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

 - Class of 1963

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1963 volume:

!C ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Mary Ellen Wynhausen Editor Lynn Frank Tredway Assistant Editor Steve Snell Art Director Earl Soto Artist Marilyn Farley Copy Editor Brooke Gabrielson Sports Editor Jim Walshe Schools Editor Sallie Jones Secretary Dimitry, Mel Flint Garfield Studios, Photography Tim Reilly, Jr Director of Student Publications EL RODEO 1963 VOLUME 57 PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES 7, CALIFORNIA UNDER DIRECTION OF OFFICE OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 3 CAMPUS EVENTS MIRROR TROY— 1962-1963— SPECIAL TO EL RODEO— It was a year of challenge, a year of achievement. It was marked by a more strenuous attempt to discard the party school reputation and to improve the quality of a USC educa- tion. It was an exciting year, and at times, a controversial one: many questions were asked and left temporarily unanswered. It was also a year of hard work and accom- plishment for the student. And it will be remembered as one of the most outstanding years in the history of sports at USC. That traditional, indivisible barrier that separates campus from world was cracking now and then to allow the outside to seep in and make its impact, great or slight . . . the racial issue. President Kennedy and the cold war crisis, politics. The nation focused again on the growing racial prob- lem with the start of fall semester as Negro James Mere- dith sought admission to Ole Miss, and finally made it — despite the personal obstruction of Mississippi Governor Ross Barnett — with the aid of federal troops. Shortly thereafter, A. L. Wirin, president of the American Civil Liberties Union, spoke on campus. A colorful figure on a conservative campus, he said on the racial issue, " The kind of courage Meredith is displaying is vital to the progress of the country in breaking down the barriers of supposed inequality. " A few days later, a USC assistant professor of political science. Dr. Gerald Rigby, told students that he felt Barnett and other vocal Southern leaders who were keeping politically alive by breaking segregation were actually helping to bury it. The tide of hatred and preju- dice rose high again in the spring — Birmingham, Ala- bama; site of ugly scenes, mass demonstrations, and a sense of foreboding, which by mid-May had spread to South Carolina. And almost simultaneously, Negro spokes- man and author James Baldwin spoke on May 10 on campus to an overflow crowd. A tense nation heard President Kennedy confirm on October 22 what they had begun to suspect. Soviet offen- sive missiles were in Cuba. To counter this threat to peace, the President quarantined the island and called for hemis- pheric support of his action. An on-campus commentator. Dr. Paul Hadley, dean of the summer session, called Ken- nedy ' s address " ... the strongest piece of brinkmanship the United States has ever engaged in. " A Daily Trojan poll showed student support of his move; they felt he made the only possible decision. The November elections drew constant student interest. Support fluctuated between California gubernatorial candidates, however. Early in October, a Daily Trojan poll showed that " The bulk of the students of voting age interviewed said they would go along with the ' lesser of two evils, ' Governor Edmund G. (Pat) Brown. " On Octo- ber 24, Governor Brown spoke on campus, citing the problems of the state ' s growth and the steps that must be taken to meet it. A poll taken the same day showed that Brown may have lost supporters. One student said he felt " the governor ' s speech was interesting, but evaded specific MOVEMENTS ON THE NATIONAL, WORLD SCENES points. " A few days later Ronald Reagan spoke in Richard Nixon ' s behalf, and then the candidate ' s wife, Pat Nixon, made a short visit to her alma mater. Just prior to elec- tions, Nixon had become the lesser of two evils to USC students. But by November 8, Richard Nixon had tasted his last bitter political defeat. He lost by approximately 40,000 votes, and bowed out saying to the press, " You won ' t have Nixon to kick around anymore, because, gentle- men, this is my last press conference ... " There were some surprising Republican gubernatorial victories, though — George Romney in Michigan. William Scranton in Pennsylvania, and Oklahoma ' s first Republican gov- ernor in the state ' s 55-year history, Henry Bellnion, and of course. Nelson Rockefeller in New York. Senator Barry Goldwater spoke on campus just prior to Christmas vacation, to an audience anticipating an ultra- conservative and getting, to the surprise of many, a rea- sonable man. In the wake of a series of ugly outbursts from France ' s President Charles de Gaulle, directed at Great Britain and the United States, came former French Finance Min- ister Andre Philip, who spoke in Bovard on March 21. He charmed his audience and spoke convincingly for the redevelopment of a bridge of understanding and cooper- ation across the Atlantic to form a closer link between the destinies of France and the United States. His speech will probably be iriost remembered for a simple faux pas. Said Monsieur Philip, " We would like to have Great Britain in the French — I mean, European Community. " Troy itself made national headlines as a superb foot- ball team, became No. 1 in the country, listed two All- Americans, claimed the No. 1 Coach of the year — John McKay — and won the Rose Bowl. In fact, the New Year ' s Day game will be discussed for a long time. USC, enter- ing the game as a two-point underdog, played a stupendous game until the fourth quarter. Then Wisconsin ' s Ron VanderKelen tried to reverse the score singlehandedly and gave the Trojans a last-minute scare. Consequently, some sportswriters tried to discredit the USC performance. Jim Murray said in the Los Angeles Times on January 2, " The Trojans were a better football team than Wisconsin. The problem was whether they were better than Ronald Vander- Kelen. " Adding insult to injury he continued, " No one went up to Coach McKay to ask, ' When did you know you had it won, coach? ' He still isn ' t sure. " The response of Jerry Wilcox, Daily Trojaji Sports Editor, was typical of student reaction. He felt it necessary to point out oi] January 4: Wisconsin fell five points short. It is the No. 2 team in the nation. Milt Bruhn is the .No. 2 coach of the year. USC won. It is the No. 1 team. John McKay is the No. 1 coach. As a matter of fact, the Trojans won the greatest game in Rose Bowl history. It had been billed as a natural, but no- body dreamed it would turn out like it did ... it turned out to be the only day-night single header in Rose Bowl annals. In February, the Trojan team added the Grantland Rice Award to their laurels. The baseball team, gaining momentum after a leth- argic start, moved to recapture the CIBA title, ending Santa Clara ' s " one year dynasty. " There was also a re- surgence in track — in Eugene for a dual meet against the University of Oregon, the USC team made up for their losses in the 1962 season. USC was pursuing other goals, more long range ones, with equal success. Dr. Norman Topping ' s Master Plan was being implemented as fast as funds were available. The new Olin Hall of Engineering, a $2.2 million project, was nearing completion by the end of spring semester. In December, Dr. Topping dedicated the $2 million Howard Ahmanson Research Center. And also in December, the University received a surprise gift of $6.5 million from the Ford Foundation, which could be used on a matching three to one basis. Dr. Topping said that the first $1 mil- lion would be used to improve the faculty, for the Uni- versity ' s fund raising program and to construct a physical sciences complex. Tlie grant was the largest USC had ever received. A major change in the curriculum dubbed the " four course plan, " was announced after approval by the Board of Trustees in December. Its intent is to promote individ- ual study and to require learning in depth. To be begun next year, its success and popularity will remain a moot question for some time, but one thing is clear: the transi- tional students will suffer as their requirements for grad- uation change in mid-stream. 1962-63 showed a marked trend towards stiffening of academic standards. For ex- ample. Dr. Jay Savage, honors program coordinator, said in the Daily Trojan on April 2, " It is our intention to restrict the honors program to the top five or six per cent of the students in the College of Letters. Arts and Sciences. Right now the re is close to nine per cent. " Entrance re- quirements are no longer lenient. Students must now begin their college career with a 3.0 from high school. The col- lateral system was abolished and library hours were ex- tended. The status quo was challenged in other areas. The Greek system and the ASSC Senate, rightfully or not, were primary objects of attack. Some segments of the student body toyed with the idea of the advantages of deferred rush, particularly in the sorority system. Mortar Board President Eileen Mc- Donagh argued, " It seems to me that either the Row- should be protesting USC ' s new emphasis as an encroach- ment on its existing philosophy of social activities or modifying its activities to complement the change in other areas of student life . . . Deferred rushing would enable the student to investigate his University first and the Row second. " {Daily Trojan, March 20) On April 3, Lynn Ann Baker expressed her opinion: " Would it not be better to encourage freshman women to wait from six months to a year before they affiliate with a sorority? . . . She would better comprehend the sorority ' s place and value, if any, within the University. " The sororities have been less vocal in defending their position, but it cannot be denied that they are valuable to the University. The fraternity system faced more pressing problems. Delta Tail Delta temporarily closed its chapter house and Dean of Men Tom Hull said, " The house was closed not so much because of any one thing, but because we all felt it was necessary for the members to re-evaluate the emphasis of the fraternity and the picture it was pre- senting. " [Daily Trojan, April 5) FVaternity performance in a Row water balloon incident provoked controversy. The Row men raised their pledging grade point requirement to a 2.2, however, to conclude a year of IFC pressure for a higher fraternity grade point average. In the eyes of many the ASSC Senate could do nothing right. Its problems began early in October when senators refused to accept ASSC President Bart Leddel ' s student government budget. The Senate had not been allocated any funds. The Daily Trojan led the attacks with a Feb- ruary 20 editorial entitled " Heal Thyself. " It concluded, " Ours is a do-nothing Senate peopled with make-believe representatives. While this condition persists, our senators would be wise to refrain from pretending to be judges of the value of other student organizations. " Perhaps one of the major problems of student government was indicated by an amendment to the ASSC constitution passed on March 1, which changed the grade point average require- ment from a 2.63 (the all-University average) to a 2.5 for those running for ASSC offices. The Senate problem seemed to be one of a lack of effective leaders. The prob- lems seemed to begin with the inherent inability of the Senate to take effective and meaningful action. The Daily Trojan, editorially, indicated these problems: " The reasons for this governmental impotence are complex. But one of them surely is the failure ... of the student government to attract persons of leadership caliber. . . . We will not have an effective student government, with or without flaws, until the persons who really make the decisions are returned to the seat of decision making. " (March 20) Newly elected ASSC President Ken Del Conte, a write-in candidate, felt he could help solve the Senate problem. The Daily Trojan quoted him as saying, " I ' m going to redefine the functions of the Senate and set down definite functions, even if I have to talk with each senator person- ally. In the past they haven ' t been told what to do. This has to be changed. " (March 29) It was protested that constitutionally Del Conte had no right to interfere in the affairs of the Senate, no matter what state that body might be in. Student rights and student obligations became matters of concern; the former, specifically in the student chal- lenge to President Topping ' s decision not to allow Com- munist speakers on campus. This issue was and will con- tinue to be one of controversy. The failure to collect a sufficient number of votes on the student union referendum was called a sign of student apathy. It seemed to reflect the general lack of student interest in campus elections, although the turn-out to vote for student body president was fairly impressive. The International Students House opened in Septem- ber and staged its official welcome with an open house in February. Ricardo Manuel Gonzales of the Philippines said, " The T House is a great start. Foreign students who go to it almost always come back ... " [Daily Trojan, April 4) These were the fermenting, or the developing intel- lectual currents; the achievements and causes for concern. The year presented these aspects to those willing to grasp them. 1962-1963 was even more than this. It was a time for fun and friendship, for parties and entertainment — the Christy Minstrels, the Limelighters and the campus productions. Homecoming and Songfest. It was a good year. Some doors to the past were being quietly closed while some old controversies continued to rage; but the door to the future was open wide. — M. F. A ' -. vi m. Ti J " , ■la-TT 1 Y • m :5 • , JjX. - finite i TABLE OF CONTENTS CAMPUS Student Life Student Government Organizations Communications 14 49 91 120 UNIVERSITY Administration Services Schools 148 164 169 SPORTS Season Summary Football Basketball Track Baseball Other Sports 200 204 239 253 263 273 LIVING GROUPS Fraternities Sweethearts Sororities Dormitories 288 346 350 380 ACHIEVEMENT Phi Beta Kappa 396 Phi Kappa Phi 397 Senior Awards 398 Seniors 400 Helens of Troy 437 Alumni 448 INDEX APPROVED BEFORE REACHING CASHIER REGISTRATION, RUSH PARTIES HARASS TROY ' S NEW FRESHMEN Students crowd the University Bookstore to purchase supplies, texts and bkie books. In order to register the 18,477 fall semester stucJents, Pat O ' Donnell, ex- ecutive assistant to Registrar David Evans, was responsible for more than 198,00 IBM cards filled out by the reg- istrants. During the week-long fracas, O ' Donnell worked for an estimated 13 hours daily to assure everyone a place in the University. " It took ten IBM machines and 70 workers on our end of registration to get everybody into the school this year, " he said. New students faced registration dur- ing the competition of fraternity and sorority rushing, orientation week and hot weather. An estimated 650 men were able to break away from the reg- istration lines soon enough to attend the Row ' s rush season. A record 478 of these men pledged houses. Sororities pledged 70 per cent of the 400 wom.en going through rush, the highest ratio of all schools on the west coast. IBM cards, closed classes, drop and add cards and fee bills discourage harried Trojans during the hassle of fall registration. 14 Hl New sorority pledges take their first look at the social lite on 28th Street. Fraternity men take their names and telephone numbers. Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledges are subjected to the rigors of " Presents " in a parody of the sorority function. The men were presented to amused Row women on a Monday night in late September 15 INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS HOUSE OPENS DOORS Kappa Kappa Gamma pledges help decorate the interior of the International Students House. Belgium student Marc Aertssen paints world mural for the entrance of the ISH, Aert- ssen did three other large murals for the house and 25 of his water colors were featured at an exhibition during the house opening. Foreign and Anient an students spoke at the official opening of the new center. The idea of having an International Students House at the University of Southern California finally became a reality last fall through the joint efforts of foreign and American students. Un- der the co-chairmanship of Amu Sarkar and Russ Decker, the ISH was founded on the principles of introducing foreign students to the ways of Americans and acquainting American students with in- teresting customs of visitors from other countries. To achieve these goals, the ISH sponsored committees: a re- ception committee, which had charge of serving visitors dinners from around the world; a publicity committee; the culture committee, which sponsored visiting lecturers; a social and a sports committee, which regulated other as- pects of the international organization. The house is open to all students — there is no membership involved. Stu- dents wishing to help sponsor the ISH may subscribe to its weekly newsletter, which heralds forthcoming activities of the group. By so doing, they -help to finance the house and its goals. Monthly donations are given to the or- ganization by campus fraternities and sororities also. Ofl ' icers of the house were appreci- ative of efforts by the Greek houses to decorate the house, which now has rooms decorated to correspond with the major cultures represented at USC — Oriental, Latin American, Mid-Eastern European and African. The organization got off to a bril- liant start and has piled triumph upon triumph since its informal September 28 opening, which 1,000 foreign and American students attended. Weekly highlights included the Caffeine Clutch, a coffee hour presenting the best aspects of a partiailar culture to foreign and American students. 16 , , (iu J ■ ii LiJ 1 1111 Handling the organization of the ISH were Row 1: Aanant Sheth, Hector Orci, Russ Decker, Supatra Prakalphakul, Noriko Yamamoto, Amu Sarkar, Ricardo Gonzalez. Row 2: Ahmed Zine, Warren Cross, Jim Walsh, Jack Alavi, Sue Gross, Ken Katz, Rifaat Sheikh-El-Ard. Row 3: Solveig Mydske, Ruben Marco, Rich Moore, Marc Aertssen. A young Thailand dancer entertains at ISH cultural event. Students organizations and philanthropic individuals contributed paint, furniture and time to the interior decoration of the ISH. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ATTRACTS Unlike many speakers, Governor " Pat " Brown mingled freely with USC students both before and after giving his campaign speech for re-electio ' n. Approximately 400 Trojans turned out to hear him speak dur- ing his short stay on campus (above left). The incumbent ' s opponent, former Vice- President and veteran politician Richard Nixon, met with the executive board of the Trojan Young Republican Club in his private offices to discuss GOP gubernatorial plans for the University of Southern Cali- fornia. TYR President Harvey Harris in- formed the Republican leader of the party situation at Troy (above right). Visiting the University in place of her husband, Mrs. Richard Nixon, an alumna of USC and a veteran campaigner in her own right, at- tended a reception given in her honor at Town and Gown Foyer. She was greeted by more than 600 enthusiastic Trojans during her visit, which was sponsored by the Tro- jan Young Republicans (right). II GUBERNATORIAL CANDIDATES BROWN AND NIXON Governor Edmund G. " Pat " Brown was guest speaker of the Trojan Democratic Club just prior to the November elections which made him No. 1 man in the state of Cali- fornia again. Governor Brown ' s speech, which was given in Bovard Auditorium, was on the theme of " preserving and enhancing the quality of life in California. " Before he started his campaign speech, he urged his audience to have faith in President Kennedy ' s Cuban blockade, which had begun only two days before. After delivering this plea, he launched into an eight-point program for bettering the most dynamic state in the Union. The governor ' s main points included " harnessing " the state ' s growth and spon- soring legislation for a State Development Plan to evolve " the highest possible standards for beauty and design in public works. " The incumbent also favored giving higher priority to the state ' s recreation and conservation programs. Among other TDC speakers was James Roosevelt, son of the late president. As a result of efforts by the Trojan Young Republican Club, use was visited by Pat McGee, Republican State Senate hopeful, and John A. Busterrud, Assembly candi- date. Speaking for gubernatorial candidate Nixon were Ronald Reagan, host and occasional star-performer of his General Electric Theater television show and Mrs. Rich- ard Nixon. Mrs. Nixon, a graduate of the University, was present at a reception given in her honor at Town and Gown Foyer. 19 f Receiving their Sabine polio vaccine at a local clinic are USC sophomores. The vaccine was made available to Los Angeles residents in a series of three and distributed on successive Sundays during the fall semester. SENATOR GOLDWATER, TRIO VISIT CAMPUS A popular folk-singing trio, the Limelighters filled Bovard Audi- torium during a Monday night concert in November. Arizona ' s Republican Senator Barry Goldwater spoke to a capacity crowd in Bovard under the joint auspices of AMS and the ASSC. 20 9 5? r Mjjj . ?• 5 . l- Alpha Delta Pi and Tau Kappa Epsilon team up in " Ministrolios " for a first place win in the large group division of the Trolios show. KAPPA ALPHA, TKE AND ADPI STAR IN TROLIOS ADPi and TKE won Trolios ' large group division trophy this year with their " Ministrolios " and Kappa Alpha took small group division honors with a trio singing " Parody on Tom Dooley. " Directed by Jerry Murphy, ADPi and TKE sang songs such as " Goodbye Mr. Huskie Friends, " showing use ' s superiority over the Washington Huskies, which were then co-favorites with use to win the AAWU title. KA ' s small group division-win- ning trio, directed by Rich McEwen, parodied campus sor- ority women. Second place honors in the small division went to the AEPhi and Tau Delta Phi with " SC, Vintage 1880. " The show, directed by Earl Schuman, de- picted an old time movie com- plete with flickering lights. ATO and Delta Delta Delta captured the second place large division trophy with " How to Succeed at Football Without Really Trying. " KFWB disc jockey Bill Bal- lance emceed the traditional Homecoming Show, with the assistance of Trolios Chairman Dick Beaulieu. Rich McEvven, Curt Maloy and C. H. Rehm distinguish Kappa Alpha Order with th in Trolios. eir success 21 CAROL SOUCEK QUEEN HELEN OF TROY DICK mi nil wNfi Lovely Helen of Troy Carol Soucek accepts congratulations from her court and the symbols of her success from former Helen Carolec Ream. Before a throng of more than 1500 people, KFWB ' s Bill Ballance and Tro- lios Chairman Dick Beaulieu, emcees of use ' s Trolios, announced that 19- year-old Theta Carol Soucek was South- ern California ' s new Helen of Troy. The beautiful Trojau Thiies writer had survived over a month of intensive judging which eUminated 118 other girls. Sharing the stage with the Home- coming Queen were Tri Delt Susie Sale, ACHiO Karen Hansen and Delta Gammas Patti Hill and Ethel Walker. The following day Miss Soucek and her court toured " Warner Brothers stu- dio and were feted at a noon luncheon. Friday evening of Homecoming week was a real challenge to the new Helen, as she presided over Troy Jubilee in the Shrine Auditorium and appeared on the Steve Allen television show. On New Year ' s Day, the queen and her princesses rode the University ' s $6,000 float down Orange Grove Ave- nue in Pasadena before the Trojans went into the Rose Bowl against Wis- consin. The first Helen of Troy reigned seven years after the founding of the University. Instead of ruling over Tro- lios, she oversaw Hi-Jinx, a women ' s week of events that coincided with Homecoming activities. Up until 1945, the president of the YWCA automatic- ally became the University ' s Helen. Afterwards, however, the competition was opened to all USC women. Miss Soucek was the thirteenth Helen of Troy to ride in the Rose Parade, a tra- dition dating back to 1923 when USC played its first Rose Bowl game. SOUCEK CLAIMS HELEN CROWN Members of the Homecoming Court include AChiO Karen Hansen, DG Patti Hi Queen Carol Soucek, Tri Delt Susie Sale and DG Ethel Walker. 23 ll Awards for excellence in house decorations were won by Kappa Alpha Theta and Phi Kappa Tau. DECORATIONS, JUBILEE HIGHLIGHT HOMECOMING i ' l Top honors in Troy Jubilee competition went to Tau Epsilon Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma, represented by Nancy Samueison and Peggy VanderHoff (kneeling), Dann Moss, Roger Hong, Joyce Bowman and Dick Antinov. Fifteen hundrpd students thundered across the floor of the Shrine Auditori- um during the first Friday of Novem- ber to dunk girls in a tub of water, munch popcorn while staring at old use football movies and throw little rings around girls ' legs in order to receive a kiss. Tau Epsilon Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma won the trophy for original booths with their " Show- boat " theme. While students soaked up gallons of soft drinks in the dimly lit boat, the winning social groups pro- vided entertainment that portrayed Troy Jubilee ' s theme of " Trojan Spirit Through the Years. " Taking second place honors were the International Students with an In- ternational Jail. They kidnapped un- suspecting Jubilee carousers and threw them in the clink until the hostages bought a ticket bribe. As far as the unattached male was concerned, there was nothing that could compare with the third prize kissing booth sponsored by Troy Camp. In order to kiss the girl, frustrated suitors had to throw two out of three rings around the girl ' s leg. Finally, Carol Soucek, USC ' s new Helen of Troy, was presented to the audience and by 2:30 a.m. the last Tro- jan had wandered out of the Shrine Auditorium. 24 VICTORY: PERFECT ENDING TO HOMECOMING WEEK 25 Carefree Southern Californians poured into sophisticated San Francisco to spend money, see North Beach and Chinatown and catch a little THEY LEFT THEIR HEARTS IN SAN FRANCISCO 26 Lovely Stanford songleaders reflect the mature approach to Hfe acquired on The Farm. — Courtesy San Francisco Chamber of Com of the romance only The City can offer. AND BEAT STANFORD, 39-14 They got there piled eight deep in Volkswagens. Others spent a sleepless night in a Greyhound bus or a tense hour aboard a PSA or Western Airlines Electra Jet. But they got there. use rooters left campus as early as Wednesday night for the big Stanford weekend up north. Upon arriving in The City That Guards Alcatraz, they hit the nightspots hard in preparation for the big game Saturday afternoon. Favorite spots included the Hungry I, Fisherman ' s Wharf, Finocchio ' s, the Purple Onion . . . you name it . . .they were there. And San Francisco knew it. The Trojan Pep rally in Union Square the night before the game was so thun- derous that it made San Franciscan old- timers remember the sounds of crum- blmg buildings back in the days of the Great Quake. After a night in the City, it was more than difficult to get up early Saturday morning for the trip to Palo Alto. But about 5000 loyal Trojans finally made it to the stadium at Stanford to see the Indians scalped. Saturday night in the City involved more parties, visits to Cal Berkeley, San Jose State, and another go at the night clubs, North Beach and Chinatown. 27 1962 campers attend the USC-Navy football i ame with their counselors. use HOSTS 108 TROY CAMPERS Archery intrigues a child at Troy Camp. Bob Herzog explains technique. Good food, sunshine, fresh air and the opportunity to play away from city streets were offered to 108 Los Angeles children last summer at Troy Camp. Phi Sigma Kappa Bill Lyons and AChiO Dianne Riley directed the camp, held for one week at Camp Buckhorn in the Idyllwild mountains. Troy Camp, now in its tenth year of operation, is the only completely stu- dent financed camp organization for underprivileged children in the United States.. In order to raise the necessary $■ 000 per year to provide for one week ' s stay, counselors turn to campus living groups, the sale of press books and the proceeds from Songfest. Last year ' s group of Troy Campers attended the USC-Navy football game, where containers were passed among rooters at halftime to secure funds for the 1963 camp. Another money-getter was the camp ' s third prize kissing booth at Troy Jubilee. Last summer ' s campers were invited to dinner at sorority and fraternity houses on Monday night of Troy Camp ' s week-long fund drive. The children participated in singing of fraternity songs, saw a pinning and a serenade and inspected the houses. After the Greeks had become person- ally acquainted with the campers, counselors asked them to contribute to the drive. The Row traditionally pro- vides the greatest support for Troy Camp, through its financial aid and its supply of counselors. During their week in the mountains, the children enjoyed hiking, swimming, crafts and archery. Nightly campfires featured skits, songs and stories. A time for meditation was provided daily dur- ing the early morning chapel period. The older campers and braver counsel- ors took an overnight hike to Mt. Tah- quist and the whole camp participated in a field day and water carnival. Liv- ing, working, playing and eating with their counselors instilled in the campers a feeling of belonging to the Trojan family. The counselors, who receive no pay for their work had as exciting a time as the eight to twelve year olds entrust- ed to them. 1962 counselors included Joe Abe, Maren Courtney, Dirty Dan Stewart, Sam Chung, Doug Mooradian, Karen Hansen, Ken Hill, Gene Mikov, Janet Harris, Brenda Broz, Sandi Lip- sey, Judy Hunter, Judy Parker, Bob Norton, Patti O ' Donnell, Mary F.llen Wynhausen, Steve Mauro and Tom Ca- pra. George Chelius acted as advisor to the camp staff. 28 Nature and craft hours give young Troy Campers a feeling of accomplishment in working with their hands. HIKING, CRAFTS FILL THEIR DAY Swimming instructor Tom Capra greets Troy Campers Dianne Riley, Baby Gene Mikov, Sainmie Chung and Stevie Mauro as they arrive for their morning swimming lesson at the Buckhorn Country Club. 29 Number One Coach in the Nation John McKay speaks to a wildly cheering USC rooting section after the season ' s ninth consecutive win, CROSS-TOWN RIVALRY FLARES IN COLISEUM World-famous musician Elmer Bernstein leads the UCS Band and jazz greats Shorty Rogers, Shelly Manne and Bud Shank in half-time entertainment. 30 UCLA stopped smirking about their 1961 victory in the annual cross-town rivalry when the Trojans buried them in the Coliseum sod this year with a score of 14-3. The number one team in the nation was too much for the outclassed Bruin eleven. With Trojan success came the return of the traditional victory bell, then an insipid blue color, but soon to be repainted red. Outstanding halftime entertainment continued the excitement provided by the game itself. Trojan rooters, jammed into every available space on the south side of the Coliseum, listened to music provided by the Trojan Marching Band, conducted by guest musician Elmer Bernstein of " Walk on the Wild Side " and " Man with the Golden Arm " fame. Jazz greats Shorty Rogers, Bud Shank and the incomparable Shelly Manne also starred at halftime. The real highlight of halftime was UCLA ' s card stunt taunt, " We don ' t buy our diplomas. " The Trojan cheering sections reply will long be remembered in the history of the cross-town rivalry — " No, but we buy yours. " a vengeful triumph over rival, UCLA. AND TROJANS REGAIN VICTORY BELL Trojan fullback Ben Wilson receives congratulations from President Topping after victorious UCLA game. 31 Jubilant Trojans conclude a perfect season with win over Notre Dame. A Rose Bowl invitation is certain and the team earns a rest until January first. FROM DUKE TO NOTRE DAME: PERFECT SEASON Ken Dei Cxmte and Bill Nelson paint a blue victory bell red at Victory Rally following the UCLA clash. 32 Junior Willie Brown accepts the Roy Baker Memorial Award at banquet. NO. 1 GRID TEAM HONORED Dancing at the Palladium provulcs a v elcumc respite from football practice for All-American Hal Bedsole. Loran Hunt, Lynn Reade, Ken Del Conte, Bill Nelsen, Gary Potter, Mike Leddel and Stan Gonta parody the coaching staff at awards dinner in Palladium. At the Football Awards Banquet, a din- ner-dance held this year at the Hollywood Palladium, Marv Marinovich and Damon Bame nabbed trophies for their outstand- ing work as linemen. Willie Brown receiv- ed the Roy Baker Memorial Award as the most outstanding back of the year, and Gary Potter garnered the Most Improved Player Award. Ken Del Conte came away with the Football Alumni Club Award for maintaining a B-plus grade average for three years of college work. 33 Volunteer students worked tor days before the Rose Parade preparing USC ' s entry in the most spectacular of all New Year celebrations. Designed by Director of Special Events Bob Jani, the float takes shape through the efl orts UNTIRING EFFORT OF EACH STUDENT GRADUALLY 34 ? Hr U- .! , : i »4 ' " - ' . !■. many students and USC employees. Troy ' s position as niimher one toothall team is spotlis lited in the haLkL round. MOLDS SHAPE OF ROSE BOWL FLOAT 35 Helen of Troy Carol Soucek and drama student Larry Brown ride USC ' s float down Colorado Blvd. in the Pasadena Tournament of Roses Parade on the first day of 1963. LONG-HARBORED DREAM BECOMES REALITY IN _.. The use float represented all members of the AAWU in the annual New Year ' s celebration. use students t;arbcd as Tn jan warriors stand t;u.ird on the Rose Bowl held during ' halttime of the New Year ' s Day gridiron contest between USC and Wisconsin. DAZZLE OF PASADENA ROSE PARADE Only one lucky person can emerge victorious from the struggle for the extra-point Rose Bowl pigskin. USC scored the conversion. EXCITEMENT, TENSION, SUSPENSE AND ULTIMATE Rose Bowl spectators arc treated to a view ol ' Rose Queen and court. The Pasadena City College coeds reigned over festivities. 38 Big Ben Wilson (49) surmounts a human wall of Huskies to score a touchdown. From the appearance of Tommy Tro- jan in the Rose Parade to the exit of the victorious Trojan team from the Rose Bowl, use ' s national prestige shot sky- •ward. Troy ' s number one rating was confirmed by more than the good grid showing against Wisconsin, the number two team nationally. Trojan traditions were aired over coast-to-coast broad- casting networks. Millions viewed the Trojan Marching Band, Tommy Trojan on his white horse, enthusiastic students and their dates and Homecoming Queen Carol Soucek, riding USC ' s sec- ond-place float with her court. Halftime ceremonies were only what one would expect of festivities at the greatest American college football game. Viewers were awed by the pre- cision of the Marching Band and felt the familiar flood of emotion at the en- trance of Tommy Trojan on the field. Sixty use students dressed as Trojan warriors thundered out onto the grid- iron. Upon their shoulders they carried a tremendous red and gold Trojan Horse. Trojan rooters cheered, groaned and gritted their teeth through the highest scoring football game on record for the Rose Bowl. The audience was on its feet for most of the afternoon as one spectacular play followed another. Wis- consin ' s late-game rally was too late to upset a superior Trojan eleven. In fact, the day was so charged with success for USC ' s well-wishers that the only com- plaint they could make was of their aching feet. VICTORY ON JANUARY 1ST IN 1963 ROSE BOWL Coach John McKay meets the press after the most important game of the season. 39 Yell leader Dick Hare (left) slows down near the finish of pancake-eating contest. Hollywood star, Jayne Mansfield was present to congratulate the winner (center). Susie Kuenstler (right) forces down two more. UCLA STUDENT EATS 140 PANCAKES AND TROJANE WINS " QUEEN FOR A DAY " It was a tooth-ancl-gum competition. USC ' s Bob Moss and Marsha Tappaan jawed their way through an awesome total of 220 pancakes in the thirty minute alloted time of the USC- UCLA Pancake Eating Contest. The Event was held on Shrove Tuesday at Sunset Strip ' s International House of Pancakes. Troy ' s bloated contestants held themselves up admirably as it was announced that Marshall Shirk and Sue Tryon of UCLA had eaten 240 pancakes . . . and won. Shirk ate 140 himself. The pancake eating idea has become popular in recent years as a revival of Shrove Tuesday, a I6th century feasting celebration which took place a day before Lent. About thirty colleges across the country have a pancake contest on Shrove Tuesday, and the number is growing larger every year. A couple from the University of Santa Barbara hold the record — they ate 270 pancakes last year. Jack Bailey brought his " Queen for a Day " television show to college this year. The program was filmed on campus in Bovard Auditorium and every woman student on campus was eligible for competition. Junior Janet Harris won with her wish to send 20 extra children to Troy Camp. Blue Key spon- sored the event. Jack Bailey presents Alpha Gam |anct ll.uii:,, iillii Homecoming Queen Carol Soucek models gown Miss lor a Day. " Harris won. 40 Nri l ! Randy Sparks ' New Christy Minstrels presented some of their 0 top-selling songs to a full house audience in Bovard Auditorium. The singers proved to Trojans that folk music has unique humor, and during a 15-minute intermission students were allowed to meet the group. MINSTRELS, PHILIP AND ENGINEERING WEEK BOW IN AT BOVARD Andre Philip former French minister of finance and a close friend of Charles DeGaulle, urged stronger ties between North America and France during an all-University convocation held at Bovard Auditor- ium in March. Engineering leaders Rich Shcinberg and Preston Smith view a Bovard exhibit during the campus Engineering Week. 41 Campaign banners decorate the Student Union during ASS( ' elections wxck Long, slow lines formed in Doheny Park for voting. Rain on the second Jay of elections forced voters inside the Student Union to cast their ballot. A student hangs his candidate ' s banner from fourth floor SU. DEL CONTE, SHELL NAB TOP OFFICES IN ASSC ELECTIONS A write-in candiclate gainecl the top ASSC office for the first time in Trojan history this year. Football star Ken Del Conte garnered over 300 more votes than AMS president Hal Stokes in the race for ASSC president. The con- test opened with three students petitioning for the presidential post. Within the first week of the election period, the field had narrowed to one and Stokes faced an unopposed campaign. The unexpected petitioning of Sigma Chi Del Conte opened the way for a fierce campaign involving debates, promises and slogans such as " Think Twice. " The election produced nothing but trouble for Elections Commissioner Dick Messer. Charges of illegal campaign procedures and rain, which forced the removal of the polling area to the Student Union, disrupted the last days of the election. Unopposed vice-presiden- tial candidate Barbara Shell and Del Conte received the laurels of victory. 42 AMS President Hal Stokes campaigns in front of the Presidential candidate Ken Del Conte attempts to convince dubious voter polling area on the first day of voting. Wayne Gertmenian of his qualifications for office. Jubilant Del Conte supporters break out the cigars at a victory celebration after election scores are in. The Sigma Chi captured 1,341 votes to his opponent ' s 1,065 at the end of a heated campaign for ASSC president. 43 10th Anniversary yr ( rQ, " A - iJg)e v4 : 0 SONGFEST 1963 CELEBRATES MUSICALE ' S TENTH BIRTHDAY IN THE HOLLYWOOD BOWL 45 " MUSIC MAN " MEREDITH WILLSON HONORED; SONGFEST FOUNDER BOB JANI NAMED HOST Meredith Willson, writer, composer and arranger for Oscar-winning " The Music Man, ' honored the tenth Songfest with his appearance as guest conductor. Delta Delta Delta and Beta Theta Pi bagged the sweepstakes " Tommy " at the tenth annual Songfest this spring. The production division entry won the highest award Songfest has to offer with " A Few Brief Words from Hell. " Mixed division honors went to Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon with " Ceremony of the Carols, " while Sigma Chi and Pi Beta Phi claimed a trophy for " Physical Fitness " in the novelty division. A men ' s division prize went to Phi Mu Alpha for Entre Contempreaire " and Chi Omega captured the women ' s division award with " Levis and Lip- stick. " Delta Sigma Delta garnered the small group division trophy with " Joy, Joy, Joy and the Begat. " The tenth Songfest Committee se- lected Songfest founder and Director of Special Events Bob Jani to host the musicale and handed Meredith Will- son of " The Music Man " fame the guest conductor ' s baton. J udges for the musical competition were also named by the committee and included Sammy Fain, Jimmy McHugh, John Scott Trot- ter, Les Baxter, Henry Mancini, Frank Comstock, Jerry Livingston and Frank De Vol. Over 10,000 spectators attended the musicale in the Hollywood Bowl. Alumni, students and friends of the University were among the audience as were over 2000 high school and junior college students. More than 700 Trojans entered the competition with 17 musical presenta- tions. The entire cast of participants filled the stage of the Bowl to join in singing the grand finale under the direction of guest conductor Meredith Willson. The Trojan Symphonic Band, under the direction of William Schae- fer, and the appearance of the Trojan horse and warrior on the hills in back of the Bowl highlighted the evening for the attendance record-breaking crowd. 46 ' M GUEST CONDUCTOR, Sonofest Chairman Noel Hanson and Co-chairman Dianne Riley or- Curt Maloy leads Kappa Alphas through their novelty division ganfzed the musicale with the help of Bob Jani, director of special entry during preliminary judging in Bovard. events. Melinda Grubb directs Gamma Phis and Sig Eps in their try for mixed division berth in Songfest. Gamma Phi Betas, their eyes fixed on their director, compete with 26 other hopeful organizations during prelims for a place in the Songfest program. 47 I «. . Ok »« " iL|i (Left) Mahout Al Baker and Margie prepare for the varsity heat of the Orange Coast Elephant Races. Margie and Al (right) nab first in varsit) ' division. ELEPHANT RACES, IPC RELAYS CLOSE SEASON Sigma Alpha Mu Mahout Al Baker, atop USC ' s mount Margie, took first place in this year ' s second annual inter- collegiate elephant races, held at Los Alamitos race track in Orange County. Hosted by Orange County State College, the event drew more than 25,000 fans from all over the United States. Fourteen colleges and universities were represented in the lii i M n. competition, including Princeton, Harvard and Yale. After witnessing Southern California ' s impressive win, a use alumnus gasped, " USC just can ' t lose at any sport! " Phi Kappa Psi ' s six-man relay team won the first annual IPC Relays before a crowd of 800 Row spectators. With a " mile " time of 2:37, they just nipped TEP ' S second place running of 2:37.3. Both times were run in the seventh heat. (Left) Fraternity pledges " get set " for first heat of mile run in the IFC relays. A baton-passing pledge finishes his iap in relay. 48 BOVERNMENT i Were 111% ImJr I Senior Bart Leddel accepted the challenge of the ASSC presidency, a stimulating, demanding and time-consuming position. Featured in Homecoming are Betty Knox, Bart Leddel and Kathi Waters. Betty Knox represented USC as Vice President. 50 ASSC Secretary Kathi Waters kept files. President Bart Leddel welcomes the return of the victory bell to USC on behalf of Trojans. ASSC OFFICERS REPRESENT TROJANS Improvement of the foreign student situation was one of the main goals of the Associated Students of Southern California this year. Working toward this goal were supporters of the Inter- national Student House; the ASSC Foreign Student Committee, which worked on the orientation of the for- eign students; and the Big Brother-Big Sister program which assigned Trojans to foreign students to help them adjust to the United States and USC. Although coordination of student ac- tivities was the basic purpose of the ASSC, this year ' s leaders also encour- aged the development of more activi- ties. Political and educational pro- grams, such as speakers Governor Brown and Ronald Reagan, and the Bill of Rights contest were originated in the ASSC Cabinet. Making a welcome reappearance on campus, the cultural event program in Bovard Auditorium was highlighted by the Limelighters. Better high school relations were de- veloped through High School Presi- dents ' Day and high school stag pro- grams, which were aimed at encourag- ing more outstanding students to come toUSC. Faculty relations were improved by the appointment of Gil Garcetti as stu- dent representative to the Faculty Sen- ate. 51 TRG member Barbara Shell was chosen President of the Senate Bruce Miller attended Senate meetings as faculty advisor. Senators after her election as social studies representative. took his advice on rudiments of parliamentary procedure. ASSC SENATE FACES ANOTHER CHALLENGING YEAR International Relations major Ken Kloepfer chaired the academic affairs committee. He was a TRG candidate. Barbara Long represented physical sciences on the Senate and served on the Financial Controls committee. Education Senator Karen Sandoz was draft- Humanities Senator Ken Del Conte found ed for work on the Academic Affairs com- Senate meetings a welcome relief from mittee. football practice. 52 TRG candidate Mario Guarneri was elected Senator from the School of Music. Judy Cady represented education majors Senate Minority Leader Dennis Barr rep- Senate Majority Leader Jerry Craig was and served on the Financial Controls com- resented social studies. elected from the Business School, mittee. Senator Terry Bell was sponsored by the School of Business. Business Senator Berry Friedman served on the Student Affairs committee. PE Senator Bonnie Armstrong was a member of the Academic Affairs committee and also served as Senate chaplain. Chairman of the Rules committee Don Segretti represented the Business School and TRG on the 1962-63 Senate. 53 Chairman of the Student Affairs committee Bruce Specter was among the five Senators from social studies. Business Senator Terry Bell was elected on the TRG platform and served on the Financial Controls committee. Veteran Senator Mark Frazin was sent as a Ed Zuber from Public Administration Occupational therapists were represented delegate from social studies. gained valuable experience in the Senate. ASSC government by Susan Smyth. TRG supporter Susan Strom was an influential member of the Senate delegates from the humanities division. Finding his Senate position an interesting and educational experience was Pharmacy Senator Steve Brotman. 54 Engineering Senator Carl Burnett discov- ered the Senate was an educational experi- ence. Humanities Senator Dianne George acted Social Studies Senator Lynn Rehm was as Senate secretary. chairman of the Financial Controls com- mittee. Senator Roger Luth was sponsored by the Pharmacy Senator Bernie Miller attended Bio-sciences representative Russ Hicks found School ' of Engineering. Wednesday night Senate meetings. his Senate work challenging. Nancy Price assumed the responsibility of Senator Pat Fry represented Dentistry and Engineering Senator Eddie Dawes found Business School delegate to the ASSC Senate. served on the Student Affairs committee. Senate work a relief from Wednesday study. 55 AWS President Pris Holbert served the Cabinet with her experience in student government. Junior Class President Dick Popko presented juniors ' needs to the ASSC. Senior Class President Skip Hartquist reported senior class activities to the ASSC Cabinet. ASSC CABINET VETOES Sophomore Class President Rich Moore represented second-year students. Frosh President Paul Hackett learned ASSC procedure at meetings. 56 ASSC Vice President Betty Knox aided Led- ASSC President Bart Leddel led the Cabinet in initiating a student-faculty conference del at Cabinet meetings. program. Cabinet coordinated all student government at USC. SONGLEADERS, CREATES STUDENT-FACULTY PROGRAM AMS President Hal Stokes represented men ASSC Secretary Kadii Waters took minutes and kept records of Cabinet meetings, students. 57 lloincLomint; ( oinmittee members include Row 1: Evelyn Wilson, Delphine Miller, Linda Payne, Judy Lane, Bill Heeres, Kay Miller, Jane Nichols. Row 2: Ann Mearns, Carolyn Powell, Brenda Broz, Sue Cameron, Bob Frinier, Wendy Bishonden, Jim Harbour, Bambi Reilly. Row 3: Bill Nardi, Gene Mikov, Andrea Haley, Connee Korander, Sherri Hansen, Russ Handley, Sue Esnard, Al Baker, Jim D ' Amato, Bill Barger, Marcia Rosen, Dick Beaulieu, Red Caveney. HOMECOMING COMMITTEE STAGES WEEK-LONG SHOW Homecoming Executive Board members include Row 1 : Caro- lyn Powell, Wendy Bishonden, Bob Frinier, Marcia Rosen. Row 2: Gene Mikov, Andrea Haley, Dick Beaulieu, Bill Heeres, Jane Nichols, Jim D ' Amato. Homecoming Chairmen Wendy Bishonden and Bob Frinier survey Home- coming from Coliseum. Homecoming, USC ' s major fall celebration, inciucled the presentation of Helen of Troy and her court of princesses at Trolios, a show presented by talent from various USC living groups. Other highlights of the week-long festivities were Troy Jubilee, a carnival-dance for Trojans which was held in the Shrine Auditorium; and house decorations. Co-chairmen Wendy Bishon- den and Bob Frinier and their large active committee worked hard to make Homecoming Week, which preceded the USC vs. Washington football clash, a festival worthy of our great football team. 58 Troy Camp Committee members include Row 1 : Mary Ellen Wynhausen, Barbara Zeman, Mary Barbee, Chris Clarkson, Kathy Young, Anita Jones, Lorna Graham. Row 2 : Judy Hunter, Patty O ' Donnell, Larry Westerlund, John Laubert, Janet Harris, Barbara Hunter, Steve Mauro. Row 3: Ken Hill, Sandi Lipsey, Brenda Broz, Doug Mooradian, Dianne Riley, Bill Lyons, Judy Parker, Joe Abe, Gene Mikov, Bonnie Rowland, Sam Chung. , , , TROY CAMP COMMITTEE Troy Camp, USC ' s week-long camp for 120 Los Angeles children, provides adventure and change for these youngsters. While living in the Idyllwild mountains, the children are cared for by the student counselors. This project is organized and completely financed .by USC students. Bill Lyons and Dianne Riley, heading their committee, directed the fund-raising cam- paigns, the staffing of the counselor positions, the management of the camp and the handling of the financial affairs. Co-chairman Dianne Riley and Chairman Bill Lyons appear engrossed in the football pressbooks sold by the committee to raise funds for Troy Camp. Troy Camp Executive Board includes Steve Mauro, Ken Hill, Judy Parker, Janet Harris, Dianne Riley, Bonnie Rowland, Bill Lyons and Mary Ellen Wynhausen. 59 Songfest Committee members include Row 1 : Stephanie Gessel, Noel Hanson, Dianne Riley, Dorothy Elliott, Skip Calvert, Delphine Miller. Row 2: Marilou Pierson, Bill Lyons, Andrea Murphy, Alan Bine, Sally Nethery, Bill Nardi, Bob Capri, Eloise Falls, Carlos Galindo, Chris Stevens, Mary Ellen Wynhausen, Red Caveney, Brenda Broz, Rudy Ferlah, Bill Fink, Mike Vogel, Liz Goldstein, Julie Porter. SONGFEST CELEBRATES 10TH ANNIVERSARY Songfest was born in 1954 when then-undergraduate student Bob Jani, now director of special events, pleaded a strong case for an all-university musical extravaganza. Jani won his case and Songfest bowed in at the Greek Theater. The event was staged at the Hollywood Bowl in 1956 where it has remained. Chairman Noel Hanson and Co-chairman Dianne Riley led the 1963 committee in super- vising Songfest ' s tenth anniversary. Through the efforts of the committee, composer Meredith Willson was obtained as guest conductor for the event. Chairman Noel Hanson and Co-chairman Dianne Riley conduct one of the weekly Tuesday night committee meetings at Alpha Chi sorority. Publicity Chairman Alan Bine informs Noel Hanson of the prog- ress of radio-television, alumni relations and newspaper com- mittees. 60 ::-:ir M V 1 . i V . W 1 1 W i r if ' i 1 H fm i ' l - f W . Michele Hoyt, special events co-chairman, worked closely with the Office of Special Events. Frank Barbaro organized football game halftime shows as chairman of special events. ASSC APPOINTS SPECIAL SERVICES CHAIRMEN Rally Chairman Mike Woodson led Trojan spirit in the Coliseum and at campus rallies. Jo.m Proulx h.mdied high school teas for tlic . " -i j-ut relations committee. 61 ASSC Forei_en Students Committee Chairmen Russ Decker and Amu Sarket Festival of Nations Chairman Bill Heeres looks over possible talk over their program in the University ' s foreign students ' office. locations for his day-long international event. ASSC ACTIVITIES AND SERVICES CHAIRMEN HANDLE EXTRA- CURRICULAR EVENTS Personnel Chairman Terry Lynch inter ' iews prospective committee member for one of the many ASSC committees. Elections Commissioner Dick Messer checks campaign materials during High School Relations Chairman Dick Popko plans programs elections week. Messer supervised petitioning and voting. for high school assemblies and coordinates assembly speakers. 62 JUDICIALS Serving both as counselor and judge for Trojanes, the Women ' s Judicial reviews cases on the viola- tion of dormitory, sorority and cam- pus rules. The recommendations of the court can range from a test on university rules to probation, sus- pension or dismissal from USC. Composed of sophomore, junior and senior women, the court meets weekly and turns over all cases to the Dean of Students for review. Trojans guilty of violating cam- pus rules soon find themselves be- fore Men ' s Judicial for trial and sentence. The court, composed of seven juniors and seniors, reviews cases ranging from campus pranks to academic infractions. Meeting only to review and judge a case, the jurors may dismiss the charge or recommend penalties. All decisions of the court are examined by the Dean of Students. Women ' s Judicial Court members included Row 1: Judy Lane, Irene Alexander, Susan Straith Row 2: Pat Nelson, Jane Dorgeloh, Kathy Bloebaum, Alice Huber. Irene Alexander served as chief justice for the Women ' s Judicial Court. Dwight Chapin handed down decisions for the Men ' s Judicial Court. Men ' s Judicial Court members included Row 1 : Joe Henderson, Dwight Chapin Jerry Staub Row 2: Bart Leddel, Phi Bonnel, Ken Payne, Tom Hull, Bill Broesamle. 63 Pharmacy School President Fred Weissman guided one of USC ' s most outstanding schools.. Architecture President Doug Mooradian counted organization of the school ' s social program among his many duties. School of Public Administration President Duke Rohlffs officiated at PA meetings. School of International Relations President Ken Payne attended SCIRA meetings, and helped sponsor IR high school day. Education President Terry Waxman offici- ated at Education Council meetings in addi- tion to her hours spent student teaching. Social Studies President Leigh Hoven acted as go-between for students and faculty in the Social Studies department. 64 FIELD OF STUDY PRESIDENTS Acting as a liaison between stu- dents and faculty in the various fields of study are officers elected by the students of the respective divisions or schools. Presidents of the aca- demic fields organize and supervise their school councils and represent their school at alumni functions. Each president works closely with the school ' s representative to the ASSC Senate. He informs the senator of the needs of his particular field of study and sees to it that these needs are fulfilled with the help of student government. Public Administration President Mike An- derson checks over one of the computers used in his field of study. Communications President Hal Drake co- ordinated the activities of his held of study from his desk in the Daily Tvojaii offices. Physical Science President Dan Horn led his school ' s activities. Business President Bob Quinn was also a member of Kappa Alpha Psi. Engineering President Preston Smith led the engineering council. 65 Associated Women Students President Pris Holbert represented AWS on the ASSC Cabinet and officiated at the weekly Monday afternoon AWS meetings. AWS Sn retary Sharon Case was also named as lAWS Chairman to represent USC. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS CONDUCT POLL, A new spirit of unity between the AWS ancl the AMS organizations sparked the year for the Associated Women Students. The two groups jointly sponsored a student poll to de- termine what improvements were neces- sary within the University. The AWS Associate Cabinet raised money to aid in publishing a guide- book to help orientate new women stu- dents at use. The book included eti- quette and study hints and listed cam- pus and community attractions. AWS held a raffle — the prize a date with a football player — to earn money for the book. In May AWS sponsored the annual Awards Assembly, at which Mortar Board President Eileen McDonagh was announced as the winner of the Order of the Laurel. Amazons, Chimes, Spurs and new Mortar Board members were tapped at the gathering, which is held yearly in Hancock Auditorium. YWCA and AWS officers were also announced, and outstanding senior women were presented with service scrolls. Treasurer Judy Webster handled money- Vice President Judy Dyer organized AWS raising projects. program. 66 AWS Cabinet members include Row 1 : Kay Murdock, Kathi Waters, Sandi Lipsey, Joan Coulter, Alice Huber, Jan Elliott, Julianne Dicus. Row 2: Eileen McDonagh, Bonnie Bacon, Lennis Lyons, Ann Breitkreutz, Sharon Case, Pris Holbert, Kit Neacy, Eve Steinberg. EDIT BOOKLET Eileen McDonagh accepts the Order of the Laurel from Dean Joan Schaefer. Miss McDonagh, Mortar Board President, received the honor for her outstanding scholarship and service. AWS raffled off a date with a football player. Winner Phoebe Barton won an autographed football and a trip to " Under the Yum Yum Tree " with grid star Ken Del Conte. 57 ASM Cabinet members include Hal Stokes, president; Phil Cohl, administrative assistant; Red Cavaney, secretary-treasurer; and Ron Mandell, vice-president. AMS Council members include Row 1 : Red Caveney, Hal Stokes, Ron Mandell, Phil Cohl. Row 2: Jeff Brosbe, Mark ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS Dnij, AMS President Hal Stokes rebuilt AMS policy and expanded the program to include all men students. Organizing Trojanes, a freshman women ' s service group, was one of the first activities undertaken by the Associ- ated Men Students. Indicating an inter- est in armed service requirements and possibilities, AMS invited speakers and demonstrations from branches of the United States Armed Forces. Senator Barry Goldwater spoke to the USC stu- dent body as a guest of AMS in one part of a plan to bring noted public speakers before the ASSC. In March AMS raffled off chances for a date with the Playboy Playmate-of-the-Month. As was to be expected, this raffle caused a great deal of excitement on campus and in the AMS office. The USC campus was the location of an AMS convention at which Trojans acted as hosts. 68 Salow, Steve SiUersldiiu, Andrei Haley, Cr.ne driftin, Bill ManJel, Mike Davis, Ron Sherry. Row 3: Mike Jacobseon, Bart Leddel, Tom Roeck, Adam Herbert, Jr., Duffy McCune, Mark Frazin. Officers of the newly formed Trojane group were Cheryl Hi denbrand. President Sarah Smith, and Susie Fields. Sponsored by Assoeiated Men Students, Armed Services Week attracts Trojans to the displays set up in front of the Student Union. 69 SENIORS DONATE FUNDS TO USC The Senior Class of 1963 left an unusual gift to USC. Their Memorial . Gift Plan involved a voluntary donation from each class member for the I next 25 years. After the money has been invested and the dividends accumu- I lated for 25 years, the participating members of the class may vote on how the funds will be used. Leading the class in this project were Skip Hartquist, president; Donna Kay Dye, vice-president; Sue Howland, secretary; Sandy Loube, treasurer; and Mike Paulin, social chairman. JUNIORS VISIT HIGH SCHOOLS Junior Class President Dick Popko, Vice-President Alice Huber, Cor- responding Secretary Liz Goldstein, Recording Secretary Laurie Nelson and Treasurer Skip Morgan, led the class in their main function of furthering high school relations. Slides of USC were shown at various high schools in the L. A. area. Speakers also described the various activities and academic challenge of any university. The junior class newspaper SCummiucat ' wns was sent to all 200 members of the class council and was edited by Chris Bryson. SOPHS SPONSOR SPIRIT WEEK Leading the active Sophomore Class were Rich Moore, president; Joyce Bowman, vice-president; and Pam Chase, secretary. Among the many activi- ties of the class were Sophomore Spirit Week; a Christmas party at the International Students House for 36 children from the Los Ninos Youth Center; and the International Debate Program, featuring a debate between the University of Glasgow and USC. The class was able to secure Dr. Leslie Chambers, director of the Hancock Foundation, as their class advisor. FROSH COMPOSE CONSTITUTION The Freshman Class adopted a constitution that provided for the forma- tion of legislative and executive branches. A legislature or assembly was elected from the dorms, fraternities, and sororities. The executive branch was composed of the class officers and officers appointed by the president to lead the assembly. The officers of the class were Paul Hackett, president; Sara Jane Philipp, vice-president; Ronnie Rennekamp, secretary; and Bill Daniels, treasurer. 70 Senior Class officers include Sandy Loube, Mike Paiilin, Skip Hartquist, Donna Kay Dye, and Susie Howland. Junior Class officers include Chris Bryson, Laurie Nelson, Alice Huber, Richard Popko, Liz Gold- stein, Skip Morgan. Sophomore Class officers include Row 1 : Roger Roscndahl, Pam Chase, Joyce Bowman, Michelc Hoyt, Terry Lanni. Row 2: Mike Lanni, Larry Stickney, Frank Barbaro, Harry Arnold, Rich Moore. Freshman Class officers include Bill Daniels, Sara Jane Philippi, Paul Hackett, Ronnie Rcnnc- kamp. YELL KING HARE LEADS TROJAN SPIRIT Mild-mannered Yell King Dick Hare led a receptive rooting section through 11 consecutive suspense-laden football games. Hare, a senior in business, was a member of Chi Phi fraternity and Knights. Bermuda shorts and a white yell leader sweater distinguished sophomore Pete Kendall as a member of the infamous five. A newcomer to the squad this year, Kendall was a member of Theta Xi fraternity. Energetic junior Bob Terhune amused and inspired Tro- jan rooters at the ColiscLmT and Rose Bowl. Terhune was a member of Knights and Theta Xi fraternity. 72 Sophomore Bart Araujo entered the Coliseum on a mo- torcycle and in a woody wagon during the football sea- son. Araujo, a Phi Sigma Kappa, was a Squire. Tau Epsilon Phi brother Bob Bach traveled to Stanford to watch the Indian massacre. Bach, a junior, was a mem- ber of Knights. Residence Halls Association members include Harry Martin, Kelley Gazze, Gloria Forman, Sue Hallberg, Adam Herbert, Robyn Dishman, Sally Howe and Frances Fioretto. RESIDENCE HALLS ASSOCIATION Presidents of the USC dormitories form an organization dedicated to the purpose of unifying on-campus living groups. The RHA sponsors all-University social events and inter-dorm exchanges. It acts as a clearing house for the exchange of ideas between the different living organizations. MUN delegates include Ken Klocpler, B.irry Sk Barbara Munger, Margaret Thorpe and Hector Orci. Adam Herbert, president of Trojan Hall was RHA Presi- dent. Other officers were Vice President Sue Hallberg of Town and Gown, Secretary Robin Dishman of Touton Hall and Treasurer Harry Martin of Stonier Hall. MODEL UNITED NATIONS use and the ASSC annually sponsors a delegation to the California Model United Nations. The 1963 delegation represented Spain at the meeting, which was held at San Jose State College. Ken Kloepfer headed the ten-man group for the second year. He conducted qualify- ing tests to select delegation members and then held regular meetings to ac- quaint the delegates with Spanish for- eign policy. Each representative group is expected to react at MUN the same way the country ' s actual delegation does at the United Nations. Thus, each MUN delegate is assigned an area of study relative to the chosen country for which he is responsible at the conven- tion. Universities, colleges and junior colleges from all over California attend Model United Nations. incr, Tom Ashtuii, D.irrilyn iVtcrs 74 SKULL AND DAGGER The Skull and Dagger Society of the University of Southern California means many things to many people. To the undergraduate, selection to the oldest men ' s honorary at Troy means recognition for his service and outstanding record as a student. To the newly elected alumnus or fac- ulty member, it means recognition for his dedication and contribution beyond the call of duty. And to the active member, it means membership in one of the nation ' s oldest and most respected college honoraries. Skull and Dagger is currently celebrating its Golden Anniversary. During the 0 STUDENT MEMBERS Rex Cawley David Dawes Ken Del Conte Hal Drake Bob Frinier Gilbert Garcetti Noel Hanson Dick Hare Skip Hartquist Mel Hein, Jr. Joe Henderson Jess Hill, Jr. Kevin Hogan James Holland John House David Kalemkirian Lylburn Layer Bart Leddel Mike Leddel Robert Lynn Julio Marin Gordon Martin Bill Nelsen Mike Paulin Ken Payne Bob Pierce Brian Polkinghorne Melvin Schwarz Darryl Slavens Wells Sloniger Fred Weissman Ben Wilson years since it was first founded at Troy, nearly 1400 men have been tapped for membership. The membership roster includes such familiar names as Eugene Biscailuz, Fletcher Bowron, ' Walt Disney, Tom Kuchel, Loyd " Wright, Dr. Norman Topping, Bishop James A. Pike, John " Wayne, Leonard Firestone, Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, Andy Devine, John McKay and Robert Young, proving that this is an outstanding organization with an outstanding mem- bership. FACULTY MEMBERS Mickey Artenian Edward S. Brady II Elwyn E. Brooks Harold Charnofsky Dr. Rene L. Eidson Dr. Norman R. Fertig Guy D. Hubbard Viets S. Logue Joe Margucci Dr. D. Lloyd Nelson Daniel S. Rogers George Toley Dr. Kenneth L. Trefftzs Dr. Elmer E. Wagner ALUMNI HONORARY MEMBERS Art Buchwald Parnell Curry Dr. Paul Davidson Richard E. Davis William Hershey Charles Jones Harry Kelso Bill Lahey Don Moss John Parker Job Sanderson Cas Sermak Donald Thompson 75 Alpha Lambda Delta members include Row 1 : Carolyn Russell, Marian Morisse, Nancy Lindahl, Betty Jo Reading, liana Kleiner, Beverly Carrington. Row 2: Marilyn Kurahashi, Darlene Banzet, Rosemary Smith, Sandy Stuhrman, Vicki LubofF, Barbara Sutton, Erma Walks, Nancy Nuesseler, Eunice Adelman, Kristine Freiburg, Ruth Caldwell, Blythe Rainey, Pat Nelson, Susie Friedman. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA President Betty Jo Reading led the freshman honorary. Alpha Lambda Delta, a sophomore women ' s national honorary, requires a 3.5 grade point average during the freshman year for membership. This year the group presented firesides for freshman women about scholastic obli- gations and conducted discussions of current topics. MORTAR BOARD Irene Alexander Patricia Fry Karen Gustafson Priscilla Holbert Shari Nichols Eileen McDonagh Sara Medall Catherine Waters Terrie Waxman Susan Winer Rosalie Wolf Fourteen of the outstanding senior women at USC received the honor of being tapped for Mortar Board, con- sidered one of the greatest honors granted to a women student. These women sponsored Troeds, a freshman women ' s group; " Focus on Faculty " teas; and an Honors Council for fresh- man men and women. 