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

 - Class of 1964

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 516 of the 1964 volume:

n ' SJfc «fcr •, " . r T L? m f y EL RODEO-1964 Editor: Ponchitta Pierce Managing Editors: Marilyn Farley Tony Young Art Editors: Nan Tandy Fred Steck Phofo Editors: John Williams Bill Sechrist Executive Secretaries: Sallie Jones Carol Dufalo Special Contributors: Sue Bernard Bryant Gail Frazier Judith Spenceley Morrow John Farley Bruce Pierce Special Effects: Mervyn Lew David Wong Ronald Ascher Jack Towers Index Editor: Carol Ann Mansfield Index Assistant: Barbara Arnold Ass sfanf-fo-fhe-Ed for: Jim Walshe Production Manager: Brooke Gabrielson Proofreaders: Mel Mandel Sallie Swaim Photographers: Boris Yaro Bill Snedecor Margaret McDonald Ken Metcalf Dale Boiler Doug Wilkins Staff: Wendy Sayers Al Malamud Sharon Brody Shelly Kaufman liana Kleiner Nancy Ross Alicia Mumford Carol Robinson Linda Norris Lauri Lindgren Yvonne Clark Claudia Coleman Cheryl Snedecor Kirk Nyby Jim Perry Pamela Wilson Director of Student Publications: Tim Reilly Jr. The Cover: Designed by art editor Nan Tandy the cover pictures USC as it will look when the Master Plan is completed. The gold build- ings have risen since the plan was launched three years ago. The incised area is part of the " Old Campus " that will remain. The green embossed buildings are scheduled for construction during progress of the Master Plan. WHAT YOU WILL READ. . Initially, the El Rodeo is formless — an abstraction await- ing direction and the hard work that gives it substance. The first question that gnaws away in the editor ' s mind is " What do I want to accomplish? ' ' and then " How can I do it? " Taking the cue from a few radical yearbook editors and the modern magazine, Editor Ponchitta Pierce and Man- aging Editor Marilyn Farley set out to actualize the 1964 El Rodeo. They believed " the roundup " could make a substantial contribution to the university by presenting a fuller, more varied analysis of the school year. They also understood that the yearbook should be a creative effort — one which would be a challenge to read and one which would challenge the staff to produce it. They hoped the El Rodeo would capture the tempo of the year and the personality of its segments. Ponchitta selected the theme — the Master Plan. It was a natural for it had dominated administrative thinking and its fulfillment was beginning to affect the student. He benefited from the increasing faculty excellence, higher academic standards and a revised curriculum program, the Four-Course Plan. As a theme, USC ' s drive for " enterprise and excellence in education " was fitting. It represents the university ' s attempt to rejuvenate it- self, much as Ponchitta and Marilyn — working with a 45-member staff — have tried to revolutionize the El Rodeo. The special essay on the Master Plan was written by Sue Bernard Bryant, a thoughtful journalist who has definite ability to pinpoint the truth where others might try to forget it. Her approach to the administration, the cultivators of the Master Plan, was informal. Sue teamed up with photographer Mervyn Lew to dispel the notion that administrators spend all their time behind mahogany desks. In conjunction with the Master Plan theme, Sue explored marriage on a university campus and Sharon Brody gave special thought to the problems of commuters, liana Kleiner delved into research on campus and its impli- cation for the USC of tomorrow. Combining the literary with the artistic, Nan Tandy, an art major working out of her own garret gallery on Hollywood Boulevard, created eight oil paintings — each an expression of how she interpreted USC. Nan also designed the cover which uses variations of color and texture to emphasize the different stages of the Master Plan. A special addition to the 1964 El Rodeo combined the talents of Judith Spenceley Morrow and David Wong. Judy, a pretty, intellectual Asian Studies major, wrote and rewrote " If You Will Form and Mean " until each phrase said exactly what she wanted it to, until a com- pact, meaningful image, her view of the contemporary situation and the college student, evolved. Dave, a pro- fessional photographer and a graduate student in cine- ma, then set to work on the complementary photo essay. A major portion of the book, seniors, underwent a com- plete overhaul. Marilyn organized and with her husband John executed an escape from the dreary routine of slap- ping a few deans ' pictures on the page and calling it a day. Marilyn and Ponchitta also felt that seniors de- served a better fate than being submerged in a sea of faces and a long list of names. The two sections — schools and seniors — were combined. Each school and its ac- tivities are featured as much as space allowed. Em- phasis is on the whole school, its faculty, students, ac- tivities, graduates. Through lively and revealing interviews with the deans, Gail Frazier, an amazingly perceptive writer, captured their personality and thoughts in a way that the student seldom sees. Gail got each dean ' s full attention for at least an hour and bombarded him with seat-squirming, thought-provoking questions. She got frank answers and, in most cases, the deans were gratified by her unique approach. For years they had patiently ex- plained to a staff reporter what their particular school consisted of, what it was doing, what it would do. Now, they were challenged by a witty senior with sparkling baby blue eyes and an inquiring nature. And they loos- ened up — one dean talked with Gail for three hours and finally sang her his college alma mater. Managing Editor Marilyn Farley Managing Editor Tony Young is also responsible for the wonderfully sentimental " kenospect in Reverie " — perhaps a bit too sentimental, but a work of art nevertheless. One staff member cried when she read it. Another, after typing it four times, wasn ' t impressed. You read it. The Greek section underwent the same scrutiny as the other parts of the yearbook, and as a result, it also has a new face. Using the Master Plan as a guide, the editors decided to emphasize usefulness and service to the uni- versity rather than social activities. Tony Young, an itiner- ant fraternity editor who later became a managing ed- itor, attempted to show how Greeks mature along with the university. In deference to social aspects of Greek living, Tony also gave his interpretation of Night Life in another section of the book. Artist Fred Steck got his first taste of identification swords in the Greek section, but not his last. He painstakingly drew sword after sword, each one containing about 75 individually dabbed dots. The sports section was changed this year, not to de- emphasize the importance of athletic diversion, but to re-emphasize the rest of university life. A new, but hardly radical, approach was used in the football section by Al Malamud. Tony completed the sports division by focusing on the personality of each sport — using ab- stract rather than straight action photography. Throughout the book, you will see consistently good photography. Numerous special contributors made it pos- sible along with a dedicated group of staff photogra- phers led by co-photo editors John Williams and Bill Sechrist. It was a great year for the El Rodeo— it came out on time. The staff has attempted to present an accurate and meaningful reflection of the campus, the people, the year. It is by no means the final word in yearbook pro- duction. But it represents our finest collective efforts. What you may read has been up to us. What you will read is up to you . . . Please turn the page. PFlFf according to a MASTER PLAN . . . " L I iiboMillionExpansionOnUSCCampusPlani USC Charts Dynamic Future USC: A Bid for Excellence A hush settled over the International Ballroom of the Beverly Hilton Hotel that night of May 17, 1961, as President Norman Topping slowly walked to the podium. Almost 1,000 black-tie guests were supremely aware of the significance of the moment — rumors had been circulating for weeks that the future of the University of Southern California would be unveiled that evening. Alumni and friends of the university had flown in from as far as San Francisco, Phoenix, Fresno and San Diego to be present, and the program at the USC Associates- sponsored dinner seemed to drag on interminably as the assembly waited for Dr. Topping to speak. At tables scattered across the room, members of a blue rib- bon committee headed by H. Leslie Hoffman waited ex- pectantly to hear the results of the in-depth study of the university they had taken two and a half years to complete. At other tables, members of a committee that had spent two months planning the minutest detail of this dinner watched their plans materialize without a flaw. Leonard K. Firestone, chairman of the Board of Trustees, who had just presented the USC Associates $1,000 Awards to eight faculty members for teaching excellence, sat back to watch the President; Dr. Frank C. Baxter, then professor of English, had just concluded his address to the assem- bly and turned the podium over to Dr. Topping. " Each of us tonight, " Dr. Topping said, " is acutely aware of how profound is the nation ' s concern for education in the years ahead — indeed, for the entire future of edu- cation in this country. This concern is based partly upon the burgeoning enrollments and the shortage of pro- fessors which we face at this very moment. But the na- tion ' s concern is also an expression of deep human needs. The human needs for understanding, justice, for freedom and for survival have been made critical by the status symbol of an atomic age: the power to destroy the life upon the only planet known to support human life. " We, as a nation, justifiably hope to be assured that our great institutions of higher learning will provide the leaders we need, now and throughout the future, who will reassert the supremacy of the traditional symbols of civilized human status: government with wisdom, the perpetual maintenance of free institutions, research for a better life, and life in peace with all our fellow men. " Where then, but from the nation ' s colleges and uni- versities will come the fully-educated men who are free from ignorance, intolerance and secularism — the men who are the leaders we seek? And how, but by con- centrating on quality in scholarship, can any university assure leaders of quality to the community, to the nations and to all mankind? " The University of Southern California ' s answer to these questions is the only proper answer. All our faculty, all our trustees, all our administration have agreed that our mission must be, exclusively, to assure excellence in ed- ucation — to pursue excellence only with those scholars who show definite promise of attaining it — to pursue excellence, with vigor and without compromise, as long as we can lead bright young minds along the path to truth. " The President detailed the long months of extensive study that had gone into the formulation of the university ' s future plans. " Together we have reviewed the substance of all great universities; together we have studied a multitude of re- ports and recommendations. Together we have formu- lated precisely the plan we need. With this plan to guide us, our every step will be a stride — our every stride will be sure — and our ascent toward academic excellence will end in triumph. " This guide is our Master Plan for a new era of enterprise and excellence in education. " Response to the announcement of the Master Plan was immediate. President John F. Kennedy and United States Senators cabled congratulations, and other telegrams were received from as far afield as the Embassy of the Philippines, Tokyo, the Minister of Planning in Beirut and the University of Heidelberg. The Univer- sity also received the first joint proclamation ever issued by the cities of Los Angeles and San Francisco, " commending the educa- tional program of the University of Southern California to all citi- zens. " Every major communication medium responded with inter- est and encouragement, and the Los Angeles City Council un- animously approved the campus physical and development Plan. ■ On that evening — May 17, 1961 — USC had promise. But it also had problems. As the very fact of having to launch an all-out drive for excellence might indicate, there was much about USC that was far from exemplary at the time of the Master Plan an- nouncement. The university still suffered from a dual public image as a school for the less-than-brilliant children of wealthy parents and as an institution where football was more important than physics. The average USC student, most people thought, was either a frater- nity man with a lavish allowance, a " gentleman ' s C average, " or a burly and brainless football player with a car from the alumni, advance copies of tests and a tendency to forget his own name. Both images were, of course, myths, but they also held a small grain of truth. USC also suffered from a notoriously under- paid faculty and a campus that was almost as much wooden shacks as it was Renaissance brick. The great facilities of the West ' s biggest city — the museums, the Coliseum and the Sports Arena, freeways and downtown — were close at hand, but the immediate campus area was buried in substandard housing, high crime rates and one of the busiest police and fire divisions in the city. In addition, though USC ' s alumni were numerous, many were disinterested. The university did not establish an organized full-time alumni annual giving program until 1949; its $8 million endowment was one of the smallest among private American colleges and universities. (In comparison, Harvard had a $322 million endowment; Yale, $204 million,- Chicago, $133 million,- California, $98 million; Stanford, $90 million; and Caltech, $45 million). In face of this, however, observers were quick to recognize the assets that would stand USC in good stead in its $107 million climb to the pinnacle of excellence. In its 81 years as one of the country ' s few major, independent, privately controlled and financed metropolitan universities, nearly 225,000 persons had been its students. It had granted more than 83,000 degrees and its graduates had assumed places of im- portance in the community and in the nation. Seventeen college and university presidents held degrees from USC, and in the 10 rly 225,000 pe Los Angeles area alone its contribution was even more evident. If every USC graduate living in the county were to stay at home one day, two-thirds of the county ' s courtrooms would be dark because the judges weren ' t there; one-third of the people who had legal business to transact wouldn ' t be able to talk to their lawyers; one-half of the city ' s pharmacists would be off duty; two-thirds of the dentists wouldn ' t be at their chairs; one-half of the county ' s social workers would be absent and two-thirds of the county ' s school administrators would be gone. The county would also miss vast numbers of doctors, journalists, business- men, motion picture technicians and citizens in every walk of life; there would be few, if any, people in the county who would be entirely unaffected by the strike. It was estimated that more than 72 per cent of USC ' s alumni lived within the radius of 100 miles of Tommy Trojan. USC also had a proud record of trailblazing in many areas of education. Its specialist-teacher program stood as the only one of its kind in the nation ; its aerospace safety division offered the world ' s only course in the safe handling of ballistic missiles (among its graduates, astronaut Walter Schirra). USC ' s School of Pharmacy was the first in the nation to require six years of train- ing and a doctoral degree for graduation. USC surgeons, using the Kay-Anderson heart-lung machine, performed the world ' s first successful operation for the removal of a tumor from the lower chamber of the heart. KUSC-FAA was one of the earliest FAA sta- tions, and USC s cinema department was both the first established on a university campus and the first to win an Oscar (for the movie short " Face of Lincoln " ). For almost half a century the university was the only institution — whether private or tax-supported — of- fering training in medicine, dentistry and pharmacy to the people of Southern California. Eight years after the inception of the USC Law School, its graduates were considered so well trained that they were admitted to the bar without examination; in 1885 the Medical School was the first in the country to require a three-year curriculum. There was one faculty member for each 1 1 regular daytime students, a better than average ratio. But if the university was to become an outpost of educational excellence, the key had to be planning. Where was the money going to cpme from, and how would it be spent? Which ranked hiahest on the list of urgent necessities — higher faculty salarip buried in substandard housing 1 1 more scholarships, better facilities — when all were needed im- mediately? Was it more important to expand the campus area or clean up the makeshift buildings already inside the grounds? These were the questions President Topping and the planning committees had pondered for two an d a half years, and out of their debates came a clear-cut plan for growth that charted step by step the rocky road to academic excellence. Phase I of the Master Plan, as Hoffman, national chairman for the Plan, explained it, aimed at raising approximately $30 mil- lion in the first four years. And, as Dr. Topping emphasized in his announcement speech, the university intended to make each dollar of this money do the work of three. Of this sum (in itself less than a third of the expected total Master Plan cost) $4 million would be allotted for academic enrichment — for graduate fellowships, faculty salary supplementation, faculty research and publication, distinguished visiting scholars, scholarships and loan funds. Other money was earmarked for new buildings, all to be erected on a priority scale. To contain these buildings — expected to cost more than $48 million — the area was to be ex- panded from 78 acres to 150, bounded by Jeffe rson, Figueroa, Exposition and Vermont. The university already owned about 85 per cent of this land; the rest would be gradually purchased. Architect William Pereira and his staff took to their drawing boards to plan carefully what this new USC might look like. Following Dr. Topping ' s prerequisite for a carefully oriented and genuinely purposeful use for every square foot of campus land, they en- visioned a campus patterned on the quadrangle concept of England ' s Oxford and Cambridge Universities. Buildings would be grouped in quads according to their related functions — the campus " heart " quads (Doheny, Bovard, the Student Union, the Hancock Foundation and the Von KleinSmid Center), the liberal arts complex, the science quad, the engineering quad, the busi- ness-law quad, the student activities center and the physical education center. Some of these areas would have buildings with breezeways under them, with pillars supporting the struc- tures, so that the green courts of the quads would be visible from a distance, enhancing the feeling of spaciousness within a limited area. Pereira, a former visiting art lecturer at USC ' s School of Architecture, also proposed that each quad have its " jewel " — a small building designed as a focal point, reflecting the most creative architectural thinking of its period and the academic disciplines sharing the quad. Interlacing the campus would be a system of " greenbelts, " land- scaped pedestrian and bicycle thruways. All automobiles would be parked on the periphery of the campus; streets within the cam- pus area would be gradually closed and turned into tree-lined malls. Pereira also considered the redevelopment of areas sur- rounding the campus as important to the objectives of the uni- versity. His research indicated that " historically and without ex- ception, an urban university can achieve the level of scholarship which will make it internationally prominent only through bring- ing its family of scholars into residence near campus. " The Hoover Urban Renewal Project of the Community Redevelopment Agency hopes to clear the way for such a situation through up- grading the 103 acres west, north and east of the campus. Pereira sees here eventually a new commercial district to serve the shopping tastes and requirements of the university com- munity and a residential district varied in character and price and organized to accommodate a high density population without losing the feeling of open space created in the campus area. Ar- tists ' sketches and scale models indicated the scope and dimen- sions of the new campus look. The dream took shape, aloof but approachable. (above) Posing during Olin Hall dedication ceremonies are James O. Wynn of the Olin Foundation; William Pereira, architect for the $2.3 million Olin Hall and many of the Master Plan buildings; President Topping; Gin Wong of William Pereira and Associates; Dr. Alfred Ingersoll, Engineering School Dean; and Charles L. Horn, president of the Olin Foundation, Inc. (middle) The ster Plon calls for ». such o$ Hoov m into tree-lined r periphery of the nonson gives Or. Topping a $1 irantee construction of the $2 iter for Biological Research. ng streets within the camj ulevord above, and fumi All autos will be parked pus (below) Trustee Howe llion check to n i the trme since May, 1961, there have been few people at USC who have not felt the dnve to approach the dream of the Master Plan. Members of the Board of Trustees had already P edged personal gifts of more than $4 million toward the goal alumn, responded with $659,000 in the first year of fund raising -up 415 per cent. Trustee Howard Ahmansons family gave the um versity $1 million to guarantee construction of the $2 million b,osciences building, and Hoffman donated $640,000 Firestone made a $250,000 unrestricted gift and offered a $250,000 match- ing challenge to alumni— which they met in full Mr Mrs Frank R. Seaver gave $450,000 toward construction of the com- mons and residence at the Medical School, Mr Mrs Henry Salvatori granted $325,000 for establishment of a Research In- stitute on Communist Strategy and Propaganda and Mr Mrs Michael C. B.rkrant gave $500,000 toward the construction of a Women ' s Residence Hall. Other donors included the Olin Foundation which granted $2.3 million for the Olin Hall of Engineering. Two anonymous donors contributed $300,000 to help build a clinical research building, and Trustee Kenneth T Moms granted $250,000 for the building program of the School of Medicine. More recently the university received two electronic computers valued at nearly $2 million from Minneapolis-Honey- well. A g,ft from Trustee Franklin S. Wade made possible the $232,000 Laird J. Stabler Memorial Laboratories. In January 1962, Mrs. Mary Ormerod Harris, a longtime friend of the uni- versity, left the bulk of her multi-million dollar estate as endow- ment for the School of International Relations. The university also became the prime beneficiary in other estates totaling more than $8 millon. The most impressive recognition of the Master Plan and USC ' s efforts to reach its goals, however, came from the Ford Founda- tion. On Dec. 17, 1962, the Foundation announced a $6 5 million grant ,n unrestricted funds to support USC ' s over-all academic development. To be eligible for the grant the university must raise three dollars for each grant dollar over a three year period. James W. Armsey, director of the Foundation ' s Special Program in Educa- tion, explained why USC was chosen for the third largest grant ever made by the Fo undation to a university. 1— excellence of leadership in trustees, president and faculty. 2— strategic geographical importance in influencing other insti- tutions of the same type in the same region. 3— strong constituency interest, as demonstrated by present and potential financial support. 4— tradition of scholarship, or willingness and evidence of intent ana ability to develop it. 5— well-developed plans for future educational development. The university received an initial payment of $1 million and applied ,t to recruiting new faculty, raising faculty salaries and construction of a new physical sciences building. The fight to meet the Thousand Day Challenge " began and a blackboard m the office of University Planning keeps track of the days left until the expiration of the grant. A month after the Ford an- nouncement, at the annual dinner of the USC Associates Hoff- man told the 700 guests at the Beverly Hilton banquet that the university had raised more than $19 million since the Master Plan was launched— almost a million dollars a month. Former President Eisenhower, attending as Firestone ' s guest, congratu- lated USC on its accomplishments for private higher education. Spurred on by the Ford Grant, funds continued to pour in and by May, 1964, Hoffman was able to make a startling announcement- Some people thought USC couldn ' t raise $ 1 06 million in 200 years —but, in less than three years, the university has secured more than $62 million. ' USC ' s Master Plan objectives were within sight— not decades away— but possible in the sixties so that an additional generation of students could receive the benefits of the Plan. 13 II ■IS $ i As the Master Plan ledgers f illed with donations, the face of University Park changed rapidly. Classes were held against the background of a cacophony of construction as old buildings and parking lots were cleared away and new struc- tures began to rise. The $2.3 million Olin Hall of Engineering was the first academic building to be completed. Many students would grant Olin — a striking ex- ample of USC ' s new architecture — the most at- tractive building on campus, but others would give the compliment to one of the many other new additions. In the new science quad, the Laird J. Stabler Memorial Laboratories exempli- fies Pereira ' s " thruway " principle of campus construction. The $232,000 research facility for physical chemistry and air pollution study is raised on " stilts " one floor above the street level, permitting an open vista into the quad area from the Stonier Hall side of campus. Across the quad from the laboratories rise the three towers of the $2 million Ahmanson Center for Biological Re- search also designed by Pereira. Across campus, on a pie-shaped lot at the junction of Exposi- tion and Figueroa Boulevards stands the Re- search Institute on Communist Strategy and Prop- aganda. The two-story brick building, designed by Ladd and Kelsey of Pasadena, houses the re- search institute, the campus information center and the housing office. Providing parking for visitors, the area is a key introduction point to the changing campus. Dormitory construction has kept pace with the increasing number of students who want to live on campus,- a major Master Plan goal is hous- ing on or near campus for 50 per cent of the full-time enrollment. The largest building to be completed was the Cecele and Michael C. Birn- krant Women ' s Residence Hall, the first eight- story tower on campus. Also new in the wom- en ' s quad area is the University- College complex which houses 312 women in an area composed of the old College Hall and a new three-story wing joining it to the east. The $750,000 addi- tion was designed by Albert C. Martin of rein- forced concrete with brick pilasters to blend with the architecture of the older structures in the quad. The men were not neglected. Marks Tow- er, a distinctive eight-story structure forming a quad with Trojan and Marks Hall, houses 200 men. Also for the men were three new fraternity houses, built by the university for Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi and Sigma Chi, as part of the USC small-group housing plan. Under this plan, fi- nanced by loans from the Housing and Home Finance Agency, the fraternities deeded the land to the university which agreed to build and op- erate the residences as part of its totol hous- ing system. All three new houses cost $260,000 and each has room for 58 men. On the Medical School campus, the Blanche and Frank R. Seaver Student Residence provides housing for 100 stu- dents, dining facilities for 270, a bookstore and lounges. USC has also taken note of the increas- ing number of married students. The first unit in the planned complex at Exposition and Ver- mont, a $777,000 building catchingly titled Mar- ried Students I, was occupied last September. This summer a new rash of construction will break out. The $2.8 million Von KleinSmid Center for International and Pub- lic Affairs will rise where the Information Center and Bacon Court are now, forming the campus " heart " quadrangle with Doheny, Bovard and Hancock. Also getting under way this summer will probably be the new Student Union addition, to rise on the park area south of the present building. The $1.5 million wing will be financed by a loan from the HHFA and paid back by a ' $2.50 per semester fee bill tax after the build- ing is completed. Other buildings slated to get underway soon are a $4,450,000 nine-story clinical research building for the School of Medicine, the $2 million Graduate School of Business Administration, an eight-story addition, and the $300,000 Mrs. Willis H. Booth Memorial Rehearsal Hall, the first unit in the Pereira-designed Center for the Performing Arts. ■ Attention has been focused on what goes on inside the new buildings as well as on the buildings themselves. Perhaps the most striking example of the university ' s determination to strive for enterprise and excellence in education is Letters, Arts and Sciences ' new Four-Course Plan. The new curriculum system, al- ready in use in many departments, discards both units and the general studies department entirely. Students instead take four classes each semester, the equivalent of 16 units of work. For general education requirements, they have a wide choice of both upper and lower division classes. The new program is designed to stimulate more thorough understanding of subject matter through outside reading, individual study and research and student-teacher conferences. The effect of the new plan is still impossible to gauge — it will be a good five years before re- sults are evident. But most administrators and faculty members are confident that students will emerge with a better education and with more appreciation and interest in knowledge. Tangible evidence of the stimulus of the Master Plan on aca- demics, however, is abundant. The best freshman classes in the university ' s history have been admitted in the last few years, due to tightened admission requirements. Of the 1,500 fresh- men entering last September, for example, 88 per cent had a B average and 200 (17 per cent) received Honors at Entrance for at least a 3.75 average in major subjects. The n umber of stu- dents in regular honors courses and programs has increased 12 times since 1958, and scholarship awards have risen by more than 20 percent. The graduate enrollment has increased annually one per cent, and now the number of graduate students holding top fellowships has increased to 246 — compared to 15 a few years ago. Last year three USC seniors won Woodrow Wilson Fellow- ships. This year there were six. The university has also chosen the first Trustee Scholars, 10 outstanding freshmen selected for excellence of scholarly achievement and promise, demonstrated qualities of leadership, character and evidence of unusual talent in one of more specific areas. The designation is primarily hon- orary, but the scholars can receive up to $2,500 annually if they need financial aid. The faculty, too, has shown the imprint of the Master Plan. Sal- aries have been increased at all levels: median salaries for as- sociate professors, for example, have gone up 37 per cent from $6,200 to $8,500 since 1958. Further improvements are prom- ised as the university meets the challenge of the Ford grant. The College of Letters, Arts and Sciences has increased its full-time faculty 1 1 per cent, and the number of college faculty holding doctorates has jumped 21 per cent in the last four years. Eighty- six percent of the fulltime college faculty now hold doctoral degrees; the national average is less than 43 per cent. The faculty have also received more fellowships and awards — Fulbright, Guggenheim, NATO, National Science Foundation, Science Fac- ulty and others — than at any time in the university ' s history. Some 60 faculty members have been elected to national and regional offices in various learned and professional societies. Outstanding new faculty in several fields have joined USC, in- cluding Jascha Heifetz, Gregor Piatigorsky and William Prim- rose in the Music School; Gerhard Tintner in the economics de- partment; Maurice Pryce as chairman of the department of physics and Myles Maxfield as director of the bio-physics pro- gram. Dr. Paul Weiss, Sterling Professor of Philosophy at Yale and one of the country ' s leading scholars, is teaching at USC this semester. ma Programs for interdisciplinary study have been established to combine classes in many depart- ments treating different aspects of the same subject. A senior in Latin American studies, for example, might take a class in Latin American history from the history department, a class in the economy of underdeveloped countries from the economics department, a class in Latin Ameri- can literature from the Spanish department and a class in Spanish colonial architecture from the fine arts department. The programs fill the un- fortunate gaps between the many sides of any one problem. The trimester plan has also been introduced experimentally in some areas and may be expanded. These are many of the changes that the Master Plan brought in just over three years, in the face of the campus, in the academic curricula, in stu- dents and in faculty. But there is more to the picture, an undefinable but undeniable feeling of pride in the university and in its accomplish- ments that was absent three years ago. Now it is everywhere, as we walk past the or- ganized mess of new construction, as we hear the intelligent questions of freshmen in our classes, as we listen to the wisdom of new fac- ulty members, as we attend classes in depart- ments that recently didn ' t exist, as we watch the enthusiasm of the administrators for the future they are materializing. We and other students are aware that progress is not necessarily perfection, that retreats have been and will be occasionally necessary. We know that mistakes have been and will continue to be made, and that advances in some fields have sometimes been offset by failings in other fields. But we also know that at least the in- tention, the effort and the determination are there and will now always be. We have sufficient cause for pride — both in the Master Plan and in the person within whom the dream was envisioned and finally brought to a reality. To a man unselfish in his dedication . . . unrelenting in his pursuit of " a greater USC " . . . untiring in his quest for enter- prise and excellence in education, we dedi- cate the 1964 El Rodeo — Dpy by Sue Bernord Bryant Dr. NORMAN TOPPING PRESIDENT OF USC 17 CadP ' sjjMjj ) Dr. and Mrs Topping leaving the Hollywood Palladium after USC ' s annual Banquet. If there is one name synonymous with USC ' s Master Plan, that name is Norman Topping. In his six years as USC ' s eighth president, he has guided a physical and intellectual renaissance without parallel in the university ' s history. The achievements of the Master Plan to which the El Rodeo pays tribute this year could not have materialized without his foresight, his deter- mination and his courage. He made people start tak- ing USC seriously. When Dr. Topping returned as chief executive to USC, his alma mater, he had behind him an impressive career that would have satisfied many lesser men. He was an acknowledged expert on viral and rickettsial diseases and had discovered a cure for Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever. In his 16-year career with the United States Public Health Service he had risen to Assistant Surgeon General and associate Director of the National Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Maryland. He had also served the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania as its vice president for medical affairs for six years. The Man Behind The Master Plan He brought the same perfectionism that had character- ized his career thus far to the office of USC ' s presidency. In his inaugural address he made abundantly clear that the university could not afford to settle for anything less than the total pursuit of excellence, that mediocrity was an insidious, slow-working poison that ossifies and crum- bles the foundation upon which our society is built. " In many ways a university is like a botanical plant, its roots deep in the community from which it draws its sustenance, its crown high in the air seeking its place in the sun, ' ' he said. " Sometimes the plant is unable to reach as high as it should and fails to secure its share of the sun. Or perhaps the soil is poor in necessary nu- tritional elements, or cultivation has not been done sys- tematically, so that it has not obtained enough nourish- ment. Or it may even be that certain uncontrolled growth has prevented the plant from reaching its maximum in productivity of flowers or fruit. After careful study, judi- cious pruning may so alter the plant ' s metabolism that it will once again flourish. A seemingly tireless, energetic man, Dr Topping carries the heavy responsibility of educating more Ihon 18.000 students with seriousness and core. 19 This university, like our plant, needs nourishment; and the soil, cultivation; perhaps after careful study, even some pruning might be beneficial. If this is necessary, it must be done, as the physician writes on the patient ' s chart, with TLC — Tender Loving Care. This we shall do. " And this he has done, diagnosing the ills of the uni- versity and prescribing its medicine — making personally sure that the medicine is obtained and ingested as quickly as possible. One of his first acts as president was to establish a planning commission of trustees, fac- ulty and alumni to begin studies of what the university was and what it should be that, after two and a half years, resulted in the Master Plan. Nor is Dr. Topping content with this — he is making plans to set up a per- manent board to study the university and make recom- mendations for its further improvement. A seemingly tireless, energetic man, Dr. Topping carries the heavy responsibility of educating 18,000 students with seriousness and care. There is little going on in the ' ' university community about which he is not fully in- formed, and would prefer to know firsthand. It was for this reason, for example, that he established the semes- terly Student Leader Dinners, informal free-for-alls where any student can get up and ask him a question and get a straight answer. And he asks questions too of the students, and he expects them to be as honest and well- informed in their answers as he is in his. If disagreement arises, as it often does, he uses logic and facts to back up his arguments, not blind authority. The students can lose the argument, but significantly, they can also win. The thoroughness Dr. Topping devotes to knowing and understanding the university keeps him busy almost around the clock, tied down with office work, appoint- ments, meetings and other official business. He esti- mates that he ' s gone as long as three weeks at a time without dinner at home,- he gets back to his attractive Hancock Park house almost constantly between 1 1 and 12 every night and is off again before 8. He kids that he sees his wife Helen as often across a banquet table as across their own dining room table. When he finds time, he settles back in a favorite chair to read and " catch up with the world, " particularly with the world of education. He is also a Civil War buff, in- terested mainly in source material; on his bookshelf are volumes of material dog-eared as only students are sup- posed to do. Ocean racing is another of the president ' s passions, and he brings to it the same hard work and attention to detail that he brings to his job at the university. As a crewman on Trustee Howard Ahmanson ' s 83 sloop Sirius II, he ' s put in more than 10,000 racing hours, most of them soaking wet and always under pressure to conquer the restless swells of the Pacific. In the recent San Diego-Acapulco race, Sirius II sailed in first place, setting a new record of 8 days, 9 hours, 15 minutes and 54-2 5 seconds. " We broke the old record by three hours, " he recalls proudly. " It was the fastest race ever sailed! " Winning isn ' t new to the Sirius ' s crew — Dr. Top- ping laughs that he hasn ' t ever sailed with them when they haven ' t been across the finish line first — and that the only race he missed they lost. " I think they consid- er me kind of a good-luck charm, " he kids. On board, he stands the 1 a.m. to 7 a.m. and 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. watches, catching whatever sleep he can in between in a bunk that, likely as not, is as water-logged as he is. He is also the ship ' s doctor, responsible for stocking the Sinus with medical supplies and caring for any crewman sick or injured. The Toppings also have a tiny — 12 ' by 12 ' — cabin on Puget Sound in Washington, at Gamble Bay at the be- ginning of the Hood Canal. In many ways it ' s as primi- tive and rough as ocean racing — the cabin has no run- ning water, no bathing facilities and only recently has been equipped with electricity. They have a little fiber- glass outboard for fishing, particularly for Puget ' s Sound ' s m £J n The President enjoys conquering the restless swells of Time out for a chot with Baseball Coach Rod Dedo the Pacific. President Topping happy ,lh alumni during He famous salmon, and the president is reputed to be a mean hand with a clam shovel. But he doesn ' t have the time too often — it ' s been two years since he ' s been able to get up there. He does find time, however, to see his children and grandchildren (age s 5 ' 2 , 4, 2 ' 2 , 9 months and 4 months) about twice a year, no mean feat when they all live back East. The Toppings son Brian, a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, lives in Philadelphia with his wife and two children, and their daughter, who at- tended USC, lives in New York City with her husband and three children. The president ' s hard work, perfectionism and pursuit of excellence in his own life mirror, perhaps fittingly, the qualities he demands of the university and everyone connected with it. In his inaugural address he pointed out that " Our traditions emphasize the freedom of the in- dividual and, at the same time, his moral responsibility, for these two are inseparable. They emphasize the dig- nity and worth of the individual and the fact that equality of opportunity does not foster mediocrity but gives to the individual an unlimited horizon. On this wide horizon one ' s freedom of choice can determine one ' s career, and eventually success is dictated by the application of ability, sincerity of purpose, inner satisfac- tion in work well done, acceptance of responsibility and finally the desire for excellence in personal endeavor. " I sometimes wonder if we pay sufficient attention to these values and if we have been guilty at times of not demanding enough of ourselves. We who set the stand- ards of performance for our youth cannot expect them to aspire to excellence in themselves when they see us willing to accept mediocrity. We need, once again, to dedicate ourselves and our university to a constant search for the ways to attain excellence and to a determination to accept no less. This we shall do. " And this Norman Topping has done. IF YOU WILL FORM AND MEAN. . . Seize the deep edges of morning and step out Thin, blue without shadow Yet- So that Form that is coming on you Will be full-eyed, intense, Deep and startling and eager, Concerned. If you will Form and Mean: Pursue transformation Through formation And reformation. Tighten up loose, brown eyes Spinning up over impressions: A flock of earth-bound birds. Heels a steady clacking on the street, Grey wings slapping at their sides. People making dust Under a storm-rimm Rain soon. The woman and By the boulevard Separate as trees Well, what did you About their wing About the rain? Their names? Oh, but you heard the earthbells suck and swing, Eyes gleaming hard in furious attention at fire engines, football and food. Frolicked at the edge of riots, and then, slept obediently At the earthbells mother-voiced persuasion. The earthbells tend our confusion. When you see shadows sit close to buildings, under weary eyes, And lurk near things to make them SEEAA Softer, smoother, tranquil, safe — Among these moments of masquerade BEWARE The perfect smile that twists its kiss, Of bullets hidden in tulips, Wrinkles sown with age Round two dun-colored eyes ' Myopic wisdom. r w fa -i I Sometimes you have to get away To observe: The form, its limits, and its needs, And value, too, the space that delineates form. Watch carefully the private purpose That webs about the words of Directors, And be Self to see When talk too tight Tenses reason to rule And says nothing yes. Take up your hands to unbind elastic questions. In lightless places plant Fire, assist the spark. So much eraser dust When minds dry Impassionate — kfe Will you pause how long on the boulevard, weary with disuse? While the Sun rushes up the sky Bombastii , Or bundles up in clouds. You staring at the ground, it ' s already after Noon. Take action in your hands and — Scatter the heels of earth-bound birds. Alert the dust-people of the pursuing rain, Of Time itself gathering in the storm-rimmed sky. Time to wrap in strong threads of Meaning Snaps of thought Out of images, words and sound and sight, In the fickle and elastic Time Involve perception with concern, To cast rich, deep shadows full on barren faces; Discern in this quasi-eternal twilight The vivid and articulate tone of living passing through the boulevard. fcfc m ■ Then distill Meaning into Areas of Space Deep, and with Love Actualize that Form that is coming on YOU. Poem by Judith Spenceley Morrov Photography by David Wong r 1 COLLEGE LIFE Campus Life 37 Performing Arts 61 Inquiry 71 Communications 77 Religion 35 USC International 91 CAMPUS LEADERS Administration 103 Student Government 119 SENIORS Letters, Arts and Sciences Schools 151 183 22 Painting by Nan Tandy ontents • SPORTS Football Other Sports 245 268 LIVING TOGETHER Sororities 307 Fraternities 344 Women Dormitories 416 Men Dormitories 430 Helens of Troy 441 Research 449 Students 455 OFF-CAMPUS Married Students 463 Commuters 469 After Hours 475 i» 5 BT M COLLEGE Football Bovard, Music a Noon INQUIRY . . . speakers, issues, firesides — moments to think, reflect, reject. COMMUNICATIONS ... to report the facts as they are ... to understand them so. CAMPUS LIFE . . . activ- ities from Registration to Songfest. PERFORMING ARTS . . . away from studies into the world of form. RELIGION ... an extremely personal matter room for motivation . . . identification . . . uncertainty. USC-INTERNATIONAL ... a model United Nations — opportunity to break world bar- riers individually. 36 pus Life ee between classes, udies, buddies, skirling pipes, campus gripes Things to do, a point of view . . . 1 I M [ 1 | If EX JL , : JKTL- Ke [f flj B m IflHt B H ' fc - ' VHt ? - • 2% A ' ! .4 ■ ii JV bL , ™veUR New students offer traditional sign of worship to King Footbal ' The First Five Days Students leave Bovard Rally stunned by Trojan spirit and dampened by leaks in the ceiling. Most books bought during registration will be exchanged after " drop and add time. ' ' 38 President Topping greets new students and welcomes them to the land of Troy Dr. Williom Georgiades discusses problems in Africa with incoming foreign students. Oasis in the desert — students quickly acclimate themselves to Southern California drought. go to Cal Tech. Presents — where group exhibitionism ' may lead to group execution. 39 Reginald Registration, anxious to start this semester ' s competition. Nooooooo, I m sorry, the class is closed. ' Hilda, I only have to sign my name four more times. ' Let ' s Play They think I ' m registering. Actually, I ' m standing At last, a friendly face. .10 ♦ Registration " Sorry, you haven ' t paid your health And they hand you a bill for all this trouble. Profile in a minute. Dear, you II look lovely in the Post Office. Help stamp out Registration. This part of it never gets easy. Once you get the class, you have to buy a book for it. Then, what ' s even worse, you have to read it. Registering makes one so hungry, even dorm food looks good. Sale Attracts Book Lovers Doheny Library offers more than in-door reading and circulating volumes — book sales. During the fall semester buyers (above) took advantage of the bargains to add cheaply priced masterpieces and favorites to their collection and to browse through the array which ranged from fiction to history . . . The nation ' s most prominent tax law- yers, accountants and life insurance under- writers (opposite) met on campus for a three- day institute which covered recent changes in tax legislation. Travel and entertainment expenses, gift deductions in calculating taxes, tax aspects of divorce and property settlement agreements highlighted the pro- gram . . . More than 700 students were in- terviewed by federal officials during Fed- eral Career Day (below). The interviewers, full-time government employees, emphasized that a government job offers just as much, if not more, than a job with a private firm. More than 60 fields were represented. Pamphlets were available on positions wait- ing to be filled and necessary requirements. The ASSC Senate sponsors an all-university canned food drive. Senate Sponsors Food Drive The student affairs committee of the ASSC Senate launched a Christmas canned food drive aimed at bring- ing in 6,000 cans to aid needy families in the Los Angeles area . . . The Christmas Story was told in traditional readings by actor Raymond Massey along with music and tableau by USC students. The program featured the Chamber Singers, the 80-voice Concert Choir and the 60 voices of the Men and Women Glee Clubs ... It was tooth and gum competition when Trojans met Bruins in a little pancake eating contest. The event was held on Shrove Tuesday at Sunset Strip ' s International House of Pancakes . . . Nobody won the all-university tug of war because no one could tell who was who after the teams had been dragged through the mud in Bovard Field. Dressed in Dickens-era costumes, Glee Club carolers participate in Christmas Convocation. The annual pancake eating II the publicity and pancakes you can take. More than 30 men take to the mud in a show of strength and masculinity during Trojans Give Blood Tommy Trojan, wrapped in a white sheet decor- ated with a bright red cross, announces the drive. (above) Blood Drive Chairman Mark Burnstein and President Norman Topping discuss USC ' s donations. Trojans lagged far behind UCLA in the annual cross-town competition. (below| The call for blood is answered by members of Beta Theta Pi fraternity who set a record with 63 pints of blood. Trojans managed to come within their 500 pints quota but failed to meet the original goal of 600. A total of 492 pints were donated during the four-day period. Midway in the drive, USC plummeted and was saved from an embarrassing situation by Beta Theta Pi fraternity who in one sweep supplied the Red Cross with 40 per cent of a daily quota. In competition, the Betas gave 63 pints, almost double that of second place Alpha lota Pi, pharmacy fraternity with 36 pints. Kappa Sigma placed third with 30 pints. " The response from the sororities was very slight, " noted Chairman Mark Burnstein. " And the dormitory and com- muter donations were not any better. Perhaps if the students would have cared a little more we could at least have done as well as UCLA. " Students on the Westwood campus collected almost 1 ,200 pints, he added. Beatlemania Hits Campus I It was a quiet day with the regular calendar of campus activities. Then it happened. The Beatles came to USC. The distinguished gallery of USC citizens on this page succumbed to the latest journalistic fad, namely envisioning well-known personalities at- tired in the mop hairdos of the itinerant British entertainers. The subjects posed much against their wills, but coaxed on by the imaginative Daily Trojan and El Rodeo staffs, they decided not to fight. Reading from the most agreeable to the most promising, USC ' s campus beatles are (top left) Mulvey White, vice president for student and alumni affairs (middle left) Neil D. Warren, dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences (lower left) John Cantelon, university chaplain (top right) Norman Topping, univer- sity president (bottom right) Ken Del Conte, student body presi- dent. Someday there will be more. DGs, Phi Taus, apple pie and John . . . What ' s his name? Homecoming Brings Excitement The first event of Homecoming — Trolios — was emceed by KMPC disc jockey Gary Owens and judged in two divisions. Delta Gamma teamed with Phi Kappa Tau to win the large group division with their " Apple Pie and Motherhood, " a satire on liberal vs. conservative politicians. Zeta Beta Tau took small group honors. Crowning of Helen of Troy Roberta Salberg and her court — Joyce Bowman, Sheri Hanson, Melinda Macrate and Susan Smith — ended the traditional Trojan event. While Trojans had fun, they also worked day and night on 41 float displays foretelling doom for the Stanford Indians and commemorating the Trojan Diamond Jubilee. Alpha Epsilon Phi and Alpha Chi Omega tied for first in the women ' s division. Honors also went to Phi Kappa Tau and Pi Beta Phi. Alumni, returning Ail-Americans and Helens of Troy picnicked and whooped it up on the lawn in front of Doheny Library and then moved over to the Coliseum for a 25-1 1 Trojan victory. Judges interview Helen contestants at Beverly Hilton Hotel. Birnkrant Belles impersonate ' B Boys. ' Homecoming Committee includes Row 1 (l-r) Patty Buchanan, Mary Earl Skewis, Dick Beau- lieu, Carlos Galindo, Delphine Miller, Frank Piazza, Dennis Galling, liana Kleiner, Judy Austin. Row 2: Lorna Graham, Lyn Richardson, Vicki Smith, Jeanie Forbes, Linda Parker, Barbara Long, Susie Freer, Brenda Broz, Tnstine Rainer, Judy Carson, Geni Palmer, Nadine Nardi, Jim D ' Amato. Row 3: Gary Peterson, Gary Boyse, John Tracy, Ralph Amado, Jerry Murphy, Russ Handley, Terry Lanni, Al Manheim, Mike Lanni, Terry Kahn. 43 Reigning and radian Happy respons Roses and trophies for Trojan beauties. Princess Joyce Bowman Princess Sher, He Pnrcess Mel.ndo Macrate Helen of Troy Roberta Salberg with Melindo Macrate, Susan Smith, Sheri Hanson and Joyce Bowman. Queen Roberto Salberg rd ' s-eye view of Troyland festivities. They d been practicing ,he,r aim for G h. well, there ore two sides to every Stanford Indian ready to smoke the peace pipe and head back to the reservation. Alumni Bring Memories A line-up of Helens of Troy through the years. Trojan Horse . . . Where have all the Greek soldiers gone? ' frg 1 1 1 could they have beaten Illinois? The ordeal was over, and Carlos and Delphine even found time to catch the game. Alumni feast. 51 Assembly Honors Outstanding Students (abovel ASSC Vice President Barbara Stone cops the Emma Bovard Award and the Alpha Lambda Delta Book Award as the senior woman with the highest grade point average. Mrs. Stone also took a Town and Gown Award, (left) Junior Carolyn Blaser wins $600 scholarship from the Trojan Junior Auxiliary while a stunned Alice Huber hears that she will get $1,200 from the Town and Gown Junior Auxiliary to study law at USC. (Opposite, above) Norvene Foster accepts the Order of the Laurel as the most out- standing senior woman, (below) Mortar Board members listen expectantly to the Torch " Then the lights go on and they " tap " new member Joyce Bowman while Ruth Caldwell, somewhat taken, hears that she will lead the Torch and Tassel chapter next year. 52 Norvene Foster Wins Order of the Laurel Phi Beta Kappa Norvene Foster received the Order of the Laurel recognizing her as the most outstanding senior woman in the class of 1964. The presentation was made at the annual AWS Awards Assembly held in honor of USC women who have distinguished themselves in service, scholarship and leader- ship. Dean of Women Joan Schaefer opened the event with a few words. ASSC Vice President Barbara Shell Stone garnered the Emma Bovard Award and the Alpha Lambda Delta Book Award honoring her four years of outstanding scholarship. AWS Scrolls of Honor were presented to seniors Alice Huber, Marilyn Zarwell, Julianne Dicus, Carole Beat Geiger, Judith Dyer and Eloise. Falls. A variety of other awards and scholarships were presented to deserving women. The Town and Gown Awards went to Barbara Stone and Kay Archer. The Elizabeth von KleinSmid Memorial Award was received by Liz Roebuck. Alice Huber was awarded a $1,200 Town and Gown Junior Auxiliary Scholarship to attend USCs Law School. As is customary, the event closed with the tapping of new Mortar Board members in a Hancock Auditorium lit only by the flashlights of outgoing Mortar Board members, seeking, sometimes vainly, for the faces of new members. 16 women were tapped including Ruth Caldwell, president, and Judith Webster, vice president. 53 AMS Presents Awards 1. DENNIS BARR — Order of the Palm for his outstanding contributions to use. 2. RON BARAK— Jacob Gimbel Athletic Attitude Award and a check for $25. 3. FRANK BARBARO — Outgoing AAAS president. 4. TROJANES — AMS spirit and support group. 5. WILLIE BROWN — Trojaneers Diamond Award for physical abilities. 6. BOB BACH — AMS Scroll of Honor. t ft -ilEBT ll Pi Phis and Betas Walk Off The 1964 Songfest Committee include Row 1 (L. — R.): Chair- man Bill Nardi, Co-Chairman Eloise Falls. Row 2: Bebe Scherb, Susan Garkie, Kathy Harris, Sue Rocket, Marilou Pierson, Linda Brown, Sara Jane Philippi, Dorothy Elliott, Linda Randolf. Row 3: Mike Batista, Frank Barbaro, Mel- mda Macrate, Shirley Dellosbel, Hazel Browning, Chris Stevens, Steve Parker, Bill Payne. Row 4: Red Cavaney, Tom Woolley, Adam Herbert, John Tracy. (Opposite page) Elaborate cos- tuming helped the TKE ' s to their win with " The Animals. " BNai B ' rith Hi I lei guitar strumming pioneers bring Israeli folk songs to a first place win in the Bowl. From the conception of the 1964 idea to its birth in the Bowl, Songfest Committee Chairman Bill Nardi watched over his baby. Just like a woman, calm Co-Chairman, Eloise Falls uses the telephone to execute her part in making Songfest a reality. (Opposite page) Grand Finale, just as exciting in rehearsal, even if you don ' t yet know the words. Even in rehearsal, " Life is a Party " was an emotionally compelling theme. Grease paint effectively trans- forms a Phi Tau brother back to his childhood. Singing-out, transfixed by the music, these directors put " everything " into their performances. (Opposite page) Sweepstakes winners. Pi Phis and Betas, in a New York street scene, look on as a priest cares for suicide they had heckled. 56 »vith Sweepstakes at Songfest Songfesf 1964 banned the bomb, traveled all over the world, joined the group, jumped off tall buildings, swept through jazz hangouts, barbershops, animal farms and a party for jellico cats. It quit smoking, and it was a good thing because it became a child in the magical land of the ugly duckling and nursery ryhmes. The Hollywood Bowl, headed by John McKay, Football Coach and Master of Ceremonies brought back the platoon system. McKay switched his team 16 times. First string this year were Pi Beta Phis and Beta Theta Pis who walked off with both the Sweepstakes and the Production Tommy. Other Bowl winners were in Women ' s Division, University Hall doing a medley of Hans Christian Anderson fairy tales; in Small Group Division, B ' Nai B ' rith H i I lei singing Songs of Israel; in Men ' s Division, Kappa Alpha who became the Barbershop Boys; in Novelty Division, Alpha Chi Omega and Sigma Alpha Mu tried and failed to stop smoking on Tobacco Road; and in Mixed Division, Gamma Phi Beta and Phi Kappa Tau who sliced a dozen years off the average college life to bring back Sounds of Childhood. The 16 groups appeared on stage as everything from sophisticated city slickers to Russian peasants or jellico cats. The flashing spectacles onstage as they hurried from stage left to stage right represented hundreds of hours of grueling work not only on the part of the entrants but also on the part of Songfest Committee, headed this year by Bill Nardi and Eloise Falls. The mass chorus, band, glee club and half a Bowl full of Trojan supporters saluted victory to the majestic strains of Conquest. ' ' Then the shimmering strength of Tommy Troj an and the Trojan Horse appeared gleaming white among the trees behind the Bowl to end another Songfest. 57 Troy Camp Committee members are |l-r) Delphine Miller, Bill Lyons, Susie Ogden, Chris Stevens, Jonnie Wright, Barbara lemon, Sharon Gannon, Bill McWethy. (Seatedl: Dan Stuart, Jim D ' Amato, Joe Abe. Troy Camp Wins Hearts Troy Camp — world of wonder for children and coun- selors. Each year city-dwelling boys and girls from 8 to 12 years of age journey to the mountains for a week to learn about nature as a first-hand reality, not a picture in a story book or an image on television. The children are guests of USC students who finance the camp through press books, Songfest, donations at foot- ball games and gifts. At camp the youngsters are taught to ride, swim, hike and to value the moral lessons within this experience. Explain Co-chairmen Delphine Miller and Dan Stuart, " So many children return to the city with a new feeling of confidence, understanding and apprecia- tion of the world around them. " Counselors ' meeting . . . When the campers are gone, our fun. 58 npers charrn Kathy Young in crafts class. lick Schultz and campers in the peace nd splendor of morning. Everybody loves this but Old Nell. Opening Day . . . Tall pines greet small campers. And the rGce is on. A new world ... a new friend ... all his own. 59 Summer Travel Attracts Students, Professor Students studying at Cambridge in 1963 included, Row 1 |l r| : Paul Henkm, Bob Gee, John Merrill, Brad Champlin. Row 2: Ellen Miyamura, Elizabeth Parker, Pamela Myrick, Karen Hubenthal, Suanne Biaggi, Sharilyn Hanson, Jill Speed. Row 3: Chuck Foulger, Phil Holmes, Dianne Koziol, Bob Rigg, Bitner Winckler, Ruth Caldwell. Each summer USC students are chos- en to participate in Cambridge Uni- versity ' s annual vacation course for foreign students. During their stay at the historic university, students study modern Britain, including govern- ment, international relations, philo- sophy and fine arts. Lectures, while simplified in consideration of the many foreign students who are not used to speaking English intensively, are inclusive and informative. While many students went to Cam- bridge, instructor Don Desfor spent three months of our fall-winter in Africa ' s spring-summer. He was sent to Garbon by Associated Press to tell the stdry of Albert Schweitzer and the hospital he has kept for 50 years in the jungle. Desfor went to evalu- ate mounting criticism about the hos- pital by African nationalists, Euro- pean and American doctors and journalists of all nations. Instructor Don Desfor poses with Dr. Albert Schweitzer at his hospital in Gabon, Africa. Desfor stayed three months. 60 For more than 700 year East Anglican town. Each idge, the intellectual center, has overshadowed Cambridge, the students from all over, come to study at the historic university. Performing Arts The Prince gives a party to celebrate his forthcoming marriage to Rusalka. Dancers (Matti Lascoe, Ben Johnson and Stephanie Moore) entertain. Operatic Fairy Tale Ends With Fatal Kiss Antonin Dvorak ' s Rusalka was given its West Coast premier by the USC Opera Theater in December. The story tells of a water nymph, Rusalka, who falls in love with a Prince. A witch transforms her into a human being so that she might win the Prince ' s love, but only for a price. Rusalka cannot speak in human company, and if the Prince betrays her she will have to destroy him. The prince falls in love with her, but finding her mute and unpassionate (the witch was able to give her human form, but not human warmth) rejects her for a Foreign Princess. " Rusalka, broken-hearted, with no choice but to fulfill the terms of her bargain with the witch, kills her lover with a fatal kiss. The USC Opera Theater, which also presented the American premiere of Richard Strauss ' The Love of Danae in April, is part of the Music School ' s professional training program for opera students. Dr. Walter Ducloux directs the program with Karl Laufkotter serving as artistic adviser and Hans L. Beer as assistant director. Two operas are performed yearly. 