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

 - Class of 1961

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1961 volume:

ELRDDED i; m The Sound of Troy Is -. - ' -v mn ' m m S ' , ..-«.at - shapeless pervading unsung It IS an uneasiness, , . a question . . . i; ii a search . , , a pursuit in reflection . . , which rejoices in a commonness of spirit, , . to rekarn the lessons of the past... solitude,.. perseverance dignity, . . duty. . . 10 which is somehow beyond hooks, , . the return to yourself. , . with uncertainty,,. 14 hut calmness, , . IS Table of Contents Student Life 18 Student Government 59 Helen of Troy 95 Publications 101 Organizations 111 Seniors 143 Achievement 175 University 193 , Sports 259 I IFC and URA 350 J Sororities 352 1 Fraternities 385 1 Dormitories 447 1 Index 463 Published by the Associated Students of the University of Southern California Trojans returned to USC bronzed and rested from a summer of beaching and bathing. They returned wealthy with summer earnings and ready to spend it all in one place . . . tuition. They faced registration, rush parties, hot weather, and book buying. But they faced it with smiles of anticipation for 1960-61 was to be the best year ever . . . and it was! LINES STRETCHED loi what seemed miles and students waited anxiously for their " " H " " cards. The hassle of registration haunts Tro- everv semester. NEWLY PLEDGED Greeks were intro- duced to the How and to the campus on Presents Night. COKES, HOT WEATHER, and endles chit chat occupied Row girls and )ros|K ' ctive sisters during early Seple ushing. 18 code caused held. Spurs ENTHUSIASM and spirit are characteristics of new freshmen every- where. The first few football jiames found awe struck and excited frosh conlriluitins a lartie percentage of the cheering. Freshmen were oriented with the help of service groups, advisors and the best teacher of all, experience. They took tours, voted, joined organizations, and were quickly assimi- lated into Trojan Life. The traditions of Troy had to be learned, and the frosh steeled them- selves to memorize the Greek alphabet and what " three no trump " means. Student Life, , , KNIGHT Vince Stephano introduces new Trojans to the famous ' •Column of Trov. " a gift to USC from the Turkish f r -:i : There is a combination of the cuhural and the casual among students at Troy. The same people you see at a concert or lecture you may play bridge with in the Grill the next day. " Grill-hour " is a magic word. Some students even plan their schedule of classes around this time. A coke, cigarette smoke, the shuffle of cards, and the noise of a jukebox all con- tribute to the habit forming atmosphere of the Grill. It is a place to make dates, study, and grab a coke between classes. It provides opportunities to see old friends and make new ones. The Grill adds immeasur- ably to the social side of Trojan Life. ROGERS and Hammer-stein ' s The King and I was pre- sciilrd on llie USC campus in Bovard auditorium by the drama dei)arlnipiit. TROJAN MUSICIANS PLAYED for the student hody on the Rovard lawn. These law n coneerts were held at noon for the henefit of those forHniale enoufrh not to have twelve o ' cloek classes. " DARKNESS AT NOON " was one of numerous outstanding forums presented to students hy tin philosophv department, ( " o-ordinator of the pro srrams vas Dr. William Werkmisler. Trojan Republicans turned out en masse to welcome the Vice-president. He was ac- companied by his wife, Pat, a former Trojan. Mr. Nixon spoke at a University spon- sored First Voters ' Convoca- tion, use students were stimu- lated to ponder current po- litical affairs and problems through the speeches offered by the Convocations. QUESTIONS written by students were iresented to Mr. Mxon for answer and MR. NIXON and Dr. Topping survey the crowds of students that represented fifteen colleges and universities in the West. ( 22 WITH ARMS RAISED, the Vice-president accepts a tii- nniltoiis welcome from cheering Trojans. National Elections Bring, . THOUSANDS of students and professors crowded the h.u n in front of Doheiiy I.ilirary for the Vice-president ' s speech. Ten o ' clock classes were cancelled for the event. NIXONETTES in red. white and hi costnmes. campaigned feverishly for vice-president and lent a little glamour WITH BOVARD TOVi ER in the back ground, thousands of supporters and op- ponents heard Senator Kennedy speak. KNIGHTS, Squires, and ROTC men oined with President Topping in welcom- ng Senator Kennedy to campus. First Voters ' Convocation The second First Voters ' Convoca- tion, which was held on November first, gave Trojans a chance to hear another important campaign speech. Senator Kennedy received an enthusiastic wel- come from the Trojan Young Demo- crat Club and other loyal Demos on campus. This, the Senator ' s second visit to the USC campus, proved as successful as the first. SENATOR Kennedy ' s arrival gave Trojan Democrats a chance to shake hands witli their favorite candidate. 24 i V v pJT AMON(; JOURNALISTS iprorrlinj; llie K.Muicdy speech on paper and film. ua leaditi " I.os Anjreles newscaster Clele I{ol)erts. CLASSES of marine geology students take trips on the Velero IV. Under the direction of Captain Allan Hancock, the Velero makes research possible all year long. The opportunities available at Troy are almost unlimited. Facilities for re- search, study, social life and practical work experience are within the grasp of every Trojan. AH methods of study are employed — from observation on the deck of a ship to the traditional seat in Doheny Library. Students take time off scholarly pursuits to engage in sports and Row activities, thus keep- ing the spirit of competition alive. ANXIOUS SCHOLARS grabbed an extra minute of study before a big test. Amona favorite spots for last minute studv- ins: was the enliaiue to I oundei H.ill In betwoon classes and TC IFs, Trojans could be seen at various campus occupations and pursuits. Out- side work for classes kept some busy, wbile others held part-time jobs or just gossiped around the ice- cream stand. ' NOW TURN THAT KNOB. " Language student- are familiar vith the hoollis in liie language laboratory. First year language :lasses require one hour a week in the lab. EVERY LIVING GROUP is familiar with the eten hasher. These young men work at dorms and on the |-!r They specialize in flirting with pretty co-eds. FUDGE BARS and sidewalk sundaes satisfied hungry Trojans on their way to and from classes. .Anna and Herman Nathan avs served a smile with their ice-rream. V Homecoming Highlights, . . TOMMY TROJAN was well protected from UCLA wrath by a plastic covering and alert Squires. Honit ' cdmiiiti 1960 iiuiirporated many new and old TroyditiDiis. Trulios, the Alumni Picnic, the crown- in;; of the 1960 Helen of Troy helped build the spirit and enthusiasm that was evident at the climax of the week: the game itself. Troy Jubilee was a featured event of Homecoming Week and promises to become one of use ' s favorite traditions. It was a combina- tion of the old Troyland Carnival and the Homecom- ing Dance. Over 3.000 people attended and its suc- cess was a tribute to the hard work of Homecoming Chairman Jim Childs and his committee. It was fitting and proper to end this exciting week with the sweet taste of revenge, as Trov triumphed over her arch- rival, UCLA, 17 to 6. I COORDINATING ih.- hundreds of small details that Home- comins; 1960 present -d were Committee members Mike Robin- son. Hill MrQuoid. Hoi Julianne Bescos. Jim Vm. co-chairman; liol. W hii Hiheller. Chuck Sutton. F.ber Jacques. M..n. Jim ( hilds. Chairman: Sue Ranks. ■Inll. Mar Krrr. and Uohin Anselica. 28 Troltos,., Livinf!; and social groups vied for the lionor of [)articipating in the annual Homecoming Show, " Tro- lios. " Held each year in Bovard Auditorium, the Trojan entertainers sing, dance, and clown. Tau Kappa Epsilon and the Tri-Delts joined to win the first place honors. Many would-be performers debut at this exhibition of talent, which is second only to Songfest in measuring the ability of Trojan singers and actors. " THE WIZARD of UC cap tured first |)lace for Tau Kappa Epsilon and Delta Delta Delta in the Trolios Show. TAKING SECOND place honors in the men ' s di- vision of Trolios was Sifima Alpha Epsilon with " Caelius Juser. " Only two divisions were included in the 1960 Trolios: these were classified as mixed, which was composed of fraternities and sororities; and the men ' s division. DISC JOCKEYS were portrayed in the Phi Sign Kappa entry of Trolio.s, " Hockfest. " Phi Si ■•swun-r " lo the music of Hock and Holl, a rel : lar -i Helen , , . I960 " Helen of Troy " Homecoming Queen was Mary Memory. The Queen and her Court were selected from over one hundred women and presented at the Trolios Homecoming Show. Queen Mary was a junior and a mem- ber of Delta Delta Delta. She was active in campus activities, including Chimes and Pan- hellenic vice-president. Delta Gamma again claimed two members of the royal court, Marcia Northrop and Linda Scott. Marcia was a sophomore in fine arts and Linda a senior in elementary education. Pi Beta Phi completed the court with Princesses Barbara Stephens and Lynn Hunsucker. Barbara was a senior in education and Lynn was a senior majoring in physical education. LROXMNING QUEEN Mary Memory, was ASSC President Bil Steigerwalt. The blonde Tri-Delt received the crown from the retirin Helen of Troy. Judy Primrose. TROLIOS FEATURED ihe crowning of Helen of Tr.n . Mary Memory. Tiie court members included Marcia Northrop. Delta Gamma: Barbara Stephens. Pi Beta Phi; Queen Maiv Memory. Delta Delta Delta; Linda Scott. Delta Gamma; and l.vnn Hunsucker. Pi Beta Phi. 30 SPLASH! DIRECT HIT douses da Chi Trov Jubilee liootli. isel at the Si DELTA GAMMA GOES DUTCH at tlie Troy Jubilee. Sororities and fraternities manned food and fun booths for the entertainment of Trojans. Troy Jubilee,.. Over 2,000 Trojan? witnessed the First Annual Troy Jubilee held at the Shrine Auditorium. The Ju- bilee encompassed food and entertainment booths, two bands, dancing, and the Bud and Travis singers. It was a combination of the traditional Homecoming Dance and Troyland carnival. Among the most success- ful events of the school year, the Troy Jubilee prom- ised to become one of USC ' s favorite Trovditions. I GRADS RETURNED to Trov for ih. ' Ahunni Duv I ' irni.- uilli iheir , hi.. ni h the ear of ■fore the bi-srest jrame of th, ' V were reuiu 32 Great card stunts, great weather, great spirit, and a fantastic game thrilled Trojans during Homecoming. The underdog inhabi- tants of I ' SC yelled hard enough to almost win the game with pure noise. Two Bruin banners were stolen, and Troy exchanged a blue turkey for a victory bell. The score of 1 7 to 6 UPSET VIDQ A NEW TOMMY TROJAN dehiitfd at the UCLA iame. ..,..■. • X: and VICTOR Y m A BLUE TURKEY labeled " Kill Kilmer " deco- rated the field during halftime. He was finally re- covered by his cousins on the UCLA side of the (!oliseuni. ■ M . Z: , ' 4 r, yl i j : : Z THE VICTORY bell returned to Trov after a 17 lo 6 triumph over I CLA. Members of the team re- painted the bell red. ;i3 ni(ing the faculty of the University of Southern California are several prominent men in the field of foreign affairs. IR students joined these men in representing USC at the an- nual Institute of World Affairs, which was held in Pasadena. " This Divided World " was the theme for the thirty-seventh Institute, at which Chancellor Rufus von KleinSmid presided. I SC assumed the role of sponsor of tlie event. IS f VJ .i .V ' r ¥ ' W CHANCELLOR VON KLEINSMID a a I. i. _ I 1 l.gurc among tliose participating in the Institute of World Affairs. ■p - 44 . I Ml ■■ THE DAY THEY CLOSED THE GRILL WELL KNOWN MEN in all phases of international relations spoke at the annual Institute of World Affairs held this year at the Huntington Sheraton Hotel in Pasadena. George Allen, former director of the USIA. is at the podium. 34 : OVER 600 PEOPLE si-rned the telegram for Mike McKeever. The footbjil team co captain lay in a hospital bed after undergoing surgery and heard the game by radio. Voices ring, Football frames were an important part of the Trojans ' fall semester. They suffered disappointments, but these were corppensated for by the revenge- ful triumph over UCLA. After games, representatives of Troy could be seen at fraternity open houses, Julie ' s, Troy House, or home by the fire — drying off. The season over, Trojans were heard to mutter, " ' Next vear — the Rose Bowl. " AIN, RAIN, GO AWAY! I 1(1 unromfortabie after the W ashin Trojans sing,. Rancho Los Amigos hospital was the scene of the first all-University Christ- mas Project. Chairman Maryalice Her- rick organized entertainment, gifts, and caroling for the patients. Trojans visited most of the 2100 hospitalized persons. The students were divided into groups and escorted by Spurs and Squires; they visited the wards, and spoke with the patients. About 250 students supported the event which the Red Cross termed a " great success. " 36 At Christmas Project STUDENTS DANCED to the music of the hospital luiml. the Ranch. Hhythm Rogues. Other entertainment was offered by tlie Men ' s and W omen " ; Glee Chihs and several sororities. MARYALICE HERRICK, chairman of the Christ- is Project, brought six Inisloads of Trojans with her to sing and chat with ihe patients. MALL NATIVITY SCENES uere givm away 1 the wards al Ranciio I.os Amigos liv friendly Trojans Give Time . . . THOJAiNS (:KO I)Kr) til, |,n,ts Ai liall season. Coach Twogood ' s great tea title. rinir l-asket- the AAWU NOON READINGS sponsored by the English department were held every Monday. Here, William McCoard lectures on the " Spoon River Anthology. " SERVICE AND SOCIAL groups were hostesses at international coffee hours during the year. Held at the YWCA, these get-togethers promoted friendshijis tictwcen for; ' ign students and Trojans from local areas. 38 And Blood Bloodless Trojans walked on cam])us with their " badge of courage, " a white arm bandage, as a symbol of their bravery. Pledges for a pint of blood were taken by committee members in front of the Student Union. The Drive culminated in the actual donations at the Methodist Churcli. Red Cross nurses handled the giving of the blood, while committee members kept track of which dorm, class, and organization had given the most. The senior class, EVK, and the TKEs, Squires, NROTC and TEPs all contributed heavily. Chairman Jim West coordinated the event, in which USC competes with UCLA for the largest percentage of donations. BRAVE BLOOD DONORS smiled weakly at the ap- proaching nurse, but later discovered, " It didn ' t hurt at all! " JIM WEST, Blood Drive Chairman, and Dick ' t Martin extracted a pint of blood from the " Iron Man, " Tommy Trojan, who was one of the more iS - willing volunteers. ' SOME OF THE FINEST ,.,,eias and dramatic pn-senta- tioiis in Los Anfrclo were available on the USC campus. B ' €f SM t iCC ' W IJj Hfl rm S 90 CALYPSO came to Troy through the efforts of the USC Steel Band. Originating in the Caribbean, this type of music employs steel gaso- line drums. 5 • 1 i ifi PINNINGS AND ENGAGEMENTS highlighted Monday night din- ners at sorority houses. i INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS DAY brought high school stu- dents from all over Southern California to see and hear USC faculty and students. School President Ted Schmidt introduced the speakers d Maryalice Herrick gave out name cards. THERE IS NO PARKING PROBLEM AT USC BASEBALL SEASON rolled around again and sunny spring days saw Trojans out at iiovard Field to watch the team. SHAKING HANDS upon the announcement of their victory as Mr. and Miss Trojanality were Viv- ian Von Hagen and Rich Miailovich. The proud sponsors of the pair were represented by Bart Led- del. ZBT and Sallie Allison, Gamma Phi. J ft %o9 COLLECTING FUNDS for the many campus and community organizations that Troy Cliest supports was Ann Marcus, chairman. TROY CHEST COMMITTEE members included Marcia Northrop. Shelley Gross. Betty Truett. Paula Makinson, Johanna Mengel, Ann Marcus, and Don allerstein at the " keys. " Troy Chest Draws Fun One charity drive is held annually at USC to collect money for such varied organizations as the YWCA, Community Chest, City of Hope, and the Red Cross. Classroom collections, contests, and a dance at Town and Gown, complete with door prizes, provided the means of obtaining donations. The hard working com- mittee was led by Chairman Ann Marcus. They begged, borrowed, and laughingly coerced money from Trojans who claimed to be " poverty stricken " but gave anyway. Fraternities and sororities backed favorite personalities for the titles of Mr. and Miss Trojanality, and finally enough money was collected to satisfy the dutiful committee. And Funds (11(1 ' .irf l PEIVNIES, NICKELS, and dimes filled Troy Chest money boxes, as students contributed on behalf of their choices for Mr. and Miss Trojanality. itv fv -. .w. ' ; TOWN AND GOWN witnessed the climax of the Troy Chest Drive. The committee s|)onsored a dance, at which the winners of the Mr. and Miss Trojanality contests were revealed. IMMUNIZ. TION BUTTONS were sold for one dollar and protected irenerous Trojans from eager donation col- Food . . . Seven trophies were awarded to vic- torious groups on the night of the Y Carnival. Happy winners included the Arab Students Association, Phi Gam- ma Delta, Chi Omega, Delta Phi Kap- pa, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and College Hall. The Arab Student ' s booth, " Ara- bian Nights, " captured the Sweep- stakes trophy. Sandy Demas, first vice- president of the YWCA was in charge of the event, the proceeds of which go to aid the Y during the following year. « FORTUNE COOKIES AND RICE were sold to hungry Trojans by DeUa Phi Kappa. The Oriental setting provided atmosphere, and the addition of pretty girls completed the booth. Fun At . . . " SUGAR CAiMi. ANYONE-. ' " mvd tin- Phi Gamma Deltas at the door of the Fiji Tiki Hut. ALL THIS AND GOOD MUSIC TOO! The Alj.ha Tau Omega Trio ])rovided a batkgrouiid of liarmony for Carnival-going Trojans. I iiiMi inn FOOD BOOTHS ARE POPULAR ai all rami vals, and the Indian Students Association capitalized on this for their part in the Y Carnival. Y ' Carnival LADY LUCK and chance inlripucd Trojan gamblers at ; the Alpha Omicron Pi " Wheel of Tortune. " ' Carolyn Cooper acted as barker for the booth. BELLY DANCERS always draw a large crowd, and the Arab Students had another successful year with the sponsorship of this booth. t mMMmm TWO DAYS OF VOTING found long lines of students waituiL: t, cast their ballots. Election Coniinissioner Art Kay was in charge of the procedure. ELECTION RESULTS were announeed at a crowded and ten- sion-filled Senate meeting. With a look of surprise and joy, Judy Busch received the announcement of her victory. Elections And 46 CAMPAIGN BANNERS adorned the front of the Student Union during election week. Candidates risked their necks by hanging banners from the third and fourth floors. %MMMMMuMMtJUUUbMi« HUGHHE:Lr ' ;».cK ' " z Easter Excite Troy PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES attended debates dur- ing the weeks ])i ' eceding the election. Here. Mike Guhin, Jim Harmon, and Hugh Hohn speak at EVK dorm. CARS FILLED with skis, poles, boots, and eager Trojans journeyed to Mammoth over the Easter holidays. From left are Ced Berggren, Cookie Kotollo, and Roger Adams. A sigli of relief was heard at USC the last week of March as Trojans prepared to leave for Spring vacation. Classes were out for a whole week and students scattered to relax and enjoy themselves. They were seen anywhere and every- where, from Fort Lauderdale to Balboa to Mammoth. Skiing, surfing, studying and partying filled their time and they returned tanned and rested to face ten week exams, Songfest, finals, and . . . Monday morning. THE SURF CALLED and Trojans raced to get their boards in the water. Balboa. Malibu. Laguna. Doheny. and Dana I ' oint saw surfers and sun bathers enjoying Easter U CHANCELLOR vo.i KleinSmid lieaded the parade down University Avenue in which dance groups and representa- tives from various countries participated. All entries in the parade were dressed in elaborate costumes typifying their cultural heritage. Ages of the participants ranged from tiny tots to adults. DANCERS from many far-off countries demonstrated the traditional folk dances of their respective nations. LUNCHES were served to all participants in the festival ijy the Red Cross. Spurs and Chimes helped distribute the food. Troy served as the meeting place for people from all over the world during the World Festival of Nations. A pa- rade, dance demonstrations, and a ban- quet for the counsels stationed in Los Angeles highlighted the day. Bob Jani was in charge of the event, at which members of the various service groups acted as guides and Iiostesses. 48 The 1960-61 varsity season was conspicuously successful as Trojan speakers left their mark in national competition. Traveling to Oregon, Ari- zona, Kansas, and Nevada, the team competed in extemporaneous and im- promptu speaking and debate. They climaxed their season with the West Point National f ' inals. Hours of re- search and practice are necessary to qualify as winners in the strongly competitive tournaments. Under the direction of James McBath, and Boyd Lemon, squad captain, Troy ' s Debate Team brought more than its share of honors to USC. LEADING thr ,lrl al,- ,| varsity coach; Boyd I.etnoii. si|iiu(l ; coach. (Standing) Fred Williams, fo director of forensics. M-laiit ar.-ity James McBalh, Debate Team Takes Honors DEBATE SQUAD members included: (seated) Richard Bentwood, Gary Manulkin, Sue Sebastian, Joni Eder, Bronwyn Anthony, Lacy Sparks, Linda Frye, Sharon Kathol. (Standing) Ken Moes, Mike Thorpe, Alan Fox, Hakyau Hung, John Glaser, Bob Chisholm, Chuck Marson, Boyd Lemon, Bill Grimes, John Deacon. „ . ' - -«| B| l mJ M H ll?., J H i J L ■■ . m Songfest s()N(;fest ;iiairman Ti.n kii.. the millions of liny details that " o lo A Sigma Chi, Tim served on thf rf? - of make up llic linal show, mmillee for four years. ASSISTIN(i ' l " im IJiioiune in ihe many problems Songfest presented was eo-chairman Joan I ' rcslin. 50 i Troy ' s most spectacular annual event made its ap- pearance on May 13 in the Hollywood Bowl. First held in 1954, Sonj fest is one of the nation ' s largest coUef iate singing productions. The 1961 presentation was under the direction of Chairman Tim Elboume. Dean Robert Downey acted as official host and Henry Mancini was guest conductor. Over 10,000 people wit- nessed the result of weeks of practice and rehearsal by sororities, fraternities, and professional groups. Predictions were made as to who would win " Tommy, " but no one was sure of the outcome and a feeling of tenseness filled the Bowl as the first note was sung. Judges deliberated, considered, measured and de- cided while Henry Mancini led the participants in the grand finale. m.. 1961 . . . s SONGFEST EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE members included: Bill Heeres, Allan HofTfiiljlum. Joan Ncaly, Tim Elbourne. Joan Prestin, Bob Sangsten Chuck Sutton. Larry l!i li(,|i. Diannr b ' ilcv. Judv Jnne . Eber Ja.jues, and Dave mmmdimamai I Brings . PRACTICE SESSIONS were usually more fun than work as fraternities and sororities got together to harmonize. Songfest directors nagged, poked, prodded, and screamed at their groups to get them past prelim judging and into Song- fest. After the first barrier was crossed, the harried song chairmen groomed the singers by constant rehearsal and practice. In perfect shape at last, with the timing down pat and the harmony in tune . . . they rehearsed some more. The directors never seemed to be satisfied, but as the final dead- line approached, hoarse Trojans forgave them and only smiled as they heard, " OK gang, let ' s try it again. " " 52 Practice Prelims PRELIMINARY JUDGING was held in Bovard Audilorium. Entrants trembled and uhi.s])ered. ■■ ' ill we make Songfest? ' " Hesults were announced and passing groups held parties in honor of prelim victories. ■rr ; m : J. 1 And ■ CTIOSEN as sjiu-st roncliK-tor for llic 1961 Songfest was Henry Man- ( ini, Mr. Mancini. most recent on j ihc list of well-known Songfest » (■(indiulors. is famed as an ar- raii " cr and orchestra leader. ' niop BPiii. ' IlIE LAST NOTE died away and it was all over luit the shouting. Participants left the stage and aited impatiently for the announcement of the winners. WINNING A " TOMMY " more than made up for the hours of lost sleep and study time involved in an entry in Songfcst. The Big Night Stage fright, butterflies, and trembling anticipation hit Trojan singers as they prepared to go on stage. " You ' re on next, " they heard, and the bright lights suddenly glared in their eyes. They sang, smiled, and made their exit. Then they had to wait ... it seemed like an eternity . . . until the master of ceremonies proclaimed the new owners of the coveted " Tommy. " ■■UJci iiilJ-y ' .aiti»JM :« j4-a»«!ftr iiWi -AtiWa HIGHLIGHTING tlie week at Troy Camp is the camp picture, for which the children proudly don their Troy Camp tee shirts. TROY CAMP CHAIRMAN Hoy M.-IJiarmid was responsi- ble for organizing the activities of his committee. Several years as a committee member prepared him for this job. 56 -9 H ' ' ' IvH n H HEAD COUNSELORS Bob Chettle and Faye Henderson conducted a training program for camp counselors during the spring semester. Troy Camp Hosts L A. Kids SWIMMING, crafts, hiking, and horseback riding keep the campers busy during the day. A special counselor is selected to teach the children swimming and they participate with smiles and screams of delight. Fresh air, blue skies, and tall pine trees welcome over one hundred campers to Troy Camp every year. The children who are selected to attend the camp would otherwise have spent the summer in the city. A hard-working committee spends an entire school year planning the week long camping trip. Held at Ca mp Buckhorn in Idlewild, the project is completely supervised by students. The 1961 session will mark the eighteenth year Troy Camp has been in progress. iXCITED, AWED, and even a little scared, new . roy Campers board the bus for camp. DISCUSSING plans for camp are com- mittee members: Linda Mills, Clark Bus- ell. Bobbi Wallerstein, Marty Friedrich, Barbara Nouguier, Bob Chettle, Maryalice Herrick, Louise Nocas, Faye Henderson, Chuck Sutton, Jack Seymour, Hart Miller, Mills Latham, Roy McDiarmid, Julianne Bescos, Bob Herzog, and Penny Walters. 1 I? COMMENCEMENT brought tears and smiles and that precious diploma. Graduates said good-bye to members of their class and made promises to meet at their first reunion. FINALS WERE OVER and students waited for the mailman and their grade cards. An " A " in that four unit class would certainly start the summer off right. Commencement Closes Year Summer 1961 found Trojans working, vacationing, and studying in all parts of the world. Europe, Mexico, the mountains, and the beach called some, and others could be seen back at Troy for summer school. Grad- uates stepped into a new world and a new life during the summer. For the first time in many years they would not be returning to school in September. For them, Troy was already no more than a memory . . . for the returning students it was a reality to be recog- nized again in three short months. 58 . MS n This Active Cam s In Student Governmnt, , . IJ % ' i 4Br 4 t- J, 1 ■n 1 Bill Steigerv President alt Sharon Kelly Vice-President c competency — these Associated Students ' Progress, maturity, words best describe the government for this new decade. This year ' s task, the implementation of a new form of student leadership, has been completed and tells an impressive story. It is a tale of more than one hundred pieces of student legislation accepted by the University community, of new and varied programs for student participation and enjoyment, and of student voice expressed in all areas of University and community plan- ning. Under the capable leadership of President Bill Steigerwalt, a complex administrative sys- tem was introduced. While 1961 has seen progress and change — more perhaps than in any single ASSC term — it is only the begin- ning of the future greatness that will mark this University ' s student leadership. Bill, besides being ASSC President, was a member of Blue Key, Knights, and Theta Xi Fraternity. He was also treasurer of his fresh- man class, junior class president, and Greater " U " Chairman. ASSC EXECUTIVE Cabinet members inchide: Mardi S " ulfesteig, ASSC secretary; Gene Mikov, " ' freshman class jiresident; Sliaron Kelly, ASSC vice- president; Bill Steigerwalt, ASSC president; Mike Guhin, AMS president; Steve Perlof, sophomore class ])resident; K( n Unmacht, senior class presi- dent: Carol Ann Viliile. AWS president. Not pic- _ lured is Jim HarniDii. junior class president. 60 Ron Sherman Srliool of Business Field of Study Presidents Klected each spring by the majors of their respective schools, the Field of Study Presidents exert valuable leadership within their own schools. These busy leaders take an active part in university affairs, preside over their school councils, and plan events which center around their fields of study. The school president ' s duty is to corre- late student activities with academic activities. The school councils sufigest legislation to their Senators, who, as ex-officio members of the councils, express the wishes of their constituencies on the floor of the ASSC Senate. Mark Frazin Physical Sciences Math DICK DE MARS is President of the School of Knsiincerinf; and Joel Hoffman is President of the School of Pharmacy. 61 I :iiriie! S¥f:tiimi» ii( ii iS ii MU Hugh Helm President Pro Tem ASSC Senate Led by energetic President Bill Steigerwalt and President Pro-Tern Hugh Helm, the ASSC Senate finished its most dy- namic year in the history of student government at USC. For the first time, Senators were elected from their fields of study according to the method determined by the new ASSC Consti- tuition. Colorful Wednesday night meetings, vigorous debates, and frequent argument added excitement and human interest to the agenda. Most important legislation were the Finance Code, the AMS Minimum Standards Bill, and the controversial Elections Code. " ALL HAIL TO ALMA MATER . . . " rings from the Senate Chambers on third floor Student Union as weary Senators bring another meeting to a close. Bitter enemies soon become friends again, for differences are traditionally resolved over a cup of coffee at Julie ' s following the meeting. Mary Linda Woods Senate Secretary 62 A CRUCIAL ISSUE is decided in the affirm;i mum Standards Bill. tors vote overwhelmingly to pass the AMS Mil CORPORATE officers for 1960- " 61 were Sharon Kelly, ASSC vice-president; Bill Steigerwalt, ASSC president; Hugh Helm, president pro-tern of the ASSC Senate. Missing is Mardi Wulfesteig, ASSC secretary. SENATE OFFICERS include Molly 1 lovd-Wilson. chaplain, and Hal Stokes, cMslo.lian of the ballot. 6.3 John Shlaes Student Organizations Department Head. Forming the apex of the ASSC Ac ministrative Arm and serving as " brain trust " for the President were group of highly-skilled executives, th six Department Heads. Department Heads implemente ASSC policy, planned and coordinate! long-range programs, and supervise the activities of the committees unde each department. The Departmer Heads were most frequently seen rur ning around third floor Student Unio: or huddled in conference in Bill Steij erwalt ' s office. - ' i ' s r: Ralph Ta lor Student j lLiir Lynn Sperrow Student Activities Don Wallerstein ' -i « ' v: 7: Student Services Itv- " . v ' - ' K ' - - «ej ' : r. i Committee Chairmen RALLY chairniaii Jack Seymour, UHA chairman Jill Sjiced, and foreign students chairman Mary Chatterton all worked under the department of student affairs. ' COMMITTEE Chairmen under the department of general services are Don Gamble, finances; Paula Aseland, personnel; and Art Kay, elections. There were seventeen commit- tee chairmen in Bill Steigerwalt ' s administrative arm this year. Each was responsible for the suc- cessful execution of his commit- tee ' s duties. These chairman and their committee members worked diligently to produce a successful year of student activities. UNDER THE departnunl of public relations are committee chairmen Dennis Metz- er, alumni-parents; Linda Barton, high school relations; Jim Loupy, internal public relations; Judy Ostergard, student speakers; and Doc O ' Conner, student survey. BOB SANGSTER was chairman of the special events committee. Joan Prestin, Songfest co-chairman, and Ned Shankman, student activities, were also committee chairmen under the department of student act ivitie s. i COMMITTEE chairmen under the department of student services were Roy McDiarmid, Trop Camp; Ann Marcus, Troy Chest, and Dann Moss, Greater U. AWS Associated Women Students is the governing body of all the women on campus. They direct and plan the majority of programs and ac- tivities for Trojanes. The core of AWS are the executive cabinet, which is representative of all campus women ' s organizations, and also a ten-woman associate cabinet. Highlighting this year ' s activities were the USC version of the national " Great Debates " — Political Scene 1960, a big-little sister orientation program and the lAWS State and National Con- ventions. Leading AWS through this very successful year were President Carol Ann White, Vice-President Kay Yunker, Secretary Sara Marrow, and Treasurer Karen Hubenthal. ASSOCIATE CABINET members include: (Row One) Pat Fry, Dianne Riley, and Leslie Hicks. (Row Two) Betty Knox, Pris Part- ridge, Dana Coleman, Polly Pollard, and Kay Yunker. 66 I 1 AWS CABINET members include: Gwen Olson, Sherry Johnson. Marlene Coleman. Sara Morrow, Carol Ann While, Karen Huhenthai, Pris Partridge, Polly Pollard, Judy Capito, Jeannie Merrill, Lonnie Domingo, Alice Lepis, Sharon Kelly. r I I rJi ' i MEETINGS and more meetings are re- quired lo plan the excellent AWS program for the year. ORDER OF THE LAUREL was pres.-nfd to Lucia Kapetanich (center) for oulstandinf; acliit enient uhile at Troy. Dr. Robert Downey [)rescnled the coveted award while Sue Laemmle. who won several awards for outstanding scholarship, looks on. AMS The largest organization on the USC campus is the AMS which includes all the male students on campus. The As- sociated Men Students spent most of its effort in planning a new and effec- tual program for the coming year. Constitutional and regulatory changes will be presented next year to make AMS a more functional body. An innovation this year was the Awards Banquet to take the place of the lacking Awards Assembly of the past. Other ideas are extending the Knothole Club to baseball as well as football and having an annual Kick- off Men ' s Dinner. Bill Orovan Secretary-Treasurer Steve Feldman Vice-President AMS ACHIEVEMENT SCROLLS wer. receiw,! l.y J.,|„, Hudo„u.„ki.,, Steve Bach, bill Orovan, Hon Goodgame, Stefano, Ken Unniacht, Jim Cliilds, Hichard Leach, and Kex Law ley. 68 ' Ski ■ ■ r. ■ ' ■■ ' y; ' - ■j : k Si ' " Bob Avant Jacob Gimble Award Chuck Bittick Trojaneer Diamond Meo Ronald Stillwell Willis O. Hunter Academic Achievement Award WOMEN ' S JUDICIAL COURT members include: Diane Williams, justice: Sharon Coyle, justice; Susan Straith, clerk; Mary Marvin, chief-justice; Irene Alexander, clerk; Hedy Davis, justice; and Anne Storer. justice. Judicial Courts The Judicial Courts attempt to help the stu- dent with his problems and not act as a polic- ing body to pronounce his sentence. Although the Courts have jurisdiction over cases involv- ing social conduct, dress regulations, and vio- lations of the academic standards, a counseling rather than sentencing policy is attempted to be followed. The Courts worked closely in major offenses with the Deans of Men and Women. Penalties range from a test of University rules to cam- puses for women (meaning that they would have to stay in the dorm or sorority house on evenings for a given period of time) to recom- mendations to the Dean of Students for social probation, suspension, or dismissal. Chief Justice for the Women ' s Judicial was Mary Marvin. All the members of Men ' s Judi- cial had an opportunity to fill the office of Chief Justice on a rotation plan. -G |£kj i- ' p i M % 9 Hj jy w . , MEN ' S JUDICIAL giving their utmost attention to every case are Mike Glcbs, Frank Caput, Jim Childs, Byron Beam, Tim Elbourne, Roy Hindman, Hugh Helm. 70 I ' alrioia Blandford Yvonne Fujiniolo Emma Gee Janet Kazanjian Lucia Kapetanich Susan Laenimle Alice Lepis Gwen Olson Joan Robison Marietta Soo He (Carole Specter Cecily Thomson President Mortar Board Torch and Tassel chapter of Mortar Board, national senior women ' s honorary, successfully carried out the organization ' s ideals of scholarship, leadership, and service for another year. Annual activities of the chapter included sponsor- ing Freshman Women ' s Council, presenting a trophy to the freshman woman with the highest grade point average, and holding the fall Scholarship Conference for representatives from campus living groups. In addition, the group initiated a series of " Focus on Faculty " discussion teas to strengthen student- faculty relations and held a dinner exchange with Blue Key. Members also shared summer travel ex- periences by means of slides and discussions. Mortar Board chapters are active on more than 100 college campuses throughout the country, and member- ship in this organization is considered the highest pos- sible honor a woman student can receive. The 18 members of the USC chapter were ably led by President Cecily Thomson. Other officers were Lucia Kapetanich, vice-president; Anne Storer, secre- tary: Yvonne Fujimoto, treasurer; and Nita Biss, editor. I ' aul Appelbauni Byron Beam Larry Bishop Norman Brenner John Butler Jim Childs Timothy Clark Richard DeMars Steve Feldman Ronald Goodgame Mike Guhin Tom Harris Hugh Helm Joel Hoffman John Hubanks Bob Kastigar Ronald Lane Michael Loshir Roy McDiarmid Mike Mansolino David Mayer Gerry Reeves Ben Rosin Joe Saltzman Ralph Schmitl Richard Setser Jerold Sherman Ronald Sherman Vincent Stcfano Bill Steigerwalt Ernie Stone Ken Unmachl Carl Vitalie Don Wallerstein Allen Well Lawrence Young Blue Key America ' s largest honor fraternity for out- standing junior and senior men. Blue Key was established at the University of Florida in 1924. There are now 114 chapters at colleges and universities across the nation. Members are selected with faculty approval for demonstrated character, scholarship, out- standing leadership ability, and recognized potential as future citizens. Qualifications for membership in Blue Key are that the candi- date must have outstanding performance in one major and one minor activity and must have an accumulative grade point average above that of the " all-men ' s " average. This year ' s officers were Carl Vitalie, presi- dent; Don Wallerstein, vice-president; Tom Harris, secretary; and Joseph Cerrel, treas- urer. Dr. Totton J. Anderson, professor of political science, was the advisor. Marianne Arrington was the honorary secretary. 72 1961 Alumni Council Seniors chosen to coordinate alumni activities for the graduating class were selected on the basis of past service as well as a desire to serve in the future. This representative group for the Class of ' 61 began planning postgraduate activities on May 9 at its first meeting hosted by Morey Thomas, the executive direc- tor of the Alumni Association. This alumni core will organize class reunions, help on class solicitations, and distribute alumni information and literature among class members. Ralph Allen Tim Clark Bradford Liebman Ken Rosskopf Marianne Arrington Lonnie Dominj;o Roy McDiarmid Joe Saltzman Bob Avant Bernard Elias Judy McKeever Jack Seymour Pris Barker Bobbie Fnrbass Marlin McKeever Jerry Sherman Barbara Baunigartner Ron Good ame Mike McKeever Marietta SooHoo Byron Beam Mary Hodpes Bill McQuoid Vincent Stefano Julianne Besros Myrna Horn Bob Mahan Bill Steigerwalt Pamela Booth Thomas Jackson Mary Marvin Ron Stillwell Jim Brewer Eber Jaqnes Sue Masi Allan Tebbetts out- Phil Charlton Lnoia Kapetanich Melinda Montgomery John Thompson was Arthnr B. Cherrie Bob Kastipar Martha Mye Cecily Thomson a is Jim Childs Janet Kazan jian Barbara Nonpuier Georjie Van Vliet egfi Linda Chilton Sharon Kelly. Mary Oakley Don Wallerstein Susan Laemmle Gwen Olson Carol Ann liite oval Alice Lepis Carol Prafier Sharon Kay William out- Joan Prestin Jim ' ithers ' d Joan Robison Ruth Wingate for lardi Wulfestieg ndi- Ken Unmacht ein Larry Young musl rage refl- Tom reas- rof aiuf Bobbin AnpTpIica Marianne Arrington Pris Barker Marian Bertotti Julianne Bescos Nita Bis Pal Blandforci Jovre Clavion Hedv Davis I-onnie Do Yvonne Fujimoto Emma Gee Sue Hartford Genia Hawkins Marvalee Hendricks Marvaliee Herrick Myrna Horn Sherrv- Johnson Lucia Kapetanich Janet Kazanjian Sharon Kelly Susan Laemmle Alice Lepis Eleanor McChesney Judy McKeever Dora Jean McQuillin Mary Marvin Sue Masi Eouise Nocas Jill North Gwen Olson ■ . . w PRESIDENT i ; Sylvia Ramirez Joan Robison Marietta Soo Hoo Shauna Sorenson Carole Spector Cecily Thomson Vivian Von Hagen Sharon Williams Marv-IJnda Woods Mardi Wulfestieg Kay Yunker Amazons A busy year of activities and university service filled the calendar of the Trojan Amazons, who were led by President Gwen Olson. Amazons, a junior and senior women ' s honorary and service orf!;anization, are select- ed on the basis of previous record of activities and interest in the university and a 2.5 fi;rade point average. The Amazons helped the Tro- jan Knights with card stunts, directed the orien- tation for international women students, spon- sored the 14th annual High School Women ' s Day, served as official hostesses of the univer- sity, and ushered at drama and music produc- tions. An outstanding group of women assisted the president: Marianne Arrington, vice- president; Myrna Horn, secretary; and Juli- anne Bescos, treasurer. LA Marianne Arrington Vice-President Julianne Bescos Treasurer INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS were honored at tlic Amazon (Christmas party, ( ' andy canes, carols, and a Chri.stinas tree added to the festivities. Tony Abdalla Marc Alpert Paul Alwine Mike Anderson James Bartscherer Byron Beam Michael Bowler Norman Brenner Jim Childs Mike Cohen Richard Gaines Bob Gange David Gaon Dennis Gaon Richard Geiler Ronald Coodgame Mike Guhin Jim Harmon Harris Bill Heeres Jerrv Klein Ron Lane Richard LeVine Bradford Liebman Roy McDiarmid Stoen McMorris Bill McQuoid Bob M ihan Denn Melzler Michael Morrison J.inies Neunian Bill Orovan John Ravera Joe Sallzman Ralph Schmilt Ronald Sherman Howard Slavin Vincent Slefano PRESIDENT Ernie Slone Ken I ' nniacht Robert 4 hitehill Donald ood Larry Young 76 Knights Trojan Knights, founded in 1921, is an honorary service organization for junior and senior men. The upperclassmen who are selected to be Knights arc the official hosts of the University and participate in such functions as ushering at all University events and leading campus tours. They, out of tradition, have become the keepers of Troyditions, the major one being card stunts at football games. At the beginning of each semester, the Knights are especially busy with Orientation Day for the new students. Fall semester President Vince Stefano led the Knights in their various activities in the successful manner which has become part of the Trojan Knight heritage. Spring semester President Jim Childs led the Knights in another eventful semester. Vince Stefano Fall President EXECUTIVE cabinet members for the fall semester were Brad I.iebman, vice-president; Vince Stefano, president; and Bob Kastigar, secretary-treasurer. " CONGRATULATIONS for a job well done; " is wliat spring president Jim Childs seems to be saying to outgoing fall pres- ident Vince Stefano. KNIGHTS ' sprinu olhcer were 1 .ill M(0 ident: Jim Childs. |)resi(ic 11 ; and Bill Or treasurer. 77 ««rJ ««S» " «« !»» ' ■M mmmmm i Mary Chatterlon Sharon Coyle Hedy Davis Sandy Demas Nor a Lee Dietrich Barbara Epstein Karin Friedrich Mary Fukuda Sue Hartford Genta Hawkins Marvalice Herrick Sharron Hubbell Sherrj- Johnson MarjLou Kaiser Barbara Levenson Kathy Reho Judith Reynolds Susan Scherer Katie Spencer PRESIDENT Lona Waddel Anita Weintraub Kondelia Wells Mary-Linda Woods Kav Yunker 78 Ch imes EXECUTIVE CABINET nifinlKTs irulude: Maryalice Herrick. orientation chairman; Hol)in Angelica, vice-presi- dent; Katie Spencer, president; Mary Linda Woods, trea- surer; and Sue Scherer, chaplain. Not pictured is Mary Chattertoii. secretarv. Katie Spencer President Interest in school activities, university serv- ice, and a 2.75 i;rade average are the require- ments for membership in Chimes, the junior women ' s honorary. This year the Chimes sold pom-poms, " Lick the Bruins " suckers, and Mortar Board calendars. The special Chimes project for the spring was the " adoption " of the SC varsity baseball team. They also undertook many service projects. CHIMES carrying what seemed like one hundred pom-poms treked to the Coliseum each week to try and sell them. Each Chime was assigned a certain number to sell and the profits constitute the major money raising project. 79 Irene Alexander ] Emilv Alter i Leslie Averill Angela Borohard Judie Busoh Dana Coh Joan Coulter Bunny Currie Donna Kay Dy Suzie Esnard Pat Fry Sharon Gessel Karen Hansen Karen Ilubenthal Naney Johnson Jodi Keane Terry Lipe Jane Lowe Marilvn MeLarnan Kathv McKee Eileen MeDonagh Jean Merrill Sara Morrow Barbara INishkian Carole Nelsen Mareia Northrop Janet Norwood Jani.e «)...hi l ' ris ill:i Partridge PRESIDENT Polly Pollar.l Renee Rennekamii Dianne Riley Mareia Rosen Diane Swanson Donna Viault Catherine Waters l.inda Wertin Kay Wetzel Evelvn Wilson Jaoqueline Vi inn Rosalie olf ) li Mary Ellen Wynhaus T Spu rs Enthusiastic Spur President Priscilla Partridf e led the sophomore women ' s service honorary through an- other busy year of activities. Spurs are sophomore women who haven ' t lost their freshmen enthusiasm for serving the university and promoting school spirit. This year the Spurs acted as big sisters to incoming freshmen women, assisted with the card stunts during football games, held firesides in the freshmen dorms, and helped on Alumni Day. Spurs also registered donors for Blood Drive and helped collect contribu- tions for Troy Chest. Assisting the president were Vice-President Dana Coleman, Secretary Dianne Riley, and Treasurer Jane Lowe. SPURS OFFICERS Include Dana Coleman, Dianne Riley, Polly Pollard, Mary Pollen Wynhausen, Priscilla Partridge, and Jane Lowe. SPURS AWOKE last year old Spurs -ariy one inornin- (iainnia house for a breakfast and |)arly. Larly morning s( S|)urs received badges signifying their honored status. and drajiged th. ni to the Delta owls turned to smiles as the old W. ' i r:«£?« ' ' r - tSii MmiiiUmiimiSBM Alhin Alpert Alan Appelbaum Tom B -ll William Biirkitl Sieve Croddv Robert Dubin David Edwards Garv Fainbarg Dennis Fillmore Jim Frank Mark Frazin Bob Frinier Gil Garretti PRESIDENT James Glass Bob Glogow Howard Insel Charles Johnson Mill Kerlan Bart Leddel Gil Lombard Bill Lvons James Markel John Melnik Jav Mirhaelson Dale Moffett Dann Moss Waller Nowak James Pagano Philip Paul Mike Paulin K.n Pavne Steve Perlof Donald Peterson Robert Polakow IIiiRh Powell li.liael RabbitI I vnn Rehm Roger Rolapp Ilenrv Rosenbaum John Saur George Srhenek Don Segretii ' illiani Sharp Richard Shemano John Shhies Harold Stokes Michael Woodson Andrew Zinsmeyer 82 Squires Squires is a sophomore men ' s service organization, whose prime function is to act as an auxiliary body to the Knights in a Big-Little brother program. This year they worked on the Blood Drive and Troy Chest, put on a Christmas party for the under privileged children, and assisted the Knights with the organization of card stunts during the football sea- son. Possibly their most important job is to stand guard over Tommy Trojan to waylay any aspiring cross- town painters. The Squires were ably led this year by fall president Gil Garcetti and spring president Hal Stokes. Hal Stokes Spring President EXECUTIVE CABINET for the fall semester included: John Shlaes. secretary: V, Garcetti, president; and Gil Lonihard. treasurer. Not pictured is Rich Shemano, vice- president. SPRING SEMESTER executive cabinet members included: John Ste|)henson, treasurer; Hal Stokes, president; Gil Lombard, vice-president; and John Melnik, secretary. 83 Skull and Dagger I960 SKULL DAGGER initiates include: Ronald Kibby, Roy Tanabe. William Heath. Hugo Pomrehn, Paul Applebaum. Herbert Porter, Gordon Christensen, Arthur Cherrie. Bruce Stuart. Thad Brown. Bruce Gardner, Steven Kemp, Michael McKeever, Marlin McKeever, Richard Block, Charles Dumas. ' avne Warga. Garry Finneran, Ron Mix, and Gary Eberhard. Not pictured is Leslie Enloe. The further development and enrichment of Trojan Tradition is the major activity of Skull and Dagger. Founded in 1913, it is the oldest men ' s honor organization at USC. At the end of each school year, the new initiates can be seen around campus wearing tails, Bermudas, bow ties, a variety of hats, and sporting canes. The Worthy Grand Master is Don Simonian, and John Morley is the Permanent Grand Master. Anita McQuepn Joan Maniloflf Hielle Ormond Wci hnan Phrateres A Greek organization which is open to all university co-eds, Phrateres is " famous for friendliness. " This or- ganization has, in its purposes, service to the university. Some of the activities of Phrateres this year were the " Mum " sale at the Homecoming game, mem- bership teas, ushering at the first Senate meeting, making Easter baskets for the Children ' s Hospital, and at- tending the Christmas party at Rancho Los Amigos Hospital. 84 1 iL Class of ' 61 Members of the Class of ' 61 can look back on an exciting and success- ful year. Activities made available to the seniors through the coordination of the senior council included the fall and spring TGIF ' s, " Meet Me At Julie ' s Night, " Senior Night, and the Senior Breakfast. The council, under the guidance of President Ken Unmacht, held dinner meetings, parties, and barbeque to formulate plans and objectives cul- minating with graduation. EXECUTIVE CABINET members for the Class of ' 61 are Marty Mye, sec- rttarv; Ken I ' imiacht, ])resident; Sharon Williams, vice-president; and John TI Ken Unmacht President COUNCIL members include: (Row one) Dr. Barker. Marty Mye, Ken Unmacht, Sharon Williams, Linda Chilton. Ann Thomas, Sharon Kelly, Joan Kobison. (Row Two) Sherry Hein, Linda Dean. Fiarbara Baumgartner, Gail Knudtson. Barbara Nougier, Brad Liebman. Carolyn Ciaccio, Byron Beam. Mary Hodges. Mag- gie Sullivan, Larry Young, Tom Jackson, Vince Stefano. (Row Three) Bob Mahan, Jim Childs, Steve McMorris, Eber Jaques, Bill McQuoid. Bob Kastigar. Ken Rosskopf, Phil Charlton, Dave Patterson, Ann Yarick. I A TROJAN ERA of able leadership in student government was ushered in by these four campus personalities. Larry Bishop was ASSC Public Relations Director. Song- fest Publicity Chairman, and a member of Blue Key. Theta Chi Tom Harris was Secretary of Blue Key and a Trojan Knight. Theta Xi pledge trainer and Blue Key mem- ber Gerry Reeves was very active in campus affairs. Knight Treasurer Bob Kastigar claimed membership in Chi Phi fraternity. I HAPPY DAYS at use will soon be be- hind graduating seniors Judy Ostergard, Ken Evans, and Carole Spector. Judy, a Chi Omega, was Chairman of the Student Speakers Bureau and a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. Ken, Phi Sigma Kappa, was business manager of the Daily Trojan. A 3.75 grade |)oint average is the accomplishment of Carole Spector, Mortar Board, Amazons, and Daily Trojan Pho- tography Editor. EMERGING FROM I 111 GKII.L after a busy day of activities are Mike Morrison and Mardi Wulfestieg. Mike, a member of Psi Upsilon fraternity, was a Trojan Knight and a member of the IFC Judicial Council. ASSC Secretary Mardi Wulfestieg took notes at ASSC cabinet meetings and also belonged to Trojan Amazons and Alpha Phi sorority. VIEW FROM THE BRIDGE Seniors Janet I Kuzanjian. Jerry Sherman, Joan Prestin, and Vince Stcfano look back on iheir successful careers at use. Janet, an IK major, was a member of Mortar Board and Amazons. Jerry Sherman, Tau Epsilon Phi, was Yell King and author of the popular (?) gossip column, SCoop. Fall Knights President Vince Siefano was also President of Theta Xi and a mem- ber of Blue Key. Kappa Alpha Theta Joan Prestin was Co-Chairman of Songfest and the " sweetheart " of many fraternities on the Row. SIGMA ALPHA MU Gary Krieger has a .K grade point average and is a member of Phi Bet; Kappa and Phi Kai)pa Phi. Emma Gee, an IB majo is a member of Mortar Board. Amazons, and Ph Beta Kappa. F.ditor of the Daily Trojan Joe S; man claims niembcrsbiii in Phi Bela Kappa. ■4ii ' iy ;frysff vdmm , ,4m mmmM FOUR ACTIVE YOUNG MEN on campus were Fred Held. Tim Clark. Tim Elbourne, and Chuck Bittick. Fred, a member of AIIE and Engineering Council, is a Sigma Phi Epsilon. TKE Tim Clark is a Yell Leader, an ASSC Senator, and a member of Blue Key. Songfest Chairman Tim El- bourne was also in Knights, Skull and Dagger, and Men ' s Judicial. Athlete Chuck Bittick is Captain of the swim team and winner of several NCAA swim titles. PROMINENT ON (:.4 IPUS are seniors Penny Lernoux. ( it Kdiloi of the Daily Trojan: Doris Zwirn, Harris Plaza Prc ' ident and member of AWS Cabinet; Lonnie Domingo, President of the YWCA; and Eber Jaques, member of Kappa Alpha and Trojan Knights. STAIRWAY TO SUCCESS al I SC lia b.-en sMcccssfully, Kapetanich, Joan Robison, Hon (; and Ken Unmachl. The Order ot the Laurel was presented to Lucia, who is also a member of Phi Kappa I hi. Joan claims membership in Mortar Board, Amazons, and Senior Class Coun- cil. Ron, IFC President, is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. Beta Theta Pi Ken has been Senior Class President and a member of Knights and Blue Key. 88 Jim Harmon President Class of ' 62 The Junior Class Council, under the leadership of President Jim Harmon, sponsored a new campus club, V-3. The V-3 project emphasized education, ideas and values, and culminated in a two-day trip to Palm Springs High School for several members. V-, ' 5 was directed by Neal Smalley, and co-ordinated by Shauna Sorenson and Rich Gaines, Division I Chairmen; Jim Bartscherer, Division II Chairman; and Sue Hartford and Bill Shank, Division III Chairmen. The Junior Class Council also sponsored a basketball rally in Bovard Auditorium. BUSY CAMPUS LEADERS take time off for a cup of coffee at Julie ' s. Diana Haiman, editor of the F.I Rodeo, is also a member of the ASSC Elections Committee and the Hillel Board. Ned Shankman. Sigma Alpha Mu, is a Squire, a Yell Leader and Chairman of the ASSC Special Events Committee. Another Sigma Alpha Mu, Dave Mayer is Director of the ASSC Department of General Services, member of Blue Key and president of his fra- ternity. Theta Xi Brian Prentice is a member of Blue Key. AMS Cabinet, and vice-president of his house. 89 JUNIORS ARE ready to assume sponsibilities of leadership of their last year. Barbara Epstein will be the new Daily Trojan Editor. Delta Delta Delta Mary Memory, Panhellenic vice-president, will be the new president of Panhellenic. Shauna Sorenson was a member of the ASSC Sen- ate. President Pro-Tem of the Senate, Hugh Helm, will be the new ASSC President. Sigma Alpha Mu Bill Orovan was AMS secretary-treasurer. BOTH SWEETHEARTS in their own right. Nancy Deutz and Carole Whitsoii are surrounded by admirers. Nancy, an Alpha Delta Pi, was a member of the ASSC Senate. Also serving on the Senate was Carole, an outstanding legislator. Phi Gamma Delta Paul Alwine is a member of Blue Key, Knights, and president of his fraternity. Senator Bob Weiner is a Tau Delta Phi and two-year football letterman Mike Bundra is a member of Theta Chi. THETA CHI Dick Setser is a member of Blue Key and SCerve Board. Beta Mike Gless will be the new IFC President and Tau Epsi- lon Phi Steve Feldman served as AMS Vice-President. Alpha Phi Kay Yunker will be AWS Pres- ident next year and Maryalice Herrick will be the ASSC Secre- tary. GATHERING AROLIND Anna, the ice cream idy, are juniors Mary Chatterton, Mary Linda rjr Woods. Bobbin Angelica, and Art Kay. Alpha Delta Pi Mary Chatterton was Foreign Students Commit- tee Chairman and Phi Beta Phi Mary Linda Woods was a member of the ASSC Senate. Vice-President of Chimes. Bobbin Angelica, will be the new Home- ly coming Co-Chairman. Sigma Alpha Mu Art Kay worked very hard as Elections Chairman. I NOTHING could hide the effervescent personali- ties of Denny Metzler, Cari Samson, Sue Hart- ford, and Bob Kendall. Denny, a Theta Chi, is a member of Knights, Blackstonians, and SCerve Board. Alpha Phi Cari Samson is Chairman of ASSC External Public Relations Committee and Tri-Delt Sue Hartford is a Social Studies Senator. Theta Xi Bob Kendall is also a member of the ASSC Senate. Steve Perlof President Class of ' 63 President Steve Perlof led the Class of ' 63 through a very eventful year. The sophomore class successfully sponsored a debate between the two candidates for junior class president, gave a trophy to tlie class giving the most blood in the Blood Drive, co- sponsored a street dance with the freshman class, and gave a trophy to the Sophomore Athlete of the Year. Irene Alexander Secretary IT ' S COKE TIME IN THE GRILL for sophomore personalities Gil Garcetli, Irene Alexander, Fat Fry, Kathi Waters, and John Shlaes. Chi Phi Gil Garcetti, fall Squires President, will be the new AMS President. Delta Delta Delta Irene Alexander was a member of Spurs. Alpha Lambda Delta, and Women ' s Judicial; and Delta Gamma Pat Fry listed Sjjurs, AWS Associate Cabinet, so[)homore class council, and Alpha Lambda Delta as her major activities. Spurs, AWS Cabinet, and Alpha Lambda Delta were the activities of Alpha Phi Kathi Waters. John Shlac.s. Sigma Alpha Mu, was Secretary of Squires and Head of the ASSC Department of Student Organizations. SOPHOMORE LEADERS Pris Part- ridge, Hal Stokes, and Judy Loshin pause for a friendly conversation. Pris, a Kappa Kappa Gamma, is Spurs President; and Hal, an Alpha Tau Omega, is Squires pres- ident for the spring term. Judy Loshin is a member of sophomore class council, Hil- lel, ASSC Elections Committee, and ASSC Special Events Committee. OUTSTANDING MEMBERS of the sophomoie class include Karen Huhenthal A S Treasurer and a member of Delta Delta Dilta, Chi Phi John Stephenson, ne vl ( lected member of the ASS , Senate; John or2( r aKo a Chi Phi LI Rodeo taflf - and officer in hi fraternitv , Tom Bell Thila i and incumbi nt member of the ASSC Seiiatt md Bob Sangster Chairman of the tainegie Peace i ' lo gram, member of Squire ophomoie cla« toiiiui! ► and Alpha Tau Omega TVll DELTA PHI Mark biazin served a President of the School of Mathematics; Dianne Kiley. Alpha Chi Omega, was Secretary of Spurs; Dann Moss, Tau Ep- silon Phi, was Greater U Chairman and a member of Squires. Dann will be the new junior class president. MARY ELLEN WYNHAUSEN was a member of Spurs, sopho- more class council, and El Rodeo staff. Delta Gamma Patti Hill was Panhellenic Secretary; and Jim Markel, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, was a member of Squires and IPC Ex- ecutive Council. TWO BUSY YOUNG LADIES are Delta Delta Delta Eileen McDonagh, President of Alpha Lambda Delta and member of Spurs; and Delta Gamma Marcia Northrup, member of Spurs and president of her sorority. Suzanne Biaggi Vice-President Bev Wilson Secretary Class of ' 64 Tom Northcote Treasurer " Unity, Progress, and Action " was the slogan that elected Gene Mikov freshman class president. Under Mikov, the 118-man council attempted a program of activities to fulfill the promises of the fall election. The class held council meetings, presented a trophy to the outstanding Frosh football team, and Len Biel led a successful fund- raising drive. Other council officers were Suzanne Biaggi, vice- president; Bev Wilson, secretary; and Tom Northcote, treasurer. I sU PENNY WALTERS and Mdimla Fee pause for a friendly conversation in front of the library Penny ' s many activities on campus include YWCA Leadership V orkshop , Freshman Class Council, ASSC Christmas Show, ASSC Senatorial Internship, Troy Camp Committee, and El Hodeo Section Editor. Delta Gamma Melinda Fee served as ASSC Presidential Administrative Secretary and niemher of the !