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

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 468

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 468 of the 1962 volume:

. ' - eiwsww! 4 mi i m W ■ 1 1 1 P ' uH 1 ■ 1 1 T— VKJH ip 4|b ■ - " l l I0i m iH ■ - ■•»- r., . , ' rj ■9| flBBlBBB ftse atu. Sa iiijjil mi ■1 • -«il JH|B ' B - 1 — i U « ' k. ■ alik ' -■- » - ' f ■ . iat . -J i WHERE THOUSANDS GATHER TO WATCH . . . AND TO LISTEN .. 9 -, ' % LT i ■ i: ' ft ' , ««r» .. ..- ' Sf- w i PE A WORD INTO A STATEMENT NOUGHT INTO A PLAN . . . AN IDEA INTO A CREATION »»••»•••••« ® BUILD A DREAM AND SEE A REALITY EMERGE ! ' fN ' ' ONE CAN CHOOSE TO TAKE FROM NOT THE ASHES AND ECHOES, THE PAST BUT THE FIRE ! ■a. A . ' IN ONE DYNAMIC CREATIVE PROCESS THAT IS OUR UNIVERSITY IMI m 4 . Lg II :. m i ' 1 1 nm;, i il. . ' : .(fl t H i- r Ml:k = " w. ii t vv- — - i H Bi 1 " iw? aj - i.-- •S J- ' ' iiF ' - ■• aawfiSe-..— :Li- 9 ii ■ i4 HHHHHHIIftt -3 ■••— ' — HHI ■■■■HL ' iBBi " - DR. PAUL GUILFORD Professor of Psychology 1962 EL I I A 14 RODEO DEDICATION TO A MAN WHO TYPIFIES THE SPIRIT OF CREATIVITY ! The philosophy behind a private University, and behind USC in particular, is, in essence, to develop all the potentialities of each indi- vidual student. USC strives to make every individual a creative thinker. Holding this in view, it seenns appropriate that this year ' s yearbook of the University of Southern California be dedicated to the faculty menn- ber who is dynannically concerned with the individual and with crea- tivity. Dr. Paul Guilford, professor of psychology, has gained interna- tional acclaim as well as local recognition for his outstanding research work on creativity. Since coming to USC in 1940, Dr. Guilford has done extensive research in numerous aspects of creativity, and is currently working on another project concerned with the subject. An outstanding professor, and an outstanding man — Dr. Paul Guilford well deserves the dedication of this yearbook. 15 ms " . Htm , UNIVERSITY OF SO. CALIF. :v li(| v 1962 EL RODEO -■■.-■■ " VOLUME 56 f! i ! ' j ,4 ' ' i r- y ' ' ■samKuwi CHARLOTTE HAWKINS Editor-in-Chief MARY ELLEN WYNHAUSEN Assistant Editor LYNN FRANK Production Manager TIM REILLY, JR. Advisor 16 TABLE OF CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION STUDENT LIFE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ACHIEVEMENT ORGANIZATIONS FACULTY AND SCHOOLS SENIORS ATHLETICS LIVING GROUPS INDEX SWAN SONG PAGE 18 PAGE 38 PAGE 70 PAGE 118 PAGE 136 PAGE 158 PAGE 228 PAGE 254 PAGE 342 PAGE 452 PAGE 464 (I 4 I ADMINiSTRATI Dr. Norman Topping serves as the seventh President of USC and is the second alumnus to hold this office. Previous to his position as President, Dr. Topping spent sixteen years with the U.S. Public Health Service where he rose to the position of Assistant Surgeon General. He was also Vice- President for Medical Affairs at the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Topping is often seen on the golf course, and was also a crew member of the Sirius II, the first boat to finish in the 1961 Los Angeles to Honolulu yacht race. DR. NORMAN TOPPING PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY 20 DR. RUFUS VON KLEINSMID CHANCELLOR OF THE UNIVERSITY " Men who influence the minds of men, influence the world. " These words by Rufus Bernhord von KleinSmid may explain one of his reasons for choosing education as a profession. On October 10, 1921, Dr. von KleinSmid accepted the presidency of USC and remained in that office for twenty-five years, until he was elevated to the position of Chancellor. Two of Dr. von KleinSmid ' s most outstanding contributions to USC were the establishment of the Department of International Relations and the Foreign Student Pro- gram. As a result, USC is among the top three United States Universities in the number of foreign student enrollments. Today Dr. von KleinSmid finds himself to be one of the most renowned and respected leaders in the field of education. 21 TRACY STREVEY VICE - PRESIDENT OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS Previously Dean of the College of Let- ters, Arts and Sciences, Dr. Strevey has been at USC since 1948. As Vice-Presi- dent of Academic Affairs, he makes cer- tain that Troy contributes well-prepared leaders to the civic, intellectual, political and economic worlds. He holds mem- bership in Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Delta Theta social fraternity. As a Vice-President of the University, Dr. Strevey is often honored OS the main speaker at banquets and meetings. CARL FRANKLIN VICE PRESIDENT OF FINANCIAL AFFAIRS Carl M. Franklin has been a member of the USC family since 1953, when he took the position of Pro- fessor of Law. He has been Vice President in charge of financial affairs since 1960. Mr. Franklin received his education at the University of Washington, Stanford, Columbia, Harvard, Virginia, and Yale. In 1959 he at- tended the Academy of International Law in the Hague. Interests other than finances have claimed his attention at USC. He has been chairman of the faculty committee on athletics, and the Faculty Senate. Hffil fVlf ' MULVEY WHITE, VICE-PRESIDENT STUDENT AND ALUM NI AFFAIRS Student and Alumni Affairs are under dy- namic and creative leadership with Mulvey White coordinating and directing them. Having been named vice-president in September of last year, he returned to the campus v here he was active as a student and with which he has been intimately connected. Mr. White was alumni homecoming chairman in 1950-51, and was the first chairman in 1953 of the alumni scholarship awards programs. In business and civic affairs, he is a director of Western Lead Products Co., director of Daniel Williams Cooper Scholastic Foundation of Los Angeles, and a former director of the University Club of Los Angeles. The Uni- versity welcomes this qualified leader. 24 THOMAS P. NICKELL, JR. VICE - PRESIDENT, UNIVERSITY PLANNING Thomas P. Nickell, Jr. could be called the " man with the money. " He has been the Alumni Fund Director, Di- rector of Fund-Raising, and Director of Development at use. He received his B.S. in Marketing and Advertising from this University in 1948. Mr. Nickell is from Indiana, where he attended Butler University. He is a member of Alpha Delta Sigma and Skull and Dagger. Last, but not least, he is the father of five children. 25 DEAN OF STUDENTS Trojans can come to Dr. Robert Downey with any problems of personal, so- cial, or academic nature. It is his responsibility to guide the students of USC through their four years of university life. Dr. Downey came to Troy well pre- pared for his job. USC was his alma mater and he served as the head of the men ' s physical education department at Los Angeles State College. He acts as advisor to the ASSC Cabinet and is a member of the Board of Publications. Dr. Robert Downey Dean of Students 26 ir ASSISTANTS TO THE DEAN Listening to problems, giving advice and lending a hand to students in difficulty, are the two Assistant Deans, Dr. William McGrath and Mrs. Joan Schaefer. Aside from their official duties as counselors to men and women, these two busy people find time to meet and mix with the student population. They advise and help coordinate many men ' s and women ' s organizations. Their office doors are always open to Trojans, and they emphasize, " You don ' t have to have problem to come and see us! " Dr. William H. McGrath Assistant Dean of Students, Men Mrs. Joan M. Schaefer Assistant Dean of Students, Women 27 Elton Phillips Business Manager Anthony Lozzoro Director, Physical Plant Richard Morisse Auditor Frederic Grays ton Bookstore Manager BUSINESS William Robertson Director, Collectiont Paul Walgren Controller 28 Dan McNamara Purchasing Agent John Oarsie Chief Accountant Robert Scheewe University Press TAFF Robert Gillmore Budget Director John Morley Ticlcet Manager Laura Mayre Bursar 29 Tom Nickell Director, University Planning UNIVERSITY PLANNING Leonard Wines Coordinator, Communications STAFF Jot n Reynolds, Alec Ibanez, Bill Duniway News Bureau Ted Fleishman, Research and Fiscal Manager, is also head of the information office. 30 DEAN OF STUDENTS STAFF Tim Reilly, Jr. Manager of Student Publications Bob Joni Coordinator of Special Events Kay Hawkins Co-ordinator - Speciol Events Froncis Joyce Counselor of Men ' s Organizations Viets Logue Foreign Students Advisor Tom G. Hull Counselor of Men Kay Cfierlok Assistant Dean of Students Florence Watt Placement Bureau Florence Scruggs Financial Awards Shirley Borkley Panhellenic Advisor Elwyn Brooks Director of University Housing 31 Student Health Center Dr. Paul Greeley, Director Campus Police Victor Sargent, Head STUDENT John Cantelon University Chaplain Donald Coston Head, Veteran ' s Affairs Glen V ilcox Director, HS Relations John Steinbaugh Director, College J.C. Relations 32 SERVICES Robert Cralle Educational Placement Lewis Steig Director, Doheny Library David Evans Registrar University Barber Shop 33 , Al Reis Dimitry Ivonoff Pete Anderson UNIVERSITY 34 Pritam Purba Louise Plattner PHOTOGRAPHERS David Sedgwicic Jacic Towers Manager 35 i ljT|B T M fgmmjgr §F yfk " H _ - K V. " ■- — ■• ■. " , iij±t f : ' ' ' ' % " nrT Hfl - ' • " SL.. M " H?%L r « h j) ■. fisii ■ ■ir 1 — -|77 i iif . At t -ii ALUMN Members of the General Alumni Association relive their college days, keep up with old ac- quaintances, and continue to make new friends and contacts through the efforts of Association staff. Class reunions, Homecoming, and Alumni Day are among the events sponsored by the organization. The Alumni Review is published by the Association and keeps the alumni up to dote on use news. Bruce W. McNeil President, Alumni Association 36 AAorey Thomas Executive Director, Alumni Association ASSOCIATION Richard Coffey Editor, Alumni Review 37 J J$ i S STU Ot Out of the hours spent in the librory will come the re- sponsible, productive people of the future and a few experts in figure analysis. Amid the chaos of a morning " grill hour, " students hold discussions, ploy a quick bridge game, gulp a hot cup of cof- fee, and then, relieved, return to the relaxati ' n of their classes. 40 OUT OF U Drawn by the loud music and large crowds, stu- dents forget their books to pursue new interests and meet classmates socially at the inexpensive but energetic street dances. Incoming freshmen somehow live through the hectic registration lines which result in sore feet, the wrong schedule, and the first bitter taste of college life. Rushees, filled with growing anticipation and shared hopes, visit the sororities as the get ac- quainted process moves on and on and on and on. OF THE MYRIADS PEOPLE AND IDEAS 41 7 ' i l .. «» ' ■ Ijj EACH STUDENT BEGINS A SEARCH " «iMi ' 43 The YWCA, through its many-fold program, provides on opportunity for individuals to gain new insight into many aspects of group experience. It serves as an outstanding channel for developing the potentialities of each indivduol. . . . A SEARCH 44 y At times both the company of friends and classmates must be put aside for solitary self-reflection. (Below) Professors and faculty members of all capacities ore also interested and eager to know the students and to have the students know them. Much is to be gained from this kind of friendship if one is only willing to pursue it. FOR IDENTITY . . . 45 . . . FOR HE 46 w PEOPLE WITH WHOM FEELS A BOND 47 Each year USC sponsors Troy Camp, a charity orgonlzolion to give underprivileged children an opportunity to attend summer camp. Throughout the year, students volunteer time and money to this helpful organization. The result is seven fun-filled days at Troy Camp, as counselor Dennis Goon v ill contend. . . . FOR CHANNELS OF 48 Co-chairmen Tom Jackson and Robin Angelica, along with their committee, worked on organizing Homecoming events. SERVICE 5 ' " i.? " ' st Committee SPRING 1962 Songfest Executive Committee included;(Row 1 ) Jotin Carney, Donna Kay Dye, Virginia Long, Bill Heeres, (Cliairman), Vivian Von Hagen, (Co-chairman), Ella Lou Schlegel, Gretchen Boldman.(Rov 2) Bob Hasty, Dick Kelly, Noel Hanson, Dianne Riley, Robbin Angelica, Bob Songster, Welson Moody, Bob Frinier, Do n Wichmann. Troy Comp Executive Cabinet members were Mindi Mocrote, Denny Goon, John Clyman, Tom Hull, advisor. Bill Lyons, Bob Chettle, Faye Henderson, (sitting) Mary Ellen Wynhausen, Diane liiley and Kris Freiburg. 49 Penny Wallers of the YWCA leadership workshop explains to an In- terested group that with recognition must come responsibility. 50 Freshmen elections came to a close this year with Brook Trout as class president and Bobbie Hensley as vice-president. Both of the successful candidates show promise as outstanding leaders in student government. The numerous officers ond chairmen involved in student government put in many hours of hard work each week. But it ' s worth it when they consider what great condition they ' re in from their many climbs to and from the third floor of t he Student Union FOR CHANNELS OF LEADERSHIP . . . 51 Rowites gathered to watcl) the Sigma Ctii ' s and Alpha Delta Pi ' s take the winners ' trophies in the Phi Sigma Kappa pledge relays. The Sig ' s barely edged out Phi Kappa Psi to take the title in the annual T ' wenty-eighth Street event. One of the Westminister Christian Campus Foundation discussion groups included Carolyn Gordon, Stuart Price, Marjorie Goodwin, Ruth Ann Clark, John Moyer, Judy Holmes, Dick Hertel, and Reverend Charles Dook. . . .AND FOR CHANNELS 52 OF COMMUNICATION. . . 53 HE LEARNS TO SEE LIFE IN Japanese religious leaders held a panel discussion on " Religious Understanding: East and West, " to promote better world relationships. From left to right. Reverend Johkai Kamomiya, Colbert N. Kurokawa, interpreter; Reverend Toshio Miyake, Reverend Masaloshi Kusunoki, Dr. Wesley Robb, USC ' s Department of Religionj and Dr. Marcus Bach, tour moderator and host. " America and the Emerging Nations " was the theme of the 1961 Institute of World Affairs at the Huntington-Sheraton Hotel in Pasadena. USC sponsored the session. Dr. Paul Hodley was executive secretary. Dr. Norman Fertig, treasurer, and Dr. Ross Berkes was a member of the executive committee. Hostesses for the USC School of International Relations were Kathy Murroy, Undo Lacey, Kotie Spencer, Sherry Mitchell, Pot Hoielleaf, Mary Ellen Wynhausen, Yarka Ondricek, Yolonda Mosch- witz, Shori Farrel and Cento Hawkins. 54 BROADER SCOPE: A GLOBAL VIEW. . . World-record holders, these three swimmers for USC hove brought a global view of sports to the students, and wide admiration and acclaim to the University: Murray Rose, on Olympic champion, currently captain of the ' 62 team; Yoshido Yamanako, a Japanese world-record holder; John Konrads, an Olympic champion and holder of seven world records. 55 . AS WELL AS A LOCAL ONE . . . 57 Our Helen of Troy, lovely Delta Gamma Carolee Ream, took her throne to highlight this year ' s homecoming celebrations. Relinquishing her crown was Helen of Troy 1960, Mary Memory. GRADUALLY A Helen of Troy, Carolee Ream, sits surrounded by her court of princesses, Morgarethe Bertelson, Faye Henderson, Mary Westover, and Linda Petrie. The homecoming befauties were selected from eighty four entries. 58 Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phi Gamma Delia took Sweepstakes at Troy Jubilee witli their Islander booth. For the second consecutive year, the Shrine Auditorium has housed the gala event. The numerous and varied booths all added to the " Cir- cus " atmosphere of Homecoming 1961. HE BEGINS TO GET CERTAIN FEELING . . . The essence of Trojan spirit is symbolized in the well-known victory sign, and in the enthusiasm of those who wave if. Sigma Alpha Epsilon received sweepstakes trophy in the house decoration competition with their " Destruction of the Indians. " This long-absent phase of homecoming was warmly received, mony students welcoming the addition by celebrating. 59 5 , _.« !Hbi . . . BUILDING UP - Trolioi mixed-divition award was captured by Thela Xi and Alpha Delta Pi, with Phi Delta Theta taking men ' s division and Alpha Gamma Delta walking away with the women ' s trophy. Tom Kelly, M.C., and the novel program were just two outstanding features of Q the annual Homecoming Show. Roncho Los Amigos Hospital in Downey was the destination of the ASSC Chrisfmos project for the second consecutive year. On the agenda for the evening were caroling, skits, and gifts for the pa- tients. All participants attended a party following the program ol Chancellor von KleinSmid ' s. Tommy Trojan was a little blue this year. The donors failed to go through the administrative processes, however, so the colorful touch was removed. Unfortunately, the contributors did not identify themselves, so we were unoble to repay them for their gift. Songfest 1961 found Delta Gamma and Sigma Chi taking the coveted sweepstakes trophy with their impressive " Mob Scene. " Henry Moncini was guest conductor for the Hollywood Bowl show with Dr. Robert Downey as official host. Co-chairmen were Tim Elbourne and Joan Prestin. FROM EVENT TO EVENT . . . 61 . . AND FROM THE HE TO 62 PEOPLE LEARNS KNOW . . . 63 THIS 64 FEELING GROWS. . . 65 66 AND DEVELOPS . . . . tIS Rt, .. .,. 67 INTO A REAL TROJAN SPIRIT 68 N ' : A V ' ii » i BARBARA DALE EPSTEIN HEDY KAY DAVIS MARYALICE HERRICK SHERRY LYNN JOHNSO The accomplishments of each girl are not listed here, as it is basically her INTANGIBLE qualities which have given her the title of " Helen of Troy. " SUE HARTFORD McBURNEY MARY GLINOR MEMORY MARGARET KATHLEEN YUNKER SHAUNA ELAINE SORENSEN STUDENT GOVERNMENT ' S BBBBESBBSS? ' ASSC Progress, strength, and effectiveness aptly describe this year ' s student gov- ernment. Students gained a stronger voice in University affairs when, for the first time, students were allowed mem- bership on University Senate committees. Another innovation, conferences between President Topping ' s staff and the ASSC Executive Cabinet, strengthened adminis- trative-student relations. The creation of a Planning Commission made a new Stu- dent Union plausible in the immediate future. Mr. Hugh Helm was charm- ingly assisted by Vice-President Sue Mc- Burney and Secretary Maryalice Herrick. Hugh Helm ASSC President Sue McBurney ASSC Vice-President Maryalice Herrick ASSC Secretary r Faye Henderson, Troy Camp, Robbin Angelica, Homecoming ADMINISTRATIVE APPOINTMENTS John Shiaes Administrative Assistant Dicic Setser, Diana Haimon, Betty Knox, Bob Songster Department Heads Tom Jackson, Homecoming LouAnn Walters, High School Relations Bill Heeres and Vivian Von Hagen, Songfest 73 ASSC APPOINTMENTS i-% V- i 1 Bev Wilson chairmaned the Greater " U " committee, which will no longer be continued. As personnel co-chairman, Kappo Alpha Theta Alice Huber, staffed ASSC committees with willing workers. Beta Jim lewis, heading High School Relations, enjoyed instigating stag programs for future Trojans, while Beta Ken Payne ' s efficient organization of Troy Chest resulted in the drive ' s financial success. 74 External PR head Al Bine provided local newspapers with Information on active students. Gathering student opinions occupied Bill Jobson, Student Survey. Football found Rally co-chairman Julie Sullivan working diligently; and Don Gamble balanced ASSC finances. Successful programs were choirmoned by Dave Goldberg, Rally, Pete Jacobs, Student Survey, and Kothy Kelly, Orientation. Heading Personnel, len Biel devised an activities handbook, while Tomos Bergendahl produced a necessary and effective Foreign Student Program. 75 ASSC SENATE ' Members include: Judie Busch, Anthony Cossa, Ronald Dowd, Donna Kay Dye, Corol Emerzian, Mark Frazin, Skip Harlquist, Dennis Hoyes, James Maass, Dale Moffelt, Marylinda Morrison, Eleanor McChesney, Margo Nagle, Denise Nolon, Pris Partridge, Les Rukasin, John Sour, William Sharp, Doug Stewart, Ernest Stone. 76 Reams of paper covering the table are Indicative of the amount of legislation Senators pour through each meeting. In more harried moments legislators vie for the floor to support or refute their cohorts ' arguments. Proposed bills are often pigeonholed or referred back to committee, but generally the thirty- four senators attempt to pass constructive measures to meet the demands of their student constituencies. Representing sixteen fields of study, thirty-four elected Senators met bi-monthly to consider and act upon student problems. Measures ranged from requests for stop lights on Hoover Boulevard to demands for mandatory open campus meetings. Led by IR major Bob Kendall, the Senate gained a greater voice for students in University affairs. Carole Whitson acted as Secretary. Bob Kendall President Pro-Tempore 77 Understanding and patient, the members of Women ' s Judicial Court listen to the pleas of their fellow coeds for leniency. Court members include: Kathy Bloebaum, clerk; Judy Lane, justice; Sherry Johnson, justice; Hedy Davis, chief-justice; Irene Alexander, justice and Alice Huber, clerk. 78 ■■■9 ffp gngHBi ' ' w HHfc F KM ■ ■ " ■» ' Bs • ffS ! I 5 JB jj Hi mi— ■ K. jr " ' fjUl 1 15 ' ) " 1 • Bft. ' ' M ' H K 4 1 1 J S S mPt 1 J ' fc I B ■ ll g - rv z ■ ' 1 VL v 1 1 m 1 HK jX. 1 1 WJ b 4 lfl _- _ H 1 k 1 i Ih 1 i 1 hJ H PH HI n ' : -L J M Serious consideration was given each case by members of Men ' s Judicial Court:(Row One) Mike Btaker, Mike Gless, Mike Guhin, Denny Metzler.(Row Two) Dr. Willian McGrath, Bart Leddel, Dwight Chopin, Jim Lewis. JUDICIAL COURT Acting as a peer group, seven outstanding junior and senior men consider all offenses committed by male students under the University name. Charges range from campus pranks to cheating in class. Each offender voices his defense. Judicial Court has the power of recommen- dation to the Dean of Students. The integrity of the court is manifested in that the Deans office reversed no deci- sions of this year ' s court. Investigating and judging misconduct of all USC women is the primary function of Women ' s Judicial. A thorough study of women ' s regulations was undertaken this year with recommendations for changes {many sug- gested by USC coeds themselves) going before the Dean of Women for approval. 79 Marlene Coleman Vice President Kay Yunlcer President Associated Women Students strives for the scholastic, cultural, and social enrichment of each woman student. Capably directed by Kay Yunker, AWS sponsored orientation, a lecture series, a recognition assembly, and created an orientation handbook to introduce new Trojanes to the cul- tural and social life of Los Angeles. Kay Wetzel Secretary A W S Kathleen McKee Treasurer AWS associate cabinet includes: (seated) J. Truffo, K. Milcliell, M. Zarwell, J. Dyer, J. Smith, L. Wills, and L. Hooper. (Standing): A. Glosco, M. Coleman, J. Dicus. and G. Wilson. AWS cabinet includes: (seated) P. Pollard, C. Voccariello, C. Bryson, A. McQueen, J. North, M. Memory, K. Yunker, H. Davis, M. Courtney, D. Nolan, P. Busch, M. McNee and P. Fry. (Standing): K. Hubenthal, D. Coleman, S. Sweet, S. Huffman, B. Hoys, K. McKee, K. Wetzel, M. Coleman, J. Dyer, S. Morrow, S. Johnson, J. Coulter, P. Partridge, and J. Merrill. 80 A M S Hal StoKes Vice President Gil Garcetti President Dick Evans Secretary - Treasurer Led by President Gil Garcetti, the Associated Men tion and re-organized their cabinet to make AAAS a more functional organization. An Armed Serv- ice Week and a lecture series were sponsored as informative projects for the male student body. Formulating plans for the largest organized group on campus are members of the AMS Cabinet. The Cabinet is composed of the presidents of all groups formed within the AMS structure. Members include: (sealed) Hugh Helm, Vice-president Hoi Stokes, President Gil Garcetti, Secretary Dick Evans, John Shiaes, and Dove Mayer, (standing) Ed Fukomoto, Mark Frazin, John Stephenson, Kurt Bowman, and Bob Terhune. SKULL AND DAGGER Since 1913, Skull and Dagger has been actively engaged in continuing and enlivening Trojans ' Traditions. It is the oldest men ' s honorary organization on campus. Newly selected mem- bers announce their initiation to the general student body by v» earing tails and bermudas. Worthy Grand Master is Don Simonian and John Morley Is Permanent Grand Master. Don Simonian Worthy Grand Master Skull and Dagger members were among the best dressed men on campus. From top row, they are Bob Avant, Chuck Bittick, (second row): Chris Appel, Ken Stanley, John Rudomet- kin, Jerry Sherman, Steve Bach, Wes Chowen, Jim Childs, Richard De Mars, Eber Joques, Jr. (front row): Raymond Nizi- bian, Joel Hoffman, Luther Hayes, Bob Mohan, Ron Slillwell, Joe Soltzman and Tim Elbourne. Missing members include William Bloom, Richard Goode, Roger Mietz, Bill Steigerwolt and George Van Viiet. David Mayer President BLUE KEY Outstanding junior and senior men are select- ed with faculty approval for membership in Blue Key, America ' s honor fraternity. The members must have a grade point average above that of the " all-men ' s " average, and demonstrate ex- cellence in character, scholarship and leadership ability. They must also have shown outstanding performance in one major and one minor activity. Dave Mayer acted as president and Cari Samson was honorary secretary. Paul Alwine Michael Bowler Dan Cosey Mike Cohen Anthony Cossa Hal Drake Michael Guhin Hugh Helm David Mayer Denny Metzler William O ' Brien Brian Prentice Cari Samson Richard Setser Ernest Stone Jr. Edward Tannenbaum f .© ft .o - ® Carole Beat President Sophomore wo- men who attain a 3.5 grade average during their freshman year are eligible to join Alpha Lambda Delta, a national hon- orary. This year Carole Beat was president, while Mrs. Thomas Clements acted as advisor. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Row one: Mrs. Thomas Clements, Carole Beat, Morilynn Zarwell, Lily Hooper, Karen Maxwell, Norvene Foster, and Sue Rosenberg. Second row: Chris Bryson, Barbaro Adams, Short Hanson, Gloria Formon, Judy Parker, and Mori-Ann Akiyamo. 83 MORTAR BOARD Fifteen of the most outstanding senior women on campus received what is considered the high- est honor possible for a woman student — they were tapped for Mortar Board. Membership in the use Torch and Tassel chapter requires excel- lence in scholarship, service and leadership. The group sponsors Troeds, Freshman Women ' s Council and the " Focus on Faculty " teas. Mem- bers may be recognized by a black and gold Mortar Board pin. Sherry Johnson President Robbin Angelica Darlene Coleman Mortar Board meets traditionally at the YWCA. These meetings, are designed to fulfill one of the purposes of the organization: " the development of a finer type of college woman. " Hedy Davis Sandra Demos Mor Alice Herrick Sherry Johnson Mary Memory Jill North Helen Sokiyoma Shauna Sorensen Hil Lona Waddel Anita Weintraub Mary-Linda Woods Kay Yunker CHIMES Football games, service activities and attend- ance of cultural events occupied 1961-62 Chimes. Members traditionally mix service v ith intel- lectual pursuits. They also add a little spice to their calendar of events with the sponsorship of the use baseball team in the Spring. A game between the Chime All-Stars and the varsity squad draws an interested and amused crowd. Chimes are junior women who have achieved a 2.75 GPA. Karen Hubenthal President Irene Alexander Judie Busch Jean Campbell Donna Kay Dye Pat Fry Elaine Gealer Faye Henderson Karen Hubenthal Susan Hulter Nancy Johnson Betty Knox Terry lipe Jo Mattox Marilyn Mclarnan Jean Merrill Sara Morrow Carole Nelsen Shari Nichols Barbara Nishkian Pris Partridge Polly Pollard Coralyn Powell Renee Rennekamp Dianne Riley j| .1 f I-JN . hX:... L- ' JlBi . p v Ci« t. 9 . fm Catherine Waters Terrie Waxman Jackie Winn , Rosalie Wolf Mary Ellen Wynhausen r m I J 85 AMAZONS Robbin Angelica Marilyn Brownlee Judie Busch Donna Byles Mary Chatterton A % 2 1 Diana Clark Ruth Clark Dariene Coleman Hedy Davis Sandra Demos Joan Edmonds Susan Forr Pat Fry Elaine Geoler Karen Hansen Genta Hawkins Moryalice Herrick Carole Horstmonn Sherry Johnson Betty Knox Jil jfll ifl ttk Jo Ellen Mollox Sue McBurney Eleanor McChesney Mary Memory Jean Merrill Sara Morrow Carole Nelsen Jill North Pris Partridge Polly Pollard Renee Rennekamp Judith Reynolds Dionne Riley Cari Samson Susan Scherer Shauno Sorenson Betty Truett Vivian Von Hagen Catherine Waters Lona Woddel .t« fl Kondelio Wells Carole Whitson Mary Linda Woods Mary Ellen Wynhausen Kay Yunker 86 Jill North President Glenn C. Wilcox Advisor AMAZONS As official hostesses of the University, Amazons attended every major University event. During the fall, they assisted the Trojan Knights at football games and rallies. Spring semester v as highlighted by the presentation of High School Women ' s Day on March third. Ushering at Stop Gap theater and Bovord, hostessing at convocations and all-University teas, dinner meetings and service projects kept them busy all year. Qualifications for membership include a 2.5 grade average, junior or senior standing, and active participation in student activities. The Amazon roster includes many of the outstanding women on campus. It is traditional to select only those women who have demonstrated an interest in the welfare of the University. The organization contains valuable personalities from oil facets of student government and extra curicuiar activities. Delta Delta Delta Jill North served as president. Amazon executive cabinet was composed of Cento Hav kins, vice-president, Mary Linda Woods, secretary, Jill North, president, and Robbin Angelica, treasurer. 87 ( i SI 71 )! 1 1 y ■ m I • ( , . a ( ) M KNIGHTS Marc Alport Paul Alwine Preston Anderson James Bartscherer Michael Bowler William Burkitt Jotin Carney Dick Carter Dwight Chapin John Clyman Mike Cohen Anthony Cossa John Curran James Ellis Steve Feldmon Ron Fouts Robert Frinler John Gange Dennis Goon Gil Garceiti Wayne Gertmenian Michael ' MissGuhin Wayne Hanson Richard Hare Skip Hartquist Bill Heeres Hugh Helm Joseph Henderson James Holland Charles Johnson Corlie Kahn Robert Kendall William Kloepfer Bart Leddel Richard LeVint. David Mayer Peter Moves Denny Metzler Jay Michoelson James Neuman Bill Orovon Michael Poulin Ken Payne Steve Perlof Don SegrettI Richard Setser John Shloes Richard Shemono Ai 88 «) Steve Silverslona Ron Sisel Harold Stokes Edward Tannenbaum Carroll Taylor Brian Prentice Burton Wagoner James West Robert Whitehill Clyde Wood Andy ZInsmeyer KNIGHTS Acting as official hosts of the university, Knights usher at all University events, lead campus tours, and organize card stunts at football games. They are on call at ail times to aid the university in whatever capacity is required. Recognized by their yellow shirts and busy schedules, Trojan Knights are USC ' s " keepers of Troy- ditions. " They are charged with the care of the victory bell at football games and they endeavor to keep various anti-Trojans out of the rooting section. Some of the most outstanding junior and senior men on campus are rep- resented in this honorary group, which was founded in 1921. Presiding over the Wednesday afternoon meetings during the_ fall semester was Theta Chi Denny Metzler. He handed the gavel to Kappa Alpha Mike Guhin for the spring term. 89 f f -7 0i f f n f f f f V ? w " " M SPURS Susan Bernard Suzanne Biaggi Barbara Bingham Kathy Bloebaum Morgot Burgesi Judith Capilo Moren Courtney Marilyn Cutter Betty Davis Jane Engle Melinda Fee Norvene Foster Diana Freeman Anita Glasco Hilda Coin Elizabeth Goldstein Lynn Hoffman w! m mm - -m ' • ' ' y Hooper . ' ■ ' Ju 4 3? .P»- Nancy Hooper k W ' . ' jd|r EJ ' Sandra Hubbell Alice Huber Suzanne Huffman Rose Ingraham Arline Kaplan Sharon Kathol Susan Keenon Kathleen Kelly Deanne Koziol Johanna Mengel Valerie Meyers Sherry Mitchell Marylinda Morrison Joan Motto Ponchitta Pierce Liz Roebuck Bonnie Rowland Linda Sakamoto Barbara Shell Carlo Vaccariello Annette Van Orden Penny Walters Bev Wilson Linda 2abel Morilynn Zarwell Faith Zink 90 ¥. Coria Vaccariello President SPURS " Always at your service! " . . . Guiding freshman little sisters, checking card stunts for football games, hostessing at Homecom- ing and Alumni Day, collecting for Troy Chest, manning booths for registration. Blood Drive and elections . . . Spurs, national sophomore service honorary, radiate natural sophomore enthusiasm during their active year. Often called the busiest group on campus, Spurs do much to promote school spirit and foster a spirit of loyalty and helpfulness among USC women. Carlo Vaccariello presided over the " white spots with red dots " assisted by Vice-president Penny Walters, Secretary Joan AAotta, Treasurer Linda Saka- moto, and Orientation Chairman Hilda Coin. Murmurs of " red, black, black " float through Student Union as Spurs check cord stunts for " possible " mistakes or UCLA infiltration. Busy work as this is often enlivened by the appearance of Squires who wander in to help. 91 9 M.M.l Thomas AbboH Ira Alpert Bob Bach Robert Bordin David Barthold Joel Behr David Berg Richard Berman Leonard Biel Al Bine Phil Bonnell William Broesamie Ira Buchsboum James Coin Red Cavaney Dennis Davin Paul DeNunzio Fred Diamond Joe Dossen William Emerson Karl Enockson Bob Epstein Esmail Eshaghoff Rich Freedmon Barry Friedman James Gailov oy Jim Gigler Phil Goar Wayne Gouvion Don Greenberg Jim Harbour Harvey Harris Dove Hepburn Robert Jacobs Norton Johnson Melvyn Kahan Robert Kaplan Ken Kloepfer James Mooss Bill Mondel Ronnie Mondell David Marcus Jerry Morlatt Neil Martin Eugene Mikov Norman Mitchell Skip Morgan Don Moss William Nordi Tom Northcote Jeffrey Norton Steve Parker Rick Parsons Ted Patterson Chuck Pieper C. H. Rehm Allen Reid Ron Rosenblatt Robert Rosser Jim Ruderman Les Rukasin Richard Sandler Bill Schwartz Mike Sedgwick Thomas Shekoyan Richard Shencopp Tom Shinmoto Richard Smith Mike Sobel Bruce Spector Robert Terhune Lorry Twomey Mark Wells Phillip Wright Dick Zimon SQUIRES 92 Bob Terhune President SQUIRES Squires, the sophomore service group, stand ready assistants to the older Knights. Serving the University when called upon, preparing card stunts, and guarding Tommy Trojan against sub- versive activity ore the primary duties of the block-sweatered men. When cross-town rivalry flares, spirited Squires can usually be found in the center of any commotion. Long recognized as " behind-the-scenes " workers. Squires are respected on campus for the typical sophomore spirit with which they undertake their duties. Proud of the first campus Homecoming decoration are Len Brel, Bob Terhune, Jim West, and advisor Tom Hull. Note pre- dominate Squire emblemi 93 The use Board of Publications was set up recently to screen student editorial candidates, to rule on publication ethics and procedures, and to give the stu- dent body, the faculty and the administration a sounding board to air out complaints and to voice grievances. The Board is directly responsible to President Norman Topping. Tim Reilly, Jr. Manager of Student Publications BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Board of Publlcotioni memberi Includedi Mr. John McCoy, Director of the School of Journalism, Dean of Students Robert Downey, Mr. Tim Reilly. AAanoger of Student Publications, and Hugh Helm, ASSC President. 94 I SCampus Words and more words seem to just tumble out when journalists Ponchito Pierce, Hal Drake, and Barbara Epstein begin a new literary project. City Editor for the Daily Trojan, and Editor of the Summer Trojan, Hoi Drake deserves considerable credit for the fine job of editing SCampus, the University manual for freshmen and transfer students. 95 DAILY TROJAN Barbara Epstein, Editor-in-chief Hal Drake, City Editor Ricl( Butler, Managing Editor Mel Newhoff, Assistant Business Manager Don Molony, Business Manager Jim Reed, Classified Manager Karen Guslafson, Feature Editor Sue Bernard, Assistant Feature Editor I « S t " ' o mMI " ' 97 Dick Calhoun Sports Editor Frank Kaplan, Steve Somody Photographers The Daily Trojan, USC ' s distinguished student newspaper, serves the Univer- sity community in the free and spirited tradition of the American press. In its role as the " conscience of the academic community " the Daily Trojan this year, under the editorship of Barbara Epstein, was first to call attention to the isolation of many foreign students on campus and the need for an expanded speakers pro- gram-issues which later became of prime importance in ASSC elections. The paper also exposed corruption in the conduct of Bill of Rights Week, crusaded for open campus political parties, open meetings of ASSC committees and affiliate organi- zations and better faculty salaries. In special series of articles the Daily Trojan explored the meaning of academic freedom for faculty and students, the Master Plan, the trimester study plan, and the Cambridge summer study program. The award-winning newspaper added to its crown of laurels again this year by capturing a prize in the national Kemper traffic safety contest, to become the only University newspaper in the nation to win top awards 13 years in a row. The Daily Trojan also triumphed in California Intercollegiate Press Competition to take firsts in editorial writing, feature writing and cartoons, and thirds in feature and spot news writing. 98 Jo Ann Madron Assistant to the Editor Dianne Riley, Society Editor Julie Porter, Assistant 99 1962 EL RODEO Unique in USC and college yearbook programs is a " training program " begur this year. Approximotely fifty staff members received the twenty-five page handoufs read reading assignments, and passed a test on yearbook production. 100 1 ■ ■ ' ' ;|B ' :»J| EL RODEO Charlotte Klowkins Editor Mary Wynhausen Assistant Editor Copy Editor Ann Horton Ptioto Editor Chris Maddy Art Editor Dave Duplanty Layout Editor Penni Paul Exchange Editor Janice Cosgrove Head Secretary Valerie Meyers Secretaries: Chris Leroux Marti McVeigh Linda Garbetl Carol Lee Stewort Louise Cummings Susan Silbert Dana Helkerbaumer Donna Lawrence Ponchita Pierce Nancy Ross Jill Cinder Gail Busk Volorie Nodleigh Joyce Bowman Carol Knowles Millie Smetton Judy Lawrence Cossie Schofhausen Marjorie Goodwin Lynn Frank- -Production Mgr. Special Assistants: Photographers: Martha Busey Knute Crawford Barbara Sutton Bill deWitt Romono Sheffie Nancy Burr Copy-writing special Section Editors: projects: Fen English Judy Neely Wayne Gertmenion Susan Lynch Wendy Bishonden Brooke Gabrielson Jean Reagan Morcio Rosen Susan Cloy Alice Huchting Maryalice Herrick Section Assistants: Diane Pjerrou Kelly Gone Carol Ann Mansfield Norm O ' Neill 101 EL RODEO EXECUTIVES Charlotte L Hawkins Editor-in-Chief Mary Ellen Wynhausen Asditont Editor 102 Senior class council members were: (Row One) Arlene Mozgedian, Borboro Levenson, Sharon Berman, Sue Srherer, Gary Elder (President), Mary Linda Woods (Vice- president), Linda Scott, Myrna Del Mar, Pat Del Mar, Darcey Ross, Morgol Pontes Snell. (Row Two) Renee Nathanson, Katie Spencer, Linda Barton, Jill Kinney, Marty Friedrich, Robbin Angelica, Don Gamble, Sue Oliphant, Ron Dowd. (Row Three) Mrs. Chertok (advisor), Carol Emerr.ion, Denny Nolan, Wayne Gertmenian, Mike Robinson, Samir El Chorbashi, Bruce Moe, Julie Cummins, Linda Malcolm. Mary Irndo Woods Vice-President Julie Cummins Secretary Gory Elder President 1962 marked the year of graduation for executive cabinet members Gary Elder, Marly Friedrich, Mike Robinson, Julie Cummins, Katie Spencer, and Don Gamble. 103 V Chief Justice of Men ' s Judicial Frank Caput was a member of Blue Key, Blackstonians, Sigma Chi, and was on the Dean ' s List. Gold medal winner Murray Rose wos captain of the swim team, and a Beta Thela Pi. The 1962 blood donor drive, although reduced 150 pints from last year ' s goal, was exceeded by one pint under the able direction of Drive Chairman Jim Walsh and a committee of more than 100. Mortar Board members Jill North and Anita Wein- traub gave four years of service to USC. Anita wos a members of Alpha Mu Gamma and Phi Beto Kappa, while Jill was president of Amozons and a Delta Delta Delta. 104 Knight President Denny Metzler, besides having a 3.4 grade average, was in Blackstonians, Blue Key, Men ' s Judicial and Theta Chi. Denise Nolan was Physical Education Deportment representative on ASSC Senate, president of URA, and on AWS Cabinet. Homecoming day meant a great deal to both Robbin Angelica and Ben Rosin. It was important to Ben because of his ability on the gridiron, and to Robbin because she was co-chairman of the event. Ben, besides being on the varsity football team, was o TEP, and Robbin was on Mortar Board, and on officer of Amazons. F W Verne Ashby gained fame and recognition through his ability on the basketball court. A good jumper, rebounder and hustler, Verne was popular as one of USC ' s best sportsmen. " »; i ■%. Katie Spencer gave a great deal to USC through her efforts on Scerve Board. She also participated In the activities of the Senior Class Executive Board and was an ASSC Department Head. Rick Butler divided his time between Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi and the Doily Trojan, where he was managing editor. 106 fe ' w - pr- Jackie Malouf Vice-President Dann Moss President ' Karen Hansen Recording Secretary Jim Walsh Treasurer Sharon Gessel Corresponding Secretary JUNIOR CLASS 107 T Juniors Irene Alexander and Faye Henderson Howser were among the most octive women on campus. Irene acted as justice on Women ' s Judicial, was a Chime and a Tri-Delt, and obtained a 3.5 grade average. Foye was chairman of Troy Camp, Homecoming Princess, Chime, and o member of Kappa Alpha Theto. President of Phrateres Anita McQueen was also o member of the YWCA Cabinet. She was responsible for the large pledge class Phrateres brought in this year. Delta Phi Kappa and the YWCA kept Janice Ouchi among the " active " members of student government. ,.K ' !K2« I 108 Eager, enthusiastic, and energetic, these juniors were always in the middle of some student activity. Hal Drake, a member of Sigma Delta Chi, was Doily Trojan city editor. Pris Partridge Holbert and Nelsen were in Chimes, Amazons, and ASSC Senate. Karen Gustofson was Daily Trojan feature editor. Junior Class Executive Council members were: Row One, Judie Busch, Sharon Gessel, Dann Moss, president, Jackie Malouf, John Sour. Row Two: Jim Holland, Morcia Rosen, Robin Robinson, Karen Sondoz, Sue Doak, Dick Carter. 109 : ' : ■a 1 i m m m ! Upholding the Trojan tradition of outstanding accomplishment on the gridiron and on campus were Eloine Gealer, Pat Fry and Bill Nelsen. Elaine was an Alpha Epsilon Phi, Chime, Amazon, head Hellion of Troy and Panhellenic rush counselor. Pat kept busy with Chimes, Amazons, AWS Cabinet, Delto Gamma and Alpha Koppo Comma. Bill was a Phi Koppo Psi and varsity quarterback. 