62 Torn between Rusalka and the Foreign Princ the Prince (Gene Allen) collapses in a faint. The Princess, really an emissary of evil, smile nphantly. The Mermaid and the Mortal Rusalka shows conflict between the supernatural and mundane (abovel An MGM artist makes up bass Dennis Dalsimer for role of the Merman, Rusalko ' s father. e witch, Jezhibaba (Lucille Anderton] agrees to change Rusalka (Marjorie Gibson Hirsch] into a hu- man being. The worldly-wise witch is not sympathetic with the nymph s plight. (right) The Merman has only anger for humans, whom he regards as treacherous and deceitful. (belowl Dr. Walter Ducloux conducts the USC Symphony Orchestra at a dress rehearsal of Rusalka in Bovard. He staged the opera and wrote the English translation in which it was sung. Drama A number of notable " firsts " were among the 26 plays presented by the drama department since the opening of the 1963 Summer Session. The experi- mental theatre workshop produced four West Coast premiers: Michel de Ghelder- ode ' s Escurial, directed by Stephen Bel- Ion; poet Margaret Thompson ' s Make- peace ' s Blackouts, directed by Michael Saltz; William Inge ' s Incident at the Standish Arms, directed by Richard Tang ; and Edward Albee ' s Fan Yam, directed by Michael Vosse. The workshop also presented Commuter Train, a play by USC junior Carol Brown, and David Be- lasco ' s Madam Butterfly. The department ' s informal Brecht Festival which began last spring with Andrew Doe ' s production of the Good Woman of Setzuan, continued through this year ' s first two Mainstage productions: The Threepenny Opera, written by Bertolt Brecht and Kurt Weill, designed and di- rected by John E. Blankenchip; and the West Coast premier of Puntila, directed by Doe and designed by Blankenchip. Shakespeare ' s The Taming of the Shrew, the drama department ' s only perform- ance in Bovard Auditorium, concluded Mainstage productions. The comedy was directed by Dr. Herbert Stahl and de- signed by Steve Kent. Lighting for all USC productions this season was designed and supervised by William White. All experimental theatre workshop productions are directed, de- signed and acted by students. Main- stage productions are directed either by faculty members or students fulfilling MA requirements. Department Holds Bertolt Brecht Festival (opposite page: abovel Pictured in a scene from the Moinstage produc- tion of The Threepenny Opera by Bertolt Brecht and Kurt Weill are (l-r) Ken del Conte, June Davis, Glenda White, Judy Lawrence, Lynn Zagon and Paulette Shafranski. (below left) Larry Brown and Noriko Yamamoto in David Belasco s Mo- dame Butterfly, one of the severa l experimental workshop productions designed and directed by drama stu- dents. (below right) Suzanne Benoit and Larry Brown from a scene in Pun- tila and His Hired Man Matti t: , Bertolt Brecht, (below) Another scene from Puntila with (l-r) Larry Brown, Bill Dyson, Ken Thomas, Ken Robenson, Don Hulette, Jack Cowles, Jim Brewer and Sue Pritchard on the Stop Gap stage. 1 111 1- ■ . f i Miiiii jn i TTJTT JUill mi ' ■ m M , V Chamber Singers who toured Europe tl Barbara Jo Hasty, Robert Hasty, Rose Michels, Nina Hinson. Dr, Charles C. Hi is year are (standing l-r) John Fleming, Irene Liden, Doyle Preheim, Douglass L cas and Roland Tabell. Seated: Paul Mayo, Darlene Lawrence, Charles Parker, En directs rence, Lorraine Doggett, Delton Shilling, ett Yoshioka, Glenellen Cooper, Kathleen Chamber Singers Tour Europe USC is especially proud of the School of Musics Chamber Singers, orga- nized and directed by Dr. Charles C. Hirt. The Singers were chosen this year by the US Department of State to represent the country in a four-month tour of seven European countries and Israel, during the spring semester. They performed at cultural centers, conservatories of music, universities and colleges of Europe in the Cultural Presentations Program of the Depart- ment. The ensemble includes 16 high- ly-trained singers and one instrumen- talist chosen fiom the best vocal talent among the choral art students at the university. They perform music from all periods and styles. Their reper- toire includes Elizabethan madrigals, informal folk songs, as well as con- temporary songs. They sing in the original language of their material, unaccompanied or with lute, recorder or other instruments according to the accompaniment originally prescribed. A tew of the Chamber Singers get coaching from Dnector Hut. 66 Members of the Concer C oir are Row ! |l-r): Linda Sen, Leonore Zernow, Jama Bagge, June Lindstedt, K " oAnn Ridenour, Mary Sue Cornell, Anne Sheldon, Diano Scott, Marcia Brown, Mary Fan, Roye Lynn Kulik, Marjorie Goodwin, Borbora Vass, Anita Schocken, Katherine Bntton. Row 2: Laura McNulty, Emily Lawhead, Kelley Gazze, Katherine Leonard, Antoinette Brosius, Thelma Ray, Kathryn Smith, Marilyn Miller, Carol Brandt, Judith Johnson, Janice Poon, Kathryn Bertotti, Gloria Forman, Regino Alexander, Karen Banham. Thomasine Davis, Doris Tullock, Marcia Arnett, Carrie Murray. Sara Rasmussen. Row 3: Gary Edwards, Frank Desby, Ernest Siva, Morten Lauridsen, Richard Warne, Charles Blaker, Norman Wright, Kenneth Elias, Kingsley Hmes, Philip Axelton, Horold Budd, John Leverett, David Cope, Eric Minton, Nels Lundberg, Phyllis Moore, Flora Morris, Janice Brandt, Patricia Varney and Carolyn Burger. Row 4: William Glick, Stephen Sweetland, Kentel Doly, John Wendland, Richard Kelley, Jerry Lanning, George Peole, James Fairleigh, Dennis Krause, James Sheppard, William Pitzer, Gilbert Seeley. Horold Vollmer, Taylor Hackford, Irvin McClendon, Robert Stevens, William Payne, Roger Horns, Kathlyn Yuba, Barbara Nosal. Concert Choir Men ' s and Women ' s Glee The Trojan Concert Choir consists of 81 highly-selective voices and is conducted by Dr. James Vail. Performances this year were the USC Christmas Convocation, Spring Choral Concert and Ojai Festival. Officers are Bill Pitzer, Ernie Siva, Jama Bagge, Bob Stevens, Marjorie Goodwin, Thomasine Davis, Jim Sheppard and Dennis Krause. The USC Men ' s and Women ' s Glee group was re-established on campus 4 years ago, and is now a vital part of the music program. Members performed this year at home football games, the Christmas and Spring Convocations, Songfest and Disneyland. The officers for the group are Bill Payne, president and Carolyn Gordon, vice-president. Members of the Men ' s and Women s Glee are Row 1 |l-r): Rita Albinger, Cordelia Reardon. Virgimo Echols. Anita Jor-es Karolyn Rountree. Kathy Hurd and Potti Chan. Row 2 Anita Creque, Carolyn Setzer, Diane Heimerl, Bill Pa. Carolyn Gordon. Row 3: Rosalind Harrell, Morion Korn. Vera Kitt, Doug Fenwick. Joy Kaplan. Dave Deztle ' s Phillips. Row 4: Isther Scott, Sharon Brewer, Leann Hennig. Margaret Rivers. Bob Stone, Sheldon Disrud, director, Doug Nels Lorane and Marianne Bilpusch. -jron Blaii 67 Directed by Ron Broadwell, the Tro- jan Marching Band highlighted the fall semester with performances at USC home football games, at Home- coming festivities and the Corona In- vitational Tournament of Bands. The tournament was the first outside major engagement for the Marching Band in 12 years and because of their performance, members were in- vited for a return visit in 1965. Dur- ing football season, men of the AFROTC carried banners for the band. A small segment of the Marching Band also played at bas- ketball games. John Payne, drum major,- Mike Jau- reguy, band assistant; and Bob Woj- ciak, librarian, led the band. Mem- bers chose John Payne as outstand- ing band member and Mike McDer- mott, outstanding new band mem- ber. Marching Band Performs the beot of a drum A 50-year-old birthday for Marching Band. in Corona Invitational Trojan Marching Bond members ore Row 1 (l-r): John Payne drum major, Robert Wojciak, Steve Hardison, Steve Amdahl Victor Vener, Frank Epstein, Manny Williams, Barry Silver man, George Adams, Tom Kutansky, John Marshall, Burt Okin Chris Kunze, Emmirt Yosh.oka, Richard Radcliffe, Joel Miller, Dave McDonald, Ronald Broadwell, director. Row 2: Dan Alves, John Tufts, Ed Vanderven ' er, John Ribble, Ron Mc Luren, James Walker, James Woer, Bill Wickett, Tom Karlmg Ron Kase, Bob Packwood, Jim Hmdmon, Munro Deonng Harlan Helvey, Frank Gumbinger, Art Krueger, Steve Muller Jomes Cain, Dan Nishiyoma, Mario Guorneri, Dove Schultz Tom Bonier, John Alter, Gary Philippi, Dick Burrud. Rov James Catore, John Acevedo, Gary Vandershaven, Kenneth Solomon, Mike Jaureguy, property manager, Dave Hagerman, Don Sitterly. Jim Lewis, Don Couch, Van Crane, leroy Fykes, Carl Chnstensen, Jomes Harville, Richard Briggs, Galen Bron- son, Mike Burr. Jim Novitski, Peter Jonca, Bill Aldocushion, Stanley Zalace, David Flaa, Bill llten, Michael Froide. Row A: Bruce Hampton, Mark Cristol, Ken Mitchel, Roy Hoops, Tom Link, Ron Kehoe, Eliott Murphy, Jim Hill, Charles Dimon, Marnix van Ammers, Charles Horton, Warren Roche, Mike Mc- Dermotf. Row 5: Lylburn Layer, Eino Solminen, Alan Duncan, Jack Fulks, Roger Lux, Stu Brower, Allan Campbell, Harvey Pittle, Steve Lee, Bob Eisenman, Jim Lytthans, Charles Ver- onda, Norman Wright, Barry Marks, Dean Hey. Row 6: John Hartford, Pot Broadwell, Robert Barns, Gordon Nedom, Robert Burch, Paul Kilian, Donald Bottoms, Robert Nelson, Michael Obradovitch, David Grant, Donald Ehrhardt. 65 Members of Trojan Symphonic Band are William A, Schaefer, director. Row 1 |l-r| : Sharon Risch, Pamela Campbell, Wendy Buffum, Connie Visscher, Mike Jaureguy, Ronald Sitterly, Catherine Sherwm, Judith Fessenden and Leroy W. Southeis Jr. Row 2: Robert Wo|aak, Charles Veronda, David Dunton, Mike 6 ' Sullivan, James Lytthans, Harvey Pittel, Jack Fulks, Gordon Smith, James Hill, Roger Lux, Alden Waldo, Alan Duncan, Steven Lee, Anthony Desideno and George Adams. Row 3: Roberta Warner, Lylburn Layer, Nancy Rox, Bill Vitarelli, Marvin Siddel, Miriam Lindheimer, Robert Hartmann, Charles Dimon, Victor Vener, John Payne, manager, Charles Horton, Marnix Van Ammers, Susan Lmder, Norman Wright, Carl Chnstensen, Don Couch, Gary Philippi, James Waer, John Alter, James Cain, Mario Guarnen and Warren Roche. Row 4: Bill Glick, Ralph Gnerson, Janet Waterman, Jen Brown, Ron Kehoe, Emo Salmmen, Donald Shrove, Jack Hunt, Karen Jackson, Steve Amdahl, Frank Epstein, John Marshall, Haiold Budd, Barry Silverman. Ken Friedman, Mite Klox, David Grant, Mike Nelson, Paul Kilian, Dean Hey, James Lewis, Graham Ellis, Richard Bnggs, Don Kimble, Ruben Hernandez, Van Crane and Maureen Love. Trojan Symphonic Band and Orchestra Now in its 24th year, the Trojan Symphonic Band is under Professor William A. Schaefer, conductor, and Anthony Desiderio, associate conductor. The 75- member band includes music majors and non-music majors who represent a cross-section of the entire university. The 1963-64 season included three eve- ning concerts in Bovard Auditorium, two lawn concerts as part of the Music at Noon Program, and a traditional concert tour of California high schools through Northern California during semester break. The band also performed at the regional convention of the National Association of College Band Direc- tors and was invited to return to the national convention next December. Directed by Dr. Walter Ducloux, the USC Orchestra has performed this year at the Brahms Requiem. Members also gave a concerto program featuring soloists and several symphonic concerts. Throughout the year they played at USC opera productions. Members of the USC Orchestra at a sectional rehearsal are McWilliams and Carolyn Funk Pow 2: Thea Babad, Diane Henney and Richard Walsh. Row 3; John Beall, Jim Lytthans Davis and Terry Bramel. Row 4: Al Dominguez, Frank Epsti Harnman, Graham Ellis, Karla Fischer and Ken Friedman. ' ow 1 |l-r| Alice Schonfeld, Lich, Elise Blair, Linda Booi Lylburn Layer, George Adai in, Barry Carl, Charles Dim ill Henry, Ron ratterson, Lawrence Leeland, Linda Matthews, Barney , Connie Visscher, Sharon Risch, Leroy Soothers, Diane Roberts, Jan , Michael Cram, Gary Philippi, Warren Roche, Carol Gibson, Wayne , Karen Jackson, Victor Vener, Charles Horton, Don Couch, Ralph A sea of smiles ... an outburst of emotion . . . time later to reject or accept Readings at Noon, Firesides, Coffee Hours- Time for Discussion The Readings at Noon Program offered many excellent works of well-known au- thors to students, faculty and the general public. In weekly sessions, the department of English faculty read from a fall semester schedule which included Joseph Heller ' s Catch-22 by Alan Holder, Letters of D.H. Lawrence by Aerol Arnold, Thomas Hardy ' s Wessex Tales by Ronald Freeman and C.P. Snow ' s The New Men by Bruce AAcElderry Jr. James H. Durbin began the spring se- mester program with his reading of Ger- trude Stein ' s Four Saints in Three Acts, to be followed by Theodore Roethke ' s Words of the Wind by Grant Webster and James Joyce ' s Dubliners by Eleazer Lecky. These readings gave students an opportunity to hear interpretations and comments on out- standing works in English literature. The many Coffee Hours, Student-Faculty dis- cussions and dormitory-sponsored firesides gave students room for inquiry into the many facets of college life. They also fos- tered a closer relationship between student and professor, for questioning and ponder- ing discussion on such topics as " A Woman ' s Place in Society, " " Preparation for Mar- riage, " and " Choosing the Right Career. " (above} Ja (below) Dr Rene Belle chat luring his Noon Reading of Four Saints in Three Acts th faculty wife at Town and Gown Luncheon. 72 Throughout the year the YWCA has been active in hosting student-faculty coffee hours. A Year for Speakers Fred Schwarz John Shabazz Samuel Yorty SARGENT SHR1VER " The American Kids Have Done a Better Job ' It was a year for speakers at USC — a variety of words and thoughts ranging from the political satire of Art Buchwald to the campaign promises of presiden- tial hopeful Governor Nelson Rockefeller. GABRIEL MARCEL, one of Europe ' s lead- ing Catholic philosophers, emphasized the conflict between religion and space. As an example he pointed to the dis- parity between the " sacred status quo and technological thinking over the use of mechanical contraceptives to prevent procreation. " SARGENT SHRIVER ' S visit to USC touched off a week-long university drive for re- cruitment into the Peace Corps. While on campus, Shriver summoned up what the Peace Corps has accomplished. " The American kids have done a better and more competent job than experts of our country, " he said. " Our volunteers live in local areas just like the people there do — under the same laws and living conditions. They speak the same language, eat the same food and live the same life. They are very happy and are very effective. " Political satirist ART BUCHWALD kept up the speaker pace when he came back in October to relive his days at USC from 1946 to 1948 and to explain why he left the university before graduation. " When I registered for classes no one ever asked me if I graduated from high school, " he quipped. " When the register found out about six months later, he didn ' t know what to do. He made me a ' special stu- dent ' — one that didn ' t have to take ' Man and Civilization ' . " Buchwald also threw a little light on the country ' s " Communist threat. " " I ' ve been to little towns around the United States which didn ' t have any Communists, but have three or four organizations to fight ' em, " he said. " Maybe there can be a redistribution of Communists so every town can have at least one. " Taking the " Communist threat " more seriously, Dr. FRED SCHWARZ, director of Anti-Communist Crusade, told students why he believed " communism to be the greatest threat to the United States se- curity. " Answering a question on the Communist Speaker Ban at USC Schwarz said he does not intend to set himself up as an authority and tell college ad- ministrations what their politics should be. He added, however, that he does not feel it necessary " to have a prosti- tue appear during a discussion of prosti- tution or to have a drug addict present the case for addiction. " Representing Black Muslims, minister JOHN SH " ABAZZ told an emotional au- dience that " the moral rights of the Ne- gro have never been the concern of the white man. " Barry Goldwater Jr. Nelson Rockefeller MAYOR YORTY " Los Angeles Has the Worst Charter in the World ' Tempers flared and a few consciences were touched when the firebrand added, " The Civil War was not fought to free the slaves — even your historians agree on that. It was fought to preserve the United States. And today, because the eyes of the entire world are focused on the white man in the United States, he is trying to show this same concern ' for the black man. " America ' s chronic need for self-inspection has given rise to two schools of thought on American culture, RUSSEL LYNES, man- aging editor of Harper ' s magazine, told an all-university con- vocation audience. Speaking on " Sense and Nonsense of Mass Culture, " Lynes distinguished between two schools in American culture — the anti-mass culture group and the neo-pollyana group. The anti-mass culture group consists of those who feel skeptical about the nature of American culture and how it is developing. " They are frightened by the strong emphasis put on participation of the masses, who they believe invite only medi- ocrity. Neo-Pollyanas are satisfied optimists who are confident everything will come out all right in the end, " he said. " The truth about our culture, if there can be said to be a truth in any culture, lies somewhere between the two points of view. " Attention centered on local issues when Mayor SAMUEL W. YORTY told a Trojan Democratic Club-sponsored audience that " Los Angeles — the nation ' s third largest city, has the worst char- ter in the world. " He described his plight as the city ' s chief exe- cutive " with great responsibilities but little authority " under the charter. With the political fervor mounting, BARRY GOLDWATER JR. brought his father ' s Republican nomination campaign to USC. Sponsored by Trojan Young Republicans (TYR), the youthful speaker said " success for ourselves and our nation lies in three words: desire, believe and achieve. " Commenting on his father ' s defeat in New Hampshire Primary, he said, " We did as well as we expected. " Within days TYR brought another political figure, New York ' s Governor NELSON ROCKEFELLER. After a tumultuous welcome by USC students. Rockefeller told a Bovard audience that his party must offer a program based on fundamental principles — " prin- ciples of responsible and responsive leadership. " Moving on to civil rights, the Governor maintained that rights should be the responsibility of the individual states. But if. the states don ' t act with responsibility then it is the federal gov- ernment ' s duty to act. " 75 Members of the Debate Squod at one of their weekly meetings, Row 1 |l-r) : Bruce Loessm, David Kenner, Bettina Tabak and Mike Davis (standing): Row 2: Larry Ta|chman, Lynn Grow, George Engler, Michele Gibbs, John Deacon and David Brown. Row 3: Larry Stein, Phil Kazanjian, John DeBross, director of debate, Richard Kiel, assistant coach, Bob Yoshioka, Ted Jones and Charles Marson, squad captain. Debate Squad Sweeps Local, Regional Tournaments The USC Debate Squad brought home honor after honor this year with many first, second and third place trophies from local and regional tournaments. In addition to performance in the area of debate, the squad showed excellence in individual events, winning three sweepstakes trophies. The victories were at the University of the Pacific Tournament, the Western States Forensics Tournament held at Humboldt State College — the squad dou- bled the score of the nearest competition — and the Western States Alternate Tournament at Los Angeles State College. At the Humboldt tournament the 10-man team won 13 trophies in debate, oratory, extemporaneous and interpretative speaking. The squad also participated in the Duke City Tournament in Albuquerque, New Mexico, and the Invitational Tournament at the University of California at Santa Barbara. John DeBross served as Director of Debate. He was added to the staff as full-time assistant to Forensics Director, Dr. James AAcBath. members of the squad are Richard ledge, in the L.A. State tourney; Mike Davis Larry Tajchman, in Albuquerque. 76 D.spla Seate their trophies are (standing) Lynn Grow, David Kenr ry Stein, Mike Davis, Bettina Tabak and Charles Marson uce Loessm and Michele Gibbs. Communications PUB - C4ri fi,s S VdbBSt- ' r-Y " ...the first test of a good reporter is the collection of facts and impressions. He must be eager and curious about everything under the sun and beyond " Throw in another penny and I II tell what else is happening. Doily Trojan Editor Dan Smith. Managing Editor Alan Bine sional smoking report. " Maybe you should change the first graph on this congres DAILY TROJAN -Monopoly on the News The Daily Trojan began the year with the largest single edition in the history of university student newspapers — full size, 20 pages. During the year the paper received first class honor ratings from the American Collegiate Press and took three awards in news, editorial and sports at the Sigma Delta Chi national convention in Norfolk, Va. The staff perhaps is proudest of the edition that appeared immediately following President Kennedy ' s assassination. It carried complete campus coverage as well as an analysis of the national and international tempo that resulted. Managing Editor Sue Bryant — I said pages two and three are missing. Business Manager Jim Fabian — So there is a ten-inch hole on page three. ' ' Nancy Gibson, assistant feature editor and business office manager — And then my counselors told me to take nine two- unit courses next semes ' er. Feature Editor Arline Kaplai then? ' ' ,vhat did Editors ' Assist Don ' t believe 10 Bodin — Virginia serious? : tor Bebe Scherb — If I don t get an A in coloring III die. " re Editor Rose Nordmarker. — Boy, one down and 90 to go. ' 79 Sports Editor Jim Perry — " You ' ll cover the game, won ' t you honey? ' ' ILT IKUJUNfW tORTS EDItE? I » Lui J. ' Photographer Ken Metcalf — " I was supposed to catch you for the El Rod. " Sports Editor Jerry Labinger — " Come in and let me shov Sports Editor Steve Bisheff — " Gosh these roundups are getting better every year. " Sports Editor Al Malamud — Still waiting for the late comic strips. so Cartoonist Tom Lamar — " All right, now, check it again. This way is up. ' Executive Secretaries Sallie Jones and Carol Dufalo — Well, it ' s time to watch Secret Stori Artists Fred Steck and Nan Tandy — Then there was the time we ran out of paint and used El Rodeo coffee mixed with water from the Commons. ' ' EL RODEO Arrives on Time It was a great year for the EL RODEO — it came out on time. All night deadline parties that topped the old Student Union were a highlight along with newly designed staff awards. The " Miss Trim Ankles " award went to Carol Dufalo while the Miss Busch title was garnered by Sallie Jones. John Farley was made an honorary underpaid worker and was welcomed by members Tony Young and Bill Sechrist. The staff looked forward to sending off Ponchitta Pierce on her journal- istic endeavors in Africa. Al Malamud finished the funnies in time to complete the football sec- tion while Marilyn Farley spent hours figuring out what you will read. Sue Bryant found out what a deadline was and then immediately for- got over a cup of tea and brandy. Special Contributors Gail Frazier, John Farley and Sue Bernard Bryant — Cool it, girls, here comes my wife. Thought sure she would be late today. ' ' Managing Editors Morilyn Farley and Tony Young and Editor Ponchitta Pierce — What were you saying? You don t like the 1964 El Rodeo? Why? Index Editor Carol Mansfield, Proofreader Mel Mondel and Index Assistant Barbara Arnold — Nan, did you say you need sugar in it for texture? % . It was a great year for the EL RODEO — it came out on time. Brooke Gabrielson and Jim Walshe were last seen hurrying down the stairs in pur- suit of Margaret McDonald and Angel Flight while freshman flash Wendy Sayers looked for her shoes. Yvonne Clark formed a residual fund for her XKE and " Big Kirk " Nyby spent $9 on salad dressing. Shelly Kaufman stopped going out for a while as Linda Norris performed and perfected the art with Doug. Cheryl Snedecor re- ceived Honorable Mention in the Woodrow Wilson awards to perpetuate the scholastic reputation of the El Rod. Assistant-to-rhe-Editor Jim Walshe and Production Manager Brooke Gabrielson — Thank God, it ' s over. ' Staff Assistants Kirk Nyby, Cheryl Snedecor, Yvonne Clark and Nancy Ross — " We re ditching today. Staff Assistants Sharon Brody and Linda Norris — Linda, I Sorority Editor Shelley Kaufman, Staff Assistants Laun Lindgren and Claudia Coleman — " Tell us when. 1 L S ' affers Alicia Mumford and Sollie Swaim — Gosh, we like working here: , M g Bill Snedecor — Look, there s Cheryl dc It was a great year for the EL RODEO — it came out on time. Garfield Studio ' s Doug Wilkins chased Carol Robinson but not as far as Tor- rance. Sam Garfield shot the Trustees but won ' t admit it. Mervyn Lew got back from the airport to tell Jack Towers about the touchcfown he missed and Jerry still dreams about contacts. Jying just the other day, they ought to abolish the El Rodeo It was a great year for the EL RODEO — it came out on time. Bill Sechrist doesn ' t believe in Valentines. If he doesn ' t watch it, Carolyn won ' t believe in him. John Williams ' responsibilities as photo editor were all in his mind. They had to be. Boris Yaro hustled and lost but had fun doing it. Bill Snedecor specialized in tak- ing pictures of girls at any time. Margar- et McDonald was assigned exclusively to Lew Hoyt. Photo Editor John Williams — I m real happy. I m just confused. Photog Photo Editor Bill Sechrist — Thot s Tony Young — all right John, it could be better. Hi there. ' you know. Photog Margaret McDonald — You want Photog Boris Yaro — Actually, I prefer not to to take mine now? ' ' shoot. ' ' 83 SCAMPUS Greets Freshmen Small but well packed, the 1964 Scampus got off the press just in time for entering freshmen. Edited by Ponchitta Pierce and her small faithful staff, the " Bible " lists every- thing from administration to fraternities. This year brought many new innovations for the 103-page handbook including more pictures and broader coverage of on-and-off-cam- pus events. Special features were the cover by Nan Tandy, history by Arline Kaplan, sports by Al Malamud and " Los Angeles: A Cultural Of- fering " by Susan Bryant. Spe- cial mention goes to Claire David for her loyalty and help. Editor Ponchitta Pierce goes over Scampus material with Nan Tandy, Arline Kaplan, Al Malamud and Sue Bernard Bryant SUMMER TROJAN Nets Profit Very little took place at USC during the 10-week summer session and it was well re- ported in the Summer Trojan. Firmly embedded on the pre- mise that no news is good news, staffers Arline Kaplan (features), Al Malamud (sports), Dick Sherer (contri- butor), Jim Fabian (editor) sharpened their journalistic teeth on such things as what to do in Los Angeles and en- virons. Although exciting news was scarce, there was no shortage of advertise- ments. It has been snidely re- ported that the first issue of eight pages contained noth- ing but ads and a big bold front page headline " Summer Session Draws 2,800. " The business office thought this was swell and noted with relish that income from this year ' s Summer Trojan was twice that of any other sea- son. ud, Jim Fabian and Arline Kaplan spent their days on the Summer Trojan, USC ' s off-season light of truth. I hear voices, I am nvnr quite certain what ' s said. They offer me too many choices. There is no black, there is no white. What is wrong, what is right, I am confused and unable to say. How does a man find his way In a world full of grey . . . ? " Religion: College Enigma .- . : : fe?— -■ : .■ ■ ■ - ■ ■ K ■ ft ■ 3od? Om find I- ■ : - - - : : . : : . ' . - - : " : - .: ' : : : . ; - -= " :: -z- - ■ : : - - - - - - : • - -. ■: ■- - - - - . _ . - - " - - - - ■ : - - B ' nai B ' rith Hilel Foundation Latter-Day Saints Members of the Institute of Religion of Lotter-Day Saints are Row 1 |l-r): Linda Olson, Barbara Brown, Marilyn Despain, Joan King, Carolyn Mullmx. Row 2: Doug Todd, Irene Hayes, Dale Duke, Ken Boyd, Steve Eastmond, Barbara Ross, Tom Hirsch. Row 3: Ron Herrick, Jim Kelson, Ellsworth Johnson, Mike Casey, John Rather, Mike Flores and Howard Brinton, president. Newman Club The Institute of Religion of Latter-Day Saints had its beginning in Moscow, Idaho, in 1926. From that point it has expanded to 82 campuses throughout the United States and Canada. The institute at USC was started in the 1930s with its present building completed and dedicated in 1953. Of the 245 Latter-Day Saints students on campus, approximately 190 af- filiate in various phases of the institute ' s pro- gram. Frank AA. Brad- shaw was director. Row 1 (l-r): Frank Gamberdella, president, Pat Prouty, Sue Seleme, Bob Lefebvre, Dave Schwien, Sue Olson, Sheila Kelley, Mary Ladner, Marty Hewlett. Row 2: Dick Santoni, Monsignor Patrick Dignam, Mike Drake, Mary Zola, Pat Murphy, Raoul Isais, Tina Tarantino, Jim Ghormley, Craig Armstrong. Starting in 1928 with a zealous membership and limited facilities, the Newman Club at USC has expanded to an active body of 75 members with a modern center including a chapel and full time resident chaplain. According to the ideas of Cardinal Newman, the totality of a university is not complete without the inclusion of God. " Admit a God, ' ' he said, " and you introduce among the subjects of your knowledge a fact encompassing, closing in upon, absorbing every fact conceivable. " To achieve these goals the religious committee sponsors daily mass, group retreats and charitable works. Occasional Sun- day diners are also part of the program. Trojan Christian Fellowship s r ■ v P ' -1 B A ftf S m eS . Highlighting the year is an annuol Snow Conference at Big Bear Professor Robert L. Mannes leads Bible discussion. Trojan Christian Fellowship is the USC chapter of Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, an interdenominational move- ment of students and faculty in colleges and universities across the United States. Established in 1948, the USC chapter consists of 35 members. Daily prayer meetings, a weekly Bible study, meetings each Friday, and an annual Snow Conference at Big Bear filled an active calendar. Mark Watanabe acted as president of the group, while professor Robert L. Mannes supervised activities. Members of Trojan Christian Fellowship meet each Friday in the YWCA. gives a definite flavor to the meetings. 89 Wesley Foundation Row 1 (l-r): Lynne Sergius, Linda Boortz, president, Diane Wright, Trudy Fischer, Marjorie Baker, Linda Spindler. Row 2: Reverend Jack Shaffer, Rick Elswit, Dick Leach, Bill Granoff, Joe Folayan. Row 3; Ed Barrett, Dove Seeger, Mike Mann, Alan Ankeny, Willard Haynes, left Bob Wright, Erik Felker. The Methodist Church program for students started in 1880 when the University Methodist Church was founded at USC. Wesley Foundation, still active in campus life, offers its 75 mem- bers a chance to consider religious questions rele- vant to today ' s college student and to speak out and act on their under- standing of the Christ- ian faith. During sum- mer of 1963 the Wesley Foundation sponsored a work team to India. Westminster Foundation The Westminster Campus Christian Fellow- ship with founded at USC in 1948. It plans and directs the campus ministry of the United Presbyterian Church. The ministry ' s activities were expanded to include a spe- cial project for tutoring school children in this area. The WCCF also planned the Southern California United Campus Christian Fellowship Conference: " The Church and Urban Life " , held at USC from February 14 to 16. Reverend Charles Doak supervised the council ' s activities. ary Lee Stephens, Joe Abe, n Hurst and Paul Hadley. USC Attracts 1,300 International Students Members of the ISH Board of Directors include (seated) Bob Manoil, Noriko Yai Flint. Standing: Mike Obradovich, Nazih Salem, Abdu Issalakane Amu Sarkc chairmen. Mustapha Hijaouy and Bob Manoil took over in spring. moto, Vicki Howard, Mary 2nd Ed Pyle were fall co- Look through a kaleidoscope. Loose bits of glass, various in shape and color, re- flect in mirrors to produce fascinating designs. Similarly, people — Africans, Chinese, French, Arabian, Hungarian, Japanese — come together at a university level t o ex- change ideas, philosophies, major and trivial thoughts. A fusion, an under- standing of people and their cultures re- sults. USC ' s kaleidoscope of these peo- ple produces an invaluable experience. The university provides numerous pro- grams, ranging from cultural to social, in which 1,300 foreign students on cam- pus are urged to participate. The Inter- national Student House (ISH), a center for many of these cultures, is unique be- cause it provides students from more than 80 countries with a place to meet on an informal basis, and also because in almost every respect it is a student venture. The ISH co-chairmen and board of direc- tors this year planned an agenda which included group diseussions, faculty lec- tures and an " each-one-teach-one " pro- gram to meet the demands of student curiosity. To allow them to come togeth- er at a social level, bi-monthly parties and Wednesday night " Caffine Hours " were organized. Foreign students participating in the English Communications program receive instruction grammar and reading. Each of the 100 students — representing 26 countries — was placed by c 92 With the conception of the International Student House, the efforts from Mr. Viets Louge ' s Foreign Student Office, the YWCA and the Center for International Visitors, relations between foreign and American students have sparked. But they have by no means reached a high point. It is toward this goal that conscientious students are continually directing them- selves. " Americans cannot expect for- eigners to take an active part in campus activities if they assume the role of con- descending hosts, " Logue says. " In the same manner, foreign students cannot expect Americans to take them in if they remain aloof and unwilling to par- ticipate in programs arranged especial- ly for their benefit. " Without doubt, however, USC has taken many steps toward achieving a true in- ternational spirit — from the Interna- tional Student House and Festival of Na- tions to the English Communications Program and Center for International Visitors. The African Students ' Club of USC formed last semester to " in- troduce social and cultural acti- vities of Africa on campus by closer and direct communication with the student body. The group sponsored various films and lectures on Africa and its people. President Adonijah Ochieng along with secretary- treasurer Joseph Folayan, orga- nized the club. Members also participated with students from UCLA and colleges in the area in planning an agenda for the African students in Los Angeles. Top celebrations were those commemorating the indepen- dence days of various countries including Nigeria and Kenya. African Studenrs Club members include Row 1 (l-r): Mustaphe Hijaouy, Adonijah Ochieng, president, Edwin Munyenyembe, Festo S. G. Higiro and Olatunji Mustapha. Row 2: Edward Ncube, David Chanaiwa, Ojwang Kombuso and Ismail A. AM. Row 3: Joseph Folayan, Abdu Issalkane, Joe Lemvo, George Andre Mazoko and Abdu Megateli. African Students Form Organization on Campus General Joseph Mobutu, Commander-in-Chief of the Congolese National Army, signs the Center for International Visitors guest book. 93 v.; .-v USC Hosts Festival of Nations Students representing countries around the world participated in the fourth Annual Festival of Na- tions. Held in honor of Chancel- lor Rufus von KleinSmid, the days festivities included an all- nations Bazaar, stage shows and dance performances. Diplomats in Los Angeles from all foreign nations were invited as special guests to the event. Kennette C. Smith and Timothy Wyatt served as co-chairmen of the festival. k ■ ■ i V - ' 4. H A. ' w " V ■ w 94 Festival of Nations Committee members include Ti Breitkreitz, Susie Young, Sue Tanner, Kennette C. Sn organized by students. Wyatt, Ricky Gonzales, Mustaphc h and Jan The festival s planned and Indian Students Sponsor Festival Booth Under the leadership of President Amu Sarkar the Indian Students Association sponsored an Indian food booth in the Festival of Nations celebration and arranged colorful dis- plays throughout the campus. The group set up programs of discussion, faculty lectures and an " each-one-teach-one program to answer the questions of newly arrived Indian students. The association also fostered cooperation and friendship among nations to interpret India and its culture to the student body, faculty and university. The Executive Council of the Indian Students Association are Row 1 (l-r): Shashi Vakil, Nalline Vyas, Shanloya Nikami and Anant Sheth. Row 2: Sotcsh Vyas, Rasik Shoh, Amu Sarkar, president, Pravin Patil. I m A " t k mm hi a i m - 1 Members of - " e Arab Student Association are Row I Yamany, Terry Webb and Samkari Yousel Sami. Row Bader Algosaibi, Abdu Issalakane and Ahmed Zam president, Mustapha Hijaouy, Abdullah Shane. -r): Soliman Solim, Hassan Abdul Rahman Elsadhan, Row 3: Ghozi Algosaibi. Lila T. Patil and Bharati Kana, gr students from Bombay, India, u modern Honeywell 800 computer, to USC. Arab Students Attend Convention The Arab Student Association has been active on the ' USC campus for 12 years. The group strives to strengthen relations among Arab students themselves and to promote better understanding between Arab and American students. Led by Ghazi Algosaibi, the group sponsored news let- ters, coffee hours and social gatherings. Lectures on the Palestine question and the problems of foreign students in the United States were also on the agenda. The 40 active members partici- pated in the Festival of Nations and the activi- ties of the International Students House. Several members also attended the Arab Convention fn San Francisco. The confab is sponsored each year by the Organization of Arab Students (OAS) in the United States. Victoria Zodo. Aziz Zamil, Khalid Algosaibi and 95 RIEirR@§IPIiCir OKI ®m ... A friend of ours died this year. He was murdered by an assassin ' s bullet on November 22, 1963, at Dallas, Texas. We heard the news in various places — swallowing a last mouthful of midmorning coffee at the Griil, racing down the freeway to make our next class on time, walk- ing past a blaring car radio surrounded by a group of anxious faces. Most of us were numb when we realized exactly what the excited news- caster kept repeating over and over. Some of us began to hope that a friend would come along and tell us that the whole thing was a big joke Instead stunned disbelief was the only emo tion which registered on every face we met . . The Master Plan continued to generate its ef fects on the future plans of USC. The new fou course plan — designed to allow greater depth in the study of subject material — frightened in- coming freshmen who were required to evaluate their courses with more intensity and frustrated upperclassmen who were forced to balance three and four-unit classes. Dr. Norman Topping, presi- dent of the university, dedicated new buildings in all parts of the campus — Birnkrant Women ' s Residence Hall, the Olin Hall of Engineering, and the Seaver Residence Hall on the School of Medi- cine campus. The donation of $3 million to the School of Education by oilman Waite Phillips provided funds for the proposed Waite Phillips Hall of Education. Student balloting approved plans or the construction of a new Student Union. USC campus in Vienna, Austria, began classes this fall. WHEAT DEAL WITH RUSSIA CRISIS IN PANAMA KILLER VALACHI TESTIFIES SEPTEMBER SIZZLER IN SOUTHLAND BOBBY BAKER and ... A friend of ours died this year. We were s ome of those who gathered around the foun- tain in front of Doheny Library and tried to clas- sify reasons, find some logic in the senseless. A few of us cried openly,- for some of us the hurt was too deep for tears. So we let the pain gnaw at our insides and WHY? kept flashing in the brain . . . Seven-hundred questionnaires were filled out by USC students following Director Sargent Shriv- er ' s speech on the accomplishments of the Peace Corps in its two-and-a-half year existence. Another " man with a cause " — Dr. Fred Schwarz 96 — brought his outspoken views on the dangers of communism and the corresponding virtues of his Christian Anti-Communist Crusade to the campus. A constant stream of laughter marked New York Herald Tribune columnist Art Buch- wald ' s speech in an all-university convocation at Bovard Auditorium. Who can forget his clas- sic remark about the " streets of Paris being paved with mattresses? Determined state right- ist Senator Strom Thurmond of South Carolina spoke with conviction as he alleged distortion of the original purposes of our government by a " confused sense of humanitarianism, individ- ual irresponsibility, and liberal intellectualism. " Calling ours the " threshold age, " novelist-play- wright Ray Bradbury spoke on the " Challenge and Response in the .Space Age " during USC Greek Week activities. English-born Professor C. W. Manning advocated an apartheid approach to the situation in South Africa, and Black Mus- lim representative John Shabazz claimed that " complete separation of the races " was the only answer for the Negro. Russell Lynes, managing editor of Harpers Magazine, delivered some crisp comments on the phenomenon of " mass culture " to a Bovard Auditorium audience. DRAGON LADY MADAME NHU LIZ - BURTON MARRIED " leopard is the leading millinery, coat, and accessory fur this year. " THE DEPUTY PROVOKES CONTROVERSY FISCHER QUINTS BORN IN ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA HOOTENANNY and ... A friend of ours died this year. After it hap- pened, we asked each other, " Where were you when you heard the news? It mattered to us where we had first heard about the tragedy. We knew that it mattered because somehow we were personally involved in the news. Many people call it caring,- a few, concern,- others, love . . . Proving that the land of Troy was not an " island of tranquility, " controversy concerning the cam- pus ban on Communist speakers continued throughout the year. The student reaction to Dean of Students William McGrath ' s allusion to " days that make us happy make us wise " — a supposed mystique for the USC scholar — was instantan- 97 eous. In off-campus meetings sponsored by the Wesley Foundation, a program — centered on marginal political movements in American life — was based on speeches by representatives of the Communist, Nazi, and Socialist Parties. Dis- crimination in the fraternity-sorority system was a big issue on campus with a Daily Trojan head- line reading: Row Tradition Fosters Arbitrary Discrimination. The question of ASSC President Ken Del Conte ' s unauthorized " pet project " — a student directory — was the subject of a con- tinuing debate between administration and stu- dent government. FRANK SINATRA JR. KIDNAPED NEGRO REVOLUTION: MARCH ON WASHINGTON SHOP-INS, MEDGAR EVERS FRANCE RECOGNIZES RED CHINA " U.S. Surgeon General ' s Advisory Committee on Smoking and Health warns of the hazards and ill-effects in continued heavy smoking. " Mary McCarthy ' s The Group and Jessica Mitt- ford s American Way of Death THE BEATLES and ... A friend of ours died this year. We read all of the newspaper accounts. Facts about his death began spinning like a broken record — Lee Har- vey Oswald, the accused killer, and his Mozer rifle; a warm Dallas morning and a hand wave; a casket in a plane headed for Washington; a lady dressed in pink with blood stains on her skirt; a new President ' s oath of office; and, a dozen red roses strewn upon the seat of a big black car. His widow arranged the funeral with a sense of style that only he could match. All of us were there in Arlington when the silence of millions was broken only by the strains of a soli- tary bugler playing Taps . . . Disc jockey Gary Owens, master-of-ceremonies at the Trolios Homecoming Show, presented the first-place award to Phi Kappa Tau and Delta Gamma houses for their satirical skit on the American political scene titled " Apple Pie and Motherhood. " Helen of Troy Roberta Salburg reigned over a year distinguished by high-quality musical presentations on the USC campus. The Opera Theater presented Dvorak ' s Rusalka for the first time in Los Angeles, and the Chamber Sing- ers began a four-month tour to seven European countries. In the drama department, variety was 93 offered — ranging from Chekov ' s " The Cherry Orchard and Brecht s " Three-Penny Opera " to " Teahouse of the August Moon. " WAR ON POVERTY AND BETTER DEAL ucla WINS 30 STRAIGHT ' 8V2 ' EARTHQUAKE IN ALASKA ADENAUER RETIRES TOM JONES and ... A friend of ours died this year. A few of us threw aside the papers and eulogies filled with sentimental tripe in disgust. Somehow we felt that he was bigger than that — he wouldn ' t have liked all of those " sticky rememberings. ' Oh, we knew that he was a " respected world lead- er, " " man of our times, " " dynamic, " " had style, " " was forceful " — and the rest. But there was something more, something deeper that we would miss. We liked him for what he was. He was young, aggressive, and liked touch foot- ball. He had a dark-haired wife who could ride horses and speak French fluently. They both had " class. " He talked about doing things and mov- ing forward to a new frontier. He elected the challenge of a powder-keg world; then he gave us our place and shouted our duty: " Ask not what your country can do for you; ask what you can do for your country. " He came into our liv- ing-rooms on television — the boyish grin, the shock of hair, the Harvard accent . . . This year was the first time in decades that Squires defeated the Knights in the annual foot- ball competition. The Trojan football squad ended a 7-3 season and thrilled more than half a mil- lion fans who saw Coach John McKay ' s team in action. 1963-64 caught Coach Forrest Twogood in a rebuilding year. The men displayed a late- season surge that promised a better show for next year. Water Polo finished off with a con- ference championship and Ron Barak led the gymnastics team to a second place finish. Track and Field brought added athletic honor to USC. Baseball looked strong. SEX LIBERTIES AT HARVARD MONDO CANE and VIRGINIA WOOLF RUBY SENTENCED TO DEATH a dam in Baldwin Hills CASSIUS CLAY and ... A friend of ours died this year. We joked with him and about him — on records, in night- club acts, on editorial pages; and, he didn ' t seem to mind. It really was a tribute to his uniqueness, his individuality. We prized that in- dividuality, and it seemed unfair that he should leave in his prime. But death is no respecte r of age, and a sharp focus on November 22, 1963, when suddenly football tickets, rush parties, cof- fee in the Grill, and 300 pages to read for a final didn ' t matter any more. There was only a bullet and a split-second that froze living flesh into a rigid mask. Death is a hard word to know, and we ' d rather not believe in it. That day it faced all of us in its senseless insanity, its cruel finality. And — 100 years from now what will they write? Shall we tell our grandchildren we knew him and remembered the day it happened? They ' ll call us old fools and read the cold words in a history textbook . . . " California ' s Peculiar Politics " was the subject of former Assembly Minority Leader Joe Shell ' s discussion at a TYR-sponsored meeting. Refuting Shell ' s contention that " Rockefeller wants to be President but he knows he can ' t be in 1964, " New York Governor Nelson Rockefeller appeared on campus to urge a constructive approach and a positive program for the Republican Party. Earli- er in the year, another politically-minded man — Los Angeles Mayor Sam Yorty — expressed his ideas for a revision of the city charter and dis- cussed his relations with the city council. Speak- ing in behalf of his father ' s Republican nomina- tion campaign, Barry Goldwater Jr. explained the importance of three words: " Desire, believe, and achieve " to insure " success for ourselves and our nation. " DODGER PITCHER SANDY KOUFAX STARS AGAINST yankees SIR ALEX DOUGLAS - HOME HOT LINE CONNECTS WASHINGTON - MOSCOW BALDWINS FIRE NEXT TIME AUTOMATION, MORE COMPUTERS and . . . This was the year USC said farewell to a friend — our President — John Fitzgerald Kennedy. - G 99 to lead v ay lead and f w 111 urn 11a i i B 11 11 III MM ADMINISTRATION . . . that segment of the university which few people come to know. STUDENT GOVERNMENT . . . some say join it . . . some say fight it . . . more say abolish it. ' .02 V M m Ml n amngg SS Sterling silver rising to the sky ... the symbol o Trustees Back Master Plan Most people think President Topping and the Vice Presidents run the University of Southern California. Well, they do, day in and day out. But they all have bosses the average student never sees — the Board of Trustees. Everything recommended by Presi- dent Topping and other officers of the corporation — and that ' s what USC legally is — must be approved by the Trustees, who are the governing body of the university. In addition to their regular functions, the Board has the special charge of guiding the Master Plan to fruition. Through personal donations, dedi- cated service and sincerity of purpose they have already helped USC reach its first phase goal of more than $30 million 16 months ahead of schedule. (right) H. Leslie Hoffman, national chairman of the Committee for the Master Plan, (below) Da Marks (I) and Mr. and Mrs. Michael C. Birnkrant at dedication ceremonies for buildings « the Marks and Birnkrant names, (opposite page) Leonard K. Firestone, chairman of USC ' s Bo Trustees, Mrs. Frank R. Seaver, President Topping and Dr. Clayton G. Loosli, dean of the Medical at the dedication of the Blanche and Frank R. Seaver Student Residence. J LEONARD K FIRESTONE President and General Manager Firestone Tire Rubber Company of California J ROBERT FLUOR President The Fluor Corporation, Ltd. Y FRANK FREEMAN Vice President Paramount Pictures Corporation H. LESLIE HOFFMAN President and Chairman of the Board Hoffman Electronics Corporation Chairman of the Board Western Mortgage Corporation HERBERT HOOVER JR. Consulting Engineer; Director various national corporations ROBERT A HORNBY Chairman of the Board Pacific Lighting Gas Supply Co. President Pacific Lighting Corporation WILLARD W KEITH Chairman Marsh McLennan, Inc. of California FRANK L. KING Chairman of the Board United California Bank RUFUS B. VON KLEINSMIO USC Chancellor MICHAEL F B MacBAN Senior Vice President Metropolitan Savings and Loan Association G EVERETT MILLER Attorney; Independent Oil Producer HAROLD C MORTON Hanna and Morton, Attorneys SEELEY G MUDD Medical Educator; Businessman ELVON MUSICK Musick, Peeler Garrett, Attorneys KENNETH T NORRIS Chairman of the Board Norris-Thermador Corporation HAROLD QUINTON Chairman of the Board Southern California Edison Company HENRY SALVATORI Chairman of the Board Western Geophysical Company of America MRS. FRANK R SEAVER Civic Leader; Philanthropist CHARLES B THORNTON Chairman of the Board Litton Industries, Inc. NORMAN TOPPING USC President GWYNN WILSON Rancher; Retired Life Trustees BISHOP JAMES C. BAKER G. ALLAN HANCOCK WILLIAM C. MUILENDORE FRANKLIN S. WADE t Dr. Rufus vonKleinsmid— Active At 89 Now 89, the Chancellor still mokes his own weekly trips to the supermarket. Dr. von KleinSmid walks in his gardens at Chester Place. Early in the morning before coming to campus, the Chancellor reads the paper after breakfast. He is in his office almost doily. 106 MB] The story is told of Dr. Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid that a fraternity pledge was once instructed to accost him with " Good morning, Rufus. " The then-president halted the forward student and beckoned him to come clos- er. In a low tone he confided, " My close friends call me Barney. " The legend is very possibly apocryphal, but it illustrates the combined qualities of quick-wittedness, friendliness and diplomacy that have made USC Chancel- lor Rufus B. von KleinSmid a living leg- end both on campus and around the world. After seven years as president of the University of Arizona, Dr. von Klein- Smid came to USC in 1921 when the uni- versity was still unsure of its role in the expanding metropolitan area. There were only 5,600 students enrolled and only three permanent buildings stood on cam- pus. The faculty numbered 267, and the university labored under a $2 million debt. In the 26 years of his presidency, he saw USC grow to 12,000 students and, 1,000 faculty. The entire debt was liqui- dated and 10 major buildings were con- structed at an estimated investment of more than $16 million, including Mudd Hall, Bridge Hall, the physical education building, the science building and Do- heny Library. " I should like to see the necessary em- phasis on teaching people how to live as well as how to make a living, " he said during his presidency. " Standardis- ing bodies should not judge an institu- tion by its many buildings alone, or on the number of books in the libraries, but on the emphasis it places upon helping people learn how to live. " Preparation for life ' s profession or vo- cation is not the sum total of the func- tion of a university . . . there must be that atmosphere which will make the stu- dent a greater soul than he, otherwise would have been. " Busy as he and his wife Elisabeth were during those years, Dr. von KleinSmid found time to - exercise considerable lead- ership in his favorite fields of interna- tional relations, criminal psychology and prison reform, ornithology and civil af- fairs. He founded and championed USC s School of International Relations, the foreign students program, the Von Klein- Smid World Affairs Library and the World Affairs Institute. The Chancellor has been recognized by scores of universities, foreign govern- ments and public and private agencies with cases full of medals, honors and decorations. But the most fitting recog- nition is yet to come — the Von Klein- Smid Center for International and Public Affairs, which he will soon see rise out- side his office window as a tribute to his DR RUFUS B. von KLEINSMID Chancellor of USC 107 Vice President Tracy E. Strevey Comments A teacher of history for more than 20 years, Dr. Tracy E. Strevey, USC ' s vice president for academic affairs, is now in a position to make history himself. As supervisor of the educational program in all un- dergraduate, graduate and professional schools and colleges, Dr. Strevey has guided the transforma- tion of the basic LAS curriculum from the traditional unit system to the still-revolutionary four-course plan. Dean of LAS for 12 years before assuming the vice presidency in 1960, he believes that the new plan exhibits the prime requisite for a private univer- sity ' s greatness — a student-centered orientation. Drawing from his years as a student at Willamette, the University of Washington and the University of Chicago, his years of teaching American history at Chicago, the University of Wisconsin and at North- western, and from his years in academic administra- tion both here and at Northwestern, he has formu- lated a clear idea of what an ideal university should be like. And he is presently working an average of 1 3 hours a day to achieve that ideal. The vice president occasionally enjoys a good game of golf. " The ideal university should maintain a proper bal- ance between the undergraduate and graduate sec- tors, " he believes. " It should have a strong under- graduate college surrounded by strong professional schools which build on this undergraduate basis. It should also maintain a balance between excellence of teaching and research, with a faculty deeply mo- tivated both to work with students and to advance the frontiers of knowledge through their own per- sonal research and professional contact. " The ideal university should be a place where there is a great deal of give and take of an interdiscipli- nary sort in which the total resources of the institu- tion are used for the benefit of the student. " Dr. Strevey points out that the type of student in the ideal university is the motivated one, the one who participates actively in the learning process. " We alone cannot educate a student, " he says. " We can produce the total environment and set up the curri- cula, but the student himself must enter into the learning process if he is to become educated. " Dr. Strevey feels that USC is very close to that ideal and through the Master Plan is growing even closer. As evidence, he points to the increasing competence of each freshman class, the improvements in the quality of the faculty, the rising number of graduate students and the number of awards earned each year by students and teachers. Dr. Strevey keeps a busy schedule, at the office and at home. On ' Ideal University ' The duties and responsibilities of Vice President Strevey leave little spare time for the enjoyment of historian Strevey and grandfather Strevey. " I try to reserve some time for reading and catching up with current developments, ' ' he says. But at the present, at least, most of his leisure moments are spent reno- vating the Strevey apartment, flooded in the Decem- ber Baldwin Hills reservoir disaster. Dr. and Mrs. Strevey also get out to La Canada every other week to visit their daughter Betty, a former USC student, her husband Jack Davis and their two children, Jackie and Trent. The Strevey ' s son Tracy Jr., a 1958 graduate of the USC School of Medicine, is currently doing his resident surgery in San Fran- cisco. From his office in the shadow of Tommy Trojan, Dr. Strevey also regrets that his duties don ' t permit him the close personal contact with students he enjoyed during his years of teaching. " The best job in a university is that of a full profes- sor working directly with students in the classroom, the seminar or the laboratory, ' ' he says. " There ' s nothing so stimulating. ' ' DR. TRACY E. STREVEY Vice President of Academic Affair Dr. Carl M. Franklin Budgets $38 Million The Westchester librarian looked up in amaze- ment at the family in front of the check-out desk. In the paperboard carton they pushed across for her were almost 30 books covering every conceivable subject. " That ought to keep us busy for a while, ' ' the man joked, and perhaps the librarian might not have been so astounded if she had known who he was. Surprising people is nothing new for Carl M. Franklin, USC ' s vice president for finan- cial affairs. Although his 12-hour workday in his office in Owens Hall centers around the abstract world of credit and debit figures and the broad out- lines of university financial policy, he has never lost touch with the people — students, faculty, residents of the area — who give these figures their reality. Part of this stems from his own years as a student and then as a teacher on campuses across the country. Starting with an AB from the University of Washington, he went on to (below) Dr. Franklin watches traffic while dictating a message for hi laughs, (above) Mrs. Franklin serves tea. (opposite, above) An avid sports fan, th When time permits, Dr. Franklin likes to try his hand in the kitchen. " It ' s f tary on a portable dictaphone. " Its quite a job to keep your eyes on both, " he president plays with two of his sons, Sterling and Lawrence, (below) a while, " he admits. Owner of a pilot ' s license, he also enjoys flying. i 10 — add another bachelor ' s degree, three master ' s in different subjects and the doctorate, most with fellowships and highest honors. Concurrent with these, Dr. Franklin was teaching subjects from accounting to international law at institu- tions ranging from the University of Alaska to the Naval War College. His only respites from this dual responsibility of teaching and learning were positions of increasing importance in university administration. He came to USC in 1953 as a professor of law after four years as executive vice president and professor of law at the University of Oklahoma. In 1958 he was chairman of the Faculty Senate and was raised to the vice presidency by Dr. Topping in 1960. A tall, rugged-looking man with inexhaustible energy, Dr. Franklin willingly accepts the de- mands of running the university ' s $38 million budget. When he leaves his office at 6 p.m. every evening, it is with a 6-inch-deep briefcase loaded with work and a portable dictaphone. Saturday or Sunday he is back in the campus area again, talking personally to the people whose property the university has to acquire, spending his own rare free time helping to soften the blow of their losing their long time homes and helping them to find new places to live. " These are traumatic experiences for these people, " he says. " Most of them have lived in their homes for 40 or 50 years — one woman told me ' I plan to die here ' . " Most weekends, the energetic vice president also finds time to play rousing games of basketball or tennis with his three sons — Craig, 17, Sterling, 16, and Lawrence, 13. He also has a pilot ' s license and used to fly a great deal, but he says he gave it up as " too risky " when his fourth child Priscilla, now 11, was born. Dr. Franklin met his wife Carolyn when he swore her into the WAVES during World War II. They share a love for traveling and try to take a trip somewhere every year. " My wife ' s favorite direction is ' out ' , " he laughs. In the past few years they have been to Brazil, Mexico, the Middle East, Europe and Hawaii. " We may not wind up with much money, but we ' ll have used passports. " Such trips are often in the line of his duties. In the summer of 1959, he attended the Academy of International Law at the Hague in the Nether- lands as a representative of the Naval War College, where he held the honorary chair of international law. Dr. Franklin sees his present job as vice presi- dent to pave the way for students ' educational concerns. As a longtime student and teacher himself, he is well aware that it takes more than money to make a great university. DR. CARL M. FRANKLIN 111 1 i THOMAS P. NICKELL JR. Vice President for University Plonning (above, left) Vice President Nickell finds his weekends as busy as office hours. A handy man around the house, he specializes in painting and wallpapering, (right) Four-year-old Patrick often tempts his father away from a full schedule for fun outdoors, (below, left) " Sometimes it ' s just good to stand back and reflect, " the vice president says, (right) Mrs. Nickell smiles and daughter Carrie frowns when Nickell promises to cook dinner for the family, (opposite, below) Gathered for a family portrait are Patrick, Mrs. Nickell, Mary, vice president Nickell, Carrie, Tommy and Susan. 