76 BLUE KEY The filming of a " Queen for a Day " television program on campus, two in- itiation banquets at Julie ' s and a reun- ion of all use chapter Blue Key mem- bers sparked the organization ' s year. ' What was originally known at USC as the Wampus Bachelors ' Club became a chapter of the national Blue Key in 1930. President Dann Moss led the honorary service group in its purpose of promoting friendship and cordial relations between student groups and between students and faculty. Aca- demic achievement as well as leader- ship in other activities is required for membership. Mark Frazin was vice- president and Bill Heeres acted as sec- retary-treasurer. " Queen for a Day " Janet Ham ' s and TV star Jack Bailey admire Simca Miss Harris won on the show. Blue Key sponsored the program. Dennis Barr Tony Cossa Hal Drake Gil Garcetti Rich Evans Mark Frazin Skip Hartquist Bill Heeres Jess Hill, Jr. Bart Leddel Dann Moss Ken Payne Steve Perlof Lynn Rehm George Schneck Steve Silverstone Dan Smith Bruce Spector 17 John Allison Robert Bach Robert Bardin John Betinis Leonard Biel Bill Broesamle Dick Carter Red Cavaney Bob Chettle Jerry Craig Karl Enockson Mark Frazin Barry Friedman Bob Frinier John Gleason Edward Halligan Wayne Hanson Harvey Harris Skip Hartquist Bill Heeres Joe Henderson Jess Hill, Jr. Jim Holland Charles Johnson Richard Kaplan Ken Kloepfer Bill Kloepfer Bart Lcddel Jim Lewis Bill Mandel Mike McCart Dick Messer Ron Merz Gine Mikov Skip Morgan Dann Moss Jay Michaelson Bill Nardi Tom Northcote Steve Parker Ted Patterson Mike Paulin Ken Payne Steve Perlof Lynn Rehm Henry Rosenbaum George Schenck Rich Shemano Tom Shekoyan John Shlaes Ed Shuey Steve Silverstone Steve Smolak Hal Stokes Bob Terhune Andy Zinsmeyer 78 Ron Fouts served as Knight president in the spring. Trojan Knights are composed of junior and senior men who have displayed outstanding quali- ties of leadership. In order to be worthy of the organization, the aspirant must complete a written examination and a personal interview must be attended. Founded in 1921, the Knights represent the oldest service group on campus and are recognized by the yellow shirts and cardinal emblems which they wear to their Wednesday meetings. They are USC ' s official student hosts, ushers at all home football games and uphold Troy ' s cus- toms and traditions. Spring Knight officers were Secretary Don Segretti, President Fouts, Vitc dent Ted Patterson, and Treasurer Andy Zinsmeyer. KNIGHTS Fall Knight President Joe Henderson led card stunts. Knight officers during the fall semester included Vice President Ron Fouts, Secretary Don Segretti, President Henderson, and Treasurer John Shlaes. 79 Irene Alexander Carol Beat Kathy Bloebaum Di Brookinij.s Dana Coleman Joan Coulter Barbara Derdzinska Donna Kay Dye Pat Fry Diane George Karen Hansen Priscilla Holbert Carole Horstmann Karen Hubenthal Rose Marie Ingraham Susan Keenan Betty Knox Calista Lacey Terry Lipe Jane Lowe Eileen McDonagh Sara Medall Jean Merrill Joan Motta Valerie Myers Laurie Nelson Judy Parker Ponchitta Pierce Polly Pollard Coralyn Powell Robin Robinson Barbara Shell Catherine Waters Enid Waxman Terrie Waxman Sharon Wilson Mary Ellen Wynhausen Marilynn Zarwell 80 Dr. Glen Wilcox, advisor to Amazons, sits through one of the group ' s meetings. As official hostesses of the University, Amazons acted as ushers at Stop Gap Theater productions and Bovard convocations. They sponsored High School Women ' s Day with the help of their advisor. Dr. Glen W ilcox of the High School Relations office. The junior and senior women composing the Amazon group were required to have a .5 grade average, a record of service to the University and membership in another major campus activity. A sister organization to Knights, Amazons helped with card stunts and other service projects. President Carole Horstmann represented Amazons on AWS and Spirit Commission. AMAZONS Treasurer Polly Pollard collected dues, fines. Amazon vice president was Jeannie Merri Secretary Calista Lacey kept Amazon min- utes. Darryl Anderson Tony Angelica Alan Ankeny Bart Araujo Harry Arnold Ron Azzolina Joseph Baldi Frank Barbaro Douglas Beauchamp Robert Beer Don Benjamin Frank Bessenger Don Brown Larry Cahn Fred Cassidy Carlos Cisneros Robert Cliff Mark Collons Mark Cook Warren Cross Fred Davis Richard Dotts Buddy Folton Van Fuhriman Brooke Gabrielson Carlos Galindo Rich Garwood John George Dennis Giuliano Tom Givvin Dale Gribow William Harmon Jim Hastmg Mike Howard Mike Jacobson Larry Jett Terry Kahn Bob Kardashian Tom Kidd Stephen La Franchi Rod Maxson Rich Moore J. Norman O ' Neill William Perry William Pivaroff Jim Polentz Jim Powers Roger Rosendahl Ira Sacker Dave Schulze Bill Scott Steve Scroggie Fra Seltzer Mike Sgambellone Steve Shore Larry Stickney Gordon Struchan Richard Tindall Tom Thie Brian Wald Bill Wilson Dan Zinke 82 President Doug Beachamp led the Squires in the fall semester A major Squire duty is the guarding of the Trojan sword during foot- ball games. SQUIRES Squires are chosen from the ranks of freshman men stu- dents at the end of the school year. They are selected on the basis of their desire to engage in campus activities. Like their older counterparts, the Knights, they must pass a written test and an oral interview. The Squire organization was founded in 1926 as an aux- iliary group to the Knights, whose vice-president directs their activities. Campus garb for the Squires consists of a black sweater with a white emblem. The major activities of the group consist of helping Knights with the football card stunts and giving Christmas parties for underprivileged children. Spring President Roger Rosendahl has organized a system of better Squire cooperation. Joe Baldi, spring vice-president, assisted Roger Rosendahl with Squire projects. Fall Vice President Dick Dotts worked closely with President Doug Beachamp. Secretary Bill Wilson recorded minutes for Squires during spring semester. 83 Joy Bebbling Beverly Berkes Carolyn Blaser Joyce Bowman Ann Breitkreutz Ruth Caldwell Sharon Case Barbara Cummings Jane Dorgeloh Edith Forsnas Andrea Haley Shari Hanson Betty Hutton Janet Jesperson liana Kleiner Judy Lawrence Nancy Lindahl Sandra Lipsey Lennis Lyon Lynda Martinez Deedy May Arlene Merino Marian Morisse Kit Neacy Anne Nichols Nancy Nuesseler Suzanne Patz Joan Pedersen Pamela Philipp Betty Jo Reading Suzanne Rosenstalk Kathy Sandorf Karen Schneller Sharon Tarver Gerry Vanley Judith Webster Maxine Wiley Linda Zahradka 84 SPURS Spur accepts money for delivery of Spur-o- gram on Valentine ' s Day. Sophomore women with a 2.5 grade average who showed promise through their participation in campus activities and wanted to be a part of a spirit-rais- ing organization joined Spurs. The women were big sisters to freshman girls, helping them during orientation and throughout the year. Card stunts and football games were the Spurs ' ma- jor activities during the fall semester. They also worked on the ASSC home- coming decorations and held numerous money-raising sales, ranging from Rose Bowl roses to candy. In November the Spurs held a breakfast and in December they attended a District convention. Children from Troy Camp were guests at a Spur Christmas party. The Blood Drive and Festival of Nations were among their spring activities. President Brenda Broz led one of USC ' s most active service organizations. Vice President Lynn Baker planned program for the sophomore women ' s group. Treasurer Lennis Lyon organized money rais- ing schemes for Spur members. Secretary Gerry Vanley kept minutes, records and excuses from tardy or absent Spurs. Spurs dclncred Spur-o-grams to campus offices, dorms and the Row for Valentine ' s Day. 85 Sallie Allison Kay Archer Suzanne Biaggi Kathy Bloebaum Chris Bryson Maren Courtney Anita Glasco Liz Goldstein Nancy Hooper Alice Huber Sharon Kathol Deanne Koziol Sherd ian Mitchell Riette Ormond Judy Parker Ponchitta Pierce Spring semester finds Chimes signing up volunteers in front of the Student Union for the annual Blood Drive. 86 Secretary Liz Goldstein took minutes. CHIMES Orienting women transfer students started the year for these active juniors. Other projects included card stunts and sales at football games. During the spring semester. Chimes adopted the varsity baseball team and helped publi- cize the games. In an effort to provide special pro- grams for members and other inter- ested persons, Chimes held such pro- jects as a discussion of the 24 ballot propositions during el ections. Attempting to improve cultural, in- tellectual and activity areas at USC, Chimes worked at the Festival of Na- tions, encouraged the International Stu- dent House and required of its mem- bers the highest grade average (2.73) of all service groups. School interest, activities, leadership and a desire to serve USC were stressed in membership selections. Because of these require- ments, the women in the brown skirts, yellow blouses and brown emblems were among the most active and help- ful on campus. Vice President Lynn Hoffman kept Chimes Val Wadleigh served as pom-pon chairman, busy. Treasurer Sue Rosenbers? made certain Chime finances were in order. President Norvene Foster helped Chimes fill in empty seats for card stunts at f games. ootball 87 YWCA President Joan Coulter kept the wheels of the orcani- Trojanes found the " Y " a comfortable place in which to eat lunch or to zation running smoothly during 1962-63. stop between classes. YWCA OPENS HOSPITALITY HOUSE TO TROJANS Barbara Hart, representative to the national First Vice President (hris Bryson was in Tre.isurci Koscin.ine Ingraham kept the " Y " YWCA, held an appointive office. charge of program and advised the Council. finances in good order. YWCA Cabinet members include Barbara Hart, Rosemarie Int;raham, Chris Bryson, and President Joan Coulter. " Y " members sold coffee and doughnuts to night students as a money-raising project. Campus organizations meet often in the " Y " Hospitality House and students gather tlu for coffee, friendship and good conversation. 89 Phrateres hold one of their meetin cs in the YWCA, a convenient campus gathering place. PHRATERES Phrateres service-social soror- ity started its year of activi- ties by aiding the AWS Orien- tation program as big sisters. Following a successful rush period, the members made and sold corsages on Alumni Day, held a pledge-active Halloween party, and enjoyed initiation with an evening in Chinatown. Spring semester brought the fulfillment of the Phrateres ' project to redecorate the wom- en ' s lounge in the PE building. A gift of $100 to the Univer- sity provided for the improve- ments. President Bonnie Brady led Phra- teres in their successful rush pro- gram. ' — --,. f First Vice President Margie Good- win gave the president able assist- ance. Second Vice President Pat Davis aided in programming. Carol Anicic Bonnie Brady Susan Brady Dorothy Buchanan Ruth Carlton Pamela Clayton Virginia Con ley Pat Davis Norma Gill Margie Goodwin Nora Hall Bonnie Hutchcns Tiffany Kemper Katherene Kipper Lillie McClendo Martie Magnell Alicia Mata Carol Shulman Betty Sweet Sandra Wade Gwen Williams 90 Tau Beta Pi members are: Thelma Rodriguez, Ellsworth Tulberg, Charles Abronson, Jim Mitzle, Tom Hirsch, Herbtrt Drosdat, Charles Larsen, Don Taylor, Sarunas Karuza, Charles Koppany, Preston Smith, Ed Miller, Dave Nakatani, Don Morris, Ina Dementjev. TAU BETA PI Long Beach was the scene of the 57th National Convention of Tau Beta Pi, an all-engineering Scholastic Hon- orary Society. At the convention under the joint sponsorship of the USC, UCLA, and California Institute of Technology chapters, the late Professor David M. Wilson, founder of the USC chapter in 1947, was honored. A mon- ument was dedicated to his memory in the Engineering Quad. Eta Kappa Nu members include. Row 1 : Gloria Wilson, Sarunas Karuza, Edwin Miller, William Momsen, Henry Howard, David Nakatani. Row 2: Ina Dementjev, Thelma Rodriguez, Thomas Hirsch, Paul Schroeder, David Hoonbeen, Robert Baida, Charles Larsen. Row 3: Sam Shaar, Kenneth Fishbeck, Bruce Kennedy, Robert Gauldin, Mark Bagula. ETA KAPPA NU Free tutoring service is provided to engineering students by members of Eta Kappa Nu, national electrical en- gineering honor society. The aim of the society is to mark in an outstanding manner members of the profession or students of electrical engineering who have exhibited distinguished scholar- ship, character, and leadership quali- ties, or made outstanding contributions to the profession. The Upsilon Chapter ' s on-campus activities are designed to aid the en- gineering school and the EE students in particular. The general objective of these activities is to create a better in- formed and highly skilled engineer. Highlighting the semester is a raffle planned- to raise money for the dissem- ination of a descriptive brochure on the engineering school to interested insti- tutions. I 92 Chi Epsilon members include Row 1 : Terry Oberrieder, Winfield Westfall, George Nelson, Don Froelich, Herbert Drosdat, Mike Mulvihill, William Elliott. Row 2: Charles Hinzman, Don Taylor, Martindale Kile, Lawrence Pilj, John Whisendand, Ed Vandeventer, Charles Brockmeier, Tom Kohli, William Moore, Gabriel Hachigian, James Ong. Engineering Week was one of the major activities of Chi Epsilon, nation- al civil engineering honorary fraternity. Objectives of the group include the im- provement of the civil engineering pro- fession, recognition of the characteris- A.S.M.E. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is open to all engineering students. Participating members enjoy hearing speakers from outside industry and seeing films on mechanical engi- neering. The 50-member group was ad- vised by Dr. Carl Roger Freberg. Fall officers included Gary Sach, president; Roger Sowersby, vice-president; Eddie Kishimoto, secretary; and Barry Novak, treasurer. This professional engineer- ing group provides members with a knowledge of the opportunities await- ing a graduate in mechanical engineer- ing. ASME participated in the annual Engineering Week conducted at USC. Highlights of the week were a beard- growing contest, a queen contest and exhibits in front of Bovard Auditorium. Scott Manatt served the group as spring president. tics of the successful civil engineer and movements to advance engineering ed- ucation. Officers were President Don Froelich, Vice President George Nel- son, Secretary Ed Vandeventer, and Treasurer Don Taylor. CHI EPSILON ASME members include Row 1 : Professor C. R. Freberg, Barry Novack, Gary Sach, Eddie Kishimoto, Roger Sowersby. Row 2: Jeff Horton, Scott Manatt, David Edwards, Munro Dearing, Dick Learman, Tom D ' Arco. Row 3: Preston Smith, Jim Uphold, Barry Hauge, Edward Wais, Larry Canfield, Bruce Bachman. 93 American Society of Civil Engineers members include Row 1 : Benn Silverman Tom Kohli, Ken Hill, Terry Oberrieder. Row 2 : Dave Weaver, Don Froelich, Ray Rodrique, George Nelson. Row 3: Dr. Stanley Butler, Ken Jones, George Dava, Bob Brockmeier. Row 4: George Barsom, Art Bostow. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS This year was an interesting one for the USC chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers. Some of the activities included a convention held at San Diego, field trips, and informative lectures given by men in the engi- Deering profession. The highlight of the year was a 3-day field trip in the spring to Las Vegas, Boulder City, and Page to visit Hoover and then Glen Canyon Dams. The student chapter of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers holds as its purpose the stimulation of interest in industrial engineering. Members also en- courage the advancement of the profession. The group visited various industries and covered such topics as the industrial engineering function, wage payment and work measurement. Rod Doctors served as fall president, while Mike Collins was elected for the spring term. American Institute of Industrial Engineers members include Row 1 : Clarence W. Whitston, Ken Warren, Steve Silverstone, Rod Doctors, William Rooney, Row 2: Anthony K. Mason, Chuck Johnson, Mike Collins, Kenneth Kwong, William Shaker, Dr. Homer H. Grant. Delta Phi Kappa actives proudly present new pledges. Summer rush activities included teas, a beach party and " Sundae Sun- day. " Delta Phi Kappa began its third year on campus with Pledge Presents, held at the Statler-Hilton Hotel. A dinner at the Fog Cutter restaurant was the setting for the installa- tion of President Susie Sogabe, Vice-President Naomi Mori, Pledge Mistress Janice Ouchi, Secretary Jeanie Mori and Treasurer Kathy Mayekawa. Advising the Deltas was Mrs. Theodore Chen, lecturer in the department of Asian Studies. The sorority hosted the Chrysanthemum Festi- val, held a TGIF, a Thanksgiving charity project and a Christmas party. A pledge-active dinner, a Mother ' s Day luncheon and a Roaring 20 ' s theme party rounded out the year. DELTA PHI KAPPA Patricia Chan Sylvia Ishii Toshiko Kitagawa Elaine Koi Margaret Kunihiro Marilyn Kurahashi Corinne Lee Kathy Mayekawa Jeanie Mori Naomi Mori Janice Ouchi Marlene Seu Susie Sogabe Judy Watanabe 95 Delta Sigma Theta was founded at Howard University in 1913 to promote high cul- tural, intellectual and moral standards among its members. Upsilon chapter was organized on the use campus in 1924. The sorority has developed a program of action which in- cludes five areas of concern: mental health, libraries, schol- arships, community service and international understanding. The women of Delta Sigma Theta also enjoyed a full social life. Highlighting the season was their Gold and W hite Ball held at Christmas time. Officers included Barbara Hart, presi- dent; Brenda Jones, vice-presi- dent; Lynn Faustina, secretary; Donna Davis, treasurer, and Mrs. Miriam Canty, sponsor. DELTA SIGMA THETA Delta Sigma Theta officers include Secretary Lynn Faustina, President Barbara Hart, and Treasurer Donna Davis. Anita Creque Donna Davis Lyndall Faustina Judy Gay Barbara Hart Gaylc Hickman Judith Keys Joyce Kyles Joyce Maddox Margaret Rivers Willia Walker 96 Among the most active or- ganizations on campus, Sigma Phi Omega participated in all phases of student life. The so- rority sponsored a booth at the YWCA Carnival and held a car-wash, the proceeds going to Troy Camp. Members attended a retreat at Laguna Beach and as a service project gave a Hal- loween party at East L.A. Boys ' Club. Their social calendar in- cluded a luau, hobo party, Christmas party and dinner dance. President Hazel Arimizu led the group with the help of officers Aiko Nakawatase, vice- president and rush chairman; Kathy Matsumoto, secretary; and Marilynn Ishii, treasurer. Mrs. M. P. Lee, wife of the Chinese consul general to Los Angeles, served as advisor. C f 4 JWi fi y ' V Lovely Sigma Phi Omega pledges wear white at their official presentation as new sorority members. SIGMA PHI OMEGA Judith Abe lean Adachi Mari Ann Akiyama Hazel Arimizu Annie Hong Judy Higo Yo Inui Barbara Ishi Jeannett Ishi Marilynn Ishii Akemi Kajikawa Sylvia Kwong Kathleen Matsumoto Aiko Nakawatase Margene Suzuki Linda Sen Carol Taniguchi Terry Tanino Louise Watanabe lo Ann Yatabe 97 Trojanes, a freshman wdiiicns sltmll t;roup, was founded and selected this year by the Asso(_iatcJ Men Students. Members include. Row 1; Susanjo Dossen, Kathy Wittkoff, Kathy Young, Chris Clarkson, Cheryl Jones, Paula Grand, Kathy Myers, Helen Sherman, Monica Wachtel Row 2: Karen Kell, Marilou Pierson, Sara Smith. Susie Fields, Tish Downing,, Cheryl Hildenbrand, Ruth Macky, Ronnie Rennekamp, Rae Ryder, Phyllis Kovolick. Row 3: Cheryl Mangam, Lori Lindholm, Cathy Bishop, Linda Chocjuette, Grace Griffin, Sandi Dorsey, Celia Roderick, Kathy Harris, Mary Beatty. Row 4: Lynda Rlanett, Susan Pierose, Marlene Schiebe, Carol Rosenberger, Sherry Moody, Leslie Coleman, Kathy Hubenthal, Genie Palmer, Karen Green, Carolyn Russell. TROJANES use DAMES use Dames is a women ' s social group composed of the wives of married students at the University of Southern California. Members in- clude. Row 1: Elenora Golik, Arlene Janes, JoAnne McDonald, Marilyn Seiler, Jerrie Fond, Mary Kurran, Joan Fielding, Lee Roberts, Dorothy Choate, Mydelle Baker, Valerie Tarchione, Irene Collins, Arlyss Burkett. Row 2: Dottie Cortez, Joanne Aldrich, Ruth Bode, Birdie Rice, Wiebrig Pors, Gloria Pedersen, Sharron Ebersole, Joan Marshal, Lola White, Joy Kirsch, Ann Cohen Ann Farris, Muriel Murray, Anne Young, Shirley Anderson, Sue Kirk, Dolores Calhoun. Row 3: Nike Dreier, Harriett Gregory, Mary Johnston, Carol Hammers, Helen Bere, Elaine Squires, Jean Peterson, Gloria Dish, Ann Galante, Elaine Shelton, Glenta Lovrich, Margret Van Alstyne, Diane Townsend. 98 DELTA KAPPA ALPHA Delta Kappa Alpha, a national honorary cinema fraternity, was founded at USC in 1936. The fra- ternity was established to further the art of cinema and to promote better relations between members and the industry. Delta Kappa Al- pha represents the three basic arts of cinema — dramatic, kinematic and aesthetic, and numbers among its alumni Joe E. Brown, Gene Kelly, Stanley Kramer, Harold Lloyd, Mary Pickford, and Miklos Rosza. This year Alpha chapter spon- sored two film series on campus, a series of lecture-discussions with noted film-makers and an annual banquet at which one person from the industry is awarded an honor- ary membership in the fraternity. Fall semester officers were Pres- ident Roy Lim, Vice-President Charles Swartz, Secretary Monin Lopez and Treasurer Fred Heinrich. Delta Kappa Alpha members include Row 1 : Laura Conaton, Harvey DenerofF, Roy Lirr», Monin Lopez. Row 2: George Woods, Stanley Kaiser, Charles Swartz, Fini Schneider, William Sabados, Slosson Jong, Richard Harber, advisor; Fred Heinrich. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Providing a fraternal service or- ganization for outst anding Air Force ROTC students, the Arnold Air Society carried out a project to aid the air museum in Claremont. During the fall semester the mem- bership provided workers for gen- eral maintenance of the museum archives and area. The group started the fall semes- ter with visits to junior colleges to recruit cadets interested in the Air Force. It also sponsored the first Military Ball for all AAS squad- rons and drill teams of Wing 2, Area I, which includes USC, UCLA, Occidental, San Diego State, Cal Tech and Loyola. Arnold Air Society was estab- lished at USC in 1950 and is ad- vised by Lt. Col. Howard Tanner, Jr. Officers include Commander Henry Dolim, Operations Officer Art Temmesfeld, Comptroller Jon Samuels and Executive Officer Louis Egea. Arnold Air Society members include Row 1: Henrv Dolim. Row 2: Art Temmesfeld, Jon Samuels, Louis Egea, LeRoy Meek. Row 3: Clif Mosher, David Vogel, Walter Wells, Dan Alves, Mike Chambers. Row 4: Dennis Gardner, Arne Henderson, Gary Muffley, Don Comstock, Richard Watanabe, Mike McGerty. 99 Alpha Mu Gamma members include Row 1 : Setsuko Kihara, Michael Mazer, Bob Sangster, Betty Knox, Ray Cox, John Enomoto, Ivan Lopatin, Jane Gardner, Susie Friedman. ALPHA MU GAMMA Alpha Mu Gamma, the national foreign language hon- orary organization, has been on campus since 1952. USC ' s Psi chapter is dedicated to recognizing achievement and encouraging interest in foreign language and cultures. Under its officers, President Raymond Cox, Vice-Presi- dent Ita Gordon, Secretary Carole Beat and Treasurer Bill Scherer, the group held another successful high school oratory contest in which high school language majors from the entire Southern California area competed for personal recognition. Carole Dailey Patricia Henry Barbara Lohman Marsha Moode Irene Ottina Judy Ostrow Suzanne Rosenstock ZETA PHI ETA Zeta Phi Eta, the oldest national pro- fessional fraternity for women in speech arts and sciences, has been on USC ' s campus since 1921. The purpose of the group is to band together women majoring in speech arts who are " committed to maintaining high stand- ards of oral communications. Under the guidance of President Judy Ostrow, Vice President Barbara Lohman and Secretary-Treasurer Browyn Emery, the organization has conducted meetings which provide members the opportunity to share pro- fessional interests. Activities of the group this year in- cluded storytelling hours for the chil- dren of Orthopedic Hospital; record- ings for the blind; animal theatre par- ties and exchange workshops with local chapters. 100 Jrcr] X: Sigma Delta Chi members include Row 1; Frederic Coonradt, advisor, Hal Drake, Tom Capra, Jerry Offstein. Row 2: Dan Smith, Al Malamud, Jim Fabian, Jerry Wilcox, Dick Tripp, Dick Calhoun, Frank Kaplan, Mel Mandel, Richard Cox, Alan Bine. SIGMA DELTA CHI Founded to further the highest ideals in journalism, Sigma Delta Chi is the national professional journalism society. In this unique role, Sigma Delta Chi constantly endeavors to raise the standards of competence of its mem- bers, to recognize outstanding achievement by journalists and to promote recognition of the fact that journalism is THETA SIGMA PHI Theta Sigma Phi is the national pro- fessional journalism fraternity for women. It is open to women maintain- ing high scholastic standing and major- ing in journalism or to women actively participating in journalism as under- graduates. Led by President Karen Gustafson, the use chapter gave a cocktail party in the. fall, adding to the national con- vention fund. Another highlight of the fall semester was a luncheon given for freshman and transfer women students majoring in journalism. In the spring, Theta Sig members planned a Careers Day, when students and women in professional chapters with mutual interests in specific fields met and worked together. The climax of the year, the annual Journalism Awards Banquet, was planned and given by Theta Sig for the use School of Journalism. a true profession. Led by President Hal Drake, Vice President Jerry Off- stein and Secretary Frank L. Kaplan, SDX published a special Daily Troja i Souvenir Edition in honor of USC ' s appearance in the 1963 Rose Bowl. Theta Sigma Phi members include Row 1 : Ponchitta Pierce, Arline Kaplan, Barbara Derd- zinska, Dianne Riley. Row 2 : Julie Porter, Karen Gustafson, Mrs. Shulames Rose, Sue Ber- nard. Not pictured; Kondelia Wells, Fran Doroshow, Mary Ellen Wynhauser and Elizabedi Smith. 101 Phi Delta Delta members include Row 1: Dr. Pendleton Howard, Linda Nyi, Hazel Rogers, Rosalie Loveman, Florence Bernstein, Anita Castellanos, Kathy Yurica. Row 2: Nellie Cohen, Bev Wilson, Esther Kasde, George Ann Whitney. PHI DELTA DELTA The Alpha Chapter of Phi Delta Delta Legal Fraternity, an international professional fraternity for women in the field of law, was founded at USC in 1911. The purpose of the organization is to promote a high standard of scholar- ship, professional ethics, proficiency and achievement among women in the legal field. Phi Delta Delta has grown tremendously since its be- ginning until at present it encompasses 51 chapters in addi- tion to alumnae groups arid associates in foreign countries. It is the first women ' s group to become a member of the American Bar Association. Included in the distinguished alumnae of the Alpha Chapter are Justice Mildred L. Lillie and Judges Bulgrin, Lahey, and Ziegler. iji.i.,,s.,i. alan members include Sitting; Robin Robinson, Dennis Barr. Standing: Joni Eder, Bob Flaig, W. C. Starrett, Bruce Spector, Hal Stokes. 102 BLACKSTONIANS Blackstonians is a national honorary fraternity for pre- law students. Its purpose is to promote further interest in law on the part of students in universities. Members must have a 3.0 cumulative average and carry at least 12 units just prior to initiation. They must show an active interest in law and give promise of some activity in that field. This year the Blackstonians were led by the faculty ad- visor. Dr. Gerald Rigby of the Political Science Dept.; Robert Flaig, president; Dennis Barr, vice-president; and Robin Robinson, secretary-treasurer. During the year the Blackstonians have sponsored, in association with AMS and Blue Key, coffee hours b etween students and guest speakers such as the L. A. City Attorney and Dean Robert Kingsley of the USC Law School. The fraternity also sponsors two initiation banquets per year. TYR President Han-ey Harris and members of his executive board meet with former Vice President Richard Nixon. Board members include Earl Anthony, Dick Moss, Dave Hepburn, Melinda Grubb, Judy Hunter, Dotty Brown and Steve Blume. The board discussed USC ' s plans for the gubernatorial election. TROJAN YOUNG REPUBLICANS The Trojan Young Republican Club is not only a politi- cal organization promoting Republican candidates, but a group participating in community service projects. With a membership of 488 students, TYR represents the bulwark of Republican thinking on campus. During the 12 years of TYR ' s existence it has supported Republican candidates in all three levels of government: local, state and federal. This year TYR formed the nucleus for the Collegians for Nixon group formed at USC during the gubernatorial campaign. TYR sponsored speakers including John Busterud, Ronald Reagan and Goodwin Knight. still TYR President Haney H.irns greets gubernatorial candidate Rich- ard Nixon during a visit by the TYR Board to Nixon ' s offices. Richard Nixon ' s wife Pat, a Trojan alumna, is honored at a recep- tion sponsored by Trojan Young Republicans in Town and Gown Foyer. 103 VI ' ' . ' ■: 1 r :niiiPTi i Tnin,rw WwWw wHii iy Pi Sigma Epsilon members include Row 1: Merle McGinnis, Dr. George Baker. Row 2: Dave Faulkner, Tim Smith, Tom Schaefer, Tom Murphy, Pete Mariniello, Don Nino, Bob Reed, Noel Page, Winford Gilliam, Don Yasuda, Dennis Quinn, Jim Meger, Bill Hamm. Row 3: Art Zw ig, Roy Allen, Del Smith, Karl Euchner, Leonard Buck, Jim Linnan, Dick Gardiner, Chuck Hall, Bob Higdon, Clark Coleman, Henry Stephen, Ron Sobel, Gary Mofson. Row 4: Brad Champlin, John Trudnowski, Bob Fisher, Ted Glover, Bruce Clark, Mike Foy, Jim Mundell, Jim Piatt, Don Jenkins, Boyd Rader. Row 5: Bill McCammon, Chuck Best, Tom Schindele, Jerry Lamp, Jim Cain, Larry Stetson, Norm Krose, Ron Cameron, Don Spector, Bill Wethington, Jim Swenson. PI SIGMA EPSILON ■liiiliiiiittiiiMmwHifli Pi Sigma Epsilon officers are President Tim Smith, Treasurer Leonard Buck, Secretary Dick Gardiner and Vice President Bill Wethington. 104 Pi Sigma Epsilon, the national food distribution fraternity, was founded at Michigan State Univer- sity in 1950. A chapter was estab- lished at Cornell University in 19 " 8. Gamma chapter at USC dates from 1959. This professional organization is open to majors in food distribution in the School of Business Adminis- tration. Many of the members are on leave from their jobs in the food industry to complete requirements for B.S. or M.B.A. degrees or for the Certificate in Food Distribution. Prominent speakers, field visits to industry facilities, and social events represent an important part of the fraternity ' s activities. An ac- tive alumni chapter provides for continuity of fraternal association and industry interest. Representing many companies and all segments of the food in- dustry. Pi Sigma Epsilon member- ship includes upper division, gradu- ate and special students from all sections of the country, some with families, many well started on their cateers, and others just preparing to enter the nation ' s largest busi- ness. jyl ALPHA KAPPA PSI eatured guests at the Four-Chapter Dance were the " Untouchables " of ABC television. Left to ight are: Paul Picerni, Jeff Gordon, public relations director; Nick Georgiade and Abel ernandez. Anthon Beonde Brent Berry Michael Brophy John Blown Paul Farber Richard Forsch Jim Fravel Darrhyl Freud nberg Paul Gangi Richard Gardiner Robert Good Lawrence Grice William Hamm Don Harvey Martin Kavinoky William Lindell Elliott Murphy Robert Rexanne Tom Schaefer Anthony Westerling Delbert Smith John Trodnowski John Wheeler Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraternity, combines high scholarship with school service in its prerequisites for membership. The chapter selects its members from among the most qualified men in all department majors of the School of Business. Many eminent faculty and honorary members are also listed on the active chapter roster. The fraternity encourages active contact in the business world throughout the Southern California area. Alpha Zeta chapter has fre- quent professional banquets with business leaders and speakers to broaden the st udent beyond his classroom activities and to give him an introduction to the business world by means of personal con- tact. Maintaining a well-rounded cal- endar, the fraternity held numer- ous social events ' to balance the chapters activities, including cham- pagne parties, pledge-actives and a four-chapter dance. 105 Gary Aukes David Barber Ernesto Bellino Larry Berger Bob Bjerknes Myron Cherico Ronald De Los Reyes Armando Figueroa Paul Fischer William Fond Adrian Forstmaier Alan Gewant |im Goodall Richard Gore Robert Frank George Haddow I. Hayes Hayes lames Hill Ted Hill Thomas Hood Robert Jones David Kalemkiarian Lawrence Karabian Robert Landes Leo Leal John Levenberg Kenneth Loe Victor Masaki George Mayer Bernard Miller Eric Molinari Larry Myers Tom Nelson William Oberhauser Robert Olson David Ramirez David Raynesford Ted Richter LeRoy Rohrbach lack Rustigan Simms Ryan Red Sander Gerald Sherburne Werner Silkey Michael Straeter Robert Stoll Gary Suess Glen Sysum Richard Tancredy Dennis Titchener Bill Webster m dm kdiM umMV 106 Fire damaged the Phi Delta Chi house, but it was quickly restored to its previous comfortable state. PHI DELTA CHI Phi Delta Chi, an international pharmacy fra- ternity, is the second oldest fraternity at USC. It was founded at the University of Michigan in 1883 to advance the science of pharmacy and pro- mote a feeling of friendship among its members. The fraternity house on Severence Street was partially destroyed by fire during the fall semester. But reconstruction restored the house and it is again the plexus of social exchange and profes- sional intercourse. The pharmacy curriculum is of six year dura- tion plus 1900 hours of internship. Cognizant of socio-economic factors, the fraternity carefully se- lects an agenda that is commensurable and congru- ous to the limitations of the pharmacy student. Since its inception. Phi Delta Chi has consist- ently provided the incentive for organizations with- in the School of Pharmacy and the University. Directing the fraternity ' s progress this year were Presidents Ted Richter and Ron DeLosReyes. Phi Delta Chi aids in the ultimate transition into a professional vocation by development of dig- nity and character and by the intelligent dissemi- nation of information compiled for the good of the membership and of society. A brother prepares for the bull fights during spring formal held at the Kona Kai Club in San Diego. 107 Alpha Iota Pi brothers relax at an informal gathering away from pharmacy school. ALPHA IOTA PI 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 exchanges, dinners, dances, sports programs and school and com- munity service. Glenn Yokoyama was president for 1963. His cabinet included 1st Vice President David Takeda, 2nd Vice President Robert Naka, Treasurer Rob- ert Kawaoka, Recording Secretary Rich- ard Tsuchiyama and Corresponding Secretary Henry Sasaki. Choan-Jun Chen Akira Ecjima Robert Hirose Dan Hiura David Hiura Yoshio Hoshizaki Gerry Kado Layne Lew Wayne Lew Bob Mano Kyozo Mori Robert Naka Makoto Nakayama Henry Sasaki David Takeda Raymond Tamura Ron Tom Ben Toshiyuki Richard Tsuchiyama Jon Tyau Ernest Wong Samuel Wong 108 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Lambda Kappa Sigma members name as their purposes the promotion of happi- ness and usefulness of members and the creation of a center of enjoyment, friend- ship and culture. They encourage high standards of ethics in their profession. Rush functions, exchanges with phar- macy fraternities and an annual dinner- dance highlight the fall semester, while semester break sees the women on a five- day mountain trip with their pledges. Fall officers were President Vicki Quin- livan. Vice President Lucille Toy, Record- ing Secretary Kathy Keller, Correspond- ing Secretary Carole Fujita and Treasurer Pat Wood. Yolanda Banker Swart Chitranukroh Loretta Colvey Victoria Flesch Carol Fujita Danute Gustas Karen Haider Carol Hildebranc Betty Katagiri Kathryn Keller Janice Kubota Judy Nakamoto Dorothy Neely Janet Petit Joanne Pocock Vicki Quinlivan Leonor Reyes Marlene Seu Joyce Somers Lucille Toy Ramona VonDrott 109 Society for the Advancement of Management members include Rowl: Duane Fitch, Art Ito, Yvonne-Marie Nunn, Brad Champlin, Ira Alpert, Charlotte Marx, Jeff Horton, Joanne Mickelson, Raymond Rocks. Row 2 : Ed Zuber, Richard Cowe, Richard Popko, Richard Fenton, Steve Dasheu, John Porner. Row 3: Gary Schnitzer, Richard Smithwick. Row 4: Paul Butler, Don Marks, Doug Meskell, Bill Noe, Henry Nunez, Helga Scharlach, Richard Sewell, Roger Frank, Curt Deckert. One of the largest national organi- zations on campus, the Society for the Advancement of Management was es- tablished on the use campus in 1947. President Neil Matsumori was assisted by Vice President Brad Champlin, Sec- retary Yvonne-Marie Nunn and Treas- urer Bob Manoil. The group sponsored speakers and a " Day in Industry. " SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT Pi Tau Sigma members include Row 1 : Douglas Drumheller, James Malthan, Dick Learman, Warren Gunter, Scott Manatt, Norman Sakamoto. Row 2: Ellsworth Tulberg, Prof. E. Kent Springer, Preston Smith, Lawrence Canfield, Roger Sowersby, Barry Novack. Not Pictured: David Dawes. Outstanding scholastic achievement is encouraged and recognized by Pi Tau Sigma, national mechanical en- gineering fraterpity. Tau Beta, the local chapter of the organization, was founded on the USC campus in 1949. E. Kent Springer served the members as faculty advisor. The group participated in a semi- annual smoker, banquets and the ac- tivities of the School of Engineering. Bi-monthly meetings were held in order to fulfill the purpose of the group: coordinating and promoting co- operation between the faculty and stu- dents preparing for the mechanical engineering profession. no Skull and Mortar members include Row 1: Frank Sternad, Ted Hill, Barry Brotman, Rich Ramirez, Dennis Hayes, Paul Leoni, Curtis Ferguson, John Levenberg, Bob Naka. Row 2: Darryl Rubm, B ill Heeres, Glen Yokayama, Fred Weissman, Henry Sasaki. Row 3: Victor Mosaki, Stan Widre, Dennis Blanchard, Bob Heeres, Pierre Del Prato, Dick Yabuta. Row 4; Bob Stoll, Norman Goldstein, Jim Friedman, Bob Kato, Bob Jones, Bob Kastigar, Bernie Miller, Werner Silkey. SKULL AND MORTAR RHO CHI Skull and Mortar, established in 1930, functions solely in the interest of the School of Pharmacy. Member- ship is based upon actual or potential service after being in the School of Pharmacy for one semester. The or- ganization serves the purpose of pre- paring students for a place of leader- ship and service to the profession of pharmacy. Rho Chi, an honorary pharmacy society, requires for membership a 3.0 cumulative average upon completion of 75 units in pharmacy and demon- strated outstanding leadership. In order to fulfill its purpose, the promotion of scholarship among phar- macy students, Rho Chi members sponsor speakers during the year. Ban- quets are also held for the organiza- tion. James Farr led the student pharma- cists as president. His cabinet included Alfred Corsini, vice-president; Janice Kubota, secretary-treasurer; and Jim Friedman, historian, or C. H. Bliss served the group as advisor. Rho Chi members include Row 1: Alfred Corsini, Gilbert Lew, James Farr, Ralph Martinez, Janice Kubota, Curtis Ferguson. Row 2: Bob Kirk, Stan Lazarus, John Roache, Jim Friedman, Dr. C. H. Bliss, William Murray. Ill Si ma Gamma Sigma members mclude Row 1: Kathy Sandorf. Row 2: liana Kleiner, Penny Walters, Arlene Merino, Sheryl O ' Neil, Lynn Baker, Berit Neilsen, Jean Brunton, Mary Ellen Wynhausen. Row 3: Ann Bacon, Darilyn Peters, Carolyn Ross, Mrs. Ross Berkes, Karen Hubenthal, Mrs. Edmund Abdelnoor, Kidgie Williams, Kathy Murray, Stephanie Forsythe. SIGMA GAMMA SIGMA Sigma Gamma Sigma, the first international relations sorority, was founded in 1962 at the University of Southern California. Members hostessed at all affairs sponsored by the School of International Relations. A project was com- pleted at the International Students ' House and the sorority held meetings with professors as speakers. President Karen Hubenthal carried through the purpose of the organization: to give a bond to the women in IR and to establish through activities and meetings a better understanding of opportuni- ties for a woman ' s future in IR. Other officers were Vice President Sheryl O ' Neil, Secretaries Kidgie Williams and Penny ' Walters, and Treasurer Kathy Sandorf. DELTA PHI EPSILON Delta Phi Epsilon, the first national foreign service fraternity, helped the School of International Relations host the Institute of ' World Affairs and the alumni banquet. Members also hosted at the IR high school day. Dinner meetings with speakers and a dinner-dance at the LA Inter - national Airport conclude their list of activities. The fra- ternity, founded in 1920 at Georgetown University, is an honorary and professional group for majors in foreign trade and international relations. Officers were President Larry Glenn, ' Vice President Harvey Harris, Secretary Sel- wyn Coates, Treasurer Paul Henkin, Social Chairman Dan Arthayukti and Pledge Chairman Ken Kloepfer. Delta Phi Epsilon members include Row 1 : Dan Arthayukti, Dr. Willard Beling, Dr. Aurelius Morgner, Ken Kloepfer, Paul Henkin, Larry Glenn, Harvey Harris, Dr. Paul Hadley, Dr. Norman Fertig, George Langham. Row 2: Hector Orci, Barry Steiner, Jeremy Mohr, Harry Arnold, Art Tieck, Jack Jacobs, Mark Peacock, Bob Gee. Row 3: Ede Pheiffer, Gary Steinman, John Glaser, Dennis Jackson, Frank Sackley, Bob Bish, Ahmed Zine. Row 4: Jon Glassman, Dave McDonald, Ron McLaurin, Terrance Rodsky, Anthony Abel, John Wrentmore, Robert Schwarz, Gary Manulkin, Charles Navia. 112 Dr. Robert McNulty, dean of the Dentistry School, instructs two Alpha Kappa Gammas. ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA The Gamma Chapter of Alpha Kap- pa Gamma, USC ' s dental hygiene so- rority, has been active on campus since 1922. Under an executive council of Presi- dent Cindy Johnson, Vice President Linda Larson and Treasurer Kay Wet- zel, the Chapter will host a District convention this summer. Alpha Kappa Gammas highlighted their social season with a Little Los Vegas Party, a St. Patrick ' s Day Cock- tail party, and a Luau. Alex Albert! Emily Alter Nancy Ascher Lynne Asdel Leslie Averili Sharon Bockemohle Kathy Bloebaum Jo An Brandlin Susan Bunker Margot Burgess Nancy Chanda Maren Courtney Judy Dobbins Pat Dewhirst Pam Dutcher Elizabeth Erger Lee Ann Ferguson Mary Lou Ford Pat Fry Sue Hecht Betty Hoffman Bonnie Howard Sandy Hubbell Jeanne Kaye Cynthia Johnson jodi Keane Susan Keenan Pat Kline Elaine Kubota Terry Lipe Linda Lucas Diane Lucas Gail Minett Clydea Nelson Sharyn Nichols Barbara Nishkian Gerry Piazza Karen Radde Theresa Randolph Pat Seki Mary Beth Smith Diane Swanson Janis Taylor Sharon West Kay Wetzel Suzanne Woodcock Elaine Whitehead 113 Alpha Tau Epsilon members include Row 1 : Bill Tanner, Ernie Stone, Jim McCunniff, Larry Rizzo, John Holiday, Charles Hulsey, Doug Baker, Laurie Nelson, Elaine Whitehead, Ernie Nagamatsu, Leon Uterman, Maurice Cutler, Tom Moore, Mel Schwarz, Row 2: Doug Pratt, Kent Morris, Roland Minami, John Cramer, William Bolen, Gale Brady, Stan Canter, Cynthia Johnson, Ann Ryan, Blaine Worrel, Diane Hinshaw, Ted Depen, Don Christenson, Jay Shields, Al Mizrahi, Pat Slavens, Bob Vitz, Ron Helborn, Paul Hicks, Harold Olsen, Ken Oye. ALPHA TAU EPSILON Alpha Tau Epsilon, School of Dentistry honor frater- nity, was under the able leadership of President Ernie Na- gamatsu, Vice President Ann Ryan and Secretary-Treasurer Larry Rizzo. To be worthy of entrance into the organization, the dental major must be a student body officer, a student who receives the highest didactic grade point average in his class, or the student who receives the highest grade point average in technique. The Greek words. Alpha Tau Epsilon, are translated as " One to Serve " and service is the main goal of the or- ganization. Each year. Alpha Tau Epsilon donates a worthy gift to the student body. DENTISTRY STUDENT BODY COUNCIL It is the responsibility of the Student Body Council of the School of Dentis- try to serve the dental students in plan- ning and coordinating all school activi- ties as well as acting as liaison between the student body and our faculty and administration. Under the able leadership of its president, Mel Schwarz, the Council has had an active and successful year. The Council consists of five student body officers, six class presidents, the presidents of the six dental fraternities, and two ASSC senators. Dentistry Student Body Council members include Row 1 : Ernie Stone, Mel Schwarz. Row 2: Ron Helbron, Cynthia Johnson, Carol Gunneson, Diane Hinshaw, Elaine Whitehead, Laurie Nelson, Pat Fry, Maurice Cutler. INDIAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION The Indian Students Association has three specific aims around which the organization functions. President Amu Sarkar, along with the members of the board, are successfully carrying on the aims of the group. The Association aims to promote understanding be- tween the people of India and the United States. Equally as pertinent, is the aim to promote the spirit of coop- eration and friendship among nations to interpret India and Indian Culture to the student body, faculty and the University. They strive to promote co- operation among Indian Students com- ing from different backgrounds. The Association assists new students com- ing to Los Angeles by helping them to get adjusted to the new surroundings. PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL The Public Administration Council has had a success- ful year. They have furthered their purpose of fostering better student-faculty relations through the professionaliza- tion of the field of Public Admmistration. Among their activities to achieve this purpose have been a speaker ' s pro- gram featuring Stanley Mosk, their annual student-faculty s 1 1 ! r i - Indian Students Association members include Row 1 : Anant Sheth, Shami Gandhi. Row 2 : Pravin Patel, Amu Sarkar, Natu Patel. picnic and an annual get-acquainted coffee hour. The Council was led by President Duke Rohlffs and Vice Presi- den Doug McGregor and was represented on campus by ASSC Senator Ed Zuber. The group got able support from their advisor Dr. Gerald P. Foster. Public Administration Council members include Row 1 : Allan Wesley, Norman Yoshihara, Joseph Carlson, Oliver Bishop, Duke Rohlffs, Doug McGregor, Dr. Gerald Foster, Robert Noren. Row 2 : Mike McDonald, Edward Zuber, and Griffith Sorensen. 115 Phi Mu Alpha members include Row 1: George Adams, Chris Nance, Leroy Southers, Mike Vogel, Dick Kelley, Gary Hammond. Row 2: Douglas Russell, Jim Lytthans, Charles Veronda, John Marshall, Neil Stannard. Row 3: Warren Roche, Barry Silverman, Don Kimble, Mike Thomas, John Payne, Jack Hunt. Row 4: Bill Glick, Alden Waldo, Lylburn Layer, Frank Epstein. Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia profession- al music fraternity was founded on the use campus in 1923. Members attempt to further and advance the cause of music on the USC campus and in the world. Membership is open to gradu- ate and under graduate students who are either non-music or music majors. The men entered and won the men ' s division of Songfest and spon- sored Music at Noon concerts on campus. PHI MU ALPHA Sigma Alpha Iota members include Ihomasme Davis, Wendy Strong, Carol Tavis, Kath- lyn Yuba, Gloria Forman, Sara Klancke. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Sigma Alpha Iota, a national music fraternity, was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan School of Music and claims 35,000 members. Eighty college chap- ters name the expansion of music in the school, the.community and through- out the world as their purpose. Mem- bers attempt to help each other in the musical profession. The sorority presented a Music at Noon concert and held a faculty and new students reception. Members acted as representatives for college student season tickets for the Los Angeles Phil- harmonic. President Thomasine Davis named Gloria Forman as her vice-president and Sandra Gaudin as recording secre- tary. Dale Whitney was corresponding secretary, Karen Banham served as chaplain, Carol Tavis was tteasurer, and Wendy Strong was elected, editor. 116 Educational Council members include Row 1 : Rosalind Meek, Enid Waxman, Sally Tallman, Terrie Waxman, Molly Morrison, Linda Zahradka, Barbara Bridges. Row 2: Dr. Donald Wilson, Sherry Dewey, Patricia Young, Irene Ottina, Sallie Allison, Kennette Smitli. EDUCATION COUNCIL OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY CLUB To serve, to educate and to enjoy were counted among the major pur- poses of the Occupational Therapy Club. Discussions of developments in the field and in related vocations high- lighted the club ' s program. President Susan Smyth presided over meetings with the assistance of Vice President Judy Dyer and Secre- tary-Treasurer Diane Erlich. Carroll Mark, Marka Mortensen and Shari Berger served on the executive board. The group participated in numer- ous social as well as academic profes- sional activities. A new pinning ceremony was ini- tiated this year. It is traditional that members receive their pins at the be- ginning of their senior year. The Education Council is the stu- dent government organization of the School of Education. It sponsors job orientation for seniors, which features mock interviews, and conducts faculty- student workshops. A Supervising Teachers ' Tea is held to express thanks to the master teachers and the council attempts to make USC students aware of the trends of education. President Terrie ' Waxman was assisted by Vice President Tony Kruckenberg, Secre- tary Linda Zahradka and Treasurer Jensie De Rocco. Occupational Therapy Club members include Row 1 : Kathy Mayekawa, Anna Lew, Judy Dyer, Hannah Tse, Mary Low Mayiield. Row 2: Esther Stobbe, Shari Berger, Merri Kita, Kean Adachi, Mary Burke. Row 3: Diane Erlich, Carroll Mark, Susan Smyth, Miss Harriett Zlatohlavek. Row 4: Susan Milliken, Mrs. Jean Peck, Miss Bernadine Choren. 1)7 Hillel members mclude Ro 1 Ester Lassman, Bobbi Wallerstein, Sue Milberger, Audrey Guberman, Joan Click, Vicki Luboff, Susan Winer, Bette Silver, Janet Weiner, Carol Schulman. Row 2: Louis Glazer, Lynn Kurz, Dr. Ben Cohen, Norm Mendel, Ed Luboff, Danny Parkas, Elliot Spiegel, Dave Farkas, Steve Bein. B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation is one of over 250 Hillel units located on campuses throughout the United States, Canada and other countries. It is the official organi- zation serving Jewish students through a varied program of cultural, social, religious and educational nature. Among the highlights of the program are a weekly lunch meeting featuring outstanding faculty people and community lead- ers as speakers. Hillel also sponsors monthly dances, hoot- enannies, folk dancing, discussion groups, guitar classes, special programs commemorating Jewish holidays and monthly religious services. Fine Arts Jere Reed, Council membe Cleo and Mike rs include Harold Gebhardt, Jill Schakne, Mike May, |ud) W ' .uha, Leddel. FINE ARTS COUNCIL The Fine Arts Council has accom- plished its purpose this year by bring- ing cultural events and sponsoring activities for the art students at USC. Events for the winter months in- cluded several trips to the San Ber- nardino Mountains where students en- gaged in painting the landscape and sculpturing with snow. When the stu- dents traveled to Palos Verdes in the spring, excellent views of the sea were captured on paper. The highlight of the academic year was the tour of the Pasadena Art Museum where the stu- dents had the opportunity to discuss " pop " art with the well-known Larry Rivers. The council also initiated the School of Fine Arts ' first monthly student ex- hibit, open to display in the downstairs gallery of Harris Hall. To round out the year the council sponsored exchanges with the School of Architecture featuring such enter- tainment as singer Joan Biaz. 118 Wesley Foundation members include Row 1 : Bonnie Tilford, Lynn Withee, Carolyn Marsh, Diane Weiss, Lynn Sergius, Susan Pearson, Dick Newby, Judy Martin. Row 2: Mike Mann, Mark Jones, Rose Marie Ingraham, Diane Wright, Barbara Samuelsen. Richard Leach, Linda Boortz, Julie Kendall, Judi Kanaster. Row 3: Dave Seeger, Brydon Shirk, Tom Dalton, Harriet Payne, Donald Garner, Steve Kent, Judy Conkling, Preston Smith, Roger Maris, Neil Graham. Row 4: Ed Vandeventer, Rev. Travis Kendall, Rev. Jack Shaffer. WESLEY FOUNDATION Wesley Foundation members participated in worship, studies, fellowship and leadership training. The foundation center of the national Methodist student movement, pre- sented programs dealing with religion, the arts and world affairs. President Ed Vandeventer was assisted by Vice President Sue Pearson, Secretary Margaret Rivers and Treasurer Harriet Payne. Wesley Foundation sponsors Walden House, a men ' s cooperative living organization. Members also organize retreats during the year. WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION Bible study, forums, graduate study and occasional theater parties sparked the year for the student council of the Westminster Foundation. The group coordinated the activities of the West- minster Foundation on campus and the activities of the Westminster Campus Christian Fellowship in rela tion to the University and other schools. Members also took part in a reg- ular mid-week chapel service. Leading the organization as officers were co-moderators Kenneth Kidd and Judy Holmes. Carolyn Gordon served the council as secretary. Westminster Foundation members include Rev. Charles W. Doak, Valerie Meyers, Jon Laubert, Diana Scott, Dick Sherer, Judy Holmes, Ken Kidd, Carolyn Gordon, Neil Martin, ' Marjorie Goodwin, Kathy Youol and Marilyn Zarwell. 119 Mu Phi Epsilon members include Linda Matthews, Elizabeth Matesky, Joan Rubane, Carolyn Funk, Mary McMillan, Carolyn Enselle, Thea Balad and Nadine Bowers. MU PHI EPSILON Mu Phi Epsilon, an international professional music sorority holds service as its primary ideal. Music therapy and music for the blind are two fields in which they project this desire to serve. Members attempt to promote an interest in American music throughout the world. The women presented monthly music programs at the Orthopedic Hospital, and sent sheet music to the Far East. They held fund- raising projects to donate gifts to the School of Music. President Mary McMillan served the organization during the spring semester with the help of Corre- sponding Secretary Elizabeth Mate- sky, Recording Secretary Doris Griffin and Treasurer Joan Rubane. Beta Alpha Psi members uiLlude Row 1 : Henry Rosenbaum, Herbert Belinky, Wcllmgton Hall, Jerry Craig, Jim Crown, Charles Purdy. Row 2 : Robert Glogow, Dennis Yoshida, Robert Lees, Robert Harrington, John Trevino, Evan Evans. Row 3: Chuck Riedy, Pat Riedy, Larry Smith, Bill Hendricksen, Hubert Finley, Ron Handelman. Not pictured: Grant Smith. BETA ALPHA PSI Beta Alpha Psi, a national ac- counting fraternity, promotes pro- fessional aspects of accounting and attempts to create good relations between public accounting firms and the school. The fraternity ' s main social event was a dinner held just before Christmas. Sponsored by national public accounting firms, the dinner was the occasion for the presenta- tion of awards and scholarships to outstanding accounting students. President Evan Evans led the group during the fall semester with the help of Bill Hendricksen, vice- president; Herb Belinky, secretary; and Robert Glogow, treasurer. Spring semester president was Grant Smith. He was aided by Chuck Riedy, vice-president; Ron Handelman, corresponding secre- tary and John Trevino, treasurer. 120 ORGANIZATIONS INDEX Alpha Iota Pi 108 Alpha Kappa Gamma 113 Alpha Kappa Psi 105 Alpha Mu Gamma 100 Alpha Tau Epsilon 114 American Society for Civil Engineers 94 American Society for Industrial Engineers 94 Arherican Society for Mechanical Engineers 93 Arnold Air Society 99 Beta Alpha P si 120 Blackstonians 102 B ' nai B ' rith Hillel 118 Chi Epsilon 93 Delta Kappa Alpha 99 Delta Phi Epsilon 112 Delta Phi Kappa 95 Delta Sigma Theta 96 Dentistry Student Body Council 114 Education Council 117 Eta Kappa Nu 92 Fine Arts Council 118 Indian Students Association 115 Lambda Kappa Sigma 109 Mu Phi Epsilon 120 Occupational Therapy Club 117 Phi Delta Chi 106 Phi Delta Delta 102 Phi Mu Alpha 116 Pi Sigma Epsilon 104 Pi Tau Sigma HO Public Administration Council 115 Rho Chi 11 1 Sigma Alpha Iota 116 Sigma Delta Chi 101 Sigma Gamma Sigma 112 Sigma Phi Omega 97 Skull and Mortar HI Society for the Advancement of Management HO Tau Beta Pi 92 Theta Sigma Phi 101 Trojanes 98 Trojan Young Republicans 103 use Dames 98 Wesley Foundation 119 Westminster Foundation 119 Zeta Phi Eta 1 0 121 :t ... M ' ' - 4Lw i ' A PUBUGATIONS COMMUNICATIONS - - 3 w- §i TROJAN BAND PERFORMS AT COLISEUM, ROSE BOWL Homecoming Day offers the Band a chance to entertain alumni in front of Doheny Library, Trojan Marching Band members include, Row 1 : Bob George, Don Kinder, Tom Holdcn, Rog- er Jackson, Bill Ewert, John Marshall, Leroy Southers, George Adams, Jack Hernt, Frank Ep- stein, Richard Kelley, Don Gooden, Jim Hink- man, Bob Packwood, Chris Nance. Row 2 : Roger Thompson, Steve Wright, Robert Bish, Ken Burgan, Harvey Pittel, Elliott Murphy, Michael Vogel, Brian Suzuki, Bill Vitorelli, Steve Lee, Jack Fulks, James Lytthans, Alden Waldo, Bob Eisenman, Chuck Veronda, Lylburn Layer, Em- mett Yoshioka, Mark Christol, Mike Jaureguy. Row 3: RoUice Dale, Wendell Oien, Ed Vende- venter, Arthur Krueger, Monro Dearing, Jim Cain, John Alter, Mario Guarneri, Dave Schulze, Michael Oh, John Ribble, George Langham, Ron Amland, Steven Muller, Ken Greenman, Frank Gumbinger, Harlan Helvey, Ron McLaurin, Manuel Carrillo. Row 4: Don Taylor, Bill Pick- ett, John Payne, Charles- Dimon, George Hunter, John Tufts, Dean Hey, Peter Janco, James No- vitzki, Gaylen Bronson, Doug Lawrence, Van Crane, Leroy Fykes, Mike Budd, Jim Lewis, Wil- liard Cross, Ken Hill, Barry Marks, Richard Fell- ner, David Perry, Dick Orr. Row 5 : Robert Hasty, Paul Kilian, Gordon Nedom, Bruce Thompson, Michael Kereluk, David Grant, Dick Winslow. Drum Major, Steve Reed. 124 Ninety-three men volunteered for participation in the Trojan Marching Band, which performed at all football games and rallies. Managing the Band under the direc- tion of Gary Garner were band officers Steve Reed, drum major; Harvey Pit- tell, manager; Ken Hill, assistant man- ager; David Grant, uniform manager; and Mike Jaureguy, librarian. The first official appearance of the year for the Band was at the Trojan Rally Assembly during registration week. Alumni were given a concert on Homecoming Day and halftime activi- ties at the Rose Bowl included selec- tions by the Band. Twenty-two high school bands were hosted by the group on December 1. The men met the football team at the airport after the Illinois football game and played at all home games and Stanford. Music for the record " Songs of Troy " was provided by the Trojan Marching Band. Gary Garner directs the all-male Trojan Marching Band at hallhirii. in the Coliseum. 125 ' 4 . V - Ai Glee Club members are Row 1 : John Betinis. Row 2 : Anita Jones, Kay Easton, Cheryl Mangam, Caria Mercuric, Bill Payne, Eugene Lucas, Marilyn Miller, Mary Lee Littlefield, Myra Foster, Yvonne Clark. Row 3: Sheldon Disrud, director, Judy Heaton, Carolyn Gordon, Marsha Rosenblatt, John Barlow, Stephen Wong, Carl Beck, Margie Wagner, Elizabeth Parker, Margie Goodwin. Row 4: Margaret Rivers, Sue Doak, Sue Allen, Roger Tubbesing, Tom Holm, Gerry Mulligan, David Brown, Joni Pierce, Donna Smith, Joan King. Chamber Singers are Row 1 : Irene Liden, Charles Parker, Carol Poelter. Row 2 : Dr. Charles Hirt, director, Diana Scott, Glenellen Cooper, Robert Loye, John Fleming. Row 3: Sue Pritchard, Bob Hasty, Marilyn Kates, Doug Lawrence, Ella Lou Schlegel, Roland Tabell, Ruth Baggett. GLEE CLUB, CHAMBER SINGERS OFFER MUSIC Football games and rallies found the thirty-five member University Glee Club performing. Members sang carols at the annual Christmas Convocation in Bovard Auditorium and recorded the album " Songs of Troy " with the Trojan Marching Band. Halftime activities at the Rose Bowl in- cluded several selections by the Glee Club. The University Chamber Singers, for many years known as the Madrigal Singers, were founded nineteen years ago by the present director of the group. Dr. Charles Hirt. Members were featured on the Columbia Network show " Keynote " with pianist John Crown. The Singers also received invitations to give concerts in Buenos Aires, Hawaii, London, Vienna, Paris, Brussels and Mexico. Their repertoire included works by great composers from all cen- turies. Instruments from the periods their songs represented were also used in the performances. 126 Concert Choir members include Row 1 : Linda Sen, Linda McCarthy, Diana Burk, Kay Miller, June Lindstedt, Stephanie Slater, Jean Waller, Joanne Luenberger, Margie Goodwin, Gail Higgins, Teresa Clark, Pauline Popoff, Thomasine Davis, Carol Burger. Row 2: Lynne McRae, Seth Clarke, Meredith Anderson, Char Coffee, Judy Johnson, Linda Buckley, Georgia Spear, Sara Elizabeth Keancke, Nancy Rath, Gay Ross- Clunis, Gloria Forman, Stephanie Ecker, Marcy Lindheimer, Marcia Patillo, Mary Jame Wright, Laurie Murray. Row 3: Brenda Fitch, Flota Daniel, Judy Eckert, La Vonne Smart, Richard Warne, Wallace Dunn, Roger Thompson, Kingsley Hines, Gary Edwards, Bill Glick, Marty Katz, Ronald Rodarte, Dan Ackel, Peter Lau. Row 4: Ernie Siva, Kent Doey, Leon Thompson, Jim Pressler, Charles Paap, Bix Genedo, Edward Weinman, R. Mclnanans, Robert Burner, Bill Pitzer, Miles Davis, Ken Camerella, Eric Minton, Bruce Brown, Bruce Beckman. CONCERT CHOIR, OPERA CHORUS SING, TOUR Directed by Dr. James Vail, the Concert Choir was the primary large choral group on campus. T he seventy mem- ber mixed voices group performed at the Christmas Con- vocation, at a joint concert vv ' ith the Symphonic Orchestra and at the Spring Choral Concert. A spring tour took the choir to Bakersfield, Fresno, Carmel and Santa Barbara. Opera Chorus was a regular class in University College. The fifty members enrolled sang both classical and modern music. Gottfried von Einem ' s " The Trial " was performed in Bovard Auditorium on December 1, 7 and 8 by the chorus. Hans Beer directed the group. Opera Chorus members include: Left Row 1: Hajieh Nabavi, Mary McMillan, Kathryn Ando, Bonnie Le Blapc. Left Row 2: Liela Nisam, Dorothy Elliott, Charles Fierro, Ralph Grierson, Bob Gehrig. Left Row 3: Craig Stinson, Jerome Grant, Alex Slabo. Left Row 4: Kathryn Yuba, Chris Nance. Right Row 1: Don Shrode, Lionel Greenberg. Right Row 2: Helen Sissen, Minoo Javan, K»therine Leonard. Standing Center Row: Richard Centola, Jon Sinclair, George Gibson, Tom Perkins, Karen Banham, Carolyn Dinsmer, May Ling Cheng, Robin Roark, Joan Rubane, Kelley Gazze, Teresa Urbanczyk, Nancy Rath, Donna Dye, Duane Feasel, Sharon Aono, Roberta Flier, French Tickner, Frederick Kohler, Mary Fan. Standing Back Row: Dennis Dalismer, Margaret Channing. 127 Trojan Symphonic Band members include Row 1: Charles Veronda, Lylburn Layer, Darrell Mettler, Alden Waldo, Doug Russell, Judith Fessenden, Mike Vogel, Leroy Southers, Emmett Yoshioka, Wendy Slothower, Sharon Risch. Row 2: Roberta Mrohs, Ron Kehoe, Charles Boone, Dianne Edging, Harvey Pittel, Steven Lee, James Lytthyns, George Adams, Gary Garner, Michael Jaureguy, Stephanie Harris, Jonie Stubbs, Thea Rehman. Row 3: Michael O ' Sullivan, Anthony Desiderio, Ed Ball, Richard Knorr, Bill Pickett, John Payne, Charles Horton, Charles Dimon, Susan Linder, Dean Hey, Ken Hill, George Peale, Charles Nelson, Jack Fulks, Jim Hill. Row 4: Mario Guarneri, Bob Andreasen, Jack Eskew, John Alter, Warren Roshe, David Grant, Rodger Kilian, Ken Friedman, Jack Hunt, Frank Epstein, Ken Watson, John Marshall, Barry Silverman, William Finger, Allen Jones, Leroy Fykes, Jim Lewis, Van Crane, Bob Ford. TROJAN SYMPHONIC BAND . . Steel Band members entertain at noon concert in front of Bovard. Three home concerts, part of the USC Concert Series, are given yearly by the Tro- jan Symphonic Band. The band, directed by William Schaefer, boasted 65 members, half of which were enrolled in the School of Music. Members gave several off -campus assemblies throughout the year at high schools and took a tour during February. The band played in Palm Springs, Twenty- Nine Palms, Beaumont, El Centro, EI Ca- jon, and Yuma, Arizona. William Schaefer, head of the depart- ment of wind instruments, has been with the Trojan Symphonic Band at USC for 11 years. He also spent five years at the Car- negie Institute of Technology. . TROJAN STEEL BAND STUDENTS ENTERTAIN Tuned oil drums are used as instru- ments for use ' s Steel Band, the only one of its kind in the United States. The band ' s leader, Lylburn Layer, got his idea for the band while in the service in Puerto Rico. He led the members in appearances in Bo- vard during Troy Day and at basketball games. Among other members of the band are Emmett Yoshioka, Bob Andreasen and Alden Waldo. 128 1 KUSC-TV, a closed circuit television sta- tion, could be seen every Friday afternoon at 2 in Allan Hancock Building. The station served as a service as well as an educational channel. " Trojan Personality, " a weekly program, featured well-known personalities on the USC campus. Another weekly series was the " Trojan Forum, " fea- turing such interest areas as the USC de- bate squad. Other programs included a fea- ture on the Limelighters; " Hello Out There, " a play by William Saroyan starring Lee Sankowich and Bonnie Til ford; quiz shows; and the World Series, which was produced in color. Staff members included Al Baumrucker, fall station manager; An- thony Holder, spring station manager; Anne Nichols, assistant station manager; Andrew Doctor, production manager; Den- nis Doty, director of news and public affairs; Richard Lindheim, director of en- gineering; and Joel Standard, director of tele-drama workshop. KUSC-FM featured numerous special programs this year. A daily feature was " Afternoon Concert, " and Christmas read- ings by Dr. Frank Baxter were broadcast. A regular feature was " USC in the News, " presenting news pertaining to the Trojan campus. The radio station ran on 91.5 meg- acycles FM, and could be heard from 4:30- 8:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. Staff members included Dr. Kenneth Harwood, s ation manager; Vik Buyvid, fall program director, and spring public relations man- ager; Steve Nenno, fall public relations manager, and spring program director; Jeremy Mohr, music director; Andrew Doc- tor, news director; Dennis Neilsen, chief engineer; and Larry Dennison, director of engineering. KUSC-TV staff members include Row 1 : Richard Lindheim, Anne Nichols, Dennis Doty. Row 2: Andrew Doctor, Al Baumrucker, Joel Standard, Steve Barry. KUSC TV-FM BROADCASTS NEWS, FEATURES, MUSIC AND SPORTS KUSC-FM staff members are Andrew Doctor, Steve Nenno, Mike Conley, Dennis Doty. KUSC-TV broadcasts the baseball games. This game, played on March 22, saw the Trojan beat the University of San Diego by a score of 9-0. 