110 Dinner meetings foster exciting plans in a relaxed atmosphere, concludes the Sophomore Class Executive Committee as they gather to discuss potential programs for the Sophomore Service Committee. Executive members include: (seated) Kothy Skeehan, corresponding secretary, Bonnie Rowland, vice-president, and Bev Wilson, co-chairman service committee. (Standing) Bill Jobson, co-chairman service committee, Dick Zlmon, president, and Jim Loupy, treasurer. SOPHOMORE CLASS Led by personable Dick Ziman, the class of ' 64 keynoted service to the University as their major project. Sophomores responded enthusiastic- ally to their fall membership drive and continued their social spirit by sponsoring a spaghetti dinner dance in the fall and a class picnic at Grif- fith Park in the spring. Well repre- sented in athletics, drama, and stu- dent activities, the Sophomores of ' 64 concluded proudly their lower division curriculum. Ill Alpha Lambda Delta President Carole Beat was also kept busy with Spurs and dorm sponsoring at Town and Gown. Active sophomores Harvey Harris and Ponchifto Pierce managed to fit twenty-five hours into every day. Harvey was president of TYR for the second yeor. Squire and Tau Epsilon Phi. Ponchitta was active in the " Y " , Daily Trojan, El Rodeo, and an officer in Spurs. 112 Squires Len Biel, Neil Martin and Bob Terhune were among the sophomore men who stayed up all night guarding Tommy Trojan, organized card stunts and aided Knights. Len was also ASSC Personnel Committee chairman and a Theto Chi. Neil and Bob were Theta Zi ' s and Bob acted as Squire president during fall semester. Spurs Anita Glasco and Hilda Goin worked in many fields of student government. Anita was a tour guide, and Hilda was on ASSC Senate and on Alpha Chi Omega. 113 Public Relations experts Dennis Barr, E onnie Rowland and Al Bine were among the class of 1964 ' s most influential members. Dennis and Al were Theta Zi ' s and Squires. Al was also ASSC External PR Chairman and on the Doily Trojan. Varsity bosketboll, Phi Eta Sigma and the PR chairmanship of Greater " U " Committee kept Dennis busy. Bonnie was in Spurs, Tri-Delt, and was vice-president of the Sophomore Class. 114 Freshman class officers gathered in the Grill to plan social events and enioy a cup of coffee at the same time. Officers included Mark Cook, treasurer; linda Brown, secretary to the Vice-President; Brook Trout, president; Bobbe Hensley, vice-president; and Karen Cole, secretary to the President. FRESHMAN CLASS One of the most successful freshman class programs in many years was undertaken by the class of 1965. The frosh raised money for Troy Camp, and planned a spring picnic. They continued freshman orientation throughout the year and published the Frosh News, which in- formed the class of social events and explained complex university procedures, such as registra- tion. In their eagerness to build a solid founda- tion for three more years of class activities, the freshmen fostered spirit in all phases of campus life. Brook Trout President 115 Warren Cross was elected president of Trojan Halt, men ' s dorm. Sliirley Sweet acted as president of EVK dormitory and was Pi Beta Ptii. Fresh Pot Bush and MacArthur Byrd show great promise for their remain- ing three ears at Troy. Pat was a Kappa Kappa Gamma and president of Troeds. MacArthur, brother of " Trojan Great) ' Lew Byrd, was one of the outstanding freshman ballplayers. Kappa Alpha Lew Hoyt is one of the nation ' s best frosh high jumpers and shows promise for a great future. 116 Betty Hutton and Chuck Coners were two tiard-working fresh- men whose efforts to help their school were appreciated im- mensely during the post two semesters. Betty was the Group Chairman of Troeds, the Secretory of the Frosh Club, the Financial Secretary of the Troy Camp Committee, and an ADPI. Chuck was o member of the El Rod Staff, and Delta Sigma Phi. Trojans can justifiably put a great deal of confidence in Pete Kendall and Solly Davis. Pete was the President of his Theto Zi Pledge Class, and will be a Yell Leader next semester. Sally became well-known through her work on the AWS Cobinet and the Inter-Dorm Council. She was also the president of College Hall. 117 ■. " 9 0 . .1-..HJ, ,v, " « " Hi wMnrtj ew " - :•»» ■«•■ «[iesi »»i«((»»-- .. .«lti t ' 4 ' Vfi1B¥?«BW»iF ' , EMEN Trrinaillfn ' - , SUPERIOR TEACHERS . . . Recipients include: (Row one) D. Martin, F. Baxter, H. Harvey, ond P. Winlcler; (Row two) M. Mautner, K. Moritz, and R. Wicks. Recognizing the Importance of outstand- ing teaching, the University Associates has established awards of $1,000, to be given to deserving members of the faculty, as se- lected by each graduating class. Those hon- ored in 1961 were: Frank C. Baxter, (Eng- lish); Herman Harvey, (Psychology); David W. Martin, (Education); Morris M. Mautner, (Business Administration); Kenneth Moritz, (English); John D. Soule, (Dentistry); G. Rich- ard Wicks, (Low); and Paul Winkler, (Li- brary Science). To these men, and to the rest of the use faculty, go the sincere thanks and deep appreciation of their students, for with- out teaching excellence, there would be no achievement. Dr. Rene F. Belle, popular professor of French, was chosen " Teacher International 1961 " by the International Senior League for his outstanding service to education in France and the United States. The annual award is presented to one outstanding teacher in America who comes from a for- eign country and has contributed to the cul- ture of his homeland and the United States. 120 DR. RENE F. BELLE . . . DEVELOP SUPERIOR STUDENTS JOANNA DE KEYSER A senior scholarship student, Miss de Keyser has brought honor to herself and the University by gain- ing world-wide distinction as a concert cellist. Her recently completed tour abroad, in which she per- formed in London, Amsterdam, and the International Tschaikowsky Competition in Moscow, is but one of many highlights in her career. She is the recipient of two Aspen, Colorado Summer Music Scholarships, several scholarships to the Music Academy of the West, the P iatigorsky Award, the Mu Pi Epsilon Se- nior Student Award, and several auditions. In 1959, she won a unanimous medal at the Geneva Interna- tional Competition. She made her solo debut at the Wilshire Ebell Theater in 1960, and in February, 1961, was sent by the United States ' State Depart- ment on a five week tour of Mexico, in which she gave sixteen concerts in ten major cities. ■ ly , Bw[ 1 Bjtj E? iiV l l I W k jIH I Bh f2l v |h6J| H T i f 1 1 v H Hf MMi DALLAS LONG One of the world ' s leading contenders in the shot put, Dallas Long claims the record in this event for every existing U.S.C. dual meet. He consistently puts over 60 feet, his best mark being 64 feet, 7% inches in June, 1961. This represented a new collegiate record. It was also the best effort by any shot putter in the world during the 1961 season. His outstanding athletic records have not been attained at the expense of his grades, however. Long ' s scholastic achieve- ments were outstanding enough to allow his entrance into dental school, where he will begin studies this fall. A member of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Long is married to the former Barbara Littlejohn, whom he met at U S C M ICHAEL ALAN GUHIN Combining outstanding scholastic achieve- ment with extra-curricular leadership, senior Mike Guhin leads his class with a straight 4.00 accumulative grade point average. A major in political science, he is studying on a Haynes Foundation Scholarship. He has received many awards at U S C , including the Borden Award for highest freshman standing, election to Phi Beta Kappa in his junior year, election to Pi Sigma Alpha, national political science honorary, and Blue Key. During the summer of 1961, he received a scholarship to study at the University of Cam- bridge. As a sophomore, he was chairman of the Greater University of Kappa Alpha, Guhin was AMS president in his junior year, and this year has been president of Knights, a member of Men ' s Judicial Council, a Blackstonian, and mem- ber of the SCerve board. 122 DARLENE AND MARLENE COLEMAN MARLENE COLEMAN Double trouble? Perhaps a better term would be double delight; for the Coleman twins, Dar- Jene and Marlene, truly exemplify the ideal to which this section is dedicated — achievement. Both have maintained extremely high grades, while participating in a myriad of extra-curri- cular activities. Marlene, a pre-med student, has been on the AWS cabinet since her sophomore year, and is currently AWS vice-president. She is also active in the YWCA, serving as a Y Frosh Club president, membership chairman, Frosh Club advisor, and cabinet member. An Amazon for the past two years, she has also served on the Homecoming Committee and participates on the women ' s tennis team. Not to be outdone by her sister, Darlene has also been active in AWS and the YWCA. She has been a Frosh Club president, Y cabinet member, secretary, and is now YWCA President. As a sophomore and junior she served on the AWS cabinet. In addition, she was on Freshman Women ' s Council, and is now an Amazon and a member of Mortar Board, national senior women ' s honorary. Darlene was the founder and chairman of the International Students Coffee Hour, which is held at the YWCA. Both women are members of Pi Beta Phi sorority, where Marlene was president of her pledge class and Darlene served as chaplain. To be sure, the Coleman twins provide a double source of pride for the students at U.S.C. DARLENE COLEMAN 123 GENTA HAWKINS Excellence, in school and out, is the goal of every serious stu- dent. Genta Ann Hawkins has succeeded in combining the two. She was an honor student upon entering USC, and has attended Troy on a scholarship. As a freshman, she was president of EVK, a member of Freshman Women ' s Council, frosh class ex- ecutive board, high school rela- tions committee and a partici- pant in the model UN. Her active participation in activities such as those above has continued through her college career. She has been a member of Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, and president of the Wesley Foundation, while managing to make the Dean ' s List for academic excellence. The IR major has served on work teams in Mexico and Europe, and has participated in the Con- ference of Race Relations and a Citizenship Seminar in Washing- ton, D.C. She was also chosen as the only student member of the National Board of Christian Social Concerns for the Metho- dist church. Miss Hawkins in- deed has a fine start towards c life of achievement. STANLEY RADER Stanley Robert Rader, presi- dent of the Student Bar Associa- tion, posesses the highest grade point in the School of Law. In addition to his legal studies, he is a CPA with clients all over the nation and offices overseas. He is a member of Phi Alpha Delta legal fraternity, and as a soph- omore in law school served as class president. Graduating from UCLA in 1951, Rader has also studied at the University of New York. He chose to study at USC ' s law school because of its ex- tremely high local rating. Be- sides school and business, Rader is a family man. His wife, Nata- lie, graduated from UCLA and the couple have three children. Stanley Rader serves as a point in case that excellence in school need not be bought at the ex- pense of excluding business and family. Rader ' s wife, Natalie, and children, Carol, Stephen, and Janis make him a family man as well as a scholar and businessman. 124 . . WHO BECOME SUPERIOR ALUMNI DISTRICT ATTORNEY WILLIAM B. McKESSON District Attorney of Los Angeles County since 1956, William B. McKesson has a long record of distinguished service in the field of law. He was graduated from the U.S.C. School of Low in 1922, and was admitted to the California Bar in that same year. After five years of private prac- tice, he joined the Los Angeles County Counsel ' s Office, where he became Chief Trial Deputy. In 1944, he was appointed Superior Court judge, but resigned that post a year later to become a member of the California Youth Authority. Noted for his outstanding service and fairness to youth, he was reappointed to the Superior bench in 1947 and served in that capacity until appointed to his present position in 1956. A member of numerous civic, fraternal, and legal organizations, Mr. McKesson was affiliated with Beta Theta Pi at Troy. He is also chairman of the advisory committee of the Delinquency Control Institute at U.S.C. He has been the recipient of many honors and awards (several of them being for youth service) and is a member of the Gov- ernor ' s Advisory Committee on Children and Youth. 125 JUSTICE THOMAS P. WHITE Selected as the recipient of the ASA V. Call Award for Alumnus of the Year in 1961, Judge White is on Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of California. After obtaining his degree from the USC School of Law in 1911, he was appointed at the age of 25 to the position of police court judge, a rare honor for a man so young. Following his election to this office the following year, he established the first women ' s court in the nation and the first probation office for the city ' s lower courts. In 1931, he became a superior court judge in Los Angeles. He was appointed Associate Justice of the State Supreme Court in 1959 by Governor Brown, after serving ten years as presiding justice of Division One of the District Court of Appeals. In November, 1960 his appointment was confirmed at the polls. Judge White is active in the Boy Scouts, Community Chest, and is a former Ij, teacher at Loyola University. SENATOR THOMAS HENRY KUCHEL A member of the United States Senate for the past ten years, Senator Kuchel ' s political career has been a colorful one. He was graduated Cum Laude in 1935 from the School of Law. He was president of the LAS student body, and the soph- omore and junior classes of LAS. After serving in the State Assembly, State Sen- ate, and the Navy, he was appointed to the office of State Controller, and in 1946 was elected to the office by the largest vote ever received by a candidate for the position. In 1952, the popular controller was appointed to the U.S. Senate, and was named Alumnus of the Year in 1 954. Senator Kuchel discusses legislative matters with members of the press. Seated by the door is his former legislative assistant, Francis D. Tappoan, USC graduate and former vice-president of the University. 127 SENATOR RICHARD B. RICHARDS Representing over 40% of California ' s population in the State Senate, Senator Richards received his degree Cum Laude in 1942 from the School of Law. He has been active in Democratic Party affairs since 1936, when he joined the Young Democrats atUSC. His particular interests include: public transportation, freeway construction, smog control, local taxation, and water development. He has been responsible for major legislation in all of these areas. ASSEMBLYMAN JESSE M. UNRUH Recently elected as speaker of the California State Assembly, Assemblyman Unruh took his A.B. degree in journalism in 1948. While at Troy, he was a mem- ber of the ASSC Senate, Blue Key, and Trojan Knights. He represents the 65th Assembly District, and has served as chairman of the Assembly Committee on Finance and Insurance. His election to the highest Assembly post is perhaps a foreshadowing of even greater things to come. 128 James Howard Edgerton has distinguished himself in the field of fi- nance by being president of the nation ' s largest federal savings firm, California Federal Savings and Loon Association. Mr. Edgerton and architect Charles Luckman have joined forces to build the tallest commercial skyscraper in Southern California. The twenty-eight story edifice will rise on the Miracle Mile, and is scheduled for completion in 1964. JAMES HOWARD EDGERTON A former managing editor of the Doily Trojan, Mr. Edgerton received his degree from the School of Law in 1930. Besides his duties as president of California Federal Savings and Loan, Mr. Edgerton is vice-president of the United States Savings and Loan League. He is the third Californian to receive this honor since the League ' s founding in 1886, and is in direct line for the Presidency. He is a Shriner, Rotarian, and a member of the Board of Directors of the use Alumni Association. As much a family man as he is a businessman, Mr. Edgerton received the Miracle Mile Association ' s ' Father of the Year " oward in 1955. Shown with him is his doughter Beverly, a former Trojane. 129 ART BUCHWALD Art Buchwald has been called the most comic observer of the European scene since Mark Twain. His humorous columns for the Herald- Tribune syndicate appear in nearly 100 news- papers from Oregon to Israel. While at U S C , he was managing editor of the now defunct, but never-to-be-forgotten cam- pus humor magazine, Wampus. He was also a columnist for the Daily Trojan, and even tried his hand at writing a variety show, No Love Atoll. Mr. Buchwald left Troy in 1948 and went to Paris where he became a correspondent for Vari- ety magazine. Since then, he has worked princi- pally out of Paris. Besides his newspaper features, he has pub- lished several books and collections of his col- lumns, including A Gift From the Boys, Paris After Dark, Art Buchwald ' s Paris, I Choose Caviar, More Caviar, and Don ' t Forget to Write. Art Buchwald look time out from his Paris beat to attend a ten-year class of 1949 at the Gay Nineties restaurant in Los Angeles. Pictured George Anderson, Ken Downs, Charles Denton, and Russell Burton, 130 CHRISTY FOX Christy Fox is well known to readers of the Los Angeles Times, and Los Angeles residents in general. She was formerly society editor for the Times, and now writes for the Family section of that paper. Her achievements in public life were foreshadowed by her activities at U.S.C, where she was ASSC vice-president, a member PI Beta Phi, Amazons, and a Helen of Troy. Miss Fox has the distinction of being the first woman to receive the Alumni Recognition Award for service to the University, and is a director and one of the founders of the Trojan League. She has had her own radio show, and has made numerous television appearances, includ- ing emceeing the first remote control color tele- cast on the West Coast. Among other honors, she was cited by the Red Cross and the United States Government dur- ing the war for her journalistic services. She has also received an award from the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce for promotion of better relations with Latin American Countries, as a result of a series of articles that she wrote for the Times. Besides keeping extremely busy in civic and social affairs, she is married to Leonard Shonard Jr., vice-president of Southern Counties Gas Com- pany, and is the mother of two children. reunion of the U.S.C. Journalism from left to right ore, Buchwold, ' flSF r IRVING STONE One of the most prominent authors in the United States today is Irving Stone. His specialty is biographies — some of which are restricted to proven fact, and others in v hich he allows a " controlled imagination " to fill in some gaps. He is always careful, though, to stay within the limits of conjecture and keep the spirit of historic truth. His current work. The Agony and the Ecstasy, deals with the life of Michelangelo, and has been at the top of the best-seller lists since its publication in early 1961. His first novel, Lust For Life, was published in 1934. It is the story of Vincent Van Gogh, and has since been trans- lated into twenty tongues and made into a mo- tion picture. It is the latter book that showed Stone his special talent as a biographical novel- ist, for it was piaywriting that first interested him. Shortly after obtaining his M.A. in economics at U.S.C, Stone went to Paris where he wrote seventeen plays — and sold none. Only his detec- tive stories kept him going. But while in Paris he discovered Van Gogh ' s paintings, and since then he has written the stories of Jack London, Jessie B. Fremont, Eugene V. Debs, John Noble, Mrs. Andrew Jackson, Mary Todd Lincoln, Clarence Darrow, Earl Warren, and other biographies and novels. Joseph Henry Jackson, literary editor of the San Francisco Chronicle says, " he has both dignified and popularized the biographical novel. He has done it with scholarly research, passionate belief in his characters, and creative skill to bring them to life. " [33 A very satisfactory experiment, devised by Elliot, is the use of closed-circuit television by officials. Fouls were called by the referee blowing his whistle into o microphone and announcing the call over a loud speaker. The referee pictured is Richard Manning. SAXON C. ELLIOT Sax Elliot has been called " the greatest innovator the cage sport has ever known. " Currently in his twelfth year as basketball coach at Los Angeles State Col- lege, Elliot played for Troy under the late Sam Barry from 1932- 34. He was a three-year letter- man and captained the squad in his final year, when he led the Trojans to their third straight PCC Southern Division crown. Before coaching at LASC, Elliot mentored the USC frosh for three seasons. Prior to that, he was coach at Beverly Hills High, where his teams won two Bay League C.I.F. titles. Some of his most noteworthy innovations, besides those pic- tured, include: Having oxygen available to freshen up players (later adopted throughout the country). The use of vari-colored balls to allow the spectators to more easily follow the game (later used in pro bail). Elevated shoes — Elliot had his team wear six-inch rubber soles. Following his plan, the rule book was changed, prohibiting the use of elevated shoes. Tape recording his comments for halftime playback. The " Bevo Test, " in which a big player stands under the basket and is constantly fed the ball by his teammates. 134 " The great innovator " shows his team one of his inventions. The belts weigh ten pounds, and are used In practice. He even used them to handicap his team in one game after building up a large leod. STERLING McMURRIN In January of 1961, Sterling Moss McMurrin was appointed by President Kennedy to serve as United States Commissioner of Education. This appointment cli- maxed many years in the service of education. Before receiving his Ph.D. from U.S.C. in 1946, Mr. McMurrin was with the Depart- ment of Education of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day- Saints. He was an assistant pro- fessor of philosophy at U.S.C. from 1946-48. He then went to the University of Utah, where he was professor of philosophy, dean of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, and finally academic vice-president until his 1961 appointment. At that time, he stated as one of his objec- tives, " the encouragement of quality and rigor in teaching and what is taught. " He is also co-editor of two textbooks, a lec- turer, and a writer of many arti- cles on philosophy and educa- tion. BISHOP JAMES A. PIKE The Very Reverend James A. Pike, one of the most controver- sial and influential religious leaders in the nation, is Dean of the Protestant Episcopal Cathe- dral of Saint John the Divine in New York, the largest Gothic cathedral in the world. His theo- logical and social theories have brought about heated contro- versy. The ex- lawyer received his A.B. in political science and law at U.S.C. in 1934, and his LL.B. in 1936. A convert from Roman Catholicism, he was Chaplain at Columbia University until his ap- pointment to his present position in 1952. Bishop Pike has contin- ued as an adjunct professor of religion there while holding his present office. 135 1 ' %« .■ ' .:.. • ' ' •• Tl. ■s I ' m0I K- - • • ' ' ' ' ...- . .■ ' ' tv% " » - ♦ ktf i»» ' ,.5 " ,v X y d? ♦ ♦• AH »o ' ,.t« .cVO ' 1» S»« ' to ORGj NIZATIONi ki- " Mft The California chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, advised by Dr. Walter Martin, is organized to promote interest in the medical profession, and acquaint pre-medical students to the various opportunities in the field. David Rand and John Schottland served as this year ' s president and vice-president. A E A Rowh John Schottland Dr. Walter Martin David Rand Row II: Tiffin Clegg Lenny Kaplan Richey Smith The American Institute of Industrial Engineers has a notional membership of 2000, and a chapter membership at USC of 25. Advised by Mr. Tony Mason, the chapter aimed tov ards stim- ulating interest in the advancement of Industrial Engineering at the University. John Stransky served as fall president; Ron Button was spring president. AIIE Row!: Steve Silverslone Ronald Button Robert Miller Lorry White Rowlh Anthony Mason Rodney Doctors John Strontky Leonard Arnett 138 Ai n Row I: Lucky S. Yomage Glenn Yokoyama Tom Morumoto Douglas Kosobayosho Victor Lee George Nagomi Row II: Gerald Kodo Samuel Wong Robert Noko James Chen James Awaya Bob Nakato Richard Tsuchiyoma Row III: Robert Sakamoto Henry Sasaki David Tokedo Bob Hirose Dick Yabwta Albert Wong Gordon Yee Row IV: Willard Smith Ted Mochidome Dan Hiura Robert Mono Ernie Wong Jomes Nishio Robert Koto Alpha Iota Pi, founded at USC in 1935, strives to promote the profession of pharmacy within the school and the community. The fraternity ' s activities included sponsoring a cancer education program, exchanges, dances etc. Douglas Koso- bayashi was president this year. Porfeisor Willard Smith Advisor Douglas Kosobayaihi President 139 Leslie Averill Judy Baldry Betty Beebe Charlene Bernstein Marilyn Boren Marsha Cowthon Susan Chapman Nancy Deutz Lois Ekiund Patrica Fry Yvonne Fujimolo Lucia Guthridge Barbara Hampton Diane Hinshaw Betty Lou Hoffman Sharron Hubbell Carol Janeck Mary Lou Kaiser Barbara Kordashian Pat Klin Nancy Knowles Judy Knell Carole Marks lipson Karen Luhring Eleanor McChesney T f f (9 O f ( n A K r A part of use since 1922, Alpha Kappa Gamma has maintained a large membership of women in dental hygiene. Activities of the group included rushing activities, cocktail parties, a Kiddie ' s party. Founder ' s day celebrations, and special observance of Mother ' s day. Also on the agenda was the activity of sending a child to Troy Camp. These outstanding women serve the University as well as their chosen profession. 140 Gall Minett Sharon Moron Shari Nichols Barbara Nicholson Barbara Nishicion Margaret Patrick Karen Radde Ann Ryan Nancy Soger Jean Schiff Kothy Smith Nina Smith Sandra Smith Diane Swanson Janis Taylor Sue Taylor Mary Tormey Sharon West Kay Wetzel Elaine Whitehead W ROWh George Ormond Bob Goirdner Earl Metier Richard Slavett John A. Brown Ed Robbins Jim Fravel Leighton Duffus Dreux McNairy William Nielond Row II: Martin Kavinoky Philip Bate Steve Bravermon Bev Williams Tom Merritt Ed Swiatek Don Horvey Jock Sampson Jim Weepie Bill Hamm Row III: Gordon Nelson Charles Nemzer William D. Ford Robert L. Stocey Robert Quinn H. W. Anderson Robert Sickels Michael Ortiz Yale H. Crondoll The purpose of Alpha Kappa Psi is to further courses in colleges and universities leading to degrees in business administration,- to foster scientific research in fields of business; and to edu- cate the public to demand higher business ethics. Its activities included speakers and tours, social activities, and the promotion of high scholarship among the members. Fall officers were Arnold Stengel, president; David Pov» ell, vice-president; Jack Sampson, secretary; Richard Friese, treas- urer; and Yale Crandall, master of rituals. Spring officers were Jim Fravel, president; Earl Metter, vice-president; Richard Slavett, secretary; Leighton Duffus, treasurer; and John Brown, master of rituals. Row IV: Noel Hanson Don Brunner Andrew Hallum Sherwood Kingsley John J. Smith Anthony Westerling Ray Falkenstein AKY Jim Frav el President 141 ASCE Row I: Herbert A. Drosdat William Elliott Dean A. C. Ingersoli Ernie Leonard Robert Cliieruzzi lorry Friedman Row Ih Cliff Peery Donald Froelich Vincent C. Moretti Terence Oberrieder David Weaver George Nelson Row III: Dr. Kenneth Reynolds Richard Hunsaker Rod Lundeen Edward Van De Venter Charles Hinzman C. Russell Hulse Row IV: Lawrence R. Pilj David M. Plechas Bob George Ken Hill Jim Harder Professors Stanley Butler and Robert Chieruzzi are advisors to the seventy-five member chap- ter of the American Society of Civil Engineers at USC, which aims toward enriching civil engineering students ' school lives with professional contacts and associations. President was Fred von Coelln. The members of SC ' s classical language society, Alpha Mu Gamma, have worked hard this year to encourage an interest in foreign languages. One of their greater achievements last semes- ter was holding a foreign language contest for high school students. Under Serafin L. Lazo, their president, the society also stimulated activity in literature and the continued study of civilizations. AMr Row I: Dr. v. Honsa Dr. Lopotin Dr. R. Yang Nancy Nelson Phil Lazo Dave Sargent Anita Weintroub Dr. Rl. L. Tropp Row II: Judy Atkinson Helen Sakiyama Shauna Sorenson Kathryn Ando Norvene Foster Carole Beat Row III: John Stockton Harold Valentiner John Scoltland William Scherrer 142 : ¥ ' - Row I: Ahmed Zine Aboulmunsin Abdullah Sherf Awadi Mohammed Al-Aliji Salem Saban Sudeary Movarak Row II: Rod-A-Nazer Ahmed Choukairi Mike Ahmed AInandy Fanad Alsaud George Horb Naman Aloml ■ The goa ls of the Arab Students Association are to co-ordinate the activities of the Arab Stu- dents of the SC campus, and to represent them. Also, they help bring about a co-operative and friendly atmosphere between the Arab and American students, and other national groups. Un- der their President, Raja H. Shaar, the thirty-five active members have done much to accomplish these desires through social meetings, coffee hours to present the Arab World to Americans, and participation in the school ' s activities. ARAB STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 143 ' fm i s0mmmmmmmiwmm mmi0im ASME Row I: Paul Bockemohle Richard Almada Dale K. Carter Dan Nelson Ronald Nelll C. R. Freberg Row II: Bob Weiner C. Romyanan P. C. Panchitila Frank Van Der Loon LeRoy Holmes Preston Smith Row III: David Wlieeler Sumant Potel Warren Gunter William Amneus Row IV: James Yokota Dick DeMars Roger Sowersby Cliff Schoeffer Darrell Young ASME, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, was advised by Dr. C. Roger Freberg. Dan Nelson and Darrell Young acted as chairmen of the group during the year. The activities of the organization included movies and speakers, with mechanical engineering as the subject; ac- tive participation in Engineering Week; and the semi-annual ASME dinner. Blackstonian is a pre-legal honor society for undergraduate students. It gives recognition for academic excellence and helps the student in his preparation for law school. During the year Blackstonian had various leaders from the community in the field of law as speakers. Dr. Carl Christol was the advisor, and officers included: Michael Blaker, president; John Crawford, vice- president; Chapman Cox, secretary-treasurer. BLACKSTONIANS Row I: Michael A. Guhin Robin T. Robinson Michael K. Blaker Lawrence Heiser Dennis Barr Row II: Dennis K. Melzler Anthony Waters James Harmon Penn Foote Michael Gleis Am Members include .Barbara Hart Wilma Williams Romona Sheffie Stanley Benson Donna Davis Joyce Kyles Not pictured: Brenda Jones Jean Weidmon Delta Sigma Theta is a socio! orgonizotion founded on the USC campus in 1924. A national organization, its membership totals 259 chapters. Advised by Mrs. Flo Blockwell the group has participated in such activities as a Big and Little sister party, a White Christmas Formal, an African Village booth in the Y Carnival, and making a Thanksgiving basket for needy families. They also sent gifts to the girls in Juvenile Hall for Christmas. Wilma Williams President ! « ' ' - A K Row I: Pat Chan Sylvia Ishii Toshiko Kitagawo Elaine Ko Corinne Lee Row II: Betty Leong Pot Louie Kottiy Moyekowa Jeannie Mori Naomi Mori Row III: Patricio Mori Janice Ouctii Morlene Seu Judy Wotanobe Bernice Woo The motto of " Friendship and Service " has been followed by Delta Phi Kappa since its founding two years ago. This year the members were successfully led by Susie Sogabe, president; Jeannie Mori, vice-president in charge of social events; Kathryn Ando, vice-president in charge of pledges; Kathy Mayekawa, secretary; Bernice Woo, treasurer. Mrs. Chen acted as advisor. The projects undertaken by Delta Phi Kappas were many and varied. They included a booth at the " Y " Carnival which won sweepstakes; faculty firesides; a ship wreck party; and fund raising projects. Pledge presents were held at the Statler Hilton in September. DENTISTRY CABINET Row I: William BIythe Stan Fox Ernie Nogomatsu Row II: Dick Witmer Karen Golsrud Ann Ryan Jean Schiff Barbara Hampton Karen Luhring Dick Matsuishi Row III: Gene Kopenhower Ernie Stone Ralph Allman Norm Croawford Leon Unterman Mel Schwari Jim Willis Eleanor McChesney Jim Bridges Student leaders in the School of Dentistry compose the Dental School Student Cabinet. These include five student Body officers, six class presidents, six fraternity and organization presidents, and two ASSC Senators. The Cabinet helps coordinate the Dental School Student Body Halloween Dance, Christmas Dance and other additional events. They bring the problems of the Student Body before the faculty of the School. An honorary society for electrical engineers. Eta Kappa Nu offers equipment demonstrations and free tutoring to its members. The group also presents a display for Engineering Week. Ina Dementjev served as president and James D. Arnett was advisor for the Upsilon Chapter of this national fraternity. EKN Row I: Edward R. Pocheco Stanley Kwong Edwin R. Miller Ino Dementjev Melvin A. Horviti Andres Elleri Marvin Stone David Nakatoni Row 11: Rotti M. Dryden William L. Momsen Henry R. Howard Douglas O. Stewart Charles Karuza Charles E. larsen Row III: Sid Spinok Kirk S. Bomon Roger E. loucks Charles J. Covonaugh Forrest G. Bell AKi: Row I: Judy Nakamoto Pat Wood Janino Runcewiez Mildred Lim Beverly Wong Janice Kuboto Kay Tsuno Row II: Swat Chitranouk June Taniguchi Mrs. Catherine Kirchner Joyce Sommers Kathy Keller Carole Fuito Dcnute Gustos Betty Katagari Row III: Karen Haider Lucille Toy Vicki Quinlivan Martha Gascon Joanne Pocock Dorothy Neely Service activities undertaken by Lambda Kappa Sigma are of benefit to the pharmacy school. The pharmaceutical sorority does not limit itself to service, however. An annual cocktail dinner presentation dance, teas, luncheons and professional programs highlight the year. Exchanges with pharmacy fraternities are additional social events. Professor Catherine Kirchner advised the group v hich was led by President Mildred June Lim. Advancement of music in America, promotion of musicianship and scholarship, loyalty to alma mater, and development of a true sisterhood are the main objectives of AAu Phi Epsilon. Members sponsor a concert of contemporary music in the spring, present a monthly musical program for children at the Orthopedic Hospital, and offer their services to the School of Music by ushering at campus concerts. M E Row I: Lynn Lewis Carol Jane Carlson Theo Bobad Liz Motesky Row II: Kathy Ando Marilyn Mangold Doris Griffin Tony Rapport Row III: Dorothy Elliott Carolyn Jo Funk Ebe Huong Janet Rush Front Row: Patricia Davis Donna Davis Kathy Gorski Anita McQueen Barbara Levenson Riette Ormond Ramona Sheffre Back Row: Carol Anicic Nadine Sherman Gwendolyn Williams Julie Cummens Nora Ann Hall Norma Gill Olga Ruiz Anne Nichols Bonnie Brady Jana Finnerty Ruth Carlton Margie Goodwin PHRATERES I Led by Anita McQueen, President, Phrateres had an active year with such activities as exchange parties with other service and social organizations on campus, participation in the Y Carnival, and a mum sale at homecoming. Twenty-five active members strive to promote an air of friendliness and friendship between students on campus. 149 PHARMAC COUNCIL Striving to organize an active pharmacy student body, the Pharmacy Student Council has a working membership of eighteen. Advisor Dr. John Biles works on numerous projects with the group officers; President Dan Casey, Vic e-President Robert Sakamoto, and Secretary- Treasurer Beverly Wong. A forty-member organization. Pi Sigma Epsilon has been on the University campus since 1960. The Gamma chapter is part of a national organization of over 200 members. Founded nationally in 1950, the group strives to promote fellowship in the field of food distribution. President of the fraternity is Ed Ladegaard. Vice-President is Ted File. Row I: Martha Gascon Fred Weissman Beverly Wong Dan Casey Robert Sakamoto Denny Hayes Millie Urn Row II: Carmin Fanelli Ted Hill Fred Shecter Jim Friedman Mark Parsons Ted Richter Bob Jones Ralph Martinez Lawrence Niemerow Douglas Kosobayashi Bob Nakata nzE Rowl: Row III: Frank Kishiyamo Bill Schwartz Fred Frick Don Wold Chuck Stewart Don Edwards Dennis Goon Tom Metzger Ron Sobel Bill Rader Professor McGinnis Mike Foy Noel Page Jon Loutzenhiser Al Arias Mike Motay Wilfred Gillian Lee Meschkan Row IV: Pete Ostrum Row II: Bill Lockwood Roy Allen Gory Thye Don Forest Jon Von Overbeck Ted File Gory Entwistle Jerry Ostrer Gary Keefe Ed Ladegaard Pete Marinello Clark Coleman Bob Neithort Don Jenkins Bruce Clark Charles Peaslee Stan Seid Don Ka.un ISO 4 A A Front Row: Horleon Carroll, Dr. Pendleton Howard, Anita Cas- tellcnos, Georgeonne Whitney. Middle Row: Linda Myi, Rosalie Loveman. Back Row: Alice Noo- nan, Margaret Hall, Morcia Zee- sman, Jean Kochanek. PHI DELTA DELTA ' S Alpha chapter at USC, was founded in 191 1 as a women ' s legal fraternity whose purpose is to promote achievement and scholastic standards among women law students and women in the legal profession. This year members of Alpha celebrated their 50th anniversary, hosted chapter functions, and held rush luncheons. Advised by Dr. Pendleton Howard, the members were led by Harlean Carrol, president; Maureen Robertso n, vice-president; Georgeonne Whitney, secretary- treasurer, and Anita Castellanos, rushing chairman. Founded in 1949, Tau Beta is the local chapter of Pi Tau Sigma, national mechanical engineering fraternity. While the fraternity is concerned with recognizing and encouraging outstanding achieve- ment, members also enjoy a semi-annual smoker, banquet and other activities of the school of en- gineering. Faculty advisor E. Kent Springer worked with Dave Wheeler (fall President) and Paul Bocke- mohle (Spring President). V n T 2 Front Row: Bockemohle, Ronald Nel Middle Row ert Chapma Frank Van Young. Back Bob Weiner, ren Gunter, Dan Nelson, Paul Dovid Wheeler, ill. Cliff Schoffer. : Preston Smith, Rob- n, David Jeppesen, de Loan, Darrell Row: Dick de Mors, , Ron Gillett, War- Chuck Foulger. WH««DMWII -N«« ' 1«» WNM ) «H -!MWI r M«M MI iMilMM 151 PUBLIC ADM. COUNCIL Row I: Djamin Awaloedin Bruce Moe, President David Aikins James Deutsch Row II: Gory Elder Jerrold Gonce Mike Anderson Lead by Bruce Moe, President, the Public Administration council at USC is joined with the purpose of acquainting new students with the school, fostering and promoting student-faculty relations, and attaining a degree of professional sophistication in their chosen fields. The goal of teaching professional ethics is the main aim of the pharmacy fraternity — Rho Chi. On the USC campus for its fortieth year, the group lead by Carman A. Bliss, as faculty ad- visor, and Bob Nakata as president, had a most fulfilling year. RHO CHI Row I: Julie Takilguchi Beverly Wong Bob Nakata Kay Isuno Robert Sakamoto Row II: Norman Jacobs Frank Barbera James Frey, Jr. Harold Finkelstein Ted Kanemitso Row III: Carman Bliss Donald Payne Dan Casey Don Boals pn4 Row I: Sanford Singer Ted Farkas Barry Brotman Stan Bernstein Lawrence Niemerou Walter Cathey Dave Powells Fred Shecter James Friedman Som Campagna Row II: Charles Shupps Samuel R. Sheldon Hoi Keller Aaron Auslonder Edward Hosson Daniel Weston Fred Bray Fred Weissman Ed Sherman Row III: Herbert Weinper Bruce Isenberg Julian Holman Jr. Don Workman Paul Stern Harvey Resnick Darryl Rubin Stan Gozarns Richard Huitine Charles Brahms Row IV: Larry Martin Frank Sternad Stan Widre Perry G. Himber Norm Karas Robert Rashkow Norman Goldstein W. E. Smith Seymour Repowite Steve Loed EXECUTIVE BOARD Row I: Barry Brotman Lawrence NIemerow Walter Cathey James Friedman Row II: David Powells Edward Hosson Stanley Bernstein Kappa Chapter of Rho Pi Phi, national pharmacy fraternity, is sincerely dedicated to the mointainance of the ethical standards, dignity, and pride of the Pharnnacy Profession. These nnen hod the privilege of being selected as the " Chapter of the Year " of the United States and Canada. They also succeeded in electing one of their members, Edward Sherman, to Fourth " Vice President of the Supreme Council, the only seat an alumni member doesn ' t hold on the Council. This year the Fraternity invited 3000 doctors in Los Angeles to a presentation on the problems of " Narcotics Addiction and Rehabilitation " . A perpetual membership in the $100 a year, select Alumni group QSAD was also established this year. This year the Senior Class President and the Senator from the College of Pharmacy to the ASSC were aptly represented by Fred Shecter and Fred Weissman. In the Spring elections Fred Weissman was elected President of the Student Body of the College of Pharmacy. This is the second time in three years this office has been held by a member of this fraternity, Barry Brotman ' s election as ASSC Senator marks the third consecutive year this office has been held by a member of the fraternity, a fitting cli- max to an active year. 153 lAX Front Row: Gerald Allen Hal Drake Kenneth Inouye Frederic Coonradt Tom Capra Back Row: Richard Carothers Charles Everett Peter Plagens Frank Kaplan Mel Newhoff J. Richard Calhoun Winton Combs Richard Butler Donald P. Molony Not included: Victor Mokzoume Jerry Wilcox Copy, headlines, and bylines ore an integral part of Sigma Delta Chi — a national profes- sional fraternity for journalists. Working in close harmony with the Los Angeles professional chapter, the Sigma Delta Chi ' s aim towards fostering a high journalistic ethical code. President for the fall semester was Ken Inouye; Spring President was Hal Drake. Providing service to the School of Pharmacy is the main purpose of Skull and Mortar. Mem- bers act as offical hosts of the School and guide school tours. Each semester they participate in one large service project and hold an initiation banquet. Bill Heeres acted as Fall semester president, while Ralph Martinez took over the gavel for the Spring semester. Dr. John Bester was advisor. SKULL AND MORTAR First Row: Lorry Niemerow Fred Shector Glen Yukayamo Ralph Martinez Ted Hill Bruce Isenberg Dr. John Bester Second Row: Bob Naka Harold Crawford George Nagami Bob Nokata Mark Parsons Third Row: Norman Goldstein Jim Friedman Ernesto Bellino Dave Kolemikarian Bob Sakamuto Fourth Row: Dan Casey Dennis Hayes Bill Heeres Hal Keller Bob Kirk L Q First Row: Nancy Bing Margene Suzuki Yo Invi Kathleen Matsumoto Lydio LI Kim Higashi Second Row: Kumi Kazahaya Margaret Honnaka Anno Lew Marilyn lsh!i Wanda Furukawa Judy Higo Aiko Nakowatose Nancy Ogata Third Row: Terri Waki Janice Fukuwa Nancy Watada Terry Tanino Janice Yorltsune Nancy Seid Hazel Arimizu Mari-ann Akiyama Marsha Nakashimo Betty Katagiri A part of use campus activities since 1949, Sigma Phi Omega boasts twenty-four mem- bers, end one of the busiest agendas of USC organizations. Invitationals, dinner dances, a pledge reception, donut sales, and retreats are just a part of the activities of this sorority which bands together for the purpose of promoting social, cultural and academic achievement among women students of the University. President this year was Nancy Watada. Vice-president and Secretary were Margaret Honnaka and Nancy Seid. 155 SAM Row I: D. H. McLaughlin Jack R. Dustman Dorlene Wright Ronald Button Nell Matsumorl Mike Warvarovsky .Row II: George Ormond Phil Stoutenburg Paul Bostwick Donald Audet Susan Curtis Row III: Andrew Hallum John J. Smith Harold Valentlner Executives in business and students preparing to enter the business world ore brought to- gether for the exchange of ideas and information through the Society for Advancement of Man- agement. Speaker meetings, seminars, Day-in- Industry programs, banquets and panel discus- sions highlighted the year. Ronald Button acted as president, and other officers included: Mike Warvarovsky, vice-president; Neil Matsumori, treasurer; and Darlene Wright, secretary. The Delta Chapter of Tau Beta Pi was founded at USC in 1947. A national all-engineering fraternity, its membership is restricted to those students who have grade averages of merit in both enginerring subjects and other courses. TBn Row I; Hoe Young Pork Preston Smith Ron Gillett Dr. Chiluigan Vincent Moretti Andres Elleri Ed Miller Don Taylor Row II: Herbert Droodot Marvin Stone LeRoy Holmes Charles Karuzo David Dawes Dave Jepperson Row III: Paul Bockmohle Sid Spinak Charles Koppany Fred Wagner Frank Van Der Looh Leonard Arnett Row IV: Robert Weiner Chuck Hinzmon Professor R. L. Mannes Kirk Boman Richard Miller A vital center of University life and women ' s activities, the YWCA at USC is a hospitality house whose doors ore always open to everyone on campus. A perennial hostess to nearly every organization on campus at one time or another, the " Y " has quite an extensive program of its own ranging from community service, interest groups which probe into the areas of politics, religion, national issues, leadership, etc. Officiated through its executive cabinet — Darlene Coleman, president; Yolonda Meschwitz, Vice-president; Bonnie Brady, second vice-president; Amy Allen, secretary; and Alice Huch- ting, treasurer — the " Y " maintains two governing bodies for its membership which runs in the hundreds: Cabinet and Council, Frosh Clubs, service com- mittees and other special groups are set up by them. Highlighting the year ' s activities is the " Y " Carnival held in March. Darlene Coleman President Cabinet members included: Row 1. Astrid Anderson, Barbara Hart, Aggie Yamboo, Dorlene Coleman, Yolonda Meschwitz, Bonnie Brady, Mrs. Rutti Grant. Row 2. Mary Chatterton, Barbara Levenson, Lona Waddel, Sandy Demos, Janice Ouchi, Ponctiitta Pierce, Diana Clark, Joyce Kyles, Marlene Coleman, Elinor Gold. Council members included: Row I. Leslie Hicks, Bonnie Wiggins, Yolonda Meschwitz, Sherry Mitchell, Jody Truffo. Row 2. Julianne Dicus, Rose Marie Ingraham, Chris Bryson, May Stinebaugh, Aggie Yamboo, Penny Wolters. s 1 1 m 157 FACULTY SCHOOLS ' T - »« " The School of Architecture ' s five year program offers students the services of 15 full-time faculty members and 30 part-time lecturers and critics. The School is headed by Dean Sam. T. Hurst, who directs architecture, industrial design and planning projects for the School ' s 312 students. Many faculty members are serving on American Institute of Architecture committees. 