112 Nickell Finds ' How ' For Master Plan It ' s common knowledge that the era has passed when a stranger could walk up to John D. Rockefeller, shake hands and come away with a shiny new dime. Instead, finding that dime is a fulltime job for the department of university planning and vice president Thomas P. Nickell Jr. Entrusted with finding the " how for the Master Plan, Nickell and his staff handle all of the fund raising and development projects of the university. In a field where limits are set only by human persistence, it is a testimony to their success that the university has raised more than $30 million since the announcement of the Master Plan and has upped endowment from $9 million to $1 1 million. From his office in Bovard, Nickell keeps watch over projects ranging in size from multi-million dollar gift possibilities to the format of a three-cent public relations brochure. The volume of work keeps him at his desk from 9 till 6, and at least three nights a week he attends committee meetings or meets with alumni groups. ' and interested individuals. His purpose is always the same — to explain what the university is trying to do through the Master Plan and persuade people of the need for support. At least twice a year he also goes back East to visit corporations and foundations, but he feels that most of USC ' s potential contributors are in the immediate area. " Eighty per cent of our alumni are here and the Southland is one of the great private and corporate wealth centers in the country. The job we have to do is in our own backyard, ' ' he says. A graduate of USC himself (marketing and advertising, 1948) Nickell has had extensive experience in the university ' s expansion plans. He became Alumni Fund Director in 1950 and subsequently headed the fund raising, development and planning departments. He became vice president in 1961. Father of five children ranging in age from 16 to 4, Nickell finds that the irregular hours his job demands keep him from being with his family as much as he would like. " I think anybody in this business realizes that the most difficult thing is the time above and beyond the call of duty, ' ' he muses, " but it ' s the only time other professional people are free. " In his spare time on weekends, Nickell says that his primary responsibility, " like most of my colleagues, is home maintenance. " The Nickells live in a rambling house in Northridge, an hour by freeway from the university but big enough to accomodate all the miscellaneous material five children can collect. " This Saturday I have to wallpaper the hall and have a nervous breakdown Sunday, " Nickell laughs. Nickell also gives impromptu lessons in baseball to his eight-year-old-son and in surfing to his two oldest daughters. He once used to paint in his spare time, but now, he says, there ' s no place to leave the canvas to dry without children sticking their fingers into the paint. The hardest thing about his USC job, Nickell admits, is having to say " no " so often when four-year-old Patrick asks him if he ' ll come home for dinner. " But I ' m probably one of the happier men beacuse I ' m enthused and fascinated by my job for the university. " 113 White Guides USC ' s ' Non-Academic ' Life When Mulvey White, the university ' s vice presi- dent for student and alumni affairs, looks down at University Avenue from his office in Bovard ' s tower, he sees far more than today ' s students rushing to classes. Through his own 37 years of personal affiliation with the university and family ties that reach back to the early years of the century, he can see the gradual panorama of students ' high collars and knickers giving way to short skirts and rac- coon coats, and these in turn falling to tennis shoes, cords and Beatle haircuts. And through his position as the guiding hand behind the university ' s non-academic life, he can see as far into the future as the past. In directing the work of seven diverse university departments — the dean of students office, the general alumni association, the intercollegiate athletic program, admissions and registration, the health center, the testing bureau and special events — his main concern is for the welfare and environment of the student. And White knows intimately what students want and need, for both his son David and his daughter Carol Ann have graduated from USC in the past six years. A second son, Victor, is a sophomore in college. In his own career as a USC student, White was business manager of the Daily Trojan and a member of Sigma Chi. His wife, the former Janet McCoy, was vice president of the student body during her senior year at USC and earned Phi Beta Kappa honors in journalism. Their daughter Carol Ann, now Mrs. Hart Miller, followed in her active parents ' footsteps by being elected AWS president and a Helen of Troy in 1960-61 for her service to the university. " We ' re three generations deep at USC, ' ' White says proudly. He is obviously looking forward to the day when his grandchildren become Trojans too. But for the present, he is more interested in merely seeing the children for his duties have not permitted him time to visit his son ' s family in Guam, and his daughter ' s family in Hawaii. These myriad duties — attending countless meet- ings on campus, around the state and across the country, reading reports from university committees, supervising the departments under him and making recommendations to the Presi- dent and the Board of Trustees — occupy so much of his evening and weekend time as well as his weekdays that his recreation time is also necessarily limited. White has given up hunting and fishing, once favorite pastimes, and even the dark room in which he used to do amateur photography work. Prior to accepting his present position in 1960, White and his wife travelled extensively through Europe, the South Pacific and Alaska. While he has had little chance to travel since, he still finds time on weekends for a round or two of golf with friends or university associates. " I ' m a 114 very mediocre player, though " he laughs. White has served the university in the past as president of the General Alumni Association and a member of the Board of Trustees. For ten years after his graduation in 1931, he was employed by the university in various positions and then joined Lockheed Aircraft in the beginning of the war as personnel manager of the administration and finance divisions. When Lockheed bought a controlling interest in Pacific Finance Corporation in 1944, he became that company ' s personnel administration manager. He also served as vice president and secretary of Harron, Rickard and McCone Company for five years. But he feels that the university is his proper home. " It ' s really a very exciting and challeng- ing job, " he says. (opposite, above) Mrs. While holds a model ol an outrigger purchased in Pago Pago, Samoa, during a trip to the Pacific South Seas Prior to his present job. White and hi: elled through Europe, the South Pc White likes golf — either in practice " But I ' m a very mediocre player, ' ' he claims. Because of time limitations, the vice president has given up other hobbies — hunting and fishing and even his dark room in which he used to do amateur photography, (middle) He often spends hours in his garden in La Canada (below| The Whites enjoy she ing pictures taken on their many trips. variety, " he says. fe tr nd Alaska, (above) e or an the course. got quite a 115 Dean William McGrath- Humanitarian, Scholar Sports Enthusiast £t:± Dean McGrath talks lo former USC student during Foreign Careers. Day. Cl From his perch he signals the ground crew to " slip the surly bonds of ea rth. " 16 DR. WILLIAM H. McGRATH Dean of Students The Dean covered the St. Mo sled run this winter. Flying among the clouds, careening down a bobsled run, sitting behind a large mahogany desk, walking around campus — you name it and chances are you ' ll see Dean William McGrath there. Now in his 16th year at the university and second year as Dean of Students, Dr. McGrath surprises people. Noticing his unassuming manner, listening to his soft voice, catching the slight twinkle in his eye, one would say he ' s " kind of shy. " But he ' s not. When he ' s not behind his desk or enjoying his favorite sports — bobsledding and balloon flying — the Dean is travelling around the world, making friends. His own " little peace corps " has included giving books and services to various countries around the world and directing programs designed to aid peoples in underdeveloped coun- tries. While the Dean spends countless hours on problems of student life, loans, jobs, scholarships, fraternities, sororities, dor- mitories, student aid and publications, he still finds himself concerned with the world ' s every day problems. " Obviously ignorance, hate, war, disease, poverty and hunger still exist over much of the world and still remain the problems of everyone, especially those who are the more fortunate, the more educated, the more able to act, " he comments. If the Dean ' s not in the air, on the ice, in the office or on campus, he might be at home — listening to Beethoven or composing haiku. Dean Joan Schaefer Speaks On Women A university should be a place where students can creatively ex- press themselves in addition to the probing of ideas, ideals and con- cepts of thought and learning, " comments Dean of Women Joan Schaefer. A delightfully charming and impres- sive woman, Mrs. Schaefer says her office " concerns both the inner and outer attitudes of women students. It is important that each woman develops as a scholar, a lady of sensitive charm and a woman who has convictions on the meaning of life. We are deeply concerned about the complexity of the idea of women in the world today, " she explains. " We are involved with the great commitment in working together in getting them to realize what they face in a world that is growing in complexity. " Dean Thomas Hull Advises Students Youthful Dean of Men Thomas Hull says " the major responsi- bility a student has is to him- self. " He adds, " the student should take 100 per cent ad- vantage of the opportunity he has in his four years in college. We want people who make grades and who also put what they learn into action and into their own lives. " Dean Hull feels that the primary concern of his office is " to im- plement academic life and to help each male student receive that degree. " As sponsor of stu- dent activities, he believes that harmless organized activities are useful for releasing much of the built up pressure and in con- tributing to the student ' s doing a better job in the classroom. " 117 Coordinating Student Services Tim Reilly Jr. Student Publications Clarion Modell Vocational Placement Florence Watt Vocational Placement Marcel Bolomet Scholastic Adviser Guy Wilson Employment Florence Scruggs Student Aid Frederick Weikel Loan Counselor George Chelius Counselor Viets S. Logue Foreign Students 1 IS s. Student Government f to iwnvc «nra:. ASSC Officers, Executive Ken Del Conte ASSC President Ken Del Conte Frank Barbara AMS President Barbara Stone ASSC Vice President 120 Judith Dyer AWS President Cabinet Lead Class of 64 Rick Friedberg Sophomore Class President wim Larry Miller ASSC Finance Chairman Don Rodgers Freshman Class President Jerry Staub Senior Class President Kay Murdock ASSC Secretary Steve Parker Legislative Assistant Gordon Strachan Junior Class President Jonnie Wright ... Special ASSC Activities ASSC Appointees Jim Tilton . . . Chairman, Speakers ' Committee Shari Hanson . . . Alumni Teas 122 Bill Dahlman . . . Public Relations J Scott Hutchinson . . . Special ASSC Activities Serve Well Scott Brice . . . Elections Kennette Smith . . . Foreign Student Orientation Committee Amu Sakar . . . International Student House Representative Keeping law and order this year were men ' s |udicial members Terrance Rodsky, Jerry Staub, Tom Thie, Bill Broesamle and Tom Northcote. Composed of outstanding |uniors and seniors, the council has jurisdiction over all men students at USC. Judicials Keep Troy In Check Bill Broesamle CHIEF JUSTICE Katherine Bloebaum CHIEF JUSTICE 1 24 Serv ing on the women ' s |udicial court were Row 1. Brenda Broz, Katherine Bloebaum, Joan Pederson. Row 2, Leslie Coleman, Alice Huber Suzanne AAontagne. Women are selected for the court on grades, a written test of AWS rules and an interview. «U Under the sponsorship of Dr. Norman Fertig and the leader- ship of Don Rogers, the Fresh- man Class soon realized that its basic purpose was to build class unity — something which would remain for four years. Class offi- cers include Karen Osheim, vice president; Vince Fowler, treas- urer; and Diane Loganfield, sec- retary. Leading the active Sophomore Class were Rick Friedberg, presi- dent; Marilou Pierson, vice presi- dent; Sara Jane Phillipi, secre- tary; Carl Emerich, treasurer. The group strove for greater partici- pation in social, cultural and athletic events through a multi- faceted program which ranged from speakers to a street dance. The Junior Class kept members posted with a newsletter sent out in early spring. Their Troy- land pepsi-cola booth brought in $70 while the high school re- lations program provided closer contact with graduating seniors. Gordon Strachan led the class with Julie Ayers, vice-president; Delphine Miller, secretary; Harry Martin, treasurer. After four hard years of study and activities, the Senior Class finally reached June graduation with a sense of freedom and re- sponsibility. Guiding the seniors through the " best year of their college life, " were Jerry Staub, president; Sally N ' ethery, vice president; Dixie Baugh, secre- tary,- Michael Woodson, activities chairman. AMS Sponsors Varied Program Frank Barbaro led AMS to another successful year Secretary-treasurer Paul Toffel, vice-president Duffy McHugh and admin- istrative assistant Don Vosseler served as members of the AMS Cabinet. Fall semester began with AMS sponsoring the traditional orientation activities for incoming men students. The fall also brought a controversy over the guidance of Trojanes. After fighting for survival, Trojanes were finally accepted as the AMS hostesses under the direction of AWS. " Improve Your School Week " brought suggestions from the student body. Rich Moore ' s proposal was chosen " best " by Doctor Topping. AMS Council members in- clude front row (l-r): Don Vosseler, Paul Toffel, Duf- fy McHugh and Frank Barbaro. Row 2: Keith Hinderman, Mike Batista, Kris Clarkson, John Sulli- van, Suzie Fields. Row 3: Sam Foster, Bill Bayer, Janet Dyficki, Fred Frat- fracht, Don Dormdogue, Earl Schumann, John Dayne and Homer Mason. — i AWS Challenges Politicos 1963-64 marked a busy year for Associated Women Students. In the fall the women coordinated the uni- versity ' s orientation program. As the semester came to a close, a Mortar Board article entitled " Rebels Stress Motives of Organization Man " led the cabinet to evaluate the purpose, activity and effect of AWS and the various service groups. Spring caught members busy in pre-election ac- tivity. An elections commission was formed to investigate candidates and their proposed platforms. " We wanted to validate campaign pub- licity and in this way relieve students of a barrage of false information, " says President Judy Dyer. AWS also supported " A Women ' s Place is in the World " series sponsored by the campus YWCA. Judy Dyer served as AWS president. Serving in AWS were Sandi Lipsey, Suz ' Jo Broz. Judy Dyer. Diane Darnell. Sharon Case, Shelby La Branche, Susie Ballard. Candy Cane, Kay Murdock. Row 2. Borbara Cummmgs, Janet Rybicki. Ann Garrelts, Carol Beat Geiger, Barbara Stone, Jackie Korn, Arlene Merino, Liz Roebuck, Alice Huber, Marty Magnell, Mary Lou Mayfield. Alicia Mumford, Kit Neacy. 127 Freshman Forum members are Row 1 (l-r): Judy Bauer, Anna Matsuishi, Betty Brezzo, Jeanne Spielvogel, Judi Gelfand, Ruth Rosenshine, Karen Petersen. Row 2. Cindy Maduro, Laurie Ruby, Diana Dennis, Donna Rothenberg, Juliana Loomis, Susan Kinkade, Lynne Midkiff, Susan Hines, Janet Hoel. Row 3: Patricia Foley, Julie Sheehan, George Karalis, William Granoff, Gary Carlsen, Jeff Rowley, Janice Warren, Regine Padnzki, Rick Kaplan. Freshman Forum Chosen by Mortar Board in the spring semester, Freshman Forum offered second-semester students an opportunity to inquire into and discuss issues of importance to them ... to stretch their minds by measuring them against those of their peers. Sa Hie Allison and Kay Archer, Mortar Board vice presidents, advised the group. Sophomore Forum Members of last year ' s Freshman Forum were so enthusiastic about the program that they met again this year with the same format and addi- tional members under the title of Sophomore Forum. Although structurally connected with Mortar Board, the group is relatively autono- mous in program. 128 Members of Sophomore Forum include Row 1 |l-r|: Tern Clark, Kitty Kipper Row 7: Linda Norris, Karen Greene, Martha Nash, Helen Frazer, Kathy Meyers, Suzanne Montaigne. Row 3: June Laurie, Tom Ashton, Bonnie Hutchens, Nancy Bader, Sandy Miller, Myrna Kahn, Robin Yeamans, Joan Lavine, Maryle Emmett, Sharon Hammond, Deems Okamoto, Jeane Gallas. Alpha Lambda Delta, national freshman women scholastic honorary, was orga- nized to promote scholarship among freshman women and intellectual growth among its members. The group took over the " Focus on Faculty " teas from Mor- tar Board. In addition, there were visits to museums and the exchange of ideas in group meetings. Ida Choquette liryLe Emmett Idney Bereskm «rt Cooper lorna Graham Marsha Hymanson Harriet Karz Stephen Eastr lowrence Emr Stephen Hellrr Thomas H,rsch Richard Johnson James Kloetzel Kathie Lowrey Phi Eta Sigma, na- tional mens scholas- tic honorary, stimu- lates the academic achievement of stu- dents throughout their college career. This, according to president Gary AAan- ulkin, not only en- courages the older members to keep their scholarship up but shows entering students a good ex- ample. AL-PHA : - L AM D A E €tTA i : Kath.e Lowrey Ahao Mumford Donna Ruth Mockey Manlou Pierson Marsha Van Epps : ' :-■ --VB. r:l- iE TA- -SM :6 ' M At Robert Lefebvre Dovid L-ppman Robert McCoard Gory Monulkin Robert Ootes Jr. Terronce Rodsky Bruce Spector Jerry Stoub Bill Wilson Emmett Yoshioko Gary Manulkin 129 Trojan Amazons, USC ' s official hostesses, added a new touch to Alumni Day this spring with a special program for all Amazon alumnae since the organization ' s founding in 1929. The 50-mem- ber group sponsored its annual High School Women ' s Day, bringing over 400 women on campus to show them scholastic, cultural and social phases of university life. Small groups of high school women met with outstanding professors and ex- perienced the personal contact which the Master Plan is meant to foster. Another first this year was the sponsorship of Troeds, a freshman women ' s orientation group formerly under the direction of Mortar Board. Trojan Amazons also added an honorary member — Dean of Women Joan Schaefer. Junior and senior women of Amazons must have a 2.5 grade average and a proven record of service to the university. Kay Archer Carole Beat Katherme Joyce Be Margot Patricia iurgess Bush 1 30 Maren Courtney Julianne Dicus Lynn Dixon Kathy Ellsworth Norvene Foster Diane George Hilda Goin Elizabeth Goldsteii Andrea Haley Shanlyn Hanson mb: Move your feet, Bar- bara, or III spill this coke all over you. Lily Hooper Nancy Hooper Alice Huber Sharon Kathol liana Kleiner Deonne Koziol Deedy May Arlene Merino Sherry Mitchell Joan Motta Koy Murdock Judith Parker Ponchitta Pierce Nancy Price Liz Roebuck Susan Rosenberg Valerie Sampson Bebe Scherb Barbara Stone Victoria Tanton Judy Webster Bonnie Wiggins Shoron Wilson Marilynn Zarwell « ft ft O IP 4 jlfcA A fc i 31 ft O fc.4 i U ±A Uk 131 Football games saw the Trojan Knights busy in their job of pre- serving Troyditions — guarding the victory bell and banner, ushering in the student rooting section and directing card stunts designed by honorary Knight Dave Fessel. As the university ' s official hosts, Knights ushered at all-university convocations and led tours for special guests of the university. Junior and senior men chosen on the basis of leadership and past service to the university comprise the or- ganization, which is the oldest service group on campus. They are distinguished by their gold shirts with cardinal Trojan head emblems. mm£-$ !r . ■ ' • it :. r i ' -.y.-. The rooting section displays a symbol of Troy. Harry Arnold Frank Barbaro Dennis Barr Frank Bessenger Bill Broesamle Mark Sollons Joseph Baldi Robert Bardin Donald Ben|amin Leonard Biel Red Cavaney Mark Cook Warren Cross Bill Dahlman 1 32 Jack Gleason Fall President Jim D ' Amoto Fred Dovis Richard Dolfs Karl Enockson Gary Fisher Barry Friedman Brooke Gabrielson . John Gleason I Dale Gribow Harvey Harris Stephen Hellman Scott Hutchinson Terry Kahn Richard Kaplan Arthur Katz David Lippman Mike McCart William Mandel Neil Martin Rod Maxson Ronald Merz Gene Mikov Rich Moore Bill Nassir Tom Northcote Barry Paquette Stephen Parker William Pivaroff James Polentz C. H. Rehm Bob Rigg Roger Rosendahl Mike Sedgwick Tom Shekoyon Steve Smolak Michael Sobel Jerry Staub Gordon Strachan Bob Terhune Richard Ziman Red Cavaney Spring President 133 Spurs acted as Big Sisters to entering freshman wom- en, aided in the Troy Days Orientation program, and stamped card stunts for football games. The annual Spur Breakfast, held this year at the Huntington-Sher- aton Hotel, was followed by a party for the Troy campers and a Spur-Squire exchange. An innovation for the girls was white sweaters with the " red dot " of the Spur em- blem to complete the white skirt and blouse uniform. ■ 77 Susan Ballard President Susan Ballard Susanjo Broz Linda Choquette Yvonne Clark Katherine Cornwell Sharon Forrell Connie Freeman Mary Barbee Marilyn Burrill Linda Ciarocchi Leslie Coleman MaryLe Emmett Jean Forbes Barbara Gable 134 ■ ■•■ Kristi Susa ■yn Myers na Ollestad n Olson Rene Pappas Ronnie Rennekamp Betsy Spencer Mae Rekers Morlene Schiebe Victoria White Marilou Pierson Janet Rybicki Suzanne Montagne Carol Rollo Marylee Stephens Robin Yeamons Shirley Reddin Mary Skewis Margie Powers Sandra Schaefer Kathryn Wittkoff Kathy Young r as in Tro,. Mary Garber Sally Howe Marsha Hymonson Marian Korn Kathy Harris Kathy Hubenthol Tiffany Kemper June Laurie Daryle Lindley Ruth Mackey Kathie Lowrey Morcio McNitt 135 Grid season proved the busiest time of year for the Squires, sophomore men ' s organization. The success of USC ' s famed card stunts depended upon their accurate stamping of direction cards for more than 20 designs carried out each week. The men also filled in the student rooting section and distributed the cards. Other activities included leading campus tours with Trojanes, making public relations appearances at high school assemblies, and guarding Tommy Trojan the week of the UCLA game. Squires were founded in 1926 as an auxiliary organization to Knights. The vice president of Knights is their student adviser. Robert Bard Milton Berg Dave Brobeck Stephen Childs Richard Eimers William Barger Jay Berger William Brown Roger Cleveland Mitch Forster Mike Batista Robert Bobic Robert Burnett D Brice Conquest Sam Foster James Belson Paul Bratfisch Leslie Chettle Michael Crisp Rick Friedberg Edward Gilliland Gregory Hill Timothy Johnson Jay Grodin Kingsley Hines Dan Lang Dick Halderman Thomas Hoffman Robert Lange Adam Herbert Phil Hosp Frank Lipson iBa Well, These cord stunts are good foi something! Richard Takagaki Spring President Dan Lang Fall President Alex Loebig William Mason Bill Payne Roger Rosen Gary Schalman Stanton Stein Richard Takogaki John Warren Kevin Mahan Larry Minzey George Peale Bob Rosenberg Randall Schweitzer Owen Stephens Tom Vinson Richard Weiner Rick Mallory William Morgan Wolly Peterson Richard Rounsavelle Randall Smith John E. Sullivan Henry Waller David Welling Paul Malykont Allen Murray Al Roebuck Norman Sapoznik Ray Sparling John J. Sullivan Cort Warner Dennis Wood Barbara Cummings President Members delved into the meanings and problems of university life through discussions, speakers and debates, searching for the place of a service group in a university in transition. Chimes also played " Big Sisters " to transfer women, sold pompons during the fall, aided in the football rooting section, helped support the Student- Faculty Coffee Hours and raised money for the or- ganization ' s scholarship. Constance Korander Sandra Lipsey Lennis Lyon Lynda Martinez Kit Neacy Patricia Nelson Anne Nichols Nancy Nuesseler Joan Pedersen A pyramid of Chimes Beverly Carolyr Berkes Blaser Linda Browr Brenda Broz Ruth Caldwell Sharon Case Barbara Cumr Carol Erikson Ann Garrelts Jeanne Geldson Laurel Hermanson Mellnda Hoag «l Betty Hutton liana Kleiner There must be an alum around without a pompon. Pamela Philipp Joan Silver Rosemary Smith Vicki Tanton Gerry Vanley Frank Barbaro Marianne Bilpusch Susanjo Broz Roger Crocker - Sp Steve Kimble President Alan Manheim Kathle ' en Pitts Nancy Ripatte Joel Feldman Stephen Kimble Rosemary Smith Betsy Spencer Michael Lanni Terry Lanni The Special Events Pro- duction Committee co- ordinated halftime en- tertainment at football games, sponsored dances after home bas- ketba II games, and helped with the Christ- mas Convocation. Work- ing closely with Bob Jani, the committee had Marylee Stephens as main goals spreading special events through the year and initiating more activities for the independent commuter Student. Susan Strom John Sullivan Kathy Wyman Phrateres, the group " famous for friendliness ' divided its time this year between the renovation of the women ' s lounge in the physical education building and " mum " sales at Homecoming. Also on the calendar were a booth at Troyland, a Christmas party for underprivileged children, monthly dinner meetings, parties and a spring formal. Phrateres, an international sorority, takes its name from the Greek word for " sisterhood. " amela Clayton Anita Creque Dons Johnson Myrna Krahn 1st her Scott Aary Collins Barbara Hokenson Tiffany Kemper Anne Nichols Alfreda Soriano ' irginia Conley Bonnie Hutchens Katherene Kipper Barbara Raia Sandra Wade Pamela Clayton President 139 Members of the Alumnae Tea Program contacted over 1 ,000 prospective USC students and mothers at 30 teas given this year throughout California. Work- ing closely with the Alumnae Association, the group scheduled teas to show aspects of university life. Alumnae Tea members include Linda Choquette, Caroline Wilson, Shari Hanson, chairman, Marylee Stephens. Standing: Marcia McNitt, Mary Bar- bee, Nancy Nuesseler. Shell and O ar is the only group at USC organized as a spirit group. The 70 members act as official hostesses for the Crew, promote interest in the sport on campus and cheer at races. They also help decorate the boathouse lounge and carry lunches to crew members after Saturday races. The group dates back to the 1940s when it first became active on campus. Shell and Oar include (l-r) Jan Chapman, Chris Clorkson, Kathy Young, Sara Jane Philip- pi, Ronnie Rennakamp. Row 2. Laurie. Pallette, president, Di- anne Earl, Laurie Loueton, Robin Schluter, Shirley Sweet, Jay Aibogast, Susie Young, Dale Keaough. Row 3. Sharon Farrell, Nancy Cowin, Anne Garrelts, Anne Adams, Jean Getchell. 1 40 J Sponsored by Trojan Amazons, Troeds planned programs to encompass all fields of university life. As a group the 150 women attended athletic games, assisted their big sisters and helped in the ASSC Christmas canned food drive. ; ' --T .Q--E--D--S- ?: Troeds include |l-r] Virginia Shalhoub, Pat Bush, Julie Sheehan, Jan Hoel, president, Mary Mullarky, Charlee Baxter, Judy Haberle. Row 2. Eileen Kramer, Barbara Remhardt, Diana Fox, Kathy Gamble, Lorraine Hulsey, Laurre Lockhart, Drone Frame, Peggy Avery. Row 3. Michele McKowen, Wendy Parker, Susan Hines, Sarah Harding, Claudia Anderson, Laura Westlund, Linda Diggs. AMS functions were decorated this year by the newly organized Trojanes, a group of 50 fresh- man women operating as the AMS hostesses under the AWS philosophy. The women con- ducted university tours. ' ■ r t -R yi Or ' -?M £ ' Sm • L " L The Trojan Democratic Club brought controversy to the USC campus when it sought to have the speaker policy liberalized through a campus petition. Members continued to bring speakers of the most divergent points of view to their weekly noon speeches on campus. Radical points of view such as those proposed by Muslim John Shabazz were presented by the TDC although this never indicated support by the organization. William Dakan, Glen Mowrer, president, and Daniel Wolfson served as Trojan Democratic Club officers at USC this year. Vice-president Joe Crail and president Carlos Galindo (kneeling! led the TYR along with Stan Risdon, Denny Barr, E J. Hinkle, Charles Nicholas, Roger Grace, Mr. Gerald Sullivan, faculty advisor, Barbara Long, Terry Lanni and Mike Lanni. TYR had a busy year building itself into a truly useful organ- ization for the Republican Party. The board worked hard to make the Trojan Republicans heard in meetings of the county, state and college federation TYRs. At the same time, recruiting and ad- ministering the new record mem- bership of 650 had to be han- dled as efficiently as possible. mom The YWCA ' s special concern was student-faculty relations. Commuting students were also organ- ized into the SCommuters Club, and future lead- ers trained in leadership workshops. The " Y " sponsored the Commons competition with a lunch program handled entirely by students. Another fund-raiser was the Christmas Import Bazaar. Leading the YWCA this year were (l-r) Sherry Mitchell, president; Dianne Darnall, Sandra Wade, Barbara Raia, Karen Banham, Bonnie Wiggins. Row 2: Carolyn Marsh, Margie Powers, Julie Kendall, Chris Bryson, Nancy Bader and Mary Kay Collins. There s a meeting al the " Y " every minute! Sherry Mitchel President Professors Gerald Larue and Totton Anderson join " Y " members for a student-faculty lunch. 143 SENIORS ... I forgot it was the torch they folk and fancied they followed me . . . V i- ii;iiWt ' jr- ■ §, V t THE BASTION of any university is the excellence of its faculty. The individual teacher provides guidance, insight, standards. Each has his own approach, but the ultimate aim is invariably the same — to pro- vide the means to a thousand ends. refill CONFORMITY AMID DIVERSITY is the university. It nurtures the student, influencing his study habits and stimulating his spe- cial talents. For some, quiet per- usal of a book is the good life, while others explore through technology and a rare few en- large their vistas through the painful experience of creativity. AFTER CARELESS careful days ... the graudates. They earn a diploma and continue their education or put it to use, buying success and status with a piece of paper. They seek separate goals, reach in different directions. 146 Class of ' 64 i j f ' HMt4£ 7 v Seniors comment briefly on their college careers or they take a look at their own future in the following candid series. DON GREENBERG, Political Science: ' I ' ve had a liberal arts education and you couldn ' t put a price on that. It gives you a whole new outlook on life, perhaps not a secure one, but a realistic one. " MARCIA ARNETT got married — Seniors Reflect . . . Anticipate With June Graduation the class of 1964 leaves USC, its temporary " island of Tranquility, " and braves the world. Perhaps class is not the correct word, for there has never been more than the most tenuous of bonds among this year ' s graduates. Nevertheless, each has shared a com- mon experience. Each has lived through a complete cycle of history — from the election to the death of a President, and each has seen the pains of a period of transition for the university. In this sense, the class attains a certain unity of experience, if nothing more. Perhaps the lost four years were not easy ones, but they were valuable. Hopefully, they were years of growth for the individual — full of fun and laughter, and an increasing awareness of oneself and the world. They were years of individual change, as the naive fresh- man brashly assumed his place in the college world, learned a little, and moved on, a wiser, more circumspect sophomore. Junior year brought renewed (and more justified) confidence, while the senior year proved an- other transition stage — still tied to the university, and yet, longing to be on. The class of 1964 started college during an election year, which meant frenzied campaign activity on cam- pus and extreme excitement for the freshman, unaccus- tomed to such things. The adage that man is a political animal was brought home to him as an endless number of hopefuls — including Richard Nixon and John F. Kennedy, paraded through campus shaking hands and making speeches. Kennedy ' s election corresponded roughly with the entrance of the 1960 freshman and began a political cycle that was untimely cut short in the class ' senior year. Study was perennial for the 1 °64 graduate. CAROL KLINE, senior in Asian studies: " I ' ll remember my association with the International Student House. I ' m going to teach Asian Thought in college. I hope to do post-graduate work in Asia. " TRENT ANDERSON, a senior in English: I plan on going into Graduate School, probably Law School. But who s sure? LOIS MocREYNOLDS, Moth: been con for years. mmr i IMMMil M ' - ' However, the university was not stag- w , HV nant. More money was pouring in — Leonard Firestone made his $500,000 grant, the Hoffman Chair was endowed, I John F Kennedy speaks informally to USC students during his 1960 campaign 1960 also saw indications of major changes within the uni- versity itself as Dr. Topping presented his masterpiece, the Master Plan. The new Faculty Center opened and the Allan Hancock Foundation grant was made. Opportunities to learn were increasing too, as USC students were able for the first time to study at Cambridge University in England under a special program. Hopes were high that USC would now be- come a great institution, rather than one which consistently lost good students and outstanding professors to other schools. As sophomores, the class of 1964 followed a traditional pattern, and returned to the university a little subdued, no longer sure of their place in the sun. They hated their majors, or they just plain hated university life. Bright-eyed freshmen were taking their places, classes were harder, and the upper classes kept all the prestige and the power. and plans for a $2.3 million engineering building were formed. Fund raising was underway. And, a rise in tuition was announced in March. Student politics shot into the foreground as an exciting five-way race for ASSC president ended in the triumph of Bart Leddel, candidate of the newly emerged TRG Party. In the spring of 1962 also, the idea for an international center was approved. By the start of junior year, the agony of an uncertain future no longer tortured the class of 1 964. They knew where they belonged, knew what they would do and how they could do it. Again, it was an individual and not a class affair. For the university also it was a successful year. The Master Plan was forwarded in De- cember with a surprise grant of $6.5 mil- lion from the Ford Foundation. A cur- riculum revision was announced — the Four Course Plan — which would only minorly affect the class of 1964. The campus, however, was severely af- fected by events beyond our immediate vision. The racial issue burst forth, and the Cuban crisis shook all Americans to their foundations. Despite all these happenings, what will live longest in the minds of many USC students of that year is the fact that we had the number one football team in the nation (not to mention track, baseball, swimming and tennis). 149 LARRY MILLER, a senior in to Law School in September I go MARY MacMILLAN, Piano: The fact that my piano teacher died last year is going to stand out. The reason I came to the university was to study under this person. " BILL DAKEN, Political Science: The most important thing is the future I think we ' re finally shaping up. I ' m going into college teaching and I ' ll be known large- ly by where I ' ve been. The tempo of the university is changing. Someday we will stop being a second rate institution. " The class of 1964 saw the traditional victory bell in USC possession for three of their four years. During the past four years, there has been increased interest in the foreign student. Senior year closed the undergraduate cycle. The in- dividual faced an eternity of neither here nor there, as he vacillated between boredom and " fear. " That familiar desire to graduate, and at the same time, to question the future, set in. No one was sure what laid beyond the safe walls of the university. It was a year of excitement and tragedy. The speaker issue aroused a dormant student feeling which suddenly became trivial with the death of the President on November 22. Closer to home, the Master Plan was progressing ahead of schedule. This is the end of the cycle. The Master Plan is well on its way, and in a sense, we will be here at its end, for it is due to be completed at about the time our children will be going here. The class takes with them both memory and experience. They scatter — each facing a new hurdle, be it graduate school, marriage, job. The essence is life. 150 LAS Turns to Study in Depth Neil D. Warran, Dm of Mm College of ! THE COLLEGE OF Letters, Arts and Sciences (LAS) is looked upon as the vital core of the university. Opened on October 4, 1880, as the College of Liberal Arts, LAS is representative of the university ' s belief that well-educated students are those who have been exposed to many fields of interest rather than those who narrow their fields of learning to one or two. Today, LAS has moved even further under its Four Course Plan which aims at developing the person both as a student and as an individual. The Four Course Plan is based on the assumption that it is more important that the student learn how to approach knowledge, that he have habits of inquiry and apprecia- tion and that he establish a set of satisfying personal values. DEAN NEIL D. WARREN received his Ph.D. in Psychology from USC in 1934. He was Presi- dent of the Western Psychological Association in 1955. Dean Warren is a certified psy- chologist on the Psychology Examining Com- mittee of the California State Board of Medi- cal Examiners. In 1959 he visited 17 univer- sities and laboratories in 1 3 European nations as consultant on research for the Air Force Research and Development Command. MANNER combines a pensive disposition with an appreciation for the humorous as- pects of life. His friendly approach suits him well for the awesome position of Dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects ... — On the objectives of the Four Course Plan of study: " the Four Course Plan intensifies the educational experience of the student, and he is given the opportunity to study the sub- ject matter in greater depth. " — On motivation of the student: " USC stu- dents have been strongly motivated in the direction of service to the community both nationally and internationally . . . the imple- mentation of the Master Plan should result in an increase in research for the sake of knowledge itself and a serious attitude to- ward the responsibilities of learning. " —On basic needs of students and faculty: " students must develop independence of thought and must make the most of all op. portunities for learning in all fields; faculty members need to develop a close rapport with students and see them as persons with individual talents and potentialities. " Education ' s Goal— Free Mind THE DIVISION OF HUMANITIES encompasses 1 1 departments and offers a broad range of programs. The De- partment of French was the first in the Southern California area to develop a full-scale graduate program and offer a PhD degree in French. Total enrollment in the Department of Classics has increased from 25 stu- dents in 1959 to approximately 250 students in 1963. Intensive language study taught by the audio-lingual method is a development in the Department of Asian and Slavic Studies. Dr. Harold von Hofe, chairman of the Department of German, concluded arrangements with the University of Vienna to start a USC program in Vienna in September 1964. The undergraduate religion courses attract one of the largest enrollments of any uni- versity in the country where such classes are not required. ASSOCIATE DEAN J. WESLEY ROBB served as chaplain in the US Navy during World War II. He was selected by the graduating students in 1960 to receive $1,000 for an Excellence of Teaching Award sponsored by the University of Southern California Associates. He is author of the book an Inquiry Into Faith and co-editor of the volume Readings in Religious Philosophy. HIS MANNER reveals a continuous enthusiasm for learn- ing. He expresses his ideas forcefully and with sincere conviction. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On role of liberal arts background: " task of liberal arts education is to liberate the mind from the shackles of conventional and provincial approaches to man ' s problems. " — On definition of religion: " It is evident that conven- tional religious answers dissatisfy students . . . man ' s religion is his ultimate value; his religious concern is how to live. " — On the individualist in our society: " this concerns the point of the liberated mind . . . the mature man de- velops a profile which distinguishes him . . . possessing a liberated mind involves a willingness to make oneself vulnerable. " — On task of education: " education should challenge J, Wesley Robb Associate Dean of the College o Letters, Arts and Sciences and Chairman of thi Department of Religion the inertia of the student to the extent that he examines his own prejudices and his own ' style of life ' in relation to the best minds of the past and present ... if the student graduates with the provincial attitude with which he came to the university, that university has failed in providing the atmosphere in which a student can grow to responsible maturity. " Theodore Asian ar Chen, d Slav Chairma c Studies Arthur K French nodel, Chairman Dorothy Spanish, McMah Italian on, Chairmor Portuguese Edward N. O ' Neil, Chairman David H. Malone. Chairman Comparative Liternture William D Templemon, Choii English Harold von Hofe, Chairman German John T. Waterman, Chairman Linguistics William H. Werkmeister, r )ire School of Philosophy 153 An authority on Shakespeare and an ex- pert in education, DR. FRANK BAXTER has charmed thousands of students over the years. Now Professor Emeritus, he has won recognition and praise both lo- cally and nationally. In the opinion of President Topping, " He has made on extraordinary contribution to each of his students, his fellows and to the quest for perfection in scholarship. " English major MARILYNN ZARWELL says she came to USC " because the student- professor relationship is better than in a state university. " After graduation the pert miss plans to work for a teacher ' s credential and a master ' s in English. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Miss Zorwell also holds membership in Mortar Board and Amazons. CAROL KLINE has for- i for things eign and has carried through her in- terest by majoring in Asian and Slavic Studies. She has been active with the foreign student ' s groups, and also speaks fluent Japanese. An outstanding student, she hopes to teach at the university level. 154 s ROGER ROSENDAHL, Humanities Senofor, says " The Senate is really in sad shape. The present organization is conducive to ineffi- ciency . . We spend a good deal of tirni on procedure. " However, he states, that " Bar is pretty much on the boll. " JUDY WEBSTER, Humanities Senator, says that 3 good example of representation. " However, he feels that the senators should be more active in the councils from the various schools ' so they could really be represented. " CARLOS GALINDO, Humanities Senator, feel that the Senate and the school in general ar " moving a long way toward self -understand ing and mutual understanding of both the rol of student government and that of the stu dent, although we all have a lo lg way to go. ' 1 j 1 ' Kappa Pi Kappa Pi, a national fine arts hone ary society, was founded at the Un versify of Kentucky in 1911, ar brought to USC in 1948. Its goc are to promote interest in the Fii Arts Department; to help the perse unfamiliar with art to be aware i the artist ' s role in life; and to lea more of the contributions of the a world to mankind. Among the maji activities this year have been a cart pus scholarship drive to earn tv Fine Arts Scholarships and a studei art show in the gallery of the Fir Arts Department during the sprini Other activities included period field trips to various art exhibits an the semi-annual initiation of ne ' members. This year ' s membership t 34 has been led by Faith Zink Bank The members of Kappa Pi are Row 1: |l-r) Miron Webster, Volone Wadleigh, John Blough, Lorry Friedrich, Floyd Johnson and Gary Girard. Row 2: (l-r) Kots Kay Nishi, Ingrid Hammermueuer, Sheila Holt, Faith Banks, president, and Hisako Asano. Row 3: (l-r) Kothleen Mitchell, Cheryl Turner, Carol Hoffman, Normo Bond and Patricia Behnke. Row 4: (l-r) Cookie Mclnnis, Robin Stuart, Tina Tarantino, Glorio lizza and Loni Cline. 155 Barbara Adams Sallie Allison Carol Baker Ronald Barbick Joseph Bonelli Sharon Brody USC students now have the opportunity to study in Vienna undi a program organized this year. St. Stephen s Cathedral towe over the housetops. William Cunningham Julianne Dicus Marva Divina Shirley Hoesche Michael Hohman Marian Kaleta Barbara Kurpe Julie Landstad An animated expression on his face, USC French professor Rene Belle charmed audiences who watched his CBS program Qui Sms-ie? in 1963. Elliot Spiegel Sachiko Tanig Toni Thomas Science Challenges Religion As Society Moves Ahead Viewed under an electron micro- scope are marine organisms Gonyau- lax (I) and Aspergillus spores (r|. _OH THE DIVISION OF NATURAL SCIENCES AND MATHEMATICS includes six departments. The Department of Geology plans to commence research and teaching in geochemistry with the addition of a new faculty member and new equipment. Construction of a new Physical Science building was planned, and the new Biological Science building was completed. Activity in the Department of Physics includes research in vacuum ultraviolet radiation and work by the nuclear physics group in connection with the proton linear accelerator. -. Jerry Donohue, Chairman Chemistry William Easton, Chairman Geology Harriet Forster, Chairman Physics John A. Russell, Associate Dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, and Chairman of the Department of Astronomy ASSOCIATE DEAN JOHN A. RUSSELL received his Ph.D. degree at the University of California in Berkeley. He has been an instructor in both mathematics and astronomy. Dr. Russell came to USC in 1946 as the first full-time professor of astronomy in the university ' s history. HIS MANNER is quiet and thoughtful. The quality of refinement is apparent in his aristocratic de- meanor and in the soft-spoken way in which he expresses his ideas. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On the Master Plan: " the Master Plan is well-bal- anced; it is not a piecemeal approach . . . the trustees and administration have figured out the needs of USC in every respect. ' ' — On the reflective person in today ' s society: " We live in a time when great stock is taken i i conformity . . . no educated person should feel lonesome with his own thoughts . . . the emphasis on education for its prag- matic value alone rather than its value for the whole ' man militates against the reflective person. ' — On religion in our society: religion as a facet of so- ciety has not kept pace with our times as fast as science has . . . the student of fundamentalist beliefs may find a challenge to traditional approach to religion in the university atmosphere. " ' — On advances in science: new material in science appears every day; it bec omes less possible to keep up with the new discoveries in science . . . knowledge in science doubles every ten years, according to J. Robert Oppenheimer. " — On the goal of education: " someone once said that education is what you have left after the facts are for- gotten . . . the well-educated man understands himself and his place in his environment; he has developed goals which he wishes to pursue, and his goals are not entirely selfish. " ' Paul R Sounders Chairman Biological Sciences USC astronomers and their students see sights like this — the constellation Orion — every night through telescopes perched atop the Alan Hancock Building. " Biology, " says LEWIS ROSENBAUM, " is historically a descrip- tive science which has in the last 1 50 years become quanti- tative. The major problems in modern biology concern apply- ing simple equations to complex situations. " An outstanding senior, Rosenbaum plans to study medicine. ALLAN BELL is an outstanding senior in Geology, who likes the department he chose because " The professors are available and interested in the student ' s spe- cific problems. " Like many students today, he plans to do graduate work. An outdoor fan, he divides his time between " rock " hunts and swimming and surfing The first duty of a teacher, says DR. HERBERT BUSE- MANN, professor of mathematics, is to " instill en- thusiasm in students. This quality comes naturally. It cannot be feigned. " At USC since 1947, Buse- mann received his Ph.D. at the University of Got- tingen. The only human centrifuge on a university campus is housed at USC. •-•■f TORV 160 d in mapping the ocean flo JIM FISHER, Physical Science and Mathematics Sen- ator, says that because there is no supreme student organization, there is a lock of communication. He feels that the Administration " acts as a paternal overlord and listens when it wants to. " IOF BALDI main p ty is " Biologi urpose o to act as al Science f both the a bastion s Senoto r, feels jnd the mic ach Mini the Senr ad. uni- vers of a c v e - men (. " He suggests that the Sena e c ould in,- a p ogram of inviti ng speakers to can tpus. BARBARA LONG, Physical Science and Mathematics Senator, compares this year ' s Senate favorably with that of last year. Having served for two years, she feels that this year ' s Senate is more mature and experienced in government but " looks worse be- cause of the deluge of important questions taken up this year. " Sigma Gamma Epsilon Sigma Gamma Epsilon, a national Earth Science Honor Society was founded in 1915 at the Uni- versity of Kansas. The Omega chapter at USC now has 22 members. The purpose of the or- ganization is to see that the students of the earth sciences should be associated for the better accomplishment of the aims of these kindred sciences. Some of the activities of the year in- clude the annual graduate-undergraduate foot- ball game, the initiation banquet, field trips and miscellaneous social affairs. Officers were John Sayers, president, Hayden Harris, Rick Wright, Allen Bell and Richard Stone, faculty advisor. Members ore Row 1: (sitting) Lee Weismeyer, Robert Bereskm. Row 2. |l-r| Mike Kereluk, John Sayers, president, Lou Lidz, Don Nemeth, Hayden Harris, Dick Stone. Row 3: |l-r) Herb Summers, Allen Bell, Bob Windecker, Dennis Trexler, Bob Leslie. Row 4: |l-r) Rick Wright, Bill Easton, Jim Brown. 161 Dr. Clements Retires After 35 Years After 35 years at USC, Dr. Thomas Clements is leaving. The eminent geolo- gist who has, at times, taught the grand- children of his previous students, will retire to the field of consulting geology, an area he pioneered in Los Angeles. As an internationally known expert on jade he will probably continue his search for its source in the Western Hemisphere. He will also be found in the activities of the Death Valley 49ers Club. " Doc " Clements will be best remembered by his more than 5,000 students for his field trips. With the agility of a moun- tain goat and the stamina of a lion he has led his panting students over the hills of Palos Verdes, Death Valley and Griffith Park. This is what he considers to be the best part of a geology class. " People learn more by seeing things than by hearing about them. And geology is something that can be seen everywhere. People who have taken geology are naturally more aware of the things of nature. " In 35 years many things can happen. Once he found a student cheating on a final exam and threw the book the stu- dent was using clear across the audi- torium in Founders Hall, then later passed the well-shaken individual. Last year so many students volunteered for the Death Valley trip (140) that he had to cancel it. The legend grew up among geology students that he wears his khakis buttoned up because he sports several tattoos. Much to the consterna- tion of this group the legend was proven to be false. Dr. Clements has said, " If I had it to do over again I ' d still be a geologist. Why? Because I like it. " His students have liked it too, and we hope that he will return occasionally to give a lecture or to lead a group of raucous freshmen around the hills of Griffith Park. 162 Robert Lefebure Enid Leigh Barbara Long Kenneth McKenzie Monty McLean 163 Zoltan Tokes Theodore Tong Annette VanOrden Robert Windecl-er Phillip Wright Ray Zepeda iSaSIA USC maintains a four-man crew in Antarctica at all times under the auspices of the National Science Foundation. Graduate students are sent to Antarctica for a 90-day sojourn. The main purpose of the expedition is to collect biological speci- mens, (below) Their boat prepares to land, (right) They haul in " a catch. " Dean McDonagh Types Student- More Candid Than Parents ' Journalism students in action (above) and a frisky rat who was more interested in the camera than in eating. Psych stu- dents trained him to run through a maze. Edward C McDonagh. Associate Dean of the College of Letters. Arts and Sciences. THE DIVISION OF SOCIAL SCIENCES AND COMMUNICATIONS includes 1 1 departments and the School of Journalism. The Sociology Department was the first on the West Coast and was founded in 1915. The mobility char- acteristics of the Los Angeles urban popula- tion are the concern of an ambitious research project in the department at this time. Thirty per cent of the graduate students and a large number of the undergraduates in the Department of Economics come from many other nations; they are generally interested in problems of economic development. Classes in speech have been offered at USC from the day it was founded in 1880, and USC is a consistent national leader in foren- sic activities. The Department of Psychology began occupation of a new Psychological Service Center which is shared with the Speech and Hearing Clinic. ASSOCIATE DEAN EDWARD C. McDONAGH is one of the originators of the Four-Course Plan of study. HIS MANNER is outgoing and self-confident. His realistic approach to life is reinforced by the straightforward manner in which he ex- presses his ideas. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On the USC student: " the typical USC stu- dent has a strong orientation toward one of the major professions. " — On student attitudes: " students are more candid than their parents; they are more independent, more frank and more honest in general . . . students today are more re- flective about religious values, and they are less inclined to accept the external structure of religion only . . . college student views religion as a collection of habits which in- 165 Aurelius Morgne William H. Wo Geography Arthur R. Kooker, Che History fluence his relations with others. " — On importance of the educated man: " one of the most important changes in the uni- versity today is the new emphasis on the educated man first and the professional man second . . . professional schools are lessen- ing vocationalism and beginning to stress the development of the ' whole ' educated man. " — On three recommended publications for college students: " I would recommend the New York Times newspaper because it re- ports American history day-by-day . . the Saturday Review of Literature is strong for articles of special interest to the reader . . . Harper ' s magazine is important for its commentaries on significant trends and as a ' weather vane ' of American thought. " Education Professor James Finn discusses relationship between the growth of technology and education. Carl Q. Christol, Cho Political Science William W. Grings, Chairman Psychology James A. Peterson, Che Sociology 166 Depnilmmi ot Drama James D Finn. Acting Che Cinema John H. McCoy. Director Fall Semester. Journalism William B McCoord. Chairman Speech lA James H Butler, Chaii Frederic C. Coonradt, Acting Director Spring Semester, Journalism Dr. Carlton Rodee (center) conducted a senior seminar class for honor students in political science. He is seen here in an informal tutorial meeting with some members of the discussion group. Kenneth A Harwood Che Telecommunications 167 IffH BROOKE GABRIELSON, Social Studies Senator, Senate has been surprisingly efficient conside sition from a hostile press and ASSC president way to improve the Senate is to spur inte non-political student. " says " the ing oppo- The only ■st in the Senator DAVE LIPPMAN notes that the Senate ' s main problem is " lack of incentive for people in it to take the initiative — they ' re not expected to be responsible. " DENNIS BARR, Social Studies Senator and President of the Senate, defines its functions: " to improve the university com- munity — that part of which directly affects the student. " He says that the Senate " is working well, " and names the canned food drive, the lighting project, a fraternity and sorority pamphlet and ISH publicity as Senate-sponsored projects. Senator DARRELL JOHNSON does not feel that constitutional revisions would be politically feasible. " There are no major problems inherent in the Senate. Through superb leader- ship the disputes have been minor. " Senator JOHN SULLIVAN says " We need to reevaluate the students ' role at USC, politically, academically and socially. Some senators are truly representative of their schools, but the great majority cannot be until the schools act as unified, coordinated groups. " TIM JOHNSON, Communications Senator, says the potential of the Senate was realized in the Canned Food Drive. Other- wise, " student government doesn ' t fulfill its needed responsibility in the university. College students could be more intelligent where student government is concerned. " 168 " The effective teacher, " according to history pro- fessor JOSEPH BOSKIN. " is someone who is not afraid to wrestle with new ideas in the classroom. " On the Master Plan, Boskin qualifies the unbridled enthusiasm toward it with a warning that " If any tendency toward an impersonal relationship be- tween teacher and student can be avoided, the plan could enhance education at USC immediately . " Urged on by first hand experience in the prob- lems of the hard-of-hearing, BETH HECKEL has been a devoted student in USC ' s Speech Therapy program. While she is most interested in clinical work, she graduates with a creden- tial allowing her to teach exceptional children. Beth was also active in social and professional organizations while maintaining a 3 3 average. BRUCE SPECTOR exemplifies the fact that hard work can pay off — it did fo him this year when he was awarded a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. Besides maintaining a 3 86 average os on eco- nomics major, he found time for Blue Key, Ph. Beta Kappa, Knights, Tau Ep- silon Pi and an economics honorary. He plcms to study constitutional law at Hast- ings College of Law. Delta Kappa Alpha The national society for cinema students, Delta Kappa Alpha, was established at USC in 1937. There are currently five na- tional chapters with a membership of over 1500. Furthering the art of cinema as well as promoting better relations between the members and the theatrical and documentary industries are the pri- mary purposes of the organization. Well known for its popular Friday Evening Film Showings, DKA has become an ac- tive part of campus life. This year ' s officers for the USC Alpha Chapter in- cluded Dennis Galling, president, Harvey Deneroff, Roy Urn and Laura Conaton. Faculty adviser was Richard Harber. Delta Kappa Alpho members are Row 1 |l-r): Roy Lim and Harvey Deneroff. Row 2: Dennis Gc president, Les Pal. Louro Conoton, John Williams. Richard Harber, Ed Coe and Howard Kozanjion. 169 Theta Sigma Phi While fighting classes and trying to exist, members of Theta Sigma Phi also found time to promote the women ' s role in journalism — both at USC and in the pro- fessional world. Led by President Ponchitta Pierce, the 14 women began the year by attending the annual Ladies of the Press Break- fast at the Beverly Hilton. Ac- tivity shifted back to campus when the group hosted noted humorist Art Buchwald at a luncheon after his convoca- tion address in Bovard. Spring brought events ranging from a Ladies of the Press Career Pro- gram to the annual journalism banquet in May. Members also brought guest speakers to cam- pus and participated in High School Journalism Day. In Aug- ust, the women will journey to the Ambassador Hotel for the national Theta Sig convention. Members of Theta Sigma Phi are Row 1 : (l-r) Bebe Scherb, Marilyn Farley, Ponchitta Pierce, president; Shulames Rose and Arline Kaplan. Row 2: Rose Nordmarken, Hazel Browning, Nan Tandy, Sue Bryant, Penny Levin, Nancy Gibson and Cathy Gay. ; of Sigma Delta Chi include Row Bisheff, Jim Fabian and Jim Per ( I - r Mel Mandel, Je Row 3: Dan Smith, ry Labinger, Greg Peterson and Richard Cox. resident, and Frederic C. Coonradt, adviser Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi, a national so- ciety for journalism students, was founded in 1909 at Green- castle, Indiana. The USC under- graduate chapter was founded in 1934. The goal of this organi- zation is to further the highest ideals in journalism by raising the standards of competence among its members, to recognize outstanding achievement by journalists and to promote rec- ognition of the fact that journal- ism is a true profession. This year ' s membership of nine, ac- tive in many campus affairs, was led by Dan Smith, Al Bine, and Jim Fabian. Faculty Adviser was Professor Frederic Coonradt. 170 Man-Ann Akiyoma Reed Anderson Harry Arnold Robert Bach Stuart Barnetf SOCIAL -SC I EttCES J ArN 6 X OMMtrNiC A r)ONS| David Barrhold Lawrence Bassett Edmund Baumgarten Alan Baylyff Wayne Behlendorf Thomas Bernauer Susan Bertisch Fran Berwin Alan Bine Barbara Bingham Robert Bish Steve Bisheff Joan B|elke James Blanchard Bettyfern Bluth Richard Bodwell Undo Boortz Flora Brigham Susan Caldwell Red Covaney Bruce Chevillar Edward Coe John Coghlan Phillip Cohl Albert Compher Richard Cornelius Kenneth Godfrey Elizabeth Goldstein Richard Goldstein Donald Greenberg Stephen Gunn Geraldine Hadley Sharon Halvorson Russell Handley Darlene Harney Roy Harper Stanley Hayden George Heath John Herhhy lacquelyn Hill Lester Kaneko Arline Kaplan Sharon Kathol William Katos Howard Kazanjian William John Knipe Richard Kyle Joyce Kyles Dene Longford Barbara Lederer Bonnie Levin Donna Lewis Nancy Lindahl Mary Lloyd Arthur Lubin Peter Lubisich III Michael Lucas Terence Lynch Michael McCart Terry McDonnell Melvin Mandel Alan Monheim George Mansfield Gary Manulkin Richard Martin William Martin Steven Meiers Jerry Milliken 173 Norman Mitchell Julia Morrison Richard Moss Bradley Mulhollanc David Neidhardt Jr Clarence Nelson Stuart Nelson Gail O ' Connor Maureen O Donnell Mary Alice Orcutt Nita Orlando Nora Owens Lazzlo Pal Ronald Patterson Ponchitta Pierce Andrew Pilmanis Kenneth Piatt Richard Pucci Melinda Puryear Robert Pusakulich Edward Pyle Kenneth Robinson Lloyd Robinson Eldrid Roche Liz Roebuck Ann Rosenberger Susan Roth Janet Rush Thomas Schaefer Robert Schwarz Richard Shock John Sherman Noel Silverman Michael Slaughter Carl Slawski Edward Spongier Bruce Spector Frank Stefanich Mary Stinebaugh Barbara Stone Judy Stong Mohommed Sudairy Sandra Thomas Harold Tracy Robert Trostler Hughes Updegraff Peter Von Hagen James Walsh Kent Worren Diane Wright Richard Wright Timothy Young Barbara Zeman Richard Ziman mm 175 Non-Divisional Non-Divisional departments within the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences are Air Science, Naval Science, Occupational Ther- apy, Physical Education and Physical Therapy. 176 As a non-divisional department, the Department of Air Science was directly coordinated with the College of Letters, Arts aid Sciences. Since 1958, a Saturday training program has been in operation at USC to permit students from junior colleges to com- plete the basic course and enter the advanced course upon trans- fer to USC. A new AFROTC program which will provide scholar- ships for outstanding cadets during their last two years of train- ing has come to the attention of Congress for legislation. The NROTC recruits, trains and commissions young college men for careers in the various branches of the Navy and Marine Corps. It is administrativey responsible for officers candidate students in the medical and dental programs and officer post- graduate students at the California Institute of Technology. In addition, the unit has also been assigned liaison duty between the university and the Chief of Naval Operations in the admin- istration and support of the Aviation Safety Course. The course has 25 Navy and Marine Corps Officer Aviators in attendance every eight weeks. Lieutenant Colonel Howard Tanner Jr., Head of AFROTC Service Programs Demand Rigid Student Training Colonel Joseph Renner, Commending Officer of the NROTC. Physical Therapy Department students investigate the human body ' s response to therapeutic treatment and work with an array of machines and instruments de- signed to make their job easier. Although many people fail to realize it, physical therapy involves more than a good massage — students must also master techniques utilizing water, exercise and electricity as the therapeutic agent. They are required to spend many hours in a clinical laboratory before they receive their certificates. Margaret S. Rood, Chairman of the Department of Physical Therapy Physical Education: Complex Discipline == — — !=—-. Mrs. Leila Randall, head physical therapist for the Health Center, demonstrates the proper use of the diathermy to stimulate circulation The stereotype of a physical education major is no longer true — he isn ' t the student who builds his body and ignores his mind. USC ' s Physical Education Department offers such courses as dance and fencing to improve his grace, basic skills courses, varsity athletics credit, studies of the body, and courses related to physical education as a discipline in preparation for teaching. As a result of the Maste r Plan, numerous graduate ctudents are conduct- ing research in a new Human Performance Laboratory. J. Wynn Fredericks, Chaii Physical Education of the Department of 178 Occupational Therapy Retrains Handicapped The Department of Occupational Therapy offers extensive train- ing in rehabilitation of physically handicapped people. The pro- gram enables graduates to teach the handicapped to conduct normal activities of daily living, plus developing skills which will enable the disabled to return to productive employment. Part of the department ' s training program is a nine month ' s internship in selected hospitals to satisfy the requirements of the American Medical Association. Miss Harriett Zlotohlovek Chairman of the Department of Occupational Therapy. Occupational Therapy Club The Occupational Therapy Club of USC was established 19 years ago through the desire for additional in- formation on the field of occupa- tional therapy. The current empha- sis of the organization lies in main- taining contact with graduates in the field, fostering social activities among the members and with re- lated groups, and furthering occu- pational therapy on campus. The 35 active members were constantly busy with their annual events including the Big-Little Sister Barbecue, the Alumni Reunion, the Christmas Party, Open House, and Senior Banquet. The members of the Occupational Therapy Club include the Gmder, Anita Jones, social chairman, Jackie Korn, Mary Lc Tse and Mary Borton. Row 2: Jean Adachi, treasurer, Anne Judy Dyer, Marka Mortensen, publicity, and Mary Lou Auff Row I: |l-r| Betty Hanson, Linda London. Jill Maizy Okuhamo, historian, Cecily Ho, Hannah Kris Swanson, Kate Aldnch. Susan Milliken, 179 Arnold Air Society The Lieutenant Paul O ' Hare Squadron of the Arnold Air Society was founded at USC in 1950. This fraternal society of Air Force ROTC cadets trains Air Force officers, creating a closer relationship between the cadets and furthering the purpose and traditions of the USAF. The national or- ganization, founded in 1947 at the Univer- sity of Cincinnati, now has approximately 5,500 members. This year ' s local member- ship of 40 has participated in many cam- pus affairs as well as in regional and national meetings and activities of the society. Officers this year include Donald Comstock, commander, Captain George Wilson Jr., adviser, Gordon Nidom, Arne Henderson, Michael Chambers, Dennis Gardner, Michael McGerty and Donald Ehrhardt. Arnold Air group studies display during Armed Forces Week. Members of USC s Arnold Air Society are Row 1: (l-r| Donald E. Comstock, squadron commander, Joe Simpson, Louis Egea, Leroy Meek, Michael Brophy, Jon R. Sirrine, Bill Bremer, Dennis Gardner and Donald Ehrhardt. Row 2: (l-r) Howcrd Tanner, professor of Air Science, Lester Johnson, Richard Duricka, Jon Samuels, Irvm McClendon, Henry Dolim, Gary Muffley, David Vogl, Gordon Nedom, John McDannel and George Wilson, adviser. 180 Yoshiye Adachi David Berg Mary Borton Carolyn Broderick Diantha Brookings ■Kh N ' -rD " I V 5 " t €M At-r Judith Dyer Michael Eaton Sandra Falbau Toni Hammer Betty Hanson Janet Harris Mary Kita Jacqueline Korn Rema Lisenby Linda London Michael Manion Mary Louise Mayfield Ronald Merz Susan Milliken Marka Mortensen Kristme Nelson Nancy Ripatte Linda Sakamoto Barbara Sch.ffnr Gail Skulsky Leavitt Thurlow Hannah Tse Carol Warren Ronald Wey MIKE GALE Physical Education Senator, says that the Senate " should serve as the middleman between the administration and the student. " AFROTC student for work as spring se mender of the Air Force ROTC Cadet Co major interest is in the field of fine arts, he plans to earn a master ' s degree. PATRICIA LUCAS, an outstanding senior in Physical Education, will carry her ex- perience into a career teaching junior high school students. 181 Milton Kloetzel, Dean of the Graduate School Student Must Have Questioning Attitude THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES is directed toward giving a liberal arts education and advanced research degrees in many fields of study which are related to all professional schools. DEAN MILTON KLOETZEL took his Ph.D. in organic chemistry from the University of Michigan in 1937. From 1954 to 1956 he was a member of the Advisory Board for the Southern California Science Fair. He served as a USC representative on the Council of Graduate Schools in the United States, and he was chairman of the Western Association of Graduate Schools in 1962-1963. Dean Kloetzel has written some 52 technical papers for various scientific jour- nals. His research projects have been supported by National Cancer Institute, Parke, Davis and Co., Upjohn Co., Eli Lilly, Lasdon Foundation and Los Angeles County Tuberculosis and Health Association. HIS MANNER reveals a perceptive analytical mind and an in- nate ability to organize his thoughts rapidly and express them concisely. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On the objective of the graduate student: " By and large the graduate student has a vocational objective and is individually oriented . . . the graduate student is, in effect, a member of a ' guild of scholars. " — On student attitudes: " The fact that the student is forced to live his life under the shadow of The Bomb forces him to have an awareness of the imminence of death — this produces a questioning attitude on the part of the student. " — On greatest need for student: " The student must learn to evaluate himself realistically; he must realize both his inherent capabilities and his limited experience. " advantage of a carrel in Doheny stacks, a the graduate students. 182 THE SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE AND FINE ARTS, established in 1925, is one of two accredited schools in California. A program of University Galleries, which will offer an expanded program of exhibitions under the curatorship of Edward S. Peck, is being developed at the present time. Eric Pawley is working on a coordinated program in design research in architecture. Dean Hurst: Artist Reaches Constantly DEAN SAMUEL T. HURST received his Master of Architecture degree from Harvard University in 1949. He has recently been appointed a member of the National Architectural Accrediting Board for the six-year term. HIS MANNER is that of a human dynamo. Handsome lean fea- tures and the demeanor of an artistocratic Southern gentleman are combined in such a manner that one is aware of an aesthetic masculinity and a keen mind. 1 84 HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On development of architecture in Los Angeles: " unlike San Francisco where the natural features limit and identify the city, the confines of Los Angeles are not clearly delineated ... a unity of newness ' exists in Los Angeles, and this factor makes the Los Angeles area the most fertile for budding young architects . . . the architect is free to build what he wants here, because he is free from the restraints of tradition prevalent in the East and the South. " — On definition of art: " art is ex- pression . . . artist works to organize experience in some way which con- tributes to good art . . . painter or- ganizes visual experience . . . the de- gree to which the canvas communi- cates with people is to the extent that it is a common experience for those viewing it . . . artist is naturally ahead of his time because he is constantly reaching to express things ordinary people do not see. " — On excitement in learning: " quality most lacking on part of the student is real excitement in learning — excite- ment which takes precedence over football, socials and outside work . . . such excitement comes with inspired teaching. " 1 5? 1 _— -fl m ij i Samuel T. Hurst. Dean of the School of Architeclu and Fine Arts. Crombie Taylor, Associate Dean of Archilectur Ed Eginton, fifth year architecture student, shows project he and other students were working on. The min- iature of Mudd Hall will be finished with addition of a bridge across Exposition Blvd., an innovation or- dered by the professor. EMMET WEMPLE, associate professor of Architecture, spends almost as much time with his students out of class as he does in class. He feels that " they are con- stantly challenging to me, " and that " their level is as high as it has ever been. " He says that his present students compare favorably with World War II veterans. The respect he feels for them is reciprocated in full. Wemple says his philosophy of teaching involves an " attitude toward helping the student develop rather than forcing him. " He says that many times the student " has many more problems than classroom affairs, " and is willing to help him " if the student wishes. " He notes, however, that most experienced teachers spend less and less time in direct contact with the student. Being an outstanding student in the Fine Arts field, FAITH BANKS could be an expert on the qualifications of a good student. In her opinion, " he must be responsible, to the point where any task, once accepted, can be assumed to be done — at once. Too many people have to be chased. " DOUG MOORADIAN is happy to be president of the School of Architecture and Fine Arts in the " year of the Master Plan. " " We are all pleased to see some- thing dynamic in architecture going on around us. " The major gripes of the architecture school, accord- ing to Mooradian, are that the school is not allowed to play a larger part in the activities, and the slow progress of landscaping. KURT FRANZEN, Architecture Senator, is certain that a smoothly running student government hinges to a great extent upon mutual tolerance and confidence among the executive, legislative and administrative sectors of the university. " After all, " he says, " we all have our loyalties and responsibilities. " PETE DIGIROLAMO, Architecture Se trons the Senate ' s effectiveness, feels that the potential exists. He s der how much can be done. There problems with the administration- should see the student view sorr uitor. ques- ilthough he ,ys, " I won- ire so man) -perhaps i hat more. ' 186 Walter Abronson Deanna Alexande Sharon Aono Richard Appel Faith Banks l Ll l 1 11, 1 I . I J ■ II . ■! , ' . I ' .1 SCHOOL OF ARCHITE.CTUR ' B; ' " ' AND FINE ART S 187 . Dean Dockson Notes Concern For Ethics THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION is the largest private school of its kind west of the Alleghenies. It presents annual institutes in all areas of business op- eration. The highly publi- cized MBA program is now in its second year as a func- tioning part of the School and has proven to be a suc- cessful and valuable asset. The most important new de- velopment for the School is the plan for a building for the Graduate School of Bus- iness Administration, which will house several new class- rooms, a business library, an auditorium, the Office of Ex- ecutive Programs and a large number of faculty of- fices. The Master Plan has made this new building possible. DEAN ROBERT R. DOCKSON received his master ' s degree in international relations and his doctor ' s degree in economics from the University of Southern California. In addition to his duties as Dean of the School of Business Administration, he serves as Adviser to the Government of Pakistan in its efforts to establish an Institute of Business Administration in that country. Dr. Dockson is also serving as the Consulting Economist for the Union Bank and is on the Board of Hoffman Electronics and the International Resources Fund. He was President of Town Hall in 1961 and is currently Chairman of the Los Angeles Regional Export Expansion Council, ap- pointed by Secretary of Commerce Luther Hodges. Robert Dockson, Dean of the School of Business Administration HIS MANNER indicates the businesslike efficiency with which he maintains an active interest in numerous organizations while continuing his position of high regard in the exacting office of Dean. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On student-faculty communication: " a feeling of common interest between students and faculty develops group soli- darity in a professional school like the School of Business Administration. " — On business ethics: " there is a growing concern about an increase of emphasis on ethical values in business . . . business schools are stressing the difference between legal and ethical-social responsibilities in the field. " — On the values of a liberal arts education for the business student: " the student in business needs a broad understand- ing in order that he may apply the tools of analysis effec- tively and thus enhance his ability to solve particular problems in business and to arrive at a better understanding of the people. " — On the goal of education: " education should make the individual a better person with a better understanding of himself, the world around him, and his past heritage. " Richard L Williamson, Associate Dean of the Graduate School of Business Administrator William C. Himstreet, Associate Dean of the School of Business 188 Business Senator BRAD CHAMPUN feels the Senate should have more responsibilities. A stronger Senate " would add a lot to the school " — especially in terms of a stronger alumni. Senator RALPH AMADO feels the Ser function is to coordinate student e but " The Senate has to walk a tight to get administration support to push any- thing through. " es Senator RANDY RANDELL says " It is the ts. Senate ' s duty to press the administration pe for greater student rights and academic freedom especially since it is gradually changing its view. " Senator NANCY PRICE thinks that the Senate is a good testing ground, but says, " I think people use us as a scapegoat. " She asks, " What are so many others doing? " Senator ARTHUR ITO attempts to answer some of the criticism that has been leveled against the Senate ' s inefficiency. He says, " We use parliamentary procedure. For- mality can delay business. This is why people do not understand why our busi- ness takes so long. " Senator BARRY FRIEDMAN says the Sen- ate should initiate projects, voice student opinion and check the executive officers: " We haven ' t been able to check Del Conte on several occasions we realized what he was doing was wrong, but weren ' t able to do anything about it. " Business Council The Business Council is an integral part of the School of Business. It functions as the student governing body for the school and coordinates the extracurricular activities of the school. Officers were Allen Katz, president; Richard Gardner, vice president; Nick Holt, secretary; and Bill Hramadka, treasurer. The members sponsored a two-part faculty speaking program on job opportunities, worked on the school ' s Christmas program, organized the annual Business School luncheon and published a bi-weekly newsletter. Dean William Himstreet advises the council. The members of the Business Council in- clude Row 1 (l-r): Dr Williom Him- street, Bill Hramodka, Alon Kotz, president and Nick Holt. Row 2: Tim Duron, Norm Cohill, R.chard Gard- ner, Brian Wald and Kline Wilson. Row 3: Marti n Kav inoky , Dove Kimball, Mike Brophy, Frank Stemp- el and Paul Owens. 1 ' J 1 ' { : 1 mJ ■ « ♦ J .i Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, a professional accounting society, was founded 45 years ago at the University of Illinois to encourage service as the basis of the profession, to promote accountancy and its highest ethical standards and to develop high moral, scholastic and professional attainment in its members. As one of the 56 national chapters, the lota Chapter at USC acts as a medium between professional men, instructors and students. The 30 members of Beta Alpha Psi enjoyed numerous social functions, listened to talks about the business world and had several serv- ice projects. President Ed Shuey led the group. Active Beta Alpha Psi members are Row 1 |l-r): Andrea Haley, Carl Muyagishima, Stuart Fujinami, Stuart Lee, Howard Bern- stein, Tomas Lao, Harlem Helvey, Robert Rosenberg, Richard Pennys, Ken Schrerber, Georgia Emmett, Row 2: Carl Johnson, Douglas Woodard, Michael Sedgwich, Yale Gieszl, Frcnk Roide, Randolph Doll, Tully Stroud, Jerome Clark, Mark Klein. Joanne Mickelson. Row 3: Lawrence Sneider, Donald McCammack, David Clar, Dale Garwal, J. P. Seibert, Robert Nostrand, Ken Heinicke, Ralph Amado, David Kimball, Stephen French, John Golding, William Lambrecht, James Patillo. Society for Advancement Of Management " Learning by Doing, " was the main function of the Society for the Advancement of Management. The 75 members engaged in various campus activities during the school year and supplemented each member ' s business curriculum with ex- posure to the practical aspects of the business world. SAM ' s school year ac tivities also included tours through and speakers from industry, a luncheon with the businessmen ' s chapter and a speech on labor relations given by Dr. John Van de Water. President Henry Nunez led the group through its successful year. Pictured during SAM luncheon are Row 1 (l-r): Warren Eddy, Yvonne-Marie Houssels. Page Billings, Art Ito, Henry Nunez, president, Steve Paley, James A. Adle, Dr. Harold Spear. Row 2: Ted Koehler Jr., Dr. Alex J. Simon, Georgia Emmett, Doug Meskell, Ed Clark Jr., Dean Richard Williamson, Morris Upper Jr., Paul Butler. Row 3: Chris Martin, Dean William Himstreet, Mary-Margaret Bos, Dick Sewell, Patricia Anderson, Joe Yocam, Jim Cameron, Steven Katznelson. Row 4.- John Button, Don Marks, Arnold Milner, Steve Eder, Sue Swenson, Joanne Mickel- son, Martin Sarrett, Dick Beaulieu, Ray Rocks, Dr. John Van de Water. Row 5: Fred Hartman, Jay Reno, Brad Champlin, Dr. Ken Anderson. 190 Thomas Abbott Ira Alpert Ralph Amado Arnold Anderson Thomas Anfinson Robert Bardin Richard Beaulieu Anthon Beonde Dick Berman Howard Bernsten Brent Berry Leonard Biel Williom Broesamle Michael Brophy Leonard Brown Robert Bruno Gary Buckner Ralph Botcher Pool Butler Professor MORRIS MAUTNER has always wanted to teach — but was claimed by the world of big business until 1950, when he came to USC. He brought with him his experience as a highly successful personnel and industrial relations execu- tive. His classes are popular with the students, especially as he brings in con- crete examples from current labor-man- agement relationships As a consultant to various firms, he is constantly exposed to new case material which he presents primarily to his graduate students. He compares the business life with the aca- demic, saying, " I ' ve got much more sat- isfaction from the academic world — it ' s a much fuller life I mean that sincerely It ' s a great thrill to help develop men who want to go into the field. ' ' ALAN KATZ considers the 1963-64 school year rather successful for the Business School. " A real sense of unity and dy- namism existed. ' ' He feels that " the big- gest problem has been communications. I think we hove the problem licked this year. " " One of the major factors in making a good student is interest, " feels outstand- ing business student JERRY CRAIG " Of course intelligence, ambition and plain luck play their part, but in the end in- terest carries me through the rough spots. " 192 Dorrhyl Freudenberg Fritz Jr. John Golding Seymour Goldsteii Ricardo Gonzalez Elliot Gottfurcht Joel Greenberg John Groome Charles Hamswoi 2S222 Edward Halpern William Hamm James Harbour Frederick Hartman Joel Harwm Bradford Hatcher Jr. Barbara Hays Harlan Helvey John Hilde Donald Hoelzel Cheryl Holm Harvey Holt Robert Houssels Jr. Yvonne-Marie Houssels Deonna Jew Sharon Johnson Douglass Joy Alan Katz Martin Kelemen Susan Kemper David Kimball Gary Kulper Frank LaBarbara Joseph Laraneta Ned Leavitt Jr. Mary Lee Stuart lee Jay Levy Aaron Liebowitz Perry Lindberg William Lindell James Linnon a W A Wayne McCabe 193 Richard Marcuson Robert Marenco Martha Martinez Charlotte Marx Leigh Mateas Charles Melchior Robert Morgan Elliott Murphy Gerald Murphy James Murphy Thomas Murphy Gerald Murray William Nicholso Robert Northcote Jeffrey Norton Igor Olenicoff Paul Owens Stephen Parker David Piper Richard Popko James Powell Supatra Prakalphak Bruce Pretzinger Nancy Price Dennis McCall Stanlee McNeish Dougald MacDonald Tony Mandekic William Mandez 194 Loring Rutt Joseph Sonfilippo Ross Sarraono Brian Saylin Gary Schnitzer Kenneth Schreiber Richard Schulze Stephen Roger Frank Roide Beverly Rose Howard Rosen Donald Rubly George Romore Robert Russell Cathy Scott Ronald Scott William Sechrist Ira Seltzer Jerry Serdinsky Richard Sholhoub Duane Shelton Ivan Snyder Frank Stempel Jr. David Stern Spencer Stillman Dovid Stockton Ronald Strongwater Carol Sweeney James Swenson Kent Taylor Roy Thompson Dennis Tons John Tracy Louis Tschantre Lawrence Twomey n?i uLk Ronald Uchida John Van Dyke Anthony Venturelli Wayne Volot Richard Weinert Spencer Weiser Mark Wells Charles Wendell Rosalind Werner John Wheeler Stephen Wickhi Gerald Williams Edwin Willson Ken Wilson in i ibtiii adMi Rolph Wintrode Beresford Woods Stanley Wright Francis Yaman Donald Yasudo James Zampetti John Zorger 195 Dean McNulty Describes Dental Student ' s Attitude f3r - THE SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY was the first dental school on the West Coast and has made vital research contributions to the practice of dentistry. The school treats approximately 10,000 patients in the Los Angeles area annually. Three out of five dentists in the Los Angeles County area are graduates of the University of Southern Califor- nia School of Dentistry. DEAN ROBERT McNULTY received his DDS from Chicago College of Dental Surgery at Loyola Uni- versity in 1926. He is a member of three honor- ary societies — Omicron Kappa Upsilon, Blue Key, and Phi Kappa Phi. He served as pres ident of the Southern California State Dental Association from 1960 to 1961 and was president of the American Association of Dental Schools from 1959 to 1960. Robert McNulty, dean of the School of Dentistry, and Frank Conley, director of Clinics and Post Graduate Instruction. 196 HIS MANNER is distinguished and highly impressive. His con- cern for and empathy with the students in the Dental School is readily apparent. HIS MIND on a variety of sub- jects . . . — On present needs in the School of Dentistry: " Expanded facilities are necessary in order to provide an increase in gradu- ate programs, further research and continued excellence in ed- ucation. " — On professional attitude of dental student: " Student knows that he will go into profession- al life . . . this fact influences his general attitude and approach to his education. " — On goal and objective of den- tal student: " Primary goal of student is to begin his practice of general dentistry . . . chief objective of any person in the medical profession is to serve people — this should be his first concern. " 197 MARK JONES, Dentistry Senotor, feels that the big problem the Sen- ate has is a lack of communication with other groups — the cabinet, the administration, the DT. He says that many of the Senate ' s present prob- lems could be solved if " The powers it has now could be realized. " For over 13 years DR. JOHN D. SOULE has been teaching in the university Den- tal School. He first entered USC as a graduate student shortly after World War II and has been here ever since. Dr. Soule feels that the university ' s reputation for training the finest dentists in the country is fully justified. From his experience, the most promising students generally have a strong background in liberal arts and an aptitude for dentistry based upon three criteria — intelligence, digital dexterity and, surprisingly, artistic ability. " Crea- tivity is an important asset to a dental student. " Currently, Dr. Soule is doing research on cell stains in conjunction with other work being done at USC on find- ing and identifying cells. Mrs. Ruth Ragland is chairman of the Dental Hygiene Depart- ment. ERNEST STONE, Dentistry School President, 1 who " studies when 1 have to " was named H one of the year ' s excellent students for his achievements in scholastic and non-acad- emic pursuits. " 1 think the award comes from my being able to organize my time BARBARA JAMES, Dentistry Senator, says that " Nobody really knows what is going on in the Senate because the DT reports things so falsely. " She adds, " Dennis Barr has done an excellent job, contrary to what the Daily Trojan says. " to fit in as many activities, both acad- emic and extracurricular, as possible, " Stone says. In his seven years at USC, his time has been taken by such activities as Blue Key and the Predental Society, of which Stone was president as an under- graduate. 193 tot Alpha Kappa Gamma xondro Alberl rilee Allen ne E Asdel Karen Borthels Jov Bebbling I nd i Benson K. Bloebaum S. Bockemohle Joan Brandhn lindo Br own Christina Bunnell Margot Burgess Moren Courtney P. Dewhirsf Michaela Doyle Pomelo Dutcher Susan Elliot Carol Erickson Diane Flynn Judy Funder Joan Gates Roberto Hensley Bonnie Howard Sandra Howe Donna Jamison Undo Johnson Delia King C. Korander Kathleen Kulper Jackie lee Alpha Kappa Gamma, a national professional society for women in dental hygiene, is aimed at bringing women in the field into a closer relationship and main- taining high standards of scholarship and conduct. The Gamma chapter was founded at USC in 1930, eight years after the beginning of the national organization at the University of Minnesota. In addition to their social func- tions, the 72 members of Alpha Kappa Gamma have pre- sented tooth brushes to many of the children in various hospital wards, accompanied by brief instructions on maintaining dental health. Officers included Jeanne Kaye, president; Judy Dobbins; Elaine Kubota; Mary Beth Smith; Barbara Richards,- Diane Lucas; Jan Barber; Judy Gale; and Mrs. Ruth Ragland, faculty adviser. JoAnne Murray Diane Naismith Laurie Nelson Susan Nyby Nancy Ogata Judy Packard Elaine Paulson Gerry Piazza Jollene Preble Mimi Rulofson Judith Schuster Susan Skersick Vicki Tanton Geraldme Vanley Kay Wattelct Webster Wendy W.ley S. Woodcock Naomi Yokoyama Jacqueline Young mww? r ' 7 ? 199 £ m O- 0-FVD : ErN-m™ : 200 Moren Courtney David Dales Potricia Dewhirst Ronald Dillman Pat Dutcher Theodore Edlss Thomas Evons Gary Farney Leonard Faustina Gerald Felando Jacque Foley MaryLou Ford Ronald French Bert Funatsu Elliott Gorin Robert Gough Wayne Grahon Richord Gubler Tomohiro Hamasak Richard Hansen Gary Hayes John Holiday 201 202 Robert Price David Rabenowitz Theresh Randolph Larry Rizzo Vincent Scott Mary Beth Smith Ernie Stone Guilbert Stroschein James Symonds Jr. Terry Taniguchi " Vi z School " Cures Children of Childhood " THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION furnishes more school administra- tors and supervisors than the combined total from the University of California at Berkeley, Stanford and UCLA. This school is the largest of its kirad in the nation, with the exception of New York University and Columbia University. As a special project, the school has agreed to provide technical assistance to the Govern- ment of Nyasaland in Africa for the purpose of developing a Polytechnic Institute at the secondary level in that country. DEAN IRVING R. MELBO is the recipient of numerous awards for his contribution to excellence in teacher education. As a result of extensive research in various areas of education, he has contributed his finds in articles which have appeared in several publications. Dean Melbo is the author of Our Country ' s National Parks. HIS MANNER indicates his serious contemplative nature. An exceptionally considerate man, he maintains very definite ideas on a wide range of topics and expresses those ideas articulately. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On definition of schools: " schools are institutions created by society to cure children of childhood. ' ' — On potential of today ' s students: " I have observed a great deal of ele- mental good sense and healthy ques- tioning on the part of students . . . these students have the potential for being the best generation ever pro- duced . . . students are neither ' rubber stamps ' nor, ' vessels ' . " — On goals of students: " primary drive of students is to find themselves and their individual places in life . . . while students tend to be pragmati- Irving R Melbo Oeon of the School of Education cally oriented, substantial numbers of students do have a curiosity about things — a curiosity which is satisfied through learning; pragmatic goals and curiosity are not incompatible. " — On response of students to problems of the future: " students are generally calm and level-headed with re- spect to the uncertainties of the future . . . students are marching forth with their faces forward instead of facing backward as are some of our leaders today. " — On basic needs of students: " student needs to realize a sense of his own intellectual power and freedom to main- tain a critical attitude. " — On responsibility of teacher to the student: " teacher should never underestimate the ability of the student . . . there should never be a ceiling on learning . . . teacher must be concerned with the effective motivation of the student in terms of his inherent capabilities . . . teacher must realize that maturity is not accomplished in one gulp like swallowing an olive whole — instead it is a gradual process. " Wallace R. Muelder Assistant Dean of the School of Education 203 BARBARA BRIDGES, Education Senator, feels that the ASSC Senate is " A place where students can express through their representatives what changes they want and, when possible, make these changes. " She says that the senators who do attend the meetings get a lot out of the experience. ENID LEIGH, Education Senator, criticizes the Senate on th e basis that it has been " centered around a few people who want to be called ' senators, ' but who can ' t respond as representatives of their schools. " The School of Education is busy adapting to Cal- ifornia ' s new five-year credential requirement. Edu- cation Student Body President MARY JEAN HAST is optimistic about the future of education in this state because of the plan. " The more experience a teacher can bring into a classroom, " she says, " the more broadening will be the pupil ' s experience and we can also expect more dedicated people. " Education Council The USC Education Council was established to promote interest in education as a profession and to serve as the official student representative to the School of Education. The members act as liason between the students and the Alumni As- sociation and are the official hostesses for School of Education functions. Other activities included a Fac ulty-Student Workshop, Job Orientation Programs, the Training Teachers ' Tea and monthly interest lectures and field trips. Officers of this year ' s council were Mary Jean Hast, president, Linda Zahradka and Patti Young, with professor Donald Wilson as Faculty Advisor. Education Council members kept a busy agenda this year. They are Row 1 (l-r): Linda Spindler, Enid Leigh, Linda Zahradka and Carolyn Brown. Row 2: Radene Albachten. Pamela Phillip, Ton! Thomas, Sunni Myers and Dr. Donald E. Wilson, adviser. Hazel Arimtzu Paula Aselin Suzanne Bar Dixie Baugh lu-An BeaM Ruth Carlton Mary Ann Casaretto Joanne Casinelli Joan Causey Dee Chewning MMM. In addition to being an outstanding teacher at USC, Dr. DAVID W MARTIN keeps a busy schedule of television and radio commitments He recently finished working on the " Odyssey " series and now broadcasts for o Los Angeles radio station Dr Martin earned all his degrees while at Ohio State University and has been at USC for five years. He feels that the caliber of students has unquestionably gone up during his career and notes more idealism today than in the past Another source of satisfaction is that " The college girl today seems to be here for a purpose other than finding a husband " Robert Becker Patsy Bennett Judy Berg Janet Black Marianna Black Janet Bleming Karlo Blenkhorn Linda Boothe Linda Brolly Lynn Burr Ann Chiba Nelda Christiansen Bonnie Colgon Corolie Conkey Suzanne Cook JoAnn Coss lot ' e Covelli ela Cromwell 205 Gwendolyn Dahlma Robyn Dishman Mary Doll Lanicca Dreyer Rena Elder Mike Gale Carolyn Gammon Judith Gay Diane George Arline Gordon Tonia Emrich Bonnie Erbsen Nancy Farrell Bobette Fowler Diana Freeman Sara Friedman Kathleen Gor Nancy Gouvic Judith Greent Marilyn Griffin Nan Griffin Dorothy Grinager Melinda Grubb Virginia Halliga Linda Harden Josephine Harris Patricia Harwick Elizabeth Heckel JUDY PARKER is an elementary education major who says she chose the field because " I like to work with children. They ' re fresh and innocent — they give you a new slant on life. They are flexible and unprejudiced. " She says that elementary edu- cation is important to her because it is here that children learn the basic ideas and concepts. She feels that if they are " taught incorrectly in these formative years, it is a handicap to them throughout their educational experience. " Judy is both an outstanding student and a campus leader. She defines an " outstanding student " as one who embodies an intellectual awareness, an internal per sonal development and an open mind. Melv.n Hem Jr. Virginia Hezlep Cheryl Holm Nancy Hooper Patricia Hunt Harold Hurley 206 Melame Karr Judith Kent Sharon Kerr Maureen Klein Mary Knopf ' JLsSLv Kay Murdock Aiko Nakowotase Sandra Nofri Daniel Norby Patricia O Donnel Julie Ice Jeannette Ishii Patricia Jadwin Carol Jaques Patricia Jones Jordi ' A. Jordivin Judy Joyner Jesse Kuhlmann Lynn Kurz Sharon Kvas Mary Larkin Jean Lawrence Nancy Leyh Roberta Liebenbaum Patricia Lucas Judith Ludman lillic McClendon Eloise McDaniel Carol McKey MaryAnne McKey Patricia McMahon Margo Metzler Valerie Meyers Sandra Minasian Bettie Moore Lowell " Skip " Morgen Joan Motto Marlene Muraoka Kathleen O ' Hara Sue Oliphant Mary Omer Judith Ostrov Judith Parker Judy Pohlmann Brian Polkinghorne 207 Virginia Poole Carol Prewitr Kathleen Probasco Joan Proulx Patricia Reeves Patricia Ritchey Susan Rosenberg Claire Sanford Patricia Scarborough Wendy Schneider Judith Schwartz Marie Scofield Barbara Shankman Judie Shinglman Susan Sterling Carol Stewart Suzanne Stillman Ann Summers Gail Swan Judith Swink Sharon Syman Lynn Udell Diane Vedder Yvonne von Gulker Anne Voorhees Susan Weinberg Diane Weiss Carol Westmoreland Lynn Withee Theresa Woods Mary Jane Wright Sharlene Zemen Judith Zinn Marin Zipperman Kathryn Zuber V3S Dean Ingersoll Evaluates Students Self-Concern Oeon Alfred C IngersoH, School of Engineering THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING has the largest enrollment of all master ' s programs in the nation. As a direct result of the Master Plan, the new Olin Hall of En- gineering has been built. A great deal of research, with such proj- ects as the System Simulation Laboratory and the Hypersonic Ballistic Missile Range, is pres- ently being conducted. DEAN ALFRED C. INGERSOLL was awarded the Rudolph Hering Medal of the American Society of Civil Engineers in 1958. He presently serves as president of the Los Angeles Chapter of the National and California Societies of Professional Engineers and chairman of the Transit and Traf- fic Section of Town Hall in Los Angeles. John Laufer, Head of Aerospace Research Frank Lockhart, Head of Chemical Engineering Homer Grant, Head of Industrial Engineering Clarence Whitston, Assistant for Facilities Research HIS MANNER reflects a sense of humor and great enthusiasm for various projects which per- tain to the general welfare of USC. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On principal needs at USC: " I would hope to see more dedication to others — to school, to community and to projects outside of self. " — On student-faculty contact: " the Danforth Foun- dation Grants will facilitiate further contact be- tween students and faculty . . . plans are being discussed for student-faculty weekends at Idyll- wild . . . there is need for an organizational body to coordinate student - faculty meetings throughout the university. " — On the professional aspects of engineering: " the engineer as a professional man is able to combine service to humanity, variety in his work and prestige in the community with opportunities to make his own decisions to associate with other professionals dedicated to goals other than monetary. " — On reasons for his choice of the teaching pro- fession: " I like the university environment af- forded by a school such as USC . . . teaching furnishes a field for those who value service over money and an opportunity to keep ' young at heart ' by associating with the students. " Carrol Beeson, Head of Petroleum Engineering 210 Robert Men, Assistant for Student and Alumni Affairs Roger Freberg, Assistant for Zohrab Kaprielian, Assistant for Financial Affairs Academic Affairs Engineering Senator BRUCE TAYLOR says that " no constitution can make a good senator. It is the responsibility of each senator to properly recognize and convey the views of his constituents. " Engineering Senators STEWART LANTING and EDDIE DAWES feel that the Engineering School policy of ordering senators to report back results of all meetings best fulfills the responsibilities of student representatives. According to Dawes, " The primory duty of a senator is to effectively represent the wishes of his constituents. We senators from the Engineering School fulfill that responsibility to the greatest extent possible in a loose university so- ciety. " Don Keppler, works on a plasmo physics expe Taking part in the same plasmo physics experiment, Cleyon Yowell works with diffusion pump. 211 The members of the American Society of Civil Engineers are Row 1: |l-r] Don Jones, treasurer, Karl Morland, Dave Mauthe, Gil Sanchez, Benn Silverman, president, Vince Cohee, Frank Maga, Wes Johnson, Creg Brockman, Ed Stokes and Gary McCormict, vice president. Row 2: (l-r) Tom Oshita, George Barsom, Max Johnson, Joseph Folayan, Ed Vandeventer, secretary, Dr. Stanley Butler, Art Bostow, Don Taylor, Dave Brodhead and Roger Olack. American Society of Civil Engineers The American Society of Civil Engineers was founded at USC in 1924. The purpose of the society is to introduce members to the practical aspects of civil engineering. Ac- tivities during 1963-64 included parties, football games and a field trip to some engineering achievement. Mem- bership this year stands at 25 with Benn Silverman, pres- ident, Professor Stanley Butler, adviser, Robert George, Edward Van Deventer and Don Jones as the society ' s officers. The members had the opportunity of hearing noted authorities speak on topics related to their field of study. Mr. F. R. Bowerman, Assistant Director of the Los Angeles County Flood Control District, talked on the Whittier Narrows Water Reclamation project; Mr. E. C. Graham, President of Koebig Koebig, consulting engi- neers, spoke on what management looks for in young engineers; and Mr. C. M. Corbit, regional representative of the American Institute of Steel Construction, talked on modern steel construction practices. American Institute of Industrial Engineering The American Institute of Industrial Engineering was founded at USC in 1956, eight years after the na- tional founding. The organization is intended t o broaden the students ' perspectives of the field of in- dustrial engineering. It strives to narrow the gap between industry and the university. The Los Angeles Senior Chapter worked to further this goal. Special films, lectures and co-sponsorship of the fifth annual AIIE seminar were a few of the groups ' activities. Noon meetings gave the engineering students an opportunity to discuss a variety of topics ranging from operations research to financing a small busi- ness. As co-sponsor of the fifth annual industrial engineering seminar held in November, the members were hosts to over 400 people. " Measurement of Indirect Labor " and " Management Goals and Con- trols, " were the two topics considered. A close pro- fessor-student relationship was encouraged by monthly social " get-togethers. " Professor Anthony Mason, adviser for the 13 members with Bill Shaker, president. George Naujokas, vice president, Carl Burnett, secretary, and Sid Danenhauer, treasurer, formed the nucleus of the group. 212 The members of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers are Row 1: (l-r) Charles Browne, George Nau|okas and Haruo Kimura. Row 2: |l-r) Dr. Homer Grant, chairman, Robert Jordan and Joel Blenkinsop. Row 3: (l-r) Bob Kadah, adviser, Mike Lmdstedt and Tony Hansen. Row 4: |l-r| Professor C. Wilson Whitston, Bill Shaker, president, Norman Korey and Sid Danenhauer. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers The institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers was founded in 1884 for the purpose of pro- viding students with the opportunity to associ- ate educationally and socially with fellow engi- neering students and industrial leaders. This year ' s membership provided special campus speakers, films, and demonstrations on the various aspects of the field. Members of the USC chapter also re- ceive publications that keep them informed of the activities in engineering. The society had 70 members. Serving them as officers were Charles Martin, Ron Tamira, Paul Schroeder, Phil Aubol and faculty adviser, Professor Hans Kuehl. The following are members of IEEF: Row 1 |l-r| Alan Meghng, Hans Marciniak, Gloria Wilson, Thomas Hirsch, Charles Martin, Roy Otamura, Ron Tomuro. Walter Kawakami, Albert Shota, Howard Hyman and Richard Sheinberg. Row 2: Phil Aubol, Charles Abronson, Robert Solis, Charles Martin, Paul Schroeder, Michael Chan Sze sing, Carl Cooper ond Raul Rey. The members of Eta Kappa Nu are: |lr) Charles Abronson, Robert Solis, Gloria Wilson, Howard Hyman, An- drew Fiore, Albert Shota, Stanley Yamashiro, Raul Rey and Richard Sheinberg. Row 2: (l-r) Robert Gaul- din, Charles Gilmore, Ronald Selden, Hans Marciniak, Carl Cooper, Robert Schultz, Charles Mortin, Robert Field- ing, Phillip B. Aubol, Paul Schroeder. Eta Kappa Nu Eta Kappa Nu, a national electrical engineering fraternity, was founded in 1904 at the University of Illinois. The local chapter, Upsilon, was brought to USC in 1925. The purpose of this society is to mark in an outstanding manner members of the profession or students of electrical engineering who have exhibited distinguished scholarship, character and leader- ship qualities, or made outstanding contributions to the profession. This year ' s membership numbered 30 and has been active as special tutors, demonstrators of electrical equipment to interested students, and as general " public relations ' people for the School. Officers this year include " : Paul Schroeder, Gloria Wilson, Charles Martin, Robert Schultz, Robert Gauldin, Ronald Selden and Faculty Adviser, Professor Willard Rusch. 213 American Society of Mechanical Engineers The American Society of Mechanical En- gineers is open to all mechanical engi- neering students at USC. Coordinating the various activities of the society were Richard Hagen, fall president and Tom Jones, spring president. Under their di- rection the group sponsored displays for Engineering Week, group discussion and a demonstration of the Ford Lotus experi- mental car. Active members also en- joyed the opportunity to hear outside speakers and view the latest films on new techniques in mechanical engineer- ing. In addition, this professional engi- neering group provides members with a knowledge of the opportunities awaiting a graduate in mechanical engineering. Dr. Carl Roger Greberg supervised the activities of this society. The members of ASME include Row 1: [l-r] Jeff Horton, Doug Drumheller, Barry Knovack, Neil Schaffel and Raymond Rocks. Row 2: (l-r) James Hilfy, Munro Dearing, Don Chappell, Kestutis Bulota Row 3: (l-r) Preston Smith and Ronald Trust. Row 4: (I- ' ' Mihghr.-,. Professor Roger Freberg, adviser. Professor Robert Mannes, advise Jones, president. ... and Ale. , Professor Kent Springer, adviser, Jichard Grey, Rich Hagan and Tom Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi, a national honor society for engineering students, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885. The California Delta Chapter at USC is one of 1 1 3 na- tional chapters which include over 116,- 000 members. Founded locally in 1947, membership now stands at 24. Profes- sors George Chilingar, Robert Mannes, Robert McMillan and Robert Marz are the Faculty Advisers for the group. Stu- dent officers include: Charles Abronson, Douglas Drumheller, Richard Sheinberg, Barry Novak, Robert Gauldin and Hans Marciniak. Their main activities this past year have been the initiation banquet and participation in the dedication of Olin Hall of Engineering. 21 4 The members of Tau Beta Pi include Row 1: (l-r) Bob Solas, Gloria Wilson, Tom Hirsch, Ed Dawes and Lowell Oder. Row 2: (l-r) Hans Marciniak, Raul Rey, Barry Novack, Chuck Abronson and Preston Smith. Row 3 (l-r) Rich Sheinberg, Howard Hymon, Carl Boenish, James Hilfy and Phil Aubol. Row 4-. (l-r) Don Taylor, Doug Drumheller, Anthony Cooper, Rich Hagen, Professor Robert Mannes, adviser and Professor Kent Springer, adviser. c Associate Professor of Engineering GLENN A FOY claims the unusual distinction of having received his doctorate in psychology after doing his undergraduate ond mas- ter ' s degree work in civil engineering. This dual role has led him to speculate on the reason why more women don ' t enter the field of engineering. " Engineers use thinking primarily, while women use their feelings. Women would be suppressing their natural nature if they entered so strict a field as engineering, ' ' he says. RICHARD SHEINBERG, senior engineering s udent, feels the new engineering building, " a spec tacular result of the Master Plan, ' ' is a great asset to the campus. " With new classrooms come new faculty members and a revised curriculum, all of wh ch tre- mendously improve the status and quality at the school. " Sheinberg is one of the school ' s mo St out- standing students and has served as engi leering student body president. Pi Tau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma, a national honorary so- ciety, was established to foster high ideals of the engineering profession and to stimulate interest in departmental ac- tivities. Established nationally in 1915 at the University of Illinois and the Uni- versity of Wisconsin, active membership is now well over 1500. The Tau Beta Chapter was founded at USC in 1949 and now has 17 active members. Activi- ties for 1963-64 included a formal ini- tiation and various social activities. Of- ficers for this year s group included Cap- tain James Hilty, president, Douglas Drumheller, Captain Chauncey Smith and Barry Novack. Faculty Adviser was Pro- fessor E. Kent Springer. The members of Pi Tau Sigma include Row 1 I John Duckworth, Ronald Gulorte, Robert Bystec Hilty, president, Doug Agee, Ronald Dives, Robe 215 Harry Hirschensoh Jeffrey Horton George Ing Max Johnson Donald Jones 216 Thomas Jones Walter Kawakami Pat Kawaoka Haruo Kimura Alfred Klose Lloyd McGoha Michael McKenna Frank Maga Aziz Malikyar Hans Marciniak Barry Novack Wendell Olien Roy Otamura Bruce Parker Mauricio Perdomo David Sanger Ronald Selden Calvin Sheets Richard Sheinberg Albert Shota Gale Vandeventer Manuel Venegas Earl White Gloria Wilson Stanley Yamoshiro Charles Koppany Arthur Krueger James LaFrieda Norman Lewis George Linke Raymond McConnell Gary McCormick Charles Martin Abdu Megateli Gary Miller Carl Moreland George Noujokas Farrell Nelson Larry Nelson Edward Perry Michael Polich Lawrence Price Raul Rey Raymond Rocks Norman Sakamoto Gilbert Sanchez Bennett Silverman Chauncey Smith Duane Smith Peter Sterling Donald Taylor Grennie Uchida James Uphold 2,17 Ambassador Richard E. Kelfa-Cauiker, Sierra Leone ' s representative to the United Nations, was an honored guest at the Institute of World Affairs, sponsored an- nually by USC and other Western schools. Deputy Under-Secretary of State J. Wayne Fredericks explains United State ' s foreign policy in Africa during an informal meet- ing with IR students in the Presidents Conference Room. Dr. Berkes Observes ' Amoebic-Type Students ' Ross N. Berkes International Relations ctor of the School of THE SCHOOL OF INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS is the first such school established in the nation. It was begun in 1924. The school annually conducts the Institute of World Affairs. DIRECTOR ROSS N. BERKES received his Ph.D. from the University of Southern California in 1944. He was a public member of the United States Department of State Board of Examiners for the Foreign Service in 1962. He was Assistant Secretary in the Allied Secretariat (USA) at the Four Power Council for Germany in 1945. Dr. Berkes is presently a contributing editor to Current History. He is co-author of the book Diplomacy of India. HIS MANNER is disarmingly candid and unabashedly blunt. While he maintains a decidedly cynical attitude with respect to the general college student, he pro- fesses a deep respect for his students in the field of international relations. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On student activities: " amoebic-type students with no verbal capacity and no depth of thought are observable to me . . . some students have romantic ideas about how easy it is to get along ' in college — a certain sense of impending doom ' is missing on the part of students . . . the immaturity of the student is one of his worst enemies . . . there is a growing lack of idealism among students. " — On judgment of knowledgeability in the international relations field: " an individual ' s knowledgeability can be ascertained by the manner in which he has marshalled sufficient facts and data to bring forth an intelligent analysis of various subjects. " 218 The learning process to a great extent involves the prob- lem of communication, according to DR NORMAN FERTIG, associate professor of international relations, who hos been at USC since 1946, after receiving his AB from Whittier College. " I use the analogy method with my lower division students, " says Dr Fertig. " It is a gen- erally unpopular method with educators, but for my pur- pose it serves to place a framework around what I say. We ite JOHN GIASER proved himself an outstanding student at USC Evidence of his capabilities can be seen in his cumulative 3 80 overage Feeling that International Re- lotions " will be a challenging and worthwhile career, " John looks forward to either teaching college IR or actual service in the government ' s diplomatic corps. HECTOR ORCI. International Relations Senator, soys. " The Senate should be primarily o sounding board for general student body opinion. " He feels that the Senate is hampered because " the administration isn ' t willing to give student government the position it would like to think it has " Oscar Kambona, visiting foreign minister from Tangonyika, exchanges ideas with Director Berkes. C. A. W. Manning presented his views c Africa, and willingly answered questions. 219 Sigma Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Sigma, an honorary so- ciety for women in international rela- tions, was established at USC in 1962. In the two years since its founding the society has been very active in aiding with the Institute of World Affairs, se- curing guest speakers, and having ex- changes with Delta Phi Epsilon. The groups aim is to explore opportunities for women in international relations and to serve as hostesses for the School of International Relations. This year ' s presi- dent, Lynn Dixon, was USC ' s representa- tive to a special conference on interna- tional relations at Annapolis. Other offi- cers were Lenore Woods, Sheryl O ' Neil and Barbara Munger. Advisers were Mrs. Ross N. Berkes and Mrs. Edmund Abdelnoor. Members are chosen from women with interest in international relations. Sigma Gamma Sigma members are Row 1: (l-r) Lynn Dixon, liana Kleiner, Carol Taniguchi, Mrs. Edmund Abdelnoor, adviser, Mrs. Mar|one Berkes, adviser. Row 2: (r-l) Leonore Woods, Arlene Merino, Carol Mathias, Marilyn Farley, Lily Hooper. Row 3: (l-r] Sheryl O Neil, Ann Bacon, Carole Beat Geiger, Sue Pearson. Row 1: (l-r) Vernon Paul, Gary Mohler, John Nalbandian, Michael Tirado, Gordon Strachan, Harvey Harris, Dan Arthayukti, Robert Bisch, Bob Gee, David McDonald. Row 2- (l-r] Nelson, Horn, Larry Grosberg, Jonathan Dobrer, Paul Henkin, Mike Drake, Terrance Rodsky, Jack Jacobs, Frank Sackley, Theodore Perat.s. Row 3: (l-r) Robert Schwarz, Jon Glassman, Dean Junior, Ronald McLaunn, Michael Kniss, Alan Bushnell, Michael Leong, Lyle Wharton, Mark Carey. Row 4: (l-r) Don Greenberg, John Glaser, David Dirkes, Paul Gilbert, Leland Dolley, Hector Orci, Barry Marks, Gary Manulkm, William Katus, Tony Wilkinson. Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon, national men ' s in- ternational relations society, was es- tablished at Georgetown University in 1920. The local chapter, Delta, was founded in 1923. The current membership of 80 is dedicated to furthering the understanding and appreciation of international rela- tions field. To do this, the group ' s programs include lectures and speeches by consulates and profes- sors of subjects related to foreign service. Also among the fraternity ' s activities are exchanges with Sigma Gamma Sigma, the initiation dinner- dance and other social events. Led by Harvey Harris (fall semester pres- ident) and Gordon Strachan (spring semester president) the fraternity saw a great expansion, due to in- creasing interest in the foreign serv- ice. Dr. Norman R. Fertig was faculty adviser. The group includes faculty as well as student members from- fields bearing on the foreign service. 220 :hawat Arthoyukt Julia Bacon Suzanne Barnes John Benton Marta Brown ,ynn Dixon Leland Dolley 221 I» - Z The proposed von KleinSmid Center for Internationol and Public Affairs Chancellor Rufus B Shortly after commencement, construction is scheduled to begin on the Von KleinSmid Center for International and Public Affairs, the culmination of a dream that has fol- lowed Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid for over 40 years. Edward Stone, A. I. A., one of America ' s foremost architects, has been com- missioned to design the $2,800,000 structure. The Center, which will be shared by the School of International Relations, the School of Public Administration and the Department of Political Science, will be three stories high with an im pressive tower rising from the main facility. International Center To Rise in Honor of Chancellor von KleinSmid It will have a central courtyard where items of various cultures will be displayed. The Center will centralize and coordinate the Pakistan Project, the Foreign Leader, the Latin American Studies and the Strategic Studies programs. The new building will also be enhanced by: • A Library of World Affairs, which will contain one of the most complete reference departments in the international field of any campus in the world. • An international friendship section, to be used by the State Department in coopera- tion with the university. Lounges, meeting rooms and offices will be available for teaching our ways of life to visiting scholars from all over the world. • Language laboratories, which will utilize latest technological discoveries for the effec- tive teaching of languages. 222 Dean Evans Deplores ' Fever Pitch ' Education THE SCHOOL OF LAW was organized by students themselves as the Los Angeles Law Students ' Association. Since becoming part of USC, it has produced more judges in Southern California than all other schools combined. Its graduate and professional pro- grams are second in size only to New York University. DEAN ORRIN B. EVANS has been a Professor of Law at USC since 1947 and has held the only endowed professional chair in the School of Law, the Henry W. Bruce Professorship, since 1952. HIS MANNER is that of an experienced member of the legal profession. His logical and analytical approach to problems with which he is presented reveals the clarity and precision of his mental outlook. HIS AAIND on a variety of subjects . . — On youth ' s search for se curity: " there is an intense -desire for security and the easiest way to success which has been brought on by the feeling that we are subject to forces which no individual can control, such as the atom bomb. ' ' — On mediocrity of students: " what impresses me most is that beginning law students are not sufficiently concerned with doing a job to the best of their ability and knowing the difference between passable and high quality work. " — On function of education: " education should arouse the potentials of students to feel deeply, to think precisely and to communicate effectively. ' ' — On atmosphere at university level: " things should not be at a fever pitch at the uni- versity level . . . long-term values should not be neglected for concern with subject mat- ter of short-term duration. " Mrs. Dorothy W. Nelson, Associate Dean 223 B5 Law School President MIKE SHAPIRO contends that much of the success of USC ' s Law School can be attributed to the " great deal of interplay between practicing attorneys and students here. This interplay creates spirit and maintains a professional, real world attitude toward studies. " On the subject of whether an academician engaged in intensive research can adequately fulfill his teaching responsibilities, law professor WILLIAM E. BURBY maintains " at the university level a person can carry out his teaching duties perhaps even better as he develops his own field. He can bring his specialized knowledge into a class situation to the advantage of all. " Outstanding third year law student, RICHARD BERNACCHI, explains the basic philosophy of the Law School, calling it the case method study. " In the fall semester two practice type programs were set up: An Appellate Argument, a mock appeal by law students to a judge at an appellate level, and a Practice Court where law students present mock cases. It keeps us on the firing line and on our toes. " Blackstonians As a national honorary fraternity for pre-law students, Blackston- ians strive to promote further interest in law by undergraduate students. Prior to initiation into the fraternity each member must carry 12 units and have a 3.0 cumulative average. Each initi- ate must also show an active interest in law and some apti- tude and career goal in law. President Richard Moss, along with each member, helped in making successful the frater- nity ' s coffee hours between stu- dents and guest speakers. Members of Blackstonians are Row 1 |l-r): Harry Arnold and Tom Northcote. Row 2. Neal Cutler Richard Moss, president, Jom Eder, Man-Ann Akiyama, Stephen Hellman, Gary Manulkin, C. H. Rehn and Jerry Staub. 224 Victor Borrero Roy Cotkm Norman DeCartaret Gerald Garrett Lee Garry Ronald Goodgam Terry Green Dennis Harwood Donald Haynes Stephen Landau Robert Lopez Bela Lugosi Ronald May Timothy Miller Richard Moore Law students test their ability in front of a practicing judge in Moot Court. 225 Norwood Nedom Dean Boaz Discusses Student Complacency Martha Booi, Dean of the School of Library Science THE SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE has the second largest enrollment in the nation. One of 31 accredited schools in the United States, it is the only school west of Chicago offering a Ph.D. in Library Science. DEAN MARTHA BOAZ has been chairman of the Research Committee for the Association of American Library Schools and President of Southern California Chapter of the American Documentation Institute. She is the library consultant on the Britannica Book of the Year. Dean Boaz is the author of the book Fervent and Full of Gifts. HER MANNER demonstrates a natural gift of Southern charm and keen intellectual perceptivity. HER MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On student attitudes: " complacency among students may be par- tially attributed to the fact of the luxurious civilization in our country which actively fosters this attitude . . .today ' s students are more rebellious in respect to the home environment . . . too many students are concerned with the artificial factors of grades and are immature in a conception of the philosophy of education; many students dem- onstrate this adolescent attitude by learning only those things which are required to pass a test on the material . . . many students lack the desire to explore out of their own field of interest. " — On the goal of education: " education should provide a good life for all people — a well-rounded life for the individual. " Graduate students in Library Science apparently enjoy their classes. Liberal Arts Important to Med Student Operating room scene casts a strange reflection on the glass divider as a USC medical student observes surgeons at work. THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE established its own campus adjoining the Los Angeles County General Hospital — seven miles from the main USC campus — in 1952. Sixty-four per cent of the Medical School graduates practice within 100 miles of Los Angeles. During 1962-63, the School administered nearly $5,000,000 in research funds to support studies in almost every field of mediccil endeavor. Special facilities house projects in shock, metabolism, heart, suicide, air pollution and health information. Master Plan Funds will add numerous other buildings within five years. DEAN CLAYTON G. LOOSLI was awarded his M.D. from the University of Chicago in 1937. He assumed his present position in 1958, but will not be Dean next year. He has accepted a position as medical director of the USC-affiliated Hast- ings Foundation. He will also teach, as well as continue research on lung structure and function. In addition to membership in numerous academic and medical societies, he is currently chairman of the Advisory Committee on Personnel for Research with the American Cancer Society. Dean Loosli is also author of over 100 publications in the field of medicine. His special research interest is the study of pulmonary diseases. HIS MANNER combines dignity with warmth. An air of quiet self-confidence reinforces his interest in the medical profession and his involvement with students in the field of medicine. Irving Gordon, Associate Dean I Medical Educatii William E. N Associate Oe Affairs. 228 j Npe% W » S 1. 1 Dr. Clayton Loosli, Dean of the School of Medicine. Phil R. Manning, Associate Dean for Postgraduate Education. Medical School Student Body President Dr EDWARD STAINBROOK, Chairman of Outstanding medical student CHARLES ROBERT TAGERAS greatest job this year the Psychiatry Department of the School CASEBEER feels that the medical profes- has been welding the students into a of Medicine, peppers the listener with sion demands o constant sacrifice of time dynamic unit to inform the faculty on interesting comments. Chief of Psychiatry and personal considerations. " There is student opinion of the new curriculum. at Los Angeles General Hospital since no way to shorten the education time ■ ' All 260 med students are anxious to 1956, Dr. Stainbrook ' s observations in- of a medical student. From the lime he submit their opinions — 260 separate clude: " headaches are usually a reflec- enters school, a person in this profession ones, " he says. " Right now we are try- tion of anger . . forecasting behavior can never expect to hove much of a life ing to find some way to coax them into will never be more accurate than fore- of his own. " a consensus. It ' s a problem because they casting weather. " are so independent. " HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On value of liberal arts educational background for the doctor: " back- ground in the social sciences and humanities keeps the spark of human interest alive in the doctor . . . such a background in undergraduate work is definitely encouraged. " — On motivation of the potential doctor: " of course, students are mo- tivated by the economic factor and desire for the prestige accorded a physician within the community . . . however, most students are mo- tivated primarily by humanitarian reasons in their choice of a career in medicine. " — On priority of needs in field of medicine: " the pressures of living in the modern age have increased the necessity for active concern with the problems of mental health. " Illlllll 1 »-. Work on the medical campus — from the simple to the complex. 229 He Learns To Be a Doctor In the wards, students are briefed before going to work. Hours are spent in the classroom learning the human body. The learning process continues at bedside under the watchful eyes of both patient and instructor. ?30 V.... school of ' ■■■ y{ Mi c)tiYy ' y Surgery, a final crucial lest William Joy Henry Kawamoto Melvin Lerner Benjamin Martin Jr Samuel Wilson BEg 231 Alpha Epsilon Delta members are Row 1 [l-r] Bette Ewald, Laurel Hermanson, Par Nevms and Sue Clay. Row 2: Jim Whitehouse, Mike Slaughter, Warren Cross and Jim Ball. Row 3: Rich Cole, Stan Ha|duk, John LaMont, Chris Stevens and Ira Sacker. Row 4: Larry Bassett, Phil Wright, Dr. Arnold Dunn, Advisor, Andy Pilmanis and Jim Edwards. Alpha Epsilon Delta Guest speakers, movies, Medical School tours and attendance at the Regional Convention in Reno, Nevada, in April of 1964 were only a few activities of Alpha Epsilon Delta, the international premedical honor society. Originating at the University of Ala- bama in 1926, this national organization strives to encourage excellence in premedical scholarship. The California USC Alpha Chapter was established in 1939. The society endeavors to promote cooperation and contacts between medical and premedical stu- dents and educators in developing an adequate pro- gram of premed education. 232 The officers of Alpha Epsilon Delta prepare for an experiment. From left to right: Andrew Pilmanis, president; Susan Clay, secretary,- Bette Ewald, vice-president; and James Edwards, treasurer. Music Center Is Moving to Los Angeles THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC has trained 60 per cent of all music teachers and 50 per cent of all supervisors and church musicians in Southern California. USC has graduates in 12 major deanships and 19 sym- phony orchestras in the Unitpd States. DEAN RAYMOND KENDALL has served as a music columnist for the Los Angeles Times since 1962. He is a member of the Music Advisory Committee for the National Cultural Center in Washington, D. C. and the Director of the Center for Performing Arts at USC. HIS MANNER reflects a warm concern for others and a deep sensitivity to his environment. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On effect of Master Plan on School of Music: up- grading of scholastic standards, a plan for endow- ment of faculty salaries and the building of a Center for Performing Arts are present plans. With the cre- ation of a new framework, the faculty has an in- creased responsibility to parley the interest of the student, while the student has a corresponding obli- gation to actualize his potentialities. " — On musical taste in America: " there is an in- creasing awareness of live music which involves interaction with a living audience rather than canned music which is predictable . . . musical tastes are Raymond Kendall, Dean of the School of Music becoming more developed — more people attended live music- al performances than all spectator sports combined last year. " — On Los Angeles as a music center: " in 10 years Los Angeles will be the major center in the United States with regard to quality of performances offered and availability of performers. " 233 At left are Violinists William Primrose and Jascha Heifetz and Cellist Gregor Piotigorsky, part of School of Music ' s distinguished teaching staff. University Excellence Typified by Music School Typical of the university ' s reputation for attracting top faculty personnel is the teaching staff of the School of Music. In addition to Messrs. Gregor Piatigorsky, William Primrose and Jascha Heifetz, the staff includes many others considered among the best in their fields. As a result of this distinguished staff and the stu- dents drawn by its reputation, the school has recorded an imposing list of accomplishments. Students, fac- ulty and alumni have accumulated more than 35 awards in national and internationa I competition, in- cluding three Guggenheim awards and two Prix de Rome. Over a third of the Fulbright scholarships awarded to the university are granted to students in the School of Music. 234 Sigma Alpha lota Participating in such national activifies as the Sigma Alpha lota Foundation, International Mu- sic Fund and Pan ' s Cottage, Sigma Alpha Iota, the international professional society for women in the field of music, carried on a successful year. Founded at the University of Michigan in 1903, this society was brought to USC in 1926. Mem- bership in the Sigma Tau Chapter now stands at 19. The USC chapter continued to further the na- tional objectives by giving material aid to mem- bers; raising standards of productive musical work among the women students of colleges, conservatories and universities; and advancing the development of musical arts in America and abroad. The 1963-64 officers included Karen Banham, Sara Rasmussen, Carol Taris, Terri Clark, Marcy Lingeimer and Carol Burger. Pro- fessor Lillian Steuber was Faculty Adviser. Members of Sigma Alpha lota, sitting |l-r): Karen Banham and Sara Rasmussen. Standing: Margorie Goodwin. Linda Sen, Gloria Forman, Kathlyn Yuba, Carol Gehrich, Thomasine Davis and Carrie Murray. 235 Carolyn Burger Dennis Dalsimer Mary Fan Carolyn Funk Bill Glick S H-© L F-rM U-SH: G Ronnie Kehoe Katherine Leonard Joanne Luenberger Mario Guarner Ha ji eh -So I tan Nabav Donald Shrode Charles Veronda 1 236 Wendy Wilson TV1-1 Pharmacy Council is extremely active. Group is shown during one of its frequent noon m Dean Hall— ' Students Are Too Grade-Conscious ' THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY was the first school of pharmacy in the nation to offer the doctor of pharmacy degree. This degree requires two years of pre-pharmacy, four years of pharmacy and one year of internship. Forty- five per cent of Southern California pharmacists are grad- uates of this school. DEAN ALVAH G. HALL has been a member of the Calif- ornia State Board of Pharmacy since 1939 and has served as president for four terms. HIS MANNER is mi 1 4 and kindly. He speaks of " his " pharmacy students with paternal concern. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On the Master Plan and the School of Pharmacy, " the Master Plan will be a stimulus to us in terms of the quality of pharmacists serving the public ... a grant for the Radiation Health Specialist Training Project has been offered through the Division of Radiological Health, Pub- lic Health Service, Department of Health, Education and Welfare. " — On student attitudes toward education: " students are too grade-conscious ... I wish that we could look at college as we look at life — one is either a success or failure; there is no in-between . . . the A-B-C grade classification is too stringent; the present grading system should be abolished. " — On responsibility of pharmacist to the community: " pharmacist must be aware of the responsibility owed to community, clubs and churches; he should be a leader in supporting the community . . . public welfare should be the primary concern of the pharmacist. " Alvah G. Hall, Deon of the School of Pharmacy 237 Pharmacy Students, Faculty Provide Dynamic Leadership DR. JOHN BESTER, educated in Canada, has been with the USC Pharmacy School since 1953. In addi- tion to his regular teaching activities, Dr. Bester has spent the past three years engaged in extensive research in treatment of overdoses of antihistamines. Of American students in general, he comments, " Through the course of the semester, American stu- dents glide by on as little work as possible. They don ' t study until exam time. This habit is not uni- versal and does not reflect the basic precepts of the education process. " BERNIE MILLER is President of the Pharmacy School and one of its most outstanding students Bernie is proud to be associated with USC ' s School of Pharmacy and feels that it is one of the best. He characterizes the student body as an " active and close knit group. " Bernie was attracted to pharmacy because " It ' s a dynamic field that is always changing. " He also sees great advantage in the fact that he will be combining a pro- fession with a business enterprise. He feels that the best aspects of both fields can be brought together in a career. VICTOR MASAKI, Pharmacy Senator, would like to see the Senate with a little more actual power. He soys it " should check the functions of the Executive Cabinet and should control the student budget. " He also feels that the Senate should determine which organizations should be on campus. " The constitution gives us that right but Bob Jani ' s office has been handling ROBERT HOLBROOK, Pharmacy Senator, lays the problems of effective student government at USC to a " lack of balance of power between the executive and legislative segments of the government. " He suggests a " judicial body to keep both other bodies in line. " 238 The members of Alpha lota Pi include Row 1 : |l-r| Aki Ee|ima, Ray Tamura, Bob Hirose, Dick Yabula, Jim Yamaguchi, Kyozo Mori, and Ron Tom. Row 7. Roy Sako, David Jeng, Sab Setoguchi, Wilbur Quan, Bob Naka, Paul Wotari, Ron Hatado. Row 3: Richard Tsuchi- yama, Jerry Mitoni. Walt Kitagawa, Dan Moriguchi, John Jung, Roy Hashimoto. Row A: Dean Alvah Hall, Professor Willard Smith, Samuel Wong, Kei|i Takasago, Gerald Kado, Henry Sasaki Jr., Yosh Nishimoto, Makoto Nakayama, Don Hashimoto. Row 5. Art Yamamoto, Frank Sumi, Dan Hiura, Mits Hamanaka, Bob Koda, Bob Kato, Glenn Yokoyama, Gary Nokamura, Dave Hiura, Ron Yoshioko, Ben Toshiyuki, Sadoa Yotuskura. Alpha lota Pi Alpha lota Pi was founded in the School of Pharmacy at USC in 1935 and now has an active membership of 5 1 . It strives to promote the profession of Pharmacy within both the school and the com- munity. The " Apes were busy during the year with rushing, exchanges, din- ners, sports programs and school and community service. The major undertak- ing of the group has been a narcotic edu- cation program aimed at increasing awareness of the dangers involved in addiction. 1962-63 officers included Dick Yabuta, president; Aki Eejima, Kyozo Mori, Ray Tamura, Bib Hirose, Jim Yama- guchi and Ron Tom. Professor Willard Smith advised the group. 239 Lambda Kappa Sigma Lambda Kappa Sigma, a national professional pharmacy society for women, was founded at Massachusetts College of Pharmacy in 1913. The Lambda Chapter at USC, one of 38 chapters, was established in 1921. The goal of the or- ganization is to further, the profession of phar- macy by promoting friendship and understand- ing among the women students enrolled in the School of Pharmacy. The many activities include inter-fraternity exchanges, a bake sale with pro- ceeds going to charity, participation in national Pharmacy Week, and support of the social and professional functions o f the School. This year ' s members have been led by Dorothy Neely, presi- dent, Pat Wood, Judy Nakamoto, Marlene Seu, Betty Katagiri and Catherine Kirchner, faculty adviser. 240 Rho Pi Phi Rho Pi Phi, a professional pharmaceutical fraternity, is aimed at establishing friendship among the men, and upgrading and promoting the School of Pharm- acy and the profession. The Kappa Chapter was es- tablished at USC in 1923 and this year claimed 57 members. Since its establishment in 1919 at Boston, Massachusetts, the national organization has grown to include 20 national chapters and over 1000 mem- bers. This year ' s activities have included an orienta- tion program for new students, several pledge func- tions and participation in all School of Pharmacy activities. The officers for this year were Seymour Repowitz, president, Stanley Widre, Sidney Williams, Robert Hersh, Robert Feiles, Hudson Smith, Sam Campagna and Professor Edward S. Brady II, faculty advisor. Members relax between studies. The members of Rho Pi Phi include Row 1: |l-r) Harold Washington, Robert Hersh, Bob Feiles, Hudson Smith, Seymour Repowitz, chancellor, Stanley Widre, Sidney Williams, Samuel Campagna and Ken Rosenfeld. Row 2: |lr) Jack Lazarre, Frank Briganti, Sheldon Sarna, Robert Rashkow, Hal Corey, William Collins, Barry Pascal, Ernest Schugel, Chuck Cadis and Jerene Webb. Row 3: |l-r) Tad Fujiwara, Allan Gobuty, Andrew Rosenthal, Stephen Loeb, Stanley Lazarus, Steven Boskin, Roger lee. Ronald Dransfelot, Norma Koras, Vernon Hesseltine and Arnold Weisler. Row 4: |l-r| Saul Schohan, Professor John Biles, Julian Warner, Eugene Steiner, Fred Gould, Ronald Bode, Gerald Shapiro and James Gabelich. Row 5: (l-r| Jack Berens, Frank Sternad, Larry Martin, Ken Weinberg, Stephen Ginsberg, Richard Hultine, Professor John Bester, Bob Weinstein, Sylvan Zeiden and Edward S. Brady, advisor. Jock Berens Larry Berger Robert Birgbauer Dennis Blanchard Lee Blodgett Richard Boardman Robert Butchko Curtis Ferguson Adrian Forstmaier Tadao Fujiwara John Gange Denny Gaston Alan Gewant Peter Ghiorso Karen Haider AAitsuo Hamanaka Michael Hamann Bill Hawthorne Robert Heeres Harold Hess James Hill Wilbur Joe Robert Jones Samuel Jourard Robert Kastigar Robert Kato Richard Keesee Kathryn Keller 241b Lydia Li James lockhart Stephen Loeb Robert McLemore George Moyer Sol Messineo Robert Naka Fred Reese Seymour Repowitz John Roache Kenneth Rosenfeld Roger Salah Saul Schohan Marlene Seu 241c Skull and Mortar Skull and Mortar, an organiza- tion formed within the School of Pharmacy in 1930, is com- posed of students interested in service and leadership. Some of its activities of the past year in- cluded a wage survey, the main- tenance of a display case, the sale of " Facts and Companion " and assistance in registration. Membership was 40 with Glenn Yokoyama, Pierre Del Pratox and Robert Heeres serving as the year ' s officers. Professor John F. Bester was adviser. The members of Skull and Mortar include Row 1: (l-r) Aki Ee|ima, Robert Naka, David Ramirez, Samuel Campagna, Curtis Ferguson and Glenn Yokoyama. Row 2: |l-r) Larry Anderson, Darryl Rubin, Richard Tancredy, Vic AAasaki, Robert Stoll and Raymond Tamura. Row 3: (l-r) Bob Kastigar, John Levenberg, Peter Ghiovso, Bernie Miller, Robert Heeres and Pierre Del Pratox. Row A-. (l-r) Stanley Widre, Bob Feiles, Frank Sternad, Dennis Blanchard, Robert Jones and Bob Kato. Row 5: (l-r) Simms Ryan, Robert Hirose, Tom Winn, Ed Shiraki and Gary Suess. The members of Rho Chi are Row 1 : (l-r) John Roache, Harry Setrakian, Stanley Lazarus, Cur- tis Ferguson, president, and Robert Heeres. Row 2: (l-r) Michael Hamann, B. K. Murahari Rao, Bob Kato, Jack Berens and Robert Weis- berg. Row 3: (l-r) Robert Butchko, Wilbur Joe, Darryl Rubin, Steve Loeb, Allen Weiner and Vicki Quinlivan. Row 4: (l-r) Professor Willard Smith and Lance Janulis. Rho Chi Rho Chi, a national professional pharmaceutical fraternity was founded at the University of Michigan in 1922, and brought to USC in 1 925. Current membership in the Theta chapter is 13 and is under the leadership of Curtis Ferguson, president, Bob Naka, Vickie Quinlivan and Professor Carman A. Bliss, faculty adviser. The purpose of the organization is the promotion of scholarship and friendship and the recognition of high attainment in the Pharmaceutical Sciences. During the year members sponsored speakers and a banquet. 241 d Dean Reining Comments On Urbanization, Values THE SCHOOL OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION is the largest and second oldest school of its kind in the nation. It has made major contributions in world affairs in Brazil, Pakistan and Iran. The school also administers Civic Center. DEAN HENRY REINING JR. conducted the first generalist examination for executives and aministrators to the US Civil Service Commission in 1940. He also assisted in the establishment of the Public Administration Examining Division. In 1951-52 he was chairman of a multi-national faculty team which set up South America ' s first School of Public Ad- ministration in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. He was a consultant to the Califor- nia State Assembly in 1950 during which time he made a study of the reorganization of the state government. Dean Reining is the author of Cases of Public Personnel Administration and joint author of Regulatory Administration and Elements of Public Administration. HIS MANNER reflects the scope of his background and his wide range of interests. A self-confident man with a gregarious nature, he has a genuine aptitude for politics. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On motivation for the student of public administration: " the person in the field of public administration tends to be a do-gooder,- he possesses a reform impulse and desires to see things change for the better. " — On important Master Plan projects: " most exciting plan is the projected Von KleinSmid Building which will facilitate greater coordination and cooperation in the School of Public Administration. " — On effects of urbanization: " urbanization intensifies the need of man for security and a place or institution with which to identify . . . urban living is often difficult and uncomfortable. " — On training in the School of Public Administration: " process of education in this school emphasizes a genuine concern for the welfare of society and a course titled Values in Public Administration ' deals with ethics in the field of public ad- ministration. " Graduate Students in International Public Administration have a full program of soool events and field trips to supplement their studpes. Here they enjoy a coffee he 24 le Brian Almquist Richard Barstow Jerry Doyon Donald Fleming Robert Hayton ■S:ch6o l of PUBU COADMINISTRATION Leroy Meek David Miller Michael Miller James Rhone Roger Robbins Griffith Sorensen Bnce Stuart Allan Wesley Norman Yoshihara Edward Zuber Public Administration students BIL1 STUART (left) and GRIFFITH SORENSEN agree that running a public institution has the same problems as running a business. " In both fields, " says Stuart, " we try for maximum service at minimum cost per unit, although public administration faces political considerations that demand priority. " Student body president Sorensen rates California city government " as the most sophisticated in the nation. Even here, though, we have a long way to go. " 24 If EDWARD ZUBER, public administration senator, works 20 hour: a week, has attended few meetings. He compliments Dennis Bar because " he has distributed the work among the senators more. ' Dr. ASLEY SCHIFF, professor of public administration, feels " the Master Plan may not be moving fast enough since USC has to move ahead with other schools and also catch up in some areas. " 1 " I I K I „ i ricl ll„ I. ,m„I ,i : Fragmented Knowledge Is Modern Plight Geddes MacGregor School of Religion of the Groduole THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF RELIGION is the only such school west of the Mississippi which is free of sectarian control. DEAN GEDDES MacGREGOR received a cosmopolitan education with attendance at the Uni- versities of Edinburgh, Paris, Heidelberg and the Queen ' s College at Oxford University. In addition to articles, recordings and reviews, the Dean has written several books including: Christian Doubt (1951), The Vatican Revolution (1957), The Bible in the Making (1959), The Coming Reformation (1960) and The Hemlock and the Cross (1962). HIS MANNER is stately and self-contained. He displays a British wit, an analytical mind and a remarkable sense of historical perspective in his approach to various subjects. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On benefits of the Master Plan: " I relish the improvement in academic caliber because this improvement is fundamental . . . improved library resources, building facilities, availability of scholarships, and the increase in faculty are particularly important aspects of .the Master Plan. ' — On relationship between science and the humanities: " the great scientists wrote theories in the age of humanism; all modern scientific technics had their beginnings in the minds of men who were profoundly humanistic and Christian. Humanists and Christians are the fathers of the scientists. ' — On problem presented by today ' s education: " a basic problem is the fragmentation of knowledge. In the Middle Ages one student could put all areas of his knowledge into per- spective. Today we are naive in all fields but our own — largely owing to the accent on specialization. But the truly great mind maintains a critical and an inquiring attitude,- he does not rhink with blinders on. " 241g Student social worker Hugh Mclsaac, interviews family of a patient. Such interviews occur regularly during the treatmen of the patient. Dean Stinson Feels LA. Fertile for Social Work THE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK is the only school on the Pacific Coast offering both Master and Doctor of Social Work degrees. As one of 60 accredited schools in the United States, the School of Social Work is one of the best in the country. Dean MALCOLM B. STINSON received his Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota with a major in social work and a minor in sociology. His foreign experience in- cludes work as a consultant to the School of Social Work, University of Lucknow, in Lucknow, India. HIS MANNER is direct and down-to-earth. His realistic approach to the problems faced by the social worker reveals a first-hand knowledge of his field. HIS MIND on a variety of subjects . . . — On benefits of Master Plan: " Master Plan should re- lieve great need for faculty office space, facilities for research and classrooms for students. " — On goal of education: " education is learning to live in a creative, useful and responsible fashion. " — On motivation for student in School of Social Work: " because this is a graduate professional school, students are highly motivated and are interested in the social issues of the day with which they are required to work. " — On need for social workers: " need is primarily related to number of people involved in a specific area; counse- quently, the need is great in the Los Angeles area due to the newness of the population here and the fact that a large " refuge population " from all over the United States settles in this area . . . the two areas of greatest need are those involving probation and correction and public assistance programs. " Malcolm B. Stinson, Dean of the School of Social Work. 241h niiiiiimiiiiiiiiii !!c::nc;:r: ::: r !!ir r :::r::wr :onia i ::iiic:::ic " Dlllii , ■ ' I Night Students Adjust To Master Plan Changes According to Curtiss Hungerford, assistant to Dean Hancey, the transition of University College students to the Master Plan has been relatively smooth. The most popular trend for night students has been to take one evening class a week beginning at 6 p.m. and later ad- journing for a " dinner break. " After eating, the students reassemble in small discussion groups until 10 p.m. " At this point, " says Hungerford, " the results seem rather satisfactory. " A vital part of USC, University College offers both credit and noncredit courses on and off campus. The program is especially useful to students who wish to pursue university-level work on a part-time basis. Courses are Carl Hancey. Dean of University College 241 i rrc Curtiss R. Hungerford, Assistont to the Dean George B. Potter, Director, Aerospace Safety Di - F , Donald M. Searcy, Associate Dean and Director of the Extension, Community Service, and Collateral Education Divisions. developed to serve special needs and interests within business, industry and the professions. Classes are also given in the traditional disciplines for general cultural improvement in the community. The Extension Division of University Col- lege offers off-campus credit and non- credit courses. Classes are available in several communities and military bases throughout the Southland, from Santa Barbara to San Diego and from Blythe to Torrance. The division also administers the English Communication Program for Foreign Stu- dents. The program consists of compre- hensive language courses covering major aspects of communication in English. It is available at three levels of concentra- tion — elementary, intermediate and ad- vanced. These intensive courses are open to students who have been admitted to USC and to those from other institutions who may need additional language training. The Aerospace Safety Division of Uni- versity College serves the aerospace com- munity by providing academic back- ground for safety in design, manufacture and operation of aerospace systems. In the 10 years of its existence more than 4,000 military, civilian and government officials from 44 nations have gradu- ated from the various courses. 241 j Summer Session Offers Versatile Program Combining a wide range of academic pursuits, the University ' s Summer Session offers a full schedule of recreational and cultural activities commensurate with the general mood of the balmy months. Students are encouraged to use the facilities of the physical educa- tion building as well as to participate in organized beach parties, dances, and sports. There are many opportunities to attend events at the Hollywood Bowl, the Greek Theatre, Mt. Wilson Observatory; to visit Old Mexico and Santa Catalina Island; and to see the many entertaining concerts, lectures and art exhibitions on campus. Summer school presents an opportunity for students to pick up extra units in nearly every field of study in both the six and four-week sessions. The School of Education has a full summer semester with credit given toward teaching and education credentials, along with many courses for graduate students. Paul E Hodley Deon of the Summer Sessii 241k : : 4i As a service to the community, USC has a summer executive program to meet the growing need for better understanding of the American system of free enterprise capi- talism. In addition, workshops in journal- ism and communications are conducted for high school students in the surrounding area The University of Idyllwild Campus, located 120 miles southeast of Los Angeles in the beautiful San Jacinto Mountains, offers a unique program for adults and their chil- dren in music, art, dance, drama, photogra- phy and languages. It is designed particu- larly for families who want to spend their vacation together in a healthy outdoor learn- ing situation. Children have their own campus facilities and are in their classes and activities during the day while their parents attend the adult classes. One of the major adjustments to be made by the summer school will be efficiently applying the four-unit class to a more in- tensive schedule than is encountered during the regular semester. According to Dean Paul E. Hadley, studies will be made this year to determine whether an effective amoun t of material can be communicated to the student in a six-week period. Although similar studies at other universities claim no tangible loss of effectiveness, Dr. Hadley speculated that a seven or eight-week pro- gram may be preferable in the future. 1 Mortar Board Helps With Honors Program Sallie Allison Kay Archer Christiana Bryson Margor Burgess Maren Courtney Lynn Dixon Members of Mortar Board rounded out the year with a full program. Early Sep- tember caught the women selling calen- dars, a traditional money raiser. The calendars were larger, however, and gave more room for filling in appoint- ments. The group also helped with the honors program and sponsored both Freshman and Sophomore Forums. Freshman For- um, led by vice presidents Sallie Allison and Kay Archer, fostered a program of speakers, group discussions and campus visits. Sophomore Forum followed a similar program, but with more auton- omy. Mortar Board concluded the year with its annual faculty dinner, where out- standing professors and their wives were invited to taste the culinary talents of the women. Tapping of new members in early May ended the year for Mortar Board 1963-64. Norvene Foster Carole B. Geiger Lily Hooper Alice Huber SPT?. Deanne Koziol Sherry Mitchell Marsha Moode 2 ? Barbara S. Stone Marilynn Zorwell 241m Blue Key Attracts Student Leaders Ralph Balfour Dennis John Deacon Ken Del Conte Richard Evans What was originally known at USC as the Wam- pus Bachelors ' Club became a chapter of the National Blue Key in 1930. President Bruce Spector led the honorary service group in fulfill- ing its purpose of promoting friendship and cordial relations between student groups and students and faculty. Academic achievements as well as leadership in other activities is required for membership. CJ ry Friedman Harvey Harris Ron Mandell Jerry Staub Blue Key officers conduct a meeting in the Student Union Lounge. Seated (l-r) are Dennis Barr, Steve Meiers, Vicki Howard, Bruce Spector and Richard Evans. Miss Howard was secretary. 24 In Seniors, Professors Gauge USC Under the Master Plan " We are determined to provide for you, in the classrooms and laboratories, the highest quality of teaching by scholars capable of stimulating you in your quest for knowledge. But just as the greatest quarterback could not throw a touchdown pass without a good receiver, so the best professor can not teach to his fullest capacity without a good student. The faculty need the stimulation of the inquiring student as much as the student needs the enlightened professor " Dr Norman To . USC President " USC under the Master Plan is making a heroic effort to grow fast enough to keep pace with the increasing demands made upon a university in the second half of the Twentieth Century. Due to a truly mighty effort by the administration, over $1 million a month is now coming in and buildings are sprouting all over campus. But it is precisely this effort which has put USC in a compromising position because we must constantly please the people from whom the money comes. " " I would like to see USC realize that no longer need it base its prestige upon athletic prowess but that it has a valid and right- fully earned claim as a fine academic institution which has produced leaders in education, government, law, business and in many other fields. One must not overlook, as we and others often do, the fact that, even with the previous and existing handicaps, USC has achieved a position among the best schools in the country, a position which is far above its traditional reputation. " John Glatw International Relations " While the wrought iron and brick walls around Troy physically separate the university from the depressed community, Trojans ignore them to meet the challenge of poverty, slums, intolerance and apathy present in the outside world. " Their efforts include Troy Camp, a week-long adventure for underprivileged kids in the Idyllwild Mountains; the tutorial system, under which students devote one or two nights a week helping high school students in the neighboring area; and the Human Relations Committee, which seeks to eliminate discrimination and bias in housing and business. In this way, students help the university dispel its image of an " Island of Tranquility " by bringing them in contact with reality. " — Arline Kaplan Journalism Editor ' s Note: Biochemistry Professor Paul Saltman and Political Science Professor Fred Krinsky each give views on the types of students that will and should be fashioned in response to USCs fulfillment of the Master Plan. Seniors Bob Oates, John Glasser and Arline Kaplan tell what has impressed them most about USC. STUDENTS WILL BE DEMANDING I look forward to the year 1974 with a tremendous amount of anticipation of pleasure. If our rate of progress continues at the same pace as the past, a rosy future awaits us. There will be fewer students who have just come along for the ride or are seeking to " find them- selves. " There will be greater commitment on the part of facuty and students to the learning process. As the state colleges and universities continue their log- arithmic expansion feeding in a rather indiscriminant manner upon any and all high school graduates who emerge with diploma in han d, our university will mani- fest increasing care and selectivity in their admission policy. Fortunately, neither our faculty nor our adminis- trations is obsessed with the idea of ever increasing size. Emphasis will be placed more and more upon the quality of students, faculty and leaders of our administration. Let ' s examine the incoming student anticipated 10 years from now. If he is a science major, he will come with a powerful background of high school courses in chemistry, physics, biology and mathematics. For the first time in the history of American education, federal agencies have fostered new and exciting courses such as the Biological Sciences Study Committee texts for high school biology, the Chemical Bond and the Chemical Studies Programs in chemistry and the National Science Foundation ' s Program in physics. As a result of these developments it is quite likely that the entering freshman will have had a thor- ough grounding in the elements of the nature of the chemical bond, be conversant with the more recent de- velopments of nucleic acids, proteins, genes and en- zymes and be familiar with quantum theory and the newer particles of elementary physics as seen in the " eight-fold way. " We will be faced with students who will be far more demanding as well as being far more able. In turn, we as a faculty must meet their challenge by being extremely demanding of ourselves both as scientists and as ped- agogs. By the year 1974 we will have a far stronger staff in the physical and biological sciences, many of them, I predict, will be members of the National Academy of Science. Conceivably, we could break the ice with a Nobel prize winner, or two. Our savants will be housed in a vast new complex of laboratories, teaching labs will be changed. Students will no longer be given a box full of test tubes and beakers, but vast laboratories of highly complicated contemporary research instrumentation and computers will be used by the student from the moment he enters our program. This future will not come of itself or by destiny. It must be actively pursued. Given the dynamic of a Dr. Topping, and the dedicated involvement of the science faculty as we are beginning to enjoy; we will be satisfied with nothing less than greatness. We shall be great. Dr. Paul Solfmon 241o y EDUCATION INSURES FREEDOM Any system of education which succeeds in turning out well trained technicians and experts in the various call- ings — people stuffed with information about the things that enable us to make a living and even to win fame — but which fails to inculcate in them the love of freedom and the capacity to act as a free agent is the most dan- gerous kind of education for a society which tries to be civilized, and that expects to build its civilization on democratic lines. All this should serve as a token of the principle that the ideal type of education is the one in which the growing adult is trained effectively to be free, to cherish freedom and to know how to use it. This means that the person who has anything to do with student ' s edu- cation should seek to elicit from him the awareness of himself as a center of initiative. It means making him aware of the inner resources of character, goodness and moral strength that are latent in him and stimulating him to these resources. It means having him discover his own urge to act and to be accepted as a morally re- sponsible person, possessing inner dignity and inalien- able worth. It means having him exult in possessing this inner dignity and having him explore to the utmost what he has thus discovered. The making of such persons should be one of the highest goals of education at USC. I also believe that the aim of education in a democracy should be to render human beings capable of contribut- ing individually and collectively toward making the world a better place in which to live. Education should stress ways and means of introducing the student to the world and giving him the long range view as early as possible and, at the same time, build up his indi- viduality and foster in him a spirit of initiative and self-reliance. Even the vocational training of our young ought to be supplemented with knowledge and training in all that connects the various vocations with the parts they should play in the improvement of human society. In the pro- fessional training which most people receive in uni- versities they acquire the skills necessary for thair careers without receiving any guidance on how to use those skills in the service of life in general. We should inculcate in the adolescent and the young adult attitudes which would lead them to use their knowledge and skills for the service of mankind. Other- wise we shall go on producing what Philip Wylie in his Generation of Vipers, refers to as " that travesty of wis- dom and catastrophe of misguidance — the modern educated man. " (Or that which Ortega, in his Revolt of the Masses refers to as the " learned ignoramus. " Finally by recognizing .the function of the intellect to discover those truths about the nature of things and the nature of man that help to improve conditions of human life, we would not suppress, but encourage Original thought. Dr. Fred Krinsky 24 lp ' VBS2 • . k;s, 30 " 3F B I V Mt i . . . The im not winning but taking w i . ; ,d A lofty way to gain a first down — halfback Ron Heller flies for five yards and first down agamst Oklahoma. Advance was made after tackle by Virgil Boll. Oklahoma— End of a Winning Streak If Troy was entertaining thoughts of continuing its embryonic football dynasty, they came crashing down on September 28. The Trojans had won 12 consecutive games, but number 13 eluded them when Oklahoma grabbed a 17-12 decision. The game was played on a scorching afternoon when many wondered if it were really possible to play football. That week, the thermometer had risen above 100 degrees every day. On the afternoon of the game, the Coliseum floor registered a withering 120 degrees. But precautions — such as canopies over the team benches — were taken and there were no injuries due to the heat. Anyway, it wasn ' t the heat that beat the Trojans but rather a ball-hawking Sooner team which ran off 40 more plays than USC. 248 in the USC rooting section on a 1 10-degree day. §■■■■■■■■■■ Aggressor versus defender — th Dact. Ron Heller tries to elude determined tackier Soph Mike Garrett was tough to stop, even in his Coliseum debut against powerful Oklahoma. 249 Troy Roars Back But a team cannot long languish over defeat, for next week ' s job is always ahead. They roared back the following Friday night after a disappointing first half and ground Michigan State into submission. After trailing 10-0, Coach McKay ' s team rallied spectacularly for a 13-10 victory. The winning touchdown came when Hal Bedsole made a div- ing catch of Pete Beathard ' s 16- yard pass in the end zone. An- other sparkplug in the Trojan rally was Mike Garrett, who for the third straight week scram- bled for a spot among the na- tion ' s outstanding halfbacks. Center Larry Sagouspe puts lock on Spartan Steve Juday. was a worried McKay who saw USC trail, 10-0. Later, he joined happy rooters. ..Vi ' 1 to Michigan Slate ' s John Tinnick. Coming in to aid in tackle are Mike Giers |77) and Pete Lubisich (69) who evades fallen Michigonde Here s one they ' ll be talking about for a long time. Spartan halfback is draped over Hal Bedsole fo rference Officials didn ' t se. Pete Beafhard sails pass over Nofre Dame ' s Tom Kostelmk on rollout play. Irish Jinx Holds . The quarterback sneak, as executed by Frank Budka, above, was instrumental in Irish ' s 1714 victory. Rich McMahon (43) and Gary Hill (31) help make stop. flft • r ' ? » Big Ten Easier The following week Troy traveled to South Bend, Indiana, favored to end a jinx extending back to 1939, the last time USC had beaten Notre Dame in Irish territory. But it just wasn ' t Troys year for breaking jinxes. They couldn ' t get victory number 13 against Oklahoma. They couldn ' t beat Notre Dame at home, either. Ken Ivan kicked a 33-yard field goal with 6:28 remaining to give Notre Dame the victory, 17-14. USC wasn ' t without its bright moments however. Willie Brown made a left- handed catch of a pass which Coach McKay described as the " greatest catch I ' ve ever seen. " While Notre Dame has hurt USC in recent years, the Big Ten certainly has not. And the Trojans, looking like a power at last, came back showing stunning precision in the Coliseum to humiliate nationally ranked Ohio State, 32-3. It was the sixth straight time a John McKay coached team had defeated a Big Ten school. Woody Hayes brought the Buckeyes west with what was for him an amazing new weapon, the forward pass. This new-fangled gimmick was of little help, though, against an alert Trojan defense. Every Trojan played well, par- ticularly the B Boys — Brown, Beathard, Bedsole and lineback Damon Bame. It was an awesome display of Troy ' s power as the Buckeyes were outgained 407-178. Troy Campers watch action. Cal Out-Classed Then came the traditional big weekend in the San Francisco Bay area. More than 5,000 rooters followed the team to the Bay City. There was fun of a sort Friday night in town and fun of another sort Saturday afternoon in Berkeley. Again the USC offense was unstoppable. Troy stormed to a 28-0 lead in the first half and then coasted to a 36-6 victory over out-classed California. Craig Morton, the body and substance of Cal ' s attack, was thoroughly subdued and the de- cisive victory proved just the thing for any hangover from the night before. With the grace of a ballet dancer, USC ' s Loran Hunt intercepts pass intended for Bear Jack Schraub. 254 This " y in 9 Berkeley Bear cant hold on to ball after being jolted by Trojan pass defender 1W. « ? : : - fjS or- •€- Mud Match . . . But disaster was just around the corner. It hit the following week in Seattle when Washington trounced the Trojans, 22-7, in what was apparently the Rose Bowl decider. It was billed as the grudge match for which Seattle had waited a year. In 1926 Troy had blanked the Huskies 14-0 to gain the Rose Bowl bid. But the grudge match was more a mud match, rain the day before having soaked the field thoroughly. A blocked punt in the opening minutes, which the Huskies alertly turned into six points, set the mood for Washington ' s revenge- ful afternoon. Huskies ' Junior Coffey makes stop on Pete Beothard, but not until rollout had gained seven yards. No, the tarpaulin at the Washington Stadium isn ' t effective. After a defeat, the plane trip home is long and t Willie Brown, who made the unusual commonplace, leaps over Stanford defenders, including the one who seemingly has him tripped up. Faces of a Saturday afternoon — and one of royalty, Helen of Troy Roberta Salberg. 256 Tackle Mac Byrd battles fumbling Indian fullback for ball. $$01$$ s fl arfl Craig Fertig hands off to Garrett as blocking develops. Ron Heller speeds past falling Stanford halfback, J. D. Lodato, for 13 yards and final Trojan touchdown in 25 -point second half. Homecoming Brings Victory to Trojans The Stanford Indians came next, whoop- ing off the reservation after ambushing Notre Dame. The Indians were optimis- tic, confident they could ruin Southern California ' s Homecoming celebrations. However, the week of house decorations, Trolios and the Troyland celebration was climaxed by a 25-11 victory over the Tribe from Palo Alto. It was a game of breaks and USC capitalized on most of them. In addition, the Trojan attack had a new field marshall in Craig Fertig who took over for injured Pete Beathard. The junior, heir-apparent to Beathard ' s post, came through in fine style, rating praise from his coach ( " He was tremen- dous under pressure " ). Stanford coach John Ralston was lavish in his praise of the famed Trojan halfback duo — Brown and Garrett. ■r£ • ' . " All-American linebacker Da gets set to lower the boom on In dian quar " A Stanford may not have a greot football team, but at least the Fori boast songleaders. 257 . . A leaping Bedsole A key block On his way , . He wins the race Three Beavers are dragged along by a single Trojan. OSU Brings Rain . . . USC Prevails The season had not favored the Trojans with the best of playing conditions and it appeared that Oregon State had brought rain south with it. However, the rain stopped in time to allow the duel between the explosive T rojan offense and the Beaver entry of quarterback Gordon Queen and end Verne Burke. Burke caught three of Queen ' s passes for touchdowns, notwithstanding the fact that he spent the night with so many Men of Troy hanging around him he must have felt like Helen. But it wasn ' t enough as USC prevailed, 28-22. iK ' IO 4 i c " . ■ » »i i iiA ii Trojan pressure causes Steve Sindell to fumble, but Bruins recovered. A pair of valuable right arms — Mel Profit goes after Pete Beathard. The " B Boys " °% X. It ' s a diving Willie Brown who scores TD from Two yards out. Lorry Zeno barely gets off punt past onrushmg Tro|an end John I homos. (5 vt A ' f Made It Memorable The traditional USC-UCLA game had taken on added importance when UCLA trounced Washington, 14-0, to give both the Bruins and Trojans a renewed chance for the Bowl berth. Football was the No. 1 topic on campus until that Friday when everybody suddenly forgot about sports. At 11:30, the assassination of President Kennedy was announced. Five hours later, AAWU officials postponed the conference schedule a full week. Thus it was on Thanksgiving weekend that the 34th " Biggest Game " unfolded before 82,460 fans in the Coliseum. It was an historic occasion — the last time one of the greatest senior groups in school history suited up in Trojan uniforms. The " B Boys " and 1 3 other seniors made it a memorable day by crushing the Bruins, 26-6. However, there would be no Bowl. Washington shutout Washington State, 16-0. In Seattle the same day and two hours later, Commissioner Tom Hamilton said the Huskies would represent the West. Yet, as the Trojans left the field — the seniors a minute early to a standing ovation — there was little doubt as to which West Coast team had provided the most thrills of an exciting season. iol features of Bruin Steve Sindell are a bit unusual as shown here. But There Would Be No Bowl The Statistical Story PASS RECEIVING REC. YDS. TD Brown 34 448 3 Bedsole 22 365 3 Garrett 10 81 2 Thomas 9 121 2 F. Hill 8 129 + __ -School record. Garrett Brown Heller Pye Beathard RUSHING TCB YG YL NET AVG. TD 28 843 10 833 6.6 3 80 4 1 23 387 4.8 4 65 251 4 247 3 8 2 29 95 1 94 3.2 2 67 218 126 92 1.4 5 Beathard Fertig PA MO 77 PC 66 41 PASSING PCT. 47% 53% YDS. 944 545 TD 5 5 Brown Beathard Garrett Brownell Bedsole SCORING rD c FG PTS. 7 1 44 5 30 4 1 26 18 1 21 3 18 C — One-point con version; — Two-point conversion 262 TOTAL OFFENSE PLAYS RUSH PASS TOTAL Beathard 207 92 944 1036 Garrett 123 833 6 839 Fertig 102 4 54 5 549 Brown 82 887 287 Heller 65 247 247 21 27 26 29 1963 USC varsity football team. Row 1: Troy Winslow, Pete Beathard, Craig Fertig, Tom Lopo, Hoi Bedsole, Mike Garrett, John McKay, head coach, Teruo Yomamoto, Jay Clark, Willie Brown, Bob Moss, Gary Hill. Row 2: Dave Levy, assistant coach, Ron Heller, Loran Hunt, Bill Renison, Ernie Jones, Richard Brownell, Rich McMohon, Ed King, Ernie Pye, Paul Johnson, Armando Sanchez, Hudson Houck, Charlie Hall, assistant coach. Row 3: Joe Margucci, assistant coach, Morv Goux. assistant coach. Bill Fisk, Frank Lopez, Stan Gonta, Damon Borne, John Rati i f f , Tom Johnson, Pete Lubisich, Chuck Arrobio, Lynn Reade, Gary Kirner, Mel Hein, assistant coach. Row 4: Mike Giddings, assistant coach. Bob Svihus, Mike Giers, Mac Byrd, Dave Moton, Theo Viltz, John Thomas, Don Boies, John Brownwood, Toby Thurlow, Ray George, senior assistant coach. Row 5: Mike Leddel, senior team manager. Jack Ward, trainer, Gary Tuthill, assistant trainer, Robin Nokabayashi, assistant trainer, Harry Burnett, equipment manager, Bob Kardashian, assistant team manager, Kurt Dietel, assistant team manager. 963 FOOTBALL RESULTS DATE SCORE Sept. 21 USC, 14; Colorado, 0. Sept. 28 Oklahoma, 1 7; USC, 1 2. Oct. 4 USC, 13; Michigan State, 10. Oct. 1 2 Notre Dame 1 7; USC, 1 4. Oct. 19 USC, 32; Ohio State, 3. Oct. 26 USC, 36; California, 6. Nov. 2 Washington, 22; USC, 7. Nov. 9 USC, 25; Stanford, 11. Nov. 15 USC, 28; Oregon State, 22. Nov. 30 USC, 26; UCLA, 6. SITE ATTENDANCE Boulder 27,000 Coliseum 39,345 Coliseum 59,137 South Bend 59,135 Coliseum 61,883 Berkeley 41,000 Seattle 55,800 Coliseum 57,035 Coliseum 30,845 Coliseum 82,460 USC won 7 and lost 3 before a total attendance of 513,640. 263 1 m?w .u»£ ' t MSP " ' i- I a «_ ' s«»? ' £ r«tf» Athletic director Jess Hill heads country ' s most successful col- legiate athletic program at USC. - » %. One of the nation ' s finest coaching staffs, headed by John McKay, kneeling. Row 1: Mel Hem, Ray George, Charlie Hall. Row 2: Mike Giddings, Marv Goux, Dave Levy, Joe Margucci. Unlucky Frosh Lose Three USC s freshman football team aided the varsity in daily workouts and provided much excitement itself in Saturday preliminaries while winning two of five games. Coach Mickey Artenian s Trobabes defeated freshmen from San Diego State, 28-13, and Cal Poly of San Luis Obispo, 33-6, and were defeated by Stanford, 12-7; Cali- fornia, 21-12 and UCLA, 7-6. All three of the losses came in tight contests decided by breaks. The primary purpose of frosh ball is to prepare the first-year men for future varsity play. Several players showed they should help John McKay next season. Among the standouts were guards Bud Baccitich and Harry Wells, end Ty Salness, halfback Ray Cahill and quarterback Dick Elliot. Highly touted Steve Grady was sidelined most of the year by injuries. ng impact of UCLA game is shown as Dick Elliot follows Jim Murphy ' s block. High-stepping Dennis Slattery drives for extra yordage. The 1963 Trobabe football squad. Row 1: Paui Nyquist, Dick Elliot, Jack Moses, Steve Grady, Nixon Lange, Dick Lilly, Ray Cahill, Dave Buck; Row 2: Tony Wollenmann, Jim Murphy, Charles Hurd, Harry Wells, Richard Sproker, Gary Mortensen, Robert Harmon, John Baccitich; Row 3: Bill Homik, Dennis Chabala, Neil Moore, Tom Hocking, Doug Potrick, Dennis Slattery, Ty Salness, Dale Boiler; Row 4: Phil Hoover, assistant coach, Mike Gale, assistant coach, Mickey Artenian, head coach, Gary Tuthill, trainer, Robin Nakabayashi, trainer, Harry Burnett, equipment monager. 265 Mike Garrett is recognized for his spectacular play by being awarded back of year trophy. And Then Honor The two record breakers on the Trojans ' 1963 football team — halfback Willie Brown and quarterback Pete Beathard — were honored with two awards at the post- season dinner in the Hollywood Palladium. The two " B Boys, ' ' teammates at USC since an unbeaten fresh- man season four years earlier, were named honorary co-captains. Brown capped his Trojan career by being presented the Davis-Teschke Award, annually given to the player voted most inspirational by the varsity letter- men. The two honors followed a brilliant year for Willie who broke the one-season pass reception record. Beathard won the UCLA Game Award, presented for outstanding performance in the cross-town battle against the Bruins. His exploits in that game were typical of his three years on the varsity. Pete wound up as the all-time leading USC yardage gainer. Other awards presented at the alumni dinner-dance were: John Dye Memorial (outstanding varsity lineman) — Damon Bame. Roy Baker Memorial (outstanding back) — Mike Garrett. Sam Barry Spartan (junior varsity player who contributed most to varsity) — Jerry Hayhoe. Football Alumni Club (highest accumulative grade point average) — Tom Johnson. Trojan Club (most improved) — John Thomas. Guard Tom Johnson (right), an English ma|or, receives Alumni Club award for scholarship. Athletic director Jess Hill chats during social hou John Ferroro presents Johr Bame, outstanding lineman. Co-captain Willie Brown was voted most inspirational player by teammates. m-£ k Troion Club Award (or most improved varsity player is given To the victors go the trophies. 267 A Long Season y There Were Moments of Glory Take three sophomores and a junior, throw in one senior just to make sure the other four don ' t get lost, put them all in basketball togs and you ' ve got the ingredients for a long season. That was the situation for Forrest Twogood ' s Trojans this year, but the byword is optimism for ' 64-65. Twogie, who had only one prior losing season at Troy, brought his young team along slowly and the improvement was evident to all in the final games. While USC won only 10 of 26, it nabbed five of its last eight and tossed a monumental scare into national champion UCLA in the final meeting of the season before bowing, 91-81. In fact, the team that played the unbeaten Bruins on even terms until the final moments was hardly a carbon copy of the one that had lost eight consecutive times in mid-season. Of course, the season wasn ' t exactly rags to riches, but the Trojans ' 11th hour surge did indicate that the poverty was more recession than depression. Troy finished fourth in the AAWU with a 6-9. Of the regulars, only Bill Morris, the senior guard who averaged 8.4 points per game, won ' t be around next year. He and sometimes starter Dan Wier are the lone graduates. The others all gained valuable game experience and one of them, junior forward Allen Young, found time to begin an assault on the USC record books. Young deadpans his way through a basketball game with all the enthusiasm of a sol- dier peeling potatoes. His expression never changes, and neither does the quality of his performances. All he does is rebound, play defense and score points. And he does the three of them so well that he will merely become an all-time Trojan great before he is through at the university. While the other Trojans were becoming accustomed to a bas- ketball court in general, Young was becoming accustomed to scoring 20 points a game. At season ' s end, the unanimous All-AAWU forward selection casually dropped into 10th place on the all-time USC scoring list — with a full year to go. He scored 436 points (17.4 avg.) giving him 750 for two years which means he ' s almost a cinch to be the second highest all-time scorer. And if he equals this year ' s rebound statistics in ' 64-65, he ' ll be Troy ' s all-time top board man. Another reason for optimism was the improved play of sophomores John Block, Doug Bolcom and Gary Sutherland and junior guard John Zazzaro. Block, a gangling 6-9 center, averaged 13.5 points a game and 6-4 forward-guard Bolcom posted a 10.4 average, and displayed poise un- common to most sophomores. They also finished second and third in rebounding respectively. Sutherland, another first year man, was a starter for most of the season, but the aggres- sive Zazzaro took over in the last three games and helped Troy to a pair of 20-point victories over California and Washington before the final loss to the Bruins. In their first game, the Trojans defeated Butler, 74-62. Inexperience began to tell, how- ever, as Brigham Young upset the young Trojans the next night and a road trip to Kansas and Kansas State produced two more losses. Then came a couple of wins over Nebraska and a one-out-of-three success in the Los Angeles Basketball Classic. The Tr ojans, pack- ing an inglorious 4-5 record into their AAWU opener, journeyed to The Farm where the once-beaten Indians, co-favorites to win the conference title, were eagerly awaiting the expected massacre. As it turned out, the Tribe had to settle for a split after USC pinned a 75-74 loss on its ungrateful host in the first game of the weekend series. Unfortunately, however, Twogie ' s team dropped its next eight straight. The Trojans finally returned to the win column in Seattle with a 66-59 conquest over Washington. Then Troy won two out of three against Washington State with Young playing brilliant basketball. USC suffered its third one-point loss of the season, this time to Stanford, 64-63, in the Sports Arena. The next match produced a 77-55 win over California, an especially embarrassing incident for the Bears considering the game was played in Berkeley, exposing the " myth of Harmon Gym. Troy tuned up for the UCLA clash with an easy 85-64 triumph over Washington, indicating that the season ' s third Trojan-Bruin meeting might be interesting. And it was to 14,560 fans who saw USC overcome a nine-point halftime deficit to tie the game at 63-63 with nine minutes remain- ing before the Bruins rallied to preserve their unbeaten record. So, ironically enough, the Trojans, who had begun the season with a win, ended it with a loss, but the improvement was more thdn noticeable. By Jerry Wilcox 269 ® i W Up and Down . . USC player lies hurt as his teammates look on Hurried plans and hasty decisions, but to no avail. John Block gets jump shot off over UCLA ' s Fred Slaughter Cross-town Rivals, No I — What Can You Do But Fight? First team All-AAWU, Allen Young, had interest in ballet too. As close as we got. 272 Spirit comes in varied packages. Allen Young bottles Stanford player for a loose bal The last time out. All-Conference center Tom Dose attempts to get ball from Young. 963-64 Basketball Re suit use 74 Butler 62 use 67 Brigham Young 74 use 52 Kansas 60 use 58 Kansas State 82 use 79 Nebraska 73 use 79 Nebraska 64 use 72 Pittsburgh 82 use 81 West Virginia 65 use 69 NYU 70 use 75 Stanford 74 use 46 Stanford 62 use 59 UCLA 79 use 71 UCLA 78 use 64 California 65 use 47 California 65 use 64 Arizona 71 use 60 Arizona State 71 use 60 Washington 66 use 66 Washington 59 use 68 Washington State 60 use 76 Washington State 80 use 81 Washington State 77 use 63 Stanford 64 use 77 California 55 use 85 Washington 64 use 81 UCLA 91 Individual Statistics JSC VARSITY BASKETBALl (26-Game Statisl i ' .1 (FINAL) FGA FGM PCT. FTA FTM PCT. TP AVG. Young 364 150 .412 197 136 .690 436 17.4 Block 291 125 .430 157 103 .656 353 13.5 Bo 1 com 229 81 .354 129 89 .690 251 10.4 Morris 249 93 .373 43 32 .744 218 8.4 Sutherland 200 74 .370 60 45 .750 193 7.4 Wier 90 31 .344 30 22 .733 84 3.4 Westphal 62 29 .468 42 16 .381 74 3.1 Zazzaro 67 26 .388 28 17 .607 69 3.8 Wey 24 12 .500 17 S .471 3? 8.0 Brockman 24 9 .375 17 9 .529 77 1.4 Spencer 16 5 .313 8 4 .500 14 1.1 Gaddy 1 1 4 .364 5 4 .800 12 1 1 Shackelford 5 1 .200 6 6 1 .000 8 1.1 Howard 7 1 .143 ? .900 ? 8 Team USC totals 1639 641 .389 741 491 .663 1773 68.2 Opponents 1774 720 .406 600 373 .622 1813 69.7 Assistant Coach Tony Psoitis and head Coach Forrest Twogood caught in an anxious moment. 1963-64 USC Basketball Team Row 1 (l-r|: Ron Shackelford. Brian Gaddy. Gary Spencer, B.ll Morris. Coach Forrest Twogood, John Zazzaro Gary Suther- land. Myron Howard, B.ll Westphal, and Trainer Jack Word. Row 2: Assistant Freshman Cooch Steve Kemp. Doug Bolcom. John Brookmon Ron Wey Ass.stant Coach Tony Psoitis, John Block, Dan Wier, Allen Young and Assistant Coach Donny Rogers 275 22 National Championships nd Hungry for More the sudden burst of effort, reaching for the sky, a thin tape, a long strip of sand . . . 276 Track Team Wins— As Usual Overwhelming strength in the field events en- abled this year ' s track team to put 10 more dual meet wins on the string the Trojans have been building since the loss to Oregon in 1962. In two seasons, Coaches Vern Wolfe and Willie Wilson haven ' t lost one of their 21 meets. Dual meets are secondary to the big NCAA meet, however, and the defending national champion Trojans hoped they could do it again in the NCAA cham- pionships in Eugene, Oregon. Wolfe and Wilson were counting on those field event men to pro- vide the most points when the competition began. Those talented field event men read quite like a " who ' s who of track talent. ' ' School record hold- ers Lew Hoyt (7- ' 2 , high jump), Larry Stuart (267-3, javelin) and Mike Flanagan (15-9, pole vault) were helped out by such men as 25-foot broad jumper Wellesley Clayton, near 60-foot shot putter Don Castle and Hoyt ' s fellow seven footer, Joe Faust. Some field event greats, how- ever, were ineligible for NCAA competition be- cause of an NCAA rule applying to foreigners. They included Les Mills (over 180 feet, discus; over 58 feet, shot), Mahoney Samuels (better than 52 feet, triple jump) and Roy Williams (near 50 feet, triple jump). They helped in the dual meets. USCs runners did not reach the heights of the field men, but still showed good dual meet strength. Sprinters Dave Morris and Dick Cortese were around 9.5 and the low 21s most of the season, as well as being part of a strong 440 relay team which included Clayton and Gary Comer. Bruce Bess was a one-man distance corps, running the 880, mile and two mile (not in the same meet, of course) during the year. s Chris Johnson in the 880 and Sterling Jenkins and Doug Calhoun in the longer races helped out. Jenkins, however, was ineligible for the NCAA meet. Theo Viltz was the top Trojan hurdler in both the 120s and 330s. Comer was the number one 440 man. USCs track heritage is one of the greatest in the world. The school has produced 22 national champion teams, 67 NCAA individual winners, 77 AAU individual winners, 50 world record holders and 44 Olympic team members. USC trackmen have taken 13 Olym- pic championships. 277 Track and Field Mftfaftiifaaa r f pM LF i I t» i ifc-S jSHB ■ Gary Comer leads the field to the tape. Defending NCAA champion Lew Hoyt goes over the ba Assistant track coach Willie Wilson urges on Bruce Bess. Head track coach Vern Wolfe points out the art of starting 220 Officials time out tot 1964 USC Track Varsity. Row 1 |l-r|: Sayonaro Sherman, Bruce Bess, Mahoney Samuels, Dennis Wynn, Wellesley Clayton, Charles Oakley, Gary Goettlemann, Dave Morns, Jack Tolsky. Row 2: Coach Willie Wilson, Curtis Stanton, Mike Flana- gan, Lew Hoyt, Roy Williams, Theo Viltz, Gary Comer, Dave Saffren, Bill Rainey, Mike Parker, Carlos De La Rosa, John Yancy, Head Coach Vern Wolfe, Sterling Jenkins. Row 3: Dave Davies, John Block, Mike Rowe, Don Castle, Dave Dornsife, Les Mills, Keith Keppler, manager. Track Statistics Running Events Mile — Sterling Jenkins (4:11.5n), Doug Calhoun (4:13. 5n). 440 — Gary Comer (47.9). 100 — Dick Cortese (9.5n), Dave Morris (9.3n), Wellesley Clayton (9.8n). 120 HH — Theo Viltz (14. 3n), Roy Williams (15. On). 880 — Chris Johnson (1:52.1), Bruce Bess (1:53.4), Charley Oakley (1:56. In). 220 — Dick Cortese (21.2nt), Dave Morris (21.1nt). 330 IH — Theo Viltz (37. 9n). Two mile — Sterling Jenkins (9:02.0), Doug Calhoun (9:28. 4n), Frank Muller (9:32. On) Field Events High Jump — Lew Hoyt (6 ' 8 3 4 " ), Joe Faust (67 7 8 " ), John Block (510 " ). Broad Jump — Wellesley Clayton (25 ' 8 ' ), Max Johnson (23 ' 4 3 4 " ), Carlos De La Rosa (2210V Pole Vault — Mike Flanagan (15 9 ). Triple Jump — Roy Williams (48 ' 5 3 A " ), Max Johnson (44 ' 8 " ). Shot Put— Les Mills (58 5 ' ), Don Caste (59 1), Dennis Wynn (55 ' 4V 2 " ). Discus — Les Mills (179 ' 4 " ), Dave Davies (157 1), Mike Rowe (1535 ' ' ). Javelin — Larry Stuart (252 ' 2 ' A " ), John Yancy (209 5 ). Relays 440 — Wellesley Clayton, Dick Cortese, Gary Comer, Dave Morris. 40.8 Mile — Dick Cortese, Don Kiloh, Jack Talsky, Gary Comer. 3:16.7 1964 USC Trock Frosh. Row 1 |l-r): Ted Stroschein. Bill Milne, Len Eckel, Phil Kazan|ian, Al Chaplin, Rene Glascou. Head Coach Vern Wolfe. Row 2: Coach Willie Wilson, Dennis Carr, Wendel Cox, Paul Corey, Dave Buck, Phil Lee, Hutch Gibb. Row 3: Keith Keppler, manager, Dale Ever- ett, Terry Bixler, Bill Fosdick, Mike Hull, Gory Carlsen, Bob Young. College Champ Trojans Play National Champ Dodgers Baseball, like track, has had a remarkable history at USC. Before the 1964 season, the Trojans had run off with 22 CIBA and four NCAA championships. Their win percentage was a remarkabe .700. During the 1964 campaign Rod Dedeaux ' s defending na- tional champions found themselves caught up in a frenzied CIBA race with Santa Clara. There were 18 lettermen on hand to help, however. The Trojan pitching staff was somewhat erratic, with most of the strong hurling coming from All-American right hander Walt Peterson and his left-handed sidekick, Larry Fisher. USC ' s hitters made up in muscle what the pitching staff lacked in finesse, however. Dedeaux ' s strong starting team evolved this way: Bud Hollowell, catcher; Gary Sutherland, first base; Daryl Wilkins, second base; Ken Walker, short stop; Larry Sandel, third base; Fred Hill, left field; Willie Brown, center field; Joe Austin, right field. For more batting power, the Trojan coach could reach into the dugout for Doug Gabrielson, Fred Shuey or Ed Gagle. USC ' s nickname, " The Yankees of College Baseball " was a fitting title. Highlight of this season was the contest in Dodger Stadium against the Los Angeles Dodgers. Troy lost 4-2. ■ S 1 % f •t ■H L t • N. V Fred Hill, USC outfielder • V V » 2M ' ■ «■» ' fit ■»■ _ • •»« 004 Walt Peterson, USC pitcher. Willie Brown, USC ' s top all-around athlete. 1964 USC Boseball Team Row 1 |l-r|: Marty Piscovich. Steve Sundermon, Roger Cox, Fred Shuey, Daryl W.lkms, Ken Walker and Armando DeCastro. Row 2: Joke Jess Hill, athletic director, Rod Dedeaux coach, Larry Sandel, Duane White, Al Lasas and Steve Deleau. Row 3: Phil Hager, assistant manager, Eric Minton, assistant manager, Gary Shimakawa, manager, Doug Gabrielson, Joe Austin, Ron Cook, Borry Nelson, Gary Coscarart, Bob Selleck, Ed Gagle. Ron Scott, Walt Peterson, Larry Fisher and Ray Lamb. 285 t , 1 I UCLA Curtails Trojan Win Streak But Troy Bounces Back to Take AAWUs There ' s an athletic tradition at USC and tennis is one of the biggest parts of it. Dennis Ralston, Rafael Osuna, Alex Olmedo . . . names like theirs are by-words for greatness in the tennis world. This year the men found their greatest competition across town where Arthur Rafael Osuna Ashe led a strong UCLA team to a successful season. The academic loss of Tom Edlefsen made the prospects shaky for a fourth national championship for the squad. Still Coach George Toley ' s group was one of the strongest college teams ever assembled to carry on the tradition. Alex Olmedo 287 _ Talented performers such as Bill Bond (above and below) and Charles Rombeau (left) provided the power to overcome cross-town rival Arthur Ashe and his UCLA Bruins. Temper, temper displaying his fori Laying one past former teammate Rafael Osuna in the Davis Cup Zone match. Water Poloists Win AAWU Title J i » iSi ' ;»» IL " : k : p J| pi W .A S ' " ' ; ' vf Is? 5r • m t » ;• The 1963 water polo team, starting from top clockwise: Jack Wolfe (23), Jim Edwards (39), Brian Foss (35), Mike Nollon (22), Jeff Horner (21), Tom Warren (35), Dave Waterman (69), Don Millers (42), Dave Brodhead (27), Sandy Smith (37), Roy Saari (30), Rich McGeagh (42), Jim Corfman (48), Roger Rosen (29), Bob Davis (32), Bob Burandt (38), Not pictured: Perry Lindberg. Troy ' s water poloists won their last four AAWU matches to edge Stanford for the league cham- pionship. Stanford claimed its greatest team ever and showed why in dumping USC, 10-6, in an early season contest in Palo Alto. However, coach Neill Kohl- hase ' s Trojans came back to win their remaining Big Six combats, including a 7-4 victory over the Indians to finish with a 5-1 record. The title wasn ' t cinched until the final Saturday of the season when the poloists scored 10 goals in the third period to defeat UCLA, 16-9. On the over- all schedule, USC finished 16-2, loosing only to Stanford and traditional power Long Beach State. Pacing the attack was Roy Saari, one of the world ' s greatest dis- tance swimmers, who was named unanimously to the all-AAWU team. Perry Lindberg was also selected to the first team and Jim Corfman, Don Millers, Dave Waterman and Goalie Mike Nollan won second team honors. Rich McGeagh reaches for ball in Troy territory as goalie Mike Nollan gets set. Coach Neill Kohlhase — another championship. 290 There s not an enemy in sight as three Trojans converge on high-soaring ball during 7-4 victory over Stanford, which had earlier beaten USC, 10-6. Swimmers Take First Place in the Nation Co-captains Jim Corfman and Brian Foss display the AAWU and NCAA trophies while Coach Peter Deland proudly holds the spoils of the NAAU meet. Led by perennial record setter Roy Saari, the swim team completed its second undefeated season. The NCAA meet ended a long season and saw the finmen squeak by powerful Indiana and Yale. Sophomore Saari set records of 4.45.8, 1.56.7 and 16.49.5 in the 500 yd. freestyle, 200 yd. individual medley and 1650 freestyle respec- tively. He was followed closely in the high point category by Rich McGeagh, Bill Craig and Bob Bennett, each of whom set individual NCAA records this year. In the National AAU the varsity squad was aided by freshmen Buddy Bates and Paul Jeffers. Records and first place efforts did not come as easily in this meet. Trojans were pitted against the best competition from Japan, Canada, Germany, Argentina and America. Point wise, however, the Troymen outscored runner-up Yale by a margin of 83 to 47. Their regular season over, the natators settled down to the grueling job of prepar- ing themselves for the upcoming Olympic Trials and the regular outdoor season. Second high point man Rich McGeagh 400 yd. medley relay team of Bob Bennett, Bill Craig, Jim McGrath and Roy Saar The men set a new national record of 3.30.9 in the event. Frosh Natators Point Toward AAU ' s Paul Jeffers |l|, and Wayne Anderson fought back and forth all season for the national record in Freshman breast stroke. Leaving all regular competition behind, the USC fresh- man swimming team had nothing better to do than to point towards the national AAU meet where they would meet the cream of the crop in both collegiate and ama- teur swimming. After last year ' s second place showing by -the freshman squad the young finmen had an ad- mirable record to point toward. Sandy Gilchrist, Chuck Milam, Shiyoji Ota, and Don Oliphant as well as the other freshmen pictured above and to the right led the team to its successful season. r f £ Pan-Am game water poloist Dean Willeford led the freshman team in freestyle events. 1964 USC Freshma Swimming Team Row 1 (l-r| : Sandy Gilchrist, Chuck Milam, Mike Tolmasoff, Paul Jeffers, and Frank Bates. Row 2: Mike Mills, Shiyop Ota, Captain Wayne Anderson, Jack Hinds, and Don Oliphant Row 3: Assistant Coach Ted Ackel, Bob Emigh, Fred Shaw, Dean Willeford, Tom Barnet, Roger Cundall, Jerry Tustin and Head Coach Peter Daland. Golf Enjoys Successful Season USC ' s golf team once again enjoyed a successful season despite being composed of primarily juniors and sopho- mores. The Troymen had three two-year lettermen back to bolster the squad. The duffers easily swept through their dual meet op- ponents and then set their caps for the post season championships. Martin Bo- hen, Barry Friedman, Ken Kirkpatrick, Tim Holt, George MacDonald, Gerald Preuss and a host of other fine golfers turned out to give the Trojans a lot of depth. Sherman Finger, Martin Bohen and Lee Davis formed the nucleus of USC s golf squad. Tim Hopp zeros in on the Commons Cafeteria. Golf Squad Row 1 (l-r): Peter Elliott Ken Kirkpatrick Lee Davis Gerald Preuss Coach Stan Wood Athletic Director Jess Hill Gary Shemono Barry Friedman Row 2: Tim Happ John Babick George MacDonald Martin Bohen Roger Cleveland Brian Gaddy J Sherman Finger 295 Led by little Julio Marin, who never lost a race in dual meet com- petition, USC ' s cross country team tied Stanford for top spot in the AAWU. The Trojans split their two meets with the Indians, beat California twice and UCLA once. Only California schools were involved in the conference standings. USC also defeated San Fernando Valley State and lost to Long Beach State. Six men can score in cross country meets. By the end of the season the top six harriers were Marin, Bruce Bess, Wendell Cox, Chris Johnson, Doug Calhoun and Gary Goettelman. Under assistant track coach and head distance coach Willie Wilson, the Trojan runners aver- aged about 100 miles a week in practice, lifted weights and engaged in shorter " intervals. " Olympics for sure . . . Julio Mar Distancemen Tie for First Harriers for the year were row 1: (l-r| Dennis Carr, Julio Mann, Charles Oakley, Gary Goetteli assistant track coach, Doug Calhoun, Chris Johnson, Wendell Cox, Bruce Bess. Row 2: (l-r| Willie Wilson, 296 Gymnasts Nab NCAA Second Place The old saying that good things come in small packages " held true for the USC gymnastic team this year. With only fjve performers they finished third in the AAWU Conference meet. More surprisingly, however, they moved up to second in the NCAA meet as a strong South- ern Illinois edged them out for first. Seniors Ron Barak and Gary Buckner were the stalwarts of the team, ranking first and sev- enth in national all-around com- petition. Randy Nakayama gar- nered points in his specialty, the longhorse. Th e NCAA meet ot Los Angeles State College highlighted the seoson. |top left ) Rondy Nakayamo, Ron Borak and Gary Buckner accept the NCAA second place trophy, (middle left) Rondy Nakayama over the longhorse. (lower left) Terry Hale displays his form, (right) Ron Barok in action winning the NCAA oil-around title. Unheralded Ruggers Struggle Through Season In its third year of competition, the Trojan Rugby Squad under coaches Dave Robinson and Jimmy Chen was able to generate only passing interest from rugby buffs along the coast. Less interest, as in the case of all so-called " minor sports, " was generated in the Trojan spirit group, the student body. Facing the stiff competition of powerful Cal and Stan- ford squads, the ruggers were improved over the past two encounters but nevertheless fell into the abysmal pit of defeat. With the loss of standouts " Palsy " Pete Lubisich and " Mad " Mike Leddel, the team will be scouring USC for more able men. Pete Lubisich, Alex Loebig, Mike May, Terry Supple, and Mike Leddel clown it up before a game. ■40 76? ,. V Rugby Squad Sitting (l-r): Bud Conroy Alex Loebig Hank Nunez Steve Holrans Pete Lubisich Mike May Terry Supple Jimmy Chen Bill Pivaroff Standing: Tony Ward Mike Leddel Tom Wright Scott Hutchinson Rod Jones Kirk Hyde Steve Simolak Chris Upham Tony Angelica Coach Dave Robinson Crew Looks Forward to Improvement. Ready to pull and stroke. CRE ,ov ua , Crew. 1964 Varsi Row I Ron Sobel, Bill Barraclough, Buck Massey. Row 2: Bruce Thompson, Chuch Peiper, Jim Rouse, Sieve Olmore. Row 3: Jon Jochstroph, Cordy Beordsley, Mike Campbell, Rod Melendez, Ray Kugel, Chuck ConyerS- Row 4: Gary Plott, Don Forrester, Dick Hollowoy, Ron Holbrook. Steve Schwartz, Jeff Reimer, Bud Tracy. One of the first things an entering freshman sees when he comes on campus during the first few weeks of school is the USC Crew frantically trying to recruit a group for the coming year. Again in 1963 they were successful in finding an able body of men for the 1964 season. As well as their regular Big Six competition the crew is looking forward this year to the Olympic trials. Now in their third year as a recognized sport at USC, the men are anxiously awaiting the time when they too can bring home the wreath of victory that Trojan sports nurture. Coach Bob Hillen and co-captains Lou Tschontre and Cordy Beordsley. offering ever} the do-it-yours llllll— HIIIMIIIII II IIIIBM MIIWII I URA Provides Student Outlet The University Recreation Association (URA) provides recrea- tional activities for Trojan sports enthusiasts. Interfraternity competition, contests between women living groups and active interest groups filled the association ' s calendar. At the end of the year an Iron Man " trophy was awarded to the fraternity which had accumulated the most points for par- ticipation and success in URA competition. An award for participation was also presented to the sorority most active in URA. The presentation was made at the annual AWS Awards Assembly in May. Swimming, handball, volleyball, basketball and badminton were among the many sports sponsored by URA and open to all Trojans. Interest groups such as skiing, karate and flying clubs took students off campus to participate. Dr. Tillman Hall headed and advised on URA activities. Spectators watch anxiously as their team moves down the Staff Coordinates Varied Program The URA staff includes Standing (l-r) Dr J. Tilln Lile and Nana Hall. jn Hall, head, Molly Botkin, Tom Hammer and Nancy Shapiro. Seated: Rene Nathanson, Beverly Schmidt, Ton 302 In the mature male the spirit of competition 303 Bb ' 1 ■ ■ 9 — - ._ _«=. LIVING TOGETHER . . . Each person contributes an atmosphere of his own . . . SORORITIES . . . where women are human with faults, tempers, curlers and prejudices, but also where friendships are made that can last forever FRATERNITIES . . . where you can leave the tensions of study and work for an occasional coffee hour with other Greeks on the Row. DORMITORIES . . . where starvation sets in when you have lost that infernal piece of paper which entitles you to eat : ; 06 ororifies £»»£$$! ■■- ' ■■■-.