129 UNIVERSITY OPERA ENDS use can proudly claim the distinction of having one of the few opera companies that exists within a university. Founded by Dr. Carl Ebert, the Opera Theater now operates under an ever-expanding program under the guidance of Dr. Walter Ducloux. The purpose of the group is to bring works in the repertoire of both modern and classical opera to public attention. Past triumphs include Menotti ' s " The Counsul, " Puccini ' s " Manon Lescaut, " and Mussorgsky ' s " Boris Gudu- nov. " This has been a banner year for the prolific Opera Thea- ter. The group presented excerpts all through the year at the Music at Noon series. During January, a night of operas, featuring Mozart ' s " The Marriage of Figaro, " and Wagner ' s " The Flying Dutchman, " promoted much campus interest in the group. For the two full length productions. Dr. Ducloux selected two contemporary operas. " The Trial " was performed in December, and " Peter Grimes " made its debut late in April. Members of the Opera Theater lead a hectic existence. Practice hours are spent in the many rooms of Clark House, a converted mansion on Adams Boulevard. But all perform- ances are given on the main campus, usually in Bovard Auditorium. Often the performers must double as the crew, hauling costumes and sets between their two homes. However, the members of the Opera Theater experience many rewards. The increased enrollment in the group is a good indication that the students enjoy performing the wide varieties of opera. The Opera Theater is a very worthwhile member of the use School of Music, as well as of the entire University. ■ . A i iJ¥ ' . " ' ' m SUCCESSFUL YEAR (Opposite) Judy Eckert as Susannah seems altogether disinter- ested in the advances of the Count Almaviva, played by French Tickner. But Susannah gives herself away by wringing her hands in this tongue-in-cheek scene from " The Marriage of Figaro. " (Below) Unseemingly Bartalo plots with the aged Marcellina, played by Carol Pantamura, to trap Figaro into marriage. Both " The Marriage of Figaro " and " The Flying Dutchman " were presented in January. (Bottom) Senta, played by Genevieve Weide, listens to Irene Lider, the old woman, sing of the legend of " The Flying Dutchman. " The village girls in the background hear with disbelief the strange story of a sea captain doomed to sail the seven seas forever. use OPERA " THE TRIAL " STARS RICHARD ROBINSON The Opera Theater ' s major production this year was the West Coast premier of " The Trial. " Taken from the sar- realistic novel by Franz Kafka, the work poses a nightmare both for the performer and the technical crew. The lighting and sets must convey an impression of the morbid and grotesque, but still maintain a definitely modern tone. The sets by Gary Cambell, and lighting by William C. White, demonstrated subtle sensitivity in portraying the forboding world in which Kafka ' s characters find themselves. While the lighting and set problems became less acute, other problems developed. A male lead, sufficiently experi- enced to sing the formidable and dissonant role of Josef K., had to be found. Three weeks before opening night, Richard Robinson accepted the part. A highly competent performer, Robinson had previously appeared in Stravinsky ' s " The Flood, " an opera presented on television last summer. Despite the little time to prepare, Robinson ' s interpretation of the role drew rave notices from critics in the Dnily Trojan. The entire cast, especially Dennis Dalsimer as Uncle Albert K., and French Tickner doubling as The Whipper and The Judge, contributed to an outstanding and mem- orable performance. The opera itself adheres closely to Kafka ' s language and theme. However, Gottfried Von Einem, who composed the score, rearranged the work into nine scenarios; each related to the other, but also existed as separate, complete incidents. 132 AND DRAWS RAVE NOTICES FROM PRESS Following the convention of the Twentieth Century opera, arias are replaced by continual flow of atonal dialogue. In allegorical terms, the opera deals with the crushing of the spirited and unique individual by a malevolent society. Josef K., the protagonist, is arrested by a mysterious " court " which, although never explaining why, follows him and intimidates him publicly and privately. He is interrogated and punished by The Whipper for crimes of promiscuity. Eventually through the help of Titorelli, a painter, Josef K. becomes conscious of his own value, and thus achieves a reconciliation to the court ' s verdict of execution. Throughout the December run of " The Trial, " the cast and crew continued with polished and memorable per- formances. The audience in Bovard Auditorium witnessed a truly exciting demonstration of contemporary opera in action. Late in April, the USC Opera Theater presented a second full-length production. " Peter Grimes, " by Benjamin Britten, was another contemporary effort, set in rural Eng- land. Staged and directed by Dr. Walter Ducloux, this spring production also promised a high level of accomplish- ment from the excerpts given for the Music at Noon series. In the words of Dr. Raymond Kendall, dean of the School of Music, " In the fourteen years of its existence, the USC Opera Theater has covered a lot of ground. " 133 Although Editor Hal Drake ' s busy schedule hardly permits relaxation or other earthly pleasures, occasionally he swings down from his Ivory Tower to blow smoke rings or cheer for Diuly Trojan staffers in their football victory over the UCLA Daily Bruin team in the annual Blood Bowl classic. DAILY TROJAN STAFF KEEPS CAMPUS INFORMED Business Manager Jim Reed ' s seemingly innocent personality keeps the Daily Trojan alive by winning hearts and money of advertisers. 134 Assistant to the Editor Ponchitta Pierce tinds tmie to pluck the perfect word from her vocabulary to insert in one of her " Only Yesterday " columns. Inspecting wire-service copy is part of the routine of Hal Drake ' s 50-hours-a- week job as editor of the Daily Trojan, the second largest morning newspaper in Los Angeles. Dan " Silent " Smith is caught thinking again. The city editor of the Daily Trojan spends five afternoons a week in the city room. Frank L. Kaplan casts a scrutinizing eye on a typo error in paper. He was photography editor in the fall and managing editor during the spring semester. Tom Capra, managing editor during fall semester, gives careless news editor the " bad eye. " 135 Society Editor Julie Porter was voted Da ly Trojan Homecoming Queen, Daily Trojan Love Goddess and " Girl We Would Like Most to be Locked in the D.irkroom With. " " Shadows " authors Mike Paulin and John Shlaes chuckle over one of their stabbing quips in the weekly humor column that hits use life. The Daily Trojan, official newspaper of the campus, is a five-day a week operation on the fourth floor of the Student Union. A journalism workshop, the paper manages to take up the time of 50 journalism students and an occasional public relations major, politically oriented or otherwise. Assistant City Editor Alan Bine asks many questions, sifting fact from fiction in an attempt to get, " Just the truth. Ma ' am " for articles. Sue Cameron, assistant society editor, smiles happily — time out from typing the weekly run-down of social events. 136 Even sunglasses are no problem for Photog- Feature Editor Sue Bernard checks page lay- Assistant Feature Editor Arline Kaplan ex- raphy Editor George Rosenberg. outs for feature and student opinion pages. presses sheer joy at a joke in a film review. DAILY TROJAN REPORTS SOCIETY, FEATURE, CAMPUS NEWS TO USC t Contributing Editor Jerry OfFstein, in a rare moment, laughs at his word choice for a screaming headline. He is ace of headline writers. Business Office Manager Jan Yoritsune smiles toler- antly at one of the insipid jokes told by members of the business staff. Don Swartz, assistant manager, assumes one ol his !. iiL;htfully humble poses during a telephone conversation with a prospective client. 137 1 ' I A Da 1) Bn iii staffer takes ad anta e of luck, rather than skiU, in makint; touchdown. Followint; tradition, the Djily ' fioja i team won the annual Blood Bowl game, 19-6. SPORTS STAFF LEADS ATTACK IN BLOOD BOWL 1 _q$) ■ wM 1 w 9 P Ni. Hi 1 sj i Hmi Ski d.. . Writing headlines is the end of a day ' s work for Daily Trojan Sports Editor Jerry Wilcox. Loud, but impressive, the six talented men of the Sports Office huddle together for one of their famous " after hours " talks in their fourth floor nest of profanity. Shown taking a break are Row 1 : Assistant Sports Editor Jerry Labinger, Sports Editor Jerry Wilcox, Dick Calhoun. Row 2: Jim Perry, Dick Tripp and Al Malamud. 138 El Rodeo Editor Mary Ellen Wynluiusen is dragged from her hiding place in a corner of the SU by a member of the reliable yearbook staff. EL ROD RECORDS YEAR Assistant Editor Lynn Frank Tredway divided her tinic between stu- Affable Sports Editor Brooke Gabrielson covered the year ' s athletic dent teaching, page layouts and a fiance. events with camera, pen and persistence. 139 Head Secretary Sallic Jones was among the Jim Walshe, schools editor, learned to read El Rodeo Photo Contributor Knute Craw- more faithful of staff members. — part of the El Rodeo on-the-job training ford saw all and photographed most of it. program. EL RODEO STAFF PRESENTS Intrepid Photographer Mel Flmt braved the depths of the El Rodeo Copywriter Chuck Conyers is delighted to find that he has 6-47 pages Daily Trojiui offices to fight his way to the darkroom. due next Tuesday at noon and there are only four more days until Christmas. 140 Seniors Editor Nancy Ross typed hundreds liana Kleiner, administration editor, inter- Organizations Editor Bobbi Wallerstein at- of names and activities for the class of 1963. viewed vice-presidents and smiled benignly tempted in vain to round up the member- at nasty editors. ships of campus groups. ' ' ROUND UP " OF YEAR ' S EVENTS WITHIN TROY Part-time photographer Mark Salow was a full-time help in moments of crisis. Index Editor Carol Ann Mansfield cata- logued thousands of names. 141 Clever Ken Kloepfer co-edited the fraternity Daily Trojan Assistant City Editor Alan Roving Daily Trojan sportswriter J. Richard section and enlivened the yearbook office Bine deigned to write fraternity copy for the " Deeck " Calhoun covers the yacht races in with witty proverbs and aphorisms. non-journalistic El Rodeo. Acapulco, Mexico. EL RODEO BORROWS DAILY TROJAN STAFFERS Communications Editor Shelly Kaufman Student Government Editor Maxine Wiley chased music groups to arrange photo ap- rounded up " responsible " student leaders to pointments. gather pics. Yvonne Clark edited the dormitory section. Smiling Czech photographer Frank L, Kaplan donated some of his best Da ly Trojan pics to the El Rodeo. 142 Summer Trojan staffers Sue Bernard, Dan Smith, Tom Capra and Alan Bine review bound volumes of the tabloid size summer newspaper. SUMMER TROJAN Issued twice weekly during the six- week summer session, and once a week during the post-session the SiiDiuier Troja ? takes the place of the Daily Trojan in keeping students and faculty informed of all events on campus. Dan Smith edited the 1962 news- paper with the assistance of Sue Ber- nard, feature editor; Alan Bine, sports editor; and Tom Capra, assistant editor. SCRUTINY For the first time in several years, a student literary magazine appeared at use. Under the sponsorship of the School of Letters, Arts, and Sciences and the Department of English, SCru- tiny went on sale during April. Editor Patrick Morrow stated that the purpose of the magazine was " to give an oppor- tunity for young writers to publish and to increase creative activity and interest at use. " The 52 page magazine featured po- etry, short stories and feature articles on music and cinema. The publication also included a 5-color cover, and a center art spread of a bullfight. USC students, faculty and selected guest writers and artists contributed. Editor Morrow spent many hours with his staff selecting the copy and then editing the material. Final com- position and printing were done in Sacramento for reduced rates. Funds donated by alumni and patronage by several campus organizations financed the venture. scrutiny staff members Jim Patrick Reed, Judy Spenceley, Gary Hammond and Patrick Morrow discuss sale plans for the magazine. 143 Varsity debate squad members include. Row 1: Lynn Kurz, Sharon Kathol, Dr. James McBath, Darrilyn Peters, Lacy Moes. Row 2: Bruce Loessin, Mike Davis, John Deacon, Mike Thorpe, Chuck Marson, Larry Tajchman, Ned Taylor, Bronwyn Emery, David Brown. DEBATE TEAM NABS HONORS ' raser, Dr. William McCoard, SteFanek, Michael Kosturick. Debate squad members traveled to Santa Barbara, Colorado Springs, Albu- querque, Northwestern University, Tuc- son, Kansas University and West Point to compete in tournaments. On January 1, the group represented use in the Western Speech Associa- tion ' s annual debates. High honors were awarded to Bronwyn Emery and Sharon Kathol in the debates at El Camino Junior College. Mrs. Emery re- ceived the highest award in the meet for interpretations, while Miss Kathol was given an excellent in oratory. Trojan debaters scored high at the Western States Forensics Tournament held at San Fernando Valley State Col- lege, where Charles Marson took first place in extemporaneous speaking. Top honors also went to Sharon Kathol and Bruce Loessin. Several thousand people attended the debate contest hosted by the University and held at USC January 4 and 5. 144 Dr. James McBath, team advisor and Mike Thorpe, team captain Debate winners are Sharon Kathol, Charles Marson, Bronwyn Emery talk over coming debate. and Bruce Loessin. use HOSTS TOURNAMENT High schools and junior colleges from the Southland area were invited to compete in the debate contest by the Trojan squad. The larger debates were held in Bovard Auditorium. The varsity squad also acted as hosts to the University of Hawaii debate teams. The Hawaiians practiced here, attended tournaments and then went on to compete in several meets. Mike Thorpe acted as captain of the varsity team, and Dr. James McBath was advisor. Hours of research and intensive prep- aration are necessary to qualify as win- ners in the competitive tournaments. Bringing more than it ' s share of hon- ors to the University, the USC debate squad remained one of the most chal- lenging and demanding organizations on campus. Although time consuming, the work involved is rewarding and stimulating. Junior Varsity members are Row 1: Neal Cutler, Robert Yoshioka, Nancy Bader. Row 2: Dave Kenner, Michele Gibbs, Stanton Stein, George Engler. Row 3: Saul Trejo, Bob Hoie, Jim Walsh. 145 nomM A r THE |fs ! PLATO 1 -4 01 i jj l!USf»l | ? 1 ' " ' " ' t • ' ' j ?%M B B 1 ■M aIH ■ r 620 ' 1 1)548 : I tD.l .: ■ 810 1 [ ' i H NORTO .- ' H. a-A«W(a ■■■ " s ' M B 7 ' ' ■ .■ ( i A NK-;r ffli ' " ' TRANSlATiO. ' J Dr w A ( " S y JFf AT- ■t: z:i Howard Ahmanson Chairman of the Board, H. F. Ahmanson Co. Michael C. Birnkrant Former Attorney at Law Robert E. Brooker President, Montgomery Ward Co., Inc. Asa V. Call Chairman of the Board, Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co. Justin Dart President, Rexall Drug and Chemical Co. Fred D. Fagg, Jr. President Emeritus, University of Southern California Leonard K. Firestone President and General Manager, Firestone Tire Rubber Co. J. Robert Fluor President, The Fluor Corporation, Ltd. Y. Frank Freeman Vice President, Paramount Pictures Corporation H. Leslie Hoffman Chairman of the Board, Hoffman Electronics Corporation Herbert Hoover, Jr. Consulting Engineer Willard W. Keith President, Marsh McLennan-Cosgrove Co. Frank L. King Chairman of the Board, United California Bank Rufus B. von KleinSmid Chancellor, University of Southern California Bruce W. McNeil President, McNeil Construction Co. Michael F. B. MacBan Senior Vice President, Metropolitan Savings and Loan G. Everett Miller Oil and Investment Business Harold C. Morton, Esq. Attorney at Law, Hanna and Morton Seeley G. Mudd, M.D. Former Dean, USC School of Medicine Elvon Musick, Esq. Attorney at Law, Musick, Peeler Garrett Harold Quinton Chairman of the Board, Southern California Edison Co. Henry Salvatori Chairman of the Board, Western Geophysical Co. Mrs. Frank R. Seaver Philanthropist Norman Topping, M.D. President, University of Southern California Gwynn Wilson Retired Businessman BOARD OF TRUSTEES LIFE MEMBERS Bishop James C. Baker Former Methodist Bishop Robert L. Gifford Retired Civil Engineer Capt. G. Allan Hancock Founder, Hancock Foundation William C. Mullendore Director, Southern California Edison Co. Franklin S. Wade Director, Southern California Gas Co. One of the best known figures on the USG campus is Rufus B. von KleinSmid, chancellor of the Univer- sity for fifteen years. Before holding this position, he served as president of use for a quarter of a century. Dr. von KleinSmid founded the School of International Relations, the Foreign Students program, and the World Affairs Library at USC. Plans have been drawn for the von Klein- Smid center for International and Public Affairs, an important part of the Master Plan building program. During the 1962-63 scholastic year, known as the " Chancellor ' s Year, " efforts were made to raise the remain- (ler of the funds needed for the cen- ter ' s construction. Few men in the field of American education have -enjoyed the distinc- tions earned by Dr. von KleinSmid. Honored and decorated by a number of foreign nations and foreign insti- tutions of higher learning, the chan- cellor has also been a leader in inter- national relations in many California communities. In addition. Dr. von KleinSmid has served on numerous public boards and commissions at the request of various government of- ficials. An active life, a pleasant person- ality, and a courteous disposition RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMID, CHANCELLOR characterize the chancellor. His pres- ence at university events, his sincere interest in the lives of USC students and his friendly greetings on campus have made him an integral part of the University. Conservative Barry Goldwatcr is greeted by the chancellor and student Steve Meirs. DR. NORMAN TOPPING, PRESIDENT The second alumnus to serve as the University ' s chief executive officer, Dr. Norman Topping has presided over USC since September 1, 1958. During these five years, he has formulated and launched a Master Plan for enterprise and excellence in education. As ' a result, the University has seen a rapid expansion in its building program: plans have been made for the construction of the von KleinSmid Center for International and Public Affairs, for an extension of the Student Union, and for the construction of several dormitories and fraternity houses. In addition, the Master Plan has enabled the University to add a number of highly respected professors to its faculty. Aside from his success as an adminis- trator. Dr. Topping has established good relations with the student body. Through the semi-annual Student Leaders ' Din- ners, he deals with the questions and problems of students. Dr. Topping was Vice President for Medical Affairs at the University of Pennsylvania for six years before re turning to USC. He also served as As ' sistant Surgeon General of the U.S. Pub lie Health Service and Associate Direc tor of the National Institutes of Health Dr. Topping studied at the University of Washington, UCLA and USC, where he earned a bachelor of arts degree in 1933 and Doctor of Medicine degree in 1936. Honorary degrees of Doctor of Laws have been conferred upon the President by Occidental College and the University of California. %. MULVEY WHITE VICE PRESIDENT, STUDENT AND ALUMNI AFFAIRS A use alumnus, Mulvey Wliite suc- ceeded Francis D. Tappaan as Vice Presi- dent in charge of Student and Alumni Affairs in the fall of 1961. As a student, he was business manager of the Daily Trojan and a member of Sigma Chi fra- ternity. After his graduation, White was employed by the University. During World War II, he worked for Lockheed Aircraft Corporation, where he became personnel manager of the administration and finance divisions. Mr. White then joined Pacific Finance Corporation as manager of its personnel administrative division. He served as vice president and secretary of Harron, Rickard and McCone Company of Southern California for five years. Six departments fall under the direc- tion of the vice president. These include the Dean of Students Department, Office of Admissions, Student Health Center, Athletic Department. Testing Bureau, Special Events and Alumni Association. The variety of these areas provide Mr. White with a wide scope of responsibility. Among the new developments in these areas this year were the establishment of tlie Internationl Students House and changes in the Financial Aids office. The Vice President is a former presi- dent of the General Alumni Association and has served on the Board of Trustees. He is a director of Western Lead Products Co., a director of the Daniel William Cooper Scholastic Foundation of Los An- geles, and a former director of Commerce Associates of the USC School of Business Administration. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Alumni of USC cooperate in their constant efforts to improve the University. " Our purpose is to provide support and service for the University — both financial support and otherwise, " ex- plained Morey Thomas, executive director of the General Alumni Association. To implement this purpose the GAA has de- veloped several programs. District scholarship committees select applicants for aid according to leadership as well as to a high academic record; alumnae teas, Trojan stags, and a Second Genera- tion Program attract new students to the Univer- sity; and alumni clubs represent the University throughout the country. The Alumni Review edited by Richard Coffey keeps the alumni up-to- date on USC news. The GAA ' s busy schedule is highlighted by special events such as Homecoming, the Football Awards Dinner-Dance, and Alumni Day. The lat- ter is geared to the academic program of the Uni- versity. Comprising the GAA are the alumni associa- tions of the University ' s schools and colleges. In addition, alumni clubs, class organizations and alumnae groups partake in the GAA ' s activities. Grads reconvene annually to meet with old friends on Alumni Day. Morey Thomas, executive director of the General Alumni Associa- tion, directs alumni activities. Dick Coffey edits the monthly edition of Alumni Review. 152 DEAN OF STUDENTS With the assistance of Mrs. Joan Schaefer and Thomas Hull, Dean of Students William H. Mc- Grath coordinates the student services offered by his staff. These include counseling, financial aid, vocational placement, student housing, Greek and foreign student life, and publications. Combining psychology and experience. Dr. McGrath sees and counsels more than 12,000 stu- dents a year. Since his appointment in 1962 the Dean has tried to make students " run their own business " and " be responsible. " " You cannot legislate good judgment, " he says. " Students should face fewer rules and more responsibility. " An advisor to women students and a friend to all. Dean of Women Joan Schaefer has won the esteem and affection of countless Trojans. Since her appointment as counselor of women in 1955, Dean Schaefer has helped coordinate a number of student organizations and at present advises Mortar Board and Panhellenic. Dean of Men Thomas Hull assists all male students in adjusting to problems frequently en- countered in college life. The goal of his office is to help men become effective members of the col- lege community through the optimal development of academic and social skills. A bobsledding enthusiast. Dean William McGrath is noted for his varied interests. Dean of Men Thomas Hull provides academic and social guidance. Dean of Women Mrs. Joan Schaefer acts as counselor, guide and friend to Trojanes. 153 FC Advisor Jess Hill, Jr. moved up from is position as IFC president while still a tudent. Vocational placement Advisor Florence Watt helped Trojan find employment be- fore and after graduation. George Chelius, Dean of Students, Staff Counselor, also served as Troy Camp sponsor. DEAN ' S STAFF Viets Logue counseled the hundreds of for- eign students processed through his office. Mrs. Florence Scruggs advised scholarship students about awards and financial honors. Working under the direction of Dean of Students William McGrath, the dean ' s staff is geared to help the student. Each member of the staff han- dles a particular phase of student life. As financial awards advisor, Mrs. Florence Scruggs deals with the aca- demic and financial aspects of the University. Also involved in USC ' s academic phase is Counselor George Chelius. Guy Wilson works with Mrs. Scruggs in helping students find em- ployment. Functioning in a similar area is Mrs. Florence Watt, director of vocational placement. Living groups are another impor- tant element of the University. Elwyn Brooks regulates university housing, while Shirley Ann Barkley and Jess Hill, Jr., advise the sorority and fraternity systems, respectively. Tim Reilly, Jr., director of student publications, and Bob Jani, coordina- tor of special events, deal with the extra-curricular phase of student life, while Viets Logue fulfills a special function in guiding the foreign stu- dents ' adjustment to the American col- lege environment. 154 Guy Wilson advised students in need of loans or part time employment on campus. Panhellenic Advisor Shirley Barkley assisted with rushing procedures for the 13 USC sororities. Elwyn Brooks handled housing for the numerous students living on campus. Director of Special Events Bob Jani worked directly under Vice President Mulvey White in presenting convocations, half-time activ- ities and social events to USC students, alumni and friends. Director of Student Publications Tim Reilly. Jr., is primarily responsible for the quality and financial concern in his capacity as advisor to the Daily Trojan, El Rodeo, and SCampus. 155 DR. TRACY STREVEY, VICE PRESIDENT ACADEMIC AFFAIRS A noted American historian, a univer- sity professor for twenty years, and an academic dean for twelve years. Dr. Tracy E. Strevey has been Vice President in charge of Academic Affairs at USC since July, 1960. Prior to holding the office of Vice President, Dr. Strevey was Dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. He is a graduate of Willamette University, the University of Washington, and the University of Chicago. As Vice President for Academic Af- fairs, Dr. Strevey supervises educational matters in all schools of the University, both undergraduate, graduate and profes- sional. He is responsible for programs of study and academic personnel, and is an ex-officio member of the faculty of each school and college. Vital changes will soon take place in Dr. Strevey ' s departme nt involving the reorganization of the undergraduate aca- demic program. This new program, to be fully implemented in the fall of 1964, will be imder the supervision of Neil Warren, dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. The plan will stress individual attention for students, who will concentrate their studies on a limited number of classes. Instructors will teach no more than two courses per semester. All students will take four classes and the unit system will be abolished. To effect this program, some courses will be com- bined, new classes will be added and sev- eral subjects will be dropped. In addi- tion, the General Studies courses will be eliminated to give undergraduates a wider, yet more concentrated base on whicli to build future academic endeavors. I DEAN ' S COUNCIL Director Ross N. Berkes School of International Relations Dean Milton C. Kloetzel Graduate School Dean Martha Boaz School of Library Science Dean Robert Kingsley School of Law Director Leslie A. Chambers Allan Hancock Foundation Dean Clayton G. Loosli School of Medicine Dean Robert Dockson School of Business Administration Dean William H. McGrath Dean of Students Dean Paul E. Hadley Summer Session Dean Robert W. McNulty School of Dentistry Dean Alvah G. Hall School of Pharmacy Dean Geddes MacGregor School of Religion Dean Carl Hancey University College Dean Irving R. Melbo School of Education Dean Samuel Hurst School of Architecture Dean Henry Reining School of Public Administration Dean Alfred C. Ingersoll School of Engineering Lewis F. Stieg University Library Dean Raymond Kendall School of Music Dean Malcolm B. Stinson School of Social Work Dean Neil D. Warren School of Letters, Arts and Sciences THOMAS NICKELL VICE PRESIDENT, UNIVERSITY PLANNING Sitting behind his large mahogany- desk in Bovard Administration, Tho- mas P. Nickell, Jr. carries out a key job for the University and Master Plan as vice-president of University Planning. As a liaison between the University and financial contributors, Nickell is use ' s Chief Officer for Fund Raising and Public Relations. One of the most recent develop- ments to come under his care is the von KleinSmid Center of World Af- fairs which will be designed by noted architect Edward Stone. " We ' ll break ground for the center some time in the near future, " Nickell says. " I am happy this will be done for a great man during his lifetime. Chancellor von KleinSmid will be able to sit in his office and watch the building go up. " Nickell, who has been at USC for 12 years, started his Trojan career as Alumni Fund Director. Since then he has served as Director of Fund Rais- ing, Director of Development and Director of University Planning. A native of Indiana, he majored in economics at Butler University in In- dianapolis and received his B.S. in Marketing and Advertising from USC in 1948. Prominent in community, profes- sional, civil and social affairs, Nickell has held major offices in the Los An- geles Junior Chamber of Commerce, the American Alumni Council and the American College Public Relations Association. 158 Roger Olson is Executive Director, Fund Raising. Leonard Wines is Executive Director, University Relations. Willis S. Duniway is Director of USC ' s News Bureau. PLANNING STAFF AIDS NICKELL, MASTER PLAN The Planning Staff continually strives toward the improvement and enlargement of the imiversity. Be- cause of the nature of the activities of this office, quite frequently all of its staff members will be working together on the same project. In the past few years, the Planning Staff has concentrated its efforts on the Master Plan. Administered by the Vice President for University Planning Thomas Nickell. the Office of University Planning is concerned with the development of the University through the establishment of sound rela- tions with the community, the alumni, philanthropic organizations, and other educational institutions throughout the nation. 159 I DR. CARL FRANKLIN, VICE PRESIDENT FINANCIAL AFFAIRS Working with a $30 million budget a year, Dr. Carl Franklin as vice- president of financial affairs is re- sponsible for university facilities such as the University Bookstore, Commons and Student Union. The many-faceted aspects of a uni- versity as large as USC claims the un- divided attention of Dr. Franklin, but he is well prepared with degrees in economics, accounting, university ad- ministration, business administration and law from the Universities of Wash- ington, Stanford, Columbia, HarvanJ, Virginia and Yale. Dr. Franklin, who has controlled the University ' s financial aff airs since 1960, taught law at USC from 1963- 1960 and formerly was executive vice- president of the University of Okla- homa, assistant to the president and director of the academic budget at Ohio State University and registrar- comptroller of the University of Alaska. While on sabbatical leave from the University in 1959-60, he filled the honorary Chair of International Law at the Naval War College, Newport, Rhode Island. He lectured there again in 1961 in an intensive course for naval officers. Dr. Franklin was chairman of the Committee on International Law of the Association of American Law Schools in 1951 and 1952 and is a member of the American Society of International Law, the American Aca- demy of Political Science, and the American branch of International Law Association. As business manager. Elton Phillips coordinates his staff ' s activities. Budget Director Robert Gillmore balances income and ex- penditures. BUSINESS STAFF MANAGES UNIVERSITY FINANCES John Morley manages the undertakings of the university ticket office. Collections Director William Robertson fills an essential post. 161 Don McLaughlin, director of personnel, is in charge of university employees and part time help. UNIVERSITY ' S As bursar of the university, Laura Mayre deals with a large number of students. Assistant Business Manager Anthony Lazzaro works closely with the Master Plan. 162 I Commons Director Guy Hubbard also deals with the " boarding " angle of university housing. Robert Scheewe handles many of the school ' s publications through the University Press. BUSINESSMEN KEEP TROY FINANCIALLY STRONG Manager of the business affairs of the USC Bookstore is Frederic Grayston. Paul Walgren serves as controller of the University. 163 REGISTRATION, HEALTH CENTER, HIGH SCHOOL Registrar David Evans keeps all USC student records. 164 i i In the overcrowded P. E. Building, uncomfortable and bewildered students attempt to arrange their schedules on Registration Day. RELATIONS ARE PART OF STUDENT SERVICES Dr. Paul Greeley heads the Student Health Center. Director of School Relations is Dr. Glenn Wilcox. 165 Leslie Allen directs USC ' s addressograph and post office. STUDENT ' S LIFE MADE COMFORTABLE Acting as manager of Central Receiving is Lowell Waterman. Paul Avery directs the Educational Placement office. 166 m m Doctors, niirsi-s and a 21-liour emergency service are available for Trojans al the USC Stutlenl Health Outer. THROUGH CAMPUS FACILITIES Heading the campus police since 1957 is Victor Sargent. Harry Sutcliffe manages the University ' s barber shop. 167 University Chaplain John Cantelon works directly with Vice President Mulvey White in his position as student counselor and advisor to campus religious groups. Arnold Shafer is superintendent of the university oper- ation and maintenance department. As University Librarian, Lewis Stieg coordinates ail librar) tkpartnunls to meet the needs ul . UuIliUs and faculty. 168 Ill Acting as Associate Dean is Dr. Crombie Taylor, Bi Dean Samuel Hurst coordiiiules tlie activities of the School of Architecture. SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE Associate Dean Grant Manson received his Ph.D. in the field of Art History. The School of Architecture, or- ganized in 1919, is located in Har- ris Hall. The school offers a five year course in architecture which leads to the professional degree of Bachelor of Architecture. A unique course in the school is the graduate program in city and re- gional planning. The course, under the direction of the School of Ar- chitecture and the School of Pub- lic Administration, leads to the de- gree of Master of Science of City and Regional Planning. Funds pro- vided by the National Science Foundation enable the school to do research in the field of economics of housing. The present Dean of the School of Architecture is Samuel Hurst. Chairman of the City and Regional Planning pro- Interesting lectures comprise only a part of the curriculum for future architects, gram is Dr. Arthur Grey. 170 Dean Robert Dockson served as chairman of the department of marketing and as director of the Institute of Business Economics before assuming his present post. Coordinator of the Pakistan Project is Hubert Breuninger. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Established as the School of Com- merce in 1920, the School of Busi- ness Administrati on was reorganized in 1960. During this reorganization, the school changed the administra- tive subdivision into the School of Business for the graduate level. Dr. Robert R. Dockson, current Dean of the School of Business Ad- ministration, follows the policy of having each administrative head teach a class in his field. The dean feels this keeps the administrative staff in close contact with the needs of the student. The utilization of industrial re- sources of the community plays an important part in school ' s program. Through this program the student has direct contact with industry in Southern California. Dr. G. Preston Martin has been a member of the use faculty for the past ten years, and is director of the office of executive programs. Dr. A. Terrence Polin directs the USC re- search institute in business economics. Kichard Williamson is associate dean of the graduate scliool of business adminis- tration. Active in many professional associations is Assistant Dean William Himstreet. 171 Carving each individual tooth is a project for Dr. William Harrison, dental anatomy department head. Acting as head of prosthodontics is Dr. Frank Lott. Students ' cavities are filled by the Dental School. SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY The School of Dentistry was founded in 1897 under the auspices of the School of Medicine to pro- vide dental students the same opportunities for study as were then available to medical students. Although a close affiliation with the University has existed since 1905, it was not until 1947 that the University assumed full control of the institution ' s activities. 172 Dr. Robert L. Rutherford, head of admissions in the Dental School, interviews prospective dental students. Dr. Francis J. Conley acts as director of clinics and of post- graduate instruction in the School of Dentistry. Under the direction of Dr. Robert W. McNulty, dean of the School of Dentistry, USC ' s dental clinic treats between 8,000 and 10,000 patients each year. The dental building is located on campus. It was planned to meet the requirements of modern dental education, and houses the clinical facilities and ad- ministration of the school. All phases of clinical den- tistry are taught in this building, and the students have the opportunity of studying their profession in an environment of the most modern types of dental equipment. Dr. Robert W. McNulty, dean of the Dental School, has served as past president of the American Association of Dental Schools. Dental Hygiene Department Head Mrs. Ruth Vaughn supervises the work of eighty girls who plan to become dental hygienists. 173 Head of instructional technology is Dr. Paul V. Robinson. Dr. David W. Martin is an associate professor of education. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Dr. Kenneth Hopkins leaches t ' lliKalioiial | syilu)luj5y. Assistant director of teacher education is Dr. Donald Wilson. 174 The department of education was organized in the College of Liberal Arts of the University in 1909 in order to meet the need for professional train- ing for teachers in Southern Califor- nia. In 1918 the department was re- organized into the School of Educa- tion. In that year the State Board of Education gave the University author- ity to grant recommendations through the School of Education for teaching credentials. The School of Education thus became a professional school in both undergraduate and graduate di- visions. Under the direction of Dean Irving Melbo the School of Education is con- ducting several research programs. Areas under scrutiny are: research in social studies in the elementary and junior high school; education and tele- vision; teaching machines; research with gifted children; and a study of new technology in education. Acting as Dean of the School of Education since 1953 is Dr. Irving R. Melbo. Dr. Raymond Perry ' s interests lie in the field of ekmentary education. Supervision of elementary education is Dr. Fay G. Adams ' field. 175 SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING The School of Engineering has been part of USC since 1905. However, it was not until 1928 that the school was formally established on campus. The school includes the departments of mechanical, chem- ical, civil, electrical, industrial, and petroleum engi- neering. Under the direction of Dean Alfred Ingersoll, the School of Engineering will move to a new building in the fall. The building, which is being donated by the Olin Foundation, will house the dean ' s office and the mechanical and electrical engineering depart- ments. At the present time the school is doing research in hypersonic low density flow, plasmas, magnetohydro- dynamics and design and construction of high altitude environment test chambers. Dr. Alfred fngersol Head of the department of industrial engineering is Professor Homer Grant. Dr. Frank Lockhart is the head of chemical engineering. Head of petroleum engineer- ing is Dr. Carrol Beeson. Dr. Zohrab Kaprielian heads the department of electrical engineering. Head of the new mechanical engineering department is Dr. Carl Freberg. Professor Robert Merz acts head of civil engineering. 176 GRADUATE SCHOOL The Graduate School was established in 1920 as the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. In 1923, it became the Graduate School of the University. All Ph.D. ' s are given through this school, with the excep- tion of professional degrees. The Graduate School directs all academic gradu- ate work in the University, but does not supervise training for professional careers in the specialized fields, such as dentistry, pharmacy and medicine. The faculty of the Graduate School recommends and for- mulates requirements for all non-professional gradu- ate degrees, considers the petitions for admission to candidacy for graduate degrees, and directs research of graduate students. The Dean of the Graduate School is Dr. Milton Kloetzel. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS The School of International Relations, under the Master Plan, will be moving to the proposed Von KleinSmid Center. The center will be situated at the present location of the campus post-office and infor- mation center. The school is headed by Dr. Ross Berkes. Under Dr. Berkes, the School of International Relations is doing research in the labor movement in the Middle East and the Communist party in Japan. The school sponsors such organizations as Delta Phi Epsilon, a foreign service fraternity, SCIPA, an alumni group and Sigma Gamma Sigma, the first International Relations sorority. Highlighting the schools ' activities was International Relations high school day. Students from all over Southern Califor- nia came to participate in the event. Dr. Milton Kloetzel supervises the graduate program at USC. Dr. Ross N. Berkes directs the faculty of School of International Relations. 177 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM Journalism instruction was first of- fered in 1915 by the department of English, however it was not until 1933 that the School of Journalism was es- tablished. The school is headed by John McCoy. Besides working on the Daily Trojan, students enrolled in the school take classes in copyreading, news- paper advertising, and publicity and press relations. An annual event sponsored by the school is Newspaper Day. Over 1,000 high school and junior college news- paper staff members participate in this yearly conference. John McCoy directs the activities of the School of JournaHsm. Putting out a daily newspaper keeps the members of the Daily Trojan staff busy writing, reporting, interviewing and copyreading 178 SCHOOL OF LAW use ' s famous School of Law has been a part of the campus for 35 years. Under the direction of Dean Robert Kingsley the school works closely with the officials of the Los Angeles Superior and Municipal courts. While enrolled in the School of Law, the student gains valuable insight into court procedure by re- ceiving actual practice in case hand- ling. The School of Law is housed in a building of its own. This building includes a complete library, lecture halls, offices, an auditorium and a mock courtroom. After serving 11 years with the School of Law, Dean Robert Kingsley retired from use to a position with the California District Court of Appeals. The law library provides an appropriate atmosphere for study. Acting as the Associate Dean of the School of Law was Orrin B. Evans. 179 In addition to books, the library offers space for studying Dean of the School of Library Science is Martha Boaz. LIBRARY SCIENCE The School of Library Science was established in 1936 and is headed by Dean Martha Boaz. The school was accredited by the Board of Education for Librarianship of the American Library Association SCHOOL OF MEDICINE The School of Medicine is nationally recognized for the quality of its staff, curriculum, and facilities. Established in 1885, this school was the first of its type west of the Mississippi. In addition to the nu- cleus of full-time teachers, the school relies upon many practicing physicians who serve as part-time clinical instructors and lecturers. At the present time the school is doing research in physiological effects of air pollution, heart struc- ture and function, pulmonary diseases, cancer, blood diseases and many other areas of vital importance. Dr. Clayton Loosli is the Dean of the School of Medi- cine. in 1938. The purposes of the school are to provide for intensive study of specialized fields of profes- sional activities and to provide instruction in the basic principles and practices of library service. The educational program of the school includes elective courses for the special fields of library work. The school also offers a summer session and exten- sion classes. Dr. Clayton Loosli serves as dean of the USC School of Medicine. 180 I SCHOOL OF MUSIC Dean Raymond Kendall has been at USC since 1948. Dr. Raymond Kendall is presently dean of the School of Music. With composers in every major country in the world and an outstanding faculty, use ' s music school attracts distin- guished musicians from all parts of the world. The School of Music can proudly boast of graduates in every major country, composing, leading music groups and participating in the various fields of music. The school now offers Bachelors, Masters and Doctors degrees in various majors, rang- ing from voice to composition. Assistant to the Dean of Music is Professor Brandon Mehrle. Besides being known for its music, the USC band is known for its composers. 181 use graduate Dr. Alvah G. Hall is the dean of the School of Pharmacy. Chairman of the admission committee is Professor Willard G. Smith. Dr. Orville Miller is doinp; research in folk medicine. 182 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Practical experience in the making of phar- maceuticals and working in the student dispen- sary are important parts of the pharmacy stu- dent ' s curriculum. The student dispensary on campus offers all the different pharmaceuticals found in a regular drug store. Established in 1905, the School of Pharmacy offers courses in pharmaceutical chemistry, phar- maceutical administration, pharmacology and other different fields of pharmacy. The school also offers the degrees of Doctor of Pharmacy, Master of Pharmacy and a Ph.D. in pharmaceutical chemistry. At the present time the school is doing research on the rate of absorption of medications, folk medicine and the development of new drugs. Dean Alvah G. Hall, a graduate of USC and the University of Washington, has written many research papers and articles for professional journals. Classes in chemistry are an important prerequisite for future pharmacy students. Mrs. Catherine Kirchner is an associate professor of pharmacy. Dr. Glenn Hamor ' s specialty is preparation of new drugs. 183 Members of the International Public Administration Center meet at their headquarters to discuss the activities in which they and the School of Public Administration are involved. SCHOOL OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION The Schoel of Public Administration, called the School of Citizenship and Government when founded in 1928, is the oldest of its kind in the nation. It includes the Civic Center Division, the Delinquency Control Institute, the Office for Organizational Research, the International Public Adminis- tration Center and the Youth Studies Center. The school, headed by Dr. Henry Reining, also has international projects with Iran and Pakistan. Dr. Paul H. Wangsness directs the activities of the International Public Administration Center. Dean Henry Reining coordinates the academic affairs of the School of Public Administration. 184 Students learn the basic principles of social work in the classroom and then apply them in practical field work. SCHOOL OF RELIGION The School of Religion offers a purely academic pro- gram with no direct connection with any church. Reorganized in 1960, the school offers courses in the old testament, church history, new testament, and philosophy and history of reli- gion. These courses require a linguistic background in Latin, German, Hebrew and Greek. The graduate school of religion is the only one West of the Mississippi that is integrated into a large metropolitan university. SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK Becoming a professional school in 1939, the School of Social Work offers a two year course for the Masters of social work degree. The doctorate of social work re- quires a four year course. The school assists each of its students in receiving both an extensive and intensive edu- cation in social work. Courses are orientated to teach the student to work with individual cases. Such courses give emphasis to the social, psychological, and sociological factors. Dean Geddes McGregor serves as head of USC ' s School of Religion and directs a purely academic program. Under the direction of Dean Malcolm Stinson. the School of Social Work is doing research on juvenile delinquency and mental health. 185 r Intensive study and summer heat often cause summer session students to don cooler, casual fashions. Dr. Donald M. Searcy has headed the extension division ' s many activities since 1947. Dr. Paul Hadley. dean of the summer session, oversees the summer studies of nearly 8.000 students each year. SUMMER SESSION The multi-purpose summer session has been serving students from all parts of the United States and of many na- tions since it was established by a small group of professors in 1906. The session provides curricula that enables students to accelerate their study schedule, to make-up high school and college work and to work for advanced degrees and certifi- cates. A large percentage of summer sfudents are teachers and school administrators seeking improved skills and higher degrees. The session, headed by Dean Paul Hadley, provides nearly 8,000 students each year with instruction and such cultural attractions as Stop Gap Theater and opera depart- ment productions. EXTENSION DIVISION The extension division, established in 1946, offers a limited number of off-campus classes to meet the needs of students unable to attend regular University Park classes. Under the direction of Dr. Donald M. Searcy, the extension division enables students to gain credit that will permit them to be admitted to University Park classes. Students who are unable to fit classes into their regular schedule and business- men taking refresher or skill improvement courses may also take advantage of extension division courses, which are taught at such locations as Santa Barbara, Ventura, the Civic Center and Northrup Aircraft. 186 SCHOOL OF LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES m Dr. Neil Warren, dean of the School of Letters, Arts and Sciences, supervises the six divisions and 35 departments his school encompasses. The University of Southern California College of Let- ters, Arts and Science fulfills general education require- ments. The purpose and ideal of liberal education is the full development of each student as an individual. Each course he takes, particularly each required course, is ex- pected to contribute to his development. But intellectual development is not solely a matter of the knowledge the student acquires. He cannot hope to learn all the informa- tion there is in even a fairly narrow field of specialization. It is more important that he learn how to approach knowl- edge, that he have habits of inquiry and appreciation, and that he establish a set of satisfying personal values. There is no single course, or group of courses, which will teach all the things that one ijeeds to learn. Each discipline, each subject, makes its contribution. The hu- manities encourage appreciation for the expressions of the human mind in the arts and in ideas, and a considera- tion of the relevance of these expressions to an under- standing of both the past and the present, regardless of the age or the nation from which they came. The natural sciences emphasize objectivity and precision in thinking about the universe, and help the student understand the role of science in contemporary life. The social sciences are concerned with the behavior of man. They demon- strate that man and his institutions can be studied objec- tively and that the findings of such study are pertinent to the issues that challenge society. Students are not required to take a single set of pre- scribed courses or be exposed to a common set of facts. Rather, they are permitted to choose from a pattern of required groups. Each course within a group has its own facts, but all have a common objective in the development of the mind. The student is encouraged to distribute his general edu- cation requirements throughout his undergraduate years. The freshman or sophomore may begin his major work by taking the lower division courses provided by his de- partment. Most of the major courses are at the upper division level. 187 Dr. James W. Bartholomew is head of the division of biological science and bacteriology department. Such courses as this comparative anatomy laboratory will soon be incorporated into the biological science division. BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES The Division of Biological Sciences includes the de- partment of bacteriology and the department of nutrition and biochemistry. A key word in the language of its members is research. Acting as head of both the biological sciences divi- sion and the bacteriology department is Dr. James W. Bar- tholomew. His research centers around micro-genetics, food bacteriology, and biological warfare. Under the direction of Dr. Paul Saltman, the biochem- istry and nutrition department offers a course in " metals in biological systems. " To teach this class, Dr. Bo Malnstrom was especially brought from Sweden. Dr. Paul Saltman acts as head of the department of biochem- istry and nutrition. 188 Harriet Zlatalavek oversees the work of the students and faculty of the occupational therapy department. Dr. Paul Greeley, head of the department of health, is also in charge of the health center. Dr. Elwood Davis, head of the department of health, physical edu- cation and therapy, has written several books on physical education. HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND THERAPY The department of physical education provides courses of study designed to improve student ' s physical fitness and to teach them athletic skills that will be useful the rest of their lives. The therapy department includes occupational and physical therapy. Occupational therapy is concerned with helping the handicapped learn useful occupations. Stu- dents in the physical therapy department work in massaging and therapeutic exercise. Dr. J. Wynn Fredericks directs the activities of the physical education department. Margaret Rood is in charge of the many projects and activities the physical therapy department. of 189 Presiding as head of the Dickens. division of communications was Dr. Milton The speech department, headed by Dr. WilHam McCoard, is known for its excellence in debate and speech therapy. DIVISION OF FM music and USC ' s baseball KUSC. ;ames are broadcast over radio station The departments of cinema, drama, journalism, speech and telecommuni- cations comprise tlie Communications Division. This division, headed by Dr. Milton Dickens, was established in 1954. The cinema department devotes much of its time to producing the John Tracy Clinic films. At the present time the department is doing a series of films on suicide and the graduate students are making a luusical called " Make it Move. " A training ground for students in all phases of dramatic art is the drama department. This training includes practical experience in methods and techniques in areas of writing, pro- ducing, directing and stage design. 190 Dr. Bernard Kantor, head of the department of cinema, sup- ervises work on the John Tracy Clinic films. Dr. Kenneth Harwood, head of telecommunications, is inter- ested in television and radio broadcasting. COMMUNICATIONS The department of speech is well known for its excellence in debate and in speech therapy. Graduate students in this department obtain practical experience by working with children at the use speech and hearing clinic. The clinic is operated free of charge for children with special speech and hearing difficulties. The department of telecommunica- tions operates a radio and television, KUSC-FM and KUSC-TV. Facilities such as these give the students in telecommunications an opportunity to apply the knowledge that they have learned in their classes. The operation of this elaborate electronic machine requires a great deal of classroom preparation by students. 191 Dr. Wesley Robb acts as both head of the humanities division and religion department. Dr. John Waterman supervises the German department. During a four year stay at USC al- most every student takes a class within the humanities division. This division, largest in the College of LAS. em- bodies the departments of asiatic and Slavic studies, classical languages, comparative literature, English, fine arts. French, German, philosophy, re- ligion, Spanish, Italian and Portu- guese. Life drawing is one of the varied classes available to advanced art students in the fine arts department. Dr. Arthur Knodel directs the French de- partment. 192 The English department falls under the The philosophy department is headed by Dr. Dorothy McMahon is head of Spanish, realm of Dr. William Templeman. Dr. William Werkmeister. Italian, and Portuguese. DIVISION OF HUMANITIES The funrtions of tlir department of asian Dr. Edward O ' Neil is the head of the de- The director of the department of com- aiid Slavic studies are under the diredion partment of classics. parative literature is Dr. David Malone. of Dr. Theodore Chen. 193 DIVISION OF PHYSICAL SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS Dr. John Russell, both head of the division and astronomy department, is a member of the Meteor- tical Society. The division of physical sciences and mathematics, headed by Dr. John Russell, is comprised of the depart- ments of astronomy, chemistry, geol- ogy, mathematics and physics. The growing demand for knowledge stresses research. Feeling the effect of this demand, each of the departments is doing extensive research. Research being conducted by this division in- cludes the study of combinations of numbers, ice age lakes present in the desert, structures of compounds of bi- ological interest, nuclear physics and dwarf galaxies. 1 Directing the usage of a thirty-two million volt proton accelerator is the job of Dr. Harriet Forster, head of the physics department. The activities of Dr. Paul White, head of the mathe- matics department, include membership in the Mathe- matical Association of America. The research of Dr. Thomas Clements, head of the geology department, involves the origin of jade used by early Mexicans. 194 Dr. Jerry Donohue, head of the chemistry department, uses models to demonstrate chemical structures. DIVISION OF SOCIAL STUDIES r ' l Dr. Totton Anderson is head of the department of political science. The division of social studies is out- standing in its faculty and its contribu- tions of a professional nature to the fields it encompasses. Anthropology, economics, geography, history, inter- national relations, political science, psychology and sociology comprise the division. Coordinating the curriculum of the different departments was the job of Dr. Edward McDonagh. Under the direction of Dr. Edward McDonagh the department of anthropology was merged into the sociology department. Head of the department of geog raphy is Dr. John Reith. Dr. Arthur Kooker serves as head of the Professor Clarence Winder is the acting head of history department. the psychology department. Dr. James Peterson is head of the Dr. Joseph Weckier coordinates the anthro- Presiding over the department of ci onomics is the sociology department. pology department. job of Dr. Aurelius Morgner. 195 Under the watchful eye of their commanding discipline of drill. officer, the cadets learn the Lieutenant Colonel Howard N. Tanner, Jr. is head of the AFROTC program at USC. AIR SCIENCE An opportunity to earn a commission while receiving an academic training is offered young men through the United States Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. The two two-year courses are given to students in a basic level and an advanced one. Students are selected for the advanced course on the basis of their qualifications as potential officers. There are 150 students enrolled in the program. During the summer between the junior and senior year each cadet attends one of the many available summer camps. Lieutenant Colonel Howard Tanner, Jr. is the director of the AFROTC program. NAVAL SCIENCE One of fifty-two Navy-approved programs in the nation, the NROTC provides students with a program that will prepare them for a Naval career. Modern Navy equipment set up in simulated Naval situations lets students train in realistic surroundings. The NROTC midshipman may choose his own college or professional school and the degree toward which he will work. After graduation, the midshipman is commissioned in the Naval Reserve as an ensign. Colonel Joseph N. Renner. director of the USC program, supervises the NROTC and is responsible for the training students receive. iisday ufliMi(,on the NROTC students hold lluii dr Head of Naval Science was Colonel Joseph N. Renner. 196 Neighborhood restaurants and coffee shops are crowded during hreai s It classes witii students from L niversity Coilese. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE University College, USC ' s evening division, not only provides educational opportunities for those who cannot attend daytime classes, but also offers a program in avia- tion and safety. This program, the only one of its kind in the world, trains personnel from the United States Armed Forces in aviation and missile safety, and representatives from NATO countries, the FAA, and commercial airlines in the investigation of aircraft accidents. The graduates of this school are stationed in every part of the world. Dean Carl Hancey supervises the activities of University College and the aviation and safety program. Dean Carl Hancey is the recipient of the Flight Safety Foundation award for distinguished service in aviation safety. 197 r r 198 t m 4lf% ♦- m r -ji X . ; ' ' 41 ■ ' ' N ' use ATHLETES RECORD GREATEST YEAR The word ' Trojan " is defined as " one who shows courage, endurance or determined energy. " More than any other year the 1962-63 USC athletic teams will be remembered for their courage in what sometimes appeared to be impossible tasks. Coach John McKay, beginning his third season at Troy, molded an unproven, sophomore-studded foot- ball line-up into national champions. Pigskin " ex- perts " recognized Troy ' s scoring potential with Beat- hard, Brown, Bedsole, and Co., but predicted that the " sieve-like " Trojan defense would mire USC in medi- ocrity. The prognosticators underestimated both Mc- Kay ' s ability and the courage of the Trojan sopho- mores and junior college transfers. USC knocked off Duke in the nationally-televised opener, then felled Iowa in the most crucial game of the year. The " New Herd " steamed over Washington, assuring their presence in Pasadena on New Year ' s Day. The climax came as the once-proud Irish from Notre Dame left the field victims of a 25-0 Troy on- slaught. Then to the Rose Bowl to prove, " We ' re No. 1. " They did, defeating Wisconsin 42-37. No doubt re- mained as to the National Champions and Coach of the year — the Trojans and John McKay. Listing the stars would require a whole page. Suffice it to say that Hal Bedsole and Damon Bame were named All- Americans. Forrest Twogood ' s basketballers were not shy of determination themselves. With only one returning letterman from the previous year, USC finished a high- ly successful 20-9 season. Picked to fight it out with California for the Big Six cellar, the cagers missed first place by just one game. Only a last-second two- pointer by Stanford ' s Tom Dose kept the Trojans from a playoff for the conference crown. Still, as league spoilers, they ruined Stanford ' s bid for the champion- ship. Highlight of the season came when the Trojans ' determined energy enabled them to fight back from a 14-point halftime deficit to surprise UCLA, 62-60. Sophomores Gary Holman and Bill Morris, and seniors Wells Sloniger and Gordie Martin, league scoring champ, starred in USC ' s comeback season. Aquatics flourished under the coaching of Peter Daland. With Captain John House, Perry Lindberg and Bob Bennett leading the way, the Trojans splashed their way past all AAWU rivals. Clutch performances in the NCAA finals gave USC its second national championship of the year. Favored Yale was edged 81V2-77. Prospects look rosier next year, as the frosh team placed second to perennial power Indiana in the AAU. Freestyler Roy Saari was one of the best in the nation as a freshman. Baseball coach Ron Dedeaux did it again! In the comeback story of the year, USC baseballers overcame a five game UCLA lead to capture their twelfth con- ference title in the last thirteen years. Five wins on the road enabled USC to pass the Bruins in the final week of diamond action. The " Yankees of college baseball " made their annual trip to Omaha and won an unprecedented fourth national championship. Pitcher Walt Peterson, 10-3 and 1.93 ERA, threw the ball almost as hard as Kenny Washington, .361 , Willie Brown, .357, and Fred Hill, .342, hit it. Unexpected as it may seem, the Trojans, as " underdogs, " closed another successful chapter in Rod Dedeaux ' s book of accomplishments, and gave USC another championship. This was the best season ever. Tennis coach George Toley said it; and the USC netmen provided it. A smashing victory in the AAWU tournament capped a perfect 12-0 season record. The striking fact, however, is that the Trojans were never really pressed in any match. Dennis Ralston, possibly the greatest collegiate tennis player in the world, and Rafael Osuna, Mexican Davis Cupper, formed the core, ac- cording to Toley, of " the greatest college net team ever assembled. " Journeying to Princeton for the NCAA finals, the Trojans brought home USC ' s third 1962 championship. Coach Vern Wolfe directed what appears to be the start of another Trojan dynasty in track. After having their streak of over 100 consecutive victories stopped by Oregon last year, revengeful USC humili- ated the Ducks on their home field. The squad traveled to Albuquerque to win their 22nd national championship. Troy ' s strength laid in Julio Marin ' s distance running. Rex Cowley in the 330 and 440 hurdles, Larry Stuart in the javelin, and Lew Hoyt in the high jump. Cowley broke the American 440-yd. hurdles record with a 49.6. Five new USC records were set by Stuart ' s 267 ' 3 " javelin toss, Hoyt ' s jump of 7 ' V2 " , Mel Hein ' s vault of 15 ' 9 " , Marin ' s mile time of 4:03.0, and Kevin Hogan ' s 1:48.0 in the 880. So, what has this past season added to the USC athletic heritage? Simply this: notional championships in football, swimming, track, baseball, and tennis and a good showing in golf. Troy is thus the first school in NCAA history to win five national titles. Quite an enviable record for a school which can take pride in its athletic accomplish- ments. — B. G. 200 I I 201 Athletic Director Jess Hill is interviewed at one of USC ' s home baseball games by members of the KUSC-SM staff. MEN BEHIND Director of Athletics Jess Hill, star athlete at USC in his collegiate days and former coach of football and track, heads the department which includes all intercollegiate athletic teams. It is his function to oversee the program of scheduling athletic events and to han- dle the financial and academic aspects of the Trojan sports program. Under Hill ' s direction, USC sports enjoyed one of the greatest years ever recorded in intercollegiate athletics. During the 1962-63 year Trojan athle- tic teams earned an unprecedented five national titles. This enviable record in the field of athletics, combines with the outstanding academic acheive- ments in keeping USC among the nations leading universities. 