ann 167 Auslander, Aaron 151 Austin, Jim 436 Avant, Bob 337 Averill, Leslie 392, 476 B Babich, Brenda 167 Bach, Steve 348 Bachman, Russell 450 Bachus, Debi 384 Badalamente, Richard 412 Bagdasarian, Michael 428 Bagnall, Don 167 Bailie, Michael 168 Baker, Alan 446 Baker, Albert 168 Baker, Anne 382 Baker, George 136 Baker, Kathleen 168, 400 Baker, Nancy 380 Baker, Robert 168 Baker, Rodney 434 Balderas, Raul 155 Balian, Raffy 168 Ball, Carleton 261 Ball, Larry 418 Ballard, Kenneth 168 Ballesteros, Lionel 156 Balliett, Phyllis 1, 394 Baltzer. Ronald 168 Balzarett, Dean 337 Bambauer, Michael 428 Bandy, Orville 152 Bane, Gary 129, 168, 466 Banks, Richard 168 Banovich, Joe 456 Bansavage, Al 301 Banzhaf, Sigrid 168 Barbach, Ron 141 Barbee, John 420 Barbera, Jayne 400, 476 Baris, Marcia 83, 486 Barker, Pris 78, 82, 94, 95, 97, 405 Barnard, Charles 168 Barnes, Bonnie 168, 394 Barnes, Dayle ...76, 80, 90, 148, 470 Barnes, Jon 168 Barnes, Miller 168 Barnes, Patricia 478 Barnum, Karl 168, 460 Barr, William 426 Barrett, Jon 148 Barrett, Leland 446 Barrett, Rick 86, 464 Barritt, Robert 168 Barry, Don 148 Barstad, Ralph 153 Barth, Robert 450 490 Ba-Br Martholomt ' w, James 252 Hailcii, Linda 398 Kai Ischcirr, James 86, 436 Hariiiloni, Jatiies 168 Maskiii, Keniu ' tli 135, 149, 154 Mastt-r, I ' aula 54 Mai.-s, U.-verlv 137, 394 Hates. Fldvvaril 168 Hates, J i m 337 Hates. John 168 Hattajilia, Joseph 468 Hauer. Carole 202, 386 Hauer. Weslev 470 Hauni-artner, Barbara 43, 119, 400 Havetta. Andrew 135,168,460 Haxter, Dr. Frank 34, 35, 42 Baxter. I ' aula 1,382 Haxter. Thomas 168 Baxter. Wvatt 158 Beach, Wendv 168 Bealer, William 168 Beam. Bvron 80, 444 Beaslev, Karen 482 Beasley, Wendie 394 Beecerue, Daniel 444 Beck. Nichols 420 Becker. Gary 168,424 Becker. Frank 168, 436 Beckman, Gary 460 Beckwith. George 428 Bedrosian, Richard 168 Beeman, Jerry 138 Beer, Hans . . .. ' 266 Beers, Judith 67, 78, 107, 168, 402 Behrendt, (iretchen 145,406 Belcher. Gerry 424 Bell, Beyerly ' 168, 483 Hell, Thomas 470 B.-Ue, Rene 255 Hellino, Frnesto 434 Benjamin. Marshall 440 Bennett, Judy 22, 84, 119 Bennett. Mary 148 Bennett, Paul 440 Bennett, Ron 168,476 Bennett, Terry 139, 436 Bensch, Mike 416 Benson, Penne 29, 143, 168, 388 Benton, Jess 424 Benton, Thomas 134, 169 Bentwood, Richard 142, 143, 148 Bera. Pahulal 141 Ber , David 80,81, 169,430 Berp, Miriam 47H Berber, Tamra 160, 476 Herfilund. Brenda 398, 482 Berglund, Kgil 155 Berpstrom, Kristin 396 Berkes, Ross 253 Berne, Glarence 240 Berne, John 279 Berry, Br( " nt 466 Bershad, Stephen 23, 102, 103, 464 Berryman, Marilyn 169, 135, 382 Bescos, Julianne 57, 78, 96, 372, 405 Bertotti, Marian 66, 67, 402 Bester, Dr. John 166 Beyer, Donald 169 Beynon, Sally 406 Biheller, Robert 452 Biles, Donna 394 Bird, William 169 Bishonden, Wendy 104, 386, 478 Bishop, Allen 440 Biss, Nita 1 55 Bittick, Chuck 358 Bjerre, Janet 169 Blackman, Carol 88, 476 Blackman, Susie 372 Blackburn, William 29, 418 Blackmore. Madeline 21 Blanchard. Warren 358 Blandford, Pat 47, 78, 82, 382 Blankenchij), John 266 Blankmcver, Richard 169 Blasco, Maria 1,380,476 Blasnek, Cecil 169 Blau, Ward 472 Blau. Merrill 169 Bliskin. Joel 472 Bliss, Carmen 149 Bliss, Sharon 73, 169, 266 Block, Bill 337 Block, Philip 169 Block, Richard 148, 169 Bloom, Bill 328 Bloom, Helen 70, 83, 139, 486 Bluhm, Sheldon 472 Blunie, Nancy 396 Boals, Donald 434 Bobe, Sheri 155 Bobys, Hugh 472 Bockus, Roger 169 Bodamer, Gerald 470 Bodie, Michael 169 Boelter, Cara 390 Boudanovic. Josejih 440 Boggs. Arlynn .384 Bogin, Sidney 149, 169 Bohland, Bill 319 Bohr, K.-lley 434 H(d(lriian, Gretchen 398 {{(.Istad, Diane 390 iJolton, Karl 272 Bookman, Bayard 428 Boone, Jo 408, 486 iJooth, Pamela 405 Booth, Vern 129 Boren, Marilyn 406 Borenstein, Sandford 472 Borgers, Kdward 257 Borrell, Roger 170,454 Botelho, Rodney 170,450 liottger, (;ary 170 Bottomley, William 170, 442 Bourman, Byron 412 Boutell, Avis 61, 136 Bouier, Robert 430 Bouier, Ronald 430 Bowers, Don 428 Bowers, Kdward 142, 170 Bowers, James 468 Bowler, Michael 468 Bowles, Shirley 394 Bowman, Barbara 170 Bowman, Marjorie 170, 396 Boyd, Patricia 170,408 Boyle. Dave 454 Box, Richard 450 Brackenbury, Robert 290 Bradford, Julie 394, 478 Bradley, Barbara 478 Bradshaw, Jack 80, 170, 44S Bradshaw, Richard 470 Brady, Kdward 242 Brahms, Charles 464 Bramble, Jeanne 170 Brandi. Arlene 386 Breckheimer, Peter 420 Brenner, Norman 80, 160, 452 Bresee, Mel 430 Bressler, Howard 452 Bretherick, Nancy 382, 482 Brewer, Jim 337 Bridges, Robert 422 Bridgman, Dick 86,436 Briese, Barbara 380 Briggs, Carol 170 Bright, James 170, 156 Bri-htman, Martha 170,398 Brink. Mary 163, 170 491 Br-Ch Brink, William 448 Brissler, Howard 86 Brockway, Rikki 406 Brodek, Tiiomas 170 Broderick, Phillip 436 Brodie, Bill 348 Brodovsk) , Sue 84, 384 Brook, Harvey 466 Brooks, Bernard 170 Brooks, Gene 80, 448 Brooks, James 170 Brouf her, Linda 396 Browda, Clara 146 Brower, David 144 Brown, Alan 166 Brown, Beverly 40, 119,406 Brown, Bill 440 Brown, Cameron 170, 394 Brown, Donald 149 Brown, Gerald 170 Brown, Larry 366 Brown, Larry 460 Brown, Leroy 170, 142, 440 Brown, Jay 472 Brown, Jim 440 Brown, Marilyn 170, 135, 382 Brown, Mary Ann 146,392 Brown, Murray 170 Brown, Phil 367 Brown, Robert 142, 170 Brown, Ronald 254 Brown, Thad 29, 33, 80, 92, 170,418 Brown, William 418 Brownlee, Marilyn 380 Brubaker, Linda 398 Bryan, Dave 428 Bryant, Janna 400, 482 Bryce, Margaret 148 Bryson, Jan 388 Bubar, Gail 384, 476 Bubnoff, Ena 134 Buchanan, Bill 438 Budwig, Lloyd 153 Budzilko, Jeanefte 402 Bulich, Mary 135, 382 Bull, Lynn 143, 170 Bundra, Mike 30k, 468 Bunney, Brenda 135, 170, 382 Burby, William 239 Burger, Bernard 141 Burk, Bonnie 394 Burke, Suzanne 170, 380 Burkitt. William 450 Burnett, Gayle 384, 478 Burnett, Harry 301 Burns, (ieorge 273 Burns, Suzanne 88, 390, 476 Burr, Elizabeth 78, 406 Burrell, Howard 170,444 Burrill, Maralou 396 Burrows, Pete 136 Burroughs, Dick 159 Burroughs, Toni 390 Burrud, Richard 170,460 Burt, Luther 460 Busch, Judie 398 Busch, Julie 478 Bush, Alan 426 Bush, John 170 Buswell, Clark 438 Buswell, Stephen 438 Butcher, Ron 319 Butera, Jacqueline 171, 394 Butler. David 171 Butler, Dick 319 Butler, Piccola 384 Butler, Stanley 142 Butler, Susan 143, 388 Buttner, Tom 364 Byers, Kathleen 408, 476 Byrd, Marilyn 1, 476 Bystrom, Jeannie 155, 171 Byyny, Richard 171,358,428 C Cadwallader, Geraldine 384 Cain, Lyle 171, 156,426 Calagna, Joe 138, 434 Caldwell, Judith 171 Caldwell, Mary 171, 398 Calhoun, Joseph 141 Caleshu, James 86,147,438 Calkins, Cindy 88, 405, 478 Callan, Dave 448 Callet, Lee 414 Cameron, Hugh 358,361,412 Campbell, Heather 82, 136, 139, 486 Camperi, Joe 348 Camras, Roger 472 Cannan, Ronald 438 Canning, Margaret 384, 408 Cannizzo, Ted 466 Cannon, Barbara 171, 398 Cannon, Wendell 234 Cantisano, Eugene 171 Cantor, Gary 171, 136,472 Capin, Diane 476 Caput, Frank 454 Garden, Mike 418 Carlin, Leonard 139 Carlson, Bonnie 478 Carlson, Chuck 468 Carlson, Dick 440 Carmody, Richard 366, 430 Car[)enter, Jack 426 Carper, Eleanor 67, 73, 78, 79, 108, 171 Carj)ol, Ronald 171 Carr, Carole 388 Carr, Gail 171 Carr, Joyce 384, 478 Carr, Judith 396 Carr, Judy 171, 406 Carr, Larry 366 Carrey, Jean 412 Carroll, Elizabeth 388 Carroll, Paul 157, 171 Carlson, Carol 384 Carter, Bette 382 Carter, Beverly 155 Carter, Darrell 141, 171, 428 Carter, Robert 1, 156, 171 Cartozian, Fred 460 Carver, Jim 460 Casey, Dan 434 Cashion, David 171 Castagar, Bob 44 Casteix, John 171,454 Gather, Len 456 Catlett, Sharon 146, 482 Cattern, Ann 396 Cavagnaro, Sandra 146, 392 Cavaletto, Pattie 382, 482 Cavanaugh, Charles 144 Cawley, Rex 346 Cawthra, Shari 382 Chabre, Gus 171,456 Chaffey, Kathleen 84, 390 Chalk, Richard 436 ( ' hamberlin, Connie 406 Chan, Richard 166 Chang, Clifford 171 Chapman, Jay 171 Charles, Ben 301 Charlton, Phil 420 Chase, Rosalie 171,408 Chasseur, Dottie 405, 476 Chatterton, Mary 84, 136, 382 Chaun, Raymond 235 492 Ch-Cu Cihawson, James 430 Chee, Toy 171 Cheifet, Stewart 171 Chenault, Sue 406 Cheroske, John 138, 147 Cherrie, Hing 430 Cherry, Peggy 72, 171, 394 Cherry, Sandy 384 Chester 57 (!hew, Johnny 171 Chick, Robert 76,90, 138, 171, 464 Chihl, Clarrie 394 Childs, Jim 29, 54, 80, 134, 436 Chilton, Linda 406 (!hing, Stephen 171 C.hiiin, Dennis 160 Chittum. Jeremy 156 Christensen, Don 156 Christenson. Corden 61 Christenson, Kent 153 Christian, Anna 171 Christiansen. Janice 382, 482 Christman, Ron 44, 80, 94 Chow, Mary 478 Chuchua, Mickey 402 Ciaccio, Carolyn 386, 482 Cipriotti, ' ince 155, 172 Cirrito, Carol 172, 392 Claflin. Diane 386, 478 C.lancv, K. N 156 Claritv, Michael 402 Clark, Anne 118,394,476 Clark, Diana 402 Clark, Don 299, 301, 172 Clark. Paul 172,436 Clark. Richard 448,454 Clark. Ruth 382 Clark. Theodore 202 Clark. Timothy 94, 295, 466 Clark, Willard 428 Clarke, Darrell 446 Clarke, Linda 396 Clarke, Robert 172,428 Clayton. Joyce 78, 386 Clements, Daniel 412 Clements, Douglas 450 Clements, Thomas 152, 254 Cleverdon, Cheri 396 Cliffton, James 80, 172, 428 Clubb, Joyce 394 ( obarrubias, Joseph 152 Cochran, Betty 138, 145 Cochran. Judith 172 Coffin. Tom 418 Cofler, Ken 464 Cogen, Suzanne 172 Cohen, Hen 1 60 Cohen, (;erald 472 Cohen, Idell 384 Cohen, Susan 478 (iohn. Norm 466 Coia, Angelo 301,337 Colain. Mike 365 Colbv, ( ' .hester 153 Cole, Danelle 398 Cole, Rom 436 Colella, Louis 172 