-• 6 r yr i r I v f begins with ACCEPTANCE Bobbi Roth Alpha Delta Pi Founded 1851 Wesleyan Female College 106 Chapters Alpha Psi 1925 69 Members Karen Cole Alpha Gamma Delta Founded 1904 Syracuse University 93 Chapters Delta Alpha 1923 65 Members Carolyn Paul Chi Omega Founded 1895 University of Arkansas 1 34 Chapters Phi 1940 58 Members Arlene Merino Alpha Chi Omega Founded 1885 DePauw University 99 Chapters Epsilon 1895 92 Members Jackie Korn Alpha Epsilon Phi Founded 1909 Barnard College 59 Chapters Xi 1924 69 Members Lynn Sluder Alpha Phi Founded 1872 Syracuse University 77 Chapters Beta Pi 1945 63 Members Betty Hutton . vice president Elizabeth Roebuck . . . president PANHELLENIC is a national organization which regulates the functions of its member sororities at USC. Several of USCs social sororities, how- ever, do not come under its jurisdiction. They are . . . 303 Virginia Adams Delta Gamma Founded 1873 Lewis School 89 Chapters Alpha Nu 1922 80 Members Joanne Casinelli Kappa Alpha Theta Founded 1870 DePauw University 89 Chapters Omicron 1919 76 Members Pat Bush Kappa Kappa Gamm Founded 1870 Monmouth College 89 Chapters Delta Tau 1947 75 Members • Sharon Wilson Delta Delta Delta Founded 1888 Boston University 107 Chapters Theta Xi 1921 76 Members Eleanor Hill Gamma Phi Beta Founded 1874 Syracuse University 72 Chapters Beta Alpha 1938 76 Members Bonnie Wiggins Kappa Delta Founded 1897 Longwood College 102 Chapters Theta Sigma 1917 40 Members Lani Cline Pi Beta Phi Founded 1867 Monmouth College 109 Chapters California Gamma 1917 73 Members Ruth Mackey . . . secretary Stephonie Adams . . . administrator Alpha Kappa Alpha Founded 1 908 Howard University 105 Chapters Sigma 1922 1 Members Delta Sigma Theta Founded 1913 Howard University 275 Chapters Upsilon 1924 1 2 Members Delta Phi Kappa Founded 1960 local 21 Members Sigma Phi Omega Founded 1949 local 20 Members 309 AChiO officers (l-r] Judy Parker, president; Bertie Moore, corresponding secre- tary; and Barbara Long, treasurer relax before settling down to business. Judy Austin Susanna Bald Joanne Atherton Jan Hazel Browning Sharon Case Carolyn Clark Christina Clarkson Leslie Coleman Donna Cook Katherme Cornwell Jean Campbell Suzanne Chapot Mary Clark Susan Clay Carolie Conkey Nancy Cook Pat Cowan fl Alpha Chi Omega is the oldest social sorority on the USC campus. A sma dedicated group of women established Epsilon chapter on 30th St. in 1895. The members received the top award from their national chapter for outstand- ing leadership, scholarship and service this year. Hera Day gives recognition to the AChiO patron goddess. They honor her by giving aid to the John Tracy Clinic. Kathleen DeRocco Carol Enckson M. ncy Fr.ess Linda Ganey Diane George Jill Ginder Hilda Goin Kolhrm Golz Darlene Harney Judith Dyer Judith Erdmann Carolyn Fernald Judith Fisher Diane Ford Carol Grings Mary Gumbinger Andrea Haley Patricia Hawkm Nancy Heiman Susan Hotvedt 310 i Lisa Jester Ann McRoskey Paula Keyrers Marti McVeigh Deen.e K.bbey Arlene Joanne Klein Victoria Memlhew Manlynn Klupta Elizabeth Miles Constance Korander D.o Sharon Kvas Myra Moe Barbara long Suzanne Montagne Bettie Moore Leslie Moulton Oianne Nichols Judith Porker Melodie McLennon Anita Moore Morka Mortensen Nadme Nard. Potnc.o O Donnell Christy Petetso Nancy Price Susan Rosenberg Wendy Rockwell Rae Ryder Marlcne Schiebe Cathy Scott C 9 $ 9 " ff Jen Smith Sharon Stanko Sandra Stuhn Kate Sull.van ■fie VonOrdcn c Voorhees Linda Werd.n Laura Wcstlund The AChiO house Carol Westmoreland Kathy Young Linda Zabel Mar-lynn Zorwell -p; : . •a ' , mm If the young women of Alpha Delta Pi wore a look of pride during Homecoming, it was be- cause Roberta Salberg reigned as Helen of Troy and Phi Beta Kappa Shari Hanson as a Home- coming Princess. Participation in all Homecoming shows made the ADPis a familiar group during the week. Leading the ADPis on campus, Betty Hutton served the university as Panhellenic vice president. Roberta Salberg reigned over Ho necoming as Helen of Troy. Martha Acke Sandi Alexander Cathy Afico Carol Ball Lynn Ball Victoria Billings Diantha Brookings Kathleen Brown Barbara Caldwell Laurel Covington Joan Causey Sherne Dewey Suzanne Cook Mary Anne Dillon Christine Dooling Stephani Forsythe Barbara Einecke Yvonne Goplen Dianne Finney Shanlyn Hanson Carol Har Diane He Judi Hers 3 1 2 $►♦• 4 Linda Randolph Noncy Ripotte Roberta Roth Pomelo Rowley Melindo Ryan Roberta Salberg Alpha Delta Pi oH ' cers Joan Causey, Roberta Roth, president, Judy Hersh, Carol Schulhof and Virginia Stephens gather around to review the year s activities that have been recorded. Kathy Hicks Barbara Hunter Marian Kaleta Joan Lork.n Marilyn Mills Bunny North Leslie O Rourke lyndo Hobbj Betty Hutton J K.rchdoerfer Betty Lou McM.cken Pomelo Mynck Yarko Odr.cek Ellen O Shaughi Victoria Hunt Pot Jodwm Connie Koennecke Morca McNitt Patricia N.ttinger Karen O ' Neil Kathy Purkiss 2asaE 313 Sill Homecoming, the International House and charity benefits kept the industrious young women of AEPhi busy this year. Their Home- coming decorations on 28th St. won first place for 1963-64. The donation of time and talent at the International House had en- joyable and rewarding results. In student activities, Jan Mead- off and Sheila Robbins repre- sented USC on a race relations committee in Washington, D.C. Alpha Epsilon Phi officers peek over the top of the stairway landing in their house. Officers (l-r) include Ruth Shepp, Jean Feder, Marilyn Penner, Jackie Korn, president, Benita Penner, Sheila Robbins and Dianne Wolf. Sandra Lee Alperl Cathryn Asncan Bette lynn Beeche ttye Bluestem Sheila Brosi ekie Bodlander Diane Cohe zann Brodney Carol Davis Judith Femhor Roberta Flier 314 Susan Gross Vtvion Holmon Cathy Howard Jackie Kon Donna Kaplan Beverly Ltr V.cki Marcus Beverly Meadows Sue " Barbara Morhar Sandra Nofn Jan Meadoff Sandra Meyers Bonn.e Monkarsh Judith Natoway Bemta Penne %% Sy £) 4 2EG ' Tip-o-Canoe and Stanford Too " won first in house decorations for AEPhis. i Jean Goldich Dale Ball Charlcno Bonynge Karen Boyle Sandy Bills Ann Boyd Linda Buckle Marlene assldy Sui hell loann larke Pati ly Karon i ill Maiy Sue Cornell i „i I,,, n, lv ,-. Sandi Dorsey Laurie Frudenfeld li anne I leldi Linda Glover r " 1 n r i P f The Roman god Alpha Gamus spoke to rushees on Theme Day. n 3 1 6 Roebuck, Janet Harris, president, Don it the Alpho Gam house. Officers include |l-r] Liz ' is, Leigh Hoven and Karen Cole. Lorna Graham Charlotte Graici Julie Hordesty Janet Harris Kothy Harris Charlo Hindley Shelly Koufman Kathleen Kelly Donna Lewis Ooreen McCorlhy Barbara Mance Shelby Mark Many busy hours spent working at the Children ' s Orthopedic Hos- pital in Los Angeles highlighted the altruistic activities of the Al- pha Gamma Deltas. A com- pletely revised pledge program led to the sponsorship of a stu- dent leaders ' dinner, where many feminine campus leaders were feted. The Alpha Gams were represented at this dinner by Liz Roebuck, Panhellenic pres- ident. A close relationship with the active social life of the Row complemented a busy year for the Alpha Gams. ® 9 Dagmar Peloiion IVomido Judy Pohlmann Margaret Power! a T1 Liz Roebuck laune Ruby Or Sk T 1 Sune Sli iki Suzanne Shrimpton laurio Smith Shirley Smith Waldene Smith Sue Sotenioi JoAnn Trott Pomelo Wilson 317 Ar , » -1 ' . ■■■ : h:V: a ••?• • ' I A p .; ' •. :, a-v.V;- W A ■A : ' ■• ' •: ' " w, A l ;P. ; .. h.C. " .. ' ..-. ' a ' - ,:■ Alpha Kappa Alpha, under the expert leadership of Bloise McDaniel and President Gail Swan, had an extremely rewarding year. Ruth Carlton Virginia Conle Lorraine Doggett Eloise McDaniel Gail Sv Sarah Fowles Meredith Royal Lucille Wilkins Leonore Woods Service was the byword for the energetic young women of Al- pha Kappa Alpha this year. They participated in a tutorial project at Manual Arts High School where potential drop-outs were assisted in subjects they found difficult. Pre-school and first grade children were introduced to the world of culture through the Nickerson Projects, in which the women took part. Lenore Woods was active on campus as secretary for the YWCA. ppa Alphas often take time out for a study break down in the Grill. 318 ■H it then grows into making friend ' and WORKING TOGETHER.. Scholarship, womanhood and service are the ideals each Alpha Ph, holds as an individual and as a member of her so- rority. For their philanthropic pro |e ct this year, the women worked on the Heart Fund Drive and maintained a bed at Children ' s Hospital in Los Angeles for children needing heart operations. Kay Murdock, who served as ASSC secretary this year, was among the many Alpha Phis providing leadership on the 7roy campus. Found leisurely looking over their scrapbook Alpha Ph, off.cers |l-r) Vicki Smith, Suz, Keen Cl.srer, R„ a Dona „ c , CnQ , lofte Cove||| h president Margot Burgess an Lanicca Dreyer, Mary Anne Mo Lou Sechnst and Lynn Sluder. 350 Cheryl Bailey Nancy Barnes. Sharon Black Susan Bridges ' . ' surge Bonnie Byrne Charlotte Covelli Rita Donatic Elizabeth Dormar Lanicca Dreyer Betty Fergusor Ann Gerner Mary GillespK Jill Goodwin Toni Hammer Judy Haythorm Patricia Hobbs Patricia Hughe Diane Huston Denise Jacobso Barbara Johnsc Gail Lambert Skippy Lee Mary Littlefield Victoria McCallu Mary McChster Margaret McNee Cindy Maduro Victor, a Mead Sandra Minasian Patricia Mordigan Kay Murdock Marcia Murray Christine O ' Neil Sunny Overton Susan Owen P.jtr, Reev Lynn Richards, Susan Rockett Lynn Schneide Bettie Sechnst £1 fl J.... ' f) ' f Alpha Phis worked h ard on house decorations commemorating the 75th anniversary of USC footbal rl l pp Torver Ann Tot»n Ellen " . -Vnnc Urquhorl Cheryl laur. Susan ' 321 mM A revised scholarship program and Monday night dinners with guest professors marked a move by the Chi Omegas in the direc- tion of the Master Plan. Xmas Kindness, a sorority project de- signed to coordinate fund-rais- ing drives for charity and enter- tainment for children at the Orthopedic Hospital, proved re- warding to the women as well as to the recipients. On campus, Kennette Smith headed the Fes- tival of Nations celebration. Officers are (l-r) Carolyn Paul, president, Beverly Bevans, Nancy Virtue, Suzanne Patz and Rena Elder Bonnie Ball Beverly Bevans Barbara Bridges Carolyn Brown Mary I lart Jeanne Cram Beverly Berkes Barbara Bingham Carol Brown Andrea Canning Cathy Cole Kathleen Doole I " m £m . » Rena Elder Frances Frawle Mary Ewort Jean Getchell " 322 There is expectation at the Chi Omega dunkii Then it happens. The lever is hit and down she goes. Mary Judy Haberlc Josephine Harris Alice Jones Marcia Lisle Marilyn Lott Teresa Lukes Lorraine Hulsey Sharon Kathol Claire Loen Joanne Luenberger Lenms Lyon ' " ' Pamela Philipp Cordelia Reardon Ann Rosenbcrgcr Kolhy Slcwart Mary Sfcinbaugh Susan Stratton Sallic Swoim 323 Kathleen Aldndge Mary Asmus Lu-an Beoll Jill Bennett Bonnie Bonetti Susan Armstrong Suson Ballard Patricia Behnke M.mi Bessenger Brockf Janice Finch Mary Lou Finney Marya Flanagan Patricia Foley Edith Forsnas Judy Funder P ii Goal Ann Garrelt! Virginia Halhgan Susan Hancock Lynda Hayward D Hilkerbaumer Sallye Howell Kathy Hubenthal Marcia Jenkins Lesley Jordan Karen Karla Karen Kessler Carol Lerch Daryle Lindley ASSC president Ken Del Conte and Judy Ludman pose for the camera during their mock wedding sponsored by the Tri-Delts at their Pansy Breakfast. Judy Ludman Margaret McEntee Rosemary Marco Potty Marenco Danielle Marvin Deedy Ma 324 HEHfiSE Scholarship holds a position of great importance in the life of a Tri-Delt. This emphasis is clearly shown by the sorority, which for the past six years has led the Row in learning. Each year the Theta Xi chapter awards a scho- larship to an outstanding fresh- man woman. Spurs were led by Tri-Delt Susan Ballard, one of the many sorority sisters who found time for campus activities. Ruth Caldwell Ann Carlson Mary Ann Casaretto Imda Gorocchi Nancy Cow.n L.nda Diggs Diane Campbell Nancy Carver Dee Chewnmg Jacqueline Collmge Marsha Coriel Christine Dilday GEE Tri-Dells offer a variety of smiles ithermc Peacock ara Jane Phihppi omela Pollock oyce Poulson oan Proulx arolyn Russell anet Rybicki BE ' llsssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssMMlMH President Sharon Wilson relaxes with Regina Paulin and Deedy May. 325 ■v;-.d-v;:- i : - V -. . i i ' I . a. Kill ..;.-. a - " o- ' i ' .-MTl ' . ' a Virginia Adams Susan Amerongen Carol Amos Patricia Andrews £ @ Suzanne Biaggi Catharine Bishop Charleen Bracht Joyce Brackenbury |y |fip- Officers of Delta Gamma (front l-r) Ann Broenng, Linda Lucas, president, Nancy Hooper, Linda Zitlow. (back l-r] Bonnie Howard and Vicki Odnozola admire their new flower arrangements Tish Downing Susan Fields Donna Gilliss Diana Grav es Judy Houghton Nancy Hooper Jeannie Klausky Susan Lawrence Linda Lucas Car l McKey Sally E.sele Barbara Gable Jane Gordon Karen Gree n Cheryl Hildenbrand Bonnie Howard Margaret Koerner Lori Lindholm Ann McFarland Parr ela Marti ■ • Betty Gilbert Carol Graves 1 Hammer lueller Frances Holder Diane Jewell Penny Lawrence Kathy Lowrey Kathleen McGough Dia e Moffat 326 The women of Delta Gamma are individ- uals with varied interests, but they are united in their efforts for excellence in schol- arship, service and leadership. Their na- tional philanthropic project is sight conser- vation and aid to the blind. Campus lead- ers included Sally Nethery and Dixie Baugh, who served as senior class vice president and secretary, respectively. Barbara Shell Stone served as ASSC vice president. DGs spend rewarding moments leaching children arts and crafts at the Nursery School for the Visually Handicapped in LA. Delta Gamma and Phi Kappo Tou combined their talents this year to win first place in Trohos, the annual homecoming show, with their satire — Apple Pie and Motherhood — on political extremism in America. Susan Nonce Phyllis Nicholson Susan Ogden Martha Nash Lynn Noble Vicki Older Solly Nethery Vicki Odnozola Nancy Oltmoi Gail Wilson linda Zitlow 327 Frances Hashimc Sylv.o Ishn Constance Itaya Patti Kamada A highlight of the 1963-64 year for the women of Delta Phi Kappa was the Japanese American Society functions, where they served as hostesses. Another charitable event was the Halloween party, where the members joined with the Sigma Phi Omegas to entertain the Eastside Boys Club. The pledges spon- sored a fund-raising dance, with pro- ceeds donated to a fav orite charity. Cul- tural activities included several speakers. Women of Delta Phi Kappa add the finishing touches before serving as hostesses. 328 . ft- (Batty Sugimoto Ke-ko Tanoka Judy Waranabe Linda Yamamofo Delta Phi Kappa officers are (top to bottom) Linda Yama- moto, Cortnne Lee and Marilyn Kurahashi, president. Dr. Wen-Hui Chen sponsored Del» Skillful Jeame Mori placed third for the and took another third place wtn in Inti fencing as a representative for USC. 329 ■ ;D . e ■ ' • •;!: ;! ' a; . ' " ;■; v f £jfi .V ' M?: . ' $? " ■ ' Sv " A?5 ' ' ' V i•; ■; . : •K-• :- ' ■■• • ' • ■; ■l• ' :,• • ' v. , ;?v .- ' - • 3h . ' io-T. ' e.. . " c 7 i President Donna Davis (center) relaxes with members of her sorority, Joyce Kyles and Barbara Hart, before planning a social calendar. Delta Sigma Thetas and friends rehearse for the annual Jabberwock. ■ Members and friends of the sorority pose with Chancellor Franklin Murphy |center| during the opening of the UCLA International Center which they helped finance with a donation of $5,000. Delta Sigma Theta, nationally the largest of USC ' s social soror- ities, has the unique distinction of operating chapters in Haiti and Liberia as well as in the United States. Jabberwock, a variety show held at the Wilshire Ebell Theater, and May Week, which included a luncheon and fashion show, highlighted this year ' s many activities. Proceeds went towards 15 scholarships for needy students. Sorority pledges aided children at many L.A. rec- reation centers. Deltas and Pyr ledges) practice Crazy Pants Dan 331 •■„:■ o - Jo Con ley Elizabeth Cooke Janice Cotton Pamela Cromwe L.zabelle Evans Jams Feltz Melmda Grubb Loralee Lewis Linda Litsch, Janice Little Mary Louise Lloyd I Janice Lynch Margaret McGinley Patricia McMahon Petit Rise Poch Jeanne Rousseve Kathleen Skeehan Mary Skewis Karen Skorhe Judith Smith Elizabeth Speno Ann Springer Carol Lee Stewarl Mary Hamel Donna Hartsock Ruth Mackey Linda Messina Gamma Phi Beta supported the Master Plan with continued em- phasis on scholarship. The wom- en also supported campus or- ganizations. Delphine Miller was co-chairman of Homecoming, while Kathy Bloebaum served as chief justice of Women ' s Judicial. ndian Hills Summer Camp is supported by the Beta Alpha chapter. Each year the sorority presents the Lindsey Barbee Fel- owship, a $1,000 award to a woman studying social work. Delphine Miller served as co-chairman of both Troy Camp and Homecoming. 332 " From top to bottom ore Gamma Phi officers: Linda Litschi, Kathy Bloebaum, Loralee Lewis, Betsy Spencer, Barrett Owen and Barbara Hays, president. Mary Anne McKey ■ McKmley Kathy Nils Susan Olse Mary Omer Julie Parde Carol Prewilt Carolyn Ralphs Pol Reshidion Millie Radkovich Holly Raymond Cam, lie Rooney 334 chorion Carolyn Cobollero Joanne Casinelli Karen Chandler ComM Susan Colden The goals of Kappa Alpha Theta are exemplified in the motto of the Master Plan: Education, Ex- cellence, Enterprise. A Theta be- lieves that education develops character and stimulates growth, enrichment and discipline of the mind. This year, Omicron chap- ter participated in the Foster Par- ents Plan by adopting a Korean War orphan named Chi Hi Ok. Scholarship was in evidence with Alice Huber serving as Mortar Board president during the year. Theto officers include (back l-f): Carolee Gammon, Pat Reshidian. Mary Beth Omer. Carol Prewitt (middle l-r): Joanne Casinelli, president, Alice Huber, Shell Forgey, Judy Joyner (front l-r): Sue Fry and Carol Jaques. Karen Se Martha Sissill Susan Smith Victoria Smith Gail S Anita Tilley Susan Turner Clara V.ault Judith Tucker Lynda VonEn Susan Vignolr. Elena Wolkup Victoria While Susan Wright Dale Welsh Linda Wopscholl Betty Young 335 Wort is done, now for fun at the annual hous P- •• ' « Move over hold your breath mat e room for one mor. Susan Alle Charlene E Mar. on Beaty Martha Beinger Lynda Belot Karla Blenkhon Laurel Hermanson Elizabeth Karsch Shirley Kelley Lauri L.ndg 336 nique, girls! The women of Kappa Delta brought the Master Plan to the Row as they sought closer student-faculty relations through dinners and firesides with their professors. A benefit at the Pasa- dena Playhouse supported the Muscular Dystrophy Foundation, while Christmas carols gave moral support to the children of Queen of the Angels Hospital. Amid the hustle and bustle of campus life, the women also took part in leadership activities. President ' Bonnie Wiggins and officers Linda Spmdler, Carolyn Gordon and Laurel Hermonson display their marked mop showing the 102 Kappa Delta chapters spread across the nation. Elizabeth Vougho Bonnie Wiggins Wendy Wilson Kathleen Youel m n f) o r 5 v ; Barbara lovell Kath.e Probosco Noncy Quirk Barbara Re. nhordt Nancy Ron Lmdo Spmdler Janice Stanton Paulette Toronto Eleanor Zazuelo 337 tit-PS;, 1 •. -••••.•• ;■ . ' . ' .. ' , „ ■ -J . ' ,. ' .. - ' , ' ■ ' ' l . S- ._ T _p_.v.. 4 ' f ■■■-:■ :-.. ■■ • -V ' .,, ; ,:, -;.- m ' ■7 jlJMg Faith Banks Vicki Bescos Linda Booth Jean Br.nkerho Joyce Bowman Linda Brolly The addition of that final touch finds these Kappas prepared for the evening to come. Marilyn Burr, II JoAnn Coss Kathy Ellsworth Cheryl Ferr Patricia Bush Kathleen Dacey D.ane Everett Jean Forbe Gale Calcagmni Kathy Dav.s JoAnn Calkins Shirley Dellosbel Sandie Chapman Patricia Doll Pamela Chace Peggy Doyle Chorlene Coffee Janet Ellsworth Susan Garkie Sharon Hammond Beth Heckel Linda Graham L.nda Harden Susan Hodge Sandra Hubbell Sheryl Johnstone Cheryll Knudson Janet Jesperson Judy Kent Suzanne LaLond Gathered around the patio table discussing upcoming events are Kappa Kappa Gamma officers. Seated are: Kathy Ellsworth, Barbara Lones, Sandy Hubbell, president and Denise Martin. Standing are: Linda Brolly, Joan Motta, Pat Bush and Beth Heckel. Many members brought honor to Kappa Kappa Gamma this year. Joan Motta served as vice- president of Amazons, Denise Martin worked as Senior Class Treasurer, and Joyce Bowman was a Homecoming Princess and IFC hostess. Taking time out from their campus activities and busy social calendar, the women par- ticipated in a work day at the International House and co- sponsored a Christmas party with the Phi Taus for the Leroy Boys Home. A song sets the stage for dinner the Kappa House. oron l.nkletter Rosemary lynch Joan Mcfie irboro tones Mary McCaslin Cookie Mcln • McMahon McNamoro Joan Mo " a Oydea Nelson Karen Petersen Judy S.mon Kathryn Myers Sheryl ONeil Susan Pierose Deonne Smith Ronnie Rennekamp JoAnn Stevens Barbara Riggte Kristin Swanson Carol Polio K. VanNattan Nancy Samuelson Sara VanOrum Susan Samuelson Gwen Wegeforth Virginia Sem.noff Kathryr . ' . Kothie Shurtleff Jonn-e Wright my Joy Arbogos Susan Baak Jeralyn Badgley Jonell Batten linua Bov Mary Barbee Bonnie Bickel Karla Buc -■ . ?•■ ' ■ ' - ' •• ' ' V :■•» ' .•••- ;? ' .r- ' .-,-.- • - .- - -.-- , v . • P V • ' • I i l l- -V? i,1.:. ' .v " i Members often work at the John Tracy Clinic. Geri Goetten Paula Grand Roberta Hensle Judith Hersey Virginia Hilty Melmda Hoag Jane Hoffman Linda Johnson Cheryl Jones Sharon Kemmer Susan Kemper Susa n Kendall Janet Kier Mary Klaus Jane Lester Laurie Lockhart Laurie Lcveton Rion Luongo Mindi Macrate Judy Maltes Martha Martine Ann Nocerine Kathy O ' Haro Karen Osheim Laurie Pallette Joan Pedersen Eleanore Phill,| Joby Raulston Joan Remhalre Mae Rekers Caro Reynolds Carol Sailors Karen Sandwick Sandra Schaefer Robin Schluter Jill Seawnght Jennifer Sh.bley Pamela Showalter Margaret Sidenfade Nancy Stark 340 Pi Phis built a hugh cake for Homecoming. JanAnn Champlin Lani Cline Janis Count! Barbara Curr Jk£ " A Pi Phi is an angel in dis- guise " are more than the words of a song. This refrain came true to the benefit of the children at the John Tracy Clinic when the women put in many long hours serving this worthy group. Both pledges and actives work at the clinic doing typing, filing and general office work. Active on as well as off the Row, they found time to join the Betas in Songfest amidst their busy social calendar. AAindi Macrate was a Homecoming Princess. Pi Phi officers gather around the living room piano for songs. Officers include (l-r): Mindi Macrate, Lani Clme, president, Judy Webster, Nancy Forrell, Geri Goetten, Ka ' thy O ' hara, Sandra Schaefer and Barbara Cummings. Shirley Sweet Toni Thomas Carol Travis Joan Trav.s Anne Vcatch Sharon Walters Judy Webster Carol Westphal Kathleen Willis Robin Yeamans n 2 341 O Eugenia Chong Colleen Chun Sum. Ishii Emi Ishikawa Akem. Kaj.kawa Irene Kobayashi Kathleen Matsumolo Eileen Nakano President Marilyn Ishn (front r) pauses to talk sorority sisters Margene Suzuki, Kathy Matsumotc Louise Watanabe and Barbara Ishn. Hazel Anmizu and her date take time out at luat Sigma Phi Omega raised nearly $100 at its spring car wash. Part of the proceeds went to Troy Camp. The women also col- lected old nylons which were sent to Japan where they were cleaned, dyed and made into butterflies for export. ? O Q€ Q Patsy Okada Stella Sano Linda Sen Margene Suzuki Carol Tanigtchi Louise Watanabe JoAnn Yatabe 3ra i .SB ffi 1 : . but always there is the question does she really BELONG . . . 34 4 school spirit is found in an at- mosphere of brotherhood ... " James Mann Alpha Epsilon Pi Founded 1-913 New York University 78 Chapters Upsilon 1931 1 2 Members nando Gon Alpha Rho Chi Founded 1914 University of Illinois 14 Chapters Andronicus 1922 40 Members Gary Fisher Beta Theta Pi Founded 1839 Miami University 101 Chapters Gamma Tau 1 947 95 Members Walt Peterson Delta Chi Founded 1890 Cornell University 47 Chapters USC 1910 45 Members Bill Burge Delta Sigma Phi Founded 1899 City College of New York 104 Chapters Alpha Phi 1925 18 Members Russ Sherman Delta Tau Delta Founded 1858 Bethany College 91 Chapters Delta Pi 1941 78 Members Ron Fouts Kappa Alpha Order Founded 1865 Washington College 81 Chapters Beta Sigma 1926 98 Members Phillip Wright Kappa Alpha Psi Founded 1911 University of Indiana 258 Chapters Beta Omega 1 948 15 Members Richard Ross Kappa Sigma Founded 1869 University of Virginia 134 Chapters Delta Eta 1925 47 Members Ron Merz Craig Brockman Jeff Spielman George Frankenstein Ray Bradley Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Alpha iigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi Founded 1873 Founded 1868 Founded 1856 Founded 1909 Founded 1855 Massachusetts University of University of City College of Miami of Ohio David Piper Agricultural College V.rginia Alabama New York 135 Chapters Alpha Tau Omega 75 Chapters 125 Chapters 141 Chapters 52 Chapters Alpha Upsilon 1 Founded 1865 Omega Deuteron Gamma Eta 1926 California Gamma Mu Theta 1948 102 Members Virginia Military Institute 1928 57 Members 1921 61 Members 35 Members 71 Members 121 Chapters. Zeta Beta 1951 Bill Dahlman . . . president Ray Sparling . ■ . secretary 346 Lambda Chi Alpha Founded 1909 Boston University 153 Chapters Zeta Delta Zeta 1948 31 Members Frank McCoy Phi Delta Theta Founded 1848 Miami of Ohio 122 Chapters California Delta 1948 68 Members Phi Gamma Delta Founded 1848 Jefferson College 88 Chapters Sigma 53 Members Bob Warmington Phi Kappa Psi Founded 1852 Jefferson College 63 Chapters California Delta 1927 78 Members Bill Dietzel Sigma Nu Founded 1869 Virginia Military Institute 133 Chapters Epsilon Omicron 1922 1 8 Members Sigma Ph, Delta Founded 1924 University of Southern California 1 6 Chapters Alpha 1924 20 Members Jerry Craig Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded 1901 University of Richmond 161 Chapters California Beta 1928 59 Members Robert Gross Tau Delta Phi Founded 1910 City College of New York 30 Chapters Sigma 1926 21 Members Phi Kappa Tau Founded I 906 Miami of Ohio 72 Chapters Pi 1922 47 Members Sacks Tau Epsilon Phi Founded 1910 Columbia University 58 Chapters Tau Gamma 1 926 71 Members Mike Jolliffe . member at large Gary Hazel Tau Kappa Epsilon Founded 1899 Illinois Wesleyan 201 Chapters Beta Sigma 1948 3 1 Members Bob Johnson Theta Chi Founded 1856 Norwich University 131 Chapters Beta Tau 194 2 48 Members Dennis Barr Theta Xi Founded 1 864 Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 69 Chapters Alpha Nu 1940 51 Members Dick Kaplan Zeta Beta Tau Founded 1 898 New York University 58 Chapters Alpha Delta 1918 55 Members INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL is a national organization which coordinates the activities of social fraternities al the university. Record pledging, a successful Help Week and a well organized Greek Week proved that the IFC could be a powerful as well as useful body on campus. 347 1 SWEETHEARTS ON THE ROW Victoria Merrithew Alpha Rho Chi Sweetheart Yvonne Goplen Sweetheart of Alph Tau Omega Virginia Heslep Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl Karen Chandler Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart fc. 349 Kathie Lowrey Phi Gamma Delta Sweetheart Carol Schulhof Phi Sigma Kappa Moon Light Queen Janet Kier Sigma Nu Sweetheart Susan Hallberg Sigma Phi Delta Engineering Queen Sue Amerongen Sigma Chi Sweetheart Sue LaLonde Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart Cathy Bishop Dream Girl of Theta Chi Jeanne Zalk Tau Epsilon Phi Sweetheart Sharon Gribow Cinderella of Theta Xi 351 352 " Survival of the fittest " governs Greek competition — athletic or otherwise. 353 Steven Baskin The members of Upsilon chapter of Alpha Ep- silon Pi, recognizing that you come to a uni- versity to learn — place scholastic achievement number one on their list of fraternity goals. This chapter was first founded in 1926 as Pi Kappa Epsilon and affiliated in 1931 with the national Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity. Earl Feldhorn M.chael Heirnbe James Mann Neil Schaffel Auxiliary women ' s group, affectionately known as the Bunnies, " encouraged scholarship. 35-1 Mark Cnstol, James Mann, president and Robert Cohen . . . What bomb, officer? " A group of Alpha Epsilon Pis get o chance to display their angling abilities I McArthur Park. 355 PO:? ; M Bruce Algar Bruce Beery Dean Brown Barton Choy Marshall Dobry Robert Ayars Jeffrey Bleaman Terry Campbell George Cra.n Thomas Edwarcj As a community service, the pledges of Alpha Rho Chi constructed new bicycle ramp on Thirty-fourth St- near Founders Hall. Flanking Worthy Architect (president] Armando Gonzalez are Harlan Hogue, Gil Stoyner, Tom Woolley and Dean Brown. " •» Js Alpha Rho Chi is one of the few truly social and profes- sional fraternities. Since all the members are studying architecture, they have a pro- fessional as well as active social program. The A Rho Chi agenda included tours of outstanding architectural buildings and homes in the Los Angeles vicinity, a water- color exhibition by a profes- sional and a tour of an architectural office. John Tongish was elected vice president of the School of Architecture. £ y Harlan Hogue David Hyun James Kehr Ken Lederm Donald Mar Douglas Me ' Aftii Edward Olser James Spence iiMA John Tongish David Urmstor William Woola Thomas Woolley Daniel Zimbaldi Richard Franz Allen Gassman Armando Gonzole Michael Frazier Go ' I Paul Gryn.rk The brothers worked long into the night finishing Homecoming decorations. Alpha Rho Chis visited the new Metropolitan Water District Building as part of the Architectural Tours Program. •Homecoming house decoration, the Tro|an Sword stabbing a Stanford feather, won a second place for A Rho Chi in the men s division. •.». ?:, a " ■ tttt - ttttttt ttj ■- ■- " . , y ' fFJ3L - jjL " s ta-ii ■ ' . £ r-- ... m. •. ' " e,, , ) f . 9 ' •■; .; Following fast on the heels of the university expan- sion and modernization plans are the Alpha Tau Omegas with a new fraternity house to be dedicated on September 11, 1965. The ceremony will help the men celebrate their national centennial. ATOs are also proud of their Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross, who serve as official hostesses at various functions. iiimmmbi John Cummmgs William Jasper Ted Knutzen Douglas Parker Steven Reid Thomas Roeck Ronald Sheets Curtis Smith Jock Knutzen Jim Kushner David Piper James Rhone Joseph Sanfilippo Bob Smith Roland vom Dorp Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross include, Row 1 (l-r) Linda Collins, Robyn Dishman, Marcia Murry, Deanne Smith, Camille Rooney, Pat Nittenger and Kay Wilgus. Row 2: Dale Welsh, Julie Pardee, Sally Grant, Ann Garrelts, Jill Goodwin and Barne Owen 358 One high point for the ATO Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross is the women s ability to get along with each other. Able officers of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity include Row 1 |l David Piper, president, James Rhone and Bill Jasper. Row 2: Terry Lan Tom Roeck, Joe Sanfilippo and Roland vom Dorp. Little Sisters casually stroll around the Row during their Hell Week. Ron Sheets enjoys giving the ATO Little Sisters a pledge lineup. 359 «... ■ ' - 2 1 _...,.R lllff V1HB .- - ! IMld .■ Delta Chis endeavored to serve the school through better faculty-student re- lations, participation in student govern- ment and membership in various service clubs. Faculty members attended Monday night dinners at the fraternity house and spoke to the brothers on subjects related to their specialized fields. Walt Peterso n brought honors to Delta Chi as star pitch- er for the Trojan baseball team and Ted Gilliland served on IFC judicial. tf Attending a banquet in their honor are Delta Chi officers (l-r) Richard Bimers, Terry Kahn, Stephen Childs, President Walt Peterson, Bob Lange and Douglas Gabnelson. J £ifr At A , ' ii M Edward Gilliland Dan, el Hishiyoma Robert Lange Norman MacDonald William Milne Frederick Nevinger Gregory O ' l Michael Heffeman Terry Kahn Fred Leonard Alex Magona Barry Nelson Neal Oberg C. Patlersor Walt Peterson Gary Summer Don Rice James Webb 362 The brothers enjoy having dates and little sisters over for dinner The Delta Chi study table is unique in that it is often coed. C Delta Chis never hove any trouble mustering up help on their Homecoming decorations. 363 Starting the semester off with their an- nual Welcome Weekend, a get-acquain- ted dance for old and new students, the Delta Sigs moved quickly into the social scene. Troyland and their popular booth, " The Original Tijuana Cafe, " compli- mented the fraternity as well as other Homecoming activities. The brothers later sponsored an alumni brunch before the USC-UCLA football game. In scholar- ship, the house grade point average has been rising for the past two years. In the spring at their Sailor ' s Ball, the men named the woman they would like most to be stranded with. Butch, Delta Sig pooch, won many hearts. Manuel Carillo, President Bill Burge and Dave Ander ne out from studying for a little recreatic 364 David Anderson John Beall Delta Sigma Phi and Alpha Chi Omega sponsored a successful Welcome Weekend ogam this year Evenings will find the brothers of Delta Sigma Phi gathering for hootenannies 365 Moving with the Master plan Delts broke ground for their -new house on May 1. As if a house wasn ' t enough, they in- cluded a swimming pool in their new fraternity complex. Pledges and actives both enjoyed the three day Las Vegas week-end celebrated in December. Nat Harty played for the Mets while Roy Saari and Rich McGeagh swam for the more successful Trojan team. Keith Kokos Lorin lam John LaBrucherie Bill Lawle 3 66 : j. ...-: ..p.-.. ..■+ •;;•.-•,•• •-... - ••: ' ■• ' . .•. ' «• ■ -..— ' • " ' . V :7nw {. ' • " . ' ■ ' -t.-V. 1 The Beta Sigma chapter of Kappa Alpha Order was founded on the USC campus in 1926. Since that time, the KA local membership has risen to one of the high- est on the Row. Members participated with Kappa Kappa Gamma in Trolios and with Delta Gamma in Troyland ac- tivities. One of the most famous tradi- tional activities of Kappa Alphas is their annual secession from the Row and the flying of the Confederate Flag. Robert Bardin John Brockmanj E. Blecksmith Red Cavaney Ted Doll plays St. Nicholas at Sunshine Mission Christmas Party. Standing proudly in front of their trophy case are Kappa Alpha officers (l-r) Robert Bardin, Thomas Thie, Jerry Staub and Ron Fouts, president. |y| mJkdi Richard McEv. Curt Maioy Rod Maxson Michael May Richard Miller Norman Mitchell Steve Pratt Bob Rigg Roger Rosendahl Randy Schweil Richard Rhoads James Ritter David Schulze Stanley Shapii Chettle Roger Cox Anthony Danz ir Cleveland Bill Craig Robert Davis Rodney Davis Andrew Dukn Carlos De la Rosa Richard Dixon Robert Doell Joseph Dossei Dovid Domsife Richard Dolts Jim Hull David Jacks. So now I know why they call it Hell Week. iheikh El Ard , erry Staub Steven Sundermon Doug Swart Wayne Veatch Robert Washburn Wayne Willion Sparling 5 avlt j St oc kton Terry Supple Thomas Th,e Charles Walker Mark Wells Bill Wilson s Douglass Joy Bob Kordoshio 369 Kappa Alpha Psi climaxed the social season with their annual Black and White Ball. The fraternity prospered under the leadership of Phillip Wright and looked forward to another solid year. Harold W ashington Phillip Wright iichard Wright Kappa A president, 370 Temple, Harold Washmqti Human Relations Committee members including Kappa Philip Wright inspect some of the canned food collected at school. Modern Kappa Alpha Psi house is located off campus Annual winter formol is the scene for the crowning of the Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart. USC, UCLA and L.A. State chapters joined forces for the occasion. 371 ..» S- i- - " - ' ,• • ' ' •.•li- ' ' : V ' -;:: . ' . yi:-vi it.. ' N..-v---- ■•: ' .TV .-rri- -. V V, ' 7.:q;:: " " The Delta Eta chapter of Kappa Sigma is pres- ently working to rebuild the local group chapter. Its theme for this undertaking is " unity through diversity, " recognizing that each man is an in- dividual and has something worthwhile to offer others. Kappa Sigs are putting a greater em- phasis on scholastic achievement, but still real- ize that the greatest benefits from a fraternity are derived when it affords its members the op- portunity for participation in a variety of activi- ties. Newly-formed Mother ' s Club added variety to active chapter An all-out search was made for the president ' s misplaced six-pack. iialfu Tim Hoop Tom Hocking Jerry Letcher Don McAfee Jomes Hennis .harles Kirkwood John Long Loren Miller 372 Ralph Balfour Brad Beck Officers Mike Carpenter, Skip Balfour and Dick Ross, president, review activities. ;aEr Vernon Murray Cort Qu.ckel Roland Perry Rick Reppe Dick Ross Ronald Taylor George Tyo Cort Wan lyman Rust Thomas Tollefson John Unmocht Joe Warn Tony White Dean W.lleford comforts of home. A pledge questions the value of washing books. 373 1 i ,,.... n, -i.i : v .-V.PvW; Partial support of an orphanage in Tijuana headed the list of special projects that the mem- bers of Lambda Chi Alpha promoted. Under the guidance of Brian Sonner, president, the Lambda Chi Alphas participated in Troyland, House Dec- orations and in the Mixed Division of Songfest. Improvement in the grade point averages of its members became the most prevalent aim of the fraternity. To our brother Ron, we ov us a glimpse of loving brc religious devotion and an success, all of which we with his absence. thanks for giving lerhood, manhood, undying quest for ' ill so dearly miss AAAik Will, am Arnold Duone Fitch Carlos Galindo K Greenman, Jr. Geof frey Gunn Gary Daniel OConnell Ronald Parke Lambda Chi officers gather around the pool. Front re 374 Galindo, Wally Peterson, Geoffrey Gunn, Max Will Wolly Peterson Br.on Sonner John Tracy Wil.lam Wheeler Max W.ll.ams M.chael Willis Berry Woods Tom Wr.ght Let ' s get th s done. That water is filling up fast. Partial support of an orphanage in Tijuana headed the list of special projects that the mem- bers of Lambda Chi Alpha promoted. Under the guidance of Brian Sonner, president, the Lambda Chi Alphas participated in Troyland, House Dec- orations and in the Mixed Division of Songfest. Improvement in the grade point averages of its members became the most prevalent aim of the fraternity. To our brother Ron, we owe thanks for giving us a glimpse of loving brotherhood, manhood, religious devotion and an undying quest for success, all of which we will so dearly miss with his absence. 1m£ MM Will, am Arnold Duane Fitch Carlos Galindo K Greenman. Jr. Geoffrey Gunn Gary McCormick Daniel O ' Connell Ronald Parker Lambda Chi officers gather around the pool. Front row: Brian Sonner, Tom Wright, Dan O ' Connell. Row 2: Ken Greenman, Mike Willis, Carlos 374 Galindo, Wally Peterson, Geoffrey Gunn, Max Williams, Bill Wheeler. E About fifteen underprivileged children spent a happier Christmas as a result of a party sponsored by the Lambda Chi Alphas. t - AJi Wally Peterson Br.on Sooner John Tracy W.lilom Wheeler Max Williams Michael Willis Berry Woods Tom Wright Let ' s get th s done. That water is filling up fast. 375 Phi Delta Chis believe in applying classroom theory. Officers placed scholarship first. Front row: Richard Esqueda, Robert Stoll, president. Bob Bjerknes. Row 2: George Fowler, Michael Straeter, Leo Leal, Dennis Titchener. Phi Delta Chi is an international pharmacy fraternity dedicated to the development of dignity and character as an aid to the trans- fer of the student into a pro- fessional vocation. The fraternity has provided the incentive for activities within the School of Pharmacy. John Cer, Tony Che Ralph D Leva Lynne Drake Richard Esqueda George Robert Alan Gewan Richard Gon Thomas Hood Robert Lande Wally Jones John Levenbe L. Karabian Harold Marc 17 6 Victor Mosoki Phi Delta Chis rest their mugs on the fireplace mantel Larry Myers Reginald Newton Dav.d Rarmre; Delbert Reed V IhH " B _ Herbert Sander Ronald Smith Robert Slot) Michael Straeter Gary Sues ■ ■ Brothers made attractive s gns. Less artistic ones hung No Smoking signs as health protective measures. 377 There ' s no sensation like initiation. Thomas Abbott Edward Blakely Carroll Coombs William Elmqui! Vincent Fowle Richard Gauger Dennis Haggerty Michael Harahon Edwin Hatcher Lewis Hindley Phil Hosp David Jennings Ralph Jensen Timothy Johnson Fili officers in front of their apartment: Ned Loos, Gary Powell, Ed Hatcher, David Jennings, Mike Harahan. Phi Gamma Delta is not content to become stereotyped but searches for a variety of per- sonalities to enhance the house. The Fijis offer their members many opportunities to partici- pate in campus activities and support the university. This year the brothers left their house for temporary living quarters in an apartment house on 29th St. John Jordan James McK.nney William Morgan Gary Powell Weldon Roge Ned Loos Kevin Mohan Phil Norton III Eugene Prochnow Jeff Rowley ermott David Marcus Waren Pinchkert Chuck Renord Gary Sogers John Souders Richard Sleel Ron Thornton James T.lley Thomas Wolley John Warren The Phi Gamma Delta apartment house. A group of Fijis go wading after class Fiji Rusty Jordan enjoys a breakfast of 328 ponc — the western region of the National Pancoke Eating Contest Salberg. The couple went on to 381 Freshman — the university Sophomore — the fraternity 382 Fraternity Life — a Series of Transitions Junior — culture Senior — accomplishment 383 W " - ' - 2 ' V- ' ;. ' .v.:; - .-,;:;,.y-.v:-i i .-.V v 0 ' •• V The philanthropic activity of ihe Cali- fornia Delta chapter of Phi Kappa Psi this year was taking a group of children from the crippled children ' s home to a USC football game. An extensive pro- gram of speakers during dinner meet- ings was inaugurated. In addition to making physical improvements in the house itself, the Phi Psis also partici- pated in Troyland and Homecoming house decorations. R Beauchamp Milton Berg Lance Boswell Dove Brobeck Stephen Colwell Roger Darnell Robert Demangu Ken Doesburg Phi Psi officers pose before some of their All-Americans. John Sullivan, Jed Hall, and Ven Vihlene, president, review famous alumni. 9 ' 9 9 Randolph Doll Toby Ek Robert Dutton Ron Elk Larry Finn Eric Godfrey John Gr Richard Foster Gory Goodgame James Hall I. larawoy S McPherson Henry Meod Ed Meserve Phil Norton R Rounsavelle Chad Schumacher George Seitz Bruce Dav.d Mari.n Ronald Menckcl Clint Nogy Charles Peylon Slu Sussell Gregg Seose Paul Speights Grease some pigs? Sure, sounds like fun. Ik Stephen Stewart Bob Warmingtor Keetchy, keetchy, koo. The little devil likes " What? Nine more to do? " gosps Gory Buckner. 385 0?M : r. ' ; ' .: p. ' ; ' v ' ■K.vd V .v? Sfasg Sla S ■ ■toJ -V ; ' ' : ' V ' i ' ir : iViV. : ii ' iir ;V ' i» $fi? Frank Barbar, Mite Batista Jeff Bourne Dav.d Brodhead Charles Brov James D ' Amato Richard Dolmsky Thomas Edwards William En Robert Gut; H. Ilei Keith Hende Rolf Hoehn Jack Huffy The Pi chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was represented well in all the activities of the university. As their special philanthropic project for the year the brothers teamed with Kappa Kappa Gamma for a Christmas party for underprivileged boys at LeRoy ' s Boys ' Home. This has become an annual event where presents are given to the boys in order that their Christmas night might be enjoyable and merry. Dr. Topping announces the winner of AMS-sponsored Frank Barbaro and Don Vossler, publicity chairman, look ve Your School Week. ' AMS President iffe Thomas La. ley John LoMonl John lewis David lowsley Robert McComber Louis Moscola M,ke Meacher Rod Melendez Dovid Pavlicov. Timothy Peters Phi Kappa Taus forewent countless hours of study to create artistic masterpieces for Homecoming. Got , Peters - John Frank Piazza Jr James Polentz Jomes Scorff David Sch.ndele William Schmidt Spencer St. Clair Harold Sweet Harold Vollmer Donald Vossler Jeff Wattenborger Denms Wilson Phi Tou officers are active socially. Row 1 : Ken Burgon, Al Heller, Jomes Polentz. Row 2: Mike Jolliffe, John LaMont. 387 iliPSSft f .-.V=-a.-. ;.| MMMi Phi Sigma Kappa at USC had members represented in all phases of athletics and university activities. They participated in Trolios, Troyland, and Homecoming house decorations. The ideal of the Phi Sigs is to take an active interest in the activities of the university and to attempt to maintain a high standard of character and scholarship. They feel that by pursu- ing these goals, they can best lend their full support to the new Master Plan. Robert Beeson Daniel Caruso Jr Roger Cundall John Evans David Hunt Robert L.ckrer Ronald Mer; Kirk Hyde Mike McCact Gene Mikov Michael Muench Felix Paegel Will. am Nelson Theodore Pen Bill Pivaroff Paul Rasch II Rod Pomtoy Gordon Stracho 383 IS- Moon Light Queen Carol Schulhof appears at the house during the day AtdfL 1VH1 Phil Testa Dennis Tons Gory W.nslo Jon Tinker William Williams Troy Winslow Washing dishes, sleeping, studying and eating 389 Looking forward to the increasing number of students who find fraternities a means of identity with the university, the Gamma Eta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha has just completed a new house. The PiKAs stress scholarship as the primary goal for a young man in a university. They are also known for their famous fire engines which make regular jaunts to football games during the fall season. Each year they sponsor a Christmas party for underprivileged children. The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity prides itself on enthusiastic support of the university. Alan Adamo Craig Brockman Ronald Batten Dick Burt Gary Boyse Robert Burt Tony Christensen Donald Clement! Barton Crenshavi Michael Cr Gregg Durr Karl Enocks, Richard Esle Yale Gil Michael Grav Benedetto Gn Paul Hackett David Hagern 390 Grasping for the basketball are athletic PiKAs. £££ Ronald Matonak Stanford Row I: President James Phelps, Richard Parsons. Row 2 |l-r) : Harlan Helvey, James Kerr, Neil Keyzers and Paul Hackett laugh as they hear that their picture windows have been broken by their rambunctious pledges. Thomas Perry James Phelps Boyd Rader Jr W.lliom Raymond Michael Reagan Robert Rogers Steven Shackford Richard Shircy Lyman Spurlock Albert Wi Dav.d Wi Ted Zo koryon 391 M 3 f l Fred Davis Walt Dietsch Michael Hixson Barry Lane Robert McBratney Lee Davis Joseph Greene Ken Kirkpatnck Don Larson Edward McCall Robert Dennis Jr John Guth Ken Kloepfer Charles Long Mike McCartney " f ? k- M SAE officers gather around their pet. Row 1 [l-r] Gory Williams Jack Curnow. Barry Rowley, Tony Sanz. Row 2 Fred Davis, Jeff Spielman. president, Doug Cocagne. 392 The brothers of Sigmo Alpha Epsilon re-create the founding of the fraternity at their annual Founders Day Banquet es Nivette Not! With a membership of 71, the brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon included IFC Vice President Dave Hepburn; head of Troy Camp, Dan Stewart; and president of the Architecture School, Doug Mooradian. The SAEs became " Big Brothers " for approximate- ly 40 orphans at Christmas time. A football game, a dinner and a Christmas party filled the pro- gram. Sigma Alpha Epsilon also took part in Homecoming activ- ities with house and university decorations. ■ -son V lliams Ralph Wirttrode The Little Sisters of Minervo just happene:: ly gat Sigma Alpha Epsilon doors when an alert photographer passed by. 393 f-0- ■•- ' •■ ' ,, ' . ■ • ' . f rrv---v ? .:r-.;-;- TJ i . -.v,j» i.U ' iv. iVi ' y Sigma Alpha Mu ' s Mu Theta chapter, founded on the USC campus in 1948, is known as one of the friendliest houses on campus. Its members represent USC in the annual inter-collegiate ele- phant races. The Sammies have three goals — the spirit of fraternity, close brotherhood and a high scholastic average. The members of Sigma Alpha AAu exhibit a good balance between the athletic, social and political phases of college. George Franks gets with Dick Zii nd Jim Maass 394 A nursery for cure students was es service prefects. G. Frankenstein R-ck Friedberg Robert Franks Dennis Fneder David Fr.edberg Edward Friedm i. - ) p rt Walrer Koye James Maass nd Meyer Burt Pressrr Mark Pultman Jeffrey Rob.n Uoyd Rob Joel Rosenbloit Salob Paul Toffel Schlosser Marc Weisel Schworlz Richard Zimon 395 ■•■••■■« •..- ' .■■■ ::-n ji Jv ft f " Special projects of Sigma Chi include an annual Christmas party at a children ' s hospital and support of the International Student House. ASSC President Ken Del Conte, Knights President Jack Gleason, and numerous participants in foot- ball, basketball and baseball make up the list of outstanding members of Sigma Chi. Sigma Chi took occupancy in a new $309,000 house this year. A pledge jhng with the goldfish to escape Help Week chores Caught for once are Sig officers (l-r) Randall Hoiby, Anthony Angelica, Ray Brad- ley, president, Jack Gleason, Corbett Kroll and Bruce Pretzmger. Sweetheart Sandy Schaefer and Chancellor von KleinSmid ad- mire Sig house, a product of university-fraternity efforts. 3V6 b liliil ilk 4 I AMik n o r fsi3i r ) Frank Colcagnmi James Edmonds Lawrence Fisher Edward Helsley Randall Hoiby William Howe Dexler Jones James King Sterling Kingsloy Corbeli Kroll Jerry Kuske Donald lade Stephen Lewis Lloyd l g er James McLaughl.r Robert McNeill Stonlee V Robert Martin Lorry Miller Paul Nyquist Sanderson III Robert Sexton Frederick Shuey Dennis Slattery Steve Smolak Wallace St Clair Lawrence Stevens Gary Sutherland Law rence Twomey Kra.g Westro Victor While 397 Sigma Nu seeks to pursue a course in keep- ing with the Master Plan and its total evalu- ation of university life. Plans have been made for a new house and construction is expected to begin soon. " Our hope is to benefit and inform any student interested in the role of the individual in society and to help further the relations between Greeks and non- Greeks. " Seminar study programs are defeated by a Playboy magazine. 398 My begins another Si Nu sing along. Horry Arnold Donald Beochan Steven Berry Charles Bliss Jr Chris Everett u 4 ! ▲ Andrew Michlii Richard Milton Walter Montano Darnel O ' Brien Richard Porto Sigma Nu officers revitalized house activities. Row 1: Joe Sugarmon, Don Bea am. Row 2: Bill Dietzel, Paul Ferguson, Walt Montano, Charles Bliss Jr. P? wi Sigma Nus take pride in their effi ogrom. Above, the brothers pitch in to help wash a rushee s car 399 £$ .v r,D.V? ' .? . ' - ' ' NaV The Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Delta holds the honor of being the national founding place for this fra- ternity. Primarily made up of men in engineering, it sponsors engineer, ing open house each semester, the engineering queen contest, displays during Engineering Week and a program of speakers for engineers. Sigma Phi Delta strives for coordi- nation between the School of Engin- eering and the fraternity and takes part in every activity offered. Carl Burnett Officers were (l-r) Thomas Hunt, John Davis, Andrew Boyd, Carl Burnett and Jim Walker An electronic disappe Works real well How do I get them back? Engineers can make mistakes. 400 Inefficient but inexpensive machine takes Sigma Phi Deltas to ond from the Row. Brothers chuckle confidently as house grade point average is announced. Charles Frebe ' g Gera 1H ■ Ted Koboyash, Steworl Laming Donald Lynn Douglas Martin Richard Srrart Snider Jim Wall A comely maiden in distress need go no further than the Sigma Phi Delta house for a welcomed assist from the brothers. Note the warmth ond gratitude in her smile. 401 T ■— The Sig Eps strive to achieve not second best, but the top in everything they do. As an example of this philosophy, the fraternity has won the sweepstakes in Songfest more often than any other fra- ternity. They attempt to enrich their house membership by drawing men from all sections of campus life — those in politics, athletics, etc. Realizing the need for scholastic excellence, Sigma Phi Epsilon has taken action conducive to achieving this goal. Martin Bohen Edgar Cohnsky Caught in one of their happier moments are the leaders of Sigma Phi Epsilon (l-r) Tom Anfinson, Stephen Gill, Scott Bice, Thomas Kidd, Jerome Craig, president and Alan Marks. Louis Cuhrt Robert Eisen Richard Garwood Thomas Ku Stephen Gill James Klo Paul Griffin Thomas Lui The Golden Heart Dinner brought together former national presidents, (I r) Luis Roberts, Paul Slater anc 402 Chapter counselor stares in disbelief as officers tell him the amount spent on booze for the last party. C2o Baft iftift McPtal Alon Marks John Ruben. I Step- Richard Newton Dean Scoheld Stephen York A Sig Ep d ' :. signals are being flas nber of p: 403 ;v...-q:. •,. ' , " .; ■ } ; , [: ■ •■■■ - --.. : --V«r,w,: t . ; : -W;- " ' • ' i " ' ' J The local chapter of Tau Delta Phi was founded on the USC campus in 1926. Each year during Help Week members assist the John Tracy Clinic. The fraternity stresses the development of a well- rounded university man. They take every oppor- tunity to help support the Master Plan and have future plans for the construction of a new house on the Row. Tau Delt officers stand in president, and Bob Mandel. epical setting behind the house: Harry Hirschensohn, Bob Gross, st ' s conception of the future Tau Delia Phi house which will be ready in the fall 404 rk Burstem M.chael Dav.s James Fisher Robert Gross Adam Herbert James Hmmon H Hirschensohn Mel Mandel Robert Mandel David Marshak Barry Schmorok It ' s finger popping time. Tau Delt-sponsored street dances draw all types. K Silverstone Attention, please. Anyone wishing to purchase the official ASSC Student Directory 405 Gary Bachus Jay Berger Richard Freed Steve Baker Stephen Chorna Robert Friedm Ariel Basse Mitchell Forster M.chael Gale •■; : p .; : ;j " i H " r-i I ' rri T ' li ' i-r-v-- " - , ;- h - The Tau Gamma chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi is active in campus athletics and organizations. Members pride themselves on their high scholastic standards and feel this is the first goal of a fraternity system. They scheduled a benefit concert for the Children ' s Asthmatic Home in the spring. TEPS enjoyed a full social season coupled with the academics required by a university. An unsuspecting rushee gets the usual fraternity line from Presidents Brian Wald and Phil Sacks. 406 Horwin Barry He ;rt Heffron Richard Hoi Kenneth Helfand Lynn Iwasa L , . :. John Oldman Harris Plalnei Stephen Roge Howard Rosen Robert Rosier Phillip Sacks Norman Sapozmk Ira Seltzer Gory Shemano Robert Sinclair Howard Singer Robert Snyder Bruce Spector Don Spyrison Richard Takogok. Dov.d Tob.n Chuck Udolph Jeff Woldman Philip Wexler Be it ever so Humble, there s no ploce like the house. ise starter for UCLA? No. lust another Bach prank. 407 Frank Acello Jr. Clyde Cooper Joseph Fairfield Denn.s Gallir Arne Chandler Timothy Duron B Farmanara Charles Hall The Beta Sigma chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon has been one of the most active houses on the Row. Members are well-known for their women ' s auxiliary, the Daughters of Diana. Present- ly the TEKEs are awaiting a new addition to their house to satisfy a growing mem- bership. They pride them- selves on their energetic par- ticipation and support of every university activity. Presidents Gerald Murphy and Gary Hazel congratulate each other 408 Auxiliary women ' s ury Hazel Ronald Holbrook Robert Ketlell G. McAndrews Bob Marenco Jim Robertson Mike Sanborn Lawrence Scott ephen Hokans Carl Holm James lewis Frank Moga Gerald Murphy Donald Rubly John Schmid F. W.ldersp.n Jr. TEKEs enjoy the privacy of their comfortable, non-mortgaged house. The men finally pay off the mortgage on their house to Chancellor Rufus B. von KleinSmid. 409 The brothers of Theta Chi participated in a wide variety of activities. Some got involved in cam- pus politics,- others preferred water sports to occupy their idle time; still others offered their services to the Valley Children ' s Hospital and to park and recreation areas; and some even found time to concentrate on academics, opening a book between service projects. Warming up for their street dance, Theta Chis burn some lumber left from the Beta house. Dennis Altergott Robert Bard Robert Bobic Philip Cashia Jay Conte ; Alex Amistadi Leonard Biel Forrest Bond Jack Child Mike Coyn; Neighboring Phi Delta Thetas discard unwanted surfboard. ith envy as Theta Chi: tikkk Tom Pednni Bill Perry Charles Plomteaux John Quandt Lloyd Rugge Frank Stefanich Bruce Thompson Manuel Venegas Bill Vitarelh Jimmie Warfield Z R Winsryg Heads of policy-forming body of Theta Chi were these outwardly sober gentlemen — Brooke Gabrielson, Bob Johnston, president, Paul Gilbert and Bill Vitarelli. DeLoteM Sy Ellis Flick Paul Gilbert Donald Hoelzel Michael Howard n Eostham Richard F.nken B. Gobrielson Glenn Graham Jeffrey Horton Robert Johnston Brooke and Bob Enterpr ses presents . . . -oproached. Theta Ch.s sought to absorb as much sunlight as possible before hibernating with their studies. 411 Thetct Xi fraternity celebrates its 100th birthday in 1964. The chapter at USC represents itself very well in all phases of campus activities. It provides the university with leaders, scholars, athletes and workers. Den- nis Barr was president of the Sen- ate, while many other members helped form this body. Theta Xi en- ergetically supports the charity drives through campus organizations and is duly proud of the number of men who represent the house in university life. Theta Xi Jay Kaplan entertains female visitors by making funny faces. Dennis Barr Paul Bratfisch Fred Cassidy Moms Coont; Ronald Davis A. DeCastro Patrick G.sle Frank Gumbi Bob Harmon The Stepsisters, Theta Xi auxiliary group, smile reverently as they watch former president Dennis Barr float down the stai Neil Martin Tom Metz W Michielut! William Morr Robert Mortimer Clyde Phelps Leslie Randall Michael Sabeskii Robert Schneide R. Schuffenhaue Bill Scott Ron Scott Michael Sedgwick Robert Terhune Richard Tindall Nick Toghia R. VanHorson Fred Weckwerth Charles Williams Edward Zuber 412 Theta Xis themselves on being a widely diversified cultural organization. Note the variety of hobbies the brothers engage t ■ m I ' } ■■ Stoic Theta Xi officers Row 1: Sedgwick, president. Charles Williams; Row . Toghio. Fred Cossidy and Kurt Fronzen try to decide whether to annex the Senate or not. 413 . ■? ' ■£■ Jl ;■ ' • ;: a •■•,:,. if. - . Scholarship and service were by-words at the Zeta Beta Tau fraternity this year. They maintained a number-one scholarship rating on the roll last year with a 2.89 average. Members and families were encouraged to contribute to the university in any way possible; many of the parents being quite active in organizations on Troy ' s campus. Stephen Shore was a Trojan yell leader and Hans Klein a national swim champion. In addition the ZBT folk singing trio won a second place in Trolios. Seated are Zeta Beta Tau officers Bob Epstein, Les Mayers, Jay Grodin and President Stephen Shore hashing over the coming week ' s activities for their house. Nancy Wiskey, the Zeta Beta Tau Trolios entry, was well received. Ralph Amado Donald Benja Allen Bal.k Richard Berm nlronl Huntley Blueslem William Brown Kim Charney Lee Cohen Bairy Briskin Bruce Charnas Robert Chase Harold Davids 414 The industrious ZBTs work hard on the new building for the City of Hope. Members on campus gather for nde back to the house. Epstein Ned Fenton Richard For ch Shel Gin Larry Greenf.eld Stephen Hella Feldmon Lawrence Forbes Jerrold Friedman Bafry Goldblati Jay Grodm Thomas Hoffn il fe L. ■ | Richard Kapla Frank Lipson Richard Morhor Mark Pinsky Larry Re.bstem Ronald Riches oger Rosen ernard Rosenberg obert Rosenberg •ary Scholmon orry Schwartz Robert Schwartz Alan Seidner Mark Seidner it till iiift 415 416 Women Dormitories outdoor barbecue to midnight talks about religion, politics and sex ... " hRNKMt l iHAiLL-, Toni Davis Kay Decke Julie Delo Tawny Devore Robyn Dishman Sandra Dorsey Virginia Echols Barbara Emecke Karen Erlich Judith Fisher Patricia Foley Cathy Ford L ' . ' ,,, , I -.. Gail Frazier Laurie Frudenfeld Kathy Gamble Maurina Giachino Mary Gilbert Judith Gillespie Barbara Gorlin Sherley Allen Barbara Beggs Cynth.a Ames Patricia Boldra Barbara Arnold Cathy Braun Linda Caldwell Mary Cooper Marilyn Cruickshank ' Judy Cecchini Annette Corpron Faye Davies Colleen Clabby He.di Crane Patricia Davis Birnkrant officers show off their talent |l-r] Diane Kelley, Marilyn Moore, Housemother Heler Rising, Liz Dorman and President Candy Kane. Charlotte Gra.chen Winifred Hanaoka Judy Heid Sue Hogue Anita Jone Sharon Gr.bow Lynda Hayward Janet Hoel Lynda Hoyt Roberta Ka 4 IS EJ3300 rolyn Kemp Myrna Krahn lureen Kennedy Shan Kratz L»la Ann Kimi Kann Krueger Susan Leeper Hilar, e Marr Susan Limacher Doreen McCarthy Beverly Liman Judith Mahood Carolyn Lochner Cheryl Mangom Birnkrant Hall was newly opened to residents this fall and pro- vided an awesome addition to the Master Plan. It stretched eight stories up and the women can tell you that when the ele- vator isn ' t working it gets even taller. Housing 300 residents, Birnkrant made itself immediate- ly known not only for the busiest switch-board on campus, but al- so for its active participation in every possible student activity. The women decorated each floor by depicting Christmas in differ- ent lands, setting a new tradi- tion for the new dorm. Bmgmm H2 Kathleen Ross Donna Rothcnberg Patty Russell Jody Sherman Caryn Simon Mildred Smeton Jolene Spath Jodtth Spenceley Jane Tonimolo Mory Zola Terry Mitchell Michele Montele Morcma Motter Christine Nelson Judith Nelson Judy Norberg Rose Nordn Gayle Now Jane Nungesser Minako Oteru 419 4 20 Serena Curtis Judy Downall Mary Finney Mary Flint Lynette Ho ' V R. Karmelich Kaye Kaufman Dr. Marvin Berry holds the rapt attention of a group of dormitory women at one Mel.nda Meifert ilar firesides. Margaret Stanton 1,1 Wilkins Zuckcr This dormitory is a combination of the old and the new. With addition of a new three-story wing, the number of residents almost doubled. The lounge, newly expanded, redecorated and refurnished, provided a re- freshing place for relaxation and conversation. Primarily for fresh- man women, the dorm embodies much of the spirit which is so much a part of USC. Its women were active participants in many campus activities. 421 l ' Xz:d;b et h: von Kl e ;ir» m icl Hci l ; l Elizabeth von KleinSmid Hall is the only all-freshman dormitory on campus and was one of the four original halls on the. quad. EVK ' s recreation room is a fa- vorite meeting place for women residents of all dorms and their dates. It served for a number of years as the only recreational facility for the quad. EVK is fa- mous for the spirit of its residents and for the longest and steepest stairs to the fourth floor of any dormitory on campus. Pausing as they decorate the tree are officers of EVK (l-r) Pat Cowan Margaret McEntee Housemother Dorothea Frye, Karla Fisher and President Shelby LaBranch Chris Molich Betty Pelletier Karen Petersen Beverly Ross Laurie Smith Gail Terhune Kathy Murphy Dagmar Petersen Billie Pyle Virgin. a Shalhoub Mary Spencer Lo.s Vaccar.ello 42: Danielle Marvin Marilyn Miller Lynda Van En Janice Warren Elaine Wilbur Sandra Willian [ Wicbele Barreo HA RtS: : AtL • ■v- ' f- Freed e Galla Hutchens leaough ' ■$ % 4 $ % Harris Hall has the envious dis- tinction of being the quietest hall in the quad, and the grade point averages of the women prove it. Mrs. Helen Hamilton served as the housemother for the past year, and with her sup- port the hall took an active part in campus affairs. Informal song- fests before dinner and firesides, especially with Dr. John Can- telon, made this year a most en- joyable one. Harris residents were among the most enthusias- tic supporters of inter-dorm activities. ■e Kipper Joan ■ Dolor Lopez Flora Lea Louden Barbara McCoy Lynda Martinez Monlyn Miller Anne Nichols Elizabeth Goldstein Barbara Goodman Lynda Hokm Executive officers pause for the camera (lr| Adnenne Wing, Joan Lovine, Housemother Helen Ham ilton. President Diane Dornall, Pat Norns and Sandy Armond. Rozonn Richord Margaret Rive dolph Mane Ritchie Janet Rybicki dt Betty Sweet Adnenne Wmg Joan Silver Claudia Trope Sherry Worcester linda Non Pot Norns nnn 423 rrrs ' P1a z:c i ■ ' ■ . ' J. ' .W- ■--■V ■:: ' ■■.