202 Afhietic equipment managers Harry Burneft and Dick Weinberger check out equipment. Athletic News Service Director George Ambrose takes charge of publicity for Trojan athletes. THE SCENES STEER TROJAN ATHLETICS Playing a major role in the success of Trojan ath- letics are the men behind the scenes — the equipment men, managers, trainers, publicity men, and many others dedicated to the continued improvement of Trojan athletes. The equipment men see that uniforms are clean and in proper condition. Trainers are an invaluable part of any athletic program, not only patching up injured players but also seeing that new injuries are prevented. Doing various small, but time-consuming jobs, the managers of each sport insure the efficiency of practices and the smooth-running of games. Making sure that the name " Trojan " is spread across the country is Athletic Nev s Service Director George Ambrose. Virgil Lubberden and Hal Charnofsky are in charge of the administrative sides of athletics. Administrative Assistant Virgil Lubberden man- ages the business affairs of the athletic de- partment. Registered physical therapists Gary Tuthill, Jack Ward, and Bob Fennessy mend the bumps and bruises of injured Trojans. 203 COACH OF THE YEAR JOHN McKAY By Dick Calhoun Success is new to John McKay. From unknown assistant coach to Coach of the Year in three years. His 1962 Trojans selected team of the year — undefeated, untied, un- matched on the playing field. McKay, who when named to suc- ceed Don Clark as head coach caused alumni to wince and ask " Who? " is now held in awe and es- teem by the same alumni. The same coach who walked de- jectedly from the field during the two previous mediocre seasons when his squad was hit hard by in- juries, was delivered to USC ' s lock- er room on the shoulders of vic- torious players. His short gray hair is a silent testimony to the amount of work, long hours, pressure and anxiety which helped acquire his newly- won fame. What is John McKay? He is a complex man, signifying unlike things to different people. To the banquet circuit he is a speaker, a man with a wry sense of humor and an ability to capti- vate his audience. To his players he is a leader, to the coaching staff a football-wise master planner, to the student body the coach who guided the Trojans to the Rose Bowl and who stood on a platform below a packed section and said he was proud to be at use. Things weren ' t always so pleas- ant. McKay ' s first two seasons at use (4-6, 4-5-11 were disappoint- ing to him, but he never became dismayed. He contended that his team could " move the ball against anybody, " and that the many in- juries did the most damage. In McKay ' s first year the Trojans couldn ' t hold the ball. They did, however, hand UCLA an upset beating (17-6) and somehow this victory always helps USC fans to overlook an otherwise poor year. The Trojans, in McKay ' s second term, though their win-loss record was not impressive, showed they were rounding into a club that could be successful in the future. Again injuries plagued them. Even so, they showed they could be brilliant when healthy — the number one team Iowa could only beat them by a single point, 35-34, and they displayed defensive prowess in a scoreless battle with Washington. When spring practice rolled around the Trojans looked healthy for a change. McKay saw some junior college transfers that would bolster the club, saw the more-ex- perienced returnees and knew the Trojans had the material to be great. To utilize the wealth of material, the coach initiated three platoon football at USC — the red, green and gold units. Through the season almost every player saw action, the result — high team morale. USC ' s Trojans obliterated every opponent, were voted the nation ' s number one team and were tabbed to represent the West Coast in the Rose Bowl. Troy outlasted Big Ten co-champ Wisconsin, 42-37, firmly implant- ing itself as undisputed number one team, and helped Johnny Mc- Kay win Coach of the Year honors. This opened a new world for him. He was a novice to success. He now travels about the country speaking and accepting awards. He is used to the speaking — he de- livers a spirited talk without notes — but not used to the kudos. However, the coach did get rec- ognition as a player. He starred as a halfback for the Air Force and received All-American mention at the University of Oregon. Johnny McKay wanted to coach. He began his career at Oregon under Jim Aiken and when Len Casanova took over, McKay took over the offense and pass defense. He coached at Oregon eight years, then came to USC in 1959 to aid Don Clark. McKay coached the backfield. When Clark left in 1959, McKay was selected to take over even though he was not a big name in coac hing, and had been at USC only one year. Some doubted that Johnny Mc- Kay would last as head coach, but he knew football and felt he could produce a winning Trojan team — something his critics refused to be- lieve during his first two seasons. He turned out a team that won 1 1 straight — a team that is consid- ered to be the best in the history of the school. Johnny McKay knew he could do it — now his critics know it, too. He has acquired a barrel of tro- phies, a raise in pay and a new contract, recognition, and a little more white in his hair as a result. One might say that the Trojans fooled him a bit too, because he promised his four children a back- yard swimming pool if the Trojans went undefeated. Next year may be another good one for Coach John McKay. You can bet it ' ll be a wet one for his children. 204 TROJAN HEROES RATE Assisfanf Coach Mike Giddings discusses line play with Armando Sanchez. Pefe Beathard Craig Ferfig Bill Nelsen Tom Lupo Hal Bedsole Ken Del Conte Jay Clark Willie Brown Gary Hill Gary Winslow 206 TOP NATIONAL HONORS Ron Heller Loran Hunt Line Coach Ray George analyzes the Washington game action. Ernie Jones Rich McMahon Ernie Pye Ben Wilson Denny Schmidt Armando Sanchez Larry Sagouspe Hudson Houck 207 NUMBER ONE TEAM Coaches Dave Levy and Charlie Hall prepare for the Stanford game. Bill Fisk Stan Gonfa Damon Bame Ron Smedley John Ratliff Bob Svihus Mac Byrd Pete Lubisich Marv Marinovich Lynn Reade 208 HOLDS PERFECT RECORD Gary Kirner Randy Jones Coach Marv Goux addresses the students following USC victory over UCLA. Tom Johnson Fred Hill Mike Gale Gary Potter Phil Hoover Ron Butcher John Brownwood Toby Thurlow 209 _ JW ' i ' 771 ' s sat 81 1 SI: i« H „ The 1962 National Champion Trojan fooiball team. Row h Dave Levy, assistant coach, Pete Beathard, Craig Fertig, Bill Nelsen, Tom Lupo, Hal Bedsole, Jess Hill, athletic director, John McKay, head coach. Ken Del Conte, Jay Clark, Willie Brown, Gary Hill, Gary Winslow. Row 2: Mike Giddings, assistant coach, Loran Hunt, Ernie Jones, Rich McMahon, Ernie Pye, Ben Wilson, Denny Schmidt, Armando Sanchez, Larry Sagouspe, Hudson Houck, Ray George, assistant coach, Marv Goux, assistant coach. Row 3: Bob Fennessy, assistant trainer. Bill Fisk, Stan ' Gonta, Damon Borne, Ron Smedley, John Ratliff, Bob Svihus, Mac Byrd, Pete Lubisich, Marv Marinovich, Lynn Reade, Jack Ward, head trainer. Row 4: Harry Burnett, assistant equipment manager, Gary Kirner, Randy Jones, Mike Eaton, Vern Vihiene, Tom Johnson, Joe Austin, Fred Hill, Mike Gale, Theo Viltz, Gary Tuthill, assistant trainer. Row 5; Dick Weinberger, equipment manager, Dave Jacobson, assistant team manager, Gary Potter, Phil Hoover, Don Boies, Ron Butcher, Toby Thurlow, John Brownwood, Bob Kardasian, assistant team manager, Ted Zakarian, assistant team manager. MCKAY AND ASSISTANTS MOLD NATIONAL CHAMPIONS RUSHING TCB YG YL NET AVG. TD Brown 80 573 18 555 6.9 3 Beathard 92 390 123 267 2.9 5 Wilson 68 256 2 254 3.7 3 Heller : 55 230 14 216 3.9 1 Del Conte 35 157 6 151 4.3 PASSING PA PC PI PCT. YDS. TD Beathard 95 46 1 48% 758 6 Nelsen 74 34 2 46% 619 8 Fertig 7 1 14% 14 TOTAL OFFENSE PLAYS RUSHING PASSING TOTAL Beathard 187 267 758 1025 Nelsen 129 132 619 751 Brown 80 555 555 Wilson 68 254 254 Heller 55 230 230 SCORING TD CA CM FG S TOTAL POINTS Bedsole 9 10 56 Brown 5 30 Beathard 5 30 Lupo 21 16 10 19 Fertig 3 18 Wilson 3 a 18 210 use 14 Duke 7 use 33 SMU 3 use 7 Iowa use 32 ealifornia 6 use 28 Illinois 16 use 14 Washington use 39 Stanford 14 use 13 Navy 6 use 14 UCLA 3 use 25 Notre Dame Rose Bowl use 42 Wisconsin 37 use won 11, lost 0, tied The Trojan brainfrust: Coaches Mel Hein, Mike Giddings, Marv Goux, Charlie Hall, Ray George, head coach John McKay, Dave Levy, and Joe Margucci. OUT OF INEXPERIENCED GRIDDERS Senior Manager Mike Leddel aids in the equipmenf and traveling problems of fhe team. .211 I, A. Times Photo Playing give and folce foofball, Sagouspe fumbles after intercepting pass in second quarter. L. A. Times Photo Pefe Beathard stretches for a few extra yards, as Duke defender won ' t let go. Beathiard ' s ball fiandling mystified the Blue Devil line. 212 I- I -A .♦♦ " :■ f vp.ic ' ' ' irr v t- ' .». TROY DUMPS DUKE IN OPENER lftej « «»Wi Jubilanf Trojans carry Coach McKay across fhe turf after an upsef win, marking McKay ' s firsf opening-game victory at Troy. Coach Johnny McKay stated after spring practice that his Tro- jans, an unknown quantity at the tinne, would move the ball well against all upcoming opponents, but use ' s defenses — which had contributed heavily to a mediocre 4-5-1 record last season — might prove a bit shaky. But it was, strangely enough, the Trojan defense that sparkled in a 14-7 upset of the Atlantic Coast favorite, Duke, in the Coliseum opener. And it was in this game that Tro- jan fans got their first look at three platoon football — Coach McKay ' s red, green, and gold units. Tightening before 26,000 buffs in person and millions of curious national TV viewers, USC ' s defenses held the Blue Devils to a mere 55 yards on the ground and intercept- ed five Duke passes. Most of the offensive show took place in the first half as Duke got on the scoreboard first with a 5- yard touchdown pass. But the Trojans bounced back, knotting the score at 7-7 on a 4- yard aerial from quarterback Pete Beathard to halfback Willie Brown. Then, a minute and a half before the gun ended the first half. Bill Nelsen launched a spectacular 51- yard pass to end Hal Bedsole to close the game ' s scoring and secure a 14-7 Troy lead. It ended that way — Troy ' s first successful opener in three years. At this point Coach McKay and assist- ants figured the record to be a little better in this campaign, but with toughies Iowa, Washington, UCLA, and Notre Dame upcoming, nobody was gloating. 213 I A Timei Ph Fullback Ernie Jones smashes four yards setting up the Trojans first touchdown. SMU fullback Ed Clarke bobbles fhe football as he is hit by tackle Marv Marinovich. The Mustangs retained possession, however. Coming off an uplifting upset over Duke, the Trojans amalgamat- ed their offensive and defensive strength to soundly beat SMU at Dallas 33-3. To the meager 14,000 spectators in the Cotton Bov l, it appeared that use end Hal Bedsole could do noth- ing wrong. The 6-5, 225-pound jun- ior caught touchdov n passes of 59 and 25 yards from Bill Nelsen to break an antiquated 27 year- old receiving record set by Morley Drury. Bedsole had done in 1 2 games what it took Drury his entire career to accomplish. The hungry Trojans wasted no time. On the opening kickoff Willie Brown galloped 92 yards to score. Bill Nelsen piloted most of the game and, in addition to the scor- ing tosses to Bedsole, ran over for a Troy touchdown from the Mus- tang one-yard line. With Coach McKay ' s new three- platoon system functioning effici- ently, quarterback Craig Fertig ' s green unit drove to SMU ' s 2-yard line where Fertig bulled it over for Troy ' s final tally. From this victory the Trojans looked forward to what looked to be the toughest foe USC wpuld face. The powerful Iowa Hawkeyes had not dropped a home game in years. TROJAN POWER TRAMPLES SMU 214 Willie Brown slips by Mustang ' s John Richey and heads down the sidelines for his opening kickoff touchdown return of 92 yards. Fullback Ben Wilson flashes a smile after decisive Trojan victory over the Mustangs. 215 Willie Brown breezes through a gaping hole in the Hawkeye line for 14 yards. Brown ' s dashes continually moved the Trojans out of trouble. Bili Nelsen eludes the grasp of diving Hawkeye for eight-yard gain. A huddled crowd watched USC ' s defense and the cold stymie Iowa ' s power. 216 SURGING TROJAN RANKS UPSET IOWA m r With only two wins under their belts, the Trojans took off for Iowa City, figuring that they would have to score at least three times to bet- er the highly-rated Hawkeyes. But the afternoon ' s entertain- ment was not a free-wheeling, high-scoring contest, but a defen- sive battle in which one Trojan touchdown made the difference, 7-0.. The use defense was more than efficient in shutting out the Hawkeyes, a team that had not lost a game on their own field in ten years. An Iowa miscue set up Troy ' s lone winning tally. With the ball in the hands of the lowans on their own 24-yard line, swift Willie Ray Smith fumbled and USC ' s Loran Hunt fell on the loose ball. Two plays later, Trojan halfback Ron Heller rambled 19 yards for the touchdown; Tom Lupo converted. Iowa posed their only threat in the final period. It was fourth and nine on Troy ' s 24. An Iowa pass was completed and Willie Brown brought the receiver down just inch- es short of the first down, giving use possession of the ball. Though statistics showed that Iowa had outgained the Trojans significantly, they only threatened to score the one time. Because Iowa was heavily fav- ored to grind up the Trojans, the victory trained the eyes of the foot- ball experts on rapidly improving use. With this great intersectional struggle over, the Trojans pointed for the Big Six opener with Cali- fornia. Loran Hunf (35) and Stan Gonia (63) repel charge of Iowa halfback Lonnie Rogers. 217 I. A. Times Photo Quarterback Pefe Beafhard fires a pass complete to Hal Bedsole behind protection supplied by Gary Kirner (72) and John Ratliff (66). Until the California game, USC was co-favorite along with the Washington Huskies to win the Big Six title — but oddsmakers hadn ' t begun to take the Trojans as seriously as they should have — the edge was given to Washington. But USC, in their 32-6 debacle with California before 38,500 Coliseum football fans, plainly showed that they would give Washington a tussle. In this, their fourth straight victory, the Trojans were sparked by quarterbacks Pete Beathard and Bill Nelsen. The two Troy pilots combined to complete 1 7 of 29 passes for 329 yards and a new school record. End Hal Bedsole, having one of his finest afternoons, hauled in six aerials good for 201 yards, and two touch- downs. And USC was far from idle on the ground as 128 yards were piled up, mostly by Beathard and Nelsen on the option play. California defenses held well in the first period, but before halftime, Bill Nelsen unleashed a 56-yard pass to Bedsole for paydirt. Troy ' s next score came minutes later when Jay Cook latched onto an 1 1 -yard pass from Nelsen. use ' s third touchdown came early in the third quar- ter as Beathard passed a lofty 79-yard aerial to Bedsole to give the Trojans a secure lead. The remainder of Troy ' s tallies were supplied by halfback Willie Brown, who ran 19 yards for a TD, and Pete Beathard, who bounced into the California end zone from the five. The only drawback in the game was that officials called 26 penalties for 212 yards. After this sparkling offensive presentation by the Trojans, West Coast buffs knew that the clash with Wash- ington would be one to remember in Big Six annals. Bill Nelsen times Cat ' s is caught attempting to pass, one of the few line broke through. I. A. Times Photo Pete Beafhard rolls out behind profection from guards Pete Lubisich and John Ratliff and throws a 79-yard touchdown pass to Hal Bedsole. TROJAN PASSING ATTACK BLITZES CALIFORNIA I. A. Times Photo Hal Bedsole is tripped up on the Co five-yard line after receiving a pass from QB Beathard. 219 Willie Brown begins 73-yard fouchdown dash fo open the second half behind blocking of Peie Beathard (12) and Pefe Lubisich (69). The use Trojans had won four games and lost none. National press polls ranked them fourth in the country and with Illinois, a team that had lost 1 5 straight, com- ing up before a toughie with Wash- ington, it looked like a pushover for Troy. But in Champaign the lllini were sick of being stepped on. As a re- sult, they rose to make the Trojans sweat for a 28-16 win on Illinois soil. Again it was end Hal Bedsole in the spotlight with aid from quarter- backs Pete Beathard and Bill Nel- sen. With less than three minutes gone in the first quarter, Beathard got off a 28-yard scoring aerial to the big end in the end zone. After Illinois scored and convert- ed for two points, Beathard and Bedsole again teamed on an excel- lent play covering 73 yards. Nelsen cam ' e into the game, threw to Bed- sole for a two-point conversion, and the Trojans led Illinois at the half 15-8. Early in the second half USC ' s breakaway threat Willie Brown added another touchdown on an exciting 73-yard ramble. But Illi- nois, feeling more oats than they had in many games, pushed over a tally to make the score 21-16. However, with Bill Nelsen at the helm, the Trojans drove 68 yards for the game ' s final score. The decider of who would repre- sent the West in the Rose Bowl was upcoming with the Washington Huskies the following Saturday. And Washington, which had also met the lllini, was favored to end Troy ' s undefeated skein. ILLINI SCARE 220 Linebacker Damon Banje makes a flying dive for the leg of Illinois quarterback Ron Fearn in the first quarter. VISITING TROY Assistani coach Marv Goi x looks toward the upcoming crucial game with Washington. 221 t. A. Times Photo Bobby Mifchell is halted by Pefe Beafhard ' s outstretched arms as Hal Bedsole (19 looks on. USC ' s defense repeatedly stopped Husky threats. L. A. I imes Khofo Ken Del Confe points out block for Beathard on end sweep. Play gained eight yards. The Washington Huskies are known for their dangerous " bang- bang " ground game, but the Tro- jans corraled the northern runners and beat them at their own mode of play, in a thriller, 14-0. Before 46,456 fans in the Coli- seum and a regional television au- dience, the Trojans initiated touch- down drives of 79 and 76 yards in the first half. use backs ran around and through Washington ' s forward wall in the first drive and the score came on a pass from quarterback Pete Beathard to end Hal Bedsole. The second drive was capped by a 4-yard end run by Beathard to settle the game ' s scoring at 14-0, Trojans. Again, it was USC ' s defense that saved the victory. Washington pen- etrated the Troy 15-yard line once and the 20 twice, but was stopped cold and shut out. The record now stood at 6-0 for the Trojans. Their biggest obstacle to a Rose Bowl bid had been re- moved. The unbeaten season was envisioned by some who dared to think about such things, but there was Stanford, the spoiler, and UCLA, always tough in the clutch, to come. 222 I A Times Pholo Nelson gives the ball to Heller, who follows a wall of blockers. Stopping the Huskies are Johnson (79), Smedley (65), and Brownwood (88). TROJAN HORSE TRAMPLES WASHINGTON HUSKIES L. A. Times Photo Kirner stops a threat deep in USC territory, tackling Hufky back after one-yard gain. 223 " r »»«np«iwi Pefe Beafhard (12) behind the awesome form of Ben Wilson (49), begins a rollout option play, which bothered the Indian defense all day. Stanford quarterback probably wishes he were going the other way as Trojan Bill Fisk (61) closes in. 224 Stanford line provides the protection, but Indian quarterback Steve Thurlow ' s pass is intercepted by Trojan Ail-American Damon Borne. INDIANS FALL TO TROJAN POWER When use embarked for Palo Alto every player realized that the erratic Stanford Indians, possessing the largest line, tackle to tackle, in the history of the Farm, could well upset them. But Cactus Jack Curtice ' s hefty charges were mauled by the effici- ent Trojans 39-14, and the score really doesn ' t indicate the one- sidedness of the contest. Early in the game Stanford ' s for- ward wall was able to absorb rushes by the Trojan offenses, but a 32-yard field goal by sure-toed Tom Lupo and later a touchdown set up by a pass from quarterback Bill Nelsen to end Hal Bedsole (Pete Beathard ran it over from the 4- yard line) put USC in charge 10-0 at the half. The Trojans had little trouble cracking Stanford defenses in the second half of the contest. In fact, USC got it ' s next score after tackle Gary Kirner recovered a Stanford fumble. Beathard passed 37-yards to Bedsole, threw two shorter aeri- als complete to halfback Ken Del Conte, and scored the touchdown on a keeper from the 1 -yard line. Shortly after USC ' s second touch- down, Stanford had the ball deep in it ' s own territory. On the next play, linebacker Damon Bame, al- ready being considered for All- American honors, crashed through the Indian line to catch a Stanford back in the end zone for a safety. Under the direction of QB Bill Nelsen the Trojans tallied up two more touchdowns and Coach Mc- Kay brought in the third unit to notch the final Trojan score. Nel- sen ' s paydirt passes went to end John Brownwood and Phil Hoover, and QB Craig Fertig tallied by romping into the end zone from the 5-yard line. Now owning seven wins and be- ing labeled by Jack Curtice as the best USC team he ' d seen in his skein at Stanford, the Trojans pointed for the cross-town playoff with the UCLA Bruins two weeks hence, al- most fatally overlooking their next encounter with Navy — a team they were favored to crush. Hal Bedsole snags another, leading to a USC touchdown. 225 m Trojan Tom Lupo successfully adds the extra point following USC ' s first touchdown. Navy linemen stretch in vain to deflect the pigskin. HEAVILY-FAVORED TROJANS EDGE STUBBORN NAVY The shadow of UCLA lurking in the background and the most elusive oppos- ing back use had faced — Navy ' s Roger Staubach — almost posed ruin for the un- beaten Trojans before they finally squeak- ed by the Middies of Annapolis 13-6. Before 51,000 fans in the windy Coli- seum, the Trojans ran, dived and groped for the unsung Navy quarterback, who scored the Middies ' only touchdown and was the star of the show. This encounter was clearly the Trojans ' worst but as Coach John McKay summed it up, " If you can still win after playing a poor game — then you know you have a good team. " With hated UCLA and Notre Dame to face in the next two weeks, odds-makers at first figured a letdown on the part of the Trojans, but after Navy coach Wayne Harden accused USC of utilizing question- able tactics, railbirds believed this incident would spark USC into a slaughter mood. The Middies got the first score after halfback Ken Del Conte fumbled the kick- off on USC ' s 20-yard line. After failing to get away a pass, Staubach decided to run — he scampered 18-yards down the side- lines for the six points but the conversion attempt was blocked by Gary Potter. USC took a slim lead in the second quarter on a 7-yard Beathard to Bedsole aerial. Tom Lupo added the all-important extra point ' to give Troy a 7-6 lead. Willie Brown broke loose on a 56-yard touchdown run in the third quarter after halfback Ken Del Conte, tabbed by McKay as the best blocker on the team, took out two Middies with a spectacular block. USC ' s 13-6 lead came close to being wiped out when Navy drove to the Trojan 5-yard line. Staubach handed off to his fullback, who fumbled the ball an instant before he crossed the goal line — the Tro- jans recovered, and retained their number one team rating. The Middies ' plays actually didn ' t work as well as it seemed. Time and time again Staubach faded back to pass, was bottled up, but eluded Trojan tacklers, turning a foiled play into a success. A top team rating and an impressive 8-0 record was to go on the line next week against the Bruins — a team that can never be discounted in the heated city series. 226 Willie Brown begins his romp fo the Navy end zone behind a wall of Trojan blockers led by Ken Del Confe (20). STAUBACH KEEPS MIDDIES CLOSE my Willie Brown (26) complefes his 56-yard TD dash. Ken Del Confe (20) leads Vv, iu,i nvuuyt, Ncvy line. 227 k i ' ■- %. Pete Beafhard is brought down by five Bruins after a six yard advance. Other identifiable Trojans are Pete Lubisich (69) and Marv Marin- ovich (70). TROJANS EARN BOWL BERTH AFTER UCLA VICTORY The undefeated Trojans sprinted onto the floor of the mammoth Col- iseum for the always brutal encoun- ter with cross-town rival UCLA with the thought in mind that a Trojan victory would retain two things — Troy ' s ranking as the nation ' s num- ber one team and an unblemished record. But a note of revenge entered their minds also, because in the past decade the Bruins had won six bat- tles, the Trojans only three and there was one tie. And it appeared at the half, when UCLA led 3-0, that the out- come might be closer than the 14-3 final score — a Trojan victory. The first half was a rugged de- fensive clash — use cracked into Bruin territory only one time; the Bruins got far enough into Troy ' s territory for Larry Zeno to boot a 35-yard field goal. Trojan receivers had jittery fing- ers, and it wasn ' t until late in the third quarter that the Trojans drove to the Bruin 3-yard line only to fall short of a first down by inches. UCLA took over, punted, and Willie Brown returned the ball to the Bruin 26-yard line. UCLA stym- ied Troy until fourth down when Willie Brown made a sensational catch of a Bill Nelsen pass on the UCLA 2-yard line. From there fullback Ben Wilson, finally looking like his old self after recovering from a knee operation, banged over for the initial USC tally. The Bruins threatened again but Bruin Bob Bennett barely gets punt away from deep in his own end zone as Trojans con- verge in the fourth quarter. Back Ken Del Conte smashes for four yards and a first down on UCLA ' s ? I early in 228 Bruising Ben Wilson digs into the end zone for Troy ' s first score as Bruin tries to restrain him. BRUINS FALL TO THREE TROY PLATOONS were thwarted when Pete Beathard intercepted for USC. Beathard then piloted the Trojans into the UCLA end zone with only 30 seconds re- maining in the hard-fought game. To the 86,740 fans in attendance it was another Trojan victory — buffs began to believe the football polls. To the battered gridders in the Trojan locker room it was more — USC was officially selected to repre- sent the Big Six in the Pasadena Rose Bowl. ' n M i " r »r«»»r, : " ,m the fourth quarter. Key play comes as Brown hangs onto a Nelsen pass for 22 yards, puttmg the ball on the 2-yard line. 229 " Will-of-fhe-wisp " Wi lie Brown begins a sweep o ' he right end. Up front are John Brownwood (88), Pete Lubisich (69), and Bill Fisk f6I). TROJANS END UNDEFEATED SEASON WITH SHUTOUT t? JK- tien W; son must be thinking, " Where are all the Irish? as he crashes through a gaping hole in the Notre Dame line. 230 fyf hi Irish quarterback Daryl Lamonica fires a pass amidsf charging USC line. Two Nofre Dame linemen attempt to stop onrushing Trojan. Following two impressive wins over Navy and UCLA, the Trojans ignited to crush invading Notre Dame 25-0 and posted its first un- defeated season since the days of the Thundering Herd. In addition, Notre Dame was shut out — something that had not occurred in the famous series since 1938. Accomplishing something that was absent from the two games prior to this one, the Trojans amal- gamated their efficient offense and defense to completely dominate play — use ' s offense contributed four touchdowns and the defense allow- ed the Irish to cross the 50-yard line into USC territory only one time. Notre Dame, which received its worsi shellacking in the 34-year history of the series, boasted a big line and a versatile backfield, and had momentum — four straight wins. But it was evident early in the one-sided contest that the Irish for- ward wall could not contain the Trojans ' explosive running attack. Big Ben Wilson had shown the week before against UCLA that his knee was 100% and the huge full- back bulldozed through Notre Dame defenses over and over, him- self contributing two USC touch- downs in the first half. Notre Dame made its only drive into USC terri- tory in the first half but Troy stalled the drive on the 28-yard line. Lead- ing at intermission 13-0, the Tro- jans returned meaning business as quarterback Bill Nelsen completed a 1 4-yard pass to end Fred Hill over the middle. Trojan quarterback Craig Fertig added the final tally as he ran into the Irish end zone from the 6-yard line. Linebacker Damon Bame and guard Pete Lubisich, were selected linemen -of -the-game. This decisive victory terminated the regular season. The Trojans, tabbed by insiders at the beginning of the season as a team that would be lucky to win half of their games, beat ten formidable teams. Voted the No. 1 team in the nation, they were selected to represent the AAWU in the Pasadena Rose Bowl January 1 . Wisconsin, winner of the Big Ten crown and rated number two be- hind Troy, came west to eradicate use ' s prestige and wipe out the memory of two defeats in the Rose Bowl, one by the Trojans. 231 If df:- BT " M., ,; -»k Versafi e Trojan back " Touchdown " Willie Brown skirfs right end for a substanfial gain. Guard Pefe Lubisich, a piano viriuoso off the field, takes out two rushing Badgers as Pete Beathard looks for one to hit. Brown was outstanding as a receiver as well as a runner. Badger is about to be trampled under the thundering strides of fullback Ben Wilson. 08 Beathard stands in awe as Wilson clears his own hole. 232 A STARK REALIZATION IN THE JANUARY DUSK — WISCONSIN WAS INDEED NUMBER TWO Through the chill evening air, floodlights on the rim of the Rose Bowl reached dimly toward the emptying field. The use Trojans, 42-37 victors over Big Ten champ Wisconsin, made their way to the locker room having proved to the nation that USC was the country ' s num- ber one team. The marathon New Year ' s Day game, riddled with superb offensive football, marked the end of a perfect season for USC — 1 1 wins, no losses. In this, the highest scoring Rose Bowl game in his- tory, 1 1 records were broken. Eleven touchdowns were scored — these engineered by two efficient opposing quarterbacks, Troy ' s Pete Beathard and Wisconsin ' s Ron VanderKelen, who shared player-of-the-game honors. Beathard threw four touchdown passes. Two of his scoring aerials of 57 and 23 yards were grabbed by Ail-American end Hal Bedsole, who had a superb afternoon, and Fred Hill and Ron Butcher each picked off a Beathard pass for a touchdown. VanderKelen ' s passing was phenomenal. The fleet Badger completed 33 of 48 passes for 401 yards. The game was not without other stars. USC ' s Wil- lie Brown emerged as an outstanding receiver in en- gulfing passes good for 108 yards. He posted fine kickoff runbacks of 41 and 31 yards, and broke up a Badger scoring play by intercepting a VanderKelen pass in the end zone. Huge Trojan fullback Ben Wilson, pounding through the Wisconsin line almost at will, scored a touchdown, and led the ground gainers with 57 yards in 17 carries. Ail-American ends Hal Bedsole and Wisconsin ' s Pat Richter proved themselves worthy of their ranking. Richter piled up 163 yards in receiving 1 1 aerials from VanderKelen, and played a superb defensive game. Bedsole caught four passes good for 101 yards and scored two of the Trojan ' s six touchdowns. In the 43-minute first quarter USC scored on a tackle eligible pass play from Beathard to Butcher. Wisconsin evened the score at 7-7 . It was all USC in the second period, as Ben Wilson smashed in for the score from the 1 -yard line, and Ron Heller scampered 25 yards to make the score 21-7 at the half. Two more touchdowns by Hal Bedsole and a 17- yard run by VanderKelen ended the third period with the Trojans in front 35-14. Then in the anxious final quarter with the Trojans holding a commanding and seemingly insurmountable 42-14 lead, Wisconsin came alive, scoring 23 points to almost turn the tables. The Trojans ran out the clock, with Ernie Jones punting on the last play. So ended, in the murky evening in Pasadena, probably the most exciting and exacting Rose Bowl game in history. And for USC ' s undefeated Trojans, the only Trojan team to post a perfect season in 30 years, bright hopes for a repeat performance next year. — D. C. 233 Hal Bedsole leaves a Badger on the furf in his jaunt to the Wisconsin end zone early in the second half. Willie Brown (26) lea ds the way. PETE BEATHARD VOTED CO-PLAYER OF THE GAME With nary a Badger in sight, quarterback Bill Nelsen (16) debates whether to toss the ball or pack the pigskin around right end. 234 I Fullback Ben Wilson, one irresistible force, powers through the Wisconsin line, a movable object, only one yard away from a Trojan score. Coach McKay studies the game action while Assistant Coach Mike Giddings relays information from the pressbox to Sanchez and Bame. 235 f n r -K- nifffifr nT A Wisconsin defenseman appears to be asking Trojan halfback Willie Brown, " Please gimme a feel of that ball, " while USC pilot Pete Beathard supervises the request. The position of Beathard ' s elbow displays his mastery of the situation. Wisconsin lost the game. Undaunted by two Badger defensive gridders, one looking as if he has lost his way, All- American end Hal Bedsole latches onto a Trojan aerial. 236 Wi7 ;e Brown sweeps past a diving Badger end. John Brownwood (88) Beafhard pulls away from a pursuing Wisconsin line- looks on. wan. H|klii Q YARDS T(«S The end of a perfect season is depicted as scoreboard lights reveal USCs tenth Rose Bowl victory and confirm Troy as National Cham- pions. 237 Posting a 51 record, many of these frosh gridders showed varsity promise. Row ?. Len Silverson, Wally St. Claire, Pat Mills, Mike Garrett, Phil Gustavson, Howard Lurie, Dexter Jones, Troy Winslow, Bill Rainey. Row 2: Barry McFaden, Denny Moore, Cfiucfe Arrobio, Frank Lopez, Paul Johnson, Dan Davis, Sfeve Barry, Dave Moton. Row 3: John Burgess, Bob Kaiser, Hassan Izad, Matt Hudson, Jim King, Dave Snill, Jack Irvine, Ed King. use ' s Trobabe football squad, rallying to the good example set by the undefeated varsity, rolled over five opponents, leaving only a tight 13-6 loss to the Stanford frosh to blemish the record. The Trobabes showed impressive offensive might as they piled up an average of 27 points a game to their opponents ' five. California ' s freshmen were shut out by Troy ' s stout defense and were bested in a squeaker, 6-0. But against San Diego State the Trobabes showed their offensive potential as Bill Rainey scampered over to score three touchdowns and help notch a 28-0 victory. Wally St. Claire and Dave AAoton supplied 30 points as Troy ' s frosh massacred Cal Poly, 49-6. In an even bigger romp, Pat Mills launched four touchdown aerials to beat L.A. State in a debacle, 52-7. Troy Winslow passed for two tal- lies and ran over a third in the Tro- babes ' 20-6 win over UCLA to close the season. FROSH SHOW OFFENSIVE POWER Head Coach Joe Margucci (center), with assistants Micky Artenian and Dave Morgan, work with Varsity Coach McKay in building the Trobabe offense. 238 tmmmmmm ' f BASKETBAU The Trojan basketball feam posted an excellent 20-9 record- Row I .- Pete Hillman. Wells Sloniqer, Gary Holman, Freshman Coach Danny Rogers, Athletic Director Jess Hill, Head Coach Forrest Twogood, John Zazzaro, Bill Morris, Al Preusch, Al Siverman. Row 2: Jay Brown, Bill Parsons, Ron Wey, Gordon Martin, Dan Wier, Bob Benedetti, Al Young, John Brockman, Nick Crow, Myron Howard, Fred Cassidy. 240 Freshman Coach Danny Rogers ond Head Cooch Forrest Twogood smile after having completed re- warding seasons. ) CAGERS POST 20-9 RECORD use 77 Santa Clara use 70 Denver use 59 Hawaii use 130 Meiji use 78 use 77 Hawaii Missouri use 66 Oklahoma use 58 Nebraska use 55 70 62 46 71 59 70 51 49 53 Nebraska use 54 Colorado State 72 use 65 Stanford 57 use 65 Utah State 78 use 65 ealifornia 72 use 69 California 78 use 64 Washington 61 use 61 Washington 62 use 66 Loyola 43 use 60 San Francisco 51 use 65 UCLA 77 use 72 UCLA 86 use 61 Stanford 57 use 83 Santa Clara 81 use 59 Washington 53 use 49 Oregon State 58 use 67 Oregon State 58 use 62 UCLA 60 use 58 Stanford 60 use 76 California 63 use 67 Stanford 61 Cooch Twogood appears fo be felling his boys that fhey have only three time-outs left. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS G. FG PCT. FT PCT. TP AVG Martin 26 166 .420 169 .758 501 19.3 Young 26 109 .396 96 .733 314 12.1 Sloniger 26 77 .450 85 .773 239 9.2 Morris 24 86 .422 32 .681 204 8.5 Hillnnan 26 66 .390 53 .609 185 7.1 Holman 26 20 .385 28 .604 69 2.7 Zozzoro 19 26 .377 8 .533 60 3.2 Wier 21 17 .395 10 .588 44 2.1 Parsons 23 12 .279 10 .526 34 1.5 Wey 20 8 .242 9 .409 25 1.3 Benedetti 10 5 .333 7 .389 17 1.7 use totals 26 592 .402 502 .680 1691 65.0 Opponents 26 643 .390 375 .664 1661 63.9 241 Trojan Allan Young drives past two Bruins in USC ' s last-second victory. Gordie Martin follows through on a jump shot for two more. TROJANS START WITH NINE STRAIGHT WINS Mass confusion reigns in the Sports Arena as Trojans and Bruins scramble for the missing ball. USC players are Sloniger and Hillman. X M i MM r Mtt . Vf v " H if I PH B i7% v_-.s 242 ,,v ■ r- ' N m 1 ' Sh H « • r ■5 J ' i.f W L i ; V ' liM.X.k. I - W h use fen points behind earl in the second half, Al Young and two Bruins battle for a rebound. By Dick Calhoun " How da hell, " railbirds wonder out loud, " do dem use basketball teams manage to wreck our predictions alia time. The club you pick to go da route flops; da one you think is weak wins. I give up. I mean I can ' t take it no more. " And this season was no exception. Picked as a cinch to end a bleak year in the AAWU cellar, the Trojans hustled to post a successful 20-9 record. use tied for third place in the conference (with Washington) with a respectable 6-6 mark, was the spoiler of teams rated superior and came within shooting range of the league playoffs. How did this club avert disaster? There were no super-stars in attendance. Gone was last year ' s team that had been rated third in the nation with its Ail- Americans Rudometkin and Appel — the team that dis- appointed everyone (except UCLA) with a mediocre 14-11 effort. On this season ' s team a lone eager had a respect- able amount of varsity experience, Gordon Martin. Guard Wells Sloniger had seen a little action behind the classy Appel, but he was still considered green. The remainder — all inexperienced, a substitute, a JC transfer, a player up from the frosh — the outlook was not good. But under the tutelage of Coach Forrest Twogood, these men developed into a team that played as a unit — a winning team. Martin was moved to center, Pete Hillman and Allan Young took over the forward posts, and Sloniger and Bill Morris played at guards. The consistent scoring of Martin, which won him AAUW scoring honors over Stanford ' s Tom Dose, was probably the key to the Trojans ' good year. Martin tallied 260 points to Dose ' s 255. However, Martin didn ' t do it all by himself. The hustling of Wells Sloniger, the jump-shooting of Pete Hillman and Bill Morris, and the clutch shooting of free throws by Al Young all contributed. The Trojans caused mixed feelings when they won nine straight at the season ' s onset, then lost five of their initial conference encounters. But use found a solution to the enigma after being blistered twice by the UCLA Bruins in the same week- end. The revived Trojans swept seven of their last nine games and five out of six conference tilts, which is no small endeavor indeed. Only a two-point loss to Stanford on March 2 kept use from a playoff with UCLA. And, not to be dis- counted, it was the USC quintet that forced the playoff between the Indians and ultimate winrier UCLA by defeating the Tribe in overtime, 67-61 , in the last game of the season. All in all, for Trojan fans, it was a satisfying year. Spoilers continually get the last laugh. And it is hoped that the Trojans miss being highly rated next season because basketball clubs at USC seem to have an ob- session for upsetting predictions. 243 Allan Young springs high off fhe court to arch a fifteen foot jump shot. Gordon Martin falls back on o jumper and sinks two more points on his way to winning the AAWU scoring crown. 244- r M. V Coach Forrest Twogood leads a yell of his own in frying fo arouse Trojan spirit. The feam responded to increased attendance later in the season. TROJANS CAPTURE HUSKY SERIES The Trojans split their first two clashes with Washington, 64-61 and 61 -62, in the Sports Arena and rallied later in the season to edge, the Huskies on their home soil. Action was fierce in the early games but a bribe attempt on one of Washington ' s second stringers — which was later proven a hoax — stole most of the headlines. The 59-53 victory at Seattle was a hand-wringer in which the cagers handed the lead back and forth 13 times. Leading by a single point with but four minutes of playing time left, the Trojans went into a stall which unnerved the Husky quintet so much that they commit- ted numerous miscues. Heading the scorers in that win was Gordon Martin with 20. Pete Hillman contributed 14, and A! Young and Wells Sloniger sunk 10 apiece. All of Sloniger ' s points were free throws. Bill Parsons finds the going rough underneath the basket. 245 I Coach Twogood explains strategy to fhe team during a time-out. His coaching was responsible for a large part of the Trojan ' s success. TROJAN TRIUMPHS SPOIL INDIANS ' DREAM Under the leadership of 6 ' -8 " pivotmcfn Tom Dose, the Tribe was selected an national polls to level all competition in the AAWU. But sometimes Coach Dallmar ' s Injuns ran into a little opposition, especial- ly from the Trojan " spoilers. " Stanford had the bad luck to meet USC right after the Trojans had been blitzed twice by UCLA. Gordie Martin had been wisely moved from his forward spot to center by Coach Forrest Twogood to allow Pete Hillman to get some action. Martin had a great night at his new position, sinking 30 points and collecting 8 rebounds in the 61-57 USC victory. The Trojans launched a come- from-behind effort but fell a basket short, 60-58, in a game that would have ' forced a Trojan playoff with the Bruins. It was anybody ' s game in the final seconds, but a clutch shot by Stanford ' s Dose spelled the difference. In probably the most satisfying encounter of the year, the Trojans defeated the Indians 67-61 in the final game. The overtime victory placed the Trojans in a tie ' for third place with Washington and forced a playoff for the loop crown be- tween Stanford and UCLA. Gordie Martin had a big evening as he scored 27 points and held Tom Dose to 18. It was Martin ' s three-point play with less than a min ute to go that set up guard Gary Holman ' s tying basket with only 20 seconds left on the clock. UCLA edged the Indians in the playoff but the Trojans get the huz- zahs for toppling Stanford. Tom Dose, ace of the Indian shooters, even lost the scoring crown to Gor- don Martin. 246 Allan Young lays in two points as John Zazzaro (43) looks on. Pete Hillman releases a jump shot. His play aided Trojan victories. OF BIG SIX CROWN Martin debates which way to turn as he receives a Sloniger pass. 247 Trojan Allan Young and California forward Dan Woltbers face of fhe tip-off fo the last series game, won by USC 76-63 in overtime. TWICE-BEATEN TROY GAINS REVENGE AGAINST CAL The early part of the basketball season was disastrous for USC. The Trojans lost five of six league en- counters, and two of these setbacks were at the hands of the Cali- fornia Bears. In the last surviving hotbed of fanatic rooting — the Bears ' gym in Berkeley — Troy was daunted twice, 72-65 and 78-69 on consecutive nights. The Berkeleyites loved it. But when the Bears came to Los Angeles later in the season, they were swallowed up by the momen- tum of the Trojans, 76-63, in over- time. USC bounced back to lead 1 1 -0 right off the bat, but Cal came back to lead in the second half. As time ran out, the Trojans tied the score and stalled. The Bears got the ball on a bad Trojan pass with 12 sec- onds to go, but blew the one shot they had time to make. In the overtime period, USC scored first and never relinquished the lead to the luckless Bears. 248 Pefe Hillman pulls in a rebound despite efforts of Cal ' s Don Lauer. Avoiding a fallen Bear, Trojan forward Pete Hillman taps in two points. Everything ' s moving except the ball. Wells Sloniger ' s dribble appears to be resting on the floor. 249 Trojan basketball spirit, almost totally absent through most of the season, comes alive as USC whips UCLA, 62-60 in the final series game. Trojan Gary Holman flips in a lay-up for two points as Bruins watch helplessly. 250 TROJAN SPIRIT The Bruin team that is allegedly built around flashy guard Walt Hazzard fell and rose with him against the Trojans. Hazzard is well-known for his Bob Cousy- like passing and ball-handling, but against the Trojans Coach Johnny Wooden instructed him to shoot instead of passing off. And that ' s exactly what he did on consec- utive nights in the Sports Arena. The Bruins literally rolled over Troy 77-65 and 86-72. And, yeah you guessed it, Walt Hazzard bagged 27 points each night to get high scor- ing honors. But use ' s Forrest Twogood was thinking too, and he realized that in stopping Hazzard you quell the Bruin scoring punch. In their final meeting of the season Two- good instructed guard Wells Sloniger to cover the movements of Hazzard like a blanket — that ' s what Sloniger did and the Bruin play- maker sunk only 12 points — and the Trojans won 62-60. In another closing-minute drive USC pulled it out. Forward Al Young, who dunked 15 points, was the difference as he made clutch free throws in the final seconds. Again, Gor- don Martin led the Trojans with 17 points and 12 rebounds. The Bruins have USC to thank for getting them conference honors. If the Trojans had not defeated Stanford in their final game the In- dians would have won the loop crown. As a result, the Bruins met Stanford in a playoff game, beat them to win the conference, and went on to the NCAA regional playoffs. 3LQ Wells Sloniger maneuvers past Fred Goss. Sloniger was instrumental in the Trojan victory, holding Bruin Walt Hazzard to 12. PREVAILS AS use WINS LAST BRUIN GAME he tipoif — the beginning of another battle between USC and UCLA. By winning the important third game, Troy claimed moral victory. 251 k f n jKJ iMB " " " m: ' Vm ' ir§« Cooch Rogers molded a successful season around these frosh cagers. Row 1 ■ Don Garner, manager, Doug Bolcom, Bill Naffel, Kent Schick, Coach Dan Rogers, Gary Sutherland, Steve Lewis, Chuck Putman, Bob Lawler, manager. Row 2: Brian Gaddy, Gary Spencer, Barry Nelson, Bill Wesfphal, Glenn Willardson, Jim Malone, Bob Johnson. FRESHMEN EARN 19-3 RECORD The freshman basketballers posted one of their most successful seasons in recent years. After three early season losses, the frosh cagers put together a twelve-game win streak to end with a 19-3 record. Varsity prospects include Captain Doug Bolcom, top scorer with 17.7 points per game, Gary Spencer, who boasted a 14.4 average, and Glendale transfer John Block, a 6 ' -9 " center. Center Bill Westphal springs off the court for the tip-off against L.A: State. Kent Schick shoots over opposing center for two points. 252 Head Coach Vern Wolfe talks with Lew Hoyt during session on Cromwell Field. use recorded its traditionally fine track season under the direc- tion of Vern Wolfe, completing his first season at Troy. The Trojans continued their string of victories in dual meet com- petition since Oregon ' s win last year. Outstanding performances by several athletes led USC to the con- ference championship and the win- ner ' s role in the NCAA meet. Julio Marin, Troy ' s 1963 ver- sion of Max Truex, set a new USC mile recbrd, running four laps in 4:03.0. Larry Stuart, Lew Hoyt, Mel Hein Jr., Mike Flanagan, and Rex Cawley all bested old Trojan track marks. Stepping into the shoes of the late great Jess Mortensen, Coach Wolfe is continuing Troy ' s domina- tion over collegiate rivals. TROJAN TRACK AND FIELD DYNASTY CONTINUES use oufscored Stanford for the AAWU title. Row h Dick Cortese, Dennis Wynn, Mel Hein Jr., Tom Lite, Chris Johnson, Gerald Murray, Doug Calhoun, Julio Marin, Jim Cantore, Dave Morris, Frank Muller. Row 2: Ted Doll, Terry Mix, Kevin Hogan, Lew Hoyt, Gary Goettel- mann, Ed Shuey, Dave Dornsife, Chris Davis, Bob Pierce, Jack Talsky, Arf Novo, Coach Vern Wolfe, Athletic Director Jess Hill. Row 3: Stan Rhodes, Brian Polkinghorne, George Fleckenstein, Mike Flanagan, Theo Viltz, Rex Cawley, Carlos De La Rosa, Richard Dixon, Assistant Coach Willie Wilson. 3 1_ 3 C These freshmen posted excellent times and distances. Row h Head Coach Vern Wolfe, Steve Bloomfield, Dave Hunt, Mac Lines, Steve Clark, Bruce Bess, Doug Swartz, Charles Sanders. Row 2: Assistant Coach Willie Wilson, Jim O ' Too e, Howard Singer, Mike Parker, John Yancy, Jim Malone, Barry McFadden, Jerry Hayhoe. TRACK EVENTS Mile Julio AAarin (4:04.71 Doug Calhoun (4:11.0), Chris Johnson (4:11.1). 440 Rex Cawley (46.5), Kevin Hogan (46.8), Jock Talsky (48.8). TOO Dick Cortese (9.5), Dave Morris (9.5). 1 20 HH.........ZZZ. Brian Polkinghorne (13.9), Bob Pierce (14.0), Theo Viltz (14.3). 880 Kevin Hogan (1:50.2), Ted Eggleston (1:51.8), Julio Marin (1:52.4). 220 - Dick Cortese (20.8), Dave Morris (21.2). 330 IhZZZZ..! Rex Cawley (36.5), Brian Polkinghorne (36.9), Bob Pierce (37.4). 440 IH _ Rex Cawley (50.9). Two MilZ ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZjulio Marin (8:50.2), Frank Muller (9:25.2), Doug Calhoun (9:29.6). FIELD EVENTS High Jump Lew Hoyt (7 ' V2 ' ), George Fleckenstein (6 ' 8V4 " ). Broad Jurrip Max Johnson (23 ' 9V4 " ), Carlos De La Rosa (23 ' 5 " ). Pole Vault Mike Flanagan (15 ' 9 " ), Mel Hein Jr. (15 ' 9 " ). Triple Jump Carlos De La Rosa (46 ' 6 " ), Max Johnson (46 ' 1% " ). Shot Put Dennis Wynn (56 ' 2% " ), Dave Dornsife (53 ' 1% " ). Discus Terry Mix (169 ' 4 " ), Mike Rowe (168 ' 7V2 " ). JavelinZZZZZZZZZZZ Larry Stuart (267 ' 3 " ), Ernie Jones (201 ' 9V2 " ). RELAY EVENTS 440 Ted Doll, Bob Pierce, Dave Morris, Dick Cortese. (41.1). 880 Brian Polkinghorne, Rex Cawley, Dave Morris, Dick Cortese. (1:24.8). Mile Ted Eggleston, Brian Polkinghorne, Kevin Hogan, Rex Cawley. (3:10.4). Two Mile Tom Lile, Ted Eggleston, Chris Johnson, Kevin Hogan. (7:29.2). Distance Medley Rex Cawley, Kevin Hogan, Doug Calhoun, Julio Marin. 19:45 1). Sprint Medley Rex Cawley,. Dave Morris, Dick Cortese, Kevin Hogan. (3:18). 255 Hurdler Brian Polkinghorr e shows his form in fhe 720 highs. Poikinghorne did 13.9 in fhis evenf, besides running in fhe mile relay. Tom Lile passes the baton to Poikinghorne in the mile relay. UCLA man is a step ahead of Chris Johnson and Doug Calhoun in the mile. 256 Mike Flanagan goes over the bar at 15 ' . Flanagan cleared 15 ' 9 ' this year. Bull-like form ot Ed Shuey sends the 16-lb. shot over fifty feet. TRACKSTERS SCORE IN SPRINTS AND HURDLES The start of the 120 high hurdle race sees Theo Viltz, lane 1, Bob Pierce, lane 2, and Brian Polkinghorne, lane 4, break from the blocks. 257 Mel Hein Jr., son of Assistani Football Coach Mel Hein, displays the form that enabled him to clear ? 5 feet, 9 inches in the pole vault. LEW HOYT, MEL FLANAGAN, AND LARRY STUART Terry Mix follows through on a discus toss of 169 ' 4 " , top Trojan throw of the year. 258 Trojan Dave Dornsife arches ihe shot puf in ihe dual meet wifh UCLA. UCLA decathalon sfar C. K. Yang competes in broad jump versus USC. SUPPLY CONSISTENT FIELD EVENT STRENGTH Jack Jalsky runs the first 440 of the mile relay. USC was timed 3:10.4. Julio Marin is given encouragement from teammate Doug Cal- houn. 259 Chris Davis flings the discus toward fhe 160 ' marker. use great Rex Cawley posted times of 46.5 in the 440, 36.5 in the 330 hurdles, and 50.9 in fhe 440 highs. la. Times photo Trojan Larry Stuart tossed the javelin in a record-setting 267 feet. Sophomore lew Hoyt edges over the bar in the high jump. Hoyt cleared T V2 " . 260 — ' (T i«ili«l, ri-.f ir George Fleckensfein gave USC added sfrengfh in fhe field events. Fleckenstein, bacl ing up Lew Hoyf in ffie high jump, wenf over 6 ' 8V2 ' REX CAWLEY LEADS MIDDLE DISTANCE RUNNERS Mel Flanagan begins to push away fhe pole on his descent. Distance men Calhoun, Marin, and Johnson run a practice lap around Crom- well Field. 261 Miler-two miler Julio Marin leads bis opponent to the finish. Marin finishes the disfance medley. He ran a record 8:50.2 fwo mile. TROJAN GREAT MARIN BREAKS DISTANCE MARKS. Bruin C. K. Yang leads three Trojans at the start of the 120 high hurdles. USC came back, however, to place one-two in the event. 262 These ballplayers staged a great comeback to win the CIS A. Row h Daryl Wilkins, Toby Thurlow, Justin Dedeaux, Ken Walker, Bob Withers, Andy Pitchess, Al Lasas, Steve DeLeau, Jake Ritfer. Row 7: Manager Gary Shimokawa, Jim Brown, Larry Dandel, Bud Hollowell, Willie Brown, Nat Harty, Coach Rod Dedeaux, Assistant Coach Hal Charnofsky, Duane White, Marty Piscovich, Ken Washington, Bob Fuller. Row 3: Bob Thompson, Marv Lofz, Mike Crowley, Ron Scott, Fred Hill, Pete Hillman, Cliff Goodrich, Ed Gagle, Walt Peterson, Dave Berg, Gary Holman. TROJANS COP 12TH CIBA CROWN IN 13 YEARS va ru Coach Rod Dedeaux, shown talking to pitcher Larry Fisher, guided USC to another cham- pionship season. When a baseball team loses its first thirteen games and falls three and one-half gomes behind the leaders after only three weeks of conference play, the prospects for a league championship are ob- viously not bright. But the Trojans, in the unfamil- iar role of underdog, captured their twelfth CIBA title in the past thir- teen years. After last year ' s loss of the title to Santa Clara, USC proved its baseball dynasty was not a thing of the past. In fact, it was a victory over these same Broncos that brought the CIBA pennant back to Bovard Field. Coach Rod Dedeaux ' s persistent confidence in a young team led Troy to its fourth conference cham- pionship this year. 264 Trojan fhird baseman Larry Sandel lines a shot fo left field. Sandel ' s power was an imporlanf factor in Troy ' s bid for fhe CIBA crown. Marfy Piscovich barrels into third ahead of the catcher ' s throw. Piscovich was one of the many sophomores on fhe Tro on squad. 265 TROJANS ON ONE Dove Berg, unaffected by the driving spikes of fhe sliding base-runner, completes the double play. Basketball star Pete Hillman was an unexpected aid to USC ' s pitching corps. An avid Trojan rooter berates the umpire on a questionable call. 266 TOP INJUNS RUN VICTORIES The Trojans handed Stanford a trio of one-run defeats, taking the four-game series three games to one. At Palo Alto use topped the In- dians 2-1 in 1 1 innings. Kenny Washington scored the winning run when Stanford first baseman Jim Chenu failed to touch the base on a routine play. In the second en- counter up north Fred Hill came across with the only run of the game on a double steal in the first inning. Back home at Bovard Walt Pe- terson ' s seven-hitter and Willie Brown ' s speed combined for a 2-1 Trojan win in 10 innings. Stanford bombed Al Lasas for five runs in the first inning to salvage a 6-3 vic- tory in the final series tilt. Foofball star Willie Brown uses fhe opposing shorfsfop to stop his momentum. Justin Dedeaux, Troy second baseman, hits the dirt af ihird. A leaping Willie Brown pulls down a line drive to center field. 267 Kenny Washingfon gefs congrafulaiions from the third base coach after cleaning the bases with a four-bagger over the right field fence. Trojan pitcher Pete Hillman blazes a third strike past the Basketball guard Gary Holman breaks for third base with the batter. pitch. 268 Trojan sophomore Ed Gagle, appearing air-borne as be bursts into third base, got some important base hits in Troy ' s conference victories. CALIFORNIA ERRORS GIVE TROJANS SERIES SWEEP Numerous California errors aided USC in their four-game sweep over the Bears. Four Cal miscues and the clutch pitching of Walt Peterson provided a 3-2 Trojan win in the series opener. Big Walt came back in the second game of the double bill, pitching four in- nings for a 4-3 victory. Again, four Cal errors. Peterson ran his record to 9-3 with a third win, 6-4. In the final game the Bears played give-away, ball, committing eight errors in an 11 -5 Troy massacre. Although appearing to be the league patsies off their won- loss record, California ' s poor fielding cost them several vic- tories. An alert Trojan squad took advantage of these breaks to win the series. Kenny Washington was one of USC ' s most consistent hitters. This pitch headed for the Health Center. 269 use pifcher Pefe Hillman loses ouf !n a battle af home plate. Action is in pre-conference exhibition game. UCLA SERIES HIGHLIGHTED BY " MUD BOWL " Shortstop Nat Harfy, one of Troy ' s few graduating seniors, takes a throw at second base in the New Mexico game. 270 Larry Sandel breezes info third base well ahead of the fhrow. Seconc baseman Ken Walker crosses home plafe with another score. BRUIN BATS EXPLODE FOR THREE VICTORIES Ken Washington ' s blinding speed makes a play at the plate unnecessary. UCLA batters belted Trojan pitchers in two games and won the abbreviated " Mud Bowl " to take the crosstown series. In an awesome display of power, the Bruins ruined use ' s conference opener with a 13-3 victory. The second game was plaved in Bovard Lake. Rain had made a com- plete mess of the pitcher ' s mound, home plate, and the in- field by the sixth inning. But umpires Emmett Ashford and Pat Orr continued play until UCLA had scored three runs in the seventh to win 3-1. Al Lasas pitched brilliantly for Troy until he had to wade through each pitch in the seventh. Belting Bruin bats and numerous Trojan errors account- ed for UCLA ' s third victory, 11-2. Trojan mainstay Walt Peterson twirled a six-hit shutout for USC ' s only win, 1-0. 271 Infielder Daryl Wilkins slides safely info second base, as fhe cloud of dust seems to hove befuddled the Co Poly shortstop. use CLINCHES CROWN OVER EX-CHAMP BRONCOS The tension of tfie next pitch is shown on the faces of Trojan Gary Holman and baserunner. The Trojans got revenge for Santa Clara ' s CIBA vic- tory last year. In the next to the last game of the sea- son, use ' s Walt Peterson tossed a four-hit shutout of the Broncos, thereby assur- ing Troy its twelfth CIBA crown in the last 13 years. The Broncos, their regime lasting but one year, took the last game 5-4 over Tro- jan second-stringers. One of Troy ' s finest games was Al Lasas ' one- hitter over Santa Clara, 10- 1. Santa Clara captured the second game of the double- header played on their home field, 6-1, a four-run fourth doing the job. Hitting stars for USC were outfielders Fred Hill and Kenny Washington. 272 MINOR SPORIS 273 These varsity swimmers are NCAA champiorts. Row 1 : Peter Reed, Hal Coulston, John House, Ben Franklin, Denny Weldon, Mike Mealiffe. Row 2: Bob Bennett, Perry Lindberg, Jim Edwards, Jim Corfman, Casey Coleman, Brian Foss, Steve Saylor. Row 3: Ron Marat, Ken Doesburg, Hans Klein, Jerry Biggs, Jon Konrads, Tom Warren, Tom Kane. Row 4: Ted Ackel, assistant coach, Warner Brundage, John Marshall, Barry Parker, John Poe, Ned Baumer, Peter Daland, head coach. TROJAN SWIMMERS UPSET YALE; WIN NCAA Mike Mealiffe comes up for a breath of air. Mealiffe ' s specialty is the 100-yard butterfly. He holds the USC record in that event. 274 The freshman team placed second in the AAU. Row J- 6 Craig, Mike Sullivan, Mike Careffo, Dandy Smith. Row 2: Steve Steifvater, Chuck Van Note, Sam Foster, Steve Felner. Row 3: Ted Ackel, assistant coach, Ron Marat, Joe Henderson, Rich McGeagh, Roy Saari, Peter Daland, head coah. For the second time in the past two years, the Trojan swimming team won the NCAA champion- ship. Led by Captain John House, Coach Peter Doland ' s squad upset the dope sheets to defeat Yale and Michigan in a show of determina- tion equal to that of the national champion Trojan football team. In addition to House, Perry Lindberg, Bob Bennett, and Jon Konrads played major roles in the 4V2 point victory over Yale. Jim Corfman, Brian Foss, Mike Mealiffe, Tom Kane, and John Poe were standouts all year long as use turned in outstanding per- formances. Next year ' s outlook should be just as bright, as the frosh team sent four men to the AAU cham- pionships and placed second. The four included Roy Saari, Rich Mc- Geagh, Bill Craig, and Captain Mike Caretto. Coach Daland and Captain John House beam over Trojan aquatic feats. Jon Konrads ' freestyle victories were instrumental in Troy ' s NCAA win. 275 Varsify neifers that won the NCAA team trophy are Rafael Osuna, Tim Carr, Ramsey Earnhart, Tom Edefson, Bill Bond, Dennis Ralston, Chuck Rombeau, Head Coach George Toley. Dennis Ralston and Rafael Osuna, the top two seeded Trojan netmen, prepare to return a volley in a practice doubles match. 276 TENNIS TEAM NABS TITLE The Trojan tennis team gave use its third national champion- ship. Joining the football and swimming teams as best in the nation, Trojan netmen swept aside all collegiate competition. Toughest competition came from cross-town rival UCLA, as the best tennis across the nation was centered in the Southern California area. Rafael Osuna and Dennis Ral- ston, both nationally ranked in the top ten, led USC to its successful season. Newcomer Tom Ediefsen, Bill Bond, and Ramsey Earnhart completed what Coach George Tol- ey called, " the strongest college team that has ever been as- sembled. " Bill Bond begins fo step info o backhand shot with a look of grim determination. Dennis Ralston teamed with Osuna to form an almost unbeatable doubles combination. 277 Coach Kolhase ' s po o ' sts clinched the AAWU championship with a 10-9 Victory over UCLA. Row J- John Nootbar, manager, Rodger Jensen, Jeff Horner, Jim Corfman, Perry Lindberg, Dave Brodhead, Tom Warren. Row 2: Neil Kolhase, coach, Chuck Warren, Kent Taylor, Bob Burandt, Pete Reed, Brian Foss, Jess Hill, athletic director. Row 3: Frank Bessenger, Mike Nolan, Denny Weldon, Jim Edwards, Bill Pivaroff, Rich Forsh. POLOISTS TAKE WINS use ' s 1 962 water polo team, undefeated in conference play, sewed up the Big Six title by winning all but two games in a 1 7-game schedule. Led by Perry Lindberg, who broke Chuck Bit- tick ' s use scoring record by sinking 67 goals, the Trojan poloists swamped California, 6-5, 9-6; the Stanford Indians, 8-5, 9-8; and cross-town rival UCLA, 10-9, 9-6. The Trojans ' two losses were handed them by the Long Beach State poloists, a perennial power in the Southland, 8-5, 7-4. In addition to Lindberg, outstanding perform- ers for use ' s champ team were goalie Mike Nolan, Jim Edwards, Neil Warren, Jim Corfman, and Kent Taylor. Bolstering hopes for a repeat next season are frosh poloists RoySaari and Dave Waterman, who will move up from a freshman team that went undefeated in nine encounters. Saari connected on 93 per cent of his goal tries, and Waterman led the Trobabes with 43 tallies. Prediction: a successful repeat for Trojan water polo stylists next season. In this fast-action sport, you can never tell what might pop up. 278 Posting a fine record for Coach Wolfe were harriers Gary Goetflewann, Chris Johnson, Julio Marin, Bruce Bess, Jim Cantore, Chuck Sanders, Jim O ' Toole, Bill Nardi, Gerald Murray, Doug Calhoun, Ted Egglesfon, Tom Lile. use 27 Long Beach 28 San Fernando 80 use 32 UCLA 44 California 45 use 49 Stanford 29 UCLA 49 use 59 San Diego 43 Long Beach 61 use 79 California 98 Stanford 46 San Jose 20 HARRIERS NAB VICTORY The cross country team posted its first victory in years under the tutelage of Coach Vern Wolfe. Led by Julio Marin and Bruce Bess, the Trojans placed first in four of their five meets. Marin won three and Bess one, each victory breaking the previous course record. Assistant Coach Wilson helped the remaining starters — Doug Calhoun, Cris Johnson, Gary Goettle- mann, Jim Cantore, and Ray Vanderbrceck — prepare for the meets. USC faced stiff competition from their California foes, especially San Jose State, which won the NCAA championship. Assistant Coach Wilson congratulates Marin on a record time. Vern Wolfe ' s first season as cross-country coach proved suc- cessful. 279 47 « The rugby leom poses for a picture in California ' s Memorial Stadium. Row 7: Assistant Coach Jimmy Chen, Terry Supple, Neil Ross, Mike McClellan, Dick Mandera, Willi Tolstoy, Mike Howard. Row 2: Dick Williams, Nelson Rucker, Craig Westra, Tony Ortega, Tony Angelica, Tim Guard, Larry Sagouspe, Rick Flood, Rowe Sanderson, Bob Svihus, Don Voyne, Coach Dave Robinson, Mike Leddel. Rugby, in only its second year of ac- tive competition, faired well under the coaching of Dave Robinson and Jimmy Chen, a pharmacy student who was an outstanding member of Formosa ' s rugby team. The Troj ans completed an 11-9 sea- son record. They faced stiff competi- tion from Stanford and California, two of the finest rugby teams on the West Coast. Individual standouts for Troy ' s varsity were Ron Smedley, Mike AAc- Clellan, and Tony Ortega. An increased turnout of potential ruggers this year points to a bright fu- ture for this new sport. RUGBY IMPROVES SEASON RECORD Head Coach Dave Robinson and Assistant Coach Jimmy Chen look for a bright future for Trojan ruggers. 280 Although related to football, rugby is more indicates. (de-open os this scramble for the ball i 4 The go f team wenf undefeated in dual matches. Row ? • Tim Happ, Jim Ewing, Gerald Preuss, Ron Rhoads, Barry Friedman, Director of Athletics Jess Hill. Row 2; Coach Stan Woods, John Babick, Martin Bowen, Dave Stockton, Ken Kirkpatrick. use GOLFERS SHOW PROFESSIONAL TALENT Led by Captain Dave Stockton and two-year veterans Jim Ewing and Ron Rhoads, USC ' s golf teann was one of the best in the nation. The golfers went undefeated in dual matches with West Coast schools and were bested only by San Jose State, the top collegiate team, in the Pacific Coast Cham- pionships. Sophomore Tim Happ, Barry Friedman, Ken Kirkpatrick, and Gerald Preuss were mainstays in a successful Trojan golfing year. Sparking the freshman team to an excellent season also were Sher- man Finger, Gary Lazane, Lee Da- vis, Gary Shemano, Roger Cleve- land, and Rick Rhoads. With the increased turnout and competition for varsity positions, use fans can look for fine golfing seasons to come. ' i ( A trio of Troy ' s top golfers includes Dave Stockton, Ron Rhoads, and Tim Happ. 281 t; 1 . 1 msm INTERCOllIGIAll GYMNASTIC ASSOCIATION CHAMPIONSHIPS w. s. u. Terry Hale does a flip in a tumbling maneuver during the AAWU Champion- ships. Gary Buckner, leading the Trojans o second in the AAWU, performs on the rings. Hale and Buckner win the horizontal bar event at Pullman. GYMNASTS NAB SECOND An outstanding Trojan gymnas- tics team was hurt somewhat by the lack of depth on the squad. Coach Jack Beckner ' s squad consisted of two men in their open- er against San Fernando State. Al- though use was defeated, Gary Buckner was outstanding, scoring 29 of the Trojans ' 32 points. With Ron Barak out most of the year with a broken ankle and an injured pectoral muscle, USC ' s scoring was seriously handicapped. Still, Gary Buckner and Terry Hale paced the Trojans to second place in the AAWU championships as Washington won. Buckner was all-around champion and Hale placed second. Randy Nakayama won his specialty, the long horse. Buckner and Hale also placed 1-2 in all-around at the Western Intercollegiate Gymnastics Cham- pionships held in Seattle. Lack of depth hindered the Tro- jan gymnasts at the National Championships as they placed fifth. 