Coleman, Barbara 66, 90, 405 Coleman, Dana 88, 104, 405, 476 Coleman, Darlene ...67, 89, 98, 106 Coleman, Marlene 67,89,98 Coleman, Michael 464 Colladay, Joe 418 Collins, Carolyn 386 Collins. Karl 135 Collins, Laurie 400, 476 Collins. Michael 466 Collins. Robert 80, 172, 470 Colman, Marilyn 172 Colyear, June 396 Combs, Joyce 172, 145, 478 Comly, Caren 380, 476 Cone. Nita 486 Conklin, Raymond 172 Conlev, Francis 232, 290 Conley, Jack 172,440 Connolly, Francis 172 Connors, Harry 172 Converse, Hugh 172 (]ontinho, Elcio 430 Cook, Grayson 172 Cook, John 144 Cooke, Connie 384 Coomes, Linda 139, 388 Coones, Ken 301 Coonp, Jerry 71 Coonradt, Fredric 152 Cooper, Carl 134, 466 Cooper, Meredith 400 Coo[)er, William 172 Copeland, Helen 172,406 Cordes, Cynthia 72, 172, 390 Corwin, Naomi 482 Coss, Dick 444 Costantini, Pasquale 139 Costantini, Pasquale 190 Costello, Tom 159 Coston. Donald 279 Coughlin, John 450 Coulter, James 80, 172,4.36 Coulter, Joan 88,478 Courel, Lynn 470 Cowdell, Robert 172 Cox, (ihapman 148 Cox, Chuck 319 Cox, C 158 Cox, Henry 172, 412 Cox, Hugh 172 Cox, Judy 386 Coyle, Sharon 72, 136, 392 Coyne, John 440 ( iozad, I e 152 Co .yris, (;eorge 172, 139 Crabbe, (nlbert 448 Crabtree, John 361 Craig, Ronald 172, 466 Craig, Robert 1, 119, 172 Cralle, Robert 279 Crawford, Brad 141 Crawford, Harold 166, 434 Crawford, Norman 153 Creamer, Peter 416 Creber, Jim 430 Creighton, Jim 141 Crisell, Lee 428 Critser, Ronald 454 Crockett, Clyde 172 Croddy, Anne 172, 405 Croddy, Steve 420 Cronk, Beverly 384 Cross, Anita 478 Crossman, Kenneth 460 Crowel. Wilfred 242 Crowther, Mary Jo 386 Crumrine, Judy 1, 23, 102, 103, 405,476 Cuda, Bob 158 Cuff, Bill 153 Cullipher, Roy 172 Cummings, Carol 406 (aunmings, Jerry 161, 162 C!ummins, Lee 156. 172 Cundall, Mary Lou 143, 388 (!unningham, G 172 Cunningham, Monty 319 Curran, Patricia 136, 145 Currie, Margaret 382, 384 (Curtis, Raymond 141 Cuthbert. Paul 367 Cutter, Donald 238 ( !urwen. Jon 158 493 Da-Ed D Dagermangy, Kdward 172 D ' Agostino, Richard 172 Dahlmaii, Robert 172 Dahlquist, Russell 440 Dailey, Dennis 136, 440 Dailet, Dennis 145 Daland, Peter 361 Dale, Joe 153 Dallmayr, Jean 406 Dalsimer, Dennis 422 Dalton, Burr 428 Danciart, Ted 158, 172, 436 Dandoy, Jeremiah 144 Danelian, Lewis 173 Daney, Mike 356 Dang, Kimkey 173 Danielson, Karin 380 Danielson, John 454 Danielson, Richard 156, 173 Darin. Bobby 18 Davenport, Bill 450 David, Judy 478 David, Paul 440 Davies, Margaret 380 Davies, Robert 153 Davis, Al 299, 301 Davis, Bruce 173 Davis, Cheryl 88, 478 Davis, Cliff 464 Davis, Dave 45 Davis, Elwood 252 Davis, Frank 367, 418 Davis, Hedy 67, 84, 85, 100, 137 Davis, John 154 Davis, Joseph 173 Davis, Nancy 405 Davis, Patricia 405 Davis, Robert 173, 272, 464 Davis, Susan 89, 155, 482 " Dawg " 44, 464 Dawson, Ann 1 Day, Peggy 402 Deacon, Nancy 380 Dean, Linda 29, 400 DeBrer, Jacques 173 Decker, Kay 486 Dedeaux, Rod 41,348 Dedrick, Debby 173,400 DeGrandis, Norma 382 De Hass, Duke 319, 460 Deitz, Bernie 129 DeLallo, Frances 173,398 Delaney, Gary 301 Delavara, Dennis 148 Del Conte, Ken 319, 346 Delgado, Bob 364 Dellota, Larrv 361 Del Mar, Marna 396 Del Mar, Pat 390 Delorean, Jack 420 De Mars, Richard 135 Demas, Sandy 24, 84, 134 De Muth, Barbara 406 Dennev, Thomas 428 Dent, Marti 67, 89, 388 Denton, Michael 158, 174 DePatie, Stephen 63, 174 DeRocco, Jennifer 380, 478 Derwing, Bruce 139, 174 Desal, Kert 356 DeSimone, Bob 54 Deutsch, Jim 464 Deutsch, Joe 174, 359 Deutz, Nancy 24, 84, 98, 382 Devine, Charlene 155, 174, 388 DeWitt, William 1,438 Dewey, Steven 174 Dickens, Milton 252, 256 Dickenson, Suzanne 392 Dickerson, David 466 Dickerson, Diane 384 Dickerson, Diane 382 Dickie, Sandra 394, 478 Dickter, Charna 482 Diehl, Ross 174 Dierel, Kurt 444 Dietrich, Norva 382, 478 Dietz, Bernard 466 Dietz, Lee 444 Di Mario, John 174, 426 Di Paola, Josephine 244 Discepola, Pat 398, 476 Dissman, James 444 Dittman. Jim 428 Dixon, Elizabeth 202 Doble, Sally 380 Dockson, Robert 290 Doctor, Ronald 174 Dodge. Dick 454 Dodge, Lila 390 Dolley, Lynda 400 Dombrow, Don 450 Domingo, Lonnie 67, 83, 89 Donabedian, Sammie 174 Donlan, Tim 174, 436 Dorr, Edward 156, 426 Dorter. Jerold 452 Douglas, Jeanne 392 Douglas, Mai 141 Dow, Art 202, 450 Downey, Robert 278 Downs, Clifford 174 Doyle, John 174 Dozier, Walter 466 Dragotta, Thomasine 174 Dreier, Charles 174 Dresser, Suzanne 408 Dreyfus, Gary 174 Driver, Bill 436 Drumm, Nancy 400 Dubin, Gary ...63, 76, 147, 148, 174 DuBou rdieu, Patricia 384 Duchowny, Roger 174 Duckwell, Carol 174, 405 DuDow, Arlene 478 Dugundji, John 254 Dumas, Charles 174, 286, 337 Dunbar, Sara 174 Duncan, Donald 174 Duncan, John 152 Duncan, Ted 466 Duniway, Willis 273 Dunn, Melinda 394 Dupar, Dan 148, 174 Duplanty, Gretchen 174 DuPrea, Russ 71 Durland. Barbara 476 Durnin. Maryanne 174 Dustin, Douglas 156, 174 DuVal, Dave 163 Dwyer, John 174 Dwyer, Trish 60, 78, 109, 202, 406 Dye, Donna-Kay 88, 396, 478 E Easthope, Virginia 478 Eberhard, Gary 76, 174, 420 Eder, Steve 464 Edling, Duane 444 Edmonds, Joan 84, 137, 388 Edmundson, Hugh 241 Edwards, Bob 301 494 Ed-F r Kdwards. Donald 418 Kd wards, llar.dd 153 Kdwards, Mel 136, 301 K..,-r. Hita 392, 17(. K{;glfst..n. Ted 34() Kfjiiiloii, I ' .dward 86, 470 Kisciil.crfi, Harold 160 Kiscidolir. Davf 1 Kklan.l. Jo Kll.-ii 478 i:il,ou.n. , Titn 29,54 Killer, Cami 478 Klfstrom, Mreiula 386,482 KUcrtsoti, Donna 478 Klliott, Arlene 174 Klliott. Patricia 88,155,476 Klliott, Terry 436 KUis. William 174 Kllison, Nanev 398 Kllswortli. Dave 366, 440 KhiKiuist, Paul 29 Klmqiiist, Helen 175, 482 Klstoii, Robert 156 Klwood, Lynn 384 Knderle, Harriet 175 Kndo. Fujiva 175 Knglish, Fen 1,118,289,460 Knlow, Joe 61 I ' .iiiiekins, Ray 86, 448 Knsign, Conrad 175 Kpstein, Arlene 160 Kpstein, Dan 464 Krbsen, Barrv 464 Krdman. Bud 319 Krdman, Richard 468 Kricson, Eric 159 I ' lrlanfier. Susan 384 Krnst, ' ir ;inia 486 Krsepke. Art 348 Krwin, l.arry 418 Ksquire. Robert 175 Ksward, Suzie 384 Ktcliepare, Kd 420 Ktter, Lynn 390, 482 Kvans, Carol 486 Kvans, Evan 175, 448 Evans, Karen 386 Kvans. Ken 444 Kvans, Larrv 141 Kvans, Orrin 239 Evans, Virginia 175,380 Everett, Charles 86, 454 Ewing, Carol 175, 400 Ewing, Edgar 145, 261 Kyraud, Stephen 428 F Faess.-l, David 430 Ka.-ss.d. Joan 66, 67, 89, 93, 175, 394 Kagati, Jatnes 446 Kahning, Barbara 482 Kalk, Steve 175,420 Fallis, Carol 136 P arber, Corinne 175 P arlow, Warren 337 Farlow, Wayne 337 Farmer, Dave 152 Farnan, Buddy 29 Farnan. Clyde 175 Farr, Sue 382 Farrar, Don 454 Farrell. Shari 386, 486 Farreii, Kitty 48 Farris, Walton 175 P arsakian, John 153 Fausner, Ray 151 Feiner, Ronald 134, 158, 175 Fekete, George 175 Feldman, Joel 175 Feldman. Steve 29, 86, 100, 147, 464 P lix, Sandra 380, 478 Ferguson, Jan 405 Ferguson, Judy 73,90, 109, 175, 400 Ferguson, LeeAnn 486 Ferguson, Linda 175, 382 Fernandes, Alan 175 Ficca, Dan 301, 337, 440 Fidler, Linda 478 Fidre, Joe 138 Field. Susan 88,390,476 Fielding, Frank 175, 466 Fienberg. Steve 144 Figge. Charles 444 Figueroa. Armando 434 Filiatrault, Micheline 145 Fillmore, Dennis 440 Fine, Rebecca 84, 390 Fink, Mike 61, 175 Finley, Madge 175, 396 P ' iiin, Denise 384 Finn. James 234,358 Finneran, Gary 301 Fiorentino, Frank 319 Fisher, Gay 384 Fisher, Larry 152 Fisk. Bob 454 I ' itz, Mari 144 Fitzgerald, Dennis 175 Fitzgerald, Margaret 408 Flanders, Lois 175 Flaniierv, Terence 175 Flickinger, Willis 156 Fling. William 158 Floro, Robert 440 Floyd. Barbara 136 Flvnn, Patty 398 Fohrman, Burton 80, 147, 175,464 Folgner, Dorothy 398 Fong, George 160 Fong, Harold „ 147, 175 Fontana, Ralph 153 Fontes. Margol 386 Foote, Cheryl 396 Foote. Robert 430 Forbes, Kenneth 175 Ford, Barbara 146 Ford, Jav 163 Forschler. William 175,460 Forsight, Richard 129 Foruta, George 140 Foruta, Stan 137 Foss, Barbara 175, 392 Foster, Colman 450 Foster. Katie 372 Foster, Kendall 450 Foster. Pauline 176 Foudrav. Patricia 1,392,482 Fox, Alan 260 Fox, Thomas 428 Fradin, Joe 158 Frampton, Richard 156 Frank, James 450 Frank, Lvnn 1,81,386,478 Frank. Paul 452 Frankel, Arnold 1 Franklin, Benjie 420 Franklin. Carl 274 Franklin, Howard 472 Eraser, Cecil 135 Fredericks, Jerry 290, 358 Fredericks, John 256 Fredericks, Valarie 390, 478 Free, David 176,438 Freed. Marlene 478 Freedman, Marvin 244 Freels, Jerry 144 Freeman. Dierdre 382 Freeman, Philip 202, 430 Freeman, ' irginia 176 Freese, Karin 1,380,486 French. Sherrill 176, 386 495 Fr-Gr Freston, Linda 88, 478 Freston, Marjorie 66 Frexton, Fred 178, 470 Frey, Ed 460 Frev, Gordon 444 Frey, Sandra 84, 85, 405, 476 Friedly, Philip 418 Friedman, Bernard 144, 154 Friedman, Steve 464 Friedman, Sanford 446 Friedrich, Karin 478 Friend, Rene 452 Frinier, Bob 444 Fry, Pat 88, 396, 478 Fryer, Mike 332 Fryer, Stephen 54, 135, 176, 454 Fujimoto, Kisui 141 Fujimoto, Yvonne 137, 384 Fujiyama, Carol 70 Fukowa, Harry 137 Fukuda, Jeanette 146 Fukuda, Mary Helen 98 Fukute. Naomi 137 Fuller, Wynn 412 Fulton, Norman 176 Funk, Janitta 146, 398 Funkhouser, Ronald 176 Furbass, Bobbie Jo 94, 95, 405 Furtney, Michael 176,420 Furumoto, Margie 145 Furuta, Stanley 176 Fuss, Dieter 446 G Gabriel, Ronald 176, 444 Ga eby, Stephen 448 Gahm, Richard 177 Gaines, Richard 86, 444 Gainsborough, Philip 177,436 Gale, Mike 319, 346 Gall, Ernest 177 Gallagher, Mary 405 Gallagher, Patricia 177,386 Gallen, Ross 452 Gallovk ' ay, Susan 384 Gallozher, Kathleen 400 