160 HARRIS HALL 161 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION With over a hundred faculty members and six departments, the School of Business Administration is one of the outstanding schools of the University. An important aspect of the program at USC involves the utilization of the industrial resources of the community. During the year students in industrial management hove had direct contact with industry through plant tours and field research pro- jects with outstanding companies in Southern California. Another unique feature of the school is a course taught in the BIM department in the teaching of manage- ment and decision making through simulated management operation (computer games). Research areas include retail credit risk criteria, programmed learning (teaching machines) of General Telephone Employees for various job families, and the Pacific Telephone Study on Regulatory Pricing Criteria. Dean Robert Dockson SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 163 Dr. Robert McNulty Dean IM ,u m;j:MM ,hi,jm mmnm ihUim MSS 165 Intense scrutiny would indicate a successful lesson. Student teacliers spend many hours aiming for this attitude in their pupils. ■»• SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Dean Irving Melbo 166 Mrs. Helen W, Frahm, Advisor on Teaching Credentials A professional school, in both under- graduate and graduate divisions since 1918, the School of Education offers ex- cellent training programs in elementary, secondary, and special education. In conjunction with the Board of Education of Los Angeles, programs for directed teaching in Los Angeles public schools have been set up for the prospective teachers, v ith the Thirty-second street school an- observation center. Dr. Wen- dell Cannon is the Director of Teacher training. 167 • • • . • • •- t t • (lilt 11 Dr. Edgar Lowell Administrator Miss Marguerite Stoner Director, Teacher Training 168 JOHN TRACY CLINIC The John Tracy Clinic, on West Adams, offers a unique program for training teachers of deaf children. Correlated with the School of Education, the clinic offers course-work and practical ex- perience for undergraduate students or gradu- ates. The undergraduate program leads to a B.S. in Education, the California general elemen- tary credential, the California state special cre- dential to teach deaf and hard of hearing, and certification by the Conference of Executive of American Schools for the deaf, and the John Tracy Clinic certificate. The first two years ' work is the same as the lower division requirements for LAS. The third and fourth years ' work is de- voted to methods courses in education, language and speech, audiometry, psychology, and special methods of instruction for the pre-school and elementary deaf child. Students take their fourth year work at the clinic itself. In addition to the training program, the Tracy Clinic is widely known for its demonstration nursery school, cor- respondence course (which is sent to over 15,000 families all over the world), and outstanding research projects. Research currently being con- ducted covers such areas as the application of special purpose computers to the measurement of hearing in young deaf children, linguistic research on lipreading, and a special film project with the Cinema department, making twenty raining films for parent education. Students in ■he training program this year include: Charlotte Hawkins, Mary Tidwell, Heidi Hamilton, Janet Mayerson, Donna Lawrence, and Martha Busey. 169 SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Having granted a total of 3,298 degrees in the lost 6 years, the School of Engineering at USC is a valuable part of the com- munity as well as the University. Distinguished faculty members include C. M. Beeson, a member of the California State Board of Registration for Civil and Professional Engineers; A. C. Ingersoll, Chairman of the Pacific Southwest Section of ASEE; E. K. Springer, National Vice-President for Pi Tau Sigma; and C. W. Whitston, Vice-President for the Western Region of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers. Special courses of the school include those in external and hypersonic aerodynamics, technology of special elastomers, latex and rubber technology, coding information theory, and human factors in engineering. An Optical spectrom- eter, a hypersonic low-density wind tunnel and an electron probe microanalyzer are among special equipment of the school. Areas of interest in research are those of hypersonic low density flow, plasmas and magnetohydrodynamics and design and construc- tion of high altitude environment test chambers. 170 171 Dean Martha Booz use ' s School of Library Science is well known for its excellent faculty and pro- gram. Dean Martha Boaz is President of the Association of American Library Schools, of Beta Phi Mu, a national honor society in library science, and of the California Library Association. Mr. Ray Holleman is a director on the Execu- tive Board of the Special Library Associ- ation. Since its establishment in 1936, 1184 students have graduated from the school. SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE 172 173 SCHOOL OF LAW Robert Kingsley, Dean A part of SC ' s program for thirty-five years, the School of Law has brought credit and honor to the University. Its students gain practice in case handling and courtroom procedure, among the broad course program. Working closely with the officials of the Los Angeles Superior and Municipal Courts, the school is housed in its own building, complete with library, lecture halls, offices, and an auditorium. 174 At the school of medicine, several hundred research projects are underway. These include major investiga- tions into the physiological effects of air pollution, heart structure and function, the effects of shock, pulmonary diseases, cancer, diabetes mellitus, blood diseases and other areas. Members of approximately 1,200 fulltime and voluntary faculty of the school are active in all major and international medical societies. There are 275 medical students in the four classes. Seventy-four are graduating Seniors. 176 SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 177 WIDNEY HALL 178 Raymond Kendall, Dean SCHOOL OF MUSIC The Concert Choir came under the direction of Dr. James H. Vail this year, who replaced Jacques Norman. The Sixty-member organiza- tion is the largest of the campus choral groups. The Chambers Singers have en- gaged- in a whirlwind of activities under Professor Charles Hirt. The Chapel Choir is headed by Jacques Norman. University Concert Ctioir Ctiomber singers Chapel Ctioir - - .3- . ' - - St •■Vi ' TROJAN MARCHING BAND Under the direction of Mr. Gary T. Gardner, the Trojan Marching Band is known to the national sports world through its many appearances on television and radio during the USC footb all games. During half-time activities in football season, the band is a port of extensive entertainment presented to the spectators including card stunts, skits, etc. The pep band provides Sounds of Music during the basketball season also. Band personnel include the manager, Leroy Southers; the drum major, Dick Setses; the uniform manager, David Grant; and the li- brarian, Mike Jaureguy. 180 SYMPHONIC ORCHESTRA A vital part of the University as well as a major area in the music program is the Sym- phonic Orchestra. Conducted by Walter Ducloux, the group has performed in such memorable programs as the Rakes Progress, Macbeth, and the premier of a composition by Robert Linn from the school department. Out of the symphonic orchestra comes the Trojan String Quartet, made up from the orchestra section leaders. Assisting the conductor, is Hans Beer, who serves as Assistant Conduc tor of the orchestra. 181 Alvah Hall, Dean Offering such diverse courses as phar- macology, pharmacognosy, and others, the School of Pharmacy has quite a well known and extensive program. One sig- nificant part of the students curricula is practical experience in the making of pharmaceuticals. A six year course, the Pharmacy program is completed by 90% of the pre-pharmacy students. Specifial features of the school include a new lab- oratory, and the student dispensary. SCHOOL OF PHARMACY i v ' I 183 SCHOOL OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION The School of Public Administration, founded in 1929, has charge of the Civic Center Division, the Delinquency Control Institute, and the Office for Organizational Re- search. It also contains the International Public Admini- stration Center and the Youth Studies Center. Formerly the School of Citizenship, this school is especially noted for its international project with Iran. Henry Reining, Dean 184 Associate Professor of Public AcJ ministration, and Presi- dent of the Police Commission ' in Los Angeles, John P. Kenney goes over department business with Dr. Alexander doner. Director of the USC Civic Center campus. 185 Founded in 1920, the School of Social Work became a professional school at the University in 1939. Under the direction of Malcolm Stinson, Dean, the schools program is oriented to teach the student to work with individuals, learning the basic principles in the classroom experience, then applying them in field work. The Masters program is a two-year course; the doctoral program is for four years. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK Dean Malcolm Stinson 186 Socio! Work Papers is on onnuol publication of the School, including work by students, professors, and alumni. 187 EXTENSION DIVISION SUMMER SESSION Donald Searcy, Director Paul Hadley, Dean 188 SCHOOL OF GRADUATE WORK The organization in 1910 of the Graduate Department of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, under the supervision of a Graduate Council appointed by the President, marked the formal beginning of graduate studies in the University. On January 27, 1920, the Board of Trustees authorized the organization of the Graduate School of the University. Today the Graduate School has supervision of all academic graduate v ork in the University but does not supervise training for professional careers in Business, Dentistry, Education, Engineering, Law, Library Sci- ence, Medicine, Music, Pharmacy, Public Administration and Social Work. The Dean is assisted by an Administrative Council of the faculty members chosen to represent the departments and schools through which degrees are offered under the jurisdiction of the Graduate School. Dean Milton Kloetzel 189 Neil Warren, Dean COLLEGE OF LETTERS ARTS AND SCIENCES Providing along with a basic education a pre- professional curriculum, the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences offers boundless opportunity to the student who wishes to use his college years for learning not only how to make a living, but how to make the most of life itself. A wide variety of field courses, and extensive academic counseling is an- other service of the college. With its six divisions of Biological Sciences, Health, PE and Therapy, Com- munication, Humanities, Physical Sciences, and Social Studies, the college is more than able to fulfill its goal of providing a general liberal education. 190 DEPARTMENT OF BACTERIOLOGY Three past presidents of the American Society of Microbiology (Southern California Branch) are among the faculty of the department of Bacteriology: AAilo D. Apple- man, James W. Bartholomew, Harrison M. Kurtz and Sidney C. Rittenberg. Dr. Appleman and Dr. Bartholomew are also members of the American Academy of Micro- biology. Research grants awarded include studies on micro- biology of pre-cooked frozen foods; identification of pathogens; nephritis and nephrosis; electron microscopy and nicotine breakdown. The Department teaches the Microbiology in the Schools of Pharmacy and Dentistry and also includes clinical (Medical) technology. Milo Appleman, Head 191 DEPARTMENT OF BIOCHEMISTRY AND NUTRITION Many areas of research are probed and explored by the department of Biochemistry and Nutrition. Dr. Paul Saltman is doing studies on iron metabolism, photosynthesis, plant growth factors, and amino acids in marine sediments. Professor Donald Visser is investigating nucleoside antagonists and possible ther- apeutic agents for cancer. Biosynthesis of heparin is being stud- ied by Professor Walter Marx. Having granted 82 Ph.D. degrees since 1932, the department is also noted for an excellent faculty, including many nationally recognized professors. John Mehl, Head Laboratory work is done on continuous analysis for amino acids in marine sediments. Many areas ore investigated by ttie Biochemistry de- partment. 192 DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY The division of Biological Sciences, directed by Dr. Leslie A. Chambers, extended its research toward both poles with bio- logical studies in both the Arctic and Antarctic Oceans. The divi- sion offers unique courses in crustacean, deep sea and tropical biology, and makes use of the Velero IV in its research. The de- partment is doing research from Arlis II Arctic Ice Island. 193 CINEMA DEPARTMENT Cinema students work on all phases of movie production, with on-location shots taking them as far away as Mexico this year. " Just Push the Button, " produced by the graduate workshop, won Jesse L. Lasky Intercollegiate Film Award this spring. The film dealt with automation in artistic endeavor, and was written by Roy Madsden. Dean Bernie Kantor 194 DRAMA DEPARTMENT Founded in 1945, the department of Drama has been one of the most outstanding in the nation. Director James Butler, who is also Na- tional President of the National Collegiate Players, offers such excellent programs as the Experimental Theatre Workshop and the Ad- vanced Theatre Workshop. In the former, stu- dents are responsible for all facets of produc- tion; the latter functions in the summer on a repertory basis. 195 John McCoy, Head SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM Journalism instruction, first offered in 1915 by the Enghsh Department, resulted in the establishment of a Department of Journalism in 1928. Continued growth during the subsequent five years brought about the creation of the pres- ent School of Journalism which will observe its 30th anniversary in 1963. More than 200 students were enrolled in Journalism last year. Distinguished faculty includes Dr. John McCoy, member of the Board of SCIEA, and Dr. Frederic Coon- radt, member of the 1963 place-of-meeting committee. Association of Education Journalism. 196 William McCoard, Head DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH Speech, being a uniquely human attribute, was thought to be the core of the curriculum by the ancient Greeks. This core status is again being stressed in modern psychology, sociology, cinema, and television in the Department of Speech. Founded concordantly with the University in 1880, the Department of Speech has brought such internationally known speakers as Billy Graham and Eleanor Roosevelt to the University, as well as spon- soring readings by Dr. Frank Baxter and conducting research on speech pathology and audiology. Directing the instruction in speech are James McBath, direc- tor of debate and President of the National Forensic League, and William B. McCoard, Dean of the department and member of the Executive Committee of the Legislative Assembly of the Speech Association of America. Special instruction in the oral interpretation of literature and the psychology of oral communi- cation is offered. 197 Kenneth Harwood, Head DEPARTMENT OF TELECOMMUNICATIONS Director of the Association for Professional Broadcasting Edu- cation is an additional office held by Dr. Kenneth Harwood, Head of the Departnnent of Tele- communications. With the KUSC FM radio station, and the KUSC TV, a closed-circuit television station, this department is able to offer an excellent program to Telecommunications students. 198 DEPARTMENT OF NURSING The staff of the Department of Nursing Education consists of instructors in the following courses: Nutrition and Foods, Principles and Practice of Teaching in schools of nursing. Diet in Disease, Principles and Practice of Public School Nursing, Principles and Practice of Nursing Premature Infants, Public Health Nursing, Principles and Practice of Hospital Ward Administration and Adminis- tration in Schools of Nursing. More courses include Nu- trition and Health, Household Economics — buying prob- lems and family budgets. Stressed in the program is the principles of teaching — methods most effective in the schools of nursing. The program is offered through affili- ated schools of nursing. DEPARTMENT OF OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Miss Harriet Zlatohlavek, Head Founded in 1942, the Department of Occu- pational Therapy has one of the most excellent programs of its type. Faculty members who have won acc ' aim include Miss Bernadine Chosen, Western Region Recruitment Chairman of the American Occupational Therapy Association, and Miss Harriet Zlatohlavek, a member of the American Occupational Therapy Association Cur- riculum Committee. Special equipment of the de- partment includes a woodworking clinic, a weaving laboratory and dissection lab. 200 SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION Quite and extensive program is covered in the department of Physical Education. Founded in 1914, the department is noted for its excellent faculty, including Mr. John Cooper, President of the California Physical Education Association; and Miss Lenore Smith, a member of the Executive Board of the National Camping Asso- ciation. Nationally knov n is the human performance laboratory of the department. Graduates in Physical Edu- cation have gone on to become professors, school supervisors, and other important leaders. Fifty-one graduates are now college professors. Research programs include studies on fatigue studies, motor performance, motor learning, and isometric contraction. J. Wynn Fredericks, Head fl 201 Margaret Rood, Head Since the founding of the department in 1942, Physical Therapy has had more than 300 grad- uates. Offering training in clinical training in physical therapy in the Student Health Center, the department has special equipment such as electromyography machine. Distinguished Faculty include Mary E. Bennett, President of the Southern California Chapter of the American Physical Ther- apy Association, and Francis Grover, Secretary. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL THERAPY 202 William Templeman, Head For six years the English Depart- ment has sponsored a weekly pro- gram of readings at noon. These have now been instituted during the summer session as well. Members of the faculty and other outstanding speakers conduct the readings. Sev- eral men in the department are pres- ently writing essays, critical bi- ographies, critical editions of poems, and dream imagery. This same fac- ulty contains such members as Dr. Christensen, president of the Califor- nia Association of Teachers of Eng- lish, and Dr. Ronald Freeman, gen- eral chairman for the combined Na- tional Conventions of the National Council of Teachers of English. Shakespeare, Hemingway, and Shaw draw the largest classes, while American literature survey courses are also popular. Graduates of these classes and the department are cur- rently teaching all over the United States, from North Carolina to the University of Hawaii. Fifteen gradu- ates hold National Defense Educa- tion fellowships and are working for their doctorate. DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH 203 Theodore Chen, Head DEPARTMENT OF ASIATIC STUDIES A " Communism in China " class and intensive study in the Chinese language are among the outstanding courses offered by the department of Asiatic Studies. The " Communism in China " class is one of the first courses in the country to study directly and objectively what is happening in Communist China, and what is the meaning of Communism. Through the intensive study program, students learn to speak Chinese immediately and cover two semesters of work in one. Courses in Chinese and Japanese language and culture are the largest in the department. Department head Dr. Theodore H. E. Chen has gained nation-wide recognition for his research on Chinese Communism, and for his numerous publications. Dr. Chen has been invited to speak or read papers at the following places during the spring semester of 1962 clone: Boston, Kalamazoo, Michi- gan; Ann Arbor, Michigan; Washington, D.C., and the University of Maryland. 204 Dr. Edward O ' Neil, Head DEPARTMENT OF CLASSICAL LANGUAGES A rebirth of interest in the classics has caused a definite growth in the department of Classical Languages. This renaissance of the classics is evidenced by the interest of students in myth- ology classes and in Latin and Greek literature in translation. Department head Dr. Edward O ' Neil is president of the Classical Association of the Pacific States. He is the first man to be named president of this organization twice. Dr. O ' Neil is also doing extensive writing on Plutarch. 205 Dr. Paul Hadley, Head DEPARTMENT OF COMPARATIVE LITERATURE A new emphasis has been placed on language in the Comparative literature department. Three foreign languages are required for a doctorate. As of 1961 Comparative literature was reconstructed as an interdependent program governed by a committee representing all the departments of national languages and literature. All of the departments support it. There are appropriate genre period and movement courses in the several departments of national languages and literature. The department boasts " true " com- parative literature in that it is not " literature in translation, " but a study of the cross currents in literature. The staff members in the faculty are drawn from the areas of classics, English, German, Spanish, and Asiatic studies. 206 Julius Heller, Head Founded in 1937 by William Judson, the Department of Fine Arts has a unique and valuable program. The course, " Art of the Book, " is one special fea- ture offered in Fine Arts at USC. The department of Ceramics is one of the oldest and finest in the Southwest. Graduates in Fine Arts have gone on to become sculptors, painters, museum specialists and many other interesting professional artists. DEPARTMENT OF FINE ARTS 207 DEPARTMENT OF FRENCH Dr. Rene Belle, one of several campus- renown French professors, was elected Teacher International of 1961 by the United States Senior League. Other out- standing faculty in the department in- clude Dr. Arthur Knodel, Vice-President of Alliance Francoise of Los Angeles, and a member of the editorial staff of the Personalist. Additional recognition came to the department in the form of a tele- vision series (Great Books) in which Dr. Belle appeared. Areas of research with which the department has been involved were scientific translations, and the bi- ography of Saint John Perse. Arthur Knodel, Head 208 DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN An unusual and outstanding department is the German Department at USC. This department teaches German not as a dead language like so many other universities or colleges do, but as a live one. The oral part is stressed just as much as the reading part. Special features of this depart- ment include a course in German Civilization, a special laboratory, and a distinguished faculty. Among the faculty is Dr. von Hofe, managing editor of the German Quarterly, published by the American Association of Teachers of German. Publications on the subjects of American-German literary relations are scheduled to appear shortly. Harold von Hofe, Head 209 William Werkemeister, Head DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY One of the finest philosophy libraries in the country is found at the University of Southern California: the Hoose Library of Philosophy. Another outstanding fea- ture of the School of Philosophy are the six public lectures offered each semester in the Philosophy Forum series. Mudd Memorial Hall, which houses the school of Philosophy, received the gold medal award of the Southern California Chap- ter of the American Institute of Architects. Research is being carried on in value theory. 210 Dr. Wesley Robb, Undergraduate Head V ■■i|K ' --,« « ws Dr. Giddes MacGregor Graduate, Head use has an advantage over public and state schools in that a greater vari- ety of religious courses can be taught. At use there are classes in Roman Catholic- ism, taught by Monseignor Patrick Dig- nan, and Judaism, taught by Rabbi Al- fred Wolf. This is possible only in private universities. Other popular classes are Biblical Literature, Living Religions of the World, and Philosophy of Religion. Dr. Wesley Robb, head of the department, is past president of the Pacific Coast section of the National Association of Biblical Instructors. Dr. Gerald Larue is presently secretary of that organization. A great deal of intellectual interest in the ques- tion of religion has been prompted by courses in this department, both in the majoring and non-major student. DEPARTMENT OF RELIGION DEPARTMENT OF SLAVIC STUDIES Since the inauguration of the intensive Russian class, the Slavic Studies Department has grown rapidly in enrollment. This accelerated program enables a student to gain speaking ability of the language in one school year. Conversation and Russian civilization classes help give the student a broader viev of the field. Alexander Kosloff, Head 212 DEPARTMENT OF SPANISH Dorothy McMahon, Head Newly developing Interest in the Latin American countries has attributed to an increase of interest in Portuguese and Spanish. The USC Spanish department is among the top ten in the United States in terms of doctorates granted since World War Two. Under the Notional De- fense Education Act, the department sponsors a summer institute for secon- dary teachers of Spanish. Also under the auspices of the Act is a project involving preparations of films for use in the teach- ing of first year Spanish. Dr. Everett Hesse is a past president of the Ameri- can Association of Teachers of Spanish and Portuguese. 213 DEPARTMENT OF ASTRONOMY Dr. John Russell, Head President of the Meteoritical Society, Dr. John Russell is a most capable head for the Department of Astronomy. An undergraduate department, Astronomy usually grants six degrees a year. Special research is conducted by Dr. Russell and his associate Dr. Gibson Reaves in the areas of the spectra of meteors, and dwarf galaxies. Unique features of the department include a twelve inch tele- scope, and a student observatory. 214 The Department of Chemistry ' s specialized research programs occupy the tolents of less than 20 students, with nearly half of them working toward ad- vanced degrees. Dr. Ronald F. Brown directs the department ' s projects, which are carried out in three barracks buildings. Courses offered range from physical ;:hemistry through organic, inorganic, colloid and macromolecular chemistry. Faculty member Dr. J. A. Berson is serving as Associate Editor of the Journal of Organic Chemistry. DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 215 Marine, engineering, physical, desert, and historical geology classes are among those offered in the Geology Department. Dr. Thomas Clements, who is just finish- ing his thirty-second year at USC, is pres- ently engaged in doing research into evi- dence of early man in Death Valley in cooperation with the National Park Serv- ice. Dr. Clements is also doing research into the origin of jade used by the early Mexicans. He is chairman of the qualifi- cation boards for engineering geologists. Dr. Kenneth Emery is editor of the Society of Limnology and Oceanography. The Velero IV, a ship used for marine ge- ology, sedimentation laboratories, and the flame photometer for rapid analysis of solutions and minerals are among the specialized equipment utilized by the de- partment. DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY Thomas Clements, Head 216 DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS Under the direction of Dr. Paul White, head, the Department of Mathematics offers the Service Institute for high-school teachers, through the National Science Foundation. Founded In 1880, the department is quite active in research, with one of its faculty members — Dr. Herbert Busemann — holding a position on the National Research council. Dr. Paul White holds the position of Vice-President of the Southern California section of the Mathematical Association of America. Paul White, Head 217 Dr. John Holmes, Head Many graduates of the Physics department hold important scientific positions. Faculty mem- bers also ore well-recognized In the field: Pro- fessor John Holmes is a member of tjne Atomic Energy Development and Radiation Protection Committee of L.A.; Professor Gerhard Weissler and Dr. Holmes are members of the American Physical Society. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS F A thirty-two million volt proton accelerator typifies the excellent facilitiei. 218 A spectograph of the department is just one of the instru- ments in one of the best vacuum ultra-violet spectroscopy lobs in the USA. ,! DEPARTMENT OF ANTHROPOLOGY An interesting and unique department of the University is the An- thropology department. Averaging twelve students per class, the depart- ment has such special features as an Anthropology lob in the basement of Founders Hall, where there are collections on artifacts and relics — particularly on Southwest end California Indian tribes. An outstanding instructor of the department is Dr. Ralph Piddington, just returned from New Zealand. Joseph Weckler, Head 219 DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS Economics faculty members are well- known in the profession: Dr. Roy L. Gar- is, Notional President of the Order of Artus; Dr. Clyde Phillips, Book Review Editor of the Journal of Finances; and others. This department ranks 15th in the nation with approximately 50 grad- uates a year. 220 John Reith, Head DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY Field trips and studies of geo- graphical backgrounds in American history are only two of various activ- ities of the geography department. Also included in its program is a re- search on functioning roads of New Spain, under the direction of Dr. John W. Reith, Ph.D., head of the department. 221 DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY Several men in the history department are conducting research in their respective special- ized fields. Dr. Donald Cutter is doing research in Spain on a Fulbright avi ard. Dr. Donald Quel- ler wil go to Venice next year to do research on medieval ambassadors. To be published next January is a book on English Constitutional his- tory by Dr. Colin Lovell. It will be used as a text in the course. Doing research on Republican op- position to Roosevelt ' s Nev Deal is Dr. Joseph Boskin. Other outstanding men on the faculty are Dr. Richard Van Alstyne, vice-president of the Pacific Coast branch of the American History As- sociation, and Dr. Arthur Kooker, president of the Athletic Association of the Western Universities (Big Five). Tvk o fields in the department that attract the most interest among graduate students are Cali- fornia-Western American history and recent United States history. The Russian history course also dravk ' s large numbers. Arthur Kooker, Head 222 Ross N. Berkes, Head One of the fastest growing schools ii the University, the School of International Relations is headed by Dr. Ross Berkes. The School sponsors such organizations as Delta Phi Epsilon, a foreign service fraternity, and SCIR, an alumni group. Sigma Gamma Sigma, the first IR sor- ority, was founded this year by AAary- olice Herrick, Mary Chatterton, Joan Ed- monds and Yolanda Meschwitz. Under the auspices of the school, dinners for distinguished alumni and an annual banquet were held. Hans J. Morgenthau Our Fearless Leader (R Council members included: Row 1. Sue Pearson, Mary Chatterton, Pete Burrows, Kidgie Williams. Row 2. Dave Sargent, Jim McCloud, Bob Munro, Ken Kloepfer. 223 Research in the following: voting procedures, Amer- ican government, constitutional lav , political theory, in- ternational law, comparative government, and municipal and metropolitan government, is being conducted by use ' s Department of Political Science. The Department sponsors Pi Sigma Alpha, a national political science honorary fraternity, and Blackstonian, an honorary pre- legal fraternity. It granted twenty-seven B.A. ' s and two M.A. ' s in 1961. DEPARTMENT OF POLITICAL SCIENCE 224 The Psychology department offers to both undergraduate and graduate stu- dent variety of courses and research facilities. Among these are numerous laboratories and facilities for measuring brain waves. Courses of clinical, indus- trial, experimental and psychological measurement are included in this pro- gram. Research projects include a series of studies in the development of psycho- logical tests for describing activities of man and studies of learning a language through auditory signals. William Grings, Head DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY 225 The use department of Sociology is one of the oldest on the coast. Research in the fields of: Mobility Patterns of Residences of Los Angeles under professors Georges Sabagh and Maurice Van Ardsdol, Major Professions under the direction of Edward C. McDonagh, also head of the department, and Improving Techniques in Marriage Counseling under James A. Peterson is only one phase of this department. Also included in its program is a marriage counseling service, occupational stratification, demography and ecology studies. In 1963 the USC Sociol- ogy department will jointly sponsor with UCLA the Na- tional meeting of the American Sociological Association. DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL STUDIES Edward McDonagh, Head 226 use offers a naval program which can lead to a naval career through the NROTC, which is in fifty-two other col- leges. Upon graduation, the midshipman is commissioned as an ensign in the USN Reserve. All faculty members are active duty Navy or Marine Corps per- sonnel. The AFROTC is a two-year course, given in a basic level and an advanced one. Special equipment in- cludes a USAF Jet and Multi-engine air- craft for orientation flights. The AFROTC drill team competes with other drill teams from the Western states. The de- tachment at use is the only detachment with a Junior College program. The 60th Cadet Group furnishes a color guard for athletic and special events. f? NROTC AFROTC Copt. Richard Burns NROTC Lt. Col. John A. Newbauer Professor of Air Science 227 : • c ■ • - ' » W aw iu?W A ' i-«a»ra» . .. t ■ u f i ' SENIORS T w 3 " 1 Edward N. Abrahom Social Studies Lucas G. Adomson Engineering David G. Aikins Public Administration Patricia L. Airhart Education Maiik J. Al-Samarrie International Relations Marc L. Alpert Economics Naser M. Alsaleh Business Management Paul R. Alwine, Jr. Industrial Management William T. Amneusjr. Mechanical Engineering Mary E. Andersen Occupational Therapy Astrid S. Anderson Education Dale Dee Anderson Education Gary P. Anderson Cinema Judith Leah Anderson Education Sonia Estelle Anderson Sociology Roberta M. Angelica Occupational Therapy Phil L. Anshutz Finance Allan B. Armstrong Business Management Verne L. Ashby Education Donald A. Audet Industrial Management Aaron Auslander Pharmacy Richard J. Avedian Pharmacy Brenda B. Babbit Education Gerald Lee Back Petroleum Engineering Trinidad M. Bagoyo Pharmacy Joung Won Baick Pharmacy Sandra L. Baker Physical Therapy Robert H. Barca Chemistry Phillip M. Bardock Finance Bennett S. Barke Marketing George E. Barnes Jr. Architecture Sue Barnes Education Jon H. Barrett Psychology Jeanne C. Barton Education Linda L. Barton Psychology William M. Barton Business Administration James T. Boshor Business Management Nichols C. Beck Economics Gary G. Belkman Public Administration Nodine B. Bell Education Ramon A. Beluch Civil Engineering Donald J. Bender Pharmacy Judy F. Bennett Education Clinton A. Benton Business Education Jess E. Benton III General Business Robert H. Bergslen law Kristin Bergslrom English Jack N. Berlin Finance Charlene S. Bernstein Dental Hygiene Stanley I. Bernstein Pharmacy Benny I. Berry Mechanical Engineering Margarethe A. Bertelson Sociology Donald R. Betzsold Architecture Don L. Bilbrey Industrial Management Dwight P. Bishop Education John E. Bishop Business Management Linda A. Blackburn Occupational Therapy Michael K. Blaker Political Science Marvin M. Bluestein Architecture Donald R. Boals Pharmacy Jacqueline S. Bobe Humanities I. Paul Bockemohle Mechanical Engineering Gretchen Boldman Design Diane C. Bolstad English irk S. Bomon Electricol Eingineering Chris J. Bonorris Pharmacy Bayard G. Bookman Industrial Relations Robert Borders Architecture Marilyn J. Boren Dental Hygiene Lowell I. Bouchard Psychology David E. Bourne Music Richard A. Bower Music Don E. Bowers Business Administration Michael F. Bowler Business Management Steven E. Brocht Business Management Donald W. Bradley Architecture Arlene C. Brandi Education ' w HI ' ' ' H • " ■ ' mm " ■ " ' " — ' W •-.•?