282 Trojan oarsmen carry a shell fo the water from the crew ' s new boathouse in San Pedro. Having been officially recog- nized by the physical education de- partment as a competitive sport in 1962 the crew team this year had fine oarsmen to boost USC ' s ath- letic prestige. After dropping their first regatta to a well-seasoned Long Be ach State team, most ob- servers gave up all hope for Troy ' s ambition to prove they could out- pull any team on the West Coast. At their second regatta, however, use finished so close a second to Stanford (the overwhelming favor- ite) at Redwood City, that racing circles quickly revised their opinions of the Troian crew. Started in 1948 as a campus rowing club, the crew had to bor- row a racing shell from UCLA in order to practice and compete. The organization suffered a setback in 1960 when its Wilmington boat- house was appropriated for harbor expansion. For over a year the shells were kept outside and launched by wading into the cold water with them. The shells are 63 feet long, weigh 200 pounds and travel at about 14 knots during a race. Varsity crew members include Row ) .- Buck Massie, coxswain. Row 2: Toby Hanson, Cordy Beardsley, Jay Delaplane, Harold Tracy, Louis Tchantre, John Morrow, Thomas Booth, Lawrence Price. 283 Sororiiy represeniatives to URA include, Row h Barbara Gamble, Kitiy Weitz, Mariie Magnell, Terri Stans, Mary Flint, Carol Schulman, Donna Kisela. Row 2. Janice Remmen, Sara Jane Phiiippi, Susie Wilson, Barbara Williams, Darlene Harney, Chris Clarkson, Judy Hunter, Kathy Young, Patti O ' Donnell, Linda Parker, Carolyn Paul, Susie Patz, Mary Stinebaugh, Bonnie Ball. Row 3: Suzy Jo Broz, Betsy Spencer, Mary Earl Shewis, Donna Cox, Ruth Mackey, Cari Sweeney, Marian Kaleta, Pat Jadwin, Barbara Hunter, Tina Geisler, Bobi Morhar, Donna Small, Bonnie Erbsen, Marilyn Penner, Suzanne Rosenstalk, Sandy Alpert. UNIVERSITY RECREATION ASSOCIATION P| r ■■ Kappa Delta and Alpha Epsilon Phi battle for a two-poinfer in heated URA basketball game. The men of Kappa Alpha slam one across fir score on the volleyball court. 284 Providing recreafional opportunities were interest group presidents A4ifce Green, flying club; David Anderson, flying instructor; ten Roos, skiing; Tom Shimoto and Bob Duerrstein, karate; Pat O ' Connell, surfing; Carol Anici, ice skating; Sharon Myers, skin diving; Dawn Mossman, tennis; Renee Nathanson, coordinator. Providing recreational activities for Trojans is the University Recrea- tion Association. Interfraternity competition, contests between women ' s living groups and active interest groups filled the URA cal- endar. At the end of the year an " Iron Man " trophy was awarded to the fraternity which had accumu- lated the most points for participa- tion and success in URA competi- tion. An award for participation was presented to the sorority most active in URA at the annual AWS Awards Assembly in May. Swimming, handball, volleyball, basketball and badminton were among the sports sponsored by URA and available to all Trojans. Interest groups such as skiing and flying clubs took students off cam- pus to participate. Dr. Tillman Hall directed and advised URA. URA leaders include Marty Magnell; Renee Nathanson, interest club coordinator; Dr. Tillman Hall, advisor; Dick Tomlinson, IFC athletic director; Myra Foster, secretary of the Women ' s Athletic Association; Nanci Hall; Janice Gudde, advisor; Jill Speed, president of the Women ' s Athletic Association. 285 V ' ' t- " ■ Dl 4. . ' Ill Sllk Ai.lk. _ Era .t i] iiW f , v.l: s iH ■» kf i ll Trojans are engrossed in the twist at an all-University street dance sponsored by the IFC. Steve Baskin, Alpha Epsilon Pi Doug Meyer, Alpha Rho Chi Bill Woodcock, Alpha Tau Omega Bob Baker, Beta Theta Pi Gil Garcetti, Chi Phi Tony Cossa, Delta Chi Tim Runner, Delta Sigma Phi Mike Kantzcr, Delta Tau Delta Mike Paulin, Kappa Alpha Earl Anthony, Kappa Alpha Psi Don Peterson, Lambda Chi Alpha Dick Messer, Phi Delta Theta Skip Hartquist, Phi Gamma Delta Ted Patterson, Phi Kappa Tau Darrel Hardin, Phi Sigma Kappa Ron Tepper, Pi Kappa Alpha Jim Holland, Sigma Alpha Epsilon John Shlaes, Sigma Alpha Mu Snyder Vick, Sigma Phi Delta Dick Howard, Sigma Phi Epsilon Bob Dubin, T.iu Delta Phi Dann Moss, Tau Epsilon Phi Harry Mackin, Tau Kappa Epsilon Len Biel, Theta Chi Rich Evans, Theta Xi ii% m ■ ■:. 288 Sigma Chi Jess Hill, Jr., was IFC president until the retirement of Advisor Frank Joyce, at which time Hill became the first student advisor of the IFC. Kappa Alpha President Mike Paulin moved up from the post of IFC vice-president to president during the second semester. (Above) Mike Kantzer represented Delta Tau Delta and acted as IFC vice-president. Kappa Alpha Psi Earl Anthony (center) was IFC sec- retary. SAE Dave Hepburn served as member- at-large (below). IFC SPONSORS HELP DAY, STREET DANCES The 1962-63 academic year saw the Interfratemity Council at USC accomplish many of its long sought goals. It also saw the retirement of IPC ' s Administrative Advisor Francis J. Joyce. Joyce, known to the 2000 men he served as Frank, retired in November of 1962 after three years of service to the fraternity system at USC. With his retirement, Jess Hill Jr., then IFC president, moved up to the advisor post and served in that capacity throughout the year. IFC started the year off with District Attorney William B. McKesson addressing 500 rushees at an Orientation Week luncheon in the fall. A record 480 men pledged in the fall and 300 men in the spring. The membership in use ' s 29 national fraternities increased five per cent over- all this year, largely due to an excellent rush program which also included the year ' s first street dance. The fall pledges served the community by putting 3 00 man-hours at 25 charitable institutions on the annual IFC Help Day. They also contributed to the opening of the International Students House by painting the interior and refurbishing its rooms and gardens. The Faculty Senate and Dean of Students William McGrath commended the Row for its fine conduct over the year and Dean of Men Tom Hull cited the IFC for its finest scholarship since 1953. In attemptmg to improve scholarship even more, the IFC, with the support of the Interfratemity Mothers Club, sponsored a Studies Skills Course for fraternity pledges. The physical face of the Row was changed this year by construction work on seven houses. In the fall the ZBTs completed remodeling of their chapter house. TEPs com- pleted their remodeling program in the spring. The Sigma Chis, Betas, Chi Phis and PiKAs were in the process of building completely new structures, and KAs were adding on to their recently built house. The IFC, through its Judicial Committee, continued to handle its own disciplinary problems. This year Theta Xi Dennis Barr served as Chief Justice of IFC Judicial. The IFC continued to be the fastest growing men ' s or- ganization on campus. IPC ' s 29 national fraternities encom- passed 38 per cent of USC ' s male population. Remaining autonomous in nature, the IFC most effectively discharged its responsibilities in strengthening and extending its serv- ices both to the University and the community. 289 Fraternity pledges put in hours at the International Students House during Help Week. Paul Henkin, Alpha Epsilon Pi Doug Meyer, Alpha Rho Chi Ron Altman, Alpha Tau Omega Bob Baker, Beta Theta Pi Gil Garcetti, Chi Phi Bart Campbell, Delta Chi Tim Runner, Delta Sigma Theta Ralph Butcher, Delta Tau Delta Mike Pauiin, Kappa Alpha Earl Anthony, Kappa Alpha Psi Rich Cornelius, Lambda Chi Alpha Bill Dahlman, Phi Delta Theta Skip Hartquist, Phi Gamma Delta Dave Bolstead, Phi Kappa Psi James Munee, Phi Kappa Tau Tony Ellis, Phi Sigma Kappa Bill Rader, Pi Kappa Alpha Gary Maxson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dick Ziman, Sigma Alpha Mu Lynn Reade, Sigma Chi Warren Gunter, Sigma Phi Delta Dick Howard, Sigma Phi Epsilon Mark Frazin, Tau Delta Phi Dick Orr, Tau Kappa Epsilon Bob Johnston, Theta Chi Ed Zuber, Theta Xi Jay Brown, Zeta Beta Tau 290 M . AaBusk MOVING OPERATION HELPMY Fraternity pledges crowd into the bus that took them to different parts of the Los Angeles area to fulfill their Help Day service requirements. Phi Gamma Delta pledges take time out of their fraternity Help Week to participate in commuii.;; i i ii:L ' for IFC Help Day. 291 The brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi moved out of their house on Severance to wait out the construction of a new one. ALPHA EPSILON PI The men of Alpha Epsilon Pi appar- ently study. They couldn ' t keep it a secret again, and retained their standing as the top scholarship house . . . really not so disgraceful a thing. It wasn ' t easy, either. The men, like the man without a country, were with- out a house. They moved out of their old one at 2713 Severance and headed for apartments. National will give them a new house this summer. Studies and lack of headquarters didn ' t stop the Baby, New Year ' s Chicken Grab, and Bal Masque parties. The AEPi house also held a hayride and a spring formal. President Paul Henkin served Delta Phi Epsilon as treasurer, while Sheldon Tilles was a HiUel student board mem- ber, Ira Sacker was on IFC judicial and Al Zatkin received the IFC Mother ' s club scholarship. Robert Cohen Louis Glazer Paul Henkin James Mann Howard Okin Daniel Reinhardt Ira Sacker Neil Schaffel Stuart Simon Sheldon Tilles IJ J 292 AEPi President Steve Baskin shows off house trophies. The Baby party finds AEPis and dates reliving childhood. Baby bottles hold beverages at AEPi Baby party. Strange costumes .ire worn by brothers at the Halloween party. Alpha Epsilon Pi is rightly proud of it ' s IFC scholarship trophy. 293 Robert Ayars Dean Brown Barton Choy Dobry Marshall Boris Dramov William Erwin Franz Richards Mike Fragier Armando Gonzalez Paul Grynick Harlan Hos;ue Ken Ledermann Don Martin Doug Meyer Edward Olsen John Radcliffe David Reidt Gilbert Stayner John Tongish David Urmston Ron Wadsworth Tom Woolley Mdk iM II ffil Harlan Hogue and date enjoy one of ARhoChi ' s fall cocktail parties. ALPHA RHO CHI Brother Mike Frazier and his date give the food a try at party. 294 Alpha Rho Chi ' s structure on 28th Street housed architecture students who could be seen at their drawing boards through lighted windows. The architecture fraternity Alpha Rho Chi spent considerable time away from its drawing boards while design- ing several successful productions at the non-academic level during the year. Perhaps it ' s best production could have been called a failure. Many seem- ed impressed with its homecoming house decoration, a giant red fire hy- drant with the words " Welcome Hus- kies. " It was disqualified from competi- tive categories by the administration. A Rho Chi ' s fought on gallantly with a somewhat watered down program. Their " Poor Taste " party following the UCLA football game was a barrel of laughs. Many of the brothers were wearing UCLA sweatshirts. The house also revived its old sweet- heart contest. The brothers designed the card stunts for two games and entered Troyland with a " Teddy Toss " booth. Doug Meyer led the house as its president. He was assisted by John Tongish, vice-president; Tom Edwards, secretary; Dean Brown, treasurer; and Bruce Algar as scribe. An inspired house decoration drew attention from Rowites during Home- coming. 295 Ronald Altman Rob Avery George Barsom Robert Burnett M. Cairns David Coleman Mick Donahue Thomas Froyde Noel Hanson Tim Harbour Dan Horn Tom House William Jasper Robert Jones Steve Kimble Mike Lanni Terry Lanni Mike Lindstedt Mark Lovendale John Merritt Geor ge Parker George Piper Steven Reid Joseph Sanfilippo Robert San ester Barry Schweiger Gary Sheets Charles Stires Roland Von Dorp William Woodcook Del Yocam rt 296 J ALPHA TAU OMEGA Diversity was the word for Alpha Tau Omega. Supporting campus affairs, achiev- ing scholastic honors, staging a round of parties and, most importantly, working to- gether as a single brotherhood; these were some of ATO ' s accomplishments. Hal Stokes completed a noteworthy year as AMS president while Noel Hanson was guiding Songfest, as its chairman, to its biggest success. Bob Jones and Terry and Mike Lanni worked on the executive board of the Sophomore Class Council. Mean- while, Bill Jasper and Andy Froude were helping the Freshman Class get on its feet. Dan Horn directed the Mathematics and Physical Sciences as field-of-study president and Bob Sangster and Steve Kimble helped promote many of Troy ' s special events. The " bashes " were there, too. The Pa- jama and Playboy themes were " top draw- er. " Especially the Playboy, where ATO ' s Little Sisters served as bunnies. Brother Harbour ' s tamily dinghy, the Tradewind, is the scene of many Tau parties including this year ' s Spring Formal, which was island bound. 297 Tom Ackerson Jon Ahen Doug Andrews Mark Augustine Bob Baker David Barnes Bob Bennett Steve Blume Mike Bodine Robert Burgandt Craig Combs James Corfman Phil Coulston Steve Croddy Harvey Crow Leon Faure Dick Ferber Stephen Ferrero John Findlater Gary Fisher Brian Foss Benjamin Franklin Tom Giuuin Bob Green Mircea Grossv Mario Guarneri James Gunter Russ Handley Jon Hendricks Bud Hollowell John House Bill Hunsucker Don Jenkins Phil Johnson Ed Karagozian Lawrence Kelly Jon Konrads Mike Langs Steve Langs Perry Lindberg Rich Macumber Bill McWethy Steve Mauro Mike Meallffe Frank Melone Phil Merten Lynn Meyer Scott Miller Don Millers Ed Moore Ken Payne Richard Peckham Butch Peterson Charles Pieper Bill Ross Stephen Saylor Chris Schaefer Kevin Shipman Noel Silverman Chuck Smith Kent Taylor Michael Tirado David Waterman Charles Westbrook Earle Wolfrem r f f TT e. " ' a « 9 a ! «• i 4 Ik mMmM[ mm 298 Betas auction off dates at the annual Arabian Knights party, one of the outstanding events of the Row social season. BETA THETA PI A group of men living together can be called a fraternity only when those men have unity and a sense of pride in their collective endeavors. This year, more than ever, members of Beta Theta Pi claim they were a true fraternity. Ably led by President Bob Baker, Betas participated in more activities and did so with more enthusiasm. The fraternity finished high in Troy Jubilee, IFC athletics and house grade averages (2.55). Betas had good representation in var- sity athletics, too. Bud Hollowell and Harvey Crow played baseball. Crow also competed in football, as did Ed King. Other varsity members included Olympic swimmers Bob Bennett, Jon Konrads and Perry Lindberg. Lindberg doubled in water polo as well as swim- ming, breaking the all time USC scor- ing record with 65 goals in one season. In all, there were 15 Betas in six differ- ent sports. Ed Karagozian ' s fine social progra m included the renowned Arabian Knights party and a Las Vegas spring formal. 299 David Berg Warren Blossom Barton Campbell Steve Childs Anthony Cossa Stephen DeLean Rich Eimers Ted Gilliland Ron Henry Jack Hilde Thomas Johnson Terry Kahn Robert Lange Dene Langford Alex Lopez De Arriaga Philip Mottola Neal Oberg Chris Patterson Walter Peterson Peter Ratican Gary Summers Ed Willson Bitner Winckler Bruce Young tfin Be:; Pfit %. satili m 300 The brothers of Delta Chi selected 12 Uttle sisters, the Chi Delphias, to act as hostesses tor tiie local chapter. DELTA CHI Baseball is big at Delta Chi. So big, in fact that Coach Rod Dedeaux could practically start an entire Delta Chi team. His lineup would include Dave Berg, Barry Campbell, Steve DeLeau, Mike Daney, Cliff Goodrich, Walt Peterson, Pete Ratican and Duane White. Yet Delta Chi doesn ' t lack ver- satility. Frosh quarterback Pat Mills was pledged this year . . . how versatile can you get? Oif the diamond this year Delta Chi held its Buckskin Junction Function and the White Carnation formal. Knight Tony Cossa, Squire Terry Kahn and Blue Key members Doug Stewart and Cossa led Delta Chi in another game called student activities. Cossa was president, assisted by Peter- son, Kahn, Campbell, and Ron Henry on the Delta Chi team. Tony Cossa and Sue Kuhlen raise dust at Buckskin Junction. Knight Tony Cossa was voted Delta Chi president. 301 v4|| Not only the Delta Sigma Phi house received a coat of paint this year. Brothers also decorated the street in front of their abode. Bill Burge Robert Hann George Hunter Mike Kearney Daymond Lamarr David McDonald Ronald McLaurin Allen Murray Tom Potase Tim Runner William Snedecor Spencer Weiser DELTA SIGMA PHI Students on campus prior to the opening of school last fall may recall the Delta Sigma Phi house enclosed within a framework of scaffolding. Drop cloths, brushes and empty paint cans littered the premises. Ambitious as the brothers were, their newly painted house was ready to initiate the Row ' s social calendar with its traditional Wel- come Weekend. The Routers made with the music and the Chi Omega ' s served as hostesses for the affair. A New Year ' s party at brother La- marr ' s home and exchange with the Alpha Phis, the Alpha Gamma Delta car wash and the annual Sailor ' s Ball highlighted the year. The winter formal was staged at Palm Springs ' Ranch Club. Delta Sigs instituted a policy of bringing the house closer to it ' s mem- bers families this year. They held a Christmas dinner and invited brothers ' relatives and other friends. Delta Sig pledge advertises his affiliation. Unequalled Delta Sig revelry is shown at any and all parties. The brothers selected Tim Runner for house president. A birthday is celebrated at the Delta Sigma Phi Carnation Ball. 303 Larry Alessio Edward Baumer William Bishop Gregory Butcher Ralph Butcher Bart Christensen Charles Compas Mike Davidson Chuck Dwight Chad Dwyer Richard Fenton Donald Fuhrer Richard Grafton Roeer Gregg Robert Hall Byron Harris Rich Harris Nat Harty Scott Hutchinson Robert Kagy Mike Kantzer Thomas King Jerry Klein John Krueger John LaBrucherie Lorin Lamar James Linnan Terry Lynch Richard McGeagh Mike Maurry Charles Melchior Earl Myer Arthur Natvig George Nelson Larry Neve Peter Obrien George Perry Andy Pitchess John Pitchess John Poe Thomas Rice Steve Rivers Larry Rolapp Forest Smith Grant Smith Dave Snow Thomas Taber George Toberman Ronald Tutor David Walker Eric Welton Gary Wilder Michael Wilkie Paul Wondries Tl itMim At k f iVi Hnk SSSSl pmMBb ' i w ATA Thou noted Hi, spnni estiB f ■..a Wist] X- fonti Tatt: QliC 304 Intrepid Delt originality impressed the brothers and dates at their innumerable parties and revelries. Delt Sweetheart Carolee shown in center. DELTA TAU DELTA You don ' t have to look for the Delts. Though off the Row, stationed at an Adams Boulevard hideaway, they were noted for being one of the major cogs in the Greek social whirl. Their all-university Mardi Gras each spring always attracts an array of inter- esting personalities. Anyone may attend . . . and usually does. The Mardi Gras was the highlight of their year. Not far behind was their Las Vegas formal in the fall. Other top social events were the Delt-Theta Luau in the spring and the Round-Up in the fall. President Taylor M. Kantzer got good support from Vice President Tom Taber, Treasurer Chung King and So- cial Chairman Ralph Butcher. The proposed new Delta Tau Delta shelter to be completed in the year 2000. 305 KAPPA ALPHA President Pa Confederate flag Bill Adams Gary Agajanian Bob Bardin Doug Beauchainp John Benton Ed Blecksmith Dil Brinton John Brockman Joe Burke Tim Carr Red Cavaney Roger Cleveland Richard Cortesse Bill Craig Tony Danz Carlos DelaRosa Andy Dickinson Richard Dixon Ted Doll Joe Dossin Richard Dotts Ramsey Earnhart Ted Eggleston David Faessel Tom Ferguson Bob Fielding John Flanagan Ron Fouts Van Fuhriman Myron Howard Richard Hunsake Lewis Hoyt David Jackson Doug Joy Bob Kardashian Keith Keppler Bob Kostelecky Don Kury Stephen Lafranchi Raymond Lamb nt of Kappa Alpha balanced secession with succession during its year. The sons of the Confederacy left the Union of northerners on 28th Street for one day, but spent the rest of the year work- ing toward a better university with a united Row. The KAs enjoyed an unparalleled year in athletics. They also stood out in the s ervice and social whirls. More than 30 men carried KA colors into athletic competition including guard Pete Lubisich of Troy ' s championship eleven; eager Allen Young and swim- mer Bill Kraig. Eight brothers — Rex Cawley, Kevin Hogan, Mike Flanagan, Mel Hein, Jr., Dick Cortesse, John Yancy, Lew Hoyt and Carlos DeLaRosa — dominated the USC track team. Other notables were Dave Stockton, golf; Dan Zinke, diving; Jerry Staub, baseball; and Bob Rigg, rugby. Eight KAs were Knights; 10 were Squires. Campus leaders were IFC president Mike Paulin, Knight President Ron Fouts, Squire President Doug Beau- champ, Squire Vice President Dick Dotts, AMS Secretary-Treasurer Red Cavaney, ASSC Rally Chairman Mike Woodson and card stunt designer Andy Zinsmeyer. Socially, Kappa Alphas were at their best while searching for their " Rose " sweetheart and attending the Dixie Ball. " Parody on Tom Dooley, " directed by Rich McEwen, took the first place spot in Trolios. The house was led by Paulin, presi- dent; Mike Leddel, vice-president; Tom Thie, rush chairman; Curt Malloy, songfest chairman Bill Winter, IFC sports chairman; and Jack Benton, scholarship chairman. ■ ' ■T C31 w --i f 306 Kappa Alpha brotherhood is exemplified by demonstrations of spirit, enthusiasm and dedication at Monday night house meetings. jMi 0 r % r i»- A l " ! jr t f.2 - -- U fl 1- r ! ■ ' " ' 1- Cj ' ■ m .- f J sm m 4Xa Dan Lang Gary Lazane Mike Leddel Pete Lubisich Bob McChntock Rich McEwen Curt Maloy Rod Maxon Mike May Richard Miller Norm Mitchell Mike Paulin C. H. Rehm Garry Regier Bob Rigg " Victor Romero Dave Schulze Randy Schweitzer Stan Shapiro Ray Sparling David Stockton Doug Swartz Thomas Thie Wayne Veatch Robert Vogel Chuck Walker Robert Washburn Mark Wells Bill Winter Clyde Wood Mike Woodson Allen Young Dan Zinke Andy Zinsmeyer 307 The new Kappa Alpha Psi house on Crenshaw Boulevard was often the meeting place for the Interfraternity Council. KAPPA ALPHA PSI Earl Anthony Morris Giles James- Hall Everett Jones Harold Washington Phillip Wright Richard Wright 308 Donna Davis, selected by Kappa Alpha Psi as their candidate for Grecian Queen during IFC Greek Week, is honored at the Black and White Ball. Kappa Alpha Psi moved into its new, $100,000-plus home at 1846 Crenshaw. The Inter-Fraternity Council helped celebrate during a house warming pro- gram. The fra ternity not only had solid footing during the year, but also strong leadership from President Earl An- thony. In addition to his president ' s post, Anthony assumed control of the IPC ' s secretarial functions. James Hall, Trojan Men ' s Glee Club and Baptist Students Fellowship, and Jack Fulks, band and orchestra were among the active Kappa Alpha Psis. God ' s Trombones by J. W. Johnson was presented by Kappa Alpha Psi dur- ing a program in Bovard Auditorium to commemorate Negro History ' Week. The annual Black and White Ball was held at the Hollywood Palladium. The affair was strictly invitational, to the friends of the men of Kappa Alpha Psi, their sweetheart and her court. 309 The Lambda Chi Alpha swimming pool continued as a favorite spot for TGlFs or for relaxing on hot spring afternoons. Hugo Anderson Richard Cornelius Robert Dworak Carlos Galliniao Ken Greenman Don Harvey Frank Hatfield Doug Meyers Dan O ' Connel Don Peterson Wallace Peterson Paul Scanlan Brian Sonner Richard Stahnke Joseph Stout Michael Toynman William Wheeler Max Williams Michael Willis Tim Wright I 310 Lambda Chi ' s house on Adams Blvd. was the scene of much good old fashioned fun, merriment and revelry during the school year. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha, " that outfit with the swimming pool, " was big in social circles this past year. Their " Famous People Who Can Go to Hell Party " got plenty of laughs. Be- sides this little outburst though. Lamb- da Chis kept their heavenly image. The spring formal was a real shin- dig. It was held with five other chapters of Lambda Chi. The winter formal was staged at Laguna and the house ' s Cres- cent Girl was crowned during the spring. Lambda Chi, staked out on Adams, competed with the rest of the Row in Homecoming house decorations, Troy- land Jubilee and Songfest activities. Leaders included Pat O ' Connell, Surfing Club president and Carlos Ga- lindo, homecoming and Songfest com- mittees. Galindo and Larry Stickney were members of Squires. Brian Sonner played JV tennis while Rick Stahnke rowed for the Trojan crew. Richard Cornelius was at the Lambda Chi helm. He got assistance from mates Paul Scanlan, vice-president; Bill Mar- tin, treasurer; and Mike Tuynman, sec- retary-. Homecoming Decorations kept the men ot Lambda Chi busy in the faU. 311 Darril Anderson William Bacon Robert Baumgarten Bill Byrne Kirk Calhoun Patrick Colee Bill Dahlman Tony Eager Dennis Geiler Dennis Giuliand Tom Linden Rudy Lingardo Terry Lynd Frank McCox Robert McLachlan Dick Messer Steve Nelson Charles Nichols David Norcott Charles Olmsted Robert Perkins Denny Rea Peter Reed John Ruby Robert Schwalm Frank Stempel Vincent Thomas Terry Tomick Stephen Tripp Crosby Watson Dan Wier Allan Wright ' t ' f " ' J S ' Jl , Alk S: d1b iMk MiM£h f dMgtik ' Mdih 312 Phi Delts celebrate the founding of the Miami Triad with Sigma Chis and Beta Theta Pis at a three-way party in the spring. Phi Delta Theta, like USC ' s 29 other social fraternities, exists primarily to strengthen the character of its men through a tightly-knit brotherhood. Many fraternities feel the word " social " is paramount in meeting its character- building responsibility. Phi Delta Theta agrees, up to a certain point, but also feels that service — helping others be- sides themselves — is a major factor in fulfilling that goal. This year the Phi Delts took a group of children suffering from cerebral palsy to Disneyland as their community service project. The fraternity also placed emphasis on university service. Knights Ed Shuey, Terry Lynch and Dick Messer and Squires Darryl Anderson, Dennis Gui- liano and Jack George were evidence of this emphasis. Athletes who fought on for USC from Phi Delt included Ed Shuey, track; Bill Bond, tennis; Pete Ree and Sandy Smith, swimming; Dan Wier, basketball, and Joe Reynolds baseball. The Stanford Weekend was the high point of Phi Delt ' s high-flyin ' social schedule. Other notable events were the Roman Toga party, Christmas formal. Red Garter and Tijuana parties. PHI DELTA THETA New initiates are honored at the Phi Delta Theta Initiation Formal. 313 Tom Abbott Robert Beer Edward Blakely Steve Buswell Bill DeWitt Michael Harahan Skip Hartquist Brad Hatcher William Hedekin Andy Herbruck Jeff Horner Phil Hosp David Hull David Jennings Roy Kieger Ned Loos Kevin Mahan David Marcus Edward Miller William Morgan Mark Peacock Gary Powell Lynn Rehm Louis Rockett John Strum John Sterner Steve Shuman Jon Thornbursh Walter Warren 1 J h. fT: P tf Bi M fly ii PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta kept busy at its Adams hideaway. The brothers called in Dr. Arthur ToUefson, head of the Pasadena Counseling Center, to help where help was most needed. Dr. Tollefson guided a 5-part scholarship program for all brothers who came up with, or were carrying a grade average under 3. This program was com- bined with enforced study hours for pledges. Pledges, along with actives, however, did get reprieves from the study table once in a while. Like the time the Fiji ' s held a Christmas party at Port O ' Call in San Pedro. And then there was the Purple Garter spring formal. Senior Class President Skip Hartquist took command of his house, too. He also served in Knights, Blue Key, Blackstonians and Phi Eta Sigma scholastic honorary. Hartquist got support within Fiji from Bill DeWitt, house manager; Bob Hyde, recording secretary; Gary Stever, corre- sponding secretary; and Lynn Rehm, histor- ian. Rehm was a member of the ASSC Senate, Knights, crew and Blue Key. Other leaders were Squire Mike Harahan and Jeff Hor- ner, swimming and water polo. 314 Another frantic Fiji function finds the brothers and their dates twisting, stomping and mashing to the awe of chaperones. The wild men of Fiji prepare to give a Stanford Indian his just desserts — or perhaps he will take the place of dessert. 315 Pete Anderson Richard Beauchamp Howard Benjamin Dave Bolstad Lance Bos well Don Brittingham John Brownwood Gary Buckner Skip Calvert Chuck Cox Philip Deane Joe Delyea Ken Doesburg Bruce Downard Lawrence Finn Richard Foster John Gay Eric Godfrey James Hall Haig Harris Ralph Harris Donald Hedgpeth William Herman Gary Hill Jack Irvine John Ives Richard Jacobson Ken Jeremiah Ken Johnson Kehl Judson Jon Kennedy Don Kiloh Larry Laraway Bruce McClaire David Martin Peter Maves Henry Mead John Morrow Roger Norquist Rich Rounsavelle Spud Reynolds Ken Seruatius Ron Spencer Stephen Stewart John Sullivan Harry Tod Toby Thurlow Frank Troost John Van Dyke Vern Vihlene Bob Warmington James Warminston Ken Wilson Eric Younger Bob Zeman :i ii[t MkiLm4t r 1 ■■■li ' • JHBHiB " O f 316 Phi Kappa Psi brothers claim an active social year which included a spring formal in Palm Springs, the Viva Zapata party and front lawn jam sessions. PHI KAPPA PSI Precedented by 36 years of tradition and progress, Phi Kappa Psi continued its drive to get the most out of USC and give as much in return. In athletics Phi Psi ' s were represent- ed by John Brownwood, Gary Hill, Bill Nelsen and Toby Thurlow on John McKay ' s national championship eleven. Vern Vilihen captured the Spartan Award for his junior varsity football contribution and Jack Irvine bolstered the frosh pigskin unit. Toby Thurlow and Ken Wilson competed on the base- ball club and Wayne Farlow and Don Kiloh ran track. Water bound Phi Psr ' s were swimmer Ken Doseberg and water polo player Rick Rounsavelle. Gary Buckner was a member of the gymnastic team. Phi Psi ' s won the IPC Iron Man trophy for an unprecedented third straight year, and in recognition of the achievement, were given permanent rights to the previously perpetual award. Outstanding scholastic accomplish- ments were attained by Dean ' s List stu- dents Phil Holmes, Bill Scott, Dave Ellsworth and Joe Romolo. President Dave Bolstad continued the great Phi Psi tradition of service, Brothers and their dates enjoy party-time at the 1962 Spring Formal. scholarship and social life. Phi Psis mourn their way through a 4-Way War Party in the fall semester. 317 Frank Barbara Arthur Bergstrom Thomas Birkenhead David Brodhead Charles Browne Kenneth Burgan James D ' Amato James Edwards Thomas Edwards David Gordon Wayne Gouvion Robert Gutz AI Heller John Hughes Dennis Jackson Mike JoUiffe David Lowsley John LaMont Michael McClellan James McDaniel Robert McNeil Rod Melendez James Munce Gary Paoli Barry Parker Ted Patterson Gary Peterson Frank Piazza Jim Polentz John Sullivan Donald Vossler Charles Warren Dennis Wilson «•! dfkm dm " i? ? thei tooi; wasi fef Pi univi Pole aii.s( 318 Phi Kappa Taus and dates welcome the New Year with a party. A Phi Tau party precedes the trip to the Rose Bowl on January 1. PHI KAPPA TAU A moving " SCrub the Huskies " house decoration earned Phi Kappa Tau a first place trophy during Home- coming Week, use ' s football team, on the way to the national championship, took the Phi Tau advice and white- washed Washington in the Coliseum the following Saturday, 14-0. Phi Tau members provided further university service. Knight Ted Patter- son and Squires Frank Barbaro, Jim Polentz and Jira McDaniel; and IFC Treasurer Dennis Wilson helped the cause. Dave Brodhead and Jim Edwards were on the water polo team. They were joined on the swimming team by Joe Henderson and Barry Parker. Rod Melendez and Dave Lowsley kept above water competing for the crew team. Kappa Alpha Theta Patty Reshidian became the Phi Tau sweetheart during a Spring Formal at Palos Verdes ' La Venta Inn. The fraternity ' s Mountain dew and Pajama parties were well re- ceived. Officers included Ted Patterson, pres- ident; Jim Edwards, treasurer; Jim McDaniel, secretary; and Al Heller, pledgemaster. President Ted Patterson led Phi Kappa Tau. 319 Reed Anderson Stephen Bail Tom Banks Robert Beeson Arthur Bostow Peter Brandow Don Brown Carlos Cisnernos Dan Caruso Lee Dietz John Evans Robert Everett Don Hankey Darrell Harden David Hunt Kirk Hyde Robert Lickter Paul Lupo Mike McCart Dennis Marples Ron Merz Gene Mikov Ron Ozzolina Theodore Peratis Rod Pomroy Allen Preusuh Neil Ross Pete Sterling Gordon Strachan Phil Testa Gary Walker Jerry Wein Gary Winslow Teruo Yamamoto 320 Phi Sigma Kappa stood large, strong and united. Darrell Hardin, fall presi- dent, and Tony Ellis, spring president, headed a house noted for its diversity. Phi Sigs and their dates warmed up at the annual Snow Party. More than 25 tons of the white stuff for that big- gie. Things were a bit warmer, if not hotter, at the luau, a pair of initiation formals and the Moonlight Weekend. Seven Knights and four Squires car- ried the Phi Sig banner into service. Knights included Ron Merz, Mike McCart, Don Segretti, Gene Mikov, Tony Ellis, Bob Frinier and Tom Northcote. Don Brown, Gordon Stra- chen, Bart Arajo and Carlos Cisnerios were active in the sophomore men ' s honorary. Bill Lyons and Bob Frinier led Troy Camp and Homecoming. Athletically there were football ' s Gary Winslow, Tereu Yamamoto and Larry Sagouspe; basketball ' s Gary Hol- man; and baseball ' s Marty Piscovich, Bob McNamera, Justin Deadeaux, Ron Ozzolina, Bart Arajo, Mike Smith, Ken Walker and Al Lassie. PHI SIGMA KAPPA M % lis I! Senior, IR major Darrell Hardin led Phi Sigma Kappa as the fall semester president. Tony Ellis successfully completed the Phi Sig year as spring semester president. Phi Sig and his date relive the Twenties at Brothers enjoy tropical climate at the Pi Kappa Diane Everett was the brotherhood ' s the St, Valentine ' s Day Massacre party. Beta Pi-Phi Sig Spring Luau. choice for Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl. 321 Alan Adamo Alan Baker Gary Boyse Craig Brockman James Cook Carl Enoockson Al Fadel Carl Ferraro Jerry Fulton Michael Graves Jerry Gray Paul Hackett Charles Harrison Harlan Helvory Thomas Jett Larry Johns James Kerr George Keyzers John Lalich Larry Minzey Victor O ' Neil Rick Parsons James Phelps Bill Rader Jan Stevenson Ronald Tepper Albert Weismeyer David Welling 322 Pi Kappa Alpha brothers roam Southern California looking for fires from which they might rescue fair damsels. PI KAPPA ALPHA Someday there might be another fire on the Row. When that day comes the fire department might not beHeve it ' s real, and ignore the alarm, figuring it ' s just another prank. Meanwhile the PiKA ' s and their trustry old fire engine will be called in to save their neighbors. Their volunteer corps saw plenty of action at a Fire Engine Party early in the year. The men donned fire fight- ing apparel while battling off the blistering passions of their dates. They suffered minor burns. December ' s Winter Frolic and the spring formal at New- port were pretty warm affairs, too. PiKA Paul Hackett guided the Freshman Class. Other house leaders included Alan Baker, Homecoming committee- man, and Al Fadel, a member of the senior class council. President Ron Tepper was assisted by Bill Rader, vice presi- dent; Al Fadel was secretary. Pi Kappa Alphas gather on their front porch to laugh at the Ri v .Rtion — before they jom m themselves. 323 Leonard Backus Stephen Bothwell Richard Boyen Bob Bracewell Robert Brown Paul Bryan Ken Canarella Jim Cashion Arthur Cocagne Fred Davis Lee Davis Don Dombrow Steven Engles William Fink Joseph Greene William Gartner Jim Holland David Hepburn James Hastings Bill Kloepfer Ken Kloepfer Ken Kirkpatrick Warren Lortie Chuck Long John Lewis Don Larson Barry Lane D.ou? Mooradian ) o p, n f Marty Metzgar Gary Maxson John McAlister Tom Nott William Nassir Richard Nahigiamn Henry Ozaroski Igor Olenicoff Gordon Russell Peter Rusch Barry Rowley Robert Ring James Richardson Kent Ravenscrof t James Pearson Anthony Sanz Steve Scroggie Randall Smith Steve Smith Jay Stockton Robert Taylor Kerry Watson Douglas Wilburn Gary Williams i ' ik ik iyk« oMdik a 324 Sigma Alpha Epsilon knows how to have a good time, and more importantly, knows how to share its good times with others. They proved this rath- er conclusively at numerous so- cial functions during the 1962- 63 year. SAE ' s Winter Formal at the Snow White Lodge in Big Bear was a memorable example. The brothers and their dates skied and frolicked in the snow most of the day. They followed up during the evening with a for- mal dinner and dance — snow foolin ' ! The Lion ' s exchanges with Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kappa Alpha Theta and Pi Beta Phi were roaring successes. Their joint Pea Picker party with Beta Theta Pi was reportedly, " the wildest western party ever held. " Las Vegas ' Dunes Hotel was the scene of SAE ' s Spring For- mal. Two unique events — a din- ner for house mothers, and pledge presents — were staged. " Besides giving the house mothers their moment of glory, the SAE dinner usually gives the fraternity valuable " in ' s " in each sorority, " according to the brothers. Pledge presents were some- thing new to the fraternity. Campus leaders included Dave Hepburn, vice-president of TYR; Ken Kloepfer, head of the model UN, IR Senator and Knight; Squires Fred Davis, Gary Hastings and Steve Scroggie; Knights Jim Holland and Bill Kloepfer; Mike Gallis, crew; and baseball players Doug Cocagne, Bob Taylor, Jim Richardson and Jeff Spiel- man. Holland served as president. Other officers were Marty Metz- gar, vice-president; Sandy (Buckwheat) Campbell, re- corder; and Bill Kloepfer, trea- surer. SAE presidents for 1962-63, Jim Holland and Gary Maxson upheld the traditions of the house. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Lions guard the front of the SAE house while brothers on the front porch guard the Row. 325 Ira Alpert Ronald Askanase Allen Baker David Barthold Joe Behr Ira Buchsbaum Joel Finer Paul Fisher Loren Fond George Frankenstein David Friedberg Rich Friedbere Barry Glanell Harvey Gorrin Daniel Kramon David Lippman Michael Lucas James Maass David Meyer Burt Pressman Stephen Pine Lloyd Robinson Joel Rosenbladt Lorin Salob Mark Salow Andy Schwartz John Shlaes Richard Teichner tinii. My brat E ' werf and larp ton-. puH fa atFi hi % pam Usui i 326 House presidents John Shlaes and Dick Ziman hold one of many Sammie trophies. Sigma Alpha Mu represented USC in the First Annual International Elephant Races. SIGMA ALPHA MU Sigma Alpha Mu is a young and con- tinually growing house. The men of Mu Theta- chapter consider their close brotherhood as their greatest asset. Evidence of this spirited brotherhood were house victories in Homecoming and Songfest plus construction of the largest house decoration in Trojan his- tory. Sammies received a great deal of publicity while representing USC in the First International Elephant Race held at Fullerton. Among the social extravaganzas were " The Last Days in Pompeii, " a pajama party and the gala " Fleur de Lis " week- end held at the Half Moon Inn on en- chanting Shelter Island. Sammy campus leaders included John Shlaes, former presidential assistant; George Rosenberg, AMS publicity chair- man; LorenSalob, humanities president; and Dick Ziman, former sophomore class president. There were also the usual large contingent -of Squires and Knights. On the athletic field SAM was well represented by Larry Sandel, varsity baseball; Jack Talsky, varsity track; and Larry Harvey and Dave Friedberg, crew. Their exploits were recorded by Jerry Labinger, Daily Trojan assistant sports editor. Sammies and dates enjoy dinner at one of the Sigma Alpha Mu formals. 327 Kirk Aiken Nick Alexander Anthony Angelica Paul Anthony Chuck Arrobio Don Boies Robert Borrell David Boyle Frank Calcagnini Jack Carter Robert CoUihs Mark Cook Gary Coscarart Mike Cox Bud Curry Chris Davis Richard Dodge Dennis Fernow Lawrence Fisher Robert Fisk John Gleason Ed Halligan Jess Hill ' Randall Hoiby Michael Howard William Howe Loran Hunt Hassan Izad Dexter Jones Sterling Kingsley Gary Kirk Allen Klosowski Robert Koretoff Corbett Kroll Jerry Kuske Stephen Lewis William Long James McLaughlin Stanlee McNeish John Marshall Terence Mix Gary Potter Edwin Porter Bruce Pretzinger Lynn Reade Wayne Richey Gary Sach Rowe Sanderson Robert Selleck Robert Sexton Fred Shuey Steve Smolak Lawrence Stevens Robert Svihus James Tilton Dan Trafican Lawrence Twomey Kraig Westra Worn •« ■ T2| ' . f? ' • i ' O h O fZ . :--J. f 1 .t , f.; , . -t! ' • ;- n ..-, q r ' 4% i tf I JiTAIk ife ik 328 SIGMA CHI Siqma Chi has grown with the University. It proudly points to its alumni which have dis- tinguished themselves on and off the campus. Such men as Chancellor Rufus B. von Klein- Smid; Col. Frank Kurtz, the most decorated pilot of W- ' orld W- ' ar II; actor John Wayne; Ray George, senior assistant football coach; Robin- son Jeffers, author of " Media; " Robert A. O ' Dell, founder of the Braille Institute; and Mulvey White, vice-president of student and alumni affairs. Morley Drury, " the noblest Trojan of them all, " heads a list of 21 AU-Americans — more than any other fraternity chapter in the nation. Such leadership begins with training as an undergraduate. In keeping with its tradition, Sigma Chis took active roles in guiding the University during the past year. Jess Hill Jr., IFC advisor; Jack Gleason, chairman of special events; Dwight Chapin, leader of TRG, and Russ Decker, head of the International House were a few Sigs adding to the tradition. Twenty-eight Sigma Chis participated in every major sport. In football alone, 12 men suited up for the Rose Bowl Game including starters Ken Del Conte, Pete Beathard and Gary Potter. Sig and date go " oakie " at the house ' s fall Mountain Dew party. Sigma Chis honor a brother and the girl he recently became pinned to at a serenade in front of the new " sweetheart ' s " sorority house. 329 Sigma Phi Deltas boast a brand new house standing on the corner of University and 30th Street. Daniel Alves Otto Bixler Andrew Boyd Carl Burnett Lawrence Canfield Eddie Dawes David Edwards Warren Gunter Thomas Hunt Ted Kobayashi John Lingsweiler Stewart Lanting Roger Luth Ray Rodrigue Snider Vick f M 1 330 Otto Bixler, Carol Knowles, Warren Gunter, Linda Martin and John Lmgsweiler enjoy one of Sigma Phi Delta ' s costume parties. SIGMA PHI DELTA Sigma Phi Delta, USC ' s engineering fraternity, got away from its drawing boards long enough to prove itself as a well-rounded brotherhood during 1962-63. Major Sigma Phi Delta social events were its queen contest. Red Rose for- mal, Semi-Annual Smoker and pledge- active party. The house was the main supporter for a campus Engineering Week; it sponsored the queen contest and parti- cipated in exhibits and the School of Engineering Dance. Campus leaders included Senators Ed Dawes and Carl Burnett; Snider Vick, engineering council representa- tive; Vic Buyvid, Archimedes Circle; and use Engineer Magazine writers Vic Buyvid and Dave Edwards. Approximately " SO per cent of the house ' s members are on scholarships. President Vick was given good sup- port by Otto Bixler, vice-president; Roger Luth, social chairman; John Lingsweiler, corresponding secretary; Carl Burnett, recording secretary; and Tom Hunt, pledgemaster. Sigma Phi Delta ' s royal court and escorts include Princess Virginia Adams, Larry Canheld, Queen Susan Hallberg, Stewart Lanting, Princess Marilyn Burrill, and Andrew Boyd. 331 Thomas Anfinson William Barger Frank Bessenger Scott Bice Garth Bixler Martin Bohen Hayden Bower Craig Carlson Rene Caron Ken Clegg Jerry Craig Gary Cramer Louis Cuhrt Ed Ditlevson Ron Dives Robert Eiscnman Gary Epler Rudolph Ferlan Doug Forde Richard Garwood John Groome Bill Hawkins Russell Hicks Andy Hilbert William Howard Gary Hubbard Rod Jones William Johns John Johnson Thomas Kidd James Kloetzel John McPeak Alan Marks Edward Miller Gerald Murray George Newbauer Michael Nicholson Stephen Parker Roy Priest Bob Roberts John Rubenis Kurt Shafer Robert Shean Jay Stiehl Edward Todd John Trevino Stephen Wickham Roger Williams Dennis Wood James Woody Steve York 332 Sigma Phi Epsilon house officers include ScLrctdry Martin Bohen, Comptroller John Trevino, Recorder Ed Todd. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sig Eps and their dates relive die Twenties at the Sigma Phi Epsilon Speak Easy. Vice President Jerry Craig, President Dick Howard, Sigma Phi Epsilon went down the drain again in 1962-63. They went down there for their annual Sewer party and came up " smelling like roses. " But the party, which is the high- light of the Sig Ep year, had to take a back seat to the house ' s 1962 sweep- stakes Songfest entry, " TV Special, " which they won when teamed with Pi Beta Phi sorority. Other notable events included the pajama party with wall to wall mat- tresses, the Halloween party with Al- pha Delta Pi and the Sprmg Formal in Santa Barbara. Sig Eps held bar-b-q and formal dinner exchanges with Del- ta Gamma, Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Epsilon Phi. They also partici- pated in a four-way TGIF along with Alpha Phi, Tau Epsilon Phi and Chi Omega. Knights Steve Parker, Jerry Craig and Bill Nardi, and Squires Frank Bes- senger, Dick Garwood and Tom Kidd paced Sig Eps on campus. Sig Eps was directed by President Dick Howard. 333 Mark Burstein Phil Cohl Michael Davis Peter Desber " Bob Dubin James Fisher Mark Frazin Barry Friedman Jon Glassman Dale Gribow Robert Gross Marc Hentell Harry Herschensohn Robert Jacobs Ronald Karsin Jerrold Kaufman Howard Lerner Robert Mandel Ron Mandell David Marshak Ron Rosenblatt Barry Schmarak Earl Schuman Richard Sheinbers Kenneth Silverstone Steve Silverstone Ron Sobel 334 A 7m...J ' Tau Delta Phis look forward to moving into their new chapter house, which is to be completed by the fall semester of 1964. TAU DELTA PHI For the second straight semester the brothers of Tau Delta Phi were award- ed the IFC scholarship trophy for houses with more than 30 men. Ail this and activity too. Campus leaders included Ron Mandell, AMS vice-president; Phil Cohl, AMS admini- strative assistant; Mark Frazin, house president and social studies senator; Rich Sheinberg, School of Engineering vice-president; Barry Friedman, business senator, and Dale Gribow, biological science vice-president. Following study and campus activi- ties came the parties. The Tau Delt so- cial whirl reached it ' s most frenzied pitch during a New Year ' s Eve party and afterwards during a chartered bus Rose Bowl party. Tau Delt joined AEPhi to place sec- ond in Trolios. Officers include Bob Dubin, presi- dent; Barry Friedman, vice-president; Ron Mandell, treasurer; and secretaries Bob Jacobs and Bob Gross. Brother Marc Hentell loads surfboard on car in front of the Tau Delt House, 335 Robert Bach Gary Bachus Jay Berger Arlan Berman Steve Bisheff Peter Boasberg Neal Cutler Steve Chorna Mitchell Forster Rich Freeman Michael Friend Jeff Gordon Harvey Harris Joel Harwin Ron Heller Roger Hong Sheldon Kahn Alan Katz Bruce Konheim Rich LuKasko Bill Mandel Dann Moss Richard Moss Stephen Perlof Stephen Roger Howard Rosen Bob Rosser Phil Sacks Norman Sapoznik John Shane George Schenck Ira Seltzer Michael Sobel Richard Takagaki Fred Weiss r:- W a iik ▲i k P c a iKf iai dm i)i i Jik A a P T " :» JI intfJ! J o ilk ik Jk iTi M i ik o a I ' f j M, Q. a o £k d 1 J- ' 4 ;i % Trojans form long line in front of TEPs Riverboat booth at Troy Jubilee. TBP pledges sneak in a few minutes of TV durmg Help Week. 336 TAU EPSILON PHI Tau Epsilon Phi had a facelifting during the spring semester and will be able to put up a good front next fall. Roger Hong ' s " and Dick Antonoff ' s re- modeling work assured this. But the ole Tep image didn ' t exactly suffer during this past year. The TEPS remained true to the Uni- versities ' precepts of enterprise and ex- cellence in education and threw in some emphasis in other areas to boot. Like their Troyland Jubilee exhibi- tion, for instance. Brothers Hong and Antonoff were at it again, this time on a Riverboat with Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. It chugged home first to earn a sweepstakes trophy in the homecoming carnival. The year ' s roster of campus leaders included Blue Key President Dann Moss and fellow Blue Key members George Schenck, Bruce Spector and Steve Perlof. Yell leader Bob Bach led the use rooting section in praise of such TEP football standouts as Ron Heller and Mike Gale. TEP claimed seven Knights and 14 Squires. TEP ' s social calendar included the " Super Collosal " Circus party; risque humor provided by the Stubbs Brothers; and the pledge-active Warehouse (Westside Story) party. Conqratulatinq TEP ' s .md Kj bers of Homecominc; Court. on their sweepstakes win in Troy Jubilee were mem- M The brothers provided their own entertainment in the winning Riverboat booth for Homecominc ■AJ kAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA U. ffl OGER S. HONG TKE Daughters include Row 1: Carol Graves, Merrily Mills, Delphine Miller, Barbara Munger. Row 2: Pat Hawkins, NaJinc Nardi, Maggie Sidenfaddon, Judy Arnold, Di Brookings, Sharon Kathol, Kathy McKee, P. J. Powers, Sandy Dorsey, Sallie Allison, Lori Lind- holm, Leigh Hoven, Julie Jenson. Don Bottoms Jerry Blankenship Michael Collins Albert Compher Clyde Cooper Gary Davis John Deacon William Deans Joseph Fairchild Bahman Farmanara John Green Charles Hall Gary Hazel Ron Holbrook Carl Holm Charles Johnson Robert Kettel Leonard Lane 338 TAU KAPPA EPSILON Tau Kappa Epsilon got together with Alpha Delta Pi to place first in the large division of Trolios with a vaudeville routine called " Min- strolios. " The groups parlayed corny jokes, old songs, classy cos- tumes and rhythmic clapping into victory at the homecoming show. Tekes also made good showings during house decoration competi- tion and Songfest — fourth in the mixed division. Gamma Phi Beta Sally Allison became the house ' s sweetheart during its Carnation ini- tiation formal. Teke campus leaders included John Saur, homecoming committee; Mike Robinson, administrative as- sistant to the ASSC president; Dick Orr, men ' s judicial; and Harry Mac- kin, lieutenant commander of the NROTC drill team. Officers were Mackin, president; Jerry Murphy, vice-president; John Deacon, secretary; Bob Marenco, treasurer; Frank Maga, historian; Gary Matel, chaplain; John Green, sergeant at arms; and Saur, pledge trainer. TKE and ADPi representatives accept trophy from Trolios emcee Bill Ballance. f- W ik aM James Lewis Stan Mclntyre Harry Mackin Frank Maga Bob Marenco John Martin Robert Martin Jerry Murphy John Nelson Richard Orr Roger Pelish Mike Robinson Donald Rubly Philip Stalians John Staton William Teaford Michael Yaman 339 Dennis Altergott Len Biel Robert Bobic Dick Carter Philip Cashia John Conte Brooke Gabriels Galen Eastham Glenn Graham Ken Hill Don Hoelzel Robert Johnston Glen Ledingham Barry Paquette William Perry Lloyd Rugg€ Randy Roberts Robert Scherb Robert Sheets Frank Stef anich Manuel Venegas Buford Waller Jim Warfield Mark Winsryg l»«-«.. 340 Theta Chi ' s modern chapter house just off the Row provides hvint; space tor members of the fraternity. THETA CHI Theta Chi had few equals socially. The men went all out to organize and support one of the Row ' s finest social programs. Thmgs got rollin ' at Theta Chi with the Red Ox Stampede in September. Guys and gals sported western garb, went on a hayride and cut a rug that wasn ' t there during a barn dance. The Monte Carlo party came next. Their All-University street dance featuring the Fireballs was another popular event. Outside the social sphere, Theta Chis were well represented on campus. Knights included Dick Carter, Tom Shekoyan, and Len Biel. Brooke Gabrielson, Rill Perry, Barry Paquette, Jim Warheld and Dennis Alter- gott were Squires. Len Biel was fall president; Bob Johnson led the house in the spring. Theta Joyce Meehan receives Dream Girl crown from former c|ueen. Acti cs honur new initiates at fall initiation cocktail jMiij 341 Dennis Barr Alan Bine Marvin Brown Fred Cassidy Leon Cerniway Brad Champlin Armando DeCastro Richard Evans Sam Foster Kurt Franzen Richard Frias Lawrence Gonzales Frank Gumbinger Jack Hanley Arthur Ito Peter Kendall Francis McHugh Neil Martin Ronald Maw William Michielutte Robert Mortimer Richard Popko Leslie Randall Stanley Risdon Nazih Salem Richard SchufFenhauer Ron Scott Mike Sedwick Gary Sellstrom William Sharp Phil Sherman Michael Sullivan Robert Terhune Nicholas Toghia Richard VanHorsi Charles Williams Douglas Woodard Karl Yauch Edward Zuber Casper Casparian 342 On the stroke of midnight, the cape, irown and magic shpper are presented to new Cinderella Donna Gilliss by Contest Chairman Mike Sedgwick. Miss Gilliss ' stepsisters are Kathy Witkoff and Jonnie Wright. THETA XI Theta Xi housed leaders this year. Junior Class President Dick Popko, ASSC Senators Dennis Barr and Ed Zuber, yell leaders Bob Terhune and Pete Kendall, Trolios Chairman Dick Beaulieu, Daily Trojan Assistant City Editor Alan Bine, NROTC Drill Team Commander Dick Evans and Executive Officer of the NROTC ' s " A " Company Phil Sherman were some of the busier men of TX. Others were Inter-Dorm Council President Duffy McHugh, Society for the Advancement of Management Vice President Brad Champlin and the Stu- dent Director of Campus Tours Neil Martin. Theta Xi athletes included Fred Cas- sidy, basketball; Armando De Castro, Dick Evans, Bob Fuller and Ron Scott, baseball; Sam Foster, swimming; Mike Sullivan, water polo and swimming; and Marv Brown and Jim Pageno, crew. There was still time, of course, for the social life. DG Donna Gilliss be- came Theta Xi ' s Cinderella at the House ' s annual winter ball. Kappa ' s Kathy Witkoff and Jonnie ' ' right and Alpha Phi Kathy Hughes were chosen as stepsisters and fairy godmother, re- spectively. The pledges ditched to Tijuana. The brothers entertained their dates at the Playboy and Suppressed Desire parties. They also whooped it up during a spring formal at San Diego ' s Bahia Inn. Dick Evans and Ed Zuber shared presidential duties as Theta Xi ' s fall and spring leaders. Fall officers includ- ed Neil Martin, house manager; Dennis Barr, scholarship chairman; Bob Ter- hune, corresponding secretary; and Mike Sedgwick, senior steward. Brother Bob Terhune leads yells at rally. 343 Allen Alpert Ralph Amado Allen Balik William Birnkrant Terry Bell Don Benjamin Huntley Bluestein Jay Brown William Brown Bruce Charnas Lee Cohen Harold Davidson Robert Epstein Gary Fainbarg Joel Feldman Richard Forsch Sheldon Glina Larry Greenfield Jay Grodin ' Gerald Heller Stephen Hellman Thomas Hoffman John Jacobson Richard Kaplan Terry Kulber Bart Leddel Robert Levenstein Frank Lipson Alan Manheim Jay Michaelson Bert Newmark Ron Riches Anthony Rogell Paul Rosen Roger Rosen Robert Rosenberii Gary Schalman Barry Schwartz Robert Schwarz Stephen Shore Alan Silverman Stephen Silvermai Robert Simon Mark Weisman Z[ Tan edth. siin 344 ZBTs celebrate initiation with party. Pajama party finds ZBTs in sleepy-time Brothers don island party. .lothcs tor Polynesian ZETA BETA TAU It was time for a change. Zeta Beta Tau made it; a switch from an out- dated Alamo-type structure to a sleek modern facility. But there were as many good changes for the ZBT ' s outside as within their new house. One of the biggest was Bart Leddel ' s climb to the ASSC Presidency. Social life flourished. Parties includ- ed the Halloween, pajama and Polyne- sian themes. The pledge-active and New Year ' s Eve parties were notable too. The ZBTs ' held two formals. Zeta Beta Taus were active on the Trojan campus. Besides Leddel, Sandy Loube, senior class treasurer; Terry Bell, Dick Kaplan, business senators; Jay Michaelson, IPC judicial; Hank Rosenbaum, Knight; and Steve Shore, Don Benjamin, Al Silverman and Ralph Ross, Squires; served the University. Roger Rosen earned a frosh letter while competing in water polo and Rich Pennies won the LIRA tennis title. Jay Brown led the house as president. A December cocktail party opened the holiday vacation season for Zeta Beta Tau. 345 Diane Everett Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl Kappa Kappa Gamma Judy Joyner Sweetheart of Tau Epsilon Phi Kappa Alpha Theta I Joyce Meehan Dream Girl of Theta Chi Kappa Alpha Theta Susan Hallberg Sigma Phi Delta Engineering Queen Town and Gown 346 SWEETHEARTS REIGN ON FRATERNITY ROW Let me call you " Sweetheart, " " Moonlight Girl, " , or " Watermelon Queen . . . " It all means the same to the casual observer who notes the list of lovely feminine roy- alty. To the fraternities on the Row, however, there is a significant difference between these titles. Each fraternity selects its own campus sweetheart and bestows upon her its own chosen title of royalty. At a special event or party, the woman is presented and honored. At this time, she officially begins her reign, .which usually lasts for a year. Of special significance, though not pictured, is Delta Gam- ma Carolee Ream, who is currently reigning as Interna- tional Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. On the following pages are pictured several of the women who represent the USC ' s fraternities and who hostess at house functions. Sandy Schaefer Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Pi Beta Phi Rise Poch Sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega Gamma Phi Beta Sally Allison Sweetheart of Tau Kappa Epsilon Gamma Phi Beta 347 DONNA GILLISS Cinderella of Theta Xi Delfa Gamma CAROLEE Sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta SUE FRY Kappa Alpha Rose Kappa Alpha Theta 348 NANCY SAMUELSON Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Kappa Kappa Gamma PATTY RESHIDIAN Dream Girl of Phi Kappa Tau Kappa Alpha Theia DONNA DAVIS Sweef ieorf of Kappa Alpha Psi De fa Sigma Theta 349 350 UNIVERSITY SORORITIES OFFER WAY OF LIFE TO UNDERGRADUATE WOMEN September found 4 ' iO young women rushing the thirteen national sororities on the USC campus. Approximately 70 per cent of these rushees were finally pledged. The placing of these women in their chosen sororities is accomplished through the efforts of the USC Panhellenic, which is com- posed of representatives from the thirteen sororities. The Collegiate Panhellenic Association attempts to maintain on a high plane fraternity life and inter-fraternity relations within the University, to further fine intellectual accomplishment and sound scholarship, to cooperate with the University administration in the maintenance of high social standards and to compile rules governing rushing and pledging on the USC campus. The organization serves as a forum for the discussion of questions of interest in the University and fraternity worlds. Presidents or representatives of the sororities meet twice a month to coordinate the activities of all the groups and to discuss common problems. Periodic meetings of the chair- men within each house are held to discuss the role of leadership within the houses. Meetings with the IFC are also organized to coordinate the activities of fraternities and sororities. Each spring a Panhellenic Workshop is held for the new sorority presidents. 1962 presidents became acquainted with their new responsibilities during workshop discussions in the Hotel del Coronado. Panhellenic makes annual donations to Dean Joan Schaefer ' s Descretionary Fund for use by a woman student needing monetary aid. The money was raised this year by proceeds from a ski movie and fashion show held in the fall. Shirley Ann Barkley served the sorority women as Pan- hellenic advisor. Student officers of the group were Patti Hill, president; Liz Roebuck, vice-president; and Betty Hut- ton, secretary. The secretary-elect is chosen in her freshman year, and serves in each Panhellenic office during her four years at USC. 351 ■ VJ f p wf If S., 9 ' ' ■ MpPHr V 1 IT w re, Junior Liz Roebuck served Panhellenic Betty Hutton, a sophomore, kept rec- as vice-president. ords of meetings as secretary. Panhellenic President Patti Hill introduced rushees to sorority life at USC. PANHELLENIC PLEDGES 70 PER CENT IN FALL Fall Panhellenic members include Row 1: Sally Tallman, Chi Omega; Nancy Kirchdoerfer, Alpha Delta Pi, Row 2: Ginger Sadler, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Nancy Backman, Delta Gamma; Dana Coleman, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Nancy Huntley, Gamma Phi Beta; Peggy Smith, Alpha Gamma Delta. Row 3: Donna Jackson, Alpha Phi; Judy Busch, Gamma Phi Beta. 352 Spring Panhellenic members include Row 1: Sharon Wilson, Delta Delta Delta; Bobbi Roth, Alpha Delta Pi; Lynn Sluder, A pha Phi. Row 2; Barbara Hays, Gamma Phi Beta. Row 3: Carolyn Paul, Chi Omega; Bonnie Wiggins, Kappa Delta; Judy Parker Alpha Chi Omega; Janet Harris, Alpha Gamma Delta; Ginger Sadler, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Margot Burgess, Alpha Phi; Sandy Hubbell, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Lani Cline, Pi Beta Phi; Nancy Hooper, Delta Gamma. 353 Joanne Atherton Judy Austin Susanna Baldwin Maria Blasco Jan Bleming Virginia Bodin Hazel Browning Jean Campbell Sharon Case Mary Clark Christina Clarkson Susan Clay Leslie Coleman Carolie Conkey Donna Cook Jennifer De Rocco Kathleen De Rocco Lynn Dixon Judith Dyer Judith Erdmann Carol Erickson Linda Ganey Diane George Jill Ginder Hilda Goin Carolyn Golseth Kathrin Golz Carol Grings Judith Hageman Andrea Haley Karen Hansen Darlene Harney Pat Hawkins Sue Hecht Gail Ann Higgins Judy Hunter Susan James Lisa Jester Barbara Kasmier Paula Keyzers Murldeen Kibbey Connee Korander Sharon Kuas Linda Label Kay Leary Barbara Long Linda Lundberg Kathleen McKee Marti McVeigh Susan Madsen Arlene Merino Victoria Merrithew Elizabeth Miles Anita Moore Bettie Moore Marka Mortensen Dianne Nichols Jane Nichols Patricia O ' Donnell Judy Parker Christy Peterson Coralyn Powell Nancy Price Dianne Riley Susan Rosenberg Rae Ryder Karen Sandox Marguerite Scherb Michelle Scherb Marlene Schiebe Cathy Scott Grace Sherman FA fill AL 354 Thirty-one Alpha Chi Omega pledges eagerly anticipate the wearing of the lyre pin. Meanwhile, they settle for the excitement of Presents. Alpha Chi Omegas were seen every- where on campus. Spurs claimed Sharon Case, Carol Erickson, Andrea Haley and Arlene Merino. Lynn Dixon and Sue Rosenberg were Chimes and Ama- zons tapped Diane George, Karen Han- sen, Judy Parker, Coralyn Powell, Di- anne Riley, Betty Truett and Marilyn Zarwell. Grace Sherman wore a Mor- tar Board pin. Karen Hansen represented Alpha Chi on the Homecoming Court and Coralyn Powell and Jo Ann Atherton were Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross. President Dianne Riley served as co- chairman of Troy Camp and Songfest. High points on the social calendar were the pledge-active party and the Christmas formal at the Huntington Sheraton in Pasadena. Fathers pha Chi and daughters twist during the Al- Omega Dad and Daughter dinner. President Dianne Riley and Denny Gaon sport Hawaiian leis at the Alpha Chi Luau. ALPHA CHI OMEGA Jeri Smith Sandra Stuhrman Kate Sullivan Betty Truett Annette Van Orden Anne Voorhees Linda Werdin Carol Westmoreland Kathy Young Marilyn Zarwell 355 Cathy Arico Judy Arnold Judy Belt Di Brookings Nancy Baimmett Barbara Caldwell Joan Causey Laurel Covington Margaret Currie Sherrie Dewey Eileen Enright Judy Evans Dianne Finney Stevie Forsythe Yvonne Goplen Janice Green Sharilyn Hanson Carol Harris Judi Hersh Pati Hiehle Linda Hobbs Barbara Hunter Betty Hutton Pat Jadwin Marian Kaleta Jeannette Kirchdoerfer Nancy Kirchdoerfer Constance Koenneck Betty McMicken Jackie Malouf Judy Mills Sharon Moody Andrea Navin Margaret Patrick Tristine Rainer Nancy Ripatte Melinda Ryan Roberta Salberg Suzann Sass Carol Schulhof Carolyn Setzer Carole Shammas Gail Skulsky Marylee Stephens Virginia Stephens Nancy Taylor Tricia Tracey Cheryl Turner Jan Twitchell Carolyn Walters LouAnn Walters Kathy Wyman 356 Beaming Alpha Delta Pi pledges grace the house during Pledge Presents. Their pride in membership was equalled only by the actives. ALPHA DELTA PI Striving to make this year better than ever, the women of Alpha Delta Pi branched out into numerous university activities. President Lou Ann Walters was proud of Spurs Betty Hutton and Shari Hanson, Amazons Di Brookings and Sue Farr, Alpha Lambda Deltas Shari Hanson and Betty Hutton and Dean ' s List members Shari Hanson, Virginia Stephens, Betty Hutton and Pam My- rick. Pledge Trainer Jill Speed was presi- dent of WRA and a member of AWS Council. ADPi interest was not limited to campus activities. Little Sisters of ATO were Kathy Wyman, Shari Hanson, Jeannie Walters, Betty Hutton, Diane Dickerson and Jackie Malouf. Little Sisters of Diana included Di Brookings and Judy Arnold. Stevie Forsythe was a Delta Chi little sister. The women brought home first place honors in the Phi Sigma Kappa relays. ■ v ■ ' " Hi A f o« 1 AlS . l ki i H jSa i i 1 , ' J J vt ' n 4 ylK 1 ' HI Ib flP» P ADPi and TKE combine forces for a win at Trolios, the annual Homecoming Show. 357 Susan Adier Sandra Alpert Cathryn Asrican Esther Benton Diane Berkus Barbara Berman Marcia Black Sheila Brosman Bonnie Erbsen Roberta Flier Tina Geisler Belle Click Carole Creene Diane Harris Joan Kanner Donna Kaplan Randee Klein Jackie Korn Barbara Kux Linda Lewis Jan Meadoff Sandra Meyers Barbara Morhar Sandra Nofri Dianne Owens Bcnita Penner Marilyn Penner Sheila Robbins Suzanne Rosenstalk Cinder Sandler Ruth Shepp Helen Sherman Marparet Shire Susan Silbert Bette Silver Donna Small Dina Spinner Eve Steinberg Ruth Steinman Sandy Taxin Connie Teitel Claudia Trope Lynn Udell Monica Wachtel Bobbi Wallerstein Roddy Werner Eva Wise Dianne Wolf Sharlene Zeman Tudi Zinn 358 Alpha Epsilon Phi pledges await visits from Rowites, friends and family on the night of Pledge Presents at 624 West 28th Street. ALPHA EPSILON PHI Generating spirit for Homecoming, the Alpha Epsilon Phis entered Trolios with the Tau Delts and put up a hillbilly booth entitled " SCozarks " with Sigma Alpha Mu for Troy Jubilee. A pledge- active with a Monte Carlo theme featured roulette wheels and the sorority ' s Spring formal was held at the Bel Air Hotel. Marcia Black was president of the house and her officers included Vice President Sharlene Ze- man. Recording Secretary Benita Penner, Corres- ponding Secretary Linda Lewis and Treasurer Roddy Werner. Suzanne Rosenstalk served as a Spur, while Amazon Elaine Gealer appeared at the Ice House in Pasadena and the Insomniac as a folk-singer. On campus Joannie Kanner and Esther Benton wrote for the Daily Tro rf;? and Bobbie Wallerstein compiled the organizations section of the El Rodeo. Bobbi Wallerstein and her date relax at one of the sorority ' s many social activities. 359 Paula ' Aselin Dale Ball Wendy Bishonden Sandee Boots Karen Boyle Ann Breitkreutz Sue Cameron Bonnie Carl.son Marlene Cassidy Karen Cole Carolyn Collins Sandra Dorsey Lorna Graham Toni Hanes Janet Harris Kathy Harris Patricia Harwick Cheryl Holm Ann Horton Alice Huchting Janet Hull Judy Jacobson Julie Jensen Judy John Shelly Kaufman Kathleen Kelly Sharon Knickrehm Bonnie LaFon Donna Lewis Shelby Mark Valerie Myers Kay Miller Judy Neely Judi Nelson Barbara Nicholson Gail Ohlendorf Sharron Porter Patty Jo Powers Pamela Proctor Shirley Reddin Celia Roderick Liz Roebuck Karen Schneller Susan Shakespeare Mar[;aret Smith Robin Stuart Jo Ann Trott Susan Williams Evelyn Wilson Pamela Wilson 0 ' ' . " T ..- - i 360 Alph,i C,amm.i Delta pledges in white t owns and holding red roses join other Row women in greeting curious fraternity men on Presents ' night. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Enjoying a particularly successful year was Alpha Gamma Delta. They were well represented in campus activi- ties with Spurs Patty Jo Powers, Karen Schneller and Ann Breitkreutz; Chimes Leigh Hoven and Liz Roebuck; and Amazon Valerie Meyers. Wendy Bishonden served as Home- coming Co-chairman, and Leigh Hoven was president of the social studies divi- sion. Working on the El Rodeo were Lynn Frank, assistant editor; Evelyn Wilson; Shelly Kaufman; and Kathy Harris. Sue Cameron was assistant so- ciety editor for the Daily Trojan. The social agenda was filled with exchanges, intersorority exchanges, a winter pledge-active at the Bel-Air Bay Club and a spring formal at the Irvine Coast Country Club. Contributing to the unity of the Greek world were Leigh Hoven, form- er Sweetheart of TKE; and Janet Hull, ' a little sister of ATO. An enthusiastic and individualistic pledge class helped to make Alpha Gam life varied for all its members. Lynn Frank and Don Tredway enjoy Alpha Gam party. Taking a break from festivities were Alpha Gamma Deltas at their annual plec active party. 