Gamble, Barbara 88 Gamble, Donald 470 Gange, Bob 86, 436 Gannon, Daniel 422 Gaon, David 86, 428 Gaon, Dennis 86, 438 (krcelti, Gilbert 134 (iarcia, Francine 386 (Jarcia, John 468 ( iarcia, Sam 367 ( ardiner, Patrick 436 Gardner, Bruce 177, 348 ( ardner, John 158 Garr, Edward .129,177,367,466 (iarrett. Bud 430 (Barrett, Richard 460 Garton, Marilyn 177, 398 Garverick, Jo 177,405 Gascon, Martha 145, 384 Gaskill, Lynn 301, 440 Gates, Richard 153, 440 Gealer, Elaine 384, 476 Gee, Emma 82 Gee, Robert 177 Geesaman, Robert 177 Geiger, Patti 390 Geissler, Otto 450 Gentry, Judy 386 Genz, Roland 149, 154, 178 George, Janice 31, 178, 396 George, Donald 422 George. Ray 301 George, William 166, 434 Gercia, Franane 384 Gerletti, John 243 Gertmenian, Wayne 136 Gessel, Sharon 1, 88, 103, 400, 478 Gettert, Carolyn 386 Geyer, Leslie Ann 388 Gibson, Don 412 Gibson, Patrick 444 Gibson, Stephen 178 Gifford, Frank 286 Gilfenbain, Sari 486 Gill, Marion 1, 178, 400 Gillespie, Mike 348 Gillette, Pamela 178 Gillian, Patty 478 Gillum, Diana 405 Gilmore, Robert 275 Gingrich, Michael 428 Giddens, Gerald 178 Girouard, W. F 141 Gissell, David 446 Glass, Enid 178 Glass, Earl 151 Glassman, Tony 348 Gleberman, Frank 1, 74, 75, 80, 91, 114,115,116,118,127, 178,410,411,460,512 Glenn, Cathy 406 Glenn, Deanna 146 Glenn, Ken 464 Glenn, Molly 155 Gless, Michael 420 Gloege, James 178 Glogow, Bob 464 Gobbell, John 178,436 Goertzen, Edwin 151 Gogo, Thomas 178 Gohara, Roy 178 Gold, Elinor 137, 486 Goldberg, Renette 384 Goldman, Mickie 384 Goldman, Ralph 472 Goldman, Robert 452 Goldstein, Leona 155 Gonzales, Al 319 Gonzalez, Carmen 155 Goodgame, Ron 62, 80, 95, 147 460 Goodman, Margaret 486 Goodwin, Michael 466 Goold, Karen 380 Gordon, David 414, 442 Gordon, Donald 178, 460 Gordon, Robin 384 Gore, Beverly 178 Gorin, Elliott 464 Gorjans, James 470 Gorzeman, Darlene 178, 380 Goss, Jim 446 Goss, Sarah 88, 478 Gottlieb, Stanley 466 Gould, Kent 412 Goulp, Roslyn 384 Goux, Marv 299,301,319 Govan, Janine 31,178,400 Grabein, James 178 Graber, Bill 356 Grace, Gary 178,444 Grady, Raymond 144 Grafft, Eugenia 398 Grafton, William 428 Graham, Alfred 202 Crane, John 428 Granger, Jo n 178 Grant, Greg 364 Grant, Homer 235 Grant, Ruth 35, 89 Grant, Sydney 178 Gratiot, Linda 396 Graubart, Rochelle 178 Graveline, Wayne 440 496 Gr-He (waves, Alan H8 Craves, Janet 178, 4H6 (Graves, Marilynn 392, 478 (iraupniann, Ronald 152, 112 (;ray, Lois 108 Gray, Margie 380 (wavston, Frederick 275 Greelt ' v, Paul 276 (Jret ' Iey, Thomas 422 Green, John 178 Green, Laurie 400 Green, Terry 178,420 (;reeid)er}5, Mike 472 Greene, John 178, 448 Greene, I.arry 158, 178 Greene. Robert 178 (ireenlee, John 178 Greensweij;, Jerry 69, 178 (Jreer, F. Conrad 154, 178 C»rey, Gary 158 (iriffin, Jon 470 Groir, William 178 (irofian, Charmaine 400, 478 Groom, Suzy 179, 380 (nover, Frances 148 (irubacieh, Vicki 179 Grudin, Shelley 464 Grund, Linda .. ' 179, 396 Guard. Frederick 154 Guard, Robert 420 (iuentmer, Geoffrey 141 (iuerra, Lynn 450 (»uffey. Ken 41 Guggere, Judy 386 Guhin, Michael 36, 63, 86, 100, 147, 430 Guild, Mrs. L. R 161 (;uild. Dr. L. R 161 (Guilford, [ ' aul 252 (iunn, Gordon 179 ( unn, Judith 179 (Jutierrez, Ernesto 416 Gutierrez, Manuel 416 Gutierrez, F. Orlando 179 Cutterman, Carl 460 H Haacke, Stan 153 Haase, Carolyn 146,179,388 Hackelman, Patricia 179 Haddad, Fdmond 149, 179 Haddad, ilter 444 lagan, Jo Anne 390 iahn, Alan 464 lahn, Kurt 138 lairiian, Diana 1,84,85, 101, 160, 384 lalel, Denise 179, 394 lalet. Jeanhine .394 lalev, Robert 179 falriiill, Dianne 179,382 lall, H. Lawrence 158 lall, Le.slie 1,400,478 lali. Raiulolph 428 lall, Tillman 372,373 lalley, Robert 444 lallmark, Ron 153, 179 lallowav, ( .arolyn 88 lamblet William 438 Halphide, Roderick 179 Halstead, Diane 141 Hamada, Tyuis 142 Hand)urger, Donald 151 Hamel, Kathy 384,398 Hamilton, John 466 Hamilton, Mary 400 Hanabusa, Isamu 179 Hanchett, Leland 179 Hancock, Laura 179, 394 Handelman, Ron 464 Handman, Ken 464 Hane, Barbara 482 Hangartner, Kay 386 Haiikammer, Larry 348 Hanlon. Donelle 380, 476 Hanna, Jim .325, 329, 331 Hansen, Charles 430 Hansen, Karen 103, 380, 478 Hansen, Rick 460 Hansen, Stuart 179 Hansen, Toby 444 Hanson, Wayne 440 Hapke, Larry 358 Hardy, John ' 179 Hardy, Nat 356 Harb, George 162, 444 Harding. Barbata 384 Hare, Richard 422 Hare, William 179 Harmon, Jim 86, 440 Harris, Gerald 472 Harris, Noelle 380 Harris, Henry 179 Harris, I ' aulene 146 Harris, Robert 139 Harris, Steve 460 Harris, Tom 80, 468 Harr yman, Janet 406,476 Harte, Deanna 67,78,179,372, 373, 382 Harle. Mary 70 Hartford, Sue 84, 98, 99, .394 Harlijuisl, David 4.38 Harwood, Kemielh 257 Harwood, Laurie 405 Haslvvanler, Ixjuis 156 Hatcher, Margol 482 Hauger, Brian 470 Hauser, Gene 179 Hawkins, Charlotte 1, 84, 89, 99, 163, .386 Hawkins, Genta 84, 85, 98, 384 Hawkins, Warren 156 Hawley, Deane 444 Haworth, Donald 179 Hayes, Dennis 434 Hayes, Luther 301,337 Hays, Barbara .384, .398 Hays, Janice 1,400,478 Hazewinkle, William 428 Healin, Robert 144 Hearst, Julia 386, 482 Heath, Bi 11 348 Heaton, Culver 179,416 Hedekin, William 438 Hedin, Robert 154, 179 Heeres, Bob 460 Hefni, Irene 161 Hefni, Mohamed 161, 162 Hegardt, Joan 179, 382 Heidt, Hildy 1 Heilnian, Richard 418 Heilpern, Roger 179 Hoiner, Michelle 179 Heimforth, Kafhryn 390 Hein. Mel 299,301,346 Hein, Sherry 405 Heiner, Michelle 400 Heinlein, Sandy 135, 382 Hekmat, Parviz 179 Held, Fred 135, 141, 460 Heller, Julius 255. 261 Helm, Hugh 86, 98, 148. 4.38 Helwig, Judy 398 Henderson. Faye 52, 88, 103, 119, 400, 476 Henderson, Joan 386 Henderson, Joseph 426 Henderson, Linda 476 Hendricks, Jeanine 396 Henricks. John 358 497 He-In Hendricks, Marvalee ...78,97,139, 386 Henning, Fred 364 Henry, Marilynn 406, 476 Hensiey, John 179 Henson, David 142, 446 Herlioska, Edward 141 Herman, Dick 151 Herndon, Clark 180, 434 Heroiikl, John 158 Herrick, Marvalice 85, 101, 137. 147,386 Herron, Bill 144, 154, 180 Herron, Robert 426 Herzberg, Susan 478 Herzog, Bob 454 Heun, Barbara 138, 145 Hickey. Linda 31,202,400 Hickman, Ronald 422 Hicks, Leslie 88, 406, 476 Hicks, Linda 386, 476 Hier, Judy 394 Higbee, Ann 398, 478 Hightower, John 180 Higo, Norman 137 Hill, . Hugh 180 Hill, Dave 460 Hill. Diane 163 Hill, Jess 50, 290, 337, 454 Hill. Patti 88, 104, 396, 476 Hill, Robert 144 Hillman. Don 180, 444 Hillman, Pete 356 Hillman. Robert 180 Himes, Larry 348 Himstreet, William 231 Hinckley, William 470 Hindman, Roy 468 Hines, David 434 Hinkle, Charles 426 Hinnenkamp, Robert 156 Hirsch. Marjorie 63, 180, 384 Hirth, Ted 436 Hitchcock, Alfred 28 Hobart, Dave 180, 412 Hobson, Joe 460 Hodges, Georlene 180 Hodges, Hugh 180 Hodges, Mary 406 Hodges, Robert 418 Hodges, Tom 73 Hodgdon, David 180 Hodgson, Nancy 73, 78, 145. 180, 380 Hodgson, Rodger 180 Hoenig. Nedra ...136, 145, 160, 180 Hoeptner, Thomas 80, 180, 428 Huffman, Bob 319,440 Hoffman, Joel 138, 151, 166 Hoffman, Julie 384 Hoffman, Margaret 405, 476 Hoffman, Richard 472 Hoffman, Robert 180 Hogan, John 156 Hogan, Kevin 346 Hogan, Sandra 180 Hohm, Sherri 405 Hoiby. Carol 400 Holbert, Hugh 446 Holbrook, James 239 Holbrook, Thayer 466 Holden, Clark 301 Holden, Don 139 Holden, John 180 Holland, Don 446 Holland, P. Rex 420 Hollingsworth, Carol 396 Holloway, Carolyn 476 Holm, Edward 444 Holman, Jack 337 Holmes, Hyla 98. 394 Holmes, John 254 Holmes, Philip 440 Hoist f. Bob 1 Holston, Dixon 420 Holston, William 180, 420 Holt, Donald 144 Horn, Henry 180 Honey, Robert 466 Hong ' , Roger 160, 464 Honig. Martin 515, 180 Hooper, Linda 180, 386 Hoover, Nancy 51, 405 Hope, Linda 398, 482 Hopkins, Jim 54, 180 Horacek, Ernest 428 Horn, Bernard 180 Horn, Chuck 466 Horn. Myrna 78, 82 Horstmann, Carole 88, 405, 478 Horton, Jeffrey 468 Hoskins, Harold 180 Hoth, Margie 386 Hotra. Bruce 144 Houston, Edward 135, 141 Howard, Angeline 256 Howard, Sherry 396 Howard, Dick 460 Howe. Carol 60, 66, 67, 73, 78,110,180,394 Howe, Mary 180, 396 Howell, Malinda 390, 476 Howser, Fred 180 Hoy, Jeanne 482 Hoyle, Diane 390, 482 Hromadka, Ben 428 Huang. Rebecca 79 Hubanks, John 180, 420 Hubbard, Amy 84, 390 Hubbard, Guy 275 Hubbard, Judith 146, 180 Hubbell, James 144 Hubenthal, Karen 88, 394, 476 Huber. Don 418 Hubert. Judy 396, 482 Huchting, Alice 386 Huddleson, Richard 134, 181 Hudson. Jimmie 446 Hudson, Marcia 384 Huey, Arthur 160, 181 Huey, Roy 181 Huffman, Mary Jo 406 Hughes, Bill 86, 460 Hui hes. Caret 438 Hull. Ralph 424 Hull, Stephen 139,470 Hulsebus, John 181, 468 Hume. Edwin 428 Hunsucker, Lynne 406 Hunter, Judy 88 Huntley, Gerald 155 Huntsman, David 420 Huntsman, Donald 181 Huntsman, Peter 420 Hurst, Sarah Ann 83, 202 Hurtado, Don 438 Husted. Lynn 78, 111, 181,400 Hutchins, Lynne 384 Hutchinson, Marvin 412 Hutchin.son, Paul 428 Hutchinson, Suzi 66, 84, 406 Hutter, Susan 476 Hutton, Neil 181 Hutton, Peggy 394 Huvos. George 1 I Inman, Brenda 382 Inman, Genise 382. 