• reshman Class Council. 9; ' SmM OUTSTANDING PERSONALITIES in the freshman class are Jim Loupy and Bev Wilson. Jim, a Theta Xi, was a member of Freshman Class Council, Greater U Commit- tee, and ASSC Internal Public Relations Committee. Bev, Freshman Class Secretary, was also a member of Freshman Women ' s Council, YWCA Leadership Workshop, and several ASSC Committees. Next year Bev will be Greater U Chair- i BUSIEST FRESHMEN ON CAMPUS are Jerry Labinger. Mills Latham, Bonnie Rowland, and Georgaime Papac. Jerry was Assistant Sports Fditor for the Daily Trojan and Mills, a Phi Gamma Delta, was a member of Troy Chest Committee and Troy Camp Committee. Delta Delta Delta Bonnie Row- land, newly elected Sophomore Class Veep, was a member of Freshman Class Council and the YWCA. Alpha Phi " George " was a member of a Y Frosh Club and Freshman Class Council. JUDY CAPITO, President of Town and Gown Dormitory, was a member of Freshman Women ' s Council and AWS Council. Sigma Alpha Mu Les Hukasin, newly elected ASSC Senator, was also a member of Hillel and Freshman Class Council. puTBraiB iiiiiiiHMiii : jrt Nita Biss Nita Biss received a BA in journalism and plans to work as a cityside reporter on a daily newspaper. The talented woman journalist has had a busy career on the Daily Trojan and has belonged to many honorary and service organizations. She is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, Chimes, Amazons, Theta Sigma Phi, professional journalism fraternity for women; and Alpha Lambda Delta. Nita won the Borden Award for having the highest grades in her freshman class, the Mortar Board freshman women ' s scholarship for having the highest grades in her freshman class, and the Ruth Apperson Eaker award for editorial writing. Nita has distinguished herself in her own field and on campus. One of her most outstanding accomplishments has been a 3.93 grade point average! !■■■■■ Hsiisii i5H?Hi liiii ' 96 Sharon Kelly The second highest office in student govern- ment, ASSC Vice President, was held by Sharon Kelly, a Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sharon has been a member of Amazons, AWS Cabinet, Senior Class Council, ASSC Senate, Spurs, Sophomore Class Council, Troeds, and Freshman Class Council. This busy Kappa has Iso been a member of many ASSC commit- tees, including High School Relations, Home- coming, and Troy Chest. Community affairs were not neglected by Sharon, who served as 1959-60 Coronet President and Captain of the Nixonette Team. An amazing young lady with unlimited energy, Sharon has served her cam- pus and community well. Bobbie Jo Furbass Kappa Kappa Gamma is proud of Bobbie Jo Fur- bass, an outstanding leader in campus activities. Bobbie Jo has distinguished herself as an accom- plished debater on the ASSC Senate. She is a member of Mortar Board, Amazons, and Zeta Phi Eta. Her past record of activities includes being junior class vice-president and a member of Chimes, WCA Coun- cil, ASSC Orientation Committee, and the Debate Squad. The 21-year-old Senator is a history-social studies major and English minor with a 3.25 grade point average. Greatly concerned with student spirit, Bobbie Jo says, " Student government is only a farce if students regard it as such. " A Susan Laemmle Susan Laemmle, Panhellenic Presi- dent, was named Helen of Troy for her long record of service and scholastic achievement at Troy. Susan was the recipient of many awards for service and high grades at the annual spring AWS Awards Assembly, including the Trojan Junior Auxiliary Award and the Emma Bovard Award. Her grade point average duiing the last four years has been a 3.972! Susan ' s activi- ties have included AWS Cabinet, Mor- tar Board, Amazons, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Mu Gamma foreign language honorary, YWCA Council, Chimes, Spurs, Troeds, Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Class Council, and Frosh Club. She is a member of Alpha Epsi- lon Phi sorority. Mary Marvin A friendly personality and a willingness to work are the outstanding characteristics of Helen of Troy Mary Marvin, Chief J ustice of Women ' s Judicial Court. During her four years at Troy, Mary has been a member of Mortar Board, Amazons, Senior Class Council, Chimes, Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Fresh- man Women ' s Council, and President of her sorority. Delta Delta Delta. Mary is a grad- uate of Westlake School, where she was presi- dent of the student body. She is a secretarial administration major in the field of business. After graduation in June, Mary wants to be a legal or executive secretary and then go into court re})orting. Gwen Olson Amazons President was Gwen Olson, a Gamma Phi Beta. Gwen also participated in YWCA Council, Chimes, Spurs, and Beta Alpha Psi, an accounting honorary. Active in her sorority as pledge class pres- ident and pledge trainer, she is respected for her 3.1 grade point average, the second highest average in the house. With always a smile on her face, Gwen brought notice to her sorority as its only outstanding repre- sentative on campus. She was recognized as a Helen of Troy for her service to the university and good scholastic record. A bright future looms in front of this active young woman, which she hopes will soon include marriage. 99 Cecily Thomson President of Mortar Board is the hif!;hest honor held by Helen of Troy Mrs. Cecily Thomson. Cecilv is the first married student to be named Helen of Troy. During her four years at USC, she has been a member of Black- stonians, Amazons, AWS Cabinet, Chimes, Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Class Council, Freshman Women ' s Council, Troeds, and her sorority. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dur- ing this time she has maintained a 3.65 grade point average! Cecily, a senior in political science, plans to attend law school, probably at USC. Carol Ann White To USC and Pi Beta Phi came Carol Ann White, AWS President, and she has been active in many campus organizations includ- ing Mortar Board, Amazons, Troy Camp, High School Relations Committee, Spurs, Sopho- more Class Secretary, AWS Associate Cabinet, and Chimes. Carol Ann, an occupational ther- apy major, has particularly enjoyed working on the Troy Camp Committee and being a Troy Camp Counselor. " I love working with people, especially children, " she says. " Troy Camp can be a wonderful experience for stu- dents when they realize how much good they can do for people. " 100 Board of Publications BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS members include: (sit- ting) Aileen Lockhart. Dr. Robert Downey, and Tim Reilly. (Standing) John McCoy, Bob Brackenbury, Bill Steigerwalt, and Bill Himstre et. 102 Adrienne Schafler ' A-sislanl-t.i-lliP Erlitor JOHN ZORGER doubled as staff photographer a.ul .Top- ping artist. Every photo in the book ])assed through his hands three times for processing. John also edited much of the Sports Section. PENNY WALTERS also did a double job. She was Section Editor for Puldications in addition to doing the Organization section. To the El Rodeo Staff. . LYNN FRANK sp.-m lall m ni,-trr pasting sorority women on cardboard as Sorority Editor. NON-(X)NF()RMLST George Rosenberg provided man uni.pie page lay- outs as roving Fraternitv Editor. 104 Another Year Recorded MARY ELLEN WYNHALSEN i uu ilie finishing touches on her Student Life section as Marcia Rosen, assistant Achievement editor, looks on. Kl Rodeo, the " round up, " for 1961 has reached completion. Gathering the material for the final pres- entation required the services of many people. Stu- dents, 17,000 strong, contributed to the book by at- tending use and participating in student activities and academic pursuits. The faculty and administra- tion contributed time and effort to provide informa- tion on their own |)Iace at IJSC in addition to that of their students. A great many contacts were made with people not on campus to obtain the best information and [)hoto- graphic material on other events held in which LSC students participated. Staff members had an invalu- able course in public relations. In keeping with the tradition of every El Rod, the book for 1961 has presented all aspects of the Trojan life. To do this, over .50,000 photographs were viewed by staff members, who eventually chose some 10,000 determined to be most representative. Many thousands of words of copy were written, thousands of statistics searched, and the copy, when completed, was read and reread. Eventually, the 1961 El Rodeo became a reality. Diana Haiman had the duty of spending every free moment in creating and supervising the final produc- tion as editor from December through July. Fen Eng- lish served as editor from September to mid-Decem- ber. Mr. Tim Reilly, Manager of Student Publications, also was of great help in the production. JOE SALTZMAN Editor in Cliief Completing its fiftv-second year of publication, the Daily Trojan has found the year filled with journalistic challenges and triumphs. Under the editorship of Joe Saltzman, the DT has again been a vital part of the University of Southern Cali- fornia campus. Topping the news events covered this year by the Trojan was the national presidential election. Student reporters were given the opportunity to cover the first Annual First Time Voters Convocations. Interviewing leaders of both political parties, the campus daily presented the claims of both the Republicans and the Democrats. Several great feature series groups were run in this year ' s Trojan. Over a period of a week a discussion of what a pro- fessor should be was presented. In another series Hal Drake, Assistant City Editor, aided the National Safety Council in their pre-holiday attack on drinking drivers with a running discussion of holiday dangers. City Editor Penny Lernoux gave insight into the foreign situation with her articles on countries she had visited. The Daily Trojan was greatly responsible for the interest of the students in their university. It presented the news of the campus daily. During the ASSC Election Campaigns, the DT gave unbiased reporting. Reporters attended the USC version of the " great debates ' " so the student population could read what had occurred. Student news, ' university news, and world news were printed in the DT as it endeavored to inform USC. NITA BISS Assistant Kditor 106 Daily Trojan Serves USC RANDY GRAY Assistant KEN EVANS Advertising; Manager BARBARA EPSTEIN Feature Editor CAROLE SPECTOR I ' lioto Editor in: With the News JAY BERMAN COPMIEADER 108 Ik- I ' si . 9h University of Southern California SCampus OFFICIAL STUDENT HANDBOOK 1960-61 i di . ' , . %f .. V ' .%. ,A-i .: ..v ,. ' : i- ' :-.--. .-- :.4.,;.- LARRY YOUNG, center, hands call from advertisor to Ken Evans as Steve Snell looks on. Scaffold... Scaffold set out to fill the vacant place at USC in the humor department. Founded by three very enterprising young USC men, the magazine has found a niche on campus. Aside from making Troy laugh, Scaffold has succeeded in gaining cir- culation on other campuses. During the past year of publication, Scaffold has presented features on campus cuties, Porucla, Trojan Nite Life, athletics, and many other phases of life at Troy. Scaffold is edited by Steve Snell. Larry Young is the publisher, while Ken Evans handles the advertising for the magazine. Scaffold claims a staff of nearly twenty-five people. SCAFFOLD STAFF gathers for 110 Index to Organiza tions Alpha htta I ' i 122 Alpha Kappa ilamtna 128 Alpha Kappa I ' si 118 American hislitiitv of CJu ' inical Ktifiitwt ' rs 112 American Institute of Industrial hiij ineers 137 American Society of Civil Knfiineers IL3 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 113 Anchorage 112 Architecture Council 136 Beta Alpha Psi 120 Blackstonians 141 Business Assembly 135 Chi Epsilon 114 Delta Phi Kappa 138 Delta Sigma Delta 130 Delta Sigma Phi 134 Delta Sigma Theta 119 Engineering Council 115 Eta Kappa Nu 114 Freshmen Women ' s Council 142 Hillel 120 Lambda Kappa Sigma 126 Mu Phi Epsilon 134 Occupational Therapy Club 121 Pharmacy Council 127 Phi Delta Delta 116 Physical Therapy Club 121 Pi Tail Sigma 115 Psi Omega 133 Public Administration Council 117 Rho Chi 126 Rho Pi Phi 125 Scarab 136 Sigma Delta Chi 117 Sigma Phi Omega 139 Skull and Mortar 124 Society for the Advancement of Management 116 Tan Beta Pi 123 Tail Sigma Delta 137 Xi Psi Phi 132 YWCA 140 Ancho) -age A cooperative living unit is provided at L SC for Midshipmen in the NROTC unit. The Anchorage is led bv Roland Mora. Command- ing Officer; Chapman Cox, Executive Officer: Donald Meeker, Operations Officer: Jon C.ur- vven. Communications Officer. Men of Anchor- age participate in Drill and Rifle Teams, Drum and Bugle Corps, social functions, and student activities such as Songfest. ANCHORAGE memliers include: i Kow One I Kolanil Mora. Chapman Cox, Donald Meeker. Jon Curwen. (Row Two) A. R. Law son. D. R. Dawes, W. G. King. R. J. Evans. (Row Three I Gar - Reis. alt Brown. J. M. Pilalas, D. E. Jung. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS members in- clude: (Row One) Joe Flanagan. Naresh Patel. Lucas Adamson. William Arnold. Larry Evans. (Row Two) Kisui Fujimoto. Harish, Thomas Reid. (Row Three) Rahual Bera, Carroll Taylor. Bernard Dietz, Walt Stupin. AIChE Activities of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers are all oriented to the profession. Some of these activities liave been films, speakers, and field trips. The purpose of AIChE is to promote the professional de- velopment of the members as they contribute to the growth of chemical engineering at L ' SC. Leading the gzoup as they sought that goal were Larry Evans, president; Kisui Fujimoto. secretary; Charles Roberts, treasurer. 112 ASME Serving tlu (icld of tnccliaiiical cniiini-ci- ing on the USC. eatiipus and niakinj; il hcllei known are the members of the American So- ciety of Mechanical Kngineers. The profes- sional group has activities and presentations which pertain to their field. One of their major purposes is to prepare their members for becoming mechanical engineers. Leading the ASME for the past year have been Frede- rick L. Guard, president; George E. McAuley, vice-president; Lawrence Collins, secretary: Cliff Schafifer. treasurer. ASCE Field trips, lectures, discussions are all part of the program of the American Society of Civil Engineers ' student chapter at USC. The ASCE ' s purpose is to provide the beginnings of professional organizations and the develop- ment of the civil engineering student. Serving as officers in the ASCE were Jim Anthony, president; Dick Bentwood, vice-president; Joe Harth, treasurer; Ales Chamorro, secretary. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS members in- elude: (Row One) George McAuley. Frederick Guard. Clifl Schaffer. Lawrence Collins. (Row Two) David Sutpliin, Charles R. Foulger, Charles E. Fair, Robert Astone, Tom Gephart. ( Row Three) Mr. C. R. Freberg, Robert Weiner, Michael Merrigan. Jack A. Mitchell, Randolph Morris, Mr. E. Kent Springer. (Row Four) Dave Wheeler, Richard R. Grey, Robert L. Mannes, Ronald Neil, Dick DeMars, Robert K. Williams. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL EN ;iNEERS members include: Joe Harth. Alex Chamorro. Richard Benlucod. Jim Anthony. (Row Two! Sawat Chaichana, Nestor Wong, Arthur T. Kuniamoto. Vincent C. Moretti. Gary Eckles. Morris Robinson. Edward J. Pagliassotti. Jerry Baxter. (Row Three) Douglas B. Thorne. Jim Harder. (Row Four I William E. Lawson. Robert Shankland, Douglas Caves. Harold Engle. Mr. David M. Wilson. Tom Master- son. (Row Five) Mr. .Stanley Butler. David Klyce. Tony Riewe. Hank Koff- man. R.N. Harder. , , ., ChiEpsil on Membership in (!hi l-lpsiloii is in honor of and rewarding high scholastic achievement. Chi Kpsilon is a national civil engineering honorary organiza- tion. Douglas B. Thorne led Chi Epsi- lon in the past year as the jiresident. Richard W. Rentwood was vice-presi- dent; Arthur T. Kumamoto was editor. Chi Epsilons had Dr. Kenneth C. Rev- nolds as their facultv advisor. CHI EPSILON members imlude: Vincent C. Moretti. Hae Young Park. Richard . Bentwood. Douglas B. Thorne. Arthur T. Kumamoto. (Row Two) Thomas R. Lovejoy. Harold M. Engle, Jim Anthony, Henry M. Koffman. (Row Threel Bobbv Harder. Jerry B. Baxter. (Row Four) Tony Riewe. Mr. Stanley Butler. Mr. David M. ' Wilson. Dean Alfred C. Ingersoll, Dr. Kenneth C. Reynolds. Eta Kappa Nu An electrical engineering honorary society, Eta Kappa Nu was founded at use in 1925. It is one of 71 national chapters. The Ujjsilon chapter had a very profitable year in 1960-61. Ro- land Jackson led the group as presi- dent. Corresponding secretary was F. Leroy Adams: recording secretary was Sohrab Rabii, while Michael Gingrich served as treasurer. ETA KAIM ' A M in.-nil.,-,- im.Ih.I.mI Mi.liacl Cingiich. Roland Jackson. Leroy Adams. .Sohrab Kabii. I Row Two I Bernard Friedman. David Swanay. Evan Hazelton. Frank J. Barbera. Richard F. Sclieiiz Jr. (Row Three) Roth M. Drvden. Maurice L. Fee. Robert F. McMillcn. I Row Four) Charles Cava- nauoh. ' Henry Chew. Don Tice. Ted Miller. Yim Lew. I Row Five) John R. Hif:htowcr. Richard I). Smith. Janice D. Bcardcn. („on;. ' Shimabiikii, 114 Engineering Council The KnginoeriiiK Council strives to provide tlie School of Kiifjineerinfi with effective i;overnment. l.eailin j; the Stu- dent Body of the School of Knj ineer- ing through the year as president was Dick DeMars. John Shuman served his school as vice-president, while Gary Sach was the school secretary. 9]] BLi|W .ij|l |li fTI K Fv ENGINEERING COUNCIL m.-ml-.-r. indinlt-: J..h.i Muiman. Uick De.Mar . Gary Sach. (How Two) Dan Alves. Tom Greeley. Hernard L. Friedman. Frederick Guard, Jack Mitchell. Larry Evans. ( Kow Three! David M. Jeppe- sen, Steve Silverstone, Jim Anthony, Robert Weiner, Douglas B. Thorne. I How Four) Doug Stewart, Thomas Taber, Merrill Lowry, Mike Schlitz. f. 1. ' %r % mk B i ' i w M PI TAU SIGMA members include: David .Suli-hin, Cliarlc, H. Foulger. Jack A. Mitchell. Frederick L. (iuard. (How Two) Charles E. Fair. Elbert Sorm. C. R. Freberg. (Kow Three! Jerry Klein. E. Kent Si)ringer, Robert Weiner. Robert L. Mannes. (How Four) Michael Merrigan. Dick DeMars. Dave Wheeler, George McAuley. Pi Tau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma, national mechanical engineering fraternity, recognizes and encourages outstanding scholastic achievement. The Tau Beta chapter on the USC campus was led by .lack A. Mitchell (luring the fall semester, while Charles R. Foulger was the president during the spring term. Faculty advisor for the group for the past year was E. Kent Springer. Phi Delta Delta To further the achievement and hig;h scholastic standards of women in law school is the purpose of Phi Delta Delta, the women ' s legal fraternity at use. The Alpha chajtter was led by Ju- dith Hollinger as president; Marion Obera, vice-president: Harlean Carrol, secretary-treasurer. The advisor for the group was Dr. Pendleton Howard. PHI DELTA DELTA meniUi include: Betty Ton. Judy Hollinger. Dr. Pendleton Howard. Rosemary Brindisi. (Row Two I Harlean Carroll. Anita L. Castellauss. George-anne Whitney. Beverly " ard. (Row Three I Barbara Hysong, Shari Denni.s, Dorothy Kaiser, Susan Schreiner, Dorothy ashburn. SOCIETY members include: J. R. Dustman. Yvonne-Marie Nunn, Dick Christian, Charles Turner, Mark Schmidt, and Ronald Button. (Row Two) Peggy Day, and Susan Curtis. (Row Three) Horace McCoy, Ted Lutz, Pete Patt, Tom Buttner, Bryan Gunning, David Wright, Roy Hindman, and Darlene Wright. (Row Four) Joel Newkirk, Robert Kleppe, James Russell, Donald Horrocks, and Randolph Hall. (Row Five) Paul Christensen, Ray Coburn, Art Dow, Don NcNeill, Rich Tri|)lett, Jay Ramsey, and Jon Jaeger. (Row Six) Sylvester Opbroek, and Paul Brumfield. 116 Society for the Advancement of Management Membership in the USC chapter of the Society for the Advancement of Management is one of the largest of any campus organiza- tion. Nationally there are over 150 chapters of the society. At USC, the society was founded 14 years ago to prepare students for various facets of the managerial world. Professor J. R. Dustman was the faculty advisor, and Charles Turner served as pres- ident. Other officers were Dick Christian, first vice-president; Mark Schmidt, second vice- president; Yvonne-Marie Nunn, secretary; Ronald Button, treasurer. 1 Sigma Delta Chi The members of Sigma Delta Chi are preparine; to take their place in the professional world. SDX is a fra- ternity which has lifelong member- ships, thus the use chapter members have contact with professional men. President Larry Bishop led the men of SDX successfully during the year 1960-61 with the assistance of Dick Patman, vice-president, and Bernie Peters, secretary. SIGMA DELTA CHI members include: (Sitting) Pancho Makzoume, Ken Inouye. Bernard Peters. Larry Bishop. Joe SaUzman, Hal Drake, Dick Pat- man. Gerald Allen. (Standing) Jay Berman, Fred Coonradt. Public Administration Council The promotion of closer relation- ships between students and faculty and the orientation of the public in the field of Public Administration is the aim of the Public Administration Council. Many semi-social functions were held by the Council. Included among these were student-faculty coffee hours, meetings of the school with speakers, a formal tea, and a school dinner- dance. FUTURE ADMINISTRATORS and members of the Public Adminis- tration Council stand looking on for a formal group picture. 117 Ml •If ' it James Baker John Cole Robert Craig William Ford V llBhi R, ne Fnend Rirhnrd Friese Pi»j? In ' ' 9 K ' n- B 1 4} Members of the Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity can proudly claim that they are in the oldest national business fraternity. The objective of the fraternity is to promote and advance courses leading to degrees in Business Administra- tion. In the fall the group was led by Neal Ha- berman, president; Ken Kuntz, vice-presi- dent; Robert Goldman, secretary; Harold Jones, treasurer; David Wright, master of ritu- als. Spring President Ken Kuntz was assisted by: Arnold Stengel, vice-president : David Powell, secretary; James Baker, treas- urer; W. D. Ford, mas- , Di ler of rituals. James riunimer David Powell Raymond Romano John Sampson Mark Schmidt George Shamnias Robert Sickels Arnold Stengel James Wilson David Wright Donald George Bryan Gunning Neal Haberman Harold Jones Mac Kerr Sherwood Kingsley Kenneth Kuntz Zane Lubin Earl Metter William Nieland Alpha Kappa Psi w. » - -Jl_ hia. k. Tiadiw « - jB W M . ' «•« « ' W m ' lI ' nT P aj (V, V? I mI S w BANQUETS like this on.- were held l,i-monthly by Alpha Kappa Psi 118 Delta Sigma Theta Cans Holloway Bremla Jones tM. Joyce Kyles Ramona Sheffie Jean Weidnian Delta Sigma Theta sorority was established on the USC campus in 1924. The ideals of the group have not changed. It was established to be more than a social sorority and they desire to help the community and the nation in every possible way. Under the leadership of Jean Weidman, president; Romona Sheffie, vice- president; and Angela Harris Lindsey, secretary, the women had a successful year of service with organizations like the Red Cross. Socially, the formal was the year ' s highlight. DELTA SIGMA THETA members sit for portrait. 110 BETA ALPHA PSI members include: (Row One) David Henson, Damns Beresford. Kent Woodward. Gwen Olson, Michio Tokanaga. (Row Two) Alan Fox. Tavlor Jenson, Prof. James. Tyrus Hamada. (Row Three) Law- rence O ' Neil, Sanford Zisman, George Marx, Larry Heath. Darrell Burrage. (Row Four) Dennis Sirko, Michael Martin, Stanley Lederman. Beta Alpha Psi Beta . ' lpha Psi is a fraternity with the purpose of promoting; the study of accounting and the ethics of that pro- fession. Under the direction of their corps of officers, the fraternity had several banquets and other successful activi- ties. Fall officers were Taylor Jensen, president; Alan Fox, vice-president; Tyrus Hamada, treasurer; Sigrid Sil- verglad, recording secretary; Darrell Burrage, corresponding secretary. Serving during the spring were Den- nis Beresford as president; David Hen- son, vice-president; Kent Woodward, treasurer; Gwen Olson, recording sec- retary; Michio Tokunaga, correspond- ing secretary. Hilld Hillel entered into activities which centered in three areas. In the social area, a between semesters snow tri]) and monthly dances were held. Re- ligious experiences included Sabbath services. Culturally, Hillel members enjoyed lectures and discussions at the weekly luncheons. Leading Hillel for 1960-61 were Bill Orovan, president; Anne Silber- man, vice-president; Linda Mandel- son, corresponding secretary; Arlene Epstein, recording secretary. HILLEL memher.s include: (sitting) Tamra Berger, Howard Van Amstel, Arlene Epstein. Bill Orovan. Susan Vt ' iner, Diana Haiman. Norman Brenner, Barbara Levenson. (Standing) Richard Shulnian, Diane Frlich. Al Sapper. Rochelle Brucker, Hal Eisenberg, Jo-Ann Ruby. Ruth Miller. Jack Berlm. Joan Glick. Bobbie Ross, Ben L. Cohen, Esther L. Lassman. 120 Occupational Therapy To serve, to educate, and to enjoy is the purpose of the Occupational Therapy Club. The members had a Christmas jiroject among their many activities. During the year visits were made to the various hospitals in the area, in addition to a lecture program. The group of twenty-five members was led by President Margaret Mitiani; Vice-Presi- dent Deanna Glenn; and Secretary-Treasurer Marv Anderson. iMTl ' t i f OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY club members include: Deanna Glenn. Jere Kidd, Margaret Mitani, Robbin Angelica. Alice l ' illiam- son, (Row Two) Mary Brown, Carolyn Haas, Nancy Watada, Joan Maniloff. (Row Three) Carol Ann White. Joan Thue, Brenda Song, Nadine Turner, Linda Blackburn. (Row Four) Grace Johnson, OTR; Julie Shaperman, OTR; Harriett Zlatoolavek, OTR; Jean Ayres, OTR. PHYSICAL THERAPY club members include: (Row One) Doris l.vons. Jeanne Krebs. Ellen Levaiid. Kay Kennedy. (Row Two) Cindy Ames, -Nancy Northum, Brenda Quotrup. Wanita Norgard, Margie Hoth, Joyce Clayton. I Kow Three) Sandra Baker, Daphne Whitelaw. Julie HoflFman. Joan Hender- on, Phyllis Rudish, Nancy Deacon, Sharon Ryan, Rochelle Bricder. (Row Four I Dennis Stahl, Ken Burton, Wayne Smith, Harold Johnson, David lii(ids. (Row Five) Kent AlLsop, Stan Marks, Al Hinds, J. R. Matthews. I Kow Six) Faculty: Leila Randall, Francis Grover, Margaret Wintz, Roxie Morris, Margaret Rood, Margaret Bryce. Mary Bennett. Physical Therapy As a professional club, the Physical Ther- apy Club of use sought to acquaint the mem- bers with the many aspects of tlie field. Dis- cussions of developments in the field and PT publications highlighted the program. Doris Lyons served as president, while Jeanne Krebs was vice-president; Ellen Le- vand, secretary; Kay Kennedy, treasurer. Un- der their direction the club had a full year of service to the Physical Therapy Department, the LIniversity, and the community. 121 Alpha Iota Pi CABINET members include: Ted Mochidome. Ruchi Sakamoto, Henry Iwamoto, Jim Nishio, George Nagami. akamura, Robert Alpha Iota Pi, founded at use in 1935, strives to pro- mote the profession of phar- macy within the school and the community. The " Apes " were very active during the past year. They sponsored a narcotic education program to increase awareness of the danger involved in ad- diction. They also were award- ed the trophy for the greatest percentage of blood given in the use Blood Drive for the third year. They also had the highest scholastic average in Pharmacy School. Robert Sakamoto was presi- dent; Henry Iwamoto, first vice-president; Ruchi Naka- mura, second vice-president; Ted Mochidome and Jim Nishio, secretaries; Tom Maru- moto, treasurer; and George Nagami, publicity-historian. MEMBERS include: James Nichia. Ted Mochidome, Henry Iwamoto. Willard Smith. Robert Sakamoto, George Nagami. Ruchi Nakamura. (Row Two) Bobby Kawaoka, James Lee. Bob Nakata. Kaz Fujita, James Kubota. Dick Yand, Glenn Yokoyama. (Row Three) Albert ong Layne Lew, Milton Momita. Wayne Lew, Bob Koda, Roy Llyeda, Lincoln Lee. Douglas Kosobayashi, Lucky Yamaga, Tom Inouye. (Row Four ) Victor Lee, Ray Ogawa, George Furuta. J. Yamaguchi, Bob Kate, Richard Yamato. 122 Tan Beta Pi Founded in 1947, the Delta Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, a national honorary all-engineering society, has been quite active on the USC campus. Their membership is restricted to those students who have grade averages of great merit in both engineering subjects and their other courses. Activities of the society were led by Fall President Bernard Friedman and Spring President Jack Mitchell. These activi- ties included an initiation of new members, co-sponsoring of the Engineering Week activities, co-sponsoring a dinner dance with UCLA and Caltech, and co-sponsoring the Engineering Dance. Presently the group is planning the National Conven- tion to be held in Long Beach next year. MEMBERS include: (Row One) David Sutphin. Arthur Kumamoto. Sohrab Rabii. Bernard Friedman, Jack Mitchell, David Jeppesen,. ' iiliam Lawson. Roth Dryden, Frank Barbara. William Arnold. (Row Two) Charles Fair, Frederick Guard, Malcolm, Wallace King, David Swanay, Richard Schenz. Robert McMillen, Larry Evans. (Row Three) Douglas Thorne, James Anthony. Maurice Fee, Henry Koffman, Robert Weiner. ' incent Moretti. Henry Chew. (Row Four) Jerry Baxter, Robert Shank- land, Roland Jackson, Stanley Butler, Prof. Kent Springer, Prof. D. M. Wilson, Prof. R. L. Mannes. Skull and Mortar Dennis Haves Ted Hill Joel Hoffman ruee Isenberg Henrv Iwanioto Paul Appelbaum Ernesto Bellino Richard Chan Harold Crawford Kazuo Fujita William George D. Cameron Paschall Sam Phillip! John Prince David Raynesford Robert Sakamoto Fred Shecter Louis Sweet David Taylor Robert Venegas Carl Vitalie Charles Zandberg Potential leadership is recogni ed and rewarded in the School of Pharniacy by the Skull and Mortar. The organization functions solely in the interest and the desires of the School of Pharmacy. Per- forming the unique function of preparing the members for a place of leadersliij) and service to the profession of i)har- macy is the purpose of the group. President William Heeres led the men of Skull and Mortar for the year with the help of Vice-President Ernesto Bel- lino, and Secretary-Treasurer David Raynesford. 124 EXECUTIVE BOARD (Seated) Charles Za chancellor; Lawrence Niemerow, recording idberg, scribe. (Standing) Martin Vogel, Warner, vice-chancellor. parliamentarian ; Stanley Rho Pi Phi BOARD MEMBERS also include: (Seated) Joel Hoffman, past chancellor; Fred Shecter, treasurer. (Standing) David Powells, fiery dragon; Ronald Singer, corresponding scribe. Kappa Chapter of Rho Pi Phi, national pharmacy frater- nity, is sincerely devoted to the maintainance of ethical stand- ards, dignity, and pride of the pharmacy profession. The 1960-61 year was very successful for these men. Their proj- ects included organizing a pre-pharmacy society for junior college men, giving reference books to the prescription library, and sponsoring an orientation night for new pharmacy men. One of the Rho Pi Phi men, Joel Hoffman, was elected Phar- macy President, another is on Senat e. ME.MBEKS 111. luilc: H. 1 ' . Herman, Stan Warner, W. G. Smith, Fred Shecter, Lawrence Niemerow, David Powells, Norman Rosenberg. (Row Two) Fred Weissman, Don Levine, Sam Shel- don, Barry Goldman, Barry Brotman, Dan Weinsteine, Ed Sherman. (Row Three I Joel Hoffman, Mel Rappaport, Steve Loeb, Joel Solomon, James Friedman, Walter Cathey. (Row Four) Hal Keller, Dick Hejlik, Stan Lazarus, Norman Gold- stein, Irwin Reiner, Bruce Isenberg. (Row Five) Don Work- man, Myron Goldenberg. Ed Hassan. (Row Six) Charles Shupps, Dan Wilkin, Chuck Reagan, Fred Bray, Harvey Res- nick, Julian Holman Jr. 12.5 Rho Chi For the thirty-ninth year, Rho Chi on the use campus has promoted the advancement of the field of pharmacy. The Rho Chi purpose includes teaching professional ethics, and had many programs which will be of use to those entering the field of pharmacy. Leading the honor society were Daniel Wilkin, president: Margie Furumoto, vice- president; Barbara Wong, secretary-treasurer; Charles Veneman, historian. With these people in positions of leadership 1960-61 was suc- cessful. RHO CHI members include: (Row One I Beverly Wong. Kay Tsung, Sylvia Ramirez, Daniel Wildin. Dr. Carmen Bliss. Charles Veneman. Barbara Wong, Margie Furumoto. (Row Two) Joel Hoffman, Tim Guhin, Richard Char, Robert Koda. Barbara Heun. June Taniguchi. Robert Sakamoto. (Row Three) Charles Jewell. Gary Sims, Steve Meier, Dan Casey, Irwin Reiner, Donald Payne, Donald Bender. Lambda Kappa Sigma The Lambda Chapter of Lambda Kappa Sigma is one of 35 national chapters. The group has a purpose of providing social and service contacts for women in the pharmacy field. Sylvia Ramirez was president while vice-president was Kay Tsuno. Other officers for 1960-61 were Martha Gas- con, secretary; Janice Kubota, treas- urer; Joanne Pocock, historian; Mary Ann Montgomery, pledge trainer. LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA members include: (Row One) Kay Tsuno, Margie Furumoto. Janice Kubola, Sylvia Ramirez, Professor Kirchner, Joanne Pocock. (Row Two) Mary Montgomery, Micheline Filiatrault, Beverly Wong, Patricia Wood, Barbara Wong. (Row Three) Lucille Toy, Julie Quande, Danute Gu.stas, June Taniguchi. (Row Four) Betty Cochran, Mildred Lim, Joung Baick. Vicki Quinlivan. Daren Haider. 126 IVIONTE CARLO ighl proved to be the outstand- iiiij; event of the vear. Pharmacy Council Not only docs the Council of the College of Pharmacy pro- vide student jj;overnment for their students, but they plan and conduct many programs of note in their school. Their purpose includes co-ordinating activities of the various groups in the (College of Pharmacy, sponsor professional affairs, and sponsor several social functions. Joel Hoffman led the council as [)resi(lent, with the assist- ance of Milton Momita, vice-president, and Beve rly Wong, secretary-treasurer. During the year several lecture programs were held in ad- dition to a luncheon, an annual dance, a theater party, a mixer, and the very popular Monte Carlo Night. H Mmmujimicmm WB tM ' ' ' 1 H -- ' .- H K ' Sl ' Kr JiB I V- t. •« l k ' ' ' " ' ■■■■■1) ShllL ' 1 wA BJ KjaK oiSi _ iM 1 DISPLAY by the USC College of Pharmacy graced the California Pharmaceutical Association Convention. COUNCIL members in.-linlc: iMttin-l Sylvia Ramirez, Mildred Lim, Charles ZaiidlHr-;. Bexerly W ong, Joel Hoffman, Milton Momita, Louis Sweet, Denny Hayes. (Standing) Robert Koda, Donald Levine, Bill Heeres, Robert Sakamoto, Dan Casey, Daniel Wilkin, Robert Jones, Paul Appelbaum, Mark Parsons, Richard Chan, Paul Fischer. Frances Amerian Judy Baldry Mariloii Baxter Betty Beebe Cliailene Bernstein Marilyn Boren Donna Byles Anne Campbell Nancy Carter Marsha Cawthon Susan Chenault Naomi Corwin Nancy Deutz Lois Ekiund Linda Fellows Patty Flynn Yvonne Fujiniolo Marv Fukuda Karen Culskud Barbara Hampton Barbara Ilornbrook Carol Janeck Charleen Kabrin Barbara Kardashian Janet Kazanjian Nancy Knowles Judy Krell Elizabeth Lechner Karen Luhring Eleanor McChesney Susan McQuilkin Shirley Marcus Sue Masi Carole Marks Barbara Owens Russellvn Siders 128 Alpha Kappa Gamma WotiKMi in dental hygiene founded the Gamma Cliapter of Alpha Kappa Gamma at use in 1922. During the year 1960-61, there were 70 outstanding women claiming member- ship. Alpha Kappa (Jamma is more than a social sorority consisting of dental hygiene majors. Shirley Marcus as president, led the women through one of the great years. Other mem- bers of the executive board were: Elizabeth Lechner, vice-president; Linda Fellows, re- cording secretary; Anita Stuewe, correspond- ing secretary; Jean Wilson, treasurer; Char- leen Kabrin, custodian; Janet Kazanjian, his- torian; Joanne Nimocks, pledge mistress. Activities ranged from just fun to philan- thropic. Socially, there were cocktail parties, a Luau, a Kiddies Party, in addition to the rushing activities and special observances of Founder ' s Day, and Mothers ' Day. During the year, the sorority sent one child to Troy Camp, raised $780 for tooth brushes for children, and donated ten chairs to the Oral Hygiene Department. The women of Alpha Kappa Gamma serve the University and their chosen profession. SHIRLEY MARCUS Alpha Kappa Gamma President itjd BLACK AND WHLrE rush i)arty. a traditional event, makes junior dental hygiene students welcome. CEREMONL4L acceptance ritual brought new members into Alpha Kappa Gamma. Shirley Marcus, president, is assisted by Klizahelh Lechner, vice-president, and Joann Nimacks, pledge mistress. 129 Ralph Allman Dick Anderson Jack Anderson Jack Bamesberger David Bellows Paul Blake Richard Blechel Alan Bloore William BIythe Allan Brann James Bridges George Bryant Donald Burnett Marvin Bums Bud Carlson Thomas Chess Don Chrislenson Harvey Colman James Colquitt Jack Conley Donald Cooper Gary Coyner Victor Cuccia Jon Cunningham Uavld Dales Frank Daluiso Ted Depew Ronald DiUman Theodore Ediss Peter Gerpheide Robert Gough Wayne Graham Jim Gray Lee Grund Richard Gubler Daniel Harlan Ronald Helbron Richard Hickok Paul Hicks Taylor Hicks Jack Holiday Terry Hoopes Allan Howe Robert Huntington Hugh Johnson Roger Johnson Jamei Kelley Gar Kitehing Ru h Kochevar I r.iiiklin Kometani W ilh.ini Kupiec l{i li.ird Kurtz d lawson (.. r.,l.l McClellan I. McCuniff Robert McNamara Ka Maosen Richard Mavs D.Mn Aliller Richard Moomjian John Muff R.i izil.ian Richard Oliver Dan Petersen Bill Pratt Robert Price kciiiit ' lli Puryear l.arrv Quarles Dale HalliM n Dean Rankin Larrv Rizzo Harold Russell Lynn Schiveley Philip Schlegel John Sibley Gary Simmons Charles Siroky Richard Smith Jon Standlee Ernie Stone 130 Leonard Team John Thompson VCilliani Tongc George Vafis D. Van Alstine Milan Wakefield Ronald Walton Bill Wesson Anthony Wolcott Steven Young Eugene Zakaryan Ted Zundel Delta Sigma Delta Another great year was had by the men of the Chi chapter of Delta Sigma Delta. This dental fraternity, founded at USC in 1906, has 99 members. Their purpose is to keep high the standards of their profession with a fra- ternal spirit. Jim Grav led the men through the year ' s activities with the aid of Bill Tonge, vice- president: Harvey Colman, secretary; Pete Gerpheide, treasurer. When the men are not studying or working at the dental clinic, they have social functions. Of these, the Mexican party, a waterfront party, the Hawaiian party, the Spring Formal, and the annual stag were the highlights. THE SPACIOUS Deha Sigma Delta house on West Adams has been the scene of many enjoyable parties such as the barbeque below where everyone seems to be having a good time. Dick Arconti Ralph Barstad loyd Budwig Kent Christenson Norman Crawford William Cuff Joe Dale Thomas Davies Harold Edwards Gary Farney John Farsakian Richard Gates Stanley Haacke Tomo Hamasaki Harry Knott Kent Morris Ernie Nagamatsu Donald Osburn Franklin Quon Tosh Takeyasu Terry Tanaka Harry Tom XiPsiPhi The Alpha Tlieta Chapter of Xi Psi Phi was established at USC in 1914. Advancement of scholarship, integrity, and the promotion of brotherhood among dental students, are found in the statement of purpose. At USC today, the " Zips " continue as an active chapter to maintain the high standards of the dental profession by af- fording its members many ac- tivities which include clinics, guest lectures, field trips, and various social functions. This year, as in years past, the highlight of the Xi Psi Phi social calendar, and one of the most popular events in the den- tal school is the annual " Zip " Luau. It was open to the entire USC student body. Fred Wall Robert Weldon Jack Welliver Richard Williams Henry Y ' amada HOLIDAY in Hawaii at tlu- annual " Zip " I.uau : 2 Friiiik AIh- l.ionri l(all. ' l -i WllMI.- IJ lllis ; nil.l ll.xlani. Don ClirisKiiM ' Konahl Cliiikii Erlv r I D..rr (M ' rnl.l r. laiidn I,. W llli- I li.kingcr Kii ' liMril (.ii(liiiun(ls in l.oii llM-l»i.iil.r KolxTl llinncnkiiinp John llogan l.aHrcnn- Jones Kob.rl Junell Km Kalo William Lalta William Lawlcr Charles Lilly Hoiiald Lowe (icorge Marsh N.-.I Momary Harold Moore Winston Moore Harold Olsen Martin Ono Robert Percy (Charles Renn Ralph Riddell Fred Ritter David Romberg Dave Rosellini Waller Rothnie Ronald Rowe Charles Schaefer John Shanley Herbert Shillingbiirg Darryl Slavens William Spellman Tom Tate Paul Taylor W. Robert Vitz Harold Wakamalsu James Willis Richard Witmer Norman Wolfe Psi Omega Livinj together in fraternal s])irit during the past year, the brothers of Psi Omega dental fraternity sought to establish a way of living which will bring honor and advancement to individuals and their school and profession. Guest lecturers spoke to the grouf) at the clinic meetings frequently during 1960-61 and presented interesting aspects of dentistry. Socially, the men greatly enjoyed the bear hunt and the Spring Formal at the Riviera Country Club. Bob Percy served as Grand Master; Junior Grand Master was Warren Hawkins; secretary was Charles Lilly, and treasurer was Jim Willis. President for 1961-62 is Jim Willis. BEAR IIUNT-an uiu.ual alTair. Delta Sigma Pi A professional business fraternity which strives to provide professional and social activity for the brothers and improve business ethics in the commu- nity is Delta Sigma Pi. The local Phi chapter of this na- tional fraternity was founded in 1923. It is led by Paul Bramfield as presi- dent; John Ratchford, vice-president: Edward Druhe, second vice-president; Charles McClean, treasurer; Leonard Magee, secretary. DELTA SIGMA PI mt-mbers pose in front of their fraternity house. MU PHI EI ' MI.O ' v ,,,1,.: if;.,u On. ' I) ili Klliott, Nadine Bowers, Marilyn Mai.,i;o,u. i)..,,, M.yuillin, .ie tiU. li. (Row Two) Emily McKnight, Janitta Funk. Mayling Cheng, Jane Snider. Mu Phi Epsilon To stimulate musicianship, scholarship, and service is the goal of Mu Phi Epsilon, national music sorority. The members presented an an- nual concert and assisted at several campus concerts. Officers for the fall semester were Dora Jean McQuillin, president; Marilyn Mangold, vice-president; Sandy McLarty, corresponding secretary; Janitta Funk; recording secretary- treasurer. Spring officers were Marilyn Man- gold, president; Carol Carlson, vice-president; Carolyn Funk, corresponding secretary: Nina de Veritch, recording secretary; Nadine Bow- ers, treasurer. HB Phi Eta Sigma All men who have atlaiiied a grade average of 3.5 during their freshman year are eligible for membership in Phi Eta Sigma, the national men ' s honorary scholastic fraternity. The organization had several func- tions at which there were speakers. Leading the activities for the year were Jon Barrett, president; Chap- man Cox, vice-president; John Kloo- zel, secretary. PHI ETA SKiMA members includt-: (Row One) Chapman Cox. Jon Barrett. John Kioelz.-l. Michiharu Dakata. (Row Two) Frederic Myrow. William V ' ong. Richard Bentwood, David Swanay. (Row Three) Hal Drake, Ron Sherman. Business Council Providing student government for the stu- dents of the field of business for 1960-61 was the Business Assembly lead by President Ron- ald Sherman. Assisting Mr. Sherman were Jim West as vice-president; Sherry Scarborough, secretary; Carl Cooper, treasurer. Faculty advisor for the assembly was Assistant Dean of the School of Business, James H. Myers. BUSINESS ASSE.MBLY memhers include: (Row One I Herh Rolhman. Dixie Rice. Slurry Scarhorouali. Ronald Sherman. Alice Lepis. Carl Cooper. (Row Two I Sherwood Kahlenlu-rg. Ronnie Mandell. Doc O ' Connor. Carolyn Simpkins, Karl Shamdan. Kenneth Kunlz. ( Row Three) Robert Jacobs. James Await. John Curran. Sallv Doble. Diane Vounp. Bruce Anderson. (Row Four) Dean Myers. Chuck Carlson. Michael McCasline. Gwynda Mann. John Ste- phenson, Sherwood Kingsley. i: .s ARCHITECTURE COUNCIL members include: (Row One) Charles Michaelian. Stanley Livington, Gary Call, Manuel Gutierrez. (Row Two) Michael Goodwin, Carl Worthington, Laurence Hunter. (Row Three) Roger Hong, Gary Gugisberg, Les Dey. (Row Four) Claflin Ballance, John Grist, Blaine Rawdon, Remo Vecchi. Architecture Council Providing student government for the students of the School of Architec- ture has been the duty of the Architec- ture Council. In addition to govern- ment, they had several school activi- ties. Gary Call led the school as presi- dent, while Stanley Livingston was vice-president; Manuel Gutierrez, sec- retary; Charles Michaelian, treasurer; and Roger Fong, senator. Scarab Scarab is a national architecture fraternity on the use campus. Members of the fraternity have distinguished themselves scholastically. The local Isis Chapter was founded in 1927. The corps of officers was John Grist, presi- dent; Carl Worthington, vice-president; Gary Call, treasurer; Ted Tyler, secretary. SCARAB nicniiici iiiciiHlc: (Row One 1 John Grisl. Carl Worthington, Ted Tyler. Gary Call. William Skinner. Les Dev. (How Two) David Klages. Laurence Hunter. Tom I ' urushiro. Stanley HufTaker, Stanley Livingston. (Row Three) Tom l.clna(k. 1). G. Murphv. Claflin Ballance. 1,36 Tan Sigma Delta At use the Lambda chapter of Tau Sigma Deha, a national honor society, was founded in 1930. The purpose of the society is to reward students with high averages in the field of architec- ture and allied arts. Claflin Ballance led the group as president while Gordon Forrest served as scribe and John Grist was recorder. TAU SIGMA DELTA nu-ml,ers inrlude: I How One I Clallin Ikl- lance, John Grist. Gordon Forrest. (Row Two) Les Dey, Laurence Hunter, David Eng. (Row Three) Blaine Rawdon, Nicholas Ybl, Laurence Thompson, William Skinner. AIIE members include: (Row One) Prof. C. W. Whitson, Don McNeill, Judith Thams, Carlos Rcvilla, John Needles, Jim Creighton, Riah Triplett. (Row Two) John Shuman, Steve Silverstone, Laurence White, Leonard Arnett. Ronald Button. Bernard Burger. (Row Three) Prof. W. F. Girouard. M. Collins, A. V. Davis, J. E. Stransky, B. H. Luckenbach. (Row Four) John Flaherity, Fred Held. AIIE To stimulate interest in and encour- age the advancement of industrial engineering is the purpose of the American Institute of Industrial Engi- neers. The use Student Chapter of AIIE was led by Jim Creighton. Vice-presi- dent was John Shuman; Secretary, Bernard Burger; Treasurer, Bradford Crawford ; Corresponding Secretary, Don McNeill. Luncheon meetings and discussions were held bi-weekly by the group dur- ing the successful year 1960-61. 131 PLEDGE PRESENTS ht to remember. Founded only one year ago, the ladies of Delta Phi Kappa have had a great deal to celebrate on the birthday occasion. In the past year the girls have formed a group in which they successfully stress friendship and service. Dr. D. T. Chen advised the group during the year, as Brenda Song served as Delta Phi Kappa president. Other officers were: Jean Chew, first vice- president; Midori Okamoto, second vice-president; Sandi Nakai, secretary; Merri Kita, treasurer; Kathy Mayekaka, ■y- 7 -pv • jy publicity-historian. Uelta rtll Kappa The sorority had a booth in ± J_ Troy Jubilee, exchanges, an inter-collegiate hop, in addi- tion to many other projects. J. an t:hew Kalliv Mavekawa J.-anie Mori Susie Sogabe Itri ' iKia Song U.irniro Woo DELTA SIGMA I ' hi ' s Inst iaent. Bn-mla Song, re- ceives a gavel from their s()onsor, Mrs. Clieii. W 11 Maii-Ann Akiyaiiia Ilii rl Arinii .ii M Bl; Ti " C ' W ' L; r Jcanelto Naomi Fukuu- M Janio,- lukinva Marg;ir.l Hoiin:ik:i K ' Jeanne Hov Bettv KataKiri fel f- 1 r t " " j B Ikuko Kato Kumiko Kazahaya M HfcJ • ■ B JLf ' . Janice Kubola Eiko Masuvan.a k Virginia Meu 11 With twenty-four mem- bers, the women of Sigma Phi Omega set out to en- courage social, cultural, and academic cooperation among the women stu- dents of the University. Leading the group was Ikuko Kato. Janice Ku- bota was vice-president: (larol Miyaji, secretary; Nancy Watada, treasurer; Kvelyn Yoshiki, public- ity-historian; Marjorie Tom Yoy, parliamentar- ian. Officers added during the spring were Joyce Kidani, historian; Betty Katagiri, parliamentar- ian; Terry Tanino, rush chairman. Activities ranged from a pledge reception, to a spring fashion show. Of the many activities the dinner dance and the jam- sessions were the most memorable date affairs. Sigma Phi Omega t£ m JAM-SESSIONS and teas highlighted the sorority rushing for the year. OFFICERS were formally pr. I . ' 9 CABINET iiit.iiil)ns form the steering body of the " Y. " Sitting are: Alice Lepis. Maiil n Ill2le, Lonnie Domingo, Lucia Kapetanich. Standing: Darlene Coleman, oljnda Meschwitz, Sandy Demas, Anne Storer, Astrid Anderson. YWCA Under the direction of Lonnie Domingo, YWCA president, the " Y " had a very successful year. Beginning at the Trojane House- party, " Y " spirit was running high. The girls worked hard and had a number of activities which did much to add interest to cam- pus life. The " Y " filled needs in the university program by having a number of fireside discussions with professors, various service groups, the frosh clubs, a lead- ship group, and many others. " Y " Carnival was one of the highlights of 1960-61. COUN CIL nicinl.ri- III, advisor Aggie Yambao, Sherry Mitchell, Janice Ouchi, Sandy Dniui-. (.ikc Sherman, Barbara Gamble. (Standing) Joyce Kyles, Barbara Hart. Karen (;uidinger, Carol McKey, Barbara Harding. 140 Lonnie Domingo President H 1,1. " .IM Bkchti onians H()norin ; the students who achieve aca- demic excellence in their pre-law years, Black- stonians serves other functions. Preparing the student for law school is a prime purpose of the pre-law fraternity. A national organization, Blackstonians was founded on the USC campus in 1929. The faculty advisor is Dr. Carl Q. Christol. The executive board which planned the various speaker programs was led by Dennis Metzler, president; Lowell Ramseyer, vice- president: Kaiin Friedrick, secretary. Uennis Metzler President MEMBERS iiuludf: (How One) Karin Fried- rich, Denny Metzler, Lowell Ramseyer, Helen Sakivama. ( Row Two I Tom Harris, Jim Caleshu. Mike Gless. (Row Three) Dr. Carl Q, Christol, Ken Moes, Marc Alpert. 141 Kathy Bloebaum President Freshman Women s Council Freshman Women ' s Council was an ex- tremely active group during; 1961. The women comprising the council were screened and selected by Mortar Board at the end of the first semester. Their selection was based on grades, previous activities, and the personal interview, during which the girls were asked many questions about school and the com- munity. As the group was organized, they elected Kathy Bloebaum president and Anita Glasco secretary. Exciting meetings were the rule. Political debates, discus- sions on literature, speeches by foreign students, a visit to an art gallery, and a dinner El Cholo ' s highlighted the se- mester. MEMBERS include: (How One) Marilynn Zarwell. Failli Zink. Arlene Kaplan. Ponchilta Pierce, Katherine Bloebaum. Liz Goldstein. Bev Wilson, Joan Motta, Suzanne Biaggi. (Row Two) Gloria Lizza. Garla Vaccariello. Sherry Mitchell. Norvene Foster. Alice Huber, Marguerite Hilditch, Judy Dyer, Lily Hooper. (How Three) Lucia Kapetanich, Susan Bernard. Barbara Shell. Sharon Kathil, Karen Courtney, Anita Glasco, Karen (iuidinger. Judy Capito, Carole Beat. 142 - 1 Ipikk ' . tif m m .;i :p-Mi j% if i prtc- ¥jpf ' 4n 1 , Seniors, . . ' t . y - Adams — Ballew Darryl Adams, B.A., Psych.. Los Angeles; I BK. Songlest Committee. Daily Trojan Staff. F. Le- .S.. Elcc. Engr.. South Gate: HKN. Robert Atricano, B.S.. Aero Engr.. Re Beach: I.A.S. Chairman. Frank Akashi. B.S.. Elec. Engr.. Los Angeles; HKN. LR.E. Patricia Alexander, B.. .. Int. Rel., Bevettv Hills; Certificate of European Studies. 1959-60. Aix- En -Provence. France. Kulayba Al-Jader, M.B.A.. Ccn. Mgnt.. Mosul. Itmi ; Arab Studenl Ed.. Los Angeles; .. Bus. Adm.. Los Teresa Amaya, D.S.. Accounting, Haw- ZTA. Commerce Council. Frances ;e. Los Angeles; AKr. Kendall Andersen, B.S., Mech. Engr.. Whittier: ASME. Brnce Anderson, B.S., Market- ing, Pacific Palisades: X President, School of Business Council, IFC. Troy Chest, Frosh. and Latin. Hollywood; Frosh Clulj. YWCA. Thomas Anderson, D.S.. Civil Engr.. Santa Ana: ATA. NROTC. Kathleen Anglea, B.S.. Phys. Ed.. Alhambra; XQ. URA. Education Council. James Anthony, B.S.. Civil Engr.. Los Angeles; TBH. XE, ASCE President. Engr. Student Council. Eugene Apoliona, B.A.. Zoology, Honolulu, Hawaii. Jack Appclb: 1 I Laurel Arnold, I). A,. English. Uown.v " William Arnold, B.S., Chem. Engr.. K. 11! , TBn. AlChE. Marianne Arrington, H I ucation. Pasadena; KTI ' . Amazons. Spin-, ' , ., Senator-Bl-Large. Blue Key Secretary. H.,1,., .S., Mech. Engr.. Los Angeles. Duiiali Atherton, B.S., Bus. Ed., Hawthorne. Anioni. Bacalso, B.S.. Aero. Engr., Manhattan Beach ASME, Philippine Trojan Club. Richard Badalanienle, B.S.. Acio. Engr., Lo Angeles: Acacia. I.A.S. Micliarl Bagdasarian B.S., Bus. AJni.. Lo. Angeles: ATA. Ruth Baja B.A.. Pub. Rel., Los Angeles; AEP. Weslci Foundation, Daily Trojan, KUSC-FM. Charles Baldwin, B.A.. History. Inglewood. Claiin Bal 1. of Arch.. Architecture. Pasadena SCAIA. SCARAB, TSA, Arch. Student Council Vice-President of Fourth Year Gloss. Loy Bnllew B.S., Mech. Engr., Sun Valley: HTl. 1 144 Bambauer — Boultinghouse IMic ' liacI Uiinibaucr, U.S., Krol E»lole. Loi II iuos: .ATA. lto«ii Barber. Pliarm. D.. Phormiicy, l.. Aneclrn: I AX. Frank Barbera, B.S.. KIcc. liner.. Ro.cmcod: I.H.E., HKN. TBH. Prl.cllla Ilarkcr, D.A., Math., Garden Grove: KKT. Morfar Hoard. .Amazons, Chimea, Spurs. Harold Uarne.. U.S.. Bus. Adm.. Los An geles: Tjl . Rurlolph Baron. B.S., .Accounting. Pasadena. Barrcra, B.A.. English. I.os .Angeles; U— " Damn Yankees. " " King and I. " »rl. " Ralph Barslad, D.D.S., Dentistry. ngflcs: H . Barbara Baumgarlncr, Fine Arts. Beverly Hills: KAe. HAS. Class Council. High School-College Re- Committee. Jerry Baxter, B.S.. Civil CUn.lale: ASCE. TBII. XE. Marilou . 1) s , Dent. Hygiene. Bakersficld: AKI ' . H.:.iii. B.S., Bin. Adm.. Hollywood: 111 ,. K,y. Knight.. Sq..ires. Chief Justice- IFC Secretory. Tteasuter. Frosh.. Cmincils. James Bearden. B.S.. Elec. Engr.. La Ilahia: run. President of HKN. Jerry Bccnian, Plintm. [ .. Ph.irnifiry. Los Angeles. Richard Bcniwood. U.S.. Civ,! Kner., Torrance: TBR. XE. -MIS. ' (lull, Engr. Council. Dennis Beres- I..I.I. r - ....unting, Mnnhatliin Beach; BA . W ,lli.,. II, ,=,r. B.S., Elec. Engr.. West Covinn; M.,i ha Uerk, B.S., Dent. Hygiene. Pacific ri Bernard, B.A., Pol. Sc. Los Angeles: Canterbury Association. Marian Berlotti. Pol. Sr.. Kedding: KA President. Amazons. ( .lin.i. AWS Projects Chairman. YWCA ,.1 I n.h A.lviser, Pnnhellenir Council. Can- •. V i.tiun. JuHanne Beseos, B.S.. Phys. I.unt Dcach; KKT. Amazons, Spurs. P.H Lit.. T.O.P.E.. Troy Camp-Head Wom- Cunsclnr. Homecoming Committee, U.K. A.. Co,,: Laurence Bishop, B.A., Pub. Kel.. I.os Angeles; Dlue Key. SAX President, ASSC Public Itelalions Director, Songfcst Publicity Committee, Daily Trojan Pub. Hel.. Communications Council. Nila Biss. B.A.. Journalism. North Hollywood: ♦BK. I K I . eS . Mortar Board. Amazons, Chimes. A. A. Daily Trojan Managing Editor. EH D.. Chateauroux. France: TKE, 1 Rel. Council. Jcri Lee Blaekbnm, Pharm. Pharmacy. Los Angeles; AKE, Antidotes, Phai SC and Phnrm-SC News Letter. Palrieia Biai ford. B.A.. History, Compton: AAII, Mol Hoard, Amazons, Chimes, YWCA. WilU nlankinship Jr.. B.S.. Civil Engr.. Montcbel Helenc Bloom, B.A.. Int. Rel.. Los Angeles: Phratcrcs. AMP, Int. Rel. Council. Sheldon llluhm. B.A.. Psych.. Van Nuys; ZBT. Wayne Boaz, B.S.. Bus. Adm.. San Mateo; i E. Jeu on Jr., B.S.. .Aero. Engr.. Lakewood : I. S. Sanford Borenatcin, B.S., Finance, Diego: ZBT. Dennis Bonllinhouse, B.A., Rel.. Pasadena. 145 Bourman- Budwig Byron Bourman, B.A.. English. Los Angeles. Robert Bower, B.S.. Bus. Ad.. Inglewood. KA. Shirley Bowles, B.S.. Commerce. Los Angeles. AAA. John Bowman, Jr., B.S.. Finance. Los Angeles. TKE. Gilbert Boyne, L.L.B.. Law, Los Lowell Box, B.S., Bus. Ad.. Newhall. 2AE. SAM. Donald Bradley, B.S.. Cily Planning. South Pasadena. rA. AFROTC. P.A. Council. Architecture Council. Planning Forum. Alvln Branch, B.S.. Bus. Ad., Los Angeles. SAM. Janet Brand, B.F.A.. Design. Pasadena. IIB . Peter Breckheimer, B.A.. Math, Glendale. B n. Track Team. Math Club. geles, SAM. Georgians Brock, Psychology. Los Ai ights. Hillel. Melvi ,, Los Angeles. K. Studi nB . TYR. Betty-Lou Brock- way, B.F.A., Art Ed.. Los Angeles. HB YWCA. Songfest Committee ' 61. TYR ice Pres. Merlin Gene Brooks, B.A.. Pol be . Pasadena. Y. Squires. Knights. Class Coun cils. Troy Chest, ASSC Senator-at-large. Philip Brooks, Brougher, B.- Club. Georgina Kyle Brown, B.A.. Pol. BK. ' t ' K . nSA. Blacksto Michael Brown, B.A.. English. Santa Ana. KAA. Trojan Marching Band. NROTC. Sea Horse Editor. Melinda Browne, B.S.. English. Los Angeles. KKF. Eliiabeth Burr, B.S.. Ed- ucation, nS , Spurs, Amazons. John Butler, B.S., Real Estate. Newport Beach. SX. Blue Key, Knights, Squires, Football. Lisbeth But- ler, B.S., Social Studies. Newport Beach. AOIT. Homecoming. Songfest. CSTA, Education Council. B,v Psychulogy KAfi. Willard Buchana Lajolla. " frrA. Trojan Marching Band. Klvir Buck, B.S.. Bus. Ed.. Inglewood. David Buck Icr, B.S.. Accounting. Bell. Lloyd Budwig D.D.S., Dcnlistty, Santa Ana. E . 