■-■ — - r%- n ' • ' a«- ' -» .iil UL Quiet and poetic images are a part of the vast picture of USC that a Senior will bring to mind in the coming years. An insignificant corner, an ordin- ary sight from day to day, can hove a strong place in one ' s memory and life. 232 Fred Bray Pharmacy Adrienne Brent Education Howard Bressler Political Science Gail Brewer Education Kim Brewer Psychology James Bridges Political Science Linda Britt Education Sue Brodovsky Spanish John Brown Psychology Lawrence Brown Accounting Walter Brown Industrial Relations George Browning Finance Marilyn Brownlee Education Dale Buboltz Education Margaret Buck Education David Burr Public Relations Richard Butler JournaJism Ronald Button Industrial Engineering Patricia Byrum Secretarial Administration Frank Caput Industrial Management Michael Carden Business Administration Carol Carlson Music Debra Carlson Education John Carney Advertising Richard Carothers Journalism Larry Corr Industrial Relations Kenneth Carruthers Pharmacy Bette Lynne Carter Occupational Therapy Beverly Carter Spee(;h Dale Carter Mechanical Engineering Joan Carter Education Ronald Carter English Dan Casey Pharmacy Welter Cathey Pharmacy Charles Cavonaugh Electricol Engineering Marsha Cawthon Dental Hygiene Carolyn Cioccio Secretarial Administration Morn J. Cho International Relations Ifl ' M Susan Chapman Dental Hygiene Phyllis Charles Industrial Relations Mary Chatterton International Relations Michael Chorwa Finance Penny Christenson Education Dude Church Education Diana Clark English Ruth Ann Clark Education Darrel Clark Pharmacy Linda Lee Clarke Education Charles Clegg Pre-medicine Ray Coburn Business Management Malcolm Coffey Psychology Michael Cohen Business Administration Donelle Cole English James Cole Business Administration Dorlene Coleman Zoology Marlene Coleman Clinical Technology James Collins Psychology Carol Conzevoy Zoology Stephen Cooper Business Administration Diann Corb Education Janice Cosgrove Secretarial Administration Richard Coss Architecture Chapman Cox Political Science Sharon Coyle International Relations John Coyne Finance Marcia Cozzi English Yale Crandall Finance Albert Crane Marketing John Crawford Political Science Harold Crawford Pharmacy Norman Crawford Dentistry Robert Crawford English Peter Creamer Architecture Mary Jo Crowther English William D. Cuff Dentistry Marie Cummins International Relations Carol Cunningham Mathematics John R. Curron Finance Nancy J. Czeiner Education Hedy K. Davis Sociology Susan C. Davis Psychology Suzanne Jane DeBus Retailing Anthony N. DeCarbo Dentistry Diane K. Decker Political Science Dennis F. Delovara Economics Jack E. De Lov e International Relations Patricia J. Del Mar Education Sandra J. Demos Education Thomas W. Denney Business Management Dennis D. Deovlet Education Mary H. DePotie Secretarial Administration James H. Deutsch Public Administration Margaret T. Dickson Fine Arts Suzanne Dickenson Spanish Richard Distefono Political Science Jere L. Dixon Education Dan A. Dohlen Political Science Shirley C. Donelan Psychology Edward C. Dorr Dentistry Jerold R. Dorter History Arthur I. Dow III Industrial Management Ronald P. Dowd Public Administration Walter B. Dozier Finance Charles William Dubourdieu Jr. Architecture Leiqhton G. Duffus Finance John R. Duncan Geology David R. 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Jillson International Relations B. William Johns Finance Jerald V. Johns Electricol Engineering Courtland E. Johnson Accounting James Allen Johnson Zoology Susan E. Johnston Education llyne A. Jones Education Jerry R. Jonnum Civil Engineering Walter W. Judson English Stanley J. Kafka Finance Sherwood Kohlenberg Real Estate Carlie Kahn Finance Mary Lou Kaiser Dental Hygiene Stanley C. Kaiser Cinema Edward Y. Kakita Insurance Virginia M. Katinske Education Yosie Kamiya Education Bharati M. Karro Sociology Kenneth M. Katz Psychology Charles B. Kaufman History James Kaufman Accounting Arthur Mark Kay History John F. Keating Finance Harold Keller Pharmacy Karen K. Kelley English Robert A. Kendall International Relations George B, Kennedy Education Irene R. Kennedy Education Mac R. Kerr Business Administration John Kessler History Eugene L. Ketchum Psychology George M. Keyes International Relations John T. Kezios Foreign Trade Rokneddin M. Khalatbari Public Administration Linda L. 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Reho Journalism The most impressive part of USC, the most well-iinown building, tt e clock ttiot reminds us of wt at we tiaven ' t done — Mudd Hall ' s tower is a memory for every Trojan Senior. 247 h Lyn Sperow Education Barry M. Spelgel Physics Steven L Spiegel Political Science Sidney Spinak Electrical Engineering Michael M. Spydell Pharmacy Zochary Sham Architecture Ned N. Shankman English Alice A. Shaw Education Edward J. Shecnin Education Fred Shecter Pharmacy Ramona P. Sheffie Psychology Shelley Sheinart Education Samuel R. Sheldon Pharmacy Anatray B. Sheth Civil Engineering Herb ert T. Shillingburg Jr. Dentistry Judith S. Shively Anthropology Sarah E. Shonk Education Stanley K. Shu Architecture Charles M. Shupps Pharmacy Robert L. Stocey Finance Joel I. Standard Telecommunication Philip O. Stedman Business Education Herbert G. Steger Psychology Waren W. Stephenson Physical Education James S. Sterling Architecture Paul S. Stern Pharmacy John S. 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Zerman Education Jo Ann Zidbeck Education j " O - , ' ' cs 3K K t «£%:;ii ;iSii- m m ••( 5 f| v» ll rt ar. f ' ! F .jii- ATHLETICS r The University of Southern California athletic history book is full of stories of achievements and deeds well done. And the names within this record book are well known to sport fans throughout this world. But an important chapter of this book was closed earlier this spring with the untimely passing of Jess Mortensen. Mortensen was more than just a coach — he was part of the great athletic heritage that has become synonymous with Troy. For the statistically and biographically minded, the creden- tials are there. As an athlete, Mortensen is still judged one of the greatest in Trojan history. First entering USC in 1928, he immediately proceeded to rewrite the record books. His list of achievements included . . . ... IN BASKETBALL — Won three varsity letters and was a first string All-Pacific Coast Conference choice as Sophomore in 1928. . ... IN FOOTBALL — Won two varsity letters and played be- hind Ail-American Erny Pinckert at right halfback. Played an important role in Troy ' s 47-14 Rose Bowl win over Pittsburgh in 1930. ... IN TRACK AND FIELD— Won three varsity letters, the 1929 NCAA javelin title, the 1930 National AAU Javelin title, and, in 1931, set a new world ' s record in winning the national AAU decathlon title. A TRIBUTE . . 256 Following an impressive string of coaching accomplishments at Riverside Junior College, with the Navy during World War II, at the University of Denver, and finally, the U.S. Military Acad- emy, Jess returned to USC for the start of the 1951 track and field campaign. His coaching deeds since that time are now legend. Leading the Trojans to seven national collegiate championships, he also saw his Trojan warriors post 79 consecutive team victories with- out defeat. It is safe to assume that no other coach may claim a comparable record for a like period of time. An assistant track and field coach for the United States Olympic team in 1956, he was being prominently mentioned as the probable head coach for the U.S. contingent in 1964. The list of all-time cinder greats he developed is endless — Jack Davis, Sam Iness, Parry O ' Brien, Dallas Long, Max Truex, Rink Babka, Charlie Dumas, Bobby Avant, Ron Morris, Rex Caw- ley, and countless others. It would be easy to end this tribute with flower prose. But a statement made by University President Dr. Norman Topping upon hearing of Mortensen ' s death sums up the feelings of Trojan alumni, track, and field fans all over the world: " In the death of Jess Mortensen, the University of Southern California lost a great coach, a loyal alumnus, and a fine friend. Track and field athletes and fans will miss him all over the world as long as men compete in events from college campuses to Olympic Games. " AND MEMORIAL 257 SEASON SUMMARY SC finished another typical year. It was typical because the athletic performances more or less repeated them- selves as they have in former years. The Trojans continued their domination of the so-called " minor " sports such as sv imming, baseball, track, tennis, etc., and lost out or finished poorly in the " major " ones such as football and basketball. John McKay ' s footballers ended the season on a 4-5-1 note. The pigskin year was full of surprises and close defeats. Out of a so-so showing McKay found a great sophomore end in Hal Bedsole, who, if he doesn ' t let down, should do some record setting at SC and nationally. Big Hal topped SC scorers with 38 points for the year. In addition, QB Pete Eeathard and FB Ben Wilson show tremendous potential. 1962 is McKay ' s first real test of his coaching ability, as at lost he will hove most of his own boys under him, so let us say that John uncorked an exciting offense and showed imagination and respect in the handling of his players in ' 61. He and his staff also must be credited with bringing in a record number of JC lineman which Troy so desper- ately needs to have a good year in ' 62. They will replace stalwarts such as Frank Buncom, Chuck Anderson, and Roger Clark. Out of a fair finish in 1961 should come the nucleus for a championship squad for ' 62. As for basketball, there isn ' t a fan or alumnus who con figure out what happened. Coach Forrest Twogood ' s squad, nationally ranked third at one point, finished the season with 14 wins and 11 losses. The Trojans, with John Rudometkin and Chris Appel making the all-AAWU teams and Ken Stanley on the second, lost their last six games straight to also-rans and teams they had previously beaten. Twogood, who has been at SC 13 years, has had no bed of roses as head coach. His 1955 quintet took the same kind of nosedive as the ' 62 model, only they weren ' t nationally ranked so high. In 1960, sports circles were amazed to learn of team dissension on the SC squad. The cause was never determined. SC ' s record against its cross-city rival has equally been one-sided, their way. Indeed, it seems UCLA has the Tro- jans ' number, especially since a group of unheralded sophomores can knock out a talent-laden senior quintet which contains the conference ' s highest scorer. Twogie ' s conference mark is a plus 10 after twelve seasons, 85 wins and 75 losses. His record in NCAA playoffs is a minus two, 3 wins and 5 losses. As for John Rudometkin, he erased Roy Irvin ' s total point record of 1,073 in three seasons by scoring 1,484 points in the 1960, ' 61 and ' 62 seasons. In addition he personally accounted for 11 of the 12 records broken or equaled by past Trojan cagers. It will be a long time before SC sees another basketball player like John Rudometkin. The winter minor sports saw SC produce another championship water polo squad and reveal a new cross-country great that may equal or surpass the memory of Max Truex. His name, Julio Marin. The spring sports scene found championship squads forming on the tennis courts, the baseball diamond, the swim- ming pool, the cinder paths, and the gym and golf courses. The sports world, as well as all Trojans, were saddened to lose Jess Mortenson. Indeed, Mort, the Howard Jones of track history at SC, will leave behind one more great tradition and memory to Troy. Rod Dedeaux ' s defending NCAA champions look good to repeat and win an unprecedented fourth national crown. Peter Daland ' s frogmen found themselves unchallenged on the Coast, while George Toley ' s tennis men were wresting from the Bruins their hold on tennis circles. Stan Wood ' s golf squad was ripping through their normal number of shocked opponents (they beat Loyola 53-1) and Jack Beckner ' s gymnasts turned in their usual stellar performances while the crew readied their crafts for another outstanding season. Anothe r year of sports has passed at SC, leaving behind a rich fabric of names and records embroidered forever in the Trojan tradition, a tradition that is amazing and inspiring to every athlete that has shared in it from the first Ail-American to those who are to follow. As this legacy stretches out and eventually takes in this year and our efforts and performances, let us hope we shall have handed on an unceasingly bright light of the best that human desire and effort could have done. X A : ' l9Mitm m SUBJECT JHLETIC DEPARTMENT DEPARTMENT HEADS ASSISTANT DIRECTORS YELL LEADERS FOOTBALL BASKETBALL . .. r TRACK BASEBALL WATER POLO SWIMMING TENNIS GOLF GYMNASTICS CROSS COUNTRY . . CREW ALL-AMERICANS FACULTY ATHLETIC COMMITTEE poses for their yearly picture. They include: (standing) Dr. Francis J. Conley, J. Wynn Fredericks, Robert C. Merz, Jess T. Hill. (Seated) James D. Finn, Mulvey White and Arthur R. Kooker. Hot present is Dean Robert R. Dockson. Jess Hill Athletic Director 260 DEPARTMENT HEADS Jess Hill Director of Intercollegiate Athletics Don Simonion Athletic News Dick Weinberger Equipment Manager Jack Ward Trainer Dr. Chester Semel Medical Director 261 ASSISTANT DIRECTORS Robin Nakabayashi Assistant Troiner Pat Casey Assistant Director Dr. Robert LoBriolo Assistant Medical Director 262 Harry Burnett Assistant Equipment Mgr. TROJAN SPIRIT " All the kids on the SC cam- pus do the womp womp ... do it in the trees, with the birds and the bees ... do the womp womp weedie weedie womp womp . . . " Rich Mioilovich (and company) was Trojan Spirit in 19611 The popular Sigma Chi led the thundering herd to heights of enthusiasm never be- fore experienced, with the help of his yell squad. Bart Leddel, ZBT, Bob Bach, TEP, Ned Shank- man, SAM, Steve Harris, Sig Ep, and Dick Hare, Chi Phi, assisted Rich. Rich Mioilovich Yell King MVlOU (bti( SPAGHETTI 263 EJaLBO ' ( cmmumeH wo aas if ' fli MErr Spirit runs high at USC and the leaders of that spirit defend the House of Troy against her enemies. Defending their " olma mater " against any and all comers were (front row) Ned Shankman, Steve Harris, Bob Bach, (back row) Bart Led- del. Rich Miailovich, Dick Hare. OOTBALL McKAY ENDS ANOTHER YEAR SECOND AGAIN IN AAWU Coach John McKay, 16th head football coach at SC, is now in his third year. John ' s overall record at SC is now 8-10-1. He and his Trojans approach 1962 with another tough schedule ofter finishing second in ' 61 in the AAWU. The Trojans this year employed what became known as the " I " formation. It shows much promise, after finding itself in the early part of the season. The " I " which could be the SC ' s surprise in ' 62, specializes in passing and power running. It is a wide-open offense which takes advantage of most defensive flaws. Besides a new formation, the brighter side of the ' 61 season revealed some very promising sopho- mores. They were Pete Beathard, quarterback, and Hal Bedsole, end. Pete showed nerve and imagination in his ball-handling and passing, while Bedsole was simply amazing in his receiving and running. Juniors Ben Wilson and Bill Nelson should both hove a fine senior year at Troy along with some other veteran backs. McKay also has done a fine job of having 13 veteran junior college linemen enroll ot Troy for the coming year. All in all, 1962 should be a brighter season, barring the old injury jinx which has plagued John and his staff since he took over. As for 1961, it was a year of ups and downs. SC was down for the opener with Georgia Tech, up for Iowa. Indeed, a slow start and a claw-hanging closie with the Hawkeyes seemed to set the precedent for the entire year. There have been better years at Troy, but they ' ve been worse, too. Only 1962 will tell how valuable 1961 was worth to the Trojans. Predictions anybody? HEAD COACH AND CAPTAIN pose together. John McKay and number 64, Britt Williams, before the season began. TROJAN COACHING STAFF includes: John McKay, Mel Hein, Ray George, Charlie Hail, Mike Giddings, Marv Goux, Dave Levy, and Joe Margucci. 266 1962 TROJANS POSE for the records. Graduating seniors ore Chuck Anderson (61), Frank Buncom (78), Mike Bundra (79), Lynn Goskill (31), Skip Johnson (54), Jim Maples (33), Dave Morgan (57), Ben Rosin (81), Alan Shields (27), Carl Skvorna (29), Warren Stephenson (34), Gary Webber (56) and Britt Williams (64). SEASON STATISTICS ATTENDANCE SC vs Georgia Tech - - 36,950 SC vs SMU - - 29,148 SC vs Iowa - 30,263 SC vs Notre Dame 50,427 SC vs California - 38,000 SC vs Illinois 28,694 SC vs Washington 55,200 SC vs Stanford - 36,598 SC vs Pittsburgh 34,820 SC vs UCLA 57,580 Total 397,680 Denotes game played at home. Average per home game 36,139 Average per road game 44,612 Average per game 39,768 PUNTING Jones Charles No. 38 No. 2 Yds. Yds. 1504 68 Avg. Avg. 39.8 34.0 SCORING TD CA CM FG S Pts Bedsole ...- 6 1 38 Beathord 5 30 Nelsen 4 24 Wilson 4 24 Skvarna 15 11 10 14 Brown 1 6 Hoover 1 6 Tobin 1 6 Gaskill ...- 10 2 TOTAL OFFENSE LEADERS Nelsen Beathard Wilson Brown Tobin Plays Rush Pass Total 182 152 683 835 137 290 482 762 139 619 619 59 333 333 30 109 109 QUARTERBACK ANALYSIS Off. Time Nelsen 178:21 Beathord 1 57.52 Totals 336:13 Off. Net Avg. No. of Times Lost Plays Gain Per Play Drives Scored Ball 320 1224 3.8 68 9 57 297 1634 5.5 57 12 41 617 2858 4.6 125 21 98 NOTE; use ' s final TD came on a 52-yard punt return by Beathard. 267 WILLIE BROWN runs for ggin against Georgia Tecli. USC los» 27-7. TACKLE ELIGIBLE play gains for USC as fleet Frank Buncom is finally brought down. 268 TROJANS FLATTENED BY SOUTHERN STEAM-IRON 27-7 A jittery Troian eleven challenged Grand Daddy Bobby Dodd ' s Georgia Tech squad for their ' 62 debut; and like saucy little schoolboys got soundly spanked, 27-7. Coach Dodd, who has been at Tech 17 yeors, showed his Engineers that even this new fangled " Shifting T " is no match for good linemen and poised bockfields. The game was decided up front where the USC forwards were bumped, banged, blasted, and bedazzled by crisp blocking and crushing, and dagger-like thrusts from the bocks. After making a field goal in the first quarter, Tech capitalized on Trojan miscues to score 21 points in the second. Meanwhile, USC mired down in its own " shifting, " fumb- ling and stumbling over one onother. Emerging for the third quarter, the Trojans gambled and went for the score on a 4th and 1 situation. It worked and Nelson then took the team to the Tech 2, but ran out on downs. However, Soph OB, Pete Beathord, brought SC right back on o 46 yard drive and scored standing up. Carl Skvorna added the point and SC hod hod it. Georgia Tech then added one more field goal and ambled home to the Georgia Peaches and mint juleps with a solid victory. Back on the ranch, John McKay refused to be ashamed, he left that to the alumni. Jim Bates, ace end, was lost for the season and a new record was almost set for losing an opening game by USC. NERVOUS COACH John McKay watches USC go down in first game. 7 4S RAMBLING WRECK LEAPS high over tackle Frank Buncom to go for big yardage. Tech wrecked USC under the lights in the first game. 269 ELUSIVE Willie LEAPING QLJARTERBACK Bill Nelson gets set to fire quick pass against SMU. 270 GRIN AND BEAR IT USC HANGS ON TO WIN, 21-16 Slapping a saddle on the SMU Mustang by 12-7 in the third quarter, it seemed that the Trojans had tamed the quadruped from Texas, but even though the old gray mare wasn ' t what she used to be, there was some life in her yet. Grimly, USC hung on for a 21-16 closie and their first victory of the season. With a patched up defense and Willie Brown running at left holf instead of right, USC spurred the old hoss for a 95 yard TD run. The rider was little Willie, who made it look so easy that Mother Hubbard could hove done it. Brown broke a previous record of 90 yards run by Aramis Dandoy in 1953. SMU bucked bock and it was all tied up. However, USC still had the reins and scored again and even once more. Both TD ' s were accounted for by Nelson on one- yard jaunts. At this point the Trojans looked good. They were in command and the pony was tired. Then USC blooped a pass ond the wild ride wos on and at the end of the contest SMU was on the scoring door agoin. All in all it was a warhooping, woolly horse opera where the horse almost won. Willie Brown was the leading ground gainer with 185 yards in 13 carries and so must be billed as the show ' s, " hero. " Any objections, pordner? Brown leaves Mustangs in the dust. JIM MAPLES executes, come to Papa " pass pattern. 271 ■■■■ 1 r " " ■ ■ ' " • ' " • ■ ' ■ ' ■ FIGHTING TROJANS ALMOST TOPPLE IOWA, 34-35 Appearing before ten million TV fans coach John McKay sold that his boys would give a good account of themselves. It was the NCAA game of the week. USC rooters gulped. This was Iowa, the best football brown and brains in the nation. This was Iowa, number one team. Opening the battle the Howkeyes scored 21 points before USC got on the score- board. The Trojans banged out a touchdown on the running of Maples, McMahon, and Brown while Nelson delivered the keeper. Iowa punted and LJSC rammed home another with the help of Wilson, Nelson, and Beathard. Pete took it into the end-zone on o roll out. USC came back after intermission and jabbed home another TD. The scoring play was a I yard pass from Nelson to end Phil Hoover. The old TV tubes really began to quake now as the Trojans had a chance to win. The Hawkeyes didn ' t like it that close and punched back with two quickies. The Trojans countered with a 71 yard pass ploy from Nelson to Bedsole. The same combo got two points on a pass conversion. Iowa began to get jittery and fumbled. Buncom recovered. Wilson took the pigskin to the 10. A penalty made it to the five. USC scored again on a 5 yard pass from Nelson to Bedsole. All TV land gasped and gripped their armchairs. USC couldn ' t win on a two point conversion. Nelson passed to Bedsole. It bobbled and dropped. The upset of the week never hoppened, it just passed into USC annals as a great teom effort. Who knows what the season would have been if the Trojans had won? rv iC .-» BEN WILSON sho ' 272 " 1 — , 1 " ' ' f f f ,., ., r " f— 1- 1 ' -.- ■ use ON TVI The team that almost beat Iowa lines up before the camera for a shot. VL.— A. 1 » A " " unstoppable motion that made him great for USC. IOWA QUARTERBACK is swamped by angry Trojans. 273 ?•?% % ' . GRIDIRON BALLET finds Trojan end Toby Thurlow In motion and up. 274 It • ' % !» l FAMILIAR OLD SONG: IRISH TAR TROJANS Limping into South Bend, a flat USC squad tangled with the ghost of Knute Rockne and while grabbing for phantoms, got steamrollered by a jived up, mountain size, Irish eleven. With key players still rubbing sores from Iowa, USC could scarcely do much except get pushed around. And that they did. The Irish however, got 167 yards penalized for perhaps being over-zealous about the matter. The Trojans weren ' t angels, they got 57. The only serious Trojan " threat? " came late in the first quarter when the local lads got to the Irish 6 yard line. They needed one yard. They didn ' t get it. The total statistical ground picture saw USC with minus four yards. They got 199 in the air. The final score, 30 to 0. Coach John McKay said of the gome, " We ' re a better team than we looked. I ' m proud of the boys. They didn ' t give up. " Wonder if Knute Rockne ever said that? ' «M) 275 itiffl??? SE?e4! ' 5 " SBlt i-iSii -- ■»?■ PETE BEATHARD bombs Col with his potent aerials. He killed the bears. TROJANS KNOCK CAL OUT OF ROSE BOWL 28-14 A battered USC eleven rambled to Berkeley and kicked the California Bears out of the Rose Bowl race with a thumping 28-14 victory. It was almost a miracle from the week before when the Trojans hod been clobbered by Notre Dame. Pete Beothord got his first starting job as quarterback and come through with flying colors. Pete threw his aerials like zombies and the poor Bears are probably still feeling them. Beathard connected on two touchdown passes to great sophomore end Hal Bedsole. He then rambled for another himself, on a five-yard TD scoot. The Trojan line deserved much of the credit for the win. They chopped up the Bear front line and left good holes for the backs, especially Ben Wilson. Big Ben boomed more regularly than his London counterpart over the tackle and guard spots. As for Willie Brown, he was used mostly as a decoy so the other backs could get the yardage. 276 HAL BEDSOLE drags a few bears with him for USC gain. N! ,5 -v GAME GUN PRESERVES WIN OYER ILLINOIS The final gun saved the Troions from defeat as the fighting lllini were on the 8 yard line and ready to score. The Trojans had fumbled away two threats for touchdowns and Illinois was hungry. They once led in the game. For both sides, sophomore quarterbacks were the standouts of the day. For USC it was Pete Beothard. He completed 12 of 16 throws for 157 yards. On the ground, Ben Wilson got 134 in 20 carries. USC first scored on a 29 yord pass from Beothard to Bedsole. Illinois countered with a TO and a field goal and led at the half, 10-6. Six minutes after the third quarter began, USC racked up its final points. Beathord ' s passing and Wilson ' s running accounted for the 8 points. From here on in the Trojans held on and prayed. It was good enough for the win. V-Om- A -w FABULOUS HAL BEDSOLE shows form which made him top receiver for USC. Hal caught six TD passes and amassed 525 yards. Bedsole is only a sophomore. 278 I D TROJANS-HUSKIES TIE IN SEATTLE SCUFFLE II ended (he way it started, 0-0. That was the game with the Washington Huskies this season. The superior Washington depth did not prevail even in the last quarter when it seemed it would. The Men of Troy stopped all drives before their own 30 yard line. The two teams stood pretty even in game stats. Washington was ahead with 14 first downs. It must be said, however, the Troians came closer to scoring than did the Huskies. As John McKay said later of the game, " I thought Carl Skvorno ' s field goal was good and I thought Hal Bedsole caught Pete Beothard ' s pass in bounds. Either ploy could have won the ball game. " With one minute and 22 seconds remaining in the game, USC ' s Pete Beathard was still trying to connect. All was in vain, us Washington intercepted and almost scored. As one radio commentator once said, " settling for a tie is like having to kiss your sister. " .» ' 280 WASHINGTON QB Kermit Jorgensen is brought to o liolt by Del Conte, Clark, and Pivaroff. 281 BIG BEN BOOMS against Stanford as four Indians try in vain to holt him. 282 UGHI An Indion bites ttie Coliseum turf as l(| -v j r mmL-.. . p ff i STANFORD ON SHORT END OF STICK AGAIN, 30-15 " Don ' t the Indians ever win. Mommy? " " Not wiien they ploy USC, kid. " So the traditional game with the Indians went again this year. Stanford hasn ' t beaten USC since 1958 and once more, they left the field on the short side. Southern Col scored the first time they hod the ball. Pete Beothord, taking advantage of a stacked Indian defense on Hal Eledsole, caught the defenders with their feathers down and rambled 69 yards for a TD. Taking advantage of two Stanford fumbles, USC quickly drove for another TD. The drive covered 60 yards with Ben Wilson scoring. Stanford finally mounted a drive and scored. The half ended, 12-7. USC roared out after the half and notched another TD. Again it was Wilson booming for the digits. Nelson and Tobin added their own 6 pointers to the pot and USC was set with 30. Hal Bedsole broke another school record. To this game he caught 26. Thot was one more than the ' 52 Tom Nickoloff mark. The Trojans accumulated 377 yards, all mostly on the ground. Finally, a consoling thought for the Indians, you ' ve got pompom girls, what else could you want? INTERCEPTION? not quite, as aerial evades catching by both teams. ackling stops ' em. 283 Pin PANTHERS FIGHT OFF GO FOR BROKE SC Southern Cal gambled again for pay dirt and came up empty once more. So the Pitt Panthers came away with a 10-9 win over the Trojans. In the first half USC had a series of breaks, but had to settle for a field goal by Carl Skvarna. In the second half the Trojans fumbled three times inside the Panther 20-yard line. Meanwhile the Panthers marched 61 yards to score. Coming out after the half Pitt rombled down to the USC 10. Fred Cox, Panther field specialist, shot the pigskin for a field goal. It was then 10-3. With four minutes and 23 seconds remaining Warren Stephenson recovered o Pitt fumble. USC quickly turned on the gas and scored. The final play sow Nelson pass to Bedsole. Big Hal dragged a Pitt man into the end-zone with him. Then came the big play where the Trojans lost out againj it was sup- posed to be a pass to Willie Brown. It was knocked down. It must be stated, however, that Pete Beathord and some other key personnel were on the bench most of the time. McKay was saving them for the big one with UCLA. As for this contest, a reporter said, " John commented it was USC ' s worst gome of the year. " Don ' t see a dissenting hand, there John! BALANCING ACT involves Loren Hunt and Bill Nelson. 284 SteMb 1 TRAPPED QB Bill Nelson finds little running or possing against tough Pittsburgh. 285 ' mi m BRUINS SQUISH TO TIGHT WIN OVER VALIANT USC A machine-like Bruin varsity slogged to a 10-7 closie over a hard-fighting, mud-spottered USC team before 57,580 roin-soaked customers. The Trojans held four times during the first half when a supposedly superior UCLA offense should have worked. Bob Smith ' s field goal hod put the Bruins ahead 3-0. In order to preserve the slim points, UCLA quick-kicked on third down. USC ' s Pete Beathard took the ball on one bounce and rambled down the sidelines 52 yards to score. That ' s the way things stood at the half. Returning to the slop and sludge, the two juggernauts squared off again. USC missed a field goal by Carl Skvorna when it hit on upright and bounced off. Trying again, one of Pete Beathard ' s passes was deflected by a Bruin. Capitalizing on this big break, the UCLAn ' s scored once again and made the kick good. The lost quarter saw Southern Cal run out on downs on their last bid. USC ' s passing game was noticeably off. John McKay explained later that Bedsole and Hoover were both injured as well as Beathard himself. Add to this the condition of the field and gone was the pass, one of USC ' s most potent punches. Bill Barnes, erudite Bruin mentor, said later, " The USC team is real strong. We had a lot of oppor- tunities, that ' s true, but USC is mighty tough. " Not tough enough, heh Bill? l « -« • ' HAPPY BRUIN and rain. P 286 RAIN SOAKED crowd watches the game under umbrellas and blankets. ismiles after slogging over USC in the mud WORRIED TROJAN glances at scoreboard to find UCLA winning. WEARY TROJANS line up in fourth quarter agoinst Bruins. USC lost 10-7. 287 1962 TROJAN FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM FROSH END SEASON WITH 3-2-1 RECORD Joe Margucci ' s frosh gridders turned in a six game season with a 3-2-1 record. The Trobabes spent much time practicing with the varsity and thus emerged some eight players which hove on excellent chance of making the varsity next year. They are Tom Lupo, Gory Hill, John Thomas, Fred Hill, Mac Byrd, Chuck Ross, Bill Fisk, and Bob Svihus. The Trobabes two losses come of the honds of the Co! Frosh and Hancock JC. They lost by 1 to Col and by 5 to the Hancock eleven. In the Ha ncock gome Quarterback Tom Lupo threw three passes for 42, 25, and nine yards to Fred Hill and Gory Hill. John Thomas, Mac Byrd and Bob Svihus led the Trobabe line. These three linemen mode 26 of SC ' s 59 tackles. Byrd mode or assisted in the tackle of six of the lost nine plays of the game, even though he injured his leg in the third period. In the all important UCLA clash the Trobabe underdogs tied the Brubobes 13-13. Coach Morgucci devised a special defense to stop former all CIF back Larry Zeno from Arcadia and all City end Jim Arens from Banning. SCORES SC 13 _ - California 14 SC 13 Stanford 12 SC 19 Col Poly SC 7 Hancock 12 SC 13 _ UCLA 13 288 BASKETBALL Coach Forrest Twogood 1962 SEASON, KNOCKS SC CAGERS OUT COLD One of the best basketball teams in the history of Troy slid into only a mediocre one to climax a sour 1962 season. Defending AAWU champions and once ranked fifth best in the nation, the Trojans got hit with some heavy punches and never did recover. For Coach Forrest Twogood it was nothing new as the precedent had been set in 1955 by identical circum- stances. A talented junior team returned for a supposed- ly NCAA title contender and almost unstoppable com- binations, yet somehow slipped into the ranks of a third and fourth place finish, fading faster than an old pair of blue jeans. Everything looked okay until USC got nipped up in Seattle. Then the Trojans lost one to Stanford and two out of three to the UCLA Bruins. They lost another to Stanford, and two to Houston on the rood. That was the season, knocked out cold, with the icer delivered by tor- mentor UCLA, midway in the season. Everyone had said that this was USC ' s year. Indeed, all seemed to look that way. Yet the Trojans followed the tradition, or what seems to be turning into a tradi- tion of not coming through when it counts. Things look bleak, indeed, as our cross-city rivals have it mode for the next two years with a star-studded frosh and some outstanding sophomores to keep things going their way. The Bruins found a way to stop Rudometkin with a Soph- omore named Fred Slaughter. He ' ll be back, and Rudo is gone; so is Chris Appel, Neil Edwards, Ken Stanley, and Verne Ashby. If things tasted bitter this year, wait till next year. Someone once said, " Out, out brief candle! " How did Shakespeare ever know Forrest Twogood? f 290 Front Row: manager, Wells Sloniger, Verne Ashby, Chris Appel, John Rudomet- kin, Coach Forrest Twogood, Ken Stanley, Gordon Martin, Pete Hillman, manager. Second Row: Assistant Coach Dan Rogers, Bill Parsons, Ron Wey, Bob Benedetti, Bob McLachlan, Will Carleton, Neil Edwards, Dan Wier, Bill Hoyland, Denny Borr, John Zazzaro, Assistant Coach Tony Psoitis. 1 i 20- GAME STATISTICS G FGA FGM PCT. FTA FTM PCT. REB. PF DIS. TP AVG. Rudometkin 20 386 156 .494 147 115 .782 235 50 1 427 23.9 Appel 20 232 94 .376 146 122 .836 97 64 4 310 13.4 Stanley 20 182 67 .374 65 48 .738 177 74 5 182 10.8 Martin 20 192 71 .370 51 39 .765 144 55 2 181 9.8 Edwards 20 151 76 .503 23 16 .696 48 44 1 168 8.4 Sloniger 20 40 19 .475 27 19 .704 22 17 57 2.9 1 Ashby 19 45 12 .267 26 15 .577 50 27 39 2.1 : Parsons 15 22 10 .455 8 6 .750 16 15 26 1.7 • Hillman 15 25 2 .080 7 4 .571 8 9 8 0.5 Benedetti 4 2 2 1.000 6 2 .333 4 1 6 1.5 I Wier 11 6 2 1.167 .000 10 5 2 0.5 ! Carleton 2 .000 .000 1 0.0 use TOTALS 20 1289 512 .396 510 386 .757 939 363 13 1410 72.5 li OPPONENTS 20 1262 485 .384 457 312 .682 824 390 16 1282 64.4 291 GORDON MARTIN shows Kentucky wildcats tiis airborne maneuvers. RUDOMETKIN shows Al wildcat looks on. 292 KENTUCKY WIN TOP PRE-CLASSIC DUEL A 79-77 victory over Kentucky on their liome court was the tiighliglil of llie pre-Ctirislmas classic games. The Trojans played one of their finest gomes in beating the Wildcats. Workhorse of the event v as John Rudometkin who dunked in 29 points. This knocked Rudo ' s all time effort to over 1000 while ot use. The loss for Kentucky was only the 13th time since 1943 that they hove been beaten at home. Adolph Rupp, coach of Kentucky sard afterwards, " Rudo ' s a real All-Americon player. " The midwest tour ended on a 2-1 note. The win was at the expense of Missouri, 56-43 and the loss to Oklahoma, 56-66. Standouts on the trip were Ken Stanley and Chris Appel. Appel ' s points for the two gome set were 33 and Stanley ' s, 27. use returned home to tangle with the Kansas Jayhawkers in the local opener. The Trojans led all the way and finished in the win column, 78-70. Kansas coach Dick Harp commented upon guards Chris Appel and Neil Edwards. " We knew Chris was a good ploy-maker and that other guard was an impressive shooter, " he said. Other victories were racked up with no losses before the classic. They were over Colorado State, 67-52; De Pouw, 75-66; Wyoming, 76-54; and Utah State, 74-72. American rebounding form as 293 TOP STARS pose: Bill McGill, John Rudometkin, J. Lucas, Rod Thorn, Chris Appel. GRACE of John Rudometkin is shown well here playing against Purdue. 294 L P .pTj OHIO STATE BUCKEYES WIN BASKETBALL CLASSIC Ohio State, led by Jerry Lucas, deftly walked away with the Christmas Classic laurels. The Buckeyes, neatly mowed down every conceivable record and opponent in sight to place first. USC was second. The first record thot was broken was OSU ' s 105 point win over UCLA. That was the most points scored in one gome. That brought the total to 189 points scored in two games in addition to 42 field goals. Jerry Lucas grabbed 30 rebounds in that game to notch a new record plus his 16 field goals in his 38 point spree against the Trojans was another, Purdue ' s Terry Dischinger thumped in 16 free throws against West Virginia for the individual record. Some team records were established when Purdue hit on 33 free throws and West Virginia got 76 rebounds in losing to Purdue. A new mark that everyone was pleased about was the attendance. The total for the four day tournament was 50,392. This smashed 1959 ' s attendance figure of 45,299. The all-tournament team saw two SC players moke it. They were John Rudometkin and Chris Appel. Others were Bill McGill of Utah, Rod Thorn of West Virginia, and of course, Jerry Lucas. As for Southern California, they beat Purdue 80-63. and Utah, 85-65, to gain the final round play- off against Ohio State. In a tight contest that could hove been decided by o few missed SC free throws, the Trojans went down to defeat, 66-76. CLASSY Chris Appel leaps over Buckeye to shoot at basket. Appel won many season honors. 295 PUSH OVER BEARS BEAT SC IN END California ' s green and inexperienced Bears turned on their former masters in one of the last encounters of the AAWU and beat them, 61-60. Previously the nationally ranked Trojan five had smashed California 68-41, and 79-52, but once on the decline the SC club seemed not to have the strength or desire to continue their former ways. The last gome was lost in the final 33 seconds. SC led at this point, 60-57, when Col closed the gap to 60-59. The Trojans found John Rudometkin free under the basket and passed to him. Rudo ' s shot glanced off the rim and was picked off by the Bears who fired it back down the court for the victory. Dick Smith of California was the leading scorer with 22 points, while Rudo got 18 and Ken Stanley 17. The cause of the Trojan collapse will always be a mystery to those who saw the first two games. RODOMETKIN at his best proves to be unbeatable. 296 NEIL EDWARDS shows form that earned him reputation and honors in the AAWU for 3 years. 297 RUDO RUFFLES as UCLA watches Big John smash another into the hoop. 298 OLD TROJANS FLATTENED BY SOPHOMORE BRUINS Some sharp sophomores named Fred Slaughter and Walt Hazzard knocked the sagging Trojans out of contention for the Big Five championship. The UCLA Bruins played the USC swan song ond the Trojans lost two out of three. The first Bruin victory came after USC had lost one up north to Washington. There were signs of trouble, but no one knew what might hoppen. Then came the Bruin blitzkrieg ond USC collapsed to the tune of 59-73. Bruin sophomores played like seniors and USC ' s seniors played like old ale. UCLA ' s John Green directed the superb attack hitting once on 6 for 6 from the field. USC then lost one to Stanford and came bock to play o doubleheoder with the Bruins for the AAWU championship and the cross-city crown. In the first game Fred Slaughter received four fouls in the first half. The Trojans look over the boards and went to town offensively. Four USC cagers blasted into the double digits, Gordon Martin, 12, John Rudometkin, 19, Chris Appel, 17, and Neil Edwards, 16. Ken Stanley gobbled up 29 rebounds and Troy won by 14, 74-60. Hero for USC in this lone bright spot was Neil Edwards. It was mainly Edwards ' way-out floor shots which kept USC out of reach for the entire contest. The lost game was a nightmare. At one point USC led by eleven points. But the Bruin sophomores, never yielding to pressure, gave the boll to USC and watched the Trojans foul themselves out. With 29 seconds to go and trailing 62-64, the Trojans were called for re-crossing the center line. The boll went to the Bruins who had heard about this rule and they clinched it, 68-62. Marbles, anyone? ' CHRIS APPEL makes it look easy in beating Bruins once. 299 HUSKIES PUT use ON LOSING SKIDS The Washington Huskies enjoyed the distinction of beginning the long rood into oblivion for use by upsetting the Trojans in Seattle, 85-67. The Trojans fought back the next night to win, 85-67. The Trojans fought back the next night to win, 78-64, but the word was out. USC could be beaten. It seems that some other AAWU clubs jotted that message down and took it to heart. In the lost game with the Huskies, USC won again after engaging them in a match of fisticuffs. Some writers were convinced that the Trojans were returning to their earlier form, but it was only a mirage. The last contest which USC won, 75-68, John Rudometkin enjoyed one of his best along with Chris Appel. Both Trojan seniors tallied 24 points apiece. Incidentally, Big Rudo was first choice on the All-AAWU squad with Chris Appel on the second. With talent like this it ' s difficult to reconcile USC ' s finish in the conference this year. . • ' j " ' TROJANS LOSE ALL GAMES TO TRIBE The Stanford Indians enjoyed their best basketboll season in two yeors at the expense of the Troians. The USC club lost all three games to the Indians. The first loss was the shocker. Stanford jammed up the middle and hounded Rudometkin relent- lessly. They won 67-56 as USC committed 18 ball control errors and failed to operate as a team. Stan- ford ' s John Windsor bucketed 27 points to help trip the Trojans. The lost two contests were close, but were jokes if you consider USC was once ranked third in the nation ' s hoop powers. Sophomore Tom Dose connected on a jump shot from eight feet to give Stanford a 63-62 second win over USC. The Trojans had formerly led since the half. The third gome found Forrest Twogood ' s squad getting knocked down again in the last seconds, 68-66, for their loss to Stanford. Even with John Rudometkin ' s big 33 points, USC couldn ' t win any from the Indians. Indeed one wonders why two sophomore squads, UCLA and Stanford, can beat on all-star senior quintet so often? BASKETBALL INFIGHTING involves a Trojan and 300 an Indian. SC lost again. 301 FROSH CAGERS ARE Fred Davis, Gary Holman, Coach Dan Rogers, Fred Cassidy, Pat Carter, John Brockman, Allen Young, Jim Egbert,. Nick Crow, David Mierovitz, Gary Brooks, Myron Howard. NEW COACH AND NEW STAR POST FROSH, 10-10 Coach Danny Rogers ' Trobabes ended the season on a note of ]0-10. The frosh cagers broke some important records en route. Allan Young, Trobabe star, averaged 24.7 points per gome and erased the single season scoring record of 423 set by John Zozzoro last year. Young ' s performance was also for only 19 gomes while previous records were based on 20. Allan also was among the field goal percentage leaders (48.1) and free throws (64.8). He also tallied for 37.1 percent of all the Tro- babe rebounds while averaging 14.6 rebounds per game. The team as a total hit on 44.8 percent of their shots from the floor and 68.1 points per game. As for the season, the Trobabes lost three for three to UCLA ' s loaded cagers ond team combo of Fred Goss and Gail Goodrich. The scores were 66-69, 73-91, 58-76 respectively. For the season the cagers bucketed a total of 1,362 points. Other teom leaders were Gory Holmon, John Brockman, Pot Carter, and Jim Egbert. Danny Rogers 302 Coach Jess Hill TRACK TEAM SOLID TO WIN ' 62 NCAA Jess Hill ' s potent cindermen, sporting five flashy SC all-time greats in Rex Cawley, Warren Farlow, Bruce Munn, Kevin Hogan, and Dallas Long look solid to make a splash at the NCAA this yeor. SC, long a mighty power in track and field, has won 21 notional collegiate championships. Individual Trojans have won 13 Olympic, 61 NCAA and 74 AAU titles. 