476 Inman, Pete 436 Inouye, Tom 140 Insel, Howard 452 498 Ir-K e Irviiu-, Lk ' tsy 181,40. ' ) Irvine, Ricliaid 420 InvitnCarl 181 Isbell, Doniia 386 Ishiiu), (iokuye 181 Itaoka, Siii{?eru 182 Ivaiiov, Andrew 182 Ivvaniolo. I Iftn 140 J Jackson, Hill 337 Jackson, Donna 478 Jackson, Roland 144 Jacohsen, Don 156 Jacolison, Joiin 472 Jac()l)us, Janet 406 Jalof, Heidi 408 James, Foster 142 Jamsliide. Jim 161 Janes, Nancy 476 Jani. Robert 279 Jannard, Al 420 Janson. Carole 396 Jansson, Cvnthia 182 Jaques, Kber 80, 430 Jarzen, Robert 159 Jav, (iloria 78, 182 Jenkins, Linda 400 Jenner, Laura Lou 182 Jenninjis, Jane 405 Jenninjis, Janelle 182, 376 Jennings, Jody 400 Jensen. Donald 182 Jensen, Wilma 486 Jessee, David 422 Jewell. Charles 446 Jillson, Bill 460 Joliansing, Pamela 400, 476 John, Cheryl 182 John, Ravnesford 149 Johns, Biil 163 Johns. Keith 436 Johnson. Bev 402 Johnson, Bill 87 Johnson, Charles 466 Johnson. David 182,258,470 Johnson, Donald 182 Johnson, Kmma 478 Johnson, Krnest 182, 428 Johnson, Gail 400 Johnson, Jacqueline 202. 390 Johtixin. Janice 51,388 Johnson. JefT 136 Johii on, K -nnclh ]i ' ,2 Johnson, Nancy 88,398,478 Johnson, lUml 182 Johnson, Sandra 398 Johnson, Sandria 380,476 Johnson, Sherry 84, 384 Johnson, William 86,470 Johnston, Charles 141, 466 Johnston, I ' at 182, 394 Johnston, Sharon 402 Johnston, Valerie 146 Jones, Clifton 182 Jones, Kllen 182 Jones, Krnie 319 Jones, Harold 134, 470 Jones, Judith 476 Jones. Jean 390 Jones, Julie 400, 476 Jones, Lawrence 156 Jones, Marsha 182, 392 Jones, Robert 182 Jones, William 182, 436 Jones, Quincy 230 Jonnom, Roland 182 Jordan, George 470 Jordan. Thurston 450 Jorrard, Roy 182 Joy, William 182, 456 Judson, Walter 444 Jue, Daisy 486 Julianna, Charles 153 Junell. Robert 156 Jung. D. Ernest 158 K Kabacv, George 442 Kaestner, Carolyn 182, 398 Kahmann. Bob 466 Kahn, Carlie 86, 472 Kahn, Chung Douk 79 Kahn, Sheldon 464 Kalar, Duane 182 Kalenikiarian, David 434 Kalinske. Virginia 380, 482 Kamen, Carolynn 384, 390 Kamrany, Nake 182 Kanne. Marie 135 Kapetanich, Lucia ...78,82,89,476 Kaplan, Jules 202 Kaplan, Mickey 138 Kaplan. Phvllis 486 Karahian. Walter 31,33,36,60. 76,80.90.91. 147, 182 Karas, Norman 464 Kardashian, Tom 430 Karelsen, Tony „ 182, 454 Karim, Mouslafa 162 Karl, l-lor i an 1 82 Karl, Marsiia „ 182 Karlan, Mickey 151 Karlin, Bob 144 Karns, John 428 Karp, Jack 61, 134, 158, 182, 464 Karr, Connie 183 Kars(»n, Burton 76 Karson, 1 ' . Kay 183 Kaslare, Alan 444 Kastigar, Bob 80, 422 Kates, Larry 472 Kates, Marilyn 266 Kato, Charles 140, 183 Kato, Ikuko 137 Kato, Ikuko 486 Katz. Howard 452 Kaufman, Darwin 428 Kaufman, Robert 464 Kawamoto, Henry 183 Kav, Anita 84, 384 Kay, Arthur 86, 452 Kavaian, Richard 450 Kazanjian, Janet ...63, 82, 398. 482 Kazanjian, Michael 80, 183, 454 Kazanjian, Stan 454 Keane, Joanne 88. 382 Kear, Jay 183 Keasbey, Karen „.384 Keating. John 454 Keavney, .Anne 486 Keck, Lester 183 Keefe, Gary 470 Keelan, Lewis 430 Keels, Laurence 426 Keenan. Jim 460 Kehl, Jud 319 Keil, Jane 183. 405 Keimi, Harold 183 Keiser, Sherrie 183,406 KcHar. Carl 319 K. ' lhT. Katlirvn 145,408 Kcllci, Thomas 438 Kelley. Karl 183, 436 Kellev, James 430 KellcN. Robert 428 Kellor, Betty 486 Kellv. Don 62 Kcllv. Doug 183, 426 499 Ke-Le Kelly, Jim 460 Kelly, Patrick 183 Kelly, Sharon 29,44,51,63,92 Kemp, Steven 183 Kemper, Dennis 444 Kendall, Bob 100 Kennedy, Ed 468 Kennedy, John 28 Kennedy, Lolita 73, 78,91, 183, 394 Kennedy, Wesley 144 Keimey, Pete 348 Kerber, Diane 386 Kerlan. Milton 470 Kernott, Robert 183 Kerr, Connie 400, 478 Kerr, Mac 420 Kersten, Beth 476 Kester, Karen 56, 119 Ketchum, Eugene 148 Keyes, Ernestine 392 Khan, Ahmad 136 Kirby, Ronald 76, 152, 468 Kidd, Jere 146 Kidder, Wayne 420 Kiefer, Dennis 428 Kiele, Christine 400 Killeen, Michael 436 Kilpatrick. Robert 428 Kilzenski, Ronald 440 Kimura, Jiyun 183 Kindred, Matt 319 King, Everett 183 King, Jack 183 King, Jerry 183, 470 King, Joan 88 King, Lee 348, 456 King, Mike 460 King, Phil 183 Kingman. William 468 Kingsley, Sherwood 418 Kinney, Jim 90, 183 Kinney, Jill 400 Kioffer, Ray 183 Kirkendoll, Dale 183 Kirkstone, Lois 486 Kishbaugh, Alan 456 Kita, Mary 137, 478 Kittides, Chris 162 Kittross, John 257 Kivett, H. Jack 412 Klarin, Richard 183 Kleber, Sally 398, 486 Klein, Carol 398 Klein, Jack 183,472 Klein, Jerry 80, 472 Klein, Sue Ellen 486 Kline, Susan 183 Klingensmith, William 183 Klinker, Orlene 478 Kloepfer, Bill 450 Kloetzel, John 148 Klose, Rosemary 392, 482 Klumpp, Karla 380 Knapp, John 156, 183 Knapp, Trish 390 Kniffin, Helen 183 Knight, David 184 Knorpp, D. J 392 Knouf, Joan 386 Knox, Betty 88 Knox, Donald 156, 184 Knox, Marjorie 184, 390 Knox, Robert 424 Knudtson, Gail 400 Koda, Bob 140 Koehler, Sarah 396 Koeller, John 184 Koenig, Larry 151, 184 Koeppe, Mary 390 Koffman, Henry 142, 143 Kolf, Bob 334 Konig, Peter 452 Kooker, Arthur 253, 290 Koott, Lawrence 144 Kopitsky, Harvey 184, 452 Koriner, Edward 434 Korman, John 148 Korn, Carl 149, 202 Kosloff, Alexander 255 Kosobayashi, Doug 140 Kostelecky, Bob 430 Kutick, Betty 486 Krain, George 1 Krause, Richard 184 KrawU, Helene 184 Krebs, Clifford 184 Krell, Judy 84 Kreim, Sharon 390, 482 Kreisberg, Richard 472 Krieger, Gary 452 Krueger, James 428 Krueger, Larry 460 Krukenberg, Toni 400, 478 Krumwiede, Donald 158, 184 Kubota, James 140 Kubota, Janice 137, 145, 486 Kuhlen, Susan 398 Kuhns, Jack 337 Kumamoto, Arthur 142, 143 Kunzman, Eugene 412 Kupferberg, Mel 138 Kuri, Betsy 482 Kuri, Fred 450 Kuskle, Nancy Anne 384 Kuster, Kent 450 Kustner, Owen 472 Kuwabara, Harry 184 Kwan, Joseph 184 Kwan, Nancy 84 Kwan, Joseph 139 L Labossiere, Stanley 158 LaBriola, Steffi 478 Lacey, Calista 394, 478 Lachemann, Marvel 348 Lacy, Michele 405, 478 Laemmle, Susan 82, 384 LaFon, Bonnie 386 Lambert, Bryan 184 Lambeth, Bob 430 Lamia, Tom 438 Lamonte, Tony 184 Lance, Tom 460 Landes, William 428 Landess, Sunny 384, 486 Lane, Bill 436 Lane, Judy 23 Lane, Mary Judith 400, 476 Lane, Ronald 80 Lange, Janice 380, 476 Langston, Molly 184 Lapin, Ian 464 Larsen, Charles 440 Larson, George 152 Laskey. Robert 468 Laughlin, Jan 468 Lautrup, Norman 446 Lave, Judy 88 Lawler, Patricia 184 Lawrence, Jodi 1 Lawrence, Richard 450 Lawson. Cheryl 146, 382 Lay, Frances 406 Lay, Philippa 406 Layne, Ken 448 Lazarro, Anthony 275 Leach, Dick 364 Leaf, Dan 450 Leary, Kay 380 Leavey, Terry 400 500 Le-Ma Leavitt, Lawrence 464 LoHow, Annette 390 I.ecky, Susan 136 I.edda, l.ourdes 184 Letlilel, Mike 430 Lee, Howard 364 Lee. Jack 184 Lee, I -i nda 394 Lee, Jin 147, 160,202 I .ce. Victor 140 I .eiditer, Lewis 446 Leni, Mary 478 Lemke, Chester 184 Lemke, Chester 158 Lenidtis, Wayne 337 Lctilhall, Jim 139 Lcocliiier. Larry 142 Leon. Fernando 337 Leonfi, Tliomas 184 Lepis, Alice 67,89, 134 LernouN, IVnnv 1S5 Leslie, Roherl ' 152 Lester, Carol 482 Letz, Dennis 142 Levenson, Barbara 161 Levenson. Barbara 84, 89, 486 [,everenz, Nancy 146 Levin, Harris 464 Levine, Donald 151, 166 Levine, Jerry 414 Levine, Richard 86, 452 Levingston, Bob 301, 348 Levinson, John 460 Levy, Bunny 66, 67, 73, 184 Levy. Martin 464 Lew, (;ilbert 140 Lew, Jung 160, 184 Lewis, Alan 464 Lewis, Derek 450 Lewis, Gene 202 Lewis. James 420 Lewis, Bert 456 Lewis, Joelle 384 Libbv. Philip 231 Liberatore, Lucille ...1, 73, 184, 266 I.iebman, Brad 80, 295 Lightfoot, Cliff 80, 138, 184 Lilly. Charles 156 Lilly, Marian 146 Lim, Mary Jane 160 I,ini. Mildred 145, 160, 384 Litidberg, Terry 90 Linden, Margie 400 Lindenmeyer, John 184 Lindsav, Charles .r 337 Lindsay, William 184, 120 Lindsey, Larry 444 Linton, Karen 382, 476 Liotta, (iary 430 Lipe, Terry 1,88,390,476 Lipp, Wallace 156 Lijis, i ' hilip 156 l.isenbv, Richard 86,466 Little. Robert 184 Litllejolin, Barbara 386 I.iltlcjt.hn, Vicki 136, 145, 380 Livingston, Linda 405 Llovd, Charles 184 Lloyd-Wilson, Molly 402 LoBiaiuo. Rowland 450 Lockhrcir, Mike 184 Lockhart, Frank 235 Lockwood, William 156 Logan-Jones, Lisle 478 Logg. John 184, 420 Logue, Viets 279 Lombard, Gil 470 Lombert, Charlene 143 Long, Dallas 43, 45, 100, 337, 460 Long, Virginia 88, 406, 476 Longstreet, Harrt 464 Loo, George 148, 160 Loomis, Ronald 184 Loos. James 156 Loshin, Michael .68, 69, 76, 80, 93, 147, 160, 184, 452 Love, Tim 446 Loustalot, Davis 184 Loustaunou, John 184 Loustaunou, John 440 Loveren, Linda 394 Lowe, Jane 88, 478 Lov, Sandra 396, 476 Lu, Jack 184 Lubberden, Virgil 1 Lucas. Michael 452 Luchetta, Richard 434 Lum. William 142, 143, 185 Luiidberg, Linda 380 Luiz, Marilvn 402 Lutz,Ted .1 158 l.ynberg, Terry 80, 185 Lynch, Irene 405 Lynch, Patrick 185 Lvnn. Bob 367 Lyon, Robert 202 I ,yons. Bill 444 Lvou, George 185 lytic. Diane 386,478 M Maas. Conrad 142 Macahilig, Penafor 486 MacCaul, Bruce 448 MacDonald, Jo 386 Ma.Donald, Ronald 185 Mackcl, James 442 Ma(kel, Thomas 428 Ma. key. (;ayle 408 Mackiii, Harry 466 Mad.aughlin, Joan 155,186 Madron, JoAnn 84 Magami, George 140 Magcc. Marianne 405 Mahan, Bob 426 Mahonev, Robert 450 Main, Ju.ly 186,382 Maiolo, Joseph 186 Majesty, Bettye 143 Makinson. Paula 82, 382 Malakowsky, Bettyruth 186 Malc(dm, Linda 396 Malck Mansour, Kayhan 186 Mallin, Bruce 186,414 Malouf, Jackie 44, 382,478 Malouf, Merna 380 Mandaville, Don 142 Maners, Robert 273 Manger. Arthur 186 Mangold. Marilyn 84, 137, 146 Maniloff, Joan 160 Manis. Stephen 464 Manker, Melvin 420 Manley, Mary 482 Manley, Richard 86, 422 Mann, Carleton 273 Mann, Carol 388 Mann, Gwynda 82 Mann. John 71 Mann. Philip 134, 186 Marines. Robert 154 Manning, Janna 402 Maple. Nancy 478 Maples, Jim 301 Marcus, Shirley 82 Margolin, Alan 464 Margraf, John 416 MarieidiolT, Stephen 80, 186 Marin. Charles 186, 430 Marinovich, Marv 301 Mark, Carroll 476 Markel. James 450 Marks, Carole 486 501 Ma-Mo Marks, Steve 472 Marks, Walter 460 Markson, Dick 301, 348 Marovich, Daniel 186 Marquam, Ann 186, 392 Marquardt, Gary 440 Marquez. Arlene 186, 382 Marren, Sheila 398 Marshall, Jim 424 Marsliall Mary Jo 384, 394 Marshall Monte 186 Marshall, Terri 1,88 Marshrey, Philip 418 Martin, Albert 440 Martin, Bvnner 446 Martin, Clive 436 Martin, Richard C 460 Martin, Richard 1 63, 101, 460 Marlin, Don 416 Martin, Fin 440 Martin, Herb 186, 412 Martin. Marianne 392 Martin, Walter 139 Martin, William 134, 158, 186 Martinet, Paul 1, 24, 119, 186, 460 Marumoto, Tom 140 Marvin, Mary 72, 78, 82, 394 Marvin, Stephen 440 Marx, George 430 Marye, Laura 276 Masero, John 202 Masi, Sue 82, 380 Masteller, Maleolm 412 Mata, Alicia 478 Mateas, Leigh 129, 466 Matern, Dick 301,348 Matlof, Marsha 476 Matsuishi, Agness 186 Matsuishi, Dick 153 Matsuo, Gene 364 Mattenson, Myles 134 Mattox, Jo Ellen 394 Maves, Pete 440 Maxson, Mark 444 Maxted, Kathleen 406 Mayer. David 87, 101, 452 Mayers, Darrelle 384 Mavfield, Carolyn 384 Mead, Timothy 422 Meadows, John 416 Mears, Nancy 382 Meder, Gary ' 420 Meir, Dave 87 Meguro, Richard 186 502 Mehl, John 254 Meigs, Walter 231 Meladin, Camilla 88 Melnik, John 464 Meloan, Taylor 231 Melville, Richard 186 " Melvin " 460 Memory, Mary 84, 137, 394 Mendelsohn, Paul 464 Mercer, Herbert 151 Meredith, June 186 Merrigan, M 149 Merrill, Jean 88, 384 Merz, Jerry 348. 