361 Deanna Alexander Nancy Ascher Cheryl Bailey Marsjot Burgess Charlotte Covelli Linda Lou Crosby Rita Donatio Suzie Esnard Valerie Fredericks Sharon Gifford Mary Gillespie Jill Goodwin Sarah Goss Nan Griffin Nancy Hall Toni Hammer Nan Haugen Judy Haythorne |an Hillman Kathryn Hughes Pat Hushes ' Denise Jacobson Donna Jackson Susan Keenan Susan Kilroy Judy Koch Terry Lipe Marylee Littlefield Linda McCarthy Mary Ann McClister Marilyn McLarnan Ann Meairs Sandra Minasian Kay Murdock Linda Nelson Georgianne Papac Linda Payne Polly Pollard Pat Reeves Lynn Richardson Sue Rockett Sue Schumaker Bettie Sechrist Judy Sheller Kathy Simpson Lynn Sluder Vicki Smith Tenaya Stewart Sue Stoner Sue Swenson Sharon Tarver Ann Tobin Maryann Urquhart Catherine Waters Laurel Wills Susie Wilson 362 l,_ Beautiful roses and beautiful smiles distinguish the proud Alpha Phi pledges as they debut (}n sorority Presents night on 28th Street. ALPHA PHI Enthusiasm swept through the Alpha Phi house during the 1962-63 year, spiriting women into campus, Row and community projects and service. On the service organizations ' roster were Spur Sharon Tarver and Amazons Susie Keenan, Margot Burgess, Kathi Waters, Terri Lipe and Polly Pollard. ASSC Secretary Kathi Waters was also a member of Mortar Board. Julie Por- ter served as society editor of the Daily Trojan and treasurer of Theta Sigma Phi. Little Sisters of Minerva were Kay Murdock, Mary Ann McClister and Jan Hillman. Little Sister of Alpha Tau Omega Toni Hammer and Theta Chi Princess Susie Keenan also brought laurels to Alpha Phi. In addition to campus and Row ac- tivities, the Alpha Phis adhered to a full calender of sorority events. A Spring Open House, pledge-active par- ties, exchanges and a winter formal at the Beverly Hilton marked the social season. Donna Jackson was president. Alpha Phi actives " go oriental " on their theme day during sorority rushing m September. 363 Leslie Averill Bonnie Ball Be erly Berkes Be ' erly Be ans Barbira Bingham Barbara Bridges Jeanne Grain Betty Davis Barbara Derdzinska Judy Dobbins Rena Elder Jean Getchell Mona Gillies Mary Gilman Sharon Halvorson Jody Harris Victoria Holmes Sandra Hughes Susan Hutter Sharon Kathoi Patty Kline Lynn Leahy Claire Loen Joann Luenberger Lennis Lyon Sue MacKaig Kathy McGlone Dottie Mclntyre Joan McKee Rosalmd Meek Carla Mercuric Carol Meyer Barbara Munger Sharon Murphy Jean Nebel Berit Nielsen Mary Alice Orcutt Linda Parker Suzanne Patz Carolyn Paul Pamela Phillipp Ann Rosenberger Carol Rosenberger Linda Rowe Bobby Ruston Kathy Sandorf K. C. Smith Nancy Smith Susan Smyth Mary Stinebaugh Susan Stratton Sally Tallman Bobby Jo Vance Nancy Virtue Loralie Weiland Glenda White Evelyn Wood Linda Zahradka 364 The wise old Chi Omega owl smiled down on 27 new pledges after fall rush. Pledges immediately joined with ChiO actives in participating in campus ac- tivities. Spurs claimed Lennis Lyon, Suzi Patz, Kathy Sandorf, Kit Neacy, Linda Zahradka, Pam PhiUipp and Beverly Berkes. ChiO Chimes were Sharon Kathol, Christine McNeal and Ann Rosenberg- er; and Carole Nelson Kendall and Barbara Derdzinska joined Amazons. Susie Smyth was Occupational Therapy representative to the ASSC Senate, Sharon Kathol was a varsity debater, and Sue Bernard wrote for the Daily Trojan as feature editor. Selected as Miss LISC Crew was ChiO President Sally Tallman and TKL chose Sharon Kathol and Barbara Hunger as Daughters of Diana. The X and horseshoe pin was seen on Sigma Gamma Sigma IR sorority members Barbara Munger and Kathy Sandorf. Also wearing the pin were Leslie Averill and Pat Kline, members of Alpha Kappa Gamma dental hy- giene sorority. Smiles of anticipation and excitement and the fragrance of roses set the mood for Chi Omega Presents. CHI OMEGA h .. t m t L . ' " " " ' Miim i jXO. ■ Susie Patz and date take a chance on the slot machine. Attempting to share their party enthusiasm with an apathetic guest were Chi Omega Barbara Bridges and her date. 365 Irene Alexander Susan Armstrong Mary Asmus Lynn Baker Susan Ballard LuAn Beall Wendie Beasley Pat Behnke Jill Bennett Kathy Brockett Ruth Caldwell Diane Campbell Karen Carlson Maryann Casaretto Dee Chewning Linda Ciarocchi Jacqueline Collinge Jane Dorgeloh Mary Flanigan Edith Forsnas Judy Funder Ann Garrelts Virginia Halligan Susan Hancock Pat Gaal Dana Hilkerbaumer Karen Hubenthal Kathy Hubenthal Lesley Jordan Karen Karla Karen Kessler Susan Knight Betty Knox Calista Lacey Linda Lacey Marian Layne Carol Lerch Susan Lower Judy Ludman Eileen McDonagh Judy Martin Deedy May Toni Monteleone Shirley Needham Jade Neely Laurie Nelson Sharyn Nichols Barbara Nishkian Kris OUestad Sally Osborne Rene Pappas Anne Pardee Regina Paulin Sara Jane Philippi Joan Proulx Jette Rea Bonnie Rowland Linda Ruh Carolyn Russell Joanny Salatich Sharon Sale Pat Scarborough Kathy Shumaker Darilyn Silvera Stephanie Stewart Joan Utman Gerry Vanley Valorie Wadleigh Jean Watson Elizabeth Welsh Sharon Wilson Dede Wolcott 366 DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri Delt pins were seen on all parts of campus this year, as the Delta Delta Delta sisters participated in every phase of student life. Jane Dorgeloh, Ruth Caldwell, Edith Forsnas, Deedy May and Lynn Baker were members of Spurs and Va! Wadleigh was an enthusiastic member of Chimes. Tri Delt Amazons included Sara Morrow Medall, Eileen McDonagh, Betty Knox, Renee Rennekamp, Sharon Wilson, Calista Lacey, Laurie Nelson, Irene Alexander and Karen Hubenthal. Delta Delta Delta was once again well represented in campus honoraries, with Ruth Caldwell and Lynn Baker in Alpha Lambda Delta and Eileen Mc- Donagh, Shari Nichols, Irene Alexand- er and Sara Morrow Medall in Mortar Board. The ASSC claimed Betty Knox as vice-presidenr and Irene Alexander as chief justice of Women ' s Judicial Court. Delta Dclt.i Dclt.i .lanus i;rcct rusliLCS with an Oriental theme Lkirint; Rush. H I Tri Delt pledges grace the front steps of their sorority house as, adorned with Hawaiian leis, they await visits from Presents obsen-ers. 367 Marcy Adams Virginia Adams Kuelli Anton Julie Ayers Nancy Backman Dixie Baugh Mary Beatty Elena Beilby Judy Benedict Pamela Bergstrom Suzanne Biaggi Cathy Bishop Ann Broering Suzanne Campbell Linda Choquette Cindy Clarke Lyn Combs Glenellen Cooper Jeanie Crown Judy Davis Patricia Downing Donna Kay Dye Sally Eisele Jane Engle Melinda Fee Susan Fields Pat Fry Barbara Gable Donna Gilliss Marjorie Gould Carol Graves Karen Green Suzanne Helms Cheryl Hildenbrand Lynn Hoffman Frances Holder Nancy Hooper Bonnie Howard Susan Howland Lindalee Kaftan " Marsha Lange Penny Lawrence Lori Lindholm Jane Lowe Kathie Lowrey Linda Lucas Martha Nash Sally Nethery Phyllis Nicholson Marcia Northrop Vicki Odriozola Susan Ogden Judy Pestor Marilou Pierson Kathleen Pitts Blythe Rairiey Carolyn Ream Dorothy Row Barbara Shell Claudia Sherlock Victoria Tanton Shari Utter Ethel Walker Cathy Walters Nina Webster Victoria West Barbara Williams Gail Ann Wilson Jane Winfield Jacqueline Winn Linda Zitlow J dgh 368 o f i f n S ' Newly pledged Delta Gammas in white formals welcome Row visitors to Presents on the first Monday night of the fall semester. DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma sailed through another year of friendship, scholarship and fun. Twenty-nine new pledges were given a chance to earn their anchor. They navigated their way through a social calendar filled with a Christmas Formal, a Spring Formal at the Irvine Coast Country Club and a pledge-active. The DCs log of scholarly achievements was also full. Chimes claimed Sue Biaggi, Nancy Hooper and Lynn Hoffman; Ama- zons boasted DGs Donna Kay Dye, Bar- bara Shell, Jane Lowe and Pat Fry; Blythe Rainey joined Alpha Lambda Delta and Pat Fry served as secretary of Mortar Board. The crew also included Dixie Baugh and Sally Eisele, KA princesses; Kuelli Anton, Sig Ep Queen of Hearts; Homecoming Princess Ethel Walker and Theta Chi Prin- cess Julie Ayers, Nancy Backman captained the voyage through 1962-63. DG Hannahs greet rushces with a South Pacific theme during sorority rushinr 369 Sally Allison Mitzi Anderson Connie Atkins Peggy Bailey Anne Bi ■ens Kathy Bloebauni Bobbi Boone Mary Borton Marta Brown Suzy Broz Judie Busch Judy Carson Linda Collins Jo Conley Elizabeth Cooke Pam Cromwell Susanjo Dossen Cheryl Davis Vicki Douglas Donna Cox Brenda Fortner Melinda Grubb Cindy Hachmeister Mary Hamel Mary Jean Hast Carol Hatch Barbara Hays Gayle Henderson Eleanor Hill Sue Holzman Nancy Johnson Vea Jones Karen Kell Carole Knowles Sue Kuhlen Loralee Lewis Linda Litschi Mary Lou Lloyd Pat McMahon Ruth Mackey Stephanie Marquardt Johanna Mengel Margo Metzler Delphine Miller Lynda Nicholson Pamela Noble Barrie Owen Tina Paddack Genie Palmer Rise Poch Kathy Skeehan Mary Skewis Betsy Spencer Karin Sprague Ann Springer Linda Stephens Katherine Petit Carole Lee Stewart Carol Sweeney Margo Weber Diana Willhoit Diane Vedder Kay Wetzel li tair ' ( 370 1. Lovely Gamma Phi Beta pledges flash their best smiles for Row visitors and families on the night of Pledge Presents following fall rushing. GAMMA PHI BETA Heeding the adage " You only receive as much as you give, " Gamma Phi Beta once again gave of itself to service and study. Brenda Broz was Spur president and was sup- ported by Johanna Mengel, another Spur. Chimes included Kathy Bloebaum, Pat McMahon and Sallie Allison. Gam- ma Phi President Judie Busch was a member of Amazons and Mortar Board. Giving to the University were Kathy Bloebaum, member of Judicial and Melinda Grubb, secre- tary of TYR. Gamma Phis also gave parties. A fall pledge-active, the Crescent Christmas party and the Orchid Ball at the Ambassador filled their social calendar. In return for a successful year of scholarship, service and leadership. Gamma Phi Beta received a number of honors. The Row paid homage to Rise Poch, ATO sweet- heart; Linda Litschi and Melinda Grubb, Theta Xi step sisters; Mary Borton, Sigma Chi princess; and Sue Kuhlen, SAE little sister. Brenda Fortner and date twist at Gamma Phi Beta pledge party. 371 New Kappa Alpha Theta pledges flash proud and happy smiles as they greet fraternity men on the Monday night of Sorority Presents. Allegra Ahern Connie Beckwith Fritzi Beesemyer Vicki Bennett Regina Biilie Sandy Bronn Patty Buchanan Merry CahiU Elizabeth Callahan Joanne Casinelli Susan Colden Cecelia Cole Laurie Collins Tina De Mangos Marcia Drumm April Du Bois Shell Forgey Vanya Foster Kristine Freiburg Sue Fry Carolee Gammon Sharon Gannon Sharon Gessel Stephanie Gessel Patricia Gillian Linda Gioga Charmaine Grogan Linda Henderson Julie Herten Virginia Hezlep Jody Higgins Meta Hodgkinson Vicki Howard Alice Huber Janice Hutto Carol Jaques Judy Johnson Judy Joyner Sharon Kerr Christine Kiele 372 Pledging twenty-six new Thetas was the first achievement of a satisfying year for Kappa Alpha Theta. Home- coming added to Theta laurels also, with the house capturing first in house decorations in the women ' s division, and Carol Soucek claiming the crown of Homecoming Queen. Thetas participated in the Foster Parents Plan with support of Korean War orphan Chi Hi. Money, clothes and other gifts were sent every month and the chapter wrote to her every week. The Theta kite pin was worn by Kap- pa Alpha Rose Princess Susie Fry, TEP Sweetheart Judy Joyner, Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart Pat Reshidian, Phi Sig Moonlight Princess Inez Naples, and Theta Chi Dream Girl Joyce Meehan. Amazon Judy Lane guided the Thetas through the year. Trying the twist are Judy Roblin and date Susan Straith and date take time out to relax. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Deanne Koziol Judy Lane Linda Lee Betsey Lindsey Linda Livingston Kathy Loom is Jeanne McCue Linda McCune Marilyn McDonald Maryanne McKey Mary McKinley Julie McWethy Joyce Meehan Merrily Mills Inez Naples Mary Omer Sue Peters Gail Polayes Carol Prewitt Millie Radkovich Pat Rishidian Judy Roblin Thea Sadowski Carol Scheibel Karen Severance Nadine Smith Susan Smith Carol Soucek Sheri Stanton Susan Straith Anita Tilley Susan Turner Claire Viault Donna Viault Susan Vignolo Carol Wells Vici White Betty Young Linda Wopschall 373 Susan Allen Carroll Beard Marion Beaty Lynda Belot Karla Blenkhorn Sharon Brewer Katherine Clark Peggy Day Susan Doak Patricia Elliott Barbara Gamble Carolyn Gordon Leann Hennig Laurel Hermanson Gretchen Isaac Shirley Kelley Eleanor Lazueta Laura Lindgren Barbara Lovell Penny McElroy Lynne McRae Kathy Murray Yvonne-Marie Nunn Kathie Probasco Robin Robinson Lynne Sergius Virginia Spada Yolanda Soler Linda Spindler Diane Weiss Kitty Weitz Bonnie Wiggins Wendy Wilson Mary Jo Witmer Kathleen Youel 374 Kappa Deltas and their dates highlighted the spring semester with a rip-roaring Mardi Gras party. KAPPA DELTA Kappa Delta ' s directed their unre- lenting spirit toward scholarship as well as service. Represented in campus organiza- tions were President Carol Beard, a member of Sigma Delta Pi; Pat Elliot and Kathy Murray, members of Sigma Gamma Sigma, an international rela- tions sorority; and Carolyn Gordon, publicity chairman of TOPE, vice-presi- dent of the Trojan Glee Club and sec- retary of the Westminster Foundation. Amazon Robin Robinson served as sec- retary of Blackst onians, while Mary Jo Ulitmer and Sharon Brewer were Spurs. The KD calendar marked a snow party at Snow Valley, a High School party, a Sig Ep exchange and the annual Spring Formal at the La Venta Inn. Altogether, these interests and en- deavors helped the KDs to utilize the school year successfully. They are an indication of the members ' pep and enthusiasm, ability and eagerness to work — not just for each member, but for the house as a whole. A Kappa Delta decides whether or not to do away with her unsuspecting date at the Mardi Gras party. 375 Linda Boothe Joyce Bowman Linda Brolly Patti Bruce Mary Lou Burrell Marilyn Burrill Pat Bush Gale Calcat;nini Jo Ann Calkins Lucinda Calkins Pamela Chace Sandy Chapman Charlene Coffee Dana Coleman JoAnn Coss Kathleen Dacey Kathy Davis Nancy Davis Shirley Dellosbel Pegsjy Doyle Jan Elliott Kathy Ellsworth Diane Everett Jeanne Forbes Sliaron Hammond Beth Heckel Hildegarde Heidt Priscilla Holbert Carole Horstmann Sandy Hubbell Myrna Iddings Janet Jesperson Judy Jones Judy Kent Kathleen Kelly Barbara Lee Lones Rosemary Lynch Joan McFie Marcia Mclnnis Marcia McLarnan Bonnie McMahan Hilarie Marr Denise Martin Sharon Moran Joan Motta Mary Ann Murphy Kathy Myers Clydea Nelson Valerie Nugent Shcryl O ' Neil Susan Pierose Allison Price Loring Prince Linda Ridgeway Carol Rollo Nancy Samuelson Virginia Seminoff Karen Shaefer Deanne Smith Sara Smith Jo Ann Stevens Kathleen Stump Dianne Swanson Kristin Swanson Peggy Vanderhoff Kathie Van Nattan Sara Van Ornom Heather Wade Gwen Wegeforth Kathy Wittkof Jennie Wright ' f V V 376 Row men visiting sorority houses on Presents Night were greeted at Kappa Kappa Gamma by twenty-seven radiant Kappa pledges. Kappas, under the leadership of Dana Coleman, busied them- selves with study, campus activities and a varied social life. The annual Two-Way Party with the Phi Delts and the Circus exchange with Tau Epsilon Phi highlighted the social season. Representing the sorority on campus were Sophomore Vice Presi- dent and Spur Joyce Bowman and Troeds President Carol Rolo. Carole Horstmann, Joan Motta, Sandy Hubbell and Kathy Kelly acted as official hostesses of the University in their work as Amazons. Miss Horstmann served as Amazon president. Holding the key to the hearts of fraternity men were Nancy Sam- uelson, Lambda Chi Crescent Girl; Dianne Everett, Phi Sig Moonlight Girl; and Joyce Bowman, Kappa Alpha Rose Princess. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA i m r a, $ s Delta Tau Delta and Kappa Kappa Gamma celebrate the arrival of Friday at a Two-Way Party. Nancy Samuelson and date twist at the Sham- rock Shuffle. 377 Judy Armstrong Karen Arnds Marcia Beaird Bette Bleiler Diane Bleiler Linda Bowcn Linda Brown Jean Brunton Karla Lee Buck Jill Carlson Jan Champlin Lani Cline J an is Counts Barbara Cummings Karen Delellis Dianne Earl Cathy Ellis Nancy Fardell Sharon Farrell Mary Garber Jayne Gillenwaters Geri Goetten Paula Grand Marilynn Henry Bobbc Hensley Leslie Hicks Virginia Hilty Melinda Hoag Doris Hoeneman Jane Hoffman Nancy Huntley Bonnie Hutchinson Linda Johnson Cheryl Jones Susan Kemper Mary Larkin Virginia Long Rion Luongo Mindi Macrate Judy Maltes Wendy Marquand Martha Martinez Ann Murphy Ann Nocerine Kathy O ' Hara Laurie Pallette Joan Pedersen Joan Reinhalter Mae Rekers Cara Reynolds Lois Richardson Ann Roberts Sandra Schaefer Pamela Showalter Maggie Sidenfanen Joan Singleton Nancy Stark Shirley Sweet Terry Tafc Marcia Tappaan Judie Thompson Barb Townhill Carol Travis Sandra Troup Judy Webster Carol Westphal Kathleen Willis Robin Yeamans I 378 Happy ex-rushees await the pledging; ceremony and receipt of their Pi Beta Phi pledge pins. Sig Ep and Pi Phi representatives collect the Tommy trophy from guest conductor Elmer Bernstein after 1963 Sonefest win. PI BETA PH Shooting for success in social, aca- demic and service activities, Pi Beta Phi entered members into every type of campus organization and event. The Pi ' Phi arrow was carried into Spurs by Joan Pedersen, Linda Brown, Judy Webster and Barbara Cummings. Bulls- eye points were garnered for the house by Joan Pedersen, Phi Sig princess; Geri Goetten, Theta Xi princess; Nancy Huntley, Jill Carlson and Geri Goetten, SAE Little Sisters; and Jayne Gillen- waters and Pam Showalter, ATO Little Sisters. Sandy Schaefer captured the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi prize. Nancy Huntley was president. Pi Beta Phi pledges prove a welcome addition to the chapter. They debuted at the sorority ' s pledge-active party in the fall semester. 379 COLONIAL HOUSE I Colonial House residents include Cynthia Ames, Suvarat Ruyaphorn, Carole Kramsky, Carroll Mark. 380 SOROPTIMIST HOUSE Soroptimist House residents include Row 1: Judith Wacha, Judy Berg, Chung Ae Park, Roriko Yamamoto. Row 2: Sue Prichard, Eva Zahedi, Nancy Rath, Karen Gustafson, Agathi Bozabalidou, Jan Axton, Judy Holmes, Tamie Kamiyama, Lilli Chen, Carolyn Nowell, Assie Nabavi. Row 3: Mary Ellis, Connie Tcmpleman, Nancy McClure. 381 COLLEGE HALL Mrs. Grace Norrix HEAD RESIDENT Mary Barbee Barbara Berman Esther Benton Ann BreitkreutE Suzy Broz Ann Carlson Teresa Clark Claudia Coleman Carleen Copelan Carolyn Crouch Carol Dufalo Marylee Emmett Silvia Feldman Susan Fields Linda Gangitano Lexi Gamier Jean Getchell Donna Gilles Yvonne Goplen Karen Green Cheryl Hildenbrand Mary Lee Hillman Sally Howe Susan Ingersall Sandra Lipsey Marylee Littlefield Ruth Mackey Sue Montagne Martha Nash Patricia Norris Linda Olsen Sara Jane Philippi Janice Remmen Ronnie Rennekamp Margaret Rivers Carol Rollo Sue Shubitz Sue Ann Sorenson Terry Soupene Joanne Uminski Marsha Van Epps Lois Vincent Victoria West Barbara Williams Susie Wilson Kathy Wittkoff i| ' M 382 ELIZABETH VON KLEINSMID HALL Mrs. Helen Rising HEAD RESIDENT Carol Adamson Judy Austin Mary Beatty Pamela Bergstrom Cathy Bishop Janice Chapman Joann Clarke Jacqueline CoUinge Marsha Curiel Sandra Dorsey Peggi Erickson Janice Finch Vanya Foster Pat Gaal Susan Gross Sharon Hammond Kathy Hubenthal Shelly Kaufman Marian Korn Lori Lindholm Marcia McNitt Cheryl Mangam Merrily Mills Marian Morisse Judy Pestor Susan Phillips Marilou Pier son Kathleen Pitts Shirley Reddin Carol Rosenberger Janet Rybicki Claudia Sherlock Kathy Shuniakei Deanne Smith Barbara Snee Gail Splaver Marylee Stephans Jane Tarimoto Joan Utman Jean Watson Margot Weber JoAnne Willens Susan Wright 383 HARRIS HALL Mrs. Roberta Smith HEAD RESIDENT Janet Barber Bette Beechen Jan Bleming Dana Bloom Rebecca Bounds Barbara Bruschi Carol Burger Cathy Cole Trella de Sulima Patricia Dewhirst Carol Fojino Sharon Freed Kelley Gazze Liz Goldstein Eiko Kamiya liana Kleiner Elaine Kubota Marilyn Miller Mary Nelson Anne Nichols Dianne Owens Nora Lee Owens Marilyn Rappe Bambi Rcilly Janet Rush Carol Schulman Mary Beth Smith Rosemary Smith Nancy Stark Helen Veprin Rosalie Wolf Jacqueline Young Jeanne Zalk 384 HARRIS PLAZA Mrs. Lydia Hovnanian HEAD RESIDENT Bonnie Bacon Carole Beat Joy Bebbling Jody Brkich Pamela Clayton Anne Colin Sonja Dabkovich Patricia Davis Gloria Forman Norvene Foster Mildred Gelardi Linda Goldfogel Grace Griffin Wendy Jenkins Candace Laughlin June Lindstedt Donna Maahs Aiko Nakawatase Mary Nelson Janice Ouchi Susan Pearson Darrilyn Peters Dianne Pjerrou Betty Jo Reading Judy Rees Nancy Ross Barbara Samuelsen Barbara Sutton Susan Waldman Buff Woodhull 385 TOUTON HALL Shirley Allen Kris Awant Darlene Banget Michele Barrere Barbara Benn Mrs. Dorothea Frye HEAD RESIDENT Marilyn Brown Oieryl Cederdahl Silly Davis Robyn Dishman Marva Divina Mary Doll Virginia Echols Kathleen Fahs Sindy Falbaum Joy Fisher Jjcque Foley Qthy Ford Gail Frazier Kathleen Garlach Barbara Gorlin Judith Hageman Carol Hildebrand Jfnnett Ishi Judy John Mildred Jones Gale Keyes Shari Koerner Linda Kollinger Bonnie Larson Penny Lawrence Ann McFarland Judy Mahood Marylou Mayfield Kay Miller Susan Milliken Nadine Nardi Sindra Nofri Rose Nordmarken Debora Olsen Jean Petherbridge Joni Pierce Pamela Proctor Pjmela Ramage Jette Rea Lpn Richardson Wendy Rockwell Barbara Rubenstein Qaire Sanford Barbara Schiffrin Maggie Sidenfaden Ruth Simon Judith Spenceley Betty StekoU Valerie Thirkell Marsha Thornton JoAnn Trott Linda Welty Susan Wilson Lynn Withee Barbara Zeman Ronni Zemel 386 I ' 1 TOWN AND GOWN HALL 19 1 ! r H Janet Beat Suzanne Benoit Sharon Bergstrom Sharon Black Linda Buckley Judy Cecchini Anita Creque Patricia Downing Su2anne Freer Carole Gardiner Diane Glatt Paula Harter Ann Hopkins Karen Humphrey Barbara Ishi Sheryl Keith Dale Keaough Elizabeth King Barbara Kogan Phyllis Kovolick Myrna Krahn Meredith Lafranchi Lynn Langlois June Laurie Louise Leonhard Carol Lippincott Diana Londos Kathryn McKinstry Carolyn Mohr Nancy Nuesseler Leslie Olsen Margaret Powers Judy Roy Larrie Schmidt Frances Schultz Waldene Smith Christina Tearjen Lynne Tsuye Margie Wagner Cheryl Ware Carol Westphal Pam Williams Mrs. Beatrice Prizer HEAD RESIDENT 387 UNIVERSITY HALL Mrs. Lola Paulos HEAD RESIDENT Barbara Adams Joan Adams Kay Archer Charlotte Berman Barbara Bee s Barrie Bernstein Pat Boldra Karen Boyce Nancy Chanda Allena Crews Glenellen Cooper Cathy Ellis Lizabelle Evans Cathy Gay Terry GofF Diana Graves Mary Gilbert Lorna Graham Judi Greene Kathleen Grigg Patricia Holmes Caroline Laune Kathie Lowrey Elaine Levy Arlyne Leidig Louise Lindman Martie Magnell Virginia Moser Alicia Mumford Sharon Myers Karen Okada Kathleen Peratis Nancy Reddin Marsha Rosenblatt Stephanie Sedgwick B, Schneiderman Terrell Stans Eve Steinberg Sheryll Sullivan Pam Wilson Leonore Woods Linda Wopshall 388 MARKS HALL Marks Hall residents include Row 1 : Ron Schwary, Russ Almand, Gary Shermano, Jay Kaplan, Bob Hop- per, Bruce Eletto, Don Hashimoto, Earl Nitta, Doug Andrews, Steve Wong, Barry Babovec. Row 2: Doug Phillips, Leonard Silverson, Homer Mason, Mike Garrett, Hank Jonas, Phil Gustavson, Dave Smill, Dick Leach, Bob Orvis, Dave Ranney, Steve Brown. Row 3: John Myers, George Berkstresser, Xavier Touche. Row 4: Bill Hunsaker, Dave Dornsife, Clyde Crockett, Wally St. Clair, Wayne Williams, Jim O ' Toole, Ed Bowen, Tom Saver, Steve Tyler, Chuck Putman, Marshall Urist, Gary Smith, and Saul Trejo. 389 r Stomer Hall residents include Row 1: Brian Saylin, Tom Dorsey, ArLindo Sm.tli, Jeff Robinson. Row 2: Clifford Vines Michael Davis Mickey Vitato, Leroy Fykes, Joe Fink. Row 3: Stanley Zalzce, Frank Bela, Teruo Mori, Tom Malovoz, Pat Brother. Row 4- Stephen Mietvater, Dan Phipps, Larry Brunner, Derek Brown. Row 5: Marshall Savage, Doug Gabrielson, Glenn Cordes, Bryan Mann Steve Rice Stuart Simon, Ron Messenger, Shaher Taaba, James Sylvester. Row 6: Michael Leong, Paul Edwards, Josi Otani, Pierre Ravon, Herb Eighmy ' Brent Tanner, Bob Selleck. Row 7: Gary Zimm, Michael Halleran. 390 TROJAN HALL Trojan Hall residents include Row 1 : Rene Canonica, Robert Meth, Richard Mallory, Tom Ashton, John Musial, Edmund Rea, Peter Sidell, Dennis Frieder, Rom Schriber, Mark Moehlman, David Perrin, Richard Bray, John Unmacht, Stuart Simon, George Langham. Row 2: Ernest Eady, David Grifka, Bud Blossom, Gary Ford, Paul Reg- giardo, Paul Lamastro, Don Smith, Bob DeMangus, Tom Lile. Russell Payne, Mike Batista, Larry Kastner, Larry Lipschitz, Roy Rogers, David Braun. Row 3: Alex Amistadi, John Schulz, Robert Washburn, Dennis Wood, David Brobeck, Jim Malone, Johnny Tremaine, Melvin Furd, Hemmingway de Maupassant, Adolph Coors V, Chuck Sanders, Mike Phinos, Paul Bratfisch, Jack Daniels, Jim Beam, Tom Ribb, Conald McLeod. Row 4: Lief Pedersen, Ray Myers, Edward Williams, Tom Collins, L W. Harper, Bud Weiser, Busch Bavarian, Jon Burgess, Wilbur Curtis, Clem Cadiddlehopper, Robert Fulton, Pigiron Kelly Wrongway Corrigan, Speedy Gonzales, Michael Olsen, Bill Bailey, Edward Pyle, James Smithwick, Doctor Spock, Richard Bremer, Craig Armstrong, Adam Herbert, Ron Barbick, Jon Clausen. 391 APARTMENT LIVING GIVES SENSE OF RESPONSIBILITY TO THE MATURE STUDENT Off-campus living at USC is as much a way of life as dormitory or Row living. An apartment is more than a room in which to study and sleep. To the student mature enough to accept the responsibility it is a home, a place to entertain friends and a problem to keep clean. Senior Dick Dodge typifies the upper- division student who, because of class standing, has university permission to take an apartment. Study break snacks (opposite) are a major advantage of the well equipped apartment. (Above) Standing in line with friendly townspeople at the local supermarket is one of the joys of off-campus living. The large selec- tion of food available presents a problem to the budget conscious student (right). The apartment with a television (below) becomes a mecca to pro- crastinating scholars. 1 PHI BETA KAPPA TAPS 1963 GRADUATES Members of the USC faculty belonging to Phi Beta Kappa annually elect new members from the top ten per cent of the graduating class. Seniors tapped for member- ship in the Epsilon chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, national liberal arts honorary society, have completed at least 40 units at USC and have maintained a 3.5 grade-point aver- age or better. The honorary society first appeared at William and Mary College in 1776, where it remained a secret organi- zation complete with secret oaths and mottos. Secrecy was not abolished from the society until 1831, when the organi- zation had become so well known that any secrecy became useless. The Epsilon chapter was founded at USC in 1929. In the years since, it has admitted more than 1500 faculty and student members. Irene J. Alexander English Consiline Antoville English Walter L. Atwell Cinema Wendie A. Beasley Biology John Kelly Beem Mathematics Linda W. Coates Spanish Richard S. Dodge Political Science Carol Dixon Drake Comparative Literature Hal Drake Journalism Donna M. Duffy English Maxine L. Eltinge Mathematics Helmut Fischer Psychology William P. Foote Economics Robert H. Forbes Telecommunications Thelina J. Gardner Slavic Studies James R. Gregory Anthropology Henry Horace Hands English Caesar S. Kersten French Elizabeth A. Knox Asiatic Studies Eileen McDonagh Social Studies Karen L. Maxwell English Melvin Michaelian Zoology Pat Ann Nevin History Lynn Paul Rehm Psychology Mary E. Richards English Joseph Romolo Pre-Medicine Peter J. Rosen Pre-Medicine John Victor Simpson Biology Barry Howard Steiner International Relations Neal Jaines Stowe Social Studies Harry A. E. Taylor Political Science Katherine L. Waters Psychology Janet R. Weiner Psychology Susan Roberta Winer History Rosalie Wolf English Joyce Young Chemistry 396 55 SENIORS NAMED TO PHI KAPPA PHI Phi Kappa Phi. an all-Uiiiversity academic lionorary, annually taps members of the senior class and graduate schools for membership in the organization. Academic standing in the top five per cent of the class is required for admission. Candidates for membership are representative of all schools and colleges in the University. Undergraduates, graduates, doctoral candidates, and faculty members are eligible for selection to the honor group. This year ' s group is the largest one selected in recent years. Only the undergraduate tappees are named below, however. Dean Robert Dockson served as president of the organ- ization, and Mrs. Tema Clare was secretary. Irene Alexander English Consiline Antoville English Norma Ann Archer Cinema Walter Lee Atwell, Jr. Cinema Wendie A. Beasley Biology John K. Beem Mathematics Darryl Burrows Fine Arts John Ah Chin Civil Engineering Richard S. Dodge Political Science Carol Dixon Drake Comparative Literature Hal Drake Journalism Donna M. Duffy English Maxine Eltinge Mathematics Hubert Finley Business Helmut Fischer Psychology William Foote Economics Robert H. Forbes Telecommunications Robert W. Forbes P re-medicine Thelma J. Gardner Slavic Studies Robert Gauldin Electronical Engineering James R. Gregory Anthropology Jerrold Guben Business Robert W. Harris Pre-medicine Jan K. Jordan Piano Caesar F. Kersten French Kenneth R. Klein Violin Elizabeth A. Knox Asiatic Studies Anna Boi Jean Lew Occupational Therapy Lydia Mei-lea Li Education William Louchard Public Administration Eileen L. McDonagh Social Studies Karen Maxwell English Sara M. Medall Education Margaret Mitani Occupational Therapy Paul R. Mogensen Painting Pat Ann Nevin History Pollyann E. Pollard Education Mary Elizabeth Richards English Joseph Romolo Pre-medicine Peter J. Rosen Pre-medicine Victor Schwartz P re-dental John V. Simpson Biology Ronald Sizel Zoology Preston G. Smith Mechanical Engineering Theodore J. Staley Public Administration Barry H. Steiner International Relations Roger D. Stephens Civil Engineering Noel J. Stowe Social Studies Carol Wilson Tavis Piano Donald Taylor Chemical Engineering Harry A. E. Taylor Political Science Katherine Waters Psychology Paulette S. Weisbrod Communicative Drama Susan Winer History Rosalie Wolf English 397 OUTSTANDING SENIORS GARNER Daily Trojan Society Editor Julie Porter joined the Songfest Committee and Theta Sigma Phi, journalism fraternity for women. She was also an Alpha Phi. Blue Key President Dann Moss was claimed by Knights, Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity and Squires. He was also Junior Class president. Business major Jim Reed was named Daily Trojan business manager and served on the scrutiny staff. He was selected for Peace Corps work after graduation. Karen Hubenthal, a Delta Delta Delta, se rved as president of both Chimes and Sigma Gamma Sigma, international rela- tions sorority, and as an Amazon. Phi Sigma Kappa Bill Lyons led the Troy Camp Committee as chairman and head men ' s counselor. He was also active on the Songfest Committee as trophy chairman. Daily Trojan Editor Hal Drake was selected for membership in Blue Key, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Skull and Dagger and Sigma Delta Chi, journalism fraternity. 398 EL RODEO AWARDS FOR DEDICATED SERVICE Dick Hare, Chi Phi and Yell King, was tapped for membership in Skull and Dagger during his senior year. He was also active in Knights. Chi Phi Gil Garcetti was AMS president in his junior year. He served as a Knight, Blue Key and Skull and Dagger member and ASSC representative to the Faculty Senate. Hal Stokes, AMS president and an Alpha Tau Omega, worked with the ASSC Cabinet and the ASSC Senate. He was also Squire President and a Knight. Order of the Palm recipient Bill Heeres was a member of Skull and Mortar, Songfest chairman. Festival of Nations chairman and a Skull and Dagger tappee. ASSC Secretary Katlii Waters named Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa and Alpha Phi among her accom- plishments. Wendy Bishonden served as co-chairman of the 1962 Homecoming celebration and was a member of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. She was also a member of the El Rodeo staff. Jeannie Merrill, a Spur and a Chime, served on the AWS Cabinet. She was also presi- dent of Harris Hall and vice-president of Amazons. Jess Hill, Jr., was a Sigma Chi, IFC Presi- dent and IFC advisor. He was tapped for membership in Blue Key and Skull and Dagger. ASSC President Bart Leddel was claimed by Knights, Blue Key, Skull and Dagger and Zeta Beta Tau. He served as yell leader in his junior year. 399 Final farewells are bid by past presidents of the graduating class of 1963, Freshman Class President Steve Bershad, Junior Class President Dann Moss, Sophomore Class President Steve Perlof, and Senior Class President Skip Hartquist. ABEL-BLACK Anthony Abel, B.A., Inter. Rel., Los Angeles, Sigma Nu, Delta Phi Epsilon. Edward Abrahamian. B.A., Arch., Los Angeles, Phi Delta Theta. William Adams, B.S., Gen. Mgmt., La Mesa, Kappa Al- pha, TRG, Senior Class Coun- cil, Ski Club. Cary Agajanian, B.S., Gen. Mgmt. and Fin., Los Angeles, Kappa Alpha. James Albin, M.B.A., Mrkt., Beverly Hills. Al-Amir Hudhail. B.S., Ind. Mgmt., Los Angeles, Phi Kap- pa Psi, Arab Student Assoc. Irene Alexander, B.A., Eng- lish, Los Angeles, Delta Delta Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Mor- tar Board, Pi Lambda Theta, Chief Justice — Women ' s Jud- icial Court, Chimes, Amazons. Jean Allan. B.S., Ed. Soc. St., Los Angeles, Pi Beta Phi, TYR. Robert Allen. B.A., Biol., Beverly Hills. Roy Al- len. B.S., Sales Adm.-Food Dist., N. Hollywood, Pi Sigma Epsilon, AMA. Allan Alpert, B.S., Pub. Ad Sherman Oaks, Zeta Beta Tau Squires, Air Force ROTC, Emily Alter, B.S., Dent. Hy giene. Van Nuys, .Spurs, Al pha Kappa Gamma. Howard Altman, I?. A., Arch., Los An geles, SCARAB. Ronald Alt man, B.S., Mgmt., Lakewood Colorado, Pres. Alpha Tau Omega. Daniel Alves, B.S. Elec. Engr., Garden Grove Sigma Phi Delta, IEEE, AAS, k 4! ' 400 Kagejumi Amano, B.A., Gen. Mgmt., Los Angeles. Cynthia Ames, B.S., Psych., Los An- geles, Student CTA. Hugo Anderson, B.S., Fin., Laguna Beach, Alpha Kappa Psi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fin. Club, Invest. Club. Sophia Ander- sen, M..S., El. Ed., Los An- geles, Life Member — Gen. Alumni Assoc. Earl Anthony, A.B., English, Los Angeles, Kappa Alpha Psi, Sec. Inter- fraternity Council, Foreign Students Committee. Alan Appelbaum, B.A., Psych., Los Angeles, Tau Delta Phi, .Squires. Curt Arvidson, B.S., Mech. Engr., Los Angeles, IAS. Ivor Ash, B.A., Arch., Los Angeles, SCARAB, Amer- ican Inst, of Arch. Joyce Ash, B.A., Psych., Arcadia. Gary Aukes, Pharm. D., Pharm., Hawthorne, Phi Delta Chi. Leslie Averill, B.S., Dent. Hy- giene, Chula Vista, Chi Ome- ga. Alpha Kappa Gamma, Spurs, Chimes, Freshman Women ' s Council. James Awaya. Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles, Alpha Iota Pi. Nancy Backman. B.A., Eng- lish, San Marino, Pres., Delta Gamma, Senior Class Council. Mark Bagula, B.S., Elec. Engr., Lakeside, IEEE, HKN. Robert Baida, B.S., Elec. Engr., Los Angeles, Eta Kap- pa Nu. Alan Baker, B.S., Bus. Adm., Newport Beach. Robert Baker, B.S., Fin., Fresno, Pres. Beta Theta Pi, IFC. Helen Bar- ragar, M.S., Ed. Adm., Palos Verdes, Delta Delta Delta. Pi Lambda Theta. Tim Bauler, B.A.. Hist., Tujunga, ' Phi Sig- ma Kappa. Marcia Beaird, B.S., Ed., Los Angeles, Pi Beta Phi, TYR. Wendie Beasley, B.A., Zoology, Los Angeles, Delta Delta Del- ta. John Beem, A.B., Math, Gardena, IHE. Forrest Bell, B.S., Elec. Engr., Lomita. Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE. Darrell Bel- linger, D.D.S.. Dent., Bakers- field. Xi Psi Phi. Ernesto Bel- lino. Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles, Phi Delta Chi, Skull and Mortar. Robert Benedetti. B.S., Trans., San Pedro. Hoivard Benjamin, B.S., Bus. Adm., Newport Beach, Phi Kappa Psi. Shari Berger, B.S., 0. Therapy, Los Angeles, 0. Therapy Club. Sharon Berman, B.S., Psych. - Soc. St., Culver City. Senior Class Council, El Rodeo Staff. Stephen Bershad, B.S., Acctg.. Beverly Hills, Tau Epsilon Phi, Freshman Class Pres. Gerald Beschta, B.S., Gen. Mgmt., Arcadia, Alpha Tan Omega. Charles Best. B.S., Food Dist., Los Angeles. Pi Sigma Epsilon. Regina Billig, A.B., Comp. Lit., Glendale, Kappa Alpha Theta, TYR. Oliver Bishop, B.S.. Police Adm., Los Angeles, Pi Sigma Alpha, Capt., USAF. Pub. Adm. Student Council. Marcia Black, B.S., El. Ed., Indiana- polis, Indiana, Pres. Alpha Epsilon Phi. 401 1959-60 Yell King Chuck Phillips and his mascot intrigued football fans until alumni pressure forced the chimp ' s retirement. BLANKENSHIP-CANNING Gerald Blankenship, L.L.B., Law, Visalia, Tau Kappa Ep- silon. Phi Delta Phi. Maria Blasco, B.A., Spanish, Los An- geles. Roberta Blatt. B.S., El. Ed., Culver City, Hillel. Bette Bleiler, B.S., Soc. Stu., On- tario, Pi Beta Phi. Given Block, B.M., Mus. Hist, and Lit., Pasadena. Warren Blossom, B.S., Ind. Mgmt., Downey, Delta Chi, Soc. Adv. Mgmt. Theodore Boga, B.S., Elec. Engr., Chi- cago, 111., IRE. Vernon Booth, B.S., Mech. Engr., Spring Val- ley. Harvey Bornstein, B.S., Fin., Los AngeJes. Robert Bor- rell, B.S., Real Est., N. Holly- wood, Sigma Chi. I 402 HBi»s?sf«sE= Mies» mmmss Paul Bostwick, B.S., Ind. Mgmt., Long Beach, Sigma Nil, Soc. Adv. Mpmt. Cole Boswell. B.S., Acctg., Los An- geles, Phi Sigma Kapipa. Rich- ard Boyen, B.S., Ind. Mgnit., Honolulu, Hawaii, Sigma .Al- pha Epsilon, NROTC. David Boyle, B.A., Hist., San Ma- rino, Sigma Chi. Richard Bradshaiv, B.S., Pub. Acctg.. Los Angeles, Theta Xi. Bonnie Brady. B.A., Zoology, Los Angeles, Phrateres. AW.S, YWCA. Dorothea Bremer, M.S., El. Ed., Rolling Hills, Pi Lambda Theta. Beth Bren- ner. B.S., El. Ed., Glendale, Alpha Epsilon Phi, TKA, Pi Lambda Theta, Chimes, Var- sity Debate, Glee Club. James Brill. B.S., Fin., Los Angeles. Donald Brizzolara. B.S., Mrkt., Inglewood, American Mrkt. Assoc. Robert Brockmeier, B.S., Civil Engr., Los Angeles, NROTC. Phillip Broderick, B.A., Acctg., Los Angeles, Alpha Tau Ome- ga, Swim Team. Barry Brot- man, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles, Rho Pi Phi. Skull and Mortar, Pharm. Student Council, Senate. David Brown, B.A., Astr., Ellensburg, Wash- ington, Glee Club. Dorothy Brown, B.S., Soc. Stu., Los Angeles. James Brown. B.S., Pub. Adm., N. Hollywood, Phi Kappa Psi. Connie Brownsherger, B.S., Soc. Stu., Los Angeles. Kap- pa Alpha Theta, Pi Lambda Theta. Patricia Bruce, A.B., Eng., San Diego, Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. Fred Bruckman, B.S., Aero, Engr.. .South Gate. IAS. James Brumitt, A.B., Art- Hist., Bakersfield. Jean Brunton. B.A., Inter. Rel., Newport Beach, Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Gamma Sigma. Georgiana Buffington. M.S., Sec. Adm. , Newport Beach. JFilliam Burkitt. B.S., Mrkt., Burbank. Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, Knights, Squires, Karate Club. Herbert Bums. M.S., Civil Engr., San Pedro. Chi Epsilon. Marie Burns. B.S., Ed.-Eng., Port Hueneme. Judy Busch. B.S., Soc. Stu., La Puente, Gamma Phi Beta, Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, Mor- tar Board. Geraldine Cadwal- lader. B.A., Eng., Covina, Janet Cady, B.S., El. Ed., Bev- erly Hills, Ed. Senate, URA. J. Richard Calhoun, B.A., Journalism. Sigma Delta Chi, El Rodeo, Daily Trojan Sports Editor. Lucinda Calkins, B.S., Eng., Los Angeles, Kappa Kappa Gamma, TYR. Leonard Calvert. B.S.. Pre- Law, Los Angeles, Phi Kap- pa Psi, TYR, IR Council, Pub. Adm. Council, Songfest. Jonathan Campbell, A.B.. Pol. Sci., Glendale. Linda Camp- bell, A.B., Hist.. Los Angeles. Lawrence Canfield. B.S.. Mech. Engr., Gardena, Sigma Phi Delta, Pi Theta Sigma, ASME, TYR. Margaret Canning. B.M., Opera, Tucson, Arizona. 403 Kappa Kappa Gamma Judy Primrose reigned as Troy ' s 1959 Helen of Troy. She was presented to the students on Trolios night during Homecoming. CARLSON-COX Bonnie Carlson. B.A., P. Ther- apy, Ontario, Alpha Gamma Delta, P. Therapy Chib. Jill Carlson, B.S., 0. Therapy, Rochelle, III., Pi Beta Phi. Joseph Carlson. B.S., Pub. Adm., Los Angeles, Pi Sigma Alpha. Karen Carlson. B.A., Comp. Lit., Sherman Oaks, Delta Delta Delta. Jack Car- penter. B.A., Arch., Arcadia, Delta Sigma Phi. William Carstens, B.S., Mrkt., Fresno. Dick Carter. B.S., Mrkt., El Segundo, Theta Chi, Knights, Trojan Marching Band. Jack Carter. B.S., Bus. Ed., Pasadena, Sigma Chi. Anita Castellanos. L.L.B., Law, Alhambra, Phi Delta Delta. Bill Chachakos, Pharm. D., Pharm., Santa Barbara, Alpha Rho Alpha. 404 Jim Chachakos, Pharm. D., Pharm., Santa Barbara, Rho Chi Alpha. Marian Chambers, B.A., Ed.Art, Los Angeles, Alpha Chi Omega. Gerald- Chan. B.S., Pub. Adm., Los Angeles, Gamma Delta. Geof- frey Chang, B.A., Arch., Los Angeles. Eugene Chaput, B.S., Mrkt. and Adv., San Mateo, Sigma Chi, Knights, Karate Club. Lewis Chase, Pharm. D., Pharm,. San Marino. Samuel Cheng. B.A., Arch., Covina, SCAIA. Robert Chettle, A.B., Econ., Long Beach, Sigma Chi, Knights, Squires, Troy Camp, El Rodeo. Faye Chew, B.S., Soc. Stu., Los Angeles, Ed. Council, Chinese Club. Timothy Chrisney, Pharm. D., Pharm., San Gabriel. Steve Chiu, B.S., Bus. Adm. Hong Kong, China, Sigma Al pha Mu, Chinese Club, Inter national Student Committee Hugh Choate, M.S., Ed. Psych., Burlingame. Bruce Clark, B.S., Food Dist., ] bank. Bruce Clark, B.S., Ind Mgmt., Fullerton. Sigma Nu SAM, Ski Club. Beth Clarke B.M., Accon., Alhambra. Kendrick Clegg. A.B.. Psych Long Beach. Thomas Cleland. A.B., Hist., Upland. James Clifford. B.S., Gen. Mgmt Garden Grove. Joyce Cohen A.B., Hist., Albuquerque, New Mexico. Dana Coleman. B.S, Psych., Altadena, Pres. Kappa Kappa Gamma, AWS, Ama zons. Spurs, Troeds. Michael Cole, A.B., Inter. Rel., Beverly Hills. Ronald Colgan, B.S., Fin., Torrance. John Col- laday. B.S., Pub. Adm., Coro- na, Alpha Tau Omega, TYR. Harvey Collins. B.S., Ind. Mgmt., Los Angeles. Laurie Collins. B.S., Ed.-Eng., Balboa Island, Kappa Alpha Theta. Homecoming, Songfest. Michael Collins. B.S., Engr., Glendale, NROTC. Patrick Collins. B.S., Acctg., San Ma- rino, Beta Alpha Psi. James Cook. B.S., Mech. Engr., Los Angeles, Pi Kappa Alpha. Jac- quelin Cooper. B.A., Psych., Stockton, Ski Club. Alfred Corsini. Pharm. D., Pharm., Inglewood, Rho Chi. Ben Cortez. B.S., Pub. Adm., Los Angeles, American Soc. Pub. Adm. Anthony Cossa, B.S., Gen. Mgmt., Santa Ma- ria, Delta Chi, Knights, Blue Key. Harold Coulston. B.A., Hist., Fresno, Beta Theta Pi. Joan Coulter, B.S., El. Ed., Encino, Amazons, YWCA, Spurs. AWS. Raymond Cox, B.A., Slavic Stu.. Los Angeles, Alpha Mu Gamma. Alpha Eta Rho, Russian Club, Arnold Air Society. 405 CRAIG-FAIRBANKS Douglas Craig, B.A., Cinema, Los Angeles. Stephen Cran- dall, A.B., Pol. Sei., Beverly Hills, Senate, Squires. Knule Crawford, A.B., Cinema, San- ta Barbara, El Rodeo. Douglas Cripps, B.A., Arch., Glendale. James Crisp, A.B., Geography, Van Nuys. Steve Croddy, A.B., Phil., Santa Ana, Beta Theta Pi, Yell Leader, Inter-Dorm Council. Walter Crown, B.S., Acctg., Inglewood, Beta Alpha Psi. yirginia Cummings, B.S., Soc. Stu., Alhambra, Gamma Phi Beta. David Cunningham, A.B., Econ., Garden Grove, Delta Sigma Phi, American Mrkt. Assoc, NROTC. Marian Cunningham, B.A., Eng., La Crescenta. George Dana. B.S., Civil Engr., Long Beach, ASCE, NSPE. Arthur Danielian, B.A., Arch., Pasadena, SCAIA, Ski Club. Susan Dan:, B.S., Fin., Arcadia, American Mrkt. Assoc, Soc. Adv. Mgmt. Thomas D ' Arco, ' B.S., Mech. Engr., Detroit, Michigan, American Soc, Mech. Engr. Cheryl Davis, B.S., Office Mgmt., Los Angeles, Gamma Phi Beta. Clara Davis. B.M., Piano, Los Angeles, Sigma Alpha Iota, Concert Choir. Clifford Davis. B.S., Acctg., Los Angeles, Tau Epsilon Phi. Judy Davis. B.S., Soc. Stu.. Encino, Delta Gam- ma, Senior Council. Nancy Davis. B.S., El. Ed., Santa Monica, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. William Davis, B.S., Mrkt., Arcadia. David Dawes. B.S., Aerospace, Oxnard. Phi Tau Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, NROTC. William Deans. B.S.. Pet. Engr., Fres- no. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Vin- cent De Francisco. B.A.. Zool- ogy. Burbank. Louis De Haas. A.B„ Psych., Malibu, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Ken Del Conte. A.B., Eng., Inglewood, Sigma Chi, Varsity Football, Senate. Edwin De Laix, B.A., Hist., Burbank, Phi Alpha Theta. Cynthia De Mille. B.S., Ed., Los Angeles. David Denholm. B.S., Fin., Beverly Hills. Theodore Depew. D.D.S., Dent., Chowchilla, Delta Sig- ma Delta, Alpha Tau Epsilon, Skull and Daggar, El Molaro Editor. Jennifer De Rocco. B.S., Soc. Stu., San Diego, Alpha Chi Omega. Barbara Derdzinska. A.B., Journalism. Santa Ana, Chi Omega, Theta Sigma Phi, Amazons, Daily Trojan, Vin- cent Desmond. B.S., Acctg., San Marino. Trella de Sulima. B.S., Math, Hermosa Beach, Sigma Pi Sigma. William De- Witt. A.B.. Fin., Los Angeles, Phi Gamma Delta. Carol Dickson. B.A., Rec, Encino, Kappa Kappa Gamma. I 406 Duane Dickson, B.S., Elec. Engr., Encino. Margaret Dil- ' ow, A.B., Math., Los Angeles. iusan Doak, A.B., Soc, Ross- moor, Kappa Delta, Glee Club, Blood Drive. Rodney Doctors, B.S., Ind. Engr., Los Angeles, Pres. American Inst. Ind. Engr. Richard Dodge, B.S., Mrkt., Berkeley, Sigma Chi, American Mrkt. Assoc, TYR, Ski Club. Noria Doi, B.S., P. Therapy, Pasadena. Terry Donnally, B.A., El. Ed., Los Angeles. Francis Doroshow, B.A., Jour- nalism, Downey, Theta Sigma Phi, Daily Trojan. Dennis Doty, B.A., Tel. Com., New- hall, Alpha Epsilon Rho, KUSC-TV, KUSC-FM. Bruce Downard. B.S., Fin., San Ber- nardino, Phi Kappa Psi. Stephen Downey, B.S., Phys- ics, Gardena. Hal Drake. A.B., Journalism, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kap- pa, Blue Key, Daily Trojan Editor, Scampus Editor. Her- bert Drosdat, B.S., Civil Engr., La Canada, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, American Soc. Civil Engr. Elliot Drue- ker, B.S., Chem. Engr., Los Angeles, Pres. AICE, Engi- neering Council. Robert Du- bin, B.S., Acctg., Los Angeles, Tau Delta Phi, Bus. School Council, Squires. June Dugas, B.S., Art., Los Angeles, Nat ' l Collegiate Players. Allen Dunne, A.B., Econ., Los Angeles. Donna Kay Dye, B.M., Piano, Santa Ana, Delta Gamma, Amazons, Chimes, Spurs, Songfest, Sen- ate. Helen Easton, A.B., Math. Saint Louis, Missouri, Alpha Lambda Delta. David Ed- wards. B.S.. Mech. Engr., Kin- nelon. New Jersey, Sigma Phi Delta, ASME. Dorothy Elliott. B.M., Piano, Los Angeles, Pres. Mu Phi Epsilon. Songfest. Jan Elliot, B.A., Eng., Redondo Beach, Kappa Kappa Gamma, AWS Cabinet. Pat Elliott. B.A., Inter. Rel., Arcadia, Kappa Delta, Sigma ' Gamma Sigma. TYR, Senior Class Council. Homecoming, Songfest. Ski Club. ITiUiam Elliott. B.S., Civil Engr., ASCE, Chi Ep- silon. William Elliott, B.S., Mrkt., Long Beach. James Ellis. B.S., Ins.. San Francisco. Phi Sigma Kappa. Knights, IFC. Bronu ' vn Emery. B.A., Eng., Los Angeles. Mor- tar Board. Robert Eppers. B.S., Gen. Mgmt, Los An- geles, Kappa Sigma. Diane Erlich. B.S., O. Therapy, Los Angeles, Hillel, Phrateres, 0. Therapy Club. Virginia Ernst, B.A., Art Hist., Los Angeles. Suzanne Esnard, B.A., Psych., Los Angeles, Alpha Phi, TYR, Spurs. Arthur Ezor. B.S.. Gen. Mgmt., Los Angeles. TYD. Alfred Fadel. B.S., Civil Engr., N. Holly v ' ood, Pi Kappa Al- pha, Songfest. Gary Fainbarg. B.A., Soc, Santa Ana. Zeta Beta Tau. Bert Fairbanks. B.S., Physics, Canoga Park. 407 Raymond Falkenstein, B.S. Fin., Los Angeles, Alpha Kap pa Psi, Fin. Club. James Farr, Pharm. D., Pharm., Temple City, Pres. Rho Chi, APA CPA. Susan Farr, B.A French, Los Angeles, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Mu Gamma John Fearnley, A.B., Econ. Newport Beach. Rudolph Fer Ian. B.S., Ind. Rel., Long Beach, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Songfest. Jeremy Ferris, A.B., En ., Los AngeJes. Ken Ferris, B.A., Hist., New York, Zeta Psi, Senior Class Council. Arman- do Figueroa, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles, Phi Del- ta Chi. Barry Fink, B.S., Fin., Beverly Hills. Pai Finn, B.A., Soc. Stu., Whittier, TDC. Dorothy Fischer, M.S., Ed., Newport Beach, Pi Lambda Theta. Helmut Fischer. B.A., Psych., Huntington Park, Al- pha Epsilon Delta, Phi Beta Kappa. Paul Fischer, Pharm. D., Pharm., Inglewood, Phi Delta Chi. Ken Fishbeck, B.S., Elec. Engr., Los Angeles, Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE. Bob Fisk, B.S., Gen. Mgmt., San Gab- riel, Sigma Chi. Bob Flaig. A.B., Pol. Sci., Studio City, Pres. Blackston- ians. Debate. John Flood, M.S., Ed., Westminster. William Fond, Pharm. D., Pharm., En- cino, Phi Delta Chi. Edmond Fong, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles. Brenda Fortner, B.A., Psych., Pasadena, Gamma Phi Beta. Myra Foster. B.S., Phvs. Ed., Mariposa, TOPE, URA. Bon- nie Fox, B.A., Painting, Los Angeles, Pi Beta Phi. Gregory Fox. B.S., Real Est., Los An- geles, Delta Tau Delta. Lillian Fox. B.S., Soc. Stu.. Sherman Oaks. Mike Foy, B.S., Food Dist., Montebello, Phi Sigma Kappa, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Dennis Frank, B.S., Bus. Adm., Downey, Fin. Club. Lynn Frank. B.A., Art Ed., Los An- geles. Alpha Gamma Delta, Asst. Ed. El Rodeo. George Frankfurter, B.A., German, Sepulveda, Sigma Alpha Mu. Ben Franklin. B.A., Hist., Los Angeles, Beta Theta Pi, Swim Team. Cecil Fraser. B.S., Elec. Engr., Long Beach, Sigma Phi Delta, AIEE, Engr. Council. Mark Frazin. B.A., Psych., Las Vegas, Tau Delta Phi, Blue Key. Senate, Knights. Valarie Fredericks. B.S., El. Ed., Los Angeles. Alpha Phi. Linda Freer, B.S., Psych.. El Monte. James Friedman, Pharm. D., Pharm., N. Holly- wood, Rho Pi Phi, Rho Chi, Skull and Mortar. Robert Frinier. B.S., Ind. Mgmt., Dow- ney, Knights, Soc. Adv. Mgmt., Homecoming Chair., Songfest. 408 Bill Nelsen and Marlin McKeevar paint the victory bell red after UCLA suffered defeat in 1960. FALKENSTEIN-GALLAGHER Donald Froelich, B.S., Civil Engr., Pico Rivera, Chi Ep- silon. Pat Fry. B.S., Dent. Hyg., Santa Ana, Delta Gam- ma, Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, Mortar Board, Senate. Marian Fuller, M.A., Instruc. Tech., Los Angeles, ACE, ATOLA, NEA. Winston Fuller, Pharm. D., Pharm., Torrance. George Furuta. Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles, Alpha Iota Pi. William Gafjey, Ed. E., Ed., Saugus, Phi Delta Kappa. James Gaffney, Pharm. D., Pharm., Downey. Richard Gaines, A.B., Psych., Downey, Phi Sigma Kappa, Knights, Squires, Human Factors Soc. Robert Gairdner. B.S.. Per- sonnel, N. Hollywood, Alpha Kappa Psi. Mary Gallagher, B.S., Indus. Mgmt., Santa Ana, Kappa Kappa Gamma, SAM. 409 Robert Gallas, B.S., Pub. Adm., Santa Ana, ASPA, New- man Club. Barbara Gamble, B.A., Eng., Los Angeles, Kap- pa Delta, Rho Epsilon, TYR, Debate, Frosh Club, Ski Club. Leon Garbers, B.A., Cinema, Napoleon, Ohio, Delta Kappa Alpha. Gil Garcetti. B.S., Mgmt., Los Angeles, Chi Phi, Blackstonians, Blue Key, Knights, AMS Pres. Norma Garcia, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles. Richard Gates. D.D.S., Dent., Montebello, Xi Psi Phi, Phi Kappa Psi. James Ouytan, A.B., Pre-Law, La Puente, Delta Sigma Phi. Elaine Gea- ler, B.A.. Comp. Lit., Los An- geles, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Am- azons, Chimes, Panhellenic Rep., Hellion of Troy. Paul Geisinger, Pharm. D., Pharm., La Mirada. Lorelie Geldmach- er, B.S., Ed.-Soc. Stu., La Crescenta. Janice Gerhardt, B.S., " Ed., Santa Monica. Sharon Gessel, B.S., El. Ed.-Eng.. San Ma- rino, Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Lambda Theta, Senior Class Council. Spurs. Sari Gilf en- bain. B.S., Art, Los Angeles. Eldon Gill. B.S., Bus. Adm., Garden Grove. Pat Gillian, B.A., Comp. Lit., Palos Verdes, Kappa Alpha Theta. Mona Gillies, B.S.. E. Ed., Glendale, Chi Omega, Ed. Council. Carolyn Giss. B.S., El. Ed.. Los Angeles. Louis Glazer. B.S., Acctg., Los An- geles. Ken Glenn, B.S., Fin., Encino, Alpha Epsilon Pi. Lawrence Glenn. A.B., Inter. Rel.-Hist., Sepulveda, Delta Phi Epsilon, NROTC. Norman Goldstein. Pharm. D., Pharm.. Los Angeles, Tau Del- ta Phi. Rho Pi Phi, Skull and Mortar. Hillel, APhA. Robert Glogow. B.S.. Acctg., Los An- geles, Beta Alpha Psi. Black- stonians. Helaine Goldfield. B.S.. O. Therapy, San Lean- dro, 0. Therapy Club, Hillel. Gerald Golik. B.A., Arch., Los Angeles. Donald Goodson. B.S., Real Est., Los Angeles. Michael Goodwin. B.A.. Arch., Tempe, Arizona, SCARAB, Pres. School of Arch. Jeffrey Gordon. B.S., Gen. Mgmt., Beverly Hills, Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, SAM, IFC. Carol Gore. B.A., Eng., Pasadena, Delta Gamma. TYR. Linda Gore, B.S., Mktg. Mgmt.. Lynwood, Senate, TYR, Ski Club. John Gosser- and. B.A., Eng., Glendale. Thomas Goto. B.A., Soc. Sci., Pasadena. Chris Gradis, Pharm. D., Pharm,. San Pe- dro. Richard Grafton, B.S., Mktg., Los Angeles, Delta Tau Delta. Charles Graham, B.A., Soc, Burbank. Elizabeth Greene, B.S., P. Therapy, Los Angeles. 1 T k 410 Spurs Priscilla Partridge, Dianne Riley and Dana Coleman and Squires Dwight Chapin and Bob Herzog assist Christmas Project Chairman Maryalice Herrick in December of 1960. GALLAS-HANDELMAN Janice Green, B.S., El. Ed., Inglewood, Alpha Delta Pi. Milton Greene. B.S., Gen. Mgmt., San Gabriel, Alpha Epsilon Pi. Sandra Greenfield, B.S., Psych., Los Angeles. James Gregory. B.A., Anthro- pology, Los Angeles. Judith Grim, A.B., Eng., Cedar Rap- ids, Iowa. Charmaine Grogan. A.B., Art, N. Hollywood, Kappa Alpha Theta. Warren Gunter, B.S., Mech. Engr., Gardena. Sigma Phi Delta, Pi Tau Epsilon, ASME, ASTM, Senate. Brian Gussin. Pharni. D., Pharm., Los Angeles. Karen Gustafson, .A..B., Journalism, Culver City. Pres. Theta Sigma Phi. Daily Trojan Feature Ed., Mortar Board. Larry Guziel. M.D.. Medicine, Glendale, Nu Sigma Nu, Knights, Squires. Stanley Haacke. D.D.S.. Dent., Phoe ' nix, .Arizona, Xi Psi Phi. George Haddow. Pharm. D., Pharm.. N. Hollywood; Phi Delta Chi. Ed Halligan. B.A., Soc. Stu., San Marino, Sigma Chi. James Hammack. B.A.. Econ., N. Hollywood. Phi Kappa Psi. Ronald Handel- man. B.S.. Acctg., Los An- geles, Tau Epsilon Phi, Beta Alpha Psi. 411 Tri Delt Mary Memory was honored as 1960 Homecoming Queen. The new Helen was presented at Trolios. HANES-HINE Toni Hanes, B.S., Ed. -Art., Inglewood, Alpha Gamma Delta. Karen Hansen, B.S.. Ed., Redondo Beacli, Alpha Chi Omega, Zeta Phi Eta, Amazons, Spurs, Homecoining Princess 1962. Noel Hanson, B.S., Ind. Mgmt., Los An- geles, Alpha Tau Omega, Al- pha Kappa Psi, Homecoming. Songfest Chairman. Wayne Hanson, B.S., Fin., Los An- geles, Phi Kappa Psi, Knights, NROTC. Darrell Harden. A.B., Inter. Rel. Los Angeles, Phi Sigma Kappa, Squires, IPC, TYR. Marian Harder. B.S., El. Ed., Los Angeles. Barbara Hard- ing. B..S.,Mrkt., Eureka, .SAM, AMA, YWCA Council, TYR, Wesley Club. Riehard Hare, B.S., Fin.-Gen. Mgmt., Los Angeles, Knights, Yell King. Robert Harrington, B.S., Acctg., Los Angeles, Beta Al- pha Psi. Haig Harris, B.S., Fin., Rancho Mirage, Phi Kappa Psi. I 412 Penny Harris, B.S., El. Ed., Palos Wrdes, Delta Zela, CTA, Nat ' l Ed. Assoc Bar- hara Han. B.. ' .. .Soc. .Stu.. Los Anseles, Delia .SiKma Thela, YWCA. Robert Hartley. B.S., Mf;mt., Loiij!: Beach. David Hartquist. B.S., Gen. Mgrtil., l.a Creseenla, Phi Gamma D.Ita.Phi F.la Sigma, Knights. Hliir K.N. HIarkstonians.TYR. I) ,n„l,l llnrrey. B.S., ' Pers.- Irid. Kil.. l.os Angeles, Lamb- da Chi . l|iha, Alpha Kappa Frank Hatfield. B.S.. Ind. Rel., Los An rel,s, Lamhda Chi Al- [■ha. Wallace Hayashi. B.S., Fin., Honolulu. Hawaii. Janice Hays. B.S., Ed., San Marino. Kappa Alpha Theta. Dennis Hayes. Pharm. D.. Pharm., Sherman Oaks, Phi Delta Chi. Skull and Mortar. AMS Cab- inet. Frank Haynes. B.S., Bus. -Adm.-Gen. Mgmt., Arcadia, Sigma Nu. Ski Club. Judy Heaton. A.B., Eng., Los Angeles. William Heeres. Pharm. D., Pharm., Arlington. Rho Chi, Skull and Daggar, Blue Key, Skull and Mortar, SCer ' e Board, Homecoming. Songfest Chairman. Festival of Nations Chairman, Pharm. Council. Hildegarde Heidt. A.B,. Painting. Santa Monica. Kappa Kappa Gamma. TYR. Fred Hcinrich. B.A., Cinema. Los Angeles, Delta Kappa Delta. Harold Helhock. A.B.. Pre-Med., Los Angeles. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Barbara Heldman. B.S., Psvch., Santa Monica. Gerald Heller. B.S.. Fin.. Los An- geles, Zeta Beta Tau. Joseph Henderson. B.A., Econ., Palm Springs. Knights, Men ' s Judi- cial, NROTC. Paul Henkin. A.B., Inter. ReL, Los Angeles, Alpha Epsilon Pi. Delta Phi Epsilon. Hillel, IFC. Hana Hennricksen. B.A., Ed.-. rt. San Bernardino. Marilyn Henry. A.B., Hist., San Marino, Pi Beta Phi, TYR. Ronald Henry. B.S.. Ind. Mgmt.. Burbank, Delta Chi. Walter Herkal. A.B.. In- ter. Rel.. Sherman Oaks. Phi Gamma Delta, NROTC. Rich- ard Hermann. B.A.. Inter. Rel., Panorama City, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Charles Hersh- son. B.S., Real Est., Los An- geles. Leslie Hicks. B.S., Ed.-Eng., Arcadia. Pi Beta Phi. YWCA Cabinet. Linda Hicks. B.S., Ed., Hollywood. STA, YWCA, TYR. Campus Queen. .4lhert Iliiz inl.nihnm. A.B.. Hum,- R.i.. M,,l,l,u. Canterbury As- soc. Gail Hiftglns. B.M.. Mils. Ed.. Sierra Madre. Alpha Chi Omega, Mu Phi Epsilon. Con- cert Choir. Jess HiU. A.B.. Hist., Los Angeles, Sigma Chi. Blue Key, IFC Pres.. SCerve Board, Knights, Squires. Ken Hill. B.S.. Civil Engr., Pasadena, Theta Chi, ASCE. Patti Hill. B.S., Eng., West Covina, Delta Gamma, Pan- hellenic Pres., Homecoming Princess. Helen of Trov. Ted Hill. Pharm. D.. Pharm.. San Gabriel. Phi Delta Chi. Skull and Mortar. Perry Himher. Pharm. D.. Pharm.. N. Hollv- wood, Rho Pi Phi. Elliott Hinc. B.A., Design, Pasadena, Phi Kappa Psi. 413 Meta Hodgkinson. B.S., Eng., Palos Verdes, Kappa Alpha Theta. Betty Hn(fman. B.S., Dent. Hygiene, South Gate, Alpha Kappa Gamma. Robert Hoffman, B.A., Anth- ropology, Los Angeles, Phi Kappa Psi.. Bo6 Hole, B.S., Gen. Mgmt., Inglewood, De- bate Squad. PrisciUa Holbert. B.A., Eng- lish, Norwalk, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Amazons, Chimes, Spurs, Mortar Board, AWS President. Anthony Holder, A.B., Tel. Com., Santa Bar- bara, KUSC-TV, KUSC-FM. David Holland. A.B.. Eng., Inglewood. James Holland, B.S., Fin., Los Angeles, Pres. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Knights, IFC, TRG, NROTC. Thomas Holland, A.B., Biol., Gardena. Carolyn Holloway, B.S., Ret.-Adv., Sherman Oaks. Judith Holmes, A.B., Psych., Los Angeles, Soroptomist, WCCF. Kathleen Holzemer, B.A., Design, Los Angeles. David Hoonsbeen, B.S., Elec. Engr., Gardena, Eta Kappa Nu. Dan Horn. B.S., Geol., Pasadena, Alpha Tau Omega, .Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Pres. Math and Sci. Students. Rog- er Horsburgh. B.S., Acctg., Inglewood. Carole Horstmann, B.S., Ed.- Enfl., Whittier, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres. Amazons, Homecoming, Helen of Troy Ann Horton. B.A., Design, Pasadena, Alpha Gamma Del- ta, El Rodeo. Michael Hor- witch. A.B., Pol. Sci., Scotts- dale, Arizona, Tau Epsilon Phi, Blackstonians. Andrew Hosmer, A.B., Pol. Sci., Los Angeles. William Howard, B.S., Fin., San Gabriel, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Squires. Anguished Trojan .supporters noted with horror the coat of blue paint Tommy Trojan received at the hands of UCLA. HODGKINSON-KAFTAN I 414 William Howell, B.S., Fin. Santa Ana, Sigma Chi. Susan Hoicland, B.S., Soc. Slu., San- ta Barliara, Delta Gamma, Senior Cla.ss Council, fare Hoivser, B.S., Dance, Los An- geles, Kappa Alpha Theta, Amazons, Karen Hubenlhal, A.B., Inter. Rel., Encinb, Del- ta Delta Delta, Sigma Gamma Sigma, Amazons, I. R. Coun- cil. Lebby Hudson, B.S., Fin., Glendale. Howard Hui, A " .B., Math, Los Angeles. Dorothy Humason, B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Los An- geles, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Janice Hummel, B.S., Mrkt., Glendale, Alpha Phi, SAM, AMA, TYR. Hakyali Hung. B.S., Chem. Engr., Hong Kong, China, AICE, Chinese Club. Richard Hunsaker, B.S., Civil Engr., Los Angeles, Kap- pa Alpha, ASCE. Judy Hunter, A.B., Hist., N. Hollywood, Alpha Chi Omega, Ed. Council, TYR. Gerald Huntley, B.S., Elec. Engr., Downey, Delta Sigma Phi. Susan Hutter, B.A., Retail., Santa Monica, Chi Omega, Chimes, Senior Class Council. Howard Insel, B.A., Zoology, Beverly Hills, Sigma Alpha Mu, Squires. Marion Ireland, B.A., Religion, Glendale, Or- ganists Guild, Choral Conduc- tors Guild. Dennis Jackson, B.A., Inter. Rel., Los Angeles, Phi Kappa Tau, Delta Phi Epsilon. Don- na Jackson, A.B., Pol. Sci., Hillsborough, Alpha -Phi. Al Jannard, Pharm. D., Pharm.. Alhambra, Beta Theta Pi. John Janson, B.S., Pub. Adm., Canoga Park, Sigma Chi. Don- ald Jenkins. B.S.. Fin., Dow- ney, Beta Theta Pi. Louvenia Jenkins, M.S., Ed., Santa Monica, Sigma Gamma Rho. Charles Johnson, B.S., Ind. Engr., Western Springs, 111., Tau Kappa Epsilon, AIIE, Knights, Squires. Nancy John- son, B.S., El. Ed. -Art, San Marino, Gamma Phi Beta, Chimes, Spurs. Patrick John- son, B.A., Psych., Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, Psi Chi, Phi Sig- ma Tau, TYR, Senior Class Council. Richard Johnson, B.S., Inter. Trade, Riverside. Samuel Johnson, B.S., Civil Engr., South Gate, ASCE. Brenda Jones, B.S., Soc. Stu., Los Angeles, Delta Epsilon Theta. Ken Jones, B.A., Hist., La Mesa. TDC. Robert Jones, B.S., Elec. Engr., S. San Gab- riel, IEEE. Sandra Jones, B.S., P. Therapy, Los Angeles, P. Therapy Club. Wylene Jones, M.A., El. Ed., Los Angeles, CTA, NEA. Slos- son Jong, B.A., Cinema, Hono- lulu, Hawaii, Delta Kappa Al- pha, Foreign Student Society, SMPTE. Jeanne Jue, B.S., Psych., Ventura, Chinese Club. Kenneth Jue, B.S., Elec. Engr., Fresno. Lindalee Kaf- tan. B.A., Pol. Sci., Los An- geles, Delta Gamma. 415 Robert Kagy, B.S., Fin., Los Angeles, Delta Tau Delta. Sheldon Kahn, A.B., Cinema, Los Angeles, Tau Epsilon Phi. Stanley Kaiser, A.B., Cinema, Huntington Park, Delta Kap- pa Alpha, Soc. of Photograph- ic Sci. and Engr. David Kid- emkiarian. Pharm. D., Pharm., Inglewood, Phi Delta Chi, Skull and Mortar. Judy Kan- aster, B.S.. El. Ed., San Pedro, Wesley. Edward Kaminski, B.S., Fin., La Canada. Sigma Chi. Taylor Kantzer, B.S.. Geol., Beverly Hills, Delta Tau Delta. Frank Kaplan, A.B., Journalism, Van Nuys, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily Trojan. Edward Karagozian, B.S., Fin., Los Angeles, Beta Theta Pi. Robert Karayan, B.A., Ed. Adm., West Covina, Phi Delta Kappa. Terry Karger, B.S., Ed., Holly- wood. Sarunas Karuza. B..S., Elec. Engr.. Los Angeles, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, IRE. Barbara Kasmier, B.S., El. Ed.. La Mirada, Alpha Chi Omega. Robert Kato, A.B., Zoology. Monterey Park, Al- pha Iota Pi, Skull and Mortar. Bob Kau ' aoka, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles, Alpha Ima Pi. Gary Keefe, B.S., Gen. Mgmt., Los Angeles, Theta Xi, NROTC. Raymond Keller. B.A., Arch., Los Angeles. Richard Kelley, B.M.. Church Music, Canoga Park, Theta Mu Alpha, Band. Choir, Orch- estra, Glee Club. Milton Ker- Ian, A.B., Psych., Beverly Hills, Theta Xi. Caesar Ker- sten. B.A., French, Pasadena, Sigma Delta Phi, Pi Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa. Ernestine Keyes, B.S., Soc. Stu.. Los Angeles. Jay Kholos. A.B.. Tel. Com., Los Angeles, Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Ep- silon Rho. ' KUSC-TV and FM. Christine Kiele. B.S., Soc. Stu., Los Angeles, Kappa Al- pha Theta. James Kincheloe, B.A., Econ., Inglewood, Sigma Nu. Thomas King, B.S., Civil Engr., Fullerton, Delta Tau Delta. Elbert Kinnebren, M.S.. Ed., Los Angeles, Kappa Alpha Psi. Robert Kirk, Pharm. D., Pharm.. Inglewood, Rho Chi, Skull and Mortar. Ken Kirk- sey, B.S., Civil Engr.. Gar- dena. Phi Sigma Kappa. Ed Kishimoto, B.S.. Mech. Engr., Los Angeles, A.SME. Franklin Kivel. B.A., Pol. Sci., Beverly Hills. Pat Kline. B.S., Dent. Hy- giene, La Canada, Chi Omega, Alpha Kappa Gamma. Ronald Kiino, B.S., Phys. Ed., Los Angeles. Pres. Nisei Trojan Club. Orlene Klinker, B.S., Soc. Stu., Los Angeles. Carl Kludjian. B.S., Mrkt., Los An- geles, Kappa Alpha. Betty Knox. B.A., Asiatic Stu., Los Angeles, Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, Pi Delta Phi, Alpha Mu Gamma, ASSC VP, Amazons, Chimes. 1 K 416 use welcomed the first campus Christmas tree during the 1961 Days later vandals had destroyed the tree and a new tradition holidays. was stillborn. KAGY-KWON Ronald Knulsen. Pharm. T).. Pliarm.. Monrovia. CPA. Var- azat Kncharian. B.S.. Fin.. I.ns Aneelcs. Thomas Knhli. B,S.. rivil Enszr.. Los Angelas, ri,i Kii.ilon. Pres. ASCE. Rnhen KoTctntt. B.S.. . cota.. Down, v. Sipnia Chi. Mae Kn- ziiki. R.A.. Ed. -.Art. Honolulu. Hawaii. Antoinette Krukenherg. B..S.. EI. Ed.. Santa .Ana. Kappa Alpha Theta. Janice Kiiltota. Pliarm. D.. Pharm.. Fresno. I.anida Kappa SiL ' ma. Alpha Lamhda Delta. Rfio Chi. f iis- an Kuhlen. B.S.. EI. Ed.. Bev- erly Hills, Gamma Phi Beta. Kent Kuster. B..S.. Fin.. Los .Angeles. Sigma Alpha Fp- silon. Elizabeth Kicon. M.-A.. Religion, Los Angeles. 417 Delta Gamma Carolee Ream received the Helen of Troy title during Homecoming Week of 1961. KWONG-LUROS Stanley Kwong, B.S., Elec. Engr., Los Angeles, Eta Kap- pa Nu. Calisla Lacey, B.A., Inter. Rel., Los Angeles, Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Gamma Sigma, Amazons. Bonnie La Fon. B.S., Soc. Stu., Los An- geles, Alpha Gamma Delta, YWCA. Keith La Fond, Pliarm. D., Pliarm., Los An- geles. John La Frano. B.S., Adv., Los Angeles, NROTC. Helen Lai. Pliarm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles Leonard Lane, B.A., Pol. Sci.. Los Angeles. Judy Lane, B.S., Sec. Adm., Los Angeles, Chi Omega, Pres. Shell and Oar. Mary Lane, B.S., Soc. Stu., San Diego, Kappa Alpha Theta, Judicial Court, Amazons. Jan- ice flange, B.S., Ed., Los An- geles. 418 George lAinp,ham. A.B., Inter. Rel.. Lone Branch. New Jersey. Delta Phi Epsilon. NROTC. Michael Lani s. KM.. Hist., Santa Rosa, Beta Theta I ' i. Charles Larsen. B..S.. Klec. Enpr., Los Angeles. Phi Kap- pa Psi, Tan Beta Pi, Phi Ela Sipma, HKN. Kay Leary. B.S., F.d.. Downey, Alpha Chi Ome- i:a. Jeanne Leavitt, B.S.. Ed., Los Angeles, Alpha Chi Ome- Bart Leddel. B..S., Fin.. San Marino, Zeta Beta Tan. Bine Key, Men ' s Judicial, A.SSC Pres., Knights, Squires. Yell Leader. Roy Levin. B.. ' .. Psych.. Monterey Park. Clay- ton Lee. B.A., Arch., Los An- geles, SCAIA. iMuise Lee. .A.B., Psych., Corona del Mar. .lin Lee. L.L.B., Law, Los An- geles, PAD. Mary Lee. B.S., Soc. Stu., Newport Beach, Kappa Alpha Theta. Jf ' iliam l ee. . .B.. .Soc. isalia. Paul Leoni Pharni. D.. Pharm., Los An- geles, Skull and Mortar. Alex- ander Lepis. B.S.. Elec. Engr.. N. Hollywood. IRE, AIEE. Anna Lew. B.S.. O. Therapy. Los Angeles. O. Therapy. Gilbert Lew. Pharni. D.. Pharm., Los Angeles, Alpha Iota Pi, Rho Chi. James Lewis. B.S., Elec. Engr.. South Gate. Tau Kappa Epsilon, IEEE. Linda Lewis. B.A.. Soc. Stu.. Nashville, Tenn., Alpha Ep- silon Phi. Stuart Lichterman. B.S.. Fin,. Los Angeles. Alpha Kappa Psi. Ann Lilschi. B..S.. EI. Ed., Los Angeles. June Lindstedt. A.B., Zoology. Glendale. Choir. Richard Lisenbv. B.A.. .Anthropology. Long Beach, Tau Kappa Ep- silon. .Squires. Linda LJving- ston. B.S.. Ed.-Eng.. Kenedy. Texas. Kappa Alpha Theta. Ken Loe. Pharm. D., Pharm.. Sherman Oaks. Phi Delta Chi. Barbara Login. B.A.. Design. Los Angeles. John Lone. M.S.. Adm,, Long Beach, CTA, NEA. Virginia Lone. B.S., El. Ed.. Burbank. Pi Beta Phi. Ramona L npez. B.A., Cinema, Los Angeles. Delta Kappa Alpha. Sanjord jMuhe. B.S., Fin., Los An- sreles, .Senior Class Council. Rally Committee. Jane Lowe. B.S.. ' El. Ed.. Los Angeles. Delta Gamma, Amazons. Chimes. Spurs. Jerry L.ucas. B.S.. Chem. Engr.. Los .Angeles. LJnda Lundberg. .A.B.. Hist.. Ingle- wood, Alpha Chi Omega. Paul Lupo. B.S., Gen. Mgmt., Tor- rance. Phi Sigma Kappa. Boh Luraschi. B.S.. Bus.. Los .An- geles. AMA. Richard Luros. B.A.. Econ.. Northridge. Tau Delta Phi, Squires. 