1 46 umk 5 ■J. . " rA j w fft: Budzilho- Caruer Jcanctic Budzilko, B.S.. Denial Hyi DipKo. Mary Bulieh, B.S.. Knglish. i AAU. Bernard Burger, B.S.I. E.. ■l-ri. AIIE, An.M Burk, B.S.. EdiKalion. AAA. Patricia Burns, B.S., Educa- 1, Ti. Phrateres. Hale Buss. B.S.. Bus. Ad.. Los AngeUs. Thomas Buttner, B.S.. Bus. i I.M.. Los An- geles, SAM. Tennis. James Caldwell, A.B.. Social Studies. Costa Mesa, SN, Swimming Team. Water Polo Team. Harry Callel. B.A.. Tele- rom. Burbank. AEII. KUSC-FM-TV. Anne Campbell, B.S.. Dental Hygiene, .Manhattan Beach. AKF. Heather Campbell, B.A.. IBK. nSA. AMP. AAA, ( ...ncil. Spurs. Chimes. Model L ' .N. IR Coun Ted Carpenter, B.S.. Real Estate, San Ben dino. KS. PE. Margaret Carroll. A.B.. Si ology, Los Angeles, . KA. Nancy Carter, B Dental Hygiene, AKP. ATE. Harry Car er B Finance, Los Angeles. Grand Rapid 147 Castellanos- Cone f Anita CastelUnos. B.S.L.. Law, Alhambra. iA. Sharon Callett, B.S.. Occupational Therapy, Whitlier. O.T. Club. Douglas Cavea, B.S., Civil Engineering. Cardena. ASCE. Sharon Cawthra, A.B., English. Los Angeles, AAIT. YMCA. TYRA. Richard Chalk, B.S.. Petroleum Engineering. San Marino. AIME. f ie. Rugbv, Football. Constance Chambcrlin. B.S,, Education. Los Angeles, IIB . S.. Civil Engineering, Los Angeles, ASCE. Richard Chan, Pharmacy. Los Angeles. PX, Skull and Mortar. Wah Chan, B.A.. History, Los Angeles. Wing Chang, Pharmacy. Los Angeles. Frank Chee, B.S.. Electrical Engineering. Los Angeles. Susan Chenault, B.S.. Dental Hygiene, Covina, AKT. ns . n. Phoenix, AAA. James Childs, B.S.. Knights Pres.. Ae. Blue Key. 1 HS. ning Chairman ' 60. Songfest. Men ' s IFC VicePres. Linda Chilton, B.S.. Jeanne Christiansen, B.S., Education, Glen- dale, nAe. Kent Christenson, D.D.S.. Den- tistry. Sherman Oaks. i . ATE, AAE. Micolyn Chuchua, B.F.A.. Design, Fullerton, KA. David Church, B.S., Architecture, Lake- wood. Student A.l.A. Peter Clark, B.S.. Ind. Rel.. Los Angeles, SAM, SCIRA, Richard Oark, A.B., Pol. Sc. El Centro, SX. Leader. ASSC Se. Clayton, B.S., Physical Therapy. Phys. Therapy Club, Joyce AFA, Frosh Y-Teen Adviser, Spurs, Dorm Sponsor, Dorm President, Troy Camp Counselor. William Clayton, L.L.B.. Law, Los Angeles, AA. Robert Cleaves, L.L.B., Law, Westmin- ster, Ed. Staff of So. Cal. Law Review. Richard Clodius, B.S.. Industrial Engineering, Long Beach. Joyce Clubb, B.S.. Education, Ingle- wood. AAA. Jerry Cohen, A.B.. Pol. Sc, Los Angeles. Edward Cohn. B.S., Physics, Los Angeles, IRE, AKHL, Carol Cole, B.S., Biol. Sc. Ventura. AAA, nAe. Spurs. John Cole, Jr„ B.S.. Mar- kcling. Los Angeles, AK+. Barbara Coleman, B.S., Education, Clendale, 1960 Club, Spurs, Senior Class Sec ' l. KKP. Nita Cone. B.A.. Enclish. Los Angeles. AAA. ( i k 148 Conner -Domingo Eneinrcrini;. Hinkley. MROTC. AICE. ArtemlB Conitantlne, A.B.. Engli.h. Rfdondo Beach, YWCA. P.n Orthodox Club. C«rl Cooprr, B.S.. Indu.l. MniiBBcnicnl. Lo8 Angtlc, TKE. SAM. Bu.. Cooper, B.S.. Eniiliih. o8 Angeles. Meredith Cooper, B.A.. Entliih. n» Aneele.. KAB. N.oml Corwin, B.S.. Den- ,1 Hygiene. AKP. ATE. Jr. D.H. - " iniel Colelesna, hn Cox, B.A.. Sociolosy. l.o Angelet. C n- bury Club. Cry Coyner, D.D.S., Denli»try. , Angelen. Janice Coyner, B.S.. Phy . Ed., s Angeles. AiH. HAO. URA. CAHPEH. lainc Dclman, B.S., Psychology. Temple Cily AS Council. YWCA. Jaine " ' svrhology. Glend«le. K . PE. Dave .A.. Bus. Ad.. Palo. Verdcs. SAE. L. Cinema. Clendale. ' tlK. Sally Doble, B.S.. Bus. Ad.. Hollywood. AXQ. PAX. Business Assembly. TYR. Ski Club. Ttoed.. Shell Oar. Advertising Assoc. Mercedes Amazons. YWCA, AWS Cabinet. Phr.tetes. 149 Dryden- Field: Rolh Dryden, B.S.. Y.Uc. Ener.. B.Id..i HKN. TBrr. Louis Duarlc. B.S.. Pharmn Angeles. i iX. Newman Club. William A.B.. Biology. Los Angeles. Theodi B.A.. Pol. Sc.. No. Hollywood. Blackslonian TKE. Squires. Asian Studies Society. Daily Trojan. Acropolis. Commerce Council. Virginia Dunlley, B.S.. Fine Arts. Camarillo. Inter Dorm Council Sec ' t. Ed. Council. Harris Hall Pres. Jerome Ebcnbamp, B.S.. Pharmacy. Cnmp- ion. AX. f.i:: Elliot Beach Elliot Ellis, EIUso TA . Hillel. ASA. Maria Elgorriaga, .R.. Chouchilla. Antidotes. TYR. Kenneth , B.S.. Public Administration. Long Civic Center Student Body Pres. Monte , B.S.. Pharmacy. Whittier. AX. Mareia B.S.. Education. Los Angeles. Nancy n, B.S.. Bus. Ed.. Van Nuys. r B. Jerry Emery, M.A.. Psychology. Los Angeles. +X. Carolyn Enfield, B.A.. English. Alhambra. AMP. Harold Engle, B.S.. Civil Engr.. Rocs. XE. TBn. Caroline Enlenmann. B.S.. Engl.-h. Compton. Arlene Epstein, B.S.. Speech Therapy. Sioux City. Hillel, American Speech Hearing Assoc. Sasan Erlanger, B.S., Education. Ful- lerlon. AE . Class Councils. H.S.-I.C. Rela tions Committee. Elections Committee. Arthur Ersepice, B.A.. Phys. Ed.. Los Angel CAHPER. TOPE. Baseball. Joseph Eseate B.S.. Physic ' s, Los Angeles. " tEK Evans, B.S.. Bus. Ad.. Sam Karen Evans, B.S.. Phye. Ed. Kaflers Phys. Ed. Ken Evans, Alhambra. :;K. Class Counci Nels J. Evenstad, B.S.. Civil Engr ASCE. Barbara Fahning, A.B.. Sociology. Santi Monica. AKA. Charles Fair, B.S.. Mech. Engr. Long Beach. HTS. TBH. ASME. Frances Fair field, A.B.. Social Studies. Los Angeles. AFA Canterbury Assoc. Richard Falck, B.S.. Bua Ad.. Sherman Oaks. David Farlesa, BS.ME Acro-Engr.. Lindsay. IAS. AA£. SAM. Marilyn Fields, n I 150 Fineberg-Furumoto en Fincbcrg, B.S.. Fooil Oi.tribution. Los ,lr,. Ti . USE. Mlchclinc . Pharmacy. Lo» Angeles. AKS. APhA. CPhA. man Club. Aniiaolcs. Mcole FllUlranlt, . Clinical Tech., Los Angeles, Newman Club. list; Finn. B.S., Social Studies, Miami Beach, -). Gerald Fiahell, B.S.. Pharmacy, Lynwood. garet Fitzgerald, B.A., Math. Los Angeles, Motor Filzmauriee, B.S., Bus. Mgmt.. Los An- c.l.s. AS . Thomas Fletcher, B.S.. Physics. I iiiu.,0,1. Willis Flicklnger, D.D.S.. Dentistry. Bokersfield. +H. Jon Flint, B.S.. Elcc, Engp.. So. San Gabriel. HKN. William Fogarly, Jr., B.S.. Accounting. Westminster, iSIT. Dorothy Folgner, B.S.. Phys Ed.. Pasadena. r t B. CAHPER. URA, AWS, Council. TOPE. Jay Ford, B.A.. Zoology. Los Angeles. Katie Foster, B.S.. Phys Ed.. Los Angeles. Aill. CAHPER. URA. AAHPER. TOPE. Kendall Foster, B.S.. Bus Ad.. Los Angeles. lAE. Vito Franceseo, B.S.. .Accounting. Ontario. AS ' f ' . Richard Franke, A.B.. Social Studies. Himel. Squires. Trojan Marching Band, Wesley. John R. Fraser, B.S.M.E., Aero-Engr., Bur- P.iink. •i ' EK, IAS. ology, Los Angeles. Dierde Freeman, AAn. URA. Class Councils. Karin Freese, B.S.. E.lucation. Long Beach. AXS!. El Rodeo. Joseph Freibert, L.L.B.. Law. No. Hollywood, NBE. Archie French, D.D.S.. Dentistry. Arcadia. ATE. Bernard Friedman, B.S.. Elec. Engr.. P.los Vcrdes. TBH Pres.. HKN, IRE, AIEE, Engineering Council. SC Engr. Magazine . lng. Ed. Alexander Friehamf, B.S., Arcbileclure, Rene T. Friend, B.S.. Advertising, Los Angeles, SAM. AK . AAS. Garrison Frost, B.S.. Phnrmacv. Los Angeles. TKE. Michael Fryer, B.S.. Advertising. Los Angeles, KS. Ski Club, Varsity Basketball. TYR, Class Councils. Kisoi Fujimoto, B.S.. Chem. Engr., Los Angeles. AICE. Kazuo Fajita, B.S.. Pharmacy. Torrance. Skull i Mortar, AIII. APhA. Naomi Fukute, A.B.. Social Studies. Los Angeles. HAS, 1 !!. Clu Richard Fukawa, B.A.. Math. Gardena. Donna Fuller, B.S.. Phys. Ed.. Torrance. APA. Richard Fuller, B.S., Indust. Mgmt., Downey, Wrestling Team. Judo Club. Janltta Funk, B.M., Music Ed.. Los Angeles. r B. M+E. Bobble Jo Fur. bass. B.A.. Social Studies-History, Lawndalc. Mortar Board. Z H. .Amazons. Chimes. . SSC Senate. ASSC Orientation Committee, Jr. Class Vice Pros. Yasuko Furumoto, B.S., Pharmacy, Los Angeles, AKS, ISH, PX, Antidotes, Japanese Student Club. 151 Furushiro — Gelgin Tom Furushiro, B.S., Archilcclure. Los An- eclM. SCARAB. SCAIA. Thomas Gabriel, A.B.. Zoology, Encinttos. Steven Calaif, D.D.S., Den- tis.ry. Los Angeles. ZBT, AS. ATE. Kathleen Callagher, B.S.. Social Sludies, Los Angeles. KAe. Marianne GaUina. B.S.. Social Studies. Do»ncy, Spurs. Phralcres, YWCA, Trocds. Linda Carrelt, A.B.. History. San Marino. i, . Emma Cee, B.A.. I.R.. Tuscon. 4 BK. nSA. AAA. AMr. Mortar Board. Chimes, Aroa ions. Spurs, Frosh Women ' s Council, Model UN. Patricia Ann Geiger, B.A., Telecom, Pacifi. Palisades. A4 . TAX. AEP. Spurs. Richard M. GtHler, B.A.. Bus. Ad.. San Marino. Ae. Knights. Class Councils, Model UN. Ylldrim Gelgin, B.S.. Civil Engr.. Los Angeles. 152 i. George— GuUian ». Ad., San Fernando, rcc Council. Haney U« Aneclei; NBE, Pr«clice Donald George, . ' VK+, X , Gorber, L.L.B., Srholnr.hip Advi.or, Vice-Chancell.. Oiun. Donald Cermlno, N.B., Pol. Bnnn,, vx. Peter Cerphelde, D.D.S.. Dcnliilrr, N|i.,k»n., AilA, ATE. Carolm Cellerl, B.S., S " . ...l M„l..». Lo, Angelc, APA, Cl««. Coun- ;. ' ' ' ■,. V ' - " " I ' V Committee. Lealle Geyer, B.A., r.icli-l., (...rrnel, AOn. Fro.h Women " . Council, Michael Clbbena, B.S., Elcc. Engr., Lo. Anjcle.. IKK. AIEE, IIKA. Chlara CIgliolll. B.A., Soci- " I ' Ey. Loj Angeles. Robert Glngrlrfa, B.S., i;icc. Engr., Pasadena, ATA, TBII, HKN. David Giroux, A.B., P.yeholoey, Clendalc. A f n, TYR Pres.. Songfe.l Committee. David Claiell, A.B., Psychology. Playa Del Rey. IIKA, Soph. Ilass Pre... Squires. Barry Citlelaon, B.A., rrhiirrture. Los Angeles, TSA, SAIA. Stephen Glazer, B.A., Psychology, Alhambra, Trojan Marching Band. Edwin Gocrtaen, B.S., Pharmacy, Reedley. PIT . Michelle Goldman, U.S.. Sec ' t. Admini.lralion, San Bernadino. AE . Kobert Goldman, B.S., Retailing, Santa Monica, AK + , AAS. SAM, AFROTC. Commerce Council. Roberta Goldman, B.S., Social Studie., Long Barbara Goldstein, B.S., Social Studie.. ngele S-l-E. Key, Blacltstonians, IFC Pres., ASSC Senalorallarge. James Gorjans, B.S., Bus. Ad., Arcadia, 65. Stanley Gottlieb, B.A., Humanities. Los An- geles, TKE. Crew CoCaptain. ASSC Senator. N ' SA Coordinator. Allen Cowing, B.S.. Indust. Mgml.. Van Nuys. +Ae. James Gray, D.D.S.. Denlislry, Sail Lake City, A£A. ATE. Lois Gray, B.S.. Phys Ed.. Los Angeles. ZTA. ries Green, B.S.. Elee Engr.. Los Angeles. . Anthony Crcenberg, B.A.. Architecture. lywood. SCRAB. Wayne Greene, B.S.. nee. AK . Squires. Jon Griffin, B.S.. Elec. .. Los Angeles. 6i. IRE. Mina Grimm, A.. Design. Pacific Palisade.. AXfi. John I. B.A.. Architecture. Los Angeles, TIA, HAB, Arch. Council. SCAIA. Class Office. S Pros. School o( Arch. Judy Grossman, B.A., Sociology, Chino. Bar- barn Guard, B.S.. Education. Los Angeles. Frederick Guard, B.S.. .Mech. Engr., Los An- g.l,-.. TBn, IITi, Pres. AS.ME. Frank Guerrero, U.S.. Bus. Ad.. La Puente. Tim Cuhln, B.S.. Pharmacy. Los Angeles. KA, P. . Ralph Cul- liam. B.A.. History. Harbor City. X . Varsity Basketball Manager. n 153 Gunning-Held Bryan Cunning, B.S., Accounling, Long Beach. AK . SAM. TYD. Canterbury Club. Stephanie Curskis, B.S.. Pharmacy. Sepulveda. Antidotes Carl Culermann, B.S.. Per. 4 Ind. Rel.. Pacific Palidsades. S ' tE. Ernesto Cntierrei, B.S. Plan ning. Los Angeles. Ai ' S APX (Co Neal Haberman, B.S.. Insurance. Los Angeles AK . School of Bus. Ad. Assembly. Kurt Hahn B.S.. Management. Inglewood, AK . AP S ICMA. ASPA, LAYR. Class Councils. ASSC Srn ator, NSA Coordinator. Wesley Club. P.A. Coun cil. IMC. Walter Hahn, Jr., B.S.. P.A.. Ingle wood. ICMA. ASPA. AIP. Rotary. Tirui Hamada, B.S.. Accounting. Los Angeles, 3 4. Donald Hamburger, B.S.. Pharmacy. Glendale Pn . Dirk Hampton, B.S.. Commerce. Lo Susan Hancock, B.S.. Social Studies. Sar Bernadino. AAH. Ed. Council, Sec ' t., Jr. CIns. Council. Kay Hangarner, B.F.A.. Design. Al A Charles Hansen, B.S.. Marketing. Los Angeles K.A., Crew. Robert Hansen.B.S.. Foreign Trade Fresno, ■tK . A F,. Barbara Hardeaatlc, B S Education, Long Beach. AAA. Little Sisters o Leroy Harkless, B.S., Social Studies; West Covina. SK, Donald Harris, B.S.. Foreign Trade. Los Angeles, SK. Noell Harris, B S Dental Hygiene. Pasadena, AXfl. AKF. Thomas Harris, B.A., Pol. Sci., Fresno. 0X. Knights Blue Key, Blackstonians; ASSC, Blood Drue - - ■ • eph Harth, Comn 5an Salvador, ASCE. 2; A Frank Hatheock, walk, .NROTC. IlKA. Deane Hawley, B.S., Marketing. Pasadena, i XK. Lee Haydcn, B.S., Real Estate. Inglewood. PE. Assistant A.V.S. Dept. of Cinema. Evan Hazel- ton, B.S.. Elec. Engr.. Temple City. TBH. HK.N. IRE. Larry Heath, B.S., Accounting, Bell, BA+. James Heaton III, B.A., Architec- ture. Los Angeles. Harry Hedges, B.S.. Public Accounting. Prairie Village (Iowa). Rich ird H oilma n, B S.. Marketing. A cadia. Sqiiir ights. Hell- rnm . Hcrmosa Beach Ar, .Irna KKT, Cu ,in.t. TYR, Spurs Class 1 „s 1, N ■ ' .nil .,. MUN. Sandra Hein. lein. lis . :i. . Los Angeles. Ed. Cnunr 1 H S..J.C. Relations Com mitlee. Indust. Engr.. No. Holly AlIE S ' frE Men . Glee, Water Polo Engr. Coun Cll. I 1.54 Hejlik-Huber 1 f i aia f Richard llejilk, B.S.. Pharmacy, Rollinc Hilli. I ' ll-I " . Jack llrndlcr. B.S.. Bu.. Ad.. U« An- Erlos. Fred Hcnning, Jr., B.S., Bua. Ad. Leavenworth (Kansa.). Z E. Froih Baikclball. Varsity Tennia. Marvalec Ilenrlcki, B.A.. Zoology. Santa An.. APA. AEA. AAA. Spura. Chimes. Amazons Sr. Claas Council. David Hen- on, B.S.. Accountine. Corona. BA+. TYD. Barbara HcQn, Angeles. IIU. Anlidotca. Sec ' l.Treas. mary Senior Class. AKS Pres., APhA Sec ' t Phar- Ju.lilh Hier, La Canada. AAA. .S.. Educa urs. Greater U. Committee. Class Councils. I. Council. Kathleen Highfield, B.S.. F.duca- in. Playa Del Key. CSTA. Ronald HIghwart. S.. Elec. Engr. Wheeling (W. Va.). NROTC. arman Higo, B.S., Accounting. Los Angeles, ary Jane Hine, B.S.. English. Santa .Monica. V.. Babelte Rinahaw, B.S.. Education. Los Edgar Hirlh, B.S.. Ind. Mgmt. Newport Beach, ■[ AX. James llobbs, B.A.. Psychology, Los " ary Hodges, B.S., Sec ' t. Ad.. San .Marino, IIB . Hofiman. B Joel Hoffman, B.S.. PI PX. Pn . Skull Morta Pres. Richard Hoffman, Hills. ZBT. Squires. John Hogan III, D.D.S.. Dentistry. So. Pasa- lena. 4 " .. ' . Hugh Holbcrl, B.S.. San Beroadino. IIKA. Paul R. Holland, B.S., Real Estate. lloll «,.,ul, Ben. Songfest Troyland Com- milt.,-. Virgil Holland, B.S.. KA. Edward Holm, B.S., Elec. na, ZK, .NROTC. Richard Hol- Civil Engr, Whittier, ASCE, IX, Long Bci Dixon Holslon, B.S., Ben, SAM. Ernest 1 Arcadia. ATA, Crew. Charles Horn, B.S., Indust. Rel., Los Angeles. TKE, SCIRA. Myma Horn, B.S., Education, Los Angeles AXH, AAA. HAe, Spurs. Chimes, Amazons, Froah Women ' s Coun- cil. Barbara Hornbrook, B.S.. Dental Hy- giene. Los Angeles, AKF. Harry Homer, A.B., English, Los Angeles. -fr-MA, NDF. lonald Horrocks, B.S., Ind. Mgmt. Fullorton, AM. Marjorie Hoth, B.S., Phys. Therapy, L-uttle, AFA, Phys. Therapy Club. Brace ■ " " 1. Los Angelca, Howard. niE Prca.. NFLD. Fine Arts, Riverside. Adriennc Hrunlas, .Angeles. Don Hube Buena Park. ATO. AF, Senior Class Council. B.S., Social Studiea. Loa I.S.. Food Dis 155 Hudspeth - Kates Thomas Hudspeth, B.S.. Pub. Ad., Los An- geles. Stanley Hnffaker, B.A.. Archirccture, Los Angeles, SCARAB. Shelia Hughes, B.A., I.R., Los Angeles, French Club Pres.. Model UN. Ralph Hull, B.A., Telecom.. Aloha, Oregon. AX. KUSC-TV.FM. Lyn Phys. Ed.. Los Angele Hu D.D Hunsucker, B.S.. nB . Phys. Ed. Sec ' l.. necoming Princess. Rob- iSJ Joelle Huss, B.A., Psychology, Los Angeles. Laurence Hunter, Jr., B.A., Architecture. Los Angeles. 5lh Yr. Class Pres.. Arch. P.R. Chair- man. Peggy Button, B.S., Education, San Gabriel, AAA, L.A,S. Council. Henry Iwamoto, B.S., Pharmacy, Los Angeles, AIII, Skull Mortar, Nisei Trojan Club, APhA. IFPC. Heidi Jalof, B.A.. Sociology, Los Angeles. Martin Jamieson, B.S.. Law Enforcement, Torrance, Trojan Marching Band. Eber Jaques, B.S.. Commerce. Los Angeles. KA. Squires. Knighls. Helen ol Troy Chairman, Song- fest Committee, Homecoming Committee. Roland Jefferson, B.. ., Los Angeles, KA . James Jennings, B.A., Architecture, Los Angeles, NROTC, KA. Charles Jewell, B.S., Pharmacy, No. Hollywood. HKA, PX. Stig Johanson, B.f Geology, W - . „ . r- i Ae. Kieth Johns, Beverly Johnson, B.S., Phys, Ed., So, Pasadena. CAPHER, CSTA. TOPE, KA, Ed. Council, URA, Gail Johnson, B.S., Bus. Ed., No. Hollywood, KA0. Harold Johnson, A.B., Sociology, Long Beach. AKA, Research Ass ' t. -Population Research Lab. Harold Johnson, B.S., Phys. Therapy, Los Angeles, Phys. Therapy Club. Judith Johnson, B.S.. Education. Long Beach. T ' i ' B. Blood Drive Chairmai Burbank Richard Jo Roger Johnsi B.S.. Edu , Pasadena. I, r-i-B. SI Glendale, Johnston, B.S., E YWCA, Ed. Council. Harold Jones, B.S., Ac counting, Los Angeles, QZ. AK , SAM, Bus Senator. Commerce Council. Jadine Jue, B.A. Slavic Studies, Los Angeles, . Mf, IR Council Chinese Club. George Junger, B.S., Indusl Mgml., Los Angeles, SAM. George Kabacy, A.B., Zoology. Fullerton, I KT, Fencing Club Team. Trojan Marching Band. Stanley Kafka, B.S., Real Estate, Los Angeles. Robert Kahmann, B.S., Bus. Ad., No. Holly- wood. TKE, Crew. Frank Kajiwara, D.D.S., Dentistry, Los Angeles, Michael Kammcrmeyer, B.S.. Ind. Design, Los Angeles, AMF, APX. SAID, German Club. Ski Club. Marie Kanne, B.S., English Lit., Los Angeles. Ed. Council. H.S.J.C. Relations Committee. Lucia Kapetanich, B.S., Sec. Adm., Burbunk Morlar Board, YWCA, Amazons, Chimes. Spurs Order of the Laurel, AAA, Phyllis Kaplan B.A., Math, Montcbello. Ibrahim Karal, B.A. Pol. Sci., Loa Angeles. John Kaspanian, B.A. Pol. Sci., Los Angeles. Bernard Kasttgar i, 1 AX, Law- I mmu Kato - Laemmle Kalo, B.S.. Hialory, Cardcna, Spun, nnd soph rUas councila, educ. council. Trojan Club, £ tn preaidenl. Richard ian. B.S., Commerce, Loa Angeles, lAE. D. Kazanjlan, B.S., DenlaJ Hygiene. u. AKI ' . Janet R. Kazanjlan, B.A.. I.R., roa. r B. AAA. BK. Mon.r Board. ins. Panhcllcnic. Chimes. Spura. Jamea »n, B.S.,EnBr.. Pasadena. S+E. Squires. ASME. Newman Club. Sharon Kelly, B.S.. Educ. Glcndale. KKI " . Spurs. Amazons, Troeds. ASSC vice-pres.. 59 Maid of Cotlon. High School Relaliona Chairman. Homecoming Exec. Sec, Trojanalily Contest Chairman. AWS Cabinet. ASSC Exec Cabinet. TYK. Kay Kennedy, B.S.. Phys. Ther.. Bakers- field. AAA. P. T. Club. Gary Kent, B.S., Bus. Adm.. Fallon. Ncv., AXA. Squires, Soph. Engt. Council. Diane Kerber, B.S.. Educ. Pasadena. AFA. URA. Ralph Kcm, Ph.D.. PJiaimacy. Huntington Park. Karen Kesler, B.S.. Kduc. Los Angeles. r B. Joye c Kidani, B.A.. His ory is Kiefer, B.S.. F Kendo Kimara, I.A., Sociology. Loa Ange es. Barbara King, I.S.. Elem. Ed.. Los c. NafI Collegiate e ' V Bus. Ad.. Los Angel . Varsity Base. Fassil KIroa, B.S. Inc .Mgml., Addis Ahab a. Ethiopia; Allr. Alan Kishbangh, B.S.. I.R.. Hamden. Conn. Victor Kitagawa, B.S.. Finance. Complon. Nisei Trojan Club. David Klages, B. o( Arch.. Arch.. Burbank. KA Order. Scarab. Donald Klatt, Pharmacy. Los Angeles. Jerry Klein, B.S.. Mech. Engr.. ZBT. Squires. Knights. IITl. TBn. IFC. Rosemary Klose, B.S.. Fine Arts. Rolling Hills. XB. Patricia Knapp, B.A.. Sociology. Lindsay. A . (;ail Knudtson, B.A.. Humanities. San Diego. KAe. Sr. Class Council. Robert Koda, Ph.D.. Pharmacy. Los Angeles. AIH. PX. Skull A Mortar. APhA. Allen Koenig, B.A.. Sociology. Los Angeles. Newman Club. AKA. AEP. Mary Korppe, B.S.. Bio. Sci.. La Jolla. A . Henry Koffman. B.S.. Civ. Engr.. Los Angeles. TBII. XF, ASCE. Amir Kojoory, B.F.A., Design. Pasadena. Belly Kolick. B.A.. Math. Los Angeles. Helene Krawll, B.S.. Soc. Studies. Fresno. CSTA. Ski Cluli. Sharon Kreim, B.S.. Educ, Delano. A . Richard Kreisbcrg, B.A.. Psych.. No. Holly. .1. ZBT. Gary Krieger, B.A.. Zoology. Los •I ' BK. 2A.M. t K l . lames Krurgcr. B.S.. Bu.. Ad.. No. Hollywood, AI ' A Prcs. Kenneth Knnti, B.S.. Finance. Loa Angeles. AK i ' . PE. Newman Club. SAM. ElUa- bclh Knri, B.S.. Phys. Ed.. Los Angeles. Little Sister Of Minerva. Frank Karland, B..A.. Bus. Adm.. Los Angeles. Frank Kawala, B.S.. Elec Kiicr.. Los Angeles. Snsan Lacmmle, B.A.. -h. Los Angeles. I BK. " frK . AAA. 157 f . Lamia ' Lee Thomas Lamia, B.S.. Bus. Ad. Thomas Lance, B.S.. Mcch. Engr.. Pacific Palisades. X ' I ' E, Engineering Council. Stephrn Landau, B.S.. Bus.. Honolulu. George Larson, B.S.. Geology. Glendale, SFE. William Latehford, B.S.. Bus. Erie Lauterer, LL.B.. Law, Los Angeles, AA. ASIT. Norman Laulrup, B.S., Bus. Ad.. Buena Park, IIKA. Peler Lau»erys, B.A.. I.R.. London. England; KUSC : Leader Program. Philippa Lay, B.A., English, I.os Anseles, IIB . Leas, n.S.. Fii Julia Leavltl, B.S.. Educ, Pasadena. Annclle LeBow, I). A.. Hi.lory. Los Angeles. A . Llneoln Lee, Plinrm.I).. I.n. Angele,. Ain. Mamie Lee, B.S.. D.H.. Ln. Angel,-,. AKl " . Raymond Lee, Phnrm.D.. Berkeley. 1.58 Lefley - McKeever Allr . Lcpl. B.S.. Morlar , Prr Med.. Lo. An- Club Aned ., -tBK a..d, B.S.. Phy.. Ther., Beverly Hilla. Sec. P. T. .u.l l l.ivine, Pharra.D.. Lo« Aneeles. TA . I ' ll . M.iiar. ASSC Scnalc. JoelU Lewis, B.S., Elem. ll-lMircugh. AK . Bradford Llcbman, B.S., Fi- III 1 nincisco, Ti Preniilenl, Kniehu verp, »r. uil. Charles LiUy, D.D.S.. Lo. Angeles 92. + ' .. ' . Marian Lilly, B.S.. O.T.. Los Angeles. ZTA. O.T. Club. Margie Linden, B.S.. Sec. Adm., Los Angeles. KAS Presi- (Ifnt. Angela Lindsay, B.S., Educ Los Angeles. AL0. Larry Lindsey, B.A.. Fine Arts. Pasadena. " UK. Diet Lipock, B.; .. Elec. Engr., Los .Angeles. Linda Livingston, B.S.. Speech Ther.. Whiltier. KhT . Z ll. sec. of freshman class. Spurs. Senate. Stanley Living- ston, B. o( Architecture. Los Angeles. SCARAB. Arch. Slu. Body ViccPres. Molly-Lloyd-Wilson, B.S.. Phys. Ed.. Glendale. KA. Senate, URA. Linda Loveren, B.S.. Psych.. Long Beach. AAA. Educ. Council, sr. class council. Robert Luckenbaeh, B.S., Ind. Engr.. Denver. AXA. AIIE. jr. Richard Lujan, B.A.. Psych., Manhattan Beach. Carl Lund, B.A.. Psych.. No. Hollywood, I AH. Arthur Lundgren, B.S.. Ind. Mgt., Downey. SCIRA. Charles Luti, B.S.. Ind. Mgl.. ngcles. Harold Lyon, Joyce Lyman, B.A.. Sociok Phiirm.D., Los Angeles. Michael McAllister, Banning. ! £. Squires. Peter McAllister, B.S Duarle. SA.M, SX. Squires. George McAuley, Kngr.. Corapton, HTS, ASME. ChaHes MeClean, B.S., Gen. Mgt., Los Angeles. A2:il. Horace MeCoy, B.S.. Marketing. Mexico City. ♦HS. SAM. Inlcrcultural Club. Roy MeDlarmid, B.A., Zoology, Whit- licr. ' MK, Blue Key. Knights. Squires, Troy Camp Chair- man, soph., jr.. and sr. class councils: LAS Council. Ian .VIeUougall, Clendale. Judy McKeever, B.S.. Phys. Ed., l.os Angele,. KKP. Amazons. URA Pre.., 1959 Helen of 159 McKeever Mathans Mike McKeev Finance. Los Angeles. K.-V. si rsity Football. Marlyn McKim! Im.. Beverly Hills. Robert McKinley, B No Hollywood, ATi. Forrest MeKinney, Phi na, I AX. orinne McKinney, B.. .. English, Laurie McLeUam, B.S.. Bus. Adm.. Los Angeles. SAE. Steven MeMorris, B.A.. Pol. Sci.. No. Hollywood. I SK. soph and sr. class councils. Dora Jean MeQuillin, B.A.. English. Los Angeles. I-BK. M E. Z H. . AA. Chimes. Amaions. A cappella choir. IWC. Frank McQuoid, B.A.. Econ.. c ' lendale. KA. Knights. Squires. Senior Cla Cayle Mackey, B.S.. Elera. Educ. I ZTA. Enci KKr. Richard 1ader " a ' !°Robert Mahan, B.S., Elect. Pres. AS . TBn. HKN. NROTC. w. Paula Makinson, B.A.. History. AAiil Chimes. Troy Chest. Nasratullah Malikyar, Engr.. Kabul. Afghanistan. Bus. Ad., Los Angeles, Kil. ;., Soc. Stu., Buena Park. Carol Angeles. AOH, Newit B.S.. El. Ed., Lo itiier, Chii Pres. of AKl ' , ATE. Dent, n, B.A. Zoology. Los Angeles, TE Linda T ' frB. Dor Club. High School Relation Clive Martin B.A.. H story. Long Beach Pacific Palisades I.K John Martin Pharm n.. Los A ngeles. Marianne Music Ed.. Pacil c Palisades. XSl, TYR. ■ J sr. cla s councils. Mary Marvin, B.S., Sec Board, Amnions, Women ' s AXSi. AAA. AKr. Spurs, Chimes Amazons. Grace Ma.son, B.S., French, Los Angeles CSTA Mastcraon, B.S.. Civil Engr., Monterey Park. ASCE. Shigei Manumoto, B.A., Arrh. Japan. Eik Math. Los Angel I4-U. William Matha , B.S., Marketing, 160 m Matuskey - Morris Morris- O ' Connor Steven Morris, B.S.. Chera, Engr.. Anahcii NROTC. Michael Morrison. B.S.. Physks, Hunt- ington Park. T. Knights. NROTC. Robert Morri- son, B.S.. MIttg.. Long Beach. SAE. klZ. Robert Morse, B.S.. Bus. Ad.. Alladena. ' tSK. BK. Paal Morion, B.A.. Telecom., San Diego. 4 2K. Stephanie Moseley, B.S.. Elem. Ed., Los Angele CSTA. K-1 ' , HE . AKA. Leonard Mu .iSn. Warren Mur grlrs. Josephine IV Richard MunseH, I AIP, PA Student . rch.. Los .Angeles. Mas; Ohi . cctg.. Los Angeles, [ech. Engr.. Los - n- g. Long Beach, APX. on Murphy, B. of of P.A.. Sharon Mnstoe, B.A.. Sor. Studies, Los AOn. Martha Mye, B.S.. Elem. Ed.. KAO. sr. class council. Aziz Nabavl, Dr. Pub. Adm.. Tehran. Iran. Ruchi Nalcamiira. Pharm. D.. Los Angeles. AIII. APhA. NTC. June Naka- watase, B.S.. D.H.. Gardena. AKF, NTC. 2 12. Reda Nazer, B.S., Pub. Adm.. Jeddah. Saudi Arabia: Pres. of Arab Students Assoc, For. Stu. Council. ASPA. PA Council. Don Neal, B.S. Near, B.S.. El Neblelt, B.S,. English, Hemet. Constance B.A.. S,ic,nlogy. Inglewood. AAH. Da B.S., .Mcch. Engr., Woodland. ASME. Br. Edward Nelson, B.S.. Arclg.. Inj Evangelina Neiaon, B.S.. P Robert Nethercutt, B.S.. I Michele Nenoian, B.S.. EI Jerry Nicmeyer, B.S., Bus. iNKOTC. JoAnn Nimocks, B AKI ' . Raymond Nizibian, D.D.S.. Ingl ASA. ATE. Skull and Dagger. Pres. D( Robert NozakI, B.S.. Civ. Engr., Pasadena, ASCE. Warren Nybaek, B.A., History, Indio, Squires, Canterbury Assoc, HKA. Mary Ellen Oakley, B.S.. ■■■ ■ " • Angeles, HAe, XSi, Spurs. Ed. Coun- cil. Martin Obe Bus. Ad., Los 162 Oda - Panchmia Kiyoko Oda, B.S.. Acclng.. Wabiawa. Judith Ogilvie, B.S.. Elcm. Ed.. Los Angeles. AAA. Roger Ogilvie, B..S.. Acclng., Los Angeles. !!£, K . Carol Okada, B.S.. Elem. Ed.. Honolulu. 2 0. Joyce Okamolo, Pharm.D.. Los Angeles. APhA. AK£. Antidotes. Judith Oliver, B.S.. Fine Arts. Los Alamitos. A . Cwendolyn OUon, B.S., Acclng.. South Pasadena. BA . Mortnr Board. Amazons. Ptcs.. Chimes. Spurs. I ' +B. l.SA. Pennc O ' Mara, B.S.. Elem. Ed., Los Angeles. lIAe. nB . Yvonka Ondrlck, B.S.. Sec. Adm.. U Jolla. Spurs. AAH. froah and sr. class councils. Law- rcnce O ' Neil, B.S.. Acclng., Los Angeles. BA . Charles Orapeaa, B.A.. History. Norwalk. IIKA. Yell I. i.l.r. Cordon Orabom, B.S.. Ind. Design, Los An- K. I. . TKE, SAID, jr. class council, ASSC senate, arch. . ii.ncil, art director of SO Engineer. Judy Oatergard, B.A., English, Los Angeles. ♦BK. •I ' K . Chimes. AAA. XC, Chairman of student speaker. l.iir.ruu. soph, and jr. class councils, homecoming, publi. tilstions committee. Ann OToole, B.S.. Elem. E.l Snn Diego, Ar. Lindsay Onelletle, B.A.. Telecom Crr-rnbrae. Christian Science Organization, homecomin : James OverlnrC, B.A.. I.R.. Alhambra. A E. Asisi. •-ludics Society. Carole Paganelli. B.S.. Elem. f.d.. 1.. - Angeles. KA. Prafulla Panrhmia, B.S.. Merh. Engr.. Calcutta. 163 Parker - Puttlei hi !lSk»f. 1 1x1: 1 Ka - Parker, B.S.. D.H.. Sants Ana, AKT. Cameron Paschall, Pharm.D.. Long Beach, 4 AX. Skull and Mortar. ySAD. Harish Palel, B.S.. Chem. Engr., Los Angeles, AlChE. Naresh Patel, B.S.. Chem. Engr.. Bombay, India. Rama Patel, M.S.. Ed. Adm.. Los Angeles, Inter-cultural Club. Indian Students Assoc. Richard Palman, B.A.. Journ.. Los Angeles. lAX. Pete Patt, B.S.. Bus. Ad., Palos Verdes, SAM, Ski Club, tennis. James Palton, B.S., Geology, South Gate, £?£. Donald Pedersen, B. of Arch., Los Angeles. Robert Perry, D.D.S.. Virginia Perkins, B.S., Bus. Comm., Beverly Hills. A . Bernard Peters, B.A., Pub. Rel., Lancaster. lAX sec. Daily Trojan. Emily Peters, B.A., Sociology, Los Angeles. Lutheran Student Assn. Robert Peters, B.S.. Ind. Manag.. Van Nuys. Z . football. William Peters, B.S.. Bus. Ad., Los Angeles, i rA. Linda Peterson, B.S.. Elem. Ed., La Mesa, jr. class council. Greater U Cumm., r B. Nelson Pfister, B.A., I.R.. Bur- bank, nKA. A E. NROTC. fr. and soph, class councils. Foreign Students Comm., Ski Club. Savedio Phillipi, Pharm.D-. Huntington Park. Skull and Mortar. Maisie Phoon, B.A.. Fine Arts. Hong Kong. Pauline Pierce, B.S.. English. Beverly Hills, AAH, IIAe. Chimes, soph, class council. -frSK Moonlight Princess. rtin Pilgreen, B.A.. English. Whittier. Davi . Ad.. Wilmington. S+E. Loyd Planting, Angeles. I K+. Rick Poggi, B.S.. Bus. Ad., jert Pohl, B.S.. Bus. Ad., Los Angeles. Riehard Polcp, Los Angeles. AEII. Chris Angeles. AX. AED. Canler- - ■ - - Engl.. Los bury Club. crew. Carol Pragel Angeles, eS . Songfest. Joan Prestin, I San Gabriel. KAO. Homecoming Chairma man. ASSC Senator. Arnold Pretr, B.! Hills. AT!!. Pasadena, KA8, soph, class tee, sec.-treaa. of University Hall. Homer Proctor, B.S., Mech. Engr., Van Nuys, ASMK. Albert Prukop, B.S., Bus. Ed., South Gate, football. C:iifTurd Putnam, B.S.. Pub. Adm., Santa Monica, All . Jo Ann Puttier, B,S„ Elem. Ed„ San Marino, AF, 1 164 Quan " Roemer JnlU Bus. Econ.. Los AnRflc .n Pciiro. AKS. Antiilotps. L arry ■ m, ASA. Jcrclyn Quon. Phurm.D.. V Sohab Rabii. B..S., Elec. Encr.. vN IRE: AIEE. APA. AKS. rx. se Ramos. D.D Los Aneeles. ' Los . ngeles. Lowell Ramseyer, B.S.. Pres. School of P. A.. Blaokstonians Key. John Ranclletti, B.S.. Physici N.-nclle Rappoporl, B.A.. Enslish. Los Angeles BK. •fK . AAIl. Carl Raymond. B.S.. Bus. Memt.. Arcadia. APX. Colelle Rca. B..S.. Fine Arts. Clen.lale. ZTA. Charles Reagan. Pharm.D.. Los Angeles. Pll ' t ' . Donald RedinRlon. AS.ME. Charles 11. IITS, SAE. Beach. AIChE. Math. Arcadia. Xil. Chimes. Ne .. r. jr. class council. Daryll Rhoads, Ilo. nSHI. Dixie Riee. B.S.. Keluil- g. Los Angeles. AX ;. PAX. Adver. I. Jr. Ad. Club. ASSC Senate. School Bob Richey. B.S.. Bus. Ed., Los football, honorary Knighl. Ceorgann ■;d.. San Marino. AP. ITAO. itubinaon, Phaii . 11. A.. Design. Los Angeles. Willian U.. Alhanibra. Joan Robison. B.A.. His t BK, fK . l Ae. AXS;. Mortarboard sr. class council. John Robison, B.S. o. NKOTC. Barbara Roemer. B.S.. Ed. 165 Rogers - Schumacher i 166 —■ " Schwarz - Stmpkins Sims-Stillwell — gg Gary Sims, Phan El. Educ, L,. AAA. fr. and oil. PX. Dennis Sirko, B.S.. Uls, Whitlier. Betty Skvarna, KKT. Phyllys Small, B.S.. Sandy Small, B.S.. Educ. Playa dil Kp% Camp.YWCA. Educ. and L. S Coumil Clcn Smedley, Ken Smith, B..A.. Telecom., and class councils, soph, clasi .Marks Hall. Naney Smith, B pres.. TYK. Troeds. Panhellen I.K., Los .Angeles, A ' I ' E. IR C MUN. Zoe Smith, B.S., Educ. sr. class council. John Sogliu Pali . EP, riB Educ, Whittier, ' Sanford Smith, icil, Intercultural Club, Ar, TYR. Songfesl. Phan San Pedr. ..- ' ■■: ' rhimes. Spurs. AAA. A.MF. Daily 1,1, t ' i,„i... L,,., ...i,K. +K . -frAG. Marilyn Spiglc, B.A.. ,iry, Inelcuu.l. UAe. " tAG. Chimes. AW.S Cabinel. :A. . SSC social comm. Uarrylle Slafto P. A. Council. NKOTC. ATS. ' . li.S.. P.A.. Burbank. ' I res. Knights. Squires. Frederick Stein, B.S.. Barbara Stephens, B.S.. Educ. No. Hollywood. IIIM TDC. HS-JC Relations Comm. David Stephens, Pharm.l) I.OH Angeles, 1»AX. Don Stephens, B.S.. Finance, Sacri .ucnto. Ben. 1 ' BK. Ronald Steward, B.S.. Finance. 1., Angeles. HKA. Ronald Stillwcll, B.S., Phys. Ed.. Past deno. TOPE. Lcttermen ' s Club. Varsity Baseball. 168 Key. " WW. Phillip Slocr- ATi. . Anne Slori-r, II. A.. Manson, B.S.. Aeru. Engl., l.iih Angflfs. IAS. ■.■I, Pharm.I).. Tulare. X. Skull an.l Mortar. I ' harm. Schmil. Junp Tauc H..S.. Kiliir.. I.ob :•!■!?. Naomi Takagaki, B.S.. Clinical iaki Tak asu. H.%.t1% Tavl..r. II. .. Teliro.ii.. I.„s I.- lni,,.,iorm r, Pres. Harris PIa7a. KUSC Km I l a%id Taylor. Pliarm.U.. I.iis Ansi-le-. ' 1X. .1 l:. l„r. B.S.. Mktg.. Los Angi-les. Allan Trbbcls. Ill i.r . I., ng Brarh. Squires, Knights. .NKOTC. KA. Stine " Thomson Thompson. B k Tele i la ■ @ V N ± fe 9 169 Thome " Vasani DougU i Thorne. B.S.. Civ, Engr.. Burbank. RZ. 1 K I ' XE. TBn. Engr. Council. .ASCE . . ST.M. Lynda Thornlon. B..S.. Bus. Ed.. Sherman Oaks, AF. nfill. Gcnnel Thvcsrii. B.S., Educ. Monterey Park. KAG, soph, elass council Donald Tice. B,S., Elec, Engr,, San Gabriel, .AIEE. HKN. Robert Tierney, B.S,. Elcc, Engr,. Inglewood, Mitchell Takunaga, B,S„ . cctg,. Los -Angeles. BA+. Betty Tom, LL.B.. El Cajon. i Ai. SBA sec, Carl Tomita. B,A,. Fine Arts. Hilo. Hawaii. Frederick Toye. B.A.. Econ., Sherman Oaks, S -E, John Treier, B,S,. Bus, Ed„ Lancaster Bennett Tremaine. B.S., Bus, Ad,. Los Angeles. A(I SAM, ITS, TYR, Ski Club. Crelehcn Triplett, B A English. Los Angeles. AXf . Spurs. YWCA. Richard Triplett B.S.. Ind. Engr., Los Angeles, AIIE, SAM. Thaddeus Trayna, B.A., 1,R,. So, Pasadena. A I E. TDC. I.R. Council Ellen Turkcl, B,A,. Psych,. Detroit. AE . AMP, Charles Turner. B,S„ Mktg,, Inglewood. Pres, SAM. Judith Ann Turner. B,A., English, New Albany, fnj, : ADII Park Turner, B.S,. Finance. San Marino. ATA, Kathrvn Turquand, B,S., Educ. Los Angeles. F ' l ' B. Ncvenka Ubavieh, M.S.. Elec. Engr.. Los Angeles. Didrik Ulstrop, B.S.. For, Trade. Los Angeles. IIKA, Jodv llndcrwood. B,S.. Educ, Ocean.side. r i B, Ken Vnmacht. Hue Key, Squires. Knights. Econ,, San Pedrt comm.. IFC vicc-prcs., MU. , Roy Uycda, Pharm.D.. L.,- Angeles. Ain. Kent Valandra, B.S,, Adver,. Los Angeles. KA, IIKD, pres, AAS, l-reater " U " Comm., TYR, Howard VanAnistcl, Acctg,. Los Angeles. Hillel, Richard Vandra, B,A.. Los Angefes. AIA, Ccorge Van Vlict, B.S,. Phys Whitlier. Blue Key. Varsity Football, Khimji Vasani, Mech, Engr,. Rajkol. India. i 170 Vecchi- Walsh 11 HIS s - ■ s B Irs. AI ' X. Arlrnr 1-. Iinil. O.mnnrf. B.S.. Oin. MBml.. Pharm.D.. Lo» An- Angelc. +AI). VUroek. U.S.. Arrle.. I.o, Ancclcs. ZBT. RoImtI , H.A.. Finance. Shafton. KS. TYR. Andrrw . B.S.. Educ, San Pedro. Baseball. C«rl Vilalic. .. Fonlana. Prcs. -l-AX. Skull and Mortar. Blue Key. ciiator-al-largc. Viee-Prcs. School of Pharmacy. Pre . rv. Louise Voorhccs, B.A., English, B.A.. l.o TYK. A . Spurs. Sam Vranjcs, B.S., Ind. Mgmt.. Los Angeles. Marilyn «n KleinSniid. B.S.. Educ. Balboa. Chcrly Lynn Walker. » A Kn K.l„r Indio. AXa. Kn. El Rodeo. Donald Wal- l,r .,in. 11 Kiiiance. San Malco. SAM. Blue Key. IFC Ini!mmI. -i II, It. I .it large, dept. head stud, services. Squires. Wl 11 111 « illiam Walsh, B.A., Arch., Clendale. . s.ii.ilr, U ' . Prcs. School ol Arch. Ward ' Wells Mary Watson, B.S.. EJ.. Burbank. John Weaver, B.A.. I.R., Los Angeles. SAE, Creiv. Wayne Wedin, B.S.. Pub. ilm.. Brea. ASSC Senate. P.A. council. Blue Key. Robert Weiland, B.S.. Mklng.. Grossmont. IIKA. Squires. James Wcin, B.S.. Bus. Ad., Santa Monica, IK, commerce Lvnne Weinand, B.S.. Bus. Eil.. San Marino. W. Roger Weinert, B .. Pnl. Sci.. ClenHale. AX. tennis team. Rob- ert Weldon, D.D.S., No. Hollywood, a . Ben Wells, B S.. Bus. Ad.. Glendora. Michael Wells, B.A.. Bio. Chem.. 4 Wendt- Woehler Eng.. Whitlicr, ASME. Wil- Angeles. KA. ASA. Donald , S I.E. Marno WhMli., B.S.. Don Whitaker, B.S.. Fin.. TYR. Carol White, B.. ' i. Amazons. Mortar Board. O. While, B.S.. Phys. Ed., 11 B.S.. Mefh. Eng.. Los . rig ' : Phys. Ther.. ancuvcr. KKl ' lngle« Michael Wiley, B.S., Chem., Long Beach, A U Symphoni. and Marching Bands. Dan icl Wilkin, Ph gdes. PX. rn . APhA n.. Phar Ti. counc Hams Design Viclo ville, A in. Delia Williams, .S.. Ed , Long Bead . Dell A., A . A " gel.cs, (Ihimes. W. James W ill ams, B A.. E ., Los Angcle Vngeles. -frBK, ■ Frank Winters, eonard Woehler, 173 Wolfe " Zwim L. .... .... . WY.K. Neslor Wong, - 1 . ASCE. Sharon -, IIB . YWCA. hi-., Woolbtrl, B.S.. M,.,r Wor.ingcr. B.S.. . ns,.|,. . - K + . B. of Arch.. .Azus.. Scarab. David Wrighl, B.S.. Fin.. SAM Robert Writer. B.S.. ■ ' I NROTC. Marth. South liate. A . • Spurs. Chimes. 1 lub Prrs. Henry 1 rk. Sf . Hideo Id Zavodnik. B.S.. Civ. Eng.. I.os Angeles. . Brian Zenz, B.S.. Bus. Ad.. Ontario. Zicler, B.S., Physics. Helen Ziler, B.A.. Psyc. Los .Angeles. AXQ. Michael Zuiebaek, B.S.. Food Disl.. I.os An- t.l.«. Doris Zwirn, B.S.. Elem. Ed.. Burbank. II AH. AAA. Phralercs. CSTA. Chir Dorm Council. Harri.K Ploia Pres. 174 Mua (;RADliATK)i 1.. many of us is far away dim. Bui for tliose sitting here seeing graduation quite clearly, llie question might be: " Where will our Trojan motto, ' Faithfully, Scholarly, Skillfully, Courageously, Ambitious ' lead us? Will wliat has been successful to us in college distinguish us further? " Attempting to answer this question, we present men and women once Trojans on campus, now Trojans in life, who liave by distinguishing themselves further, given our I iii crsil ihc ikuiic which it now enjoys. We, therefore, dedicate lliis scclinii lo ihc presentation of those ])eo|dc and ihcir a( liicxciiiciils. 176 WiiB ...,!-; i ' - -t Robert Stack The intonrlia ilrs. lirsl riiad im L ». ' ». ' .«i ' M o. ...a , .1, c lw(. pari scries for Wp.stin ;li(ius( ' Play- house, set the dramatic ability of Robert Slack before the eyes of millions of television viewers. Willi fifteen years of acting experience (participation in Written on the Wind. Gift of Love. John Paul Jones, and The Last Voyase) Mr. Stack rose lo a lop rated position. He is now forming his own iirodiidion corTijiany. Lanford Produclions, and plans lo enter both television and motion piclurc ])roduction. 177 Al Ewen Acting as assistant managing director of the VIII Winter Olympics held in Squaw Valley last winter was USC ' s Al Ewen. Much credit goes to Mr. Ewen for his part in arranging the smoothly operating communications system connecting all aspects of the entire area, su- pervision of the physical plant, hiring respon- sible personnel, and purchasing the needed materials. Eugene Biscailuz Congratulations are being given here to Eugene Biscailuz for over half a century of duty in the Sheriff ' s Department. Mr. Bis- cailuz, a law graduate, has been much lauded for pioneering rehabilitation and honor camp systems throughout the state and creating the very important organ of traffic law enforcement — the California State Highway Patrol. Amonj; his many other accomplishments is the organi- zation of the Mounted Sheriff ' s Posse which appears each year in the Pasadena Rose Parade. i % % fe 178 ri Dr.Fred Shroyei Professor of Kiif lish and American Liler- alure at [,os Anjjeles State College Dr. Fred- erick B. Sluoyer lias founded both the Pacific (]oasl Writers Conference and the Idyllwild Arts Foundation Writers Conference. An author, lecturer, and literary consultant, Dr. Shroyer o his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. at our University. Among his publications will be two new books soon to be printed: The Informal Essay, and Time is a Clod;. MODERATOR AND PANELIST of the educa (ional |HO!. ' rani Calvalcade oj Books, Dr. Shroyer ' FniMiv nomination in 1960. 179 A Graduate of the University ' s Occupational Therapy Department, Wilma L. West has served as Executive Director of the American Occupational Therapy Association in New York and has written many articles and text chapters on this subject. She is recently conducting a curriculum study to increase the resources in this field. Wilma West Mildred Kuttner Having published five novels on her own and six more with her husband, Catherine Moore Kuttner, AB 1956 and Phi Beta Kappa, conlitiues to write and teach at USC. Since 1958, she has embarked upon a new career of TV writing — having written for Sugar foot. The Alaskans. 77 Sunset Strip, and Maverick. 180 U r X Dn Meyer Nimkoff Chairman of the Socioloj iy Department at Florida State, Dr. Meyer Nimkoff received the first Ph.D. in Sociology from SC. He is now president-elect of the Southern Sociologi- cal Society and past vice-president of the American Sociological Society. A recent Ful- bright Research fellowship recipient to study in India, Dr. Nimkoff has taken time out to co-author a text. Sociology and Technology and the Changing Family. Dr. Robert Menzies Dr. Robert J. Menzies, marine biologist and ocean- ographer, is now doing research on a National Science Foundation grant and has done more than sixty scien- tific research articles. He authored the book, A Mono- graph on the I so pods of the Abyssal Depth of the Atlantic. Part I. Dr. Menzies is shown above with the skeleton of an ancient reptile " the Plesiousaurs " which lived in the Fresno area as late as one hundred million years ago. Interestingly, he believes in — and has actually fished for — such things as sea monsters. The doctor discovered the small shellfish previously thought to be extinct for more than three hundred million years which lie (haws at left — the Neopulina. 182 i Dn Jack Forbes Dr. Jack D. Forbes received a research training fellovvsliip from the Social Science Research Council which gave him the honor of being one of few graduate students to do research in the archives of Spain. Before re- ceiving his doctorate, he spent the entire sum- mer on Santa Barbara Island as part of a stunt for the Truth or Consequences show. Food was brought to him once a week. Except for that, he was isolated from humanity for three months. At the close of the summer, he was brought back to the show and asked six ques- tions relating to events which had occurred while he was on the island. Dr. Forbes an- swered five of the six questions correctly. While at Citris (College he started and became advisor to an international relations club which participated in the Model United Nations. After publishing his doctoral thesis, Apache. Navaho. and Spaniard. Dr. Forbes is now fin- ishing W arriors of the Colorado. 183 I Jack Linkletter Jack Linkletter, son of television ' s famous personality Art Linkletter, grad- uated from the Telecommunications Department Phi Beta Kappa and moved into a busy TV career of program performances. Currently Jack is replacing his well-known father as MC on House Party; moreover, he performed as co-star in Bible Man on the Zane Grey Theater. Recently Jack completed a successful sixteen month run of On the Go, A Cross of Tonight, and You Asked For It. i 184 riif Alumni Association of the School of Public Administration named Mr. George A. Terhune for its first Annual Distinguished Service (Inmmondalion for superior accom- plishment and dedicated interest within the field. Mr. Terhune began his public career by working in the Engineering Department of Los Angeles; later he achieved international rec- ognition for pioneering the establishment of performance budgeting. Mr. Terhune is now Assistant City Administrative Officer of the City of Los Angeles. No less accomplished is Mr. Kmil Sady, another very successful graduate of SC ' s School of Public Administration. Maintaining the smooth and efficient flow of technical aid of all kinds to the many members of the United Nations is Mr. Sady ' s job as Technical As- sistance A dministrator of the I ' nited Nations. George Terhune Emil Sady 185 ' ::: .„.fc Wilson Bm ' gess Being rather nearsighted himself, X ilson (Pete) Burgess has a great deal in common with the product of his cartoons, Mr. Magoo. As director of this animated production of the United Productions of America, Pete Burgess has sat up late many times rewriting the dia- logue. His main job. is to oversee the entire operation involved in the creation of every Magoo cartoon. Work and imagination must be applied to the successful completion of a film. Thanks to Pete Burgess we may continue to laugh at our favorite nearsighted alum, Mr. Magoo. Jack Tobin Not long after being voted Outstanding Young Man of the Year by the Chicago Junior Chamber of Commerce, Jack C. Tobin was pro- moted to district sales manager for the United Airlines Company in Hawaii. J I N55iQK HAWMttM 186 Lillian Waggenheim ' ' ' ' mm Psychologist Lillian Wagenheim received her B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. from our University ' s Psychology Department. A specialist in clinical studies, she has written many articles appearing in the journals of her field and will soon ])ublish her first book with the MacMillan Company. A pioneer in the very recent and successful run of television travel series. Bill Burrud has been respon- sible for many fine programs in this field. Among his creations are the travelogues, Treasure, Wanderlust and Holiday. Dr. Bruce Blackstone Dr. Bruce 1. Blackstone has been serving in Iran with the International Cooperation Administration as a business education advisor. He helps the Iranian Government develop a nation-wide program of ed- ucation in business on the high school, adult and night school, collegiate, and graduate levels. He has also assisted in developing materials and texts in the train- ing of teachers for this [)rogram. Bill Burrud % . % - j.i% — . _! O r 1- P AlT ' 1 - For designing the buildings housing the Rheem Auto Company in Fullerton and the Douglas Aircraft Company at Torrence, James Van Dyke, American Institute of Archi- tects, enjoys the distinction of being the only man to have received national recognition as designer of " Plant of the Year " twice in his architectural career. Gin Wong Gin D. Wong, American Institute of Archi- tects and vice-president in charge of planning and design at Pereira and Luckman, an inter- nationally known planning and architectural- engineering firm, has recently been credited with a twenty-million dollar contract for a Union Oil Center. Among other credits to his name are CBS ' s TV City and the Bullocks Santa Ana store. i James Van Dyke 1 I A SPE OlfJ ill Roliert loluil Bark Waller 188 A SPECIAL BANQUET held at the Statler-Hilton hon- ored the recii)ients of the Associate ' s Award. Standing are Robert Manncs. John Hussell, Norman Fertig, Wesley Robb, John ' ehb. and Newton Metfessel. Seated are Edward Barker. Dr. Norman Topping, Leonard Firestone, and Walter Martin. Faculty Noted for Excellence in Teaching In order to create and maintain a large body of successful alumni — people marked by quality — a university must possess instructors of academic excellence. Dedicated to this pursuit, a group of Los Angeles civil leaders formulated the University of Southern Cali- fornia Associates, which is pledged to encourage, keep, and attract fine educators to USC. Last year, the graduating class of 1960 sele cted eight recipients of the Association ' s award for Teaching Excellence. The basis of their selection was intellectual and scholarly integrity, sincere concern for the personal and scholarly development of students, imaginative and enthusiastic presentation of lectures, and inspiring personal qualities. 189 Mr. Edward H. Barker Edward H. Barker, instructor in market- ing in the School of Business Administration, was a successful home furnishings store man- ager, but rather than continuing his already successful and promising career in the world of business, decided he would prefer spend- ing his time instructing others in the pursuit of productive careers in the outside business world. ) Dr, ofmec tk sci inllie speed contril tie alii stipgi Dr. Norman R. Fertig Dr. Norman R. Fertig, assistant pro- fessor of international relations, is chairman of a national high school honor program for superior students held in summer sessions on campus. He also is serving as treasurer of the Institute of World Affairs. 190 Ml Dr. Robert Marines Dr. Walter Martin Dr. Robert L. Mannes, associate professor of mechanical engineering, has contrihuted to the scientific field through his research work in the area of speed measurement of high speed aircraft. USC now enjoys Dr. Mannes ' contributions in his favorite field — teaching; he also sponsors the Trojan Christian Fellow- ship group. Dr. Walter E. Martin, associate professor of biology, is internationally known for his work in the field of parasites and tropical diseases and has written more than forty scien- tific research papers dealing with this subject. He also finds time to serve his home town community of Palos Verdes by being a school boa rd member. Dr. Newton Metfessel An Associate Professor of Educational Psychology, Dr. Newton Metfessel is a credit to the University and the field. President of the California Educational Research and Guidance Association, he dis- plays excellence in Icadersliip as well as teaching. He also contributes research in the areas of education of the men- tally retarded and the deaf. Dr. John Wesley Robb, associate professor and head of the department of religion, served as a Navy Chaplain during World War II and in Korea and was active in the development of a moral guidance program used in all branches of the service. He is now president of the National Association of Biblical Instructors and author of An Inquiry into Faith. Dr. J. Wesley Robb Dr. John L Webb Dr. John L. T ebb, Professor in Medical Pharmacology has successfully completed re- search on a drug used to slow the beat of the heart during an operation. He and an asso- ciate. Dr. Hollander, have been working on this in conjunction with a study grant by Life Insurance Medical Research. Dr. Walter E. Martin, associate professor of biology, is internationally known for his work in the field of parasites and tropical diseases and has written more than forty scien- tific research papers dealing with this subject. He also finds time to serve his home town community of Palos Verdes by being a school board member. Dn John A. Russell Dr. John A. Russell, professor and head of the astronomy department is a world authority on meteorites and meteor spectra and president of the Meteoritical Society. Dr. Russell has made Southern California the first uni- versity on the West Coast to incorpo- rate a planetarium into its astronomy program. S 192 i iiiiiiiii Board of Trustees Composed of outstanding cultural, business and professional leaders, SC ' s Board of Trustees serves as the top official body of the University. Founded in 1880. this self-perpetuating group has given SC capa- ble guidance, direction, and assistance from each in- dividual member. The functions of the Board are numerous: setting school policies, assisting with the operation of the University, helping with various school projects, and many others. Directing the group as Chairman of the Board is Leonard K. Firestone. Leonard K. Firestone r.liairnian of the Board 194 ATTENDING A MEETING in the President ' s contercnce room, are board members (seated): Ralph Smith, Harold G. Morton, Harold Quinton, Leonard Firestone. Henry Salvatori, Mrs. John Harris. Elvon Musick, Frank King, and Claiborn Saint. Standing are: Bruce McNeil, Fred D. Fagg, Reese H. Taylor, Herbert Hoover Jr., Willard Keith, Norman Topping. Franklin S. Wade. Robert Di Giorgio, John Connell. Riifus B. von KleinSmid. K. Russell Werdin, Howard Ahmanson. (iuviui Mson. and . Frank !■ rce- MMli Members of the Board Leonard K. Firestone, Chairman President and General Manager Firestone Tire Rubber Company Howard Ahmanson H. F. Ahmanson Co. Asa V. Call Chairman of the Board Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company John Connell Vice President Loomis. Sayles Co.. Inc. Robert Di Giorgio Vice President Di Giorgio Fruit Corporation Fred D. Fagg, Jr. President Emeritus University of Southern California Frank Y. Freeman Vice-President Paramount Pictures Corporation Robert L. Gifford Retired Engineer Mrs. John W. Harris Arts Patron Leslie H. Hoffman President Hoffman Electronics Corporation Herbert Hoover, Jr. Consulting Engineer Former Undersecretary of State Willard Keith President Marsh McLennan-Cosgrove Co. Frank L. King Chairman of the Board California Bank Rufus B. von KleinSniid Chancellor University of Southern California Bruce W. McNeil President McNeil Construction Company Harold C. Morton Hanna Morton Seeley G. Mu l l Medical Doctor Elvon Musick Musick. Peeler Garrett Harold Quinton Chairman of the Board Southern California Edison Co. Claiborn A. Saint Vice-President R. A. Rowan Co. Henry Salvatori Chairman of the Board Western Geophysical Company Mrs. Frank R. Seaver Ralph E. Smith Tax Counsel Superior Oil Company Reese H. Taylor Chairman of the Board Union Oil Company of California Norman Topping, M.D. President University of Southern California Franklin S. Wade Chairman of the Board Southern California Gas Co. E. Russell Werdin Los Angeles Paving Company Gwynn Wilson Executive Vice-President Santa Anita Properties James C. Baker, Life Trustee Retired Bishop of Southern California-Arizona Conf. of Methodists Capt. G. Allan Hancock, Life Trustee Hancock Foundation University of So. California William C. MuUendore, Life Trustee Former Board Chairman Southern California Edison Company 195 Dr. Norman Topping Norman Topping President Of the University " The decade of the 1960 ' s is an important one — important not only in the history of the University of Southern Cali- fornia, but in the history of the country and the world. We have started this decade well. This year, the quality of our students ' performance, the de- votion of our faculty, and the support of our alumni and friends have given to the University a sense of real progress and an assurance that its greatness will be perpetuated. Every year in the life of a university must be one of increasing challenge and fulfillment. The University of South- ern California has successfully met each of eighty-one chal- lenging years, the greatest of which is now concluded. Always, our challenge is to find new ways to improve the art and science of bringing higher education to worthy scholars. In the past year, the University has made unparal- led progress in keeping with its fixed goal of excellence in scholarship. The University has not only entered a new decade of unexcelled achievement in private, independent education — it has definitely crossed the threshold of a new era, beginning a period of great transition. " Dr. Norman Topping President of the University of Southern California CONFERENCES and appointments fill a laif-»e i)art of the daily schedulp of a Univer- sity I ' resident. Dr. Topping ' s agenda often includes meetings with trustees, deans, civic leaders, and administrative staff members, as well as with his Vice-Presidents and top University officials. 196 IN CONJUNCTION of Excellence, President the Pur Norman Topping invited both presidential candidates to appear before the USC student body in a First Voters ' Convocation. The program was arranged so each candidate arrived by motorcade to the steps of Doheny Library where he delivered his speech and then answered a few prepared questions. Vice-President Richard M. Nixon spoke first to a group of over 8,500 students crowded into Doheny Memorial Park. Senator John F. Kennedy addressed a crowd of nearly 10,000 students two weeks later. In both cases, Dr. Topping invited neighboring colleges to participate by send- ing interested students; both candidates spoke to T.V. audiences also. 197 Dr. Ru£us von KleinSmid RufusB. von KleinSmid Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid was first noticed by the use Trustees for his outstanding work while serving as President of the University of Arizona. Crystalizing in his mind was a philosophy of education designed in favor of fulfilling the demands being made upon men in a competitive, fast moving world. The Trus- tees were looking for a man whose enthusiasm and energy were equal to those of an expand- ing university, and who could accept and ful- fill the obligations of placing this young uni- versity in a position of strength. With the skill of an artist transforming amorphous splashes of paint from a palette to the blending of com- position, color, and space of superior work. President von KleinSmid synthesized the in- dividual schools into a co-ordinated university with purpose and direction. In his twenty-five years as president, he saw the university student body swell from five thousand to twelve thousand; he watched the campus facilities expand from a handful to twenty-two major structures, with the conse- quential increase of faculty to nearly one thousand. Meanwhile, with his traveling, lec- turing, writing, and hosting, he earned this nation ' s honor as one of its distinguished citi- zens, and for his supreme devotion, this uni- versity ' s affection, and lifetime Chancellorship for what we can proudly call, our university, our Alma Mater, USC. I VISITING FIGURES of national and civic importance are frequently •• entertained by Chancellor von Klein- Smid. Football is a perennial favorite. 198 DOHEm LIBRARY is honored not only by visits from Chancellor von KleinSmid, but with rare books from his collection. CHANCELLOR VON KLEINSMID is ahnost as fa- mous a landmark on campus as Tommy ' I ' rojan or Do- heny library. His stately figure is seen every day at use, as he smiles and nods to students on their way to classes. 199 Dr. Traoj Mrevey Educational Vice-President Vice President Academic Affairs The University of Southern California, as an in- dependent, privately supported institution, is ' privi- leged to undertake only those responsibilities which it can discharge with excellence, and to pursue with utmost vigor its devotion to quality. The University is proud of its many contributions to the intellectual, ecoijiomic, and political progress of all of California and far beyond any state boundary. Today, the entire University family is joining together in planning for the future with full dedication to those ideals which are ever present in a great university. Dr. Tracy E. Strevey Vice-President Academic Affairs mwf ' - d : SPEED AND EFFICIENCY are qualities of character possessed by the Educational Vice-President. These are evident in all his activities — including travel. 200 Vice President Financial Affairs resident Franklin. The finan- cial affairs of the University claim his undivided attention during not only his regular office hours, hut often for evening and lunch periods as well. Carl Franklin Vice-President, Financial Affairs Dr. Carl M. Franklin, Vice-President, Fi- nancial Affairs, came to the University in 1953 and has taught in the School of Law until his appointment to his present position with the administration in 1960. As one might well imagine, the intricacies concerning the financial aspects of a university our size can become quite complicated; but Dr. Franklin ' s six degrees (in economics, accounting, univer- sity administration, business administration, and law from the universities of Stanford, Columbia, Harvard, and Yale) qualify him for this position. He has gained further ex- perience in his field as director of academic budget at Ohio State University and executive vice-president of the University of Oklahoma. He also has been chairman of the faculty committee on athletics and chairman of the Faculty Senate. 201 I TYPICAL of the construction concepts contained in the use Master Plan is this artist ' s rending of a proposed building complex. Development and Planning Thomas P. Nickell Jr. was appointed USC ' s director of Development in 1957. Prior to that he served the University as Alumni Fund Director, and Director of Fund-raising. An use alum, Mr. Nickell received his BS in marketing and advertising. Mr. Nickell is prominent in community, professional, civil, and social affairs. A USC Skull and Dagger member, he has held major offices in the Los Angeles Junior Chamber of Commerce, the American Alumni Council, and the American College Public Relations Association. Other affiliations include the Life Advertisers Association, the Lhiiversity Club, and Alpha Delta Sigma — a national adver- tising fraternity. Numerous contributions to professional publications are also to his credit. Tom Nickell Director, University Planning 202 DR. ROBERT DOWNEY. Dean of Students, acts as ad- visor to the ASSC Cabinet. He is on the Board of Publica- tions and also includes counseling in his daily agenda. His most important function, however, is that of advising and directing the many activities which pertain to everyday stu- dent life. Shouldering the responsibilities of the many or- ganizations and services needed for the USC student body is a job requiring a good deal of background and a considerable amount of work. Accepting the challenge of providing guidance and supervision, we find our Deans, Dr. Downey, Mrs. Schaefer. and Dr. McGrath. Each has important obligations to both the student body and the administration and each con- tributes to the successful operation of a school year. However, above all else, our Deans are interested mainly in the students and their fulfillment of poten- tialities while here. Deans Offer Student Guidance JOAN M. SCHAEFER, .Assistant Dean of Students-W omen makes it a point to meet and talk with every woman on campus as far as is possible. She acts in advisory capacity to Mortar Hoard and Panhellenic aiul is responsible for all phases of. intellectual, social, and cultural life of women on campus. DR. WILUAM McGRATH, Assistant Dean of Students, Men. is [)robably known most for his work with Men ' s judicial Council. He serves numerous important functions. sue h as clearing all letters of recommendation, helping stu- dents solve social and family problems, and the administra- tion of student aid. 203 Ml Franklins Staff f . 1 -.