356 Meschwitz, Yolanda 89, 476 Messer, Richard 436 Messer, Sally 406 Messinger, Natalie 186 Metcalf, Carolyn 186 Metz. Bobbie 89 Metzgef, Sally 386 Metzger, Thomas 466 Metzier, Denny 36, 86, 147, 468 Mew, Virginia 482 Meyer. Charlotte 392 Meyer, Frank 156 Meyer, Lee 1 55 Meyer, Neota 186 Meyers, David 186, 454 Mezek, Denise 70 Miailovich, Richard 266, 454 Michael, Don 365 Michel. Barbara 405 Mietz, Roger 301 Mihalko, Robert 420 Mihallo, Bob 141 Milder, George 135, 186 Milivs. William 452 Millard, Mark 80, 186 Miller, Allean 398 Miller, Bonnie 1, 384, 398 Miller, Brad 420 Miller, Charlene 63, 73, 92, 186, 400 Miller, Errol 186 Miller, Hart 438 Miller, Jerry 141 Miller, Sandra 408 Mills, Dick 348 Mills. Emmett 420 Mills, Judy 186,406 Mills, Laurie 382 Mills, Linda 85, 406 Mills, Richard 420 Millstone, Marty 145 Mintor, Harry 71 Misetich, Jack 202 Misetich, Joyce 382 Mitani, Meg 146 Mitani, Norma 73, 187 Mitchell, Dave 416 Mix, Ron 301 Miyade, Aki 140,202 Miyagishima, Jim 139 Mizoguchi, Harry 140 Mochidome, Iwao 187 Mochidome, Ted 140 Mock, C. Howard 187, 460 Moder, Steve 436 Moen, Margaret 478 Moes, Kenneth 468 Moffitt, Barry 187 Moffitt, Stanley 142 Mogle, Virginia 386, 482 Mohazeb, Javad 187 Mohr, John 254 Mok, Louis 71 Mollett, Jerry 301 Momita, Milton 138, 140 Monaghan, Warren 136 Monteleone, Toni 1, 23. 394 Monies, Don 187 Montgomery, Donald 420 Montgomery, Mary 145 Montgomery, Melinda 25, 119, 396 Moore, Donnie 394 Moore, Delieu 405 Moore, Harold 156, 426 Moore, Jane 392 Moore, Linda 384 Moore, Nancy 382. 476 Moore, Norma 398, 486 Moore, Richard 450 Moore, Susan 396 Moore, William 187 Mora, Roland 158 Morales, Joe 136 Moran, Sharon 405, 476 Moran, William 448 Morantz, Lewis 464 Moreno, Tony 368 Morgan. Andrea 135, 382. 482 Morgan, Dave 301 Mori, Jeanie 88 Mori, Martha 384 Mori, Richard ...137, 140, 149, 187 Morisse. Richard 274 Morley, John 1,275 Morra, Doug 450 Morrell, Toni 398 Mo-Ne M(.riis, Katlii 382 Morris, Kent 153 Morris, I.iiula Rae 135, 187,402 Morris. Roxie 148 Morris, Steven 440 Morrison, Michael 80, 448 Morrow, (lordon 440 Morrow. Sara 394, 476 Morse, Michael 452 Morlensen, Jess 336, 337 Moseley, John 187, 430 Moseley, Patricia 139, 187 Moselv, Steve 358 MoserJU ' tte 392 Moser, Marilyn 187, 400 Moss, Dan 464 Moss, (;avle 67, 72, 73, 78 155, 187 Mover, Margie 392 Mrava. Joan 402 Muchow. Richard 187 Mu(ke , Thomas 187 Mull, Mike 154, 187 Mulleda. Judy 187, 386 Muller, Gay 390 Mulvanv, George 187 Munn. Bruce 337, 440 Munsell, Dick 416 Murphev, Ann 104,406,476 Murphev, Bill 142 Murphey, D. G 430 Murphv, Eddie 187 Murphv, Gerald 466 Murphy. Mary Ann 88,476 Murphv, Melissa 266 Murphv, Sheila 187, 394 Murray, Kathy 402, 478 Mustoe. Sharon 388 Mve, Martha 400 Mvers, Barbara 73, 110, 187 McMlister. Mike 460 M( liister, Peter 454 McAninch, Sandra 486 McArthur, Scott 420 McBath, James 260 McBroom, Elizabeth 244 McCallister, Dave 319 McCann. Michael 187 McCarter, Linda 187, 398 McCaslin, Camilla 396,476 McChesney, Eleanor 67 McChesney, Eleanor 84 McChesnev, Eleanor 67, 84, 137,402 McClellan, (;erald 420 McClelhm, Mike 428 McClelland, .Sue 187,398 McClure, Joanne 146, 187,398 McColloch, Evnne 187,400 McConnell, Erancis 187,422 McCorkle, Jilia 73 McCormack, Bert 187 McCormick, (Hen 361 McCoy, John 80, 187,256 McCiracken, Barbara 187 McCullough, Lynn 188 McCurdv, William 188 McDaniel, Carol 392, 482 McDiarmid, Roy 57, 80, 444 McDoiiagh. Edward 253 McDoiia h, Eileen 394, 476 McDonald. John 420 McDonald, J()se[)h 188 McDonald, Robert 188 McDonau h, Congressman 35 McDonough, Joanne 78. 188, 380 McElderrv, Bruce 255 McEall, C. Carew 152 McGalliard, Collece 382 McGeagh, Pete 188,428 McGinnis. Merle 144,231 McGlinchev. Lorey 188 McGookin, ' Roger 188, 426 McGrath, Margaret 396 McGrath, William 278 McGuire, Jack 144 McKay, John 301 McKee. Kathy 380, 476 McKee, Roger 460 McKeever, Marlin 96, 301 McKeever, Mike 96, 301 McKenna. John 460 McKenzie, Robert 188 McKinley, Bob 428 McKinlev, Mavtor 80, 134 188,436 McKinlev, Ric 71 McKinney, Norinne 390,482 McKinney, Eorrest 434 McKoon, Virginia 482 McLarand. Carl 444 Mcl.arnan. Marilvn 57,88, 104, 476 McLean, Nick 319 McLean, Susan 405, 476 McLellan, Laurie 450 McMains, Michele 390 McMichael, Carol 382 McMillan. LarrN 149, 154, 188 McMohon. Bob 346 M(Morris, .Steven 8(J, 4-44 McMurray, (ierald 144 Mc.Nabl), Sue 390 Mc.Namara „. _ „ 275 Mc.Namee, .Mickey 348 McNeil, Don 141,374,450 McNeil, Patrick 436 McQuilkin, Susan 84, 398 McOuillin, Dora 78,82 MfOuiliin, Dora 146 M( Ouoid, Bill 80, 430 McTaggart, Lois 188 Mc icker. David 188 McWherter, Denise .380 McWhorter, Nancy 380 McWood, Gladys 382, 478 N Nadji, Ahmad 188 Nadle, Miles 156 Naess, Barbara 482 Nagamatsu, Ernest 153 Nagin, Larry 472 Nagle. Margo 402 Nagy, Gabor 359 Nakagawa, Ted 202 Nakamura. Ruchi 140 Nakata, Bob 140 Nakatani, Minoru 188 Nakatani, Minoru 140 Nambudripad, Krishnan ...154, 188 Napolitano, Carola 188 Naismann, John 141 Nathan, Herman 31 Navin, Andrea 382 Nazer, Reda 138 Near, Ronald 422 Neely, Joan 406 Neidhardt, Dave 319, 346, 460 Neison, Linda .396 Nelson, Carole 88, 392, 476 Nelson. Coyla 84, .396 Nelson, Dan 470 Nelson, Eva 372 Nelson. Fred 374, 450 .Nelson, Janet 137, 384 Nelson, Linda 188, 396 Nelson, William 444 Nelvin, Al 452 Nemoy, Joel 416 Nelhercult, Robert 412 Newman. Alfred 141 503 Ne-Pe Neuman, James 86, 426 Newbauer, Col. John 270 Newell, Kent 436 Newlove, Penny 382 Newman, Dale 464 Newton, Barbara 188, 380 Nicholas, Gerald 188 Nichols, John 366 Nicholson, Barbara 384, 386 Nickel, Robert 446 Nickels, Jay 416 Nickell, Dr 40 Nickell, Tom 272 Niemerow, Larry 151 Niemeyer, Jerry 450 Nisalo, James 140 Nisbet, Mike 436 Nishi, Alice 188 Nishkian, Barbara 103, 394, 478 Nishkian, Sandy 188, 394 Noble, Wilfred 188 Noblett, Billy 188 Nocas, Louise 67, 82 Nolan, Denny 70, 188, 372 Nollan. Mike 358, 460 Nootbaar, JoAnne ...52, 54, 78, 134, 188, 398, 440 Norberfi, Robert 454 Normanley, Michael 188, 428 North, Jill 67, 84, 98, 394 Northrop, Marcia ...1, 119, 396, 476 Norton, Bruce 452 Norwood, Doug 422 Norwood, Janet 398, 476 Nuccitelli, Carl 444 Nute, Ellen 70, 188, 486 Nyback, Warren 446 Nystrom, Harry 188 o Oakley, Mary 392 Oatergard, Judy 392 Obi, Sylvester 188 O ' Brien, Kathleen 390, 412 O ' Brien, Parry 287 O ' Brien, William 428 O ' Callaghan, Robert 428 O ' Conner, Mike 365 O ' Connor, Dennis 440 O ' Dell, Gary 454 Oden, Ray 48 O ' Donnell, Jeri 384 O ' Dowd, William 134, 189 Oedekerk, Harry 189 Ogawa, Ray 140 Ogilvie, Roger 148, 440 O ' Grady, Richard 466 Oguri, Takehiko 139 Oishi, Carole 189 Okada, Carol 482 Okamoto, Joyce 145 Oliphant, Sue 382 Oliver, Biff 430 Oliver, Judy 390 Olmsted, Charles 436 Olson, Gwen 78, 82, 97, 398 Olson, Myron 234 Olson, Emery 42 Olstyn, Sandie 392, 482 Omansky, Al 147 O ' Malley, Walter 40, 41 Omansky, Alfred 202 Omansky, Estelle 189 O ' Mara, Penne 406 Omary, Ghassan 162 Ondricek, Yvonka 382 O ' Neil, Dennis 189, 426 Orapeza, Chuck 446 Ornellas, Eugene 189 O ' Rourke, Richard 189 Orovan, Bill 86, 160, 452 Orr, Richard 466 Orsborn, Gordon 466 Osborne, Mel 358 Osburn, Donald 361 Osheroff, Martin 189 Ostergard, Judy 82 Osuna, Rafael 365 Otamura, Howard 140, 189 Otero, Alfred 156 O ' Toole, Ann 396 Otto, Richard 189, 434 Ouchi, Janice 24, 104 Overby, Janine 394 Owen, Donna 189 Owen, Nancy-Jane 482 Oye, Ken 153 Ozawa, William 137 P Pace, Tony 129, 189, 466 Paeck, Sogene 189 Pagano, James 470 Paganelle, Carole 402 Pagliassotti, Edward 142 Pagoulatos, Don 189,470 Palmer, Leonard 152 Palmer, Sandy 189, 400 Palmer, Sheila 73, 78, 79, 112 190, 394, 464 Pancoast, Ray 158 Parekh, Kishor 1 Parisi, Rella 405 Parke, Nancy 190, 380 Parker, Pep 356 Parker, Richard 456 Parker, Ted 154, 144 Parr, Dianne 384 Parsons, Donald 190 Parsons, John 190, 442 Parsons, Mark 434 Parsons, Robert 440 Partridge, Priscilla 66, 478 Partridge, William 190 Pasch, Mary-Lou 190 Paschall, Cameron 434 Pasette, Arthur 464 Pasieczny, Reginald 190 Passamaneck, Arlene 190 Pataki, Michael 159 Patel, Bhana 141 Patel, Haush 141 Patel, Nanoo 141 Patman, Dick 152 Patmore, Howard 277 Patterson, Dave 420 Patterson, Guy 446 Patton, James 152 Patton, Pat 390 Paul, Brian 416 Paul, Philip 444 Paulin, Michael 430 Pauling, Linus 40, 42 Paull, Jane 406, 482 Paxton, David 438 Paxton, John 190, 438 Payne, Donald 434 Payne, Ken 102 Payne, Linda 88, 478 Pearman, Kim 450 Pearson, Janet 190 Peaslee, Charles 412 Pebley, Jesse 190, 436 Peccole, Bob 348 Peery, Lynn 396 Pell, Dave 32 504 Pe-Re I ' el 1 i II, Ccor};! ' 452 I ' .