49 Trojans also hove equaled or bettered world records. Rex Cawley is outstanding in four events. He did the 440 in 46.2, the 220 low hurdles in 22.5, the 440 hurdles in 50.8, and the 400 meter hurdles in 49.9. Dallas Long has heaved the shot 64 feet 7 4 inches for an all-time record. Bruce Munn runs on the 880 relay team that set a record of 1:23.6. Farlow ran a 1:49.4 half. In the only notable meet so far, SC flattened Arizona and Arizona State in triangular competition at Tucson. Hero for the day was hurdler Bob Pierce who took the 120 highs in 14.1 and the 220 lows in 23.5. Julio Marin, cross country star, rambled over the two-mile course to win the event in 9:38.3. He also placed second rn the mile. Jan Sikorsky tossed the javelin 229 feet 4 inches. The final score was 72y2 for SC, 55 ' 2 for Arizona, and 42 for Arizona State. After this meet the Trojans ' record stands at 99 consecutive dual meets without a defeat. The string stretches back to 1945. Once ogain SC looks for one more championship in the coming competition and you can bet Jess Hill is planning on it. 304 HURDLERS OFF and up. SC shows its form early in tlie year. DAY DATE Sat. Feb. 24 Sat. Mar. 3 Sat. Mar. 10 Sat. Mar. 17 Sat. Mar. 24 Sat. Mar. 31 Sat. Apr. 7 Sat. Apr. 14 Sat. Apr. 21 Fri. Apr. 28 Sat. May 5 Fri. May 12 Fri. May 18 Sat. May 26 Fri. June 1 Fri. June 8 Fri. June 15 Fri. June 22 1962 use VARSITY TRACK SCHEDULE OPPONENT SITE UCLA Relays UCLA SPAAU Relays East L.A.J.C. Arizona Dual Tucson Bye Arizona State Dual Tempe California Dual Berkeley Occidental Dual Coliseum Washington Dual Seattle Oregon Dual Coliseum Stanford Dual Coliseum UCLA Dual Coliseum West Coast Relays Fresno Coliseum Relays Coliseum AAWU Championships Coliseum Compton Invitational Compton SPAAU Championships NCAA Championships Eugene Notional AAU Championships Mt. SAC TIME 10:00 12:00 1:30 7:30 1:30 1:30 1:30 1:30 8:00 1:30 7:00 6:00 305 WARREN FARLOW, ace holf miler, shows his form. 306 BOB PIERCE demonilratet why he Is tops In his event. GIANT JIM WADE prepares lo heave the discus. He has done 190 feel, 6i r inches. 307 DALLAS LONG shows his form while still a frosh star. Dallas is a senior this year. 308 ♦ v»., . , - •ij !■ SENIOR STAR Dallas gives his all for SC. SPRINTER-HURDLER Rex Cawley gets set to move down the track. AWESOME TRIO po«es for record. Brian Polkinghorne, Rex Cawley, Bob Pierce. 310 MOVEI Kevin Hogan, quarter-miler, leaves the stocks really moving. V 311 NORM GRUNDY sails high wide and handsome over the bar at 6-63 . Grundy is from Harbor. 312 SPIKER ACTION finds Bob Pierce handing off to Bruce Munn in 880 relay. SPRINTER Bruce Munn adjusts stocks. Munn is already on SC all-time great. 313 BRIAN POLKINGHORNE battles UCLA ' s K. C. Yang in hurdles. Polkinghorne Is a 14.1 hurdler. COACH JESS HILL and Bob Pierce hash out events. 314 DEFENDING CHAMPIONS READY TO REPEAT Coach Rod Dedeoux ' s red-hot nine seems at the time of this report, ready ond quite capable of repeating last year ' s NCAA championship. The SC horsehiders had just finished compiling a 9-1-2 mark. These victories included a 23-6 bashing of Son Fernando Valley State, a 9-2 victory over UC Santo Barbara, and an 11-1 mauling of UCLA in the CIBA opener. Against UCLA the hero was Bud Hollowell who hit o double, a triple and o homer. In the 9-2 win over Santo Barbara, Kenny Washington, Jr., hit a 3-run homer to pace the Trojans. SC is anchored by veterans Bob Levingston, Willie Ryan, Ken Yoryan, Morcet Lochemann, Pete Kenney, Mike Gillespie and Truman Aubrey. Lost year ' s NCAA kings won 43, lost 9, and tied 1. In the NCAA championship gomes they beat Texas, 8-6, Boston College, 10-3, Oklahoma State, 4-2, Boston College, 4-3, and Oklahoma State, 1-0. In CIBA ploy the Trojans led with a 12-4 record and were first in team batting and team fielding. Among the top ten individual best batting averages the Trojans placed four. As our yearbook goes to press, the SC nine is shooting for their twelfth straight CIBA champion- ship. This is on unprecedented record that owes much of its success to the expert guidance of Coach Dedeaux. He has developed teams with verve, imagination, daring, poise, and skill. Quite a lot, but then, Mr. Dedeaux is quite a coach! Rod Dedeaux 316 HAND SHAKE for Bud Hollowell as he comes home after hitting a homer for SC. Vf. " " T ' ,X BRUIN TOO LATE as first baseman Willie Ryan puts out Singleton for 11-1 victory over UCLA. 317 COACH DEDEAUX ' S familiar stance before a game. use, YANKEES OF COLLEGE BASEBALL " If you want your boy to be a major leaguer, send him to Southern California. " Such is the word about the excellence of USC ' s baseball prowess and the success of Coach Raoul " Rod " Dedeaux. Rod took over the reins in 1942 and since that date the Trojans have been champions of the California Intercollegiate Baseball Association 15 limes in 16 years through 1961. His most recent teams won the NCAA championship in 1958, 1960 and 1961, earning him recognition as collegiate baseball coach-of-the-year for this unprecedented feat. The 1961 schedule includes 45 games with some of the best opponents in the country. Coach Dedeaux believes in hard work on the fundamentals of the gome and in developing the individual player to his fullest capacity. Rod ' s teams are hustlin ' and cool and may simply unnerve opponents with their lively bench chatter. Indeed, besides the late great coach, Jess Mortenson, Rod is the most successful coach at USC. He brings respect and admiration wherever his teams play. Coach Dedeaux ' s over-all record is 395- 175-9 for a percentoge of .690. Assisting Rod this year is Hal Charnofsky, who himself is a former Trojan great. 318 KENNY WASHINGTON, JR., slugs one for old SC and watches it toke off over ttie fence. 319 KEN YARYAN winds up and heaves one for ofd SC. Yaryan is a senior. 320 SLUGGER BOB lEVINGSTON belts one into the field for a double. f If 1 i 4 " F. " ?: ¥ SJ . Mdiaiicw - :: ti Bjf WILLIE RYAN, top first bosemon for Troy, is shown at the plate. 321 (■ - r MIMfh wm L m : r IX v rrVfVj MIKE MACKLIN chooses a bat before going to the plote for SC. Mike is o sophomore. 322 m THE OLD BALL GAME often extends into the wee hours of dusk. STrikel WILLIE BROWN shows his form in a baseball suit. MARCEL LACHEMANN shows his form against UCLA. Lochemann struck out five. T I : " 1 324 BUD HOLLOWELL slides sofely into the plote. Hollowell was gun in win over UCLA. OTHER SP Neill Kolhase Water Polo Coach CHUCK BITTICK stops long enough to pose for our yearbook. Mr. Bittick is a stand- out performer on both the water polo and swimming teams. His records in these dual sports are fantastic. 326 WATER POLO ACTION is both exciting and wet as indicated by t his shot. Southern Col hos produced many fine water polo teams as evidenced over the years bv ctandniil rnrnrriK anei AvrfalUnt titnm wine ThA sDort hat blossomed at USC due to fine talent and suDerior coachina. Let ' s look for more areat teams in the future. Water polo team members included (Row: One) Jim Edwards, Gory Edwards, Rich Harris, Dennis Rounsaville, Lee Lawrence, Chuck Bittick, and Peter Reed. (Row Two) Assistant Coach Warren Blcnchard, Cooch Neil Kohlhase, Perry Lindberg, Rick Forch, Kent Taylor, Tim Kelly, Chuck Warren, Mike Maurry, Manager John Nootbor. H I ' : WATER POLO MEN END ANOTHER TOP YEAR Neil Kohlhose ' s sharp-shooting water polo team closed out the season with sixteen wins and one loss. This gave the Trojans at least a tie with Col for the AAWU championship. The lost game with UCLA in their pool was won by USC, 22-6. Chuck Bittick socked in six goals to give him a school record of 63 points in one season. Troy ' s only loss was a 6-5 loss to the Col Bears. USC later beat the Bears 6-2. Instrumental in this important victory were Chuck Bittick, Bill Jewell, Jim Corfman, and Kent Taylor. In the contest both teams were hampered by fouls. The Trojans lost three swimmers and Col lost five. Other Trojan victories include over Cerritos, 17-5j Fullerton, 12-5; long Beach State, 8-4; UCLA, 11-8; Long Beach City, 7-6; Orange Coast, 15-2; El Comino, 20-7; Stanford, 13-7; long Beach State, 6-5; long Beach, 15-0; and California, 6-5. In the gome preceeding the UCLA tussle the Trojans bounced bock on some quick interceptions by Perry Lindberg and expert shooting of Dennis Rounsavelle to beat Fullerton, 9-4. All in all, USC had another great year in water polo. 327 Peter Daland DAIAND ' S DYNASTY DOMINATES AAWU Coach Peter Daland ' s swimmers continued to reap the blessings of a USC swimming dynasty in the AAWU by obliterating record after record and pulverizing- opponents in their wakes. Anchored by many all-stars including Murray Rose, Tsuyoshi Yomanaka, and Jon Kon- rods, the Trojans easily won the Big Five Chompionships at Stanford this year. On their woy to the Big Five crown they dumped Cerritos 74-20, sunk Long Beach 64-27, and blasted the Bruins 58-32. In the Bruin meet, Trojan freshman Bob Bennett set a national frosh back- stroke record in the 200-yard backstroke by slicing across the pool in 204.5. At the Big Five meet Murray Rose, SC captain, won the 220 yard freestyle in 2:03.1 and copped the 1,500 freestyle decisively. Dennis Devine led o 1-2-3-4 sweep in the 200 yard butterfly. He finished in 2:02.6. Robbie Greisser took the 200 breaststroke event in 2:25.1. In the Southern Pacific Assn. AAU swim meet at El Segundo High School, the Trojans again dominated the proceedings. Murray Rose slapped across the 200 yard freestyle in 2:02.2 and teammate Dennis Rounsavelle grabbed second. In the same meet Bob Bennett of SC won the 200 yard backstroke with teammates Bob Moulton and Gary Fisher taking second and third. In the 100 yard butterfly Mike Mealiffe of SC won with teammate Bill Coulston toking third. The 440 individual medley found SC ' s Dennis Rounsavelle first and teammate Hal Coulston third. In the 200 yard breaststroke Will Brundage and Robbie Griesser of SC took second and third respectively. No one on the Coast this year could even challenge the Trojans. 328 ONE OF THE best Trojan swimmers, Dennis Rounsavelle, pauses for a shot. Frosh Swimming Team, Row 1: John Poe, Tom Kane, Bob Bennett, Ned Baumer, Ken Doesburg. Row 2: Ted Ackel, Barry Parker, Dave Brodhead, Jerry Biggs, Bill Coulston, Peter Daland, Coach. Row 3: John Konrads, Jerry Macedo Warner Brundage, Jess Horner, Ken Merten. 329 SWIMMING STATISTICS Big Five Swimming Championships 200-YD. BUTTERFLY — 1. Devine (USC); 2. Foss (USC); 3. Mealiffe (USC); Rounsavelle (USC). Time, 2:02.6. 200-YD. BACKSTROKE — 1. Redfern (Stan.); 2. Moulton (USC); 3. Pettigrew (Stan.); 4. Coulson (USC). Time, 2.07.7. 200-YD. BREASTSTROKE— 1. Greisser (USC); 2. High-Miller (Wash.); 3. Knight (USC); 4. Newby (Wash.). Time, 2:25.1. 50-YD. FREE STYLE— 1. Hull (Stan.); 2. Reed (USC); 3. Brown (WASH); 4. Porter (Cal.). Time, 22.8. 220-YD. FREE STYLE— 1. Rose (USC); 2. House (USC); 3. Drown (UCLA); 4. Corfman (USC). Time, 2:03.1. 400-YD. FREE-STYLE RELAY— 1. Wash. 2. Cal. 3. UCLA (Southern Cal. and Stanford disqualified) ONE-METER DIVING — 1. Deininger (Wash.); 2. Schafer (UCLA); 3. Barnum (Stan); 4. Lyons (Wash.). Total Points Southern California - 82 Washington ..-. 49 California 23 Stanford 22 UCLA 22 STATISTICS FROM THE UCLA-USC SWIMMING MEET 400 YD. MEDLEY RELAY— USC (Fisher, Greisser, Mealiffe, Lawrence), Time, 3:54.5. 200 YD. FREE STYLE— 1. Drown (UCLA); 2. Reed (USC); 3. Wilkie (USC). Time, 2:09.8. 50 YD. FREE STYLE— 1. Gruber (UCLA); 2. Edwards (USC); 3. Masten (UCLA), Time, 23.8. 200 YD. INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY— 1. House (USC); 2. Douglas (UCLA); 3. Fisher (USC). Time,2:11.3. DIVING— 1. Schafer (UCLA). 200 YD. BACKSTROKE— 1. Reed (USC); 2. Douglas (UCLA); 3. Sakovich (UCLA). Time, 2:15.8. 200 YD. BUTTERFLY— 1. Mealiffe (USC); 2. Landis (UCLA). Time, 2:11. 5. 100 YD. FREE STYLE— 1. Edwards (USC); 2. Lawrence (USC); 3. Gruber (UCLA). Time, 52.8. 440 YD. FREE STYLE— 1. House (USC); 2. Landis (UCLA); 3. Solomon (UCLA). Time, 4:47.3. 200 YD. BREASTSTROKE— 1. Greisser (USC); 2. Franklin (USC); 3. Vandervort (UCLA). Time, 2:23.5. 400 YD. RELAY— 1. USC (Wilkie, Lawrence, Edwards, Mealiffe). Time, 3:30.5. SCORE University of Southern California 58, UCLA 32 FRESHMAN USC 69 UCLA 20 330 FABULOUS TRIO of swimmers ore Murray Rose, Tsuyoshi Yamonaka, and Jon Konrads. 331 STRONG NETTERS WILL CHALLENGE UCLA BRUINS Boosting on almost unbeatable combination of Rafael Osuno, Bill Bond, and Ramsey Earnhart, the Trojan netters have a strong chance to beat the UCLA Bruins for the conference championship. As yet SC hod not met UCLA, but George Toley ' s boys hod crushed Los An- geles State and the Los Angeles Tennis Club decisively. In the doubles, Osuna and E arnhart team together as do Bill Bond and Chuck Rombeau, Jerry Hurst and Dave Blankenship. As the tennis season closes past the El Rod deadline, we v ish the netmen the best of luck and will report their progress in next year ' s yearbook. Coach George Toley 332 Varsity Tennis Team includes (row 1): Charles Rombeau, Jay Colden, Dove Blonkenship, John Wheeler (manager), Don Green- berg, Bill Bond, Jr. (Row ll)i Jesse Hill, Jerry Hurst, Rafael Osono, Ramsey Earnhart, Howard Lee, Harold Valentiner, Mike Loppin, George Toley, Coach. 333 iS«»B«B«Srt ilSiii. GOLFERS HOT IN LOPSIDED WINS Coach Stan Wood ' s teemen showed good strength in beating some early opponents already this year. SC ' s golfers cracked Loyola for a 53-1 victory and Los Angeles Slate 61-5. In the Loyola meet USC ' s Larry Carr took medalist honors with a 72 at the Hillcrest Country Club. Other pairings showed Jim Ewing (SC) defeating Mike Kenny, 5-1, Larry Carr (SC) defating Wally Bur- gess, 6-0, Ken Kirkpotrick (SC) beating Jim Am; Duone Fitch (SC) defeating Pete Kohles, 6-0; Rich Shemano (SC) defeating Al Murietta and Martin Bohen (SC) beating Ren Brown, 6-0. Best Ball competition found Ewing-Carr beating Kenny-Burgess, 6-0. Kirkpatric-Fitch beating Arn- Kohles, 6-0, Shermano-Bohen beating Murietto-Brown, 6-0. In the Los Angeles State round co-medalists were Ken Kirkpotrick and Jim Ewing of SC who both scored a healthy 71, one over par for the Anandole Course. The loss for State was the first in three meetings. Stan Wood 334 7 " 7l??TTlTT ? ' T ' ' ? m ' --I GYMNASTS SHOW POWER IN NABBING TITLE SC ' s powerful Gymnasts won the Western Intercollegiate Gymnastic Assn. championship with a total score of 147.5 points. Big muscles for the Trojans were Bob Lynn who won the Free Exercise, Terry Hall who won the Side Horse competition, and Bob Lynn who won firsts in Horizontal Bars and Parallel Bars. Behind SC was California with 110. Other teams were Washington St. 41, Sacramento St. 39, and University of Arizona 36. Previous to this victory, the potent gymnasts had tipped the Los Angeles Turners 64-62, and bombed Long Beach State, 80-48. Again high point men were Bob Lynn, Terry Hale, and Ron Barak. In the important UCLA meet the SC gym squad scored a 77-47 victory. The Bruins jumped off to on important lead but, led by Bob Lynn, SC ' s muscles proved superior in the long run. The gym squad is coached by Jock Beckner. BOB LYNN shows great form for USC. 335 TROJAN CROSS COUNTRY poses with the late coach Jess Mortenson. JULIO MARIN NEW SC HARRIER STAR A diminutive Costa Rican named Julio Marin is USC ' s new cross country star. Julio used to run from town to town in Costa Rico and here in the United States has run from record to record for old SC. Marin Is only 5-7 and weighs 124 pounds. In the Mt. SAC meet this yeor he bettered 85 other runners and established a new record in 20:13 and toured the Los Angeles State College four-mile course in 22:30. On the four mile Centinela Park course, Julio ran a 14:30.5 clocking. Stanford won that meet from Troy 25-49 and UCLA, 25-60. Julio also broke the UCLA course record in 20:30.4 in a dual meet with the Bruins and the Bears. All in all, Julio has three more seasons eligibility left. Look for more broken recordsl Julio Marin 336 TROBABES LAUNCH NEW BOATS- STRIVE FOR NEW RECORDS The use crew team opened its first full season in their new boathouse last fall, and greeted sixty new oarsmen who went to work to gain seats in the varsity, junior varsity, and frosh boats. With the aid of two graduate students. Head Coach Bob Hillen was able to teach the new men to row and get them into shells by the second week of October. The eight weeks of foil practice were followed by Satur- day morning rowing until winter vacation, and the men stayed in shape on shore with a special wsight- training and exercise program. Coach Hillen opened the Spring rowing season by paring his squad to twenty " nen, while Frosh Coach Stan Gottlieb put two boatloads of Trobabes on the water. The varsity, led by two co-captains, Nick Beck and Ed Hume at stroke and —5, respectively, saw five first-year oarsmen work their way into the boat, with Cal i- fornia transfer Bill Long rounding out the crew. The junior varsity boot was right on the tiller of the varsity, as the men in the second boat battled for first-boot sects. The freshmen put together a powerful first boot with their captain Rod Melen- dez, at stroke, and showed top-notch form as they traded wins with the varsity during early season workouts. Competition within the squad for the first eight seats was keen and the frosh boatings should change many times before the season is over. With a new eight-oared shell, which was delivered last October, a new coach- ing launch and motor, and more coaching help. Bob Hiilen should put more fine crews on the water in the coming races. 337 SAUFORIV A CREW •Jftl.lFWV REW ■ ' |.IK)KN ' AUFORNI CREW 338 w m HF " - " N l 1 ■l Willie Ryan Murray Rose 340 341 A X © f | f f f 9 f M P 9 9 f f Alpha Chi Omega, Row 1: Blasco, M.; Bodin, V.; Browning, H.; Brownlee, M.; Campbell, J.; Case, S. Row 2: Chapman, S.; Clark, M.; Clay, S.; DeRocco, J.; Dowd, B.; Dyer, J. Row 3: George, D.; Goin, H.; Gray, M.; Grimm, M.; Haley, A.; Harney, D. Row 4: HechI, S.; Herndon, G.; Higgins, G.; Hunter, J.; Kalinske, V.; Kashmier, B. Row 5: Kvos, S.; Korander, C; Leary, K.; Long, B.; Lundberg, L.; Madsen, S. Row 6: McKee, K.; McVeigh, M.; Merrithew, V.; Moore, A.; Moore, B.; Mowat, P. Row 7: Nichols, J.; O ' Donnell, P.; Parker, J.; Powell, C; Pratt, L.; Price, N. Row 8: Rau, J.; Riley, D.; Rosenberg, S.; Sondoz, K.; Scherb, M.; Sherman, G. Row 9: Silva, 0.; Smith, J.; Stratton, J.; Truett, B.; Van Orden, A.; Vilianli, J. Row 10: Voorhies, A.; Zobel, L. 344 Annie, Get Your Gun and participate In Alpha Chi activities, including Spurs, Chimes and Alpha Lambda Delta. Activity girl Judy Dyer served as AWS Associate Cabinet President. House honors bestowed on fifteen Trojan men, divided the ladles time between a rip- roaring twenties party and exchanges, and special pro- jects for Cerebral Palsy. Contributions from the sorority sponsored an operation on a five year old boy to prevent his loss of hearing. Amazon Marilyn Brownlee presided with Vice-Presidents MIna Grimm and Donna Silva. Treasurer Betty Truett, and Secretaries Karen Sandoz and Judy Hunter, were just a few of the many participants as the AChiO ' s joined the TKE ' s in Songfest 1961. 345 Hey! Someone open the door, the party is starting, and every ADPi took her date in the evening to the Chris- tensen ' s hill side home in honor of the pledges. Later in the year, men were again invited to the formal Diamond Boll where they received souvenirs apropos to the occa- sion. In further activity with fraternity men, the ADPi won first place in Trolios and Songfest, while Penny Christen- sen was crowned Phi Sig Moonlight Girl; Pam Rowley, Sig Ep Queen of Hearts; Jeanie Walters and Sharie Han- son, ATO little sisters; and Junior Class Vice-President, Jackie Maiouf, and Diane Dickerson, SAE little sisters. Chime and dorm sponsor, Peachie Dietrich, served as Chapter President, while Amazon Konnie Wells headed the ASSC Public Relations department, participated on the Student Master Plan Commission, and, on the Daily Trojan staff, she conducted the publicity for Homecoming. Other sorority sisters were represented in Amazons, Chimes, Mortar Board and USC student committee. 346 ' fs ?% S S LJ i. S Alpha Delta Pi, Row 1; Arico, C; Arnold, J.; Brookings, D.; Caldwell, B.; Carter, B.; Causey, J.; Chatterton, M.; Ctiristenson, P. Row 2: Clark, R.; Cornelius, L.; Cumming, C; Currie, B.; Dickerson, D.; Dietrich, N.; Deutz, N,; Dewey, S. Row 3: Endicott, L.; Evans, J.; Finney, D.; Givens, J.; Green, J.; Hanson, S.; Hutlon, B.; Jaehn, D. Row 4: Kirchdoerfer, N.; Koennecke, C; Mc- Michael, C; Mollory, L.; Malouf, J.; Morris, K.; Myrick, P.; Navin, A. Row 5: North, B.,- Ondricek, Y.; Patrick, M.; Randolph, L.; Reordon, G.; Rose, L,; Roth, B.; Rowley, P. Row 6: Ryon, M.; Salberg, R.; Soss, S.; Schofhousen, C; Shammos, C; Shulsky, G.; Speed, J.; Stephens, V. Row 7: Tevrizian, M.; Tracy, T.; Turner, C; Woddel, L.; Walters, C; Walters, L.; Wilson, S. 347 348 Rosie ' s Posies speakeasy booth won first place for the AEPhis with the ATO ' s at Troy- land. The entertainment included guitar singing and strumming by Elaine Gealer. This was just the beginning of sorority life for these girls who had many exchanges in- cluding SAM, UCLA Tau Delts, professional fraternities and a TEP TGIF. The AEPhis joined in a hard fought volleyball game with the Gamma Phi ' s. Drama major Jane Mintz presided as House President. Jane maintained the lead in many campus drama productions. Beth Kerstein, Treasurer and Chime, participated with the Varsity Debate Squad. Marcia Black was honored as USC ' s Best Dressed Coed by Glamour Magazine. During semester break, the AEPhis moved to a new chapter house at 624 West 28th Street. AE I Alpha Epsilon Phi, Row 1: Alport, S.,- Berkins, D. Row 2: Gealer, E.; Geisler, G. Row 3: Goldberg, S.,- Harris, D. Row 4: Jackson, F.; Kanner, J.; Kolz, R.; Kerslen, B.; Korn, J.; Levy, J.; lewis, L. Row 5: Matlaf, M.; Mayers, 0.; Perner, B.; Penner, M.; Ronney, R.; Rosenstock, S.; Shepp, R. Row 6: Silbert, S.; Spinner, D.; Wallerstein, B.; Werner, R.; Wise, E.; Zemen, S. 349 AFA § © 9 tj © @ fi © Alpha Gamma Delta, Row 1: Brandi, A.; Bishonden, W.; Breitkueutz, A.; Cameron, S.; Carlson, B.; Col- !ins, C; Cox, J. Row 2: Crother, M.; Pontes, M.; Frank, L.; Garcia, F.; Harris, J.; Harwick, P.; Hearst, J. Row 3: Henderson, J.; Holm, C; Horton, A.; Hoven, L.; Huchting, A.; Hull, J.; Jacobson, J. 9 § f f f Alpha Gamma Delta, Row 1 : Jenson, J.; Kerber, D.; Kindred, M.; Neely, J.; Nicholson, B.; Pohlmann, J.; Powers, P. Row 2: Roebuck, L.; Schneller, K.; Sir Kegian, B.; Smith, P.; Slekoll, B.; Stewart, R.; Sutter, S. Row 3: Taliaferro, C; Wenker, C; Wildinson, N.; Wilson, E. 350 A Hot Time with the Alpha Gam Sorority fire was tempered by complete redecoration of the Chapter House and many social activities to raise the spirits of the mem- bers. A Flapper Party for the pledges and Christmas Party at the Bel Air Country Club were followed by ex- changes with Loyola fraternities and the UCLA ATO ' s. On campus, House President Cheryl Taliaferro was honor- ed as KA Rose Princess, with Bonnie Keim Evans chosen Ski Queen and Barbara Viscome reining as Queen She- herazade. The Alpha Gams also won a first place trophy in Trolios. Weil represented in activities with Amazons, Chimes and Spurs, University offices were held by Liz Roebuck, Panhellenic Secretary; MaryAlice Herrick, ASSC Secretary; Alice Huchting, YWCA Treasurer; and Charlotte Hawkins, El Rodeo Editor-in-Chief. Lynn Frank, Wendy Bishonden, Ann Horton, and Vol Meyers held positions on the El Rodeo Staff: Wendy Bishonden was elected Homecoming Co-Chairman for 1962. 351 A o n 352 % f I A Rip-Roaring Twenties party with the South Bay Jazz Band wel- comed the pledges into AOPI. Attending the function were such activity girls as Chapter President Jan Johnson, secretary to the ASSC President and Panhellenic Delegate; Chime Kathy Reho, vice-president and Daily Trojan News Editor. Spur, Chime and Amazon, Joan Edmonds spent the summer in Mexico with the Experiment In International Living Program. Joan is Phi Beta Kappa. The annual Candlelight and Roses Ball was held at the Bel Air Country Club with the UCLA sister chapter, and other planned events such as a Hayride and Luau were carried out during the spring months. AOPi ' s special Christmas project en- tails caroling at County and Children ' s Hospital. Alpha Omicron Pi, Row 1: Borton, P.; Brown, D.; Cochran, J. Row 2: Driscoll, V.; Edmonds, J.; Ice, J. Row 3: Klinker, O.; Scharloch, H.; Snider, J. Row 4: Suffef, S.; While, N. 353 A 354 : T 9 f5 S f Alpha Phi, Row 1: Alexander, D.; Ascher, N.; Benson, J.; Bolslad, D.; Burgess, M.; Burns, S.; Cahill, V.; Carter, L.; Covelli, C. Row 2: Del- Mar, P.; Dreyer, L.; Esnard, S.; Etier, L.; Fine, R.; Filley, C; Fredericks, V.; Gillespie, M.; Goodwin, J. Row 3: Hall, S.; Hongen, N.; Hoy- thorn, J.; Hillman, J.; Hoyle, D.; Hughes, K.; Jackson, D.; Jacobson, D.; Limocher, S. Row 4: Lindhurst, D.; Lipe, T.; McClister, M.; McNee, M.; McNeil, N.; McLornon, M.; Marshall, T.; Meairs, A.; Miller, S. Row 5: Minasion, S.; Nelson, L.; Papac, G.; Paul, P.; Payne, L.; Pierce, S.; Pollard, P.; Prosser, H.; Raichart, J. Row 6: Reeves, P.; Ross, D.; Rumsey, J.; Samson, C.; Schumacher, S.; Sechrist, B.; Spencer C; Sluder, L.; Stewart, T. Row 7: Swenson, S.; Teleford, S.; Thompson, M.; Thompson, S.; Tobin, A.; Tarver, S.; Wills, L.; Yunker, K. A Japanese Medley which won Songfest was carried to foil rushing and also won this pledge class for the Alpha Phis. At the sorority house, campus activities crowded the lives of many of the sisters with Chimes, Spurs, and Amazons. Kay Yunker was the elected AWS President, being also a member of Mortar Board. Important social events such as formals and exchanges were complimented by participation in Trolios with the PIKA ' s and in Troyland Carnival with the Phi Sigma Kappas. House President was Carole Spencer. 355 X Q 356 ' t f? 6 f O«f f!» fl f Iff i f Chi Omego, Row 1: Aschieris, L.; Averill, L; Boll, B.; Barton, J.; Bernard, S.; Binghom, B.; Bridges, B.; Cavagnaro, S. Row 2: Coyle, S.; Cutler, M.; Davis, B.; Davis, K,; Day, D.; Derdzijsko, B.; Dickenson, S.; Elder, R. Row 3: Gabor, B.; Gorbetl, L; Gillette, J.; Gillies, M.; Grotiom, P.; Harris, J.; Hutter, S.; Kottiol, S. Row 4: Klein, P.; Leahy, L.; McGlone, K.; Machaig, S.; Meek, R.; Meyer, C; Meyer, C; Snoser, B. Row 5; Munger, B.; Murpay, S.; Nebel, J.; Neilsen, B.,- Pati, S.; Paul, C; Rosen- berger. A.; Rowe, L. Row 6: Rustin, B.; Sandorf, K.; Shonk, S., Smith, K.; Smith, N.; Smyth, S.; StJnebaugh, M.; Tollman, S. Row 7: Virtue, N.; Wen zel, L; White, G.; Zohrodko, L. The Wizard of Oz entertained with the Tin Man during rushing, and the ChiO ' s boasted a brimming pledge class of thirty two girls. The Chi Omega ' s social calendar was then highlighted by two Pledge-Active parties, a Christmas cocktail party, and the annual White Carnation Ball in the spring. In Songfest, Chi Omega took first place in the women ' s division, presenting " Songs from Bambi " under the direction of Carol Nelsen. Chapter officers were Charlotte Meyer, president; Linda Rowe, vice president; Sally Shank, secretory; Barbara Bingham, treasurer; and Carole Nelsen, pledge trainer. Carole Nelsen was a Senator from the Business School and also claimed member- ship in Amazons and Chimes. Oother Chimes included Leslie Averill and Sue Hutter. Barbara Bingham, Sue Bernard, Marilyn Cutler, Betty Davis and Sharon Kothol participated as Spurs. Sally Tollman and Linda Rowe were president and vice-president of Shell and Oar, while Sherry Coyle presided as senior justice of the Women ' s Judicial Court. 357 3.f 3.3 . P Delta Delta Delta, Row 1: Alberti, A.; Alexander, I.; Armstrong, B.; Balliett, P.; Beall, L. Row 2: Beasley, W.; Behmke, P.; Bennett, J.; Bradford J.; Byles, D. Row 3: Caldwell, R.; Carter, B.; Casaretto, M.; Chewning, D.; Dorgeioh, J. Row 4: Flanagan, M.; Forsnas, E.; Gorrelts, A.; Hancock, S.; Hilkerbaumer, D. Row 5: Halligan, V.; Karia, K.; Kessler, K.; Knox, E.; Lacy, C. AAA 358 N Delta Delta Delta, Row 1: Lacy, C; lacy, L.; Lerch, C; Uedmon, J. Row 2; Marco, R.; Matlox, J.; May, D.; Memory, M. Row 3: Morrow, S.; Nelson, I.; Nichols, C; Nishkian, B. Row 4: Os- borne, S.; Paulin, R.; Pardee, A.; Port, S. Row 5: Proulx, J.; Rennekanm, R.; Rowland, B.; Ruh, I. Row 6: Salotich, J.; Sale, S.; Scarborough, P.; Stewort, S. Row 7: Wadleigh, V.; Watson, J.; Welsh, E.; Wilson, S. Row 8: Yarick, S. Orchid Leis and tiki torches were the setting for the Tri Delt pre- sents night and culminated late in the year at a luau for all members. In the atmosphere of old Germany, the Sigma Chi ' s joined in for another large social event. The Tri Delts began their year with a Phi Psis western exchange. Chapter President Hyla Holms served as a Troy Camp Counselor, and Vice President Karen H ' ubenthal was chosen as Chimes President and AWS Trea- surer. On campus, very active Tri Delts can be seen on Women ' s Judicial Court, Mortar Board, with Amazons and Chimes, and in class offices. Susan Hartford AAcBurney was elected Student Body Vice President, while Mary Memory claimed title to Homecoming Helen of Troy and Panhellenic President. On fraternity row, the girls were represented as Phi Sig Moonlight Girl, ATO little sisters, and Sigma Chi Princess. f if 12 359 Ar f Jf Jl 9 . . Delta Gamma, Row 1: Anton, K.; Ayers, J.; Baugh, D.; Beilby, E.; Benedict, J. Row 2: Bergstrom, K.; Biaggi, S.; Braering, A.; Clarke, C; Combs, L. Row 3: Cosgrove, J.; Crown, J.; Davis, J.; DeBus, S.; Dixon, J. Row 4: Dye, D.; Engle, J.; Fee, M.; Fry, P.; Hoffman, L. Row 5; Holder, F. Hooper, N.; Howard, B.; Howland, S.; Gore, C. Row 6: Graves, C; Hubert, J.; Gordon, J.; Lowe, J.; Lucas, L. Row 7: McCoslin, C; McFarland, A.; McKay, C; Malcolm, L.; Myers, S. Row 8: Neil, B.; Nelson, C; Nethery, S.; Odriozola, V.; Puttier, B. Row 9: Rainey, B.; Stiaw, S.j Shell, B.; Sper- ow, L.; Tonton, V. Row 10: Torell, C; West, S.; Westering, D.; Westover, M.; Wilson, G. 360 The Poodle completes the Gigi theme for rushing, which added these spring and fall pledges as Delta Gamma sorority women. Active DCs brought honors to their chapter with num- erous contributions and participation in Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, AWS, and Troy Chest, while Panhellenic was represented by DG Patty Hill, serving as Vice-President of the group. Busiest of all were the house officers: Marcia Northrup, President, was a Home- coming Princess and ATO Sweetheart. Donna Kay Dye, scholar- ship chairman, was very active in Amazons. Special honor came to the DG house when Jane Engle was selected for a University Summer program at Cambridge. A formal at the Irvine Country Club, and several four-way exchanges made the year memor- able. t an . ' ) ? ' ' I. -; J !P i? ■ ■: f ■ l ;■ H .i: !.■:«- ' • (Ill iia ■ at: «i ««.■-! tiitm; rj 3 r» f 361 f | (! f Gamma Phi Beta, Row 1: Allison, S.; Anderson, J,; Bailey, P.; Barton, L.; Benhamin, S.; Bivens, A.,- Bloebaum, K.; Boldman, G.; Brown, M. Row 2: Busch, J.; Cole, D.; Conley, J.,- Cromwell, P.; Davis, C; Discepola, P.; Douglas, V.; Flynn, P.; Fortner, B, Row 3: Grubb, M.,- Har- ness, K,; Hast, M.; Hays, B.; Hill, E.; Holzman, S.; Jackson, L.; Johnson, N.; Johnson, S. Row 4: Jones, V.; Klever, S.,- Knowles, C; Kuhlen, S.; LaBrucherie, S.,- Litschi, L; Morquardt, S.; McQuilkin, S.; Mengel, J. Row 5: Michel, S.,- Miller, B.; Moore, N.; Nichelini, P.; Nicholson, B.; Nicholson, L.; Poch, R.; Scarborough, S.; Shaw, A. Row 6: Shewey, D.; Skeehan, K.; Sprague, K.; Springer, A,; Stevens, L.; Stewart, C; Thomas, C; Wetzel, K.; Will, B. 362 Showers Of Fashion caught the picture of an unusual Gamma Phi sorority member at the Mother ' s Club benefit. Other members depicted alpine lads in special rushing entertainment. President Gretchen Boldman brings statewide popularity to the sorority with the Maid Of Cotton con- test; Melinda Grubb is honored as Theta Zi Princess, with Sigma Phi Ep- siion choosing Sally Alison. Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, and class councils are represented. Such chapter personalities as Judi Busch, Barbara Hays, and Joey Mengel are active on campus. On the party line. Gamma Phi girls pose with their Sigma Chi dates at the pledge party, and later in the season travel to the annual Orchid Ball and Crescent Christmas Party. r B 363 9 (Sf ' S a i- _ fl, ,.f ..9, f S - - 2. 52 Kappa Alpha Theta, Row 1: Beckwith, C; Beesemyer, F.; Bertelson, M.; BilMg, R.; Byrum, P.; Cohill, N.; Colben, S.; Sombs, C; DeMangos, C; Crumm, M. Row 2: Dutchsr, P.; Freiburg, K.; Frledrich, M.; Fry, S.; Gammon, C; Houser, S.; Hays, J.; Herten, J.; Higgins, J.; Howard, V. Row 3: Huber, A.; Janeck, C; Jaques, C; Jenkins, L.; Hoyner, J.; Kerr, C; Kinney, J.; Koziol, D.; Krukenberg, T.; Lindsey, L. Row 4: Livingston, L.; Loomis, K.; Marcus, A.; Mecue, J.; Omer, M.; Peters, S.; Playes, G.; Prewitt, C; Reshidion, P.; Revilla, C. Row 5: Roberts, M.; Sadowski, T.; Schiebel, C. Row 6: Taylor, S.; Smith, J.; Soucek, C. Row 7: Southwick, S.; Thomas, T.; Tilley, A. Row 8: Todd, S.; Wagner, G. ' mmM T III 364 K A Kites are flying all year at the Theta House as the sorority wo- men present their new pledge class and participate in activities on campus and the row. Campus celebrities included Homecoming Princesses Faye Henderson and Margarethe Bertelson, and KA Rose Queen Sue Peters. Other sisters were chosen in ATO and SAE fratern- ities. The year ' s social agenda was highlighted by the winter formal, the KA-Theta Luau, and other exchanges, Theta women prove that a sorority ' s academic and philanthropic standards can also be attained, and accordingly are represented at the University on Women ' s Judi- cial Court, Troy Camp, and the various class councils. House President Jill Kinney and her officers, Gretchen Wagner, Judy Lane, Jane Hays, and Suzanne Todd assume the responsibilities of parents as the chapter annually supports a child through the foster parents plan. K A 366 ( 3. 9 Kappa Delta, Row 1 : Brewer, S.; Cady, J.; Clark, D.; Day, P. Row 2: Doak, S.; Elliott, P.; Heacock, S.; Mor- rison, M. Row 3; Murroy, K.; McChesney, E.; Nagle, M.; Robinson, R. Row 4: Sergius, L.; Weiss, D.; Wig- gins, B.; Williams, J. Row 5: Wilson, W.; Wingote, R.; Wright, D.; Zazuela, E. I The Spirit of Campus Life is exemplified by Kappa Delta women. Active in Ama- zons, Panhellenic and YWCA is President Diana D. Clark, a Dean ' s List student who boasts of her sisters winning the USC Panhellenic Scholarship Award. School Senators and honorary members are also represented here. Gathered in an infor- mal group, discussion continues for one of their many lively parties. The annual Diamond Dagger Ball is precluded by a superstitious Black Cat Pledge-Active, Mardi Gras, and German Hoffbrau parties. These sorority women still find time to give Christmas gifts and cheer to the children at Queen of Angels Hospital with Christmas carols. 367 K K r « © BMWMB B ii ihM..„jMMl II II ' III 1 BBBB Kappa Kappa Gamma, Row 1: Babbitt, B.; Bownam, J.; Brolly, L.; Bruce, P.; Bush, P.; Cawthon, M.; Chace, P.; Coleman, D. Row 2: Coss, J.; Cum- mings, L.; Davit, K.; Davis, N.; Ellsworth, K.; Everett, D.; Fernandez, L.; Gallagher, M. Row 3: Grant, L.; Heigt, H.; Hoover, M.; Horstman, C; Hubbell, So.; Hubbell, Sh.; Iddings, M.; Kaiser, M. Row 4: Kelly, K.; Kent, J.; Lones, B.; Martin, D.; Mclnnis, M.; McLornon, M.; McMohon, B.; Michel, B. Row 5: Motto, J.; Murphy, M.; Neely, P.; Nielson, C; Nugent, V.; O ' Neil, S.; Partridge, P.; Ridgeway, L. Row 6: Roby, A.; Samuelson, N.; Schaefer, K.; Smith, P.; Sorensen, S.,- Sully, L; Swonson, D.; Thrall, J. Row 7: Vaccariello, C; Vonderhoff, P.; Von Hogen, V.; Wade, H.; WlUon, J.; Zink, F. 368 Bathing Beauties and Mexican Senoritas appeared at a Halloween party honoring the new Kappa pledges. These pledges could be seen again and again throughout the year at study table in the Education Library, or enjoying a coke in the grill. Also, Kappa had many activity girls on campus. Shauna Sorenson, a Helen of Troy, was also Phi Beta Kappa and Vice-President of Mortar Board. Amazons had Vivian Von Hagen, Shauna Sorenson, Carole Horstman, and Pris Partridge. Spurs voted Carlo Vaccarello as president, and Kathy Kelly, Faith Zink, Joan Motto and Sandy Hubbel were members. House President, Vivian Von Hagen, was co-chairman of Songfest, and Miss Trojonality of 1961. Judy Crumrine was Chairman of the Trojonality contest. Kappas were seen at many exchanges, parties, and working diligently on chapter projects: projects such as Troyland, in which they shared Sweepstakes with the Fijis. The exciting parties began with the Pledge-Active, continued through the Christmas season and the Luou and climaxed with the dinner spring-formal. 369 n B 370 Greeks Gone Calypso as Pi Phi ' s entertain rush- ees and then proudly present the spring and fall pledges. In row activities, Jill Carlson is honored as Chi Phi Princess and SAE little sister along- side President, Linda Petrie, El Rodeo Calendar Girl and Homecoming Princess. Jean Dailmoyr and Judy Walker lead the house officers and campus organizations of Spurs, Amazons, Chimes and AWS, with Marlene Coleman, YWCA President, and Kathy Smith, Mary Hodges and Nancy Soger voted outstanding by the sorority women. Parties and exchanges were in order for the year and accordingly a luau for the pledges included bamboo mugs, leis and tiki gods. | % t fP ft Q f. § f5 Pi Beta Phi, Row 1: Anderson, D.; Arnds, K.; Beaird, M.; Bleiler, B.; Bleiler, D.; Boren, M. Row 2: Bowen, L.; Brunton, M.; Carlson, J.; Cebulo, C; Chilton, L.; Clime, I. Row 3: Coleman, D.; Coleman, M.; Corrodi, P.; Counts, C; Counts, J.; Crank, L. Row 4: Cummings, B.; Cummings, C; Dallmayr, J.; Goetten, G.; Henry, M.; Hensley, R. Row 5: Hicks, L.; Hodges, M.; Hoffman, J.; Hopions, L.; Huntley, H.; Hutchinson, B. Row 6: Johnson, L.; Kenyser, S.; Larkin, M.; Long, V.; Luongs, R.; Marcrdte, M. Row 7: Moltes, J.; Mills, L.; Murphy, A.; O ' Hora, K.; Pedersen, J.; Petrie, L. Row 8: Reynolds, C; Reynolds, J.; Reinholter, J.; Roberts, A.; Rund, R.; Sogey, N. Row 9: Smith, K.; Smith, N.; Smith, S.; Sweet, S.; Tafe, T.; Thomas, T. Row 10; Thompson, J.; Tingom, I.; Townhill, B.; Troup, S. Veatch, E.; Walker, J. Row II: Webster, J.; Willis, K.; Wilson, v.; Woods, M. 371 Mary Memory Panhellenic President Shirley Berkley Panhellenic Advisor 372 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL JANE LOWE, Delta Gamma CHARLOTTE MEYER, Chi Omega VIVIAN VON HAGEN, Kappa Kappa Gamma HYLA HOLMES, Delta Delta Delta MARILYN BROWNLEE, Alpha Chi Omega LINDA PETRIE, Pi Beta Phi CAROL SPENCER, Alpha Phi GRETCHEN BOLDMAN, Gamma Phi Beta CHERYL TALIAFERRO, Alpha Gamma Delta MARY MEMORY, Delta Delta Delta, President LIZ ROEBUCK, Alpha Gamma Delta, Secretary JILL KINNEY, Kappa Alpha Theta ELAINE GEALER, Alpha Epsilon Phi DIANA CLARK, Kappa Delta NORVA LEE DIETRICH, Alpha Delta Pi JANICE JOHNSON, Alpha Omicron Pi 3 73 IFC Members: Row 1: Derry Lewis, SAE; Keith Sorenson, Sigma Chi; Franl( Joyce, Advisor; Neol Salisicn, Assistant Advisor; Tony Cosso, Delta Chi; Bruce Spector, TEP; Skip Harquist, FIGI. Row 2: Earl Anthony, Koppa Alpha Psi; John Curran, Phi Kappa Tau; could be anyone; Bob Songster, Alpha Toy Omega; Bob Luskey, Theto Chi; Jack Burlin, AEPi; Lynn Livingston, Phi Kappa Tau; Don Peterson, Lambda Ch! Alpha; Mike Gless, Beta Theto Pi; Ron Rogon, TKE. Row 3: Mike Kontzer, Delta Tau Delta; Bill Hazewinkel, Delta Tau Delta; Mike Pouiin, Koppa Alpho; Jess Hill, Sigma Chi; Steve Marvin, Phi Kappa Tau; Dick Howard, Sigma Phi Epsilon; anyone ' s brother; Mark Frazin, Tou Delta Phi; Alan Baker, Pi Koppa Alpha; Dick Grey, Sigma Delta Phi; Bob Baker, Beta Theta Pi. IFC The Interfraternity Council, composed of the presidents of the twenty-eight fraternity houses on campus, is the co-ordina- ting body of the fraternity system. It is the legislative arm of fraternity government, formulating policy of such matters as rushing, pledging, occupancy, and general fraternity behavior. The IFC judicial prosecutes all disciplinary problems and cases of violation involving the houses on the row. 374 IFC OFFICERS IFC officers included (Row One): Earl Anthony, secretory-elect; John Curron, vice-president; Mike Gless, president; Jess Hill, secretary and president-elect; Mike Kantzer, member-ot-iarge-elect; Mike Paulin, vice-president-elect. (Row Two): Frank Joyce, advisor; Neal Salision, assistant advisor. IFC Judicial included: Keith (no initial submitted) Sorensen, substitute for Russ Decker; Neol Sal- ision; Richard Grey; Bruce Spector. IFC JUDICIAL 375 . ' ' Held each fall since 1941, the relays pit the pledge classes against each other in a race extending the length of the row. This year the victorious fraternity was Sigma Chi. PHI SIGMA KAPPA PLEDGE RELAYS As part of the " Help Week " pro- gram, the Delts repainted the Holly- wood YWCA. At left, Mike Kontier, house president, shows sample to Mrs. Charles Hewitt, YWCA director. HELP WEEK 376 I This year more than 350 pledges of fraternities of the University of Southern California donated work hours totaling 1750, to over a dozen Los Angeles area youth, welfare and recreational institutions on " Help Week " programs, during semester break. Conceived by IFC and directed by Neil Salisian and Jess Hill, the project involved the majority of the pledge class members from twenty-nine fraternities. Crews of twenty to forty students, with their pledgemasters and officers, went to each of the agencies to perform such jobs as painting, window washing, general cleaning, yard work, furniture and equipment moving, fence repair, and even tree surgery. Trucks collected the men from the row and took them to each of the sites which ranged in location from USC ' s own neighborhood to east Los Angeles. The IFC supplied the funds used for the rental of vehicles and the purchase of box lunches which accompained each studeht-worker to his job. 377 J : »080M Alpha Epsilon Pi: Baskin, Steven, Berlin, Jack; Davis, Michael Gordon, David; Henkin, Paul Mann, James; Offstein, Gerald Seeker, Gerald; Sacker, Ira Schaffel, Neil; Slado, Alex Zatkin, Allen. A En 378 The Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity celebrated its thirtieth anniversary last year by holding a formal dinner-dance at the Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel, as pic- tured on the opposite page. Other successful parties that highlighted the social calendar were a Soupy Sales Party, a Hawaiian Luau, a Grunion Run, and the annual Baby Party. Alpha Epsilon Delta has consistently been noted for its high scholastic house average. They received the IFC Mother ' s Club Scholas- tic Trophy and were rated very high nation- ally. Led by Jack Berlin, the house became very active on campus. Jack was also presi- dent of the use Finance Club as well as president of the Hillel Foundation. Jerry Off- stein served on the Hillel Council and also helped edit the Daily Trojan. Ira Sacker was in the use Orchestra and Trojan Marching Band, and Jim Mann was accepted into the Phi Eta Sigma honorary. With the help of all the members. Alpha Epsilon Pi enjoyed one of its most outstanding years. 