419 LYBRAND-MORGAN Ami Lybrand, B.S., Civil Engr., Torrance, ASCE. Bill Lyons, B.S., Mech. Engr., Bur- bank, Phi Sigma Kappa, Troy Camp, Songfesl. Edward Ma- bry, B.S., Pub. Adm., Los An- geles. Susan Mackaig, B.A., El. Ed., Los Angeles, Chi Omega, Ed. Council, Shell and Oar, TYR. Richard Ma- cumber. A.B., Psych., Ventura, Beta Theta Pi. Susan Madown. B.S., Soc. Stu., South Gate. Jackie Ma- louf, B.A., Ed. -Art, Encino, Alpha Delta Pi, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, TYR. Scott Ma- natt. B.S., Mech. Engr., En- cino, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME. John Margraf, B.A., Arch.. Canoga Park, Alpha Rho Chi. Carroll Mark. B.S., O. Ther- apy, Coronado, 0. Therapy Club. Joseph Mark. B.A., Arch., Los Angeles. Philip Marshrey. A.B.. Econ., Los Angeles. Terri Marshall. B.S., Newport Beach. Alpha Phi. Henriette Martin. M.S.. Bus, Ed., Lo- mita. Delta Pi Epsilon. CBEA, CTA, NEA. Ralph Martinez. Pharm. D.. Pharm., So. San Gabriel, Rho Chi, Skull and Mortar. Malcolm Masteller. B.A., Soc. Stu.. Glendale. Michael Matay, B.S., Food Dist.. Lylmar, Phi Kappa Psi. Pi Sigma Epsilon. Stephen Marvin. A.B., Zool- ogy, Lancaster. Phi Kappa Psi. Alicia Mata. B.S., Inter. Rel., Los Angeles, Phrateres. Marsha Matlaf. B.S., El. Ed., Sherman Oaks, Alpha Epsilon Phi. Gary Maxson, B.A., Psych., West Covina, Pres. Sigma Al- pha Epsilon. Mark Maxson, A.B., Soc. Stu., Downey. Phi Sigma Kappa, Artus. Karen Maxwell. B.A., Eng., Los An- geles, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Mu Gamma. Sherman May. M.S., Meeh, Engr.. Los Angeles. ASME. Kathy Mayerkawa. B.S., 0. Therapy, Pasadena, Delta Phi Kappa, O. Therapy Club. William McCall. A.B.. Pol. Sci., Glendale. Patrick Mc- Cabe. M.S.. Ed.. Los Angeles. Scott McCartney. B.S. Gen Mgmt., Long Beach, ' Alpha Kappa Psi. Phi Gamma Delta. SAM. Michael McClellan B.A., Inter. Rel.. Palo Alto. Delta Tau Delta. Michael Mc- Devitt. B.A., Hist., N. Holly- wood. Pi Alpha Theta. NROTC. . ' cott MacDonald. B.S., Real Est.. Glendale. Rho Epsilon. TYR. Eileen McDonagh. A B Pol. Sci., Palos Verdes. Delta Delta Delta. Alpha Lambda Delta. Pres. Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Blackston- ians. Dennis McDougall. B.S., Gen. Mgmt.. Los Angeles, Be- ta Theta Pi. Kathleen Mc- Clone. A.B., Soc. Van Niivs, Chi Omega. Newman Club. Charles McCune. B.A.. Arch., Los Angeles, SCARAB, Pres. School of Arch. A 420 Douglas McGregor, B.S., Pub. Adm., Los Angeles. Kathy Mc- Kee. B.A., Art, Fullcrton, Al- pha Chi Omega. Carl McLar- and, B.A., Arch., Los Angeles, I ' hi Sigma Kappa. Marilyn McLarnan, B.S., El. Ed., Los .■ ngeles, Alpha Phi, Pi Lamb- da Theta, Chimes, .Spurs. TVR. Gordon McShean, A.B., Eng., Los Angeles. Keith Meads, Pharm. D., Pharm., Altadena, Rho Chi. Ann Meairs. B.S., Biol., River- side, Alpha Phi. Homecoming, Songfest. Norman Mendel. A.B., Soc. Stu.-Pol. Sci., Oak- land, Hillel. Jean Merrill, B.S., Gen. Mgmt., Hemet, Amazons, Chimes, Spurs, AWS. Richard Messer, B.S., Fin., Los Angeles, Phi Delta Theta, Knights, Blackstonians. Marty Metzgar, B.S., Elec. Engr., Sherman Oaks, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Carol Meyer. B.S.. Eng., Helena. Arkansas, Chi Omega, TYR. Richard Meyers. M.S.. Mus, Ed.. Her- mosa Beach, Concert Band. Melvyn Michaelian. A.B., Zoology, Alhambra, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Beta Kap- pa, Phi Eta Sigma. Jay Mich- aelson. B.S., Fin,, Los An- geles, Zeta Beta Tau. Knights, Squires, IFC. Barbara Michel. B.S., Ret., Pacific Palisades, Kappa Kap- pa Gamma. Alan Miller. B.S., Physics. Los Angeles. Edwin Miller. B.S., Elec. Engr.. Man- hattan Beach, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. Isabel Miller. B.S., Soc. Stu., Los Angeles. Robert Miller. B.S., Ind. Engr.. Sherman Oaks, Sigma Phi Ep- silon. AlIE. Ronald Mix. B.S.. Phvs. Ed.. San Diego, Delta Chi. Skull nnd Daggar. Honorary Knight. Terence Mix. B.S.. Gen. Mgmt.. Paramount, Sigma Chi. Ellen Miyamers. A.B.. Pol. Sci., Bell. Alpha Mu Gamma. Pi Lambda Theta. Stephen Mizerek. B.S.. Mktg. Mi ' mt.. Los Angeles. Ted M ochidome, Pharm. D., Pharm., Compton, Alpha Iota Pi. Bruce Moe. M.S.. Pers. Adm., Hollywood. Pi Sisma Alpha. Skull and Daegar. Pres. School of Pub. Adm. Lacy Moes. B.A.. Eng.. Norwalk. Debate. William Momsen. M.S.. Elec. Engr., South Gate, IEEE. Eta Kappa Nu. Toni Monlelone. B.A.. .Soc. Los Angeles, Delta Delta Delta. Thomas Moon. B.A., Arch.. Montrose. Stanley Moors. B.A., Eng.. Pasadena. TYR, Sharon Mor- an. B.S., Dent. Hygiene. Stu- dio City, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Alpha Kappa Gamma. Catherine Morgan. M.S.. Ed.. Downey. Dennis Morgan. B.A.. Eng., Los Angeles. James Morgan, B.A., Ind. Mgmt.. San Marino. Sigma Alpha Mu. 421 Joe Morean, B.A., Mrkt.. Downey, Alpha Kappa I ' si. Arthur Morgenstern, A.B., Soc. Stu., Los Angeles. Jeanie Mori, A.B., Hist., Torrance, Delta Phi Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sophisticates, Nisei Tro- jan Club. Naomi Mori, B.S., Eng., Torrance, Delta Phi Kappa. Diane Morishiia. B.S., Soc. Stu., Monterey Park. Earl Morley. M.A., Geol., Los Angeles, Sigma Chi, .Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Bette Morris, B.S.. Eng., La Canada, Delta Gamma, Ski Club. Linda Mor- row. B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Los Angeles. Patrick Morrow, A.B., Eng., Sacramento, Phi Mu Alpha, Daily Trojan. Dann Moss. A.B., Pol. Sci.. Calabasas, Pres. Tau Epsilon Phi, Blue Key, Knights, Squires. Andrea Murphy. B.S., .Soc. Stu.. Los Angeles, Pi Beta Phi, Songfest. Mary Ann Murphy. B.A., Comp. Lit., San Marino, Kappa Kappa Gamma, TYD. Kathy Murray. B.A., Inter. Rel., Long Beach, Kappa Del- ta, Sigma Gamma Sigma, AWS, IR Council, Women ' s Tennis Team. Janice Musial. B.S., Eng., Culver City. James Mvlroic. B.S., Ind. Mgmt Burbank, Theta Chi. Ernest Napamalsu. D.D.S.. Dent., Santa Ana, Alpha Tau Epsilon. John Nakahama. B.A., Arch., Los Angeles. Chris Nance. B.M., Piano, Capiden, New Jersey, Phi Mu Alpha. Ine: Naples. A.B., Eng., Newport Beach, Kappa Alpha Theta. David Naratani. B.S., Elec. Engr., Torrance, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. Arthur Natvig. B.A., Psych.. Pacifir Palisades, Delta Tau Delta. Charles Navia. B.A., Int ' l. Trade, Los Angeles, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Phi Epsilon. Andrea Navin. B.S., Psych., Los Angeles, Alpha Delta Pi. Shirley Needham. A.B., Comp. Lit., Monterey Park, Delta Delta Delta. Judv Neely. B.S.. Downey, Alpha Gamma Delta. William Nelsen. B.S., Phys. Ed., Pico Rivera, Phi Kappa Psi, Football. Linda Nelson. B.S., Phys. Ed., Los Angeles, Alpha Phi. Stephen Nenno. B.A., Tel. Com., Los Angeles. Alpha Epsilon Rlin, KUSC- FM, KUSC-TV. Richard Neth- erlin. B.S., Pet. Engr., La Cre.srenta, AIME. Pi Sigma Tau, TYD. Linda Neivell. B.S., El. Ed., Los Angeles. Richard Newkirk. M.S., Ed. Adm., Torrance. Penelope Neu ' love. B.S., Soc. Stu.. Plava Del Key, TYR. Sharyn Nich- ols. B.S., Dent. Hygiene. San Gabriel, Delta Delta Delta, Mortar Board, Chimes, Alpha Kappa Gamma. Barbara Nich- olson. B.S.. Dent. Hygiene, Woodland Hills, Alpha Kappa Gamma, Alpha Gamma Delta. Ifilliam Nielund. B.S., Mktg.. Bismarck, N. Dakota, Alpha Kappa Psi, TYR. M 422 One of Troy ' s most exciting and competitive election campaigns highlighted 1962. Bart Leddel, Dann Moss and Gil Garcetti battled for the ASSC presidency. TRG candidate Leddel claimed the post after the third balloting. MOREAN-NORTON Berit Nielsen. A.B., Inter. Rel., San Diego, Chi Omega, Sigma Gamma Sigma, TYR. James Nishio. Pliarm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles, Alpha Iota Pi. Barbara Nishkian, B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Long Beach, Delta Delta Delta, Al- pha Kappa Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chimes. Mar- tin Mxt. B.S., Civil Engr., Inglewood, Chi Epsilon. ASCE. rniiam Noe. A.B., Econ., South Pasadena, Pi Gamma Mu, SAM. John Nootbaar, B.S., Soc. Stu., Pasadena, Phi Kappa Psi, Water Polo Mgr. David Nor- colt, A.B., Econ., Altadena, Phi Delta Theta. Donald Nor- quist. A.B., Med., Altadena, Phi Kappa Psi. Marcia North- rop-, B.A., Painting. Arcadia, Delta Gamma, Spurs, Troy Chest. Homecoming Princess. Bob Norton. B.A.. Soc, Ca- noga Park, Phi Sigma Kappa, Rho Epsilon. 423 Marvin Novak-. B.S., Elec. Engr., Los Anpeles. Christian Nyby, A.B., Cinema. Malihu. Terry Oberrieder. B.S.. Civil Krifir., Los Angeles. Chi Ep- silon. ASCE, Jeanne Ohert. R.S.. El. Ed.. Los Angeles. Delia Camma. William O ' Brien. B.S., Mklg.. Los Angeles. Delia Chi, Blue Key. Dnrald Odama. B..S.. Acctg., Los Angeles. Gary O ' Dell. B.S.. Phys. Ed.. Hermosa Beach. Sigma Chi. Gerald Offstein. B.A., Puh. Relalions. Los Angeles. Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Epsilon Pi. Daily Trojan, Hillel. Ra miind Opiiwa. Pharm. D.. Phann.. Los Angeles. Joan Oliff. B.A.. Ed. Art, Chirago. 111. Charle. ' : Olmsted. B.S., Ind. Mgmt.. Arcadia. Phi Delia Theta. Harold Olsen. D.D.S.. Dent., Torrance. Pres. Psi Omega, ATE. Saundra Olsen. B.S.. Soe. Slu., Saugus. Mich- ael Ortiz. B.S., Fin., Los An- geles. Pres. Alpha Kappa Psi. Rho Epsilon. Fin. Clnh. Mich- ael O ' . ' ullivan. B.A., Arch.. Los Angeles. Irene Otiina. B..S.. .Speech Path., Los Angeles. Zeta Phi Ela. Ed. Council. Miyoko Oarhi. A.B.. Psvch.. Los An geles. Delta Phi Kappa. YWCA Council and Cahinel. Robert Ouivendijk. M.D.. Med., Torrance. James Pag- ano. B.A.. Zoology. Los An- geles. Michael Palise. B.S.. Fin., Wavwatosa, Wisconsin. Lambda Chi Alpha. Fin. Cluh. Bart Lt ' ddel learn.s of his victory in the ASS( presidential race during a crowded and tense Senate meeting. NOVAK-PUGH 424 -V r . ' A A¥ U IVP J th- :N Li iorNB tiz-Jw ' :.: [ A Chungae Park. M.S., Pharm., Seoul, Korea. George Parker, B..S., Bus. Adni., Los Angeles. Charleen Part, B.A., Phil., Los Angeles. Margaret Pat- rick, B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Taft, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Kappa Gamma. Ted Patterson. A.B., Econ., Los Angeles, Phi Kap- pa Tau, Knights. Mary Patterson, B.A., Inter. Rel., Los Angeles, Sigma Gamma Sigma, Ethiopian Stu- dent Assoc. Linda Paul. B.S.. Math, Riverside. Alpha Mu Gamma. Robert Paul. " B.S., Chem. Engr., Inglewood, AICE. Michael Paulin, B.S.. Inter. Trade, Los Angeles, Kappa Alpha, IFC, AMS, Knights, Squires, Senior Class Council. Kenneth Payne, A.B., Inter. Rel., Ontario. Ijeta The- ta Pi, Alpha Phi Epsilon. Pres. IR School, Troy Chest. Linda Payne, B.S., Soc. .Stu., Long Beach, Alpha Phi. David Peckham. B.S., Civil Engr., Los Angeles, ASCE. Richard Pennock, B.S., Pub. Adm.. Hawthorne. AMA. Claudette Perier. B.S., Bus. Adm., Ar- cadia, Delta Gamma. Donald Peterson. B.A., Hist.. Los An- geles, Lambda Chi Alpha, IFC, Squires. Stanley Petteasen. B.S..Mgmt., Venice, Phi Kappa Tau. SAM. Rodney Pickup. B.S.. Gen. Mgmt.. Sherman Oaks. SAP. Jason Pilalas. B.S., Bus.. Los .Angeles. NROTC. Lawrence Pilj. B.S.. Civil Engr., Ingle- wood. Chi Epsilon. ASCE. Ar- lene Pitts. B.S., Med. Tech., Garden Grove. David Plechas, B.S., Civil Engr., Long Beach, ASCE. Ronald Plunkett. B.S., Gen. Mgmt.. Los Angeles. Joanne Pocock. Pharm. D., Pharm., Alhambra, Lambda Kappa Sigma, Antidotes. APA. Pa- tricia Poindexter. B.A., Art Hist.. .Sierra Madre, Gamma Phi Beta. Robert Polakow. . .B., Inter. Rel., Northridge, Tau Delta Phi, Delta Phi Ep- silon. Thomas Polan. M.D.. Med., Los Angeles. u .Sigma. Phi Eta .Sigma. Rodney Poling. B.S.. P. Therapy. Fulton. So. Dakota. Polly Pollard. B.S.. Psych.. Los Angeles. Alpha Phi. Pi Lambda Theta. Ama- zons. Chimes. Spurs. Xick Polskamp. A.B., Eng.. So. Pasadena, Newman Club. Julie Porter. B.A., Journalism. Los Angeles. Alpha Phi. Theta Sigma Phi. Daily Trojan So- ciety Editor. Songfest. Coralyn Powell, B.A., History, San Marino, Alpha Chi Ome- ga, Chimes, Amazons, Phi Al- pha Theta. David Poivells, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los An- geles, Rho Pi Phi. Sherbourne Prescott, M.S., Mech. Engr., Palos Verdes. Ann Pyenson. B.S., Eng., Los Ailgeles, Al- pha Epsilon Phi. Roger Pugh, B.S., Fin., Costa Mesa, Fin. Club. 425 Homecoming Queen Carol Soucek learns of her selection previous to Trolios. The Theta Helen of Troy represented USC in the Rose Parade. QUINN-SACH Robert Quinn, B.S., Gen. Mpmt., Stockton, Alpha Kap- pa Psi, Chi Phi, SAM, Prcs. School of Bus. Franklin Quon, D.D.S., Dent., Los Anpeles. Karen Radde. B.S., Dent. Hy- piene, Lynwood, Alpha Kappa Gamma. Boyd Rader. B.S., Food Dist., Sheridan, Wyom- infi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Sig- ma Epsilon. Don Raig, B.S., Fin., San Pedro. William Ralston, B.S., Zool- ogy, Los Angeles, Beta Theta Pi. Nancy Rath: B.A., Mus., Santa Monica. Kent Ravens- crojt. A.B., Enj;.. Sherman Oaks, Sipma Alpha Epsilon. Paul Rea. B.A.. Eng., New- port Beach, Phi Delta Theta. Carolyn Ream. B.A., Eng. Lit.. So. Pasadena, Delta Gamma, Homecoming Queen - 1961, Inter. Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, Basketball Queen. James Reed. B.S.. Ind. Mgml., Pasadena, Daily Trojan Busi- ness Manager. Jere Reed, B.A., Design, Tulsa, Oklaho- ma, Delta Delta Delta. James Reeder. A.B., French, Ingle- wood, Pi Delta Phi. Garry Repler. B.S., Pers.-Ind. Rel., Long Beach, Kappa Alpha. Lynn R ehm, A.B., Psych., Hinsdale, III., Phi Gamma Delta. Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, Senate, Knights. fl . 426 Jernme Reneau. B.S., Mrkt., N. Hollywood, Sipiiia Chi. Golf. Malcolm Rhodes. B.A., Real Est., Gardfna. Charles Riedy. B.S., Acrtf:.. I.os An- pplps. Beta Alpha Psi. Dianne Riley. B.. ., Journalism, Palm .Sprinps, Alpha Chi Omega, Theta Sigma Phi. .Songfest, Daily Trojan, Amazons, Chimes. Richard Rohhins. B.S., Bus. Adm., N. Holly- wood. Dnnaperrin Roberts. B.A.. Human., Gardena. William Robeson, B.S., Gen. Mfinit., Pasadena. Robin Robinsfm. B.A.. Pol. .Sei., Los Angeles, Kappa Delta, Amazons, Black- stonians. Shell and Oar, New- man Cluh, Ski Club. Carolyn Roblin. A.B.. Eng., San Pedro, Kappa Alpha Theta. Warren Roche. B.A., Areh., So. Pasa- dena. Lucy Rodecker. B.S., Hist., Rolling Hills, Kappa Kappa Gamma, TYR. Gary Roeck, B.S., Aero. Enpr., Los An- geles, IAS. Donald Rogenes. B.S., Elec. Engr., Inglewood, IRE. Duke Rohlffs. B.S., Pub. Adni,, Altadena, Pres. Pub. Adm. Council. Joseph Rom- olo. B.A., Med., Cucamonga. Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Eta Sigma. Anthony Rogell, B.S., Fin., Los Angeles, Zeta Beta Tau. K ' illiam Rooney. B.S., Ind. Engr., Lynwood, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Pi Mu, AIIE. Leonard Roos. B.A., Pol. Sei., Los An- geles, Pres. Ski Club. Renee Rose. B.S., El. Ed., Los An- geles, Pi Lambda Theta. Mar- cia Rosen. A.B., See, Sher- man Oaks. Henry Rosenbaum. B.S., Acctg., San Gabriel, Beta Al- pha Psi, Zeta Beta Tau. Knights, Squires. Alvin Rosen- blum. D.D.S., Dent., Los An- geles, Alpha Omega. William Ross, B.A., Econ.. Los An- geles, Beta Theta Pi. Theta Sigma Delta. Peter Roths- child. B.A., Ein.. Beverly Hills. Delta Tau Delta. Rob- ert Rouch. B.S., Bktg., Ana- heim, Alpha Kappa Psi. Dennis Rounsavelle. B.S., For. Trade, Gardena, Phi Kappa Psi, .Swim Team. Water Polo. Linda Roice. B.S., Speech, Springdale, Conn., Chi Ome- ga. Robert Rudnick. B.S., Real Est., Bakersfield, Zeta Beta Tau, Squires. Linda Ruh. B.A., Ed.-Art, Studio City, Delta Delta Delta. Olga Ruiz. A.B.. Eng., Los Angeles, Phra- teres, Newman Club. Peter Rusch. B.S., Bio)., Glen- dale, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Knights, Troy Camp, Song- fest, German Club. Bobby Ruston. B.S., Sp. Ed., Lake Arrowhead, Chi Omega, Shell and Oar. YWCA. William Ryan. B.A.. Gen. Mgmt., In- glewood. Skull and Daggar, Blue Key, Baseball. William Sabados. M.A.. Cinema. Los Angeles. Delta Kappa Alpha. SMPTE, TEB. Gary Sack, B.S., Mech. Engr., Whittier, Sigma Chi, ASME. 427 Jackie Sadler, B.S., Eng., Pasadena, Delta Gamma, TYR, Senior Class Council. Thea Sadowski, B.S., El. Ed., Los Angeles, Kappa Alpha Thela, Pi Lambda Theta. Gor- man Sakamoto, B.S., Mecli. Eiigr., Santa Monica, Pi Tau Sipma, ASME. Sharon Sale. B.-fV., Soc, Palm Desert, Del- ta Delta Delta. Neal Salisian, B.S.,_ Fin., Ahadena, IFC, Men ' s Judicial. Stephen Salita. Pliarm. D.. Pliarm., N. Hollywood. John Salladay, B.S.. Ind. Mgmt., Anaheim. AFROTC. Karen Sandoz, B.S., Psych., Santa Ana, Alpha Chi Omega, ASSC Senate, Ed. Council, CSTA. Arlene Sasano, A.B., Psych., Los Angeles. Paul Scanlan, B.S., Ind. Mgmt., Long Beach, Lambda Chi Delta, NROTC, Rifle Team. Helga Scharlach, B.S., Acctg.. Tujunga. George Schenck. A.B., Cinema, Beverly. Hills. Tau Epsilon Phi. Knights, Blue Key. Nancy Scherback, B.A., L.A.S., Los Angeles. Dennis Schmidt. B.S.. Gen. Mgmt.. Bakersfield, Kappa Al- pha, Football. Joseph Schou- ten. Pharm. D., Pharm.. Co- vina. Phi Delta Chi. Stephen Schumacher. A.B.. Econ., Los Angeles. Phi Delta Theta. Susan .Schumacher. B..S., El. Ed.. San Marino, Al- pha Phi. Melvyn Schwarz. D.D.S.. Dent., Los Angeles, Alpha Tau Epsilon. Alpha Omega. Harriet Scott. B.S., Ed.-Eng., Granada Hills. Al- pha Chi Omega. William Scott. B.A.. Eng., Beverly Hills, Phi Kappa Psi. Gladys Searle. B.A., Geog., Tustin, PYR, AAG. YWCA. Horace Seely ■ Brown. A.B., Pol. .Sci., Los Angeles. .Sigma Alpha Epsilon. TYR. Don Se- gretti. B.A.. Fin., Los Angeles. Phi Sigma Kappa, Rho Ep- silon, Senate. Blackstonians. Knights. Patricia Seki. B.S.. Dent. Hygiene, Los Angeles. Alpha Kappa Gamma. James Selev. B.S.. Gen. Mgmt.. So. Pasadena. Phi Delta Theta. .Alexander Sessa. B.A.. Cine- ma, Los Angeles. Samin Shaar. B.S.. Elec. Engr.. Los An- geles, IRE, HKN, OAS. Toby Shalant. A.B., Eng., Gardena. Richard Share, L.L.B., Law. Van Nuys. Phi Alpha Delta. Leonard Shaffer. B.A., Law. Los Angeles. Barbara Sharp. M.A., Ed Bellflower. William Sharp A.B., Pol. Sci., Los Angeles, Senate. Squires, Band. John Shaw. B.S., Aectg.. Hermosa Beach, Daily Trojan, Tennis. Gary Sheets. B.S.. Fin., Santa Monica. Alpha Tau Omega. Grace Sherman. B.S.. E l. Ed.. Los Angeles, Alpha Chi Ome- ga. Pi Lambda Theta, Mortar Board. 428 Philip Sherman, B.S., Klec. Kngr., Richmond, Virginia. Benjamin Sheu, Pliarm. D., Pharm., Honolulu, Hawaii. Sumio Shibata, B.S., Med. Tech., Los Angeles, Phi Sig- ma. Jay Shields, D.D.S., Dent., Pleasant Grove, Utah, Alpha Tau Epsilon. Joseph Shimer, B.S., P. Therapy, Los An- geles. Gary Shimokaiva, B.A., Pre- Med., Los Angeles. Donald Shintani, B.A., Arch., Los Angeles. John Shlaes, B.A., Adv., Beverly Hills, Sigma Alpha Mu, Alpha Kappa Psi, Knights, AMS, H- ' C, Homecoming. Ranjan Shukla, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los An- geles, APA. Jo-Ann Shupps, B.S., El. Ed., Los Angeles, Hillel. Werner Silkey, Pharm. D., Pharm., Inglewood, Phi Delta Chi, Skull and Mortar. Steven Silverstone, B.S., Ind. Engr.. Los Angeles, Tau Delta Phi, Blue Key, Knights, Squires, AHE. Bhupindar Singh, B..S., Mech. Engr., Amritsar, India, International Club. Ron ald Si- sel, B.A., Med. Sci., Garden Grove, Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Eta Sigma. Knights. Darryl Slavens. D.D.S., Dent., Los Angeles, Alpha Tau Ep- silon, Psi Omega, Senior Class Pres. Richard Slavelt. B.S., Bus., La Canada, Alpha Kappa Psi. ' eal Smalley. A.B., Psych., Rosemead. Wells Sloniger, B.S.. Phys. Ed., Garden Grove. TOPE. Basketball. Grant Smith. B.S., El. Ed., Los An- geles. Grant Smith, B.S., Acctg.. Rolling Hills, Delta Tau Delta, Beta Alpha Psi. Jerald Smith. B.S., Pub. Adm., Compton. John Smith. B.S.. Gen. Mgml.. Culver City, Al- pha Kappa Psi. John Smith, Pharm. D., Pharm.. Los An- geles, APA. Alden Smith. B.S., Ein., Downey, Bus. Council. Margaret Smith. B.S., Soc. .Stu.. Los Angeles, Pres. Alpha Gamma Delta. Nancy Smith. B.S., Soc. Slu., .Arcadia, Chi Omega, Ed. Council. Preston Smith. B.S., Mech. Engr., La Crescenta. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, ASME, Pres. Engr. School. Thomas Smith. M.S., Pharm., Hyde Park, APA, ASHP. Susan Smyth. B.S., 0. Therapy, Los Angeles. Chi Omega, Pres. 0. Therapy Club. Alyce Snell. B.A., Hist., Manhattan Beach. Herman Snodgrass. B.S., Ret.- Fin., La Mesa, Sigma Nu, Rho Epsilon, Ski Club. Karate Club. Gordon Snoic. A.B., Soc. Pasadena, Beta Theta Pi. Loren Snow. B.S., Acctg., Los Angeles. Delta Tau Delta. Ronald Sobel. B.S., Fin. -Food Dist., N. Hollywood, Tau Del- ta Phi. Michael Solner. B.S., Inter. Rel.. Los Angeles, Pi Kappa Alpha, AFROTC. 429 TEPs and Kappas captured the sweepstakes trophy at the 1962 Troy Jubilee. Seniors celebrated their last Homecoming Week here. SONNENBERG-UYENO Edward Sonnenberg, Pharm. D., Pharm., Downey. Angela Soss, B.S.. Bus., Los Angeles, Pres. AMA, SAM, Spurs, Newman Club. Leroy South- ers. B.M., Comp., Chula Vista, Phi IVIu Alpha, Pi Kappa Lambda, Orch., Band. Harold Souza, Pharm. D., Pharm., Stanton. Roger Sowersby, B.S., Mech. Engr., Fullerton, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME, NROTC. Jill Speed, B.S., Phys. Ed.. Los Angeles, Alpha Delta Pi. WRA, URA. Robert Starck. B.S., Fin., Calimesa, Alpha Kappa Psi. David Sieed. B.-A.. German, Redondo Beach, Al pha Mu Gamma. Douglas Stein. B.S., Fin. -Gen. Mgmt . Beverly Hills, Zeta Beta Tau. Rosanne Stein, B.A., Eng . Gardena. Louis Steinmetz, B.S., Bus. Adm., Los Angeles. Stephanie Stewart. A.B., Psych., Whit- tier, Delta Delta Delta. Harold Stokes. B.A., Pol. Sci., Glen- dale, Pres. AMS, Blue Key. Blackstonians, Knights. Squires. Noel Stoive, A.B.. .Soc. Slu., .Sacramento, Chi Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, CSO. Cornell Stradling, M.S., Elec. Engr., Los Angeles. John Strathmere. B.S., Fin.. Beverly Hills. Betty Straw bridge. M.S., Adm., Los An geles. Pi Lambda Theta. Paul Sty. ' ikal. B.S.. Ind. Design, Lo Angeles, TYR. Sharon Suffet. A.B., Hist., Los Angeles, Sue Sullivan, A.B., Comp. Lit., Los Angeles. i 430 Diiine Swanson. B.S., Di-nt. Hygiene, N. Hollywood, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma, Alplia Kappa Gamma. Donald wartz. B.S.. Ind. Mjimt.. Glendale, NROTC, Daily Tro- jan. Thomas Taker, B..S.. Ind. Engr., Altadena, Delta Tail Delta, Alpha Pi Mu, AHK. Sandy Takeyasu, B.S., EI. Ed.. Los Angeles. Salty Tallman. B..S., El. Ed.-Eng., Culver City, Pres. Chi Omega, .Shell and Oar, Ed. Council, Senior Class Council. Stephanie Talpis. B.A., Art, Los .Angeles. Roy Tanube. .. .. Arch.. Sun Valley. Diana Tanaka. B.A.. Soc. Stu.. Bon- ita. Ernest Tanaka, D.D..S., Dent., Los Angeles. Everett Tande. Pharm. D., Pharm., FuUerton, Phi Delta Chi. Marcia Tappaan, B..S., Phys. Ed., Pasadena, Pi Beta Phi, TOPE. James Tarchione. Pharm. D., Pharm., Ingle- wood. Sigma Chi. . PHA, Basehall, Nancy Taylor. B..S., Physics, Los Angeles. .Sigma Pi Sigma. Robert Teel. B..S.. Elec. Engr., Monterey Park, IRE. Ronald Tepper. A.B.. Psych., Los Angeles, Pi Kap- pa Alpha. Robert Therrien. B.S.. Pub. Rel., Glendale, AFROTC. Judie Thompson. B.A., Eng.. El Monte, Pi Beta Phi. Nanry Thompson. B..S., Ed., Los An- geles, Pi Beta Phi. Paul Thompson. B.A.. Arch.. Studio City. .Stephen Thompson. B.S., Ein., Whittier, Sigma Chi. Edward Todd, B.S., Mrkt., Long Beach. Donald Todt, B.S., Fin., Los Angeles. Fin. Club, Invest. Club. Terry Tomich. B..S., Fin., Covina, Phi Delta Theta. Pat Tomp- kins. B.S., Art. Los Angeles. Donald Tredway, B.A.. Art Ed., Los Angeles, El Rodeo, .Songfest. John Trevino. B.S., Acctg., Los Angeles. Beta Alpha Psi. .Sigma Phi Epsilon. Georiie Trippe, A.B., Religion. Mon- rovia. Richard Tripp. A.B., .ToumalisiTi, Los Angeles, .Sig- ma Delta Chi, Daily Trojan. Sandra Troup. B.A., Design. San Marino, Pi Beta Phi. Betty Truett, B.S., Ed., San Diego, Alpha Chi Omega. Joanne Trutanich. Pharm. D., Pharm.. San Pedro. WPPA. A ' yna Trutanich. B.A.. Eng., San Pedro. Ronald Tutor. B.S., Fin., Encino, Delta Tau Delta, AMA. June Tyler, M.A., Pharm., Los Angeles. Masako Uveno. B.S., So. Stu., Gardena, Pi Lambda Theta. 431 Joyce Uyeno, B.A., Soc, Los Angeles. Marcia Van Lietv, A.B., Hum., Los Angeles. Donna Viault, B.S., El. Ed., Los Angeles, Kappa Alpha Thela. Michael Vogel, B.M., Mus. Ed., San Anselnio, Pres. Phi Mu Alphi Band. Songfesl, Karen Vunde. B.S., Psych., South Gate. Wancbak Voradi- lok, M.A., Pub, Adm., Wash- ington, D.C. Heather W ' ade. B.S., Soc. Stu., Santa Ana, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ronald Wadsworth, B.S., Ind. Design, Pasadena. Gerald W ' alde. Pharm. D., Pharm., Glendale. Ethel Walk- er. B.S., Biol. Sci., Whittier, Delta Gamma, TYR, Home- coming Princess. Gary Walker, B.A., Inter. Rel., Indio, Phi Sigma Kappa. Sharon W alker. B.S., Ed.. Santa Ana. Thomas Wallbank. B.S.. Gen. Mgmt.. Julian, NROTC, Rifle Club. Michael Walsh. B.S., Elec. Engr., Los Angeles. Lou Ann Walters. B.S., P. Therapy, Phoenix, .Arizona, Alpha Del- ta Pi, P. Therapy Cluh. Cath- erine Waters. B.S., Psych.. Montrose, Alpha Phi. Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Amazons, Chimes, Spurs, Al- pha Lambda Delta. Dudley Watkins. Pharm. D., Pharm., La Canada. Barbara Waller- stein. B.S.. Eng.. San Mateo. Alpha Epsilon Phi, El Rodeo. Troy Camp, Songfest, Hillel. William Watson. B.S.. Fin., Pasadena. Terrie Waxman. B.A., Ed.. Long Beach, Mor- tar Board. Amazons, Chimes. C.T.A., Homecoming. Pres. Ed. Council. David Weaver. B..S.. Civil Engr., Glendale. ASCE. William Webster. Pharm. D., Pharm.. Los An- geles. Phi Delta Chi. James Weepie. B.S.. Bus.. Los An- geles, Alpha Kappa Psi. 432 Janet Weiner, B.A., Soc. Stu., Los Angeles, Hillel. Fred Weissman, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles, Pres. Pharm. School, Rho Pi Phi, Skull and Mortar. Dennis Weldon, B.A., Inter. Rel.-Econ., Palos Ver- des, Delta Tau Delta. Kon- delia Wells, B.A., Journalism, Tracy, Alpha Delta Pi, Theta Sigma Phi, Amazons, Chimes. Walter Wells, B.S., Acctg.. Chatsworth, AFROTC. Elizabeth Welsh, A.B., Span- ish, Sacramento, Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Delta Pi. Eric Welton, B.A., Econ., Los An- geles, Delta Tau Delta. Wil- liam Wesson, D.D.S., Dent., Los Angeles, Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Delta. Sharon West, B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Fresno, Delta Gamma. Alpha Kappa Gamma. Charles West- brook, B.A., Econ., Pasadena, Beta Theta Pi. Anthony Westerling, B.A., Gen., Mgmt., Los Angeles, Alpha Kappa Psi, Invest. Club. Jean Westerlund. B.A., Inter. Rel, Fresno, Alpha Phi, Sigma Gamma Sigma, Spurs. Kathryn Weston. B.A.. Soc. Stu., Glendale. Kay Wetzel, B.S., Dent. Hygiene, Sherman Oaks, . lpha Kappa Gamma, Gamma Phi Beta. John Whis- enand. B..S., Civil Engr., Los Angeles, ASCE, Chi Epsilon. John Whitaker, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles. George Anne Whitney, L.L.B., Law, Rolling Hills, Phi Delta Del- ta. Jerry Wilcox. A.B., Jour- nalism, Garden Grove, Sigma Delta Chi, Daily Trojan Sports Editor. Carol Williams, A.B., Eng., Los Angeles, El Rodeo Staff. Carol Williams, A.B., Eng., Los Angeles. Glenn Williams, B.S., Soc. .■ tu., Los Angeles. Gwendolyn Williams. B.A., Eng.. Los An- geles, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Phrateres. John Wilhams, B.A., Zoology, Santa Monica. Richard Williams. D.D.S., Dent., San Gabriel. Xi Psi Phi. Roger Williams, B.S., Gen. Mgmt., Glendale, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Elda Wilmot, B..4.. Spanish, Fullerton. Sigma Delta Pi, YWCA. Richard Wilmot. B.A., Eng.. Fullerton. Ben Wilson, B.A.. Psych.. Houston. Texas, Football. Evelyn Wilson, B.S., Bus.. Pasadena, Alpha Gam- ma Delta, Pi Omega Pi. David Winckler, B.S., Fin., South Pasadena, Alpha Delta Phi. David Winsor. B.S., Zoology, Los Angeles, AED. Ski Club, Gym Team. Susan Winer, B.A.. Hist.. Anaheim. Phi Beta Kappa. Mortar Board, Hillel. YWCA. Jane Winfield. B.S.. Soc. Stu.. Berkeley. Del- ta Gamma. Ann Winrhell. B.S.. Phvs. Ed., Los .4nge!es. Rosalie ' Wolf. B.A., Eng., Brawley. Spurs, Chimes, Mor- tar Board, Phi Beta Kappa. 433 Fay Wong, A.B., Eng., Los Angeles, TCF, TYR. Harry Wong, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los Angeles. Wallace Wong, Pharm. D., Pharm., Los An- geles. Evelyn Wood, B.A., French, Compton, Chi Omega, Pi Delta Phi, Alpha Mu Gam- ma, Foreign Students Comm. Maria Wooden, M.S., Guid- ance, Los Angeles. Dabney Woodley, A.B., Hist., Ather- ton. Alpha Phi, TYR. Donald Workman, Pharm. D., Pharm., Glendale, Rho Pi Phi. Mary Ellen Wynhausen, B.A., Inter. Rel., Glendale, Sigma Gamma Si gma, El Rodeo Kditor. Amazons, Chimes, Spurs. Songfest, TYR, SCampus Editor, Theta Sigma Phi. Prlscilla Yahiro, B.A., Ed.- Art, Hawthorne. Takashi Ya- manioto, B.S., Pub. Adm., Honolulu, Hawaii. Linda Yan- agisawa. B.S., Ind. Design, Honolulu, Sigma Phi Omega, ASID, Phrateres. On Yang, M.A., Bus. Adm., Los Angeles. Marian Yoshiki. B.A., Hist., Hawthorne, TOPE. George Young. B.S., Gen. Mgmt.. In- glewood. Alpha Kappa Psi, SAM. Eugene Zakaryan, D.D.S., Dent., Los Angeles, Delta Sigma Delta. Linda Zalk, A.B., Ed., Los Angeles. JoAnn Zar. B.S., Ed., San Pedro. Dale Zeighler, B.S., Fin., La Mirada, Delta Sigma Phi, SAM, Blue Key, Mrkt. Club. Royald Zell. B.S., Fin.. Los Angeles, Alpha Kappa Psi, Invest. Club. Robert Ze- man, B.S., Gen. Mgmt., Pasa- dena, Phi Kappa Psi, NROTC, Daily Trojan. James Zidell. D.D.S.. Dent., Los Angeles, Alpha Omega. Donald Zimbalist, A.B.. Eng., Los Angeles. Helaine Zimmel- man. B.S., Soc. Stu., Beverly Hills. Andrew Zinsmeyer. A.B., Econ., San Pedro, Kap- pa Alpha, Knights. Frank Brown, LL.B., Law, Laguna Beach, Phi Deha Phi. William Campbell. Jr.. LL.B., Law, Los Angeles, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi. Clyde Crockett. LL.B., Law, Los Angeles, Kappa Sigma, Phi Delia Phi. Marine Eltinge. A.B., Math., Inglewood, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Theta. Pres. Math Club. Brooks Gifford. Jr.. LL.B., Law, Pasadena. Phi Delta Phi. Edivard Arnold Hoffman. LL.B., Law, Los Angeles. 434 use President Dr. Norman Topping leads the academic processional from graduation ceremonies in front of Doheny Library. WONG-ZINSMEYER U alter Karahian, LL.B., Law, Fresno, Phi Delta Phi. John Karns. LL.B., Law, Holly- wood, Phi Delta Phi. Michael Loshin, LL.B., Law, Los An- geles, Law Review, Blue Key, Phi Alpha Delta, Board of Governors. Karen Schaefer. B.S., Bus. Ed., N. Hollywood, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Gary Sodikoff. LL.B., Law, Bakers- field, Phi Alpha Delta. Laivrence Thompson. B. Arch., Arch., Covina, Tau Sigma Delta, Scarab, S.C.A.LA. 5th Yr. Pres. £1 435 ' 63 CLUB EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Irene Alexander Hal Drake Donna Kay Dye Mark Frazin Gil Garcetti Jim Holland Sue Howland Betty Knox Bart Leddel Dann Moss Mike Paulin Ken Payne John Shlaes Skip Hartquist REGULAR COMMITTEE Earl Anthony Bob Baker Steve Bershad Wendy Bishonden Dwight Chapin Dana Coleman Joan Coulter Judy Crumrine Ken Del Conte Tony Ellis Bronwyn Emery Sharon Gessel Karen Gustafson Noel Hanson Barbara Hayes Joe Henderson Bill Heeres Jess Hill, Jr. Patti Hill Pris Holbert Carole Horstmann Faye Howser Karen Hubenthal Mike Kantzer Frank L. Kaplan Bill Lyons Eileen McDonagh Jackie Malouf Gordon Martin Ron Merz Dick Messer Marcia Northrop Janice Ouchi Ted Patterson Steve Perlof Julie Porter Bob Quinn Dianne Riley Lynn Rehm Willie Ryan George Rosenberg Wells Sloniger Hal Stokes Kathi Waters Jerry Wilcox Ben Wilson Sue Winer Mary Ellen Wynhausen Andy Zinsmeyer 436 EL RODEO HONORS " HELENS OF TROY " BY PONCHITTA PIERCE One of the distinguishing honors a senior woman may receive while at the University is the title " Helen of Troy. " Each year seven to ten women are chosen as " Helens " in recognition of their outstanding ' contributions to the University and student programs in general. The ten Helens for 1962-63 have been selected from a senior class of 1,525 students. Each Helen has offered a continuous service to the University. Each has proven to be a leader as well as a scholar. " Helens of Troy " are not new to USC. As far back as 1925 they were pictured in the El Rodeo. By 1933, " the setting aside of a section in the El Rodeo for the presentation of outstanding senior women has become traditional, " the yearbook said. " It has been the endeavor of the staff to choose impartially graduating co-eds whose records justify their selection. " That same year, the El Rodeo recognized six women as " Maids of Troy " who were chosen " without regard to class or affiliation " and were considered by the staff " to be the most engaging girls, in point of beauty and personality, enrolled during the school year. " Maids of Troy were not to stay, but the selection of Helens continued through the years. In 1959, seven women were named from the graduating class. " These women have given of themselves to others through their superior scholarship, activities and leadership, " the El Rodeo acknowledged. In 1962 a color spread was devoted to eight Helens. The co-ed ' s qualifications and achievements were not listed, however, because " it is basically her INTANGIBLE qualities which have given her the title Helen of Troy. " This year the El Rodeo again salutes the University ' s Helens of Troy. Outstanding as individuals and students, they have each contributed to the University in their own way. They are Irene Alexander, chief justice of Women ' s Judicial; Bronwyn Anthony Emery, vice president of Mortar Board; Patti Hill, Panhellenic president; Priscilla Partridge Holbert, president of Associated Women Stu- dents; Carole Horstmann, president of Amazons. Others are Faye Henderson Howser, vice president of Women ' s Recreation Activities; Betty Knox, ASSC vice president; Eileen McDonagh, Mortar Board president; Dianne Riley, co-chairman of Songfest and Troy Camp; Mary Ellen Wynhausen, El Rodeo editor. IRENE ALEXANDER In a rare moment of rest 21-year-old Tri-Delt Irene Alexander reflects back on a successful term as chief justice of Women ' s Judicial Court. Chosen as the one of 1962-63 ' s " Helens of Troy, " Miss Alexander was a member of Mortar Board, Amazons, Chimes, Spurs, Pi Lambda Theta (education honorary). Freshman Women ' s Council and Alpha Lambda Delta. She was also selected Phi Sijj;ma Kappa Moonlight Girl. In addition to making Phi Beta Kappa this year the chief justice was nominated by her sorority chapter for the national Tri-Delt Leadership Award. An English major. Miss Alexander considers leader- ship a " learned thing " but admits " you must like people and care enough to want to lead them. " Next year, the attractive senior will do graduate work in guidance and counseling at Stanford, University of Cali- fornia at Berkeley or USC. nnii 438 BRONWYN ANTHONY EMERY Talking her way through four years of college. Mortar Board Vice President Bronwyn Anthony Emery has gar- nered win after win as varsity dehater and all-around Trojane. Fulfilling the roles of student, wife and leader, Mrs. Emery has taken many " excellent " and " superior " ratings in addition to several " firsts " in collegiate debating. Other wins for the pretty blonde include a four-year university forensic service scholarship, an Ebell scholarship award and the 1962-63 Trojan Junior Auxiliary Award, given to the woman whose influence has been deeply felt in coeducational activities. As vice president of Mortar Board. Mrs. Emery was in charge of Troeds — freshman organization for women — and Freshman Forum as co-chairman. An English major, she is affiliated with Chimes and Zeta Phi Eta, national speech arts sorority. 439 PATTI HILL Pretty Homecoming Princess Patti Hill was named a " Helen " on the basis of her service to Panhellenic and the University in general. A 21-year-old English major, Miss Hill has been sec- retary and vice president of Panhellenic, vice president of Elisabeth von KleinSmid Dormitory, president of her Delta Gamma pledge class, YWCA Frosh Club president. She has also been affiliated with Chimes, Spurs, Soph- omore and Junior Class Councils and the Student Life Committee. As president of Panhellenic, Miss Hill has worked on the premise that " sororities are beneficial in develop- ing the whole woman — intellectually, culturally and scholastically. " Miss Hill plans to go into elementary education and is also considering an eventual trainee teacher or television education career. Her four years of public relations work with the University have prepared her for work with people. 440 PRISCILLA PARTRIDGE HOLBERT Priscilla Partridge Holbert, Associated Women Stu- dents president, has been a campus personality since her freshman year. An English major, the " Helen " kept " quite busy " this year as a student, wife and mother. Throughout her college life, Mrs. Holbert has served the University as president of College Hall, Spur presi- dent. Humanities senator, a member of Mortar Board, Amazons, Chimes and Freshman Women ' s Council. She attended USC on a full-tuition scholarship from the Long Beach Alumni Association and also received a scholarship from her sorority, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and the Town and Gown Junior Auxiliary Scholarship for 1962-63. Always interested in helping others, Mrs. Holbert " would like to be a girls ' vice principal or dean of women at a junior college or university. " This ambition comes from the many wonderful women in these positions who have done so much to help students, " she explains. 441 CAROLE HORSTMANN Amazons President Carole Horstmann admits that " it was a pleasure and not work " to talk about USC at the many High School Relations Teas she attended during her Trojan career. The active Kappa, who has served continuously on the University ' s high school relations program, was also first vice president and treasurer of her sorority, a member of AWS Cabinet, Spirit Commission. Homecoming Commit- tee and Troeds. An education major, Miss Horstmann received the Helen of Troy bid for her contributions to the University and student programs in general — contributions which were always made with an abundance of enthusiasm and willingness to work. As president of Amazons, she displayed qualities of leadership coupled with an earnest desire to serve all members of the junior-senior service honorary. Next year the attractive coed will bring her spirit, sense of humor and qualities of endeavor to children as an elementary school teacher. 442 FAYE HENDERSON HOWSER Beauty and the out doors go hand in hand for vice president of Women ' s Recreation Association Faye Hen- derson Howser. A physical education major, the married coed has led a busy student life as Troy Camp chairman and head women ' s counselor, chairman for a YWCA frosh club, secretary to the ASSC vice president, secretary-treasurer of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and a member of Chimes, Trolios and Homecoming committee. In addition to a scholastic achievement, the " Helen " has captured many regal titles including 1961 Homecom- ing Princess, Theta Xi Cinderella, El Rodeo Calendar Girl and Engineering princess. 443 BETTY KNOX Keeping an active 1962-63 schedule as USC ' s chief social coordinator, ASSC Vice President Betty Knox rep- resented the University at functions ranging from high school relations teas to student conferences. The " Helen " is affiliated with Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Phi (French language honorary). Pi Lambda Theta (education honorary). Chimes and Amazons. An Asiatic studies major. Miss Knox would like to teach in college or work overseas for the government. Looking into Troy ' s future, the Delta Delta Delta senior hopes more communication will develop between students and their officers. But before this is possible we will " have to get rid of student apathy. " ain 444 EILEEN McDONAGH For the graduate the mortar board signifies academic achievement but for Eileen McDonagh, Mortar Board president, the cap will always mean a little more. " Every girl who excels in developing her potential as a person qualifies for Mortar Board, " the president once explained. The Tri-Delt has fulfilled that requirement along with those of scholarship, leadership and service as a member of Phi Beta Kappa. Alpha Lambda Delta Fresh- man Women ' s Council, Amazons, Spurs, Chimes and Blackstonians. This summer the political science-math major will trade USC and the States for a special project of study and travel in the Soviet Union. 445 DIANNE LA VERNE RILEY Spring ushered in Songfest and helping to make this year ' s better than ever was Dianne Laverne Riley. Co-chairman of the musicale, the 21-year-old coed was also Alpha Chi Omega president and Troy Camp co- chairman. Other achievements for the attractive " Helen " include Daily Trojan Society Editor, communications senator, Amazons, Chimes, Spurs, Freshman Women ' s Council, AWS Cabinet and Theta Sigma Phi. Keeping a busy schedule. Miss Riley divided her university life between a journalism major and more than 30 organizations proving that " working with people is just as important as books and lectures. " 446 MARY ELLEN WYNHAUSEN When El Rodeo Editor Mary Ellen Wynhausen turns back the pages thirty years from now she will remember the countless hours spent in the " room at the top " of the Student Union. But Miss Wynhausen did not pass all her hours laying out pages and cropping pictures. Other activities for the spirited senior included membership in Sigma Gamma Sigma, international relations sorority, Amazons, and Theta Sigma Phi, journalism fraternity for women. The editor also served on the executive board of Trojan Young Republicans, the general committee of Songfest and as secretary of Troy Camp. During her Trojan career she was College Hall dormi- tory counselor, editor of SCampus and a Chime. Miss Wynhausen, an international relations major, plans to work for the government. 447 ALUMNI ACHIEVEMENT SPURS STUDENTS TO 448 ) I GREATER ACADEMIC SUCCESS use ALUMNUS SCHIRRA STUNS WORLD WITH SPACE FLIGHT Spaceman Walter Schirra, a grad- uate of the aviation and missile division of University College at use, blazed a six-orbit trail through space in the summer of 1962, prov- ing to the world that the United States was still very much in the space race. The navy commander was a nat- ural for the job. He graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1945 and then served on board the battle cruiser Alaska and with the staff of the Seventh Fleet. Schirra received his flight train- ing at Pensacola and served in Navy Squadron 71. He also was an ex- change pilot with the 154th U.S. Air Force Fighter Bomber Squadron. The astronaut flew 90 combat mis- sions in F-84E aircraft, and downed one MIC. The use graduate took part in the development of the Sidewinder missile at N.O.T.S., China Lake, California. He was project pilot for the F7U-3 Cutglass and FJ,3 Fury. As a result of his Korean service, Schirra was awarded the Distin- guished Flying Cross and two air medals. He rode the human centrifuge at use, the only one of its kind on a university campus, to experience the high gravitational forces that were encountered in his space flight. Now he has experienced gravitation- al forces — not in a laboratory — but beyond the edges of space. EL RODEO HONORS AUTHOR JAMES COOK James Graham Cook, author, teacher, and former newspaperman, received his A.B. degree in English at the University of Southern California in 1949. He is tlie author of two non-fiction books. Remedies and Rackets, an expose of drug quackery in America, and The Segregationists, a study of race problems in the United States. His first novel, The Countryman, a winner of a Joseph Henry Jackson Award citation as a novel-in-progress, is scheduled to be published later this year. Cook ' s writing career began when he was enrolled in Dr. Aerol Arnold ' s creative writing class at the University. Short stories written by him while studying under Dr. Arnold were published in William B. Huie ' s Neiv Ameri- can Mercury and the Southwest Review. The stories, which received honor-roll mention in Martha Foley ' s an- nual collection of best American short stories, were his first published fiction. Following his graduation from USC, Cook worked for United Press in Miami, the Memphis Commercial Appeal, The New York Post, and the San Francisco Examiner. Before joining the faculty at Santa Barbara City Col- lege in 1961, he was awarded an M.A. degree in language arts at San Francisco State College. yea STATE DEPARTMENT CLAIMS ALUMNUS MURRAY BRING Murray Bring, a USC alumnus, has been named Spe- cial Assistant to the Deputy Under Secretary of State for Administration. Bring graduated with a B.A. in political science in 1956 from the College of Letters. Arts and Science. An ex-Blue Key President, he was affiliated with Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha political science honorary and Blackstonians during his undergraduate years. He received the Malcom Award for the outstand- ing graduate in political science and was the recipient of a four year scholarship. Bring served on the Student Sen- ate for four years, and was captain of the debate squad for two years. He chaired the Student Finance Committee and was named for service on Men ' s Judicial Council. He completed his education in the New York University School of Law, where he received the Order of the Coif and edited the Law Review. Bring was a finalist in moot court and attended the university in New York on a Root- Tilden scholarship. 1955 GRADUATE JOHN SMART WORKS IN EDUCATION COUNCIL USC graduate John Marshall Smart is working as Research Assistant for the Coordinating Council for Higher Education, San Francisco and Sacramento. Smart graduated Magna Cum Laude from LTSC in 1955 with a B.A. in international relations and political science. In September, 1958 he received an M.A. While at USC, Smart was tapped for membership in Phi Beta Kappa and Pi Sigma Alpha political science honorary. He handled the Foreign Leaders Program for the U.S. State Department through the School of International Relations. After leaving USC, Smart won the Coro Foundation Fellowship in Public Affairs. He also won the California State Legislative Internship co-sponsored by the California Assembly and the Ford Foundation. He was assigned to Assemblyman Gordon H. Winton as administrative assist- ant for 1958 and 1959. Smart is also a member of Phi Kappa Phi academic honorary and Delta Phi Epsilon foreign service honorary fraternity. 451 VMh m y L % S.. I John Berry, a poet and fiction writ- er, received his masters degree in comparati ve literature from USC. His writing draws on a background pf studies and travel that is probably as diverse as that of any contemporary writer. His first novel, Krishna Fluting, was written in 1959 and combines a highly controlled, symbolic style with a setting in India, where Berry at- tended Viswa Bharati University. His stories have been printed in Fanlasy and Science Fiction, and his Jaivaharlal and the Three Cadavers (1958) and The Listener (1961) have appeared in The Best American Short Stories anthologies of 1959 and 1961. Other works include Notes of a Novelist (1959) which traces the pro- cess by which an artist who is careful of his effects goes about creating a novel. His Flight of White Crows: Stories, Tales and Paradoxes (1961) is set in India. BERRY, WALKER NAMED OUTSTANDING GRADS Tommy Walker, the present direc- tor of Customer Relations Division at Disneyland, is a USC graduate. While at USC, Mr. Walker was a drum major for the Trojan Band and place-kicking specialist for the USC football team. After being graduated with a bachelor of arts degree in language and music, he was made director of the Trojan Band and manager of special projects at the University. The father of three girls, he originated several traditions at use including the famous bugle call and " Charge. " While attending the University, he was a member of sev- eral honorary societies and Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity. He has written many marching songs including the March of the Olympians for the 1960 Winter Olym- pics held at Squaw Valley. While he was still in school, he also worked as a band director and technical advisor for the motion pictures. He directed the Topper Band for the Pasadena Tournament of Roses for 12 years. Tommy Walker is not the only member of his family who is asso- ciated with Disneyland. Vesey Walk- er, his father, is the organizer and di- rector of the Disneyland Band. Tom- my Walker himself came to Disney- land in 1955 as an assistant producer for the opening day television pro- gram. As director of customer rela- tions he is now responsible for the direction of musical groups and the many shows and special events which are presented at the park. Some of these events include Disneyland ' s an- nual Christmas parades, dance parties and other attractions. (Opposite) Tommy Walker engages in an activity in which he has participated since serving as drum major for USC: directing a band. 453 INDEX Abbott, Tom— 314 Abe, Joe— 59 Abe, Judith— 97 Abel. Antliony— 112,400 Abrahamian, Edward C— 400 Abronson, Charle -92 Ackel, Dan— 127 Ackel, Ted— 274 Ackersoii. Tom— 298 Adachi, Jean- 97,117 Adamo, Alan— .322 Adams, Barbara— 388 Adams, George— 116.124,128 Adams. Joan— 388 Adams, Marcy— 368 Adams. Virginia— 331.368 Adams. William W.— 306,400 Adamson. Carol — 383 Adelman, Eunice— 76 Adler, Susan— 358 Aertssen, Marc — 17 Agajanian, Gary— 306,400 Alien, Jon— 298 Ahern, Allegra— 372 Aiken. Kirk— 328 Akiyama, Mari Ann— 97 Al-Arair, Hudhail lOO Alavi. Jack— 17 Alberti, Alex— 113 Albii Aldr Aless Alex, Alex R. 100 b, Jo Larry— 304 nder, Deanna— 362 nder, Irene— 63,76,80,366,396, 400,438 Alexander, Nick— 328 Allan, Jean D.-400 Allen, Robert G.— 400 Allen, Roy— 104,400 Allen, Shirley— 386 Allen, Susan— 126,374 Allison, John— 78 Allison, Sallie— 86.117.347,370 Almand, Russ— 389 Alpert, Allan— 344,400 Alpert, Ira— 110,326 Alpert, Sandra— 284,358 Alpha Chi Omega— 355 Alpha Delia Pi— 21,356 Alpha Epsilson Phi— 284,292,362 Alpha Gamma Delta— 360 Alpha lota Pi— 108 Alplia Rho Chi — 294 Alpha Tau Omega — 296 Alter, Emily— 113,400 Alter, John— 124,128 Altergott, Dennis— 340 Altman, Howard OO Allman, Ronald— 290,296,400 Alves, Daniel— 99,330,400 Amado, Ralph — 344 Amano, Kagefumi lOl Ames, Cynthia— 380,401 Amistadi, Alex— 391 Amland, Ron— 124 Anderson, Sophia S. — 401 Anderson, Darryl— 82,312 Anderson, David— 285 Anderson, Hugo— 310,401 Anderson, Meredith— 127 Anderson, Mike — 65 Anderson, Mitzi— 370 Anderson, Pete— 316 Anderson, Reed— 320 Anderson, Shirley— 98 Ando, Kathryn— 127 Andreasen, Bob— 128 Andrews, Doug— 298,389 Anfinson, Thomas — 332 Angelica, Anthony— 82,280.328 Anicic, Carol— 90,285 Ankeny, Alan— 82 Anthony, Earl— 103,288,289,290, 308,401 Anthony, Paul— ,328 Anlinov, Dick— 24 Anton, Kuelli— .368 Antonville, Consiline— 396 Aono, Sharon— 127 Appelbaum, Alan S.- Ol Arajo. Bart — 73 Aranjo, James— 82 Archer, Kay— 86,388 Arico, Cathy- 356 Arimizu, Hazel— 97 Armstrong, Bonnie — 53 Armstrong, Craig — 391 Armstrong, Judy — 378 Armstrong, Susan — 366 Arnds, Karen— .378 Arnold. Harry— 71,82,112 Arnold, Judy— 356 Arrobio, Chuck— 236,238.328 Arthayukli, Don— 112 Arvidson, Curt E. — 401 Ascher, Nancy— 113,362 Asdel, Lynne— 113 Aselin, Paula— 360 Ash, Ivor H.— 401 Ash. Joyce— 401 Ashton. Tom— 74,391 Askanase, Ronald — 326 Asmus, Mary— 366 Asrican, Cathryn — 358 Atherton, Joanne — 354 Atkins, Connie— 370 Atwell, Walter— 396 Augustine, Mark— 298 Aukes, Gary— 106,401 Austin, Joe— 210 Austin, Judy— 354,383 Averill, Leslie— 113,364.401 Avery, Rod— 296 Awant, Kris— 386 Awaya, James Saburo — 401 Axton, Jan— 381 Ayars, Robert— 294 Ayers, Julie— 368 Azzolina, Ronald— 82 — B — Babick, John— 281 Babovec, Barry— 389 ch, Bachn Robert— 73,78,336 -93 Bacbus, Gary— 336 Backman, Nancy— 352.368.401 Backus, Leonard— 324 Bacon, Ann— 112 Bacon, Bonnie— 67,385 Bacon, William— 312 Bader, Nancy— 145 Baggelt, Ruth— 126 Bagula, Mark— 92,401 Baida, Robert— 92.401 Bail, Stephen— 320 Bailey, Cheryl— 362 Bailey, Peggy— 370 Baker, Alan l8.58.322.401 Baker, Allen— 326 Baker, Doug— 114 Baker, Lynn— 85,112,366 Baker, Mydelle— 98 Baker, Robert— 288,290,298,401 Balad, Thea— 120 Balcom, Doug— 252 Baldi, Joseph— 82,83 Baldwin, Susanna— 354 Balik, Allen— 344 Ball, Bonnie— 284,364 Ball, Dale— 360 Ball, Ed— 128 Ballard, Susan— 366 Bame, Damon— 208,210,221,225 Banget, Darlene— 76,386 Banham, Karen— 127 Banker, Yolanda— 109 Banks, Tom— 320 Barbaro. Frank— 61,71.82,318 Barbee, Mary— 59,382 Barber, David— 106 Barber, Janet— 384 Barbich, Ron— 391 Bardin, Robert— 78,.306 Barger, Bill-58 Barlow, John— 126 Barnes, David— 298 Barr, Dennis— 53,77,102 Barragar, Helyn M. — 401 Barrere, Michele— 386 Ba De -342 Barry, Steve— 129,236,238 Barsom, George— 94,296 Barthold, David— 326 Barton, Phoebe- 67 Baskin, Steve— 288,293 Batista, Mike— 391 Bauger, William— 332 Baugh, Dixie— 368 Bauler, Tim M.— 401 Baumer, Edward— 304 Baiimer, Ned— 274 Baumgarten, Robert- 312 Baumrucker, Al— 129 Beaird, Marcia— 378,401 Beall, Luan— 366 Beard, Carroll— 374 Beardsley, Cordy— 283 Bcasley, Wendie— 366,396,401 Beat, Carole— 80,385 Beat, Janet— 387 Beathard, Pete— 206,210,212,218,219, 220,222,224,228,232 Beatty, Mary— 98,368,383 Bealy, Marion— 374 Beauchamp, Douglas— 82,83,306 Beaucbamp, Richard — 316 Beaulieu, Dick— 58 Bebbling, Joy— 84,385 Beck, Carl— 126 Beckman, Bruce— 127 Beckwith, Connie— 372 Bedsole, Hal— 33,206,210,218,219, 222,225,234 Becchen, Bette— 384 Beem, John— 396,401 Beer, Robert— 82,314 Beesemyer, Fritzi — 372 Beeson, Robert— 320 Beggs, Barbara— 388 Behnke, Pat— 366 Behr, Joe— 326 Beilby, Elena— 368 Bein, Steve— 118 Bela, Frank— 390 Belinky, Herbert— 120 Bell, Forrest- 01 Bell, Terry— 53,54, 344 Bellinger. Darrell W.— 401 Bellino, Ernesto— 106,401 Belot, Lynda— 374 Belt, Judy— 356 Benedetti, Robert— 240,401 Benedict, Judy— 368 Beni, Alan— 60 Benjamin, Donald— 82,344 Benjamin, Howard— 316,401 Benn, Barbara— 386 Bennett, Bob— 274,298 Bennett, Jill— 366 Bennett, Vlcki— 372 Benoit, Suzanne — 387 Benton, Ester— 358,382 Benton, John— 306 Beonde, Anthoo— 105 Bere, Helen— 98 Berg, David— 264,266,300 Berg, Judy— 381 Berger, Jay — 336 Berger, Larry — 106 Berger, Shari- 117,401 Bergstrom, Arthur— 318 Bergstrom, Pamela— 368,383 Bergstrom, Sharon— 387 Berkes, Beverly— 84,364 Berkstresser, George— 389 Berku Dii -358 Berman, Arlan— 336 Berman, Barbara— 358,382 Berman, Charlotte— 388 Berman, Sharon — 401 Bernard, Sue— 101,137,143 Bernstein, Barrie— 388 Bernstein, Florence— 102 Berry, Brent— 105 Bershad, Stephen W.— 401 Beschta. Gerald— 401 Bess. Bruce— 255.279 Bessenger, Frank— 82,278,332 Best, Charles— 104,401 Beta Theta Pi— 298 Betinis, John- 78,126 Bevans, Beverly— 364 Biaggi, Suzanne— 86,368 Bice, Scott- 332 Biel, Leonard— 78,288,340 Biggs, Jerry— 274 Billig, Regina— 372,401 Bine; Alan— 101,136,142,143,342 Bingham, Barbara— 364 Birkenhead, Thomas— 318 Birnkrant, William— 344 Bish, Robert— 112,124 Bisheff, Steve— 336 Bishonden, Wendy— 58,360,398,399 Bishop, Cathy— 98,368.383 Bishop, Oliver— 115,401 Bishop, William— 304 Bivens, Anne— 370 Bixler, Otto— 330,331,332 Bjcrkner. Bob— 106 Blabely, Edward— 314 Black, Janet- 386 Black, Marcia— 358,401 Black, Sharon— .387 Blake, Irene— 386 Blanchard, Dennis lU Blankenship, Gerald— .338,402 Blasco, Maria— 354,402 Blaser, Carolyn— 84,386 Blatt, Roberta— 402 Blecksmith, Ed— 306 Bleider, Diane— 378 Bleiter, Bette— 378,402 Bleming, Jan— 354,384 Blenkhorn, Karla— 374 Block, Gwen 2 Bloebaum, Kathy— 63,80,86, 113,370 Bloom, Dana— 384 Bloomfield, Steve— 255 Blossom, Warren— 300,402 Bluestein, Huntley— 344 Blume, Steve— 103,298 Blutb, Bettyfern— 386 Boasberg. Peter— 336 Bobic, Robert— 340 Bockemohle. Sharon— 113 Bode, Ruth— 98 Rodin, Virginia— 354 Bodine, Mike— 298 Boga, Theodore— 102 Bohen, Martin— 332,333 Boies, Don— 210,328 Boldra, Pal— 388 Bolen, William— 114 Bolsted, Dave— 290,316 Bond, Bill— 276,277 Bonnel, Phil— 63 Boone, Bobbi— 370 Boone, Charlei— 128 Boortz, Linda— 119 Booth, Thomas— 283 Booth, Vernon— 402 Bootbe, Linda— 376 Bootier, Suzanne — 386 Boots, Sandee— 360 Bornstein, Harvey — 402 Borrell, Robert— 328,402 Borton, Mary — 370 Bostow, Arthur— 94,320 Boswell, Lance— 316 Botbwell, Stephen— 324 Bottoms. Don— 338 Bounds. Rebecca— 384 Bowen. Ed— 389 Bowen. Linda— 378 Bowen. Martin— 281 Bower. Havden— 332 Bowers. Nadine— 120 Bowman, Joyce— 24,70,71,84,376 Boyce, Karen— 388 Boyd, Andrew— 330,331 Boyen, Richard— 324 Boyle, David— 328 Boyle, Karen— 360 Boyse, Gary— 322 Bozabalidou, Agathi— 381 Bracewell, Bob— 324 Brady, Bonnie— 90 Brady, Gale— 114 Brady, Susan— 90 Brandlin, Jo An— 113 Brandow, Peter— 320 Bratfisch, Paul— 391 Braun, David— .391 Bray, Richard— 391 Breilkreutz, Ann— 67,84,360,382 Bremer, Richard— 391 Brewer, Sharon— 374 Bridges, Barbara— 117,364,365 Brinlon, Oil- 306 Brittingham, Don— 316 Brkicb. Jody— 385 Brobeck, David— 391 Brockett, Kathy— 366 Brockman, Craig— 322 Brockman, John— 240,306 Brockmeier, Bob— 94 Brockmeier, Charles— 93 Brodhead, David— 278,318 Broering, Ann— 368 Broesamie, Bill— 63,78 Brolly, Linda— 376 Bronn, Sandy— 372 Bronson, Gaylen— 124 Brookings, Di— 80,356 Brophy, Michael— 105 Brosbe, Jeff— 69 Brosman, Sheila— 358 Brother, Pat— 390 Brotman, Barry— 111 Brolman, Steve— 54 Brown, Bruce— 127 Brown, David— 126,144 Brown, Dean— 294 Brown, Derek— 390 Brown, Don— 82,320 Brown, Dotty— 103 Brown, Frank— (34 Brown, Jay— 240,290,344 Brown, Jim— 264 Brown, John— 105 Brown, Larry— 36 Brown, Linda— 378 Brown, Marilyn— 386 Brown, Marta— 370 Brown, Marvin— 342 Brown, Robert— 324 Brown, Steve- 389 Brown, William— 33,206,210,215, 216,220,227,229,230,232,234,264, 267,344 Browne, Charles — 318 Browning, Hazel— 354 Brownwood, Joe— 230 Brownwood, John— 209,210,223,316 Broz, Brenda— 58,59,60,85 Broz, Suzy— 284,370,382 Bruce, Patti— 376 Brununett, Nancy— 356 Brunner, Larry— 390 Brunton, Jean— 112,378 Bruschi, Barbara— 384 Bn-an, Paul— 324 Brvson. Chris— 71.86.88,89 Buchanan, Dorothy— 90 Buchanan, Patty— 372 Biichsbaum, Ira-326 Buck, Karla Lee— 378 Buck, Leonard— 101,104 Buckley, Linda— 127,387 Buckner, Gary- 282,316 Budd, Mike— 124 Bumer, Robert— 127 Bunker, Susan— 113 Burandt, Bob— 278 Burgan, Kenneth— 124,318 Burgandt, Robert— 298 Burge, Bill— 302 Burger, Carol— 127,384 Burgess, John— 236,238,391 Burgess, Margot— 113,353,362 Burk, Diana— 127 Burke, Joe— 306 Burke, Mary— 117 Burkett, Arlyss— 98 Burnett, Carl— 55,330 Burnett. Robert— 296 Burrcll. Mary Lou— 376 Burrill, Marilyn— 331,376 Burstein. Mark— 334 Busch, Judy— 352,370 Bush, Pat— 376 Buswell, Sleve-314 Butcher, Gregory— 304 Butcher, Ralph— 290 Butcher, Ron— 209,210 Butler, Paul— 110 Byrd, Mac— 208,210 Byrne, Bill— 312 Cady, Janet— 53 Cahill, Merry— 372 Cahn, Larry— 82 Cain, Jim— 104,124 Cairms, M.— 296 Calcagnini. Frank— 328 Calcagnini, Gale— 376 Caldwell. Barbara- 356 Caldwell. Ruth— 76.84..366 Calhoun. Dick— 101.138.142.403 C.ilhnun. Dolores— 98 I :allHHin, Doug— 254,259,261,279 ( allmuTi. Kirk— 312 C .lkins. Jo Ann— 376 Calkins. Lucinda— 376 Callahan, Elizabeth— 372 Calvert, Skip— 60,316 Camerella, Ken-127,324 Cameron, Ron— 104 Cameron, Sue— 58,1,36..360 Campbell, Barton- 290,.300.354 Campbell, Diane— .366 Campbell, Suzanne— 368 Campbell, William-4.34 Canfield, Lawrence— 93,110,330,331 Canonica, Rene— 391 Canter, Stan- 114 Cantore, Jim— 254.279 C.ipra, Tom— 29,101,143 Capri, Bob— 6,135 Caretto, Mike — 275 Carlson, Ann— .382 Carlson. Bonnie— 360,404 Carlson, Craig— 332 Carlson, Jill— 378,404 Carlson, Joseph— 115,404 Carlson, Karen— 366,404 Carlton, Ruth- 90 Caron, Rene— ,332 Carpenter, Jack— 404 Carr, Tim— 276.306 Carrillo. Manm-1— 124_ Carrington. Beverly — 76 Carson, Judy — 370 Carstens, William— 404 Carter, Dick— 78,340,404 Carter, Jack— 328,404 Caruso, Dan— 320 Casaretto, Maryann — 366 Case, Sharon— 66.67.84,354 454 .. Cashia, Plulip— 340 Cashion, Jim— 324 Casinelli, Joanne— 372 Cassidy, Fred- 82,240,342 Cassidy, Marlene— 360 Castellanos, Anita— 102,4M Causey, Joan-356 Cavaney, Byron— 78 Caveney, Red— 58,60.68,69,306 Cawley, Rex— 75,254,2 60 Cecchini, Judy— 387 Cederdahl, Cheryll— 386 Centola, Richard— 127 Cerniway, Leon — 342 Chace, Pamela — 376 Chachakos, Bill 04 Chackakos, Jim — 405 Chambers, Marian— 405 Chambers, Mike— 99 Champlin, Brad— 104,110,342 Champlin, Jan— 378 Chan, Gerald lOS Chan, Patricia— 95 Chanda, Nancy— 113,388 Chang, Geoffrey — 405 Channing. Margaret— 127 Chapin, Dwight— 63,411 Chapman, Janice— 383 Chapman, Sandy — 376 Chaput, Eugene — 405 Charles, Bruce— 344 Chase, Lewis — 405 Chase, Pam— 70.71 Chen, Choanjun— 108 Chen, Lilli— 381 Cheng, May Ling— 127 Cheng, Samuel— 405 Cherico, Myron— 106 Chettle, Robert— 78,405 Chew, Faye— 405 Chewning, Dee— 366 Childs, Steve— 300 Chi Omega — 364 Chitranukroh, Swart — 109 Chin, Steve— 405 Choate, Dorthy— 98 Choate, Hugh— 405 Choquette. Linda— 98,368 Choren, Bemadine— 117 Chorna, Steve — 336 Choy, Barton— 294 Chrisney, Timothy — 405 Christensen, Bart — 304 Christenson, Don — 114 Christol, Mike— 124 Chung, Sam — 29 Ciarocchi, Linda — 366 Cisneros, Carlos — 82,320 Clark, Bruce— 104,405 Clark, Jay— 206,210 Clark, Katherine— 374 Clark, Mary— 354 Clark, Steve— 255 Clark, Teresa— 127,382 Clark, Yvonne— 126,142 Clarke, Beth— 127,405 Clarke, Cindy— 368 Clarke, Ed— 214 Clarke, Joann— 383 Clarkson, Christina— 59,98,284,354 Clauson, Jon— 391 Qay, Susan— 354 CJayton, Pamela— 90,385 Clegg, Kendrick- 332,405 Cleland, Thomas— 405 Cleveland, Roger— 306 Cliff, Robert— 82 Clifford, James— 405 Cline, Lani— 353,378 Coates, Linda — 396 Cocagne, Arthur — 324 Coffee, Charlene— 127,376 Cohen, Ann— 98 Cohen, Joyce — 405 Cohen, Lee — 344 Cohen, Nellie— 102 Cohen, Robert— 292 Cohl, Phil— 68,69,334 Colden, Susan— 372 Cole, Cathy— 384 Cole, Cecelia— 372 Cole, Karen — 360 Cole, Michael l05 Colee, Patrick— 312 Coleman, Casey— 274 Coleman, Clark— 104 Coleman, Claudia— 382 Coleman, Dana— 80,352,376,405,411 Collii Collii Collii Collii Colli! Co Carolyn — 360 Harvey- 05 In Cole David— 296 Coleman, Leslie— 98,354 Colgan. Ronald— 405 Colin, Anne— 385 Colloday, John— 405 Collinge, Jacqueline— 366,383 Laurie— 372,405 Linda— 370 Michael— 94,338,405 Collins. Patrick— 405 Collins, Robert— 328 Collons, Mark— 82 Colvey, Loretta— 109 Combs, Craig— 298 Combs, Lyn — 368 Compas, Charles — 304 Compher, Albert — 338 Comstock, Don— 99 Conaton, Laura— 99 Conkey, Caroline — 354 Conkling, Judy— 119 Conley, Jo— 370 Conley, Mike— 129 Conley, Virginia — 90 Conte, John— 340 Conyers, Chuck— 140 Cook, Donna— 354 Cook, James— 322,405 Cook, Mark— 82,328 Cooper. Clyde — 338 Cooper. Glenellen— 126.368,388 Cooper, Jacqueline — 405 Copelan, Carleen— 382 Cordes, Glenn— 390 Corfman, James— 274,278.298 Cornelius, Richard— 290,310 Corsini, Alfred— 111,405 Cortesse. Richard— 254,306 Cortez, Ben — 405 Cortez, Dotti— 98 Coscarart, Gary — 328 Coss, Joann— 376 Cossa, Anthony— 77,288,300,301,405 Coulston, Harold— 274,405 Coulston. Phil— 298 Coulter, Joan— 67.80.88,89,405 Counts, Janis— 378 Courtney. Maren — 86,113 Covelli, Charlotte— 362 Covington, Laurel— 356 Cowe, Richard— 110 Cox, Chuck— 316 Cox, Donna— 284,370 Cox, Mike— 328 Cox, Raymond— 100,405 Cox. Richard— 101 Craig, Bill— 275,306 Craig, Dougla! -406 Craig, Jerr)— 53,78,120,332,333 Grain. Jeanne — 364 Cramer, Gary— 332 Cramer, John — 114 Crandall. Stephen— 406 Crane, Van— 124,128 Crawford, Knute— 140406 Cregue, Anita — 96.387 Crews, Allena— 388 Cripps, Douglas— 406 Crisp, James — 406 Crockett. Clyde— 389.434 Croddy, Steve— 298,406 Cromwell, Pam — 370 Crosby, Linda Lou — 362 Cross, Warren— 17.82 Cross. Williard- 124 Crouch, Carolyn — 382 Crow, Harvey— 298 Crow, Nick— 240 Crowley, Mike— 264 Crown, Jeanie— 368 Crown, Jim— 120 Crown, Walter— 406 Cuhrt, Louis — 338 Cummings, Barbara— 84,378 Cummings, Virginia — 406 Cunningham, David 406 Cunningham, Marian— 406 Curiel, Marsha— 383 Currie, Margaret — 356 Curry, Bud— 328 Curtis, Wilbur— 391 Cutler, Maurice— 114 Cutler, Neal— 145,336 — D — Dabkovich, Sonja— 385 Dacey, Kathleen- 376 Dahlman, Bill— 290,312 Dailey. Carole— 100 Dale. Rollin— 124 Dalismer, Dennis— 127,132 Dalton, Tom— 119 D ' Amato, James— 58,318 Dana, George — 406 Dandel, Larry — 264 Daniel, Flola— 127 Danielian, Arthur 406 Daniels, Bill— 70,71 Danz, Susan— 406 Danz, Tony— 306 D ' Arco, Thomas— 93,406 Dashen, Steve— 110 Dava, George— 94 Davidson, Harold— 344 Davidson, Mike— 304 Betty— 364 Davis, Cheryl— 370,406 Davis, Chris— 254,260,328 Davis, Clara }06 Davis. Clifford- 06 Davis, Dan— 236,238 Davis, Donna— 96,309,349 Davis, Fred— 82,324 Davis, Gary— 338 Davis, Judy— 368,406 Davis, Kathy— 376 Davis, Lee— 324 Davis, Michael— 69,144,334,390 Davis, Miles— 127 Davis. Nancy— 376,406 Davis, Patricia— 90,385 Davis, Sally— 386 Davis, Thomasine— 116,127 Davis. William— 406 Dawes, David— 110,406 Dawes, Eddie— 55,330 Day, Peggy— 374 Deacon, John— 144,330 Deane, Philip— 316 Deans, William— 338,406 Dearing. Monro — 93,124 De Castro, Armando— 342 Decker, Russ— 17,62 Deckert, Curt— 110 Dedeaux, Justin— 264,267 De Francisco, Vincent — 406 De Haas, Louis— 406 De Laix, Edwin— 406 Delaplane, Jay— 283 De La Resa, Carlos— 254 De la Rosh. Carlos— 306 Del Conte, Ken— 32,33,43,52,67,75, 206,210,222,227,228,406 De Lean, Stephen— 300 De Lean, StevE 204 Delellis, Karen— 378 Dellosbel, Shirley— 376 de los Reyes, Ronald— 106 Del Prato, Pierrs lll Delta Chi— 301 ' Delta Delta Delta— 366 Delta Gamma— 368 Delta Sigma Phi— 302 Delta Tau Delta— 304 Delyea, Joe— 316 De Mangos, Tina— 372 De Mangus, Bob— 391 De ntje -92 De Mille, Cynthia— 406 Deneroff, Harvey— 99 Denholm, David— 406 Depen, Ted— 114 Depew, Theodore — 406 Derdzinska, Barbara— 80,101,: De Rocco, Jennifer— 354,406 De Rocco, Kathleen— 354 Desberg, Peter— 334 Desiderio, Anthony— 128 Desmond, Vincent— 406 de Sulima, Frella— 384,406 Dewey, Sherry — 116,356 Dewhirst, Patricia- 113,384 DeWitt, William— 314,406 Dickinson, Andy— 306 Dickson, Carol— 406 Dickson, Duane — 407 Dicus, Julianne— 67 Dien, Wendell— 124 Dietz, Lee— 320 Dillow, Margaret— 407 Dimon, Charle l24,128 Dismer. Carolyn— 127 Dish, Gloria— 98 Dishman , Robyn— 74,386 Disrud, Sheldon— 126 Ditlevson, Ed— 332 Dives, Ron— 332 Divina, Marva- 386 Dixon, Lynn— 354 Dixon, Richard— 254,306 Doak, Susan— 126,374,407 Dobbins, Judy— 113,364 Doctor, Andrew— 129 Doctors, Rodney— 94,407 Dodge, Richard— 328,396,407 Doesburg, Ken— 274,316 Doey, Kent— 127 Doi, Noria— 407 Dolim, Henry— 99 Doll, Mary- 386 Doll, Ted— 254,306 Dombrow, Don— 324 Donahue, Mike— 296 Donalic, Rita— 352 Donnally, Terry— 407 Dorgeloh, Jane— 63,84,366 Dornsife, Dave— 254,259,389 Doroshow, Francis— 101,407 Dorsey, Sandra— 98,360,383 Dorsey, Tom— 390 Dossen, Susanjo— 98,370 Dossin, Joe— 306 Dotts, Richard— 82.83,306 Doty, Denni! 