-ll nian, William 135,141 i ' . ' iiii.-r, Jiulv 190 IVplow, Williams 470 IVrhuk, John 134, 158, 190 IVirl, Robert 190,472 i ' crkiris, (»iner 390 IVrlmutlor, Sam 190,472 IVrlof, Steve 464 IVnen, William 190 IVnv, Ravmoncl 234 Teters, William 438 Peterson, Bob 158 IVterson, Geri 190 Peterson, Howard 438 IVterson, I.inda 398,482 IVterson, Richard 149, 154 Peterson, Robert 190 IVterson, Ronald 190 IVtrie, Linda 18, 119,406 Petti, Gwen 380 Peyton, Joyce 190 Pfiffner, John 243 Pfister. Nelson 446 Pfister. Sally 405 Phares, Robert 446 Phelps. Gene 190 Phelps, Margaret 190 Philips, Elton 274 Phillips, Chuck 1,33,119,294 Picand, Lawrence 144, 420 Piel Harold 151, 190 Pieper, Jim 90, 190 Pierce, Bob 346 Pierce, Loretta 478 Pierce, Peppy 382 Pierce, Robert 444 Pierce, Thomas 190, 434 Piety, Linda 408 Piguet, Jeanne 396, 476 Pilalas, Jason 158 Pines, Burt 147, 260 Piquet, Sally 384 Pittroff, Margie 382, 388 Pitts, Arlene 476 Pitts, Earl 144 Plagens, Peter 418 Plambeck, Ronald 156 Piatt, Tim 366 Piatt, Richard 190 Plese, John 190 Plunimer, Jim 86 Plunkett, John 190 Pocock, Joanne 145 Podersky, Malcolm 190 Poe, Jerry 420 Poggi, Rick 430 i ' okras, Barbara 476 Polakow, Robert 452 Polep, Richard 414 Polich, Tlu-odore 190 Polis, Robert 1 Polkinghorrie, Brian 346 Pollard, Polly 88,390,476 Pollard, Robert 444 Pomrehn, Hugo 149, 191 Poor, Denis 191 Pop, Ronda 160, 384 Popel, Sonia 191 Port, Susan 394 Porter, Bart 52, 54, 80, 191, 428 Porter, Julie 1, 103, 390, 478 Porter, Larry 460 Porterfield, Don 430 Potter, Joseph 142 Poulsen, Jill 386 Poulsen, William 454 Powell, Coralyn 380, 476 Powell, Hugh 450 Powell, Robert 450 Powell, Sue 373 Powell, Telka 476 Power, Doug 136 Powers, Roger 466 Pray, Gary 356 Prentice, Brian 86, 470 Prestin, Joan 29, 33, 44, 54, 400 Preston, Jim 86, 98, 460 Pretz, Arnold 418 Price, Betty 405 Price, Judi 400 Prideaux, Roy 191 Primm, Joan 191 Primrose, Judy 28, 31, 33, 78, 82, 96, 372 Prince, Dayid 440 Provines, Robert 438 Proul, Donald 202, 442 Prukop, Al 301 Pucay, Carol Louise 486 Pugh, Jackie 482 Putnam, ClifT 426 Puttier, Betty 396 Puttier, JoAnn 396 Pyenson, Ann 384 Pytlewski, Roger 191.444 Q Quaglino, Joe 155 guan, Victor 149, 154, 160, 191 ( uandc, Julie 145 guesnel, William „ 191 Quon, Eranklin „ 153 Quon, Jerelyn 145 Quiroz, Raymond 191 R Rabbitt, Michael 365,420 Ra.lzat, Gilbert 436 Railerty, Marlene 386 Raftery, Katie 382 Raichart, Judith 390 Ralls, Morgan 430 Ralls, Robert 191 Ralston, Ann 478 Ralston, William 420 Ramazan{)our, Mohammed 191 Ramirez, Sylvia 78,97,138, 145,386 Ramseyer, Lowell 138 Rand, David 139 Randolph, Jerome 191 Rankin, Doug 191,444 Rapalee, Judith 78, 191, 380 Rappoport, Nenelle 382 Rash, Richard 158 Rasmussen, Donald 191 Rathbon, Dennis 191 Ravera, John 80, 444 Rawi, Sinan 162 Rawson, Merlyn 257 Rayburn, Nelda 380 Ra nor, Dudley 442 Rea, Chuck .... ' . 438 Rea, C:olette 480 Rea, Denny 436 Rea, Linda 390 Reade, Lynn 319, 346 Reagan, Richard 434 Reagen, Chuck 151 Reardon, Ginger 382 Reavlin, Bernie 149, 151, 191 Recker, Herb 142 Rcddick, Richard 191,466 Reeb, Marian 191 Reed. Mayla 400 Reed. Revton 436 505 Re-Sa Reed, Robert 438 Reese, Fred 418 Reeves, Robert 233 Reif, James 472 Reil, Jane 54 Reilly, Tim 1 Reiner, Irwin 151 Reis, Gary 356 Reiter, Marilyn 384 Reith, John 253 Reller, Hal 151 Renaldo, Stephanie 1, 88, 478 Rennekamp, Renee 478 Renshaw, Dean 191 Repass, Johnny 144 Reppucci, Carol 82, 392 Reyes, Tony 418 Reynolds, David 428 Reynolds, Don 144 Reynolds, Dr. Kenneth 143 Rhoads, John 191 Rhodes, George 191 Rhodes, Stan 346 Rice, Dixie 134, 380 Rice, Donald 156 Rice, Linda 405 Rich, Jim 470 Richardson, Taylor 428 Richey, Bob 301 Richter, Georgann 396 Rickens, Dean 436 Rickerl, Robert 134, 141, 191 Riddell, Ralph 156 Ridell, Bill 346 Ridenour, Jo 384, 408 Rieke, Herman 152 Riewe, Tony 143 Riffenburgh, Robert 416 Riley, Dianne 88, 102, 103, 380, 478 Riley, Judith 191 Riley, Richard 141, 191 Rinaudo, Linda 390 Ring, Robert 450 Rischall, Carol 384 Risheberger, Lee 141 Rittenberg, Sidney 238 Robb, Wesley 255 Bobbins, Sandee 384 Roben, Kay 191 Roberts, C. R 191 Roberts, David 139, 191 Roberts, Robert 191 Robertson, Tom 191, 436 Robertson, William 276 Robinson, Catherine 380, 478 Robinson, Edward 80, 192 Robinson, Jim 428 Robinson, Larry 418 Robinson, Terry 428 Robison, Joan 82, 380 Roblin, Judy 478 Roby, Arlene 405 Rods, Anne 392 Roessel, Suzie 396 Rogahn, Ronald 129, 466 Rogell, Tony 472 Rogers, John 192 Rogers, Rene 337, 368 Rogerts, Robert 192 Rogondino, Patrick 86, 436 Roitblat, Estelle 384 Rolapp, Roger 426 Romberger, Bernice 192 Ronney, Roberta 384 Rood, Margaret 148, 256 Roos, Anne 192 Root, Harold 466 Root, Joan 406 Rose, Murray 287, 356 Rosen, Burton 192, 472 Rosen, Marcia 88, 103, 192, 384, 478 Rosenbaum, Henry 472 Rosenbaum, Jerrold 192 Rosenberg, George 452 Rosenberger, Julie 192, 398 Rosenthal, Shel 464 Roshong, Elaine 192, 380 Rosin, Ben 301, 464 Ross, Bobbie 384 Ross, Kenneth 138, 192, 434 Ross, Paul 192 Ross, William 420 Rosskopf, Ken 430 Roth, Hank 129 Rothschild, Harry 192 Rothschild, Natalie 482 Rough, Mary 139 Roulette, Amos 192, 434 Roulette, Bill 144 Rounds, Carole 192 Rounsavelle, Dennis 440 Rountree, Dick 154, 192 Routh, Larry 192 Rowe, Alan 192 Rowe, Ann 482 Rowe, Claude 450 Rowe, Linda 392, 476 Rowe, Ronald 156 Rowland, Charles 418 Rowland, Pat 144 Rubenstein, Ga ry 192 Rubin, Darryl 464 Rubin, Marsha 192 Ruby, Jo Ann 478 Rudd, Mary 192, 394 Rudd, Sylvia 66 Rude, Arthur 192 Rudman, Phil 1 Rudometkin, John 329 Ruh, Linda 394, 478 Ruoff, Laurence 154, 192 Russell, John 252, 254 Ruston, Barbara 476 Ruth, Barbara 192 Rutherford, Robert 233 Ryan, Bob 54 Ryan, Carol 78, 135, 402 Ryan, David 192 Ryan, Willie 348 S Sach, Gary 86, 454 Sadowski, Thea 400 Safra, Jacques 424 Sagar, Thomas 192 Sagar, Leonard 192 Sager, Nancy 406 Sakajian, Juanita 388 Sakamoto, Robert 140 Sakata, Michiharu 148 Sakiyama, Helen 136 Saks, Mike 86, 452 Salgado, Paula 192, 406 Salih, Nannette 406 Sallee, Gregg 130 Sallinger, Joseph 440 Saltzman, Joe 152 Samaniego, Eliseo 192 Sampson, Carol 390 Sanchez, Gilbert 143 Sanders, Douglas 450 Sanders, Madra 266, 478 Sandoz, Karen 380, 476 Sanguinetti, Albert 192 Santich, Bob 460 Santmyer, Ronald 158 Santos, Amparo 193 Santos, lldefonso 193 506 Sa-S in Sanzo, Anthony 468 Sarilou, I.ynda 380 Sar};ciU, Victor 276 Sarlc, Theodore 156 Saruwatari, Wadachi 193 Sasada, Allan 193 Sata, Frank 193 Satriano, Tom 348 Satl«Mwhite, Raymond 149, 154 Saunders, Daniel 193 Savaj;e, Randy 444 Shordone, Rob 337 Scales, Fan 478 Schack, Marilou 193 Schaefer, Karen 405, 478 Schaefer, Joan 66, 73, 278 Schain, Beverly 384, 482 Schenck, Georj e 464 Schercr, Susan 84, 390 Scheu, Judy 384, 388 Schick, John 828 Schiller, Lloyd 464 SciiiUer, Martin 193, 364, 472 Schivelev, Lynn 468 Schlieske, Sharon 193 Schmidt, Barbara 193, 384 Schmidt, Bob 301,430 Schmidt, Denny 430 Schm idt. Jim 365 Schmidt, Mark 158, 440 Schmitlt, Ronald 440 Schmieder, Germaine 405 Schmitt, Mark 1 Schmitt, Ralph 68, 80, 466 Schneider, John 139 Schoen, William 147, 193 Schoenbrun, Michael 193, 414 Schoenheider, Gretchen 193, 388 Schoenherr, Mort 412 Schottland, John 139 Schou, Eric 444 Schrader, Dorothy 486 Schulman, Richard 135 Schulten, Vangie 78, 382 Schumacher, Susan 390, 478 Schwartz, Adele 193 Schwarz, Arlene 384 Scofield, Janet 405 Scott, Craig 193, 440 Scott, Hal 440 Scott, Linda 396 Scott, Phil 194 Scribner, Judith 476 Scribner, Lvnn 396 Scrugf s, Florence 279 Seamon, Lawrence 158, 194 Searcy, Donald 236 Searight, Murland 194 Searle, Theodore 194 Sears, Barbara 406 Sears, Jim 299, 301 Sebaugh, Lee 152 Seevers, Ronald 152, 426 Segal, Barbara 384 Segretti, Donald 444 Seine, Anthony 194 Seitz, George 440 Seley, Jim 319 Semon, Jim 348 Sencer, Stephan 194 Sepehri, Shahla 486 Serandos, Virginia 194 Serviarian, Dora 194 Serviyarian, Yana 82 Sessions, Willion 466 Setser, Richard 468 Seu, Marlene 160 Seymour, Jack 158 Shaar, Roger 162, 194 Shah, Aruir 141, 194 Sham, Bev 1 Shank, William 136 Shanley, John 156 Shankman, Ned 452 Shapero, Ronald 472 Sharman, Bill 286 Sharp, Ella Lou 31, 194, 396 Sharp, Marcia 398 Shaw, Alice 398 Shaw, Carol 478 Shecter, Fred 151 Shedd, Tom 194 Sheets, Calvin 418 Sheets, George 166, 434 Sheinart, Shelley 384 Shelden, Jay 450 Shemano, Rich 366 Shennum, Edith 194 Shennum, Paul 450 Shepp, Peter 446 Sheradey, John 468, 470 Sherman, Edward 194, 472 Sherman, Jerry 44, 76, 96, 295, 464 Sherman, Nadine 478 Sherman, Phil 470 Sherman, Ronald ...80, 97, 134, 148 Sherwood, Frank 243 Shewey, Dorothy 48, 119,398 Shibata, Hiroshi 194 Shida, Takashi 194 Shields, Lowell 194, 460 Shikiya, James 141 Shilliiigburg, Herbert 156 Shin, Crystal 136, 145, 194, 486 Shinn, Frank 460 Shinzato, Kazuo 194 Shipkey, Thomas 194 Shirley, Janne 44, 194, 400 Shlaes, John 44, 104, 452 Shoemaker, Paula 194, 390 Shonk, Sally 392 Shopps, Chuck 151 Shokoohi, Mamad 194 Shostakovich, Dmitri 23 Shuman, John 135, 141 Shurtz, Sonny 194 Siegel, Stan 155, 464 Sierotta, Sylvia 