379 Row 1: Bruce Algar, Robert Ayors, Dean Brown, Peter Creamer, Choy Barton. Row 2: Tom Edwards, William Erwin, Kenneth Fullenwider, Armando Gonzalez, Harlan Hogue. Row 3: John Margaraf, Don Martin, Douglas Meyer, Edward Olsen, David Reldt. Row 4: John Tongish, David Urmston, Ronald Wads- worth, David Yasher. 380 APX One of the few truly social and professional fraternities, the architecture students of Alpha Rho Chi place their social activities second only to academics. President Don Martin and Vice-president Doug Meyer have led the house during another socially eventful year. The Poor Taste Party was attended by brothers who came dressed in crash helmets, muumuus, combat boots, and ski jackets. This year, the annual Spring Formal was held at Kona Inn in San Diego, where the chapter sweetheart was crowned. A tour of the Hollyhock House in Barnsdale Park was among the other special events. On campus, Armondo Gonzales heads the second year architecture school, and Tom Edwards serves as vice-president of the first year students. 381 Alpha Tau Omega, Row 1; Archer, Alan; Avery, Rob; Bridges, James; Garden, Mike; Coffin, Tom; Coleman Jr., David; Colla- doy, John. Rov 2: Height, Donald; Hanson, Noel; Harbour, Jim. Row 3: Heiser, Lorry; Horn, Dan; House, Tom. Row 4: Kimble, Stephen; Kingsley, Sherwood; McCasline, Michael. Row 5: Parker, George; Songster, Bob; Sexton, James. Row 6: Sheets, Gory; Tiegs, Harold; Walton, Craig. Row 7: Wichmonn, Don; Wilson, Gerald; Woodcook, Bill. ATQ 382 Under Spring President Jerry Beschta and Fall President Bob Songster, the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity rose to a 2.68 in scholarship, in keeping with their standards of high scholar- ship which they have maintained since their founding in 1951. Joining the ADPi ' s, the ATO ' s won first place in the production division of Songfest last Spring. In the Fall, the ATO-AEPhi Speakeasy won the finalist trophy in Troyland. A full social calendar was highlighted in the Spring by the formal at the Kona Kai Club on Shelter Island. This Fall the brothers travelled to Balboa for the pledge-active aboard the Harbour ' s 115 foot yacht Tradewinds, pictured below. AChiO chose Fred Feuerhake, Hal Stokes and Bob Songster for their Big Lyre chapter. On campus, Hal Stokes was elected a member of Blue Key, Knights, and was AMS Vice-President. Don Height and Steve Kinble were members of the Special Events Committee, and Jim Harbour was a Squire. Pete Plagens, DT cartoonist, won third place in the National Traffic Safety Contest. Bob Songster was the Department Head of Stu- dent Activities, Special Events Chairman, DT musical critic, a speaker on the Junior Class College Orientation program, and Songfest Com- mittee member. Also on Songfest Committee were Noel Hanson and Don Wichmann. ATO sponsored a trophy presentation to the fraternity having the most constructive Help Week. 383 ' ! i O ' f f " i if CV ' cs . ,i J _ . % »r »« " e-™ f - Beta Theta Pi, Row 1: Ackerson, T. Thomas; Barnes, Dove; Combs, John; Coul- ston, Hal; CouUton, William; Cunningham, Monty; Deovlet, Dennis; Ferber, Dick; Ferroro, Steve; Fisher, Gory. Row 2: Francis, Burke; Franklin, Benjie; Freymiller, Larry; Galloway, James; Gless, Michael; Graber, Bill; Grossu, John; Guarneri, M ario; Gunter, James; Hansen, Toby. Row 3: Hollowell, Bud; House, Hohn; Hubbord, Steve; Jackson, T. A.; Karagozion, Ed; Kelly, Larry; Kenney, Peter; Konrads, John; Langs, Michael; Langs, Steve. Row 4: McArthur, Scott; McCall, Jack; McDougall, Dennis; McGilvray, John; Macumber, Richard; Mauro, Steve; Mealiffe, Mike; Mewethy, William; Murphy, Tim; Payne, Ken. Row 5: Peterson, Harold; Pieper, Chuck; Ross, William; Rouse, Jomes; Scully, Tom; Shipman, Kevin; Snow, Gordon; Snyder, Norm; Strotlon, Bruce; Tevrizian, Dick; Row 6: Wolfrom, Earl. Bon 384 Beta Theta Pi, a member of the original Miami Triad group, is one of the campus leaders in the social whirl at USC. An Arabian Nights Party that would have warmed the cockles of Ibn-Saud ' s heart is one of the reasons for this stand- ing. Other outstanding functions include a Spring Formal, the Cotalina Cruise, the UCLA-USC Beta Party and, of course, TGIF ' s. Beta ' s on campus include such men as Murray Rose and John Konrads, Olympic and world record holders from Australia; Dick Mills, Pete Kenney, Bud Hollowell, and Dan Ardell, members of ihe varsity baseball team,- 14 members of NCAA and AAU championship swim team; and Mark Augustine and Harvey Crow, varsity football. Other men include Mike Gless, IPC president, Chief Justice of Men ' s Judicial, and Mr. Trojonality; Jim Lewis, Men ' s Judicial; and Ken Payne, Troy Chest Chairman. FALL J 958 385 i ,y p r w _! X Chi Phi: Cain, James; Fancetti, Richard; Garcetti, Git; Hall, Bob; Hall, Richard; Moffett, Dale; Nelson, Paul; Quinn, Robert; Thomas, Gerald; Zorger, John. X 386 Chi Phi was founded at USC on April 6, 1934 by two locals, Sigma Tau and Theta Psi. Now in its twenty-eighth year, Chi Phi is very active in campus organizations and activities. Gil Garcetti is AMS President, in Knights and Blue Key. Brother Stephenson is also in Knights and Blue Key, and serves on the ASSC Senate from the School of Business. Dale Moffett is also a Senator from the School of Business. John Zorger and Ron Sugarman co-edited the Intrafraternity Council rushbook, Greek ' 61. Brother Zor- ger was active on the 1961 El Rodeo staff and served on the ASSC Finance Committee. Dick Hare is a yell leader and member of Knights. Sophomores Jim Cain and Paul Denunzio were members of Squires. A major event of the Fall semester is the annual Watermelon Dig, held this year after the Stanford game. Lynne Fratus was selected as Queen, and Jill Carlson, Jane Gordon, Cookie Mclnnis, and Bev Wilson were chosen as princesses. The queen was crowned by radio star Robert Q. Lewis. Over four thousand pounds of watermelon were consumed at this all-University event. The brothers joined forces with Gamma Phi Beta to construct a pie throw booth at Troyland. The public was given the opportunity to throw a pie at their favorite student leader. The social season included cocktail and theme parties, along with numerous exchanges and a three-way Twistin ' Pizza Stomp with Gamma Phi Beta and Delta Chi, which stood out as a highlight of the year. 387 P f-M ' . ■« i ? - K if, 0 Delta Chi, Row 1: Benton, Jess; Berg, David; Bert, Vern; Blossom, Warren; Cossa, Anthony; Daney, Michael; Hiities, Lorry. Row 2: Kahn, Terry; McNamee, Mickey; Merz, Jerry; O ' Brien, William; Stewart, Doug; While, Duane. AX 388 The best way one can discover the " character " of a fraternity Is to make an appraisal of its mem- bers, and this is most certainly true of Delta Chi. For example, the chapter role includes John Rudomet- kln, all-American center, who led the Big Five in total points scored; Tom Satriano, LA Angel third sack- er, and past star of Rod Dedeaux ' s (another Delta Chi) NCAA champions last year; and Tony Cossa, president of the house, Business Senator, and a member of Blue Key. Neil Edwards led the basketball team in shooting percentage and Denny Anderson, Dave Berg, Cliff Goodrich, Mike Daney and Steve De- Leou all played varsity baseball, as did all-American Willie Ryan. It is easy to continue. Doug Steart is an Engineering Senator, Duane White, Pete Ratican and Walt Peterson all outstanding frosh base- ballers. Peterson was second in the Hearst Tourney in New York for the Most Valuable Player Award. Ben Charles and Ron Smedley played varsity football. Steve Bach, Larry Himes and Jerry Merz all joined professional baseball teams this Spring. Even their cook has earned honors. She was All-Female this year. Delta Chi has movie stars, too, as witnessed by the roughriders on the opposite page. The picture above shows our homecoming decoration. The one below is of some of the campus cuties. 389 Delta Sigma Phi: Richard Adams, Gordon Chapman, Charles Conyers, David Cunningham, Edward Dorr, Lloyd Fellows, Tom Potase, Douglas Towne, Varoos Zarookian. AI 390 Under their program of " Engineered Leadership, " the Delta Sigs have more than doubled their house member- ship during the past year. Because of advances in pledge training techniques, the House was represented in many sports, including bicycle racing, crew, track and tennis. With its men representing almost every major offered at use, the brothers compiled a favorable scholarship aver- age. Exemplary of the results of good study habits are Jim Neuman, graduating this year at age 20, Vito Fran- cesco, who has completed five years of Law study in four years, and Doug Towne, member of the Alpha Pi Mu and Tau Beta Pi professional fraternities. The Delta Sigs initiated this year ' s social festivities with their tra- ditional " Welcome Weekend. " The Gamma Phis served as hostesses, and Teddy Buckner ' s famous Dixielanders " made with the music " for the fifth consecutive year. The fraternity beach house at Playa Del Rey became a popular gathering place for TGIF ' s and cocktail parties. During the spring months, surfing parties were added to the agenda. The Carnation Ball Winter Formal was held at the Riviera Hotel in Palm Springs this year. Topping the spring social calendar 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. 391 1 • 9 .0 p ■ Delta Tau Delta, Row 1: Alessio: Barr, Richard; Bookman, Bayard; Bowers, Don; Butctier, Ralph; Carney, John; Davidson, Michael; Deloney Jr., Robert; Den- ney, Tom; Dittmar, Jim. Row 2: Doron, Mike; Fenton, Dick; Fox, Gregory; Fuhrer, Donald; Grafton, Richard; Hall, Randolph; Harris, Richard; Hozelwinkel, Bill; Hume, Ed; Kagy, Robert. Row 3: Kantzer, Michael; King, Tom; Klein, Jerry; Krueger, John; Lamar, Tom; Linke, George; Linnan, Jim; McClellan, Michael; Mondekie, Tony; Mourry, Mike. Row 4: Myer. Earl; Barclay, Perry; Pollard, Richard; Rice, Thomas; Richler, Craig; Rivers, Steve; Robinson, Terry; Rolapp, Lorry; Sherman, Russ; Slayback, Jerry. Row 5: Smith, Forest; Stafford, Jim; Tober, Thomas; Thompson, Dove; Tieck, Art; Toberman, George; Tutor, Ronald; Welton, Eric; Wondries, Paul. 392 ATA Delta Pi chapter of Delta Tau Delta prides itself with the wide variety of interests and activities in which the " brothers " take port. As in any social fraternity, the functions and events involving the more humorous side of life, take precedent. However, Delta Pi has also put a great deal of emphasis on academics, and has been re- warded for its efforts by a rapidly improving scholastic standing at the university. The Delts are naturally proud of the members that take part in athletic competition for the university. Frosh footballers Mike Davidson, Don Fur- her, and John LaBrucherie showed good talent. The water polo and swimming teams have been greatly aid- ed by the efforts of Rich Harris, Mike Maurry, Mike Wilke, Dennis Devine, Denny Weldon, and John Poe. The use basketball squad was bolstered by Gordy Mar- tin and Scooter Hillman. Spring sports are not to be ex- cluded, as the shortstop position on USC ' s champion- ship baseball team was filled by Nat Harty, while Mike McClellan and Bayard Bookman got their share of the bruises while on the rugby team. The USC crew was co- captained by Delts Ed Hume and ably assisted by John Valiamos. Delts also look with pride to their more note- worthy social functions, which include the Annual Win- ter Formal in Las Vegas, the Viva Zapata party, the Pa- jama party, the Delt-Theta Luau, and the Top Row func- tion of them all — the Mardi Gras. 393 2 J ..J j mbi 1 rNj»l -T Kappa Alpha: Adams, William; Agajanian, Cory; Bardin, Robert; Beau- chomp, Douglos; Benton, Jock; Chovony, Red; Cortese, Richard; Dovis, Joe; Dickinson, Andrew; Dixon, Richard; Dossen, Joseph; Dotts, Richard; Douglass, T. Joy; Eornhort, Ramsey; Eggleston, Ted; Ericksmoen, John; Flonogon, Mike; Fouts, Ron; Guhin, Michael; Hogon, Kevin; Hunsoker, Richard; Kludtian, Corl; Leddel, Mike; Lubislch, Pete; McEwen, Richard; Moloy, Curt; Moxson, Rod; Miller, Richard; Mitchell, Norman; Noyes, David; Oldendorph, Wayne; Poulin, Mike; Rhodes, Stanley; Roks, Richard; Romero, Victor; Saotiion, Jack, Schweitzer, Randy; Staub, Jerry; Stoek- fon, David; Thie, Thomas; Tucker, Jim; Vogel, Robert; Wolker, Charles; Wells, Mark; Winter, William; Wood, Clyde; Young, Allen; Zinsmeyer, Andrew. 394 KA Southern tradition and the ideal of Robert E. Lee are the basis for Kappa Alpha leadership. This leadership ability extends throughout cannpus. There are six Knights, including Mike Guhin, Mike Paulin, Clyde Wood, Andy Zinsmeyer, Ron Fouts, and Burt Wagoner, and nine Squires. Mike Guhin was spring semester Knight President, and Jerry Staub was spring Squire Vice-President. Outstanding athletes were Pete Lubisich, football, and Ramsey Earnhart, tennis. USC ' s great track team was composed of KA ' s Rex Cowley, Kevin Hogan, Bob Pierce, Mel Hein, Ted Doll, Ted Eggleston and Frosh Lew Hoyt. Scholastically, the Kappa Alpha Order did " all right, " with two four pointers, Mike Guhin and Hugh Fin- nely. Mike Paulin, co-editor of " Shadows, " was House President, while Mike Led- del acted as Vice-President. 395 Kappa Alpha Upsilon: Earl Anthony, George W. Baker, Ronald Berryman, Paul Oorsell, Leonard M. Faustina, Robert Guy, Kenneth Miller, Frank E. Finder, Clarence Shields, Harold Washington, Philip Wright. KAT 396 Kappa Alpha Psi is the largest predominantly Negro fraternity in the coun- try. The membership totals over 25,000 men. It is also the only Negro fraternity that Is represented on the major campuses in Southern California. 1961-62 was a banner year for KAPsi chapter at Troy. It became active once again with IFC, with outstanding representation from Earl Anthony, the vice-president of the chapter. The highlight of the fall season was the annual fraternity formal held Thanksgiving night at the Hollywood Palladium. The music was supplied by Les Brown. In intramural football the Kappas notched six victories from Row frater- nities, their only defeat coming at the hands of Sigma Chi, 0-12, in a hard-fought contest. As the El Rodeo goes to press the Kappas are in the final round of the IFC basketball league. Their opponent will be Sigma Chi. The house ' s softball team also promises to be a contender. During the year the house also gained recognition for their part in the IFC Help Day. This spring the fraternity partici- pated in their first Songfest. The high point in the fraternity ' s year was a day in April, when USC ' s IFC and student body helped the Kappas celebrate the open- ing of their $70,000 house on Crenshaw Blvd. The fundamental purpose of KAPsi is achievement. Among the Trojan alumni who are Kappas are C. R. Rob- erts (football and track); Don Buford (football and baseball); Charles Lindsay (track); and Luther Hayes (football and track). 397 Row 1: H. Anderson, M. Anderson, D. Barlow, R. Cornelius, D. Da- vid, B. Dworok, K. Edwards. Row 2: K. Greenmon, D. Horvey, F. Hatfield, E. Hinkle, Jr., W. Holmes, G. McCormick, R. Martin. Row 3: W. Martin, D. O ' Connell, M. Palise, D. Peterson, J. Plummer, G. Ramore, R. Sickels. Row 4: B. Sonner, E. Strinko, L. Stickney. Row 5: H. Sullivan, Jr., R. Thompson, M. Tuynmon. Row 6: B. Woods, T. Wright. AXA 398 Lambda Chi Alpha has had another successful year highlighted by outstanding scholastic achievement and a varied social calendar. An excellent rushing program netted a fall pledge class of twenty-three men to start the year off right. An atmosphere conducive to study was provided so the brothers ' high scholastic average might be maintained. The social calendar was filled with numerous events such as the pledge-active party, " green-death " party, Lion and Rose Formal, and a " Famous People Who Can Go To Hell " party. The swimming pool provided the site for many lively TGIF exchanges. The high point of the social season was the Spring For- mal held at Palm Springs with chapters from UCLA, San Diego State, Santa Barbara, and Fresno State. Lambda Chi ' s active around campus were Dennis David, Squire; Ed Strinko, frosh football; Don Harvey, vice-president of the Rho Epsilon fraternity; and Pat O ' Connell, president of the surfing club. 399 Phi Delta Theta, Row 1: Darryl Anderson, Trent Anderson, Jim Austin, James Barlscherer, Robert Baumgarten, Bill Bond, Kirk Calhoun, Patrick Collins, Bill Dohlman, Vince Desmond. Row 2: Tony Eager, John Gange, Patrick Gardener, Denny Geiler, Jack George, John Golding, Lawrence Hoenel, James Hitchin, Corky Hoyt, William Nromadka. Row 3: Pete Inman, Ned Leavitt, Rudy Lingardo, Terry Lynch, Frank McCoy, Bob McLochlan, Mike McNeil, Patrick Mc- Neil, Kenneth Major, Ronald Morgan. Row 4: Steve Nelson, Dove Norcott, Joseph O ' Connor, Charles Olmsted, Michael Pashley, Robert Perkins, Gilvert Radzot, Denny Rea, Pete Reed, Pat Rogondino. Row 5: Chuck Rombeau, John Ruby, Loring Rutt, Roy Sovoyan, Bob Schwalm, Jim Seley, Edward Shuey, Douglas Simpson, Milo Sweet, Cosbey Watson. Row 6: Dan Wier, Charles Wright. A 400 Throughout the year Phi Delta Theta, led by Presidents Steve Moder and Jim Bortscherer, was prominent in campus and school activities. Men took first place in the men ' s division of Trolio ' s, and achieved the distinction of making the all men ' s academic average for the first time in several years. For community service day project, the men took a group of cerebral palsy children to Disneyland. This trip was enjoyed not only by the children, but also by the brothers and their dates. On campus they were represented in Knights by Jim Bortscherer, Bob Gange and Bob Whitehili. Some of the men active in athletics were Bill Bond, Chuck Rombeau, and Tim Carr, tennis; Dan Wier and Bob AAcLachlan, bas- ketball; Hal Arnest, Gory Weber and Kirk Calhoun, football; Pete Reed, swimming; Ed Souey, track; Dave Norcott, bowl- ing; Burleigh Brewer and Trent Anderson, skiing. On the social scene, they had a successful rush program, with such functions as the Roman Toga Party, the T. J. Party, the Red Garter Party, and the Four-Way Party. They ore proud of their past achievements and are now looking forward to bigger and better things next year. 401 i I Phi Gamma Delia, Row 1: Abbott, Tom; Alwine, Paul; Beer, Robert; Blakely, Ed; Bradley, Don; Buswell, Steve; Coleshu, James. Row 2: Clyman, John; DeWitt, Bill; Foto, Stephen; Goon, Dennis; Grigg, Chester; Hankley, John; Harahon, Michael. Row 3: Hartquist, Skip; Hedekjn, William; Horner, Jeffrey; Jennings, David; Laub, Jack; Markus, David; Peacock, Mark. Row 4: Rehm, Lynn; Rockett, L. Mike; Sterner, John; Stever, Gary; Strum, John; Upton, Herb. 1 Hffl ' HH Li " _% k 1 f it mm p r A 402 " ... A man in his time plays many parts. " Shakespeare ' s words are most fitting when ap- plied to the men of Phi Gamma Delta. The Fijis are active In sports, school activities, and social life. Sportswise, the Fijis can count on Bill Hede- kin and Lynn Rehm to help pull Troy ' s crew across the finish line first, and Jeff Horner has been doing his part to uphold USC ' s swim team reputation. Active in school affairs are Hugh Helm, Student Body President, Knights, Blue Key, and Blackstonian; Paul Alwine, Knight Secretary, Blue Key and Naval ROTC; and Skip Hartquist, Knights, Blue Key, Senator of the School of Bus- iness and Blackstonian. Jim Caleshu is a Black- stonian and attended an International Relations Seminar at Cambridge, England. The brothers further aided the reputation of Greeks by their charity work with the Avalon Community Center during Help Week. Also, Clark Buswell and Steve Foto were active at Troy Camp. An Annual Christmas Party for Underprivileged Children was another Fiji event. In addition, the Fijis, along with the Kappa Kappa Gammas, won the Sweepstake trophy in the Troy Jubilee in their " Port au Prince " booth. 403 1 t ' Phi Kappa Psi, Row 1: Akerberg, John; Al-Amir, Hudhoil; Altnow, Pol; Anderson, Pete; Todd, Harry; Benjamin, Marshall; Bolstod, Dove; Brown, James. Row 2: Burr, Dove; Troost, Frank; Calvert, Leonard; Carver, Bruce; Cox, Charlie; Coyne, John; Downard, Bruce; Ellsworth, David. Row 3: Farlow, Wayne; Ficca, Daniel; Goar, Phil; Grobeline, Wayne; Hall, James; Hammock, Jim; Hanson, Wayne; Harmon, Jim. Row 4: Harris, Jr., Hoig; Hill, Gary; Hine, Elliott; Hoffman, Bob; Holmes, Philip; Jewell, Bill; Kehl, Jud- son; Kennedy, Brian. Row 5: Kennedy, John; Kuskey, William; Larowoy, Larry; Mortin, David; Marvin, Steve; Matoy, Michael; Moves, Peter. Row 6: Morrow, John; Munn, Bruce; Neithort, Bob; Nelsen, William; Nootbaar, John; Norquist, Don; Norquist, Roger; O ' Connor, Dennis. Row 7; Parsons, Bob; Romolo, Joseph; Rounsovelle, Dennis; Sallinger, Joseph; Schmidt, Mark; Scott, Hoi; Seitz, George; Stein, Lonny. Row 8: Warmington, Jim; Wesley, Roger; Younger, Eric; Zeman, Robert. 404 4 K YjT--rj Many of Troy ' s athletes are found in the Phi Kappa Psi house. Hal Bedsole, Bill Neisen, Lynn Gaskill, Toby Thurlow, Nick McLean, and Dan Ficca were found on the football field, while Dennis Rounsavelle represented the swim team; Jim Brown, varsity baseball; and Wayne Farlow and Bruce Munn, varsity track. Rep- resenting service organizations this year were Pete Moves, Skip Hanson and Jim Harmon, Knights, and Phil Goar, Squire. Some of the Phi Psi special events were at the Phi Psi-Tri Delt Cowboy party and the Weekend Formal at Palm Springs. Other activities that kept the Phi Psi ' s busy were the Phi Psi-Theta team for co- recreational volleyball and softboll, and winning the IFC Ironman Trophy for the second year in a row. One of the Phi Psi traditions is the impromptu Jam Ses- sions which take place in front of the house. f f • o z Q ft Q j Phi Kappa Tau, Row 1; Tom Birkenhead, John Cur- ran, Jim D ' Amatto, Peter Denis, James Edwards, Wil- liam Emmerson, David Gordon. Row 2: Wayne Gou- vion, Alan Heller, Foster Hooper, John Hughes. Row 3; Dennis Jackson, Lynn Livingston. Row 4: Robert McNeil, James Munce. Row 5: Ted Potterson, Gory Peterson. Row 6: Jim Poleniz, Arthur Porter. Row 7: Allan Reid, James Rushing. Row 8: Charles Warren, Dennis Wilson. K T 406 Phi Kappa Tau on the USC campus has experienced a rebirth since three transfer students from Long Beach State College began recolonization just two short years ago. The administra- tion, the national office, and many of the alumni said it couldn ' t be done. But today Phi Kappa Tau has a membership exceeding thirty-five men. The three transfers, Lynn Livingston, John Cur- ran, and Dennis Wilson have done a magnificent job of directing the affairs of the chapter. Phi Kappa Tau has, in the past year, not only grown in numbers, but in social activities as well. Outstanding among the array of activities was the Arabian Knights party. Girls were brought to the party in a truck and sold at a slave sale. Oddly enough, each man ended up with his pre- selected date. Each year Phi Kappa Tau and Kappa Kappa Gamma stage a Christmas Party for the Le Roy ' s Boys ' Home. Santa Clous arrived to give each boy a gift. John Curran, one of the leaders in the house, was also an outstanding figure on campus. While a Knight, he served as Vice-President of IFC. Four Phi Taus served as Squires: Bill Emerson, Wayne Gouvion, Ted Patter- son, and Al Reid. A recently initiated brother of Phi Kappa Tau is Frank Joyce, Counselor of Men ' s Activities. Probably the most distinctive honor of Phi Kappa Tau this past year was the sponsoring of " Miss Trojanality " — Cathy Scott. 407 Q ' - ? ' ' wV Phi Sigma Kappa, Row 1 ; David Aikins, Phil Anshufz, Bart Aroujo, Dick Ashton, Stephen Ball, Tim Bauler, Art Bostow, Peter Brandow, Don Brown, Dick Coss. Row 2: Richard Cramer, Frank Curry, Kurt Dietel, Lee Dietz, Tony Ellis, John Evans, Fred Flory, John Francis, Robert Frinier, Richard Gaines. Row 3: Denny Gaston, Don Hankey, William Hard, Darrell Harden, Jim Hodge, Kirk Hyde, Caly Jackson, Dale Landrolh, Bill Lonz, Paul Lupo. Row 4: Bill Lyons, Robert Lyons, Mike McCort, John McCoslond, Carl McLarand, Dennis Marples, Ronald Merz, Bill Nelson, Tom Northcote, Robert Norton. Row 5; Philip Paul, Bob Pollard, Rod Pomroy, Doug Prouty, Richard Ralstow, Stan Ros- enfeld, David Ruhnau, Eric Schou, Jim Semon, Ron Sisel. Row 6: Sid Stogerman, Mike Smith, Warren Spain, Herb Steger, Pete Sterling, Gordon Strachon, Chuck Stuart, Robert Under- wocicJ, Gary Walker, Kenney Warren. Row 7: Jerry Wein, John Weiss, David Williams, Teruo Yamamoto, Jim Young, Lawrence Young. 408 Phi Sigma Kappa, standing at the west end of 28th Street, symboHzed the Greek way of life: a group of men participating together in studies, serv- ice and sports, and bound together by the feeling of brotherhood. Led by Fall President Eric Schou and Spring President Don Hodge, Phi Sigma, 95 men strong, earned an enviable record. In the field of scholarship and service: Ron Sisel earned the IFC Mother ' s Club scholarship; Gene Mikov headed Tro- lios; Bob Frinier directed Troyland. Other Phi Sigs who distinguished themselves were Bill Lyons, head of Troy Camp; Bart Araujo, yell leader; Bill Nelson, editor of " SCaRF " ; and Don Segretti, who won a scholarship to Cambridge. In addition, five Phi Sigs made Knights, and two were Squires. Whether on the field, court or diamond. Phi Sigs earned recogni- tion in the sports sphere of college life. Chuck Ander- son, Jim Fugman, Ivan Pivoroff, Teruo Yamamoto and Gary Winslow all wore varsity football uni- forms. In varsity baseball Jim Seamon, Ron Merz and Mike Smith starred; while Ken Walker, Bart Ar- aujo and Al Lasis did the same in freshman base- ball. On the basketball court John Zozzaro and Ron Wey wore the cardinal and gold. Others were Don Hodge, Eric Schou and Kurt Dietel, rugby; Dennis Ralston and Ron Azzolina, tennis; Mike McCart, golf; Fred Flory, crew. Phi Sigma Kappa enjoyed a full social calendar; top billing going to the " Moonlight " formal; Luau; and the Snow Ball, for which the house ordered 22 tons of snow for a toboggan slide. LK 409 V iJ|| %T ' ' " ' -.► J V ' tt Pi Kappa Alpha, Row 1: Baker, Alan; Cook, James; Enockson, K. Leif; Fadel, Alfred; Hoffenblum, Allan. Row 2: Hudson, Robert; Par- sons, Rick; Phelps, Jim; Roder, Jr., Boyd; Sotner, Mike. Row 3; Tep- per, Ronald; Wickett, Chip. 410 Known for their fire engine, and its shuttle service between school and the Row, the PiKAs are always eager participants in all facets of col- lege life, be it a party. Homecoming, Songfest, or a water fight. The following are representa- tive of the fraternity ' s full calendar. In the fall, the chapter presented an outstanding number for Trolios, in combination with the Alpha Phis. Social events included the annual Fire Engine Party, the Gangster Party, the Trader Vic Party, the Winter Frolic, and the Spring Formal. Though a fine social program is stressed, academics are by no means forgotten. Pi Kappa Alpha is proud of its scholastic achievements which have placed it above the all-fraternity average. 411 SHE ' S THE SWEETHEART OF. . . International Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, 1959-61 LAURIE MILLS F. Dudleigh Vernor and Byron D. Stokes made one of the most not- able contributions to the fraternity world when they composed the words and music to the " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " on the Albion campus in 1911. In their February 6, 1950 issue, Life Magazine aptly stated the importance of this beautiful song. " One of the Greek world ' s greatest single assets is the ' Sweetheart ' song. Most freshmen can hum its tune before they reach the campus. Many of them even know the words. " Unquestionably, the " Sweetheart " song is the most popular fraternity song ever written. It represents a glorious college life to every alumni who may or may not have belonged to a fraternity. Since its creation, chapters across the nation in virtual- ly every college fraternity have an- nually selected a girl of their dreams. It is I ' O these charming coeds that we devote these two pages. Of spe- cial significance are the two lovely beauties who represented USC in In- ternational competition and returned to Troy with the most coveted trophy in the Greek world. International Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, 1961-63 CAROLEE REAM 412 Sweetheart of ATO MARSHA NORTHROP Sweetheart of Sigma Chi VICKI TANTON Cinderella of Theto Xi JUDY JONES Watermelon Queen of Chi Phi LYNN FRATUS Sweetheart of AEPi SUSAN WINER 413 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Row 1: Bobick, John; Bracewell, Bob; Brown, Rob ert; Butler, Rick; Byrd, Gory; Cambarella, Ken; Campbell, Alex; Cashion Jim. Row 2: Donenhover, Sid; Dombrow, Don; Engles, Steve; Fecht, Ger old; Fisher, David; Gollis, Michael; Gornick, Alan; Guerra, Lynn. Row 3 Hepburn, Dave; Hermann, Richard; Holland, James; Iriorte, Mario; Jor dan, Toby; Kloepfer, Ken; Kloepfer, William; Kuster, A. Kent. Row 4 La Barbara, Frank; Larson, Don; Lewis, Derry; Lo Bianco, Rowland; McKay, Thomas; Markel, James; Metzgar, Marty; Miller, Terrance. Row 5: Moore Tom; Morra, Doug; Nott, Tom. Row 6: Phillips, Randall; Rusch, Peter Sanz, Anthony. Row 7: Shelden, Jay; Smith, Blaite; Snyder, Ivan. Row 8 Spongier, Ed; Stewart, Dan; Vogel, Michael. Row 9: Waters, Tony; Weav er, Gerald; Wilburn, Doug. Row 10: Wilkinson, Anthony; Wintrode, Ralph •» « " jp 9 ft t. . a ' - _ 414 %, i r ZAE With lions guarding the outside of the house and a number of beau- tiful Little Sisters of Minerva decorating the inside, Sigma Alpha Epsilons couldn ' t help but have a successful year. Their success on campus was well known with representatives Jim Markel, IFC Vice President; Jim Holland, Bill Burkitt, Bill Kloepfer, Knights; and Dave Hepburn and Ken Kloepfer, Squires. Rick Butler was managing editor of the Daily Trojan, and Ken Kloepfer organized USC ' s delegation to the model U.N. Among the social events that brightened the Sigma Alpha Epsilon life were the Annual Pi Phi-Sigma Alpha Epsilon Wine Party with a wine and pizza theme celebrated at Troopers Green Room in Hollywood; the Kappa Alpha Theta Western Barbeque Exchange for which transportation was provided by hay-filled trucks; plus street-dances in front of the house and the very famous serenades. 415 9 »f»% J Sim 0m y % t Sigma Alpha Mu, Row 1: Agid, Kenneth; Alpert, Ira; Baker, Allen; Borenfeld, Michael; Barthold, David; Behr, Joel; Blit- stein, Berle; Bressler, Howard. Row 2: Dlug, Sam; Frankenstein, George; Frierman, David; Gorrin, Harvey; Jacobson, David; Jacobson, Mike; Jaffe, Barry; Kay, Arthur. Row 3: Klevens, Stephen; Krool, Jeff; Lucos, Michael; Maass, James; Mandel, Martin; Mayer, David; Meyer, David; Morse, Michael. Row 4: Norton, Jeffrey; Oroven, Bill; Pellin, George; Pine, Steven; Ross, Richard; Ross, Stephen; Rubenstein, Larry; Rukasin, Les. Row 5: Saks, Michael; Solod, Lorin; Sandler, Richard; Schneider, Alan; Schworti, Steve; Schwartz, Stephen; Schwartz, Stuart; Serlin, Sheldon. Row 6; Shankman, Ned; Sherman, Dave; Talsky, Jock; Ziman, Richard. ZAM This year found Mu Theta chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu honored by receiving the Supreme Priors Cup as the most improved Sammy Chap- ter in the nation. Evidence of this improvement was the acquisition of a new house on the Row. The Sammy tradition of friendliness, scholarship, and activity was continued under the capable leadership of Dave Meyer, Blue Key President; Ned Shawkmcn, Yell Leader; and Bill Orovan, past Hillel President. The ambitious social calendar included the annual Last Days of Pompeii Party, the Sammy Beachcomber, a Supressed Desires Party, plus the usual contingent of stags, exchanges, and cocktail parties. Highlight of the year was the " Fleur-De-Lis " weekend held at the Santa Bar- bara Inn. On campus, Sammy was well represented by Dick Ziman, Sophomore Class President; John Shloes, Presidential Assistant; two Senators, four Knights, and thirteen Squires! On the athletic field, S.A.M. was represented by Jack Talsky, varsity track, and Larry Sandel, varsity baseball. 417 Sigma Chi, Row I: Angelica, Anthony; Barton, William; Bonnell, Phil; Borrell, Robert; Boyle, David; Branch, Gary; Burns, Mike; Carter, Jack; Chopin, Dwight; Choput, Gene. Row 2: Cleva, Vern; Collins, Robert; Cook, Mark; Cox, Michael; Crawford, John; Curry, Bud; Davis, Chris; Daw- son, Carlton; Decker, Russell; Del Conte, Ken. Row 3; Dodge, Richard; Draffin, Richard; Eaton, Mike; England, Tim; Ferguson, Robert; Fernow, Dennis; Fisher, Larry; Fisk, Bob; Gertmenian, L. Wayne; Gleoson, John. Row 4: Gonta, Stanley; Graves, John; Halligan, Ed; Harper, Joseph; Her- log. Bob; Hill, Jess; Hilton, Patrick; Hines, Leonard; How- ard, Michael; Howe, William. Row 5: Howell, William; Hunt, Loren; Hutchins, Robert; Koretoff, Robert; Lawrence, Bob; Long, William; McCabe, Hilton; Maclntyre, Donald; Mioilovich, Richard; Miller, Larry. Row 6: Morgan, David; Parker, Wes; Potter, Gary; Reode, Lynn; Soch, Gory; San- derson, Rowe; Schmidt, James; Sexton, Robert; Smolak, Steve; Sorensen, Keith. Row 7: Stevens, Tom; Thompson, Voughan; Tilton, Jim; Troficon, Dan; Tuttle, J. Howord; Twomey, Lawrence; Updegroff, Hughes. 418 X X Oldest on the USC campus, Sigma Chi is well known for its prominent alumni. From the chapter ' s roll call hove come such outstanding men as Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Chancellor of USC; John Wayne, who needs no introduction; Roy George, senior assistant football coach; Robinson Jeffers, author of " Medea; " Robert A. O ' dell, founder of the Braille Institute; Mulvey White, Vice P resident of USC; Col. Frank Kurtz, the most decorated pilot of World War Two; and Morley Drury (the " Nobelest Trojan of them all " ) who heads a list of twenty-one Ail-Americans, more than any fraternity chapter in the nation. Such leadership begins with training as an undergraduate. In keeping with its tradition, Sigma Chi boasts of many leaders on campus, including Rich Miailovich, Mr. Trojanolity, Yell King and member of Blue Key; Frank Caput, Chief Justice of Men ' s Judicial; Dwight Chopin, Justice of Men ' s Judicial; Wayne Gertmenion, vice- president of Knights, Squire editor, and fraternity editor for the El Rod; Russ Decker, Head of IFC Judicial; Jess Hill, sec- retary of IFC; and Bob Chettle, Troy Camp co-chairman. Among the chapter ' s annual activities are such events as par- ticipation in Songfest, capturing the Sweepstakes trophy last year; a Christmas party for the home for spastic children, as pictured above; and the Sweetheart contest, won this year by Vicki Tanton, who is also pictured. In 1961, Sweetheart Carolee Ream went on to become Helen of Troy and also won the International Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Contest, marking the second time in a row that the USC chapter ' s entry has received that honor. 419 Roy Allen, HI, Steven Berry, Paul Bost- wick, Frank Haynes, R. Bruce Clark, James Kincheloe, Charles Koppany, Martin Mc- Carthy, Edmund Rea, Walter Sebesta. f JS ff " ZN ' 420 Sigma Nu celebrated its 32ncl anniversary on campus as a national fraternity. Striving toward the goal of honor, the chapter promoted the members ' social and academic initiative and development. Among the various TGIFs and parties, the traditional White Rose Formal in the fall, the Alumni Plaque Banquet, and the annual all-Rov Paddy Murphy Party came off along whh many exciting events. Sigma Nu is well represented on campus. Jess Hill, USC ' s ath- letic director; Mel Hein and Tony Saltis, athletic coaches; Harold Libby and Lynn Robb represent the faculty and administration. The chapter was led by Frank Haynes, President, and Ned Tay- lor, an ASSC Senator and four-point grade point holder. 421 Sigma Phi Delta, Row 1 : Alves, Daniel; Bixler, Jr., Otto; Burnett, Carl; Buyvid, Viktor; Canfield, Law- rence. Row 2: DeMars, Dick; Edwards, David; Fraser, Cecil; Grey, Richard; Gunter, Worren. Row 3: Hunt, Thomas; Hussey, William; Kobayashi, Ted; Lingswei- ler, John; Luth, Roger. Row 4; Mclaughlin, E. Mi- chdel; Quesada, Arturo; Rodrigue, Roy; Shuman, John; Vick, Snider. 422 ZM Since 1924, engineering students have found a home, a brotherhood end an active social life in the Alpha Chapter of Sigma Phi Delta. Studies take up much of the life of an engineering student, but Sigma Phi Delta brothers man- aged to enter into many social and extra-curricular events during 1961-62. They constructed the first movable house decorations in history during the annual Homecoming competition, and they sponsored the Engineering Queen Contest in conjunction with the School of Engineering. The court included Nancy Hooper, Suzanne Biaggi, and Margreta Bertelson, queen. Social events included parties, formals, smokers, and an open house to shov the long-av» aited, new fraternity house to alumni and friends. Landscaping in front of the house was conceived and executed by John Shumaan, president of the house. He looks tired, but happy, pictured above. - ' ■ -• ' itweia iactiKjmuHiU ' 423 Sigma Phi Epsilon, Row 1: Bessenger, Frank; Bice, Scott; Bixler, Gartti; Blaseo, Joseph; Bohen, Martin; Broesomle, Bill; Brown, Larry; Burt, Luther; Carlson, Craig. Row 2; Clegg, Ken; Craig, Jerry; Cuhrt, Louis. Row 3: Cunningham, William; DeHoss, Duke; Garrett, Richard. Row 4: Garwood, Richard; Harris, Steven; Hawkins, Bill. Row 5: Hicks, Russell; Howard, Dick; Hughes, Bill. Row 6: Jordon, William; Kuhn, James; Leisy, Steve. Row 7: Lockwood, Bert; Mandelaris, Richard; Miller, Ed. Row 8; Murray, Gerald; Myrvold, Joel; Nardi, William. Row 9: Neidhordt, Dove; Parker, Steve; Shofer, Kurt. Row 10: Stone, Harry; Todd, Ed; Topham, Lee. Row 11: Trevino, John; Walker, Tom; Winn, Tom. O f!k L E 424 The California Beta chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at USC in 1928. Since that year the Sig Eps have continually had more than their share of campus leaders. This year, brothers active on campus included Steve Harris, yell leader and member of IFC Judicial; Dallas Long, NCAA shot put champion; Jerry Murray, dis- tance runner; Bill Narki, distance runner. Squires, and Sophomore Class Council; Steve Parker, Squires; Marty Bohen, varsity golf; and Larry Brown, member of Beta Alpha Psi, Lambda Delta Sigma, and President of Sig Ep. Significant on the social calendar was the High School Party, given jointly with San Diego State and Santa Bar- bara Sig Ep chapters; the European Wine Stomp; the Queen of Hearts Ball, highlighted by the crowning of the Sig Ep Queen of Hearts and her princesses; and the Blue Mountain, a Spring party with country costumes and purple passion punch featured. The national Fraternity has a number of awards aimed at encouraging good scholarship, including the Clifford B. Scott and the William L. Phillips Awards. The red door on the Sigma Phi Epsilon house is traditional for all chapters throughout the country. The door is a ready-made target for sorority pranks before and after the numerous Sig Ep exchanges. 425 Tau Delta Phi, Row 1; Appelbaum, Alan; Desberg, Peter; Diamond, Fred; Dizak, Brent; Dubin, Rob- ert; Fisher, James; Frazin, Mark; Friedman, Barry. Row 2: Gale, Larry; Glass, James; Glassman, Jon; Gribow, Dale; Gross, Robert; Jacobs, Robert; Korsin, Ronald; Kaufman, Jerrold. Row 3: Luftig, Mickey; Mandel, Mel; Mandel, Robert; Mandell, Ronnie; Polakow, Bob; Rosenblatt, Ronold; Roten- berg. Art; Shuman, Earl. Row 4: Shaffer, Leonard; Sheinberg, Richard; Shemono, Rich; Silverstone, Steve; Sobel, Ronald; Steinman, Gary; Varnen, Norman, Weiner, Robert. Presentation of trophies is a common occurrence in the Tau Delta Phi house. The fraternity has created an atmosphere which distinguishes its brothers as campus leaders and good citizens. Ron Mandell, Ron Rosenblatt, Bob Jacobs, Barry Friedman, Don Moss and Fred Diamond were Squires. Knights included brothers Steve Silverstone and Rich Shemano. Rich was vice- president of the house and also a member of IFC Judicial and Blue Key. Also selected for Blue Key was house president Mark Frazin. Mark was ASSC Sen- ator from Social Studies. The Tau Delt social calendar was highlighted by a Pajama Party featuring old-time movies, the Halloween Party in the Holly- wood Hills with a special appearance of Sammy Davis, Jr., and May Britt, a Casino attraction at Troyland, and the Spring Formal, held out of town. Social and campus activities were not the brothers ' only interests. They also worked at the John Tracy Clinic, painting and repairing toys. Expansion plans include new rooms, playroom, TV room, and additional parking space. 426 T A 427 f 99 Row 1: Bob Bach, Gary Bachus, Rick Barrett, Steve Bershad, David Brown, Mike Chorwa, Mike Cohen, Clifford Davis, Jim Deutsch, Steve Feldman. Row 2: Steven Fogei, Rich Freedman, Michael Friend, Mike Gale, Sheldon Good- kind, Jeff Gordon, Mike Groman, Alan Hahn, Ed Holper, Harvey Harris. Row 3: Joel Harwin, Roger Hong, Lloyd Ingber, Jack Jacobs, Buddy Jolton, Mel Kohon, Sheldon Kahn, Robert Kaplan, Alan Katz, Leo Klausner. Row 4: Damon Lawrence, Dawg Lawrence, Harris Levin, Allen Levine, Joy Levy, Bill Mandel, Stephen Manis, John Melnik, Skip Morgen, Dan Moss. Row 5: Richard Moss, Dale Newman, Robert Okum, Allen Perlof, Steve Perlof, Ben Rosin, Bob Rosser, Frank Sackley, George Schenck, Bill Schwartz. Row 6: Richard Shen- copp, Stanley Siegel, Mike Sobel, Bruce Spector, Howard Stein, Spencer Still- man, Edward Tannenboum, Brian Wald, Lenny Waronker. 