129,407 Douglas, Vicki— 370 Downard, Bruce— 316,407 Downey, Stephen— 407 Downing, Patricia— 368,387 Downing, Tish— 98 Doyle, Peggy — 376 Drake, Hal— 65,75,77.101,134,135, 396,398.407 bramov, Boris — 294 Dreier. Mike— 98 Drosdat, Herbert— 92,93,407 Drucker, Elliot— 407 Drumbeller, Dougla llO Drumm, Maria— 372 Dubin, Robert— 288,334,407 DuBois, April— 372 Duerrste in, Bob— 285 Dufalo, Carol— 382 Duffy, Donna— 396 Dugas, June — 407 Dunn, Wallace— 127 Du Alle -407 Edw Edw Edw Eejii Dutcher, Pam— 113 Dwight, Chuck— 304 Dworak, Robert— 310 Dwyer, Chad— 304 Dye, Donna Kay— 70,71,80,127,368, 407 Dyer, Judith— 66,117,354 — E — Eady, Ernest — 391 Eager, Tony — 312 Eari. Dianne— 378 Eamhart, Ramsey — 276,306 Easlham, Galen — 340 Easton, Helen— 407 Easton, Kay — 126 Eaton, Mike— 210 Ebersole, Sharron— 98 Echols, Virginia — 386 Ecker, Stephanie— 127 Eckert, Judy— 127,131 Edefson, Tom— 276 Eder, Joni— 102 Edging, Diane— 128 " " irds, David— 93,330,407 irds, Gary— 127 irds, James— 274,278,318 irds, Paul— 390 ,rds, Thomafr-318 la, Akira— 108 Egea, Louise — 99 Eggleston, Ted— 279,306 Eighmy, Herb— 390 Eisele, Sally— 368 Eisenman, Robert — 124,332 Elder, Rena— 364 Eletto, Bruce— 389 Elliott, Dorothy— 60,127,407 Elliott, Jan— 67,376,407 Elliott, Patricia— 374,407 Elliott, William— 93,407 Elliott, William— 407 Ellis, Cathy— 378,388 Ellis, Jame! 07 Ellis, Mary— 381 Ellis, Tony— 290 Ellsworth, Kathy— 376 Elmers, Rich— 300 Eltinge, Maxine— 396.434 Emery, Bronwyn — 144,145,407,434 Emmett, Marylee — 382 Engle, Jane— 368 Engler, George — 145 Engles, Steven-324 Enockson, Karl— 78,322 Enomoto, John— 100 Enright, Eileen— 356 Ensella, Carolyn— 120 Epler, Gary— 332 Eppers, Robert — 407 Epstein, Frank— 116,124,128 Epstein, Robert— 344 Erbsen, Bonnie— 284,358 Erdmann, Judith— 354 Erger, Elizabeth— 113 Erickson, Carol — 354 Erickson, Peggi— 383 Erlich, Diane— 117,407 Ernst, Virginia— 407 Erwin, William-294 Erwine, Jack— 2,36,2,38 Esken, Jack— 128 Esnard, Suzanne- ,58,.362,407 Ela Kappa Nu-92 Euchner, Karl— 104 Evans, Evan— 120 Evans, John— 320 Evans, Judy— .356 Evans, Lizabelle— 388 Evans, Richard— 77.288,342 Everett, Diane— 346,376 Everett, Robert— 320 Ewert, Bill— 124 Ewing, Jim-281 Ezor, Arthur— 407 Fabian, Jim— 101 Fadel, Alfred- 322,407 Faessel, David— 306 Fahs, Kathleen— 386 Fainberg, Gary— 344,407 Fairbanks, Bert— 407 Fairchild, Joseph— 338 Falbaum, Sandy — 386 Falkenstein, Raymond — 408 Falls, Eloise— 60 Fan, Mary— 127 Farber, Paul— 105 Fardell, Nancy— 378 Farkas, Danny— 118 Farkas, Dave— 118 Farmanara. Bahman— 338 Farr, James— 111,408 Farr, Susan— 408 Farrell. Joe— 231 Farrell, Sharon— 378 Farris, Ann— 98 Faulkner, Dave— 104 Faure, Leon— 298 Faustina, Lyndall— 96 Fearnley, John— 408 Fease!, Duane— 127 Fee. Melinda— 368 Feldman, Joel— 344 1, Silvia— 382 Richard— 124 Sieve — 275 Richard— 110,304 Ferber, Dick— 298 Ferguson, Curtis — 111 Ferguson, Lee Ann — 113 Ferguson, Tom — 306 Ferlan, Rudolph— 60.332,408 Fernandez, Abel- 105 Fernow, Dennis— 328 Ferraro, Cari— 322 Ferrero, Stephen— 298 Ferris, Jeremy 408 Ferris, Ken — 408 Fertig, Craig— 206,210 Fessenden, Judith— 128 Fielding, Bob— 06 Fielding, Joan— 98 Fields, Susan— 69.98,368,382 Fierro. Charles— 127 Figueroa, Armando— 106,408 Finch, Janice— 383 Findlater, John— 298 Finger, William— 128 Fink, Barry- 408 Fink, Joe— 390 Fink, William— 60,324 Finley, Hubert— 120 Finn, Lawrence— 316 Finn. Pat— 408 ey, Dianne— 356 Feld Fell: Fento etto, Fn Fischer, Dorothy 408 Fischer, Helmut— 396,408 Fischer, Paul— 106,408 Fishbeck, Kenneth— 92,408 Fisher, Bob— 104 Fisher, Gary— 298 Fisher, James— 334 Fisher, Joy— 386 Fisher, Lawrence— 328 Fisher, Paul— 326 Fisk, Bill— 208,210,224,230 Fisk, Robert— 328,408 Fitch, Brenda— 127 Fitch, Duane— 110 Flaig, Bob— 102,408 Flanagan, John— 306 Flanagan, Mel— 261 Flanagan, Mike— 254.257 Flanagan, Mary — 366 Fleckenstein, George— 254,241 Fleming, John — 126 Flesch, Victoria— 109 Flier, Roberta— 127,358 Flint, Mary— 284 455 Flint, Mel— 140 Flood, John— 408 Flood. Rick— 280 Fojino, .Slmron— 384 Foley, Jacqile— 386 Folion, Buddy— 82 Fond, Jerric- 98 Fond, Loren— 326 Fond, William— 106,408 Fong. Edmond— 408 Foole, William— 396 Forbes, .leanne— 376 Forbes, Robert— 396 Ford, Bob— 128 Ford, Cathy— 386 Ford, Gary— 391 Ford, Mary Lou— 113 Forde, Doug— 332 Forgey, Shell— 372 Forman, Gloria— 72,116,127,385 Forsch, Richard— 105,278,344 Forsnas, Kdith— 84,366 Forsler, Mitchell- 336 Forstmaier, Adrian — 106 Forsythe, Stephanie— 112,356 Fortner, Brenda— 370,371,408 Foss, Brian— 274.278,298 Foster, Gerald— 115 Foster, Myra— 126,285,408 Foster, Norvcne— 87,335 Foster, Richard— 316 Foster, Sam— 275,342 Foster, Vanya— 372,383 Fouls. Ron— 79.306 Fox, Bonnie— 408 Fox, Gregory — 408 Fox, Lillian— 408 Foy, Mike-408 Frazier, Mike— 294 Frakalphakul, Supatra — 17 Frank, Dennis— 408 Frank, Lynn— 139,361,408 Frank, Robert— 106 Frank, Roger — 110 Frankenstein, George — 326 Frankfurter, George- 408 Franklin, Ben— 274,298,408 Franzen, Kurt — 342 Fraser, Cecil— 408 Frascr, John — 144 Fravel, Jim— 105 Frazier, Gail— 386 Frazin, Mark— 54,69,77,78,290, 334,408 Fredericks, Valerie— 362,408 Freed, Sharon— 384 Freeman, Rich — 336 Freer, Linda— 408 Freer, Suzanne— 387 Freiburg, Kristine— 76,372 Freudenberg, Darrhyl— 105 Frias, Richard— 342 Fricdberg, David— 324 Friedberg, Rich— 326 Frieder, Dennis— 391 Friedman, Barry— 53,78,281,334 Friedman, Jame lll,408 Friedman, Ken— 128 Friedman, Susie— 76,100 Friend. Michael-336 Frinier, Bob— 58,75.408 Friniey. Robert— 78 Froelich, Don— 93,94409 Froyde, Thomas — 296 Fry, Pat— 55,76,80,113,114,368,409 Fry, Sue— 348,372 Fuhrer, Donald— 304 Fuhriman, Van— 82,306 Fujita, Carol— 109 Fulks, Jack— 124,128 Fuller, Bob— 264 Fuller, Marian— 409 Fuller, Winston— 409 Fulton, Jerry-322 Funder, Judy— 366 Funk, Carolyn— 120 Furuta, George— 409 Fykes, Leroy— 124,128,390 Gaal, Pat— 366.383 Gable. Bark 368 Brooke— 139,340 Doug— 390 n— 252 iam-409 e! 409 Gab Gab Gaddy, Br Galley, W Gaffney, J Gagle, Ed— 264,269 Gahedi, Eva— 381 Gaines, Richard— 409 Gairdner, Robert— 409 Galante, Ann— 98 Gale, Mike— 209,210 Galindo, Carlos— 60,82,310 Gallagher, Mary— 409 Gallas, Robert- 410 Gamble, Barbara— 284,374,410 Gamma Phi Beta— 370 Gammon, Carolee— 372 Gandhi, Shami— 115 Ganey, Linda— 354 Gangi, Paul— 105 Gangitano, Linda— 382 Gannon, Sharon — 372 Garber, Mary— 378 Garbers, Leon— 410 Ik Garcetti, Gil— 75,77,288,290,.399, 410,423 Garcia, Norma — 410 Gardiner, Carole— 387 Gardiner, Richard— 104,105 Gardner, Dennis— 99 Gardner, Jane— 100 Gardner, Thelma— 396 Garlach, Kath leen— 386 Garner, Donald— 119,252 Gamier, Lexi— 382 Garrelts, Ann— 366 Garreth, Mike— 236,238,389 Gartner, William— 324 Garwood, Richard— 82,332 Gates, Richard— 410 Gauldin, Robert— 92 Gay, Cathy— 388 Gay, John — 316 Gay, Judy— 96 Gaytan, James— 410 Gazze, Kelley— 74,127,384 Gealer, Elaine— 410 Gebhardt, Harold— 118 Gee, Bob— 112 Gehring, Bob— 127 Geiler, Dennis— 312 Geisinger, Paul— 410 Geisler, Tina— 284 Gelardi, Mildred— 385 Geldmacher, Lorelie— 410 Genedo, Bix— 127 George, Bob— 124 George, Diane— 55,80,354 George, John— 82 George, Ray — 210 Georgiade, Nick— 105 Gerhardt, Janice— 410 Gertmenian, Wayne— 43 Gessel, Sharon— 372 Gessel, Stephanie— 60,372 Getchell, Jean— 364,382 Gewani, Alan— 106 Gibbs, Michele— 145 Gibson. George — 127 Giddings, Mike— 210 Gielsler, Tina— 358 Giftord, Brooks— 434 Gilford, Sharon— 362 Gilbert, Mary— 388 Giles, Morris— 308 Gilfenbain, Sari— 410 Gill, Eldon— 410 Gill, Norma— 90 Gillenwaters, Jayne — 378 Gilles, Donna— 382 Gillespie, Mary— 362 Gilliam, Winford— 104 Gillian, Patricia— 372,410 Gillies, Mona— 364,410 Gilliland, Ted— 300 Gilliss, Donna- 343,348,368 Gilman, Mary— 364 Cinder. Jill— 354 Gioga, Linda— ,372 Giss, Carolyn— 410 Giuliano, Dennis— 82,312 Giunuin, Tom— 298 Giuvin, Tom — 82 Glanell, Barry— 326 Glasco, Anita — 86 Glaser, John— 112 Glath, Diane— 387 Glazer, Louis— 118,292,410 Gleason, John— 78,328 Glenn. Ken-410 Glenn, Lawrence— 112410 Glick, Belle— 358 Click, Bill— 116,127 Glick, Joan-118 Glina, Sheldon-344 Glogow, Robert— 120,410 Glover, Ted— 104 Godfrey, Eric— 316 Goetten, Geri— 378 Goettleman, Gary— 254,279 Goff, Terry— 388 Coin, Hilda— 354 Goldfield, Helaine— 410 Goldfogel, Linda— 385 Goldstein, Liz— 60,70,71,86,87,384 Goldstein, Norman— 111,410 Goodwii Good;s GoodM Goplei Gordoi Gordoi Gordoi Gon Gon Gor. Gorl Gori Goss, Goss Golik, Elenora — 98 Golik, Gerald— 410 Golseth, Carolynn— 354 Colz, Kathrin— 354 Gonta, Stan— 33,208,210 Gonzales, Lawrence— 342 Gonzalez, Armando— 294 Gonzalez, Ricardo — 17 Good, Robert— 105 Good, Robert— 105 Goodall, Jim-106 Gooden. Don— 124 Goodrich. Cliff— 264,340 Goodson, Donald— 410 Jill— 362 n, Marjorie— 90.119,126,127 n, Michael-410 Yvonne— 356.382 , Carolyn— 119,126,374 , David— 318 Jefferv— 105,336,410 Carol— ilO Linda— 410 Richard— 106 1, Barbara— 386 n, G. Harvey— 326 Sarah— 362 nd, John— 410 Goto, Thomas — 410 Gould, Marjorie— 368 Gouvion, Wayne— 318 Grafton, Richard— 304,410 Graham, Charles— 410 Graham, Glenn— 340 Graham, Lorna— 59,360,388 Graham. Neil-119 Grand, Paula— 98,378 Grant, David— 124,128 Grant, Jerome— 127 Graves, Carol — 368 Graves, Diana— 388 Graves, Michael— 322 Gray, Jerry— 322 Greeae, Carobe — 358 Green, Bob— 298 Green, Janice— 356411 Green, John— 338 Green, Karen— 98,368,382 Green, Mike— 285 Greenberg. Lionel— 127 Greene, Elizabeth— 410 Gre ene, Joseph— 324 Greene, Judi— 388 Greene, Milton— 411 GreenHeld, Larry— 344 Greenfield, Sandra— 411 Greenman. Ken— 124,310 Gregg. Roger— 304 Gregory, Harrieth— 98 Gregory, James — 396.411 Gribow, Dale— 82,334 Grice, Lawrence— 105 Grierson, Ralph— 127 Griffin, Grace— 69,98,385 Griffin, Nan— 362 Grifka, David— 391 Grigg, Kathleen- 388 Grim, Judith tll Grings, Carol— 254 Grodin, Chris— 410 Grodin, Joy — 344 Grogan, Charmaine— 411 Groome, John— 332 Gross, Robert— 334 Gross, Susan — 17,383 Grossv, Mircea— 298 Grozan, Charmaine— 372 Grubb, Melinda— 47,103,370 Grynick, Paul— 294 Guard, Tim— 280 Guarneri, Mario— 52,124,128,298 Guberman, Audrey — 118 Gudde, Janice— 285 Gumbinger, Frank— 124,342 Gunneson, Carol— 114 Gunter, James— 298 Gunter, Warren— 1 10,290,330,331 41 1 Gussin, Brian — 411 Gustafson, Karen— 76,101,381,411 Guslas, Danute — 109 Gustavson, Phil— 236,238,389 Guiz, Robert— 318 Guziel, Larry — 411 — H — Haacke, Stanley — 411 Hachijean, Gabriel— 93 Hachmcister, Cindy— 370 Hackett, Paul— 56,70,71,322 Haddon, George— 10641 1 Hageman, Judith— 354,386 Haider, Karen— 109 Hale, Terry— 282 Haley, Andrea— 58,69,84,354 Hall, Charles— 104,338 Hall, James— 308,316 Hall, Nancy— 285,362 Hall, Nora— 90 Hall, Robert- 304 Hall, Wellington— 120 Hallberg, Susan— 74,321.34 Halleran. Michael— 390 Halligan, Edward— 78.328,411 Halligan, Virginia— 366 Halvorson, Sharon — 364 Hamel, Mary— 370 Hamm, William— 104,105 Hammack, James — 411 , Toni— 362 s, Carol— 98 id, Gary— 116,143 d, Sharon— 376,383 H Ham Har ck, Su -366 Handelman. Ronald— 120,411 Handley, Russ— 58 Hands, Henry— 396 Hanes, Toni— 360412 Handley, Russ— 298 Hankey, Don— 320 Hanley, Jack— 342 Hann, Robert— 302 Hansen, Karen— 23,80,354,398.412 Hansen, Sherri— 58 Hanson, Noel — 47.60,75,296,412 Hanson, Sharilyn— 84,356 Hanson, Toby— 2 83 Hanson, Wayne— 412 Happ, Tim— 281 Harahan, Michael— 314 Harbour, Jim— 58,216 Harder, Marian— 412 Harden, Darrell— 288,320,412 Harding, Barbara— 412 Hare, Richard— 40,72,75,399,412 Harmon, William— 82 Harney, Darlene— 284,354 Harrington, Robert— 120,412 Harris, Byron— 304 Harris, Carol — 356 Harris, Diane— 358 Harris, Haig— 316412 Harris, Harvey— 18,78,103.112.336 Harris, Janet— 40,59,353,360 Harris, Jody— 364 Harris, Kathy— 98,360 Harris, Penny— 413 Harris, Ralph— 316 Harris, Rich— 304 Harris, Stephanie— 128 Harrison, Charles— 322 Hart, Barbara— 88,89,96,398,413 Hart, Nat— 304 Harler, Paula— 387 Hartley, Robert— 413 Hartquist, David— 56,70,71,75,77,78 288,290,314413 Hartz, Nai— 264,270 Harvey, Donald— 105,310,413 Harwick, Patricia— 360 Harwin, Joel-336 Hast, Mary Jean— 370 Hasting, James— 82,324 Hasty, Robert— 124,126 Hatch, Carol— 370 Hatcher, Brad— 314 Hatfield, Frank— 310413 Hauge, Barry— 93 Haugen, Nan— 362 Hawkins, Bill— 332 Hawkins, Pat— 354 Hayashi, Wallace— 413 Hayes, Barbara — 353 Hayes, Dennis— 111413 Hayes, J. Hayes— 106 Hayhoe, Jerry— 255 Haynes. Frank— 413 Hays, Barbara— 370 Hays, Janice— 413 Haythorne, Judy— 362 Hazel, Gary— 338 Heaton, Judy— 126413 Hecht, Sue— 113,354 Heckel, Beth— 376 Hedekin, William— 314 Hedgpelh, Donald— 316 Heeres, Bob— 111 Heeres, William— 58,62,77,78,111. 399413 Heidt, Hildegarde— 376413 Hein, Mel— 75,254,258 Heinrich, Fred— 99,413 Helbock, Harold— 413 Helborn, Ron— 114 n, Barbara— 413 Al— 318 Gerald— 344413 Ron— 207,223,336 1, Stephen— 344 Heidi Helle Helle Helle Hellr Helms, Suzanne — 368 Helvey, Harlan— 124,322 Henderson, Arne— 99 Henderson, Gayle— 370 Henderson, Joseph— 63,75,78,79, 275413 Henderson, Linda— 372 Hendricks. Jon-298 Hendricksen, Bill— 120 Henkin, Paul— 112,290.292413 Hennicksen. Hana tU Hennig. Leann-374 Henry. Marilyn— 378,413 Henry, Patricia— 100 Henry, Ronald— 300413 Hensley, Bobbe— 378 ll.iii.il. Marc— 334,335 H.-lilmrn. David— 103.289,324 Ihrlirri, Adam— 74,391 Herbruck, Andrew-314 Herkal. Walter— 413 Herman, William— 316 Hermann, Richard— 413 Hermanson, Laurel — 374 Hernt, Jack— 124 Herschensohn, Harry — 334 Hersh, Judi— 356 Hershson, Charles— 413 Herten, Julie— 372 Hervert, Adam, Jr.— 69 Hey. Dean— 124,128 Hezlep, Virginia— 372 Hickman, Gayle— 96 Hicks, Leslie— 378413 Hicks, Linda— 413 Hicks, Paul— 114 Hicks, Russell— 55,332 Hiele, Pati— 356 Higdon, Bob— 104 Higgenbotham, Albert— 413 Higgins, Gail— 127,354413 Higgins, Jody— 372 Higo, Judy— 97 Hilbert, Andy— 332 Hilde, Jack— 300 Hildebrand, Carol— 109,368,386 Hildenbrand, Cheryl— 69,98,382 Hilkerbanmer, Dana— 366 lliil. Eleanor-370 Hill. I ' lr, I— 209,210,264 lliil. ( ;.ny— 206,210,316 Hill, James— 106,128 Hill, Jess— 75,77,78,154,289,328, .398413 Hill, Ken— 59,94,124,128,340,413 Hill, Paiti— 23,351,352413,440 Hill, Ted— 106,111413 Hillman, Jan— 362 Hillman, Mary Lee— 382 Hillmer, Pete— 240,242,247,249,264, 266.268,270 Hilty, Virginia— 378 Himber, Perry— 413 Hine, Elliot— 413 Hines, Kingsley— 127 Hinkman, Jim— 124 Hinshaw, Diane — 114 Hinzman, Charles — 93 Hirose, Robert— 108 Hirsch, Thomas— 92 Hiura, Dan— 108 Hoag, Melinda— 378 Hobbs, Linda— 356 Hodginson, Meta— 372,414 Hoelzel, Don— 340 Hocneman, Doris— 378 HolTman, Betty— 113414 Hoffman, Edward— 434 Hoffman, Jane-378 Hoffman, Lynn— 87,368 Hoffman, Robert— 414 Hoffman, Thomas— 344 Hogan, Kevin— 75,254 Hogue, Harlan— 294 Hoiby, Randall— 328 Hoie, Bob— 145414 Holbert, Priscilla— 56,67,76,80,376, 411414,441 Holbrook, Ron— 338 Holden, Tom— 124 Holder, Anthony- 414 Holder, Frances— 368 Holiday, John— 114 Holland, David-414 Holland, James— 75,78,288,324, 325414 Holland. Thomas— 414 Holloway, Carolyn— 414 Hollowell, Bud— 264,298 Holm, CaH— 338 Holm, Cheryl— 360 Holm, Tom— 126 Holman, Gary— 240,250,264,268,272 Holmes, Judith— 119,381,414 Holmes, Patricia— 388 Holmes, Victoria— 364 Holzemer, Kathleen lH Holzman, Sue — 370 Hong, Annie— 97 Hong, Rozen-24 Hood, Thomas-106 Hoonsbeen, David— 92.414 Hooper, Nancy— 86,353,368 Hoover, Phil— 209,210 Hopkins, Ann— 387 Hopper, Bob— 389 Hora, Dan— 55 Horn, Dan— 65.296,414 Horner, Jeff— 278,314 Horsbiirgh, Roger- 414 Horstmann, Carole— 80,81,376,414,442 Horton, Ann— 360,414 Horton, Charles— 128 Horton, Jeff-93,110 Horivitch, Michael — 414 Hoshizaki, Yoshio— 108 Hosmer, Andrew l4 Hosp, Phil-314 Houck, Hudson— 207,210 House, John— 75,274,275,298 House, Tom— 296 Hoven, Leigh-64 Howard, Bonnie— 113,368 Howard, Dick— 288,290,333 Howard, Henr — 92 Howard, Michael— 8230,328 Howard, Myron- 240,306 Howard, Vicki— 372 Howard, William— 332,414 Howe, Sally— 74,382 Howe, William— 328 Howe, William— 328 Howell, William— 415 Howland, Susan— 70,71,368,415 Howser, Faye — 415,443 Hoyt, Lewis— 254,260,306 Hoyl, Michele— 61 Hshimoto, Don— 389 Hubbard, Gary— 332 Hubbell, Sandy— 113,353,376 Hubenthal, Karen— 80,112,366, 398,415 Hubenthal, Kathy— 98,366,383 Huber, Alice— 63,67,70,71,86,372 Hutchting, Alice— 360 Hudson, Lebby l5 Hudson, Matt— 236,238 Hughes, John— 318 Hughes, Kathryn— 362 Hughes, Pat— 362 Hughes, Sandra-364 Hui, Howard— 415 Hull, David— 314 Hull, Janet— 360 Hulsey, Charle ll4 Humason, Dorothy— 415 Hummel, Janice — 415 Humphrey, Karen- 387 Hung, Hakyali— 415 Hunsaker, Bill— 298,389 Hunsaker, Richard— 306,413 Hunt, David— 255,320 Hunt, Jack— 116,128 Hunt, Loran— 33,207,210,217,328 Hunt, Thomas— 330 Hunter, Barbara— ,59,284,356 Hunter, George— 124,302 Hunter, Judy— 59,103,284,354,415 Huntley, Gerald- 15 Huntley, Nancy— 252,378 Hutchens, Bonnie— 90,378 Hutchinson, Scott— 304 Hutter, Susan— 364,415 Hutto, Janice— 372 Huiton, Betty— 84,352,356 Hyde, Kirk-320 — I — Iddings, Myrna— 376 Ingersoll, Susan— 382 Ingraham, Rose Marif— 80,88,89,119 Insel, Howard— 415 Inui, Yo— 97 Ireland, Marion llS Irvine, Jack— 316 _ Isaac, Gretchen — 374 Ishi, Barbara— 97,387 Ishi, Jeannett— 97,386 Ishii, Marilynn— 97 Ishii, Sylvia-95 Ito, Arthur— 110,342 Ives, John — 316 Izad, Hassan— 236,238,328 — J — Jackson, David— 306 Jackson, Dennis— 112,318,415 Jackson, Donna— 252,362,415 Jackson, Roger — 124 Jacobs, Jack— 112 Jacobs, Robert— 334 Jacobson, Dave— 210 Jacobson, Denise — 362 Jacobson, John 344 Jacobson, Judy — 360 Jacobson, Mike— 69,82 Jacobson, Richard— 316 Jadwin, Pat— 284,356 James, Susan — 354 Jancd, Peter— 124 Jannard, Al— 415 Janson, John-415 Jaques, Carol — 372 Jasper, William— 296 Jaureguy, Michael— 124,128 Mil -127 Id— 104,298,415 Jenkins, Louvenia— 415 Jenkins, Wendy— 385 Jennings, David— 314 Jensen, Julie — 360 Jenson, Rodger— 278 Jeremiah, Ken— 316 Jesperson, Janet — 84,376 Jester, Lisa — 354 Jett, Thomas— 82,322 John, Judy— 360,386 Johns, Larry— 322 Johns, William— 332 Johnson, Bob— 252 Johnson, Charles— 78,94,338,415 Johnson, Chri! 254,256,279 Johnson, Cynthia— 113,114 Johnson, John— 332 Johnson, Judy-127,372 Johnson, Ken— 316_ Johnson, Linda — 378 Johnson, Nancy— 370,415 Johnson, Patrick— 415 Johnson, Paul— 236,238 Johnson, Phil— 298 Johnson, Richard— 415 Johnson, Samuel — 415 Johnson, Thomas— 209,210,223,300 Johnston, Mary — 98 Johnston, Robert— 290,340 JoUiffe, Mike— 318 , Hank— 389 Jones , Allen— 128 , Anita— 126 , Arlene-98 Jones , Brenda— 415 Jones Cheryl— 98,378 Jones , Dexter— 236,238,328 , Ernie- 207.210,213 , Everett— 308 , Judy-376 Jones , Ken— 94,415 Jones , Mark— 119 Jones , Mildred— 386 Jones , Randy— 209,210 , Robert— 106,111,296,415 , Rod— 332 Jones , Sallie— 140 Jones , Sandra— 415 , Vea-370 , Wylene ll5 Jong Slosson— 99,415 Jorda n, Lesley— 366 Joy, Doug— 306 Joyne r, Judy— 346,372 Judson, Kehl — 316 Jue Jeanne— 415 Juei Kenneth-415 — K — Kado, Gerry— 108 Kaftan, Lindalee— 368,415 Kagy, Rovert— 304,416 Kahn, Sheldon— 336,416 Kahn, Terry— 82,300 Kaiser, Bob— 236,238 Kaiser, Stanley— 99,416 Kajikawa, Akemi— 97 Kalemkiarian, David— 75,106,416 Kaleta, Marian— 284,356 Kaminski, Edward— 416 Kamiya, Eiko — 384 Kamiyama, Tamie — 381 Kanaster, Judy — 119,416 Kane, Tom— 274 Kanner, Joan— 358 Kantzer, Mike— 288,289,304,416 Kaplan, Arline— 101,137 Kaplan, Donna— 358 Kaplan, Frank L— 101,135,142,416 Kaplan, Jay— 389 Kaplan, Richard— 78,344 Kappa Alpha— 21,284,306 Kappa Alpha Psi— 308 Kappa Alpha Theta— 24,372 Kappa Delta— 284 Kappa Kappa Gamma— 24,.376 Karabian, Walter-435 Karabian, Lawrence— 106 Karayan, Roberl tl6 Karagozian, Edward— 298,416 Kardashian, Bob— «2,210,306 Karger, Terry — 416 Karia, Karen— 366 Karns, John— 435 Karsin, Ronald— 334 Karuza, Sarunas— 92,416 Kascle, Esther— 102 Kasmier, Barbara— 354,416 Kastigar, Bob— 111 Kastner, Larry— 391 Katagiri, Betty— 109 Kates, Marilyn— 126 Kathol. Sharon— 86,144,145,364 Kato, Robert— 111,416 Katz, Alan — 336 Katz, Ken— 17 Katz, Marty— 127 Kaufman, Jerrold- 334 Kaufman, Shelly— 142,360,383 Kavinoky, Martin — 105 Kawaoka, Bob — 416 Kaye, Jeanne— 113 Keancke, Sara Elizabeth— 127 Keane, Jodi-113 Keaough, Dale— 387 Kearney, Mike— 302 Keefe, Gary— 416 Keenan, Susan— 80,113,362 Kehoe, Ron— 128 Keitli, Sheryl- 387 Kell, Karen— 98,370 Kelley, Kathryn— 109 Keller, Raymond— 416 Kelley, Richard— 116,124,416 Kelley, Shirley— 374 Kelly, Kathleen— 360,376 Kelly, Lawrence— 298 Kemper, Susan — 378 Kemper, Tiffany — 90 Kendall, Julie— 119 Kendall, Pete— 72,342 Kennedy, Bruce— 92 Kennedy, Jon— 316 Kenner, Dave — 145 Kent, Judy— 376 Kent, Steve— 119 Keith, Keppler— 306 Kereluk, Michael— 124 Kerlan, Milton— 416 Kerr, James— 322 Kerr, Sharon— 372 Kersten, Caesar — 396,416 Kessler, Karen— 366 Kettel, Robert— 338 Keyes, Ernestine — 416 Keyes, Gale— 386 Keys, Judith— 96 Keyzers, George — 322 Keyzers, Paula— 354 Kholos, Jay— 416 Kibbey, Murldeen— 354 Kidd, Ken— 119 Kidd, Thomas— 82,332 Kieger, Ron— 314 Kiele, Christine— 372,416 Kihara, Setsuko— 100 Kiino, Ronald— 416 Kile, Martindale— 93 Kilian, Paul— 124 Kilian, Rodger— 128 Kiloh, Don— 316 Kilroy, Susan— 362 Kimble, Don— 116 Kimble, Steve— 296 Kincheloe, James— 416 Kinder, Don— 124 King, Ed— 236,238 King, Elizabeth— 387 King, Jim— 236,238 King, Joan— 126 King, Thoma! 304,416 Kingsley, Sterling— 328 Kinnebren, Elbert— 416 Kipper, Katherene— 90 Kirchdoerfer, Jeannette — 356 Kirchdoerfer, Nancy— 252,356 Kirk, Robert— 11,416 Kirk, Sue— 98 Kirkpatrick, Ken— 281,324 Kirksey, Ken — 416 Kirner, Gary— 209,210,218,223 Kirsch, Jay— 98 Kisela, Donna— 284 Kishimoto, Eddie— 93,416 Kita, Merri— 117 Kitagawa, Toshiko — 95 Kivel, Franklin H6 Klein, Ilans-274 Klein, Jerry-304 Klein, Randee— 358 Kleiner, liana— 76,84,112,141,384 Kline, Pat— 113,364,416 Klinker, Orlene— 416 Kloepfer, Ken— 52,74,78,112,142 Kloepfer, William— 78,324 Kloetzel, James— 332 Klosowski, Allen— 328 Kludjian, Carl-416 Knickrehm, Sharon— 360 Knight, Susan— 366 Knorr, Richard— 128 Knowles, Carol— 331,370 Knox, Belly— 50,57,80,100,366,396, 416,444 Knutsen, Ronald — 417 Kobayashi, Ted— 330 Koch, Judy— 362 Kocharian, Varazat — 417 Koenneck, Constance — 356 Koerner, Shari — 386 Kogan, Barbara— 387 Kohler, Frederick— 127 Kohli, Tom-93,94 Koi. Elaine— 95 Kollinger, Linda— 386 Konheim, Bruc(— 336 Konrads, Jon— 274,298,375 Koppany, Charles— 92 Korander, Connee— 58,354 Koretoff, Robert— 328,417 Korn, Jackie — 358 Korn, Marian— 383 Kostelecky, Bob— 306 Kosturict, Michael— 144 Kovolick, Phyllis— 98.387 Koziol, Deanne — 86,373 Kozuki, Mae— 417 Krahn, Myrna— 387 Kramon, Daniel— 326 Kramsky, Carole — 380 Kroll, Corbetl— 328 Krose, Norm— 104 Krueger, Arthur— 124 Krueger, John— 304 Krukenberg, Antoinette Kuas, Sharon— 354 Kubota, Elaine— 113,384 Kubota, Janice— 109,111,417 Kuby, Don— 306 Kuhlen, Sue— 301,370,417 Kulber, Terry— 344 Kunihiro, Margaret— 95 Kurahashi, Marilyn— 76,95 Kurran, Mary — 98 Kurz, Lynn— 118,144 Kuske, Jerry— 328 Kuster. Kent — 417 Kux, Barbara— 358 Kwon, Elizabeth— 417 Kwong, Kenneth— 94 Kwong, StanIey- 18 Kwong, Sylvia— 97 Kyles, Joyce — 96 Label, Linda— 354 Labinger, Jerry — 138 La Brucherie, John— 304 Lacey, Calista— 80,81,366,418 Lacey, Linda — 366 La Eon, Bonnie— 360,418 La Fond. Keith— 418 Lafranchi, Meredith— 387 Lafranchi, Stephen — 82,306 La Frano, Jobn JlS Lai, Helen— 418 Lalich, John— 322 Lamar, Lynn— 304 Lamarr, Daymond— 302 Lamastro, Paul— 391 Lamb, Raymond— 306 Lambda Chi Alpha— 310 La Mont, Lynn— 318 Lamp, Jerry — 104 Landes, Robert— 106 Lane. Barry — 324 Lane, Judy— 58.63,373,418 Lane, Leonard— 338,418 Lane, Mar) ' — 418 Lang, Dan— 307 Lange, Janice — 418 Lange, Marsha — 368 Lange, Robert— 300 Langham, George— 112,124,391,419 Langlois, Lynn— 387 Langs, Michael— 298,419 Langs, Steve— 298 Lanni, Mike— 296 Lanni, Terry— 296 Lanti, Stewart— 330,331 Laraway, Larry — 316 Larkin, Mary — 378 Larsen, Charles— 92,419 Larson, Bonnie— 386 Larson, Don — 324 Larwell, Marilynn— 86 Lasas, Al— 264 Lassman, Ester— 118 Lau, Peter— 127 Laubert, John— 59,119 Laughlin, Candace— 385 Laune Caroline 388 Laurie, June— 387 Lawler, Bob— 252 Lawrence, Doug— 124,126 Lawrence, Judy — 84 Lawrence, Penny— 368,386 Layer, Lylburn— 75,116,124,128 Layne, Marian — 366 Lazane, Gary — 307 Lazarus, Stan— 111 Lazueta, Eleanor — 374 Leach, Richard— 119,389 Leahy, Lynn — 364 Leal, Leo— 106 Learman, Dick— 93,110 Leary, Kay— 354,419 Leavitt, Jeanne — 419 Le Blanc, Bonnie— 127 Leddel, Bart— 50,51,57,53,69,75,77, 78,344,399,419,423,424 lleddel, Mike— 33,75,118,211,280,307 Ledermann, Den — 294 Ledingham, Glen— 340 Lee, Clayton — 419 Lee, Carinne — 95 Lee, Jim— 419 Lee, Linda — 373 Lee, Louise — 419 Lee, Mary — 419 Lee, Steve— 124,128 Lee, William— 419 Lees, Robert— 120 Leidig, Arlyne— 388 Leonard, Katherine— 127 Leong, Michael— 390 Leonhard, Louise — 387 Leoni, Paul— 111,419 Lepis, Alexander — 419 Lerch, Carol — 366 Lerner, Howard — 334 Levenberg, John — 106,111 Levenstein, Robert — 344 Levin, Roy— 119 Levy, Elaine — 388 Lew, Anna— 117,419 Lew, Gilbert— 111,419 Lew, Layne — 108 Lew, Wayne— 108 Lewis, Donna— 360 Lewis, James— 78,124,128,339,419 Lewis, John— 324 Lewis, Linda— 358,419 Lewis, Loralee — 370 Lewis, Stephen- 252,328 Lichterman, Stuart — 419 Lickter. Robert— 320 Liden, Irene— 126 Lile, Tom— 256,279,391 Lilschi, Ann— 419 Lim, Roy— 99 Liman, Dick— 290 Lindahl, Nancy— 76,84 Lindberg, Perry— 274,278,298 Lindell, William— 105 Linden, Tom— 312 Linder. Susan— 128 Lindgren, Laura — 374 Lindheim. Richard— 129 Lindheimer, Marcy— 127 Lindholm, Lori— 98,368,383 Lindman, Louise — 388 Lindsey, Betsey— 373 Lindsiedt, June— 127,385,419 Lindstedt, Mike— 296 Lines, Mac — 255 Lingardo, Rudy— 312 Lingsweiler, John — 330,331 Linnan, James— 104,304 Lipe, Terry— 80,113,362 Lippincott, Carol— 387 Lippmas, David— 326 Lipsey, Sandra— 59,67,84,382 Lipson, Frank — 344 Lisenby, Richard— 419 Lilschi, Linda — 370 Littlefield, Mary Lee-126,362,382 Livingston, Linda— 373,419 Lloyd, Mary Lou — 370 Loe, Kenneth— 106,419 Loen, Claire — 354 Loessin, Bruce— 144,145 Login, Barbara— 419 Lohman, Barbara— 100 Londos, Diana— 387 457 Lones, Barbara Lee — 376 Long, Barbara— 52,354 Long, Chuck— 324 Long, John— 419 Long, Virginia— 378,419 Long, William— 328 Loomis, Kathy — 373 Loos, Ned— 314 Lopez, De Arriaga — 300 Lopez, Frank— 236,238 Lopez, Monin — 99 Lopez, Ramona— 419 Lord, James — 340 Lortie, Warren— 324 Loshin, Michael— 435 Lotz, Marv- 264 Loube, Sanford— 70, 71, 419 Lovell, Barbara— 374 Loveman, Rosalie — 102 Lovendale, Mark— 296 Lovrich, Glenla— 98 Lowe, Jane— 80,368,419 Lower, Susan — 366 Lowrey, Kathie— 368,388 Lowsley, David— 318 Loye, Robert— 126 Lubisich, Pete— 208,210,219,220, 228,230,232,207 Luboff, Ed— 118 Luboff, Vicki— 76,118 Lucas, Diane — 113 Lucas, Eugene — 126 Lucas, Jerry— 419 Lucas, Linda— 113,368 Lucas, Michael — 326 Ludman, Judy— 366 Luenberger, Joanne— 127,364 Lu Kasko, Rich — 336 Lundberg, Linda— 354,419 Luongo, Rion — 378 Lupo, Paul— 320,419 Lupo, Tom— 206,210,226 Luraschi, Bob— 419 Lurie, Howard— 236,238 Luros, Richard l9 Luth, Roger— 55,330 Lybrand, Ami 420 Lyle, Tom— 254 Lynch, Rosemary — 376 Lynch, Terry- 52,304,312 Lynn, Robert — 75 Lyon, Lennis— 67,84,85,364 Lyons, Bill— 59,60,398,420 Lytthans, Jame ll6,124 — Mc — Mac Donald, Scott- 20 Mac Kaig, Sue — 364 Mc Mister, John— 324 Mc Cabe, Patrick }20 Mc Call, William- 420 Mc Gammon, Bill— 104 Mc Cart, Mike— 78,320 Mc Carthy, Linda— 127,362 Mc Carlncy, Scott— 420 Mc Claire, Bruce— 316 Mc Clellan, Michael— 280,318,420 Mc Clendon, Lillie— 90 Mc Clintock, Bob— 307 Mc Clister, Mary Ann— 362 Mc Clure, Nancy— 381 Mc Cox, Frank— 312 Mc Cue, Jeanne— 373 Mc Cune, Charles 20 Mc Cune, Duffy— 69 Mc Cune, Linda— 373 Mc Cunniff, Jim— 114 Mc Daniel, James— 318 Mc Devitt, Michael— 420 Mc Donagh, Eileen— 67,76,80,366, 396,420,445 Mc Donald, David— 112,302 Mc Donald, Jo Anne— 98 Mc Donald, Marilyn— 373 Mc Donald, Mike— 115 Mc Dougall, Dennis- 20 Mc Elroy, Penny— 374 Mc Ewen, Rich— 21,307 Mc Faden, Barry— 236,238,255 Mc Farland, Ann— 386 Mc Fie, Joan— 376 Mc Geagh, Richard— 275,304 Mc Gerlz, Mike— 99 Mc Ginnis, Merle— 104 Mc Clone, Kathleen— 364,420 Mc Gregor, Douglas— 115,421 Mc Hugh, Francis— 342 Mc Inanans, R.— 127 Mc Innis, Marcia— 376 Mc Intyre, Dotlie — 364 Mc Intyre, Stan— 339 Mc Kee, Joan— 364 Mc Kee, Kathleen— 354,421 Mc Key, Maryanne — •373 Mc Kinley, Mary — 373 Mc Kinstry, Kathryn- 387 Mc Lachlan, Robert- 312 Me Larand, Carl— 421 Mc Larnan, Marcia— 376 Mc Larnan, Marilyn — 362 Mc Laughlin, James— 328 Mc Laurin, Ronald— 112,124,302 Mc Leod. Conald— 391 Mc Mahan, Bonnie— 376 Mc Mahon, Pat— 370 Mc Mahon, Rich— 207,210 Mc Micken, Betty— 356 Mc Millan, Mary— 120,127 Mc Neil, Robert— 318 Mc Neish, Stanlee— 328 Mc Nietl, Marcia— 383 Mc Peak, John— 332 Mc Rae, Lynn( 127,374 Mc Shean, Fordon— 421 Mc Veigh, Marti— 354 Mc Wethy, Julie— 373 — M — Maahs, Donna— 385 Maass, James — 326 Mabry, Edward t20 Mackaig, Susan— 420 Mackin, Harry— 288,339 Macky, Ruth— 98,284,370,382 Macrate, Mindi— 378 Macumber, Richard— 298,420 Maddox, Joyce — 96 Madows, Susan— 420 Madsen, Susan— 354 Maga, Frank— 339 Magnell,. Martie— 90,284,285,388 Mahan. Kevin— 314 Mahood, Judy— 386 Malamud, Al— 101,138 Mallory, Richard— 391 Malone, Jim— 252,255,391 Malouf, Jackie— 356,420 Maloreoz, Tom — 390 Maloy, Curt— 21,47,307 Makes, Judy— 378 Malthan, James— 110 Manatt, Scott— 93.110,420 Mandel, Bill— 69,78,336 Mandel, Mel- 101 Mandel, Robert— .334 Mandell, Ron— 68,69,334 Mandera, Dick— 280 Mangam, Cheryl— 98,126,383 Manheim, Alan— 344 Mann, Bryan— 390 Mann, James — 292 Mann, Mike— 119 Mano, Bob— 108 Mansfield, Carol Ann— 141 Manulkin, Gary— 112 Marat, Ron— 274,275 Marco, Ruben — 17 Marcus, David— 314 Marengco, Bob — 339 Margraf, John— 420 Marin, Julio— 75,254,259,261 ,262,279 Marineitlo, Pete— 104 Marinovich, Marv— 208,210,214,228 Maris, Roger— 119 Mark, Caroll-1 17,380,420 Mark, Joseph— 420 Mark, Shelby— 360 Marks, Alan— 332 Marks, Don— 110 Marples, Dennis-320 Marquand, Wendy — 378 Marquardt, Stephanie— 370 Marr, Hilari 376 Marsh, Carolyn — 119 Marshak, David— 334 Marshal, Joan— 98 Marshall, Dobry— 294 Marshall, John— 116,124,128,274,328 Marshall, Terri-420 Marshrey, Philip— 420 Marson, Charles— 144,145 Martin, David— 316 Martin, Denise— 376 Martin, Don— 294 Martin, Gordon— 75,240,242,244,247 Martin, Harry — 74 Martin, Henrietle— 420 Martin, John— 339 Martin, Judy— 119,366 Martin, Linda— 331 Martin, Neil— 119,342 Martin, Robert— 339 Martinez, Lynda — 84 Martinez, Martha — 378 Martinez, Ralph— 111,420 Marvin, Stephen— 420 Marx, Charlotte- 110 Masaki, Victor— 106 Mason, Anthony — 94 Mason, Homer — 389 Massie, Busck— 283 Masleller, Malcolm— 420 Mata, Alicia— 90,420 Matay, Michael— 420 Matasky, Elizabeth— 120 Matlaf, Marsha— 420 Matsumoto, Kathleen Matthews, Linda— 120 Mauro, Steve- 59,298 Maurry, Mike— 304 Maves, Peter— 316 Maw, Ronald— 342 Maxson, Gary— 290,324,325,420 Maxson, Mark l20 Maxson, Rod— 82,307 Maxwell, Karen— 396,420 May, Deedy— 84,366 May, Mike— 118,307 Mayekawa, Kathy— 95 Mayer, George — 106 Mayerkawa, Kathy— 117,420 Mayfield, Mary Lou— 117,386 Mazer. Michael— 100 Mead, Henry— 316 Meadoll. Jan— 358 Meads, Keith— 421 Meairs, Ann— 362,421 Mealiffe, Mike— 274,298 Mearns, Ann— 58 Mechielutte, William— 342 Medall, Sara— 76,80 Meehan, Joyce— 341,346,373 Meek, LeRoy— 99 Meek, Rosalind— 117,364 Meger, Jim— 104 Melchior, Charles— 304 Melendez, Rod— 318 Melone, Frank— 298 Mendel, Nonnan— 118,421 Mengel, Johanna— 370 Mercurio, Carla— 126,364 Merino, Arlene— 84,112,354 Merrill, Jean— 80,81,398,399,421 Merrithew, Victoria- 354 Merritt, John— 2% Merten, Phil— 298 Merz, Ron— 78.320 Meskell, Doug— 110 Messenger, Ron — 390 Messer, Richard— 62,288,312,421 Meth, Robert— 391 Mettler, Darrell— 128 Metzgar, Marty— 324,421 Metzler, Margo— 370 Meyer, Carol— 364,421 Meyer, David— 326 Meyer, Doug— 288,290,294,310 Meyer, Lynn — 298 Meyers, Richard— 421 Meyers, Sandra— 358 Meyers, Valerie--! 19 Michaelian, Melvyn— 396,421 Micbaelson, Jay— 78,344,421 Michel, Barbara— 421 Mickelson, Joanne— 110 Mikov, Eugene— 58,59,78,320 Milberger, Sue— 118 Miles, Elizabeth— 354 Miller, A ' lan— 421 Miller, Bernard— 55,106,111 Miller, Bruce— 52 Miller, Delphine— 58,60,370 Miller, Edward— 314,332 Miller, Edwin— 92,421 Miller, Isabel— 421 Kay— 58,127,360,386 Marilyn— 126,384 Richard— 307 Robert— 421 Scott- 298 Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Mille Do -298 Milliken, Susan— 117,386 Mills, Judy— 356 Mills, Merrily— 373,383 Mills, Pat— 236,238 Minami, Roland — 114 Minasian, Sandra— 362 Minett, Gail— 113 Minton, Eric— 127 Minzey. Larry — 322 Mitchell, Bobby— 222 Mitchell, Norm— 307 Mitchell, Sherdian — 86 Mitzle, Jim— 92 Mix, Terence— 254,258,328 Mizrabi, A! — 114 Moehlman, Mark— 391 Moes, Lacy — 144 Mofson, Gary — 104 Mohr, Carolyn — 387 Mohr, Jeremy— 112 Molinari, Eric— 106 Momsen, William— 92 Montagne, Sue— 382 Monteleone, Toni — 366 Moode, Marsha— 100 Moody, Sharon— 98,356 Mooradian, Doug— 59,64,324 Moore, Anita— 354 Moore, Bettie— 354 Moore, Denny— 236,238 Moore, Ed— 298 Moore, Rich— 17,56,70,71,82 Moore, Tom- 114 Moore, William-93 Moran, Sharon— 376 Morean, Joe — 422 Morgan, William— 70,71,78,314 Morgenstern, Arthur— 422 Morhar, Barbara— 284,358 Mori, Jeanie— 95,422 Mori, Kyozo— 108 Mori, Naomi— 95,422 Mori, Teruo — 390 Morishita, Diane— 422 Morisse, Marian — 76,84,383 Morley, Earl— 422 Morris, Bette — 422 Morris, Bill— 240 Morris, Dave— 254 Morris, Don— 92 Morris, Kent— 114 Morrison, Molly— 117,141 Morrow, John— 283,316 Morrow, Patrick— 143,422 Mortensen, Marka — 354 Mortimer, Robert— 342 Mosaki, Victor— 111 Moser, Virginia— 388 Mosher, Clif— 99 Moss, Dann— 24,77,78,288,336,398, 422,423 Moss, Richard— 103,336 Mossman, Dawn— 285 Moton, Dave— 236,238 Motta, Joan— 80,376 Mottels, Philip— 300 Mrons. Roberta— 128 Muffley, Gary— 99 Muller, Frank— 254 Muller, Steven— 124 Mulligan, Gerry — 126 Mulvihill, Mike— 93 Mumford, Alicia— 388 Mundell, Jim-104 Munee, James— 290,318 Munger, Barbara — 74,364 Murdock, Kay— 67,362 Murphy, Andrea— 60,378,422 Murphy, Elliott— 105,124 Murphy, Jerry — 339 Murphy, Mary Ann— 376,422 Murphy, Sharon — 364 Murphy, Tom — 104 Murray, Allen— 302 Murray, Gerald— 254,279,332 Murray, Kalhy— 112,374,422 Murray, Harry — 144 Murray, Laurie — 127 Murray, Muriel— 98 Murray, William— 111 Musial, Janice — 422 Musial, John— 391 Mydske, Solneig — 17 Myer, Earl— 3M Myers, John— 389 Myers, Kathy— 98,376 Myers, Larry — 106 Myers, Ray— 391 Myers, Sharon— 285,388 Myers, Valerie— 80,360 Mylroie, Jame 22 — N — Nabavi, Assie— 381 Nabavi, Hajieh— 127 Naftel, Bill-252 Nagamalsu, Ernest — 114,422 Nakigiamn, Richard— 324 Naka, Robert— 108,111 Nakahama, John— 422 Nakamoto, Judy — 109 Nakatani, David— 92 Nakawatase, Aiko— 97,385 Nakayama, Makoto— 108 Nance, Chri l 16,124,127,422 Naples, Inez— 373,422 Naratani, David— 422 Nardi, Nadine— 386 Nardi, William-58,60,78,279,324 Nash, Martha— 368,382 Nalhanson, Rence— 285 Natvig, Arthur— 304,422 Nava, Arl-254 Navia, Charles— 112,422 Navin, Andrea— 356,422 Neacy, Kit— 67,84 Nebel, Jean— 364 Nedom, Gordon— 124 Needham, Shirley— 366,422 Neely, Dorothy— 109 Neely, Jade— 360,366,422 Neil, Ros 280 Neilsen, Berit— 112,364,423 Nelsen, Bill— 32,33,75,206,210,216, 218,223,229,234,409,422 Nelson, Barry— 252 Nelson, Charies— 128 Nelson, Clydea— 113,376 Nelson, George— 93,94,304 Nelson, John— 339 Nelson, Judi— 360 Nelson, Laurie— 70,71,80,114,366 Nelson, Linda— 362,422 Nelson, Mary— 384,385 Nelson, Pat— 63,76 Nelson, Stev --312 Nelson, Tom— 106 Nenno, Stephen— 129,422 Netheriin, Richard- 22 Nethery, Sally— 60,368 Neve, Larry — 304 Nevin, Pal— 396 Newbauer, George— 332 Newby, Dick— 119 Newell, Linda— 422 Newkirk, Richard 22 Newlove, Penelope — 422 Newmark, Bert — 344 Nichols, Ann e— 84,129,384 Nichols, Charles— 312 Nichols, Dianne— 354 Nichols, Jan 58,354 Nichols, Sharyn— 76,113,366,422 Nicholson, Barbara-360422 Nicholson, Lynda — 370 Nicholson, Michael— 332 Nicholson, Phylli -368 Nieland, William-Jl22 Nino, Don— 104 Nisam, Liela— 127 Nishio, James — 423 Nishkian, Barbara— 113,366,423 Nitta, Eari-389 Nixt, Martin- 23 Noble, Pamela— 370 Nocerine, Ann— 378 Noe, William— 110,423 Nofri, Sandra— 358,386 Nolan, Mik 278 Nollano, Mike— 324 Nootbaar, John— 278,423 NorcotI, David— 312,423 Nordmarken, Rose— 386 Noren, Robert— 115 Norquist, DonaId l23 Norquist, Roger — 316 Norris, Patricia— 382 Northcote, Tom — 78 Northrop, Marcia— 368,423 Norton, Bob— 423 Nossir, William-324 Nolt, Tom— 324 Novack, Barry— 93,110 Novak, Marvin— 424 Novitzki, James— 124 Nowell, Carolyn — 381 Nuesseler, Nancy— 76,84,387 Nugent, Valerie— 376 Nunez, Henry— 110 Nunn, Yvonne-Marie— 110,374 Nyby, Christian— 424 Nyi, Linda— 102 — — Oberg, Neal— 300 Oberhauser, William— 106 Oberrieder, Terry— 93,94,424 Obert, Jeanne— 424 O ' Brien, Peter— 304 O ' Brien, William t24 O ' Connel, Dan— 310 O ' Connell, Pat— 285 Odama, Donald— 424 O ' Dell, Gary— 424 O ' Donnell, Patricia-59,284,354 Odriozola, Vicki— 368 Offstein, Gerald— 101,137,424 Ogawa, Raymond- 24 Ogden, Susan— 368 Oh, Michael— 124 O ' Hara, Kathy— 378 Ohiendorf, Gail— 360 Okada, Karen-388 Okin, Howard— 292 Olenicoff, Igor— 324 Oliff, Joan— 424 Ollestad, Chri 366 Olmsted, Charles— 312,424 Olsen, Debora— 386 Olsen, Edward-294 Olsen, Harold— 114,424 458 On Osborl O ' Sull Olsen, Leslie— 387 Olsen, Linda-382 Olsen, Michael-391 Olsen, Saundra— 424 Olson, Robert— 106 Omer. Mary— 373 O ' Neil, Sheryl— 112,376 O ' Neil, Victor— 322 O ' Neill. Norman— 82 Ong, James-93 Orci, Hector— 17,74,112 Orcutt, Mary Alice— 364 Ormond, Riette— 86 Orr, Richard— 124,290,339 Onega, Tony— 280 Ortiz, Michael t24 Bol -389 e, Sally— 366 , Judy— 100 van, Michael— 128,424 Osuna, Rafael— 276 Otani, Josi— 390 OToole, Jim-255,279,289 OttinS, Irene— 100,117,424 Ouchi, Janice— 95,305 Ouchi, Miyoko— 424 Ouwendijk, Robert— 424 Owen, Barrie— 370 Ownes, Dianne— 358,384 Ownes, NoraLe 384 Oye, Ken- 114 Ozaroski, Henry — 324 Ozzolina, Ron — 320 Paap, Charles— 127 Packwood, Bob— 124 Paddack, Tina— 370 Pagano, James— 424 Page, Noel— 104 Palise, Michael— 424 Pallette, Laurie— 378 Palmer, Genie-98,370 Paoli, Gary— 318 Papac, Georgianne — 362 Pappas, Rene — 366 Paquette, Barr ' — 340 Pardee, Anne— 366 Park, Chung Ae— 381,425 Parker, Barry— 274,318 Parker, Charles l26 Parker, Elizabeth— 126 Parker, George— 296,421 Parker, Judy-59,80,86,354 Parker, Linda— 284,364 Parker, Mike— 255 Parker, Stephen— 78,332 Parsons, Bill— 240,245 Parsons, Rick— 322 Part, Cbarleen-4fc Patel, Natu— 115 Patel, Pravin— 115 Patillo, Marcia— 127 Patrick, Margaret— 356,425 Patterson, Chris— 300 Patterson, Ted— 78.79.288,318,425 Patz, Suzanne— 84,284,364.365 Paul, Carolyn— 284,353.364 Paul, Linda— 425 Paul, Robert- 425 Paulin, Michael— 70,71,75,136,288, 289,290,307,425 Paulin, Regina — 366 Payne, Bill— 126 Payne, Harriet— 119 Payne, John— 116,124,128 Payne, Ken— 63,64,75,77,78, 298,425 Payne, Linda— 58,362,425 Payne, Russell— 391 Peacock, Mark— 112,314 Peale, George— 128 Pearson, James-324 Pearson, Susan— 119,385 Peck, Jean— 117 Peckham, David 425 Peckbam, Richard- 298 Pedersen, Gloria— 98 Pedersen, Joan— 84,378 Pedersen, Lief— 391 Pelish, Roger- 339 Penner, Benita— 358 Penncr, Marilyn— 284,358 Pennock. Richard— 425 Peratis, Kathleen— 388 Peralis, Theodore— 320 Perier, Claudette-Vt25 Perkins, Robert— 312 Perkins, Tom— 127 Perlof, Stephen— 77,78,336 Perrin, David — 391 Perry, David— 124 Perry, George — 304 Perry, Jim— 138 Perry, William— 82,340 Pestor, Judy— 368,.383 Peters, Darrilyn— 74,112,144,385 Peters, Sue_373 Peterson, Butch— 298 Peterson, Christy— 354 Peterson, Donald— 288,310,425 Peterson, Gary — 318 Peterson, Jean— 98 Peterson, Wallace— 310 Peterson, Walter— 264,300 Petherbridge, Jean— 386 Petit, Janet— 109 Petit, Katherine- 370 Petteasen, Stanley— 524 Pheiffer, Ede-112 Phelps, James- 322 Phi Delta Theta-312 Phi Gamma Delta— 315 Phi Kappa Psi— 316 Phi Kappa Tau— 24,318 Philipp, Pamela— 84,364 Philippi, Sara Jane— 70,71,284, 366,382 Phillips, Doug— 389 Phillips, Susan— 383 Phinos, Mike— 391 Phipps, Dan— 390 Phi Sigma Kappa-320 Piazza, Frank— 318 Piazza, Gerry — 113 Pi Beta Phi-378 Picerni, Paul— 105 Pickett, Bill— 124,128 Pieper, Charles— 298 Pierce, Bob— 75,254,257 Pierce, Joni-126,386 Pierce, Ponchitta— 80,86,101,134,141 Pierose, Susan— 98,376 Pierson, Marilou— 60,98,368,383 Pi Kappa Alpha— 322 Pilalas, Jason— 425 Pilj, Lawrence— 93,425 Pine, Stephen— 326 Piper, George — 266 Piscovich, Marty-264,265 Pitchess, Andy— 264,3M Pitchess. John— 3M Pittel, Harvey— 124,128 Pitts, Arlene— 425 Pitts, Kathleen— 368,383 Pitzer, Bill— 127 Pivarofl, William— 82,278 Pjerrou, Dianne— 385 Platamura, Carol— 131 Piatt, Jim— 104 Plechas, David— 425 Plunkett, Ronald— 425 Poch, Rise— 347,370 Pocock, Joanne— 109,425 Poe, John— 274,304 Poelter, Carol— 126 Poindexter, Patricia — 425 Polakow, Robert— 425 Polan, Thomas— 425 Polayes, Gail— 373 Polentez, Jim-82,318 Poling, Rodney— 425 Polkmghorne, Brian— 75,254,256,257 Pollard, Polly— 80,81,362,425 Polskamp. Nick— 425 Pomroy, Rod— 320 Popko, Richard— 56.62,70,71,110,342 Popoff, Pauline— 127 Porner, John— 110 Pors, Wiebrig— 98 Porter, Edwin— 328 Porter, Julie— 60,101,136,398,425 Porter, Sharron — 360 Potase, Tom— 302 Potter, Gary— 33,209,310.328 Powell, Coralyn— 58.80,354,425 Powell, Gary — 314 Powells, David— 425 Powers, Jim-82 Powers, Margaret— 387 Powers, Patty Jo— 360 Prath, Doug— 114 Prescott, Sherbourne — 425 Pressler, Jim— 127 Pressman, Burt— 326 Prelzinger, Bruce— 328 Preusch, Al— 240 Preuss, Gerald— 281 Preusuh, Allen-320 Prewitt, Carol— 373 Price, Allison— 376 Price, Lawrence— 283 Price, Nancy— 55,354 Priest, Roy— 332 Prince, Loring — 376 Pritchard, Sue— 126,381 Probasco, Kalhie — 374 Proctor, Pamela— 360,386 Proulx, Joan— 61,366 Purdy, Charles— 120 Putman, Chuck— 252,389 Pye, Ernie— 207,210 Pyenson, Ann— 425 Pyle, Edward— 391 -Q Quin livan, Vicki— 109 Quin n, Robert— 65,426 Quin n, Dennis— 104 Quo 1, Franklin-426 — R — Radclille, John-294 Radde, Karen— 113,426 Rader, Bill— 290,322 Rader, Boyd— 104.426 Radkovich, Millie— 373 Raig. Don— 426 Rainer, Trisline— 356 Rainey, Bill— 236,238 Rainey, Blythe— 76,368 Ralston, Dennis — 276 Ralston, William 26 Ramage. Pamela — 386 Ramirez, David— 106 Ramirez, Rich— 111 Randall, Leslie— 342 Randolph, Theresa— 113 Ranney, Dave— 389 Rappe, Marilyn— 384 Rath, Nancy— 127,381,426 Ratican, Peter— 300 Ratliff, John— 208,210,218,219 Ravenscroft, Kent- 324,426 Ravnesford, David— 106 Ravon, Pierre— 390 Rea, Denny— 312 Rea, Edmund— 391 Rea, Jette— 366.386 Rea, Paul— 426 Reade, Lynn— 33,208,210,290,328 Reading, Betty Jo— 76.84,385 Ream, Carolyn— 23,368,418,426 Reddin. Nancy— 388 Reddin. Shirley— 360.383 Reed, Bob— 104 Reed, James— 134,143,398,426 Reed, Jere— 118,426 Reed, Peter— 274,278,312 Reed, Steve— 124 Reeder, James— 426 Rees, Judy— 385 Reeves, Pat— 362 Reggiardo, Paul— 391 Regler, Garry— 307,426 Rehm, C. H.— 21,307 Rehm, Lynn— 55,77,78,314,396,426 Rehman, Thea— 128 Reid, Steven- 296 Reidt, David— 294 Reilly, Bambi— 58.384 Reinhalter, Joan— 378 Reinhardt, Daniel— 292 Rekers, Mae— 378 Remmen, Janice— 284,382 Reneau, Jerome— 427 Rennekamp, Ronnie— 70,71,382 Reshidian, Patty— 349 Rexanne, Robert — 105 Reyes, Leonor — 109 Reynolds, Cara— 378 Reynolds, Spud — 316 Rhoads, Ron— 281 Rhodes, Malcolm— 427 Rhodes, Stan— 254 Ribb, Tom— 391 Ribble, John— 124 Rice. Birdie— 98 Rice, Steve— 390 Rice, Thomas— 304 Richards, Franz— 294 Richards, Mary — 396 Richardson, James— 324 Richardson, Lois — 378 Richardson, Lynn— 362,386 Riches, Ron— 344 Richey, Wayne— 328 Richter, Ted— 106 Ridgeway, Linda — 376 Riedy, Charles— 120,427 Riedy. Pat— 120 Rigg, Bob— 307 Riley, Dianne— 47,59,60,101,354, 411,427,446 Ring, Robert— 324 Ripatte, Nancy — 356 Risch, Sharon— 128 Risdon, Stanley— 342 Rishidian, Pat— 373 Ritter, Jake— 264 Robii Robii Roblii Roblii Rivers, Margaret— 96,126:382 Rivers, Steve— 304 Rizzo, Larry- 114 Planett, Lynda— 98 Roache, John-Ill Roark, Robin— 127 Robbins, Richard— 427 Robbins, Sheila— 358 Roberts. Ann— 378 Roberts, Bob— 332 Roberts, Donaperrin — 427 Roberts, Lee— 98 Roberts, Randy— 340 Robeson, William l27 30, Jeff— 390 3n, Lloyd— 326 in, Mike— 339 an, Richard— 132 m, Robin— 80,102,374,427 Carolyn-427 Judy— 373 Roche, Warren— 116,427 Rockett, Louis— 314 Rockett, Sue— 362 Rocks, Raymond— 110 Rockwell, Wendy— 386 Rodarte, Ronald— 127 Rodecker, Lucy— 427 Roderick, Celia- 98,360 Rodrique, Ray— 94,330 Rodriquez, Thelma— 92 Rodsky, Terrance — 112 Roebuck, Liz— 86,352,360 Roeck, Gary — 427 Roeck. Tom— 69 Rogell. Anthony— 344,427 Rogens. Donald— 427 Rogers, Stephen — 336 Rogers, Hazel— 102 Rohlffs, Duke— 64,115.427 Rohrbach, LeRoy— 106 Rolapp, Larry — 304 RoUo, Carol— 376.382 Rombeau. Chuck— 276 Romero. Victor— 307 Romolo, Joesph— 396,427 Romolo, Joseph— 396,427 Rooney. William— 94,427 Roos, Leonard— 285,427 Rose, Renee— 427 Rose, Shulames— 101 Rosen, David— 326 Rosen, Howard — 336 Rosen, Marcia— 58,427 Rosen, Paul— 344 Rosen, Peter— 396 Rosen, Roger— 344 Rosenbaum, Henry- 78 20,427 Rosenberg, George — 137 Rosenberg, Robert — 344 Rosenberg, Susan— 87,354 Rosenberger, Ann— 364 Rosenberger, Carol— 98,364,383 Rosenbladt, Joel— 326 Rosenblatt, Marsha— 126,388 Rosenblatt, Ron— 334 Rosenblum— 427 Rosendahl, Roger- 71,82,8 Rosenstalk, Suzanne— 84,100,284,358 Roshe. Warren— 128 Ross, Bill— 298 Ross, Carolyn— 112 Ross-Clunis, Gay— 127 Ross, Nancy— 141,385 Ross, Neil— 320 Ross, WiIliam-427 Rosser, Bob — 336 Roth, Bobbi— 353 Rothschild, Peter— 427 Rouch, Robert l27 Rounsavelle, Dennis— 311,427 Row, Dorothy— 368 Rowe, Linda— 364,427 Rowland, Bonnie — 59,366 Rowley, Barry— 324 Roy, Judy— 387 Rubane, Joan— 120,127 Rubenis, John— 332 Rubenstein, Barbara— 386 Rubin, Darryl— 111 Rubly, Ronald— 339 Ruby, John— 312 Rucker, Nelson— 280 Rudnick. Robert— 427 Rugge, Lloyd— 340 Ruh, Linda— 366,427 Ruiz, Olga-427 Runner, Tim— 288,290 Rusch, Peter— 324,427 Rush, Janet— 384 Russell, Carolyn— 76,98,366 Russell, Douglas— 116,128 Russell, Gordon— 324 Rustigan, Jack— 106 Ruston, Bobby— 364,427 Ruyaphorn, Suvarat — 380 Ryan, Ann -114 Ryan, Melinda— 356 Ryan, Simms— 106 Ryas, William— 427 Rybicki, Janet— 363 Ryder, Rae— 98,354 Saari, Roy— 275 Sabados, William— 99,427 Sach, Gary— 93,328,427 Sacker, Ira— 82 Sacker, Lee— 292 Sackley, Frank— 112 Sacks, Phil— 336 Sadler, Jackie— 428 Sadowski, Thea— 373,428 Sagouspe, Larry— 207,210,212,280 Sakamoto. Norman— 110.428 Salatich. Joanny— 366 Salberg. Roberta — 356 Sale, Sharon— 366,428 Sale, Susie— 23 Salem, Nazih— 342 Salisian, Neal— 428 Salita, Stephen— 428 Salladay, John— 428 Salob, Lorin— 326 Salow, Mark— 69,141,326 Samuelsen, Barbara— 119,385 Samuelson, Nancy— 24,349.376,377 Samuels. Jon— 99 Sanchez. Armando— 207,210 Sandel, Larry— 265,271 Sander, Red— 106 Sanders. Charles— 255,279.391 Sanderson, Rowe— 280,328 Sandler, Ginger— 252,253,358 Sandorf, Kathy— 84.112.364 Sandoz, Karen— 52,354,428 Sanfilippo. Joseph — 296 Sanford. Claire— 386 Sangster. Robert— 100,296 Sanz, Anthony — 324 Sapoznik, Norman — 336 Sarkar, Amu— 17.62.115 Sasaki, Henry— 108.111 Sasano. Arlene— 428 Sass, Suzann — 356 Savage, Marshall— 390 Saver, Tom— 389 Saylin, Brian— 390 Saylor, Stephen— 274.298 Scanlan, Paul— 310,428 Scarborough, Pat — 366 Schaefer, Chri 298 Schaefer, Karen-435 Schaefer, Sandra— 347.378 Schaeffer. Tom-104.105 Schaffel. Neil— 292 Schakne, Jill— 118 Schalman, Gary— 344 Scharlach, Helga— 110,428 Scheibel, Carol— 373 Schenck. George— 78,336,428 Schcrb, Marguerite— 354 Scherb, Michelle-354 Scherb, Robert-340 Scherback, Nancy— 428 Schick, Kent— 252 Schiebe, Marlene— 98.354 Schiffrin. Barbara— 386 Schindele. Tom— 104 Schlegel, Ella Lou— 126 Schmarak, Barry— 334 Schmidt, Denni 207,210,428 Schmidt, Larrie— 387 Schneck, George — 77 Schneider, Fini— 99 Schneiderman, Barbara — 388 Schneller, Karen— 84,360 Schnitzer, Gary— 110 Schoutes, Josepli— 428 Schriber, Tom— 391 Schroeder, Paul— 92 Schuffenhauer, Richard— 342 SchulhoL Carol— 356 Schultz, Frances— 387 Schulz, John— 391 Schulze, Dave— 82,124,307 Schumacher, Stephen— 428 Schumacher, Susan— 362,428 Schuman, Earl — 334 Schwalm, Robert— 312 Schwartz, Andy Schwartz, Barry— 344 Schwary, Ron-389 Schwarz, Melvin-75,114,428 Schwarz, Robert— 112,344 Schweiger, Barry — 296 Schweitz, Randy— 307 Scott, Cathy— 354 459 Scott, Diana— 119,120 Scott, Harriet— 428 Scott, Ron— 264,342 Scott, William— 82,428 Scroggic, Steve— 82,324 Searle, Gladys— 428 Secllrist, Bettie— 352 Sedgwick, Mike— 342 Sedgwick, Stephanie— 388 Seeger, Dave— H9 Seely-Brown, Horace— 428 Segretii, Don— 53.79,428 Seki, Patricia— 113,428 Seley, James— 428 Selleck, Robert— 328,390 Seller, Marilyn— 98 Sellstrom, Gary— 342 Sessa, Alexander- 28 Setzer, Carolyn — 356 Seltzer, Ira— 82,336 Seminoff, Virginia— 376 Sen, Linda— 97,127 Sergius, Lynn— 119,374 Seruatiiis, Ken— 316 Seu, Marlene— 95,109 Severance, Karen — 373 Sewell, Richard— 110 Sexton, Robert— 328 Sgambellone, Michael— 82 Shaar, Samin— 92,428 Shaefer, Karen— 376 Shafer, Kurt- 332 Shaffer, Leonard— 428 Shaker, William-94 Shakespeare, Susan — 360 Shalant, Toby— 428 Shammas, Carole — 356 Shane, John— 336 Shapiro, Stan— 307 Share, Richard— 428 Sharp, Barbara— 428 Sharp, William— 342,428 Shaw, John— 428 Shean, Robert— 332 Sheets, Gary— 296,428 Sheets, Robert— 340 Steifvaler, Steve— 275 SheikhElArd, Rifaat- 17 Sheinberg, Richard— 41,334 Shekoyan, Tom — 78 Shell, Barbara— 52,80,86,368 Sheller, Judy— 362 Shelton, Elaine— 98 Shemano, Richard— 78 Shepp, Ruth— 358 Sherburne, Gerald— 106 Sherer, Dick— 119 Sherlock, Claudia— 368.383 Sherman, Grace— 354,428 Sherman, Helen— 98,358 Sherman, Philip— 342,429 Shermano, Gary— 389 Sherry, Ron— 69 Sheth, Aanant— 17,115 Sheu, Benjamin l29 Shewis, Mary Earl— 284 Shibata, Seimu— 429 Shields, Jay— 114,429 Shimen, Joseph l29 Shimokawa, Gary— 264,429 Shimoto, Tom — 285 Shintani, Donald— 429 Shipman, Kevin— 298 Shire, Margaret— 358 Shirk, Brydon— 119 Shlaes, John— 79,327.429 Shore, Steplien— 82,344 Showaher, Pamela— 378 Shrode, Don— 127 Shubitz, Sue— 382 Shuey, Edward— 78,254,257 Shuey, Fred— 328 Shukla, Ranjan— 429 Shulman, Carol— 90,118, 284,384 Shumaker, Kathy— 366 Shuman, Steve— 314 Shuniaker, Kathy— 383 Shupps, Jo Ann— 429 Sidell, Peter— 391 Sidenfaden, Maggie— 386,378 Sigma Alpha Epsilon— 15,324 Sigma Alpha Mu— 326 Sigma Chi— 328 Sigma Phi Delta— 330 Sigma Phi Epsilon— 332 Silbert, Susan— 358 Silkey, Werner— 106,111,429 Silver, Bette— 118,358 Silvera, Darilyn— 366 Silverman, Alan— 240,344 Silverman, Barry— 116,128 Silverman, Benn— 94 Silverman, Noel— 298 Silverman, Stephen — 344 Silverman, Leonard— 236,238.389 Silverstone, Kenneth— 334 Silverstone, Steven— 69,77,78,94 334,429 Simon, Robert — 344 Simon, Ruth— 386 Simon, Stuart— 292,390,391 Simpon, Kathy— 362 Simpson, John— 396 Sindair, Jon-127 Singer, Howard— 255 Singh, Bhupindar— 429 Singleton, Joan— 378 Sisel, Ronald— 429 Sissen, Helen— 127 Siva, Ernie— 127 Skeehan, Kathy- 370 Skewis, Mary— 370 Skulsky, Gail— 356 Slabo, Alex— 127 Slater, Stephanie— 127 Slavens, Darryl— 75,429 Slavens, Pal— 114 Slavett, Richard— 429 Sloniger, Wells— 75,240,242,247, 249,429 Slothower, Wendy— 128 Sluder, Lynn— 353,362 Small, Donna— 284,358 Smalley. Neal— 429 Smart, LaVonne— 127 Smedley, Ron— 208,210,223 Smill, Dave— 389 Smith, Alden-429 Smith, Arlando— 390 Smith, Chuck-298 Smith, Dan— 77,101.135,143,275 Smith, Deanne— 376,383 Smith, Delbert— 104,105 Smith, Donna— 126 Smith, Forest— 304 Smith, Gary— 389 Smith, Grant— 120,304,429 Smith, Jerald— 355,429 Smith, John-429 Smith, Kennelte— 117.364 Smith. Larry— 120 Smith. Margaret— 360,429 Smith, Mary Beth— 113,384 Smith, Nadine— 373 Smith, Nancy— ,364,429 Smith, Peggy— 352 Smith, Preston— 41,65,92,93,110, 119,429 Smith, Randall— 324 Smith, Robert- 182 Smith, Rosemary— 76,384 Smith, Sara— 69,98,376 Smith, Steve— 324 Smith, Susan— 373 Smith, Thomas— 429 Smith, Tim— 104 Smith, Vicki— 362 Smith, Waldene— 387 Smithwick, James-391 Smithwick, Richard— 110 Smolak, Steve— 78.328 Smyth, Susan— 54,117,364,429 Snedecon, William— 302 Snee, Barbara— 383 Snell, Alyce— 429 Snill, Dave— 236,238 Snodgrass, Herman— 429 Snow, Dave— 304 Snow, Gordon— 429 Snow, Loren— 429 Sobel, Michael— 336 Sodgwick, Mike— 343 Sodikoff, Gary— 435 Sogabe, Susie— 95 Soler, Yolanda— 374 Solner, Michael— 429 Somers, Joyce— 109 Sonnenberg. Edward— 430 Sonner. Brian— 310 Sorenson, Griffith— 115 Sorenson, Sue Ann— 382 Soss, Angela — 430 Soucek, Carol— 23,36,40,373,426 Soupene, Terry— 382 Southers, Leroy— 116,124,128,430 Souza, Harold— 430 Sowersby, Roger— 93,110,430 Spada, Virginia— 374 Sparling, Ray— 307 Spector, Bruce— 54,77,102 Spector, Don— 104 Speed, Jill— 285,430 Spenceley, Judith— 143,386 Spencer, Betsy— 284,370 Spencer, Gary— 252 Spencer, Ron— 316 Spiegel, Elliot— 118 Spindler, Linda-374 Spinner, Dina— 358 Splaver, Gail— 383 Sprague, Karin— 370 Springer, Ann — 370 Squires, Elaine— 98 Stahnke, Richard— 310 Stalians, Philip— 339 Standard, Joel— 129 Stannard, Neil-116 Stans, Terrell— 284 Stanton, Slieri— 373 Starck, Robert— 430 Stark, Nancy— 378,384 Starrett, W.C— 102 Staton, John— 339 Staub, Jerry — 63 Stagner. Gilbert— 294 St. Claire, Wally— 236,238,289 Steed, David— 430 Stefanek, Frances — 144 Stelanich, Frank— 340 Stein, Douglas— 430 Stein, Rosanne — 430 Stein, Stanton— 145 Steinberg, Eve— 67,358,388 Steiner, Barry— 74,112,396 Steinman, Gary— 112 Steinman, Ruth— 358 Steinmetz, Louis — 430 Stekoll. Betty— 386 Stempel, Frank— 312 Stephen, Henry— 104 Stephens, Linda— 370 Stephens. Marylee- 356,383 Stephens, Virginia— 356 Sterling, Pete— 320 Sternad, Frank— 111 Sterner, John— 314 Stetson, Larry — 104 Stevens, Chris— 60 Stevens, JoAnn— 376 Stevens, Lawrence— 328 Stevenson, Jan— 322 Steward, Tenaya— 362 Stewart, Carole Lee— 370 Stewart, Stephanie- 366,430 Stewart, Stephen— 316 Stickney, Larry— 71,82 Stiefvater, Stephen— 390 Stiehl, Jay— 332 Stinebaugh, Mary— 284,364 Stinson, Craig — 127 Stires, Charle 296 Stobbe, Esther— 117 Stockton, David— 281,307 Stockton, Jay— 324 Stokes, Hal— 43,57,68,69,78,102, 399,430 Stoll, Robert- 106,111 Stone, Ernie— 114 Stoncr, Sue— 362 Storm, Susan — 54 Stout, Joseph— 310 Stowe, Neal— 396 Stowe, Noel— 430 Strachan. Gordon— 82,320 Slradling, Cornell— 430 Straeter, Michael— 106 Straith, Susan— 63,373 Strathmere, John— 430 Stratton, Susan— 364 Strawbridge, Betty— 430 Strong, Wendy— 116 Strum, John— 314 Stuart, Larry- 260 Stuart, Robin— 360 Stubbs, Jonie— 128 Stump, Kathleen— 376 Styskal, Paul— 430 Suess, Gary— 106 Suffet, Sharon— 430 Stuhrman, Sandra— 76,355 Suihus, Robert— 328 Sullivan, John— 316,318 Sullivan, Kate— 355 Sullivan, Michael— 275,342 Sullivan, Sheryll— 388 Sullivan, Sue— 430 Summers, Gary — 300 Supple, Terry— 280 Sutherland, Gary— 252 Sutton, Barbara— 76,385 Suzuki, Brian— 124 Suzuki, Margene — 97 Svihus, Bob— 208,210,280 Swanson, Diane— 113,376,431 Swanson, Kristin — 376 Swartz, Charles — 99 Swartz, Donald— 137,431 Swartz, Doug— 255,307 Sweeney, Cari — 284 Sweeney, Carol — 370 Sweet, Betty— 90 Sweet, Shirley— 378 Swenson, Jim — 104 Swenson, Sue— 362 Sylvester, James— 390 Sysum, Glen — 106 — T — Taaba, Shaher— 390 Tabell, Roland-126 Taber. Thomas— 304,437 Tafe, Terry— 378 Tajchman. Larry— 144 Takagaki, Richard— 336 Takeda, David— 108 Takeyasu, Sandy — 431 Tallman, Sally— 117,352,364,431 Talpis, Stephanie— 431 Talsky, Jack— 254,259 Tamura, Raymond— 108 Tanabe, Roy — 431 Tanaka, Diana— 431 Tanaka, Ernest— 431 Tande, Everett — 431 Taniguchi, Carol— 97 Tanner, Bill— 114 Tanner, Brent— 390 Tanton, Victoria— 368 Tappaan, Marcia— 378,431 Tarchione, James l31 Tarchione, Valerie— 98 Tarimoto, Jane— 383 Tarver, Sharon— 84,362 Tau Beta Pi— 92 Tau Delta Phi-334 Tau Epsilon Phi— 24,336 Tau Kappa Epsilon— 21,338 Tavis, Carol — 116 Taxin, Sandy— 358 Taylor, Don— 92,93,124 Taylor, Harry- 396 Taylor, Janis— 113 Taylor, Kent-278,298 Taylor, Nancy— 356,431 Taylor, Robert— 324 Tchantre, Louis— 283 Teaford, William-339 Tearjen, Christina — 387 Teel, Robert- 431 Teichner, Richard— 326 Teitel, Connie— 358 Temmesfeld, Art — 99 Templeman, Connie— 381 Tepper, Ronald— 288,322,431 Terhune, Robert— 72,78,342,343 Testa, Phil— 320 Therrien, Robert— 431 Theta Chi— 340 Theta Xi— 342 Thie, Thomas— 307 Thirkill, Valerie— 386 Thomas, Mike — 116 Thomas, Vincent— 312 Thompson, Bob — 264 Thompson, Bruce — 124 Thompson, Judie— 373,431 Thompson, Lawrence — 435 Thompson, Leon — 127 Thompson, Nancy — 431 Thompson, Paul— 431 Thompson, Roger— 124,127 Thornbursh, Jon— 314 Thornton, Marsha— 386 Thorpe, Margaret — 74 Thorpe, Mike— 144,145 Tieck, Art— 112 Tindall. Richard— 82 Thie, Thomas— 82 Tilford, Bonnie— 119 Thurlow, Toby— 209,210,264,316 Tickner, French— 127,132 Tilles, Sheldon— 292 Tilley, Anita— 373 Tilton, James-328 Tirado, Michael— 298 Toberman, George— 304 Tobin, Ann— 362 Tod, Harry— 316 Todd, Edward— 332,333,431 Todt, Donald— 431 Toghia, Nicholas-342 Tolstoy, Willi— 280 Tom, Ron— 108 Tomick, Terry— 312,431 Tomlinson, Dick— 285 Tompkins, Pat — 431 Tongish, John— 294 Toshyuki, Ben— 108 Touche, Xavier-389 Townhill, Barb— 378 Townsend, Diane— 98 Toy, Lucille— 109 Toy, Mike— 104 Toynman, Michael— 310 Tracey, Tricia — 356 Tracy, Harold— 283 Traffican, Dan— 328 Travis, Carol— 378 Tredway, Donald— 351,431 Trejo, Saul— 145,.389 Trevino, John— 120,332,333431 Tripp, Dick— 101,138 Tripp, Stephen- 312 Trippe, George— 431 Trodnowski, John— 105 Troosh, Frank— 316 Trope, Claudia— 358 Troth, Jo Ann— 360,386 Troup, Sandra— 378,431 Trudnowski, John-104 Truett, Betty— 355,431 Truilanich, Joanne — 431 Trutanich, Niyna Tutor, Ronald— 431 Tse, Hannah-117 Tsuchiyama. Richard— 108 Tsuye, Lynne-384 Tubbesing, Roger — 126 Tufts, John— 124 Tulberg, Ellsworth— 92,110 Turner, Cheryl — 356 Turner, Susan— 373 Tuton, Ronald— 304 Tuynman, Mike — 311 Twitchell, Jan— 356 Twomey, Lawrence — 328 Tyan, Jon— 108 Tyler, June- 31 Tyler, Steve— 389 — U — Udell, Lynn— 358 Uminski, Joanne-382 Unmacht, John— 391 Uphold, Jim-93 Urbanczyk, Teresa— 127 Urist, Marshall— 389 Urmston, David— 294 Urguat, Maryann — 362 Uterman, Leon— 114 Utman, Joan— 366,383 Utten, Shari— 368 Uyem, Joyce — 432 Vandeventer, Ed— 93,119,124 Van Dyke— 315 Van Alstyne, Margret— 98 Vance, Bobby Jo— 354 Vanderhoff, Peggy— 24,376 Van Eppa, Marsha— 382 Van Horson, Richard— 342 Vanley, Gerry— 84,85,366 Van Liew, Marcia— 432 Van Hattan, Kathie— 376 Van Note, Chuck— 275 Van Orden, Annette— 355 Van Ornom, Sara— 376 Veatch, Wayne— 307 Vedder, Diane— 370 Venegas, Manuel— 340 Veprin, Helen— 384 Veronda, Charles— 116,124,128 Viault, Claire— 373 Viault, Donna— 373,432 Vick, Snyder— 288,330 Vignolo, Susan— 373 Vihlene, Vern-210,316 Viltz, Thco— 210,254,257 Vincent, Lois— 382 Vines, Clifford— 390 Virtue, Nancy— 364 Vitato, Mickey— 390 Vitorelli, Bill— 124 Viiz, Bob— 114 Vogel, David— 99 Vogel, Michael— 60,116,124,128,432 Vogel, Robert— 307 Vonde, Karen— 432 Von Doys, Roland— 296 Von Droth, Ramona— 109 Voorhees, Anne— 355 Voradilok, Wanehak— 432 Vossler, Donald— 318 Voyne, Don— 280 — W — Wacha, Judith— 118,381 Wachtel, Monica— 98,358 Wade, Heather— 376,432 Wade, Sandra— 90 Wadleigh, Val— 87,366 Wadsworlh, Ronald— 294432 Wagner, Margie— 126,387 Wais, Edward— 93 Wald, Brian— 82 Walde, Gerald-432 Waldnian, Susan— 385 Waldeo, Alden-U6,124,128 Walken, Chuck— 307 Walken, David-304 Walker, Ethel— 23,368,432 Walker, Gary-320,432 Walker, Ken— 264.271 Walker, Willia-96 Walker, Sharon-432 Walks, Erma-76 Wallbank, Thoinas-432 Waller, Buford— 340 Waller, Jean-127 Wallerstein, Bobbi— 118.141,358, 359,432 Walsh, Jim— 17,140.145 Walsh, Michael— 432 Walters, Carolyn— 356 Walters, Cathy— 368 Walters, Lou . nn— 345,432 Walters, Penny— 112 Ware, Cheryl— 387 Warfield, Jim— 340 Warminston, James — 316 Warne, Richard— 127 Warren, Charles— 278,318 Warren, Ken— 94 Warren, Tom— 274,278 Warren, Walter— 314 Washburn, Robert— 307,391 Washington, Ken— 264.268,269.271 Washington, Harold— 308 Watanabe, Judy— 95 Watanabe, Louise — 97 Watanabe, Richard— 99 Waterman, David— 298 Waters, Katherine— 50,51.67,76,80, 362,396,398,399,432 Watkins, Dudley— 432 Watson, Crosby — 312 Watson, Jean— 366,383 Watson, Ken— 128 Watson, Kerry- 324 Watson, William— 432 Waxman, Enid— 80.117 Waxman, Terrie— 64,76,80,117,432 Weaver, David— 94,432 Weber, Margot— 370,383 Webster, Judith— 66,84,378 Webster, Nina— 368 Webster, William— 106,432 Weepie, James— 432 Wegeforth, Gwen — 376 Weide, Genevieve — 131 Weiland, Loralie— 364 Wein, Jerry— 320 Weinberger, Dick— 203,210 Weiner, Janet— 118,396,433 Weinman, Edward-127 Weisen, Spencer— 302 Weisman, Mark — 344 Weismeyer, Albert— 322 Weiss, Diane— 119,374 Weiss, Fred — 336 Weissman, Fred— 64,75,111,433 Weitz, Kitty— 284,.374 Weldon, Dennis— 274,278,433 Welling, David-322 Wells, Carol- 373 Wells, Walter— 99,433 Welsh, Elizabeth— 366,433 Welton, Eric— 304,433 Welty, Linda— 386 Werdin, Linda— 355 Werner, Roddy— 358 Wesley. Allan— 115 Wesson, William— 433 West, Sharon— 113.433 West, Victoria— 368,382 Westbrook, Charles— 298,433 Westerling, Anthonv— 105,433 Westerlund, Jean— 433 Westerlund, Larry— 59 Westfall, Winfield— 93 Westmoreland, Carol — 355 Weston, Kathryn — 433 Westphal, Bill— 252 Westphal, Carol— 378,387 Westra, Craig— 280,328 Wethington, Bill— 104 Wetzel. Kay— 113.370,433 Wey, Ron— 240 Wheeler, John— 105 Wheeler, William— 310 Whisendand. John— 93,433 Whitaker, John— 433 White, Duane— 264 White, Glenda- 364 White, Lola— 98 White, Vici— 373 Whitehead. Elaine— 113,114 Whitney, George Ann— 102,433 Whitston, Clarence— 94 Wickham, Stephen— 332 Widre, Stan— 111 Wier, Dan— 240.312 Wiggins, Bonnie— 353,374 Wilbum, Douglas— 324 Wilcox, Jerry— 101,138,433 Wilder, Gary— 304 Wiley, Maxine— 84,142 Wilkie, Michael— 304 Wilkins, Daryl— 264,272 Wilkoff, K athy— 343 Willardson, Glenn- 252 Wolf, Rosalie-76,384,396,433 Willens, JoAnne— 383 Wolfrem, Earle-298 Willhoit, Diana— 370 Wondties, Paul— 304 Williams, Barbara— 284,368.362 Wong, Ernest— 108 Williams, Carol— 433 Wong, Fay— 4.34 Williams, Charles— 342 Wong, Harry— 434 Williams, Dick-280 Wong, Samuel— 108 Williams, Edward— 391 Wong, Stephen— 126 Williams, Gary-324 Wong, WaIlace-434 Williams, Glenn— 433 Wood. CIvde— 307 Williams, Gwendolyn— 90,433 Wood. Dennis— 332,391 Williams, John— 433 Wood, Evelyn— 364,434 Williams, Kidgie— 112 Woodard. Douglas— 342 Williams, Max-310 Woodcock, Suzanne-113 Williams, Pam-387 Woodcook, William— 288,290 Williams, Richard-433 Wooden. Maria-434 Williams, Roger- 332,433 Woodhull, Bull— 385 Williams. Susan— 360 Woodley. Dabney— 434 Williams, Wayne— 389 Woods, George— 99 Willis, Kathleen— 378 Woods, Leonore— 388 Willis, Michael-310 Woodson. Mike— 61,307 Wills, LaureI-362 Woody, James— 332 Willson, Ed— 300 Woolcy, Tom— 294 Wilmot, Elda-433 Wopschall, Linda— 373,388 Wilmot, Richard— 433 Workman. Donald— 434 Wilson, Ben— 31,39,75.207,210,215, Worrel, Blaine— 144 229,230,232,235,433 Wrentmore, John-112 Wilson. Bev-102 Wright, Allan— 312 Wilson, Bill— 82,83 Wright, Diane— 119 Wilson, Dennis— 318 Wright, Jonnie— 343,376 Wilson, Evelyn— 58,360,433 Wright, Mary Jane— 127 Wilson Gail Ann— 368 Wright, Phillip-308 Wilson, Gloria— 92 Wright, Richard— 308 Wilson, Ken-316 Wright. Steve— 124 Wilson, Pamela-360,388 Wright, Susan— 383 Wilson, Sharon-«0,353,366 Wright, Tim-310 Wilson, Susan-284,362,382,386 Wyman, Kathy— 356 Wilson, Wendy— 374 Wynhausen, Mary Ellen— 59 Winchell, Ann 33 112,139.434,447,463 Winckler, Bitner— 300 Wynn, Dennis— 254 Winckler, David— 433 Winer, Susan— 76,118.396,433 Winfield, Jane— 368,433 Winn, Jacqueline— 368 Winslow, Dick— 124 Winslow, Gary— 206.210,320 Winslow, Troy— 236,238 Winsor, David— 433 Winsuy, Mark— 340 Winter, Bill— 307 Wise, Eva— 358 Withee, Lynn— 119,386 Withers, Bob— 264 Witmer, Mary Jo— 374 Wittkoff, Kathy— 98,376,382 Wolcott, Dede— 366 Wolf, Dianne— 358 — Y — Yabuta, Dick— HI Yahiro, Priscilla 34 Yainan, Michael— 339 Yamamoto, Noriko — 17 Yamamoto, Roriko— 381 Yamamoto, Takashi — 434 Yamamoto, Teruo — 320 Yanagisawa, Linda — 434 Yancy, John— 255 Yang, On l34 Yasuda, Don— 104 Yauch, Karl— 342 Yeamans, Robin — 378 Yocam, Del— 296 Yokayama, Glcn — 111 York, Steve— 332 Yortisune, Jan— 137 Yoshinda, Dennis— 120 Yoshihara. Norman— 115 Yoshiki, Marian— 434 Yoshioka, Emmett— 124,128 Yoshioka, Robert- 145 Youel, Kathleen— 119,374 Young, Allan— 240.242,243,244, 247,248 Young, Allen— .307 Young. Anne— 98 Young. Betty— 373 Young, Bruce— 300 Young, George — 434 Young, Jacqueline — 384 Young, Joyce — 396 Young, Kathy— 59.98,284,355 Young, Patricia— 117 Younger. Eric — 316 Yuba, Kathryn— 116,127 Yurica, Kathy— 102 — Z — Zahradka, Linda— 84,117,364 Zakarian, Ted— 210 Zakaryan, Eugene — 434 Zalk, Linda— 434 Zalzce, Stanley— 390 Zar, JoAnn— 434 Zarwell, Marilynn— 80,119.355 Zazzaro, John— 240,247 Zeigler, Dale— 434 Zell. Royald— 434 Zeman. Barbara— 58,386 Zeman, Robert— 316,434 Zeman, Sharlene — 358 Zemel, Ronnie— 386 Zeta Beta Tau— 344 Zidell, James— 434 Ziraan, Dick— 327 Zimbalist, Donald— 434 Zimm, Gary — 390 Zimmelman, Helaine— 434 Zine, Ahmed— 17,112 Ziner, Joe— 326 Zinke, Dan— 82,307 Zinn, Judi— 358 Zinsmeyer, Andrew— 78,79,307,434 Zitlow, Linda— 368 Zuber, Edward— 54,110,115,290,342 Zweig, Art— 104 FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION INDEX Ackel, Ted— 275 IS, Fay— 175 Aller Ambr Andei Arten Leslie— 166 se, George — 203 ,on, Totton-J195 in, Mickey— 75.236,238 Avery. Paul — 166 Baker, George— 104 Barkley, Shirley— 155 Bartholomew, James — 188 Beeson, Carrol— 176 Beling, Willard-112 Berkes, Ross— 157,177 Bliss, C.H.— 111 Boaz, Martha— 157,180 Brady. Edward S. 11 75 Breuni, Hubert— 171 Brooks, Elwyn E.— 75,155 Brundage. Warner— 274 Burnett. Harry— 203,210 Buller, Stanley— 94 Cantelon, John— 168 Chambers, Leslie— 157 ofsky, Hal— 75,264 IS, Goerge — 154 nts, Thomas— 194 Jimmy— 280 _ , Theodore— 193 Colley, Dick-152 Cohen, Ben— 118 Conley, Francis — 173 Coonradt, Frederic— 101 Daland. Peter— 274.275 Davis. Elwood-189 rx. Rod— 264 ,s. Milton— 190 Doak, Charles— 119 Dockson, Robert— 157,171 Donohue, Jerry — 194 Chelii Clem. Chen, Che Dede Duniway, Bill— 159 Evens, Orrin— 179 Evans, Richard— 164 Fennessy, Bob— 203,210 Fertig, Norman R.— 75,112 Forster, Harriet— 194 Franklin, Carl— 160 Freberg, Carl— 93,176 Fredericks, Wynn— 189 Frye, Dorothea— 386 Garner, Gary — 125,128 George, Ray— 207,211 Giddings, Mike-206.21 1,235 Gillmore, Robert— 161 Goux, Marv— 209,210,211,221 Grant, Homer— 94,176 Grayston, Frederic — 163 Greeley, Paul— 165,189 Grey, Arthur— 170 Hadley, Paul— 112.157.186 Hall, Alvah— 157,182 Hall, Charlie— 208.211 Hall, Tillman— 285 Hamor, Glenn— 183 Hancey, Carl— 157,197 Harber, Richard— 99 Harrison, William— 172 Harwood, Kenneth- 191 Hein, Mel— 211 Hill, Jess— 202,210,254,278,281 Himstreet, William— 171 Hirt, Charle -126 Hopkins, Kenneth— 174 H ovnanian, Lydia — 385 Howard. Pendleton- 102 Hubbard, Guy D.— 75,163 Hull, Tom— 63,153 Hurst, Samuel— 157,170 Ingersoll, Alfred— 157,176 Jani, Bob-47,155 Kantor, Bernard— 191 _ Kaprielian, Zohrab — 176 Kendall, Raymond— 157,181 Kendall, Travis— 119 Kingsley, Robert— 157,179 Kirchner, Catherine— 183 Kloetzel, Milton— 157,177 Knodel, Arthur- 192 Kolhase, Neil— 278 Kooker, Arthur— 195 Lazzaro, Anthony — 162 Levy, Dave— 208,210,211 Lockhart, Frank — 176 Logue, Viet -75,154 Loosli, Clayton— 157,180 Lopatin, Ivan— 100 Lott, Frank— 172 Lubberden, Virgil— 203 MacGregor. Geddes— 157,185 Malone, David— 193 Manson, Grant— 170 Margucci, Joseph— 75,236,238.31 1 Martin, David— 174_ Martin, Preston — 171 Marye, Laura — 162 Mehrle, Brandon— 181 Melbo, Irving— 1_57,175 Merz, Robert — 176 Miller, Orville-182 Morgan, Dave— 236 Morgner, Aurelius— 112,195 Morisse, Richard — 162 Morley. John— 161 McBath, James— 144,145 McCoard, William— 190 McCoy, John— 178 MrDonagh, Edward— 195 McGrath, William— 153,157 McKay, John— 30,39,204,205,210, 211,213,235,236,238 McMahon, Dorothy— 193 McNamara, Dan— 162 McNulty, Robert— 113,157,173 Nelson, D. Llovd— 75 Nickell, Thomas— 158 Norrix, Grace — 382 Olson, Roger— 159 O ' Neil, Edward— 193 Pappas. Nick— 202 Paulos, Lola— 388 Perry, Raymond — 175 Peterson, James— 195 Philips, Elton— 161 Polin, Terrence — 171 Prizer, Beatrice— 387 Reed, Margaret— 189 Reilly, Tim, Jr.— 155 Reining, Henry— 157,184 Reith, John— 195 Renner, Joseph-196 Rising, Helen— 383 Robb, Wesley— 192 Robertson, William-161 Robinson, Dave— 280 Robinson, Paul— 174 Rodgers, Daniel— 75,252,240 Russell, John— 194 Rutherford, Robert— 173 Saltn Paul- Sargent, Victor— 167 Sch. Schee 154 Joan— 57,153 Robert- Scruggs, Florence- Seeroy, Donald — 186 Shafer, Arnold— 168 Shaffer, Jack— 119 Smith, Roberta— 384 Springer, E. Kent— 110 Steig, Lewis— 157,168 Stinson, Malcolm— 157,185 Strevey, Tracy — 156 Sutcliffe, Harry— 167 Tanner, Howard, Jr. — 196 Tayler, Crombie— 170 Templeman, William— 193 Toley, George— 75,276 Topping, Norman— 31,150 Trefftzs, Kenneth— 75 Tuthill, Gary— 203,218 Twogood, Forrest— 240,241,245,246 Vaughn, Ruth- 173 Von KleinSmid. Rufus B.— 149 Wagner, Elmer E.— 75 Walgren, Paul— 163 Wangsness. Paul — 184 Ward, Jack— 203,210 Warren, Neil— 157,187 Waterman, John— 192 Waterman, Lowell — 166 Watt, Florence — 154 Weckler, Joseph— 195 Werkmeister, William— 193 White, Mulvey— 151,155 White, Paul— 194 Wilcox. Glenn— 81,165 Williamson, Richard— 171 Wilson, Donald— 117,174 Wilson, Gay— 155 Wilson, Willie— 254,255,279 Winder, Clarence— W5 Wines, Leonard— 159 Wolfe, Vern— 254,255.279 Woods, Stan- 281 Zlatohlavek, Harriett— 117,189 SEE YA ' AROUND CAMPUS i Its been a good year. Can ' t say I don ' t have a few regrets, however ... for the nights I was too busy to hit the 901 or Julie ' s and for the dead- lines I missed anyway ... for the cussings so frequently administered to bewildered staff members ... but mostly for the ap- preciation I neglected to express during the year. A thank-you marathon is in order: Assistant Editor Lynn Frank Tredway gets the first round of huzzas for her un- failing good disposition, for the book ' s layout and for getting Don to the altar. Staff members Brooke Gabrielson, Sallie Jones, Jim " Walshe and Mel Flint receive grateful thanks for their moral support and the many hours spent in the office. Thanks also go to Steve. Snell and Earl Soto for the title and division pages. To John Bugle of S. K. Smith and Ken Davidson of Taylor Publishing Co. I offer gratitude for their patience. Other thanks go to: My mother, who let me do it myself. Garfield Studio for much of the photogra- phy. Dimitry Ivanoff and Mervin Lew for the color photos. Bing Cherrie, Don Simon- ian and George Ambrose of the Athletic News Bureau for their help with the sports section. Bill Duniway of die News Bureau for his help with administration. Tim Reilly, Jr., director of student publications, for his kindness. But I am most grateful to the rowdy mob on the fourth floor ... to the many Daily Trojan staff members who contri- buted copy, photos and words of encourage- ment to the distraught editor of the year- and-a-half book. To the chief, Hal Drake. To Frank " Number Two in Power " L. Kap- lan. To straight-shooter George Rosenberg for the photos. To City Editor Smith. To Al Bine for his smile. To Dirty Old Jim Reed for the cokes. To his roommate Pat Morrow for the opera copy. To Dick Calhoun, em- bryo sportswriter, for the football and bas- ketball copy. To Daily Trojan Homecoming Queen Julie Porter for her friendship. To Jerry Offstein for reading proofs. And to Tripp and " Wilcox for finally giving me a break. Congratulations go to Eileen McDonagh, recipient of the Order of the Laurel and Bill Heeres, who was awarded the Order of the Palm. Also to Julio Marin and Rex Cawley for their excellent showing at the NCAA track meet in June and to the foot- ball, swim, baseball, tennis and track teams for bringing home an unprecedented five national championships in one year. Its been great, sports fans. . . . See ya ' around campus, maybe. MARY ELLEN WYNHAUSEN Editor 463 464 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made ' The 1963 El Rodeo is set in Bodoni,- Garamond, Futura Lite and Futura Medium type facing. Body copy is 12 point and captions are 10 point. Head- lines are Copperplate Gothic and Bo- doni. The book was printed in offset at Taylor Publishing Company in Co- vina, California. The cover was manu- factured by S. K. Smith, Los Angeles, California and designed by Earl Soto. The paper is Warren ' s Coated Offset Enamel. Futuia ,viil2 ;inCo- iDiaiw- I


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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, 1962 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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