■ ■•.■• .-■■ ' H.. ' - ..-|. " . J - ' y Patricia Davis Rosemary Dee Nancy Jacobs Eiko Kamiya Julie Kendall Harris Plaza, one of the two oldest halls on cam- pus, was originally an apartment house that was bought by Mrs. Mary Ormerod Harris for housing Navy men dur- ing World War II. After the war, the building was turned over to the university to be used as a women ' s hall. It is unique in that it is man- aged much like an apart- ment house with the women cooking their own meals. During ihe fall semester the women cooked for a picnic held on the back lawn. Carolyn Marsh Resting after dinner are Harris Plaza officers (l-r) Bonnie Lenin. Maren Courtney, Leslie Olsen, Housemother Lydia Hovnanian, President Karen Banham and Mildred Gelardi. Nancy Whu Victoria Zado The Soroptimist House is actually two houses — front and back — each housing 10 women and maintained separately from the other. The whole idea of this co-operative living is to provide a family atmosphere and to promote international relations by having half foreign and half American students in each house. Each woman does certain chores which are rotated from week to week during the semester. 4 24 Watching television are Soroptimist officers (l-r) Anastasia Nabari, Diana Scott, Tamie Kamiyama, Jan Shin, Frances In- salaco and Linda Matthews. Lynne Midkiff Carolyn Muench Carolyn Mohr Lindsey Miller Pam Nocas Stephanie Moon Gail Ander Janet Beat Suzanne Mary B Nlcki Burgoyne Sheila Cassidy Diane Chais Anita Creque Connie Fri Susanne Freer Carole Gardne Sharon G.onnet Sarah Harding Placing Christmas gifts under the tree are officers of Town and Gown |l-r| Sharon Berg strom, President Sheryl Keith, Susanne Freei, Tanya Schueler, Housemother Beatrice Pnzer and Gail Anderson. Julie Hayward Joyce Hazelngg Joan Hood Ann Hopkins Doris Johnson Sheryl Keith 4 26 CEE BHOEEEHllJ olyn Obatake Barbara Remhardt Lydia Robb Catherine Robert! Christine Wendy Sayers Tanyo Schuele Frances Schultz Anne Sheldon Town and Gown has served women students for over 35 years. Its central location on campus gives its residents a real feeling and sensitivity for uni- versity life. With a myriad of personal activities, the women still found time to support the social affairs which were plan- ned by their able executive coun- cil. For freshman women who spend their first year at USC in Town and Gown, it is a re- warding and enjoyable ex- perience. wn and Gown, representing the past at USC. Virgima Sherk Catherine Sherv Kathlyn Todd ole Westphal Yomodo Susan K.nkade Barbara Kogan leonhard Juliana loomis Sherr. McGrath Anri " 427 tlm EMjflMiiAB ' ' - ' ' ci Kate Aldnch Jo Amick Vicky Beack Ma Mary Bingham Molly Botkin Jean Brmkerhoff •th Goodell Marsha Harris Peggy Henderson Pamela Horton Sallye Jo Howell Sheila Ivene 428 Diane Jewell Barbara Johns Melame Karr Lavone Knutzen Marian Korn Lynn Langlois Barbara ledc Bobbie Lewis Cornelia L eb Diane Lmdhurst Doryle Ann Lindley Sheila McMorr.s University Hall was one of the most active residence halls on campus — starting the year with the Father - Daughter Tea and continuing with its counterpart, the Mother-Daughter Dinner, in the spring. The women sup- ported the URA women ' s activ- ities and the RHA dances with enthusiasm. Caught up in the spirit of Christmas, the Children ' s Christmas Party was a great suc- cess. The excitement and enthu- siasm of the children made this most rewarding for the residents. With the newly completed lounge and beautifully landscaped patio, living in University is a real pleasure. Santa brings o smile at the annual Chil dren s Christmas Party. Lenda Messina Carolyn Mullinix Alice Mumford laura MclNulty Candace McPeak Martie Mognell Monna Marguglio Lynn MarM Chns Matthews 429 4 30 ■to rmitories dirty because wer after 1 1 The dining hall was often used for studying, or a game of bridge. William Arnold Richard Coholan Alfredo Diez Robert Drysdale Gerald Fukuda David Knokey Chuck Milam Frank Neuber Joseph Obegi Keith ODell Ronald Parker Jim Poberston Michael Tolmasoff Frank Wilderspin fill 171 Marks Hall has functioned as the uni- versity ' s freshman dormitory since 1953. This year 106 incoming men students learned to adjust to their new position in the university. Considerable help was provided by Walter Karabian, hard- working head resident. The new students also benefited from the " self-contained community " atmosphere of the dorm. The sound-proofed library and comfortable recreation room were needed outlets for the men. Officers are |l-r): Easy Villasenor, president, Walter Karabian, head resident, Joe Tarn, Barry Smith and Jack Mosses. Their job was coordinating the various activities of this freshman dormitory. TOWER 433 : — : — wmm Rich Meyer Chris Mmmck Dennis Parke, R, c h a rd Por Jeff Rob.nson Timm Rodge Douglas Andre Jack Ballas Stephen Baral Ron Paul Beckstcad Ronald Bovee Keith Btown Terry Campbell LeRoy Canoy Sidney Char Dean Colvm Elmer Conne Brice Conquest Richard Davis Nick D.Carlo el Donovan el Ely Lawrence Forbes Jerry Freeman Michael Gordon Richard K.dd Gayle lau Edward Lewis John McCormi Among the new forms on USC ' s skyline is the eight-story high-rise men ' s dormitory known as Marks Tower. This, the most recent of the dormitories, provides its residents with unequaled views of the campus, downtown city and surrounding area. Tom Hull, head resident, has piloted the dormitory s 210 undergraduates through a productive and enjoyable year. Under able-bodied and quick-thinking dormitory officers, a series of fire-side talks were given by prominent university professors. Through the series stu- dents were given a chance to find out more about their university in a rapidly changing world. Students augmented their academic pursuits with numerous party and supper exchanges with the women ' s dormitories. Officers of this newest dormitory were |l-r): Keith Brown, LeRoy Canoy, president, Steve Baral and Gary Okumura. Gary Sheldon Raphael Tisdalr Michael Wallis Glen Wan . ■ ■ V t ' Hqf ' l ■■ ' - U ' • 10 years, Stonier Hall has been an integral part tory system. For 148 grac uates and undergradu- ates, it h as become their univer- sity " h( me- a way -from -home. ' ' These m ?n, under the guidance of head apprecia resident Ken Unmacht, e the convenience of liv- ponding ne university ' s ever-ex- campus. In addition to tory life, Stonier Hall boasts its renown Stonier Cellar " , located in the be sement. :6;y: 6ri ' : HQ $g ong Serving as officers were George Peale, president. Bob Kent and Ted Dalley. ■ - ond S- Blonkenship John Duckworth Old but stately, Touton Hall has served the university as a dormi. tory for the past 10 years. The hall has been used alternately as a men ' s and women ' s dormitory. This year it accomodated 146 men. The men capitalize on the year-round sunny weather by studying on the roof. Access to the roof is afforded by an ele- vator which is considered by some to be a masterpiece in mprhanical engineering. : Carloi Moq. I PhelDs John Reck Dwight Ryerson Jomes V Charle Gabryiiak Groboff Michael Holcomb Richard Impson Cofl Jelsovsky Richard Kaplan Stephen Klevens Trojan Hall, one of the new- est dormitories at the uni- versity, is conveniently lo- cated across the street from the university ' s main library. The " l-shaped " hall offers excellent rooming conditions for 224 undergraduate stu- dents. A well-staffed kitchen supplies the well-balanced and appetizing " three squares ' ' for the always- hungry students. Men resid- ing at Trojan Hall spend their leisure time at the pi- ano, television, or watching movies shown in the lobby. ' ' , v fn ■ ... ' ■■ ' • . — ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ . ■ 1 — ' .■ ' ■■ . ' ., ' ■ -j: Trojan hall John Nelson David Richman Dennis Richman Jerry Schroer Laurence Scotr Nicholas Seife J. Kotler W. McCaughey ' t J , k Michael Melton Timothy " . Mill It «fl i 1 ♦ ' Nicholo Spands ■ Richard Sleel Frank Sliefel Dean Suzuki Ceroid Tuil.n ' Dormifoi George Prout orga Bill Milue and imzed mcci 437 ■ ■V:ir:vilU J ACHIEVEMENT ... To have done your best is the only requirement ' ipi ■K L -i- ' . . y ; w As the world becomes more complex and technical, the need for experts grows. The view that one can best contribute to society by " knowing a little about many things " is rapidly diminishing. Maybe, then, the locus of individual achievement lies in success in a particular area of life. Achievement, however, refers to the intangi- ble spirit of an individual as well as to the tangible application of skills " It is making the most of your total self. " and students recognized in this section have achieved in both senses: through their tangible contribution to the university and to ugh the successful development of their intangible person. 440 Helens of Troy Mo|or Scholarships University, Town and Gown Jr. Aux., Trojan Jr. Aux., Wilshire Ebell Activities Mortar Board (vice presidentl. Chimes, Amazons, Dorm sponsor, Dean ' s List Future Plans Law School. Graduate School, or secretarial work with Slate Department overseas. Kay Archer Major English Activities Mortar Board (president) AWS Judicial Court Jr. Class Vice President Freshman Women ' s Council Alpha Lambda Delta Spurs, Chimes, Amazons Kappa Alpha Theta Dean s List Future Plans Teaching or Law School Major Psychology and biological sciences Activities Ponhellenic (president, vice president, secretary). Spurs, Chimes, Amazons, Blood Drive Committee, Homecoming Committee, ASSC Christmas Project Committee, Alpho Gamma Delta, Dean s List Future Plans Graduate School towards an MA in psychology, or Peace Corps Major Latin American studies Scholarships Trojan Jr. Aux., La Verne Noyes Activities Amazons (president). Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kapp a, Freshman Women ' s Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, Dorm sponsor, Dean s List Future Plans Graduate School towards an MA and a PhD in Latin American studies Major Political science and history Scholarships University Laura Arkell Piatt Haynes Foundation Elks Foundation Activities Mortar Board Chimes (president) Spurs, Amazons Freshman Women ' s Council Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Beta Kappa Dean s List Future Plans Graduate School towards a PhD in political theory or social thought Norvene Foster Major Journalism Scholarships Journalism SCIEA Activities El Rodeo (editor) Scampus (editor) Mortar Board Doily Trojan Theta Sigma Phi (president) Freshman Women ' s Council Spurs, Chimes, Amazons Dean ' s List Future Plans Journalism career Ponchitta Pierce Major Political science Scholarships So. Ca lif. Educ. Foundation Activities ASSC Vice President, ASSC Senate |pr Freshman Women s •mazons. Delta Gamma, De- Future Plans Graduate School towards an MA in political science Barbara Stone CAROLE LYNN BEAT " . . . academics are most important for me . . . education includes more than that, but academics are first ... I enjoy studying . . . especially international relations, history, languages . . . it ' s fun — not work . . . never stop learning . . . " NORVENE KAY gdSTER " ... the thing I to become g lach of empathy, ar ... we lack the . . . we ' re n cause everything uld like to do most is . . to develop a sense ibility to understand ibility to be concerned sure we ' re right be- is relative . . . " ALICE MARIE HUBER " . . . I ' m looking for a cause, but s havenmound it . . . the individual wa to do too much ... he can ' t chang world . . . every experience you contributes to your total being . . . ing is a total loss . . . " PONCHITTA ANNj PIERCE " ... the universal ||bs taught me patience . feel and see . . rfij gnize life for what it is person plays his own little part . . . have ELIZABETH ROEBUCK . I changed when I got to college . . . appreciate people as ends, not ns . . . it seems that, for many, life lacks a definite meaning ... it s a special experience, perhaps . . . life should be an intensive ex- BARBARA SHELL STONE • • • i m hapDv with llslwE! _. d « " ' «ionme?t becauwTWp eT? fu ° ' Period of went from one to the next prepared [ or ' ■• had definiTeWl concrete terms . " ' " but y ° U shou,d b « flexible . f- rtce again, to dedicate ourselves constant search for the ways to to a determination to accept no less. RESEARCH: A QUEST FOR KNOWLEDGE In the first schools, knowledge was arrived at by reasoning. The professor sat in his armchair until he was hit by the enlightened flash that meant " knowledge. ' ' Today, the word is " research. " The solitary professor in his library armchair has been superseded by the firsthand observa- tions of material facts that might be restructured by an aware mind into a new pattern of thinking. This might take place in the spotless atmosphere of a laboratory, in the dimly lit stacks of a library, or in the often-primitive conditions of field research. But the same three requirements are always present — the men, the materials and the money. With the promulgation of the Master Plan, the university has taken gigantic strides toward fulfilling this role as the creator as well as the disseminator of knowledge. In the past 10 years, the number of PhD ' s awarded by USC has increased 39 per cent; graduate enrollment has jumped to one third of the total student population. The volume of contract research conducted by the university has increased by more than 500 per cent in the past 10 years, almost doubling itself each year. During 1962-63 alone, research expenditures to- taled $7 million. Government sources (such as the National Science Foundation, the National Institutes of Health, the Department of Defense and the National Aeronautics and Space Admin- istration) contributed 93 per cent of funds while private foundations, donors (for example, Min- neapolis-Honeywell, Ford Foundation, and Re- search Corporation) and the university provided 7 per cent. Of the total research grants, the Medical School spent $3.2 million,- the Letters, Arts and Sci- ences departments, $2.2 million; and the School of Engineering, a little over $1 million. The objectives of the Master Plan cannot help but further these advances. New laboratories and equipment create the environment for more scientific research and attract the men to carry it through. Improved library facilities likewise foster advanced studies in the humanities and social sciences and draw as students and faculty the scholars to conduct them. Even seemingly peripheral goals of the Master Plan will con- tribute toward more individual research and scholarship. The new four-course plan will pro- vide both teachers and students with the extra time and motivation to do research. As more and more students move into the campus area, they will have more convenient access to library and laboratory facilities. 450 Rising faculty salaries will attract better professors, those who can carry on inde- pendent research and inspire students to do the same; stringent admission policies will provide the intelligent type of student these professors seek. While teaching must remain the prime aim of any university, research occupies a com- plementary, not contradictory, place be- side it. As USC disseminates the body of knowledge that we know today, it must also work toward discovering the knowl- edge of tomorrow. " The success of the spirit of inquiry, Dr. Ronald E. Freeman, associate profes- sor of English, said recently, " depends on the availability of resources beyond the classroom, beyond the teacher-stu- dent personal conferences and tutorials, and beyond texts and paperback edi- tions. Successful independent study and research makes an educated man. " Dr. Freeman feels that independent schol- arship adds to rather than detracts from the efficacy of classroom teaching. " Re- search-oriented professors not only con- tribute to the intellectual vigor of the world in which we live, but more sig- nificantly to the purpose of a university, " he says. " Active scholars aware of new ideas and pursuing creative scholarship enliven their teaching and increase their ability to guide students. The oft-repeated dis- tortion of the shriveled-up professor in his musty study bears little resemblance to the scholars found daily in the major research centers of the world. " Co-editor of Letters of the Brownings to George Barrett, the English professor be- lieves that a good library is USC ' s only missing link in fostering independent study. " Without a drastic effort to build the USC library for research and without the clear outlay of money that improve- ments demand, the intellectual stimula- tion generated in the classroom and among faculty and students will evap- orate, " he says. " Only the lack of a great research library now hinders the greatness USC deserves. " Dr. Bruce R. McElderry Jr., professor of English, also sees the " interplay between teaching and research as a fruitful con- flict. " Author of a biography of Thomas Wolfe and editor of Shipwreck of the English professor Bruce R. McElderry Jr. — " . . . research begins field . . . it ' s important to feel about your material ' ith a question and involves one who already hos elementary knowledge of the 451 " ... without a faculty devoted to excellence, a university ' s buildings would echo with questions unanswered and with answers never questioned ... " 452 Whaleship Essex, one of Melville ' s sources for Moby Dick, he believes that " nearly every publication has been di- rectly related to the classroom. " Through conducting independent study, he ex- plains, a professor keeps in contact with new ideas and with other people in his field, thus continuing his own learning process. To Dr. Edward N. O Neil, head of the classics department, the qualities that make a successful researcher are imag- ination, critical acumen, patience and self-confidence. His own major project is in its 15th year of work — an Index Verborum that will list every word and word usage in Plutarch ' s 27 volumes. The job was begun by a University of California at Berkeley professor in 1939. In 1949 Dr. O ' Neil " entered " the project; in 1963 he took it over. All work is done by hand. Taking advantage of the Master Plan ' s opportunities for increased research and higher standards, Dr. Theodore Hsi-En Chen, chairman of the department of Asian and Slavic Studies, concentrates on Chinese Communism with special emphasis on the educational system. Analyzing books and newspapers pub- lished in Communist China, he is able to compare the country ' s contemporary education with that of the past and of other parts of the world, especially the Soviet Union. He notes that while the Communist regime ' s educational system is successful in " educating the masses, it lacks quality on the upper levels. " Dr. Martin Siegel, associate professor of mechanical engineering, considers re- search " the highest expression of that which makes man man — the ability to generate new ideas. " He points-to the distinction between classical or funda- mental research, and applied research or development projects. " True research is rare today, especially successful research. It can ' t be forced, " he feels. But faculty can maintain contact with their field through participation in de- velopment projects that elaborate on the true research of others. (above) Dr. Theodore Hsi-En Chen — " research: a continual study directed at making a contribution to knowledge with results expressed in publications and in improved teaching, (belowj Professor Martin Siegel — while faculty must main- tain contact with the field, this contact need not be re- search in the classical sense there is need for thinking . . . " Dr. Paul Saltman — " . . . no one con answer so each one asks little questions of nature . . lutely interlocked ' ... t questions regarding what life is, teaching and research are abso- ln his own field, Dr. Siegel has worked with the analysis and development of orthodontic appliances, an area where little engineering was used previously, and with applying the principles of me- chanical engineering to the working of artificial limbs. All of these teachers-researchers have in common what Dr. Nicholas O. Martin, assistant professor of French, calls a " patient enthusiasm " for their field of study. Dr. McElderry recalls with pleasure his meetings with Herman Melville ' s grand-daughter and Thomas Wolfe ' s brother during the course of his research. Biochemist Dr. Paul Saltman remembers his first interest in his field, when he " got all excited about science — and have been ever since " — an excitement that has led to extensive research into iron metabolism, photosynthesis and mutants. The scientist ' s study of iron metabolism led to the discovery of a drug for treating iron deficiency anemia. Dr. Saltman, who says " a teacher ' s greatest contribution is a warm, rich feel- ing for the subject " has received grants from many areas including the Hartford Foundation, the Atomic Energy Commis- sion, the National Science Foundation and Abbott Laboratory. Dr. Gerald A. Larue, professor of religion, sees research " as enriching the experi- ence and knowledge of both the teacher and his students. " He differentiates be- tween two types of study — the research that a conscientious teacher conducts to update class material, and the original scholarship which leads to new data in the ceaseless quest for knowledge that marks a university environment. " The university needs both, " he says. " There has to be a balance somewhere. " The popular professor is planning to initiate two groups of students into pri- mary research this summer, uncovering buried biblical cities in Israel and Jordan with the archeologist ' s pick axe. He is confident that the students will learn more than methods of research — that they will achieve a new understanding of history. " If the student is sensitive, " he says, " he will develop a sense of identity with man in time, a realization that everything on earth is old, but also new. " Professor Orville L. Bandy — research carries us from the post to the future 453 Dr. John A. Russell, head of the depart- ment of astronomy, rotated into his field when he took an elective class in as- tronomy as an undergraduate, and stayed to earn a PhD and national rec- ognition for his research with the chem- ical composition of meteors. Most of his work is done during the summer, in the Sierras. " With the Master Plan, the atmosphere of the university is more strongly ori- ented towards modern research — I ' m de- lighted, " says physics professor, Dr. Gerhard L. Weissler. His research involves plasma physics and vacuum ultra-violet radiation phys- ics. The first centers on collision phe- nomena of all types. The latter specifical- ly deals with the effects of ultra-violet radiation in a vacuum — for example, the fragmentation of molecules, the photoelectric effect and the interaction of the magnetic field with light emitting atoms. Seven graduate research assist- ants and two post-doctorate associates work with the physicist. Dr. Weissler ' s interest in physics began in his early teens through a book on the acceptance speeches of Nobel prize win- ners. Much of the professor ' s present re- search is financed with grants or con- tracts from the Army, Navy, Air Force, National Science Foundation, Atomic Energy Commission and National Aero- nautics and Space Administration. Whether in English or physics, all of these men, and every teacher and stu- dent who has ever done any independent research, have felt the challenge of an unanswered question and an unsolved problem. All have experienced the sub- lime satisfaction of completion, if only of a small part of a still larger work. All are adding in some way to our boundary-less body of knowledge. And with the Master Plan — firmly chartered on its course of excellence in education — there will be more of this to come. (above) Dr. John Russell — the Master Plan has contributed materially to research . . . both students and faculty are attracted by the new equip- ment and buildings. " (belowl Professor of physics, Dr. Gerhard L. Weiss- ler — " . . . the relation between :eaching and research is determined by the number of students and by the needs of the department ... " 454 V %+ , and be... Members of Phi Beta Kappa selected during the fall semester are Row 1 (l-rj: Manlynn Zarwell, Karen Lmdstedt, Man-Ann Akiyama, Christiana Bryson, Judy Headlee and Suzette Bempechat. Row 2: Steven Meiers, Bruce Spector, Carole Beat Geiger, Dennis Barr, Norvene Foster, John Glaser, Barbara Shell Stone, James Mann, Donald Greenberg and Robert LeFebvre. Not pictured are Barbara Adams, Lynn Dixon, Thomas Eastmcnd Jr., Mrs. Linda McMahan Campbell, Barry Cotter, Matthew Wong, Shanlyn Hanson and Anthony Merzlak. Students recognized in the following section were selected from department recommendations made on the basis of academic achievement, contributions to the field-of-study and to the university as a whole. N John McClellan Dentistry Third Year Andrew di Marco Law Second Year Lynda Martinez Chemistry Junior 456 Kristine Freiburg International Relations Junior Erik Bochove Physics Junior George Baker Asian and Slavic Studies Junior r. iininiia Ruth Caldwel French Junior Michael Davis Medicine Junior 457 Lyman Chan Pharmacy Junior Patricia Behnke Fine Arts Junior Patricia Foley History Freshman Randy Monsen International Relations-Economics Junior Jane Pesterfield Classics Sophomore Christopher Johnson Physical Education Junior Charles Munro Te (communications Sophomore Rose Nordmarken Journalism Junior Judy Gelfand Dental Hygiene Freshman Karen Empson Geology Sophomore ' I " ' S fc:. MARRIED STUDENTS — " . . . every single day in the year, one more couple joins the expanding ranks of USC ' s married students ... " COMMUTERS — " ... as part of their education, students must face the everyday hassle of park- ing — be it car or bike ... " AFTER HOURS — When the evening sun goes down . . . 462 Married Students students find themV | ve three lives — as a j inner and a spouse. MARRIAGE- A POSSIBILITY ON ANY CAMPUS It happens every day. Every single day in the year, one more couple joins the expanding ranks of USC ' s married students, a problem-rid- den but amply rewarded group that now includes one out of every three fulltime students. These couples are still living in the same familiar atmosphere of the Grill and the library, of Friday TGIFs and Saturday football games, as the rest of the university population. But they are separated from their single friends and their own former lives by a gulf far wider than a church aisle. This gulf — between carefreeness and responsibility — means that they can no longer pick up that weekly check from Daddy, take their laundry home on weekends, go on a buying spree in the bookstore or spend their free time as they would like. It means instead learn- ing 600 ways to cook hamburger, bor- rowing textbooks from the library in- stead of buying them, spending precious time darning outworn socks and discov- ering that Purex and Lady Clairol aren ' t the sameTdnd of bleach. It means that they must learn to stand on their own four feet, a far more com- plicated task than standing on two. They must face the greatest adjustment of life since they left their mother ' s womb — the subordination of " I " to " we. " And, unlike most married couples in the world, married students have the cards stacked against them. Most find them- selves forced to live three lives — as a student, a breadwinner and a spouse. It isn ' t an easy job, and it is to the credit of USC ' s married students that most manage to make a success of all three. The magic formula, most agree, is to go into it with both eyes wide open, aware of the problems that must be faced and preparing to meet them be- fore they arise. Financial budgeting is usually married students ' first and most serious prob- lem, the one they expected most and were prepared for least. In a study by Dr. James Peterson, head of marriage and counseling, 25 couples interviewed had incomes of less than $100 a month, yet sociologists have determined that the average couple needs $400 a month to live on. Nor were savings a great help in eking out income. About 65 per cent of the couples had less than $600 in the bank when they were married, and a good number had less than $100. Very few couples get direct financial help from either of their parents. But finan- cial help is often indirect. Some parents continue to pay all or part of tuition and book bills for their children even after marriage, reasoning that they would have been paying them anyway. Others help out with occasional new clothes, groceries, gasoline, insurance policies or countless invitations to dinner rather than money. And almost all make it known that they will help to some extent in case of -some serious, unexpected need. But the fact remains that married stu- dents are still basically on their own financially, and it is they alone who determine whether there ' s steak, ham- burger or a can of beans on the dinner table. Yet all too few students have had sufficient experience in handling money, and thus tend both to overemphasize and underemphasize its importance. " Our first month of marriage was a mess, " remembers one husband. " I was working full time and going to school at night, and my wife was just going to school. I thought I was making a pretty good salary and I splurged on things like flowers and theater tickets — we had a grand time. But when the last week of the month came, somehow my magnificent salary was all gone and we ended up borrowing from my parents. " Another case, just as extreme, was that of the newly-married couple who found that penny-pinching and constant worry- ing over money was destroying all of the fun of marriage. 464 (Opposite page) Ken and Julie Ross- kopf relax near their home in Man- hattan Beach. A third year student in Law School, Ken works part-time in a law office while Julie, a senior in comparative literature, works in the cinema department. Even though it sometimes detracts from studies, they would never live any where but near the water. (top right) Barry and JoAnn Woods are both from San Diego, but they never met until they were students at USC. In October of 1963 they eloped. Barry is a senior in business education and JoAnn a junior in education. Ilower right) Julie and Bob Weiss have been too busy studying to have as yet developed hobbies together. Julie works at school to get one-half tuition for Bob and herself. He is in his first year of Law School and she is a junior in education. 465 The vast majority of couples, however, discover a happy medium through trial and error and manage to keep finances in their proper perspective as an essen- tial but not an all-important feature of married life. " My wedding present to every couple we know who are getting married is a little budget book, " one woman, married three years, says. But budgets are only a guide, not a Bible, and major crises are apt to throw them into a state of shock. " Our money comes from so many dif- ferent sources — we each have a part- time job and a partial scholarship — we have help from his parents and we man- age our apartment house for a rent reduction — then if anything major hap- pens to one of them or we have an unexpected crisis like the car breaking down, it ' s really a problem, " a married woman points out. " There are certainly hardships to having to watch money this closely — I haven ' t had a new dress since we got married. But in our case my husband was planning to enter Grad- uate School and we wouldn ' t have had any more money than we had then for at least the next five years. Other married students meet expenses by one or the other working full-time, perhaps in addition to taking classes. If it ' s the wife, working to put her hus- band through school, problems prolifer- ate. The roles of men and women are changing, but they haven ' t changed completely. It still hits a man ' s ego to see his wife taking over support of fam- ily and he is apt to take this out on her psychologically. Some husbands feel so strongly on this subject that they would not allow the situation to occur, even if it means postponing their education; others seemed to accept their wife bring- ing home the monthly pay check only as a temporary annoyance. One work- ing wife explained that it was really the best thing for her and her husband. " I ' d never had a job and I needed the feeling of confidence and accomplishment and self-sufficiency that a job would give me. I wasn ' t crazy about the idea to start with, but now I know that I ' ll al- ways want something more than just] housework to keep my mind busy. " Few married couples face the financial problems married students do, and simi- larly few married couples face the pyra- mid of competing interests that threatens the marriages of students. In each 24-hour day, most married stu-j dents must sandwich in anywhere from I one to eight hours of studying. Add an- other three or four hours for eating and dressing, an hour or more for transit be- tween home, school and job and another hour or so for the bare necessities of housekeeping — just washing the dishes, making beds, doing laundry and dump- ing ashtrays. Then allow these harried creatures about seven hours of sleep. John and Alicia Caldwell find that " bringing up baby " has both its bright and difficult mo- ments. But Alicia loves kids. " I prac- tically babysit for every one in the building, ' ' she laughs. (bottom) Beverly Thrall and her hus- band keep " very busy " with children in the house — Liz, three years, Katie, one year and Mi- chael Sexter, three years. 466 If husband and wife spend any time at all in each other s company, just talking over respective days or what ' s wrong with the car, or what to get Aunt Nellie for Christmas or just staring at each other, which most newly-married couples would be content to do solidly for at least the first six months — it ' s obvious that they ' re exceeding their 24 hours. The answer is, of course, that they don ' t do all of this, and each married couple cuts corners in their own way. " It ' s almost mathematical, ' one woman laughs. " To me the most important thing is my husband, and so I rate him Number One on the priority scale. School is Number Two and job, Number Three. This means that if my husband wants to go to a movie and I should study, I ' ll go to the movie with him — besides, to me he ' s more im- portant. To my husband, though, the most important thing is school, and then me and his job. " We ' re aware of each other ' s priority scale and have worked out an arrangement of mutual respect, so that each of us will get something of what we want most. I ' d never try to sit in his lap while he ' s studying, but he would want me on his lap if I were studying. " After these top three priorities come housework, getting enough sleep, washing the car and other things that definitely have to be done, she points out. " But you can cheat on most of these things a little, " she says. " A car isn ' t going to get diaper rash if it isn ' t washed for three weeks. " Other couples take a less formalized approach to their time planning. " There ' s so much happening all the time — both things we expected and things that just come up — that we ' ve scrapped time schedules altogether, " one married student says. In fighting to work their education around tight time schedules, many students feel that it is their marriage that ultimately suffers. " Every minute we have together is a minute we ' ve stolen from some place else, " a coed explains. " And it ' s so easy to be swamped by classes, work, outside activities and housework that you really forget that each other exist. You wash his dishes, fix his meals, darn his socks, type his paper — but he doesn ' t really seem like the same man you used to be so starstruck over, " she says. " It ' s a constant battle to try to keep romance alive. " Even the mere fact of being together with the books locked away for the evening is not enough, most married couples discover. " We find ourselves glued to the television set and at the end of an evening we realize that we haven ' t really been talking to each other, " one woman says. " Our tirne together all too often ends up in business discussions of who ' s going to do the marketing this week or what ' s the matter with the garbage disposal, " another adds. Many married students find their problem of communication com- pounded by leading different types of lives. In most cases one of the partners works full time and is likely to be attending school only part time. The other partner most often divides time between school and part-time work. Thus they find themselves living almost in dif- ferent worlds, one primarily in an academic atmosphere, the other primarily in a business one. They no longer have as much in com- mon to discuss as in the days when they could both talk about an upcoming fraternity party or campus affair. " Most of the time I ' m too involved in my own studies to be interested in what she ' s got to talk about, " a student whose wife works full time says. Many married students also find themselves cut off from their former friends and, in a sense, " walled in " with each other. They have neither the time, the energy, nor the opportunity to retain old friends and make new ones. " If I bring somebody home to dinner, with me " one husband says, " I always feel guilty — like I ' m implying that my wife isn ' t the total center of my world. (topi Frances and Ernie Pye find living in Bacon Court convenient for both of them. Ernie, a Trojan fullback and junior in real estate, " plons to eventually play professional footboll. ' His wife works as a PBX recep- tionist at Birnkranr and Sarah Marks dorms, (bottom) Art lovers Gege and Kirk Aiken have been morried seven months. The couple met in a Man Civ class during their freshmon year. Kirk wants to teach art history in San Francisco and do painting in his spore time. Gege also works as a receptionist at the dorms. 467 Some husbands mind doing the dishes. Others say, " If I want to wash them, I should, and if she wants to wash the car she should. ' ' After the first few months, however, most couples realize that it is impossible to expect that they alone can entertain each other for the rest of their lives. They are faced with a problem almost like the one they faced when they entered college — that of making a circle of friends. But all married couples discover that friends — either other couples or single people — take valuable time and energy. An evening of bridge means an evening lost to study. " We ' ve tried very hard to conduct a permanent open house where people can always drop in unannounced, " one couple says, " but again, it ' s a question of making time, of always being here in case people might like to drop in. " To other couples an " open house would be chaos. " " Our doormat says go away, ' another student says. " We have so little time for study and so little time to ourselves that we have to protect it jealously. But if we can arrange, say a week in advance, to have some friends in then we can plan our time around it. " " The things that are fun seem easiest to fit in, " one woman says. " We enjoy talking to each other more than doing the dishes or studying, so somehow the dishes always get put off until tomorrow and we end up cramming for tests. " Glancing around her cluttered apartment, another typical married student said, " this place is a mess and I hate it, but there just isn ' t time. " But procrastinating is really necessary to a happy marriage, one woman felt. " You have to learn to let the little things like housework and redecorating go, so you can spend your time on the more important things. " Having a house t hat ' s a decorator ' s dream and that ' s always neat as a pin doesn ' t really say anything about how healthy the marriage of the people who live there is. The wife may hound her husband into picking up his clothes, or buying new furniture until he ' s about to go crazy, one woman explained. " If a husband likes scattering his things around, you have to let him do it — otherwise you ' re interfering with his way of life. ' For better or worse ' includes dirty socks on the floor, " she smiles. Husbands ' reactions to the relative tidiness of their homes differ widely. Some prefer to be left alone, free to leave their books and papers anywhere they like. Others are irritated at the constant clutter all over the living room and the unwashed dishes in the kitchen sink. A number of men, particularly those who have lived by themselves, gladly help their wives with the cleaning, marketing, and even cooking. But more traditional husbands consider it somewhat of a blow to their masculinity and help out only grudgingly. " My husband will help me if I ask him, but I know he ' s generally opposed to men doing housework, " one woman says. " So I only ask him if it ' s something I can ' t do myself. " " After all, " another wife adds, " my husband doesn ' t ask me to help fix the car. " There are, however, an increasing number of men who would ask their wives to help fix the car — if they could be sure the women wouldn ' t accidentally try to clean rust out of the radiator with Clorox. " We ' re a partnership, " one husband points out, " and marriage is our common duty. Sociology today is stressing the similarities in- stead of the differences between men and women, and it ' s a waste of talent to suppose that a wife is born only to the kitchen. Why shouldn ' t she work or fix the automobile or do anything she likes and is capable of doing? Or for that matter, why shouldn ' t I cook if I want to? The ony really important thing is that we ' re happy together. " This attitude — this subordination of all other concerns when the chips are down, to each other and the well being of their marriage — emerges again and again as one of the key factors in the success of student marriages. " It ' s asinine to say that there aren ' t problems in college marriages, " one couple observes. " But if a marriage is going to fall apart, you can always use one problem or another as an excuse for why it wouldn ' t work. " And if a marriage is going to stay together, it doesn ' t matter what problems you face as long as you have a definite commitment to each other. " By Susan B Bryant 468 Commuters f ' 1H m m tN " ...thousands of bleary-eyed Tr other ' Freeway Freedom Fighters ' ' i rush hours, thick smog and the ove to return to sleep... " THE STUDENT ' S DILEMMA Early every morning thousands of bleary-eyed Trojans from all around the Los Angeles area and beyond leave their comparatively tranquil neighborhoods to merge with other " Freeway Freedom Fighters " through morning rush hours, thick smog and the overwhelming urge to return to sleep. But as part of their education, they must face the everyday hassle of parking. Other students trek to corners, boarding local morning buses and mingling with the friendly outside world, while the Rowites and off-campus apartment dwellers peddle their way to classes, chaining their means of transportation to univer- sity hitching posts. Then there are those energetic scholars living near campus who, by choice or chance, have learned to stand on their own two feet — they walk. These students — commuters — comprise more than 16,000 of USC ' s 19,684 total population. Although the Master Plan foresees USC as a resi- dent rather than a " commuter " school with more housing for unmarried as well as married stu- dents, commuter and off-campus living groups will probably still predominate, even in 1970. Deprived of on-campus conveniences where it ' s easy to run back to the dorm for a forgotten book or jacket, the commuter must depend upon a locker or his car to store his traveling library and wardrobe. At noontime, the dormite hastens back for lunch with his fellow colleagues, while the commuter, waiting for his similarly plighted friends, congregates in front of the Commons before lunch in the cafeteria or Grill. More often the lone commuter sits wistfully and lostlooking, hopefully wishing that someone will share his table. Others eat in their cars or return home at noon to their familiar sanctuaries, obliterating any later campus activities. Many bewildered commuters wander about cam- pus, wondering where to go between classes while waiting for that one afternoon class, that afternoon lab or the unavoidably required night class. i And I thought I lived far Hold that door How about behind a Volkswagen? 470 Chaining Old Faithful " to the When transportation fails. Relaxing study break: Most of them have unwritten housing contracts at the library where they confine themselves from noon to night in tiny, iso- lated dungeon-like cubicles un- derlooking the patio. Others with an aversion to studying indoors, sprawl out on the grass, by the fountain or on benches, while many flock to the Grill for a fast card game. A few curl up on couches in the Student union Lounge. Commuter Danny Wolfson, grad stuDent in nistory and vice presi- den of the Trojan Young Demo- crats, feels the commuter hasn ' t the full opportunity to become part of campus organizations. " This is due to the completely inadequate student union facil- ities for the non-Greek, ' ' he emphasizes. " There should also be advisers to help out com- muters instead of just advisers to help out fraternities and so- rorities, since commuters form a larger percentage of the student body. ' ' he friendly neighborhood Gril Another active commuter, Joe Baldi lives with his mother and younger sister in Culver City. A pre-med major, he often drives back and forth to campus for two, possibly three trips. A member of the Senate and Knights, Joe notes, " You would have a smaller bill if you lived on campus. " Twenty-year-old Dianne Trevino, a junior who spends 40 minutes a day traveling to and from Inglewood, finds being an only child conducive to studying at home. " I have more freedom at home and it ' s less ex- pensive, " she comments. " You can always use that money for something else — clothes, gas, travel. " Quick socializing betv The Sociology major says it ' s " refreshing to get away from school at the end of the day and see new faces. You feel part of the school you ' re attending no matter where you live. " Maintaining a 3.7 accumulative average, medical technology major Bob LaFebvre attributes his excellent grades to living at home where " there ' s nothing to do but study. " His only disad- vantage is " not being able to get hold of someone before an exam or to compare notes. Releasing of freeway tensions with a spirited tennis game for fellow professor commuters. 471 Sharing an overnight book presents time problems. " Sometimes I ' d like to live on campus, " he says. " It ' s really nice at night with the lights on. It ' s like a little city. " Driving in for half an hour from Encino, senior psy- chology major Joan Glick complains about the acci- dents on the freeway where you have to stand for 10 or 15 minutes until you can get by. " Something like this al- ways happens when you ' re just on time and don ' t have a minute to spare, " Joan laments. A girl ' s best friends are her books — so proves grad student Mary Lim who has her own bookmobile in the back seat of her car, but claims it gets " tiresome traveling back and forth to the car to get books. " Mary, who commutes from Montebello with her sister, tried dorm living in her first two years and apart- ment living in her junior year. Although she had no iden- tity in the dorm and found herself to be " just one of the group, " she learned a lot about life and profited from living on campus. " If I didn ' t live on campus at first, I wouldn ' t seem part of it — like now, I just read the Daily Trojan and I find out about campus ac- tivities. " I prefer to commute by myself, " she comments. " One thing about commut. ing — I spend more time in the library and more time with myself to be my- self. " The commuter driving back and forth has only himself to think about, but the married student has her husband and perhaps family to consider. Blue- eyed Joan Marshall lives with her husband, two- year-old daughter and two dogs in Silver Lake. For those who seek the fountain of knowledge through solace. no commuting. This ' S the last time I study biology during lunch. She goes right home after classes because she doesn ' t have time to hang around campus. " There ' s not really any disadvantage to being a married student with a child, ' Joan, who has two alter- nate baby-sitters, notes. The senior feels that by being commuters they " can live in a better neighborhood. " Spending 45 minutes a day traveling from her apartment in Westwood, Joyce Janosky claims that after fighting all the traffic, " You ' re mad at everyone else when you get to school. " The business major says " the only knowledge you have about campus activities is through the newspaper, " and making friends is difficult unless you ' re " gre- garious. " I definitely would live on campus if I weren ' t married, she adds. " When you ' re away from campus, you ' re in another world. " Then there are those Trojans who view the scenery on their way to school and whose nerves aren ' t quite as jangled as when they arrive. Public administration major, Bill Stewart, who hitches a 25-minute-ride to school from Manhattan Beach with his two roommates, finds this arrange- ment ideal for catching up on sleep. " At least one hour a day is lost on transportation, " Bill philoso- phizes. " If you don ' t sleep on the way to school, you lose an hour more sleep a day. " Bill stays on campus from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. three days a week and tries " to get as much library time in as possible. " But what if his schedule conflicts with his ride? Well, there ' s always his Honda if the weather permits. And if not, " one learns the bus sched- ules. " The twenty-minute-drive from West LA. with her professor father doesn ' t seem to bother tall, blonde Janet Bandy, who likes the conveniences of home living. As a freshman, she hasn ' t had difficulties in making friends. " In your classes, you really get to know kids and they introduce you to others, " she claims. Many university students are brutally forced to achieve their knowledge by bus — sometimes two or three buses. Out of neces- sity, they must leave their homes anywhere from one to two hours before class, devoting a major part of their time to waiting at a bus stand. Blonde, pony-tailed Nancy Gibson, a junior journal- ism major, leaves from Eagle Rock at 6:30 for an 8 a.m. class. She takes two buses to school. As business manager for the Daily Trojan from 1-4 p.m., Nancy doesn ' t get home until 6 p.m. and " wouldn ' t take a night class because I ' d have to wait. " However, she views buses rather optimistically. " " I don ' t have to worry about car trouble, and accidents, and barring any catastrophes, I know I ' m going to make it. " Canoga Park commuter Harriet Katz is driven to school in 45 minutes by her father, but spends three hours travelling time in the afternoons on three buses to Tarzana where she teaches at a reading clinic. The sophomore honors student man- ages to participate in various activities and catches up with her work by using speed reading. Twenty-one year old French ma- jor Judy Keys, who lives in L.A. with her parents, younger bro- ther and sister, travels for an hour to school by bus; by car it would take 15 minutes. The junior feels if she wants to go on campus at night, there ' s the problem of " having someone pick me up, " and " you ' re put- ting someone out of their way. " Foreign students also have to adjust — both to the American way of life and to commuting. Saudi Arabian grad student Ghazi Algosaibi, president of the Arabs Student Association, lives with his two roommates in an apartment fifteen minutes from ' school. He says the major disadvantages are not being able " to go home whenever I like, being too tired to drive sometimes and running into traffic jams when there ' s anything going on around USC. " Petroleum engineering major Amjad Razvi, a senior from Paki- stan, who lives with his brother on Ellendale, needs twenty min- utes to walk to class. Amjad, who would prefer to live on campus, has never forgotten a book. " Sometimes you need notes and you have to go back, " he comments. " That ' s why I ' m con- scious to get what I need, so I don ' t have to run back. " Victor Masaki, a third year pharmacy student whose home is in Tor- rance, prefers his 27th St. two- bedroom apartment. From there 473 he peddles to school on a 15- speed Schwinn racing bike be- cause " that ' s the only way to travel. " " It takes me five to seven min- utes to get to school, " Vic ex- plains. " It ' s kind of tight down Hoover. If you go fast enough, you can keep up with the traffic, but you have to obey all traffic rules. I ride close to the curb. Some cars will pass you kind of close, but it ' s too early in the morning to worry about it. " Students aren ' t the only ones who commute. Professors from various parts of California also must leave their peaceful subur- bia " Ports of Paradise. " They leave behind them the com- forts and conveniences of their spacious dens and private librar- ies. They park in the faculty parking lots. And they either use the elevator or breathlessly mount three or four flights of endless stairs to their " claus- trophobic skinner box cubby- holes " where they harbor minia- ture libraries filled to capacity. Dr. T. Walter Wallbank, history, commutes on Mondays, approxi- mately 160 miles in his brilliant red Porsche from Julian, Califor- nia, where he lives in an apart- ment. He stays until Thursday, and then returns to his 17-acre, 4,500 foot altitude home in a completely isolated mountainous area where his study is half a block from the house. " The two-hour-and-45-mi nute drive isn ' t too bad, " Dr. Wall- bank says. " I go by the old wes- tern town of Temecula. But the problem of driving in, has grown more difficult because of the traffic congestion on the Santa Ana Freeway. " Not quite as far away as Julian, Dr. Fred Krinsky, professor of political science, lives with his wife and four children in secluded Woodland Hillls where he and another professor alternate twice a week on the 35-minute drive. Dr. Kinsky feels a car pool adds a " distinctive flavor " to driving because " if you have to do it yourself, it ' s a long trip. " However, commuting still pre- sents problems for the popular professor. " I haven ' t grown used to the fact that I can ' t run to the office every time I have to, " the professor explains. " It takes a major emergency to drive you out again. " On the other hand, he says, " You are not too im- Commuting professor eager to close shop frowns at a group of approaching students. A cigarette and sunglasses — necessary aids to beat traffic blues. 474 mersed with the university, that is, you can be in the outside world with more than academic people. " Joining the metropoli- tan mob on the Freeway, Dr. Gerald A. LaRue, professor of religion, finds he can commute to school from Palos Verdes in 45 minutes " on an average crowded morning " and quite often can make it in 35 minutes. Dr. LaRue and his family prefer the Palos Verdes area because of the beautiful environment, the clear ocean air and the view of Catalina. " Living here you can leave your work back in the city and have more time with your family, " he notes. " Of course, you are removed from the cul- tural environment such as the Shrine, and evening concerts, plays and speakers on campus. " Sharing Dr. LaRue ' s fondness for the Palos Verdes ocean air is Dr. David Malone, professor of com- parative literature, who, in his tedious moments has mathema- tically computed his exact travel- ing time. " I travel 24.6 miles a day and it takes me 37 minutes if I hit the right stop light, " he explains. " Sometimes it takes me 36-38 minutes. I average one and a half hours a day travel- ling, which is almost a month and a half of working days. " Despite the cost in travelling time, Dr. Malone prefers the " peace and quiet and nice view " of Palos Verdes against the " hectic life of the city. " James Durbin, lecturer in English who lives in a roomy Silver Lake apartment, twenty minutes from campus, dislikes driving im- mensely and uses his little Borg- ward as a necessity " to go from one place to another. " Durbin thinks it " would be love- ly not to have to commute, " but he enjoys looking across the lake at night with all it ' s lights. " I like to be on a hillside and see some- thing rather than looking into my neighbor ' s back window, he re- flected, smoking a cigarette and leaning back against his chair. And so whether he be a student or a professor, the commuter travels home from his stereo- typed academic ghetto amidst the bright neon lights and the soft buzzing of the city at night into a completely different world — one of repose and change where he can still feel part of, without becoming, the university, making his travelling a " com- muter ' s carousel. " SHARON BRODY Bulging briefcases depicts the travelling com After Hours ,»— 3ff b Los Angeles, big and bold, in parts. Offering, taking culture. And more — a look at life from all angles . . . Education never setting with the sun. But giving impetus to deeper excavations into caverns of knowledge. 476 And in the interims time to relax and think, and talk, and seek companionship in love. For those who want, and have, the city has its places. But for many it must be formed for them and sought in only one place. 478 These are the ones who go Greek — for some, the only way. Poem by Tony Young. IT WAS A GREAT YEAR " Bill, Marilyn and John have 20 pages to turn in tomor row, they need 40 pictures printed. We ' re having a deadline party tonight, can you stay? " . . . " Mr. Reilly, just saw Mr. Garfield, he says he expects 300 more sen iors. Can we add another 16 pages to the book? " . . " Nan, I ' m stuck, how do you stick the Master Plan on a cover? " . . . " Carol and Sallie, you guys can ' t go shop ping today. Please. All these sororities have to be alpha betized and stamped. " . . . " Fred, we finally decided, we want a Trojan Sword that doesn ' t look like a Trojan Sword. " . . . " Jim, you don ' t really have a date. You do have all the religion to turn in " . . . " Jack, the Medical School called, can you get out there in 15 minutes? " . . . and so it went day in and day out, never ending. You have read, skimmed or ignored the 1964 El Rodeo — a synthesis of talent, tempers and time. Most fre- quently it has been devotion — in the midst of dismay; determination — in the middle of exams; and dexterity in the move for perfection. If you like your yearbook, thank those whose names appear on the staff page. If you dislike it, accept the fact that we did our best — the only true requisite for success. As editor of the yearbook, I extend sincere gratitude to everyone and particularly ... to Marilyn Farley and Tony Young, my managing editors, who were always around when needed ... to Bill, the telephone man, for getting us the extension ... to Mr. Duniway and Mr. Reynolds in the News Bureau who painstakingly opened their files for El Rod use ... to the men in University Planning who graciously offered their photographs ... to Sue Bernard Bryant who worshipped at the shrine of the Master Plan for days and still kept her husband at bay ... to Harold Ronson who encouraged Nan to finish the paintings and " do the best job " she has ever done ... to my mother and all parents, husbands and friends of El Rodeo staffers who, in more cases than not, became assistant workers ... to my Daily Trojan colleague Dan Smith who braved El Rodeo photographers in a calm, dignified manner — even when he wanted to send us all to hell. He threatened us with extermination and a promise to blow up the dark room. But his bark never turned into a bite ... to journalism professors Frederic Coonradt and Gordon Jones for understanding what an editor goes through ... to Bill Sechrist and Fred Steck — Bill for his consistent advice and constant dependability, Fred for his concern that the El Rodeo " be th e best in the university ' s history " ... to Sallie and Carol whose loyalty and hard work was a major factor in the book ' s coming out on time ... to Tony Young for taking over as Managing Editor when Marilyn became Assistant Editor of the Richfield Reporter ... to Barbara Shell Stone whose remarkable humor kept me happy ... to Tim Reilly Jr. who completely fulfilled his role as Director of Student Publications. Many of the book ' s special effects were due to his insight — that while they might cost, they would enhance production ... to John Williams for his excellent photography. The El Rodeo staff in general thanks everyone — from department secretaries to vice presidents of the univer- sity — who made our job easier and helped us to give y«iu your " roundup " on time. We also admire those who were not quite sure what we were up to, but who had the faith to trust us in our judgment. At year ' s end, I would like, too, to thank the University of Southern California — as a student and as Editor of the 1964 El Rodeo. It was a great year — the El Rodeo came out on time . . . 