428 TE Founded in 1926, Tau Epsilon Phi has always been on ac- tive fraternity on the USC campus. This year, in keeping with their social tradition, the TEP ' s have had many parties in- cluding the annual Bra and Panty Party, the High School Ooh-Ooh Party, the Theatre Party, and the Halloween Mas- sacre Party. Also, exchanges were conducted with the Kap- pa ' s, DG ' s, Tri-Delts, and Alpha Phis. In addition, the TEP ' s and Thetas combined to sponsor a Troyland Booth which was a finalist winner. Among the fraternity ' s many student leaders on campus were Steve Perlof, Greater " U " Committee Planning Chairman, Knights, and TEP vice-president; Dan Moss, Junior Class President and TEP President; Bob Bach, Yell Leader, Communications School President, and Squire. 429 Row 1; James Await, Wayne Behlendorf, Harvey Brook, Ronald Carter, John Chohlis, Michael Collins, Alpert Compher. Row 2: Gory Davis, John Deacon, William Deans, Bernard Dietz, Walter Dozier, Steve Fahlenkomp, Sandy Friedmon. Row 3: John Green, Charles Hall, III, Gary Hazel, Thayer Holbrook, Charles Johnson, Frank Kocher, Paul Lamostro. Row 4: Leonard Lane, James Lewis, Richard Lisenby, Stan Mclntyre, Harry Mackin, Frank Mogo, Bob Morenco. Row 5: John Morlin, Leigh Mateas, Lewis Moorhouse, Jerry Murphy, John Nelson, Richard O ' Grody, Dick Orr. Row 6: Gory Parr, Paul PollitI, Stanley Primanti, Mike Robinson, Ronald Rogohn, Hal Root, John Sour. Row 7: Robert Schmitt, Alexander Sesso, Phillip Stuart-Low, Bill Teoford, George Vournos, Robert Wallichs. 430 ? Enthusiastic participants in USC events, the Tekes traditionally make a good showing in Trolios and Songfest; but costumes, stage direction and choreography are only part of the Tekes repertoire of activities. Characteristic of their parties were the Spanish Fiesta complete with Mexican band, and the Snowball party. Active on campus are Ron Rogahn, fall editor of the USC Engineer; John Saur, Humanities Senator, and Mike Robinson, politician. 431 Iwi kA : ' il Thefa Chi, Row 1: AltergotI, Dennis; Arnett, Leonard; Biel, Leonard; Bowers, James; Bowler, Michael; Bundro, Mike; Butherus, Richard; Carr, Larry. Row 2: Carter, Dick; Coshia, Philip; Conte, John; Gushenberry, Gary; Erdman, Richard; Ewing, Jim; Gobriel- son, Brooke; Grahom, Glenn. Row 3: Hill, Kenneth; Hoelzel, Donald; Norton, Jeffrey; Jobst, Russell; Johnston, Robert; Kennedy, Edward; Melzler, Dennis; Miller, James. Row 4: Moes, Ken; Mylroie, Jim; Ostrom, Peter; Pognette, Barry; Perry, William; Peterson, Lorry; Plomteoux, Charles; Potter, Robert. Row 5: Reader, Don; Rugge, Lloyd; Schiveley, Lynn; Schweinfurth, Robert; Schweinfurth, Richard. Row 6: Setser, Richard; Shekoyon, Tom; Skibba, Pete; Stefonich Frank; Turner, David. Row 7: Walsh, James; Worfield, Jimmie; Wiens, John; Wilson, George; Winsryg, Mark. ex 432 Studying their way to the Scholarship Trophy donated by the IFC Mother ' s Club, Theta Chi was not without the social program so important to fraternity life. Beginning the year at the Sunset Ranch in El Monte with the " cowboy dress " Red Ox Stampede, the Theta Chi ' s got their dudes on and rocked to the music of LaVerne Floyd. Parties were also held at the Malibu Lodge, the Mark Boyd, and the Sheraton West. Exchanges with the ADPis, DCs, AChiO ' s, and Kappa ' s were scattered throughout the year. Leading the chapter this year were Ed Kennedy, fall, and Bob Luskey, spring semester. Under Ed ' s leadership the house joined forces with the AChiO ' s to pro- duce a finalist trophy for a speakeasy booth in Troyland. Theta Chi ' s dominating campus activi- ties included: Dennis Metzler, Blue Key, Knights President, Blackstonians; Dick Setser, Blue Key Secretary, Knights, Band Drum Major; Mike Bun- dra, chosen outstanding lineman on varsity foot- ball; Len Biel, Squire Vice-President, chairman of ASSC personnel committee. Student Union Plan- ning Commission; Jim Miller, Business Senator; Mike Bowler, Knights, Blue Key; Ken Moes, De- bate Team Captain. 433 Thefa Xi, Row 1: Anderson, Mike; Borr, Dennis; Beaulieu, Dick; Bell, Thomas; Bine, Al; Bradshow " , Ricliord; Brown, Bradley. Row 2: Burandt, Robert; Casporion Jr., Casper; Eginton, Edword; Evans, Richard; Fuller, Robert; Gamberdella, Frank; Gamble, Donald. Row 3; Herbel, Robert; Jobson, William; Johnson, Dennis; Kendoll, Peter; Kendall, Robert; Kerlon, Milton; lord, James. Row 4: Loupy, James; Martin, Neil; Maw, Ronald; Pogano, James; Popko, Dick; Prentice, Brion; Randell, Les. Row 5: Reynolds, Gardner; Rowe, John; Schuffenhoven, Richard; Scott, Ron; Sedgwick, Mike; Sharp, William; Sherman, Phil. Row 6: Stransky, John; Terhune, Robert; Van Horson, Richard; Williams, Glen; Yauch, Karl; Zuben, Edward. 434 A house to house search is conducted yearly by Theto Xi members as they seek a new Cinderella. Sorority and dorm women are fitted for a glass slipper. This year it fit Kappa Judy Jones, and she reigned as queen of the Cinderella Ball and was crowned by KFWB ' s Ted Randall. The The- ta Xi house is well represent- ed on campus by Knights Brian Prentice and Bob Ken- dall, and Squires Neil Martin, John Stransky, Dennis Barr, and Al Bine. President Brian Prentice was also president of Social Studies. Bob Kendall was president pro-tem of the ASSC Senate. es 435 ' «» f «» «»f Zela Beta Tau, Row 1 : Alpert, Allan; Alpert, Marc; Amapo, Ralph; Balik, Allan; Bell, Terry; Benjamin, Donald; Blau, Howard; Bobys, Hugh. Row 2: Briskin, Joel; Brown, Joy; Cowen, Stanley; Danoff, Louis; Davidson, Harold; Epstein, Bob; Fainborg, Garry; Finkeistein, Arthur. Row 3: Forsch, Richard; Frank- lin, Howard; Glino, She!; Hale, Art; Harris, Gerald; Heller, Gerald; Jacobson, John. Row 4; Kohn, Carlie; Kaplan, Richard; Kushner, Neil; Kustner, Owen; Led- del, Bart; Loube, Sanford; Nagin, Larry; Rogell, An- thony. Row 5: Rosen, Paul; Rosenboum, Henry; Ross, Ralph; Ruderman, Jim; Schworz, Robert; Shapero, Ron; Shore, Stephen; Silverman, Alan; Silverman, Stephen. Row 6: Simon, Robert; Slovin, Howard; Stein, Douglas; Symon, Gary; Wotzmon, William; Wisenfeld, Jeffrey. ZBT f ' f? 5 Ki:::xm 436 One of the oldest fraternity chapters on campus, Zeta Beta Tau has long been in a position of leadership at use. Typical of this attribute are Bart Leddel, a Cheerleader, Knight, and member of Men ' s Judicial; Marc Alpert, Knight, Blackstonian, and house president; David Jacobson, engineering senator; and Howard Slavin, Knight, president of the Pre-Dental Society, assistant equipment manager for the USC Athletic Department, and house president. Their social calendar included the annual Pajama Party complete with mattresses and movies, a Roaring Twenties, and Beatnik Party, and a weekend formal at the Shelter Island Inn in San Diego. 437 Elizabeth von KleinSmid Hall freshmen realize that studying can be made easier by seminaring with class- mates. Head Resident, Mrs. Helen Rising often observed the study corner busy until late in the evening as the University grade point average steadily rose. Parents were kept in contact with the dorm through Mother- Daughter and Father- Daughter Dinners planned by President Liz Goldstein who, with crafty thinking, also arranged a faculty apple polishers dinner. Top Row: D. Andrews, J. Afherton, K. Await, J. Ayers, L. Baker, M. Baker, J. Bebbling, B. Beechen, E. Bellby, J. Benson, K. Bloebaum, D. Bloom, P. Chace, M. Chumo. 2nd Row: D. Ciaccio, C. Clarke, L. Combs, D. Darnall, J. Dorgeloh, M. Drumm, C. Erickson, J. Evans, M. Flannagan, E. Forsnos, S. Freed, A. Gardner, A. Garrelts, E. Gold- stein. 3rd Row: J. Goodwin, B. Hanscom, D. Hilderbaumer, M. Hoag, M. Hoyt, L. Johnson, S. Koerner, L. Lacy, B. lindsey, T. Lytton, M. McCaslim, S. McKinsey, E. McVicker, S. Mark. 4th Row: D. May, A. Merino, A. Moore, M. Morrisse, M. Mortensen, K. Neacy, P. Nichelini, V. Odriozolo, S. Owen, J. Pedersen, R. Pock, J. Reinhalter, W. Rockwell, R. Solberg. 5th Row: K. Stafford, D. Stevens, V. Stephens, K. Swanson, S. Sweet, V. Tonton, S. Tarver, E. Whitington, S. Wilson, I. Woods, S. Yarick. 91 3. Mrs. Helen Rising Head Resident 9 f § " k. " L P " ' t ' 439 Harris Hall residents, after a frantic freshman year, relax and find time to learn a favorite " in " pastime of bridge. After meals and between classes Head Resident Mrs. McCammond, noticed that the halls were empty as the girls retired to their rooms to talk and play cords. Activities and social events were also on the agendo for a college day, as President Ann Freyling planned a car wash, open houses and inter- dorm dances attended by all university students. 440 Mrs. Mary McCammond Head Resident Down Row 1; A. Borchord, K. Cole, J. Crown, N. Davis, C. Ealy, M. Foster, A. Freyling, M. Fukudo, C. Graves, B. Harding, and J. Hillman. Row 2: M. Howell, S. Knickrehm, C. Laughlin, E. Levy, P. McMohon, J. Merrill, J. Nebel, J. Nishiiu, N. Owens, D. Parr, and A. Pitts. Row 3: J. Salalich, J. Schakone, L. Spano, S. Sullivon, S. Sutnick, J. Tangen, J. Thornburgh, M. Tyarks, G. Underbill, D. Weisman, C. Whitson, and R. Wolf. il 441 PA5 5 Ml f f © College Hall, Row 1: Susan Allen, Joyce Beard, Beverly Row 2: Jody Brkich, Pat Bush, Gail Busk, Shoron Cose, P Cummirigs, Kathy Davis, Solly Davis, Bonnie Dowd, Kath shalle Forgey, Sharon Gannon, Linda Gorbett, Tina GeisI Goldie, Andrea Haley, Susan Hinkle, Betty Hutton. Row LoBranche, Suzy Le Grand, Sandra Lipsey. Row 7: Lenn Munger, Brenda Nicholson, Rose Nordmorken. Row 8: S lipp, Christine PuMsevich, Suzonne Rosenstock. Row 9: C der, Linda S tark, Karin Stout. Row 10: Bonito Tilford, G Wynhausen. Berkes, Diane Berkus, Ann Breitkreutz, Sharon Brewer, atrrcia Chan, Cathy Cole. Row 3: Jeanne Crain, Barbara y Ellsworth. Row 4: Caroline Filley, Dianne Finney, Mer- er. Row 5: Jacqueline Ginder, Jayne Gillenwaters, Deanne 6: Ruth Jacobs, Donna Kaiman, liana Keiner, Sydney is Lyon, Victoria Merrithew, Marylinda Morrison, Barbara heryl O ' Neil, Benito Penner, Marilyn Penner, Pamela Phi- aro! Schulman, Ruth Shepp, Nadine Smith, Margie Sny- wen Wegeforth, Lorelie Weilond, Eva Wise, Mary Ellen 442 College Hall ' s long lines and fancy nomenclature for plain dishes typified eating at the dormitory cafeterias. The only freshmen to escape the rush from classes to lunch lines were fraternity pledges eating at their houses. Not only a place for eating and sleeping, a frosh dorm orientates students in the social ways of college life. In confe rence with Head Resident, Miss Jerre Locke, President Joan Coulter planned dorm activities which included house decorations for Home- coming, a halloween party and social exchanges with Marks and Trojan Halls. 443 Top Row: B. Adams, V. Adams, R. Albinger, J. Altschule, K. Archer, P. Aselin, P. Bailey, D. Bonzet, P. Barton, B. Bernstein, B. Blei, S. Booker, J. Bowman, D. Boyle, and S. Brody. 2nd Row: P. Bruce, D. Burk, B. Chapman, V. Coldiron, C. Counts, D. Donnelley, V. Evans, S. Folboum, L. Fernandez, G, Fohrman, S. Goldberg, C. Gordon, J. Gordon, D, George, and J, Greene. 3rd Row: M. Higgins, V. Hilty, J. Hoy, J. Jacobson, J. Jones, D. Jew, M. Kaleta, A. Leidig, L. Lucas, M, Mognell, A. Moto, D. Miller, S. Minasian, J. Musial,_a ' nd P. Neely. 4th Row: E. Newman, D. Olsen, P. Powers, B. Roiney, A. Ralston, L. Ribock, M. Rosen, A. Rosenberger, B. Schreiderman, M. Sidenfaden, W. Slothower, L. Sluder, T. Stons, B. Van Remmer, V. Wadleigh, and J. Zimm. f § 5 444 If f aa f w f At University Hall a typical Friday night culminated with a slow walk back to the dorm, a good-night kiss, and promises of a coll the next day as Mrs. Lola Paulos, Head Resident, benevolently watched for the two o ' clock curfew. The excitement of a date was only part of dorm living. These girls were active in University functions, as well as social events, participating under the direction of President Jeanne Hoy in Homecoming and Songfest. Mrs. lola Paulos Head Resident 4 45 Top Row; B. Ball, K. Banhom, C. Beot, B. Benner, R. Bigornia, V. Bodin, H. Browning, P. Cormody, M. Cassidy, C. Cebulo, C. Daniels, K. Druliner, S. Forbes, K. Gozze, S. Gifford. 2nd Rowt M. Gilbert, N. Gill, C. Godbey, J. Goldberg, I. Gong, K. Gouchberg, J. Grimsey, P. Hawkins, P. Hazelleaf, L, Hermanson, C. Ishom, J. Jesperson, E. Komiya, M. Kindred, B. Kux. 3rd Row: B. Larson, B. Lederer, L. Martinez, M. Nelson, C. Neumann, N. Nuesseler, M. Ohiendorf, L. S. Shommas. 4lti Row: R. Simon, R. Smith, S. Smith, S. Swenson, V. Thirkell, C. Thornton, J. Trott, C. Turner, G. Vanley, A. Veotch, L Welty, A. Wilson, K. Wymon. 446 Mrs. Beatrice Priier Head Resident i: Town and Gown can be seen on the way to campus and is a favorite resting place for students between classes. The dormitory ' s convenient location is enhanced by the remodeling of the downstairs which was completed last year and was enjoyed by the girls at date dinners. Head Resident Mrs. Beatrice Prizer, directed the Orphan Christmas Dinner as planned by President Karen Druliner. Social events included skits pre- sented by the individual floors, and the singing of University and Dormitory songs. 447 Top Row: p. Bishop, J. Block, D. Blum, F. Brown, G. Codwolioder, K. Carlson, and J. Cohen. 2nd Row: H. Davis, D. Decker, S. Demos, B. Fortner, N. Foster, G. Hodley, and P. Norton. 3rd Row; R. Ingrohom, J. Konoster, B. Kurpe, S. Limocher, J. Mori, N. Mori, N. Ross. 4lh Row: J. Ruby, C. Scott, I. Ware, K. Weston, and B. Wilson. 448 Hams Plaza boasts the privilege of kitchenette living for those upperclossmen who wish the privacy of apartrments situated on the University corripus Home cooked meals are provided for guests at the many open houses carefully planned by President Marie Burns. The freedom of being alone amid the tensions and activities of the pressing endeavors of education are easily available with the facilities of this dormitory. Mrs. Lydia Hovnanian is the Head Resident Mrs. Lydia Hounanian Head Resident STONIER HALL men included. Row 1: Houlgote, Laurence; Meiers, Steve; Chase, Phil; Simpson, John; DeLowe, Jack; Cleland, Tom. Row 2: Schwartz, Stuart; Barenfeld, Mi- chael; Josifek, Dennis; Swallow, Silas. Row 3: Daniel, Robert; Stedmon, Phil; Rieke, Herman; Wright, Philip. Row 4: Girard, Mike; Ketchum, Eugene; Davis, John. Row 5: Yee, Gordon; Hainsworth, Charles; Gray, Jere; MacDon- ald, Scott. Row 6: Jue, K.; Rosenboum, Lewis Ira; Barber, David; Oberhauser, Bill; Hoff, Dennis; Sternad, Frank; Oien, Wendell P. Row 7; Ramirez, Dave; Birgbouer, Bob; Rohrbach, LeRoy; Ferl on, Rudy; Scherb, Robert; O ' Shay, Rick; Borch, Mel; Birch, Doug; Stokes, Hal; Berens, Jack. TROJAN HALL men included. Row 1: Monsen, Randell; Kennedy, John; Chow, Wallace; Cross, Warren; Standard, Joel; Teng, Crane; GaQliano, Bob; Dover, Ben. Row 2: Fairfield, Bob; Alter, John; Cisneros, Carlos E.; Baumrucker, Allan, Martinez, Art; Fowler, Jerry; Dover, Ben; Butherus, Rrck. Row 3; Siddel, Morvin; Jaffe, Bruce; Venegas, Manuel; Marott, Ron; Petty, Denis; Ankeny, Alan; Jacob, Pete. 450 I» DAVID X. MARKS HALL men included. Row 1: Dove Schuize, Stanley A. Edo, Douglas K. Calhoun, Richard Stokes, Charles McClain, John Schumacher, Steve Tripp, Ned Baumer, Bill Fisk, Chuck Ross, Jeff Horner, Rowland Shibosoki. Row 2: Ed Ladegaard, Jim Powers, Marshall Koss, Ed Rea, Ken White, Bob Sherman, Harvsy Crow, Art Shafer, Barry Parker, Bill Vanje, Steven MuHer, Jerry Biggs, Barry Marks, Bob Bennett, Lorry Karabian. Row 3: Bill Wilson, Philip Merten, Bob Burondt, David Meirovitz, Randy Jones, Don Boils, Carlos Dela Rosa, Normon O ' Neill, Phil Mottola, Douglas Hill, Bob Svihus, Richard Blackburn. It MEN ' S DORMS TOUTON HAIL men included. Row I: T. lee Loo, Carlos E. Maguilon, Charles Leroy Secreose, Don Sanchez, Brian H. Suzuki, Gerordo Cuellan. Row 2: Steve Somody, Rob Potterson, Dovid Chononia, Gary Zingler, Lee Atwell, Frederick Kohler, Tim Runner, Burton H. Baker, Noel Stowe. 451 EL RODEO INDEX - FACULTY AND STAFF Ackel, Ted 328 Ahmanson, Howard 18 Anderson, Peter 34 Appleman, Mile 191 Barkley, Shirley 31 ,372 Baxter, Frank 1 20 Belle, Rene 120 Berkes, Ross 54,223 Bester, John 1 54 Boaz, Martha 172 Brooks, Elwyn 31 Brown, Ronald 215 Burnes, Richard 227 Burnett, Harry 262 Butler, James 1 95 Call, Asa 18 Cantelon, John 32 Casey, Pat 262 Chambers, Leslie 193 Chertok, Kay 31 Christol, Carl 224 Clements, Thomas 216 doner, Alexander 1 85 Coffey, Richard 37 Conley, Francis 260 Connell, John 18 Coston, Donald 32 Cralle, Robert 33 Daland, Peter 238 Darsie, John 29 Dedeoux, Rod 316 DiGiogio, Robert 18 Dockson, Robert 1 62 Downey, Robert 26,61 , 94 Duniway, Bill 30 Evans, David 33 Fagg, Fred, Jr 18 Finn, James 260 Firestone, Leonard 18 Fleishman, Ted 30 Frahm, Mrs. Helen 167 Franklin, Carl 23 Fredericks, J. Wynn 201 ,260 Freeman, Frank 18 Gifford, Robert 18 Gillmore, Robert 29 Grayston, Frederic 28 Greeley, Paul 32 Grings, William 225 Guilford, Paul 14 Hadley, Paul 54,188,206 Hall, Alvah 182 Harris, Mrs. John 18 Harvey, Herman 1 20 Harwood, Kenneth 198 Heller, Julius 207 Hill, Jess 260,261,304 Hoffman, Leslie 18 Holmes, John 218 Hoover, Herbert, Jr 18 Howard, Pendleton 151 Hurst, Sam 1 60 Ibanez, Alec 30 Ivanhoff, Dimitry 34 Jani, Robert 31 Joyce, Francis 31 ,375 Kantor, Bernie 1 94 Keith, Willard 18 Kendall, Raymond 179 Kenney, John 1 85 King, Frank 18 Kingsley, Robert 174 Kloetzel, Milton 1 89 Knodel, Arthur 208 Kohlhase, Neill 326 Kooker, Arthur 222,260 Kosloff, Alexander 212 La Briola, Robert 262 Lazzaro, Anthony 28 Logue, Viets 31 Loosi, Clayton 176 Lowell, Edgar 1 68 MacGreggor, Geddes 211 Martin, David 1 20 Martin, Walter 138 Mason, Anthony 1 38 Mayre, Laura 29 Mautner, Morris 1 20 Mehl, John 192 Merz, Robert 260 Morisse, Richard 28 Morley, John 29 Mortenson, Jess 256,257,336 Morton, Harold 18 Mudd, Seeley 18 Musick, Elvon 18 452 McCoard, William 1 97 McCoy, John 94,1 96 McDonagh, Edward 226 McGinnis, Merle 1 50 McGrath, William 27, 79 McKay, John 266,269 McMahon, Dorothy 213 McNamara, Dan 29 McNeil, Bruce 36, 18 McNulty, Robert 1 64 Nakabayashi, Robin 262 Nickell, Thomas 25, 30 O ' Neil, Edward 205 Philips, Clyde 220 Phillips, Elton 28 Purba, Pritam 35 Quinton, Harold 18 Reilly, Tim 16,31,94,464 Reining, Henry 1 84 Reis, Al 34 Robb, John Wesley 54 Robertson, William 28 Rood, Margaret 202 Russell, John 214 Saint, Claiborn 18 Salvatori, Henry 18 Sargent, Victor 32 Schaefer, Joan 27,464 Scheewe, Robert 29 Scruggs, Florence 31 Searcy, Donald 188 Seaver, Mrs. Frank 18 Semel, Chester 261 Simonian, Don 261 Smith, Ralph 18 Smith, Willard 139 Steig, Lewis 33 Steinbaugh, John 32 Stinson, Malcolm 1 86 Stoner, Marquerite 168 Strevey, Tracy 22 Taylor, Teese 18 Templeman, William 203 Thomas, Morey 37 Topping, Norman 18, 20 Towers, Jack 35 Twogood, Forrest 290 Von Hofe, Harold 209 Von KleinSmid, Rufus B 21, 18 Wade, Franklin 18 Walgren, Paul 28 Ward, Jack 261 Warren, Neil 190 Watt, Florence 31 Weckler, Joseph 219 Weinberger, Dick 261 Werdin, E. Russel 18 Werkmeister, William 210 White, Paul ' . . . .217 Wilcox, Glen 32, 87 Wilson, Gwynn 18 Wines, Leonard 30 Winkler, Paul 1 20 Wood, Stan 334 Zlatohlavek, Harriet 200 453 GENERAL INDEX Abraham, Edward 230 Akerson, Tom 384 Adams, Barbara 83 Adamson, Lucas 230 Agojanian, Gary 394 Agid, Kenneth 416 Aikins, Dave 152,230,408 Airhort, Pat 230 Akerberg, John 404 Akiyoma, Mari-Ann 83,155 Al-Amir, Hudhoil 404 Albert!, Alexandra 358 Aibinger, Rita 444 Alessio, Larry 392 Alexander, Irene 79,85,108,358 Algor, Bruce 380 Alien, Gerald 154 Allen, Roy 150,420 Allen, Susan 367,442 Allison, Sollie 362 Almoda, Richard 144 Alpert, Allan 436 Alpert, Ira 82,416 Alpert, Marc 88,230,436 Alpert, Sandra 349 Alpha Chi Omsga 344 Alpha Omicron Pi 352 Alpha Delta Pi 346 Alpha Epsilon Phi 348 Alpha Epsilon Pi 378 Alpha Gamma Delta 350 Alpha Kappa Gamma 154 Alpha Phi 354 Alpha Rho Chi 380 Alpha Tau Omega 382 Alsaleh, Noser 230 Al-Somorrie, Malik 230 Alter, John 450 AltergotI, Dennis 432 Altnow, Pat 404 Altschule, Judith 444 Alves, Don 422 Alwine, Paul 83,88,230,402 Allman, Ralph 147 Amneus, William Jr 144,230 Anderson, Astrid 157,230 Anderson, Chuck 267 Anderson, Dale 230 Anderson, Dorryl 400 Anderson, Gory 39,141,398 Anderson, Hugo 230 Anderson, Judith 230,362 Anderson, Mary 230 Anderson, Michael .152,398,434 Anderson, Mike P 432 Anderson, Pete 404 Anderson, Preston 88 Anderson, Sonio 230 Anderson, Trent 400 Ando, Kothy 142 Andrews, Diano 438 Angelica, Anthony 418 Angelica, Roberta 73,84, 86 105,230 Anicio, Carol 149 Ankeny, Alan 450 Anshutz, Phil 230,408 Anthony, Earl 375,396,374 Anton, Kuelli 360 Appel, Chris 82,291,294,295 Appelbaum, Alan 426 Araiyo, Bort , 408 Arias, Al 150 Archer, Koy 444 Arico, Carolyn 347 Arimizer, Hazel 155 Armstrong, Allan 230 Armstrong, Bonnie 358 Arnds, Karen 371 Arnetl, Leonard 156,432,138 Arnold, Judith M 347 Ascher, Nancy 83,355 Aschieris, Lyne 357 Aselin, Poulo 444 Ashby, Verne 230,291 Ashton, Dick 408 Atherton, Pot 438 Atwell, Lee 451 Audet, Donald 156,230 Auslonder, Aaron 230 Austin, Jim 400 Avant, Bob 82 Avedian, Richard 230 Averill, Leslie 140,357 Avery, Rob 382 Awaloedin, Djamin 152 Await, James 430 Await, Kristine 438 Awayo, James 139 Ayers, Robert 380 Ayers, Julie 360,438 Babad, Theo 148 Babbit, Brendo 230,368 Bobick, John 414 Bach, Robert 92,263,264,428 Bach, Steve 82 Bochus, Gary 428 Back, Gerald 230 Bagoyo, Trinidod 230 Baick, Joung Won 230 Bailey, Peggy 362,444 Baker, Allen 416,410 Baker, Burton 451 Baker, George 396 Boker, Lynn 438 Baker, Morilyn 438 Baker, Robert 374 Baker, Sandra 230 Boldry, Judy 140 Balik, Allen 436 Ball, Bonn- 446 Boll, Ste en 408 Balliet, .yllis 358 Banham, Karen 446 Banzet, Darlene 444 Borca, Robert 230 Bardock, Phillip 230 Bordin, Robert 92,394 Barenfeld, Michael 416,451 Borke, Bennett 230 Barbera, Frank 152 Barlow, Donald 398 Barnes, Dave 384 Barnes, George 230 Bornes, Susan 230 Barr, Dennis 14,144,434 Borr, Richord 392 Barrett, Jon 230 Borrett, Rick 428 Borthold, David 92,416 Barton, Jeanne 230,357 Barton, Linda 230,362 Barton, Phoebe 444 Baron, William 230,418 Bartscherer, James 88,400 Bashor, James 230 Baskin, Steve 378 Bate, Phillip 141 Bough, Dixie 360 Bauler, Tim 408 Boumer, Ned 329,451 Boumgorten, Robert 400 Beoll, Lu ' On 358 Beard, Joyce 442 Beasley, Wendie 358 Beat, Carole 83,112,142,446 Bealhard, Pete 276 Beaulieu, Richard 434 Bebbling, Joy 438 Beck, Nichols 230 Beckwith, Constance 364 Bedsole, Hal 278 Beebe, Betty 140 Beechen, Belte 444 Beer, Robert 402 Beesemeyer, Fredrika 364 Behlendorf, Wayne 430 Behnke, Patrice 358 Behr, Joel 92,416 Beilby, Elena 360,444 Belkmon, Gary 231 Bell, Forrest 147 Bell, Nodine 231 Bell, Terry 436 Bell, Tom 434 Bellino, Ernesto 154 Beluche, Ramon 231 Bender, Donald 231 Benedetii, Bob 291 Benedict, Judy 360 Benhomin, Sen 362 Benjamin, Don 436 Benjamin, Marshall 404 Benner, Bonnie 446 Bennett, Bob 451,329 Bennett, Jill 358 Bennett, Jody 231 Benson, Judi 355,438 Benson, Stanley 145 Benton, Clinton 231 Benton, Jack 394 Benton HI, Jess 231,388 Berg, David 92,388 Bergendohl, Tomos 75 Bergsten, Robert 231 Bergstrom, Kristin 231,360 Berkes, Beverly 442 Berkus, Diane 349,442 Berlin, Jack 231,378 Berman, Richard 92 Bernord, Sue 90,97,357 Bernstein, Borrie 444 Bernstein, Chorlene .140,231 Bernstein, Stanley 231 Berry, Benny 231 Berry, Steven 420 Berryman, Ronald 396 Bershad, Steve 428 Bert, Vern 388 Bertelson, Margorethe . . .58,231,364 Bessenger, Frank 424 Beta Theta Pi Betisold, Donald 231 Biaggi, Suzanne 90,360 Bice, Scott 424 Biel, Leonard 75,92,93,113,432 Biggs, Jerry 451,329 Bigornio, Rogelio 446 Bilbrey, Don 231 Billig, Reg 364 Bine, Al 75,92,114,434 Bing, Nancy 155 Bingham, Barbara 90,357 Birkenhead, Thomas 406 Bishonden, Wendy 101,350 Bishop, Dwight 231 Bishop, John 231 Bishop, Penny 448 Bittick, Chuck 82,326,327 Bivens, Anne 362 Bixler, Oarth 424 Bixler, Otto 422 Block, Janet 448 Blackburn, Linda 231 Blackburn, Richard 451 Blokely, Ed 402 Blaker, Michael 144,179,231 Blonchord, Warren 327 Blosco, Joseph 424 Blasco, Mario 344 Blou, Howard 436 Blei, Bonnie 444 Bleiler, Betle 371 Bleiler, Diane 371 Bliss, Carmen 152 Blistein, Berle 416 Bloeboum, Kotherine . .79,388,444 Bloom, Dona 444 Blossom, Warren 388 Bluestein, Marvin 231 Blum, Deborah 448 Blythe, William 147 Bools, Donald 152,231 Bobi, Jacqueline 231 Bobys, Hugh 436 Bockemohle, Paul .144,151,156,231 Bodin, Evelyn 344 Bodin, Virginia 446 Boeller, Cora 355 Bohen, Martin 424 Boils, Don 451 Boldmon, Gretchen . . 231,362,373 Bolstod, Dove 404 Bolstad, Diane 231,355 Bomon, Kirk 156,231 Bond, Bill 400 Bonnel, Phil 92,418 Bonorris, Chris 231 Booher, Suzanne 444 Bookman, Bayard 231,392 Boomon, Kirk 147 Borchard, Angela 441 Borders, Robert 231 Boren, Marilyn 140,231,371 Borrell, Robert 418 Bostow, Art 408 Bostwick, Paul 156,420 Bouchard, Lowell 231 Bourne, David 231 Bowen, Linda 371 Bower, Richard 231 Bowers, Don 231,392 Bowers, James 432 Bowler, Michael 83,88,231,432 Bowman, Kurt 81 Bownam, Joyce 101,368,444 Boyle, David 418 Boyle, Denise 444 Bracewell, Bob 414 Bracht, Steven 231 Bradford, Julie 358 Bradley, Donald 231,402 Brodshow, Richard 434 Brady, Bonnie 149,157 Branch, Gory 418 Brandi, Arlene 231,350 Brondow, Peter 408 Bravermon, Steve 141 Broy, Fred 233 Breitkueuiz, Ann 350,442 Brent, Adrienne 233 Bressler, Howard 233,416 Brewer, Gail 233 Brewer, Kim 233 Brewer, Sharon 367,442 Bridges, Barbara 357 Bridges, James 147,233,382 Briskin, Joel 436 Britt, Linda 233 Brkich, Jody 442 Brodheod, Dove 329 Brodovsky, Sue 233 Brody, Sharon 444 Broering, Ann 360 Broesomle, Bill 92,424 Brolly, Linda 368 Brook, Harvey 430 Brookings, Diontha 347 Brown, Bradley 434 Brown, David 428 Brown, Dean 380 Brown, Don 408 Brown, Frann 448 Brown, James 404 Brown, Jay 436 Brown, Lorry 424 Brown, Linda H5 Brown, Marto 362 Brown, Robert 414 Brown, Wolter 233 Brown, Willie 268,271 Browning, George 233 Browning, Hazel 344,446 Brownlee, Marilyn 86,233,373 Bruce, Patricia 368,444 Brundoge, Warner 329 454 Brunner, Don 141 Brunton, Mary 371 Bryson, Chris 80,83,157 Buboltz, Dale 233 Buchsboum, Ira 92 Buchwold, Art 130 Buck, Margaret 233 Buncom, Frank 267,268,269 Bundra, Mike 267,432 Burandt, Robert 434,451 Burgess, Margol 83,90,355 Burk, Diana 444 Burkilt, Willlom 88 Burlin, Jack 374 Burnett, Carl 422 Burns, Mike 418 Burns, Suzanne 355 Burr, David 233,404 Burr, Nancy 101 Burt, Luther 424 Busch. Judie 76,85,86,362 Busch, Pat 80 Busey, Martha 101 -•psh, Patricia 116,368,442 Busk, Gail 101,442 Buswell, Steve 402 Butcher, Ralph 392 Butherus, Richard 432 Buthgrus, Rick 450 Button, Ronald 138,156,233 Buyvid, Viktor 422 Bytes, Donna 358 Byrd, Gary 414 Byrd, McArthur 116 Byrum, Patricio 233,364 Cadwalloder, Geraldine 448 Cagliono, Peter 404 Cahill, Merry 364 Cahill, Veronica 355 Cain, James 92,386 Coldv ell, Barbara 347 Caldwell, Ruth 358 Caleshu, James 402 Calhoun, Douglas 451 Calhoun, Kirk 400 Calhoun, Richard 98,154 Calvert, Leonard 404 Comorella, Ken 414 Cameron, Susan 340 Campbell, Alex 414 Campbell, Jean 85,344 Canfield, Laurence 422 Copito, Judith Ann 90 Caput, Frank 104,233 Carden, Michoel 233,382 Carlson, Bonnie 350 Carlson, Carol 233,148 Carlson, Craig 424 Carlson, Debra 233 Carlson, John 371 Carlson, Karen 448 Carlton, Ruth 149 Carney, John 88,233,392 Cornody, Pamela 446 Carpenter, Jack 390 Carothers, Richard 154,233 Carr, Larry 233,432 Carroll, Harlean 151 Carruthers, Kenneth 233 Carter, Bette Lynne 233,347 Carter, Beverly 233,358 Carter, Dale 233,144 Carter, Dick 88,432 Carter, Jack 418 Carter, Joan 233 Carter, Ronald 233,430 Carver, Bruce 404 Casaretto, MaryAnn 358 Cose, Sharon 344,442 Casey, Dan 83,150,152,154,233 Cashio, Philip 432 Cashion, Jim 414 Casparian, Casper 434 Cassidy, Marlene 446 Castellonos, Anita 151 Cathey, Walter 233 Causey, Joan 347 Cavagnaro, Sandy 357 Cavanaugh, Charles 147,233 Covaney, Byron 92,394 Cawthon, Marsha 140,233,368 Cebula, Cathy 371,446 Cho, Morn 233 Chace, Pomelo 368,444 Choffey, Kathleen 355 Chan, Patricia 146,442 Chanania, David 451 Chapman, Barbara 444 Chapman, Gordon 390 Chapman, Robert 151 Chapman, Susan . . 140,234,344 Chopin, Dwight 79,88,418 Chaput, Gene 418 Charles, Phyllis 234 Chase, Phil 451 Chatterton, Mary E 86,157 234,347 Chavony, Red 394 Chen, James 139 Chewning, Dee 358 Childs, James 82 Chilton, Linda 371 Chitranouk, Swat 148 Chohlis, John 430 Chorna, Michael 234,428 Chow, Walloce 450 Chowen, Wesley 82 Choy, Barton 380 Christenson, Penny Lynn 234,347 Chumo , Marlene 444 Church, Deede 234 Ciaccio, Carolyn 233 Cioccio, Dianne 438 Cljrk, Bruce 420,150,157 Clark, Diana 86,T234,367,373 Clark, Mary 344 Clark, Roger 281 Clark, Ruth 52,86,234,347 Clarke, Cindy 438 Clarke, Dorrez 234 Clarke, Linda 234,360 Clay, Susan 101,344 Clegg, Charles 234 Clegg, Ken 424 Clegg, Tiffin 138 Clelond, Tom 451 Clevo, Vern 418 Cline, Lani 371 Clyman, John 88,402 Coburn, Jr., Ray 234 Cody, Jim 367 Coffey, Molcolm 234 Coffin, Tom 382 Cohen, Joyce 448 Cohen, Mike 83,88,234,428 Colben, Susan 364 Coldiron, Vicki 444 Cole, Cathy 442 Cole, Donelle 234,362 Cole, James 234 Cole, Karen 115,441 Coleman, Clark 150 Coleman, Dana 368 Colemon, Dorlene 80,84,86,123 157,234,371 Coleman, Jr., David 382 Coleman, Morlene 80,123,157 234,371 Colladay, Joe 382 Collins, Carolyn 350 Collins, Jomes 234 Collins, Michael 430 Collins, Patrick 400 Collins, Robert 418 Combs, Charles 390 Combs, Carol 364 Combs, John 384 Combs, Lyn 360 Combs, Winton 154 Compher, Albert 430 Conley, Josephine 362 Conte, John 432 Conyers, Charles 390 Conzwoy, Carol 234 Cook, James 410 Cook, Mark 115,418 Coonradt, Frederick Cooper, Stephen 234 Corb, Diann 234 Corfmon, Jim 328 Cornelius, Lynn 347 Corneliu, Richard 398 Corradi, Pomelo 371 Cortese, Rick 394 Cosgrov, Janice 101,T234,360 Coss, JoAnn 368 Coss, Richard 234,408 Cossa, Anthony . .76,83,88,374,388 Coulston, Horold 328,384 Coulston, William 384 Coulter, Joan 80 Counts, Carol 371,444 Counts, Janis 371 Courtney, Korin 80 Courtney, Moren 90 Cowen, Stanley 436 Cox, Chapman 234 Cox, Chuck 404 Cox, Judy 350 Cox, Michael 418 Coyle, Sharon 357,234 Coyne, John 234,404 Cozzi, Marcia 234 Craig, Jerry 424 Crain, Jeanne 442 Cramer, Richard 408 Crondoll, Yale 141,234 Crone, Albert 234 Crank, Linda 371 Crawford, Harold 154,234 Crowford, John 234,418 Crawford, Knute 101 Crawford, Norman 234 Crawford, Robert 234 Creamer, Peter 234,380 Croawford, Norm 147 Cromwell, Richard 362 Cross, Warren 116,450 Crow, Harvey 451 Crown, Jean 360,441 Crowlher, Mary Jo 234,350 Cuellar, Gerardo 451 Cuff, William 234 Cuhrt, Louis 424 Cummens, Julie 149 Cumming, Carol 347 Cummings, Barbara 371,442 Cummings, Carol .371 Cummings, Linda 38 Cummins, Juliette . .103,234 Cunningham, Carol 234 Cunningham, David 390 Cunningham, William 384,424 Curran, John 88,T235,375,406 Currte, Bunny 347 Curry, Bud 418 Curry, Frank 408 Curtis, Susan 156 Cushenberry, Gory 432 Cutler, Marilyn 90,357 Czliner, Nancy 235 Dahlmon, Bill 400 Dollmoyr, Jean 371 Daniel, Robert 451 Daniels, Carolyn 446 Danoff, Louise 436 Dornall, Diane 438 David, Dianne 438 David, Dennis 92,398 Davidson, Horold 436 Davidson, Michael 392 Davis, Betty Jean 83,90,357 Davis, Cheryl 362 Davis, Chifford 428 Davis, Chris 418 Davis, Donna 145,149 Davis, Gary 430 Davis, Hedy 70,79,80, 84 86,235,448 Davis, Joe 394 Davis, John 451 Davis, Judy 360 Davis, Kothy 368,442 Davis, Kay 357 Davis, Michael 378 Davis, Nannette 368,441 Davis, Patricio 149 Davis, Solly 117,442 Davis, Susan 235 Dowes, David 156 Dawson, Carlton 418 Doy, Darleen 357 Day, Peggy 367 Deacon, John 430 Deans, Williom 430 De Bus, Suzanne 235,360 Decarbo, Anthony 235 Decker, Diane 235,448 Decker, Russel 418 De Mass, Duke 424 De Keyser, Joanna 121 Deloney, Robert Jr 392 De La Rosa, Carlos 451 Delovaro, Dennis 235 Del Conte, Ken 281,418 Delmor, Pot 235,355 De Lowe, Jack 235,451 Demongas, Tina 364 De Mors, Ricnard 14 4,82 151,422 Demos, Sandy 84,86,157 235,448 Dementjev, Ino 147,142 Denny, Thomas 235,392 De Nunzio, Paul 92 Deovlet, Dennis 235,384 De Patie, Mary 235 Derdzinsko, Barbara 357 De Rocco, Jennifer 344 Desberg, Peter 426 Desmond, Vince 400 Deustsch, James 141,235,428 Deutz, Nancy 140,347 Devie, Dennis 328 Dewey, Sherrie 347 DeWitt, William 101,402 Diamond, Fred 92,426 Dickenson, Suzanne 235,357 Dickerson, Dione 347 Dickinson, Andrew 394 Dickson, Margaret 235 Dicus, Julionne 80,157 Dietrich, Norva Lee 373 Dietz, Bernard 430 Dietz, Lee 408 Discepolo, Patricio 362 Destefano, Richard 235 Dittmar, James 392 Dixon, Jere 235,360 Dixon, Richord 394 Dizok, Brent 426 Dlug, Sam 416 Dook, Susan 367 Dodge, Richar d 418 Doesburg, Ken 329 Dohlen, Dan 235 Donnelley, De Etta 444 Doron, Mike 392 Dorgelogh, Jane 358,438 Dorr, Edward 235,390 Dorsett, Poul 396 Dorter, Jerold 235 Dossen, Joseph 92,394 Dotts, Richard 394 Douglas, T. Jay 394 Douglas, Victoria 362 Dover, Ben 450 Dow, Arthur 235 Dowd, Bonnie 344,442 Dowd, Ronald 76,235 Downord, Bruce 404 Dozier, Walter 235,430 Droffin, Richard 418 Drake, Hal 83,95,97, 109,154 Dreyer, Lonicco 355 Drood, Herbert 156 Druiiner, Karen 446 Drumm, Marcia 438 Dryden, Roth M 147 Dubin, Robert 426 Dubourdieu, Charles 235 Duffus, Leighton 141,235 Duncan, John 235 Duplonty, David 101,235 Dustman, Jock 156 Dutcher, Paulo 364 Duval, David 235 Dworok, Bob 398 Dye, Donna Kay 76,85,360 Dyer, Judith 80,344 455 Eager, Tony 400 Ealy, Carol 441 Earnhort, Ramsay 394 Eaton, Mike 418 Ebersole, Michael 235 Edgerton, James 129 Edmond, Carol 235 Edmonds, Joan 86,235 Edo, Stanley 451 Edwards, David 422 Edwards, Don 150 Edwards, Gary 235,327 Edwards, James 327,328,406 Edwards, Kenneth 398 Edwards, Neil 291 Edwards, Tom 380 Eggleston, Ted 394 Eginton, Edward 434 Ekiund, Lois 140 Elbourne, Tim 61,82 Elder, Gory 103,152,235 Elder, Thomas 236 Elleri, Andnes 147,156 Ellinghouse, Joan 236 Elliot, Dorothy 148 Elliot, Patricia 367 Elliot, Saxon 134 Ellis, Dave 88 Ellis, Tony 408 Ellsworth, David 236,404 Ellsworth, Kathy 368,442 Emerson, William 92,406 Emerzian, Carol 76 Endicott, Linda 347 Eng, David 236 England, Tim 418 Engle, Jane 90,360 Engles, Steve 414 English, Fen 101 Enockson, Karl . 92,410 Entwistle, Gary 150 Epstein, Barbara 70,95,97,236 Epstein, Daniel 236 Epstein, Robert 92,436 Erdman, Richard 432 Erickson, Carol 438 Erickson, Linda 236 Eriksmoen, Jock 394 Erwin, William 380 Eshegoff, Esmail 92 Esnard, Suzie 355 Etchepare, Edward 236 Etter, Lynn 355 Eugewio, Lourdes 236 Evans, Charles 236 Evans, John 408 Evans, Judith 347,438 Evens, Richard 81,434 Evans, Virginia 444 Everett, Diane 368 Ewing, Jim 432 Fadel, Alfred . . . ' 410 Fahlenkamp, Steve 430 Fairfield, Bob 450 Fairfield, Gary 436 Falbaum, Sandra 444 Folkenstein, Ray 141 Foncetti, Cormin 150 Ford, Afi 236 Fare, Richard 236 Farkas, Theodor 236 Forlow, Wayne 404 Farr, Susan 86 Forrel, Shari 54 Faustina, Leonard 396 Fawcett, Richard Fecht, Gerald 236,414 Fee, Melinda 90,360 Feigenboum, Gail 236 Feiner, Marilyn 236 Feldman, Stephen 88,236,428 Fellows, Lloyd 390,400 Fenton, Dick 392 Ferber, Dick 384 Ferguson, Bob 418 Ferguson, Jonis 236 Fernondez, Leetrianne 368 Fernandez, Philip 236 Fernow, Dennis 418 Ferrante, Dominic 236 Ferrodo, Steve 384 Ferris, Kenneth 236 Fessenden, Judy 83 Ficco, Dan 404 File, Ted 150 Filley, Caroline 355,442 Finklestein, Arthur 436 Finklestein, Harold 152 Finnerty, Jono 149 Finney, Dianne 442 Fisher, David 236,414 Fisher, Gory 328,384 Fisher, James 426 Fisher, Lorry 418 Fisk, Bill 451 Fisk, Robert 418 Flanagan, Mike 394 Flanagan, Mary 358,436 Flory, Fred 236,408 Flynn, Patricia 236,362 Fogel, Stephen 428 Folk, Margaret 236 Fontes, Margot 236,350 Foote, Penn 144 Forbes, Robert 236 Forbes, Sherril 446 Forch, Rich 327 Ford, William 141,236 Forest, Don 150 Forman, Gloria 83 Forsch, Rick 436 Forsnos, Edith 358,438 Fortner, Brendo 362,448 Foss, Brian 328 Foster, Myra 441 Foster, Norvene 90,142,448 Foto, Steve 402 Foulger, Charles 151 Foutes, Ron 88,394 Fox, Christy 131 Fox, Gregory 392 Fox, Stanley 147,236 Power, Jerry 450 Foy, Mike 150 Francis, Burke 384 Francis, John 408 Frank, Lynn 14,350 Frankenstein, George 416 Franklin, Benjamin 328,384 Franklin, Howard 436 Franz, Thelmo 236 Eraser, Cecil 422 Frotkin, Robert 236 Fratus, Lynn 413 Fravel, James 141,236 Frazin, Mark 76,81,374,426 Freberg, C. R 144 Fredericks, Volorie 355 Freed, Sharon 438 Freedman, Rich 92,428 Freeman, Diana 90 Freiburg, Kristine 364 Prey, Edwin 236 Frey, James 152 Prey, John 236 Freyling, Ann 441 Freymiller, Larry 384 Prick, Fred 150 Fridley, Beverly 236 Friedman, Barry 92,426 Friedman, James 150,154 Friedman, Sandy 430 Friedrich, Karen 236 Friedrich, Marty 364 Friend, Michael 428 Priermon, David 416 Frinier, Bob 88 Fry, Pot 85,86,110,140,360 Fry, Susan 364 Puhrer, Donald 392 Fujimoto, Yvonne 140,236 Pujta, Carole 148 Pukomoto, Ed 81 Pukudo, Jeanette 236 Fukuda, Mary H en 237,441 Pukuwo, Janice 155 Pullenwider, Kenneth 237,380 Fuller, Robert 434 Punk, Caroyn Jo Purukowo, Wondo 155,237 Gobor, Barbara 237,357 Gabrielson, Beverly 237,800 Gobrielson, Brook 101,432 Gabrielson, Jane 237 Gaines, Richard 408 Gogliano, Bob 450 Gairdner, Bob 141 Goither, Waller 237 Gale, Lorry 426 Gale, Mike 428 Gallagher, Mary 368 Gallis, Michael 414 Galloway, James 92,384 Gomberdello, Frank 434 Gamble, Donald 75,237,434 Gamble, Ted 237 Gamma Phi Beta Gammon, Carolee 364 Gonge, John 88,400 Gannon, Sharon 442 Goon, Dennis 48,88,237,402 Gorbett, Linda 101,357,442 Gorcetti, Gilbert 81,88,386 Garcia, Francine 237,350 Gardiner, Patrick 400 Gardner, Ann 439 Garrelts, Ann 358,439 Gorrett, Richard 237,424 Garwood, Richard 424 Gascon, Martha 144,237 Goskill, Lynn 267 Gozze, Kelley 101,446 Geoler, Elaine 85,86,110,349,373 Geer, Charles 237 Geiler, Dennis 400 Geisler, Tina 349,442 Gelber, Mortin 237 George, Dennis 400 George, Diane 344,444 George, George 237 George, Jack 400 George, Ray 266 George, William 237 Gertmenion, Wayne 88,101 237,418 Gessel, Shoron 107 Gibson, Donald 237 Gibson, Patrick Giddings, Mike 266 Gifford, Sharon 446 Gigler, Jim 92 Gilbert, Frank 237 Gilbert, Mary 446 Gill, Norma 149,446 Gillenwoters, Joyne 442 Gillespie, Mary 355 Gillett, Ron 151,156 Gillette, Jacqueline 237 Gilliam, Wilfred 150 Gillies, Mono 357 Gillum, Diane 237 Ginder, Jocqueline 442 Ginder, Jill 101 Ginsburg, Steven 237 Girond, Mike 451 Gisler, Philip 237 Givens, Jolene 347 Glasco, Anito 80,90,113 Gloss, James 426 Glassman, Jon 426 Gleoson, John 418 Gless, Michael 79,144,237 Glina, Sheldon 436 Goan, Dennis 150 Goar, Phillip 92,404 Godbey, Charlotte 446 Goetten, Geri 371 Goff, Jomes 237 Goin, Hilda 90,113,344 Gold, Elinor 157,237 Goldberg, David 75 Goldberg, Jacqueline 446 Goldberg, Susan 349,444 Goldie, Deonne 442 Golding, John 400 Goldstein, Deonne 442 Goldstein, Elizabeth 90,445 Goldstein, Norman 154 Goldwasser, Donna 237 Golsrud, Karen 147 Gonce, Jerrold 152 Gong, Ida 446 Gonta, Stan 418 Gonzalez, Armando 380 Gonzolez, Richordo 450 Goodkind, Sheldon 428 Goodwin, Jill 355,445 Goodwin, Margie 101,149 Gordon, Carolyn 52,444 Gordon, David D 406 Gordon, David 1 237,378 Gordon, Jane 360,444 Gordon, Jeff 428 Gore, Carol 360,900 Gornick, Alan 414 Gorrin, Harvey 416 Gorski, Kathy 149 Gottlieb, Daniel 237 Gouchberg, Karen 446 Gouvion, Wayne 92,406 Goux, Maro 266 Grabeline, Wayne 404 Grober, Bill 384 Grafton, Richard 392 Graham, Glenn 432 Graham, Patti Ann 357 Gralla, Michael 237 Grant, Ruth 157 Groveline, Wayne 237 Graves, Carol 360,441 Graves, John 418 Gray, Ann 237 Gray, Morjorie 237,344 Greco, Peter 237 Green, John 430 Greenberg, Don 92 Greene, Judt 444 Greenman, Kenneth 398 Grey, Richard 374,375,422 Gribow, Dole 426 Griffin, Doris 148 Griesser, Robbie 328 Grigg, Chester 402 Grimes, William 237 Grimm, Mino 344 Grimsey, Joan 446 Grodin, Mike 428 Gross, Judith 238 Gross, Robert 426 Grossu, John 384 Grove, Margaret 238 Grubb, Melinda 362 Grundler, Mary 238 Guard, Robert 238 Guorneri, Mario 384 Gubin, Virginia 238 Guerro, Lynn 238,414 Guhin, Michoel 79,83,88,122, 144,238,384 Gulsrud, Karen 238 Gunter, James 384 Gunter, Warren 144,151,422 Gustofson, Karen 97,109 Gustos, Donute 148 Guthridge, Lucia 140 Guy, Robert 396 Hodley, Geri 448 Hodvi, George 238 Hoenel, Lawrence 400 Hohn, Alan 428 Haider, Karen 148 Hoight, Donald 382 Haimon, Diana 72,238 Hale, Art 436 Hole, Terry 340 Haley, Andrea 344,422 Holl, Bob 386 Hall, Charles 266,430 Hall, James 404 Hall, Margaret 151 Hall, Nora Ann 149 Hall, Randolph 392 Holl, Richord 386 Hall, Solly 355 Halley, Maureen 238 Halley, Robert 238 Holligan, Edward 418 Holligon, Virginio 358 Hollum, Jr. Andrew .141,156,238 Holpern, Edward 428 Hamilton, John 238,404 456 Hamm, Bill 141 Hammach, James 404 Hampton, Barbara 140,147,238 Hancock, Susan 358 Hankey, Don 408 Hankley, John 402 Hansen, Karen 86,107 Hansen, Toby 384 Hanson, Betsy 438 Hanson, Noel 141,382 Hanson, Sharilyn 83,347 Hanson, Wayne 88,404 Harotian, Michael 402 Harbou, James 92,382 Hard, William 238,408 Hardin, Darrel 408 Harder, James 238 Harding, Barbara 441 Hare, Richard 88,263,264 Hormon, James 144,238,404 Harness, Klinet 362 Harney, Darlene 344 Harper, Joseph 418,1000 Harris, Corinne 238 Harris, Diane 349 Harris, Gerald 238,436 Harris, Haig 404 Harris, Harvey 92,112,428 Harris, Janet 350 Harris, Josephine 357 Harris, Richard 327,392 Harris, Steve 263,264,424 Hart, Barbara 145,157 Hartquist, Dovid 88,402 Hartquist, Skip 76,374 Harvey, Don 141,398 Harvey, Richard 386 Horwick, Patricio 350 Harwin, Joel 428 Hasson, Edward 238 Host, Mary 362 Hastings, Henry 238 Hoto, Donald 238 Hatfield, Frank 398 Haugen, Nan 355 Hauser, Susan 364 Hawkins, Charlotte 16,102 Hawkins, Gento 54,86,124 Hawkins, Patricia 446 Hawkins, William 424 Hayes, Dennis 76,150,154 Hayes, Luther 82 Haynes, Frank 420 Hoys, Barbara 362 Hays, Janice 364 Hoythorne, Judy 355 Hazel, Gary 430 Hozelleaf, Patricia 54,446 Hozewinkel, William , ,238,374,392 Heocock, Susan 367 Heap, Eugene 238 Hearst, Julia 238,350 Heathcote, Alice 238 Hecht, Susan 344 Hedekin, William 238,402 Heeres, Williom 73,83,154 Height, Hildy 368 Hein, Mel Sn 266 Heiser, Lawrence 144,238,382 Helens of Troy 70 Helkerbaumer, Dana 101 Heller, Alan 406 Heller, Gerald 436 Helm, Hugh 72,81,83,88,94,238 Henderson, Faye 58,73,85,108 Henderson, Joan 238,350 Henderson, Joseph 88 Henderson, Robert 238 Henkin, Paul 378 Hennedy, John 450 Henry, Marilynn 371 Hensby, Bobbie 51,115,371 Hepburn, David, Jr 92,414 Herbel, Robert 434 Herman, Julianne 238 Hermann, Richard 414 Hermanson, Laurel 446 Herrera, Guillermo 238 Herrick, Mary Alice 70,72,84, 86,101 Herten, Julie 364 Herzog, Robert 418 Hicks, Leslie 157,371 Hicks, Russell 424 Hicks, Taylor 238 Higo, Roy 238 Higashi, Kim 155 Higgins, Josephine 364 Higgins, Margaret 444 Higo, Judy 155 Hill, Diane . ' 238 Hill, Douglas 451 Hill, Jess, Jr 375,418 Hill, Ted 150,154 Hillmon, Pete 291 Hilton, Patrick 418 Hilty, Virginia 444 Himes, Lorry 388 Hines, David 239 Hinkle, Charles 239 Hinkle, Susan 442 Hinshow, Diane 140 Hinzmon, Charles 156,239 Hirose, Bob 139 Hiura, Don 139 Hoog, Melinda 438 Hodge, Jim 408 Hodges, Mary 371 Hodgkinson, David 239 Hoelzel, Donald 432 Hoertig, Richard 239 Hoffenblum, Allan 239,410 Hoffman, Betty Lou 140 Hoffman, Jane 371,1100 Hoffman, Joel 82 Hoffman, Lynn 90,360 Hoffmon, Robert 404 Hogan, Kevin 394 Hogue, Harlan 380 Holbert, Pris 76,80,85,86 109,368 Holbrook, Thayer 239,430 Holder, Frances 360 Holland, James 88,414 Hollowell, Buddy 384 Holm, Cheryl 350 Holman, Julian 239 Holmes, Donald 239 Holmes, Hyla 239,373 Holmes, Judy 52 Holmes, LeRay 144,156,239 Holmes, Philip 404 Holmes, Wayne 398 Holnback, Lorraine 239 Holzmon, Sue 362 Hong, Inpow 239 Hong, Roger 428 Honnaka, Margaret 155 Honsa, Vladimir 142 Hooper, Foster . . 