|iv ' ; Jik Elton Phillips Business Manager The financial department of the University is responsible for many areas. Included in these are individual operations such as the University Bookstore, the accounting and busi- ness areas, and the over-all operation and maintenance of finance in the University. Anthony Lazzaro Director of Physical Plant Rirhartl Morins ' Auditor Paul Walgren Controller 204 W illiam Robertson Director, Collections yf ' m J Administrative Staff: Frederic Grayslon Bookstore Manager V • ■:£ . Robert Gillmore Budget Director John Darsie Chief Accountant Robert Scheewe University Press Dan McNamara Purchasino; Agent 205 DEAN ' S COUNCIL includes: Robert Dockson, Ross Berkes. Henry Burge, Giddes MacGregor. Neil " Warren, Robert McNulty, Henry Reining, Irving Melbo. Conrad Wedberg. Tracy Strevey. -Milton Kloetzel, Robert Downey, Paul Hadley, Leslie Chambers, Ingolf Dahl, Lewis Stieg, Clayton Loosli, Alfred Ingersoll, Malcolm Stinson. Dl Strevey ' s Staff Academic issues, class schedules and scholastic require- ments are the projects of the Dean ' s Council. Lead by Dr. Tracy Strevey, Vice-President of Academic Affairs, this dis- tinguished group is composed of the Deans of the University schools and college. Collectively and individually, the deans of USC help de- termine the educational philosophy of the University. USC aims to be an institution of higher learning which educates young men and women not onlv in how to make a living, but in how to live. 206 IMMI John Reynolds, Alec Ibanez, Bill Duniway News Bureau Roger Olson Assistant Director, Planning Administrative Assistant enry Biirgf, linj, Irving il Downey. m Loosli, Mr. NickeH ' s Staff Leonard Wines Coordinator, Communications Fred Krans Assistant Director, Planning Medicine Dr, ( arlelon Man Director, Informatit 207 SECRETARIAL STAFF for Dr. Hol,crt l)o (n includes: (seated) Lana Heck, Kuth Thonibon. Louise Terzian, and Nina Stacker. Standing are Afton Welch, Phyllis Fetter, Clarice Battyany, and Kay Hawkins. Dr. Downey ' s Elwyn Brooks University Housing Florence Watt Placement Bureau Instrumental in student guid- ance are four important mem- bers of Dr. Downey ' s staff. Florence Watt and Elwyn Brooks direct employment and housing, respectively. Florence Scruggs heads financial awards; Kay Chertok coordi- nates campus tours. Florence Scruggs Financial Awards 208 liMM i 1 Tim K.iUv Stiulfiil Pulilicati Viets Logue Foreign Students Staff Numerous organizations and students need special advise- ment and counseling. Members of Dr. Downey ' s staff who serve as advisors to special groups include Viet Logue, Shirley Barkley, Francis Joyce, and Tim Reilly. Bob Jani directs special events. Shirley Barkley ' omen ' s Organizations Francis Joyce Mens Organizations 209 DIRECTING all veterans credit and eligibility at the Uni- versity, is Donald Coston. head of the Veterans " Aflfairs Of- fice. University Services DAVID EVANS heads one of the University ' s busiest of- fices — the registration office. IBM cards, grade slips, files, and students crowd for space. CONTACTING USC candidates ll(l may be interested in new ad- niiiiistrative jiositions in such places as Alaska and Venezuela, is Ivobtrt Cralle of the Educational I ' la.enu-nl Bureau. kiiesi ol- ilips, Jles, HIGH-SCHOOL, Junior College relations is an important office in USC work. Glen Wilcox directs this area of the I ' niversity. SEEKING ADMISSION to the University of Southern California are thousands of high-school graduating seniors and college transfers. John Steinhaugh serves as Admissions Head. THE BARBER SHOP, located in the basement of Commons, is a service fre- quented by the men on campus. GUARDIANS of the University, the Campus Police are often seen patroling the grounds. Head of Campus Police is Victor Sareent. DR. PAUL GREELEY is direc tor of the University service that is one of the most vital to students — the Student Health Center. In eluded in the center are the usual hos|)ital facilities, heat rooms, therapeutic whirl pool baths, and others. Staff personnel include ex cellent MDs who are on duty unti 10 PM, nurses, laboratory tech nicians, interns, X-ray technicians and other necessary medical people of a professional caliber. All stu dents are eligible for these services, and consultations. COORDINATING and helping the religious groups of the University is Chaplain John Cantelon. One major group he advises is the Council on Religion. DOHENY LIBRARY where hundreds of USC students can be found daily is directed by Lewis St,ig. Over a million literary works are here. George Huvos Arnold Frankel 214 1 Linda Gore Pritani Purba Pete Palmer ! Don Holland i «i University Photo Shop Sharon Berman Dimitry Ivanoff The riiiv.Msilv I ' holo nlTm- k( ' |)l liiisN not oiiK wilh llir I KuArn |.ii ,t(,s (over »,()()()), ul uilli slniulini; and |)rocess- m udik Ini tlu ' departments I (l( cldpment, atliletics, liinuii. and many others. Jack lowers serves as manager. Jack Towers Manager ■5 Al Reis Brunliilcla Loya 215 Alumni Russ Werdin President General Alumni Association Membership in the General Alumni Asso- ciation gives use graduates identification as a member of the University family, and gives the opportunity to participate in many and varied activities. Directed by Morey Thomas, the General Alumni Association has a membership of over 10,000 people, and a staff of eleven. The Association publishes the Alumni Re- view, the official USC alumni magazine, to in- form members of important news of the Uni- versity, their classmates, and faculty. Other events sponsored by this organization include class reunions. Alumni Day, and Homecom- ing. Alumni teas and Trojan stag programs also are planned. Officers of the Association for this year are E. Russell Werdin, president; Bruce McNeil, president elect; Ralph Smith, past president; and George Jordan, Editor, Alumni Review. THIRTY-SEVENTH ANNUAL footlmll banquet, sponsored by the Gen- eral Alumni Association, was held prior to the Notre Dame game at the Biltmore Bowl. Approximately 650 people attended. m. r? ' M . ' , ' f - ? - ■1 Association George Jortlon Editor, Alumni Review Jan Johnson Coordinator. Womerrs Activities Robert Ritchey Assistant to the Director Morey Thomas Executive Director 21 ' r Summer Session COOL SHADY TREES provide a popular resting spot inbetween classes for many summer school students. The first Summer Session at USC was held in 1906, offering courses in thirteen departments. Summer Session now attracts teachers and students working to accelerate their progress towards a bachelor ' s or graduate- degree. The session includes a variety of courses, workshops, and seminars presented in a principal six-week session, followed by a four-week post session. Dr. Paul Hadley is the current dean. Paul Hadley Dean 218 Extension Division u The Extension Division, an administrative unit of Univer- sity College, offers the undergraduate and graduate courses which are held off-campus at such locations as Edwards Air Force Base, El Centro, Ventura. It is also responsible for the Collateral Education Program which is offered for high school honors students. The program, which is conducted during the summer, offers high school students seeking admission to regu- lar standing as Freshmen, several units of course work pre- vious to their high school graduation. Another facet of its many activities is concerned with the many institutes and conferences offered on the campus. It was just recently assigned the responsibility of the campus Com- munications Program for foreign students. BEING INDICATED is the lo- cation of another off-campus course on this map of the exten- sion division. This program of courses helps many USC gradu- ates pursue advanced degrees and additional graduate work. Donald Searcy Head of F ' .xtension 219 School of Architecture irSC ' s School of Architecture was organized in 1919, and by 1925 had developed enough to increase the course length to a five year plan which leads to a professional degree of bachelor of architecture. A special graduate program is offered jointly by the School of Architecture and the School of Public Administration. This program is in city and regional planning and leads to a Master of Science in city and regional planning. Under the leadership of Henry Burge, acting dean, the students have entered into extensive school activities. Recently, they re- landscaped the patio. Another activity is the publishing of a paper for students and faculty, called The Word. Henry Burge Acting Dean ARCHITECTURE professors represent- . ing the school are Blaine Rawdon, Calvin J Straub and Emmet Wemple. 220 r DEPARTMENT heads for School of Architecture are Arthur (iray, Chairman of the Graduate gram in City and Regional Planning, and Randell L. Makin- son. Scholarship Advisor. WORK " Ml BEPAR Tailor ) School of Public Administration Established in 1920 as the School of Commerce, this school changed its name as of 1960, and now is known as the School of Business Administration. A further change was the administrative suixlivision into the School of Business for the undergraduate level and School of Business Administration for the graduate level. Students who look forward to careers in business and desire a university background that will include liberal education, as well as specialized training in business enter this school. Robert R. Dockson, MFS, PhD, is current Dean of the School of Business Administration. He also serves as Professor of Business Economics. Robert Dockson Dean ; repiesenl ' Jon, Calvin J Region ' ' njakin ' FACULTY members of the School of Business Administration include Edward Barker, lecturer; Albert Polin, associate professor; and Robert Bartels, visiting professor of Business Organization. WORK SIMPLIFICATION is a project undertaken by the Business School. A time study is one technique. DEPARTMENT heads for the School of Business are: Dr. Taylor Meloan. Dr. James Calderwood. Dr. V ' alter Meigs. Dr. Kenneth Trefftzs, and Mr. Paul Cone. Not pictured are Dr. Viilliam Himslreel. and Professor Merle McCinnis. 221 School of Education A prospective teacher gets a thorough preparation in the School of Education. Principles and techniques of the profession are presented through courses, lec- tures, observation periods, and the directed teaching program. use is authorized by the California State Board of Education to grant recommendations for a wide variety of credentials, totaling twenty in number. Such teaching areas as junior colleges, high schools and the mentally retarded are included. Administra- ion and supervision are also a part of the preparatory program. ( REPRESENTATIVE of professors in the School of Edu- cation are Drs. C. E. Meyers, Raymond Perry, Fay Adams and Mr. Robert Naslund. ASSOCIATE is the title given to education majors doing in-service Irainins as practice for teaching. Students also observe in tiie jjrogram. i fACIIi 222 «« iiidivi,) Mnguase tilings. John Tracy Clinic CREATIVE RESEARCH adds to a stimulating enviionnient for training students. Dr. Edgar Lowell, JT(1 Administrator, works at Vanus — an electronic computer which measures evoked cortical responses. Marguerite Sloner Director, Teacher Traininp A unique training program for teachers of the deaf is offered in conjunction with USC ' s School of Education by the John Tracy Clinic for preschool deaf and hard of hearing children. Requiring four years and one summer, the pro- gram leads to the General Elementary Creden- tial, a BS in Education, and the State Special Credential to teach deaf and hard of hearing children. Students take classes in audiology, psychol- ogy of parents and exceptional children, lip- reading, teaching speech and language, and other related areas. FACILITIES ,1 ilir .u Cliiii,- include a large train- ing room wh.rv sindenix nia uork with a deaf child on an individual basis yet still have administrative supervi- sion in a group situation. Methods of teaching speech and language are learned and applied in extensive directed teaching sessions. 223 FIRST RATE CARE is given students and members of the community at thi- modern Dental Clinic, operated by the USC School of Dentistry. Rol ert McNultv Dean I FACULTY members rep- resentative of Dentistry include Drs. Rex Ingra- ham, Kenneth Turner, Robert Rutherford, and Clinton Emerson. School of Dentistry Originally founded as a part of the School of Medicine in 1897, use ' s School of Dentistry is one of the finest on the West Coast. Dr. Robert McNulty serves as Dean of Dentistry. The clinical facilities and administration of the school are housed in a new modern building completed in 1952. An environment in- cluding modern types of dental equipment and excellent instruction provided for dental students who learn everything from making fillings and replacing lost teeth to surgical and restoration procedures. i CHEMI llie JcSiOi DEPARTMENT HEADS of tiie Dentistry School include the following: (Seated) Frank Loth, Francis Conley, R. W. McNulty, Ruth Vaughn, William Harrison, and Kenneth Turner. Standing are Rex Ingraham. Robert Rutherford. John Soule, Robert Reeves, Henrv Tanner, and Clinton Emmerson. J ! 224 3 A part of the SC campus since 1905, the Engineering School was formally established in 1928. It presently has the only accredited curricula in under- graduate courses in this area. Included in its six departments are: chemical, civil, electrical, industrial, mechani- cal, and petroleum engineering. The philosophy of the school is to produce a student who will have enough background in theory that he can learn and adapt himself to the various fields and specialties in engi- neering. Directing the 1804 students in this school is Dean Dr. Robert Ingersoll. Future goals he is emphasizing include public service, and academic research. School of Engineering CHEMICAL ENGINEERING is one of the more popular fields the School of Engineering. This department as well as the others noted for the research it contributes. c 1 i k JM incWette ieriReevft PROFESSORS John Lenoir and X illard Husch are outstandinjr representatives of the Engineering faculty. Department heads for the school include (seated) Drs. H. H. Grant. A. Ingersoll, and R. Merz. Standing are: D. Wilson, F. Lockhart, and K. Rey- nolds. R. Freberg and C. Beeson are not pictured. .Alfred Ingernoll Dean 225 A MOCK TRIAL in the law building at USC is modeled after procedures ]5resent in everyday courts. Senior students in the Law School go through the motions of an authentic court scene. School of Law One of the most outstanding schools of the Univer- sity, the USC Law School has been a part of the cam- pus for thirty-five years. Located in a building of its own, the Law School has a library, lecture halls, of- fices, and an auditorium. Students receive actual practice in case handling and courtroom procedure before graduation from the school. Since 1952, Robert Kingsley has been Dean of the School of Law. The school works closely with officials of the Los Angeles Superior and Municipal Courts. Robert Kingsley Dean I FACLLTY administrative conunittee of the Law school includes: Dorothy Nelson. Dr. Orrin Evans, Dean Robert Kingsley, and Dr. Pendleton Howard. 226 School of Library Science procediirs ?o Hiroiijli The School of Library Science, established in 1936, is the second largest in the United States. It is accredited by the American Library Association and offers the Master of Science in Library Science. The educational program of the school includes courses for the basic principles and practices of library service and elective courses for special fields of library work. Besides regular courses, the library school offers a work study pro- gram, a summer session, and extension classes. Martha 1 Dear STUDENT WORKERS gain experience in lihrarianship through the many hours they spend helping at Doheny lihrary. Piroja ShrofT. a doctoral candidate in education, works often. FACULTY MEMBERS of the Library Science school in- (lude (seated I : Paul Winkler, Marion Horton. and Marion Masarachia. Standing are Drs. Robert Harlan. Mark Taylor, and Eugene Hart. 227 School of Medicine The School of Medicine of the University of Southern California is nationally recognized for the quality of its staff, curriculum, and facilities. Established in 1885, ' this school was the first of its type west of the Mississippi. It has grown from 12 students and 18 faculty members to 272 students and 1200 faculty members. During the year of 1960 alone, the doctors of the USC School of Medicine have re- ceived 103 research grants totaling two million dollars. Classes are taught at the 12 acre campus adjacent to the County Hospital. WITH THE COMPLETION of the second and third units on the new medical campus, the school is unified on a site across from its teaching hospital — LA County. THIRD YEAR students do consideraMe observation of surgery, where they may act as assistants on occassion. Many clinical conferences also take up a large part of the course work for medical students. This work is done at the County hospital, which has served as the major teaching hospital for the school since its founding, in 1895. [ 228 MHi DEPARTIVIKNT HEADS of I ' harmacy include Drs. John Hester. Alvah Hall. Carman Bliss, Edward Brady, and John Biles. Hepresenlative of the Phar- macy faculty are Drs. Edward Brady. John Bester, Carman Bliss, and John Biles. Dr. Brady and Dr. Biles are both full professors. Dr. Hall also serves as Dean of the School. w LABORATORY HOURS take up much of the time of Pharmacy students. Practical experience in the making of pharmaceuticals is an essential. congJeraUf ikfuayatj lanv clinical lar-e pa ' l « ' ,piial.»«t ins, in ' School of Pharmacy Because of the new drugs and de- mands on the pharmacist, the School of Pharmacy is revising its entire cur- riculum. To further this program, a new laboratory has been installed and the student dispensary has been moved to the basement of the Student Union. The School of Pharmacy offers di- verse courses including pharmacog- nosy, pharmacology, and other related courses. Over 90% of the students that go into pre-pharmacy complete the six-year course and receive their Doc- tor of Pharmacy degree. 220 FIRE ADMINISTRATION i one of the many area? covered in Public Ad- ministration. Fire Department head " illiam Miller, of the LA Cit - Depart- ment talks with professor Desmond Anderson. Founded in 1929 as the School of Citizenship, the School of Public Administration now includes die Civic Center Divi- sion and the Delinquency Control Institute. It also contains the Office for Organizational Research, the International Pub- lic Administration Center, and the Youth Studies Center. In- ternational projecU with Iran and a program with the Superior Civil Senice of Pakistan have world-wide eflfects. Dean Henry School of Public Administration Rei mng is head of the school. Henr Reining PROFESSOR school include John P ff- ner. David Shirley. Rich- ard Gable, and John Ken- ney. These full professors are among the most known of the Public Ad ministration faculfv. T3I a HEADESG THE . L T departments and special organizations of the Public .Administration school are Desmond . nderson, Robert Berkov. E. K. Nelson, and Harold Hunter. XROTC ATTrVTTOX: V 1 AFROTC Direcfc: SI fSirtnii ■ WIDNEY HALL, the oldest building on the Trojan campus, was the first university building in California. It now houses the S School of Music. School Raymoncl Kendall Dean " Music One of the best music schools in the nation, use ' s School of Music has the distinction of being housed in the oldest private University in California. With composers in every major country in the world and outstanding professors directing student classes and activities, USC ' s music school attracts distinguished musicians from all parts. In November of 1959, the world- famous Austrian pianist Paul Badu-Skoda conducted the USC Orchestra and lectured to a large audience. Douglas Moore ' s " Ballad of Baby Doe " ' was premiered by the Trojan Sym- phonic Orchestra and the University Opera Chorus in December, 1960. Mr. Moore was a special guest at the event. Other distinctions to this school include a Fellowship Foundation Award in composition to Mr. William Smith and Mr. Ingolf Dahl. Directing the activities for the school this year were Dean Raymond Kendall and Assist- ant Dean Kllis Kohs. 232 THE UNIVERSITY CONCERT CHOIR under the direction of Jacque Norman, performs at assemblies for Southland high schools, for KUSC broadcasts, and other groups. They sing at the all-school Christmas convoca- tion, and sponsor music programs for noon hours. Spring tours and concerts fill the rest of the agenda for this highly talented choral group. Student Choral Groups CHAMBER singers of the Uni- versity are seen preparing for heir tour to Mexico. Tours to his country and variou.s other places are an annual part of their singing program. Many Southland concerts also fill their busy music schedule. Charles C. Hirt, Head of and professor in Church Music, is an advisor and director for this talented group. 233 ■fc fe IMl Trojan Varsity Band 234 Ron Aniland Bob Andreasen Ruben Anguiano Allan Armstrong William Atwood William Bealer Charles Boito Richard Bower Bill Burhanann Kenny Burgan Harvey Brook Michael Brown Stephen Ching David Christensen Charles Couch Willard Cross Bob DeSimone Tom Dodson Joe Escatell Jack Eskew Bill Ewert John Fessenden Paul Fischer Stuart Fox Donald Gallen Stephen Glazer David Denton Gordon David Grant Mario Guarneri Ralph Harriman Robert Hasinioto Robert Hasty Edward Houston kirk Howard Jack Hunt Dean Irwin Mike Jaureguy Allan Jones Ken Jones George Kabacy Richard Kelly Michael Kereluk George Keys Jerry Kirkbridc Eric Lattener George Langham Douglas Lawrence Lylburn Layer David Lee Glenn Lesinak James Lewis John Lingsweiler John Mason Buck Massic George jMayer Darrell IMeitler Elliot IMurphy Charles Murry James Novitzki Richard Orr Douglas Perry John Prince Kurt Ranslem Russell Raymond William Roberts Kenneth Robertson James Rush Don Sanchez Eric Schaefer Henry Scholtz John Schwieger Lee Sehaugh Weldon Seegers Dick Setser William Sharp Duane Spencer Russell Steele Leroy Southers Ellsworth Takata Lyle Taylor Norman Taylor Gale Vandeventer Bruce Venneman Charles Verontla Michael ogel Kenny arren W illiam S elch Michael Wiley Mitch Woodbury Ray Zepeda y Trojan Symphonic Band FLUTES Gary Garner, Instructor Mike Jaurefjuy Jerry Kirkhride Susan Kni lit Sharon Risrli Wendy Slotliower Mary Young OBOES Juclitli Fessenden Michael Vogel ENGLISH HORN Leroy Soulhers CLARINETS Edgar Ball Charles Boito Susanne Dickenson Mary Kennedy Lylhurn Layer Darrell Meltler Ralph Mills Roland Stycos Charles Veronda BASS CLARINETS Anthony Desiderio (Instructor) Diane Edging BASSOONS Bill Ewert John Fessenden Donald Galen E. James Pearson ALTO SAXES Stuart Fox Michael O ' Sullivan TENOR SAX Rohert Andreasen David Bartine Richard Bower Charles Couch Thomas Dodson Jack Eskew Mario Guarneri Mike Mansolino James Rush Thomas Stevens Timothy Winkey FRENCH HORN Flemon l)eV ecMe Richarcl lianH ;n Dick Kelley Rohert Maxwell Henry Scholtz BARITONE Ralph Harriman Peter Rosen TROMBONE Allan Jones George Keyes Douglas Lawrence Glen Lesniak Richard Orr Russell Steele TUBA David Grant Rohert Hasty Paul Lewis Roger Vaughn William Welsh STRING BASS Nancy Coleman PERCUSSION Jack Hunt Gary Kurtz Rohert Sonner Hi Oi r FACULTY MEMBERS rejiresentative of the school of Social ork include: Marvin Freedman, Frances Feldman, Dr. Maurice Hamovitch, and Norris Class. MIXERS are sponsored by stu- dents in the School of Social ' ork. A worthy project, these social gatherings help students gain ex- erience and skill which will be necessary in their professional work when attempting to estab- " sh rapport in cases. i i School of Social Work The School of Social Work, estab- lished in 1920, became a professional school in 1939. This school has a two- year course for the Masters of Social Work degree and a four-year course for the Doctor of Social Work degree. The school ' s program is orientated to teach the student to work with in- dividuals and gives equal emphasis to the social, psychological, and socio- logical factors. The student learns the principles in class and applies them in field work which pertains to his spe- cial area. Malcolm Stinson Dean 236 Neil Warren Dean College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences The Collefj;e of Letters, Arts, and Sciences has one broad goal — to provide a generally cultural, or liberal, education. Those who wish to use their college years for learning not only to make a living, but also how to make the most of life itself, seek this kind of (-(hica- tion. Realizing the necessity for also preparing students for vocational education, when so desired by them, the college provides along with its basic education, a pre-professional curriculum. Another function of the College of LAS is that it offers a two year field of exploration for the student who is still undecided about his future. A wide variety of field courses and academic counseling helps the student to reach his conclusions. A few professional fields where the subject matter is of broadly cultural value (inter- national relations, journalism, philosophy) and a few vocational fields (occupational therapy, clinical technology) are a part of the college. The first two years introduce a student to the field. James Bartholomew Biological Sciences s I Harold von Hofe Humanities Elwood Davis Health, PE, and Therapy d. J0 John Russell Physical Sciences Milton Dickens Communication Edward McDonagh Social Studies 237 1 Milo Appleniaii Bacteriology Division of Biological Sciences Under the chairmanship of Dr. James W. Bartholo- mew, the division of Biological Sciences in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences includes the departments of bacteriology, biochemistry and nutrition, and bi- ology. The largest of these is the biology department. Numerous research projects have been, and are be- ing conducted in the various departments. Some of the major areas of work include smog research, directed by Dr. John Mehl in the Department of Biochemistry, and Ice Island Work. Dr. John Mohr, Professor and Department head of Biology, leads this investigation. f John Mohr Biology John Meh Biocliemistry and Nutrition 238 NEW ELECTRON microscope is an ex- ample of the modern and excellent equip- ment for students and professors. Dr. James Bartholomew, jjrofessor of Bacte- riolo iy. is one of the many who use this equipment of the division. Research, Equipment Show Excellence of The Division I X-RAY APPARATUS to induce mutations, is a significant part of the equipment used in Bio- logical Science work. Arnold Girard Kluge, a graduate student in the de- partment, is a frequent user of this. 239 Communication Division The Communications Division, headed by Dr. Milton Dickens, in- cludes the departments of Cinema, Drama, Journalism, Speech, and Telecommunications. The newest division in the University, it was founded in 1954. This division has the distinction of being the first division of Let- ters, Arts, and Sciences, to offer a PhD degree at USC for a divi- sional major. Among the various departments, the department of telecommuni- cations particularly stands out. This department started out as the department of radio, but in 1953, the advent of television necessitated numerous changes. USC presently has one of the most outstanding departments in this field of the nation. Another major department in this division is the Cinema depart- ment. Established in 1932, it has been outstandingly consistent in producing students and films of excellence. Many films have been prize-winners. The speech department is well know for its excellence in debate, and in speech therapy. Milton Dickens Speech SPEECH THER. ' VPY studeiUs learn iwhniques in pure tone audiometric testing and in speecli tlireshold determina- tion. Tlie speech clinic houses an audiometer, a sound- proof room, and other valuable equipment. 240 I Bernard Kantor Acting Department Head Cinema ADVANCED STUDENTS in Cinema often take a variety of roles ill film production. Assistant director, cameraman, key grips, and boom operator are examples. Cinema Department w SIIOOriN , V SKKIKS ..f .Spanish Language films for the S|)anisli dcpartmeiil, the Cinema department used many of their students in assisting positions. Several of the more advanced Cinema students functioned as camera- men and assistant director. Others did special assignments. 241 PRACTICAL exjierience and course-work from production technique to broadcasting are a part of telecommunications. Communications ConL Dr. Kenneth Harwood Telecommunications John McCoy Journalism 242 Drama Productions Show Excellence DESI(;N major David Anderle, brings to life his set for (;iradoux ' s delightful play The Enchanted. BOVARD AUDITORIUM housed the perform- ance of Mohiar ' s The Play ' s The Thing. Actress Colloce Mdlaillard is seen back-stage. THE SECOM) ACT ..f Jean (lirado.ixV Thr Enrhanlrd shows Catherine Uegen and Lowell Thomas in a poignant scene. This pres- entation was in the Stop Gap Theatre, during spring. 243 Margaret Rood Physical Therapy Dr. J. Wynii Fredericks Physical Education Health Physical Education and Therapy The division of Health, Physical Education, and the Therapies is a vital part of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. It includes the departments of health and physical education, recreation, and physi- cal and occupational therapy. Many of the faculty members of this division are serving on com- mittees, commissions, councils, and boards related to the work of their respective areas at state, regional, and national levels. Quite a number of them have received national awards for meritorious and distinctive service, have been taken into honorary organizations, and have received other forms of national recognition. Important research in numerous areas has been cdnductpd by sev- eral departments of this division. Included in the topics of explora- tion are the ideas of contra-lateral strength transferance, studies on the nature of body balance, investigations on neuro-muscular facili- tation techni(iues, and studies of isometric and isotonic procedures. 244 MECHANICAL DEVICES are often designed by students in the de|)artnient of Occupational Therapy as aids for the handicapped. USC ' s department of Occu|)ational Therapy is nationally acclaimed, par- ticularly for the graduate program. Harriett Zlatohlavek Occupational Therapy 245 Division of Humanities One of the largest divisions in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, is the Humanities division. Headed by Dr. Harold von Hofe, the division includes the nu- merous departments of Asiatic Studies, Classical Lan- guages, Comparative Literature, English, and Fine Arts. Other departments are French, German. Music, Philosophy, Religion, Slavic Studies, Spanish, and Italian. Most students in the University take some courses in this division before graduation. Paul Hadley Comparative Literature i-Mi ' l_ " S7- . : 1 m m k. M WTiy g Edward O ' Neil Classical Languages William Tenipleman English 246 ' I Julius Heller Fine Arts CREATIVE INTERESTS of students in art are channeled in various ways. Scui|)ting of still and live models is one activity. Arthur Knodel French Humanities Cont. John Waterman German William Werkeineister Philosophy Dorothy McMahon Spanish and Italian Raymond Kendall Music Alexander Koslo£f Slavic Studies I Humanities Has Undergraduate Department of Religion Religion Has Its Own Graduate School The only uiiileigraduatf department of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences to have its own graduate school with its own dean is Religion. Undergraduate courses include such areas as Biblical Literature, Archaeology, and leaders. Other courses are dealing with Christian thinkers, oriental philosophies, the history of Judaism, and psychological aspects of religion. The graduate school, directed by Dean Geddes Mac- Greggor, goes into these areas in more depth. Giddes MacGregor -Tl f . A J Dean Graduate School WrsUy Robb Department Head Religion liil.lical AiclKU ';y lass. Mary Ik-r ' i . model temple of Jerusalem. led model for Dr. Larue ' : ligion student, made thi: 249 •■■MOM ' c ? 5 ?_.»- DONATED BY A FRIEND of the University, this twelve-inch Newtonian refractor telescope is treasured by the Astronomy department. Set up on the roof of Hancock Hall, the telescope is being set on the sun by Dr. John Russell, for purposes of observing sunspots. I John Russell Astronomy Physical Sciences Division The division of Physical Sciences and Math includes the departments of astronomy, chemistry, geology, mathematics, and physics. Many professors from these departments hold various national and professional of- fices. A few of these include Professor Robert Void, Chairman of the California x ssociation of Chemistry teachers; Dr. Richard Merriam, vice-president of the American Association of Geology Teachers; and Dr. John Russell, president of the Meteoritical Society, and a member of the Board of Directors of the Astro- nomical Society of the Pacific. Several members of the physics faculty make trips to such meetings as the " Rutherford Jubilee Interna- tional Conference, " and the " American Physical So- ciety. " Math activities include lectures at tlie " Re- search Institute for Advanced Study " and at the " Rome Symposium, " by USC faculty. 250 ( Physical Sciences ConL Ronald Brown Chemistry Thomas Clements Geology John Holmes Physics Social Studies Division The division of Social Sciences is outstanding in its faculty and its contributions of a professional nature to the fields it encompasses. History and psychology, the largest depart- ments, have numerous professors who have received distinc- tions or awards of merit. Included are Dr. William Grings, President of the Los Angeles County Association of Psy- chologists, and Dr. Raymond Kooker, representative to the Athletic Association of Western Universities. The largest number of National Defense Education Act Fellows awarded to any History Department in 1960 were received by the USC history department. Research areas encompass the topics of frustration problems of children, the relationship between values and psychotherapy, and residential mobility. Joseph Weckler Anthropology William Anderson Economics i t Irving Melbo Education 252 John Reith Geography Arthur Kooker History Ross Berkes International Relations Social Studies ConL William Grings Psycliology RESEARCH in many valuable areas is a strong part of the LAS program. Psychology is a department excelling in rich and significant contributions to the University and the profession. Galvanic skin response measurement is a frequent subject for investigation and studies. 254 LABORATORY in the iii icilojry department is ■quented by professors and students. Research and sociological data are studied and analyzed here. Edward McDonaiiph Socioloiiy 255 University College University College started thirty-five years ago as a downtown division called the Community College. In 1926 it was moved to the present campus and changed to the name of University College. A new div ision of the University College is the Aviation and Mis- sile Safety division under the direction of Dr. Carl Hancey, Dean of the College. This division began January 1961 with a program of missile safety training which was the first of its kind to be estab- lished in any American University. Dr. Hancey has been dean since 1947. NIGHT classes are taken hy many regular and special .students. w» Graduate School The Graduate School was established in 1920 as the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. In 1923, it became the Graduate School of the University. All PHDs are given through this school, except for professional, not research doctorates. The largest percentage of graduate students are in LAS, although many other schools and fields are represented. There is an increasing emphasis on graduate work. Last June, 50% of the degrees given were given to graduate stu- dents. This indicates a definite shift towards a realization of the significance of gi-aduate work. Dean kloelzil RECIPIENT of the award for the annual research lectureship was Dr. William Werkemeister, [irofessor of philosophy. Dean Klootziel of the Graduate school protMits it. CANDIDATE for a doc torate degree in Kduca tional F ' sychology, Bi Adams meets with Dr. C. E. Meyers, for his weekly conference. 257 TTd yi w ;• r ff :J; .i|g|. m I pTmy Ranks High ' ' In Athletics,,. T .t ■ A -M ii Season Summary . . . An Eventful Year for Troy 1960-61 can, without reservation, be called a suc- cessful year in Trojan athletics. True, the football team had some difficulties, and there were some disap- pointing losses in other sports too, but that 17-6 win over UCLA in November, those two big wins over the Bruin basketballers in the Sports Arena in February and March, and Jess Mortensen ' s sensational track team ' s performances helped make this past year a year to remember. It could be a long, long time before Troy gets the services of any athlete who has the skills or abilities equal to those of Marlin or Mike McKeever. The twins, who certainly are among the best athletes ever to rep- resent use in football, were separated for a time by the near-tragic loss of Mike with a brain injury, but Mike came through and just might someday re- sume a great career in football. Whether he does or not makes no difference; he won ' t be forgotten — by John McKay, by Jess Hill, by the sports writers, or by the Trojan football fans. It took a while for the football team to start rolling. But, after losing its first three games, the Trojan team came back to win four of its last seven, including that unbelievable, yet well-deserved, win over UCLA. Actually, despite a 4-6 overall record, Troy was second in AAWU play, losing only to the champion Washington Huskies. The other Trojan wins were a 27-10 beating of Cal which established Hal Tobin as a first-stringer and an outstanding fullback; a 21-6 win over Stanford which, at the time, kept Trojan Rose Bowl hopes alive, and a 10-3 intersectional win over tough Georgia. Throughout the year. Coach McKay ' s biggest prob- lem was in fielding 11 healthy men. The injury jinx seemed to be a patented feature of McKav ' s team. Fortunately, everyone real ized that the 4-6 record was a result largely of the injuries, and shortly after the season ended, McKay was given a new three-year contract. This fall, Coach McKay may have the mate- rial to put together a really great team of men. Even though they have a tough schedule, (Iowa, Georgia Tech, UCLA, Pittsburgh, Notre Dame, and Washing- ton, to name some) facing them, the Trojan team car be expected to come through with the big ones. Probably the most encouraging scene in the USC football picture is the fine record of Marv Goux ' s freshmen. Five consecutive wins gave the Trobabes their first undefeated season in several years, and, more important, guaranteed McKay some great sopho- more talent in 1961. 260 When you speak of a guarantee, and of talent, you can ' t help but think of the team Forrest Twogood has coming back this fall. They were a great team this past season, and they ' ll all be back. One of the most ex- citing teams ever to play for Troy, the cagers are led by a man who may be the greatest player in USC history. John Rudometkin, an All-American in the truest sense of the word, is flanked with exceptional talent in Chris Appel, Verne Ashby, Neil Edwards, and Ken Stanley. A strong bench is another good point in USC basketball. Wells Sloniger, whose last-second jump shot pushed the Trojans into overtime in the game where they eventually beat the Bruins, is just a junior this year; Gordon Martin, who as a sophomore, broke into the starting lineup on several occasions; Pete Hillman, Bill Parsons, Bob Benedetti, they ' ll all be back. They won the AAWU crown this year; they could do better next season. As is to be expected after 14 years of great teams. Rod Dedeaux had another one. They won 21 of their first 25 games; lost a couple CIBA games, and came back to take the lead in mid-season. A second straight trip to Omaha seemed likely for the coach and for his great team. There were many standouts. Catcher Larry Himes, who hit CIBA pitching at a .500 clip for most of the year; pitcher Jerry Merz, who threw a no-hitter in his first start of the year; center fielder Mickey McNamee, who carried on while the rest of the team hit a simultaneous slump. McNamee hit three home runs in one game against Santa Clara; two coming in the same inning. Another star was shortstop Ron Stillwell. Baseball men who had seen the best smiled with respect when Stillwell threw out a runner from deep in the hole. Veteran baseball fans applauded when Stillwell went far to his right to take a base hit away from the op- position. His kind of fielding is a real pleasure to see. The track season was filled with the kind of excite- ment that makes USC one of the greatest track schools in the nation. The midseason win over Oregon at Palo Alto established the Trojans as one of the best teams Jess Morlensen had ever turned out. This coming year could be a year of excitement in Trojan athletics. John McKay has plenty of potential out there working for him. Forrest Twogood has John Rudometkin and one of the best balanced teams in basketball. Jess Mortensen has three hurdlers — now juniors — who are next to unbeatable. This could be a banner year for the red and gold. rfl. -- ? M A department ountry ff Sj mmif] Tennis Track .Tj Water Polo J j YELL KING JERRY SHERMAN came to USC from Hamilton High. Very active on campus, Jerry has been president of his fraternity. Tau Epsilon Phi: member of Knights, Blue Key, Rally Committee Chairman, and Presi- dent Pro tem of the ASSC Senate. Jerry is a senior majoring in advertising. Trojan Spirit Ability, grades, and previous activities are all considered in the selection of Yell Leaders; but the most important factor is spirit. The Yell Leader is the symbol of the university, the man who makes the hearts of Trojans swell with pride at the sight of the team entering the stadium or arena. This year the Trojan rooting section was led by Jerry Sherman, a man who is recognized as one of the finest Yell Kings the student body has ever seen. Assisted by an equally talented squad, Jerry led the USC rooters in cheering athletic teams on to victory. The spontaneous way in which the Tro- jan rooting section swelled into a mighty voice to chant the football team to an important win over UCLA will be to the everlasting credit of the Yell King and his squad. The Yell Leading Squad was the product of Yell School, where the men were enrolled for several weeks to learn the techniques of leading a cheering sec- tion, the Troyditions and history of the uni- versity, and the songs and cheers of USC. Con- gratulations to an excellent squad for a job well done ! Social ! YELL LEADER TIM CLARK, a History major, has been ASSC Social Studies Senator, a member of Blue Key, and Squires. He has also been vice-|)resident of Tau Ka|)|)a Epsilon. YELL LEADER STEVE HARRIS is a Junior in teleroniniunications. Sieve is a member of Sigma Phi Fpsilon fraternit and is their social chairman. YELL LEADER STEVE CRODDY has come to Troy from Santa Ana High. He is a member of Squires and Beta Theta Pi fraternity. He has also been a member of the Greater U Committee. YELL LEADER RON LANE is a Senior majoriTig in Humanitie While at USC, Ron has been a member of Squires and Blue Ke; He has also been Treasurer of Kniiihts. Jess Hill Director of Athletics Athletic Department The Athletic Department at USC is under the guid- ing hands of Director Jess Hill and Assistant Director Pat Casey. The Trojans are represented at all AAWU and NCAA meetings by Jess Hill, who has held the position since 1957. His assistant has been associated with the University for thirteen years. Together they are responsible for the scheduling of all games, re- cruiting, and awarding of letters. The faculty athletic committee makes all decisions concerning USC athletic policy. Dr. Arthur R. Kooker is faculty athletic representative. Located on the same floor as the offices of Jess Hill are the offices of the coaches. The coaches spend many hours in the offices planning plays and deciding what players to use in the next game. ' ! Pat Casey Asst. Athletic Director Dr. Arthur R. Kooker Faculty Athletic Hcprcseiitative 264 Don Simonian Director Athletic News Department Heads The atlilelic clf|)artnierit heads play a vital part in the success of the athletic program at USC. Don Simonian served his first year as director of the ath- letic news service. He is responsible for all publicity concerning I SC athletics. He was also a valuable help to the Kl Rodeo and Daily Trojan Sports Staffs. Dr. Thomas Cline is serving his second year as medical director. Dr... Cline is responsible for the health of all USC athletes. Jack Ward, trainer, must see that all athletes are in top physical condition. He is also serving his second year. Dick Weinberger is in charge of all USC athletic equipment. He is also a second year man. 5 1 Ve si LM fe fl tti Dick Weinberger Equipment Manager Dr. Thomas Cline Medical Director Jack Ward Trainer 265 Assistant Directors This year saw two new and two old assistant direc- tors. Dr. Robert Toy is serving his second year as assistant medical director. Dr. Toy was graduated from the USC Medical School in 1957. He has been a member of the University medical staff since October, 1958. Harry Burnett, assistant equipment manager, is also in his second year. He works many hours checking uniforms and preparing reports on equipment condi- tion. Dick Patman is the new assistant director of the athletic news service. Dick is a former Daily Trojan Sports Editor. His job involves the preparation of press releases and the compiling of statistics. Robin Nakabayashi is the new assistant trainer. He replaces Dick Markson. The assistant trainer spends many hours games conditioning athletes. Dick Patman Asst. Director Athletic News Dr. Robert Toy Asst. Medical Director Robin Nakabayashi Asst. Trainer Harry Burnett Asst. Equipment Manager 266 Football Coaching Staff John McKay, sixteenth head coach, finished his first year with a record of 4 wins and 6 losses. McKay joined the use coaching staff during the summer of 1959 and was selected to replace Don Clark on December 16, 1959. McKay is aided by an outstanding group of coaches. Assistant Coach Dave Levy is the youngest member of the coaching staff. He has just completed his first year as a coach at USC. Joe Margucci, Junior Varsity Coach, has been with the athletic staff for twelve years. Margucci, who took over the JV squad in 1954, is also a part time Trojan scout. Marv Goux, freshman coach, joined the staff in 1957. He also aides with Varsity coaching. The two line coaches are Ray George and Mel Hein. George has been a member of the USC coaching staff eight seasons. Hein has been a member of the coaching staff for ten years. He entered coaching after an outstanding career with the New York Giants. Don Coryell, backfield coach, is a new addition to the coach- ing staff. He is former head coach at Whittier college. Charlie Hall, also a new coach, is the other backfield coach. He comes to use from a coaching assignment at Cerritos Junior College. End Coach Norm Polom is also a new member of the staff. Norm was former end coach at the University of Washington. I «)( lOOIHM.l. ( IIIX. II I ' olloni, Mel Hein. Chailcs Hall, Don Cloryc 268 Marv Goux. and Dave Lev; . oim ■sm ' ! V f49 7t 3 0f 8l9i2 ?P E ' 2G 36 3St29 1 1960 VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD includes (How onei Head Coach John McKay, George Van Vliet, Jim Maples, Ken Del Conte, Hal Tobin, Don Zachik, Jerry Traynham, Nick McLean, Mike Livesay, Carl Skvarna, Assistant Coach Dave Levy, Director of Athletics Jess Hill. (Row two I Assistant Coach Charlie Hall. Dave Washington, Jim Samuel, Ed Mabry, Ben Wilson, Gary Delaney, Roger Mietz, Bob Fisk, Dan Ficca, Al Prukop, Bill Nelsen, Manager Bob Richey, Assistant Coach Don Coryell, Assistant Coach Marv Goux. (Row three) Trainer Jack Ward, Bill O ' Brien, Chuck Anderson, Frank Buncom, Dave Morgan, Skip Johnson, Denny Schmidt, Pat Shea, Alan Shields, Bob Schmidt, Ben Charles. Truman Aubrey. Assistant Manager Tom Kardashian, Assistant Coach Ray George, Assistant Trainer John Geary. (Row four) Assistant Coach Mel Hein, Ron Butcher, Ben Rosin, Bob Floro, Will Carleton, Jerry Mollett, Roger Clark. Gary Potter, Jim Bates, John Bishop, Mike Bundra, John Wilkins, Jack Treier. Not Pictured are Marlin McKeever, Mike McKeever, Britt Williams, Lynn Gaskill, Bob Levingston, Warren Stephenson. 1960 Varsity Football Statistics TOTAL OFFENSE LEADERS RUSHING Nelsen Tohin Shields Plays 162 . 61 . 56 32 . 57 . 602 .641 NG CM 11 11 17 ING Rec. .... 15 8 Rush Pass 186 446 318 233 157 45 105 1605 744 1727 1075 FG S 2 2 5 Drop. Yds. 218 91 58 1 43 2 67 2 24 1 57 31 85 31 17 1 9 8 1 4 —2 8 744 - 1075 Total 632 318 233 157 150 2349 2802 Pts. 18 17 12 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 95 152 TD 1 n 3 2 Tobin Shields Nelsen zz: TCB YG YL 61 318 56 234 1 90 328 142 32 170 13 43 146 1 1 23 134 1 .36 140 15 16 112 7 10 64 29 79 34 15 48 4 10 28 4 26 5 22 7 21 4 2 6 1 1 1 19 24 63 459 1901 296 471 1942 215 4SSING PC PI Pot. 29 3 40% 17 3 45% 10 2 36% 1 1 20% 57 9 40% 84 17 49% )US INFORMATH Net 318 233 186 157 135 133 125 105 64 45 44 28 26 22 17 5 1 —39 1605 1727 Yds. 446 175 105 18 744 1075 3N 0pp. 90 58 5 153 38 401 17 9 172.7 107.5 Avg. 5.2 4.2 2.1 Gaskill Gaskill Traynham Del Conte . 4.9 Prnkop SC lot lis 3.1 5.8 3 5 SCORI TD CA 3 13 2 1 1 1 t) 1 1 1 1 1 13 13 20 18 RECEI Wilson 6.6 Maples 6.4 Prukop Skvarna 1.6 2.9 Tobin Mollett 2.8 Zachik Gaskill Johnson Le inpston Nel-en Ma. McKeever McLean Bates B. Schmidt Aubrey zz 6.5 4.4 2.4 2.5 1.0 Triynham Wilson Rosin Bates Ml McKeever S( Totals Opponents Ma. McKeever Del Conte SCTotals _ Opponents P PA Nelsen 72 Charles 38 B ' LhmidL ZZ ' ZIZ ' " 5 SC Totals 143 Opponents 170 MISCELLANEC 3.5 3.7 TD 3 3 2 Skvarna 6 G iskill 5 4 Van Vh.t lri nham 4 3 use 88 leMllRston Bates 3 First downs passing First downs penalties Total first downs 38 8 Rosin 134 Wilson Penalties 38 Maples lobin 1 1 1 Yards penali2ed Fumbles 341 36 Biiti III r Fumbles lost 24 Mil. M- 160.5 S( lolll- 57 74 4 Opi.on.nt- 84 Total offense ner came. 00, Q 269 BEAVER barricade is built in front of SC ' s running; game. Left, the Trojans " Ken Del Conte is met at the line of scrimmage by a horde of Beaver lacklers. Left below. Alan Shields tries to free himself from an anxious would-be tackier. The fast Beavers held SC ' s backs to 101 yards. Oregon State, M; USQ 0. Oregon State ' s hoppecl-up Beavers found John McKay ' s Trojans unprepared and scored 1960 ' s first major upset, 14-0, before 32,928 stunned fans. The victory was the first by a Beaver ek ven over the Tro- jans at home since 19.35. The visitors took an early lead and held it all the way, taking advantage of four Trojan fumbles anil two pass interceptions to make Coach McKay ' s debut something less than a happy one. Nationally ranked on all pre-season polls, SC entered the game as a three-touchdown favorite. The Beavers, liowever. had other plans, as they rolled to their first of six 1960 wins. Tailbacks Don Kasso and Terry Baker were the stars for the Corvallis club. For the Trojans, some flashy running by halfljacks Bob Livingston and Lynn Gaskill brightened an otiierwise dismal evening. BEAVERS launch aerial offense. Don Kasso hits his target as Jim Bates arrives to make the tackle. Kasso completed four of nine passes for 59 yards, and gained P.7 yards rush- ing. Bates, a sophomore, proved to be one of Troy ' s key pass defenders throughout the remainder of the year. 270 K iIki Hayes and Mike State erondary. (jaskill VOTE OF confidence. Francis Ta|ij)an and Norman To|)[)ing con- sole John McKay after the latter drops first game as head coach, use went into the game an 18 point choice and nationally ranked. The defeat, besides ruining the Trojans rating, was the first in 2-S years by an Oregon State team at the Coliiseum and was the first time in 17 games that USC had been shutout. TRAFFIC JAM Half back Alan Shields hurdles line as TCU defenders (52) Lanny Verner and (60) Joe Cole close in for tackle. Shields had his best game of the year against Horned Frogs, gaining . ' 4 yards in nine attempts for 3.77 average per carry. SIDE TRACKED J from sidelines after Five rushing cham rry Travnham watches game breaking ' arm. The 1959 Big missed three games. TCU, 7; USQ 6, Coach McKay met the powerful TCU Horned Frogs with the power and speed of Trojan halfbacks Lynn Gaskill, Alan Shields, and Bob Levingston. With the USC mentor calling most of the plays from the sidelines, Levingston plunged from the 5 for Troy ' s first score of the year. The all-important extra point went wide, leaving the final score 7-6 with Coach Abe Martin ' s squad on the winning end. 31,475 Coliseum spectators saw the close and hard-fought grid battle, as TCU halfback John Moreland galloped 42 yards in six carries, Trojan halfback Ken Del Conte produced some exciting runs, and fullback Warren Stephenson played a rugged game despite a fractured wrist. MARLIN TAKES a breather during the last moments of the T(;U game. Marlin. one of the all- linie Trojan greats, led the team wilh 15 pass rece[)tions. good for 21 S yards, including one touch- down. An ,A11-American in both his junior and .senior years. Mar- lin and brother Mike won ' t be for- gotten by SC fans. Ron Butcher (R7I and Jim Maples (3.-!) also DEFEATED, SC lim-man Jo.k Wilkin- i 72 1 i- III.- scoring opportunities in losing its second game of lli McKay, who had vet to score his first victory as the Ti ea-on. Ilalflacks Ken De in head coacfi. Iirislian. Troy fumliled away l«o shields were lone ra of liihl for Jttui INTO THE WILD BLUE YONDER Trojans ready to board Western Airlines jet to Columbus. Ohio. From left to right, Co- captains Mike McKeever and George Van Vliet, Head Coach John McKay, and Athletic Director Jess Hill. Ohio State turned back the Men of Troy, 20-0. All-American fullback Bob Ferguson scored all three Buckeye touchdowns in the victory. Ohio State, 20; USQ 0, VIDEO COACH Trojan coach John McKay tells av (iiroux some of his grid problems and pros|)ects on the Trojan Huddle TV show. Topic was the Ohio State game. 274 Ohio State turned a wild bull loose — Bob Ferguson — and the Buckeye All-American was all the men from Ohio needed. The giant 217 pound fullback scored all three touch- downs and generally made life miserable for USC, as Ohio dumped the tarnished Trojan horse, 20-0. The defeat was the third of the season against no victories for Coach John McKay and squad. The 83,204 partisan Buckeye rooters and Coach Woody Hayes got thorough re- venge for the 1959 defeat at the Coliseum as the burly Fergu- son scored on runs of 74, 2, and 19 yards. The Trojans inept offense again was the reason given for failure. Furthest penetration by USC was the Ohio 25 in the first and fourth quarters. On both occasions interceptions thwarted the drives. Rushing, USC gained only 69 yards compared to 274 by the Buckeyes. Ferguson was the big contributor, picking up 157 yards in 20 attempts. The Buckeyes opened the scoring the second time they had the ball with Ferguson going on his aforementioned 74 yard gallop. Their next score was set up by an interception on the use 40 and returned to the 23 yard line. It took Ohio five plays to reach the goal line. The finale came in the fourth period on a 75 yard drive after another interception. USQ 10; Georgia 3, use scored its first victory of the season over an aerial- minded Georgia Bulldou;, 10-3. And in the process, Coach McKay solved his quarterbacking problems with sophomore Bill Nelsen. Nelsen, who had played only a minute and a half the whole season, directed the entire SC offensive show. The 190 pound sensation lopped the Trojans in total offense, gaining 47 yards in 11 carries rushing and 26 through the air lanes, besides scoring the lone TD of the game from the 1. The win ended a three game 1960 losing streak and a five game skein dating back to the 1959 season. It was also John McKay ' s first win as a head coach. The hard-charging Trojan line made Georgia quarterback Francis Tarkenton their goat. Led by Ail-American Marlin McKeever, who was chosen Associated Press Lineman of the Week for his efforts, SC forced the Bulldogs passing star into four interceptions. It was Dave Morgan ' s theft of a Tarkenton aerial in the third quarter that set u() SCTs winning touchdown. In between times, though, Tarkenton put on a real aerial circus for the 28,120 fans, completing 14 of 25 passes for 168 yards. WE WON! Jim Samuel is all smiles after the Trojans win their first game. The USC seeondary intercepted five passes. Bill Nelsen starred in the 10 3 win over ( eoro;ia. GOT HIM! Ken Del C. Childers as the latter takes great future potential with nte (20) brings down Georgia ' s Clyde short pass. Sophomore Del Conte showed a .S.8 yards per carry average. THIS IS the way u. during halflime on : Conte takes handofT fi do it. Coach McKay instructs sipiad .nd half strategy. Below. Ken Dei 1 A! Prukop for ' - yards. JUBILANT TROJANS, Dave Morgan. Mike McKeever (helmetlessi and Dennis Schmidt, reflect feelings of team as Troy scores 28-10 victory over C MAN WITH A GOLD (EN) ARM, Cal " s sophomore quarterback Randy Gold gets pass away just in nick of time as Trojan lineman Dan Ficca (78) and George Van Vliet (82) put on rush. f 1 ll 6ill f §m iopliom Bears, ! open in JaJol BEAR BACK Lynn (,as kill is ridden lo ground hy Cal defenders after eight yard gain. The fleet halfback gained 82 yards against the Bears before a shoulder separation forced him out of the aame. i SURROUNDED BY California players, sophomore quarterhack Bill Nelsen looks for running room. Nelsen teamed with another sophomore sensation fullback Hal Tobin to subdue the Golden Bears, 28-10. The 201 pound battering ram broke the game wide open in the third period with a 65 yard touchdown run. For the day, Tobin picked up 145 yards. use, 27; California, 10, For the second week in a row, Coach McKay came up with an unsung sophomore. This time it was fullback Hal Tobin and the selection helped produce USC ' s second straight victory, a 27-10 conquest over California. Tobin shook loose from three Cal tacklers and romped 63 yards in the third period to bring the Trojans from the brink of de- feat. Down 10-7 at the time, Tobin ' s heroics broke the Bears ' back. After that the flood gates opened with Lynn Gaskill going 42 yards for a score and Skip Johnson going 23 yards with a Randy Gold pass. The triumph marked the opening of the Big Five season and brought USC ' s record to 2-3. Cal had yet to win. Tobin, a former San Diego prep, ripped the Cal line for 145 yards during the game and was Troy ' s top ground gainer. Gaskill also had his biggest game of the year, gain- ing 87 yards. It was also his last as a shoulder separation forced him to the side- lines for the rest of the year. use broke the scoring ice on Gaskill ' s three yard scoring run in the first period. But the Bears came right back, going 71 yards with fullback George Pierovich div- ing over from the 2. The Bears were a fired up bunch after intermission. Taking the kickoff they marched to the USC 5 where Jim Ferguson put Cal in front 10-7 with a 12 yard field goal. Then Mr. Tobin did his heroics and Cal had had it. 277 foio SC Guns Huskies Enter " rr I ' Pt. Choices MEN OF TROY walk over Stanford. 21-6 at the farm. After victory, tli. were 2-0 in Big Five competition and began to smell roses. Sophomore hall oflfensive star for SC. rushing for 82 yards. USQ 21; Stanford 6 use ' s football team began to smell roses after dumping Stanford at the farm 21-6. It marked the third victory in as many weeks for the rejuvenated Trojans and the second in Big Five competition. The game also brought the return of AU- American guard Mike McKeever, who was idled several weeks by illness. Not impressive, the Trojans never-the-less got the job done early. On the fourth play of the game, Jerry Traynham intercepted a Dick Norman pass and rambled 35 yards for the OFF AND RUNNING Quarterback Bill Nelsen finds run- ning room in Palo Alto. The Trojans won their second Big ark Curtice ' s team. score. Later in the period, Hal Tobin capped a 65 yard march from the 2 to put USC ahead 14-0. ' A pair of third quarter fumbles gave Stan- ford an opportunity to score. But Ben Wilson iced the game for Troy late in the final quarter with the Trojans third touchdown. Halfback Ken Del Conte had his biggest day as a Trojan by picking up 68 yards for a 13.6 average per carry. Included was a 51 yard gallop in the second period. RAY JACKSON hurdles the Trojan line for a short gain. The big fullback scored two .touchdowns against Troy, and went on to star asainsi Minnesota in the Rose Bow A I f ' towl Today MIKE HEARS SC, HUSKIES ON KADIO BEGINNING OF THE END— Halfl.ack Mck McL.