478 Sigerseth, Frances 194 Silberman, Anne 384 Silton, Nikki 384 Silva, Donna 380, 478 Siluerman, Stephen 472 Silverglade, Sigrid 142 Simmons, Nancv 72, 137, 139, 392 Simon, Alan 194, 414 Simon, Sue 396 Simon, William 158 Simonian, Don 1, 75 Simons, Enid 202, 390 Simons, Lou 319 Simpkins, Carolyn 384, 398 Simpson, Chuck 319 Simpson, Douglas 436 Sinay, Hershel 194 Sinnokrot, Ali 194 SirKcgian, Bonnie 386 Sisel. ' Ron 148 Sistrunk, Vernon 194 Siu, Patrick 194 Skulich, Anita 195, 482 Slagerman, Sid 444 Slaughter, Linda 84 Slavens, Robert 195 Slavin, Howard 86, 98, 472 Slee, Dennis 195, 346 Slothower, Wendy 408, 478 Smales, Patricia 384, 394 Small, Phyllys 394 Smevog, Herbert 195 Smith, Bobby 195 507 Sm-Sy Smith, Brigid 195 Smith, Carol Ann 195 Smith, Clark 195, 446 Smith, David 139 Smith, Dennis 195, 438 Smith, Edward 438 Smith, James - 195 Smith, Jim 139, 148 Smith, John 195, 346 Smith, Joyce 476 Smith, Kathy 84, 406 Smith, Margaret 478 Smith, Marilyn 195 Smith, Martha 396 Smith, Nancy 406 Smith, Nina 23, 406, 486 Smith, Pat 405 Smith, Peggy 88 Smith, Ronald 434 Smith, Stephanie 406 Smith, Ted 195, 337 Smith, Willard 140 Smithers, Tony 337 Smoyer, Anne 61, 78, 135, 195, 382 Smyth, Nancy 384 Snavely, Judy 394 Snodgrass, Thomas 158, 195 Snyder, Donald 154 Snyder, Harry 195 Snyder, Norman 86, 444 Snyder, William 73, 88 Sodikoff, Gary 464 Sokolsky, Myron 464 Solheim, James 195 Solner, Mike 346, 446 Somers, Bob 464 Somers, Dick 155, 464 Sommers, Hubert 195 Song, Brenda 146 Song, Robert 140, 195 SooHoo, George 160 SooHoo, Marietta 82 Sorensen, Shauna 34,84, 119, 137, 384, 405 Sorrels, Roy 159 Southwell, Cheryl 195, 390 Spaeth, Alfred 195 Spector, Carole 1, 82, 96, 139, 160, 384, 486 Spector, Marvin 151, 195 Speigel, Larry 367 Spellman, Arnold 149, 151, 195 Spellman, Bill 156 Spellman, Carol 195 Spencer, Carol 390 Spencer, James 416 Spencer, Katie 84, 98, 101, 478 Sperow, Lyn 396 Spiegel, Laurence 472 Spiegel, Stephen 160 Spigle, Marilyn 66, 82, 89 Sprague, William 195 Springer, E. Kent 149 Spydell, Michael 446 Stacken, N 279 Stafford, Darrylle 138 Stafford, Marcia 386 Stahl, Karl 152 Stainbrook, Edward 241 Stalker, Don 418 Stanley, Ken 328 Stanton, Edward 149, 154 Starbird, Kenneth 422 Stark, Susan 400 Stark, William 156 Starks, James 195 Starling, Donna 195, 396 Staten, Bob 337 Staub, Dave 319, 438 Stefano, Vincent 1, 29, 44, 63, 76,80,95, 119,470 Steffes, George 448 Steger, Herb 444 Steig, Lewis 276 Steiger, Jeanne 486 Steigerwalt, Bill 76,94,97,470 Stein, Andrew 195 Stein, Fred 472 Stein, Marilyn 384 Steinbaugh, John 277 Steiner, Barry 160 Steltenkamp, Kay 29, 62, 78, 195, 394 Stephan, Charles 195, 470 Stephens, Don 420 Stephens, Barbara 37, 119, 406 Stephenson, Elayne 196 Stephenson, Joy 1 Stephenson, Warren 301 Stern, Paul 151 Sterner, John 438 Stevens, Howard 418 Stevens, James 196 Stevenson, Ann 380, 478 Stevenson, Gary 420 Steward, Bob 446 Steward, Ronald 446 Stewart, Dan 450 Stewart, Doug 424 Stewart, John 365 Stewart, Lyman 196 Stickler, Richard 196 Stillwell, Ron 348 Stirling, Warren 156 Stith, Gordon 460 Stlupps, Charles 452 Stockwell, Steve 436 Stoermer, Phillip 418 Stone, Ernie 80, 470 Stone, Marcia 372, 196, 464 Story, Ann 67, 84, 89, 99, 394 Stoughton, Don 196 Strain, David 142 Straith, Susan 400, 476 Stransky, John 86, 470 Striff, Russell 436 Strong, Brian 196 Stroschein, Gil 454 Stuart, Bruce 57 Stubbe, Eugene 422 Sturgis, Nancy 196, 405 Styskal, Paul 444 Suffet, Sharon 478 Suleiman, Ahmed 196 Sullivan, Ann 145, 196, 482 Sullivan, Don 356 Sullivan, John 158 Sullivan, Maggie 372, 405 Sullivan, Terrence 196 Summers, Ray 196 Sun, Norma 196 Sundbye, John 156 Surrendra, Mehta 161 Sussman, Jim 147, 196 Sutter, Sally 386 Sutton, Barbara 196 Sutton, Charles 418 Sutton, Lloyd 152 Suzuki, Michiko 159 Swafford, Suzanne 396 Swanay, David 148 Swanson, Diane 1, 88, 405, 478 Swartz, Aubrey 151, 197 Swearengin, David 197 Swearngin, Jack 422 Sweet, Louis 166, 434 Sweney, Beverly 78, 197, 406 Synn, Richard 197 508 Ta-Up T Tabt-r, Thomas 428 Taira, Albert 197 Takaliasbi, Kdward 197 Takaliashi, Frances 137 Takahashi, Leowa 197 Takeyasu, Tosh 15i5 Takich, AttiUa 367 Takla, Rav 162, 197 Talbot, Judy 390 Taliai " .Mro, Cheryl 384, 386 Tamaiiaha. (u ' orge 197 Tanuira, Dianne 197 Tanabe, Roy 54, 197 Tanaka, Diana 145 Tanaka, Terry 153 Tancready, George 319 Tantle, Everett 434 Taniguchi, June 145 Tanimoto, Downey 137 Tanji, David 197 Tanklafie, Carolyn 394 Tanneiibaum, Edward 464 Tanner, Henry 233 Tappaan, Francis 91, 277, 290 Tappaan, Marcia 406, 476 Tappy, Larry 422 Tarpv, Michael 197 Tatro, Ronald 197 Tatsuu;awa, Hitoshi 197 Taylor, Beverly 486 Tavlor, Douglas 198 Taylor, Carroll 426 Taylor, David 166, 434 Taylor. Doug 454 Taylor, John 198 Taylor, Lester 198, 450 Taylor, Paul 156 Taylor, Ralph 470 Taylor, Sue 400 Taylor, Vin 198 Teaford, Bill 466 Tebbetts, Allan 80 Techentin, Suzanne 78, 406 Telford, Stephanie 390,482 T emplemon, Connie 88 Templin, Ted 129, 198 Tepper, Ronald 446 Terrell, Trisch 82, 384 Terry, Robert 198 Terzian, Susan 388 Tevriz, Marilyn 78, 198, 388 Tevrizian, Dick 420 Tewkesbury, Joan 54, 159, 198 Thayer, Florence 392, 482 Theurkauf, Joyce 400 Thisil.-, Linda 63,92,198,396 Thut.i, Bill 41 Thomas, Ann 405 ' i ' homas, ' Cheryl 398 Thomas, Mike 422 Thompson, Betsy 405, 482 Thompson, David 428 ' Thom|)son, Fielding 80, 450 ' Thompson, Janice 482 ' Thomi)son, Jennese 78, 198, 398 ' Thompson, Jerry 434 ' Thompson, John 420 Tliompson, Lynn 406 Thompson, Richard 141,446 Thompson, Steve 454 ' Thompson, Terrance 198 Thomson, Cecily 82, 147 Thomson, Michael 80, 198 Thorell, Bob 356 Thornburgh, Jassamine 390, 478 Thorne, Douglas 142, 148 Thornton, Anne 396 Thornton, Henry 198, 444 ' Thornton, Lynda 396 Thrall, Gary 436 Thuesen, Gennel 400 Thurlow, Elreen ...73,78,198,386 Thurlow, Toby 319 Tibby, Ardy 390 Tile, Don 163 Tiemann, Robert 136 Timmerman, Dennis 198, 440 Timpe, Sharrone 398 Tiong, Alice 198 Tisdale, Walter 198 Tisue, Fred 198, 358 Titus, Helen 198 Titus, Susie 406 Todd, Ed 460 Todd, Suzanne 400 Toley, George 364 Tomlinson, Dick 337 Tompson. McKee 482 TomYoy, Marjorie 486 Tonkyro, Ronald 198 Topham, Lee 460 Topp, Gilbert 198 Topping, Norman 36,40,42,91 Torell, Chris 396 Torgan, Hillard 198 Torres, William 198 Torrey, Kenneth 420 ' T(is eu, Barbara 486 ' Towers, Jack „„ 1 Towne, Douglas 426 ' Tijwnsend, Alex 139, 155 Townsend, .Marian 482 Townsend, Ralph 29 I ' oye, Elizabeth 198, 382 ' i ' oye, Fred 460 ' Trab .ony, Orkhan 198 ' Trainer, i ' alricia 198 ' Trammell, John 420 ' Traynham, Jerry 301 Treftz, Kenneth 231 Treier, Jack 301 ' Trevino, John 460 Triplett, Gretchen 380 ' Triplett, Richard 141 ' Trnavsky, LeRoy 198 ' Trower, Shannon 448 Truesdell, James 198 Truett, Betty 103, 380, 476 True.x, Max 287 Trutanich, Myra 384 Trzyna, Ted 136 Tsuno, Kay 185 Tucker. Jim 430 Tully, Gayle 198 Tunberg, Jane 198, 390 Turiace, William 198 Turkel, Ellen 139, 384 Turkel, Hope 160 Turner, Charles 158 Turner, Judy 382 Turner, Nadine 146 Turner, Park 428 Turner, Patty 199, 396 Turquand, Kathryn 398 Tuttle, Susan 199 Tutunjian, Esther 199 Twogood, Forrest 323, 330 Tvler, Lewis 426 Tyler, Stephen 420 u I ' gesaka, Linda 478 Ulrich, Chuck 199, 454 Ulstrup, Emil 446 Underbill. Carolyn ...135,199,382 Underbill, Gay 384 Underwood. Jody 398 Unger. Fred 1, 24, 199, 368, 470 Unger, William 199 Unmacht, Ken 60, 80, 420 509 Ur-Wh Upton, Jim 438 Urada, William 199 Uskovich, Carolyn 135 Uskovich, Sam 145, 446 Usui. James 199 Uyeda, Chiyoko 199 Uyeda, Roy 140 Uyeno, Sayoko 70, 137, 384 V VadeBonCoeur, Eleanor 486 Valentener, Harold 365 Valentine, Eliot 158 Valentine, Linda 199,396 VanBuren, Steve 199, 440 VanMeter, Peter 149, 154, 199, 436 VanOsdel, Bill 319 VanVliet, George 301 VanWert, Jerry 80, 199, 436 VanWingen, Rudolph 440 Varner, Joanne 380 Vaughan, Richard 199 Vecchi, Remo 416 Veiga, David 424 Vejar, Rudy 266 Vellis, John 418 Venneman, Bruse 468 Verbeck, John 135, 199 Verrilli, Norma 476 Vest, Suzanne 380 Viani, Thomas 199 Viault, Donna 1, 400 Viereck, Victor 472 Virgin, Kenneth 434 Viscome, Barbara 386, 482 Vitale, Albert 162 Vitalie, Carl 138, 166, 434 Vivian, Mrs. Robert 42 Vogel, Martin 151 Vojkovich, Cathy 386 Volkmor, Bill 446 VonKleinSmid, Rufus 34 VonKleinSmid, William 80, 199, 430 Voorhees, Louise 390 Voorhies, Jane 31, 199, 396 Von Hagen, Vivian 84, 85, 99, 405 Von Hofe, Harold 252 Voris, Stephanie 398 Vreeland, Byron 199 510 w Wachsler, Arthur 199 Wachter, Deanne 384, 405 Waddel, Lona 84, 382 Wade, Heather 88, 405, 478 Wade, Jim 337 Wadleigh, James 199, 428 Wadsworth, Ronald 416 Wagner, Gerd 136 Wagner, Gretchen 400 Wais, Ed 129, 466 Waldron, Jim 199, 337, 446 Walgren, Paul 274 Walker, Cheryl 1,380 Walker, Fred 428 Walker, Jon 420 Walker, Judy 406 Walker, Sharon 405, 482 Wall, Fred 153 Wall, Jerry 464 Wallerstein, Bobbi 384 Wallerstein, Donald 44, 68, 94, 160, 452 Wallis, Charles 199 Walsh, Eleanor 373 Walsh, William 61, 134 Walters, Lou Ann 476 Ward, Donald 199 Ward, Gene 428 Ward, Jack 301 Ward, Morgan 199, 426 Warga, Wayne 1, 80, 81, 92, 119, 199,444 Warner, Cyrene 396 Warner, Stan 151 Warnke, Dets 155 Warnock, Mary Ann 199, 400 Warren, Dick 452 Warren, W. Kent 412 Warren, Neil 253 Warren, Susan 482 Washington, Dave 301 Wasserman, Beverly 486 Watada, Nancy 146, 486 Watanabe, Joe 149, 199 Watanabe, Sadao 199 Waterman, Harvey 464 Waterman, John 