406 Hooper, Lily 80,83,90 Hooper, Nancy 90,360 Hoover, Mary ' ' . 101,350 Hoover, Nancy 239 Hope, Linda 239 Hopions, Litty 371 Horn, Don 382 Horner, Jeffrey 402,451 Horner, Jess 329 Horstmon, Carol 86,368 Horton, Ann 101,350 Horton, Jeffrey 432 Horton, Pot 448 Horuitz, Melvin A 147 Houlgote, Laurence 451 House, John 328,384 House, Thomas 382 Hoven, Leigh 350 Howard, Bonnie 360 Howard, Dick 374,424 Howard, Ernest 239 Howard, Henry 147 Howard, Kirk 239 Howard, Michael Howard, Vicki 364 Howe, William 418 Howell, Molindo 239,441 Howell, William 418 Howlond, Sandra 360 Hoy, Jean 444 Hoylond, Bill 117 Hoyle, Dione 239,355 Hoyner, Jane 364 Hoyt, Corky 400 Hoyt, Lew 116 Hoyt, Michael 438 Hromodko, Williom 400 Huong, Ebe 148,239 Hubbard, Steve 384 Hubbell, Sandy 90,140,368 Hubbel, Sharron 239,368 Huber, Alice 74,79,83,90,364 Hubert, Judy 239,360 Huchting, Alice 101,350 Hudson, Robert 410 Huffman, Suzanne 83,90,371 Hughes, John 406 Hughes, Williams 239,424 Hull, Janet 350 Hull, Tom 93 Hulse, Charles 239 Hultman, Claire 239 Humbert, Marguerite 239 Hume, Edwin 239,392 Hunsoker, Richard 394 Hunssey, William 422 Hunt, Loren 284,418 Hunt, Thomas 422 Hunter, Judy 344 Huntley, Nancy 371 Hutchins, Robert 418 Hutchinson, Bonnie 371 Hutter, Susan 85,357 Hutton, Betty 117,347,442 Hyde, Kirk 408 Ibaroki, Howard 239 Iddings, Myrno 368 Ingber, Lloyd . . 428 Ingrahom, Rose Marie 90,157,448 Inmon, Peter 400 Inouye, Kenneth 154,239 Invi, Yo 155 Iriarte, Mario 414 Isenberg, Bruce 154,1200 Ishom, Charlotte 446 Ishii, Marilynn 155 Ishikano, Mike 239 Isuno, Kay 152 Jackson, Clay 408 Jackson, Dennis 406 Jackson, Edward 237 Jackson, Francine 349 Jackson, Linda Jackson, Thomas 73,239,384 Jacob, Peter 75,450 Jacobs, Jock 428 Jacobs, Judy 239 Jacobs, Norman 152,239 Jacobs, Robert 92,426 Jacobs, Ruth 442 Jacobson, David Jacobson, Denise 355 Jacobson, John 436 Jacobson, Judy . . : .... 350,444 Jacobson, Mike 416 Jaehn, Donna 347 Joffe, Barry 416 Joffe, Bruce 450 Joneck, Carol 140,239,364 Joques, Carol 364 Joques, Eber 82 Jenkins, Don 150 Jenkins, Linda 239,364 Jennings, David 402 Jennings, Gory 239 Jenson, Julie 350 Jeppesen, David 151,156,239 Jesperson, Janet 446 Jew, Deonna 444 Jewell, Bill 404 Jillson, William 241 Jobson, William 75,111,434 Jobst, Russell 432 Johns, Jerafd 241 Johns, William 241,394 Johnson, Charles 88,430 Johnson, Courtlond 241 Johnson, Dennis 434 Johnson, James 241 Johnson, Janice 373 Johnson, Linda 371,445 Johnson, Nancy 85,362 Johnson, Norton 92 Johnson, Sandra 362 Johnson, Sherry . . .70,79,80,84,86 Johnson, Skip 267 Johnson, Tom 328 Johnston, Robert 432 Johnston, Susan 241 John Tracy Clinic 169 Jolton, Buddy 428 Jones, llyne 241 Jones, Judy 413,445 Jones, Randy 451 Jones, Robert 150 Jones, Virginia 362 Jonnum, Jerry 241 Jordan, Toby 414 Jordan, William 424 Josifek, Dennis 450 Judson, Walter 241 Kado, Gerald 139 Kafka, Stanley 241 Kagy, Robert 392 Kohlenberg, Sherwood 241 Kohn, Charlie 88,241,436 Kahn, Mel 92,428 Kohn, Sheldon 428 Kohn, Terry 388 Koimon, Donna 442 Kaiser, Mary Lou 140,241,368 Kaiser, Stanley 241 Kolemkiorion, David 154 Koleta, Morion 445 Koliwske, Virginia 241 Komiya, Eiko 446 Komiyo, Yosie 241 Kanoster, Judi 448 Kane, Tom 329 Kanemitso, Ted 152 Kantzer, Mike 374,375 Kontzer, Taylor 392 Kaplan, Arlene 90 Kaplan, Frank 98,154 Kaplan, Lenny 138 Kaplan, Richard 436 Kaplan, Robert 92,428 Kappa Alpha 384 Kappa Alpha Theta 364 Kappa Delta 367 Koppo Koppo Gommo 368 Korobian, Larry 451 Koragozion, Edward 384 Kordashion, Barbara 140 Korio, Bharoti 241 Korlo, Karen 358 Korsin, Ronald 426 Koruza, Charles 147,156 Kosmier, Barbara 344 Koss, Marshall 451 Kotogori, Betty 148,155 Katchum, Eugene 450 Kothol, Sharon 90,357 Kato, Bob 139 Katz, Alan 428 Kotz, Kenneth 241 Katz, Roberta 349 Kaufman, Charles 241 Kaufman, James 241 Kaufman, Jerrold 426 Koun, Donald 150 Kovinoky, Martin 141 Koy, Arthur 241,416 Kazohayo, Kumiko 155 Keating, Joan 241 Keef, Gary 150 Keenan, Susan 90 Kehl, Judson 404 Keiner, llano 442 Keller, Harold 154,241 Keller, Kathy 148 Kelly, Karen 241 Kelly, Kathleen 75,90 Kelly, Laurence 384 Kelly, Tim 327 Kendall, Peter 117,434 Kendall, Robert 77,88,241,434 Kennedy, Brian 404 Kennedy, Edward 432 Kennedy, George 241 Kennedy, Irene 241 Kennedy, John 404 Kennedy, Peter 384 Kent, Judith 368 457 Kenyser, Susan 371 Kerber, Diane 350 Kerr, Connie 364 Kerr, Mac 241 Kersten, Beth 349 Kessler, John 241 Kessler, Karen 358 Kertchum, Eugene 241 Keyes, George 241 Kezios, John 241 Khalotbari, Rokneddin 241 Kilpatrick, Linda 241 Kim, Kyong 241 Kimble, Stephen 382 Kincheloe, Jim 420 Kindred, Myro 350,446 King, Tom 392 Kingsley, Sherwood 141,241,382 Kinney, Jill 241,364,373 Kirchdoerfer, Nancy 347 Kirchner, Mrs. Catherine 148 Kishiyama, Frank 150,241 Kitogawa, Toshiko 146 Kitano, Shigeo 242 Klausner, Leo 428 Kleber, Sally 242,362 Klein, Jerry 392 Klein, Sue Ellen 242 Klevens, Stephen 416 Kline, Patricia 140,357 Kloepfer, Ken 92,414 Kloepfer, William 88,414 Kloetzel, John 242 Kludjian, Carl 394 Knell, Judy 140 Knemeyer, Joanne 242 Knichrehm, Sharon 441 Knowles, Carole 101,362 Knowles, Nancy 140,242 Knox, Betty . 73,85,86,358 Knudson, Anne 242 Knudson, Jame 242 Ko, Elaine 146 Kobayashi, Ted 422 Kochanek, Jean 151 Kocher, Frank 430 Koennecke, Constance 347 Koerner, Shori 438 Kohler, Frederick 451 Kometoni, Franklin 242 Konrads, John 55,329,384 Kopenhower, Gene 147 Koppony, Charles 156,420 Koronder, Constance 344 Koriner, Edward 242 Koretoff, Robert 418 Korn, Jacqueline 349,1400 Kosobayashi, Douglas .139,150,242 Kovock, Karen 242 Koziol, Dionne 90,364 Krosney, Philip 242 Krell, Judith 242 Kroesch, Everett 242 Kroot, Jeff 416 Krueger, James 392 Krukenberg, Toni 364 Kubota, James 242 Kubota, Janice 148 Kuchel, Thomas 127 Kuhlen, Susan 362 Kuhn, James 424 Kurpe, Barbara 448 Kushner, Neil 436 Kuskey, William 242,404 Kuster, Kent 414 Kustner, Owen 242,436 Kux, Borbara 446 Kwong, Stonley 147 Kyles, Joyce 145,157 Kymala, Earl 242 LoBarbaro, Frank 414 LoBranche, Sydney . - 442 LaBrucherie, Suzanne 362 Lacy, Colista 358 Locey, Linda 54,358,445 Ladegaard, Ed 150,451 Lamar, Tom 392 Lomostro, Paul 430 Londrott, Dale 408 Lane, Charles H 242 Lone, Leonard 430 Lane, Judy 79 Longs, Michael 384 Langs, Steve 384 Lanz, Bill 408 Loroway, Larry 404 Larkin, Mary 371 Larsen, Charles 147 Larson, Bonnie 446 Larson, Don 414 Laughlin, Condole 441 Laughlin, Jon 242 Loub, Jock 402 Lawrence, Damon 428 Lawrence, Dawg 428 Lawrence, Donna 101 Lawrence, Donno Terese . 242 Lowrence, Judy 101 Lawrence, Lee 327 Lawrence, Robert 418 Lawson, Charles 242 Lazo, Seratin 142 Leahy, Lynn 357 Leory, Kay 344 Leavitt, Ned 400 leddel, Bart 79,88,263,264,436 Leddel, Mike 394 Lederer, Barbara E 446 Lee, Corinne 146 Lee, Duk W 242 LeGrand, Suzy 442 Leidig, Arlyne L 445 Leisy, Steve 242,424 Lemaster, Robert R 242 Leonard, Ernest J 242 Leong, Betty 146 Leroux, Chris 101 Levenson, Barbara 149,157,242 Levin, Harris 428 Levine, Allen 428 LeVine, Richard 88,242 Levy, Dove 266 Levy, Elaine 441 Levy, Jay 428 Levy, Judith 349 Lew, Anno 155 Lewis, Derry 374,414 Lewis, James 74,79,430 Lewis, John 242 Lewis, Joelle 349 Lewis, Lynn 148 Li, Ti-san 242 Li, lydia 155 Lim, Mildred 148,150,242 Limocher, Susan J, 448 Lindberg, Perry 327 Lindsey, Betsy 445 Lindsey, L 364 Lingardo, Rudy 400 Lingsweiler, John 422 Lipe, Terry 85,355 Lipsey, Sandra 442 Lipson, Carole 140,242 Lisenby, Richard 430 Litschi, Linda 362 Littlejohn, Victoria 242 Livingston, L 364 Livingston, Lynn 374,406 LoBianco, Rowlond 234,414 Lockwood, Bert 424 Lockwood, Bill 150 Lones, Barbara Lee 368 Long, Barbara 344 Long, Dallas 122 Long, Virginia 371 Long, William 418 Loo, Lee T 451 Loomis, K. . 364 Lothman, Dorothy 243 Lovemon, Rosalie 151 Lord, James 434 Loube, Sanford 436 Loucks, Roger E 147,243 Louie, Patricia L 146,243 Loupy, Jomes Ill ,434 Loutzenhiser, Jan 150 Lowe, Jane 360,373 Loyo, Brunhilda 35 Lubisich, Pete 394 Lucas, Linda 360,445 Lucas, Michael 416 Lucas, J 294 Luchetta, Richard H 243 Luckerman, Marvin Arnold 243 luftig, Mickey 426 Luhring, Karen M 146,243 Lundberg 344 Lunsford, Karen 83 Luongs, R 371 Luth, Roger 422 Lupo, Paul 408 Luskey, Bob 374 Lynch, Susan 101 Lynch, Terry 400 Lynn, Robert 340 Lyon, Lennis 442 Lyons, Robert 243 Lyons, William 408 Moass, James 76,92,416 MacDonald, Neiln 243 Macedo, Jerry 329 Maclntryre, Donald 418 Mockin, Horry 243,430 Maddy, Christopher 102,243 Madron, Jo Ann 99,243 Maga, Frank 430 Magnell, Margaret 445 Maguilon, Carlos 451 Mohan, Robert 82 Malcolm, Linda 243,360 Mallory, Laurie 243,347 Moloney, Michael 243 Malouf, Jockie 107,347 Maloy, Curt 394 Moltes, Judy 371 Mondekic, Tony 392 Mandel, Bill 92,428 Mondel, Martin 416 Mandel, Melvin 426 Mondel, Robert 426 Mandeloris, Richard 424 Madell, Ronnie 92 Mondelson, Linda 243 Mongione, Joseph 243 Mangold, Marilyn 148,243 Manis, Stephen 243,428 Mann, James 378 Mono, Robert 139 Mansfield, Carol Ann 101 Maples, James 267,271 Moquilon, Carlos 450 Morott, Ron 450 Morcrote, Mindy 371 Marco, Robin 359 Marcus, Ann 243,364 Marcus, David 92 Morenco, Robert 430 Morgarof, John 380 Margucci, Joe 266 Moriello, Peter 150 Mark, Shelby 439 Morkel, James 414 Marks, Barry 451 Morkus, David 402 Morlatt, Jerry 92 Marquorat, Susan 362 Marshall, Terri 355 Martin, David 404 Martin, Denise 368 Martin, Don 380 Martin, Gordon 291,292 Martin, John 430 Martin, Nancy 243 Martin, Neil 92,113,434 Martin, Richard 398 Martin, William 398 Martinez, Lynda 446 Martinez, Ralph 150,154 Martinez, Art 450 Marumoto, Tom 139,243 Marvin, Steve 374,404 Moto, Alicia 445 Malay, Michael 150,404 Moteos, Leigh 430 Motesky, Liz 148 Mothur, Surendra 243 Motlof, Marsha 349 Motsumori, Neil 156 Matsumoto, Kothleen 155 Motsuishi, Dick 147 Mattox, Jo Ellen 85,86,359 Mauro, Stephen 384 Maurry, Mike 327,392 Moves, Peter 88,404 Maxwell, Karen 83 Maw, Ronald 404 May, Darwin 243 May, Deedy 438 Mayekawa, Kothy 146 Moyer, Dove 81,83,88,243 Mayers, Dorrelle 243,349 Mayor, Kenneth 400 Meoirs, Ann 355 Mealiffe, Mike 384 Mecue, James 244 Mei, Josie 244 Melnik, John 428 Memory, Mary 58,71,80,84,86, 244,359,372,373 Mendelsohn, Paul 244 Mengel, Johanna 90 Merino, Arlene 438 Merrill, Jean 80,85,86,441 Merrithew, Victorio 344,442 Merritt, Tom 141 Merten, Ken 329 Merten, Philip 451 Merz, Jerry 388 Murz, Ronold 408 Meschwitz, Yolando 54,157,244 Meshken, Lee 150 Metter, Earl 141,244 Metzgar, Marty 414 Metzger, Sally 244 Metzger, Tom 150 Metzler, Denny 79,83,88,105, 244,432 Meyer, Charlotte 244,357,373 Meyer, David 380 Meyer, Douglas 416 Meyers, Volerie 90,101 Miolovich, Richard 244,263, 264,418 Michaelian, Chorles 244 Michelson, Joy 88 Michel, Barbara 368 Mikov, Eugene 92,408 Miller, Barbara 362 Miller, Edward 424 Miller, James 432 Miller, Jeonie 244 Miller, Ken 396 Miller, Larry 418 Miller, Leonard 244 Miller, Richard . . 156,394 Miller, Robert 138 Miller, Terronce 414 Milliken, Judith 244 Mills, Laurie 412 Mills, Linda 371 Minosion, Sandra 445 Minett, Goil 140 Minn, Kyuna 244 Mitani, Margaret 244 Mitchell, Norman 92,394 Mitchell, Sherry 54,90,157 Niyoji, Carol 244 Mochidome, Ted 139 Moder, Steve 244,400 Moe, Bruce 152,244 Moes, Kenneth 244,432 Moffett, Donald 76,244,386 Molony, Don . 97,154 Momsen, William L 147 Monahon, Jean 244 Monsen, Rondall 450 Moore, Anita 344,438 Moore, Settle 344 Moore, James 244 Moore, Norma 244,362 Moore, Tom 414 Mooreheod, Nancy 244 Moorhouse, Lewis 430 Moron, Sharon 140 Moret, Vincent 156 Moretti, Vincent 244 Morgon, Dave 267,418 Morgan, Ronald 400 Morgen, Skip 92,428 Mori, Jeonie 146,448 Mori, Naomi 146,448 Mori, Patricio 146 Morisse, Morion 438 Moritz, William 438 458 Morra, Doug 414 Morris, Katherine 244,347 Morrison, Maryllndo 76,90, 367,442 Morrow, Gordon 244 Morse, Michael 244,416 Mortensen, Marka 445 Moser, Bette 244 Moser, Charles 244 Moss, Dann 107,428 Moss, Donn 92 Moss, Richard 428 Motto, Joan 90 Mottola, Phil 451 Mouiton, Robert 451 Mowat, Patricia 344 Moyer, John 244 Muller, Steven 451 Munce, James 406 Munger, Barbara 442 Munn, Bruce 404 Munro, Robert 224 Murphy, Ann 371 Murphy, Frank 244 Murphy, Gerald 430 Murphy, Mary Ann 368 Murphy, Tim 384 Murray, Charles 245 Murray, Kathy 54 Murray, Gerald 424 Murrey, Kothy 367 Musial, Janice 445 Myer, Earl 392 Myers, Susan 360 Myi, Linda 151 Mytroie, Jim 432 McArthur, High 243 McArlhur, Scott 384 McBurney, Susan 71,86,243 McCobe, Hilton 418 McCall, Jock 384 McCart, Mike 408 McCarthy, Martin 420 McCoslond, John 408 McCoslin, Mary 438 McCosline, Michael 382 McChesney, Eleanor 76,86,140, 147,243,367 McCleon, Charles 451 McClellan, Michael 392 McCormick, Gaty 398 McCoy, Frank 400 McGroy, Melinda 243 McDantel, James 406 McDonald, John 243 McDonald, Keith 243 McDougoll, Dennis 384 McEwen, Richard 394 McFarlond, Ann 360 McGill, Bill 294 McGill, Bruce 243 McGiluroy, Douglas 384 Mclnniss, Mary 368 Mclntyre, Stan 430 McKay, Tom 414 McKee, Kothy 80,344 McKee, Roger 243 McKesson, William 125 McKey, Carol 360 McKinsey, Susan 344,445 McLornon, Marilyn 85,355 McLarnon, Marsha 85,355 McLaraud, Carl 408 McLaughlin, D. H 156 McMohon, Barbara 368 McMahon, Potrico 441 McMurrin, Sterling 131 McNoiry, Dreux 141 McNomee, Michael 243,388 McNee, Margaret 80,355 McNeil, Mike 400 McNeil, Nina 355 McNeil, Patrick 243 McNeill, Donold 243 McVeigh, Martha 344 McVeigh, Marti 101 McVicker, Elizabeth 445 McWelhy, Marilyn 384 McQueen, Anita 80,108,445 McQuilkin, Susan 243,362 Nadleigh, Valorie 101 Nogomotsu, Ernie 147 Nogami, George 139,154,245 Nagin, Laurence 245,436 Nogle, Morgo 76,245,367 Nako, Robert 139,154 Nokomoto, Judy 148 Nakashimo, Marsha 155 Nokoto, Robert 139,150,152 154,245 Nakatani, David 147 Nokcwotse, Aiko 155 Nordi, William 92,424 Nothanson, Renee 2 45 Nattress, Judith 245 Navarro, Adela 245 Neacy, Kit 238 Neor, Ronald 245 Nebel, Jean 441 Neel, Binnie 360 Neel, Paul 245 Neely, Dorothy 148 Neely, Judy 101,350 Neely, Peggy 368,445 Neidhard, David 424 Neil, Ronald 144,151,245 Neilhart, Robert 150,404 Nelsen, William 110,270,284, 285,408 Nelsen, Carole 85,86,109 Nelson, Coylo 245,360 Nelson, Daniel 144,151 Nelson, Eric 245 Nelson, Gordon 141,245 Nelson, John 430 Nelson, Laurie 83,359 Nelson, Linda 355 Nelson, Mary 446 Nelson, Nancy 142,245 Nelson, Paul 386 Nelson, Steve 400 Nelson, William 404 Nemeth, Donald 245 Nemzer, Charles 141,245 Nethery, Sandy 360 Neumon, James 88 Neumann, Charlotte 446 Neusseler, Nancy 446 Nevonen, Julie 245 Newhopp, Mel 97,154 Newman, Dale 245,428 Newman, Ellen 445 Newswonger, Donald 245 Nichelini, Penny 362,445 Nichols, Anne 149 Nichols, Jane 344 Nichols, Shari 85,140,359 Nicholson, Barbara 140,350 Nicholson, Brand 362,442 Nicholson, Lynda 362 Nicholson, Phyllis 83 Nieland, William 141 Nielson, Cathy 368 Niemerow, Laurence 150,154,245 Nishio, Jim 139 Nishizu, Jean 441 Nishkian, Barbara 85,140,359 Niiibian, Raymond 82 Nolan, Bijou 245 Nolan, Denise 76,80,105,245 Noonan, Alice 151 Nootboar, John 327,404 Norcott, David 400 Nordmorken, Rose 442 Norquist, Don 404 Norquist, Roger 404 Norris, Loreva 245 North Jill 80,84,86,104 Northcote, Tim 92,408 Northrop, Marcia 413 Norton, Jeffrey 92,416 Norton, Robert 408 Nott, Tom 414 Noyes, Dave 394 Nugent, Victorio 368 O ' Brien, William 83,388 O ' Connell, Daniel 398 O ' Connor, Dennis 245,404 O ' Connor, Joseph 400 O ' Conor, Robin 245 O ' Donnell, Pat 344 Odriozola, Vicki 360,445 Offstein, Gerald 378 Ogami, Jane 245 Ogoto, Noncy 155 O ' Grody, Richard 430 O ' Horo, Kathy 371 O ' Keefe , Anthony 245 Okerman, Judy 245 Okum, Robert 428 Oldendorph, Wayne 394 Olinger, Djone 245 Olmer, Mary 364 Olmsted, Charles 400 Olsen, Deboro 445 Olsen, Edward 380 Olsen, Leslie 446 Ondricek, Yarko 347 O ' Neil, Norman 101,451 O ' Neil, Sheryl 368,442 Opbroek, Sylvester 245 Orluck, James 245 Ormeond, George 141 Ormond, George 156,245 Ormond, Riette 149 Orovan, Bill 88,416 Orr, Richard 430 Ortiz, Michael 141 Ostrer, Gerald 150 Ostrom, Peter 432 Ostrum, Peter 150 Ouchi, Janice 108,146,157 Owen, Nancy Jane 245 Owen, Nora Lee 441 Owen, Susan 438 Pocheco, Edward 147,245 Pagano, James 434 Page, Noll 150 Polafox, John 245 Polise, Michael 398 Ponchmia, Pc 144 Popac, Georgonne 355 Poquette, Barry 432 Pork, Hae Young 156,245 Parker, Barry 329,451 Parker, George 382 Parker, Judith 83,344 Parker, Steve 92,424 Parker, Wes 418 Parr, Dianne 245,441 Parr, Gary 430 Parsons, Bob 246,404 Parsons, Mark 150,154,246 Parsons, Richard 92,410 Parsons, William 291 Poshley, Michael 400 Potel, Sumant 144 Patrick, Margaret 140,347 Patterson, Robert 451 Potterson, Ted 92,406 Paul, Penni 19 Paul, Philip 408 Poulin, Michael 88,374,375,394 Poulin, Regina 359 Poull, Jane 246 Payne, Donald 152,246 Payne, Ken 74,88,384 Payne, Linda 355 Peacock, Mark 402 Pearson, Reinc 246 Pederson, Joan 371,439 Pellin, George 416 Penner, Benito 416 Penner, Marilyn 416 Pepi, Augustine 246 Peplow, William 246 Pereo, Sylvia 246 Perkins, Robert 400 Perllin, George 416 Perlof, Allen 428 Perry, Barclay 392 Perry, William 432 Peters, Judy 246 Peters, Susan 364 Petersen, Howard 246 Peterson, Donald 374,398 Peterson, Harold ' 384 Peterson, Lorry 432 Petric, Linda 58,371,373 Petty, Denis 450 Phelps, Jim 410 Phillipp, Pamela 442 Phillips, Nancy 246 Phillips, Randall 414 Pi Beta Phi 371 Pickens, Gary 246 Pickering, Richard 246 Pieper, Chuck 92,384 Pierce, Ponchifto 90,95,101, 112,157 Pinder, Frank 246,396 Pine, Stephen 416 Pine, William 246 Pitts, Arlene 441 Pivoroff, Ivan 281 Pizimanti, Stanley 430 Pjerrout, Diane 101 Plogens, Peter 154,246 Piatt, Jim 150 Plattner, Louise 35 Playes, Georgia 364 Plemmons, Anne 447 Plomteox, Charles 432 Plummer, James 246,398 Poch, Rise 362,445 Pocock, Joanne 148 Poe, John 329 Pohlmann, Judy 350 Polakow, Robert 426 Polentz, Jim 406 Pollard, Gary 246 Pollard, Polly 80,85,86,355 Pollard, Richard 392 Pollard, Robert 246,408 Pollitt, Paul 430 Pomroy, Rod 408 Ponsor, Dole 246 Popko, Dick 434 Port, Susan 246,359 Porter, Arthur 408 Porter, Julie 99 Porter, Larry 246 Postel, Stan 246 Potase, Tom 390 Potter, Gory 418 Potter, Robert 432 Powell, Carolyn 85,344 Powers, Jim 451 Powers, Patty Jo 350,445 Pratt, Leatrice 344 Prentice, Brian 83,88,246,434 Prestin, Joan 81 Prewitt, Cathy 364 Prouix, Joan ' ' 59 Prouty, Douglas 246,408 Pugh, Jacqueline 246 Pulisevich, Christine 442 Puttier, Betty 246,360 Ouesada, Arturo 422 Quinllvon, Vicki 148 Quinn, Robert 141,386 Quorthup, Brenda 347 Rod, Karen 140 Roder, Boyd 150,410 Roder, Stanley 124 Radzot, Gilbert 400 Rahn, Noel 246 Roichart, Judith 355 Roig, Don 384 Rainey, BIythe 360,445 Rollison, Dole 246 Ralston, Ann 445 Ralston, Richard 408 Rand, David 138,246 Randall, Les 436 Rapport, Tony 148 Raps, Martin 246 Rau, Janet 344 Rowson, Donald 246 Reo, Denny 400 Reo, Ed 420,451 Reode, Lynn 418 Reader, Don 432 Reagan, Jean 101 Ream, Corolee 58,412 Reardon, Virginia 246,347 Reed, James 97 Reed, Peter 327,328,400 Reeder, James 246 Reese, Walter 246 Reeves, Gerald 246 Rehm, Ch 92 Rehm, Lynn 402 Reho, Kothryn 246 459 Reid, Allen 92,406 Reidt, David 380 Reinhalter, Joan 371,445 Rennekamp, Renee 85,86,359 Reshidian, Pat 364 Reynolds, Gardner 434 Reynolds, Judith 86,248,371 Rhodes, Stanley 394 Riback, Linda 445 Rice, Thomas 392 Rich, James 248 Richards, Richard 128 Richardson, Jack 248 Richter, Craig 392 Richler, Ted 150 Ridgeway, Linda 368 Rieke, Herman 451 Riley, Diane 85,86,99,344 Rivers, Steve 392 Robbins, Ed 141 Robbins, John 248 Robbins, Peggy 83 Roberts, Ann 371 Roberts, May 364 Robin, Mary Claire 447 Robinson, Elizabeth 248 Robinson, Jan ice 248 Robinson, Mike 430 Robinson, Robin 144 Robinson, Terry 392 Roby, Arlene 248,368 Rockett, Mike 402 Rockwell, Susan 447 Rockwell, Wendy 439 Rodney, Doctors 138 Rodrigue, Ray 422 Roebuck, Liz 90,350,373 Rogell, Anthony 436 Roghon, Ronald 430,374 Rogondino, Patrick 400 Roks, Richard 394 Rolapp, Larry 392 Roletta, Richard 248 Rombeou, Chuck 400 Romero, Victor 394 Romolo, Joseph 404 Romyonandano, Cherdsok 144,248 Ronney, Roberta 248,349 Ronnie Mondel 426 Ronson, Diane 248 Root, Harold 248,430 Rosberg, Ronald 248 Rose, Lorelei 347 Rose, Murray 55,104,328,340 Rose, Rondo 248 Rosen, Marcia 101,445 Rosen, Paul 436 Rosenbaum, Henry 436 Rosenberg, Susan 83,344 Rosenberger, Ann L 445 Rosenblatt, Ronald 92,426 Rosenfield, Stanley 248,408 Rosin, Benjamin 105,248,267,428 Roski, Edward 248 Ross, Chuck 451 Ross, Dorcy 248 Ross, Nancy 101,448 Ross, Ralph 436 Ross, Richord 416 Ross, Roberta 248 Ross, Stephen 416 Ross, William 384 Rosse, Neil 248 Rosser, Robert 92,428 Rotenberg, Art 426 Roth, Bobbie 347 Rounsavelle, Dennis . . .327,328,404 Rouse, Jim 384 Rowe, John 434 Rowe, Linda 357 Rowlond, Bonnie 90,111,114,359 Rowley, Virginia 248 Rubenstein, Larry 248,416 Ruby, Jo Ann 448 Ruby, John 400 Rudometkin, John 82,291,294,340 Ruh, Linda 359 Ruhnau, David 408 Rukosin, Les 76,92,416 Rumore, George 398 Rumsey, Joan 248,355 Runcewicz, Jonina 148,248 Rusch, Peter 414 Rush, Janet 148 Rush, Judy 248 Rushing, James 406 Ruston, Barbara 357 Rutt, Loring 400 Ryan, Ann 147 Ryan, William 340 Saatjian, Jack 248,394 Sack, Gary 418 Backer, Ira 378 Sackley, Frank 428 Sadowski, Thea 364 Soger, Nancy 140,248,371 Soguchi, Donald 248 Sakamoto, Linda 90 Sakamoto, Robert 139,150,152 ,154,248 Sakata, Michiharu 248 Sakiyoma, Helen 84,142 Saks, Michael 248,416 Solatlch, Joan 441 Solberg, Roberta 347 Solision, Neol 374,375 Sallinger, Joseph 248,404 Salob, Lorin 416 Saltzmon, Joe 82 Sampson, John 141,248 Sampson, Cari 86,248,355 Samuelson, Barbara 368,447 Samuelson, Nancy . . 386,447 Sanchez, Donald 248,451 Sandell, Stanley . . 248 Sanderson, Powe 418 Sandler, Richard 92,416 Sandoz, Karen 444 Songster, Bob 73,374,382 Sonzo, Anthony 414 Sapper, Alfred 248 Sargent, David 142 Sargent, Jo 248 Sasaki, Henry 139 Sour, John 76,430 Savoyon, Roy 400 Scanlon, Paul 398 Scarborough, Patti 359 Scarborough, Sheryl 249 Schaefer, Karen 368 Schaeffer, Cliff 144 Schaefer, Neil 378 Shokne, Jill 441 Schench, George 428 Scherb, Marguerite 447 Scherer, Susan 85,249 Scherer, William 142 Schievel, Carol 364 Schiff, Jean 140,147,249 Schievely, Lynn 432 Schlitz, Gordon 249 Schmidt, James 418 Schmidt, Mark 404 Schmieder, Germoine 249 Schmitt, Robert 430 Schneider, Alan 416 Schneider, Kotherine 249 Schneider, Wendy 413 Schneller, Karen 350 Schoenobrum, Zecele 249 Schofhausen, Cossie 101 Scholltand, John 138,142,249 Schou, Eric 408 Schrick, Marilouise 447 Schuffenhouer, Richard 434 Schulman, Carol 442 Schuize, Dove 451 Schumacher, John 451 Schumacher, Susie 355 Schumann, Carol 249 Schwolm, Bob 400 Schwartz, Bill 92,428 Schwartz, Stephen 416 Schwartz, Stuart 416,451 Schwartz, Robert 436 Schweinfurth, Richard 432 Schweinfurth, Robert 432 Schwiezer, Randy 394 Scott, Cothy 448 Scott, Harold 249,404 Scott, Ron 434 Scully Thomas 249,384 Sebesth, Wolter 420 Secrease, Charles 451 Sedgwick, David 35 Sedgwick, Mike 92,434 Segretti, Don 88 Seid, Nancy 155,249 Seid, Stan 150 Seitz, George 404 Semon, Jim 408 Seley, James 400 Serguish, Louise 367 Setser, Richard 73,83,88,249,432 Seu, Marlene 146 Sexton, James 382 Sexton, Robert 418 Shofer, Art 451 Shofer, Kurt 424 Shaffer, Leonard 426 Shaffer, Sham 426 Shommos, Carole 447 Shommos, Zockory 250 Shonkmon, Ned . ,250,263,264,416, Shopero, Ron 436 Sharp, William 76,434 Show, Alice 250,362 Shaw, Susan 360 Sheonin, Edward 250 Shecter, Fred 150,154,250 Sheets, Gory 382 Sheffie, Romona 101,145 149,250 Sheinart, Shelley 250 Sheinberg, Richard 426 Shekoyan, Thomas 92,432 Shelden, Jay 414 Shelden, Samuel 250 Shell, Barbara 83,90,360 Shemono, Richard 88,426 Shencopp, Richard 92,428 Shepp, Rugh 442 Sherman, Dove 416 Sherman, Grace 344 Sherman, Jerold 82 Sherman, Nodine 149 Sherman, Phil 434 Sherman, Robert 451 Sherman, Russ 392 Sheth, Anantroy 250 Shewey, Dorothy 392 Shibasaki, Rowland 451 Shields, Alan 267 Shields, Clarence 396 Shillingburg, Herbert 250 Shinmoto, Tom 92 Shipmon, Kevin 384 Shively, Judith 250 Shloes, John 73,81,88 Shon, Sarah 357 Shonk, Sarah 250 Shu, Stanley 250 Shuey, Ed 426 Shumon, Eorl 426 Shupps, Charles 250 Sickels, Robert 141,249,398 Sidenfaden, Margaret 445 Siegel, Stan 428 Silva, Donna 344 Silverman, Alan 436 Silverman, Stephen 436 Silverstone, Steve 88,138,426 Simon, Robert 436 Simonian, Don 82 Simonis, Gerald 380 Simpson, Doug 249,400 Singer, Sandfor 249 Sir Kegion, Bonnie 350 Sisel, Ron 88,408 Skeehom, Kothy 11,362 Skibbo, Pete 432 Skinner, William 249 Skvarno, Carl 267 Slogermon, Sid 408 Slate, Ron 249 Slaughter, Linda 249 Slovett, Richard 141 Slovin, Howard 436 Sloybock, Jerry 392 Sloniger, Wells 291 Slothower, Wendy 445 Sluder, Lynn 445 Smith, Bloke 414 Smith, Forest 392 Smith, James 249 Smith, Jeri 80,344 Smith, John 141,156 Smith, Joni 364 Smith, Kothy 140,249,371 Smith, Kennette 357 Smith, Margaret 350 Smith, Mike 408 Smith, Nadine 442 Smith, Nancy 357 Smith, Nancy C 371 Smith, Nina 140,249 Smith, Pot 249 Smith, Preston 144,156 Smith, Richard 92 Smith, Rickey 138,249 Smith, Rosemary 447 Smith, Sandra 140,249 Smith, Stuffy 371 Smith, Susan 447 Smolok, Steve 418 Smyth, Nancy 249 Snider, Jane 249 Snow, Gordon 384 Snyder, Ivan 414 Snyder, Margie 442 Snyder, Norman 384 Sobel, Mike 92,428 Sobel, Ron 150,436 Sogahe, Susie 146 Solner, Mike 410 Solomon, Joei 249 Sommers, Joyce 148 Somody, Steve 98,451 Sonner, Brian 398 Sorenson, Keith 249,374, 375,418 Sorenson, Shouno 71,84,86, 142,368 Soucek, Carol 364 Southwick, Susie 364 Sowersby, Roger 144 Spain, Warren 408 Spongier, Ed 414 Spano, Linda 441 Spono, Potrico 249 Spear, Carol 249 Spector, Bruce 92,374,375,428 Spencer, Carol 249,355,373 Spencer, Joy 249 Spencer, Katie 54,249 Sperow, Lyn 250,360 Spiegel, Barry 250 Spinok, Sidney 147,156,250 Sprague, Karen 362 Springer, Ann 362 Spydell, Michael 250 Stocey, Robert 141,250 Stafford, Kothy 438 Stolians, Phillip 430 Standard, Joel 250,450 Stanley, Ken 291 Stans, Terri 445 Stork, Linda 442 Straub, Jerry 394 Sledmon, Philip 250 Stefonick, Frank 432 Steger, Herbert 250,408 Stein, Douglas 436 Stein, Lonny 404 Steinmon, Gory 426 Stekoll, Betty 350 Stephens, Virginia 438 Stephenson, John 81 Stephenson, Warren 250,267 Sterling, James 250 Sterling, Peter 250 Stern, Paul 250 Sterner, John 402 Stevens, Deborah 438 Stevens, Louise 362 Stevens, Tony 418 Stewart, Chuck 150 Stewart, Carol Lee 101,362 Stewart, Don 414 Stickney, Larry 398 Stillmon, Spencer 428 460 M Stillwell, Ron 82 Stinebaugh, Richard 157,357 Stockton, John 142,250 Stockweli, Steven 250 Stokes, Harold 81,88 Stokes, Richard 451 Stone, Ernie 76,83,147 Stone, Horry 250,424 Stone, Irving 133 Stone, Marvin 147,156,250 Stout, Korin 442 Stoutenburg, Phil 156 Stowe, Noel 451 Stranchan, Gordon 408 Stransky, John 250 Strinko, Edword 398 Stringer, David 250 Strum, John 402 Stuart, Bruce 250 Stuart, Chuck 250,408 Stuart, James 250 Stuart, Robin 350 Stuorl, Low 430 Stuppin, Waller 250 Sullivan, Harold 398 Sullivan, Judi 75 Sutnick, Shelly 150,441 Sutter, Sally ■ 350 Sutton, Robert 251 Suzuki, Brian 451 Suzuki, Morgene 155 Suzuki, Roosevelt 250 Svihns, Bob 451 Swonson, Diane 140,368 Swanson, Kristin 438 Sweet, Milo 400 Sweet, Shirley 116,371,438 Swenson, Susan 447 Swiotek, Ed 141 Syman, Gory 251,436 Tober, Thomas 392 Takahashi, Frances 251 Takaki, Kenneth 251 Tokedo, David 139 Takilguchi, Julie 152 Taliaferro, Cheryl 251,350,373 Tollman, Sally 357 Tolsky, Jock 416 Tondo, Carmen 251 Tongen, Jean 441 Toniguchi, June 148,251 Tonino, Terry 155 Tonnenboum, Ed .83,88,251,428 Tonton, Vicki 413,445 Tarver, Sharon 445 Taylor, Carole 251 Taylor, Carroll 88,251 Taylor, Don 156 Taylor, Janis 140 Taylor, Kent 327 Taylor, Norman 251 Taylor, Sue 140 Taylor, William 251 Teaford, Bill 430 Tehokirides, Nelson 251 Telford, Stephonie 251,355 Tepper, Ronald 410 Teng, Crone 450 Terhune, Robert .81,92,93,113,434 Terrell, Patricia 251 Thie, Thomas 394 Thirkell, Valerie 447 Thomos, Cheryl 32,251 Thomas, Gerald 251 Thompson, Elizabeth 251 Thompson, Kathleen 251 Thompson, McKee 251,355 Thompson, Michael 251 Thompson, Roy 398 Thorn, Rod 294 Thornburgh, Jossamine 441 Thornton, Carol 447 Thrall, Julie 368 Thurlow, Toby 274,404 Tibby, Ardello 251 Tiegs, Harold 382 Tilford, Bonito 442 Tilley, Joclyn 364 Tilton, Jim 418 Tobermon, George 392 Tobias, Sally 251 Tod, Harry 404 Todd, Ed 424 Todd, Suzanne 251,364 Tongish, John 380 Tophom, Leiand 251,424 Torell, Chris 360 Tormey, Mary 140 Towne, Douglas 390 Toy, Lucille 148 Tracey, Tricia 347 Troficon, Don 418 Trevino, John 424 Tripp, Steve 451 Troost, Frank 404 Trott, Jo 447 Trout, Brook 51,1 15 Trudell, Robert 251 Truett, Betty 86,344 Truffo, Jody 80,157 Trymon, Mike 398 Tsuchiyama, Richard 139 Tsumo, Koyko 148,251 Tucker, James 394 Turner, Choryl 347,447 Turner, David 432 Tultle, Howard 418 Tutunjian, Rosemorie 251 Twomey, Lawrence 92,418 Tyards, Morgaret 4 41 Underhill, Gay 441 Underwood, Roberf 251,408 Unruh, Jesse 128 Updegroff, Hughes 418 Untermon, Leon 147 Upton, Herb 402 Upton, Jim 402 Urmston, David 380 Ustrich, Elaine 251 Uyeharo, George 251 Uyeno, Sayoko 251 Vaccariello, Carlo 80,90,368 Vofis, George 251 Valentiner, Herald 142,156,251 Volenzuela, John 251 Vollier, Myron 252 Vance, Bill 451 Von Horson, Richard 434 Van der Velde, Marilyn 252 Von der Loan, Frank . . 144,156 Van Horson, Richard 434 Vonley, Gerry 447 Vanley, Gerry 447 Van Orden, Annette 90,344 Von Overbeek 150 Van Remmen, Barbara Jean .445 Vornen, Norman 252,426 Veotch, Anne 447 Vecchi, Suzanne 252 Vegas, Helena 252 Velorde, Juan 252 Venegas, Manuel 450 Venegas, Robert 252 Verbeck, Patricia 252 Vick, Snider 422 Villanti, Judy 344 Virgin, Kenneth 252 Vogel, Michael 414 Vogel, Robert 394 Von Hogen, Vivian 73,86,252, 368,373 Von Klein Smid, Walter 252 Vournos, George 430 Woddel, Lona 84,86,157,347 Wade, Heather 368 Wodleigh, Volorie 445 Wadsworth, Ronald 380 Wagner, Frederic 156,252 Wagner, Gretchen 252,364 Wagoner, Burton 88 Woki, Terrie 155 Wold, Brian 428 Walker, Chuck 394 Walker, Judy 408 Walker, Tom 39,424 Wallerstein, Bobbi 349 Wollichs, Robert 430 Wollovits, Sonio 252 Walsh, James 107,432 Walters, Carolyn 347 Walters, Lou Ann 73 Walters, Penny 50,90,157 Walther, Rosemorie 252 Walton, Craig 382 Woronker, Lenny 428 Wore, Louise 448 Warfield, Jimmie 432 Warmington, Jim 404 Woronker, Lenny 428 Warren, Chuck 327,406 Warren, Kenny 408 Warren, Sheldon 252 Warren, Wendy 252 Warschaw, Susan 252 Warvarovsky, Carl 252 Warvorovsky, Mike 156 Washington, Harold 396 Watada, Nancy 155,252 Wotonobe, Judy 146 Waters, Kathi 85,86 Waters, Tony 144,414 Watson, Cosbey 400 Watson, William 252 Wotzmon, William 436 Woxman, Terrie 85 Weaver, Gerald 414 Webber, Gory 267 Weeks, Gerald 252 Weepie, Jim 144 Wegeforth, Gwen 442 Weilond, Lorelie 442 Weimer, Yvonne 252 Wein, Jerry 408 Werner, Robert 144,151,156, 252,426 Weinper, Herbert 252 Weintraub, Anita 84,104,142,252 Weintroub, Donald 252 Weisenfeld, Jeff 436 Weisman, Irene 441 Weiss, John 252,408 Weissmon, Fred 150 Welch, Jock 252 Wells, Kondelio 86 Wells, Mark 92,394 Welsch, Elizabeth 359 Welsh, William 252 Welty, Linda 447 Wenger, Sharon 252 Wenker, Carol 252,350 Werner, Roddy 349 Wesley, Roger 404 West, James 88,93,252 West, Sharon 140 Westering, Doryle 252,360 Westerling, Tony 141 Weston, Kathryn 448 Westover, Mary 58,252,360 Wetzel, Kay 80,140,362 Weyond, Charles 253 Wheeler, David 144,151,252 Whitcomb, Janet 253 White, Lawrence 138 Whitehead, Elaine 140 Whitehill, Robert 88,253 Whitington, Elena 438 Whitney, George-anne 151 Whitson, Carole 77,86,253,441 Wicomonon, Donald 253 Wichmonn, Don 382 Wickett, Chip 410 Widom, Chester 253 Wiens, John 432 Wier, Dan 291,400 Wiggins, Bonnie 157,367 Wightman, Linda 253 Willburn, Doug 414 Wilkinson, Tony 414 Wilkinson, Nino 350 Williams, Bev 141 Williams, Britt 266,267 Williams, David 253,408 Williams, Gein 434 Willioms, Gwendolyn 149 Williams, Jane 253,367 Williams, Wilmo 145,253 Williamson, Robert 253 Willis, Jim 147 Willis, Kothy 371 Wills, Laurel 80,355 Wilson, Alma 447 Wilson, Ben 275,282 Wilson, Bev 74,90,111,448 Wilson, Dennis 406 Wilson, Evelyn 350 Wilson, Judy 253,368 Wilson, George 432 Wilson, Gerald 382 Wilson, Ginny 80 Wilson, Sharon Ann 359 Wilson, Sharon L 253 Wilson, Susan 347,438 Wimmer, Deniece 253 Winer, Susan 413 Winn, Jacqueline 85 Winn, Tom 424 Wingote, Jacqueline 367 Winsryg, Mark 432 Winter, William 394 Wintrode, Ralph 414 Wisdom, Joyce 253 Wise, Eva ' . . .442 Witmer, Dick 147 Wolf, Rosalie 85,441 Wolfrum, Earle 384 Wolfson, Daniel 253 Wolo, Don 150 Wondries, Paul 392 Wong, Albert 139,253 Wong, Beverly 148,150,152,253 Wong, Ernie 139 Wong, Irene 253 Wong, Paul 253 Wong, Samuel 139 Wong, Terry 253 Woo, Bernice 146,253 Wood, Clyde 88,394 Wood, Pat 148 Wood, Stan 334 Woodcock, Bill 382 Woods, Berry 398 Woods, Leonore 438 Woods, Mary Linda 23,84,86, 103,371 Wright, Charles 400 Wright, Dorlene 156,253,367 Wright, Phillip 92,396 Wright, Richard 396 Wright, Tom 398 Wymon, Kathy 447 Wynhousen, Mary Ellen 16,54, 85,86,102,442 Yobuto, Dick 139 Yokoto, James 144 Yale, Kenneth 253 Yomogo, Lucky 139,253 Yamonako, Yoshido 55 Yamamoto, Teruo 408 Yomoto, Richard 253 Yamboo, Aggie 157 Yang, Richard 142 Yono, Richard 253 Yorichk, Sue 438 Yoshar, David 380 Youch, Karl 434 Yee, Gordon 139 Yokoto, James 253 Yokoyomo, Glenn 139 Yoritsume, Janice 155 Young, Allen 394 Young, Dorrell 144,253 Young, James 253,408 Young, Joyce 253 Young, Lawrence 408 Young, Robert 253 Younger, Eric 404 Yukoyomo, Glen 154 Yunker, Koy 71,80,84 Zobel, Linda 90 Zohradko, Linda 357 Zomel, Ahmad 253 Zorpokion, Varooj 390 Zorwell, Marilynn 80,83,90 Zebola, Bronislaw 253 Zeman, Robert 404 Zermon, Harriet 253 Zidbeck, Jo Ann 253 Ziman, Richard 92,111,416 Zingter, Gory 451 Zink, Faith 90,368 Zinn, Judi 445 Zinsmeyer, Andrew 88,394 Zorger, John 386 Z uber, Edward 434 461 NATION ' S LEADER . . . SWIMMING led by Captain Murray Rose, acknowledged to be one of the world ' s greotest swimmers, USC swimmers splashed to a No. 2 finish in the 1962 NCAA champion- ships. Successfully defending two individual titles in this year ' s meet at Columbus, Ohio, Rose thus became one of three men in the history of the NCAA swim finals to win a total of five individual titles. NATION ' S LEADER . . . ... is the enviable title given Trojan athletes for their leadership among National Collegiate Athletic Association member-institutions for the most NCAA championship events won. As a result of the gymnastics title annexed by Coach Jack Beckner ' s Trojan musclemen this past spring, Trojan athletes have now won a total of 30 championship event crowns. The Trojans now hold a comfortable lead over runnerup Oklahoma State, which has won 27. Trojan titles have come in five different sports. Led by the 21 championships in track and field, USC titles have also come in tennis (four times), baseball (two times), and swimming and gymnastics (one each). Trojan athletes also hold the distinction of being the only university or college to win three championships in a single year, performing that feat in 1958 with titles in track, tennis, and baseball. But perhaps the greatest feat turned in by Trojan athletes was the record turned in by USC athletes in the spring of 1961. During that season, Trojan entries won two titles, finished second twice, and third on the re- maining two occasions for the six NCAA championship meets they competed in. And Trojan athletes were expected to record a like effort this spring. At this writing, Trojan gymnasts had annexed the NCAA crown while USC swimmers were a close second in their event. USC trackmen, netmen, base- ballers, and golfers, meanwhile, were all expected to be among the leaders for the NCAA crown in their respec- tive events. ■ ■■■■■■■■a ■ ■■■■■ ■. ■l l ■■■■■■■ ■■ ■ k » M • • «•■•« GYMNASTICS They ' ll long remember the achievements of the 1962 USC gymnastic teom, coached by Jack Beckner, all-time Troian gym star. Given little chance for the nationol collegiate crown, the Men of Troy nevertheless brought that title back to Troyville with a sensational team effort. Highlight of the Trojan win was the four individual titles clinched by Bob Lynn, who became only the second man in the history of the NCAA to perform that feat. The gymnastic win by the Trojans also marked the 462 " rst time in the history of the event that the title hod been won by a university or colleac west of the Mississippi. TENNIS A close runner-up for the 1961 crown and a heavy favorite for the 1962 tennis title! That ' s the role held by Trojan netmen. And one reason for this ranking was the appearance of Rafael Osuno on the Trojan tennis scene. Acknowledged to be one of the world ' s outstanding young netters, the Mexican Davis Cup Star played a key role in Troy ' s runner- up finish in 1961 and was expected to be the reason for any Trojan success in the 1962 finals. TRACK Despite their loss to Oregon during the 1962 dual meet seoson, the Trojans ore still without a peer in trock and field. Highlight of this record is Troy ' s 21 national collegiote champions. And while admittedly an underdog to the powerful Oregon team, this year ' s Trojan squad was expected to be in the thick of things for the 1962 crown. One reason for this high ranking is Dallas Long, two-time NCAA shot put champion and holder of the best shot put mark in the world during the 1961 season. BASEBALL Trojan bosebollers are quickly approaching the notional reputation of their track and field counterparts. Winning the title in 1961, the Trojans became the first athletes in the history of the NCAA baseball finals to win the national collegiate crown on three separate occasions. Other Trojan wins came in 1948 and 1958. Coach Rod Dedeaux miraculously fielded another powerhouse this year, with Willie Ryan, the diminutive first-baseman providing inspiration as team captain. A first team Ail- American choice last year, Ryan was the team ' s top hitter in I960 and GOLF You can never count Trojan golfers out of the NCAA championship picture and such is the case again this year. Coach Stan Wood ' s teemen, paced by Dove Stockston, were a surprise third place finisher last year and were hopeful of at least duplicating that feat in 1962. 463 SUNRISE OVER DOHENY Strops, fragments, and pieces of yesterday ' s creotivity cover the tables, chairs, floor, and radiator. As the clock chimes an ungodly hour and the sun ' s red glow appears over the top of Doheny library, I prepare for sub-cortical thinking — how to include all the many individuals who have contributed to the Journalistic progress of the book and the moral support of the editor. Taylor Publishing Compony comes first on the list — the excellent service and craftsmanship on the port of the company, and the personal advisement on yeorbook technigues, production, etc., on the port of Mr. Ken Davidson, as well as his incomparable good humor ( " how many pages did you say were ready . . . yes, Charlotte, I ' m just fine . . . how many pages ... yes Charlotte, my family ' s fine too, how many . . . yes, everything ' s well at the office, how . . . what do you mean this is a poor connection and you ' ll hove to call me back? " ). Next, a vote of thanks to S. K. Smith, not only for the fine cover they produced, but for their cooperation and help in selecting colors, texture, etc. — particular thanks to Hank Hartmon. To our advisor, Tim Reilly, innumerable thanks for innumerable contributions: the breakfasts he bought when we stayed all night in Ihe student union, the travel budget, the pizza dinners from Irvinos (plug), the photography scheduling in moments of crisis, the rebuttol to the several wordy attacks from organizations not included in Ihe recognized organizations list, and therefore not permissively put in the book, the last-minute copyreoding on page proofs, the moral support in times of personal trauma, the special delivery stamps, and the many intangible things that moke this advisor outstanding. For photographic assistance, our appreciation is extended to the University Photo Shop, Trojan Camera, the Doily Trojan (Frank Kaplan in particular), Hollywood Citizen News, Knute Crowford, Bill deWitt, the department of Cinema. For special help in securing photographs, and in other related areas, particulor thanks go to Bill Duniwoy of the News Bureau, and Bernie Kantor of the Cinema Department. The moral support and backing of the administration throughout the entire period of my editorship — from Dr. Robert Downey, Dr. Earl McGrath, Mrs. Joan Schaefer, Mrs. KoyChertog, and Mr. Frank Joyce — was a valuable port of Ihe experi- ence of being editor. Particular thanks also go to some of Ihe members of Ihe campus police force for their early A.M. escort service to and from the office — especially Mac (McAlorney), for his jolly disposition. To the John Tracy Clinic I express gratitude for putting up with my frequent traumas and mental aberrations, and for putting up with mel Special thanks is also extended for the contributions of moral support from certain friends and faculty members — Dr. Newton Metfessel, Dr. Althena Smith, Dr. Ogden Hoffman, and Rev. Kermit Castellanos. To my mother for her creative ideas and suggestions goes sincere appreciation; to my assistant editor goes my astonishment for her ability to maintain a congenial disposition, my respect for her outstanding abilities, and my appreciation for her help. Wayne Gertmenion has the distinction of being the only staff member with whom I can keep my temper when being corrected on my (r) sound, or rather the lack of it. He also deserves recognition for his " jolly " disposition. To Lynn Frank for her cheerfulness at doing such distasteful jobs (stamping, numbering, etc., etc., at such distoteful hours — Sat., Sun., etc.) and to Fen English for his good humor at being awakened every day for 10 doys by the special delivery mailman with more of the unfinished sports section, goes my admiration as well as my thanks. Appropriate notice should be token of G. Klogon and ttie sisty uglers for staying in the pumpkin stage, and of Ihe " Mademoiselle " who drove away in a red and green carriogel Having completed my felicitations, appreciations, and yearbook, I am now preparing to depart for places unknown. XJMIjlm; r s 464 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY l ik... 11 « wtw iNttl ' j 1 m 1 i 1 i|j J = .-n -, - -i •-- - -r w AM i; ' , ' - 1 ■ .• ■ ' ■ ' " rw- y || f%;; " " " SB TT mt :,. £,: •-,--■ • " ,. ■- - WW " . Mm p " " 7 ._ — ' a 1 - P ' ■■ ' ■■ p •-jj ' f ( " y ' r» • • V 5! ' ___— 4J SK n k - ' _;!- i s « " " — B ' — - i S- ' i r ' ¥ [ w ' ' ' - 1 ,- . ' ' U ' ( f i ' ' ' 1B " ■ ' . . ■ 1 fr • t. ,:;t n . ■■■p- w " ' • - ' ' •- " - rrzi t •• V ' ■ -- HM - •• ' ' ' ., ' IBI.. ' «i " 3 il. « ' " " «3 ■ .., ■. ; 1 1 1 aa SS BW fl?-? ?xs fl H " J P X Ti ? r iiU— = i «(,. J " •» ' ■r 1 T • _ « — ■ ' ■■■»


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

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

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

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

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

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

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