-an fumble Husky liiifmcn (55) Don McKasson and (76) Kurt (icgncr fall BEFORE (;AME cartoonist Karl Hubenthal gives SC a big chance to upset Washington. Washington 34; USQ Q Despite the faet that Bob Schloreih, their All-American quarterback, was benched with a broken collarbone, the Washington Huskies earned their tickets to the Rose Bowl game by downing an unsteady Trojan team before 43,475 nearly drowned fans. The Huskies started quickly. They re- covered an SC fumble on the opening kick and turned it into a touchdown two minutes later. Before the Trojans could get going, halfback Bill Fleming cut loose on a 65- yard punt return, making the score 14-0 with less than five minutes gone in the game. Johnny McKay ' s fighters got as far as the Washington five yard line before a fum- ble stopped their first serious drive of the day. The second half was more of the same, as Fleming, Charlie Mitchell, Ray Jackson, and Bob Hivner seemed to enjoy the mud. The loss dropped the Trojans out of con- tention and gave the Huskies a clear shot at the bowl. Washington was 3-0. while the Trojans were 2-1 in Big Five play. McKASSON TIED— All-American center Hoy McKasson puts shackles on Ken Del (lonte. Washington struck for two touch downs in the first five minutes of the game. .SC battled back, getting to the X ' ashinglon five and four yard lines in the first half only to be thwarted by a fumble and the clock. Baylor, 55; USQ 14 The Baylor express went through on sched- ule leaving the Bears ahead with a one-sided 35-14 win. Chief engineer on the Baylor streamliner was Ronnie Bull. The fleet Bear halfback scored three times as Baylor piled up an un- surmountable 28-0 lead late into the fourth period. Bull ruined the Trojan ' s chances with touchdown runs of 14, 4, and 1 yards to go along with his 86 yards in 17 carries. Although they gained 357 yards running and passing, it was easily Troy ' s worst effort of the season. Six fumbles, five of which ended up in some Baylor lineman ' s hands crushed any chance USC ever had of winning. Two long scoring pass plays in the waning moments of the final quarter averted a shutout. Bull wasn ' t alone in the Baylor backfield. Another pair of Ronnie ' s, Stanley and Good- win, had themselves a good time too. Stanley, the Baylor quarterback, tossed a 47 yard touchdown pass while Goodwin contented him- self with 32 yards in six attempts. •5 r«|fee§ A V.WS OF FIVE YARDS was ■,,. ■!, .(..nd quarter. Hal Tobiri ( 111 M {16) to make the play possible. Shields w USC 27 by Ronnie Goodwin. 280 l,v Alan Shields (27) kcd out Joe Frongillo ; brought down on the ' a? THE WALL fell in on Alniose Thompson as he was dropped by John X ' ilkins (72), Britt Williams (61), and George Van Vliet (82). This was a crucial play, as the Bruins had driven to the Trojan three yard line, where they had a first down. On this first play, Thompson was driven back for a loss, and then Bill Kilmer threw three incomplete passes. IF THE Trojans never win an- other game, they still won ' t forget their 17-6 upset win over UCLA in 1960. From the start to the finish, it was Troy all the way. Three-touchdown underdogs be- fore the game began, John McKay and his Trojans captured all the statistics while dominating the game. There were several stars in the Trojan win. Bill Nelsen, a sopho- more, carried the team like a pro. Hal Tobin made the Bruins wish they had stayed at home with his sweeping ground-gainers through their .secondary. Marlin McKeever hung so close to Bill Kilmer that the Ail-American tailback could complete but four of 18 passes all day. And who was the happiest Trojan when the day was through? — Here he is, Coach Johnny Mc- Kay. 281 use, 17; UCLA, 6 John McKay had plenty to think about dur- ing the UCLA game. His Trojans, who jumped to an early lead, were fighting to beat the Bruins for the first time since ' 56. McKay in his first year as Troy ' s head football coach, had an unbelievable string of injuries. Time and time again, his squad was riddled with an assortment of bruises, frac- tures, and sprains. Still, for 60 minutes they held together like never before as they whipped the Westwood Bruins, 17-6. One of McKay ' s " finds " during the 1960 season was sophomore Bill Nelsen (below). A third-stringer when the season began, Nelsen took over in Troy ' s first game against Georgia, and never gave up the job. Here, Nelsen is held up by a Bruin mob after picking up sizeable yardage. A combina- tion of accurate passing and outstanding run- ning helped him engineer the Bruin upset. All four of Troy ' s wins in 1960 were gained with Nelsen at the QB spot. UNNIHILATEWfh U s i SLU On ilu- (lav li.-lnM- ihr I -1,-1 (,l, game, tlie Uaily Bruin published the above picture of UCLA Ail-American Iback Bill Kilmer with the words " Annihilate With Care " headlining Mr. Ki Fortunately, things didn ' t work out that way, as the Trojans crushed the Bruin team, making the Bruin front page look a bit ridiculous. Marlin McKeever, himself an All- Atnerican, kept Kilmer busy with a istating rush, which kept his pass completions down to four of 1P tempts. mam i m . ' T -T " •:• - ' . ■ ■ ' _ -. " ■ ■-■ ., " -. ' :.: .,, ,„ . ._,- •- _ 7 JhKK TKA iNHAM i2(m i h |.|.ta cm tli. H.l.A ,-i : i " by H Baldwin (53) and Dick Allen (67) in the closing imnutes ol the last quarter. On the next play. Zachik kicked a field goal from the UCLA ten yard line to make the score 17-6. COACH Mc-KAY talks over the n.xl play with rifiht half Jini Maples (33), left half Jerry Traynhani (26), and quarterback Bill Nelsen (16). 284 EI TFI) U ' THE WIN. Dr. Norman Toppiii,;; and Jesse lliTi mcel aflcr ll.c game. This win as.; ured them that they had made a good choice in Coach .McKay. " vr McKeever leads onslaught After playing what was, in all likelihood, the best game of his great collegiate career, Marlin McKeever walks from the field flanked by Truman Aubrey (25) and Denny Schmidt (56). McKeever, near exhaustion, rounded up the lion ' s share of the defensive statistics, but took a back seat when the game ball was given to brother Mike, who sat on the Trojan bench, dressed in street clothes. Time after time, McKeever took the run option away from Bruin tailback Bill Kilmer with a rush which forced Kilmer to throw. Consequently, Bruin receivers nabbed but four completions all day. After the game. Coach John McKay praised McKeever ' s work in liarassing Kilmer. - ' " ' 285 Notre Dame, 17; USQ It was a cold and wet crowd of 28,000 that turned out for the Notre Dame game. This was the smallest crowd to view this event in twenty years. Both teams entered the e;ame almost evenly matched. The teams were both plagued by injuries all season and neither team had made a very good showing in previous games. The Irish entered the game with a string of eight straight losses preceded by one victory over Cal. use was fresh from a 17-6 victory over UCLA and had posted a record of 4 wins and 5 losses. The Irish wanted to break their losing streak and the Trojans hoped to finish the season with an even record. The Irish achieved their goal by playing heads up ball. After receiving the ball on the 10 yard line, Notre Dame advanced to the USC 14 in a series of plays. The first score of the game was posted as a result of a 21 yard field goal by Perkowski. USC lost the ball after two plays, and this set up the first touchdown of the game. Lamonica made a one yard plunge over center near the end of the first quarter. This was followed by Perkowski ' s conversion to make the score USC, 0; Notre Dame, 10. Notre Dame dominated play in the second quarter, but was unable to score until the last minute. In the last minute, the Trojans marched to the Notre Dame 19 only to be stopped by the clock. The second half saw a much improved Trojan team on the field. The Irish were unable to get past the USC 38 during the last two quarters. Neither team dominated the play at any time during the last half. The Trojans again lost a chance to score when the clock ran out in the fourth quarter with USC on the Notre Dame 19. The Trojans received the ball on their own 37 and in a series of nine plays reached the Notre Dame 19. As the gun sounded Maples dropped a pass from Charles on the goal line. The 17-0 final score gave the Trojans a season record of four wins and six losses. The Irish lead this series, 21-9-2. THERE WAS NO OPENING. Carl Skvarna (26) tried to go over left tackle and found no ojjcning. He was brought down by Bill Ahern (40) of Notre Dame. 286 STOPPED BY THE TROJAN LINE, hut not soon enough. Bill Ahern (40) made three yards and a first down on this play in the fourth quarter. He was hrought down by Mike Bundra (79), Marlin McKeever (86), and John Wil- kins(72). MIKE BUNDRA (79) plunged through the Irish Frank Minik for a seven yard loss in the third quarter. This play temporarily held up the Irish drive. 28 ' THE 1960 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM includes (Row one) Pete Beathard, Craig Fertig. Bill Redell, Willie Brown, Bill Dahlman, Teruo Yaniamoto, Lionel Adams, Gary ' inslow, Loren Hunt. Gary Elliot, John Day. (Row two) Rich McMahon. Dan Trafican. Pete Lubisich, Howard Parker, Loring Rutt. Neal Eng- dahl. Ed Shuey, Pete Peterson, Don Hoelzel, Mike Eaton. (Row three I Stan Gonta. Clay Jackson, Nick Spiak, Jim Fugman, Buddy Hollowell. Dave Noyes. Ivan Pivarog. Tom Zimmerman, Tom Seabold. (Row four) Richard Tancredy, Manager: Harry Burnett, Assistant Equipment Manager; Marv Goux, Coach; Robin Naka- bayashi, Assistant Trainer; and Bob Zeman, Manager. Frosh huild for the future Coach Marv Goux ' s Trobabes finished the season with a perfect 6-0 record. The Trojan Frosh amassed a total of 188 points as compared with 50 by their opponents. In the first game, the Trobabes walloped the California Cubs 39-6. This win was paced by Willie Brown who scored the first three touchdowns. Encouraged by their first win, the Trobabes defeated the Long Beach State Frosh, 35-6. Pete Beathard threw two scor- ing passes and scored once on a run. The Willie Brown-Loren Hunt combination paced the Frosh in their 28-26 victory over the Stanford Frosh. Brown scored ihree touchdowns and Hunt booted all four extra points. use Quarterback Craig Fertig, subbing for injured Pete Beathard, scored the first two touchdowns in the 18-0 win over the Fresno State JV. Gary Winslow accounted for the other touchdown in the final seconds of the game. In the fifth game of the season, the Trobabes trounced the Fl Toro Marines, 26-6. The Trobabes held the IICLA Frosh scoreless until the last quarter for a 32-6 win. USC TDs were made by Lionel Adams, Rich McMahan, Loren Hunt, and Teruo Yamamoto. This game finished out one of the best Trojan Frosh seasons on record. COA(.H MARV ;OLX is (ianked by Lubisich (53) and Rich McMahon (42). itains P tIMC OUT FOUtS PUYER pom PUYCT Touts ji TEAM routs ' ' j i LW tfJi 8j3KJ 5 ig% ff SS - Basketball , , ■ ii , 1960-61 NARSni BASKETBALL TEAM mtmbers are: (Row one) Wells Sloniger, Chris Appel, Verne Ashby, John Rudometkin, Director of Athletics Jesse Hill, Coach Forrest Twogood, Ken Stanley, Bill Parsons, Neil Edwards, and Pete Hillman. (Row two) Assistant Coach Bob Kolf, Henry Salva- tori, Steve Schumacher, Bob Benedetti, Gordon Martin, Dan ier, Bill Ledger. Jim Leslie, Manager Steve Licker, and Trainer Jack Ward. Season Statistics G. FGA FGM Pet. FTA FTM Pet. Reb. PF Dis. TP Avg. Rudometkin 27 486 240 .494 208 165 .793 325 77 3 645 23.9 Appel 29 336 126 .376 202 137 .678 171 98 6 389 13.4 Stanley 29 281 105 .374 141 103 .730 233 93 7 313 10.8 Martin 27 240 98 .408 69 48 .696 135 61 2 244 9.0 Edwards 27 250 101 .404 40 22 .550 65 60 3 224 8.3 Ashb) 29 112 51 .455 54 27 .500 150 56 3 129 4.4 Slonijjjer 27 76 19 .250 45 32 .711 38 28 70 2.6 Benedetti 13 24 13 .542 18 9 .500 37 16 35 2.7 Hillman 18 38 9 .237 14 5 .357 21 25 1 23 1.3 Parson ' s 16 17 8 .471 10 6 .600 19 20 1 22 1.4 Ledger 9 7 3 .429 3 1 .333 12 1 7 0.8 Carleton 6 1 .000 2 1 .500 5 1 1 0.2 Team 197 SC Totals 29 1868 773 .415 806 556 .690 1408 536 26 2102 72.5 Opponents 29 1730 683 .395 750 502 669 1189 552 27 1868 64.4 290 r COACH FORREST TWOGOOD enjoyed the finest season since 1951-55. Coach Twogood was named Coach of the year for the West Coast. BOB KOLF WAS THE full time Varsity assistant coach this year. He will be missed next year as he retired from coachinf; to so into business. Big Year for Trojan Basketball Basketball fortunes and interest rocketed to their high- est point in half a decade as Forrest Twogood and Bob Kolf piloted a youthful (all sophomore and junior) team to their first AAWU crown and a sparkling 21 win and 8 loss mark. Nationally, the Troj ans were ranked fifth by UPl and seventh by AP news services at season ' s end. One of the national basketball magazines had predicted the Trojans to finish fourth in the AAWU because the team was too inexperienced. Yet the magazine also said that USC could be a sleeper and take it all. This is exactly what happened and they wound up with a 9-3 win-loss record to capture first place in the AAWU. Coach John Wooden of UCLA even went so far as to call this team the finest he ' d seen in thirteen years of coaching in California. use ' s intersectional record was brilliant as they com- piled 7 wins and 3 losses against many of the outstanding teams in the nation including NYU, Butler, Notre Dame, and Indiana. Highlights of the season included beating Indiana by 19 points after being down 9 points at half time, beating Cal twice at Berkeley thus ending their 26 game winning streak, and beating arch-rival UCLA in their nationally famous cross-town series two out of three games. An unparalleled assault on the USC record book was posted by the Trojan basketballers for the 1960-61 cam- paign. Led by All-American John Rudometkin, who person- ally accounted for nine new records and a tie for another, the Trojans shattered 14 all-time USC records and equaled three more for the 1960-61 season. Rudometkin, in becoming the first basketballer in USC history to top 500 and then 600 {)oints in a single cam- paign, became the greatest scorer in Trojan history for most points scored in a single season (645), highest point aver- age per game for a single season (23.9), and highest points for a single game (40 against Hawaii). The single season stats were also shattered as the team scored the most points (2102), had the highest average of points per game (72.5), made the most field goals (773), had the highest field goal percentage (41.5% — 1868 — 773), and made the most rebounds (1408). Troy ' s win-loss record was USC ' s best since the 1950-51 campaign when the Trojans posted a 21-6 record. With his entire team back, there ' s no telling how far Coach Twogood and his brilliant team will go inl961-62. 291 p Troy Tops AAWU The 1961 AAWU champion- ship trophy was presented to Coach Twogood for the Tro- jans ' first AAWU champion- ship. The use quintet topped the Big Five with a nine win and three loss record, dropping single games to UCLA, Cal, and Washington while sweep- ing the three games with Stan- ford. COACH TWOGOOD ACCEPTS ilu- ■liujan - first AAW L trophy. I 292 I8DJ STRAINING to tear the ball away from NYU " s Tom Boose ( 23 1 i Trojan Cajjlain Ken Stanlt who got 22 |ioints in the Trojan victory I t use Boasts Fine International Record Tlio (irsl game of the year was against what was consiilerecl to be the finest Loyola team in their history. They were just o(T a stunning upset win over nationally ranked Utah. USC showed too much class as they ruined Loyola ' s homecoming 73-61. Chris Appel got 10 points in the last three minutes to help spark victory. Rudo and Ken Stanlev got 22 and 20 respec- tively. USC killed NYU 86-68 with Rudo and Stanley again supplying the main scoring punches got 22 and 21 points. Troy showed its inexperience in losing to Kansas State . ' 57-65. USC then had a four game winning streak before the Classic i nclud- ing wins over Butler (66-56), Notre Dame (93-63— Rudo 26 points, Api)cl 19 points), and Hawaii (89-56, 91-69— Rudo broke the school record with 40 points and Neil Edwards enjoyed his finest shooting performance as he hit 12 for 17 shots all from over 20 feet). BILL PARSONS against NYU. d Bob Benedetti go up for rebound HAWAII DEP ' ENSE is futile against Rudo as he hooks in 2 of the 10 | oints he got for the evening to break Ralph Vaughn ' s single game scoring record. 293 PERFECT REBOUND POSITION is enjoyed by Gordon Martin. Ken Stanley, and John Rudometkin as Rude grabs the ball. SOPH GORDIE MARTIN stretches out to his full 67 ' in blockino; shot bv Air Force Cadet. and more John Rudometkin Center 6-6 205 20 Jr. Santa Maria Called by Coach Twogood " the best player I ' ve ever coached. " AU-American Rudo was considered by many as the finest player on the West Coast this vear. In later games, USC took a rest (??) from League and beat Air Force Academy 74-51 and Denver 68-52 in preparation for the UCLA series. USC then went to the road to play Oregon State in February. They were rudely upset by an in- spired Oregon State team and lost in the closing minutes 58-62. Rudo got 22 points and Appel got 15 points in the losing cause. The next night USC shaded the Beavers 74-68 as Chris Appel enjoyed his finest scoring night, getting 27 points and leading the team in rebounds. Rudo was " •held " to 18 points. JUMPING JACK erne Ashby is all alone as he comes up uilh the ball to start Trojan offense which averaged over 72 points i)er game. 294 JOHN RUDOMETKIN, Southern California ' s great Center, re- ceived the 1960 Los Angeles Basketball Classic Trophy as the " Player of the Tournament " from Mary Memory, the Trojan ' s Helen of Troy. Holiday Classic Although only two years old, the Los An- gele.s Basketball Classic was rated as the out- standing holiday tournament in the nation. This year ' s teams included: Minnesota, Iowa, Indiana (with All-. ' Vmerican and Olympic star Walt Belemy), Michigan State, Cal, Stanford, use, and UCLA. The experts had predicted a Cal-lndiana finale; but this was never realized. Troy played Minnesota in the opening round and won easily 75-52, Chris Appel get- ting 18 points. Troy then played Iowa, a strong, well-balanced team. They had just shaded Cal in four overtimes the day before and showed a great deal of poise as they beat use 70-62, Rudo getting 26. In the championship game, Iowa beat UCLA 71-65; however, the consolation game between Indiana and USC was probably more exciting. The Hoosiers were all over Troy as they en- joyed a 9 point half time lead. In the second half, the Trojans proved to be a tremendous come-back team as they tied the score at 62 all and went on to win by 19 points. Rudo, who was named the most valuable player in the 1960 Basketball Classic, scored 35 points while Walt Belemy only got 27 points. THE 1960 ALL-TOIIRINAMEINT TEAM included Cuard I ' ;hi Iowa. Guard Hon Zagar of Iowa, Center John Rudomelkin of LSC, Forward Don Nelson of Iowa, Forward Bill McClintock of California, and Guard John Green of UCLA. 295 VERNE ASHBY again shows ofT h bv Cal defenders for an easv 2. FIVE PAIRS OF HANDS reach out in mid-air for elusive ball in the first game at Cal which USC won 57-50. Trojans Break Bear ' s 26-Game Home Winning Streak Wells Sloninger Guard 6-0 168 19 So. Garden (irove Was very steady as a soph. Excellent drib- bler and defensive player. Best remembered as making last second shot against UCLA to tie game and send it into overtime (USC won). 296 The Trojans were opening against Cal for a two game series. Cal ' s gym is one of the most notorious gyms in the country for visiting teams, especially USC. Cal was going to try to extend their 26 game home winning streak. Also, USC had not won a game up there since 1956. With three starters of last year ' s NCAA finalist team back, Cal was not hurting for talent. Troy was hoping for a split in the series. This alone would be a success. Actually, no one dreamed of the two upset victories. The first night gave indi- cations to Coaches Twogood and Kolf of the success the team was to have this season. The first half was very close, with Troy holding a slight half time lead. Midway in the second half, USC was leading by one point when Chris Appel broke up the game with a free throw and three quick buckets to give Troy an eight point lead. This along with a 17 point effort by John Rudometkin and 1 .5 markers by Captain Ken Stanley kept USC out of reach for a 57-50 victory. Tlie second game ran very much the same as the first. Cal came out in the first lialf like roaring lions. The Bears established a quick lead over Troy and this held up until Rudo started hitting from the outside. With help from Ken Stanley and Gordon Martin, the Trojans had a seven point half time lead. The second half saw USC enjoying leads up to 14 points and then in the last few minutes almost blow the game against Cal ' s famed full court press; but Troy held on to a 65-57 victory. When the Bears moved into the Sports Arena for tlie finale, a Rudo-less Trojan five dropped a 57-69 encounter and were able to hit on only .35 per cent of their shots while the Bears made a nifty 51 per cent. Despite the anti- climactic contest, the Trojans were assured of the AAWII title and a berth in the NCAA Regional I ' lavofTs. GUARD PETE HILLMAN shoots over teammate ' ells Sloniger to score valuable points for Trojans. — T ft.-- DIMINUTIVE Wells Sloniger surprises C ' al defense as he uses jump shot (o put it. tu(( points . CAPTAIN Ken Stanley eatehes Bear de- fender llat-footed as he barreled up the middle to put the hall in the bucket. TROJAN CHRIS APPEL sneaks by Earl Shultz drives for liucket in (!al series at Harmon Gym. Huskies Lose 2 Out of 5 To Troy Friday the 13th of January was a bad night for the Washington Huskies as the USC basketballers rolled to a closer-than-the-score 66-56 victory behind a 24 point effort by John Rudometkin and a 14 point support by Chris Appel in the Los Angeles Sports Arena. Saturday night was no better as the 14th proved lucky for the Men of Troy and they powered their way to an 83-72 win in the second game of the series. Rudo and Appel again played the featured roles, collecting 27 and 24 points respectively. However, when the show hit Seattle, the script was changed with the stubborn Huskies behind Bill Han- son and Ed Corell collected a 61-55 victory. Rudo- metkin did his share with a 25 point effort with Ken Stanley moving into the supporting role with a 14 point spree; but it just wasn ' t quite enough to over- come the Huskies ' homecourt advantage. NEIL EDWARDS shows the form that makes him one of the best shooters in Troy ' s liistory. In this game, he broke his finger which hampered him the rest of the season. Gordon Martin Forward 6-7 190 18 So. Hawthorne Alternated with Verne Ashby on the first team. Is a great outside shooter and was team ' s top scorer on a few occasions. Has great future at Troy in next two years. RE(:KI,I» Kl IX the role ul .-luvlalo II and Bill Hanson in t look easy to score. 298 ■ ' -v. !.■■; % " ' -: ii THE BALL IS UP and the iKMjinning of another famed USC-UCLA basketball series is under way. •4 tt V » V Ken Stanley Forward 6-5 208 21 Jr. San Fernando A rugged rebounder and top defensive for- ward. Team captain Stanley was called upon many times to guard the opposing team ' s best player. use Captures City Series CHEERIN(; SECTION goes crazv after the first game whidiTnn «.)n7,S-6;-!. 299 .d Uzu What a Series III w RUDO SHOOTS OVER outstretched arms of John Berberich. The big Russian scored 80 points in the three game series. 6 ' 2 " VERNE Ashhy jumps over 6 ' 5 " Gary Cunninpham to tii) the ball in. • The LJSC-UCLA series is one of the hottest rivalries in the country. USChad not won a series from the Bruins m seven seasons. As one of the newspapers remarked, " It doesn ' t make any difference who is favored in this series be- cause anything can happen. " This year wasn ' t any exception. The Bruins were led by John Berebrich, Ron Lawson, Gary Cunningham, and John Green in the three game set which lured over 30,000 spectators. This was one of the few times that both teams had been ranked in the top 15 teams in the nation bv the major news services — USC 7th. UCLA 12th prior to the first game. In the first game, USC beat UCLA 78-63, the game not being decided until the last five minutes. John Rudometkin scored 27 points supported by Chris Appel ' s 17 points. The key to the victory, however, was the jumping jack forward Verne Ashby. Verne was all over the court pulling down re- bounds and making fantastic tip-ins, many times jumping over the rim to tip the ball in. Another deciding factor was the defensive efforts of Ashby and Ken Stanley in holding down UCLA ' s leading scorers Ron Lawson (13 points) and Gary Cunningham (9 points). The second night was a different story. UCLA playing inspired ball dominated the first half and lead by 9 points at half time. In the first half, Rudo had scored his normal amount of points but in the second half the 8,000 spectators and thousands of others watching on TV saw why John Rudometkin was truly All-American. Rudo took command of the sputtering Trojan offense and, scoring from all over the court (11 field goals in the second half), almost overtook the Bruins who won 86-83. The game was marred by fouls — 47 of them — as all five of the Trojan starters fouled out. Over 13,000 spectators jammed the Sports Arena for the climactic third game. The Trojans opened up the first half with an amazing shooting per- formance, getting leads of as much as 12 points, but settled for a 7 point lead at half time. In the second half, UCLA demolished the Trojans for fifteen minutes. With 4:45 to go and the Bruins leading 72-59, people started to leave. Nobody could believe that USC could possibly win or come close. Suddenly the team caught on fire. Gordon Martin hit two long jump shots, Stanley a tip-in and a 25 footer, and Rudo hit two jump shots. The Bruins began to tie up under the tremendous shooting of the inspired Trojans. Twice they lost possession of the ball under the full court press of Troy. As the sec- onds were ticking away, Trojan fans began yelling as they never have before. With 7 seconds remaining, the Bruins were ahead 77-75, I ' SC had time out. The strategy was to get the ball to Rudo. As the play began, the ball was passed to sophomore guard Wells Sloniger. He looked for Rudo who was being guarded too close. Wells calmly (?) stepped back and shot a 20 foot set shot. Everyone watched paralyzed as the ball glided through the net and the buzzer sounded. The score was 77 all. As the game went into overtime, it seemed that everyone in the stands could sense a Trojan victory. With this new surge of inspiration, it is unlikely that any team in the country would have been able to stop the most amazing come-from-behind win in USC history — certainly not UCLA. Final score: Trojans 86, Bruins 85. Neil Edwarda Forward 6-2 166 20 Jr. Monterey Park Finest shooter on the team and one of the best shooters in the school ' s history. Hampered by broken finger on shooting hand for latter part of season, yet only missed two games. H 300 NEIL EDWARDS is surrounded under Bruin basket as he begins to bring the ball up court. KEN STANLEY shoots over former San Fernando high school teammate John Green. Verne Ashby Forward 6-3 186 21 Jr. Manual Arts (Considered small for a forward but makes up for this handicap by tremendous jumj)- ing ability. Was key to first UCLA defeat with inspired play. WELLS SLONIGER looks scared of the basket as eludes Stanford defender to score. Watchine is Pete Hillman. Chris Appel Guard 6-2 185 20 Jr. HoUywood The team playmaker. Extremely fast for his size and possessor of the quickest pair of hands on the squad. Key player in the team ' s final surge for the league crown. Voted most improved player award. Trojans Sweep 3 Game Series From Indians The first game was played at Stanford in a gym that is almost as small as USC ' s practice gym. Troy was ahead by 6 points at half time and this held up for a 63-57 decision. John Rudometkin got 22 points. Verne Ashby was a major factor of the win as he continued his tremendous rebounding and timely shooting. The second game was played at the Sports Arena the day after the Trojans edged the Bruins 86-85 in overtime. USC didn ' t let up as they took com- mand right away and won going away by 19 points. Chris Appel led all scorers with 26 points. The third game was anti-climactic as USC was assured of the AAWU crown. Playing without Ail- American John Rudometkin, the game was extreme- ly close. Trailing by 9 points at half time, Troy staged a second half rally (something they became accustomed to late in the season) to trip Stanford 54-53. Up and coming soph Gordon Martin dunked in 21 points to lead the scorers. VvW llillman Guard U- 19. ' S 20 So. Burroughs Played forward until this season when he was converted to guard. He and Sloniger filled in for Apj)pl and Edwards. Is a very good shooter and rehounder. 302 COACH TWOGOOD and won 69-51 to cinch AAWLI crown. NCAA Playoffs use won the AAWU basketball title with 9-3 rec- ord. The NCAA required a league to have six teams in order for that league ' s representative to automati- cally qualify for a seated berth in the regional |)lay- offs. Because the Big Five is compose d of just five universities, USC was given an at-large berth in the Far Western Regionals at Portland, Oregon. This meant that USC would play three games instead of two if they won their first game. The Trojans beat the University of Oregon 81-79 in the first game. Two nights later, USC ' s NCAA hopes were shattered when Arizona State took control of the backboards to win by 15 points (86-71). In the consolation game, Loyola slipped past the Trojans 69-67. With the entire team back, the future looks bright for an outstanding 1961-62 season. Bill Parsons Forward 6-4 195 20 So. Mt. Carmel Great high school center, was converted into a forward this season. Excellent de- fensive player. Had great series against Oregon State. Season Record Scores (losses indented) : USC 73, Loyola 61 USC 86, NYU 68 USC 57, Kansas St. 65 USC 66, Butler 56 USC 93, Notre Dame 63 USC 89, Hawaii 56 USC 91, Hawaii 69 USC 75, Minnesota 52 USC 62, Iowa 70 USC 90, Indiana 71 ' =USC 57, California 50 ' =USC 65, California 57 ' ' USC 66, Washington 56 ' =USC 83, Washington 72 USC 74, Air Force Acad 51 USC 68, Denver 52 USC78, UCLA63 USC 83, UCLA 86 !=USC 63, Stanford 57 USC 55, Washington 61 USC 58, Oregon State 62 USC 74, Oregon State 68 USC86, UCLA85 (OT) USC 79, Stanford 61 USC 57, California 69 »= USC 54, Stanford .53 t ' USC 81, Oregon 79 USC 71, Arizona State 86 USC 67, Loyola 69 Denotes AAWU Games. Denotes NCAA Regional PlayofT Game. Denotes NCAA Resional Chaninionsliip Game CHRIS APPEL a|)|)ears to be on a l)alancing as he sii|)s hy Loyola ' s Jerry Grolc in the cons tion " anie which Lovola won 09-67. Freshman Baseball No one expected much of this year ' s freshman basketball team. The only member of the team attending the University on a grant-in-aid was John Zazzaro, a two year Los Angeles All-City player from Hollywood High. The team, coached by Jerry Pimm, finished the season with a record of twelve wins and eight losses. The highlight of the season was the one point defeat of Los Angeles City College. This was accom- plished when Bill Hoyland tipped the ball into the basket as the buzzer sounded. Hoyland was captain of the team. At season end John Zazzaro set a new record for Frosh scoring, averaging over 20 points per game. BILL HOYLAND ,1, Brubabes. lay uj. a aH,.l ih, Season Record (losses indented) use 44, Lovola Frosh 40 use 60, (ilendale CC 80 use 63, Fullerton je 80 use 54, Mt. San Antonio eollege 50 use 56, Fresno ee 87 use 80, Los Angeles ee 79 use 56, Mt. San Antonio eollege 64 use 60, East Los Angeles je 59 use 66, Valley je 73 use 87, Long Beach State JVs 77 use 66, Pierce je 62 use 50, UeLA Frosh 61 use 63, UeLA Frosh 81 use 70, Long Beach State JVs 62 use 80, Whittier Frosh 76 use 86, San Fernando State JVs 72 use 68, Lovola Frosh 65 use 62, (•:haffev eollege 56 use 72, San Fernando State JVs 67 use 62, UeLA Frosh 70 THE TRIP TO THE FREE THROW LINE was made 122 times by John Zazzaro. Zazzaro, liijih scorer on the team, had a free throw average of 69.7%. 304 - ! IN Track BROAD GRINS displayed hy this trio were in anticipation of Slaten. Avant ' s leap of seven feet established him as the best the successful season that was just getting underway. Flanking collegiate high juniper on the coast. Staten was invaluable in the Coach Jess Mortensen are co-captains Bob Avant and Bobby 220- and 110-yard dashes and the relay events. A record breaking year in Track and Field " One of the greatest of all Trojan track teams " was the general concensus of opinion about the 1961 varsity as Jess Mortensen ' s squad rip|)ed through seven dual meet foes in preparing for the conference and NCAA finals. Boasting the usual unequalled field event power, and adding some fine sophomore runners to the cast, the Trojans ran their dual meet win streak to 97 without a loss during the year. Not in Mortensen ' s 10 previous years at Troy had the record books been assaulted so vigorously as they were in 1961 by the early part of May. The team smashed the NCAA mile relay mark and also broke five other school standards: 440, 220, low hurdles, pole vault, 400 meter hurdles and 880 relay. Highlight of this record-breaking spree came in the meet at Mt. SAC where the USC foursome of Bobby Staten, Dean Balzarett, Kevin Hogan. and Rex Cawley clocked 3:07.6 for the mile relay. Troy ' s effort was easily the fastest ever run by a college team and only two seconds over the world mark set by last year ' s Olympic team. Splits for the new NCAA record were as follow: Staten (48.0), Balzarett I47..5), Hogan (46.7), and Cawley (45.4). Throughout the .season the versatile Cawley also helped to re- write the USC record book by setting the following marks: 440 (46.21, low hurdles (22.5), 400 meter hurdles (49.9). He was also a member of the 880 baton team which set a 1 :23.6 mark at Mt. SAC. Senior pole valuter Jim Brewer accounted for the other new Trojan record by virture of a l. ' i-Hl i effort at Fresno. 306 As mid-May arrived USC boasted a number of nationally ranked performers including Cawley, shot putter Dallas Long (64-31 ), hurdler Bob Pierce (13.9), quartermiler Kevin Hogan (46.5n), broad jumpers Luther Hayes (25-61 . I and Bill Jackson (25-3), high jumper Bob Avant 7-0). discus thrower Jim Wade (177- 11 ). and Brewer. The dual meet season started with lopsided wins over Arizona, Arizona State, Cal. and Occidental before the big test came against Oregon on April 22 at Stanford. This crucial battle, which had been billed as battle for the dual crown of the nation, proved to be another victory in the USC parade as Mortensen ' s club downed the powerful Ducks, 78-53. despite rains and a muddy track. Sprinters Bruce Munn and Jim Bates proved to be the big difference as they broke Oregon ' s back with convincing witis in the short races. UCLA, also unbeaten in dual competition going into the an- nual crosstown battle, provided the Trojans with their final con- ference test of the year. Troy downed its bitter rivals. 8II4 to 49%, thereby preserving a record of never having lost to the Bruins in track and field. At the NCAA meet in IMiila.lrlphia. the Tr.ijans won their national championship. Tiii- i more than all other competing Outstanding 1961 Marks As llu ' 1961 Trojan varsity continued its domination over other collegiate rivals, a number of individuals recorded outstanding efforts. The Trojans broke countless meet records, were highly ranked in national standings and shattered five school standards. The follow- ing are the more outstanding jjerformances by the 1961 team: 100-YARD DASH— Bruce Munn 9.5, Jim Bates 9.6, Rusty Weeks 9.6. 220- YARD DASH— Bruce Munn 21.0. 440-YARD RUN— Rex Cawley 46.2, Kevin Hogan 46.5, Bobby Staten 47.1. 880-YARD RUN— Warren Farlow 1 :49.4. HIGH HURDLES— Bob Pierce 13.8, Brian Polkinghorne 14.1. LOW HURDLES— Rex Cawley 22.5, Bob Pierce 22.8, Brian Polk- inghorne 2: ,X Bobby Staten 23.4. POLE VAULT— Jim Brewer 15-31 4. Mel Hein Jr. 14-7. JAVELIN— Bob Sbordone 233-7. SHOT PUT— Dallas Long 64-31,,. DISCUS— Jim Xade 177-11. Dalfas Long 172-3l . HIGH JUMP— Bob Avant 7-0, Norm Grundy 6-6%. BROAD JUMP— Luther Hayes 25-61 4, Bill Jackson 25-3. HOP-STEP-JUMP— Luther Hayes 51-91 4. 440-YARD RELAY— Rusty Weeks, Jim Bates, Bobby Staten, Bruce Munn 10.9. 880-YARD RELAY— Bobby Staten, Jim Bates, Rex Cawley, Bruce Munn 1 :23.6. ONE-MILE RELAY— Bobby Staten. Dean Balzarett. Kevin Hogan, Rex Cawley 3 :07.6. 400-METER HURDLES— Rex Cawley 49.9. Bobby Staten 52.7. Je88 Mortensen Varsity Coach IN THE UCLA MEET Rex Cawley and Kevin Hogan finished one-two in the 410. Cawley had a top season time of 46.2 seconds and Hogan ' s best time was 46.5. Both these marks bettered the exist- ing school record. 307 -LiifW. «. ' v -- ? STRONG ARM is needed by all javelin throwers, and is certainly in evidence as Dick Tomlinson practices before Cal dual meet. The former JC record holder will be back in 1962. k 1 • ' -1 ffi ij ' iiniiM mX ' WzzJ n fJ mm . " 1 - r -«. .-Mi-jkCn- ' . ' tl-. ' H.. .:■ AT ■ !■ ii - . - . WORLD ' S BEST in the shot put. Dallas Long continued his spectacular efforts during 1961. Twice NCAA champion. Long is rated a near sure bet to break the world riMord x ithiii next year. DISCUS THROWER Jim Wade winds up to deliver the platter to the otiur end of the field. ' ade. who had the best throw in collegiate ranks in 1960, was a prolific point-getter this year. use ' s field athletes were the nation ' s most productive. TOUGHEST EVENT to ma.-te r of all field activities is the pole vault, here shown hy Trojan sophomore ATel Hein Jr. The son of Troy ' s assistant grid coach post -d a best of 1 I ft. 7 in. in first year on varsity. His fine vaulting added numerous valuable points in the dual meets. :iOQ EASILY OVER the crossbar is USC vaulter Jim Brewer who broke the school record during past season. Brewer cleared the 15 ft. barrier on numerous occasions and was rated one of the finest pole vaulters in the United States as the season neared its end. ALL AROUND field performer Dave ' ashington threw the shot, discus, and javelin for USC during the season. A ' jf fine prospect, he has two years remaining. ;| 1961 Trojans Enter All-Time 100: Mel Patton Frank Wykoff Charley Borah Adrian Talley Joe Grafiio Bruce Munn Howard Drew Charley Paddock Weldon Draper Foy Draper Mickey Anderson Pat Coyle Howard Bugliee Jim Bates Rusty Weeks 220: Mel Patton Charley Paddock Frank WykofT Foy Draper Pat Coyle Bruce Munn Charley Borah Iluhic Kerns Bohhy Staten Angie Coia 9.3 9.4 9.5n 9.5 9.5 9.5n 9.6 9.6 9.6n 9.6 9.6n 9.6 9.6n 9.6n 9.6n 20.2 20.8 20.8 20.8 20.8 20.8 20.9 20.9 20.9 20.9 1948 1930 1926 1938 1954 1961 1914 1921 1928 1935 1940 1955 1955 1961 1961 1949 1921 1931 1934 1956 1959 1926 1942 1959 1959 880: Warren Farlow Tom Anderson Ross Bush Chuck Kirkby Bob Pruitt Wayne Lemons Bob Chambers Sid Wing Murray Cockbum Bob Shankland l:49.4n 1961 l:50.0n 1957 l:50.7n 1937 l:50.7n 1957 l:50.9n 1949 1:50.9 1958 l:51. 0n 1950 1:51.2 1957 1:51.4 1956 l:51.6n 1959 4:06.7n 1957 4:07.7 1950 4:07.8 1958 4:07.9n 1958 4:08.2n 1955 4:08.3 1938 4:09.7n 1941 440: Rex Cawlcy 46.2 1961 Kevin Hopan 46.5n 1961 Hubie Kerns 46.6 1941 Jimmy Lea 46.6 1954 Ted Smith 46.8n 1958 Cliff Bourland 46.9 1942 Mike Larabee 46.9n 1955 Bobby Staten 47.0 1959 Howard Upton 47.1n 19.39 Erwin Miller 47.1 1939 MILE: Max Truex Jim Newcomb Wes McLeod Bob Shankland Sid Wing Louie Zamperii Leroy Weed Marty Montgomery 4:09.8n 1955 Atis Petersons 4:10.3n 1959 Rene Rogers 4:10.6n 19,59 2 MILE: Max Truex 8:50.7n 1958 Fernando Ledesma 8:56.4n 1955 Leroy Weed 9:04.6 1942 Jim Newcomb 9:06.5n 1950 Mai Robertson 9:07.9n 1957 Louie Zamperini 9:r2.8 1939 Roland Sink 9:14.9 1947 Rene Rogers 9:19.6 1959 Atis Petersons 9:21. In 19.58 Gray Berg 9:22.0n 1951 HIGH HURDLES: Dick Attlesey 13.5 1950 Jack Davis 13.7n 1952 Bob Pierce 13.9 1961 Willard Wright Roy Staley .Art Barnard Bob Lawson Charlie Dumas Brian Polkinghorne Phil Cope Jim Humphrey Al Lawrence Rex Cawley LOW HURDLES: Rex Cawley Earl Vickery Ron Frazier Jack Davis Bob Pierce Norm Paul Al Lawrence Dick Attlesey Jack Holman Jimmy Lea Jimmy Waldron BROAD JUMP: Al Olson Luther Hayes Dick Barber Bill Jackson Henry Aihara Jess Hill Jon Arnett Al Lawrence George Boone Norm Paul 14.0n 14.1 14.1 14.1n 14.1n 14.1n 14.2 14.2 14.2 14.2 22.5 22.7 22.7n 22 ' 8 23.0 23.0n 23.1 23.1 23.2n 2.3.2 25-8y;, 25-6 ' 4 25-4% 25-3 25-11 2 25-078 25-0 24- 11 ' A 24-10 24-9- t 1954 1936 1951 1958 1958 1960 1935 1938 1950 1960 1961 1939 1947 19,53 1961 1933 1947 1950 1960 1951 1960 1935 1961 19,32 1961 1950 1929 1956 1946 1936 1932 Bill Sefton Earle Meado Walt Lcvack Kenny Dills 14-11 14-11 14-9-; 14-8 John Montgomery 14-7% Bud Day 14-7 Mel Hein Jr. 14-7 Bill Schafer 14-6 Walt Jensen 14-6 Gene Freudenthal 14-6 HIGH JUMP: Charlie Dumas Bob Avant Ernie Sbelton Johnny Wilson Floyd Jeter Gil Cava Delos Thurber Bob Van Osdel Searles Tally Norm Grundy POLE VAULT: Jim Brewer 1,5-3V4 1961 Ron Morris 15-21 2 1957 JAVELIN: Bob Sbordone Bob Voiles Mike Page Dick Tomlinson Doug Maijala Bob Peoples Doug DeGroot Chuck Soper Dick Genther Larry Coins SHOT PUT: Dallas Long Dave Davis Parry O ' Brien Ray Martin 6-714 6-63 ' i 6-63 , 256-101 2 251-5 ' , 242-3 240-31 2 236-71 2 234-31 2 227-1 219-11 216-9% 214-10i i 64-6 Vi 60-5 59-2% 57-6 1 4 1937 1937 1955 1940 1949 1938 1961 19 41 1951 1958 1960 1961 1956 1940 1955 1942 1936 1930 1942 1961 1960 1957 1959 1960 1957 1941 1939 1938 1953 1951 1960 19,58 1953 1955 310 f|) To 10 En Masse BOB PIERCE became one of the nation ' s finest hurdlers dur- ing 1961 campaign as USC sophomore. Here he is shown defeat- ing Oxy in the annual dual meet battle. After just one season with the varsity. Pierce is ranked third on the all-time Trojan top ten list for the hurdles. Marlin McKeever 56-91 . 1959 Beaman, Frazier, Lopez, Cockburn, Powers, Reading, Jim Wade 54-9 , 1960 Hager, Patton 40.9 1948 Anderson, Smith 3:11.0 1958 Weed, Zampcrini 7:,39.0n 1940 Dick Bronson 54-6 1957 Weeks, Bates, Polkinghorne, Mitchell, Wilson, Earl Audet 54-41 , 1944 Staten, Munn 40.9 1961 Eggleston, Pruitt, Chambers 7:39.7 1949 Mike McKeever Bill Bayless 54-3 53-101 2 1960 1949 880 RELAY: Hogan, Cawley 3:11.0n Kitchen, Kirby, 1960 DISTANCE MEDLEY RELAY: Staten. Bates, Cockburn, DISCUS: Cawley, Munn 1 : 2,3.6 1961 Larabee 3:11.2 19.56 Anderson, Lemons. Rink Babka 198-10 1958 Pasquali, Frazier, Johnson, Cassin, Smallwood, Fitch 3:11.6 Rogers, Jim Wade 190-6 1 2 1960 Stocks, Patton 1 :24.0 1949 1936 Shankland 9:42.1n Smith, McLeod, Shankland, 1959 Sim Iness 190-78 1953 Bugbee, Wilger, Kerns Thomas Jack Egan 184-11 1958 Graffio, Lea 1.24.1 19.54 Wachtler, Bourland 3:1117 Griffin, Hendrix, Sorgen, Lea 3:11.7n Leon Patterson 178-8 1954 Mejia, Sorgen, 1942 Trnex 9:52.8 1958 Des Koch 177-51 , 1954 Davis, Stocks 1:24.6 1952 Cockburn, McLeod, Parry O ' Brien Dan Ficca 177-23 1 175-51 , 1953 1960 F. Draper, Fitch, Abbott. Parsons 1:24.8 1934 19.53 Hale, Truex 9:54.3n Smith, Montgomery, 1957 Ken Carpenter Dallas Lonp 174-13,1 172-31 , 1936 1961 Mejia, Sorgen, Davis, Bradley 1:24.8 1951 TWO-MILE RELAY: Wing, Ledesma 9:54.4n Clark, Kitchen, 1955 Coyle, Swisshelm, MrLeod. Wing. Wing, McLeod 10.00.2n 1956 440 RELAY: Lawson, Larabee 1:25.0 1956 Kirkby, Larabee, Taylor. La Fond, Anderson. Bates, Munn, Anderson 7:24.8n 19,57 Ledesma, Jordan, Talley 40.5 1938 Weeks, Staten 1:25:0 1960 Anderson, Montgomery 10.00.7n 1954 Talley, Crane, Bo F. Draper 40.7 1936 Coyle, Larabee, Ellingson, Bugbee Shankland, MrLeod, Lemons 7:25.0n 1958 Curry, Wehking, Bailie, Newcomb 10.01.0 1950 Pasquali, Scott, 1 :25.2n 1955 Quigley, Wing, Bradley, Hoover, Montgomery, Garcia 10:02.3n Miller, Reading, Frazier, Patton 40.7 Bugbee, Lea, Wilger, Graffio 40.7 1949 1954 Pasquali, Stocks, Mejia, Bradley 1 :2|- .3 19,50 Cockburn, Kirkby 7:26.7n Lemons, Smith, 1956 1952 Delby, Maurer, Guyer, WykofT 40.8 1931 MILE RELAY: .Staten, Balzarett, Anderson, Shankland 7:28.8n 19.59 Finch. Zamperini 10:03.3 Miller, Jensen, Roulac, 1939 Mejia, Sorgen, Hogan, Cawley 3:07.6 1961 Lemons, Smith, Davis, Stocks Coyle, Morgan, 40.8n 1952 Smith, Upton, Rourland, Kerns 3:09.4n 1941 Anderson, Shankland 7:31.8 1959 Zamperini 10:07.5 1938 Ellingson, Coia. Smith, Mattoon, Wilson, Bugbee 40.8n 1955 Anderson, Staten 3:09.6n 1959 Chambers, Pruitt 7:,32.1n 1950 Boone, Jordan, Balzarett, Staten, McLeod, Cockburn, Crane, Talley 40.9 1937 Smith, Coia 3:09.8n 1960 Kirkby, Wing 7:32.5 1957 Trout, Morris, Wilger, Larabee, Montgomery, Clark, Kerns, Bourlan d 40.9n 1942 Smith, Lea 3:10.7 1954 Taylor, Wing 7:36,2n 19,55 ;ni FAMILIAR SIGHT to local track fans this year was Troy ' s mile relay team far in front. Here Dean Balzarett passes to Kevin Hogan during UCLA meet which USC won rather easily. RELAY HANDOFF goes from Jim Bates to Bob Pierce as the latter starts his lap. Trojan relay teams had a big year, establishing records in the 880-yard relay and the mile relay. NEW USC RECORD is set by .soph Rex Cawley in the 410 at Occidental as the Trojans swept the event against the Tigers. Cawley ' s winning time of 46.2 smashed the former mark of 46.6 first set 20 years ago. Flanking the Trojan star are Bobby Stalen (left) and Keviii Hogan who completed the 1-2-3. inm lip § STANDOUT JUMPER for the T...)an .luiinL ' past three years has been senior Luther Hayes, defending NCAA champion in the hop-step-jump. Hayes, shown broad jumping, also ranks second in that event. His all-time efforts: 25 ft. 61 4 in., 51 ft. 91 4 in. RECORD SOPH TRIO added to Troy ' s hopes for future as Brian Po - kinchoriic. Hex Caulcv. and Rob Pierce were dominant factors in 1961 col- legiate hurdle picture. ' All three have two more years remaining. 313 PRACTICE STARTS are taken by Trojan sprinters Bruce Munn, Rusty Weeks, and Bobby Staten during workouts on Cromwell Field. Staten de- serted short races for duty in 440 and on mile relay squad. SURPRISE WIN is sron d by Trojan sprinter Bruce Munn as he nips Oxy ' s Doug Smith in the annual dual meet 100. Troy ' s Jim Bates finished a close third. Munn later came back to beat the Tigers in the 220 in 20.4: however, the course was measured at over 4 ft. short. SEASON ' S HIGHLIGHT was provided Trojan followers by the versatile Rex Cawley who broke three USC records during 1961. Here Cawley establishes new 440 mark with 46.2 effort against Oxy. 314 Y 1 7 - £. . ig: %=--- , •■ .-• ■ . ' - HALF MILER W arrcn Fallow adds another first place to L■s total in the Oxy meet as the Trojan junior upset favored Jim Cerveny, the Tigers ' National AAU champion. 315 IP iljf ' a-f-HSii T. ' a . " B J S r flM TED EGGLESTON is another outstanding sophomore athlete. His best time for the mile was 4:16.5. THREE VARSITY RECORDS broken at the Mt. San Antonio Relays. Rex Cawley ran the 440 yard hurdles in a time of 50.8. New records were set by both the 880 yard and one mile relay teams. The 880 time was 1 :2; .6 and the mile time was 3:07.6. Rex Cawley, anchor man for the mile relay team, had a one la|) time of 4.5.4. 316 - ' ; -..7 ,:--. - V ' ' -. ' ,J, .- ' V..?- ' -,. Y-, . r ' BASEBALL GENIUS Rod l). . ..:. .iu. .ua. icr- minded the Trojans for 14 years and his teams have ' never finished lower than second in the CIBA. The 1961 baseball campaign must go down in the record books as one of the greatest in Trojan diamond history. On the basis of their play and eventual national collegiate title at Omaha, the Trojans: 1. Became the first team in NCAA history to win three national collegiate baseball crowns. 2. Became only the second team in NCAA history to go through tournament play without a defeat, winning five double- elimination games without a loss. 3. Won the University ' s 29th NCAA title — more than any other member institution. The 1961 use team gave early signs of the great season that was to be theirs. Posting a 6-2-1 record against professional op- ponents in pre-league play, the Trojans topped-off their non-con- ference games with a 3-2 win over a star-studded Dodger All-Star team. Overcoming a slow league start, the Trojans then came on with a rush to win their 11th consecutive CIBA championship. The title qualified Coach Rod Dedeaux ' s baseballers for District Eight play where the Trojans made short work of Fresno State and Washington State to earn a berth in the national collegiate cham- pionships. A single win over Texas and double wins over Boston College and Oklahoma State then qualified the Men of Troy as the first NCAA school to win three national baseball titles. Individually, Trojan performers were accorded numerous all- star honors. All-CIBA first team honors went to pitcher Jim With- ers, catcher Larry Himes, infielders Willie Ryan, and Steve Bach, and outfielder Art Ersepke. Pitcher Larry Hankammer joined Withers, Ryan, Himes, and Ersepke to win All-NCAA tournament honors: while Ryan, the teams top hitter with a robust .373 batting average, was a first team AU-American choice. Himes, the team ' s number two hitter at .333 was a second string Ail-American selec- tion. BALLS ' - - STRIKES ' OUTS ' HIT gRROR. ' ' W Ta INNING VISITORS BRONCOS 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 S5!| — 8i ••• " - " !ili; f(,l WHSVW lUSKKM.I. I ' KAM,- i licw unv.) Mickey M,Aai.u . Al .Schiocd.i. ■r.uniaii AuLi.). Satriano, Assistant Coach Dave Kankiti, John Crawford, Jim Brown, Willie Ryan, Chuck Johnson, Mike Gillespie. (Row two) Kenny Washington, Jim Withers, Larry Hankammer, Larry Himes, Co-Captain Ron Stillweli, Head Coach Rod Dedeaux, Co-Captain 318 Sl,xrl;,„l,. Irr.N M,-, . , MManl(;„a,l,Tri,N lM.,i, a„. Duk Mills. (H(,u llii.c) Mana.j.T Doiii: rrni|ilfnian. Mike Danev. Jim See- man. Dennis Andersen. Wally Wolf. Art Ersepke, Pete Kenney, Boh Coleman, Dan Ardell. Don Taylor, Ken Yaryan, Marcel Lachemann and Assistant Manager Gary Shimokawa. !, [ Season Record ( lojst ; iiuleiited ) use 13, Crowlcvs All-Stars 1 1 use 4, Peppertline 1 use ;i. Dml-or All-Stars 2 USe4,Tacoma(PeL)5 use r . I) .l ' r Hookies 1 :=USe 9, Santa ehira 4 use ». WliiK- Sox Rookies 6 USe 8, Santa eiara 6 use 7. Dodjjer All-Stars 16 USe 7, Stanford 2 use ;J, White Sox Rookies 2 USe 11, Stanford 3 use 1, Semi-Pro All-Stars 1 (tie) use 3, UCLA 1 use 8,ealPoly (SLO) 1 :useii,i(;LA« use 9, San Uiejio Universilv I -use 6, UCLA 4 use 7, )eei(lental3 use 3, Cal Polv (Pomona) 2 use 11, Lonj{ IJeaeh State 1 -use 5, Stanfor.l 7 use l.Lo.ifiMea.h State USe 5, ealifornia 4 use 14, Loyola 2 -use 6, ealifornia 10 use 3, HVUO USe 4, Fresno State 1 use 4, Los Angeles State 1 - USe 4, Fresno State 6 use 1, Santa Barbara 3 USe 10, Fresno State 6 use 7,UeLA2 USe 13, Washington State 6 use 4, Marine eorps 2 =i=USe 10, Washington State 4 use 8, Stanford 1 USe 8, Texas 6 use 15, San Diego State 2 USe 10, Boston eollege 3 use 10, Arizona State 2 USe 4, Oklahoma State 2 use 4, Notre Dame 3 USe 4, Boston College 3 use 0, Arizona 8 USe 1, Oklahoma State USe 4, ealifornia 3 USei,ealifornia2 use 8, Loyola 5 use 5, Dallas-Ft. Worth 3 USe 3, Stanford 2 USe3, Santaeiara4 USei5,Santaeiara5 eiBA GAME NeAA District eight playoff game NeAA District eight Championship game - NeAA Championship Game wsmA ci 1 ROl ' NDING THIRD, Miki- Gillespie lu-ads tor home lo score for ihe Trojans. Gillespie, who batted .258, was a steady performer in the use outfield. THE TROJAN RECORD airamst professional opponents was six wins, two losses, and one tie. John Roseboro waits his turn lo bat against the Trojans in the second game of the season. 319 L TENSION MOUNTS as the Trojans peer out of their Bovard Field dugout. Team spirit and tremendous drive were instrumental in USC ' s drive toward the NCAA championship in the face of season-long fierce competition. W Vl.l, WOl.F. Tn.j.ii. ImmI .1 I..n -MM. an. I lu.. In.-,-. t professional contract. 320 with a record Wolf signed a A PERFECT RECOKI) turned in by Marcel l.adi ALL CIBA AM) ALL N( AA TOLKNA IENT TEAM honors were re- ceived liv Jim W ilhi i . Jim po-tccl an impri ' ssive record of twelve wins and 321 BEAMING GRINS are a tommon sight in the USC dugout. The Trojans are famous for the most spirited bunch of " bench jockeys " in the country. ll( i; 1 S rOP RON STILLWELL takes throw too late to nab baserunner in lih a.jaiii l the L.A. Dodgers. The Trojans boasted a 2-1 record against the local major leaguers. 322 A SOLID PERFORMER tor the Trojans was Dan Ard.ll. He helped to fill the gaj) in the outfield made by the loss of Rob Levingston. Dan led the team in triples, while batting a hefty .316. 323 STRIKE THREE. Batters fannp Jmi Withers heard this call ninety-two times. Jim. who pitched 124% innings, had an earned run average of 1.88. SLIDINC; HOME for another Tni .,, played in 18 of the 53 games, had a li ], X.iiiir, Ml, key, who .1 ._ ' ri7 and had 28 runs 324 NCAA CHAMPIONS RECEIVE THEIR TROPHY after beating Okla homa State. Coacli Rod Dedeaux and (lo-captains Steve Bach and Ron Still- man accepted the trophy from John Kobs of Michigtan State. 32.S uses DUGOUT was iIr- scene of joy and excitement when the Trojans were on top, which was often. If bench-jockeying trophies had been awarded, Troy would surely have been on the receiving end for agitating the foe. 326 THE 1961 FRESHMAN TEAM includes (Row one) Steve Miers. Grant Trunibo. Lenny Rulicnstein, Jerry Staub, Larry Sandel, Mike Macklin. Bud Hollowell. (Row two) Coach Tom Hull, James Armstrong. Robert Fuller. Dave Bolstad. Steve Andersen. Gaylord Wilcox, and Ron McKirahan. Richard Evans. Cliff Goodrich, and Willie Brown are not pictured. Freshman Basketball Tom HulFs Trobabe nine had an outstanding sea- son posting a record of 21 wins and five losses. The Trojans opened the season with seven straight vic- tories. Highlights of these were the 9-1 win over Valley JC and the 11-1 win over Pasadena CC.They suffered their first defeat at the hands of Pierce JC in the Pierce Junior College Baseball Tournament. The Trobabes outhit Pierce 7-6, but Pierce picked up eight walks to win 11-5. At mid-season the Trobabes had posted a 12 and 2 record. The frosh lost three of the next four games: however, they regained their early season form and won eight straight to finish the season with a 21-5 record. Standout on this year ' s team was Cliff Goorich who posted a record of eleven wins and two losses with an ERA of 1.66. 327 LEADING OFF FROM FIRST in a game with the Dodger All- Stars is Steve Bach. Steve was named to the all CIBA first team. lormer football great, fires the layed quarterback for the Frosh footballers, showed one of tiie finest arms in the league. .328 m y »5J= i " 0 Water Po : - Cross Country ' nnis . . . .; Trojans In The Olympics.,, Jack Beckner Gymnastics 1 Dallas Long Track Field Gary Tobiaii Diving Chuck Hiltick Walci I ' olo 330 Niel Kolilase Water Polo tloacli Swimming The 1961 season saw the USC varsity swim team extend its con- secutive string of dual meet wins to twenty-eight. USC won the Men ' s Team Trophy at the Mercury Invitational Swim Meet to open up the season. In the first dual meet of the year, the Trojans trounced the Long Beach State varsity, 57-39. In the first conference meet of the year, the Trojan swimmers easily surpassed both Cal and UCLA in a double dual meet. They defeated UCLA with a score of 61-32 and Cal with a score of 65-28. Troy was paced to this victory by Murray Rose and Lance Larson. The second conference meet, also a double dual, saw USC down Cali- fornia and Stanford by scores of 75-20 and 56-38. Taking a breather from conference competition, the Trojans de- feated Orange Coast, 71-22. USC took first place in all events in this meet. Ending conference and regular season activity, the Trojans defeated Stanford, 71-23, and UCLA, 77-17 in a double dual meet. The Trojans turned in outstanding performances at the first annual AAWU swimming and diving championships. Chuck Bittick broke the NCAA record in the 100 yard backstroke with a time of 54.2. Another NCAA record was broken by Murray Rose, who swam the 400 yard freestyle with a time of 4:21.0. The Trojans won this event with a total of 183 points. Washington placed second with 89 points. The NCAA championships saw thirteen records fall. Murray Rose set an American record of 17:21.8 in the 1500 meter freestyle. He also broke his own American and NCAA record in the 440 yard free- style with a time of 4:17.9. Chuck Bittick broke the x merican and NCAA records in both the 100 yard and 200 yard backstrokes. His time for the 100 was 53.9 and for the 200 was 1:57.1. Troy placed second in this meet, with 62 points. Michigan won with 85 points. In the National AAU championships Bittick broke three American records. He set records in the 100 yard and 220 yard backstroke, and in the 400 yard individual medley. The Trojans were first with a total of 74 points. This meet finished out the year for the Trojans. MANY HOURS OF PRACTICE are nee issary to mold a chani|)ionship team. Here Coach Daland is timing a practice lap. VARSITY SWIM TEAM members include (Row one) Phillip Sherman, Boh Broderick, Mike Mealiffe, John House, James Gunter, Ben Franklin. Hal Coulston. I Row two) Dennis Roun- savelle, Murray Rose. Erik Brunskow, Lee Lawrence, Dick Mittle- man. Lance Larson, Robert Moulton. (Row three) Wes Chowen (Ass ' t Manager), Dick Lahde lAss ' t Coach), Tom Winters, Don Redington, Chuck Bittick, John Crabtree (Manager). Peter Daland (Head Coach), Jesse Hill (Athletic Director). Ilv was Detinis Roiinsavelle of 2:0L3 for the year. J tfirrm 1 PETER DALAND Coach TOM WINTERS placed second in llie 1500 meter freestyle in the AAWU Championships at El Ca- mino. He placed fifth in the NCAA championships in this same event. 334 CHAMFIONSllir 1 OK I laced six ships. , i TWO FIRST PLACE PERFORMANCES were turned in by Gary Tobian in the AAWU Championships. He took first place in both one and three meter diving competition. SELECTED BY THEIR TEAMMATES to had the team were Brian Foss, Freshman captain I U-ft I . and Chuck Bittick, Varsity ca[itain. 335 A SENSATIONAL PERFORMANCE was recorded at the National AAU championships by Chuck Bittick. He set records ifi the 100 yard and 220 yard backstroke and in the 400 yard individual medley. AUSTRALIAN STAR Murray Rose led the team in the NCAA championships. He set records in the 220 yard. 440 yard, and 1500 meter freestyle events at this meet. LANCE LARSON took first place AAWII Championships. He also lu the season in the 100 yard freestyle 336 I AT THE NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS Tom Winters finished sixth 440 yard freestyle. The services of this senior will In- missed nexl 1961 Best Times FRESHMAN Hrian Foss will prove to he a fireal Coaih Daland. Koss placed fourth in the 1501) meter fre( stvle in the National AAU Championships. 