255 Waters, Catherine 390, 478 Waters, Ronald 434 Waters, William 450 Watson, Lawrence 199, 438 Watson, Philip 199 Watt, Florence 279 Way, Ronald 2OO Weber, Corinne 200 Weber, Charles 414 Weber, Dale 2OO Weckler, Joseph 253 Wedberg, Susie 200, 390 Wedin, Wayne 138 Weeks, Rusty 337 Weiland, Robert 446 Wein, Jim 444 Weinberg, Susan 384 Weiner, Robert 135 Weiner, Roger 364 Weintine, Danny 151 Weintraub, Anita 84, 137, 139, 486 Weitzman, Howie 348 Weldon, Robert 153 Well, Allen Il ' ljl Welsh, Elizabeth 384 Welty, Joan 200, 398 Wendorff, Rick 156 Wenger, Leshey 478 Wenger, Sherry 393 Wenker, Carol 386 Wenrich, Richard 200 Wenta, Robert 158 Werhas, John 41, 91, 324, 328 Werkmeister, William 255 Werner, Laurence 414 Werner, Marilyn 392 Wertin, Linda 1, 396, 478 Wesson, Bill 430 West, Gary 460 West, James 134, 420 Westbrook, Don 466 Westcott, Charles 200, 448 Westerlund, Jean 84, 390 Westering, Daryl 396, 482 Westmoreland, Paul 144, 154, 200 Westover, Mary 396 Wheeler, Lewis 365 Whipple, Rick 460 Whitaker, Don 412 Whitby, William 255 White, Brenda 402 White, Carol Ann...66, 82, 146, 406 White, Jerry 412 White, Jim 324, 332 White, Paul 29, 80, 200, 470 Whitehead, Carole 200 Whitehill, Robert 364, 436 Whitelau, Rafine 384 Wh-Zu Wliitcricck, Laurie 482 Wliitsoii, Carole 84, ;J84 Wliilstun, C. Wilson 141 Wliitlrciif f, Nt ' il 440 WliyU-, Tony 436 Wicliinanii, Don 418 Wickcninj;, Grej ory 466 Wickser, James 430 Widiss, Alan 61, 13S, 200, 260 Wielanil, Fay 202 Wiens, John 468 Wier. Dan 356 Wiker, Carol 391 Wilbur, Charles 200 W ilcox. Donna 405 Wilcox, (;ien 279 Wilder, CAcnn 301 Wilder, Jeraril 200 W il-us. Lynn 380 W ilkerson. Bob 144, 154, 200 W ilkie. Michael 428 Wilkin, Dan 151 W ilkins. John 301 Wilks. Douo; 358 W illett, Kthelga 482 Williams, Art 130 W illiams, Britt 301 W iUiams, Diane 72, 82, 398 Williams, Jane 402 Williams, John 90,200,470 Williams. Martin 200 Williams. Richard 153 Williams, Sharon 61, 78, 394 W illiamson, Alice 146 Williamson, Thomas 200, 444 Williamson, Sharon 67, 143 Willis. Wilbur 466 Willson, George 200,450, 468 Willvard. Joann 56,73,78,200, 394 Wilson, Evelvn 134, 386, 476 Wilson, Judy 405 Wilson. Ken 138, 200, 468 Wilson, Martha 200 Wilson, Nancy 386, 486 Wilson, Sharon 398 Wilson, Susie 406 immer, Deniece 392 Winans, H. Jane 200 Wind-rade, Robert 200 Winer, Marvlee 143, 486 Winer, Susan 160, 478 Win-ate, Ruth 1,402 Winkler, Don 450 Winn, Jac(iueline 104, 396, 476 Winnaman, Jr hn 200,266 Winslow, ( ' .arleton 230 W iiitz, Margaret 148 Wirth, Jan 82,382 Withers, Jim 348,436 Wilier, Larry 418 Witleseh, Walter 139,148,200 Woerner, Fred 412 Wojiias, Ronald 434 Wolf, Hob 151 Wolf, Rosalie 476 Wolf, Wally 1, 356 Wolf berg, Theodore 464 W ' .ilfe, Charles 452 Wolfe, Norman 156 Wolfson, Dan 367 Wolner, Feme 384 WonBaick, Joung 145 Wong, Alan 200 Wong, Barbara 145 Wong, Beverly 145 Wong, Dennis 160 Wong, Maragaret 78, 200 Wong, Ray 140 Wong, William 148 Wood, Donald 80, 426 Wood, Evelyn 88 Wood, Sharon 406 Wood, Stan 366 Wood, Willie 301 Woodcook, William 418 Woods, Carol 200 Woods, Mary Linda 85, 406 Woodward, Albert 422 Woodward, Mary 384 Woolbert, Lisa 482 Woolev. Marion 200 Woolnough, Robert 201 Worden, Cherylee 67, 70, 78, 201,372,486 Workman, Betty 201 Worsinger, Chip 450 Worth, Patsy 201, 382 Worthington, Carl 367 Wright, Allan 138 Wright, Darlene 402 Wright, Klsie 146,476 Wright, Jackie 201, 382 Wright, Michael 446 Wri-ht, William 446 Wright, Sharon 396 Wright, Warren 470 Writer, Bob 420 Wu, Edward 201 Wulfestieg, Mardi ...62. 78, 82, 390 Wurlz, Daniel ...201 WycolT, Roy 442 Wyckhou.se, (;eorge .144, 154, 201 Wykoff, Frank 201,4.30 Wyidiausen, Marv 1,88, 103, 388, 476 Y Yabuki, Jean 137 Yacullo, Victor 147,201 Yamada, Henry 153 Yamaga, Lucky 140 Yamamoto, Stan 137 Yamalo, Rick 140 Yamo, Dick 140 Yarick, Ann 396 Yaryan, Ken .348 Yoshiki, Evelyn 145 Yoshimitsu, Yajima 141 Young, Diane 380 Young, Joyce 137, 486 ■ ' oung, Larry 80, 444 Young, MaryBee 136 Young, Steve 446 Yunker, Kav 66, 67, 84, 101, 137, 390 z Zahlis, Karl 202 Zalk, Linda 478 Zandberg, Charles 151 Zane, Roberta 1 Zar, Garry 366 Zaslow, Steve 202 Zavodnik, Donald 142 Zebrack. Jerry 464 Zeller, Jean 384 Zellmer, Lloyd 202 Zeman, Robert 440 Zemke, Melinda 478 Zenz, Brian 436 Zepeda, Ray 155 Ziler, Helen 380 Zillgitl, Barbara Ann 478 Zisman, Sanford 147, 464 Zlatohlavek, Harriett 146 Zui.-back. Michael 144 Zulaica, Edward 202 Zwirn, Doris 67,83,486 Zuckermari. Steve 464 511 THE FINAL DEADLINE and a Dedication June 10, 1960 finds me down at Parker Son, Inc. {giving my OK for the final forms of the 1960 EL RODEO going right onto the press. I daresay that this year ' s edition is the only one that I ' ve ever seen that can give you, on the FINAL DEADLINE, news of the year ' s events including graduation and yet be delivered to the students just a couple of weeks later! I, myself, may be somewhat prejudiced, but I hope you agree with me that the 1960 EL RODEO has perhaps the finest possible coverage of the year ' s happenings on and about the Trojan campus. And this is brought to you through the best possible craftsmanship in the way of the graphic arts industry by Parker Son, Inc. through the superb color work in the opening section, the excellent reproduction of our photographs and the painstaking care taken as well over a quarter of a million pages went through Parker ' s huge two-color offset press. I find it hard to be able to say thanks to them, as I personally know that in many cases they did not hold themselves strictly to their budget, but they took pride in giving SC the best that the industry can offer. But anyway — many, many thanks! The University has been a challange this year as it certainly has ever since its founding in 1880. But this year more than ever, the Trojan has found himself a member of a large, rapidly progressive institution with opportunities and facilities to enrich his life, his learning and his existence. And yet, how many are here who do not know these things, and others who do know but do not care? It ' s not that I could preach that there are few if any jobs that require the ability to lie on the beach for at least 8 hours a day, be the fastest " chugger " in the vicinity or be able to brag about having 4 dates in the same day! Certainly some of the above should be experi- enced by everyone to some degree, but there are those who work diligently at making this their college major rather than just a balance to the classroom. This could almost be a crime, a waste of the natural resource of the mind and body working together — a spilling of the life blood of America upon the ground to be trodden upon by those who are not in the same agreement of the democratic principles by which we all live. To all of you who read this • — it is my personal challange to you to use these things that the University of Southern California offers to you: an education not only in academics, but in life, in principles, in people. Congratulations go to Carol Howe, winner of the Order of the Laurel, and to Gary Dubin, winner of the Order of the Palm. These are the two highest honors awarded to graduating seniors at the University. I might add that if an award were given to a senior that would be the most well-rounded person in the University, many persons have mentioned the name of Bruce Gardner, and a good choice I think it would be! Speaking of Gardner, the baseball team captured their umpteenth CIBA title, went on to win the Pacific Coast League Championship and tomorrow begins play in Omaha in the NCAA playoffs. The track team had no trouble wrapping up (he hum) another AAWU championship and are heavy favorites to win the NCAA meet in Berkeley next week. Other results are included in the Athletic Section. Other congratulations go to the faculty members honored for their excellence of teaching at the University, recognition that has been sorely needed for some time. Faculty members Barker, Metfessel, Robb, Mannes, Webb, Martin, Russell and Fertig were selected by the members of the senior class as doing outstanding work with the students in the classroom. Many of us will miss Arnold Eddy ' s direction of alumni activities, but he promises us that he will be carrying on in the Trojan Tradition in other related work for the University that has become in many ways his life work. We were saddened to hear, the other day, of the passing of an outstanding man well-known to the Trojan family and a member of the Board of Trustees; Mr. Eber Jaques. I would, at this late moment, dedicate this edi- tion of the EL RODEO to his memory in the hope that the work he did for the University will long be re- membered. Our Trojan family is made up of thousands upon thousands of students, alumni, parents, faculty, adminis- trators and friends of the LIniversity of Southern California. To all of us, the Trojan Tradition is a way of life, a way in which we are all proud to live. To the new student leaders. Bill Steigerwalt and Sharon Kelly, go the for- tunes of the undergraduates. And the 3,519 graduates of 1960 will join over 80,000 others to carry on IN THE TROJAN TRADITION! yl T . JOe , 512 I !j» ' Ml ' «3.


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

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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