50 yard freestyle : Don Redington 23.2 Mike MealifTe 23.4 100 yard freestyle: Lance Larson 50.4 John House 50.5 220 yard freestyle : Murray Kose 2:02.3 John House 2:02.8 440 yard freestyle : Murray Rose 4:2L0 Dennis Rounsavelle 4:23.1 1500 meter freestyle: Murray Rose 17:32.9 ChuckBittick 17:55.2 100 yard backstroke: ChuckBittick 54.2 Mike MealifTe 57.3 200 yard freestyle : backstroke: Chuck Bittick 1:58.6 Rohert Moulton 2:04.3 100 yard butterfly: Lance Larson 53.9 Mike MealifTe 54.0 200 yard butterfly : Dennis Rounsavelle 2:01.3 Lanre Larson 2:01.6 100 yard breaststroke : ErikBrunskow 1:08.9 Lance Larson 1 :09.1 200 yard breaststroke: ErikBrunskow 2:28.5 Lance Larson 2:29.8 200 vard individual medley : Chuck Bittick 2:03.5 Dennis Rounsavelle 2 :04.9 400 vard individual medley: John ' House 4:33.1 Dennis Rounsavelle 4:33.5 337 Golf The use Golf Team avenged its previous year ' s dismal season by winning nineteen consecutive matches. Included was the double defeat of UCLA with scores of 44-10 and 36-18. The high point of the year was the defeat of California at Berkeley, 50-4. The low point of the season was the 41-13 loss to Stanford. This ended the nineteen game winning streak. The team ended regular season play with a 70.25 average. In the AAWU finals at Seattle, the Trojans finished second, two strokes behind Washington. The team finished third in the NCAA finals at Purdue. Stan Wood RON RHOADS, a sophomore, was first man in most of the matches this year. CO-CAPTAINS Zar and Carmotly were nick-named " Mullets " hy coach Wood. These seniors paired to- gether to win many valuable points while playing for use. 338 GOLF TEAM MEMBERS include (Row li Jim Ewin Stockton. Rich Shemano. Miivc McCart, Ron Rhoads. (Row 2 I Coach Stan Wood. Gerry Zar, Dick Carmody. Larry Carr, Vic Hayer, Martin Bohen. SOPHOMORE SENSATION Dave Stockton led the Trojans in the AAWU finals. He finished sec- ond, three strokes behind Clint Names of Washing- ton. MEDALIST in a majority of the matches was Dick Carmody. He was low scorer at the end of the season. .330 Jack Beckiier Coach Gymnastics The tiefending NCAA gymnastics champions had a successful season. In dual meet competition the team had a record of three wins and two losses. The team opened up the season by defeating Long Beach State, 63-62. Bob Lynn took first place on the horizontal bar, rings, parallel bars, and in free exercise. Larry Speigel placed first on the side horse. In the second meet, the Trojans lost to the Bears, 601 0-671 2. Lynn, Terry Hale, and Attila Takach turned in outstanding performances. In the Western Gymnastic Association Championships at LA State, the Trojans placed second, scoring 92 points. Lynn placed first on the horizontal bar, free exercise, and all around. First place on the parallel bars was taken by Hale. use split a double dual with Pasadena City College and Los Angeles State. Pasadena won, 81-63, and L.A. State lost, 411 0-791 0. Terry Hale placed first on the trampoline against both schools. In the AAWU championships, the Trojans placed second with lll ' o points. California was first with 119 points. Lynn captured the free exercise and all around title; while Hale placed first on the parallel bars. In the last dual meet of the year, Troy downed the Bruins, 66l o-59yo. Lynn and Hale again turned in first place per- formances. In the NCAA diampionshijis at lUinois, llic Trojans phiced third with 78 ])oints. Perm State was first foUowed by Soulhern Illinois. Bob Lynn placed first in free exercise and second on tlie horizontal bar and still rings. Terry Hale and Attila Takach also competed in tluThan.pionships. 340 MOST OUTSTANDING PERFORMER on the team was Bob Lynn. Ht placed first in free exercise, parallel bars, and all around at the AAWU championships. At the NCAA championships he turned in a first place performance in free exercise. MEMBERS OF THE 1961 GYMNASTICS TEAM itulud. (Freshman I. Terry Hale, Mills i.ulham (Freshman). Bob 1 Peterson, Larry Speigel, , ' ttila Takach, Glen ill s, and David W ' iiisor. 341 THE ABILITY to work together is in crew. The oarsmen must obey the of the coxsw ain. Crew The Trojan Crew had a disappointing beginning to what should have been one of the best years in the 14 year history of crew at USC. With a turnout of seventy men in the fall, hopes were high for a strong showing against Stanford and California. Team spirits were dampened when they lost their boathouse and only twenty-two men showed up to row on February 6. The oarsmen used a small, in- adequate launching ramp and float, the shells were left in the open, and the crew faced prospects of no boathouse for at least two months. The first race of the year, on March 16, saw the installation of the crew ' s own launching ramp and float at the site of the new boathouse. Both the Varsity and the JV crews suffered five length losses to the oarsmen of Oregon State and Long Beach State. Coach Hillen had two weeks to prepare for a return match with Oregon State. In the triangular regatta at Redwood City, Troy led until the last 300 yards. Stanford took the lead and won by a boat length over USC. Oregon State was second, fifteen feet ahead of USC. The crew moved into the half finished boathouse and prepared to meet Cal at Berkeley. In this race the crew led the strong Bear oarsmen for one and one quarter miles of the two mile race; however, California took the lead and won by one length. The Harbach Cup Races on May 6 saw an almost completed boathouse as USC hosted Stanford and UCLA in their sixth annual trophy contest. This was the first race on the Trojan crew ' s new home course. The Trojans took the lead at the start, but at the mile mark Stanford led USC by one quarter length. As the teams entered the last half mile LISC was a scant fifteen feet ahead of the Bruins. With 400 yards to go, UCLA made their last effort and pulled even with the Trojan ' s shell. Troy ' s Oarsmen responded to this challenge with a final burst of speed and placed second two lengths behind Stan- ford and one quarter length ahead of UCLA. Ml loallo CO-CAPTAINS Stan Gottlieb and Joe Harth discuss the next race with Coach Hob Hillen. 342 THE CREW began to store their shells in the half finished boathouse near the middle of the season. Each shell has room for eight oarsmen and one coxswain. Rugby DR. RON IMcBEATH is an instructor in the School of Education and coaches as an extra- curricular activity. Eleven wins in fifteen games. Pretty good for a team which was only in its second year of existence. That was the situation with Ron McBealh ' s fine Trojan rugby team, which not only won its league season with a perfect 5-0 record, but then went on to upset a favored UCLA team, twice. The Trojan ruggers swept through the Uni- versity League with consecutive wins over Po- mona, UCLA ' s JV team, San Diego State, Loyola and Riverside. They powered their way through three tough opponents — St. Mary ' s, UCLA, and the San Francisco Olympic Club — to earn a spot in the finals of the Monterey Tournament. They fin- ished second in that tournament, losing only to Stanford. Actually, the only teams to beat the Trojans were Stanford and California, who each turned the trick twice. Led by football stars Jerry Traynham, Al Prukop, Lynn Gaskill, Carl Skvarna, Ben Rosin, Britt Williams, and many others, the ruggers concluded the season by placing sev- eral men on the All-League roster. tr RUGBY TEAM OF 1961 includes: (front row) Don Hodge, Al Prukop. Boh Kellcy. Carl Skvarna. Ron Smedley, Fat Shea. Jim Maples, Lynn ( askill. Roger Mielz. and Ben Rosin. In the hack row are Dave Robinson (Assistant (]oach), Bill Brown, Loren Rutt, Bayard Bookman, Tim Guard, George Van Vleit, Jerry Traynham, Jim White, Hal Tobin. Chuck Anderson, Bryan Cairns, Dick Chalk, Craig Fertig, Britt Williams. Bob Schmidt, and Ron McBeath (Coach). Members of the team not shown are Des Koch, Bill O ' Brien, Marv Marinovich. Don Voyne. Harold Beach, Doug McGiluray, Dave deBeyer, and Gary Reis. .344 iniA WO.NI (,ET HIM! Co-captain, Jerry Traynhams nimble movements kept the Trojans out of many tight spots and started scoring move- ments from impossible positions. f J " -■ iiRmjA. -A 7= Sf4 JIM WHITE (37) jumpin.i; a ' ain l Stanford in the -line oul. ■ In this way play begins after the ball has gone out. Other team members shown are Don Hodge, Dave Morgan, Jerry Traynham, and Pat Shea. :ah[. sk |{nv TraMihani loiluuinii 1 DIVING ACROSS for a touch- down after breaking through the H% _ UCLA defense is USC ' s Al Prukop. 345 Arpad Donijan Coach Water Polo The 1960 Water Polo team had a very successful year, winning eleven of their fifteen games. Team coach this year was Arpad Domjan. Members of the team included Chuck Bit- tick, Dennis Devine, Jon Henricks, Roger Jensen, Lance Lar- son, Lee Lawrence, John NoUan, Donald Redington, Murray Rose, Dennis Rounsavelle, Michael Wilkis, and Douglas Wilks. Chuck Bittick and Dennis Rounsavelle led the team in scoring. Bittick scored a total of 59 points. The team got off to an excellent start by winning their first four games. Troy forfeited the fifth game to Fullerton JC after all but four men had fouled out. California defeated the Trojans in the sixth game, 7-2. In the UCLA series, Troy took both games. The only other losses of the season were to Cal and Long Beach City College. AUSTRALIAN SWIMMER Jon Henricks played in every game. In most games he played guard. His defense work was instrumental in bringing about many Trojan wins. FORWARD DENNIS ROUNSAVELLE scored 37 points for the season. He scored 9 of the 21 Trojan |)oints in the Stanford Game. 346 TOP MAN ON THE TEAM was Cluick Bittick. He lead the team in scoring in most games. His most outstanding performance was in the second UCLA game where he scored 10 points. IN THE SECOND CAL CAME one of the two points scored was scored by Murray Hose. Rose played forward. Season Record ( Losses indented i use 8, Fullerton JC 4 use 7, Long Beach Citv CoUege 5 use 20, UCLA 8 use 16, Occidental 4 use .. , Fullerton JC (Forfeited) use 2, California 7 use 14, El Camino 10 use 21, Stanford 2 use 3, Long Beach CC 4 use 2, California 12 use 8, California 7 use 4. Long Beach State 3 use 13. Occidental 7 use 23, Long Beach State 5 use 21, UCLA 4 GUARD LANCE LARSON was one of the many outstand- ing sw immers who played on the team. 347 Jess Mortensen Coach Cross Country Jess Mortensen ' s Harriers finished the season with a record of three wins out of seven meets. At the pre-season AAU four mile race, the Trojans and Striders tied for third place. Fernando Leon placed second with a time of 23:14. Opening up the season, the Trojans split a double dual with UCLA and California. USC defeated UCLA, 25-30, and was downed by Cal, 25-43. In the second meet, also a double dual, Troy defeated UCLA, 27-29, and Stanford, 25-30. Leon and Dennis Haserot placed one-two in this meet. The third meet of the season saw Troy lose a double dual to Cal and Stanford. Cal won 26-30, and Stanford won with a score of 28-29. Leon was hampered by a leg injury and placed fourth; while Haserot placed second. The Trojans placed second in the Southern Pacific AAU 5000 meter championship at UCLA. Haserot finished fourth in this meet. In the final meet of the season, UCLA gained revenge for the two previous defeats and defeated the injury riddled Trojans. The 1960 team included Fernando Leon, Dennis Haserot, Tony Moreno, Tony Smithers. Rene Rogers, Bill Nardi, and Jim Spencer. m;M-: UOCKUS .an n, all of Ihr inr.-l- ihis year. Rogers was also a member of last years team. 348 FOllRTH PLACE finisher in the first L ' Cl.A meet was Tony Moreno. Moreno was instrumental in many Trojan wins. Tennis The 1961 Tennis team had a very successful year. They placed second in holli the AAWU and NCAA championships. Tliis is the fourth time that Troy has placed second in NCAA play since George Toley became coach in 1954. Toley ' s teams have also placed first twice. This year ' s team was lead by the (Iduhles team of Rafael Osuna and Ramsey Earnhart. (Isuna and freshman Dennis Ralston teamed to win the 72nd aiuuial Pacific ( " oast Sectional Doubles Title. The doubles team of Osuna and Earnhart placed first in the Southern Cali- fornia Intercollegiate match. Other outstanding members of the team included Allen Tong and Richard Leach. At the end of the season Ralston and Earnhart were named to the United States Davis Cup team and Osuna was named to the Mexican Davis Cup team. Season Record (Losses indented) use 7, Arizona 2 use 6, Stanford 3 use 5, ealifornia 4 use 1, ueLA 8 use 6, California 3 use 3, Stanford 6 use 5, San Jose State 2 George Toley Coach ;i ALLEN TONG often teamed up with Richard Leach to win many douhles matches. He also won several singles matches. OFF TO NeAA eHAMPIONSHIPS are Coach George Toley. Allen Tong, Ramsey Karnhart. Rafael Osuna. and Richard Leach. Osuna and Earnhart teamed to win the doubles title. .349 I The University Recreation Association pro- vides fun, excitement, and competition for SC students in the various all-U and co-ed sports. Sponsored by the Physical Education Depart- ment, URA promotes individual and team tournaments in such sports as tennis, bad- minton, table tennis, volleyball and swimminti. Interfraternity athletics offers the oppor- tunity for members of the Greek living groups to compete in the many university sports. IFC is based on a ])oint system in which each house tries to win the Iron Man Trophy. This trophy is awarded to the best all-around athletic house and is retired if a house wins it for three straight years. The winner of the trophy last vear was Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. KATHY McKEE deftl won the singles badminton cham- pionship this fall after defeating Darlene Wright in the URA women ' s badminton tournament. fe -f3.- " , ' «:J; UR OMEN ' S (HBINET members include: (Row 1) Kaun nini.Non Kitie 1 oM( . MaL ' ;ie Sullivan. (Row 2) M(ill 1 i() (l W il on Jan (o ncr l]e Johnson. Eva Nelson, l)()iolh I olgner. Man Harle Linda Nelson. Ginny Wilson, Deiiiu Nolan. Jud) Arnold, Julianne Bescos. and Eleanor Wal h. advisor. INTERFRATERNITY counril ro„ i t ..f |K. ls repre- sctilati ( " from ihc various fraternities uho plan the romjieti- live activities between their living groups. 350 i IFC ATHLETICS offers a program of arioty of ac- tivities to the Greeks of our University. IFC provides for fun and rivalry by awarding the Iron Man Trophy to the most athletic house. IFC ■ URA.. EXECUTIVE cabinet member Deanna Ihipp. supervisor; Elea Tom Hull, supervisor. ill. director; i,UU. ,. -director; and URA WOMEN ' S volleyball tournament was won this year b Kappa Kappa (Jamma Sororitv. In second place was Alpha I ' hi Sororitv. .35 1 ■9 - ' f ALPHA CHI OMEGA pledges were truely " lovely to look at " on Presents Night. The beautiful white formals were contrasted with large bouquets of red carnations and maiden-hair. Each of the new pledges was congratulated by her friends and relatives as they passed down the reception line in the beautiful living room. Laurel Arnold aria Blasco Marilyn Brownlee Susan Chapman Mar - Clark Caren Comly Karin Danielson Nancy Deacon Jennifer DeRocco Lvnn Dixon Sally Doble Judith Dyer Harriet Ellsworth Karin Freese Linda Ganey Hilda Coin Margie Gray Mina Grimm Karen Hansen Noelle Harris Penny Hooper Judy Hunter V Virginia Kalinske , If Barbara Kasmier f Janice Lange Kay l eary Linda Lundberg Kathy McKee Mema Malouf Sue Masi PRESIDENT Patricia Mowal Jane Nichols Judith Parker Coralyn Powell Leatrice Pratt i I 354 PLAY THAT TUNE " could b. a ery fitting ihenie for ific cntertaimenl ly tfie Alpfia Chi Omega liashers. Alpha Chi Omega September found the ACliiO " s busy with plans for the Pledge-Active Cocktail Party held at the Hollywood home of Diane Young. It seemed like only weeks later that the ladies were entertaining dates at the Bel-Air Sands for their Christmas Formal. The active whirl continued throughout the school year and included a Western Party with its many variations of costume and antics, a pledge party, and many dinners and exchanges. Sue Masi served as president with Joan Robison and Sally Doble serving as vice-presidents. Cheryl Walker was recording secretary; Karen Hansen held the office of social chairman. Joan Robison was a member of both Amazons and Mortarboard. Sue Masi was also an Amazon and Spurs included Diane Riley, Karen Han- sen, and Kathv McKee. ALPHA CHI OMEGA and Tlieta Xi collaborate for their 1960 Songfest |)resentation. Betty Truett and Vincc Stefano. in bright colored costumes, were just two of the many participants. Dixie Rice Dianne Riley oan Robison Elaine Roshong Sue Sanders Karen Sandoz Lynda Sardou Grace Shemian Donna Silva Jeri Smith Ann Stevenson Cretchen Triplet! g- J ' J " A 2 r ■ DianeVou, k. . H J iil . LjL 1 4. dUndaZabe ALPHA DELTA PI pledges were officially introduced to the Row on Presents Xiglit. Yellow rose buds set in white carnations with a monogramed white ribbon were carried by each of the new ADPi ' s. Their beautiful entry hall and living room made a charming backdrop for the white gowns of the fifteen new sorority women. At J r " yA Rosalie Alessio Judith Arnold Anne Baker Pat Blandford PRESIDENT Nancv Bretherick Diantha Brookings Marv Louise Bulich lette Lynne Carter Mary Chatterton Penny Christenson Jan Christiansen Ruth Clark Bunny Currie Norma De Grandis Nancy Deutz Diane Dickerson Linda Endicott Sus an Farr Dierdre Freeman Susan Hancock Sandy Heinlein Brenda Inman Genise Inman Donna Jaehn Jodi Keane Betty McMicken Paula Makinson Laurie Mallory Jackie Malouf Nancy Means Ellen Montague Andrea Morgan Kalhi Morris Andrea Navin Connie Nelson Varka Ondricek I 356 HOMECOMING 1960 and Troy Ji mies capturing second place with llieir Sp flap|)er costumes and racoon coats atlded gala flair. ■s and the Sam- liooth. Authentic TWEEDLE DUM and Tweedle Dee stop the har- ried Rabbit on his journey with " Alice in ADPi Land. " The theme included a variety of costumes from the famous fairytale. Alpha Delta Pi Leading the Alpha Deha Pi ' s through a fun-filled and exciting year were the house officers. Pat Blandford was pres- ident; Joyce Misetich, vice-president; and Lena Waddel, treas urer. Secretaries were Norma DeGrandis and Sue Han- cock. Managing the house was Laurie Mallory. Besides having a very high scholastic rating, this sorority has many beauty queens: Laurie Mills was International Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Jackie Malouf was local Sweet- heart of Sigma Chi; and Norma DeGrandis reigned over the Arab Students. The social year started with a pledge-active party at the home of Jackie Malouf, and followed through with exchanges and parties. The Diamond Ball at the Bel- Air Country Club brought the year to a wonderful closing. Yvonka Ondrirek Margaret Patrick Brenda Quortrup (Jingor Reardon l-orrlri Rose Ftobbi Roth Judith Stover Judv Turner l.ona Waddel Carolvn Walters Sandv W est Ue erlv Williams CASUAL TABLE TALK after a jsood dinner at the Sheraton est showed that the AEPhi " s and their escorts were going to have a wonderful Pledge-Active party- Alpha Epsilon Phi was very proud of Sue Laemmle this year. Sue served as president of Panhellenic and her leader- ship and organization brought the council through another fine year. Leading the house were Debi Bachus, president: Jane Mintz, vice-president; and Rennette Goldberg, recording secretary. Other officers included Ronda Pop, secretary, and Ann Pyenson, treasurer. The AEPhi ' s participated in URA events and served on various campus committees. The pledge-active and the holiday parties climaxed the spring activities. Alpha Epsilon Ph Debi Bachus PRESIDENT Sue Brodovsky Susan Erlanger Elaine Gealer Renetle Goldberg Mickie Goldman Jeanie Goldstein Francine Jackson Anita Kav Beth Kersten Bryna Kleinstein Jackie Korn Susan Laemmle Judith I evY Joelle Lewis Marsha IVlatlaf 358 THIRTEEN new women were added to the Alpha Epsilon Phi sisterhood on the day of Formal Pledging. The pledges were dressed in either white or pastel formals. Sanfl. Rabin Ksi.-ll Roilblat HoIht la Ronnev M.v.r V Srham Hiirl.,, ra Segal Shrllf V Sheinarl Mkki Silloii Kllon rurkol IJohhi Wallo iU•in Sandr ■1 ( ' eis»nian Rodd Wt-mcT 359 " JUST ONE MORE |.icture with my sisters, " ' said each Alpha Gam to her date. The men don ' t seem to be resisting the passing whims of their Southern Belles. Alpha Gamma Delta The social calendar was highlighted by the Fall Pledge- .4ctive. the Christmas Party, and the Bohemian party given by the pledges. The year closed with their Spring Formal held on a yacht which sailed from the Balboa Bay Club. The Alpha Gam ' s had a lively year with Judy Gentry as house president and Margie Hoth as vice-president. Joyce Clayton was treasurer, Mary Jo Crowther and Diane Kerber, secretaries. The position of social chairman was held by Wendy Bishonden. Active in many campus groups, the Alpha Gam ' s were well represented by Evelyn Wilson, Spur and Senator; Joyce Clay- ton, an Amazon; and Marvalee Hendricks in ,- ED, Senior Class Council, and Amazons. MaryAlice Herrick was a Chime, the Chairman for the Christmas Show, and an . mazon. The El Rodeo staff included Charlotte Hawkins as Assist- ant Editor and Lynn Frank as sorority editor. Liz Roebuck also served on the staff. •t,- ' K ' - k. Francinc Garcia Judv Gentrv PRESIDENT Carolvn Gettert Kay Han artner Toni Hanes Janet Harris Patricia Harwick Charlotte Hawkins Julia Hearst Joan Henderson ■Marvalee Hendricks Marvalice Herrick Cliervl Holm Margie I loth Alice lliichting Janet Hull Bonnie Keini Diane Kerber Bonnie l.aFon .Sallv Maurcr Sallv Metzcer .360 BEFORE the family and frieiuls came to Presents, the new Alpha Gam pledges were joined by the active sisters for a formal grouj) picture. The patio was decorated with ferns and roses. Each |)ledge held a nosegay of i)ink and red rose buds with her name mono- gramed on the wide red ribbon. The actives graciously served punch and cookies to the many guests. TIKI TORCHES, floating flowers, and plenty of punch helped make tht Plortno Active a big success. At midnight, the pledges were toasted with igne in true Alpha Gamma Delta tradition. Pled chani JUDY GENTRY, Alpha Gam president, and her date find the warm evening and cool music con- ducive to a memorable Pledge-Active Party. Ar ' I V 1 yT A ' " Barbara Vi . m- V -» t . m r CarolWenI A jflBC ilfc A 1 .M. k« J L Evelyn Wil Rnrhiira Aliclclhton Virginia Most.- KnrlKirn MrlioUon Kliyab. ' lh Ho. ' luK k CnokieKolollo .lucli Rush Honnir .te SirKesiun P " Sgv Smith Robin Sluarl Sarajanr Sutler (bervl Taliaferro iscome jker Ison 361 !4C5-!l. . BOQUETS OF RED ROSES and white carnations with lily of the valley borders adorned the AOPi pledges. The sorority living room and spacious entry hall were decked with flowers and made a lovely setting for the Presents line. Dorothy Brown Jan Br son Sue Butler Carole Carr Julia Collette Carolyn Cooper Marv l,ou Cundall PRESIDENT Joan Edmonds Carolyn Haase Janice Hopkins Julie Ice Janice Johnson , . Carol Louise Mann J " . Sharon IVlustoe jT j Virginia McKoon Svlvia Perea k. ' ' J Nancv White 362 THE GAY SMILES of this AOP (lute were not out of place al the sorority " Active Coiktail Party. [DGE AICTIVE SPRING 1 61 KLU KLLIX KLAN f.-ll vt-ry mmU at home with the AOPi " s and ac(oni|)lices at the Pledge Active Costume Party. Alpha Omicron Pi President Marvlou Cunrlall led the AOPi ' s tlirough another fine year. Vice-President Carole Carr assisted her along with Secretary Sharon Mustoe and Treasurer Joan Edmonds. The fall pledge-active party was held at the home of Mary Wvnhausen. The Hermosa Beach home of Marv Anderson later set the scene for the Christmas Party in December. Several theme j)arties and date dinners rounded out the social calendar. On campus the AOPi ' s were represented in Chimes by Joan Kdrnonds and Kathy Reho, and by Spur and El Rodeo staff member Mary Wynhausen. Susie Butler served on tlie Homecoming executive board. The Education Council had AOPi ' s Carole Carr, Marvlou Cundall. and Susie Butler as members. HAPPY .MEMORIES will come lo miiu time tfii.s AOI ' i and licr dale remcmher dancinj; " their son " " " al thi- (!iirislmas I ' artv. .363 ALPHA PHI AND ATO captured fir l place in the production division of Sonafest with their presentation of " Japanese Medley. " Elaborate costumes and make-up added to the spectacular. Both houses contributed many hours painting the beautiful oriental backdrop and makin the impressive costumes and props. Nancy Ascher Cara Boelter Diane Bolstad Margot Burgess Suzanne Bums Veronica Cahill Kathleen Chaffey Pat Del Mar Lanicca Dreyer Suzie Esnard Lynn Etter Colleen Frederick Valarie Fredericks Patti Geiger ' C " PRESIDENT - ■ flik . Sarah Goss Sally Hall Judy Haythorne Susan Hoffman Diane Hoyle Aniv Hubbard Denise Jacobson Donna Jackson Jean Jones Susan Keenan Tri h Knapp 1 rn k V i i SI 1KSK ( I ' luV .-kit ol Moon " for TS were pai f " Phi House heme dav durir 1 . ww ron Kreim lello l Bow r.rrv l.ipe Terrv Marshall Ann Meairs Gay Muller Marilyn McLarnar Norinne McKinnei Mi h.le McMains ' Margaret McNee Nina McNeil l.inda Nelson Judy Oliver •organne Papac ...nda Payne Ginger Perkins 364 WHITE GOWNS, green fern, and red roses accentuated the happy smiles of these new Alpha Phi pledges at Presents. Alpha Phi Early Fall found the Alpha Phi ' s busy with their Pledge-Active Party and a German Beer Party with the Sig Ep men. The Newport Harbor Yacht Club set the scene for the annual Winter Formal in December. In Songfest the Alpha Phi-Alpha Tau Omega production of " Japanese Medley " took first place, and the two groups again came through in the Homecoming Show with their " College Cobwebs " skit. House officers were Patti Geiger, president; Carol Spencer, pledge trainer; and Becky Fine, scholarship chairman. Kathleen Yunker served as vice president of AWS and Mardi Wulfestieg was secretary of ASSC. Kathleen and Mardi were also Amazons. Susan Scherer was a Chime and Spur membership claimed Suzi Esnard, Polly Pollard, Kathi Waters, Terry Lipe, Marilyn McLarnen, and Sue Spare. i m Linda Rinaudo Darcy Ross Joan Rumsey (lari Samson Carol Sampson Susan Scherer Susie Schumacher Susan Spare Carol Spencer Judith Talbot J Stephanie Telford i b McKce Thompson Marv Vilali Louise Voorhees Kathi Waters Jean Viesterlund Laurel Wills Mardi Wulfestieg Kav Yunker 36.5 " •CASUAL " va? the word to describe the relaxed atniosjihere in the early morning hours of the Chi Omega Spring P ' ormal. Here a few of the ChiO ' s and their dates rest after many hours of dancing and socializing. Bettv Jean Davis Kav Davis Suzanne Diokenso Barbara Gabor Joanna Grants Marilyn Graves Susan Hutter Rosemary Klose Lynn Leahy Roz Litlell Marianne Martin Charlotte Meyer Jane Moore Bette Moser f J mmam Carole Nelsen Barbara Nouguier Nanev Nutt Mary Oakley Judv Ostergard Linda Rowe Barbara Ruston Sarah Shonk Kennette Smith Nancy Smith Marv Stinebaugh Sallv Tallnian Florence Thaver Marilvn Werner Evelyn ood Linda Zahradka 366 CHI OMEGA |,k-dgfs dressed in the traditiona white formals and carrying pink roses, made their sorority debut on Presents Night. The nineteen gra- cious pledges greeted their friends and parents in the s|)acious living room of the sorority house. Chi Omega The Chi Omega ' s were quite active on campus this year. Judy Arnold served as president of Shell and Oar. Sharon Coyle ' s activities included Chimes, Jus- tice of Judicial Court, and vice-president of the International Relations Council. Bette Moser partici- pated on Elducation Council and was chosen " Miss March " of Delta Chi. Spur members included Carole Nelson. House officers were President Marilyn Werner, Vice- President Sandy Cavagnaro, Secretary Jmly Oster- gard, and Treasurer Sally Shonk. A busy social season proved to be on the agenda for the ChiO ' s including a " High School " pledge- active and Father-Daughter Banquet. Among other events were the Christmas Cocktail parl and the White Carnation Ball. HAPPY SMILES of this Chi Omega father and his daughter are proof of the warm feelings shared at 111. ' FatherDauglil.T Banquet. 367 A VERY NEW and original flare was added to Presents Night when the Tri-DeU pledges donned authentic orchid leis. Standing on their front lawn, the ladies greeted friends and relatives in the flickering light of tiki torches. Alexandra Alberli Irene Alexander Roberta Angle Bonnie Armstrong Phvllis Ballielt Lu-An Beall Wentlio Beaslev Jill Bennett Julie Bradford Ronnie Rurk Donna Byles erly Carter Dee Chcwning Clarrie Child ' T I L Susan Knight Retiv Knox ( ' alista I-aeev Linda Lacey Marian l.avne linda llnda loveren 368 LAUREL LEAVES and Koman ' IVijias accented the rushing theme of the Tri-Delts. IJeing gracious hostesses, they served grape punch to the rushees in true Roman style. TRI-DELT PLEDGES pause for a minute on the very exciting day of formal pledging. They are ()icturcd in front of the Tri-Delt House. Delta Delta Delta Leading the row scholastically for the tenth consecu- tive semester were the Tri-Delts. Many of the women were also busy on campus. Sharon Williams was vice-president of the Senior Class and Mary Memory was Panhellenic vice- president as well as Homecoming Queen. Mary Marvin, a Mortar Board Member, served as Chief Justice of Women ' s Judicial. Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, and Alpha Lambda Delta boasted membership of many more Tri-Delts. Phi Sig Moonlight Girl Irene Alexander participated in many activities as did Sigma Chi Princess Diana Freeman. Mary Marvin presided over the house with the assistance of Ann Story as vice-president. Treasurer Phyllis Balliett and Secretary Linda Lovern helped keep the records in order. Judy laidnian Robin Marco Marv Marvin PRE.SIDENT ,|, F.ll.-n Mallox F,il .n MoDonagh N.Uon l.auri.. N,Non Shari Nirhols Harl.ara Nishkian Jill Norlh Elaine Paulson Regina Paulin Sue Port Rence Rennekamp Ronnie Rowland I.inda Ruh Paltv Soarbonuigli Darilvn Silvera ila Slaughter Zr » ' ' ' Nan. V Smales JjL IMnllv Small L l Carolvn Tanklag ' Elizabeth WoNb ,369 -J. Nancy Backman jBk Dixie Baugh Judy Benedict Kristin Bergstrom i 1- ' C ' ' ' a ' r »l B H u I Suzanne Bi jMI Linda Brou HIGHLIGHTING the activities of the ladies of Delta Gamma was the annual spring formal. DG " s and dates all agree that this was a ' " Grand Finale, " Linda Clarke Cheri Cleverdon , Janice Cosgrove A m. . iM Judy Davis Suzanne DeBus 2 Marna Del Mar PERT CHAPEAUS willi large pink blossoms added a finishing touch to the French theme of " Gigi ' " used hy the DG ' s during rush week. Donna Kay Dye y -i. Roberta Ennis Melinda Fee Pat Fry Susy Greenwell Susv Heilnian Patti Hill i Lvnn Hoffman Carol Hollingswortl INaney Hooper Bonnie Howard I Judv Hubert Jane Lowe Sandra Loy Linda Malcolm PRESIDENT Susan Moore ; Melinda Montgonie Camilla McCaslin Carol McKev Binnie Neel ' Covia Nelson Linda Nelson j Phyllis Nicholson Marcia Northrop I Nancv Ohmans 370 NOSEGAYS of |)iiik carnations vvitli small Delta Gamma anchors of gold were carried by the new DG pledges. Here they anxiously await the Presents line where they will greet many of their friends and relatives. Delta Gamma Delta Gamma President Melinda Montgomery presided during a very active year. Assisting her were Linda Nelson and Carol Hollingsworth as vice-presidents, Coyla Nelson as treasurer, and Lynda Thornton as social chairman. The DCs will long remember their annual Phi Delt-DG Winter Formal at the Sheraton West and their Spring Formal at the Irvine Coast Country Club. The annual F ' our- way (with the Thetas, Delts, and Phi Delts) and the pledge actives added a lot to the year. Jackie Winn served as Sophomore Class Vice-President and Suzanne Biaggi was vice-president of the Freshman Class. Miss SC honors were given to Chris Torell. Zoe Smith was an ATO Princess; Linda Wertin was Princess of Theta Xi. f Pm f m llA Ann OToole Lynn Peery Jeanne Piguet Betty Puttier Jo Puttier Carolee Ream Georgann Richter Linda Scott Lvnn Srribner Barbara Shell Sue Simon Zoe Smith Marilyn Sparling Lvn Sperow Jean Tolhurst Chris Torell Wendie Waterman Nina Webster Linda Wertin ' j DanI Westering 1 Mary Westover J Jacqueline ini J Ann Yarick ll Linda ZitloH 371 FORMAL PLEDGING found the Gamma Phi Beta pledges proud possessors of their sorority crescent. This day was just the beginning of a busy year of parties, dinners, and many exchanges for these new Gamma Phi ' s. I ' ' ifi- f o ' ; " .1 Sallie Allison Judith Anderson Linda Barton Susan Benjamin Anne Bivens Mary Borton Judie Busch Judith Carson Danelle Cole Phvllis Dahlquisi Cheryl Davis Patricia Discepola Nancv Ellison Patty Flynn Dorothy Folgner Eugenia Grafft M».. ' 1 MelindaGru T ' VJL r Sandra John A t T . ' Naney Johns y W f , Susan Johnsi • " V___jh i - ' . ti Janet Kazan PRESIDENT Karen Kester Sally Kleber Susan Kuhlen Suzanne LaBrucherie Louise Lee Sheila Marren Suzanne Miehel Norma Moore 372 i M Susan MrQiiilkin k. . Hl l.vndn Nioliolson Janet Norwood wen Olson f ,0 rk Linda Peterson Sherry Soarborough Dorothy Shewey (Carolyn Simpkins Kathy Skeehan Ann Springer Chcrly Thomas Kathryn Turquand n J k r mjUT ' ' 1 " ' " " m vr» " " H R ,i ' ■?! 4 ' ' - ' p rAiij H j 1 y£ f rf — imB . ' -1 s Hj P B Mh 1 v fl 1 jM Hi p V K ' W- v l U HHK " ' , 7 V 3 -- ' ' - , H 1 BUCANKKRS Gamma I ' hi Hct; m.l f Ka,. ens feipn a hatlle fror Exrhan ' re. ' Davs of Old " at the Gamma Phi Beta Janet Kazanjian, an Amazon and Mortar Board member, presided over the Gamma Phi Betas this year. Vice-presidents were Sherry Wenger and Susan McQuilkin. Diane Williams and Alice Shaw were secretaries. Pat Discepola served as treasurer. The social calendar was highlighted by the pledge-active party, the Crescent Chirstmas Cocktail Party, and the Orchid Ball. Sigma Chi ' s, Gamma Phi ' s, Tri Delts, and Phi Sigs had a lot of fun at their annual four-way exchange. Gwen Olson was seen on campus as president of Amazons and a Mortar Board member. Spurs were Judy Busch, Jan Norwood, and Nancy Johnson. The SC Maid of Cotton was Gretchen Boldman. Princess for Lambda Chi Alpha was Sally Kleber; Carolvn Simpkins became a princess for the Phi Sigs. DAISY MAE in this position Littlo Aimer Party. A BIT OF SCOTLAND was carried out at the Theta house on theme day. Two lassies doinp the highland fling met and escorted rushees in through the arch made of Thtia ' ' i ' ' pRon till] lk( nlalio: KAPPA ALPHA THETA ph-dged twenty-two loveiy girls shown here as they adorn the house on Presents Night. Among them are eight upperclassmen and fourteen freshmen women. Hun- dreds of visitors merge on the Row tlie night of Presents from all parts of Southern California, and you can be sure that the Theta house was hostess to nian . Marly Friedrich Kalhy Gallagher Carolee Gammon Gayle Garner Sharon Gessel Donna Gillette Pattv Gillian Leslie Hall Mary Hamilton Janice Hays Faye Henderson Linda Henderson Vicki Howard Joan Huesman (iarol Janeok Carol Jaques •0tL ludv Jeffries • »» I, inda Jenkins I ' aniela Johansing C.ail Johnson Julie Jones Judy Joyner V j (Ihristine Kiele i 4 Jill Kinney (ionnie Kerr Deanne Koziol Gail Knudtson Toni Krukenberg Judy Lane Mary I e Margie Linden PRESIDENT Ann Marcus 374 PROUD THETAS and Phi Delts j how their smiles after walking; with the Songfest Sweepstakes Trophy. The " Tommy " was won hy thf sentation of " John Brown ' s Body Lies A Moldering. " Kappa Alpha Theta A busy program was carried out by the Theta ladies. Margie Linden served as president, Barbara Baumgartner as vice-president, and Linda Dean as second vice-president. Sharon Gessel, Donna Viault, and Susan Straith, also a Judicial Court clerk, wore the Spur pin. Connie Kerr was a Little Sister of Delta Chi, and Pam Johansing and Gretchen Wagner were Little Sisters of Minerva. Reigning as Queen of Theta Chi was Sharmain Crogan. Phi Delts and Thetas won sweepstakes in Songfest and Thetas won first place in Troyland. The social season was highlighted by tlie Delt-Theta Formal Luau and the Kappa Alpha-Theta French Apache Exchange. The annual Four-way with the Delts, DC s. Phi Delts, and Thetas and the Winter Formal at tlic Hel- ir Hotel also added to their busy party schedule. .i V ' ' Martha Mve Inez Naples. Joan Preslin Judi Price Cecilia Rovilla jThea Sadowski I ( " arol Sohiebel Margol Seamans Carol Soucek Connie Smith Joni Smith Susan Stark Susan Straith Sue Tavlor WenHv Thue Jaclvn Tillev Suzanne Todd Donna Viault Oclchen Wagner 375 " SUBLIME TO RIDICULOUS " seems to be very descriptive of the costumes worn by Kappa Deltas and their dates. The Mardi Gras jiarty is given annually by the pledges and each year the dress becomes more varied. Kappa Delta Carroll Lee Beard The KD ' s put spirit into campus life with Molly Wilson as chap- lain of the ASSC Senate; Marian Berotti as Frosh Club Advisor, Amazon, and AWS Cabinet member. Other members were active in URA, the Y Cabinet, Homecominfj Committees, Songfest, and Troy Jubilee. Presiding over the chapter were Amazons Carol Ryan, president, and Eleanor McChesney, vice-president. Highlighting the social season was the annual pledge-active and the Mardi Gras party with its wide variety of costumes. The Diamond- Dagger Ball held at the beautiful La Venta Inn in Palos Verdes completed the year. The local philanthropic project was arranging special events each month for the children at Holygrove Orphanage. State-wide KD ' s l)articipated in manv fund raising ])rojects for muscular dystrophy. Marian Bertotti Janet Cady Diana Clark Peggy Day Patricia Elliott Bev Johnson Sharon Johnson Marilyn Lutz Kathy Murray Eleanor McChesney Penny McElroy Pani McGivern 376 DISPLAYING an original Confederate Hag are the Kappa Delta Southern Relies on rushing Theme Day. The day was made com- plete with southern fried chicken, cornbread, and the singing of Stephen Foster ' s melodies. KAPPA DELTAS with their newest pledges take a formal pose in their beautiful garden on the eve- ning of I ' resents. Sorority rush week ends officially when the pledges are |irescnted. f. It Norris mnc-Marie Nunn lo I ' aKanclli I Rvan PRESIDENT e% Penny Welch Brenda While Bonnie Sue Wiggins Jane Williams Ruth Wingale i Darlene Wright cmi LOOKING FOR ARD lo a these Kappas and their escorts Cocktail Party introduces the r year ' s whirl of social activities. erv enjoyable evening are The annual Pledge Active ■w sorority pledges into the Kappa Kappa Gamma Many campus offices were held by the Kappa ladies. Sharon Kelly was ASSC vice-president and Shauna Sorensen served on Junior Class Council. Marrianne Arrington served as Amazon veep and Julianne Bescos was treasurer. Spur president was Priscilla Partridge and vice- president was Dana Coleman. Cecily Thompson was Mortar Board president. Priscilla Barker was Kappa president and Julianne Bescos was vice- president. Secretaries were Ann Tomas and Sheran O ' Connor. Linda Rice was treasurer. Many exchanges, cocktail parties, and dinners kept the Kappas busy. Foremost were the Christmas Party, the Spring Luau, the Big- Little Sister Party, and The Father-Daughter Dinner. FOUR KAPPA LADIES pose together on the day of Formal Pledging with " Sweet Smiles of Success " " after a busy two weeks. Brenda Babbit Pris Barker PRESIDENT Sara Gay Beacham Julianne Bescos Donna Boileau Linda Boothc Linda Brolly Susan Buswell Cindy Calkins Marsha Cawthon Dottie Chasseur Barbara Coleman Dana Coleman Jo Ann Coss Diane Everett Jan Ferguson Sandra Frey Mary Gallagher Diana Gilluni Beth Heckel Hildy Heidt lerry Hein Marge Hoffmann Sandv Hubbell rron Hubbell ane Jennings Marv Lou Kaiser llileen Kelly 378 Judy Wilson Faith Zink ' • 7 ' J T Sharon Kollv Ir.-n - Krnni- ly l.infia LivinK lon Barbara l.on.s RosflVlory I ynrh Denine Martin Sharon Moran Joan Molta Mary Ann Murphy Sheran O ' Oonnor Prisrilla PartridK - Linda Rid cway Arlenc Kobv Lurv Roderker Karpn Sohaefer Betty Skvama Patty Smith Shauna Sorensen Maggir Sullivan Dianf Swanson Ann Thomas Elizahfth Thompson Ocilv Thomson Julie Thrall Vivian Von Ilagen DeAnne Waohter Heather Wade Daphne Whitelaw f_ 1M PROUD SMILES an i feelings of relief that rushing is over an- apparent on the fares of the newly pledged Kappas. Twenty- five pledges were added to the Kappa Kappa Gamma sisterhood i t fa 379 REFLECTING the happiness of each proud Pi Phi pledge is a single white camellia. The fifteen pretty ladies are seen here as they pause in front of the sorority house before the formal cere- monies of pledging. Judy Armstrong Karen Arnds Gigi Brook Connie Chaniberlin Linda Chilton Lani Cline Carol Cummings Jean Dallmayr Barbara De Muth Nancy Farrell Cathy Glenn Janet Harrynian Marilvnn Henrr Leslie Hioks C% BNIL M ' 111 K- J Mary Hodge: W W W - --■ H . J3f V " - M Suzanne Hu W W % " ' WW .IT NancvHuntl i- " 1 - ' r -4| if Bonnie Hutf r-v i 3| l " " Hutohii " J i I £ . 1 ' ' A , Bonnie Keel dges fTman tley ie Hutchinson nson acorus Keefer Susan Kemper Steffi La Briola } ' Philippa Lay- Virginia Long Judy Maltes Linda Mills Ann Murphy 1 Kathy O ' Hara Penne O ' Mara ane Paull ,inda Petrie PRESIDENT Nancy Sager annettp Salih Scott 380 i Karhara Sears " PI PHFS Across the Nation " was the Pi Heta Phi ' s presentation for theme day last fall. Airline hostesses took the rushees on a tour of the U.S. where they met Pi Phi Southern Belles, New York, and Southern California girls. Pt Beta Phi - 1 Stephanie Smith Carol Ann While L Sharon Williamson Kathy Willis I Sharon Wood Nancy Smith |)reside(l over the Pi Phi ' s this year. Susie Chenault helped her as vice-president along with secretaries Suzi Hutchinson and Barbara Stephens. Carol Ann White guardetl their fmids as treasurer and also served as AWS president. Highliji;htin{i; the social season were the annual ( ' .hristmas Party at the Malibu Lodge and the pledge-active Luau at the Covina home of Susie Chenault. Good times were had by all Pi Phi ' s at their Four-way exchange with the Sig, Phi Psi ' s, and DCs. Later in the semester the girls had another Four-way witli the KA ' s, Kappas, and Phi Delts. A Mother-Daughter Tea, Father-Daughter Banquet, and more exchanges and parties rounded out an exciting year. TIKI GODS, k-is. and hamboo-mug favors will be long remembered me- mentos of the Pi Phi ' s Fall Luau. The scene above was typical of the evening ' s progress. 381 Teresa Ann Amaya Kalhy Byers Suzanne Dresser Peggy Fitzgerald Kathryn Keller Sheila Kelly Barbara Kurpe Gavle Mackey PRESIDENT Col ette Rea 1 Jo Ann Ridenour 382 i TAKING TIME OUT from the excitement of presents, ZTA ' s pose for a p T eta Tan Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha officers were Gayle Mackey, presi- dent, and Kathy Byers, vice-president. Kee])in ;; the minutes was Susie Dresser and Pegf!;y Fitzgerald was in charge of the treasury. Rush chairman was Colette Rea and Joann Ridenour served as scholarship chair- man. The Pledge-Active Cocktail Party was held in early fall. December was highlighted with the ZTA ' s and their dates attending the White Violet Ball. Founder ' s Day at the Statler Hilton will long be remembered bv the ladies. The Luau, a gala celebra- tion, brought the year to a close. KICKING THEIR HEELS Alphas made their F ' h ' dgr Acti xerlmp lots memory. Tail SAILOR BOY costumes, buckets, and mops gave a realistic setting for the South Seas theme of the Zeta Tau Alphas. 383 Panhellenic Heading Panhellenic Council as president was Sue Laemmle. ' ice-Pres- ident Mary Memory and Secretary Patti Hill gave many hours of their time to assist Sue. Acting as advisor to the industrious women was Miss Shirley Barkley. A very busy group of sorority women meet twice a month to coordi- nate activities of over seven hundred use coeds. These women are the presi- dents of each of the sororities and to- gether compose Panhellenic Council. Political, cultural, and scholastic standards are frequently topics of the meetings. Many problems naturally arise in coordinating inter-sorority harmony and they are dealt with intelligently by the council. MAm HOURS spent problems of the sororities and bettering the sorority system. Sue Laemmle, pres- ident of Panhellenic. discusses sorority business with Miss Barkley. Mary Mem- ory, and PaUi Hill. ANHELLEMC in. ' inl.n- iiu ' Uulr: ' K-u I ' nr i M,, Pris Barker, Dehi HuchuN Laun-I AiiiuKI. I ' alli (,11 ;... Linda Petrie, Marilyn Werner. Linda Malcolm. Janet Kazanjian. Gayle Mackev. (Row Two) Margie Linden. Diana Clark. Pat Blandford. Patti Hill, Sue Laemmle. Mary Memory. Judy Gentry, Marylou Cundall. 384 PRESIDENTS AND REPRESENTATIVES of the frat.mi spent many hours of hard work making the system what it is. Inter -Fraternity Council With all the attacks upon the fraternity system at USC, the Inter-Fraternity Council has been a bulwark against inaccurate statements. With the capable leadership of Ron Goodgame, his able Executive Committee, Advisor Francis Joyce and such as he, the IFC had a successful year. The IFC is made up of the presidents of the fraternities, and acts as an advisory body. This year it set up the IFC Judicial Court to handle the fraternities ' judicial problems. Another new innovation was an award for the house hold- ing the best " Help Week. " ALWAYS WORKING! Presitlent. Goodgame, Inter-Fraternity Council 385 i I Richard Badalamente Robbins Bogue Stephen Burgan Hugh Cameron Jean Carrey D.iniel Clements »nn Fuller I) in Gibson I)a e Hobarl Kugene Kunznian Malcolm Masteller Marvin Novak David IVunn Keith O ' Brien Charles Peaslee PRESIDENT DouK W ilks Sloen W illianis Fre.l oerner 386 I Acacia use ' s Greek word fraternity, Acacia, is founded on the high ideals of Masonry and is keynoted by its emphasis on scholarship and service along with social activities. Among its traditions are the Acacia Night on the Nile Ball and the Founders Day Banquet in the spring. A highlight of the social calendar is the annual Tri-chapter Luau, held this year by the USC, UCLA, and Long Beach State chapters at White ' s Point. Throughout the year the " esoteric coffee-house " style basement has been the scene for date dinner parties, com plete with folk songs and entertain ment by banjo player, Doug Wilks Acacia has its share of prominen names on and around campus. Acaci ans on the faculty include Dr. Rober Craig, Dr. Donald Rowland, Dr. Don aid Queller, Dr. Newton Metfessel, and Dr. Thomas Clements. Other names include Bob Jani, Coordinator of Special Events; Doug Wilks, var- sity water polo team; and Ron Fairly of the Los Angeles Dodgers. Scholarship is emphasized and en- couraged by the annual awarding of the Bill James Memorial Scholarship. 387 y4, ? Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi celebrated its thirteenth anniversary at USC this year, and between celebrating, the house won the Inter-Fraternity scholarship trophy. The house carried forward its fundamental pur- pose of education, adding a fraternal influence for correct living and individual development. Besides the annual Playboy Pledge-Active Party and Theatre Party, the men held a Swim or Be Drowned Party, Cocktail Party after New Years Eve, and a Spring Sweetheart Dance at the Beverly Hilton Hotel. With Dave Gordon as presiding officer, the AEPis participated in the United Jewish Wel- fare Fund Drive and the USC Blood Drive. Also a Christmas party for underpriviliged children was given by the fraternity. Active men on campus were Jack Berlin, Hillel Council; Jerry Offstein, Hillel Council and Daily Trojan, and Don Galen, USC Or- chestra and Marching Band. PRESIDENT l)a c Gordon 1. loudly displays the i scholarship trophy won by the AEPi ' s. ' 388 Steven Baskin Jack Berlin David Gordon PRESIDENT James Mann Gerald Offstein Richard Polep David Rand 389 WE FATHER ROUND for a few folksongs. like Bensch Dean Brown I ' fler Creamer PRESIDENT Kenneth Fullenwider Manuel Gutierrez Harlan Hogue Ken Lederniann Donald Martin Q -I a ' .■ John Meadows Uoiigla; Meyer David Mitchell l i,k Munsell Nickels llrian Paul Carl Raymond Da id Reidi (ierald Sinionis John Tongish David lirmston K.iii.. N irchi Ronald adsworth riioiiias W ard David ashar 390 One of the few truly social and pro- fessional fraternities, the architecture students of Alpha Rho Chi place their social activities second only to aca- demics. The members are very active in the School of Architecture on such levels as the Architecture Council but find time away from the T-squares and de- signing tables to indulge in the lighter things. Parties at the Costa Rican Consulate and ski weekends always have a place at ARhoChi. Despite their fond attachment to the fifty-year-old edifice on the Row, it will soon become another victim of progress. ARhoChi is building a new house with the aid and cooperation of many manufacturers of building prod- ucts. Construction is scheduled to com- mence in early summer with a " hatchet party. " This building program is unique in that it includes the partici- pation of the actives and pledges. The final design for the house has already been created by the members under the leadership of Robert Skinner, A.l.A. Alpha Rho Ch ABOUT TO enjoy their shrimp cocktails are the brothers and dates at the Winter Formal. Thomas Amerieh Dave Arneson Ronald Altman Larry Ball Jerrv Besohta PRESIDENT Bill Blackburn James Bridges Phillip Broderick illiam Brumm Michael Garden Tom Coffin Joe Colladay Arthur Dakan Fred Feuerhake William Franipton LITTLK SISTERS of tin- Malt.-. ' Cross are pictured at initiation. Cv M-A J Sieve French Donald Haisht Richard Heilmnn 1M larry Heiser 392 Alpha Tau Omega The ATO ' s complelfd a successful year under the leadership of President Larry Ball and demonstrated a f:;reat deal of zest both in fraternity life and campus affairs. Amonji the Row activities was the inauguration of the " Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross. " Nine I ' SC coeds wore tai)i)ed as charter members of the group. Musically, the ATO ' s scored a resounding success when they joined with the Alpha Phis to win the production division in Songfest last spring. ATO ' s projects included the sponsoring of a trophy to the fraternity which conducted the most outstanding Help Week. The men of ATO were busy on campus with Dick Heilman in Knights, and Fred Feuerhake, John Merritt, Bob Sangster, and Harold Stokes, members of Squires. Stokes, in addition to serving as Squires President, is the AMS vice-president for the coming year. Bill Blackburn was a member of the SCerve Board, and Sangster, Charles Sutton, and Don Wichmann were on Songfest Committee. Of course, there were the social events of the year, highlighted by the Spring Formal at the Bahia Inn in Mission Bay where the dinner-dance topped off a week end of water- skiing and swimming. Don Huber Stephen Kimble Sherwo.Ml King ley Lane Lopez Michael McCashne John Merrill Fred Reese Larry Robinson Bob Sangsler Calvin Sheets Don Stalker Howard Stevens Phillip Sloerniei Harold Slokes Charles Sullon Harold Tiegs John Vellis Don Wichmann Itill Woodcook ATO ' s and dates are about to take a splash at the Everybody ' s Birthday Party, to which guests brought the gift they would most not like to receive. Beta Theta Pi The Betas have been among the outstanding frater- nities on the use campus. They are well noted for their outstanding and original social functions, along with their service to both the school and community. Betas on campus include: Murray Rose, Olympic and world swimming record holder from Australia; Ken Un- macht, senior class president; Butch Peterson, world and na- tional water skiing champion; Mike Gless, Men ' s Judicial and IFC secretary; Jim Lewis and Don Redington, members of the NCAA and AAU Cham- pionship swim team; Dick Mills, Pete Kenney, and Dan Ardell, members of the varsity baseball team. Social activities for the fra- ternity included an Arabian Nights Party, a " rock and roll " party, the Spring Formal in Las Vegas, and the Catalina Cruise. Loon Fiiure Doug Fonlon Bob Fc g l on Renjaniin Fraiiklii Jaiiios Galloway Mitliarl Gless r%, (f , e f% CX ' " • y ' John Grossu ■it l( James Guntrr :r V Tobv Hansen Di John Ho Mi.l.ael l.anss I ' eler lliinlsnian Ktlwaril Karagozian lawrrnre Kellv Kennev m 1 % relcr Keni .1 3. ..J Mae Kerr lu 394 4 r.. r. Q rs I.IHJH I M. .iliiir .lis M, l),„.(:;ill ;;!:.- l.(, l.Kin Munker II Maiiro Mik.- M.aliffe Dirk Mills i:inin ' tt Mills liiii Murphy Ki-ii I ' avne iliiK ' k I ' ieper William Price Mirhaol Kabbitt William Ralstor W illiam H . ri. So.illv Stephen Schumacher John Shorl Gordon Snow Norman Snyder Don Stephens Gary Stevenson Dick Tevrizian John Thompson Ken Unmacht David Ward Charles Westbrook Earle Wolfrom Bob Writer SOMETHING OUT OF tlic Arabian Mghts, as written by the Beta 395 Mike Almon Bruce Anderson " V, PRESIDENT James Cain Paul DeNunzio Gilbert Garcetti Donald George Tom Greeley Ralph Gullion Bob Hall .. R0M 5i)GA PAR Hirliard Mull Richard Hare Bob Kasligar Rick Manlev Dale Moffett Paul Nelson Douglas Norwood Paul Smedley John Stephenson Eugene Stubbe John Zorger 390 Chi Phi Chi Phi is the oldest national social fraternity now in exist- ence — it was founded in 1824 at Princeton University. Prominent on the Trojan campus were Bob Kastigar, Blue Key, Knights treasurer, and senior class council; Gil Garcetti, Squire president; John Stephenson, Squire treasurer; Squires Dick Hall, Bob Hall, and Dale Moffett; and Ralph Gullion, manager of the varsity basket- ball team. John Zorger was in charge of all the cropping of pictures for the El Rodeo and taking many of them — and did a great job. John was also the house treasurer. Tom Greeley was president of Pi Epsilon Tau, national petroleum engineering fraternity, house presi- dent, and Engineering Council. Ron Sugarman was editor of the IFC Rush Book, on the debate squad, and former National Chairman o f Youth for Ken- nedy-Johnson. Socially, the Winter and Spring Formals were the highlights of the year. And, of course, there were many parties, exchanges, and TGIF ' s. With all this activity, the brothers still at- tained a grade average well above the all-men ' s average. 397 I TRI-DELTS and Delta Chis gather around after the Christmas Party they held jointly for underprivileged children. Delta Chi During the past year. Delta Chi has experienced a phenom- enal growth in membership. Outstanding personalities in all phases of campus life belonging to the house are: Bruce Gardner, former Mr. Trojanality, All-American pitcher, and now playing baseball with one of the Dodgers ' farm teams; John Rudometkin, All-American basketball player; Ben Charles, varsity football; and five Delta Chis filled starting positions on Rod Dedeaux ' s baseball squad. Bill Heath was president during the fall semester and Steve Bach ably took over for the spring semester. Noted for their exciting parties, the brothers maintained a full social calendar. The main social activities for the fall were the annual Thanksgiving Party and the New Year ' s Party, which was held at the Bel Air Sands Hotel. Highlighting the spring semester was the White Carnation Ball which was held at the Beverly Hilton Hotel. Numerous exchanges, TGlF ' s, and cocktail parties completed the year ' s social festivities. Hon Henry l.iirrv dimes Ralph Hull 398 cs ' ) HOUSE MEMBERS display the lost UCLA victory banner prior to the annual game. ISoboil Knox KiiiKilil MrKirahan Mirk- y], :„u,c Mikr Ma.kliii Jim Marshall Jcrrv Merz William O ' Brii-n Jf hn Riidometkin William Ryan Anthony Sanzo Tom Siilriano Doi.s St,-,.;.rl Donnl.l Sulli ;m l!„K,r W .in.rt llDuiird rit rman John Wilkins 399 Joseph Henderson F ' RESIDEIVT Tiinothv Hinkle Bob Mahan fMiohael Malone James Neuman Stephen Porter Tom Potase ClifT Putnam Roger Rolapp Simnis Ryan Ronald Seevers Ri.hard Smith - ' ' •I A ' U Speneer W eis (]ti 7 .1- " - Williar »11 ! l),.n Wood 400 Delta Sigma Ph Delta Sigs initiated this year ' s festivities with their traditional " Welcome Weekend " with the Pi Phis serving as hostesses and Teddy Buckner and his famous Dixelanders " making with the music " for the fifth consecutive year. The fraternity beach house at Playa Del Rey became a popular athering place for Friday frolickers who took advantage of the exceptional weather that pre- vailed throughout the year for beach bathing and merry mak- ing. In addition to the TGIF ' s held here, the beach house also served as a site for many cock- tail and theme parties. The Carnation Ball Winter Formal was held at the Palm Springs Tennis Club this year. Topping the spring social cal- endar, was the traditional Sailor ' s Ball which attracted old salts from the seven seas who came with their dates in a gay assortment of costumes. SPEAKEASIES TO PADS. Delta Sigs were always ready to play the part. 401 William Allen Michael Bambauer Richard Barr Havar.l Bookman D..n Bowers John Bradley Dave Brvan Halph Butcher John Carney Lee Crisell Wilford Cummings Thomas Denney Dennis Devine James Diltmar ;arv Eckles David Gaon Michael Gingrich Richard Grafton hn Graye l!;.n lol| h Hall Hi.hard Harris W illiam Ha ewinkel PRESIDENT W illiam Hendrix Ernest Horacek Ed Hume C ' ' Tavlor Kantzer ' Robert Kelley Delta Tau Delta A Delt once wrote, " . . . the house and the men who live in it — take these ingredients, dip them in the traditions of splendid brotherhood, season well with enthusiasm, friendliness, sincer- ity, and high standards; and cook patiently over the slow fire of respon- sibility. The result— Delta Pi of Delta Tau Delta. Besides studies, sports, student gov- ernment, and social events occupy the Delt ' s time. Water sports seem to be favored, with Lance Larson, Dennis Devine, and Mike Wilkie, all out for water polo and swimming. George Toberman joins them in swimming and Richan Harris in water polo. The Delt crew members are Randolph Hall, Ernest Horacek, Ed Hume, and James Dit- mar. Annual events included the Las Vegas Formal and 20th Mardi Gras. In addition to these were the Delt- Round-up, Pajama Party, Viva Zapata Party, and Delt-Theta Luau. 402 Dennis Kiefer Robert Kilpatrick James Krueger l.ance Larson Bob McKinley Gordon Martin Arthur Natvig Robert O ' Callagha Da i I Reynolds 1 . lor Richardson lerr Robinson Jerr Slayback Pore t Smith (;rant Smith James Smith Tlionia- Taber l)a id Thompson W illiam Tilley (Jeorge Toberman Park Turner Crnon I ' nderwood James White ■Michael Wilkie Paul Vi ondries tl TIIKUK ' S ALWAYS in. I i .„• more (uhuvu) HuL-y bu).-,. -Wliy duLMil ihal Theta leave us alone! " (left) Las Vegas is great fun for a formal, (below) 403 Anthony Abdalla Cary Agajanian Robert Bardin Jack Benton Chuck Biltick Robert Bower Ronald Bower Mel Bresee ron Cavaney Drexel Chapman Arthur Cherrie Phil Clank Jim Creber Joe Davis Richhrd Dixon Ramsev Earnhart Dave Ellis Jack Eriksmoen David Faessel Robert Foote Bud Garrett Michael Guhin PRESIDENT Tim Guhin Charles Hansen Kevin Hogan Eber Jaques Kardashian Marlin M.K Mike McKe. 1 i ' V V-1 y ) )h i ' -V i •a ' y t K.APPA ALPHA I ...-S,p. ' 60 iilor Romero 4U4 ONCE A YEAR the KA of SoiUherii (ientlemen. Kappa Alph a The Kappa Alpha social season was kicked off with a Roaring 20 ' s party — the brothers in vests and straw hats, and the girls clad in beads and skimpy flapper outfits. The Annual Luau was held in San Marino amidst Tiki Gods, palm fronds, and tropical refreshments. Many brothers traveled to the La Jolla Town House to enjoy the week-end Winter Formal. The social season was sprinkled with theme exchanges, cocktail parties, and TGIF ' s. From KA ' s Southern Heritage came the spring secession from the Row. Horses, cannons, and spirited Southern Rebels all proved highly entertaining, especially to the hapless Trojan who dared cross the Mason- Dixon Line before the all-Row Open House. This exciting week is topped off with the Dixie Ball and the crowning of the KA Rose. Mike Guhin lead the KA ' s as president. Mike, a junior, was also AMS President, a Knight, and a straight " A " scholar. Other well known KA ' s on campus were Bing Cherrie, Eber Jaques, Bill Mc- Quoid, Allen Tebbets, and Tony Abdalla all serv- ing as Trojan Knights. Mike Paulin, Clyde Wood, Andy Zinsmeyer, and Mike Woodson served as Squires. Strong in athletics, leading the slate were Marlin and Mike McKeever, All-American football two years in a row. K •moth Rn skni ■k Saiiliiun f It. l S.-lunidt 1). .I.- nny S,hn.i ll rrv Slaub Allan T.bbetts .1 ' 1... ToHd 1) iNi.l Tsoncff H 111. .11 Was.mor M, k W :ilk.T h 111,- W i.k..r M ,1km 1 ,,o,N.,i 405 Wv Hugo Anderson had Anderson Mike Bryant Richard Cornelius Dennis David Anthonv Downes Frank Hatfield Gary Kent Robert Luekenbaoh Whitney Olsen AS SPRING NEARS a young man ' s mind turns to girls, and the girls are often found at the Lambda Chi swimming pool. 406 Lambda Chi Alpha WEEKEND OUTINGS on the boat, to flying promote fraternalism. Lambda Chi Alpha, " the house with the pool, " maintains its high reputation through its high level sociability, its unique scholarship program, and the selectivity of its membership. Occupational counseling by trained alumni and the sum- mer leadership school develops the potential of Lambda Chi freshmen. Individual scholarship is maintained by a quiet study atmos- phere in the house, course tutoring, and the tradi- tional Big Brother sys- tem. The social season was started off " with the chap- ter hosting the first five chapter weekend formal with the UCLA, Santa Barbara, San Diego, and Fresno chapters. The " Famous People in Hell Party, " and " We Couldn ' t Think of a Theme, But We Decided to Throw it Anyway, " parties are still being talked about. Participation on cam- pus saw Don Peterson, Mike Anderson, and Bill Perry as members of Squires. Jim Plummer, serving as house presi- dent, was on the Sopho- more Council. Mirliael Palise Bill I ' errv Donnld Peterson Jeffrey Plakos Juines Pluiiinier PRESIDENT (ieorge Rumore l ' :nil Seanlan Harold Sulli aii Uov Thompson Uerrv ' oods 407 Paul Apiielbauiii Ernesto Bellino Dan Casey Harold Crawford Ronald De Los Reyes Joseph Doss Jerry Ebenkanip Carmin Fanelli Armando Figueroa Paul Fischer Adrian Forslmaiei G. George William George Alan GewanI George Haddow Dennis Hayes Thomas Hood Robert Jones David Kalemkiarian Bernie Kastigar ' M ' -i m THE ROARING 208 were lived again when Phi Dexmen appeared at " Grandma ' s House. " NO WINE or W omen lull plentx night meetings. preceded many Monday 408 Kirhard Keesee Edward Korinor Phi Delta Chi Kenneth Loe Rirhard Luchetta With a pledge class of thirteen ambitous future pharma- cists, the membership of Phi Delta Chi, National Pharmacy Fraternity rose to fifty-seven. The Fraternity serves to promote the professional standards of Pharmacy. Pills were not the only thing on the minds of Phi Dex men who enjoyed a successful social calendar during the past year. The fall saw a {)ledge dance, exchanges, and a New Years Party. Tops for the year was the Spring Formal at Apple Valley Inn, with a dinner and dance. There was also the Luau exchange with Alpha Iota Pi and the Alumni-Active Stag Banquet. Paul Fischer was the leader of the house as president for the spring. As- sisting him were Harold Crawford, vice-president, Donald Payne, secre- tary, and Ernie Bellino as social chair- man. Forrest McKinney Sieve Meier Ilarlen Myers Thomas Nelson Mark Parsons Cameron Paschall Donald Payne John Prinee David Ravnesford ' Ted Richter George Sheets Werner Silkey David Stephens Gary Suess Louis Sweet David Taylfl Kenneth Virgii Carl Vitalie Ri.liar.1 Griler John Colding Ted Hirth Robert Hodges Brent Huntsman Pete Mike Killeen Martin Kordiok l.awrenee Lippman Frank McCoy Mavtor McKinley l ,lri.k McNeil Diik Messer Si. . Moder D niil Norcott Charles Olmsted Gilbert Radzat 410 Phi Delta Theta A perfect example of the fact that fraternities are not all play was the Phi Delta Theta Community Service Day when the Phi Delts took children afflicted with cerebral palsy to Disneyland for the day. Marty Kordick and Brian Zenz, fall and sprinfz; pres- idents, respectively, steered the house throuj h a big year in campus activities and the social calendar. Thetas joined the Phi Delts to take the Songfest Sweepstakes trophy last year. Phi Delts were known on campus in the personage of men like Jim Childs, Homecoming Chairman and Knights President. Jim Bartscherer, Bob Whitehill, Bob Gange, Rick Geiler, and Mike Blaker were also members of Knights. While on the athletic scene, there were Stocky Shuey, Bill Dahlman, and Loring Rutt out for football, and Bill Bond was playing tennis. Socially the big events were the Roman Toga Party last fall and the Gambling Party in the spring along with several exchanges and cocktail parties. KKOTIIKKIIOOI) Fiji activities were highlighted this year by winning the first place trophy in use ' s first annual Troyland Jubilee. The Phi Gam booth, entitled " Exot- ica, " was built in South Seas style and included a nine member group of Hawaiian hula dancers, singers, and instrumentalists. Working with Phi Gamma Delta in the event were the Pi Beta Phis. Fiji chairman of the project was Jack Seymour. The chapter again emphasized scholarship by giving awards for high grade point averages. Nine awards were given with Tom Lamia and Skip Hartquist taking top honors with their 4.0 averages. In campus activities, Hugh Helm was President pro-tempore of the ASSC Senate and was elected ASSC Presi- dent for the coming year. Squires in- cluded Gary Gray, Lynn Rehm, Gary Stever, and Wally Herkal. Elected to -r t • -r- v 7 membership in Knights were Helm, l Kl1 ( li f l IPlt l Paul Alwine, Dennis Gaon, and Jack ±111 KjUininU l CllU Seymour was an honorary Knight. Rehm, Hart Miller, Dave Marcus, and Bill Hedekin were on crew, and Bill DeWitt was on the swimming team. Jack Seymour was also rally chairman and on the Troy Camp exec- utive committee, as was Clark Bus- well. Paul Alwine Andrew Banders Donald Bradley Bill Buchanan James Calesliu Ronald Cannun John Clvnian William DeWilt David Dirken Sieve Foto I %M k 412 Robert Hyde Tom Lamia PRESIDENT Mills Latham ILirt Miller John Paxlon William Peters I.vnn Rehm 41. PROUD Phi Psi ' s pose with the IFC Iron Man trophy which they won after months of inter-fraternity competition. FOUR WAY EXCHANGES seemed to be the fad among the houses this year, and the Phi Psi house was no exception. Peter Anderson Marshall Benjamin Paul Bennett Allen Bishop Dave Bolstad James Brown Dave Burr Leonard Calvert Chuck Cox John Coyne Russell Dahlquist James Delmonle Downard Garv Elliott David Ellsworth PRESIDENT Lvnn Gaskill Philip G.1 V; avne (Jrav James Hall ayne Hanson Jim Harmon Klliolt Iline Bob HolTnian Philip ii r Brian Kennedy Art Kirohner Albert Martin Steve Marvin Miehael Mathv Peter Maves Steve Morris Cordon Mil Bruce Munr Bill Nelson 414 THE PHI PSrS ANSWER to the Red jackets entertained at many Row functions. Their unique style has earned their popularity. On the right, Phi Psi ' s use a front porch for an exchange. Phi Kappa Psi Like father — like son. Nine men in this year ' s chapter of Phi Kappa Psi are carrying on where their fathers left off a generation ago by keeping the California Delta chapter in Trojan activities and traditions. Steve Morris, one of the nine, was president of the house and leader of the NROTC drum and bugle corps. Dennis Rounsavelle, another second genera- tion Phi Psi, set a world record in the 440 yard individual medley for the USC swimming team. George Seitz, a third member, was social chairman for the spring semester. Among the parties he planned were a TGFAO (Thank God Finals Are Over) stag, a rock and roll party, and the Spring Formal held in Palm Springs. Some of the Phi Psis who were active on the Trojan campus were Bill Nelsen, first- string quarterback for Coach McKay, and Jim Harmon, president of the Class of ' 62 and a member of Knights. Phi Kappa Tau The fall semester of last year began a new life for Pi chapter of Phi Kappa Tau. One might say that Phi Tau is one of the oldest nationals on this campus and also one of the newest. The chapter was chartered on May 26, 1922; this was the second national charter granted on the USC campus. Through the years. Phi Tau prospered and at one time boasted a house of one hundred and twenty men. But hards times came, and numbers de- creased so rapidly that the national office offered scholarships to members to rebuild the chapter. This task was undertaken by three men from the Long Beach State College chapter. From these three men, the chapter has built up to seventeen members, and the house has the potential to be one of the top houses on the row. Phi Kappa Tau was founded on March 17, 1906, at the University of Miami, Oxford, Ohio. It was the second na- tional fraternity to establish a national headquarters espe- cially for the purpose of con- ducting fraternity affairs. With an attitude of mature pledge training and an unwav- ering support from alumni and PRESIDENT the national ottice, the future Brian Curtis calls for big planS. David Gordon ' Wayne Gouvion 416 V ' ' Wi Al ll. ' llrl l.t iin l.i in!! ' t n l ' ..l I ' iilUison Jam. . l . hing D.iiiii WiUon PHI TAUS an. I K privilcL ' .-d rhil.lmi. 417 Davifl Aikins Itront Allen Several things happened around the Phi Sigma Kappa house this year to make its fortieth anniversary on the USC campus a particularly sweet one. Socially, the house put on a year of outstanding social func- tions, the tops being the Snow Ball where 22 tons of snow were imported onto the patio, a toboggan ramp built, and the house turned into a ski lodge. The week-end Moonlight Formal in the spring vies with the fall Snow Party for the biggest event. Parties such as the celebration of the St. Valentine ' s Day Massacre, the Mountain Dew Party, the initiation for- mals, the Luau, and others interspersed throughout the year finished the calendar. With leadership by fall President Roy McDiarmid, and spring President Larry Young, the house was also active on campus in school activities and sports. The house won second place in Troy Jubilee and defended its IFC basketball cham- ionship. BMOCs this year included: Byron Beam, Men ' s icial Justice; Roy McDiarmid, Troy Camp Chairman; irry Young, Democratic Club President and Scaffold Edi- r; Gene Mikov, freshman class president, and six members [ nights and seven in Squires. Athletics found Phi Sigs well represented with members most of the teams. Daniel Bellerue Drew Billingslev ern Booth I ' ele Brandow illiam Carlson Riehard Cramer Richard Coss Kurt Dietel Dielz James Dissman John Francis Bob Frinier Ronald Gabriel Richard (raines Denny Gaston I ' atrick Gibson l.arr: Hapke (Jeorge Ilarb William Hard Darrell Harden IV Darkless Deane Hawler Donald Hodge Kd«ard Holm Alan Ka: Steve Kellogg Dennis Kemper Dale Landroth l.arrv Lindsev I ' ai.r Lupo liiji l.voiis Ji.liii M.Casland Rov McDiarmid SlcM ' n McMorris ! lark Maxson Ronald Merz SNOW ' PARTY 1960 418 Mt fP rs. ikiii JtM -- " " " ' ' " Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Alpha Known as the fraternity with the fire engine, Pi Kappa Alpha is a most enthusiastic house. Be it a Trolios number, a volleyball match, a baseball game, or especially a water- fight, the PiKAs can be counted on to be in there battling. The house joined together with Alpha Delta Pi to put together a winning combination m Trolios, taking second place in mixed division. While on the lighter side, there was the annual Fire Engine Party, the Spring Formal, the Trader Vic Party, with its esoteric punch, the TV Personality Party, and the Poor Taste Party, where everyone came as they wished they weren ' t. And Chip Wickett ' s home was thrown open for the Winter Frolic. Spring officers included Warren Nyback, president; Mike Seiner, vice-president; Lou Leichter, treasurer; and Norm Lautrup, his- torian. S0.1 liiviiio ALWAYS READY for a waterfight or a fire, some of the annual Fire Engine Party. The monster, as it is called, is a bought in 1958, and it is a tradition of the fraternity. brotlu•r 924 Seai: i I 420 ■4 C y f ;o h IRVINE COAST COUNTRY Club was the Winter Formal wliifh was one of the highl PiKA social season. scene of the ights of the SOME OF the brothers are shown after taking second place in the mixed division of Trolios with the Alpha Delta Pi ' s. Their winning entry was a part from " Bye, Bye Birdie. " A-e Barrel! James Cook Karl Enockson Al Fadel David Gissell Frank Hathcork Norman Laulrup J ' J Lewis I.eichler Bvnner Martin Vi arren Nvback PRESIDENT Kirliard I ' arsons N.lson Pfisler Itovd Racier Gene Brooks Ray Enneking Evan Evans Stephen Gageby Alallhew Kindred Ken Lavne PRESIDENT Ravmond MoConnell Vi illiam Moran Miehael Morrison Dennis Newberry 422 Psi Upsilon Till ' iniii nl I ' si I psilon have been active ill ImiiIi Iralcrnily aflairs and campus life. Thf cimsistenlly high house grade average ( ' iial)lc(l the Theta Kpsilon chapter to retire the national Psi Upsilon scholarship trophy. Tliis trophy has been awarded aiuiually to the chapter in the fraternity with the highest grade average for the academic year. For the past three years the USC chapter has held the number one position, and thus earned perma- nent f)ossession of the trophy. Leading the chapter this year were Ken Layne, fall semester president, and Gene Brooks, spring president. Psi U ' s in campus affairs included: Mike Morrison, Knights and IFC Judicial: Dennis Newberry, TYR Public- ity Chairman and Freshman Class Council: and Dave Callan, Engineering Council. A complete social calendar was higldighted in the fall by the famous " La Bamba " Party and the Winter Formal at the Huntington- Sheraton. The spring was culminated by the over-night formal at the North Shore Beach Yacht Club on the Salton Sea. XXO_, llu- tic tac l.)c booth b Fsi U ' s at Troy Jubilee. ;ht both fun and money to the 42.H Sigma Alpha Epstlon t SAE held its academic level and added two large pledge classes. A Trolios trophy and high standings in IFC sports highlighted the fall se- mester. Sig Alph searchlight street dances brought Rowites together several times. Top parties were the Pea Picker, with hayride transportation; the annual Pi Phi vs. SAE Wine Party; a Hawaiian Luau; the Theta Western Barbeque exchange; and a Suppressed Desire Party with the Tri-Delts. Topping the calendar was the weekend Spring For- mal in Las Vegas. SAE again sponsored the All-Soror- ity Volleyball Tournment and co-spon- sored the Delta Gam-Pi Phi Powder- puff Baseball Derby. Sig Alph sportsmen were All-Ameri- caii diver, Kim Pearman; varsity foot- ball guard, Jim Samuel; crew men. Bo Weaver, Jerry Niemeyer, and Lau- rie McLellan; and Don Winkler on varsity tennis. SAE " s pushed campus activities with men on IFC Judicial, Knights, Squires, Daily Trojan, and several honorary fraternities. THE SOCIAL SEASON was opencil with a Chamiiagne Party which was held at the Sherman Oaks home of Don McNeil. Below, the brothers and dates pose in the Roaring 20 ' s fashion. I William Itiirkill Kirhurd Bnll.r 424 SAEs -LiriLE SISTER OF MLNEUN V rushing and social functions lliioughout tlie year. 425 l.on known as USC ' s f tt riiit , Sammies lunc mac fine Icailersliiii, two of the lar e; pledge classes on the row added fuc bigger and better things to come. Academically, the men of Sigma Alpha Mu were the first to institute a program of weekly lectures by University pro- fessors. The brothers started off the year with a second place in Troy Jubilee, and from then on the sky was the limit. Among the social extravaganzas were the " Last Day in I ' ompeii " Party, a New Year ' s Eve Spectacular at the Bel- Air Sands Hotel, and the gala " Fleur De Lis " weekend formal at the Bahia Hotel on enchanting Mission Bay. Sammies hold a proud tradition of always taking an active part in student affairs. Dick LeVine is next year ' s School of Business President, Dick Ziman, the new Sopho- more Class President, and Les Rukasian, and Jim Maass, ASSC Senators. Fifteen men are active in Knights and Squires. Larry Sandel starred for the Frosh baseballers and Art Kay was this year ' s Elections Commissioner. Gary Kriegc-r Jerry Labingi Richard LeVi Peter Lewin Michael Lucas James Maass David Mayer PRESIDENT William Milius Michael Morse Bruce Norton Jeffrey Norton Bill Orovan George Pellin George Rosenberg Richard Ross Stephen Ross Larry Rubenstcin Les Rukasin Mike Saks Lorin Salob Larry Sandel Richard Sandler Brian Saylin Stephen Schwartz Sieve Schwartz Stuart Schwartz Shelly Scrlin Ned .Shankman Charles Shupps John Shiaes Thomas Sokolou Richard Udko Don W allerslein Dick Warren Charles olfe Richard Ziman Sigma Alpha Mu HIGHLIGHT of the social year was the Sweetheart Ball. DG Carolee Ream was crowned Sweetheart. Sigma Chi XX FORMAL FAl,l Sigma Chi, the first social fraternity at USC, is prominent in student govern- ment, sports, and social functions. Prominent Sig alumni include men like Milt Caniff, cartoonist of " Terry and The Pirates " ; John Wayne, who needs no intro- duction; Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Chancellor of USC: and Ray George, USC Var- sity Football Line Coach. The House boasts more All-Americans than any other fraternity, with 16 in football alone. The Fraternity is active in campus affairs with Bob Chettle, leader of Troy Camp coun- selors; Frank Caput and Tim Elbourne on Men ' s judicial: Flbourn is also chaiiman of Songfest; Russ Decker is a member of IFC Judicial. The social calendar this year was a great success with Mike Burns, fall president, and Gary Branch, spring president, leading the events. There was a Western Party, and Al Capone Party, a High School Party, and nu- merous cocktail parties and the highlight of the year, the Sweetheart Ball which saw Delta Gamma Carolee Ream crowned sweetheart. William B.irloh Phil Itonn.ll Rolxrl Borr.ll Davi.l Bovl,- Rav Bradlev (;arv Rranrh Mike Burns John Bull.-. Frank Caput illiani Carhlo Dwishl ( liapin Hoh.rl Ch.llh- Di.k Clark 428 Sl.pliin Tlu nii»fi llal T.. lluKhr- I iHlosraff (Srill William- Dan Alves Viktor Buyviil Dirk DeHlars Gerald Duncan David Edwards Charles Foulger Sigma Phi Delta t ' ♦ ' NOW HERE ' S HOW to uork it iiirK But then, you didn ' t ifally want to learn the slide rule? t ' S ' Cecil Fraser Richard Grev Warren Gunler Joe Harth ■V .■ 1 ■,: . :■ -T msmi libiJiiS ;J John lingsweiler Arturo ,)iiesada Michael Hcjian Kay Kodrigiie John Shiinian PRESIDENT David Swanay 430 -ager to After much talk and work by alumni, actives, and pledges the new addi- tion to the Sigma Plii Delta House has been completed. Many members, who could not wait until work liad been completed, enjoyed cold showers and unshaded windows. Taking time out from tlii ' ir slide manipulations, the engineers made the social scene for many informal parties, a semi-formal dinner dance, a winter formal, and topped off by the annual Red Rose Formal, which was held at the Pueblo in Palm Springs. When the time came for Engineering Week, the brothers we sponsor the Queen ' s Contest. Campus activity-minded brothers include: Dick DeMars, School of Engineering pres- ident and a member of Blue Key; John Shuman, vice president of the School of Engineering; Dan Alves and War- ren Gunter, senators; David Swanay, Tau Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu mem- ber; Chuck Foulger, president of Pi Tau Sigma; and Joe Harth, captain of the crew. For the past semester, Sigma Phi Delta was under the leadership of John Shuman, Cecil Fraser, and Ray Rod- rigue as chief engineer, vice-president, and social chairman respectively. THE OLD must give wa to the new. Sig Delts finally saw thei new addition completed. 431 James Babbage Martin Bohen Bill Broesamie William Cunningli; Edwin Frey Riohard Garrett Ronald Goodgame PRESIDENT Richard Hanson Steven Ha PROVIDING SOME LIVELY Afro Cuban music at cocktail party are a few of Sif; Ep " s talented musicians. Sigma Phi Epsilon Indicative of the national Sig Kp progress and drive, is the use Beta chapter. Working with a fully manned house, the brothers are ever expanding their efforts in all directions. During the past year, the men from the red door had two semesters of social, as well as academic, achievements. Knowing that " all work and no play " is the wrong way to run a house, the Sig P ps filled the year with gala parties, TGlFs, the Queen of Hearts Ball, and a fabulous weekend formal at the Bahia in San Diego. With four-way exchanges the fad, the house, and its next door neighbor, Phi Psi joined Pi Phi and Delta Gamma for a wild time. Besides being in Knights and J. ., Presiding over IFC, Ron Good- game managed to run the show as Sig Ep President. Thomas I.anoe Steve Leisv John Levi.. on Bert Lockw io l Dalhis Long Roger McKei THE QUEEN and her three princesses at the Annual ii of Hearts Ball held at the LaFayette Hotel. Rioharcl Martin Robert Miller David Neidhardt Mike INollan Jim Preston Cordon Stith PLAYHO S INDEED! Four happy men and their dates at the mid-u inter I ' layho) Party. Harrv Ston I.e.- Tophai I re.leriek Toye John Trevino ;urv W est Tom Winn VMi Alan Apprlbauii Harold Barnes Fred Diamond Robert Duhin Robert Feiles Steven Fienberg l i wSM DINNER DANCES were the highli;?hts of the Row ' s social activities this year and the Tau Delts seem to be enjoying theirs. it M K i HI Mark Fra in Barry Friedman Larry Friedman James Glass Itolx ' rl Jacobs ■ trad l.iebnian I ' KESIDENT 434 ttonalcl ItoM-nlilnll ll -rl Holhinan Leonard ShalT.r Tau Delta Phi Workitifi toward a balanced program nl aiii|»u activities, the Tau Dells combined social functions, student government, scholarship, and athletics to pro- duce an exciting year for actives and pledges alike. Culminated by the fall grade reports, in which the house placed srcund among all fraternities with a new record a ria,i;c, llir i-iiiphasis on scholarship showed remarkable loulls. Camjjus leaders included Brad Liebman, Knight vice-i)resident and fraternity president; Ron Sherman, School of [business President and member of Knights and Blue Key; Bob Weiner, I ' .ngineering senator and coun- cil member; and Mark Frazin, School of Math and Science President. Nine Tau Delts served as Squires. Social activities were high- lighted by a Pledge- Active party at the Thunderbird Ho tel. a Spring Formal, and sev cral cocktail parties and stags They also participated in the Trolios show with an act fea luring a " Green Christmas ' theme. ALWAYS ENTERTAININC; Mandel (center Karl Shaniban Rirhard Slii-inliorg Richard .Sheniano Ronald Sherman Steve Silverstone Gary Sleinnian Norman Varnen Robert Weiner ' A5 l 1 H ' 5 Bi M 4.35 Tan Epsilon Phi During the past year, Tau Epsilon l hi has taken an active part in all phases of campus life. Led by Yell King Jerry Sherman, the TEP house became an active house in student government. Steve Perlof, Sophomore Class President, Steve Feldman, AMS Vice-President, Steve Crandall, Bernie Elias, Dan Ep- stein, and Roger Hong, all ASSC Senators; and Dan Moss, Greater " U " Chairman are all in student government. Exchanges with Delta Gam- ma, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Gamma Phi Beta; the annual Bra and Panties Party, a The- atre Party, and many other theme parties made the TEP social calendar a busy one. Athletically, TEP is repre- sented by Ben Rosin, football and rugby, and Mike Gale, football. The men have also set aside time to maintain their high scholastic standing. larlcs Brahms Ua id Brower Mirhael Chorna Mike Cohen Michael Coleman Dawg Dog Little Dawg Dog I Little Dawg Dog II David Goldberg Elliot Gorin Steve Greitzer Mike Groman 436 Sh.l ev Grurlin Alan Hahn Kon llanHliman llur ,v Harris Harr V H.rshev Mile . Holman Rog» r Hons Michael Horwitoh Slul l„n Kahn Nori Kin Kara Alan Kalz Stan lev Lederman Harris Levin Mike Luslgarlen Sl.p h.n Mani Alan Margolin John M.-lnik l..« Morantz Dan , M., . Hi.I ar l M s Dah N.-unian Mark I ' alnur Artl iir I ' a-elle ■ r. rlof iii.l ar.l Itobbins H.n H..Mn Vio irh«arl Jer. 1)1 Slurnian PRESIDE T Slan SiosrI Mik . Sobel M r .n Sokolskv Ki.l aril Soniers Hob ■rl Soniers Itru ;■ Sp.Mlor Mar vin Stone F..l« arfl Tannenba Jerr v Vi all Icnnv Waronkrr llarvcy Wnlenniin Sl e Weinstein San ora Zisnian 437 p H IHPt ' H Kw ' ' ' |i fc • M b ' A ' H m iW LUAU promises the chance for casual dress, pool side sports, exotic food, and drink in an atmosphere of a carefree South Sea Isle. THE TWO INITIATION fornial lights of the .semester ' s social prograi Sandv Fricdiiian JohnGillani TlK.v,r II..I1 Ch.Kk lion. ...k 438 W: ,: ri :ii;irl. ' John-on lt. l. KahiiKiiiii l(i li ir.l I ' lJKSIDENT Marry Mackin Itolicrl Marenco l.righ Matcas W illiani Maxwell (;.ralcl Miirphv Ki.liar.l O ' Gradv Cordon Orsborn Kirhard Orr Roger Powers Everything from stars to trees, fi on Bovard stage when the Teke- trophy in Trolios. [11 a wizard U an II5M iiuk liinc ajipeared Tri-Delt number won the Sweepstakes " W-J T ' ' 1 r ' ' 1 1 y B fl Stanley I ' rinianli Tau Kappa Epstlon Formals, theme parties, TGIF ' s, and exchanges comprised a busy social program. The Fall Initiation Formal carried as its theme the Red Ball. The brothers sported red dinner jackets and their dates wore red formals with red carnation corsages to the dance at the Redwood Room of the Holly- wood Roosevelt Hotel. The " come as your favorite song " party, the annual Luau, the St. Valentine ' s dance, and several cocktail parties enhanced the Teke ' s social calendar. On the last weekend in April, the Tekes went to Catalina for their Spring Weekend Formal. With senators Mike Robin- son and Tim Clark, who is also a member of Blue Key and a Yell Leader; International Re- lations President and Blue Key member Ted Schmitt: Squires John Saur and Chuck Johnson; and Ron Rogahn, editor of the j ,,j, g , use Engineer Magazine, the 5?.U . ' ' ' " 1 ' members of Beta Sigma were well represented on campus. F- ■ ti,:; .. 1 ' ::0 f - -5 t r ' i r ■ i ■f I ,1 Mike Robinson Ronald Rogahn Harold Root William Ses p-=r iS| rtt n R Lik v : w mife ■f l ■r ri All ■i% 1 Kli M M 439 Leonard Arnelt Robert Aslone DREAMGIRL OF 1960. Charmange Grogan with Princesses Linda Werti and Julie Bradford with dates. Garv Francesconi Tom Harris 4 P Roy Hinclman Donald Hoelzel Edward Kennedy Lester Leas Roller! Luskev Leonard Lti .ell Dennv Melzler PRESIDENT Kenneth Moe t. ivenncth IHo iivi ' . I ! Jim Mylroie 440 LOOKS like 112 of a secret society. Theta Chi Scholastically, Theta Chi ranked among the top houses on the row. They were above both the all-men ' s and all-University averages. Socially, the Theta Chis enjoyed great parties. The Red Ox Stampede held at the Hotel de Hoss, was a rollicking affair with wild Indians, riverboat gamblers, cattle rustlers, and even a few marshals hustling criminals off to jail. Next held was the French Apache party where off beat pseudo artists, poets, and philosophers got together and discussed world problems with their dates. The highlights of the social year for the Theta Chis were their two formals. The fall formal was the Christmas dance held in Lakewood, and the Spring formal was the Dream- girl Formal held at the El Mirador Hotel in Palm Springs. This vear the Dreamgirl for 1960-61, Theta Char- mange Grogan, relinquished her crown to Delta Gamma Judy Benedict. The leadership of Theta Chi was provided this year by presidents Den- nis Metzler (fall) and Ed Kennedy (spring). Outstanding Theta Chis on campus included Dennis Metzler, Knights, Blue Key, and President of Blackstonians; Tom Harris, Knights, Blue Key, and Blackstonians: Mike Bowler, knights: Dick Sester. Blue Key and Trojan Band Drum Major; Mike Bunda and Willie Garcia, var- sity football: Larry Con and Jim Ew- ing, varsity football: Don Hoegel, freshman football: Vie Hayah, fresh- man golf: Bob Luskey, Daily Trojan Staff. " 441 THETA XI ' s and date didn " t quite make it to th got locked up in Long Beach instead. Reeves ■ Rich Ron Sootl Iik.- Sedgwick W illiam Sharp I ' hil Sherman incenl Stefan.) Jr. PRESIDE T W illiam Steiserwall .lolin Stranskv Vi ah Slupin Robert Terhune Ronald Travher 442 - HonccaniKG Theta Xt KEJOICING THE USC victory, over UCLA ' s (■uii((U( ' red football team, the Theta Xi ' s decorated the front of their house with the score. At left, out- going Cinderella Faye Henderson crowns 1960-61 Cinderella Joan Rumsey. Success in activities, academics, and athletics, became a Theta Xi byword this year. With ASSC President Bill Steisier- wait, and Knight President Vince Stefano, plus three ASSC Senators, seven Knights, and eight Squires, Theta Xi main- tained a strong position in campus activities. Rounding out he vear was the tapping of three new nicn to VAwf Key, na- tional men ' s honorary organization. The fall social season kicked off with the Pledge-Active I ' artv and climaxed with the Cinderella Ball where Alpha Phi Joan Rumsey was chosen to succeed Kappa Alpha Theta Pave Henderson as Cinderella. Camma Phi Betas Bev Wilson and Melinda Grubb were the two princesses. Theta Xi kept their colors flying in athletic circles with the addition of three Frosh Baseball players and representation on the USC swimming team. Jim Rich followed Vince Stefano as house President in the Spring. 443 ZjCta Beta Tan Besides ranking high in scholarship, the men of ZBT continued to be promi- nent in scholastics and campus life. Jerry Klein, Marc Alpert, and How- ard Slavin were Knights; and Bart Leddel, Jay Michelson, Alan Alpert, and Hank Rosenbaum served as Squires; Klein was also a member of engineering honor societies Tau Beta Pi and Pi Tau Sigma. Howard Franklin was a member of the accounting fraternity Alpha Kappa Psi, and Dick Kreisberg was president of the Pre-Dental Society. Alan Alpert was chosen as " cadet-of-the-vear " for the Air Force ROTC. In athletics, ZBT was represented by Art Hale, frosh swim- ming; Dick Kaplan and Bob Epstein, frosh basketball; Larry Spiegel, varsity gymnast; and Howard Slavin and Jay Brown, basketball managers. Topping off the year with social activities, the men of ZBT enjoyed a snow trip, pajama. Roaring 20 ' s, beatnik, monster, and cocktail parties, and an overnight formal at Shelter Island Inn. Art Hale Gerald Harris John Jaeobson CarlieKahn l.awrenee Kates Jerrv Klein PRESIDENT Kirhard Kreisberg Owen Ku tner Bart Leddel Sanford Loube Paul Mendelsohn Jay Miehaelson Larr ' Nagin Robert I ' erel Anthony Rogell Ronald Shapero 444 ZBT OFFICERS are Bob Perel, vice-president; Sandy Borenstein, treasurer; Jerry Klein, president; Carlie Kahn, secretary; and Gerald Harris, house manager. BEATNIKS GALORE as .Marc Alpert and date recite poetry. MM Howard Slavin Douglas Stein Hi PRESIDENT Jcrrv Klein and date are enjoying a cocktail party licld in the banquet room of Trancas Restaurant in Maiibu. Viclor Viercck Jeffrey Wcinsenfeld 445 KAPPA ALPHA ROSE Sue Peters. EVK LAMBDA CHI ALPHA CRESCENT GIRL Kay Leary. Alpha Chi Omega J OUR GIRL OF PHI KAPPA TAU Linda I.ovcren. D.lla IMla O.-lta SWEETHEART OF SKiMA CHI Carolee Ream. Deha Gamma 446 MADEMOISELLE FLEUR-DE-LIS OF SIGMA ALPHA MU Diana Haiinan, Harris Plaza MISS CATCHERE T OF TAU EPSILON PHI Shauiia Sorensen, Kap[)a Kappa Gamma " " ife THETA CHI DREAMGIRL Judy Benedict, Delta Gamma THETA XI CIIVDERELLA Joan Rumscy. Alpha Phi 447 TT ' " ( ii iiiS Livin ■r. ■ Harl.,.n. If. :h. .rvl An.l.. S x . . J " lv H.n..,li, W- Toni H.sroM i , Sluiron Bro. ..jflU Diunlhu Hro F ' S„..„ lt,„v„.|| •fc M.rl.n.. (:i„.„, ►■ ' l.ynn Corncliu: kin l!,.rK,.« [ W 0 College Hall ornclius JoAnn Co.Hs Marilyn Cutler alli rine tie Srhulthess ioca Dreyer Saii.lra Falbaum Juili Friedman C; in Jii.lilli (;r. ne Korhelle Gross Ori Haclley Palrioia Hailstone Karen Hancock Janet Harris Patricia nar ,ick Jufly Havthnme Beth Meckel Janine Hopkins Linda Jackson Marian Kaleta Deanne Koziol Barbara Kurpe Brenda Lee Barbara Long Rose Mary Lynch Patricia McMahon Rosemary Marco Linda Matz Johanna Mengel Sherrv Mitchell Bcttie Moore Shervl Morreale Marylinda Morrison Belinda Neel Jane Nichols Judith Parker Pat Reshidian Linda Ridgeway :arol Seldnian Kathy Skeenan Carol Soucek Joan Thudiuni Annette an Orden alorie Wadleigh Louise Ware i - VN eisman .iiiia Wenzel ..le W hitson Wilson I inda Zabel I aith Zink Judi Zinn 449 Elizabeth von KleinSmid Hall Dixie Baugh Suzanne Biaggi Kalherine Bloebaum Marv Borton Bowen Barbara Bridges Mary Ann Casaretto Lani Cline Betty Davis Carol Ealy Melinda Fee Gayle Gamer Elizabeth Goldstein Joanna Grant Cindy Hachmeister Maryalice Herrick Jean Motta Phyllis Nicholson Georganne Papac ( arol Prewitt Joan Prouix Susan Borkett Susan Rosenberg Bobbi Roth l.inda Sakamoto Jeri Smith Judith Stever Anne Voorhees I ' enny Walters l.inda Werdin irginia Wilson Marilvnn Zarwell 450 ! Harris Hall Susan Davis Virginia Dunlley Jo Kkliind l.ois Ekiund (iarol Enier .ian Marylou Ford Mvra Foster Dranna Alcxandor ( ynlhia Ames Rolibin Angclira Ronnie ArnislronK Angela Borchard Diane Capin Marsha Cawthon Cynthia Conroy Jeanette Fukuda Mary Fukuda Jane Gabrielson Barbara Harding . Carolyn Holloway W A Malinda Howell Naney Ja Joyce Kidani Mary Kila Orlene Klinker i Joanne Knenieyer Nancy Knowles Sinclair Knudsen p Mae Ko .ui • Marilyn Mangold Arlene Mazgedian Jean Merrill Ginger Poole Supatra Prakalphakul Carolee Ream Nancy Seid Smith 451 Harris Plaza Judith Anderson Tamara Berger Elise Blair Helene Bloom Heather Campbell Brenda Horwell Yosie Kamiya Ikuko Kato Barbara Levenson Carole Marks Kay Decker Virginia Ernst Sally Metzger Adriennv Schafle Carole Spector Beverly Taylor Leonora Thoni; Nancv Watada Evelyn Yoshiki Joyce Young Doris Zwim 452 Suniii AiidtTMiii Carole Boat Barbi Ueil Linda Ulaokburn Vcionira Caliill Jiiililli Ann Capilii Carol (:on . oy Maren Coiirln.v .hili«ll«- ( Uih DavU Sandv Di-ina- Carol F,.In...n.l Norvcnt- losl.i Yvonno liijiin. Susan Gall..«a Kar.n Karen IVnnv Hall E. Corinne Hi 4;.nta na» Judith Holmes Rose Marie Ingraha Lucia Kapelanich Anna Kenesey Sharon Kniehrehni Town and Gown Elaine Levy Gloria Li; I ' alrieia McNeill t:arolvn Mayfield Mcschwitz Jane Oder Judilh 0» ang Carolyn Paul Susan I ' earson Judv I ' olilniann San lra Itobbins Sharon Itodriquez Ann Hosenberger MM Shakne (,:,i! Skulsky M;ii ii ' lla Soo Hoo SalU Tobias M;ir;:aiel Tvarks (.;n I ...lerhill Sayoko Lyeno (iaria acrariello Judilh Wacha urille ViaUer aurel Wills 453 University Hall 454 fx -MM ' Marks Hall MARKS HALL MEMBERS take time ..m from liincli to |)0S. ' for groii|) picture. They include (Row One) Head Resident Mr. Tom Hull, Faxon Notley, Terry Tang, Gary Wescombe. Curt Maloy, Rudy Lingardo. Bruce Kravets, Rick Gonzalez. Bob Gee. (Row Two) John Rubenis, Rick Cortese. Ma, Johnson, Jim Armstrong, Bob Groves, Don Larson, President Pete Jacob. Charles Couch, Bill Katus, Esmail Eshegoff, Brian Foss, Loran Hunt, Jim Fugman. Mike Flanagan. (Row Three) Larry Nelson. Mike Girand, Jack McCall. Hank Meade. Tom Ackerson, John Wheeler. Dave Noves, Leimy Rubenstcin. Dick McMahon. Pete Lubisich. Bill Hoyland. and Dan Trafican. I M Stonier Hall ! STONIER HALL RESIDENTS iiuludc: l Row Onel Philip Sledman. Robert Klcppe, Fred Heinrich. (Row Two) Rieliard Hildrieth. Richard Schulman. Howard Hui. (Row Three) George Nelson, Ken Burton. Herbert Kupferman. Bob Hutchins. Howard Bressler, Glen Vandenborgh. (Row Four) John Schottland, Herman Rieke. Robert Hashimoto, Jack De Lowe. Ellsworth Takata. Bert Savay. (Row Five) Ben Rosin, Gregg Walkins. Jerry Dorter. Bill Bealer. Leon Garbers. Fertus Higiro. George Ogden, Wes Chowen, Preston Norman. Pete G ' -eco, Bob Norik, Ivan Otterness, Gilbert Herrera, Richard Wright. Kirk Howard. 456 Touton Hall TOUTON HALL RESIDENTS include: (Row One) Bill Welch, Mark Bogula. John Knipe. Don Sanchez. Don Korna, Phil Pang. Douglas Jarlsberg. (Row Two) Bob Wolfe. Allan P.ell. Rohetl Chisholm. Harold Adelman. Bill Beckley. Jim Graham. Bob Bish. Alan Kielli. Trojan Hall THERE ' S ALWAYS TIME to pose for a pi.Uirc as Trojan Hall residents take a break from studying, bridge, or otherwise busy schedules. 458 Index Abdalla. Tony 76. 404 Abe, Frank 133 Acacia 386. 387 Achievement Section 175 Ackerson. Tom 455 Adams. Barbara Ann 449 Adams. Bill 257 Adams. Darryl 144 Adams. Dr. Fav 222 Adams. F. LeRoy 114, 144 Adams. Lionel 288 Adams. Roger 47 Adelman. Harold 457 Africano. Robert 144 AFROTC 231 Agajanian. Gary 404 Ahmanson. Howard 194 AIIE 137 Aikins. David 418 Akashi. Frank 144 Akerberg. John 414 Akiyama. Mari-Ann 139 Alberti. Alexandra 368 Alessio. Rosalie 356 Alexander, Deanna 451 Alexander. Irene 70, 80, 91. 368 Alexander. Patricia 144 Aljader. Kutayba 144 Allen. Brent ... ' 418 Allen. George 34 Allen. Ralph 73, 394 Allen. William 402 Allison. Sallie 42, 372 AUman, Ralph 130 AUsop. Kent 121 AUsup. Stanley 144 Almon. Mike 396 Alpert. Allan 82, 444 Alpert. Ira 426 Alpert. Marc 76, 141, 444 Alpha Chi Omega 354, 355 Alpha Delta Phi 356. 357 Alpha Epsilon Phi 358. 359 Alpha Epsilon Pi 388. 389 Alpha Gamma D,lla 360.361 Alpha lola Pi 122 Alpha Kappa Gamma 128 Alpha Kappa Psi 118 Ali.ha Omicron Pi 362. 363 Alpha Phi 364. 365 Alpha Rho Ghi 390. 391 Alpha Tau Omega 392. 393 Mi.T. Fmily 80 Altman. Ronald 392 Alliiou. Pat 414 Ahiiniii Association 216 . K, . Dan 115.430 lulnc. Paul 76.90. 412 iiial(). Leonard 144. Amaya. Teresa 144, 382 Amazons 74, 75 Amerian. Frances 128. 144 Ames. Cynthia 121. 451 AMS 68 Anderle. David 243 Andersen. Dennis 318 Andersen. Kendall 144 Andersen. Steve 327 Anderson. Astrid 140 Anderson. Bruce 135, 144. 396 Anderson. Chervl 449 Anderson. Chuck 268. 418 Anderson. Dr. Desmond 230 Anderson. Dick 130 Anderson. Hugo 406 Anderson. Jack 130 Anderson. Judith 372.452 Anderson. Katherine 144 Anderson. Michael G 406 Anderson. Mike P 76. 442 Anderson. Peter 414 Anderson. Sonia 453 Anderson. Thomas 144 Anderson. Trent 410 Anderson. William 252 Ando. Kathryn 138 Andrews. Jane 366 Anselica. Robin 28. 74. 78. 90. 121. 451 Angerson. Chuck 344 Angle. Roberta 368 Anglea. Kathleen 144. 366 Anshutz. Philip 418 Anthonv. Bronwvn 49 Anthonv. James ; 113.114. 115. 123. 144 Antoci. Marly 438 Apoliona. Eugene 144 Appcl. Chris 290. 297. 301. 302 Appelbaum. Alan 82. 434 Appelbaum. Jack 144 Appelbaum. Paul 72. 84. 124. 127. 144.408 Milo 238 Arana. Hcrnan 144 Arant. .Susan 144. 454 Arbuckle. Gary 144 Architecture Council 136 Arconti. Dick 132 Ardell. Daniel 318. 323. 394 Arimizu. Hazel 139 Armstrong. Ronnie 368. 451 Arni lrong. James 327, 455 Armstrong. Judy 380 Armstrong. Marylouise 144 Arnds. Karen 380 Arnerich. Thomas 392 Arneson. Dave 392 Arnest. Hal 410 Arnett. Leonard 137,440 Arnold. Frank 144 Arnold. Judith M 356 Arnold. Judy 350. 366 Arnold. Laurel 144. 354 Arnold. William 123. 144 Arrington. Marianne 7,3, 74, 75. 144 Ascher. Nancy 364. 454 Aseland. Paula 65 Ashbv. Verne 290. 294. 296. 300. 301 Ashlon. Richard 418 Astone. Robert 113, 144, 440 Atherton. Donald 144 Aubrev. Truman 268, 318 Austin ' Jim 410 Avant. Bob 69. 73. 306 Averill. Leslie 80. 366 Await. James 135, 438 AWS 67 Avres, Jean 121 Rabba e. James 432 Babbit. Brenda 378 Bacalso. Antonio 144 Bach. Robert 4.36 Bach. Steve 68. 318. 325. 328. 398 Bachus, Debi 358 Bachus, Gary 436 Backman. Nancy 370 Badalamente. Richard 144. 386 Baick. Joung 126 Baffdasarian. Michael 144 Baja. Ruth 144 Baker. Anne 356 Baker. James 118 Baker. Robert 394 Baker. Sandra 121 Baldrv. Judv 128, 454 Baldwin. Charles 144 Ball. Larrv 392 Ballance. Claflin 136, 137, 144 Ballesteros. Lionel 133 Ballew. Lev 144 Ballieit. Phyllis 368 459 Balzarett, Dean 312 Bambauer. Michael 145, 402 Bamesberger, Jack 130 Banders. Andrew 412 Banks. Sue 28 Barak. Ron 341 Barber. Ross 145 Barbera. Frank 114, 123. 145 Barbera. Jayne 374 Barclay. Tenia 360 Barden. James 114 Bardin. Robert 404 Barenfeld. Michael 426 Bare. Jim 394 Barker. Edward 85, 189, 190. 221 Barker. Pris 73. 74, 145. 378 Barkley. Shirley 209 Barnes. Harold 145. 434 Baron. Rudolph 145 Barr. Richard 402 Barrera. Victor 145 Barrett. Jon 135 Barrett. Lee 421 Barrett. Rick 436 Barstad. Ralph 132. 145 Bartels. Robert 221 Barthold. David 426 Bartholomew, Dr. James 237. 239 Barton. Jeanne 366 Barton. Linda 65. 78. 372 Barton. William 428 Bartscherer. James 76. 410 Baseball 317 Basketball 289 Baskin. Steven 389 Bates. Jim 268. 312. 314 Battyany, Clarice 208 Baugh. Dixie 370. 450 Baumgarten. Robert 410 Baumgartner. Barbara 73. 85. 145. 374 Baxter. Jerry 113. 114. 123. 145 Baxter. Marilou 128. 145 Beach. Donald 398 Beach. Harold 344 Beacham. Sara Gay 378 Bealer. Bill 456 Beall. Lu-an 368, 449 Beam. Byron 70, 72, 73, 76, 85. 145. 418 Beard. Carroll 376 Bearden. James 145 Beaslev. Wendie 368 Beat. Carole Lynn 142. 453 Beathard, Pete 288 Beaulieu. Richard 442 Beckley, Bill 457 Beckner. Jack 330, 340 Beebe, Betty 128 Beeman, Jerry 145 Beers, Judith 376 Behr. Joel 426 Beil. Barbi 453 Bell. Allan 457 Bell. Tom 82, 92. 442 Bellerue, Daniel 418 Bellino, Ernesto 124, 408 Bellos. David 130 Bemis. Wayne 133 Bender. Donald 126 Benedetti. Bob 290. 293 Benedict. Judy 370. 447. 449 Benjamin. Marshall 414 Benjamin. Susan 372 Bennett. Jill 368, 449 Bennett. Mary 12 Bennett. Paul 414 Bensch. Mike 390 Benton. Jack 404 Benton. Jess 398 Bentwood. Richard 49. 113. 114. 135. 145 Beresford. Dennis 120. 145 Berger. Tamara 170. 452 Berger. William 145 Berggren. Ced 47 Bergstrom. Kristin 370 Berk. Marsha 145 Berkes. Ross 206, 253 Berkov. Robert 230 Berlin. Jack 120. 389 Berman. Jay 108 Berman. Sharon 215 Bernard, Owen 145 Bernard, Susan 142. 366 Bernstein, Charlene 128 Bershad. Steve 436 Bert. Vern 398 Bertelson. Margarethe 374 Bertotti. Marian 74. 145, 376 Berwin. Fran 358 Beschta. Jerry .392 Bescos. Julianne 28, 57. 73. 74. 75. 145. 350. 378 Bescos. Toni 449 Beskos. Gus 145 Bester. Dr. John 229 Beta Alpha Psi 120 Beta Theta Pi 394 Beynon. Sallv 145 Biasgi. Suzanne 93. 142. 370. 450 Biel. Leonard 440 Biheller. Bob 28. 426 Biles. Dr. John 229 Billig. Reg 374 Billingsley, Drew 418 Bine. Al 442 Bingham. Barbara 366 Biological Sciences 238 Biscailuz. Eugene 178 Bish. Bob 457 Bishonden. Wendy 360 Bishop. Allen 414 Bishop. Donald 145 Bishop. John 268 Bishop, Laurence 51, 64, 72, 86, 145 Biss, Nita 71, 74. 96. 106. 145 Bittick. Chuck 69. 88. 330. 333. 334. 337. 346. 347, 404 Bivens. Anne 372 Bizic. Eli 145, 438 Black. Janet 366 Blackburn. Bill 87, 392 Blackburn. Jeri Lee 145 Blackburn. Linda 121, 453 Blackstone, Dr. Bruce 187 Blackstonians 141 Blair. Elise 452 Blake. Paul 130 Blandford. Patricia 71. 74. 145, 356 Blankinship. William Jr 145 Blasco. Maria 354 Blechel. Richard 130 Bliss. Dr. Carman 126, 229 Block. Richard 84 Block. William 398 Bloebaum. Katherine 142. 450 Bloom. Helene 145. 452 Bloom. Mike 426 Bloore, J. Alan 130 Blue Key 72 Bluhm. Sheldon 145, 444 Blume. Stephen 394 BIythe. William 130 Board of Publications 102 Boaz. Martha 227 Boaz. Wayne 145 Bobys, Hugh 444 Bodamer. Gerald 133, 442 Bodlander. Diana 358 Boelter. Cara 364 Bogue. Bobbins 386 Bogula. Mark 457 Bohen. Martin 339, 432 Boileau. Donna 378 Bolstad. Dave 327 Bolstad. Diane 364, 414 Bolton. Jess 145 Bonnel. Phil 428 Bookman. Bayard 344, 402 Booth. Pamela 73 Booth. Vern 418 Boothe. Linda 378 Borchard. Angela 80. 451 Borden. Jerry 49 Boren. Gail . ' 374 Boren, Marilyn 128 Borenstein. Sanford 145, 444 Borrell. Robert 428 Borton. Mary 372, 450 Boultinghouse. Dennis 145 Bourman, Byron 146 Bowen, Linda 450 Bower. Robert 146, 404 Bower, Ronald 404 Bowers, Don 402 Bowers, James 440 Bowers, Nadine 134 Bowler, Michael 76, 440 Bowles, Shirley 146 Bowman. John 146 Boyen. Richard 424 Boyle. David 428 Bovne. Gilbert 146 Box. Lowell Richard 146, 424 Brackenbury, Bob 102 Bradford, Julie 368 460 Bradley. Donald 146. 412 Bradley. John 402 Bradley. Ray 428 Bradi haw. Richard 442 Brady. Dr. Edward 2 29 Brahms. Charles 436 Branch. AWin 146 Branch. Gary 428 Brand. Janet 146 Brandi. Arlene 360 Brandow. Pete 418 Brann. Allan 130 Bray. Fred 125 Brc( kheinier. Peter 146. 394 Brenner, orman 72. 76. 120. 146. 426 Bresee. AleKin 146. 404 Bre-ssler. Howard 426. 456 Bretherick. Nancy 356 Brewer. Burleigh 410 Brewer. Jim 73, 310 Bricder, Rochelle 121 Bridee. ' s. Barbara 450 Bridges, James E 392 Bridges. James 1 130 Brindisi. Rosemary 116 Briskin. Joel 444 Brock. Georgiana 146. 380 Brockway. Betty-Lou 146 Broderick. Bob 333 Broderick. Phillip 392 Brodoyskv. Sue 358 Brody. Sharon 449 Broesamle. Bill 432 Brolly. Linda 378 Brook. Harvey 438 Brookings, Diantha 356, 449 Brooks. Elwyn 208 Brooks. Merlin Gene 146. 422 Brooks. Philip 146 Brotman. Barry 125 Brougher. Linda 146. 370 Brower. David 436 Brown. Bill 344 Brown. Charles 222 Brown, Dean 390 Brown. Dorothy 362 Brown. Georgina 146 Brown. James 318, 414 Brown, Jay 444 Brown. Kyle 146 Brown. Larry 432 Brown, Mary Ann 121, 366 Brown. Michael 146 Brown. Robert 424 Brown. Ronald 251 Brown, Sheldon 146 Brown. Thad 84 Brown, Walt 112 Brown, Willie 288 Browne. Melinda 146 Brucker. Rochelle 120 Brumfield. Paul 116 Brumm. William 392 Brunskow. Erik 333 Bryan. Dave 402 Bryant. George 1.30 Bryant. Mike 406 Bryce. Margaret 121 Brvson. Jan 362 Buchanan. Willard 146. 412 Buchsbaum. Tra 426 Buck. Elvin 146 Buckler. David 146 Budwig. Lloyd 132. 146 Budzilko. Jcanette 147 Bulich. Mary Louise 147, ,3.56 BuiHOin. Fra!ik 268 Bundra. Mike 90. 268. 287. 440 Burgan. Stephen 386 Burge. Henry 206. 220 Burger. Bernard 137. 147, Margot 364, 449 Burgess. Wilson 186 Burk. Bonnie 147, 368 Burkitt. William 82, 424 Burnes. Patricia 147 Burnes. Richard 231 Burnett. Donald 130 Burnett. Harry 266. 288 Burns. Marvin 130 Burns. Mike 428 Burns. Suzanne 364 Burr. Dave 414 Burr. Elizabeth 146 Burrage. Darreli 120 Burton. Ken 121, 456 Burrvd. Bill 187 Burt. Luther 432 Busch, Judie 46, 80. 372 Buss. Dale 147 Buswell. Clark 57. 412 Buswell. Steve 412 Buswell. Susan 378. 449 Butcher. Ralph 402 Butcher. Ron 268 Butler. John 72. 146. 428 Butler. Lisbeth 146 Butler. Richard 424 Butler. Stanley 113. 114. 123 Butler. Sue 362 Buttner. Thomas 116. 147 Button. Ronald 116. 137 Buyvid. Viktor 430 Bvcrs. Kathy 382 Byles. Donna 128. 368 Byrant. Janna 146 Byrd, Gary 425 Byrum. Patricia 334, 454 Cady. Janet 376 Cadwallader. Geraldine 454 Cahill. Veronica 364, 453 Cain. James 396 Cairns. Bryan 344 Calderwood. Dr. James 221 Caldwell. James 147 Caleshu. James 141, 412 Calkins. Cindy 378 Call. Gary 136 Callett. Harry 147 Calvert. T eonard 414 Cameron. Hugh 386 Campbell. Anne 128, 147 Campbell. Heather 147,452 Cannan. Ronald 412 Canning. Margaret 27 Cannon. Dr. Wendell 222 Canlelon. Chaplain John 213 Capin. Diane 451 Capito. Judith Ann 67. 94, 142, 453 Caput. Frank 70. 428 Garden, Michael 392 Carleton. William 268. 428 Carlson. Bonnie 360. 4.54 Carlson. Bud 1.30 Carlson. Chuck 135 Carlson. William 418 Carmody. Dick 338, 339 Carney. ' john 402 Carpenter. Jack 400 Carpenter. Ted 147 Carr. Carole 362 Carr. Larry .3.39, 440 Carrev. Jean 386 Carroll. Harlean 116 Carroll. Margaret 147 Carson. Judith 372 Carter. Bette Lynne 356 Carter. Beverly 368 Carter. John 133 Carter. Nancy 128. 147 Carter. Susan 360 Carver. Harry 147 Casaretto. Marv . nn 450 Casey. Dan ' 126. 127.408 Casey. Pat 264 Casinelli. Joanne 374 Castellanos. Anita 116. 148 Cathey. Walter 125 Catlett. Sharon 148 Cavagnaro. Sandy 366 Cavanaugh. Charles 114 Cavanev. Byron 404 Caves. Douglas 113, 148 Cawlev. Rex .68. 307. 312. 313. 314. 316 Cawihon. Marsha 78. 128. 378. 451 Cawthra. Sharon 148 ChafTey. Kathleen 364 Chaichana. Sawat 113 Chalk. Richard 148. .344. 410 Chamberlin. Constance 148. 380 Chamber Singers 233 Chambers. Leslie 206 Chamorro. Segundo 113. 148 Chan. Richard 124. 126. 127. 148 Chan. Wah 148 148 Chang. ' ing Chapman. Drexel 404 Cha()man, Susan 354 Chapin. Dwight 428 Charles. Ben 268, 398 461 Charlton. Phil 73, 85, 394 Chasseur, Dottie 378 Chatterton, Mary 65 Chatterton. Mary E 78, 90. 356 Chee. Frank 148 Chen. Theodore 246 Cheng. Mayling 134 Chenauit. Susan 128, 148 Cherrie. Arthur 73, 84. 404 Chertok. Kav 208 Chess. J. Thomas 130 Chettle. Robert 56. 57. 428 Chew. Henrv 114. 123. 148 Chew. Jean 138 Chewninsj. Dee 368 Child. Clarrie 148. 368 Childs. James 28. 68. 70. 72. 73. 76. 77. 85. 86. 148. 410 Chilton. Linda 73, 85. 148. 380 Chimes 78, 79 Chi Omega 366. 367 Chi Phi 396, 397 Chisholm, Bob 49. 457 Chopra. Jagdish 148 Chorna. Michael 436 Chowen. Wesley 148, 333, 456 Chrisman, Ron 442 Christensen, Gordon 84 Christensen. Paul 116 Christenson. Don 130, 133 Christenson. 0. Kent 132, 148 Christenson. Penny Lynn 356 Christian. Dick 116 Christiansen. Jeanne 148, 356 Christol, Dr. Carl 141 Chuchua. Micolvn 148 Chuka. Ronald . ' . 133 Chumo. Marlene 449 Church. David 148 Ciaccio. Carolyn 85, 360 Clancy. K. N 133 Clank. Phil 404 Clark, Diana 376 Clark. Peter 148 Clark. Richard 148,428 Clark. Roger 268 Clark. Ruth 356 Clark. Mary 354 Clark. Timothy 72. 73. 88, 148. 263, 438 Clarke. Linda 370 Class. Norris 236 Clayton. Joyce 74, 121, 148, 360 Clayton, William 148 Cleaves, Robert 148 Clements, Daniel 386 Clements. Thomas 251 Cleva, Vern 428 Cleverdon, Cheri 370 Cline, Lani 380, 450 Cline. Dr. Thomas 265 Clodius, Richard 148 Clubb. Joyce 148, 368 Clyman, John 412 Coburn, Ray 116 Cochran, Betty 126 Cochran. Judy 449 Coffin. Tom 392 Cohen. Barry 426 Cohen. Ren 120 Cohen. Gerry 444 Cohen. Jerry 148 Cohen. Mik e 76, 89.437 Cohn, Edward 148 Cohn. Norm 438 Cole. Carol 148, 368 Cole. Danelle 372. 452 Cole. John 118. 148 Coleman. Barbara 148, 378 Coleman. Bob 318 Coleman. Dana 66, 80, 378 Coleman. Darlene 140 Coleman. Marlene 67 Coleman. Michael 436 Colladav. Joe 392 College Hall 449 College of Letters. Arts and Sciences 237 Collette. Julia 362 Collins. Carolyn 360 Collins. Lawrence 113 Collins. Michael 137. 438 Colman. Harvey 130 Colquitt. James ' 130 Combs, Craig 394 Comly. Caren 354 Committee Chairmen 65 Communications 240 Cone. Nita 148 Cone. Paul 221 Conley. Francis 224 Conley. Jack 130 Connell. John 194 Connor. John 149 Conroy. Cynthia 451 Constantine. Artemis 149 Conzevoy. Carol 453 Cook. James 421 Cooper. Carl 135. 149. 438 Cooper. Carolyn 45. 362 Cooper. Deanna 149 Cooper. Donald 130 Cooper. Meredith 149. 374 Cornelius. Lynn 449 Corneliu. Richard 406 Cortese. Rick 455 Corwin. Naomi 128. 149 Coryell. Don 268. 269 Cosgrove. Janice 370 Coss. JoAnn 378, 449 Coss. Richard 418 Cossa. Anthony 398 Coston. Donald 210 Cotelessa. Daniel 149 Couch. Charles 455 Coughlin. John 425 Coulston. Harold 333. 394 Coulter. Joan 80. 454 Courtney. Karen 142. 453 Cowen. Stanley 444 Cox. Cha|)man 112. 135 Cox. Chuck 414 Cox. John 149 Cox. Judy 360 Coyle. Sharon 70, 78, 366 Coyne. John 414 Coyner. Gary 130, 149 Coyner. Janice 149. 350 CrabiU. Richard 149 Crahtree. John 149, 333 Craig. Jerry 432 Craig. Robert 118 Crakow. Norman 426 Cralle. Robert 210 Cramer. Richard 418 Crawford. Bradford 137 Crawford. Harold 124, 408 Crawford. John 318, 429 Crawford, Norman 132 Creamer. Peter 390 Creber. Jim 404 Creighton. James 137, 149 Crew 342 Crisell, Lee 402 Croddy. Steve 82, 263, 394 Crosby, Charlotte 149 Cross Country 348 Cross, WiUard 425 Crowther, Mary Jo 360 Cuccia. Victor 130 Cuff. William 132 Cummings. Carol 380 Cummings, Wilford 402 Cummins. Juliette 453 Cundall. Mary Lou 149, 362 Cunningham. David 400 Cunningham. Jon 130 Cunningham, William 432 Curi, Joe 398 Curran. John 135, 416 Currie. Bunny 80. 356 Curtis, Brian 416 Curtis. Susan 116 Curwen. Jon 112 Cushenberry, Gary 440 Custer. Robert 149 Cuthbertson. Joan 149 Cutler. Marilvn 366. 449 Dahl. Ingolf 206 Dahlman, Bill 288. 410 Dahlquist. Phyllis 372 Dahlquist. Russell 149. 414 Dailey. Dennis 149 Daily Trojan 106 Dakan, Arthur 392 Dakata. Michiharu 135 Daland. Peter 332, 333. 336 Dale. Joe 132. 149 Dales. David 130 Dallmayr. Jean 380 Daluiso. Frank 130 Daney, Michael 318, 398 462 Danielson. John 429 Danielson. Karin U9. 1 50. 1 54 Darsie, John 205 Davenport. William 149 Davenport. William 1 425 David. Dennis 406 Davies. Thomas 132 Davis. A. V 137 Davis. Betty Jean 366. 450 Davis. Cheryl 372 Davis. Elwood 237 Davis. Hedy 70. 74. 78. 453 Davis. James 149 Davis. Joe 404 Davis. Judy 370 Davis. Kay 366.454 Davis, Maralou 149 Davis, Patricia 149 Davis. Philip 149 Davis. Susan 451 Dawes. D. R 112 Dawson. Ann 149 Dawson. Johnny 398 Day. John 288 Day. Peggy 116, 376 Deacon. John 49 Deacon. Nancv 121. 149, 354 Dean. Linda 85. 149, 374 Deans. Stuart 438 de Beyer. Dave 344 De Bus. Suzanne 370 Decarbo. Anthony 133 Deans Council 206 Decker. Kay 452 Decker. Russell 429 Dedeaux. Rod 318. 325 Degen. Catherine 243 De Grandis. Norm 149. 356 Delanev. Gary 268 Del Conte. Ken 268. 275. 279 Delman. Elaine 149 Del Mar. Mama 370 Delmar. Pat 364 Delmonte. James L 414 Delmonte. James R 149 De Los Reyes. Ronald 408 Dc Lowe. Jack 426. 456 Delta Chi 398. 399 Delta Delta Delta 368. 369 Delta Gamma 370. 371 Delta Phi Kappa 138 Delta Sigma Delta 130 Delta Sigma Phi 400, 401 Delta Sigma Pi 134 Delta Sigma Theta 134 Delta Tau Delta 402, 403 Demaiigos. Tina 374 De Mars. Richard 61. 72. 113. 115. 430 Demas. Sandy 78, 140, 453 DeMuth. Barbara 380 Denker. Foster 425 Denney. Thomas 402 Dennis, Shari 116 Dp Nunzio, Paul 396 Depew, Ted 130 DeRocco, Jennifer 354 de Schulthess, Catherine 449 Dcutsrh. Jim 436 Dculz. ancy 90. 128. 356 Developmeni and Planning 202 dc Vertich. Mna 134 Devine. Dennis 346, 402 DeWitt. William 412 Doy. Les 136, 137 Diamond. Fred 434 Di.ken. David 412 Dickens. Milton 237. 240 Dickenson. Suzanne 366 Dickerson. Diane 356 Dickie. Sandra 368 Dietel. Kurt 418 Dietrich. Norva Lee 78 Dietz. Bernard 438 Dietz.Lee 418 Di Giorgio. Robert 194 DiUman. Ronald 130 Dion. Dave 149. 425 Discepola. Patricia 372 Dissman, James 149. 418 Dittmar, James 402 Division of Humanities 246. 247 Dixon. Lynn 354 Dixon. Richard 404 Dlug. Sam 426 Doble. Sally 135. 149. 354 Dockson. Robert 206. 221 Dodge. Richard 429 Do2. Dawg 436 Dog. Little Dawg 436 Dombrow. Don 425 Domjan. Arpad 346 DomiiiHo. Lonnic 67. 7 3. 74. 88. 140. 149 Dorms 448 Dorr. Edward 133 Dorter. Jerold 426, 456 Doss. Joseph 408 Dow. Art 116 Downard. Bruce 414 Downes. Anthony 406 Downey. Dr. Robert 67. 102. 203. 206 Dozier. Walter 438 Drake. Hal 63. 135 Dresser. Suzanne 382 Dreyer. Lanicca 364. 449 Drumm. Nancy 374 Dryden, Roth ' 114. 12.3. 150 Duarte. Louis 150 Dubin. Robert 82. 434 Duffy. William 150 DuMars. Bert 394 Dumas. Charles 84 Duncan. Gerald 4.30 Duncan. Theodore 150. 4,38 Duniway. Bill 207 Dunn. Lindy 368 Duntley, Virginia 150. 451 Dustman, J. R 116 Dye, Donna Kay 80. 370 Dyer. Judith 142. 354 Eager. Tony 410 Ealy. Carol 450 Earnhart. Ramsay 349, 404 Eaton. Mike 288 Ebenkamp. Jerome 150. 408 Ebcrhard. Gary 84 Eberny. James 429 Eckles, Garv 113, 402 Eder, Joni 49 Eder. Steve 436 Ediss. Theodore 130 Edmond. Carol 453 Edmonds. Joan 362 Edwards. David 82, 430 Edwards. Harold 132 Edwards. Neil 290. 298. 300. 301, 398 Edwards. Robert 429 Eggleston, Ted 316 Eginton, Edward 442 Eisenberg, Harold 120. 150 Eklund. Jo 451 Eklund. Lois 128. 451 Elbourne. Tim 50. 51. 70. 88. 429 Elgorriaga. Maria 150 Elias. Bernard 7.3. 87 Elizabeth von KleinSmid Hall 450 El Rodeo 103 Elliot. Dorothy 134 Elliot. Gary 44, 288 Elliott. Kenneth 150 Elliott. Monte 150 Elliott. Patricia 376 Ellis. Dave 404 Ellis. Marcia 150 Ellison. Nancy 150. 372 Ellsworth. David 414 Ellsworth. Harriet 354 Emery. Jerry 150 Emerzian. Carol 451 Emmerson. Clinton 224 Endicott. Linda 356 Enfield. Carolyn 150 Eng. David 137 Engdahl. Neal 288 Engle. H arold 113. 114. 150 Engle. Jane 370 Enslish. Fen 103 Enioe. Leslie 84 Enneking, Ray 422 Ennis. Roberta 370 Enockson. Karl 421 Entenmann. Caroline 150 Epstein. Arlene 120. 150 Epstein. Barbara 78.90. 107. 109 Epstein. Dan 436 Erbscn. Barry 436 Erdman. Bidiard 440 463 Erlanger. Susan 150. 358 Eriksmoen. Jack 404 Erlich. Diane 120 Ernst. Virginia 452 Ersepke. Arthur 150. 318 Escatell. Joseph 150 Escovedo. Arthur 150 Eshegoff. Esmail 455 Esnard. Suzie 80, 364. 454 Etchepare. Ed 394 Etter. Lvnn 364 Evans. Daniel 150 Evans. David 210 Evans. Evan 422 Evans. Karen 150. 360 Evans. Ken 107. 109. 110. 150 Evans. Larrv 115. 123 Evans. Dr. Orrin 226 Evans. Richard 112. 442 Evenstad. Nels 150 Everett. Chuck 429 Everett. Diane 378 Ewen. Al 178 Ewing. Jim 339, 440 Extension Division 219 Fadal. Al 421 Faessel, David 404 Fagg. Fred 194 Fahning. Barbara 150 Fainberg. Gary 82. 44 Fair. Charles 113. 114. 123, 150 Fairfield. Frances 150 Falbaum. Sandra 449 Falck. Richard 150 Fanelli. Carmin 408 Farless. David 150 Farlow. Warren 315 Farney. Gary 132 Farouhandeh. Soudabeh 150 Farr. Susan 356 Farrell. Nancy 380 Farsakian. John 132 Faulkner. John 150 Faure. Leon 394 Fecht. Gerald 425 Fee. Maurice 114. 123 Fee. Melinda 93. 370. 450 Fehen. Paul 150 Feiles. Robert 434 Felando. Gerald 133 Feldman. Frances 236 Feldman. Steve 68, 72. 90, 436 Fellows, Linda 128 Fenton. Doug 394 Ferguson. Bob 394 Ferguson. Cleve 150 Ferguson. Jan 378 Ferguson. John 150 Fertig. Craig 288. 344 Fertig. Dr. Norman 189. 190 Fetter. Phyliss 208 Feuerhake. Fred 392 Ficca. Dan 268. 276 Fields. Marilyn 150 Fienberg. Steven 151. 434 Figueroa. Armando 408 Filiatrault, Micheline 126. 151 Filiatrault. Nicole 151 Fillmore. Dennis 82 Finigan. Terry 318 Finn. Denise 151. 374 Finneran. Garry 84 Firestone. Leonard 189. 194 Fischer. Paul 127. 408 Fishell. Gerald 151 Fisk. Robert 268. 429 Fitzgerald. Margaret 151 Fitzgerald. Peggy 382 Fitzniaurice. Victor 151 Flaherity. John 137 Flanagan. Mike 455 Fletcher. Thomas 151 Flickinser. E. Willis 13.3. 151 Flint. Jon 151 Floro. Bob 268 Flynn, Patty 128. 372 Fogarty. WilHam, Jr 151 Fogel. Steven 436 Fofgner. Dorothy 151. 350. 372 Football 267 Fontes. Margol 360 Foote. Robert 404 Forbes. Dr. Jack 183 Ford. Jay 151 Ford. Marvlou 451 Ford. William 118 Forrest. Gordon 137 Forsch. Rick 444 Forstmaier. Adrian 408 Foss. Brian 337. 455 Foster. Katie 151. 350 Foster. Kendall 151. 425 Foster. Myra 451 Foster. Norvene 142. 453 Foto. Steve 412 Foulser. Charles 113, 115, 430 Fox. Alan 49, 120 Frampton. William 392 Francescani. Gary 440 Francesco. Vito 151 Francis. John 418 Frank. Jim 82. 425 Frank. Lvnn 104. 360 Frank. Paul 426 Franke. Richard 151 Frankel. Arnold 214 Frankenstein. George 426 Frankfurter. George 426 Franklin. Benjamin 333, 394 Franklin. Carl 201 Eraser. Cecil 430 Eraser. John 49, 151 Fraternities 385 Frazin. Mark 61. 82, 92, 434 Freberg, C. R 113, 115 Frederick. Colleen 364 F ' redericks. Valarie 364 Fredericks. Dr. J. Wynn 222. 244 Freedman. Marvin 236 Freeman. Diana 368 Freeman. Dierde 151. 356 Freeman. Y. Frank 194 Freese. Karin 151. 354 Freibert. Joseph 151 French. Archie 151 French. Steve 392 Freshman Women ' s Council 142 Frey. Edwin 432 Frev. Sandra 378 Friedman. Barrv 434 Friedman. Bernard . .114. 115. 123. 151 Friedman. James 125 Friedman. Judi 449 Friedman. Larry 434 Friedman. Sandy 438 Friedrich. Karin 78. 141, 452 Friedrich. Marty 57, 374 Friehauf. .Alexander 151 Friend. Rene 118. 151. 426 Friese. Richard 118 Frinier. Bob 82, 418 Frost. Garrison 151 Frv. Pat 66. 80. 91. 370 Frve. Linda 49 Fryer. Michael 151 Fugman. Jim 288, 455 Fujimoto. Kisui 151 Fujimoto. Yvonne 71. 74. 128. 453 Fujita. Kazuo 122. 124. 151 Fukuda. Jeanette 139. 451 Fukuda. Mary Helen 78. 128. 451 Fukute. Naomi 139. 151 Fukuwa. Janice 139 Fukuwa. Richard 151 Fullenwider. Kenneth 390 Fuller. Barbara 454 Fuller. Donna F 360 Fuller. Donna 1 151 Fuller. Richard 151 Fuller. Robert 327. 442 Fuller. Wynn 386 Funder. Judy 368 Funk. Janitta 134, 151 Furbass. Bobbie Jo 73. 97, 151 Furumoto. Margie 126 Furumoto. Yasuko 151 Furushiro. Tom 136. 152 Furuta. Georsre 122 Gable. Richard 230 Gabor. Barbara 366, 452 Gabriel. Ronald 418 (iabriel. Thomas 152 Gabriel.son, Jane 451 464 Cageby. Stephen 422 Gaines. Richard 76, 418 Galaif. Steven 152 Gale. Mike 436 Gallajrher. Kathleen 152. 374 (killagher. Mary 378 Gallina. Marianne 152 Galloway. James 394 Galloway. Susan 453 Gamble. Barbara 140 Ganibh-. Donald 65. 442 Gamma Phi Beta 372. 373 Gammon. Garolee 374 Ganev. Linda 354 Gange. Bob 76. 410 Gaon. David 76,402 Gaon. Dennis 76. 412 Garbers. Leon 456 Garcetti. Gilbert 81. 82. 83. 91. 396 Garcia. Francine 360 Gardner. Bruce 84. 398 Garner. Gayle 374. 450 Garrett. Bud 404 Garrett. Linda 152 Garrett. Richard 432 Gaskill. Lynn 268. 276. 344. 414 Gaston. Denny 418 Gates. Richard 132 Gaytan. James 400 Gealer. Elaine 358 Geary, John 268 Gee. Bob 455 Gee. Emma 71. 74. 87. 152 Geifrer. Patricia Ann 152. 364 Geiler. Dennis 410 Geiler. Richard 76. 152, 410 Gelgin. Yildirim 152 Gentry. Judy 360 George. Donald 118. 153, 396 George G. M 408 George. Ray 268, 269 George. William 124. 408 Gephart, Tom 113 Gerbrr. Harvey 153 Germino. Donald 153. 429 Gerpheide. Peter 130. 153 Gertmenian. L. Wayne 429 Gessel. Sharon ' 80. 374 Gettert. Carolyn 153. 360 Gewant, Alan 408 Geyer. Leslie 153 Gibbens. Michael 153 Gibson. Don 386 Gibson. Patrick 418 Gigliotti. Chiara 153 Gillam. John 438 Gillespie. Mike 318. 319 Gillette. Donna 374 Gillian. Patty 374 Gillmore. Robert 205 Gillum. Diana 378 Gingrich. Robert 153 Ginrich. Michael 114, 402 Girand. Mike 455 Girouard. Prof. W 137 Giroux. David 153 Gissell. David 153. 421 Gittelson. Barry 153 Glasco. Anita 142 Glaser. John 49 James 82, 434 Glazer. Stephen 153 Glenn. Cathy 380 Glenn. Deanna 121 Glenn. Ken 436 Gless. Michael 70. 90. 141, 394 Click, Joan 120 Glina. .Sheldon 444 Glogow. Bob 82 Coar. Philip 414 Goerlzen. Edwin 153 Coin. Hilda 354. 449 Gold. Elinor 452 Goldberg. David 436 Goldiierg. Renette 358 Goldenlierg. Myron 125 Golding. John 410 Goldman. Barry 125 Goldman. Michelle 153 Goldman. Mickie 358 Goldman. Robert 153, 426 Goldman. Roberta 153 Goldstein. Barbara 153 Goldstein. Elizabeth 142, 450 Goldstein, Jeanie 358 Goldstein. Norman 125 Golf 338 Gonta. Stan 288 Gonzalez. Rick 455 Goodiiame. Ronald 68. 72. 73. 76. 88. 153.385.432 Goodwin. Michael . 136 Gordon. David D 416 Gordon. David L 389 Gore. Linda 214 Gorin. Elliot 436 Gorjans. James 153, 442 Gorski. Kathleen 84 Goss, Sarah 364, 454 Gottlieb. Stanley 153, 342 Cough. Robert 130 Gouvion. Wayne 416 Goux. Marv ' . 268. 269, 288 Cowing, Allen 153 Graduate School 257 Grafton. Richard 402 Craftt. Eugenia 372 Graham. Wayne 130 Grahm. Jim 457 Grant. Dr. H 225 Grant. Joanna 366, 450 Craveline. Wayne 414 Graves. Marilynn 366, 452 Gray. Arthur ' . 220 Gray, James 130. 153 Gray, Lois ., 153 Cray. Margie 354 Gray. Randy 107 Graye. John 402 Crayston. Frederic 205 Greco. Pete 456 Greeley, Dr. Paul 212 Greeley. Tom 115. ,396 Green. Charles 153 Greenbaum. Janet 453 Greenberg. L. Anthony 153 Greene. Judith 449 Greene. Wayne 153 Greenwell. Susy 370 Greenwood. Paul 429 Creitzer. Steve 436 Grey, Gary 412 Grey, Richard 113. 430 CrifTm. Jon 153 Grimes. Bill 49 Grimm. Mina 153. 354 Grings. William 2,52. 254 Crist. John 136. 137. 1.53 Groman. Mike 436 Cross, Rochelle 449 Gross, Shelley 42 Grossman, Judy 153 Grossu, John 394 Grover, Francis 121 Groves. Rob 455 Grubb. Melinda 372 Grudin. Shelley 437 Grund. Lee ..... ' . 130 Guard. Barbara 153 Guard. Frederick 113. 115. 123. 1.53 Guard. Tim 344 Gubler. Richard 130 Gudmuiidson. Richard 133 Cuerra. Lynn 425 Guerrero. Frank 153 Gugisberg. Gary 136 Cuhin. Michael 47. 60. 68. 72. 76. 15.3.404 Guhin. Tim 126. 404 Guidinger. Karen 140. 142. 453 Gullion. Ralph 15.3. 396 Culsrud. Karen 128, 453 Gunning. Bryan 116. 118, 154 Gunter. James 333. 394 Gunther. Warren .430 Gurskis, Stephanie 154 Gustas, Danute 126 Gutermann, Carl 154 Gutierrez. Ernesto 154 Gutierrez. Manuel 136, 154. 390 Gymnastics 340 Haacke. Stanley 132 Haas. Carolyn 121,154,362 Haberman. Seal 118, 1.51 Hachmcister, Cindy 4.50 Haddow. George 408 Hadley. Geri 449 Hadlev. Paul 206, 218, 246 Hager. John 398 Hahn. Alan 437 Hahn. Kurt 154 Hahn. Walter. Jr 154 465 Haider. Daren 126 Haight. Donald 392 Haiman. Diana Lee 17, 89, 103, 120. 447, 452. 480 Hale. Art 444 Hale. Terry 341 Halet, Jeannine 368 Hall. Dr. Alvah 229 Hall. Bob 82. 396 Hall. Charles 268. 269 Hall. Dr. J. Tillman 299. 351 Hall. James 414 Hall. Leslie 374 Hall. Penny 453 Hall. Randolph 116, 402 Hall. Richard 82. 396 Hall. Sally 364 Halligan. Edward 429 Hailstone. Patricia 449 Hamada. Tyrus 120, 154 Haniasaki. Tomo 132 Hamblet. William 412 Hamburger. Donald 154 Hamilton. Mary 374 Hamovitch. Dr. Maurice 236 Hampton. Barbara J. 128 Hampton. Dirk 154 Hancey, Dr. Carl 256 Hancock. Karen 449 Hancock. Susan 154. 356 Handleman. Ron 437 Hanes. Toni 360 Hangarner. Kay 154, 360 Hankammer. Larry 318 Hanlon. Donelle 454 Hansen. Charles 154. 404 Hansen. Karen E 80 Hansen. Karen J 354 Hansen. Robert 154 Hansen. Toby 394 Hanson. Richard 432 Hanson. Wayne 414 Hapke. Larry 418 Harb. George 418 Hard. William 418 Hardcastle. Barbara 154. 368 Harden. Darrell 82. 418 Harder. Jim 113 Harder. Robert 113. 114. 154 Harding. Barbara 140. 451 Hare. Richard 396 Harkless. Leroy 154, 418 Harlan. Daniel 130 Harlan. Dr. Robert 227 Harmon. Jim 47. 76. 89, 414 Harper. George 442 Harris. Donald 154 Harris. E. Corinne 453 Harris, Gerald 444 Harris Hall 451 Harris, Har,vey 437 Harris, Janet M 360, 449 Harris, Mrs. John 194 Harris, Noelle 154. 354 Harris Plaza 452 Harris, Richard 402 Harris, Steve 263, 432 Harris. Thomas 72. 76, 86. 141. 154, 440 Harrison. William 224 Harryman. Janet 380 Hart. ' Barbara 119. 140 Hart. Dr. Eugene 227 Harte. Mary 350 Hartford. Sue 74, 78. 90 Harth. Joseph 113, 154, 342, 430 Hartman, Miles 389 Hartquist. David 412 Harvey. Larry 426 Harwick, Patricia 360, 449 Harwood, Dr. Kenneth 242 Haserot, Dennis 348 Hashimoto. Robert 456 Haslwanter. Lou W 133 Hassan. Ed 125 Hatfield, Frank 406 Hathcock, Frank 154, 421 Hawkins, Charlotte 17, 103, 360 Hawkins, Genta 74. 78, 453 Hawkins. Kay 208 Hawley. Deane 154. 418 Hayden. Lee 154 Haver. Vic 339 Hayes. Dennis 124. 127. 408 Hayes, Luther 313 Hays. Barbara 372 Havs. Janice 374 Haythorne. Judy A 364. 449 Hazelton. Evan T 114, 154 Hazewinkel. William C 402 Health. Phvsical Education and Therapy 244 Hearst. Julia 360 Heath. Larrv 120. 154 Heath. William 84. 398 Heaton. James 154 Heck. Lana -208 Heckel. Beth 378. 449 Hedekin. William 412 Hedges. Harry 154 Heeres. Bill 51. 76, 124. 127 Heeres. Robert 76. 433 Heidt. Hildy 378 Heilman, Richard 154, 392 Heilman. Suzanne - 154, 370 Hein, Mel. Jr 309 Hein. Mel. Sr 268. 269 Hein, Sharon 85. 154. 378 Heiner. Stephen 154 Heinlein. Sandra 154. 356 Heinrich, Fred 456 Heiser. Larry 392 Hejlik. Richard 125. 155 Helborn, W. Ronald 130 Held. Frederick 88, 137, 154, 433 Helens of Troy 95 Heller. Al 417 Heller. Julius 247 Helm. Hugh 47, 62, 63, 70, 72. 76,90,412 Helwig, Judy .372 Henderson, Faye 56. 57, 37 1 Henderson, Joan 121. 360 Henderson, Joseph 400 Henderson. Linda 374 Hendler, Jack 155 Hendricks. Marvalee 74, 155, 374 Hendrix. William 402 Henkin. Paul 389 Hennessy. Michael 429 Henning, Fred, Jr 155 " Henricks, Jon 330, 346 Henry. Merilynn 380 Henrv. Ron 398 Henson. David 120, 155 Hepburn. David, Jr 425 Herbel. Robert 442 Herkal. Walter 82, 412 Herman. R. P. ...: 125 Htrrera. Gilbert 456 Herrick. Marvalice 37. 40, 57. 74. 78, 90, 361. 450 Hershev. Barry 437 Herzog. Bob 57. 429 Heun. Barbara 126. 1,55 Hickok. Richard 130 Hicks. Leslie 66. 380 Hicks. Paul -130 Hicks. Taylor 130 Hier. Judith 155. 368 Highfield. Kathleen 155 Hightower. John 114 Highwart. Ronald - 155 Higiro. Fertus 456 Higo. Norman - 155 Hilditch. Marguerite 142. 450 Hildrieth. Richard 456 Hill. Dave 433 Hill. James 408 Hill. Jess 264. 268. 284. 290. 333 Hill. Jess. Jr 82. 429 Hill. Patti 92. 370 Hill. Ted 124. 408 Hillel 120 Hillman. Pete 290, 297. 302 Hilton. Patrick 429 Himes. Larrv 318. 398 Himslreet. Bill 102 Hinckley. William 442 Hindman. Roy M 70. 116. 440 Hinds. Al : 121 Hine. Elliott 414 Hine. Mary 155 Hinkle. Timothy 400 Hinnenkamp. Robert 133 Hinshaw. Babette 155 Hirt. Charles 155 Hirth. Edgar 155 Hirth. Ted 410 Hobart. Dave 386 Hobbs. James 155 Hodge. Donald 344, 418 Hodges. Mary 73, 85, 155, 380 Hodges. Robert 410 Hoelzel. Donald 288. 440 lloeneman. Doris 450 HolTenblum. Allan 51, 421 lloilman. Bob 414 llolTinan. Donald 155 llofTman. Joel 61. 72. 124, 125. 126, 127, 155 466 121 .370. 450 155 364 378 lloirnuiM. Julie llclTiiKiM. I.vnri II.iITmk.m. IJicl.ard llolTiuaii. Susan ll()ITinanii. Mar e Hogan. John. Ill 133, 155 Hogan. Kevin .307. 312. 404 Hofjue. Harlan 390 Holl.ert. Hugh 155, 421 Holhrook. Thayer 438 Holiday. Jack 130 Holland. Don 214.421 Holland. James 425 Holland. Paul 155 Holland. Virgil 155 Hollinger. Judy 116 Holling.sworth. Carol 370 Hollovvay. Caris 119 Hollowav. Carolyn 451 Hollovveil. Buddy 288. 327 Holm. Cheryl 361 Holm. Edward 155. 418 Holm. Thomas 394 Holman. Julian. Jr 125 Holman. Miles 437 Holman. Richard 155 Holmes. Hyla 368 Holmes. John 251 Holmes. Judith 453 Holmes. LeRov 421 Holmes. Philip 414 Holston. Dixon 155, 394 Hong. Roger 136. 437 Honnaka. Margaret 139 Hood. Thomas 408 Hooper. Lily 142 Hooper. Nancy 370 Hooper. Penny 354 Hoopes. Terry 130 Hooyer. Herbert. Jr 194 Hope. Linda 454 Hopkins. Janine 363. 449 Horacek. Ernest 155. 402 Horn. Charles 155. 438 Horn. Myrna 73. 74. 75. 155 Hornbrook. Barbara 128. 155 Horner. Harry 155 Horrocks. Donald 116. 155 Horton. Marion 227 Horvvell. Rrenda 452 Horwitch. Michael 437 Hoth. Marjorie 121. 155. 361 Hotra. Bruce 155 House. John 333. 394 Howard. Bonnie 370. 450 Howard. Dick 433 Howard. Kirk 456 Howard. Dr. Pendleton 116. 226 Howard. Sharon 155 Howard. Vicki 374 Howe. Allan 130 Howell. Malinda 451 Howell. William 429 Hoy. Jeanne 139. 454 Hoyland, Bill 304. 4.55 Hoyle, Diane 361 Hruntas. Adrienne 155 Hul.anks. John 72 Ihihl.ard. Aniv 364 HuM.cll. .Sandy 378. 454 HuMicll. Sharron 78. 378 Huhenlhal. Karen 66. 67, 80, 92. 368 llulicr. Alice 142 Huher. Don 155,392 Hulu rl. Judy 370 Hu.hling. Alice 361 Hudson. ' Robert 421 Hudsiiclh. Thomas 1,56 Huesman. Joan 374 HufTaker. Stanley 136. 156 HufTman. Suzanne 380 Hughes. Sheila 1,56 Hui. Howard 4.56 Hull. Janet 361 Hull. Ralph 156. 398 Hull. Tom 327. 351. 4.55 Hume. Ed 402 Hung. Hakyau 49 Hunsucker. Lynne 30. 156 Hunt. Loren 288.455 Hunter. Harold 230 Hunter. Judy 354 Hunter. Laurence 136. 137 Huntington. Robert 130. 156 Huntley. Nancy 380 Huntsman. Brent 410 Huntsman. Peter 394 Hup]). Deanna 351 Huss. Joelle 156 Hutchins. Robert 429,456 Hutchinson. Bonnie 380 Hutiier. Laurence. Jr 156 Hutter. Susan 366 Hutton. Peggy 156. 368 Huvos. George 214 Hyde. Robert 413 Hysong. Barbara 116 Ihanez. Alec 207 Ice. Julie 363 IFC 385 IFC-URA 350 Ingersoll. Alfred 114. 206. 225 Ingraham. Rex 224 Ingraham. Rose Marie 453 Innian. Bienda 356 Innian. GenlM- 356 Innian. Pete 410 Inouye. Tom 122 Insell. Howard 82. 426 Iriarte. Mario 425 I.senberg. Bruce 121. 125 IvanofL Dimilry 215 luamnlo. Henry 122. 121. 1.56 Ja(k-.,„. Clav 288 Jack-uii. Doiu.a 364 Jackson. Krancine 358 Jackson. Linda 372, 449 Jackson. Roland 114, 123 Jackson. Thomas 73, 85 Jacob. Pete 455 Jacoh.s. Robert 135, 434 Jacobson. Denise 364 Jacobson. John 444 Jacobus. Janet 380 Jaeger. Jon 116 Jaehn, Donna 356 Jaffe. Barry 426 Jalof. Heidi 156 James. Prof. Foster 120 Jamieson. Martin 156 Janeck. Carol 128, 374 Janes. Nancy 451 Jani. Robert 209 Janson. Jack 429 Jaques. Carol 374 Jaqucs. Eber 28, 51, 73, 76, 85, 88, 156. 404 Jarlsberg, Douglas 457 Jefferson, Roland 156 Jeffries. Judy 374 Jellen. Bob 426 Jenkins, Linda 374 Jennings. James 156 Jennings. Jane 378 Jensen. Roger 346 Jenson. Taylor 120 Jeppesen. David 115. 123 Jewell. Charles 126, 156 Jillson. William 433 Jobson. William 442 Johansing. Pamela 374 Johanson. Stig 156 Johns. Keith 156 Johnson. Beverly 156. 350. 376 Johnson. Cecelia 454 Johnson. Charles 82, 318. 439 Johnson. C. Roger 130 Johnson. Dennis 442 Johnson, Gail 156, 374 Johnson. Grace 121 Johnson. Harold E 121. 156 Johnson. Harold W 156 Johnson. Hugh 130 Johnson. Jan 217 Johnson. Janice 363 Johnson. John 425 Johnson. Judith 156 Johnson. Max .455 Johnson. Nancy 80. 372 Johnson. Richard 156 Johnson. Roger 156 467 ohnsoii. Sandra 156. 372 ohnson. Sherrv 67. 74. 78 ohnson. Ski)) . ' 268. 429 Johnson. William 442 ohnslon. Sharon 156. 376 ohnston. Susan 372 ohn Trary Clinic 223 ones. Rrenda 119 on.-s. Harold 118. 156. 442 ones. .Joan . 36- ones. .ludy 51 ones. Julie 375 ones. Lawrence 133 ones. Robert 127. 408 ortlan. Toby 425 ordon. Georore 217 oyce. Francis 209 oyner. Judy 375 ue. Jadine 156 unell. Robert 133 unp. D.E 112 uncer. Cporgje 156 Kabarv. Georjie . _ 156 Kabrin. Charleen 128 Kafka. Stanley 156 Kahlcnbcrg. Sherwood 135 Kahmann. Robert 156. 439 Kahri. Carlie 444 Kahn. Sheldon 437 Kaiser. Dorothy 116 Kaiser. Mary Lou 78. 378 Kajiwara. Frank 156 Kalenikiarian. David 408 Kaleta. Marian 449 Kalinske. Virginia 351 Kamiya. Yosie 152 Kamniermeyer. Michael 156 Kanne. Marie C 156 Kanlor. Bernard 241 Kantzer. Taylor 402 Kapetanirh. T.ucia 67. 71. 73. 74. 88. Kaplan. Arlcnc 142 Kaplan. Phyllis 156 Kajypa Al|iha 404. 405 Kappa Alpha Theta 374. 375 Kappa Delta 376. 377 Kappa Kappa Gamma 378. 379 Karacozian. Edward 394 Karal. Ibrahim 156 Karas. Norman 437 Kardashian. Barbara 128 Kardashian. Tom 268. 404 Kashare. Alan 76. 418 Kasniier. Barbara 3.54 Kasparian. John 156 Kastigar. Bernard 156. 408 Kastipar. Bob . 72. 73. 76. 77. 85. 86. 396 Katasiiri. Betty Y... 139 Kates. Lawrence 156. 444 Kathol. Sharon Rae 49. 142. 449 Kato. Rob 122 Kato. Ikuko 139. 157. 452 Kato. Ken 133 Katus. Bill 455 Kalz. Alan 437 Katz. Haryey 389 Katz. Howard 426 Kawaoka. Bob 122 Kay. Anita 358 Kav. Arthur 65. 90. 426 Kayaian. Richard 157. 425 Kaye. Mike 404 Kazahaya. Kumiko 139 Kazanjian. Janet D 128. 157. 454 Kazanjian. Janet R 71. 73. 74. 87. 157. 372 Kazanjian. Stan 429 Kazanteno. J. S 404 Keane. Jodi 80, 356 Keating. John 429 Keefe. Gary 442 Keefer. Bonnie 380 Keenan. Susan 364. 449 Keesee. Richard 409 Keini. Bonnie 361 Keith. Willard 194 Kellar. Carl 429 Keller. Harold 124. 125 Keller. Kathervn 382 Kelley. Rob 344 Kelley. James 130. 404 Kellev. Robert 402 Kellogg. Steye 418 Kelly. James 157. 433 Kelly. Kathleen 378. 450 Kelly. Lawrence 394 Kfllv. Sharon . 60. 63. 67. 73. 74. 85. 97. 157. 378 Kelly Sheila 382. 449 Kemp. Steven 84 Kemper. Dennis 418 Kemper. Susan 380 Kendall. Raymond 232. 248 Kendall. Robert 90. 442 Kenesey. Anna 453 Kennedy. Brian 414 Kennedy. Edward 440 Kennedy. Irene 379 Kennedy. John 24. 25. 197 Kennedy. Kay .121. 157. 380 Kenney. John 230 Kennev. Peter 318. 391 Kent. Gary 157. 406 Kerber. Diane 157. 361 Kerlan. Milt 82. 442 Kern. Ralph 157 Kerr. Connie 375 Kerr. Mac 28. 118. 391 Kersten. Beth 358 Kester. Karen 157. 372 Keyzers. George 421 Kibby. Ronald 84 Kindani. Joyce 157. 451 Kidd. Jere 121 Kiefer. Dennis 157,402 Kiefer. Laurence 425 Kielb. Alan 457 Kiele. Christine .375 Killeen. Mike 410 Kilpatrick. Robert 402 Kimble. Stephen 393 Kinnira. Kendo 157 Kindred. Matthew 422 King. Barbara 157 King. Frank 194 King. Lee 157 King. Wallace 123 King. W. G 112 Kingsley. Dr. Robert 226 Kingsley. Sherwood 118. 13.5. 393 Kinney. Jill 375 Kipper, Bernice Ann 449 Kirchner. Art 414 Kirchner. Prof. Catherine 126 Kirk. Robert 124 Kiros. Fassil 157 Ki.shbaugh. Alan 157 Kita. Mary 451 Kitasawa. Victor 157 Kitching. Gary .1.30 Klages. David 136. 157 Klatt. Donald 157 Kleber. Sally 372 Klein. Jerry 76. 115. 444 Kleinstein. Bryna 358. 449 Kleppe. Robert 116. 456 Klevens. Stephen 426 Kling. Lorelie 454 Klinker. Orlene 451 Kloetzel. John 135 Kloetzel, Milton 206. 257 Klose, Rosemary 157. 366 Kludjian. Carl . ' 404 Kluge. Arnold 239 Klyce. David 113 Knapp. Patricia 157. 364 Knemeyer. Joanne 451 Knichrehm, Sharon 453 Knight, Susan .368 Knights 76. 77 Knipe. John 457 Knodel. Arthur 247 Knott. Hans 132 Knowles. ancy 128. 451 Knox. Betty ... ' 66. 368 Knox. Robert 399 Knudson. Sinclair 451 Knudtson. Gail 85. 157. 375 Kobs. John 325 Koch. Des 344 Kochevar. Rudy ....130 Koda. Robert . ' 122. 124. 126 127. 157 Koenig. Allen 157 Koeppe. Mary 157 Koflman. Henry 113. 114. 123. 1.57 Kofskv. Larry 426 Kohlase. Neil ' l 330 Kojoory, Amir 157 468 Kolf. Bob 290.291 Kometani. Franklin I ' f Konifj. Peler 426 Kooker. Dr. Arthur 253. 265 Kordirk. Martin 410 Koriner. Edward 409 Korn. Jacqueline 3.58. 449 Korna. Don 457 Koschnick. Jame. ' ; 425 Kosloff. Alexander 248 Kosobayashi. Douglas 122 Kostelecky. Bob 404 Kotick. Betty 157 Koziol. Deanne 375. 449 Kozui. Mae 451 Kraus. Fred 207 Kravpts. Bruce 455 Kraull. Helene 157 Krehs. Jeanne 121 Kreim. Sharon 157. .364 Kreisberg. Richard 157. 444 Krell. Judv 128 Krieger. Gary 87, 157, 427 Krueger, James J 157 Krueger. James M 402 Krukenberg. Toni 375 Kubota. Janice 122. 126. 139 Kuhleii. Susan 372 Kumamoto. Aruthur 113. 114. 123 Kuntz. Kenneth F 135. 157 Kuntz. Kenneth P 118 Kunzman. Eugene 386 Kupferman, Herbert 456 Kupiec. William 130 Kuri. Betsy 157. 454 Kurland. Frank 137 Kurpe. Barbara 382. 4-19 Kurtz. Richard 130 Kuster. A. Kent 425 Kustner. Owen 444 Kuttner. Mildred 180 Kuwata. Frank 157 Kyles. Joyce 119, 140 LaBarbara. Frank 425 Labinger. Jerry 94. 427 LaBriola. Steffi 380 LaBrucherie. Suzanne 373, 450 Lacey. Calista 368 Lacey. Linda 368 Lachemann. Marcel 318. 320 Laemmle. Susan 67, 71. 73. 74.98. 1.57. 358 Lafon. Bonnie 361 Lahde. Dick 333 Lambda Chi Alpha 406, 407 Lambda Kappa Sigma 126 Lamia, Thomas 158, 413 Lance. Thomas 158, 433 Landau. Stephen 158 Landroth. Dale 418 Lane. Judv • ' ' 75 Lane. Ron 72. 76. 263 Lange. Janice 354 Langs. Michael 394 Lanier. Vincent 222 Larson. Don 455 Larson. George 158 Larson. Lance 331, 333, 334, 346. 347. 402 Larue. Dr. Gerald 24.9 Lassman. Esther 120 Latchford. William 158 Latham. Mills .57. 91. 311. 113 Latta. William 133 Lauterer. Eric 158 Lautrup. Norman 158. 421 Lauwervs. Peter 158 Lawler.William 133 Lawrence. Dick 425 Lawrence, Lee 333, 346 Lawson. A. R 112 Lawson. David 130 Lawson. William 113. 123 Lav. Philippa 158. 381 Layne. Ken 422 T,ayne. Marian 368 Lazarus. Stan 125 Lazzaro. Anthony 204 Leach. Richard 68. 349 Leaf. Dan 425 Leahy. Lynn 366. 450 Learv. Kav 354. 446 Leas. ' Lester 158. 440 Leavitt. Julia 158 LeBow. Annette 158. 364 Lechner. Elizabeth 128 Leddel. Bart 42. 82. 444 Leddel. Mike 404 Lederman. Stanley 120. 437 Ledermann. Ken 390 Ledger. William 290. 429 Lee. Brenda 449 Lee. James 122 Lee. Lincoln 122. 158 Lee. Linda 369 I ee. Louise 373 Lee. Mamie Yu 158 Lee. Mary 375 Lee. Raymond 158 Lee. Victor 122 I,efever. Dr. Welty 222 Leflev. Richard 150 Lehrack. Thomas 136. 150 Leichler. Lewis 121 Leisy, Steve 433 Lemon. Boyd 49 Lenoir. Prof. John 225 Leon. Fernando 348 Lepis. Alice 65. 71. 73. 74. 135. 140. 159 Lerner, Melvin 159 Lernoux. Penny 88. 106. 159 Leslie. Jim 290 Levand. Ellen 121. 159 Levenson. Barbara 78, 120. 452 Levin, Harris 437 Levinc, Donald 124, 125, 127. 159 LeVine, Richard 427 Levingston, Bob 268 Levinson, John 433 Levy. Dave 268, 269 Lew. Elaine 453 Levy, Judith 358 Lew, Layne 122 Lew. Wayne 122 Lew. Yim 114 Lewin. Peter 427 Lewi. . Derry 425 Lewis. James 395 Lewis. Joelle 159, 358 Li.ker. Sieve 290 Lid, man. Richard 73. 76. 77. 85, 86. 159,434 Lillv. Charles 133, 1.59 Lillv. Marian 159 Lim. Mildred 126. 127 Linden, Margie 159, 375 Lindsay, Angela 159 Lind.sey. Larry 159, 418 Lingardo, Rudy 455 Lingsweiler. John 430 Linkletter. Jack 184 Lipe. Terry 80, .364 Lipock. Dick 159 Lippman. Lawrence 410 Lisenby. Richard 439 Littell, Roz 366 Livesay, Mike 268 Livingston. Linda 159. 379 Livingston. R. Lynn 417 Livingston. Stanley 136, 159 Lizza. Gloria 142. 453 Llovd-Wilson. Molly 63, 159, 350 Llyeda. Roy 122 Lo Bianco. Rowland 425 Lockhart. Aileen 102 Lockhart. Dr. Frank 225 Lockwood, Bert 433 Loe. Kenneth 124. 409 Loeb. Steve 125 Logue. Viets 209 Lombard. Gil 81. 82. 83. 442 Lones. Barbara Lee 379. 450 Long. Barbara 449 Long. Dallas 308. 3.30. 433 Long. Virginia 381 Loosli, Clayton 206, 228 Lopez. Lane 392 T.ord. James 442 Loshin. Judy 92 Loshin. Michael 72 Loth. Frank 224 Loube. Sanford 44 1 Loupy. James 94. 442 Lovejoy. Thomas 114 Loveren. Linda 159, 369. 446 Lowe. Jane 80, 370 Lowe. Ronald 133 Lowell. Dr. Edgar 223 Lowry. Merrill 115 Loy. Sandra 370 469 Loya. Brunhilda 215 Lubin. Zane 118 Lubisich. Pete 288. 455 Lucas. Michael 427 Luchetta. Richard 409 Luckenbach. Robert 137. 159. 406 Ludnian. Judy 369 Luhring. Karen 128 Lujan. Richard 159 Lund. Carl 159 Lundberg. Linda 354 Lundgren. Arthur 159 Lupo. Paul 418 Luskey. Robert 440 Lustgarten. Mike 437 Lutz! Charles 159 Lutz. Marilyn 159. 376 Lutz. Ted ..■ 116 Luzell. Leonard 440 Lyman. Joyce 159 Lynch. Rose Mary 379. 449 Lynn. Robert ' 341 Lyons. Bill 82. 418 Lyons. Doris 121 Lyon. Harold 159 Lytle. Diane 454 Maass. James 427 Mabry. Ed 268 MacGreggor. Dean Ceddes 206, 249 Machamer. Peter 442 Mackey. Gayle 160. 382 Mackin. Harry 439 MacKlin. Mike 327. 399 Mah. Richard 160 Mahan. Robert 73. 76. 85. 160. 400 Makinson. Paula 42. 160. 356 Makingson. Randell 220 Malcolm. Linda 370 Malikyar. Nasratullah 160 Mallory. Laurie 356 Malone. Michael 400 MalouL Jackie 356 Malouf. Merna 351 Maloy. Curt 455 Maltps. Judy 381 Mancini. Henry SI Mandekic. Michael 160 Mandel. MeKin 435 Mandell. Ronnie 135. 435 Mangold. Marilyn 135. 451 ManilofT. Joan . ' . 84. 121 Manker. Melyin 395 Manley. Mary 160, 454 Manley. Rick 396 Mann. Dr. Carleton 207 Mann. Carol 160, 363 Mann. Gwynda 135. 160 Mann. James 389 Mannes. Dr. Robert .113. U.S. 123. 189. 191 Manis. Ste| hen 437 Mansolino. Mike 72 Manulkin. Gary 49 Maosen. Kay 130 Maples. Jim 268. 344 Marco. Robin 369 Marco. Rosemary 449 Marcus. Ann 42. 65. 375, 454 Marcus. Shirley 128. 160 Marenco. Robert 439 Margolin. Alan 160. 437 Marinovich. Marv 34 1 Markel. James 82. 92. 425 Marks. Carole 128. 452 Marks. Stan 121 Markuson. Linda 160 Marren. Sheila 160. 373 Marrow. Sara 66. 67 Marsh. George 133 Marshall. Jim .- 399 Marshall. Terri 364 Marson. Chuck 49 Martell. Dora 160 Martin. Albert 414 Martin. Bynner 421 Martin. Cliye 160 Martin. Dick 39 Martin. Denise 379 Martin. Donald 390 Martin. Finla 160 Martin. Gordon 290. 294. 298. 402 Martin. John 160 Martin. Marianne 160. 366 Martin. Michael 120 Martin. Neil 442 Martin. Richard 433 Martin. Walter 189 Marvin. Mary 70. 73. 74. 98. 160. 369 Marvin. Steve 414 Marx. George 120 Marye. Laura ....205 Masarachia. Marion 227 Masi. Sue 73. 74. 128. 160. 355 Mason. Grace 160 Masteller. Malcom 386 Masterson. Thomas 113. 160 Masunioto. Shigeru 160 Masuyama. Eiko 139. 160 Mateas. Leigh 130 Mathans. William 160 Mathy. Michael Ill Matlaf. Marsha 359 Matthews. J. R 121 Mattox. JoEllen 360 Matuskey. George 161 Matz. Linda 110 Maurer. Sally 361 Mauro. Stephen 39S Maves. Peter 414 Maxwell. WilHam 439 Maxson. Mark 418 Mayekawa. Kathy 138 Mayer. David 64, 72. 89. 427 Mayers. Darrelle 359 Mayfarth, Richard 161 Mayfield. Carolyn 161. 453 May. . Richard 130 Mazgedian. Arlene 451 Meade. Hank 455 Meadows. John 161. 390 Meairs. Ann .364. 454 Mealiffe. Mike 333. 395 Mears. Nancy 161. 356 Meeker. Donald 112 Mehl. John 238 Meier. Steve 126. 161. 409 Meigs. Dr. Walter 221 Melbo. Irving 206. 222 Melnik. John 81. 82. 83. 427 Meloan. Dr. Taylor 221 Memory. Mary 30. 31. 90. 369 Mendelsohn. Paul UA Mengel. Johanna 42. 449 Menzies. Dr. Robert 182 Merriam. Dr. Richard 250 Merrigan. Michael 113. 115 Merrill. Jean 67. 80. 451 Merritt. John ..: 393 Merz. Jerry 318. 399 Merz. Dr. Robert 225 Merz. Ronald 418 Meschwitz. Yolanda 140. 453 Messer. Dick 410 Messer. Sally 161 Metfessel. Dr. Newton 189. 191 Metter. Earl 118 Metzgar, Marty 425 Metzger, Sally ' 361, 452 Metzger. Thomas 161 Metzler, Denny 6.S, 76. 90. 141, 440 Mew. Virginia 139. 161. 454 Meyer. Charlotte 366 Meyer. Douglas 390 Meyers. Dr. C. E 222. 257 Meyers. Valerie 450 Miailovich. Richard 42, 429 Micnaelian. Charles 136 Michaelson. Jay 82. 444 Michel. Suzanne 373 Michitisch. Robert 161 Middleton. Barbara 361 Miers. Steve 327 Mietz. Roger 161. 268. 344. 429 Mikov. Eugene 60. 93. 418 Miles. James 161 Milius. William 127 Miller. Dean l. ' .O. K.I Miller. Hart 57. 161. 113 Miller. James A -140 Miller. James 442 Miller. Robert 433 Miller. Ruth 120 Miller. Ted 11 1 Miller. Terry 12S Miller. Tim U.l Miller. William 2.30 Mills. Dick 3i::. 39S Mills. Emmett 395 Mills. Linda 57.381 Mintz, Jane 3.S9 Misetich, Joyce 61, 161 470 Mitani. Mar-raret 121 Mil. hell. David 161. 390 Mitchell. Forrest 442 Mitehell. Jark 113. 115. 123. Ifil Mitchell. Sherry UO. 142. 44Q Mittleman. Dirk 333 Mix, Ron 84 Miyaji. Carol 13Q Mochidome. Kanji 1 )1 Morhidome. Ted 122 Moder. Steve HO Moes. Kenneth 49. 141. 110 MofTett. Dale 82. 396 Moele. Viro;inia 161. 361 Mohr. John 238 Moliett. Gerald 161. 268 Moniary. Ned 133 Motnita. Milton 122. 127. 161 Montajjue. Ellen 356 Monteleone. Toni 369 Montfroniery. Mary 126 Montfromerv. Melinda 73. 161. 370 Moomjian. Richard 130 Moore. Bettie 449 Moore. Harold 133 Moore. Jane 161. 366 Moore. Norma 373 Moore. Richard 161. 425 Moore. Susan 161. 371 Moore. Winston 133. 161 Mora. Constance 161 Mora. Roland _ 161 Moradians. Edward 161 Moran. Sharon 379 Moran. William 161. 422 Morantz. Lewis . 437 Moreno. Tonv 348 Moretti. Vincent 113. 114. 123 Morgan. Andrea 161. 356 Morgan. Dave 268. 345. 429 Mori. Jeanie 138 Richard 204 Moritz. Edward 161 Morley. John 205 Morra. Doug 425 Morreale. Sheryl 449 Morris. Karen 450 Morri.s. Kathi 356 Morris, Kent 132 Morris. Randolph 113. 16] Morris. Roxie 121 Morris. Steven 162.41 Morrison. Marylinda 449 Morrison. Michael 76. 86. 162. 422 Morrison. Robert 162 Morrow. Gordon 414 Morrow. Sara 80, 369 Morse. Michael 427 Morse. Robert 162. 418 Mortar Board 71 Morten.sen. Jess 306. 307. 348 Mortensen. Marka 450 Morton. Harold 194 Morton. Paul 162 Moseley. John 404 Moscley. Stephanie 162 Moser. Bette 366 Moss. Dann 65, 82. 92, 437 Moss. Richard 437 Motta. Joan 142. 379. 450 Moulton. Robert 333 Mowat. Patricia 355 Mover. Richard 162 MufT. John 130 Miigiiee, Leonard 162 Muller. Gay 364 MuiH h. Warren 162 Munda. Jose|)hine 162 Munn. Bruce 314. 414 Munsell. Richard 162. 390 Murphy. Anne 381 Murphy, Don 136, 162 Murphy. Gerald 439 Murphy. Jim 395 Murphy. Mary Ann 379 Murray. Kathy 377 Musick. Elvon 194 Mustoe. Sharon 162. 363 Mye. Martha 73. 162. 375 Myers. Harlen 409 Myers. James 135 Mylroie. Jim 440 Myrow, Frederic 135 McAllister. Michael 159 McAllister. Peter 159, 429 McArthur, Mary Jane 450 McArthur. Scott 395 Mc.Auley. George 113. 115. 159 McRatL Dr. James 49 McBeath. Dr. Ron 344 McCall. Jack 455 McCart. Mike 339 McCarten, Gary 425 McCasland. John 418 McCaslin. Camilla 370 McCasline. Michael 135, 393 McChesnev. Eleanor 74, 128, 376 McClean. Charles 159 McCIellan, Gerald 130 McCoard. William 38 McConnell. Raymond 422 McCoy. Frank 410 McCoy. Horace 116 M( Cov. John 102. 242 McCunniff. J 130 M( Diarmid. Roy 56. 57. 65. 72. 73. 76.159.418 McDonagh. Edward 237, 255 McDonagh. Eileen 80. 92, 369 McDougall. Dennis 395 McDougall. Ian 159 McElrov. Penny 376 Mc(;aillard. Collece 243 McGiluroy. Douglas 344, 395 McGivern. Pam 376 McGrath. Dr. William 203 McKay. John 268, 269, 281, 284 McKee. Kathy 80. 350. 354 McKee, Roger 433 McKeever, Judy P 30, 73, 74. 159 McKeever. Marlin 73. 84. 268. 287. 404 McKeever. Michael 73. 84, 160, 268, 404 M Key. Carol 140, 450, 370 McKimson. Marlyn 160 McKinley. Maytor 410 McKinley, Robert 160, 402 McKinney. Forrest 160. 409 McKinney, Norinne 160, 364 McKirahan, Ronald 327. 399 McKnight. Emily 134 McKoon. Virginia 363 McLarnan. Marilyn 80, .364 McLean, Nick 268, 279 McLcllari. Laurie 160, 425 MrMahon. Dick 455 McMahon, Dorothy 248 McMahon, Patricia 449 McMahon. Rich 288 McMains, Michele 364 McMillen. Robert 114, 123 McMorris, Steven 76, 85, 165, 418 McNamara, Dan 205 McNamara, Robert 130 McNamee, Mickey 318, 324, 399 McNee, Margaret 364 McNeil, Bruce 194 McNeil. Nina 365 McNeil, Patrick 410 McNeill, Don 116, 137, 425 McNeill. Patricia 453 McNulty. Robert 206, 224 McQueen. Anita 84 McQuilkin. Susan 128, 373 McQuillin. Dora 74, 134. 160 McQuoid. Bill 28, 73, 76, 77, 85, 404 McQuoid. Frank 160 Nabavi, Azia 162 Naess. Barbara 454 Naganiatsu. Ernie 132 Nagami. George 122, 124 Nagin, Larry 444 Nagle. Margo 377 Nakabayashi. Robin 266, 288 Xakai. Sandy 138 Nakamura. Ruchi 122. 162 Nakashima. Marsha 139 Nakata. Bob 122. 124 Nakawatase. June 162 Naples. Inez 375 Nardi. Bill 348 Naslund. Robert 222 Nathan. Anna 27. 90 Nathan. Herman 27 Natvig. Arthur 402 Navin, Andrea 356 Nazer, Reda 162 Neal. Don 162 Nealy. Joan 51 Near. Carol 162 Neblett, Sue 162 471 Needles. John 137 Neel, Belinda 449 Neel. Binnie 371 Neidhardt, David 433 Neil, Ronald 113 Nelsen, Bill 268. 278. 279. 284. 414 Nelsen, Carole 80. 366 Nelson, Constance 162. 356 Nelson, Coyla 371 Nelson. Daniel 162 Nelson. Dorothy 226 Nelson. Edward 162 Nelson. Evangelina 162, 350 Nelson. E. K. 230 Nelson. Gary 425 Nelson. George 456 Nelson. Judy 369 Nelson. Larry 455 Nelson. Laurie 369 Nelson. Linda 350, 371 Nelson, Linda J 365 Nelson. Paul 396 Nelson. Thomas 409 Nelson. William 418 Nethercutt. Robert 162 Neuman. James 76. 400 Nevonen. Julie 451 Newbauer, John 231 Newberrv. Dennis 422 Newkirk. ' Joel 116 Newlove. Penny 451 Newman. Dale 437 Newman. Michele 162 Nichols. Jane 355. 449 Nichols, John 404 Nichols. Shari 369. 451 Nicholson. Barbara 361 Nicholson. Lvnda 373 Nicholson. Phvllis 371. 450 Nickell. Tom 202 Nickels. Jay 390 Nieland. William 118 Niemerow, Lawrence 124 Niemeyer. Jerry 162. 425 Nimkoff. Dr. Meyer 181 Nimocks. Joann 162 Nishio. Jim 122 Ni.shkian. Barbara 80. .369 Nixon. Richard 22. 23 Nizibian. Raymond 130. 162 Noble. Dorothy 162 ocas. Louise 57. 74. 162 Nolan. Denny 350 Nollan, John 346 Nollan, Mike 433 Norberg. Robert 429 Norcotl. David 410 Norek. Robert 162. 456 Norgard. Wanita 121 Norman. Jacque 233 Norman. Preston 456 Norquisl. Don 415 Norris. Brett ,377 North. Jill 74. 369 Northcote. Tim 93. 418 Northrop. Marcia 30. 42. 80. 92. 371 Northum, Nancy 121 Norton. Bruce 162. 427 Norton. Jeffrey 427 Norwood. Douglas 162. 396 Norwood. Janet 180. 373 Notlev. Faxon 455 Nott. Tom 425 Nouguier. Barbara 57. 73. 85. 162, 366 Noujaim. Denise 452 Novak. Marvin 386 Nowak. Walter 82 Noyes. Dave 288. 455 Nozaki. Robert 162 NROTC 231 Nunn. David 386 Nunn. .Yvonne-Marie 116. 377 Nutt. Kermit 429 Nutt. Nancy 366 Nvback. Warren 162. 421 Orapeza, Charles 163 Organizations Section Ill Ormond, Riette 84 Orovan. Bill 68, 76. 77, 120. 427 Orr. Richard ' . 439 Orsbord. A. Gordon 163. 439 Osburn. Donald 132 Ostergard. Judy 65, 163, 366 Osuna. Rafael 349 O ' Toole. Ann 163, 371 Otterness, Ivan 456 Ouchi. Janice 80. 138, 140 Ouellette, Lindsay 163 Overturf. James 163 Owens, Barbara 128 Owyang. Judith 453 472 mPf Paganelli. Carol Pagano. James Pagliassotti, Edward ... 163, 377 82, 442 113 Oakley. Mary ...73. 162. 366 Palise. Michael 407 Oberacker. Martin 162 Palmer. Mark 437 O ' Brien. Keith 386 Palmer. Pete 214. 415 O ' Brien. William .268 344. 399 Panchmia. PrafuUa 163 O ' Callaghan. Robert 402 Pansj. Phil 457 O ' Connor. D. J. F ....65 135. 162 Panhellenic 384 O ' Connor. Sheran .162. 379 Pajiac. Georganne -.94. 365. 450 Occupational Therapv Cli b. . 121 Park. Hae Young 114 Oda. Kivoko 163 Parker. J. Kay 164 O ' Dell. Garv 429 Parker. Judith 355. 449 Oder. Jane 453 Parker. Howard 288 Offslein. Gerald 389 Parr. Dianne 451 Osami. Jane 451 Parsons. Bill 290. 293. 303 Osawa. Ray 122 Parsons. Bob 415 Osden. George 456 Parsons. Mark 127.409 163 Parsons. Richard 421 Partridse. Pris 66. 67. 80. 92. 379 Ogilvie. Roger .163. n.s O ' Gradv. Richard . .139 Paschall. D. Cameron .. 124. 164. 409 O ' Hara. Kathv .. 3;;i Pasptte. Arthur 4,37 Okada. Carol ' .139 163.451 Paid. Harish 164 Okamolo. Joyce 163 Patel. Naresh 164 Oliff. Joan 4.54 Patman. Richard 164. 265 Oliver. Judith .163. 354 Patrick. Marsaret 357 Oliver. Richard 130 Patt. Pete 116. 164 Olmsted. Charles 410 Patterson. Ronald 4.35 Olsen. Harold 133 Patterson. Ted 417 Olsen. Whitney 406 Patel. Ramu 161 Olson. Gwen. 67. 71 73 - 4. 75. 99. Patton. James 161 12C . 163 373 Paul. Brian 390 Olson Roaer 207 Paul. Carolvn 453 Ollmans. Nancv 371 Paul. Philip 82. 418 OlMUpil- 3.30 Paulin. Michael 82. 404 () ' L,,;i. I ' .-iiiH- .._ .163. 381 Paulin. Resina 369 Oiidii.rk. Y .inka .16.3. ,381 Paull. Jane 381 O ' Neil. Kdvvard .246 Paulson. Elaine 369 O ' Neil. Lawrence .120.163 Paxton. John 413 133 126. 409 Opbroek. Sylvester 116 Payne, Ken 82. 395 Opi)enheim. Carol 359 Payne. Linda 365, 454 Pearman, Kim 425 Pearson, Susan 453 Peaslee, Charles 386 Podersen. Donald 164 Peetv, Lynn 371 Pellin. George 427 Percv. Robert 133. 164 Perea. Sylvia 363 Perel. Robert 444 Perkins. Virginia 164, 365 Perlof, Steve 60, 82, 91, 437 Perry. Bill 407 Perry. Dr. Raymond 222 Peters. Bernard 164 Peters. Emily l64 Peters. Sue 446 Peters. Robert 164 Peters, William 164, 413 Petersen. Dan 130 Peterson. Dennis 341 Peterson. Donald 82, 407 Peterson. Linda 164. 373 Peterson. Pete 288 Petrie. Linda 381 Pfiffner. John 230 Pfister. Nelson 164, 421 Pharmacy Council 127 Phi Delta Chi 408. 409 Phi Delta Theta 410. 411 Phi Eta Sigma 135 Phi Gamma Delta 412. 413 Phi Kappa Psi 414. 415 Phi Kappa Tau 416. 417 PhiUipi. Savedio 124. 164 Phillips. Elton 204 Phi Sigma Kappa 418, 419 Phoon. Maisie 164 Phrateres 84 Physical Education 244 Physical Sciences 250 Physical Therapy 244 Pi Beta Phi 380. 381 Pieper. Chuck 395 Pierce, Bob 311, 312. 313 Pierce. Pauline 164 Pierce. Ponchitta 142 Piguet. Jeanne 371 Pi Kappa Alpha 420, 421 Pilalas. J. M 112 Pilgreen. Martin 164 Pitts. Arlene 451 Pitts. David 164 Pivaroff. Ivan 288, 418 Plakos. Jeffrey 407 Planting. Loyd 164 Planting. Pete 415 Plummer. James 118. 407 Pocock. Joanne 126 Poggi. Rick 164. 404 Pohl. Robert 164 Pohlmann. Judy 453 Polakow. Robert 82 Polep. Richard 164. 389 Polin. Albert 221 Polkinghorne. Brian 313 Pollard. Pollv 66, 67, 80, 365 Pollard. Robert 419 Pollom. Norm 269 Pomrehn, Hugo 84 Poole. Ginger 451 Pop. Ronda 359 Popko. Dick 442 Port. Sue 369 Porter. Hubert 84 Porter. Julie 365 Porter. Stephen 400 Porterfield. Don 404 Posner. Chris 164 Potase. Tom 400 Potter. Gary 268. 429 Poulsen. William 429 Powell. Coralyn 355 Powell. David 118 Powell. Hugh 82, 425 Powells, David 125 Powers. Roger 439 Prager. Carol 73, 164 Prakalphakul. Supatra 451 Prange. J. Gale 164 Pratt. Bill 130 Pratt. Leatrice 354 Prentice. Brian 89. 442 Prestin. Joan 50. 51. 73, 87. 164. 375 Preston. Jim 28. 433 Pretz. Arnold 164 Prewitt. Carol 450 Price. Judith 164, 375 Price. Robert 130 Price. William _ 395 Primanti. Stanley 439 Prince. John 124. 409 Proctor. Homer 164 Prouty. Doug 419 Prouix. Joan 450 Prukop, Albert 164, 268, 344. 345 Psi Omega 133 Psi Upsilon 422. 423 Public Administration Council 117 Publications Section 101 Pugh. Jackie 454 Purba. Pritam 214 Purvear. Kenneth 130 Putnam, Clifford 164. 400 Puttier. Betty 371 Puttier, JoAnn 164. 371 Pyenson, Ann 359 Quinton, Harold 194 Quon, Franklin 132 Quon, Jerelyn 165 Quon. Louella 139 Quorthup, Brenda 121, 357 I Quan. Bertrand 165 Quande. Julie 126, 165 Quarles. Larry 130, 165 Quesada. Arturo 430 Quinlivan. Vicki 126 Rabbi, Sohrab 114, 123, 165 Rabbitt, Michael 82, 395 Rabin, Sandy 359 Rader. Boyd 421 Radzat. Gilbert 410 Raichart, Judith 365 Rallison. Dale 130 Ralphs. John 425 Ralston. Dennis 349 Ralston. William 395 Ramirez, Sylvia 74, 126, 127, 165 Ramos. Jose 165 Ramsay. Thomas 165 Ramsey. Jay 116 Ramseyer, Lowell 141. 165 Rand. David 389 Randall. Leila 121 Ranelletti. John 165 Rankin, David 318 Rankin, Dean 130 Rappaport. Mel 125 Rappoport. Nenelle 165 Ravera. John 76 Rawdon. Blaine 136, 137, 220 Raymond. Carl 165, 390 Ravnesford, David 124, 409 Rea. Colette 165, 382 Rea. Denny 410 Reade. Lynn 429 Reader. Don 441 Reagan. Charles 125, 165 Reagan. Ronald 419 Ream, Carolee 371, 446, 451 Reardon, Ginger 357 Redell. Bill 288. 429 Redington. Don 165. 333. 346 Reed. Larry 165 Reed. Peyton 165, 411 Reese. Fred 393 Reeves. Gerry 72, 86, 442 Reeves. Robert 224 Regan. Albert 165 Regan. Michael 430 Rehm. Lynn 82, 413 l{eho. Kathv 78 Reid. Charles 165 Hcid, Thomas 165 Heidt. David 390 HeiUv. Tim 102. 209 Reiner. Irwin 125. 126 Reining. Henry 206. 230 Reis. Al 215 Reis. Gary 112. 344 473 Reith.John 25: Renn. Charles 13: Kennekamp. Renee 80. 369 Repurci. Carol 165 Reshidian. Pat 449 Resnick. Harvey 125 Revilla. Carlos 137 Revilla. Cecilia 375 Remolds. David 402 Revnolds. John 207 Revnolds. Judith 78 Reynolds. Kenneth 114. 225 Rhoads. Darvll 165 Rhoads. Ron ' 338. 339 Rho Chi 126 Rhodes. Stanley ...404 Rho Pi Phi : 125 Rice. Dixie 135. 165. 355 Rich. James 86. 442 Richardson. Taylor 402 Richey. Bob 165. 268. 429 Richter. Georgann 165. 371 Richter.Ted 409 Riddell. Ralph 133 Ridenour. Jo . nn 165. 382 Ridgeway. Linda 379. 449 Rieke. Herman 456 Riewe. Tonv 113. 114 RiJev. Dianne 51. 66. 80. 92. 355 Riley. Elizabeth 365 Rinaudo. Linda 365 Ring. Robert 425 Rischall. Carol 165 Rishebarger. Leland 165 Ritchey. Robert 217 Rittenhouse. Lawren 165 Ritter. Claudette 165 Ritter. Fred 133 Rizzo. Larry 130 Robb. Dr. John Wesley 189. 192. 249 Robbins. Richard 437 Robbins. Sandra 453 Roberts. Clete 25 Robertson. William 205 Robinson. Dave 344 Robinson. Larry 393 Robinson. Mike 28, 439 Robinson. Morris 113 Robinson. Terry 402 Robinson. William 165 Robison. Joan 71. 73. 74. 85. 88. 165. 355 Robison. John 165 Roby. Arlene 379 Rockett. Susan 450 Rodecker. Lucy 379 Rodrigue. Ray 430 Rodriquez. Sharon 453 Roebuck. Elizabeth 361 Roemcr. Barbara 165 Roghan. Ronald 439 RogclK Anthony 444 Rogers. Rene 348 Rogers. Walter 166 Rogondino. Patrick 411 Roithlat. Estelle 359 Rojo. Reynaldo 166 Roland. Mora 112 Rolapp. Roger 82.400 Romano. Raymond 118. 166 Romberg. David 133 Romero. Victor 404 Romig. Susan 166 Ronney. Roberta 359 Rood. Margaret 121. 244 Root. Harold 439 Root. Joan 166 Rose. Lorelei 357 Rose. Murray 73. 331. 334. 333. 346. 347 Roseboro, John 319 Rosen. Marcia 80. 105. 454 Rosenbaum. Henry 82 Rosenberg. George 104. 427 Rosenberg. Norman 125. 166 Rosenberg. Susan 450 Rosenberger. Ann Louise 453 Rosenblatt. Ronald 435 Rosenthal. Sheldon 166 Roshong. Elaine 355 Rosin. Ben 72. 268. 344. 437. 456 RosoUini. Dave 133 Ross. Bobbie 120 Ross. Darcy 365 Ross. Richard 427 Ross. Sandra 166 Ross. Stephen 427 Ross. William 395 Rosskopf. Kenneth 73. 85. 166. 405 Rotchford. John 166 Roth. Bobbi . 357. 450 RothchiJd. Natalie 166 Rothman. Herb 135. 435 Rothnie. Walter 133 Rotollo. Cookie 47. 361 Rough. Mary ...166 Rounsavelle. ' Dennis 333. 346. 415 Rowe. Cecil Ann 166 Rowe. Claude 166 Rowe. Linda 366 Rowe. Ronald 133 Rowland. Bonnie 94. 369 Rubenis. John 455 Rul)enstein. Larry 427 Hubenstein. Lenny 327. 455 Rubv. Jo-Ann ..... ' 120. 452 Ruby. John .. 411 Rudi4i. Phvlli- 121 Hudonietkin. John 68. 290. 293. 294. 295. 298. 300. 399 Rugby 344 Rub, Linda 369 Rukasin. Les 427 Rumore. George 407 Rumsey. Joan 365. 447 Runcewicz. Janina 454 Hum h. Peter 425 KumIi. I ' rof. Willard 225 Rush. Judi 361 Ru.shing, James 417 Russell. Harold 130 Russell. James 116 Russell. Dr. John 189. 192. 237. 250 Ru.ston. Barbara 366 Rutt. Loren 344 Rutt. Loring 288 Rutherford. Robert 224 Ryan. Carol 166, 377 Ryan. Sharon 121 Ryan. Simms 400 Ryan. William 318. 399 Saatjian. Jack 105 Sach. Gary 115. 429 Sacklett. Stan 166 Sadler. Powell 413 Sadowski. Thea 375 Sady, Emil 185 Sager, Nancy 381 Saint. Claiborn 194 Saito. Edward 166 Sakamoto. Linda 450 Sakamoto. Robert 122. 124. 126. 127 Sakiyama. Helen 141 Saks ' . Mike 427 Salevurakis. Harry 166 Salih. Nannette ... ' . 166. 381 Sallinger. Joseph 415 Salob. Lorin 427 Saltzman. Joe 72. 73. 76. 87. 106. 109. 166 Salvatori. Henry 194. 290 Sampson. Carol 166. 365 Sampson. John 118 Samson. Cari 90. 365 Samuel. James 268. 425 Sanchez. Don 457 Sandel. Larry 327. 427 Sanders. Sue 355 Sandler. Richard 427 Sandoz. Karen 355 Sangster. Bob 51. 92. 393 Sanzo. Anthony 399 Sapper. Al 120 Sardou. Lvnda 166. 355 Satriano. Tom 318. 399 Sattari-Tehrani. Hassan 166 Saur. John 82. 439 Savay. Bert 456 Saylin. Brian 427 Scaffold 110 Scampus 109 Scanlan. Paul 407 Scarab 136 Scarborough. Patli 369 Scarborough, Sherry 135, 373 Schaefer. Charles 133 Schaefer. John 203 Schaefer. Karen 379 Schaeffer. William 233 Schafer. Stephen 166 SchafTer. Cliff 113 Schaffer. Donald 166 474 Schafler. Adrienne Schani, Beverly Stharer. Dale S.hemk. Georse .... .103. 452 :«9 166 ...82. 4M Srhenz. Richard 114. 123. 106 Scherer. Susan 78. 365 Schiebel. Carol 375 Schivelev. Lynn 130 Schlegel. ' Philip 130. 166 Schlilz. Mike 115 Schmidt. Robert 166. 268. 3M. 405 Schmidt. Denny 268, 405 Schmidt. James 429 Schmidt. Mark 116. 118. 415 Schmidt. Ronald 166. 415 Schmitt. Ralph 40. 61. 72. 76. 166.439 Scholer. Ceroid 166 School of Architecture 220 School of Business Administration. ...221 School of Dentistry 224 School of Education 222 School of Engineering 225 School of Law .226 School of Library Science 227 School of Medicine 228 School of Music 232 School of Pharmacy 229 School of Public Administration 230 School of Social Work „ 236 Schottland. John 456 Schou. Eric 419 Schreiner. Susan 166 Schroeder. Al 318 Schulman. Richard 166. 456 Schumacher. Jerry 166 Schumacher. Stephen 290, 395 Schumacher. Susie 365 Schwartz. Diane 359 Schwartz, Stephen 427 Schwartz. Steve M 427 Schwartz. Stuart 427 Schwartz. Vic 437 Schwarz. Barbara 167 Schweiger. John 413 Scofield. Janet 167 Scott. Cathy 381 Scott, Hal 415 Scott. Linda 30, 167. 371 Scott. Ron 442 Scribner. Lynn 371 Scruggs. Florence 208 Scully. Thomas 395 Seabold. Tom 288 Seamans. Margo 375 Searcy, Donald 219 •Sears. Barbara 167, 381 Sebastian. Sue 49 Sebaugh. Barbara 167 Sebaugh. Lee 167 Sedgwick. David 415 Sedgwick. Mike 442 Seegers. Wes 413 Seeman. Jim 318 Seevers. Ronald 400 Segal. Barbara 167, 359 Searetti, Don 82, 419 Seid, Nancy 139, 451 Seitz, George 415 Seldman, Carol 449 Seligman, Donald 167 Seley. James 411 Semon. Jim 419 Senior Section 143 Serlin, Shelly 427 Sessions, William 439 Selser. Richard 72. 90. 441 Seu. Marlene 138 Seymour. Jack 57, 65, 73, 167, 413 Shaffer, Leonard 435 .Shahoian. Anushavan 167 Shakne. Jill 453 Shalant. Jo-seph 167 Shamdan. Karl 13.5. 167. 435 Shammas. George 118. 167 Shankland. Robert 113, 123 Shankman. Ned 89, 427 Shanley. John 133 Shannon. Deiuiis 411 Shaperman. Julie 121 Shapero. Ronald 444 Sharp. Marcia 167. 373 Sharp. William 82. 442 Shaw. Alice 373 Shaw, Mark 167 Shea. Pat 268. 344. 345 Shecter, Fred 124, 125 Sheets. Calvin 393 Sheets. George 167, 409 Sheewe. Robert 205 ShefTie. Ramona 119 Shehadey. John 167, 441 Sheinart. Shellev 359 Sheinberg, Richard 435 Shekoyan, Thomas 441 Shelden. Jay 425 Sheldon. Sam 125 Shell. Barbara 142. 371 Shellenberger. Paul 167 Shemano, Richard 82, 339, 435 Shepp. Pete 167, 421 Sherman. Ed 125 Sherman. Grace 140. 355 Sherman. Jerold 72, 73. 87. 167. 262. 437 Sherman. Phil 333. 442 Sherman. Ronald 61. 72. 76. 135. 167. 435 Sherwood. Warren 167 Sheth. Harshad 167 Shewey. Dorothy 373 Shields. Alan .... ' 268. 280 Shields. David 121 Shier. Gary 167 Shikiya. James 167 Shillingburg. Herbert 133 .Shimabuku. George 114 Shimokawa. Gary 319 Shirley. David 230 Shlaes. John 64, 81. 82. 83. 91. 427 Shon. Sarah 366 Short. Antoinette 167 Short. James 167 Short. John 167, 395 Shreiner, Susan 116 Shroff, Piroja 227 Shroyer, Dr. Fred 179 Shuey, Ed 288, 411 Shulman. Richard 120 Shuman. John 86, 115, 137, 167. 430 Shupps. Charles 125. 427 Sibley. John 130. 167 SickeKs. Robert 118 Siders. Russellyn 128 Siegel. Herman 167 Siege!. Stan 437 Siegfried. Douglas 167 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 424. 425 Sigma Alpha Mu 426. 427 Sigma Chi 428. 429 Sigma Phi Delta 430, 431 Sigma Phi Epsilon 432, 433 Sigma Phi Omega 139 Silkey. Werner 409 Silton, Nikki 167, 359 .Silva. Donna 355 Silvera. Darilyn 369 Silverstone. Steve 82. 115. 137, 435 Simmons. Gary 130 Simon. Suzanne 167, 371 Simonian. Don 265 Simonis, Gerald 390 Simpkins, Carolyn 135, 167, 373 Simpson. Chuck 429 Simpson. Douglas 411 Sims, Gary 126, 168 Singer. Ronald 125 Sir Kegian. Bonnie 361 Sirko. Dennis 120. 168 Siroky. Charles 130 Sisel. Ron 419 Skamarak. Judith 168 Skeehan. Kathy 373, 449 Skinner. ' illiam 136, 137 Skull and Dagger 84 Skull and Mortar 124 Skulsky. Gail 453 Skvarna. Betty 168. 379 Skvarna. Carl 268. 286. 344. 345 Slagerman. Sod 419 Slaughter. Linda 369 Slavens. Darryl 133 Slavin. Howard 76, 445 Slavback. Jerry 402 Sloniger. Wells 290, 296. 297, 302 Smales. Nancy 369 Small. Phyllys 168. 369 Small. .Sandy 168 Smallcomb. Glen. Jr 168 Smallev. Neil 89 Smedley. Paul 168. 396 Smedley. Ron 344 Smith. Burton 168 Smith. Connie 375 Smith. Edward 168, 413 Smith. Forest 402 Smith. Gordon 433 Smith. Grant 402 Smith. James 402 Smith. Jeri 355, 450 Smith, Joni 375 475 Smith. Kathy 381 Smith. Ken 168 Smith. Kennette 366 Smith. Margaret 361 Smith, . ancy 366 Smith. Nancy C 168. 381 Smith. Nina 381 Smith. Patty 379 Smith. Ralph 194 Smith. Richard D 114 .Smith. Richard L 400 Smith. Richard R 130 Smith. Sandra 128. 451 Smith. Sanford 168 Smith. Stuffy 381 Smith. Wayne 121 Smith. Willard 122 Smith. W. G 125 Smith. Zoe 168, 371 Smithers. Tony 348 Snadow. Elaine 128 Snell. Steve 110. 419 Snider. Jane 134 Snow. Gordon 395 Snyder. Ivan . 425 Snyder. Norman 395 Sobel. Mike 437 Social Studies 252 Sogabe. Susie 138 Sogliuzzo. John 168 Sokolou. Thomas 427 Sokolskv. Myron 437 Sober, Mike 421 Solomon. Joel 125 Somers. Richard 168, 437 •Somers. Robert 168. 437 Sommers. Virginia 168 Song. Rrenda 121. 138 Soo Hoo. Marietta 71, 73. 74. 453 Sorenson. Shauna 74. 90. 379. 447 Sorm. Elbert 115 Sororities 353 Soucek. Carol 375. 449 Soule. John ' . 224 .Spano. Patricia 454 Spare. Susan 365 Sparks. Lacy 49 Sparling. Marilyn 371 Spector. Bruce 437 Spector. Carole 71. 74. 107. 168. 452 Speed. Jill 65 Speigel. Larry 341 Spellman. William 133 Spencer. Carol 365 Spencer. Jim 348 S|)( ' n(pr. Katie 78 Sperow. Lyn 64. 371 Spiak. Nick 288 Spigle, Marilyn 140, 168 Spirit 262 Springer, Ann 373 Springer, E. Kent 113, 115. 123 Spurs 80, 81 Squires 82, 83 Slack. Robert 177 Stacken. Nina 208 Stafford. Darryile 168 Stahl. Dennis 121 Stalker. Don 168. 393 Standlee. Jon 130 Stangel. Andy 415 Stanley. Ken ' . 290. 293. 294. 297. 299. 301 Stark. Susan 375 Staten. Bobby 306, 312, 314 Staub. Jerry 327, 405 Stedman. Philip 456 Stefanich. Frank 441 Stefano. Vincent. Jr 19, 59, 68, 72. 73, 76. 77. 85. 87. 168.442 Steger. Herbert 419 Steig. Lewis 206. 213 Steigerwalt. William 30. 60. 63. 72. 73, 102, 442 Stein. Frederick 168, 445 Stein. Douglas 445 Steinbaugh. John 211 Steinbaugh, Robert 168 Steinman. Gary 435 Stengel. Arnold 118 Stephens. Barbara 30. 168 Stephens. David 168. 409 Stephens. Don 168. 395 Stephenson. John 82. 83. 92. 135. 396 Stephenson. Warren 268 Sterner. John 413 Stevens. Howard 393 Stevenson, Ann 355 Stevenson, Gary 395 Stever. Gary 82. 413 Stever. Judith A 357. 450 Steward. Ronald 168 Stewart. Dan 425 Stewart. Doug 115. 399 Stewart. Harry 439 Stillwell. Ron ' 69. 73. 168. 318. 322. 325 Stine. Stephen 168 Stinebaugh. Mary 366 Stinson. Malcolm ' 206, 236 Stockton. Dave 339 Stockwell. Steve 168. 41] Stoermer. Phillip 169. 393 Stokes. Harold 63. 82. 83. 92. 393 Stokes. Richard 429 Stone. Ernie 72. 76. 130 Stone. Harry 433 Stone. Marvin 437 Stoner. Marguerite 223 Storer. Anne 70. 140. 169. 451 Storv. Ann 369 Strachan. William 169 Straith. Susan 70. 375 Stransky. John 137. 442 Straub, Calvin 220 Strevey, Dr. Tracy 200. 206 Striff. Russell, Jr 169 Stroschein. Guilbert 169. 429 Strum. John 413 Stuart. Bruce 84 Stuart. (;harles 419 Stuart. Robin 361 Stubbe. Eugene 396 Student Government Section 59 Student Life Section : 19 Stuewe. Anita 128. 169 Stupin. Walt 442 Styskal. Paul 419 Suess, Gary 409 Suffet. Sharon 451 Sullivan, Ann 128, 169 Sullivan. Donald 399 Sullivan. Harold 407 Sullivan. Maffie 85, 379 Sullivan. Maggie 350 Summer Session 218 Sutphin. David 113. 115, 123, 169 Sutter. Sarajane 361 Sutton. Charles 28. 51, 57, 393 Swaim. Johnel 169 Swanay, David 114. 123, 135, 430 Swanson, Diane 80, 379 Swanson, Robert 169 Sweet. Louis 124. 127. 169, 409 Sweet. Milo 411 Swimming 332 Syman. Gary 445 Tabe. June 139. 169 Taber. Thomas 115. 402 Takach. Attila 341 Takagaki. Naomi 169 Takahashi. Jane 453 Takata. Ellsworth 456 Takevasci. Toshiaki 132. 169 Talbot. Judith 365 Taliaferro. Cheryl 361 Tallman. Sally 366 Tanabe. Roy 84 Tanaka. Rieta 139 Tanaka. Terry 132 Tancredy. Richard 288 Tang. Terry 455 Tangen. Jean 453 Taniguchi. June 126 Tanino, Terry 139 Tanklage. Carolyn 369 Tannenbaum. Edward 437 Tanner. Henry 224 Tate. Tom 133 Tau Beta Pi 123 Tau Delta Phi 434, 435 Tau Epsilon Phi 436, 437 Tau Kappa Epsilon 438, 439 Tau .Sigma Delta 137 Taylor. Beverly 169. 452 Taylor. David 124, 169. 318. 409 Taylor. Douglas ' . 429 Taylor. Dr. Mark 227 Taylor. Paul 133 Taylor. Ralph 64 476 Taylor, Reese 194 Taylor. Robert 169 Taylor. Sue 128, 875 Teaford. Rill 439 Team. Leonard 181 Tebbetts. Allan 73, 169. 405 Techentin. Suzanne 169 Telford. Stephanie 365 Temkin. Ronald 169 Temple. Carole 169, 454 Templeman. Doug 318 Templeman. William 246 Tennis 349 Tepper. Ronald 421 Terhune. (George 185 Terhune. Robert 442 Terzian, Louise 208 Tevrizian, Dick 395 Thams. Judith 137 Thaver. Florence 169, 366 Theta Chi 440. 441 Theta Xi 442. 443 Thomas. Ann 85. 169. 379 Thomas, Cheryl 373 Thomas, Leonora 452 Thomas, Lowell 243 Thomas. Morey 217 Thomjjson. David 402 Thompson. Elizabeth 379 Thompson. Fielding 169. 425 Thompson. John 73. 85. 131. 169. 395 Thompson. Laurence 137 Thompson. McKee 365 Thompson. Richard 169 Thompson. Robert 169 Thompson. Roy 407 Thompson. Stephen 429 Thomson. Cecilv 71, 73. 74, 100. 169, 379 Thomson. Ruth 208 Thornburgh. Jassamine 451 Thorne. Douglas 113, 114, 115. 123, 170 Thornton, Lynda 170 Thorpe. Mike 49 Thrall. Gary 411 Thrall. Julie 379. 454 Thudium. Joan 449 Thue. Jean 121 Thue. Wendy 375 Thuesen. Gennel 170 Thurlow. Toby 415 Tice. Donald 114. 170 Tiegs. Harold 393 Tiernev, Robert 170 TiUev, Jaclvn 375 Tilley. William 402 Toberman. George 402 Tobian. Gary 330. 336. 337 Tobias. Sallv 453 Tobin. Hal . ' . 268, 280, 344, 429 Tobin, Jack 186 Todd. John 405 Todd. Suzanne 375 Tokanaga. Michio 120 Tokunaga. Mitchell 170 Toley, George 349 T..lhurst. Jean 371 r.M... lldly 116. 170 Tom. Harry 132 Tomita. Car! 170 Tomlinson. Dick 308 Tong. Allen 349 Tonge. William 131, John 390 To|)ham, Lee 433 Topping. Dr. Norman... .22. 24, 189, 194, 196, 197, 284 Tore!!. Chris 371 Tormey. Mary 128 Towers. Jack 215 Town and Gown 453 Towen. Douglas 400 Townsend. Marian 454 Toy. Lucille 126 Toy. Dr. Robert 266 Toye, Frederick 170, 433 Track 305 Trafican. Dan 288, 455 Trayher. Ronald 442 Traynham. Jerry 268, 284, 344, 345 Trefftzs. Dr. Kenneth 221 Treier. Jack 170. 268 Tremaine. Bennett 170,411 Trevino. John 433 Triplett. Gretchen 170, 355 Triplett. Richard 116. 137, 170 Trojan Hall 458 Trojan Symphonic Rand 235 Trojan Varsity Band 234 Truett. Betty 42, 355 Trumbo, Grant 327 Trzyna. Thaddeus 170 Tsoneff. David 405 Tsung. Kay 126 Turkel. Ellen 170, 359 Turner, Charles 116, 170 Turner, Judith 170, 357 Turner, Kenneth 224 Turner. Nadine 121 Turner. Park 170. 402 Turquand. Kathryn 170. 373 Twogood. Forrest 290, 291, 292. 302 Tyarks. Margaret 453 Tyler, Ted 136 Ubavich. evenka 170 Udko. Richard : 427 llstrup. Didrick 170, 421 Underbill. Gay 4.53 Underwood. Jody 170, 373 llnderwood. Robert 419 Underwood. Vernon 402 I ' niversity College 256 University Concert Choir 233 University Hall 454 University Photo Shop 215 University Section 193 University Services 210 Uiimacht. Ken 60, 68, 72, 73, 76, 85, 88, 170, 395 Updegraff. Hughes 429 Upton, Jim 413 Urmston, David 390 Uyeda. Roy 170 Uyeno, Sayoko 453 Vaccariello, Carla 142, 453 Vafis. George 131 Valandra, Kent 170 Valles, Martin 170 Van ALstine, D. R 131 Van Amstel, Howard 120, 170 Vandenborgh. Glen 456 Vandra. Richard 170 Van Dyke, James 188 Van Orden. Annette 449 Van Vliet. George 73. 170. 268. 276 281, 344 Varneii. Norman 435 Varner, Jo Anne 355 Vasani, Khimji 170 Vaughn, Ruth 224 Vecchi. Remo 136, 171, 390 Veiner. Arlene 171 Vellis, John 171, 393 Venegas. Robert 124 Veneman. Charles 126, 171 Vest. Suzanne 355 Viauh, Donna 80. 375 Vicelja. Thomas 171 Viereck. Victor 171. 445 Vignolo. Robert 171 Virgin. Kenneth 409 Viscome. Barbara 361 Vitali. Mary 365 Vitalich. Andrew 171 Vitalie. Carl 72, 124, 171, 409 Vitz. W. Robert 133 Vogel. Martin 125 Void. Robert 250 Volkmor. Bill 421 Von Hagen. Vivian 42, 74. 379 on Hofe. Harold 237 Von Kieinsmid. Marilyn 171 V(,n KlcinSmid. Rufus B 34, 48. 194. 198. 199 oorhces. .Anne 450 Voorhees. Louise 171. 365 Voris. Stephanie 128, 373 Voyne. Don 344 Vranjes, Sam 171 477 Wacha. Judith 453 ' achter. DeAnne 379 Waddel. Lona 78, 357 Wade. Franklin 194 Wade. Heather 379 Wade. Jim 309 Wadleigh. Valorie 449 Wadsworth. Ronald 390 Waggenheim. Lillian 187 Wagner. Gretchen 375 Wagner. Karen 355 Wagoner. Burton 405 Wais. Ed 439 Wakamatsu. Harold 133 Wakefield. Milan 131 Waki. Terrie 139 Walgren. Paul 204 W alker. Cheryl 171, 355 Walker. Chuck 405 Walkup. Bill 415 Wall. Fred 132 Wall. Jerrv 437 Wallerstein. Bobbi 57. 359 Wallerstein. Don 42, 64, 72. 171, 427 Walsh. Eleanor 350, 351 Walsh. William 171 Walter, Lucille 453 Walters. Carolyn 357 Walters. Penny 57. 93. 103. 450 Walton. Ronald 131 Ward. Beverly 116. 172 Ward. David 395 Ward. Gene 172, 402 Ward. Jack 265, 268, 290 Ward. Thomas 390 Ware. Louise 449 Warga. Wayne 84 Warner. David 425 Vi anier. Stan 125 Waronker. Lenny 437 Warren. Dick 427 Warren. Kenny 419 Warren, Neil 206. 237 Washburn. Dorotby 116. 172 Washington. Dave 268, 310 Washington. Kenny 318, 328 Wasserman. Benjamin 172 Watada. ancy 121, 139. 452 Watarai, Lloyd 172 Waterman, Harvey 437 Waterman. John 247 Waterman, Wendie 371 Water Polo 346 Waters, Kathi 80, 91, 365 Watkins. Gregg 456 Watson, Cosbey 411 Watson. Mary 172 Watt. Florence 208 Weaver. Gerald 425 Weaver, John 172, 425 Webb, Dr. John 189, 192 Webber. Gary 411 Webster. Nina 371 Weckler, Joseph 252 Wedberg. Conrad 206 Wedin, Wayne 172 Weeks. Rusty 314 Weidman. Jean 84. 119 Weiland. Robert 172. 421 Wein. James 172. 419 Weinand. Lynne 172 Weinberger. Dick 265 Weiner. Robert 90, 113. 115. 123. 435 Weinert. Roger 172. 399 Weinstein, Steve 437 Weinsteine, Dan 125 Weintraub. Anita 78 Weisenfeld. Jeffrey 445 Weiser. Spencer 400 Weisman, Irene 449 Weiss. John 419 Weissman. Fred 125 Weissman. Sandra 359. 454 Weitzman. Howard 399 Welch, Afton 208 Welch. Bill 457 Welch. Penny 377 Weldon. Robert 132. 172 Well, Allen 72 Welliver. Jack 132 Wells. Ben 172 Wells. Kondelia 78 Wells. Michael 172 Welsh. Elizabeth 369 Wemple. Emmet 220 Wendt. William 173 Wenger. Lesley 454 Wenger. Sherry 373 Wenker. Carol 361 Wenzel. Virginia 449 Wenzlaff. Edward 402 Werdin. E. Russell 194. 216 Werdin. Linda 450 Werkmeister. William 248, 257 Verner. Marilyn 366 Werner. Roddy 359 Wertin. Linda 180. 371 Wescombe, Gary 455 Wesson. William 131. 173 West. Gary 433 West. Donald 173 West. Jim 39, 135 West. Sandy 357 West. Wilma 180 Westbrook. Charles 395 Westering. Daryl 371 Westerlund. Jean 365 Westover. Mary 371 Wetzel. Kay 80, 91. 373, 451 Wheeler, Dave 113. 115 Wheeler. John 455 Wheelis, Marge 173 Whitaker. Don 173. 386 White, Amos 173 White, Brenda 173, 377 V ' hite. CardI Ann 38, 60, 66, 67. 73, 100, 121, 173 White, James J 173 White. James R 344, 345. 402 White. Jerry 386 White, Laurence 137 White. Nancy 363 White, Paul ■ 251 White. Stuart 173 Whitehill. Robert 28, 76, 411 Vlhitelaw. Daphne 121. 173.379 Whitney. George-anne 116 Whitson. Prof. C. W 137 Whitson. Carole 90. 103, 449 Whittredge, Neil 173. 415 Wichmann. Don 393 Wickett. Chip 421 Wickser. James 173. 405 Wiens. John 441 Wier. Dan 290, 411 Wiggins. Bonnie 377 Wiiburn. J. Douglas 425 Wilcox. Gavlord 327 Wilcox. Glen 211 Wiley, Michael 173 Wilkening. Gregory 439 Wilkie, Michael .. ' . 402 Wilkin. Daniel 125. 126. 127. 173 Wilkins. John 268. 281. 287. 399 Wilkinson. Anthony 425 Wilkis. Michael ..... ' 346 Wilks. Doug 346. 386 Williams. Beverly 173. 357 Williams. Brilt ... ' 268, 281. 344 Williams. Dave 419 Williams. Delia 173, 454 Williams. Dell 173 Williams. Diane 70, 173. 373 Williams. Fred 49 Williams. Glen 341 Williams. James 173, 400 Williams. Jane 377 Williams. Richard 132 Williams. Robert 113. 173 Williams. Sharon 73. 74. 85. 173. 369 Williams. Steven 386 Williamson. Alice 121 Williamson. Sharon 173, 381 Willianis. Britt 429 Willis. James 133 Willis. Kathv ...381 Willis. Wilbur 173 Wills. Laurel 365. 453 Wilson. Ben 268 Wilson. Bev 93. 94. 142, 373. 449 Wilson. Prof. D. M 123. 225 Wilson. David 113. 114 Wilson, Dennis 417 Wilson. Evelyn 80.- 361, 451 Wilson. George 441 Wilson, Ginny 350 Wilson. Gwynn 194 Wilson. James 118. 173 Wilson. Jean 128. 173 Wilson. Judy 379 Wilson, Russell 173 Wilson, Sharon 373 478 Wilson, Sharon Ann 369 Wilson, Virginia 450 Winer, Susan 120 Wines. Leonard 207 Wingate. Hiith 73, 377 Winkler, Don 173,425 Winkler. Paul 227 Winn, Jacqueline 80, 91, 371 Winn. Tom 433 Winslow, Gary 288 Winsor, David 341 Winters, Frann 173 Winters. Tom 330, 333, 336, 337 Wintrode. Ralph 425 Wintz. Margaret 121 Wisdom. Joyce 451 Withers. James 73, 318, 321. 324. 411 Witmer. Richard 133 Woehler. Leonard 173 Woerner. Fred 386 Wolcott, Anthony 131 Wolf. Rosalie 80, 451 Wolf. Wallv 318, 320 Wolfe, Bob 457 Wolfe. Charles 173, 427 Wolfe. Norman 133 Wolfrom. Earle 395 Wolfrum. Ann 89 Wondries. Paul 402 Wong. Albert 122 Wong. Barbara 126. 174 Wong. Beverly 126. 127 Wong. Gin 188 Wong, Nestor 113. 171 Wong. William 135 Woo. Bernice 138 Wood. Donald 76, 400 Wood. Evelyn 366 Wood. Patricia 126, 451 Wood, Sharon 174, 381 Wood, Stan 338, 339 ' oodcock. Bill 393 Woods, Berry 407 Woods, Mary-Linda....62, 74, 78, 90, 381 ' oodson. Michael 82, 405 Woodward, Mary 451 Woolbeit. Elsa 174 Workman, Don 125 Worsinger, A. Henry 174 Worsinger. Chip 425 Worthington, Carl 136, 174 Wright, Charles 411 Wright, Darlene 116, 350, 377 Wright, David 116, 118, 174 Wright, Richard 456 Writer, Robert 174, 395 Wulfestieg, Mardi 60. 73. 74. 86. 174, 365 Wynhausen, Mary Ellen 80, 92, 105 Xi Psi Phi 132 Yamada. Henry 132, 174 Yamaga. Lucky 122 Yamaguchi. J 122 Yamamoto. Teruo 288 Yamane, Hideo 174 Yamato, Richard 122 Yambao, Aggie 140 Yanaginara. Daniel 174 Yanagisawa, Linda 451 Yand, Dick 122 Yarick, Ann 85, 174. 371 Yaryan, Ken 318 Yashar, David -..390 Ybl, Nicholas 137, 174 Yingbng. Ann 174 Yokoyama, Glenn 122 Yoritsune, Janice 139 Yoshiki, Evelyn 139, 452 Young, Diane 135, 174, 355 Young Donald 441 Young, Gilbert 174, 405 Young, James 419 Young, Joyce 139, 452 Young, Lawrence 72, 73, 76, 85. 110,174,410 Young, Mary Bee 249 Young, Steven 131 Yunker, Kay 66, 74, 78, 90, 365 YWCA 140 Z;ibel. Linda 355, 419 Za.hik. Don 268 Zachik. Kenneth 174 Zaharopoulos, Louis 411 Zahradka. Linda 366 Zakarvan. Eugene 131 Zandberg, Charles 124, 125, 127, 174 Zar. Gerry 338, 339 Zarwell. Marilynn 142, 450 Zavodnik, Donald 174 Zazzaro, John 304 Zeman, Robert 288, 415 Zenz. Brian 174, 411 Zeta Beta Tau 444. 445 Zeta Tau Alpha 382. 383 Zieler. Herman 174 Ziler. Helen 174 Ziman. Richard 427 Zimmerman. Tom 288. 419 Zink. Faith 142, 379. 449 Zinn. Judi 449 Zinsmeyer, Andrew 82, 405 Zisman. Sanford 120, 437 Zitlow, Linda 371 Zlatohlavek, Harriett 121, 245 Zorger. John 92, 104, 396, 480 Zuieback. Michael 174 Zundel. Ted 131 Zwirn, Doris 88, 174, 452 479 which is, of course, the editor ' s prerogative. This is my last chance to give explanations and credits. Upon returning from Easter vacation, we were deeply saddened to hear of Herman Nathan ' s death. Herman sold ice cream in front of Tommy Trojan for eleven years and became as much a part of the campus as Tommy. I am sure that everyone who knew Herman will be glad that I am dedicating this book to him. 1 realize that it ' s hard to believe, but the book is finally finished. Despite the popular misconception, the book is early, not late! The reason I say this is that 1 became editor during Christmas vacation and because of finals and semester break the staff did not begin work until the beginning of the spring semester. Usually, work is begun on the El Rod in June, or one year ahead of the publication date. Therefore, all the copy was written, pictures were taken, layouts done, and seemingly endless plans for your 1961 El Rodeo were completed in less than seven months — and that ' s record breaking time! Although editing this book has been a memorable experience, 1 can ' t say that I ' m sorry to okay the final proofs and turn in my keys. It has been hectic! However, there have been certain members of my staff " who have really stuck by me through it all. My special thanks go to John Zorger. John deserves more credit for this book ' s publication than the rest of the staff put together. He wrote the majority of the sports section, took and developed a great deal of the pictures, helped me with copy reading, worked on the index, and, most of all, kept on working throughout the summer despite two other jobs! My thanks also go to Adi Schafler who was my special assistant and Rock of Gibralter and to the folks at the Photo Office — especially Sharon Berman who helped with the index. Many thanks also to Chris Appel, Penny Walters, Mary Ellen Wynhausen, Dick Patman, June Yale, and Don Simonian. A very big thanks to Bill Hershey, Lori Flesher, George Graham, Betty Newman, Bill Hokenson, Rudy Pesqueira, Jack Feldman, Wayne Kunert, and George Cinkel, all of Parker Son, who were so understanding about deadlines, etc., and to Tim Reilly for being so cheerful about the whole thing. And, so, in closing I want to express my hopes that you will enjoy your book and in the years to come will glance through it and enjoy it many times again. jl A J rf j2_ K 480 N t fifos ' p ' . ' iw % i . m The Sound of Troy Is... .v- ., ' Hv t «t f ..X. ' ' g: I.I .. ' i£ « P " « ' I ' I , .;:« ' :!:k.:.:ji .. ; :;:.: »X ' ; ;.xv.

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


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


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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