480 Ponchitta Pierce • i ■-. V . ■ Senior Activities —A— Abbott, Thomas: Los Angeles BS. Gen Mgmt, Phi Gommo Deira Abe. Frank; Psi Omega Abronson. Charles ' ■■: Hollywood, BSEE, Elec ■ :;ppo Nu, IEEE Acello, F.onk Hollywoc IEEE, Vice-Pres. Tau Kappa Eps.lon, Adach.. Yoshiye: Los Angeles, ES, Occ. Ther , OTO. AOTA Adams, Barbara: Torrance AB Eng . Phi Beta Delta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta. Adler, James: Los Angeles, BS, Mfti Mqmi Adolphe, Carolyn 5le lie ■ ' - , Math Al-Atiji, Mohammed: Los Angeles, BS, Civ Engr Albert., Alexandra BS, Dent. Hyg., Upha Kappa Gamma, Delta Delta Alexander, BF Des Alpha Allison, Sallie: Beverly Hills, AB. French. Alpha Mu Gamma. P Delta Phi, Sigma Ph. Epsilon. Vice fTes Gamma Phi Beta. Mortor Board Alpert, Ira: Los Angeles, BS, Per. and Ind Pel , Squires, SAM. Sigma Alpha Mu, Soph, and Jr Class Amado, Ralph: Beverly Hills, BA, Acctg . Alpha Sera Alpha Psi. ASSC Senate, Zeta Beia Tau Amato, James Los Angeles. BS, Gen Mgmt Amato, Leonard: Los Angeles LL: Alpha Delta Anderson, Arnold: Ontario, BS, F.n PI Est Rho Anderson, Dennis; Salinas. BS, Mrkg , Baseball. Delta Chi Anfinson, Thomos; So. Gate. BS. Acctg . Bus Pr . Epsilon, IFC Rep Angel, Donald. Burbonk BS. Fin. Arimizu, Hazel: Los Angeles, BS. El Ed Sigma ■ - Armi|o, Joseph Norwalk, LLB. Lav, • ickslon.ans, P. Kappa Alpha Arnold, Carl: Los Angeles, LLB. Law Arthayokt, Chawat: Bangkok, Thailand, AB, Int. Rel . Vrce-Pres. Delia Phi Epsilon. Asdel, Lynne: Arcadia, BS, Dent Hyg. Alpha Gamma Aselm, Paula La Puente BS, Speech Path. Pres Zeta Ph, Eta. Alpha Gamma Delto Askew, Julius: San Diego AB Zoology Asmussen, Coary: Los Angeles, BS, Civ Engr. Au, Kenneth: Hong Kong. DDVS, Dent . p s . Alpha Tau Epsilon. Aubol. Phillip Dulutl Minn., BSEE, Elec Engr., Eta Kappa Nu Tau Beta Pi, IEEE Audeoud, George: San Bruno, DDS, Dent Await, James; Moywood, BS, Gen. Mgmt , Tau Kappa Epsilon. — B— Bochus, Gary: Wichita Kansas BS, Fin-BIM, Tau Beta Pi Crew Pale AB Pol Sign- BS. F.n. Baker, Carol: No Hollywood, AB Eng Baker. Douglas: W Los Angeles, DDS, Den Alpha Tau Epsilon Bonks, Faith Long Beach, BFA Cer , ! Pres Kappa Pi, Fr Women Burb., ■ jch. BS, Rl. Est Beta BS, Dent Hyg Alpl a Ro old Bardin. Robert: Palo Alio, BS, Rl Est Rho Epsi- gl ts. Squires, Kappa Alpha Barnes, Suzanne: Pasadena. AB, Int Pel High Si hoi I Pel Comm Alpha Ph, Barnett, Suzanne: Los Angeles, BS, Soc Si Baron, Hal: Vnn Nuys. LLB, Lass Delta, Stu Bar Assoc Barrera, Victor: Inglewood, LLB, Law, Pres Phi Alpha Delta Borretl, Edword: Anaheim, BE Barsom, George: Los Angeles BE ASCE Alpha Tau Omego. Bales, Charles: Los Angeles, BSEE Elec Enqr IEEE Bough. Diiie: San Marino, BS, Ed , Sr Class Sec Vroe Pres Delta Gamma Beol. Lu-An San Marino. El Ed Delta Delia Beoulieu, Richard: Anchorage, Alaska BS BIM SAM, Homecoming, ASSC Sena ' . Becker, Robert San Gabriel. BS ! NAPA PAA Beeson. Robert BS, Elec Engr , IEEE appa Bennett, Patsy: San Manno Bentun, John I Beonde, Anthon Polos ' , ■ rde« 1 V Berens, Jack; Fontono, Phorm D Pharm P Pi Ph. Berg. Dovid Tucson, BS, Phys The. , Bosebc Berg, Judy: Los Angeles, BS, Ed Span Sigi •I ela Alpha Mu Gamn Berger, Larry: Compton. Pharm D Pharm I Delia Chi, Sermon. Arlon: Denvei Soph, Class Council. Too Epsilon Phi Bernstein, Howard Pan Bernardino, BS, Acclg -.: Beta Alpha Psi. Berry, Brent: La Habro. BS, Fn pp J Ps BFA Des Beschla, Goy VWCA, Alpha Phi Bevans, Beverly: Los Angeles, BS. Ed. Bio,, Ed Council, SCTA. Chi Omega Biddle, Stephen: los Angeles. BS, Elec. Engr Biel, Leonard Brea. BS, Fin,, Knights, Theta Chi Biggerstoff, Ralph: Inglewood, BS, Ed, B10991 Suionne: La Crescenta. BS. An Ed . Kappa Pi. Ch.mes, Cambridge Prog , Delto B.rnkronl, William Son Bernardino. BS. Gen Mgmt , Zero Beta Tau, Robert: Tocorno. AB, Econ Delia Phi Epsilon, AEA, WEA, March. ng Bond BishefF, Sieve: Alhombro, AB, Journ . Sigma Daily Trojan Co-Sports Editor Bishop, William Pan Mateo, BS, Gen Mgmt Delta Tau Delta B.tlisian. John: Los Angeles, BS, Adv Bivens, Margaret Arcadia BS Ed -Soc St. E ■ ■ Bixler, Otlo: Sc Phi Delta Bjelke, Joan. Pomona. AB. Psych. Black, Jonel: Studio City, BS, El Ed. -Soc St . El Rodeo, TYR, Shell and Oai, Block, Marianne Los Angeles, BS, EI, Ed, Blonchord, Dennis: Monterey Pari, Pharm, D. Phorm . Stall and Mo.tar Blanchard, James: Soma Paulo, AB, Int, Rel, Delta Ph, Epsilon Blonkensh.p Dovid Visolia BS Chem , Tennis Blankinship, Stuart Highland Pork, AB, Moth. Bleming, Janet; Palm Springs. BS. Speech Ther . Eta, Pi Lambda Theta. Alpha Mu Gamma, Alpha Ch. Omega Blenkhorn, Karla: Rolling Hills BS, El Ed, Blodett, Lee: Torrance, Phorm D Bloeboum, Kathenne: Redlonds. BS, Dent Hyg . Alpha Tau Epsilon. Alpha Kappa Gamma, Amazona. Chiel Justice Women s Judicial, Gommo PI Bloore, J Alan Soma Monica. DDS, Deni . Alpho Tau Epsilon, Delta Sigma Delia Blulh, Betty Fein: San Manno, BS, Psych Boardman, Richard: Redondo Beach, Phorm D , Hurl oron Glendale, BS. Dent Hyg . Gommo Id: Complon, DDS, Dent, Psi Bodam Bodwelk Richord Los Angeles, AB, Psy Bolstod, Dovid: San Marino. BS, Food Dist , I Sigma Epsilon. Phi Kappa Psi. IFC, Dean Bonor, James: Los Angeles, B Arch, Arch TDC Bonelli, Joseph: Los Angeles, AB, Comp, Lit, Boom Lmdo: Los Altos, AB. Hist , Pres Wesle Foundation Boothe. Linda: So Pasadena, AB, Ed -Span Soc Si , TYR, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Borton, Mary: Bakersfield, BS, Occ Th 01 Gon Ph, Boslow, Arthur: Arcadia, BS, Civ Eng. Phi Sigma Kappa, ASCE. Boyd, Andrew. Jr.: Bishop, BS, Civ Engr , Pres, Sigma Phi Delto, ASCE, Engr Council Brandlin, Joan: La Canada. BS Dent Hyg, Alpho Kappo Gamma Bream, Roy Santa Barbara. BS, Mil Mgmt Brewer, Mtchoel: Monrovia, DDS Dent Br.ghom, Fledo-Jean Los Angeles, AB, Soc Brockmnn. Crorg: Venice BS Civ Engr, ASCE. Carolyn Phoenix, BS. Occ Irody, Shoron Clc Will El Rode OT Daily Tro- BS, Mgmt. Men s Judical Council, Knights Brolly, Linda Los Angeles BS Ed Soc Si . High School Rel , TYR, Koppa Kappa Gamma. Brookings, Diantha: Newport Beach, BS Phys Ther . Amazons. Trolios, Homecoming, Alpho Delta Pi Brooks. Eugene: Rosemead B Arch . Arch Kappa Alpha Psi Brophy Michael: Arcadia. BS, BIM, Alpha Kappa Arnold Air Society. Bos Council, Brown, Donald: Los Angeles, DDS Dent . Alpho Leonard BS, Fin " B TIP Brown, Robert: Arcadia, BSME, Mech Engr a Epsilon Bruno. Robert San Manno, BS, Mktg SAM AMA phi Delta Theta Bryant, James: Los Angeles. B Arch , Arch Buckner, Gory: Lancaster, BS. Mrkt., SAM, Phi Kappa Psi, Gymnastics Bulota, Kestutis: Los Angeles BS Mech Engr ASME Burger. Carolyn: Son Marino, BM, Poino, Sigma 1 1 010 Burgess, Margol: Sepulveda, BS. Dent Hyg . Alpho Lambda Delia, Morlar Board, Alpha Kappa Gamma. Alpha Phi. Amazons Burke, Mary Monlebello, BS. Occ . Ther, AOTA SCOTA Pres OTO. Burnett, Donald: Huntington Park, DDS, Dent. Burr, Lynn: Glendale BS Ed. -Soc. Si . Spurs. ■ Delta Gamma Butcher. Ralph: Fans F.once BS Fin Delto Tau Delta Bulchko. Robert: Sonlo Ana. Phorm D , Pharm Rho Chi, Newman Club Butler, Pool Ind Per and Rel V Button, John: San Gabr.el, BS. Ind Mgmr --■. — C— Cohan, Michael: Arcadia, DD5, Dent , Delta Sigma Delto Cohill, Norman Gardena BS Mgmt Bus Coun • appa Psi Cain, James: El Monte, BS. Food Dist., Phi Sigma Epsilon, Squires. Ch. Phi. Caldwell, Susan: Los Angeles, AB. Psych. Calvetl, Robert: Los Angeles, BS. Food . Ph, Sigma Epsilon Calv.n, Dean: Glendale. BS, Gen Mgmt Compagna. Samuel: Buffalo, New York, Pharm D P 1 a r m Rho Pi Phi, Skull and Mortar. Campbell, Barton: Bufbank. BS, Acctg. Canter. Marvin: Los Angeles, DDS, Dent . Alpha Canter, Stanton: Los Angeles. DDS, Dent Carlm, Leonard: Inglewood. DDS, Dent Alpho Or. jga. Alpha Mu Gamma. Alpha Epsilon Pi Corlton, " Ruth: Los Angeles. BS, Ed., Phrateres, Sigma Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta. Alpha Kappa Alpha, YWCA Carpenter, Michael: Los Angeles. BS, Adv.. Kappa Sigma Caruso. Daniel, Jr.: Los Angeles, BS, Biology, Alpha Epsilon Delta, IFC, Ph, Sigma Kappa. Carver, Bruce: Riverside. BS, Gen Mgmt., Phi Casorette, Mary Ann: BS, El Ed . Sigma Delta Pi, Delta Delta Delta Casinelli, Joanne Pasadena, BS, Ed -Psych , Kappa Alpha Theta Catkin, Ray: La Puente Cavanough, Charles: I Engr . Eta Kappa Nu MS, Ele - ■ Cowley, Warren: Formmgton, Mich., BS. Soles Adm , Skull and Dagger. Track, Koppa Alpha Caywood, John: Los Angeles, BS, Mrkt. Chomplm, Brad: Los Angeles. BS. Gen Mgmt.. Food Dist . Ph, Sigma Epsilon. SAM, Bus Council, The Chan Michael: Los Angeles, BSEE, Elec Engr. , Nu, Chinese Club. IEEE. Chevillat, Bruce Hollywood, AB, Cm. Chewning. Dee: La Habra AB, Ed -Eng , TYR, Class Council. Delta Delta Delta Chiba, Ann; Los Angeles, BS, Ed -Soc St Chitranukroh, Swart: Bangkok, Thailand, Pharm D, Pharm . Lambda Kappa Sigma Chorbachi, Samir: Los Angeles, BFA, Des Choma, Stephen: Los Angeles. BS, Acct ? Squires. Tau Epsilon Ph. Christiansen, Neldo; Hacienda Heights. BS. El Ed -Soc St, TYR. SCTA. Gamma Phi Beta Chuka Ronald: San Pedro, DDS Dent Chun, John: LOS Angeles. BS, Elec Engr , IEEE Chung, Samuel; Honolulu. AB, Math , Alpho Epsilon Delta, Troy Cilion, Stephen Las Vegas. BS, Acctg Clark, Carolyn: Glendoro, AB, Eng , Alpha Chi Omega Clark, Katherme. Cypress BS, Fin , Gamma Delto, Treas -Fin Club, Kappa Delta. Clork, Mary: Pasadena, AB. Art Hist., Ski Club, Westminister Fellowship, Alpha Chi Omega Clark, Leon: Oqden. Utah. DDS. Dent Clayton, Pamela: Ceres, AB, Eng , Pres. Phrateres Cline, Lam: Los Angeles, BFA, FA, Kappa P., Pi Beto Ph.. Coe, Edward: Los Angeles. AB, Cnema, Delta Kappa Alpho. SMPTE Coghlon, John: Staten Island. AB, Psych. Cohl, Phillip No Hollywood. AB. Econ, V ce- Pres Tau Delto Phi, Delta Phi Epsilon, TYR, AMS Coleman, Michael: Los Angeles, BS, Fin., Tau [-,■;, PI 1 Colgan, Bonnie: Hermosa Beach, BS, Ed., Art. Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister, Delto Delta Delta. Colinsky, Edgar:, AB. Zoology Daily Trojan, Track, Sigma Phi Epsilon Collins, Robert, Santa Ana, BS, Aerospace. Engr . Collins, William: Los Angeles, Pharm. D . Pharm , Rho P. Ph. Combs, John: Los Angeles. B Arch, Arch., Beto II . - I Pi Compher. Albert: San Diego, AB, Hist , Tau Kap- pa Epsilon. Comstock, Donald: So Gate. BS, Gen. Mgmt AFROTC, Arnold Air Society Conkey, Carolie: Los Angeles, BS. Art. Ed., Ski Club, Alpha Chi Omego Conley, Jack: Los Angeles, DDS Dent . Delta Sigma Delta Conley, Virginia: Tulsa AB, Eng . TDC, Phrateres, Alpha Kappa Alpha. Conn. Gerald: Bellflower. BS, Ind Mgmt , SAM Phi Eps.lon ■ Cook, Kathleen Silver Spring. Md . AB. Eng Cook, Suianne: Los Angeles, BS. Ed Soc St., Ski Club. Alpha Delta P. Cooper, Edward: Los Angeles. DDS. Dent , Alpha Omega Cooper, Ronald Beverly Hills. DDS. Dent., Alpha Omega Cornel. us, Richard. Bakersfield. AB Hist., Lambda Cosgrove. Richord: Los Angeles. BS, Chem Coss, Jo Ann: Downey. BS, Ed Art. Koppa Koppa Courtney, Maren: Torrance, BS, Dent Hyg., Mor tor Board, Alpha Tau Epsilon Gommo, Dent Stu. Council. Covelli, Charlotte: San Bernardino, BS. Art Ed. ] Newman Club. Alpha Ph, Cox, Charles: Ontario, BS. F.n.. Mgmt . Football. 1 Ps. , C hi ;. Michael: Los Angeles. AB, Econ.. rg, Jerome: Berkeley. BS, Acctg , Men ' s Jud. :ial, Beta Alpha Psi, Kn.ghts. ASSC Senate. jigma Ph, Eps.lon tser, Gory Santa Monica. AB, Soc, Alpha (oppa Delta. Sigma Alpha Mu cker, Roger: Inglewood, AB. Math, TYR, Spe- :ial Events. Ski Club, Phi Kappa Tau mwell, Pamelo: Los Angeles. BS. El Ed.. Gam- Crowder Robert: Wasco, BS Acctg , SAM. Crowley, Mike: Los Angeles AB, Ph ' ych., Base Cunningham, William: Los Angeles. AB, Eng NROTC, Sigma Ph. Epsilon Cuttrell, George: Los Angele — D— Dabkovich, Sonja San Deg s, BS, Acctg. 3. BS, Mktg Mgmt Dohlman, Gwendolyn: Beverly Hills. BS. Ed Psych , Zeta Phi Eta, Alpha Chi Omega Dahlman, William: Sherman Oat:s, BS. F.n.. ' res -IFC. Phi Delta Theta Dales, Dovid 5a Pasadena, DDS, Dent, Delta Sigma Delta Dalsimer, Dennis: Bellflower, BM. Opero, Ch, Ph. Donenhauer. Sid: Arcad.a BS. Ind. Engr., ASME, Treas AltE. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Doney, Michael: Sepulveda, BS, Pub Acctg , ■ ippa Psi, Delta Ch. Daniel, Robert Burbank, BS Acctg. Danner, Edward: Downey. BS, Civ Engr. Darcey, Hugh Los Angeles, BS. Fin. Dovis, Donna: Los Angeles, BFA, Art Ed.. Delta ■ ri eta Phrateres Dovis, John I s Angeles, BS. Elec Eng- IEEE Pin Delta. Vice-Pres, Engr, School. Davis, M.chael: Daly City, BS, Acctg. AMS Cob- met, Tau Delta Ph.. Dawes, Edd.e: Los Angeles BS. Elec Engr , Tau Sigma Phi Delta. Eta Koppo Nu, ASSC Senate Doy. Peggy DeCarlo, Mar. A, ,., es. BS. Sec. Adi llywood. B. Arch ., Arch N Y , AB, Telecorr ppa DeCrow Willie Ti: Los Ange les. BS. Gen Mgmt DeGrof No Hollyw 3od. AB Astron Deleou Stephe 1: Alhambrc , A8, H St., Baseball De Los Ronald: 1 Pharm D n Pha m Slu Cou Delta Chi. Del-ea, Joseph Los Angele s BS, Adv , AMA Ph D e n, Joseph: Los Ang eles. AB Bad . New- Denniso n, Lov, rence: log AB. Chem KUSC Denum 0. Pou : Inglewood. B Gen Moml Squ.r es Ch, Ph, Desilets Dovid Palm Dese rl AB, Club Desmond, William: Redondc Beach, BS. Int Trade iherrie: Los Angeles, BS, Psych , Patricia Los Angeles. BS, Dent D.llmon, Ronold: Santo Ana, DDS, Dent, Dell Sigma Delto Dishmon, Robyn la Hobro. BS. El Ed Divino. Morvo Sherman Oaks. AB. £ ng , Jr. Clas Council DiVilo Irene: Downey, AB, Psych. Dlug, Sam: Los Angeles, BS. Acctg . Sigma Alph Doctor, Andrew New Telecomm KUSC, Digest, USC Notebook Dodson, Richard: Los Angeles. B Arch , Arch Doll, Mary: La Canada. BS. Ed , Soc, St., Kappa Kappa Gamma Doll, Theodore: El Monte. BS, Gen Mgmt , Track, Kappa Alpho. Dolley, Lelond: No Hollywood, AB, In. Pel Delta Phi Epsilon, Squires. TYR, Sigma Chi Donol, James: Bellflower, BS. Acctg , Alpho Kap- pa Psi. Sigma Phi Eps.lon Donnelly William: Los Angeles. BS, Elec Engr Dormon, Jesse: Glendale, BSEE. Elec Engr Drake. Michael: So. Gate, BFS. Int. Rel. Delia Phi Epsilon Newman Club Dreyer. Laniccai Los Angeles, BS Ed. Soc St., Delia Phi Dunn. Denn a dale 482 — E- Eoger, W.I toil Dlonni Eostmond, Stephen ■ Eaton M.cho--: Eder Jon. Ed.ii Theodore Edward Jom-, ■ Egea lou ' . Egmlon Edward Eiunmon, Robert Elder. Reno Ton.o H iwtl Englev Steven Enr.ght, Robert Epley. Paul Epste.n. Robert Dolly Fro| Erbsen Bonn,e 3S Ed Ervin. James Elhr.dge Dale Event, R. chord Evans, Thomos Everett. D,ane ■ Ewald. Bette Fab. an Jomr, Daily Tro|on Falbaum. Sand " . FolU, ElolM . Fan. Mary Farber Paul ■ Farley. Marilyn Forney. Gory; Farrell. Nancy Faustina, Leonord |f E Foley. Jotque Qfnpfor ? ; : " .•■■• Hyg, , Alpha Fee, Mrlindn Felando Gerald DOS. Dent ■•■ Fe-dman Robert Fein. Ferency, El.iobein Ferguson CurHl R«ld», Ronald F.tirondolph John F.nn lawranci f.orelto France F.sher G.efchen Either, Jamr; Fogel Paul Fogel. Stavan Fong MUkf - Ford Normo-. ■ Fonch R. chard Fontmoier Fossette John Foster Norvene ■ ■ Foots Charles ■ fowler Bobelle Board Francs Burke Francs WIN. am Frank Roger Frankenstein. George: ' .« Fronkl.n Lowil " Froser Lou s Go. I Ihete El Rodeo Ire z Horrtacominrj Freeman. Freer. Raymond French, Ronald Freudenberg. Doc-h, ' Fr.edman Sax. Frill William Fu|.waro Tadao Fuller, Robe " Funatsu, Bert Funk Carolyn — G— Gageby. Stephen Gale, Low., n I Colling Denn.s ■ Gommon, Carolyn ■ Ganey Linda Congo John ■ Gardner. Noncy Garrett, Gerald Lac ■ ■ ■ Gaston Denny Goulden Robert - ■ Goy Judith Gee. Suay Tang: ' Geiler. Denn.s ■ Getardi. Mildred F i Geiger. Carole Beat ■ George. George Robert Gewant Alon Delta Chi Ghiorso Peter V.ortor Glanell. Berry ■ Gilbert, Pn,. ■ Girond, Barbara Girond, Mike Glotco. Amto Gloser. John ■ Gleasen John ■ Gleason M.chael Click. Bill Gflck, Joan Godfrey, Kenneth Go.n Hilda Goldenberg Myron Golding John Goldman, Howard Goldste.n Cl.iobeth Goldste.n R. chord Goldstein Seymour Gontalei R.cordo ■ Goodgame. Ronald ■ Gordon Arl-ne Gordon. Ita - Gorin. Elliot Gorsk, Kathleen Goftfureht Ell l Gowgh Robert Gouvion No ■ ■ Graham Wayne; Sanro Barbara, i " Groves John Green T.r-. Greonberg. Donald Is. ' t. Greenberg Joel Griffon, Nan V Gr.fl.n. Marilyn Gr.r.oger. Dorothy Groome, John Grubb Mel.ndo Grush, Eileen Guarntri, Mono • Cunn Stephen: Guslas, Danuli Gutierrez. Joseph — H— Hadley Geroldme ' Hogeman. All I ler, I I Hog.wora. Howard I rr Haider. Ha.ght Do " ■pi. Ion Ho.ncworth Choral Halligon, Virginia: San BS. ! Holpern Edward Sharon II AB. Econ. Hamanoka. M.l-.uo Hamann. Michael Hommoki filchord la Vc i DO! Hamatoki. Homm WMIIom i Epiilon Homme, T„„, 8 Phys Ec Haodley. Bunell Honien, Carl | Hon, en, Bichord DOS, Den- Hamon, Belly Harbour. Jome-. Mor. BS, -el Alpha Tau Harden, Undo AB, Ed Sec St., ■ Harney, Oarlene Harper, Boy Harm Harvey ■ i,. Janet: Fullerton. AB. Bee Dance. Troy Camp Co-Cha Harri, V I-Vl. BS, Ed Soc St., Horrr.on, Kerv.n I Hunl ngtOtl Park, AB. Bio Chcm Harlh, Albe.r Telia. Hodman, Frederick: Sepulvedo. BS. C Harvey, B,.h,rd Harwick Patricia: Newport Beach. BS. Ed Sac Harwm Joe Santa Borbaro. BS. •■ ' • Tou Ep-. Horwood. Oroni, Hatcher. Bcodford ma Delia Hawthorne B.ll Hayaihibaro. Beynold • Hoyden Stnnley Warii AB Hayes C • . Hoyne,. Donald Hoy, Borbaro Haylhorne, Judith Hotel Gar) ■ Heodlee Judy ■ Heolh. Georqe Herkel El.iobelh ■ Heere, Bobert He.n Melv.n ' ■ Heinjen Carl Heller. Alon • Helvey Horlon • Henry Guide Herich Harold Herl.h, J-hn Hm Harold • ' -tine, Heilep. Virginia ■ Hllde. John Hrll. Hill Jamec Hlntbo. Don Hinch. lewmn Hlnchertiohn, Ha.., H.uro, Don. el Hoeliel. Do. , aid Hoeiche, Sn.i., Hollmtnler Bruce Hehman. Michael Holiday. Jot. Holm, Cheryl Holmon, Mile, Hoi, ton. 0..c- Holt, Hoc. , Honnoka. Morgorel Hood, Thomo, ' . Hooper Lily Board Hooper, Noncy .- I lie B E I :mmo Horlon Jeffrey i KowtMll, Boberl 8S, F.n Hou,teU. Yvonne- Mo-e BS. Gen ■ Howard Bonn.e Kappa Gamma. Del ' Hoylond. M lh, Bai Hromodka. W.lllom Hubbell. Sand. KoppO Got! Hubberl., Al.ce |Slel I El Bodeo Hudion. Jimmie. Jr: San Pedro. BS ■ Hum. Jamei Hunt, Pair. c.o Hurley Harold leno, BS. Ed ScX Si Hulchinion Scoll Telia Tau . lull, Igotakt. Howard Imhoff, Slephm =. ' Ing George Ithll, Jeonelle Jock.on. David: Hilliboiough, BS Fin ■ ' ■ipha Jacob,. Bobefl Jocquei. Carol Jadw.n, Potr.c.a ' Jam., on Jon.en Slepher Jenkin,, Wendy Jew. Deonnc. Joe. Wilbur Johnton. Be.,,. John.on. ».. John, on. Sharon Jone, Donald Jonet. Polric.a Jone,. Boberl Jone, Thomo, Jourord Samuel Joy. Douq 1 ..- Joyner, Judy Kalelo Koneko I- ■ Kaplan AHifll Daily Kaplan. Bru " Korr Melon ■ Kotcle Ecthe. Kattigar. Bobert Kolhol, Sharoc Koto, Ken Koto. Bob-r Katui. Wllr- ■ Kotr. la- ■ Koti. Sanlord .11 A-J«e: DOS, :•- ' 4 83 awokomi. Wolter Sunland, BSEE. Elec IEEE awaaka, Pat: Kauci, Hawaii, BS, Elec oyaion, Richard: Los Angeles. LIB, La Sigma, Phi Delia Phi, Sigma Epsili ilpl.a Kaye, Jeannie: La Crescenta, BS. Denl Hyg , Kaytor, John: Lynwood, B Ai Kozanjian, Howard Pasadena. AB, Cinema, Delta Kappa Alpha Keesee, Richard El Centra Phoim, D, Pharm Kehoe. Ronnie: Burbank, BM Mo: Ke ' emen. Martin: Los Angeles, BS, Mktg Keller, Kathryn: Hacienda Heights, Pharm D. imbdo Kappa Sigma, Zeta Tau Alpha, APhA, CPhA Kelly, Kathleen: Los Angeles, BS, Dent Hyg , Alpha Kappa Comma. Amazons. ASSC Orien- • ippa Kappa Gamma Kelly, Sheilo: Orange, AB. Int Rel . Newman Club Kemper, Susan: Son Marino, BS, Adv Kent, Judith Studio City, BS. Ed. Kappa Kappa Kerr. Sha • Ipha BS, Ed -Soc St , TYR. : ■ Klmura, Harrio: Los Angeles. BS. Ind Engr King. Joan: South Gate. AB, Math. Troeds. Glee Club, Pies, Moth School King, William: Traverse City, Mich , AB, Pol Sci , NROTC Kirkpalrick, Ken: San Diego, BS S im„ Alpha Epsilon Kito, Mary Los Angeles, BS, Occ Thei OT Club Klein, Maureen: Los Angeles. BS. Art Ed SCTA Klevens. Stephen: No Hollywood. AB, Zoology, Alpha Epsilon Delto. Sigma Alpha Mu Kloepher, Kenneth: Ontario. AB. Int Rel , Delto Phi Epsilon, Knights, IR Council, ASSC Senate. El Rodeo, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Klose, Alfred: Chicago, III , MS, Mech Engr Klosowski, Allen: Posodena. BS, Gen Mgmt Knipe. John: Los Angeles, AB. Hist Knopf. Mary: Manhattan Bc-ach, BS, Art Ed Alpha Di Knott, Horry Von Nuys. DOS, Dent Koda oehl SAM Konheim, Bruce: Beverly Hills, BS. Fin Peal Est Tau Epsilon Ph, Koppony, Charles: Alhombra. BS ' hem Engr Tau Beta Pi. AlChE. Sigma Nu Korn, Jacqueline: San Pedro, BS AWS, OT Club, Alpha Epsilon Ph, Kosehnick. James: Glendale, BS. Sales Adm AFROTC Kreiger, Ronold: Beverly Hills, BS, Mgmt Krueger, Arthur: Milwnuiee, Wis, BSCE, Civ Engr , Marching Bond Kubota, Elaine Sacramento, BS, Denl Hyg Kugler, Robe Gamma Van Nuys, BS, Em Alpha kappa Psi Kurpe, Barbara: Los Angeles AB, Eng Kortz Richcrd: Glendale, DDS Sigma Delia Kurz, Lynn: Sherman Oaks. AB. Speech. Tau Kappo Alpha, Debate, Inl Stu Comm Choir- man. Election Comm Kuslner, Barry: El Monte. Pharm D . Phnrm , lav Delta Ph, Kvos, Sharon: Torrance, BS, Ed Alpha Chi Kyle, Rirhord Burbank, AB, E, on AFROTC Delta ' .vr,, I ' ,. LeBorbara, Frank Los t lode, Donald San Pedro, AB, M i da, James: Los Angeles MSEE Elei Engr , :, ■ Tau Beta I ' , IFFE Newman Landau, Slephen: Honolulu, Howau, LIB, Low Islod, Juhe ' Fullerlon, AB Langford, Dene: San Gabriel, AB, Eoon , Delta nroneta, Joseph: San Pedio B Newman Club, ISH tirkin, Mary Los Angeles ushley. James: Washington B A, awrenee, Jean No Hollywood jwson, Aaron: Panama, AB Mo szorus, Stanley: las Angeles Ph in i Pi Phi 310, Serafin. Jr Wil n Alal.a M,, Gamma javitt, Ned, Jr Pasadena. BS, I rial, tigh, Enid: lona Beach, AB, Math Amazons ia Ed Council tonard, Kalherine: Los Angelas BM, Mus Ed., Sigma Alpha ;ong, Michael: Honolulu. Hawaii AB Int Pel ■ PI ■ Epsilon tvenberg, John Santa Ri ' , a,, i hi , Robert Lee: So Gale BS Lay,, -I;, a : a a a BS, Acctg sles. Pharm D , AB. Speech, Zeta Alpha Gamma Delta Lewis, Norman, Los Angeles. BS. Chem Engr. Pres AlChE, Tou Beta Pi leyh, Nancy: Inglewood. BS. El Ed liebenboum, Roberta: los Angeles. BS, El Ed Eng ..he, la eles. BS, Ed Liebowitz, Aaron: los Angeles, BS, BIM Light, Virginia: Compton. BS. Ed Psych Pi Lambda Theta Lindahl, Nancy: Foirheld. Conn . AB. Psych , Alpha Lnmbdo Delta, Spu.s. Chimes, ASSC Lindberg. Perry: Stockholm, Sweden. BS Int Trade, Swimming, Woterpolo, Ben Theta Pi Imdell, William Whittier. BS, Gen Mgmt, Alpha Lmke, George M.ihbu, BS, Elec Engr Linnon, James: Posodena, BS Frn,, Delta Tau Delta Lisenby, Rema: Lakewood, BS Phys The, Lisle, Marcia Siena Madre. BS, Ed -Soc St, P. ii Omega Litschi, Linda: Alhambra. BS, Ed -Soc St . Soph , Ji . Class Councils, TYR, Gamma Phi Beta Lloyd, Mory, Pasadena, AB, Soc Gamma Phi Beta Lockharl, James: Los Angeles Pharm D , Pharm Loeb, Stephen: Los Angeles, Phorm , D , Pharm , Rho Chi, Rho P, Phi London, Linda: Los Angeles. BS. Occ Then Lones, Barbara: Fresno. AB, Ed Soc St., SCTA. Gan long, Boibo B, Law, Phi Delta BS SAM, Diving, wood, AB. Math. ASSC Senate, Homecoming, Sec TYR, Alpha Ch, Omega Lopez, Robert Bar Assoc Lovendale, Marl San Alpha Tau Omega. Low, Chen: Singapore, BFA, Painting Lowe, Ronald: los Angeles DDS, Dent. Psi Omega Lubin. Arthur: los Angeles, AB, Eoon SI, Club Lubisich, Peter: Burbank, AB H,st , Football, . i Alpha Lucas, Diane Polm Springs DDS, Dent Alpha amma Lucas, Linda Arcadia Cert in Denl Hyg , Alpho imma. Pres. Delta Gamma Lucas, Michael: Los Angeles, AB Soc Sigma Alpha Mu Lucas, Patricia Chicago BS, Phys Ed ludmon, Judith: San Gabriel BS El Ed Delta Delta Delta Luenberger, Joanne Los Angeles BM, Mus Ed Mu Ph, Epsilon, Choir. Chi Omega Ange At It — M— MocDonald, Dougard: Arcadia, BS. Fin . Fin Club, ML-gt Club, MocReynolds, Lois: Los Angeles AB Moth Math Club McCabe, Wayne: Maywood BS, Fin SAM McColl, Dennis Sepulvedo BS MeCa.l Michael: Bakersfield Sigma Kappa McClendon, Lillie: Los Angeles, t Humon Pel Comm McConnell, Raymond BSME, Me Upsilon ASME McCormick. Gary Joplin Mo, I I i I lambda Ch, Alpha McCone. Linda Santa Ana, BS Dent Hyg, I Gamma, Kappa Alpha Theta McCunn.ff, Jomes: Los Angeles, DDS. Dent . BA. Psych , Alpha Tau Epsilon, Del ' McDaniel, Eloise los Angeles, BS, Ed -Soc St., ■ no Alpha. YMCA McDonnell, Terry: Glendale, BS Delta Sigma Phi McGaha, Lloyd: Ferndale, . BS, Aero Engr , AIAA McGinnis, Sharon: Beverly Hills, BFA. Des McKenna, Michael: La Canada. BS, Mech Engr . McKenzie, Kenneth Glendale, AB, Zoology MeKey. Carol San Manno, BS. Ed Eng Lit, Pi Lamba Theto. TYP. YWCA, D. II McKey, Mory Anne: Arcadia, BS Ed Kappa Alpha Thela McLean, Monty - ulver Iity AB. Bad McLemore, Robert Los Angel. M, Mai,, ,n Patau rs, Chn McNomoro, Robert: Fullerlon, DDS, Dent , Delta Sigma Delta McNeol, Christine: Soma Ana, AB, Eng , Chimes McNeill, Patricia: Los Angeles, AB, Eng McNeish. Stanlee San Manno BS, Gen Mgmt , SAM. Sign Moga, frank Glendale, BS, C,v Engr , ASCE. Tau Kappa Epsilon Malikyar, Aziz los Angeles, MSAE, Aero Engr Moltes, Judy los Angeles. BS, Ed., Pi Beta Phi Mandekic, Tony: Los Angeles, BS, Acctg Mandel, Melvin: Inglewood, BA, Journ . Sigmo Delta Chi Daily Trojan, ASSC, Senate, Tau Delta Phi Mandel, William Los Angeles, BS, Acclg. Knights, Squires, AMS Council, Taa Epsilon Fin., SAM, Zeta Beto Tau Manion, Michael Var ' Mann, James las Angeles AB, Mall, Phi B, Kappa, Ph, Eta Sigma. IFC. Alpha Epsilon Mansfield, Posodena. AB, Hist Monulk.n, Gary. Long Beach, BA, Pol. Sci.. Phi Eta Sigma. Pies Delta Phi Epsilon. Blocksloni- ans. AMS Council Mapps, Nellie Longview, Te«as, BS. Ed Soc St Morcin.ak, Hans Inglewood. BS. Elec Engr Eta Kappa Nu. Tou Beto Pi. IEEE [:,- , Delta Delta. Morcuson, Richard: Los Angeles. BS, F,n Marenco, Robert: Valleio, BS, Acctg , Fr ond iss Council Marris, THayden: Denver, BS, Geology, Vice-Pres imma Eos.lon Martin, Carole: Inglewood. BS. Ed Martin. Choiles: Los Angeles. BSEE. Elec Engr . Pres Elo Kappa Nu, IEEE Chairman Martin, Denise, Burbonk, BS, Ed. Kappo Kappo Martinez, Martha Los Angeles ' ■ P. Beta Phi. Martin, Donald Los Angeles Alpha Rho Chi Morlm, Neil: Sun Marino A , Econ , Knig Martin, Richard: New York AB Soc , ASSC Co net. Squires, Fr Class Treas Sigma Ph, Ep Martin, William Arcadia AB Hist . lombdo AI,,!,,, NROTC Marx, Charlotte: Newport Beach, BS. Per Mg Mateos, Lergh El Monte, BS, Ind Mgmt , 1 Mattson, Norman: Inglewood, B Arch , Arch May, Ronold: Los Angeles, LLB, Law, Ph, Beto Phi Alpha Delia Moyer, George: Polos Verdes, Pharm D . Pharm , Phi Eielio Chi Moyfield, Mary Louise: Long Beach. BS. Occ II ■..■! OTO, AMS-AWS Coordinator Mead, Timothy: Sacramento, B Arch - : Phi Megaleli, Abdu: Kouba, Alger, o, MS, Pet Engr Meieis, Steven: Los Angeles, BA Pol Sci . Ph. Beta Kappa, Blaclslonians, Blue -. Melchoir, Charles: Altodena, BS, Fin . Delta Tau Delia Mengel, Johanna: Heme! BS, Ed -Soc St , Phi Belo Merz, Ronald: Ploya Del Pey, BS, Phys Ed, IFC. IS, Phi Sigma Kappa. Messineo, Sal: Los Angeles, Phorm D , APhA. CPhA Metzler, Margo: Colorado Springs. BS, Ed Soc , Phi Beta Meyers, Valerie: Los. Angeles, BS, Ed Psych Mickelson, Joanne Los Gatos BS Acctg SAM Mikou, Eurane Lynwood, BS, Gen Mgmt , le: F, Class, Tioy Comp Miller, Alix Costa Meso. BM. Mus Phi Eta. Choi i Home Delto Miller Gory Los Angeles, BSEE, Elec Enar Treos IEEE Gymna Miller, Lawrence: Encino. BS. F,n . ASSC Tieas Miller. Richard: Los Angeles, BS, Gen Mgmt , othy: Los Angeles, LLB, Law, Ph, PI " , Sign Mill, ken, Jerry Tel Milliken, Susan: Los Angeles, BS, O, OTO Minosion, Sandra Burbonk, BS Ed, TYR, Alpho Mitchell Kathleen: Los Anaeles, BFA, Des, Kappa Pi. AWS Assoc Cabinet, Soph Class Council. Shell and Oar Mitchell Sherry: Downey, AB, Religion, Mortar ons Sigma Gamma Sigma. Alpho Moffelt, Dale Torrance, BS, Mgmt, ASSC Sen- nas, Bus Councl, Ch, Ph, Momaty, Ned: Los Angeles DDS Dent Ps Moode, Marsha: South Zeta Phi Eln Ft Wom- en s Council Moore, Beltie Glendale BS, Ed Soc St , Alpha Moore, Richard: Long Beach, LLB, Law, Phi Delta Phi, Vice P,es. Stu Bot Assoc Sigma Alpho Eps.lon Moore, Richard: Son Pedro AB, Eng Moore, Richard: Long Beoch. LLB, Law. Phi Delto Phi. Vice-Pres Stu. Bar Morelond, Corl: Los Angeles BS Civ Engr Morgan, Robert Inglewood, BS, Acctg Morgen, Lowell las Angeles. BS. Phys Ed Pres I nights. Treas Jr Class I , Soph -ancls Morlensen, Morka, Gusline. BS. Occ The, , OTO, I, Comm , Alpha CI Motto, Joan: Glendale BS, El Ed F, Vice Pies ec Spurs, Pi Alpha Phi. Kappo amma Muff. John: Beverly Hills, DDS. Dent . Delta M, Delia . Marie BS. Ed Council Murphy, Elliott: Los Angeles. BS, Adv , Alpha Kappo Psi, Marching Band Murphy, Gerald: Arcadia BS Sales Adm Direc Trolios, Homecoming, Tau Koppa Epsilon Murphy, James: Arcadia. BS, Bus Ad, Kappa Psi, AMA Murphy, Thomas La Canada, BS. Food Dist . Alpha Kappa Psi. Pi Sigma Epsilon Murray, Gerald: Glendale. BS. Fin Real Est, Track, Sigma Phi Epsilon — N— Nabavi, Hoiieh-Soltan New York, BM, Opera Nagel, David. Los Angeles. BS. Mktg Mgmt , Naka, Robert: Los Angeles. Pharm D . Pharm, Rho Chi, Skull ond Mortar, Alpha lota Pi Nokowatase. Aiko Gotdeno. BS. El Ed -Soc St., Pi Lambda Thela Nakayama. Toshiro: Los Angeles BS, Mktg Nordi, William Sherman Oaks. AB. Eng , Knights. Songfest Chairman. Track-Cross Country, Sigma Ph, Epsilon Nave, Michael: Los Angeles, BS. Gen Mgmt , NROTC Naujokas, George BS Ind Engr , A.IE N,,n LLB L • : Neely, Dorothy Pico Rivero. Pharm. D, Pharm., APhA, L tnibda Kappa Sigma, Antidotes Neff, Phil: Woodland Hills, Pharm D, Pharm Nelson, Forrell: Los Angeles, BS. Elec Engr Nelson. Kristine: San Carlos. BS, Phys Ther Nelson, Larry: Polm Springs. BSEE, Elec Engr , IEEE Nelson, Laurie Danville, BS, Dent, Hyg , Alpho Tau Epsilon, Alpho Lombdo Delta, Amozons, Delta Delta Delta Nethery, Sally: Glendole. BS. Bus . Class, Songfest, Delta Gamma Nicholas, Charles: So. Pasadena. BS, Fin , Alpha Kappa Psi TYR, Phi Delta Tl ,-.■ Nicholson, William Inglewood BS. Mktg Nofn, Sondra Santo Monica. BS, Ed. Bio. Sci. TDC Ski Club. Alpho Epsilon Phi Norock, Barry: Los Angeles. BS, Aero Engr , AIAA, Vice Pies Tau Beta Pi, Sec Pi Tau Sigma, Eng, Council Norby, Daniel: Son Froncisco, BS. Ed Phys Sci Noritzki, James: Howthorne, BS. Aslron. Band. Newman Club. NROTC, Choir Northcote, Robert: Lakewood BS. Fin Black stonians. Mens, Knighls, Phi Sigma — o— OConner, Robert: Pasadena, LLB 1 Delta O ' Donnell, Patricia Downey BS, Ed Soc St. a Alpha Ch, Omega. Ogle, Edward, Jr : West Covina, AB, Math O ' Grady, Richard: Long Beach, AB, Zoology- Psych, Tau Kappo Epsilon O ' Haro, Kathleen: Volleio, BS, Ed , Pi Beta Phi. Oien, Wendoll: Lakewood. BSEE. Elec F- Club, Marching Bond. IEEE. Lutheran Student Okin, Burton: Los Angeles BS, Chen USC- Okubo, Gerald Hilo, Hawon B Arch, Arch, lb AIASC Olenicoff, Igor: Los Angeles BS. Gen Mgmt. a Epsilon Oliphonl, Sue: Glendale BS Ed Soc St TYR, Shell and Oar, Sr Closs Eeer Councl, Alpho Delta P.. Oliver, Richard: Los Angeles DDS. Dent, Delta elto, Kappo Alpha Omer Mary Burbank, BS, Ed -Soc St., Kappo I, AB, Bad. AB Math ISH no, BFA, FA, Ostrow, Judith: los Angeles. BS eta Phi Eta Ota, Albert: Honolulu, Hawaii. DDS. Dent , Delta Siqma Delta, Alpha Tau Epsilon Otamura, Roy Cotat,, BSEE. Elec Eng, . IEEE Otto Ronald Torrance Pharm D, Phorm. Owens, Paul: Beverly Hills, BS Bus Alpha Psi, Bus Council — P— Porker, Bruce Medford, Ore. BS, Aero Engr Porker. Judith: Los Angeles. BS, Ed Soc St , Alpha Lambda Delta, Amazons, Chimes. Troy Camp Pres Alpha Ch, Omega Porker, Slephen: Los Angeles, BS. Ind Mgmt . Vice-Pres Knights. Songfest. Bus Council, ' to Ph, Epsilon Poisons, Richard: Redondo Beoch, BS, Acclg,. pa Alpha Paul. Brian: Calexico. B Arch . Arch Peacock, James: Inglewood, LLB, Law, Alpha Kappa Kappa. Skull and Dagger, Phi Alpha Delia Pel Delta I ' ,. San BS mo Alpha Epsilon Peluso, Robert: Los Angeles. Phorm D , Phorm Peratis. Theodore: Son Pedro, AB, Int Rel Delia in, TYR, Phi Siama Kappa Petdomo. Mauriao: Piverside, BSEE, Elec Engr Perkal, Michael: Long Beach, BS, Acctg Perlof, Slephen: Arcadia, BS, Moth, Knights, Blue , lass Pres Tau Epsilon Phi Perry, Edward: Inglewood, BS, Civ, Engr , Chi Epsilon Perryman, frank: Anaheim, AB, Eng. Peters, Ross: Covina. DDS, Dent Peterson. Donnell: Palo Alto, DDS Dent Peterson, Donald: Los Angeles. BS, Gen Mgmt. Phillips, Judith Los Angeles, AB, Comp. Lit, Alpha Mu Gamma Phillips, Lester: Fullerlon, BS, Gen Mgmt . Alpho kappa Psi Piehl, Joel: Los Angeles, DDS, Dent. Alpha Omega Pierce, Ponchilo: Los Angeles, AB, Journ., Mortar Board, Thela Sigma Phi Pres , El Rodeo Editor. Daily TlOJOl :him«, Spc Scompw. Edit Piorvy, Thom... UB. La Pinney. Joy «: Loi Angelo . A8, Erig. Piper. G Dav.d Pohlmann, •■ go lei lambda I M.cha.l lei ' B! Polkmghorne Brian Poole. Virginia : P« I - B Popko. Richard; Powell. Gar) Powell, Jamti G irdena, BS Power,. Roger ■ Prakolphakul, Supatra BS Preble. Jollene Pietunger Bruce Prewitt. Carol ■ Price. Lawrence Pri », Ron-- ' Prite, Nor. , Piobouo. Kathleen ■ Proue.. Joan — Q— Qulnllvon, Vick. ■ — R— Rabenwirt David .•■ • [ . Rogsdale Allan Rolphs, John Romioyer. lowell Rondolph »- ' .«. R.dfo. Edwin Reese Fred Reevev Porricia Rehkap C V. Re,d SNOn Re, Rdu Reynolds CGI Rlchardlon DouqL Rickords Robert • R.patl.. N,. , , Rilchy. Patricio: Ririo lorry Long Beach DC £1 Moloro Edi ' Oi Roach John Rockl. Raymond Rodnquec Shoron Roq.f Sle.- Roqqe Lloyd Mfl I. AB. I Rom, Bev-.l, Role Mo Rosen Ho- • Roitnbaum l- Roienberg Suioa »• • ih Roienleld. Ronald low Review Ross. No- . El Rodeo Rosier Rob- rl Roukopl Julio ■ Rosskopf Kannolh Royal Frookl Rubly Donald: Rumor . GeOrq- RuiMll, Rob.-i Ron Loring Ryon. Melmdo Ryailrom Pan.: .a — s— Sochi. Judith Sock I.. Franl Delta PI Sakamoto. Norman Saloh, Roqr Scmoion, Robert LOV. Reve. Iroion Bar Sonchec Gilbert int I An i BS Sanlilippo. Joseph Sonford, Cloi-r Sanger. David IEEE Sorrocino. Ron Saylin. Brian ■: Scarborough. Patric.a Schilfrin. Barbara , Schneider V. . BS. Ed Schnitter, Gat) Schonon Saul Schreiber, Konnoth BS, Acctg Schulio. Richard Schworti, Schwan. Robert Scolield Motio Scott. Corh. Scott Diana Scott. Ronald Scott, Vincent: nylewood. 00S. Ce Sechriit, Bctt.e Hunting) la Phi Sechriit, William: Huntington Pork, B= V El Rodoo Stall. Selden, Ronald USC Engineer Seltier, Ire. Serdimky. Jerry Sergius lynne InglcwOod, ; Seu, Mcrler,. Shalhoub R. chard Shankman, Barbara: Lo! Angclos 3 C - Shapiro. Michael Body Sheet!. Col. , Sheinberg. Richard • Shekoyan, Thom. •. Shelron Dor.-, Shepherd. Gordon Shopmoker. Stanton - Shota. Albert ■ Shrode. Donald Shuey, Edward Jr : Sherman ■ Sredelman. Mar ,n Silverman. Bennett Sirnrrn. RonolH Simpson Jomes Sitkofl. Bon. Skeehan. Kathleen Skulsky Cal Slalla. Borbo.o ' Sloko, Alev Smith. Chou- , Smith. Dunn. Smith Kennet ' - Smith " n-i Sm th M. ' h, . Smith Ranald Smolak. Steve Snedecor William ■ Snyder. I. - Somen. Jo, - Spado. Virqm, a Spiegel Elliol Spinner Karl Stoub If. Kappc - Stempel Frank Jr ■ Sterling Peter Jr Ai . .-■ !■ ' Sterling, Susan Stern. Dovid Slovens. I Chorle, Stewart Cat il Slillman Sp-n,, Sl.llman i»,oi».r Stockton Do. i,l Stall, Peter | Stone. Emir Sue.., Go,, Summery. Ann Swon. Gail ■ Sweeney. Carol Swenion Jomri Swink. Symon. Sharon Symondi James Jr : Monrcloir, OPS ' — T— Toboro Betty Tokeda. David Tanaka, Jamet : L Tondy, Wildo El c rJ Taniguchi. Sachiko Taniguchi Terry Tanino, Terry Torquin. Don Tciylor Donald: ■ ■ Taylor. K nl Templeman, Comtonce: Inglewood f ' Tctor Charle. Thomoi. Too Thompson. Barbara I i. B5, El Ed Thompson Roy Thornton, Moriha Thudium. Jooni: h r i - ' ■ P ThuHow, Leavitl BS, PKyv Ed. Foot ■ Tirado, Michael 3 Delta P. Tokei, Zofon Tom, Harry Tong, Theodore Son Froi I Tom, Denm. Toporkon Irene Tough Gnii ' Toy. Lucille: ! : :: p.- ] h ■ Tracy. John Tftctianir , lo...-. N T»e Hannah V Turner. Pa Twomey. Lawrence I Tyon. Jon — U— Uchido Grrnn.e Uchido. RonoH Udell. Lynn Umonn E«mi , Unmochl, Ken Uphold Jo™-. — V— Von Dyke John Van Orden AflfifH ' Vedder Diane Venegat Monuel Volat M Wo,- Von Dorp Roland Von GulWr Chrhmar Voorhee (umi — W— Waco. Ho - - Wodle.qh Volorle Woki. tern. Wolkl. Ivon • Walthe. Jome, II Rodeo An i Wolleri, Ponni Word. Ri chord Wo.ner. Dov.d Warren. Coro ' Wotiormon, Ben|amm Wollelel, K,,, Wation. Lowrence I Webiler, Nina Weln. Gerald Weinberg, Sulon Weinert, Richard Weil ,. Spencer Wem Oione . -. ■ , ■ Weill, Mark. Poioder t. BS, I Wendell Charlei Werner. Roialind Weitmorelond, Carol Weitover. Ern-.i Wey. Ronold Wheeler John ■ Whitoker. Edward Son Jose, Phorm t While. Earl While Noncy Wickhom, Stephen Wtdre, Stool. , W.eni, John Wier, Don Wildermon. Robert 5 :•: Pe II Wllllarm, Gerald . Williomi. Sidney W.llioml Waller law Re- ir Aisoc. Willis, Kathleen: Ai Willi, lou.-l Wilion. Gloria InglcwcK I B Koppa N» Wilion, Krn ■ : pa Pn Wilion lorry Wilion. Shoron Delta Dei ' Wilion. Wendy • Windecker Robert Wintrode. Ralph Alpho t. Wiioliky, Lmdo Wilhee. lynn Wood. Patricio Woodi. Beretlord Woodi. The,-- Wright. Mai, Wnghl Ph.ll.p Wright. Stonley Wyckoll, Louis . ' . — Y— Yabula, Richard Yomon from ■ Yamaihiro, Stanley ■ Yomamoto Tervi Yaiwda, Dor. i ' Yokeyamo, Glenn Young, Jacqueline Young, M-.,. ■-. — Z— Zobel, Undo ZampeM. J D t- Zorwell. Manlynn Zemen. ShoHene Zemgoh. Gutdo Zepeda, Ra Zimmirmon. Gory Review, Note and Comment : Zine. Ahrr,-.. Zinn. Juds ' Zorger. j K- Zubef. Kothryn - 485 —A— Abbott. Thomos — 191,380 Abe, Frank — 200 Abe, Joe — 58.90 Abe. Judith — 342 Abronson, Charles— 213 21 Abronson. Walter — 187 ' Acello, Frank— 216.408 Acevedo, John 69 ■ V rlha— 312 Thomas — 360 lean— 179 Adachi. Yoshu e — 181 Adams Alan— 390 A, In , Ad Cla I George — 69,70 Joon— 332 ' —309,326 -II. Adler, James — 190 191 irolyn— 163 AFRICAN STUDENTS CLUB— 93 Agee. Doug — 215 Ahem, Allegro— 334 ™ " Van a, Ma,, Ann i AIAIi|, Mohammed — 216 .dene — 204 : " ■ ' : ' i.. Albert,, Ale.onder— 199 200 Albinger, Rita — 67 ' • ' ' ' " ■ ' ■■? I •■■ , ' ,„ — Ml 170 I Alesande ■■!,. Lot ' ■ " !66 le.ander, Deanna — 187 le.ander. Sand, — 312 Igor. Bruce— 356 Igosoib., Bo I, ' ' 95 .J ' ; d -95 !— 93 ie— 62 • lee — 199 id — 360 All ' 332 almond, Pussel— 436 A| mqu,st, Br,on— 2411 Alpert li , — 191 Alpert Sondra lee— 314 ALPHA CHI OMEGA— 310 ALPHA DELTA PI— 312 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA— 030 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 3| j ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 316 ALPHA IOTA PI— 239 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA— 318 ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA— 109 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA— 179 ALPHA PHI ALPHA PH- 1 ALPHA TAU OMFGA — 358 Alter, John— 69,70 ■ ALUMNAE TEA—140 Alves, Don — 69 Amado, Ralph — 48, 189 190 191 Amato. jarrre 130 leve— 69 70 ■ INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRI ENGINEERIN AMERICAN SCCIFTV OF civil " 212 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANIC, IGINEEI 214 son— 326,350 -428 Amntodi. Ah-..,. 1, n Amos, Carol Andersen, John_402 . ' .,..,, Reed— 171,388 Douglas — 360.434 is-. I ' . I Angeli, , ... ,,.. , , J98 ,o 6 w ■I ,n— 90 uon — 187 1 1. .I,,-,,, .,,,, I lov — 340 General Index Armilzu, Hazel— 342 Armond, Sandy — 423 Armstrong, Craig — 88 Armstrong, Susan 324 Arnett, Matcio— 67. 1 48 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY— 180 Arnold, Barbara — 81,418 Arnold. Carl — 225 Arnold, Harry— 132,171.224 399 Arnold. Wilham— 374,432 Arrobio, Chi. . Arlenion, Midey — 265 Arthayukti, Chawot 221 uktl. Don — 220,222 ri • 155 Adsel, Lynne — 199 200 Asehn, Paula— 205 ■ 4 Asmussen, Gary— 216 Asricou, Cathru — 314 Atherton Joanne 310 AH ins, Connie— 333 Atol, Georgranna 31 2 Au Kenneth — 200 ubol. Phillip— 213.214,216 ■ , 1,. Georae— 200 Aufhauser, Mary-Lou— 179 Austin, Joe—283,285 Austin Judy— 48 310 Avery. Peggy— 14] 422 Await James— 191 Robert — 356 Ayers, Julie— 125 326 Azelton Philip 67 — B— B ■ Bod Susan — 340 Thea — 70 lobick. John — 295 ch. John— 265 Robert — 171 ,, Gory—191,406 Jul, — 221 : Bagge. Jama — 67 Bagnall. George — Is Bahler. Tom — 69 Bailey Cheryl — 320 Bailey, Peagy — 332 Boiley, Stuort— 360 Bailey, Suzi — 338 Baird. Jo -34 1 Cor, 437 -156 - 457 lerald — 397 Baler Morjorie — 90 Baler. Steve — 406 Balcomb. Doug — 270,275 Bald,, Joseph 1 47] Baldwin. Susanna— 310 Bale Stephen — 388 Bales Terry — 437 Balfour, Ralph — 24 1 p 373 Balil, Allen—4 14 Boll, Bonnre— 322 Carol— 312 Ball. Dalr 1, ' , ■ 232 Ball, Lynn— 312 Ball, Srephen — 388 Bollard, Susan— 127 | . Bollos Joel — 434 Bame, Don.,,, iren— 67 143,235 424 mdo — 240 Bonks Fa,th_157.187 338 Banks Tom — 388 Barak Ron — 297 ' 134 4 Boronoff. Sharon— 314 Borbaro Frank— 120 1 , Barbee. John — 191 Barbee, Mai , , Barber, Janet — 200 Barbrcl F . , Botd Robett— 136,410 Bardin, Robert— 132 191 368 Wilham— 136 P.,,,,, •■■ ' . I 4 221 11 147 456 n, Steve- S58 Bill— 299 rraclough. Christine— 4 rrogan. P, sella— 240 t— 225 ■ elle — 423 rrett. fdwc rd — 90,163 ' ton, Dion — ?jn som. Geo ■ me— 216 sso. Dame — 388 stow P IC I ord— 2411 ' n — 199 .mo Greg — 366 B il , P,„, 240 . Steven — 86.354 Basse, Ariel— 406 Bosse.l, Lawrence— 171.232 Bates. Charles— 216 Bares. Frank — 294 Batista, Mile— 126.136.386 Batten, Jonell — 141,340 Batten. Ponold 390 Bauer. — 128,420 Bough, D,»ie— 125.205.326 Baumen Goyle — 420 Boumer, Edword— 366 Baumgorten. Edmund — 171 Baxter 1 l.a.les— 141 irlene— 336 Bayer. Bill— 126 Baylyff, Alan— 171 Beacham. Donald — 90.399 : ■■ — 428 Beall. John — 70.365 Beall, Lu-An— 205,324 Beardsley. Cordy ird. Pet, 4 26 Deatty, Mary — 326 Benty, Marion — 337 Beouchomp, f P.chard— 48 190 191 Bebblmg, Joy — log Be, 1 p., ad— 373 Becker, Robert — 205 Bedstead, Paul — 434 Beecher, Bette Lynn 314 Beer, Robe Beery, Brur Beesemyer -310 ' 30 er, F„t.- 2 — 334 Beeson, Robert — 216 388 Beggs, Barboro — 418 Behlendorf, Wayne — 171 Behnke. Patricia— 155 .1 1; Be.lby, Elena— 326 Beinger, Martha— 141 336 Belasco. Dov.d— 64 Bell, Allan— 160.161 Bellon Stephen— 64 Belot, Lynda — 336 Belson. James— 136 ! ' ' i4e.,e-456 3en|amin, Donald — 132 414 Jennelt, Boh . Jill— 324 . Patsy — 205 Suzanne— 65 426 5tanley — 330 Bi Benton, Eslher- Benton, John- Berch. Vic li— 314 Berens Jack— 241 Bereskm Robert— 161 Bereslin, Sidney — 129 Bera David — 181.362 Berg, Judy — 205 Berg, Milton— 1 36.384 Berger, Joy — 136406 Berger, Larry— 24 1b 376 Bergstrom Sharon— 426 Berkes, Beverly — 138 322 Be.lus Diane I 1 Berman, Borbaro— 314 ird— 191 414 Bemacchi, Richard— 224 Bernard, Sue— 78 Bernoue, Thomas— 171 Bernstein, Howard — 190,191 ' " in, Fran— 171 lito Gay— 187 " ' ' " ■• M, anon— 420 Bruce— 277,280,281,296 Frank— 132,402 324 BETA ALPHA PSI- , , v BETA THETA PI— 360 Bevons Beverly— 705,322 Biaga,, Suonne— 60,326 Biaqki Suzanne — 205 Bibble, John ■ 215 Bice, Scott- -12 1 402 40! Bickel, Bonnie— 340 hen— 216 Biel, Leonard I ■ Bigaerstoff, Ralph— 205 Builer, Prudence — 205 P !,-,., 1 on —31? 4-0 116 B,lp,.sch Manonne — 67 139 ' 8,171 B-naham, Barbara— 322 Bingham. Carol— 334 Binaham. Mary — 428 Bingham. Robert— 171 Birobnuer Robert — o 4 , BIRNt RANT HALL— 418 Bi.nkrant. Wilhom— 191,4 14 Bisch, Robert ■ -80,170,171 shop, Cathy— 326.351 shop, Wilhom— 191.366 ', John— 191 vens, Anne— 332 vens, Margaret — 205 ler, Grarh — 86 «ler, Otto — 216,400 ler. Terry 281.437 -171 Bob — 376 Black. Janet — 205 ' ■ rianno— 205 Black, Sharon — 320 BLACKSTONIANS 224 El ! -70 Bla.r, Sharon— 67 Blokely Edword — 380 ndra — 334 Bloker, Charles— 67 1 Dennis — 241 Blanchard, James— 171 Blanlenship. David— 163 Bjankenship. S.uor.-l 63.436 Bloser, Carolyn — 138 Bleaman, jeff,e y -356 Becksmnh. Edward— 368 Bleming, J one , — 2 05 Blenkhor, Korlo-205.336 Blenkmsop. Joel— 212 Bhss. Charles — 399 Bliss. Nat — 414 Black. John— 271 273.275,281 Blodgett, Lee — 241 Blocbaum. Kath 33 3 124.130.199200 Bloore. Alan — 20 0 Blough, John — 1 55 BLUE KEY— 241 p re— 31 H ,r Blutl Beftyfern — 171 Board, no,. P.rhard 241 " • — 136410 Bodemohle. Sharon— 1 99.200 ' ■ old— 200 Bodin V„g,n,a— 79 Bodme. Michael— 361 Bodlander, Jodie— 314 Bodwell, Richard— 171 Boenish. Carl — 214 Bohen. Martm— 295,402 Boldro, Patricio 418 Boll. Virgil— 248 Boiler, Dale — 265 437 Bolstad. David — 191 Bomle, Anne— 422 1 tmes — 187 Bond, Bill — 288 Bond, Forrest 410 Bond, Norma 155 Bonelli, Joseph— 156 -324,420 Boor! Cha • -. Linda— 70,86.90 171 Bootbe, Linda— 205338 Bonsavlievic. Brohka— 240 Borton Mary — 179,181 332 Bos Mary. Margaret— 190,426 Hostow, Arthur— 212,216 Boswell, Lance— 384 Borhwell, Srephen — 392 Botkin, Molly — 302 428 Bottoms. Donald— 60 Bounds. Rebecca — 67 423 Bourne, Jeff— 386 Bovee, Ronald— 434 Bowen, Linda — 340 Bowman, loyce— 49. 1 30.338 Bayd, Andrew— 216.347.400 Boyd. Ann — 316 Bovse, Gary — 390 Brocht, Chorleen — 326 Btadenbury. Joyce — 326 422 Brodley, Pay_346.396 397 6,0,1. Janet— 473 Bromel. Terry — 70 Brandhn. Joan— 199,200 Biondt, Carol— 67 nice — 67 420 Broil, sch. Paul— 136.437 Broun. Cathy - 4 I . ' 3 Bream, Roy — 191 Brenkreitz. Ann— 94 Bremer, Bill— 180 Brewer J,m— 65 Brewer Michael — 200 Brewer. Sharon — 67,336 Brezzo. Betty — 128 Bridges Barbara — 204 322 Bridges. Susan— 320 nil i.ael — 392 Bt ' ggs, Pichard — 69.70 Brigham, Flora — 171 Bnnkerhoff, Jean— 338.428 Br.nton, Howard— 88 Bnslin Barry— 414 Bnltingham, Don— 384 Button rather, ne— 67 Broadwell. Pot — 69 Broadwell. Ronold — 69 Brobecl Dave— 1 36,384 ■ herrne — 324 Brockman. Croig— 21 2.21 6,346 390 Brockmon, John— 368 Broderick. Carolyn— 181 290.386 dney. Ro.-.i n -326 338.339 n, Goler. — 69 1 ' •: 36.322 : - ■ ■ ■ ,—340 ■ ■ ■■■ -69 316 m — 190 eon 310 e— 326 38.310 ■ I r—316 • _J10 -1—136.363 CHIMES — 138 ■ ■ ■ Coombs. Pan Cooper. ' . ' Cooper. Pc- 67.316 5.320 H -.-ge — 192 ■ Do Deone. Sown DeBrou. I ■ •ley— 338 I 487 Dobry, Marshal] — 356 Doctor, Andrew — 172 Dodson, R.chard— 187 Doell. Robert— 369 Doesburg, K . 3 I £ D..l„ Dobinsky, Richard — 386 Doll, Mary — 206 Doll, Patricio — 338 Doll. Randolph — 190,384 Doll, Theodor, Dolley. Lelond— 220,222 Dominguez, Al — 70 Dona Donatic, Rtta Donnelly. Willi Donovan, Don. 2 I 6 Dormo Dormdogue, Don — 126 Dornsife. David — 281,369 indro— 316,418 Dose, Tom — 272 Dossen, Joseph— 369 Done, Richard — 133 Dotts. Richard — 369 Downall. Judy — 421 D :. .-. D,. ,1, Ly -326 -...IS Jerry — 24 H Drake, Lynne — 376,377 " le— 88.220,221,222 Dreyer, Lomcca — 206,320 Drumheller. Douglas— 21 4.2 I 5 D. l n 3 34 Drysdale, Robert — 432 Du Bois, April— 335 Duclworth, John — 215,436 Dufolo. Carol— 81 Dennis — 361 - —88 Dumas. Gregg — 390 Duncan, ' Duncon, Jimmy — 216 Dun Ij ,nn ■ 4 6 ■ : ? ' 428 172 Dunlon. Dovid — 70 Duron. Timothy — 189.408 Duricka. Richard— 180 Duicder. Pamela— 199.201 Dutton, Robert — 384 Dwight. Fred — 163 Dworsky, Penny— 314 ! |ene — 172 Dyer. Judith— 1 20,1 27 ,1 79. 1 8 I .31 Dyftcki, Janet— 126 — E— Eastmond, Stephen — 67,88,129,163 Eo5tmond, Thomas — 456 Easton, Bill— 1 61 Engler, George — 76 Engles, Steven— 172 Enockson, Karl — 133,390 Ennght, Robert — 192 Esqueda, R.chard — 376 — F— Faustina, Leona Feder, Jean — 3 Fee, Mel.nda— Felondo. Gerald— 20 Feldhorn, Earl— 354 Feldman, Joel 1 19 . Feldman. Robert — 22 1 9 2 Fel... Patr Felker, Erik— 90 Feltz, Janis— 332 477 Fenton, Ned — 315 Fenton, Richard— 366 Ferber. — 361 Ferency Elizabeth— I 9: Fergerson, Charles — 4 3 Betty — 320 Curtis— 241 Paul — 399 Ford. Cathy — 172.418 Ford, — 141.310,422 Ford, Mary Lou — 201 Ford. Norman — 172 Forgey, Gordon — 369 Forgey. Morshalle — 334 Forgey. Shell — 335 Gloria— 67.235 Forreste Forsch. Don — 299 Richard— 192.415 Forsnas. Edith — 324 Forster, Mitchell — 136,406 Forstmaier, Adrian — 241,376 Forsythe, Stephen. — 312 Fosdick. Bill— 281 -290.293,361 F.iv 225 Foster. Lorry — 357 Foster. Myra 426 Foster, jNorvene — 1 30, 1 72,241 o, 441 , I...-,.. Rii ard— 384 Fost. Sai 1—126,136 f. VI Va ya — 334 . Chuck— 60 Cha les — 156 Fa ' Ron Id — 346.368.369 Foots ed 39 ' Fowler Be aette — 206 George — 376 f iv. ' . , Vi cent— 380 Fowlet Sa ah— 318 Fox. C — 141,418 Fo t met —70 Fraide ' . ' hoel — 69 nk, Robert — 376 Franks Robert — 394 Frowley, Frances — 322 Frazer, Helen—128 Frazier. Goil — 81,172,418 Frazier Michael— 357 Freberg, Charles — 401 Fred, Randall — 172 Freed, Sharon — 423 Freedman Richard — 406 Freeman, Connie — 134,426 Free 306 Freeman, Jerry — 4 34 Freeman, Richard — 192 Freer, Raymond — 172 Freer, Susanne— 48 4 26 Freiburg. Krisline— 335.457 French, Ronald — 201 French. Stephen — 190 FRESHMAN FORUM — 128 Freudenberg, Darrhyl — 193 Fri . Kotl ivn— 422 Freidberq. David — 394 Friedberg, Rick — 121,125,136 Feeder Dennis — 394 Friedman, Barry— 1 33.l.39,2Jlp 295 Gardner. Richard — 189 Garkie, Susan — 338 Garner, Donald — 363 Garrelts, Ann — 127,140,324,358 Garrett, Gerald — 225 Garrett, Judy— 421 ike — 249,251,266 Gan Lee — 225 Gaiwal, Dale— 190 Garwood. Richard — 402 Gossman, Allen — 357 Gates, Joan — 199.316 Gauger. Richard — 380 Gouldin. Robert — 213,216 Gay, Cathy — 170,428 Goy, Judith — 206 Goynor Robert — 395 Gazze, Kelley — 67 Gebb, Hutch — 281 Gee, Bob — 60.220,222 -342 Gee, Suey Teng — 221 Gehnch. Corol — 235 Ge.ger. Carole Beat— 1 27,1 30.1 72,220. 222, 241o, 441, 443, 456 Geiler, Dennis— 193 -315 Geisl Gelordi, Mildred — 156,424 Geldson, Jeonne — 138,316 Gelfand. Judith — 128.141 Genwick, Doug — 67 George, Diane — 130.206.310 George. Ray — 264 George, Robert — 216 Geottlemann, Gary — 281 320 i—376 en Gerv Gessel. Stephanie — 335 Gaston, Denny — 241 Getchel, Gordon — 357 Getchell. Jean— 140,322 Gewant, Alan — 24 1 ,376 Ghiovso, Peter— 24 1.241b Ghormley. Jim — 88 Sha Gibb. Hutch — 373 Gibbs, Michele — 76 Gibson, Carol — 70 Gibson, Nancy — 79,170,473 Giddings, Mike — 264 Giers, Mike— 251 G.eszl, Yale — 190.390 Gilbert. Betty — 326 Gilbert, Mary — 4 18 Gilbert, Paul— 220,221,222.411 Gilbert, John — 399 Gilchrist, John— 361 -294 G.I V J 2 3 G.lmore, Charles G.nder. Jill — 179,310 G.ogo, Linda — 335 Girand. Borbi G.rand, Mite G.rard, Gary . ' 1 3 I 56 Ton C la 161 arry— 172 old : : --. Eddy. Richard — 361 Eddy, Worien— 190 Edmonds, James— 397 EDUCATION COUNCIL — 204 . e— 240 Edwards. Gary— 67 Edwards James— 163 Edwards, Thomas— 356,386 Eejima, Aki I Egea, Louis — 172.180.181 Egmton, Edword — 185.187 Ehrhordt. Donald- -69,180 E.mers, P.O. i E.necke, Barb . • .11 - 37 3 E.senman. Robert — 69,192,403 Ek, Tor,, -384 Elder, Rem. ELISABETH .or, KLEINSMID HALL- 422 -384 Elliot Elliot Elliot Ellis Catherine Ellis G Ellis S. -ii i Ell 1 Savon. — 141 Ellsv. tils y — 1 ;0 338 339 Elmq U.S Willi jm— 380 11 B di 0—82 blsac E !•.... Ely )a n. Abd ul— 95 - 90 I Embi Emei ; Maril Carl I 25 Em , E, n Willi m— 386 94 a — 190 t i 1 ' . ' Savon tmp. Karen 459 elding, Robert— 21 3,369 elds, Ronald— 192 elds, Susan- 126.141 u— 141,325.421 Fisher, Go. y — 133 172 346.360.361. 418 Fisher, Gretchen — I 56 Fisher, James- 161 172.4 5 Fisher, Judith— 310.418 Fisher— 422 Fisher Lawrence — 285,397 Filch. Duone— 374 Fitzgerald, Robin — 336, John— 225 Flaa, Dnv.d — 69 Flanagan, Marya — 324 Flanagan, Mike— 277, 281 Fleming, Donald — 24 1 f Fleming, John— 66 . V I- 111 Flier, Roberto— 314 Flint. Mary— 92 421 Diane— 199 Foael Paul— 216 Fogel Steven— 192 Foloyan. Joseph— 90.93.21 2 Foley, Jacque — 201 -128,141,324,418.458 Folgner, George— 369 Follansbee, Betty — 478 I .,, , Millet 187 Forbes. Jeon— 48.1 34.338 Forbes. Lawrence— 415 434 Donald — 366 Fukuda, Gerald — 432 _G— Gaol, Pat— 324 Gable, Barbara — 1 34.326 Gobnelson. Brooke— 82.1 33.1 68.41 1 Gabnelson, Douqlas— 283,285.362 Gabrysiok. Charles — 4 37 Gadden. Jonna — 421 Gaddy, Brian — 275,295 Gaqeby. Stephen — 163 Gagle, Ed— 283,285 1.3 ili -193 3 ke -181.206.406 Galmdo. Carlos— 48,5 1 .142,1 55,374 inelle— 128,423 Dennis — 48,169.177,408 Gamberdello. Frank — 88 Gamble. Kothy 14 1,418 GAMMA PHI BETA— 332 Gammon. Carole — 206.334.335 172.310 Ganqe. John — 241 Gannon, Sharon— 58,334 Ga.ber, Mary— 135.34 1 • i i „ole — 426 Gardner, Dennis — 180 Gardner, Nancy — 156 Glaser, Johl —,456 Glassmc n en— 220,222 Glozner .Inr- — 395 Gleason .1 . k— 396,397 Gleason Jo n— 133,193 Gleason ' . ' ■ hael— 24 If, . -172,472 Glick, V II • m— 67.70,236 Ghna, Shee- 4 1 5 Glover. ,,-., —316,422 Godfrey Er, — 384 Godfrey Ker neth— 172 Goetten Ge — 340,341 Goettolrr Gary— 296 Goff, Terry — -4 28 Gom. H Id .- -130,156,310 Goldblott. Barry — 415 Goldenberg. Myron — 24 1 f Jean— 315 John — 190,193 Goldman, Howard — 24 1 f Goldstein, Elizabeth — 130,172 423 Goldstein. Richard— 172 Goldstein. Seymour— 193 Golz Gonz no lando— 346.356,357 Gonzalez. R.cardo— 94, 1 93 Goodell. Beth — 428 Goodgame. Gary — 384 Goodgome. Ronald — 225 Goodman, Barbara — 4 23 Goodwin, Jill — 320.358 Goodwin, Manor, e — 67,90,235 Goplen. Yvonne — 312,349 Gordon, — 206 Gordon, Carolyn— 67.90,336,337 I 56 Gordon. Jane — 326 Gordon. Michael i 14 Gore. Richard — 376 Gorin Elliott— 201 Gorl.n. Barbara — 418 G I I athleen — 206 Goss. Timothy— Gott 19 3 Gotthelf, Elaine — 42. 1 tbert — 201 Gouvior, Nancy — 20. Goux. Morv — 264 Groboff. v. . ' .jyne — 373 48.129.317 . ■ — H— ■ ■ - Hotditon, Harmon, Rob« ■ iM- 70 ■ ■ - I • ' • : ■ • all — 137 ,—201 Jenicn, Ro I 41 326.428 ■ ' on — 299 i 4 89 Joyner, Judy— 207,335 Julius. Sara— 240 Jung, John— 239 Junior, Dean — 220.222 — K— odah. Bob — 212 ado. Gerald — 239 ahn, Myrna — 128 ■j Ake 142 ■ eta. Manor ey, Richard — 399 nado. Pan, — 328 i.ns, Larry— 395 nnsly Alec — 361 Roberfa — 418 Kane. Tom — 293 Kaneko. L. Kamyama. Tomie — 4 24 Kaplan. Bruce — 163 Kopldn. Arlme— 24lo Kaplan, Donna — 315 Kaplan, Jay — 67.434 ' KAPPA ALPHA— 3«e KAPPA ALPHA PSI— 370 KAPPA ALPHA THETA— 334 KAPPA DEITA — 336 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA— 338 KAPPA PI — 155 KAPPA SIGMA— 372 Karabian, Lawrence — 376 Karubian, Walter 432 Karalts, George— 1 28 Kardashion, Bob — 369 ii III— 95 Karla, Kan ■ - irling, Toni- 324 ilich, Rosemary — 421 Korr. Melon e Kascle, Esther — 225 Kase, Ron — 69 Kasr.gar, Robert — 24 1b Kafagin, Betty — 240 Kalhol, Sharon— 131. 173.323 Koto, Ken — 201 Koto. Robert — 239.24 1b Kotos. William.— 17 Kawalomi Wnl ' ei Katz, Alan— 189.193 Katz, Arthur — 133.395 Katz. Harriet — 129,473 Katz, Sanford — 201 Kotznelson, Steven — 190 Kaufman. Jack — 395 Koufmon, Koye — 421 Kaufman Shelly — 82.317 Kaufmann. Holly — 4 20 Kavinoky Martm— 189 Kawamoto, Henry — 231 Kawooko P ii Kay, Karen— 333 Kayaian, R, chord — 225 Koye. Alan — 4 34 Kaye, Jeanne — 201 liter — 434 Koytor, John — 187 Kozan|ion, Howard — 169 173 Keaough, Dale — 4 23 Keenan. Susan 320 Keesee. Richard — 241 Kehl, Judson — 24 1 f Kehoe Ror Kehr. James — 356 enh, Sheryl— 42 6 olen ' . ' . 193 Kell. Karen— 333 rn— 240.241b Kelley, Diane— 4 18.419 Kelley, Lawrence— 361 Kelley, Richard — 67 Kelley. Sheilo — 88 Kelley. Shirley — 336 leen — 201.317 Kelly, Sheila — 221 Kelson, Jim — 88 Kemmer. Sharon — 341,420 Kemp, Carolyn — 4 19 Kemper, Susan— 1 93,340 Kemper, Tiffai . Kendall, Jomes— 361 Kendall, Julie— 1 43,424 Kendall 14 i) Kennedy, Maureen 4 I 9 Kenner, David — 76 Kent, Bob — 436 Kent. Judtth — 207.338 Kent. Steve — 64.86 Kerelul M,le -161 Kerr. James — 391 Kerr, Sharon— 207 334 Keener, Elliot— 407 • iren— 324 Kettell, Robert — 409 Kettler, Howard — 410 Keyes, Judy — 473 Keyzers, Neil — 391 Keyzers, Pau o — 31 1 Kibbey. Deenie — 31 I Kidd. Gary Kidd. Richard— 434 Kidd, Thomas— 402 I iel, Richard — 76 Kier, Janet — 141.340.350 Ktlian, Paul Killingswofth, Stowe — 361 Kimball, David — 189.190,193 Kimble, Don — 70 Kimble, Stephen— Kim,, Paulo Ann- Har, - -212,217 King, Delia — 199 King, Eddie — 361 King. Jomes— 397 King, Joan—67,88,163 173 Kmgsley, Sterling 397 Kinkade. Susan — 128,427 K.noshita. Jean— 328 Kipper. Kotherene-l 28,139.423 Kirchdoerfer, Jeonette 313 Kirkpatnck. Ken_l 93,295.392 Kirkwood, Charles 372 Klein. Jeny— 366 Klem. Mark — 190 Klein. Maureen — 207 Klein, Sandra — 422 222 ' Klevens. Stephen — 163.437 Kline, Carol— 149.154 Kloepfer. Kenneth— 221.392 Kloefzel, James 129 402 Klose, Alfred — 217 Klosowski, Allen— 193 Klo-. Mike — 70 Klupta, Manlynn — 31 1 KNIGHTS— 132 Knipe. Jonn — 173 Kniss, Michael — 220,222 Knokey, David — 432 Knopf, Mary 207 Knott, Horry— 201 Knovack, Barry— 214 Knowles. Carole — 333 n— 361 Knudson, Cheryll— 1 4 1 .338 Knutzen. Jack — 358 Knutzen, Lovone — 4 29 Knutzen, Ted — 358 Ko, Ela ■ -328 - ' 4: Koboyashi, Ted — 401 Koda, Bob — 339 Kodama, Som — 201 Koehler, Ted — 190,193 Koennecke. Connie — 31 Koerner, Margaret — 32 Kogan, Borba ' • ■ 366 Kombuso, Oiwong — 93 Konheim, Bruce — 193,407 Konrads. John — 361 Kooker, Jane — 141,422 Koppony, Charles — 217 Korander, Constance — 138,199,311 Korey, Norman — 21 2 Korn, Jack, e — 127. 179, 308, 315 Korn, — 181 Korn, Morion — 67.135,428 Koschnick. James 193 Korter, Jonathan — 4 37 Kovohck. Phyllis— 419 Deanne— 60, 1 31 ,221 ,24 lo, : 4 Myrno — 139,419 r, Eileen — 141.422 Sha De, 4 ; 9 -67 Kreiger, Ronald — 193 Kroll, Corbett — 396,397 Krueger. Arthur — 69,217 Krueger. Christy — 421 Karin — 419 Kuboto. Elaine — 201 Kuby, Donald — 368 ly— 299 Kugler, Robert — 193 Kuhlmann, Jesse-207 - Lynn — 67 Kulper, Gary — 193 ■I leen — 199 Kunihiro, Margaret — 328 Chn 69 Kurahashi, Marilyn— 328.329 Kurlond. Kathy — 335 Kurpe, Barbara — 157 Kurtz. Richard— 201 Kurz. Lynn—207.419 Kushner, J,m— 358 Kuske, Jarrell— 397 Kustner, Barry — 241b Tom — 69 m— 207.311 Kyle, Richard— 173 Kyles, Joyce — 330 1 9 -: Labinger, Jeny— 80,170 Labow, Mmshall — 407 la Branch, Shelby — 127.422 La Bruchene, John— 366 Lode, Donald — 163,397 Lodner, Mary — 88 ,... la is— 217 La Londe, Sue — 338,351 Lamanno, Frances — 4 1 9 Lamar, Louis — 366 Lamar, Tom — 80 Lamb. Roy — 285.368 LAM8DA KAPPA SIGMA— 240 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA— 374 nbert -320 mbrecht, Willie la Mont, John — 232,387 Landau, Stephen — 225 Londes, Robert — 376 Landstad, Julie — 157 Bur, 192 Lang, Dan — 136,137 Longe, Nixon — 265 Lange, Robert — 136.362 Longford, Dene 173 Langlois. Lynn— 429 Longs, Steve — 361 139 Ian Lann,. Terry — 48.139.142,359 Lanning, Jerry — 67 Lontmg, Stewart — 21 1,401 Loo, Thomas — 190 Laroneta. Joseph — 193 loraway. Lawrence— 385 Larkin, Joan — 313 I ),. Las 1 Roso. Carl Don— 392 A 1—285 ■ 281 Lou, Gayle — 434 Laubert. Jon — 90.391 Laughlm, Candace — 86 171 louncella, Vincent— 436 Loundsen, Mortens — 67 Laurie. June— 128.135.419 -67.1 ; ■ad, Emily— 67 i. Bill— 366 Pe, - 326 3?6 Ned — 193 trbara — 173.428 Lavs re Lawie Layer, Lylburn — 69,70 Lozarus. Stanley — 2411 Lazo, Serofin — 157 Lead Diet — 90 Leal, Leo — 376 Leov.t Lech, Leddel, Lederer, ledermai Ledmgham, Glen— 4 10 Lee, Carol — 4 1 9 Lee, Cormne — 328,329 Lee, Jackie — 199 Lee, Mary — 193 Lee, Phil — 281 lee, Sharon — 163 Lee, Skippy — 141,320 lee, Steven — 69,70 lee Sfuort — 1 90,193 Leeland, Laurence — 70 Leeper, Susan_4 19 lefebvre. Robert — 88. Leigh, En.d — 163,204 Leman, Barbara — 58 Lemvo, Joe — 93 Len.r, Bonnie 424 Leonard. Fred — 362 Leonard (other, ne — 67.236 leong, leslee — 328 Leong, Michoel — 220,221,222 Leonhard, Louise— 4 27 Lerch, Carol — 324 29,163,456,471 4 )7 Lerner. Melvm— 231 Leslie, Bob — 161 e— 34 Letchet, Jerry — 372 lew, Loyne — 24 1b levenberg, John — 241,376 Levene. Dave_367 levenstein. Robert — 193.415 Lev 1-3 D in . • ' 4 levy, Joy— 193 Lewis, Bobbie — 429 Lewis, Donna — 173.317 Lewis, Edward — 407,434 lewis, Jomes — 69,70.409 Lewis. John— 387 lewis, lorolee—332,333 Lewis. Norman— 217 lewis. Stephen — 397 Leyh, Nancy — 207 Lydio — 241c L ben Ph I 101 L.chstfield, Carol—171 licktet, Robert — 388 liden. bene — 66 Lidz, Lou — 161 l.eb, Cornelia — 428 Liebenbaum, Roberto — 207 Liebermon. Sheila — 207 l.ebowifz, Aaron — 193 Light, Virginia— 207 ligier Llo yd — 397 lile. Tom — 302 Lilly, Dick— 265 L.m. Mary 472 Urn, Roy — 169 Liman, Beverly — 315 Lindahl, Nancy — 173 oT 9 ' Pe,r), i9:! - 2 ' . " ' .360. Lindell. Wilham 193 l.nder, Susan— 70 Lmdgren, Lauri— 82.336 Lindheimer, Miriam — 70 Lindholm, Lori — 326 lindhurst, Diane 429 L.ndley. Daryle — 135.324.428 lindsey. Betsy — 199,335 Lindstedt, June 67 ' lindstedt, Karen 456 ' ndstedt. Mike — 212 ik, Tom — 69 I Imke, George linkletter, Sharon— 339 Linnon. Jomes— 1 93.367 lippman. David— I 29,1 33,1 68 395 Lipsey, Sandra— 127.138 lipson, Frank— 136 lipson, Frank — 4 1 5 Lisenby. Rema — 181 lisle, Marcia — 207,323 L ' tschi. Lmdn— 207.332.333 -3 32 L ' ttlefield. Mary— 320 lizza. Gloria— 155 Lloyd. Mary Louise— 173 332 lochner, Carolyn — 419 Lockharr, James — 241c Lockhart, lour,, — ] 41 340 Loeb, Stephen — 241c Loebig, Ale. — 1 37.298,368 Loen. Claire — 323 Loessin. Bruce — 76 loganfield. Diane — 125.141 logefeil. Diane — 420 London, L,ndo— 1 79.1 81 Lones. Barbara — 207,339 long, Barbara— 48, 142 161 1 Long, Charles — 392 long. John— 372 laomis, Juliana — 128,427 Loomis, Kathy — 334 Loos, Ned — 381 , Frank — 368 , Robert — 225 Lotone, Ludm.lla— 67 Lolt. Marilyn — 323 Louden, Flora Lea 14 love, Moureen — 70 lovell. Barbara — 337 Lovendole. Mark — 193 Loveton. Laurie — 140,340 Low, Chen — 187 Lowe, Ronald — 201 L9wrey. Kathie — 129.135.326.350 lowsley. Dov.d — 387 Lozarus, Stanley — 241 4 Lub • lubovit Pete- -I " -173,251,298 ry— 367 Lucas, Diane — 199.201 Lucas. Linda — 199.201,326 Lucas, Michael — 173 lucos, Patricio— 181.207 ludman. Judith — 207,324 luenberger, Joanne — 236 323 Lugosi. So— 225 Lukes Teresa — 323 lundberg. Nels — 67 Luongo. Rion — 340 Roger — 69.70. -3 33 Lynch. Rosemary — 339 lynch. Terence — 173 Lynn. Donald — 401 lyon, lennis — 138.323 lyo Lytthans .11—58 -69 70 — M— MacClean. Craig — 391 MacDonald, Dougald 194 MacDonald, George 295 MacDonald, Norman 362 MacGregor, Geddes — 24 Ig MacMillan, Mary 1 50 MocReynolds. Lo.s — 149,164 McAfee, Don — 372 McAndrews, Gregory — 409 McBrafney, Robert — -392 McCabe. Wayne — 193 McCall. Dennis j 94 McColl, Edward— 392 McCallum, Victoria 320 McCor mock, Donald — 190 McCart. Michael — 133.173.388 McCorthy, Doreen— 3 ] 7 McCarlhy. Linda — 67 McCarthy, Mike — 392 McCashn, Mary — 339 McCaughey, William — 67,437 McCendon. Irvm — 67 McClaire, Bruce — 385 McClellan, John— 456 McClendon, Irvm — 67,180,436 MeClendon. Lilhe — 207 McChster, Mary — 320 McClure, Nancy — 424 McCluskey, Heather — 199 McCoard. Robert — 129 McColisfer, Jon — 435 McComber, Robert — 387 McConnell. Raymond — 217 McCormick, Gary — 212,374 McCormick, John— 434 McCoy, Borr McCoy. Frank— 347 me 334 McDamel McDannel. John — 180 McDermoll. Mike— 68.69.381 McDonald McDower -■id — 217 : ?91,293,367 ■ ' ■ ■ ■ " " " ■ McPherion B II — 58 Barney— 70 3 5.309.332 Madden. E • i.— 128.320 ■ Magnell. M II ■ I Monce, Borbaro — 3 1 7 I 4 405 ' • J55.456 Moppi. He 436 " - V ■ -ord — 194 " ■ ' inne — ■ " ■ ' . Mort.n. D„. Mart.n. Den v. Martin, Donol 4: v ■ Majon, Hon V Malonak. Ronald — 391 I v L " .v. Ma. ion. Rod— 133.368 May. Deed, Mayer, Geoi Mayo. Paul — 66 Maioko, George — 93 ■■ ' kc — 387 Mead. S, . Mead, T.ITKH - Meade. Phillip — 367 MeadoM. Jon— 315 180. 24H i,.— 93.217 Mcghng, AM Meiers, Sle., .lei— 194,367 Melendez. Rod— 299.387 a— 207 MEN S AND WOMEN S GtEE CLUB— 67 Mcnckel. Ronald— 385 Arlene—1 27,1 31 .220.222. 308.311 John— 60 ; — 36 1 ' 31.346.388 Merzlok. Anrhony — 4 56 Mescrve, Ed — 385 Meikell. Doug Mess, no. Loll ' Sol— 241c Mercolf. Ken — 80 io — 207.333 ,rd — 403 . 1—395 101—356 ' -dra — 315 - -r.e — 207 " ■ •-■ 3 426 ! 194.388 " " " ■■ 332.333 " 150194,397 " I -339 " ' ' ■ ' ' • ! - ■ V " ' ' ' • ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' " ' " " ' " " ' " • — N— i ' ' ' ■■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ' ' ' ■ • 491 Olien. Wendell — 217 Oliphani C Oliphant, Sue— 207 ,.—287 ' eve— 299 Iward — 356 •.an- 334 .l.i— 88 Olson Sulci " - r;.|- Omiyo. Julie Ondticek. i -70 Ore, Hecto. . . O Sullivan, " ' i ako — 419 Owen Bon O ,-. ' . . 9,194 — P— Paegel, Fel Pol. les — 169.174 Pallet. e. Lai Palmer, Genie— 333 ■ .leen— 419 PANHELLENIC— 308 Poppas Rene Pnqu 133,41 . - . alas — 358 Parker Elizabeth — 60 idith— 131,206.31 1 Parker, Mil. ' Parker, Wendy — 141,419 Parsons, jerry— 391 Parsons, Rid Palll. Prav.n — 95 Potil Mi 95 P ii 190 Pali irk, D Palieison, Chi Patterson Roi Paul Brion- Poul Carolyn — 174.308,323 ■ I -c-, i • ' . Ian .; . Peel ird 1 " " I ' .-,k .,1 ' . ' Pesror, Judy— 327 ... -202 Peters, Timothy — 387 Petersen, Dam. ■ aid — 194 ny — 48.387 Peterson, Short ohn — 387 Go. I i Phelps, James— 391 PHI BETA KAPPA— 456 PHI DELTA . PHI DELTA THETA— 378 PHI GAMMA - PSI — 384 PHI KAPPA .—69,70 Philippi, Sara Jane- I Phillip, Pamela— 204,323 Phillips. D, ana— 419 Phillips. Eleanore— 340 Phillips. Lesler— 194 Phillips. Soil, PHI SIGMA KAPPA — 388 : Pmney, Jc . ;-MA— 215 Andy — 367 F.-.le, H.ii • la V. lliom— 67 I ' ,, -larns— 407 ry — 299 Plan neth— 174 [. I„ Mic e Brian— 207 Poole, Virg Porve. E.I.- ' laret — 317 ger — 1 57 ,1,0—194 Doyle — 66 la— 419 ■ ' . ' -260 ,•—88 ,.d— 174 — Q— incy — 337 — R— Pobenowitz. David 202 Raddiffe, Richard— 69 Rader. Boyd— 391 Roiney. Bill— 281 - Den -174 L well— 226 Randolph, Lind eresh — 202 241 1 — 388 ' n — 88 John — 361 . ■ n . . ,,1 — 377 incy — 327 Larry— 415 jn— 340 „d— 226 Pen. Men 90 24 : .: Reppe Pic I ord— 368 Rhodes, Fran! PHO PI PHI ' c -.! I 9 Richardson 1. Dei n obert — 187 Bob 11—388 . V Roa i . ■ L s Diane — 70 son James — 392,409 son, Sandra Jeffrey— 395,434 -82 ■ - I Rockwell, Wei Rodsky. Ten . Roebucl Al Roebucl Eln il 141.447 Roge Don Rogers, We! : Polapp, loo . I -135,339 -odes — 288 i, I — 388 nan — 1 64 lie— 334,358 Rose, Beverly— 195,419 -226 -195,407 Rose, t iuI — 41 5 Rosen, Poger— 137.290,415 Rosenberg, Bernard — 415 dy — 31 5 Robert — 1 37,1 90,41 5 Rosenberg, Susan— I 31 ,208,3 1 1 Rosenberger, Ann — 174 Carol — 323 Rosenblatt, Joel— 395 Rosenblatt, Marsha — 429 Rosendahl. Roger — 1 33.1 55.368 - • ,-old — 226 Rutl — 128,429 Rosin, Barbara — 419 Ross, Barbara — 88 Ross Beverly — 42 2 ■ lyn — 221 Poss. Kathleen— 4 19 Ross None, Ross, Richard— 346.373 ert — 361 P ,. Rosser, Robert— 164.407 uhe— 157 ■ .nneth — 226 Rothenberq. L Poon Rowe, M.le Rowlands, David— 361 •• — 128,381 Pamela — 313 Royal Franklin— 157 i— 241 ell, Michael— 397 ell, Party— 419 ell, Robert— 195 ell, Stu— 385 17 3 Pull, loring — 195 Ryan Melmda— 208,313 208 — s— tl — 208 Saffron, Do. " , iiono— 208 Cor. -340 Linda— 181 , No, Sukor. Amu— 123 Salah. Poo.-. y— 325 19 98,256,: • —92 Salminen,— 69.70 .. ■in—95 ■ nnette 174 R ibert — 226 Sampson, Valerie — 131 Ion- -180 Samuels V Samuelson. Nancy — 339 Samuelson, Susan— 208.339 Sanborn. Julie — 313 Sanborn Mike — 209 Sanhorg Irva— 315 5onchez. Aimando — 157 -it— 212,217 ord— 174 Sandel. Larry— 283.285 Sander. Herbert — 377 Sanders Edward— 174 49? ■ - ' P Sonder. SCAMPUJ—84 . ,■ j • ' SUMME« t«OJAN -4 — T— . Thomas, Sandra — 175 Thomas, Tom — 157,204.341 Thompson, Barbara — 208 Thompson 1 ' , . -240 J Thornton, Marsha — 208,313 Ron — 397 ... r |y 466 looni— 164 Thu.low, L« hur — 367 Tilley, Anita Jarr - 381 -12? Tilton, i -389 ael— 435 nis— 376.377 eorge — 367 , ,e — 429 Tob.n. Ann— 321 Tobin, David — 407 Todd Doug — 88 ■ _ hlyn— 427 .1—126.395 Tc.fl Betsy — 333 Takes Zolton — 164 Tollefson Thomas — 373 Tolmosoff, Michoel- : 1 -175 Tom. Harry— 202 Tom. Ron — 239 Tong. Richard — 64 Tony. Theodore — 164 Tongish. John — 356 Tonnes. Dennis — 388 Den -389 n— 239 Tough Go.l — 208.429 TOUTON HALL 436 Tower, Sue — 325 TOWN AND GOWN HALl — 426 40,241c -313 Tracy, Ho. old— 1 75,299 Tracy John— 48,195.375 Trafican Don— 397 Trav.s. Corol— 341 Trefftzs. Ellen— 141 321 Tresler, Irwin— 415 T.evino. Dianne— 471 Tre-ler Dennis— 161 TROEDS — 141 TROJAN HALL— 4 37 TROJAN DEMOCRATIC CLUB — 142 TROJAN MARCHING BAND — 68 TROJAN YOUNG REPUBLICANS— 1 4 TROJANES — 141 Troost. Frank— 385 Trope, Claudio— 315,423 en— 175 Trott, Jo Ann— 317 Trust, Ronald — 214 Tschontte, Louis— 1 95.299 Tse, Hannah—179,181 P. chard — 239 I d ludit ■ 3 35 Tufts, John— 69 Tullock, Dorrs— 67 Turner Cheryl— 155.313.348 Tenner John — 361 Turner, Park— 226 Turner, Susan— 335 Tustin, Gerald— 294.437 Turtle. Howard— 397 Tw.tchell, Jon— 313 Twomey, Lawrence— 1 95.397 Tyon. Jon— 241c Tyler. Steve— 391 Tyo George — 37 3 — u— Uch.da. Ronald— 195 Udell, Lynn — 208.315 Udolph. Chuck — 407 Updearaff Hughes — Upham, Chr.s— 298 Uphold James— 217 Utter Shan — 327 — V— Vaccanello, Lois— 422 Vakil Shoshi— 95 Van Amme.s, Morn,. Vanderlord, Richard — 392 r -69 Vanderwall Robert— 377 Van Dyke John — 195 Van En Lynda 14 Van EppS, Morsho— 129 I 38 199.325 e—339 Van Note. Craig — 293 Nancy — 429 Vasinelli, li Veal. ■ 369 Vedder, Dione — 208.339 Venegos, Manual— 217.4 I Vener. Victor— 69,70,4 36 Ventutelli, Anthony — 195 Veionda, Charles— t Vioult, Clara— 335 ,..—401 Vignolo. Susan— 335 Vihlene. Vern — 385 . ..: -393 -1 37 , Nancy — 323 Vrsscher. Connie — 70 V.totelli. B.ll — 70.410,41 1 Vogl. David — 180 Wayne — 195 Vollner Harold — 67,387 VomDorp Roland— 22 1 .358.359 Von Gulker, Yvonne— 208,325 Von Hagen, Peter — 175,361 . ' nne— 208,311 Vopat, Jim — 432 Vosse Michael— 64 Vossler, Don — 126,386,387 Vyos, Nadme— 95 Vyas, Satish — 95 — w- Waco, Howard — 226 Wade, Sandra— 139,143,424 Wadleigh, Valone — 155.187 ,V.:.,H, i ' Waer, James — 69,70 Wake Terne — 221 Wald, Bnon — IS? Waldman, Ellen— 313 Waldman, Jeff — 407 Waldo, Alden — 70 Walke 00 Wall Dovid — 367 -69,400,401 233.285 Walks, Juon— 157 Walling, . ' . 197 — 435 .-._i, James— 175 Walsh. Richard— 70 Walshe. Jim— 82,157 Wattenbatget, Jeff— 387 Walters. Cathy 327 Walters, Penny— 221 vValr Sho -4 ' , . 26 Ward, Rtcha Word, Tom — 356 Ward, Tony — 298 Ware. Cheryl— 321 ,41 9 Warfield. Jimmie — 410 Wormington, Bob — 347,385 Warne. Richard — 67 Warner. Cort — 137.373 Warner, David — 226 3. -s— 436 Joe— 373 Warner, Roberta — 70 Warren, Carol — 181 Warren, Janice— 1 28,422 Warren, John — 137,381 Warren, Kent— 175 Warren, Tom— 290,293 Woi.ine. Glen— 435 Washburn. Robert — 369 Washington, Harold — 370 Wasserman, Benjamin — 22 Wasson, John — 385 Wostell, Richard— 393 Wotonabe, Judy— 329 Watanabe, — 34 2 3, r,:,,., . : ' ■ 141 ,421 Woterman, David — 290.361 Waterman Janet — 70.427 Watson, Carol— 427 Watson. Lou . ' .. iti - 3 3 5 3 ' 3 3 Weber, Margot — 333 Weber, Marybeth — 333 Weber, Susan— 333 Webstet. Judy— 1 31 ,1 55.341 Webstet, Miton— I 55.1 99,202 WeesKoff, Margaret— 323 Wegeforth, Gwen— 339 Wegge. Weilnnd We. II, Kurt— 64 We.n. Gerald ' 1 Weinberg. Susan— 208 Wen . ' . e ■ ie— 323 311 aid Richard— 137 inert, Richard— 195 R I, en— 24 1 isel Marc— 395 iset, Spencer— 195,365 isman, Mark- 161 .10 ' . 3 Wells. Horry— 265 195.369 iles— 195 John— 67 Werdin, Linda— 3 I 1 , " ,-, salmd— 195 Wesley, Allan — 24 If WESLEY FOUNDATION— 90 Wesllund. Louro— 141,31 1 ' TMII FOUN . 1—208,31 I .■.....■ : )? Westphal. Carol — 341,427 Westia, Kraig — 397 Wexler, ph.l.p— 407 Wey, Ponald — 181.275 Wharton, Lyll -195 374 373 Glenda— 64,65,323 ' 124 Tony — 373 W.lbui Ela ni -I Wildermon, Robert— 241c hank — 409,432 .—427 Wilev, Wendy — 199 ■a,,— 358 ' 3, i, an— 333 Wilkins, Doryl — 285 William . Gory — 392 William Gerold— 195 W.ll John— 83.169, ' Manny— 69 William ' 4,37 i Roy— 277 23 1 W.llion s Sondra- William Sidney— 241c s ' Victoria— 323 William W.ll, am s Wayne— 369 William s, William— 389 Willis Cothleen— 208,341 Willis ■ 1 Wills, W.llson Edward— 195 Wilson, ' Wilson Caroline— MO Wilson ' Wilson Gail Wilson 3 14,2 1 ' W.lson Ken— 195,385 Wilson Kline— 189 ... ndeckei Robert — 61.164 3. ng, Adnenne — 14 .: 3 3 W nslow. Troy — 389 nsryn TR— 4 10 3, ntrode Ralpl — 19 5.392 3. rti, Erin— 241c W sotsky. Lmda — 208 Withee, Li-. 19 then Bui Intel Mary Jo— 337 ■ ...,yn— 1 35.339 .3 tty, Ed.lh— 323 W...I. DeHe 3 33 1 3 Wolf Wolfe Jock Wolfram. Eoil. Wolfson. Daniel— 142 47 1 Wollenmon. Tony— 265 Wondia Al— 397 Wong. Franklin — 437 Wong, Matthew — 456 Wong, Samuel — 239 Wong, Steve — 67 Wood. Anne— 321 Wood. Clyde — 175 Wood. Dennis— 137 Wood, Pattic.a — 240,241 Woadatd, Do Woodcock, ' Woods, Baa , ■ stord — 195 Woods. Be.. Woods. George — 175 Woods, Jo Ann — 465 Woods. Lenore — 220.222,318 3 3 Wright, Bob — 90 Wright, Diane — 90.175 Wright, Jonme — 58.122.339 Wright, Ma., i Wr.ght, Norman — 67,69,70 Waai. I Phillip- 164 3 1 175,370 nely — 195 3, $,.,,, -3 35 Wright, Tom ird — 4 36 Wyatl T.mothy — 94 3. rckofl Wylie, Pamela— 419 ■ ll y — 139,313 Wynn Dennis — 281 — Y — me— 4 27 Yamany, Hasson— 95, Stanley Yoncy, John — 281,369 Yara. Boris— S3 Yasudo, Donald— 195 Yatabe, Joe, Yeamons, Robin— I ,. -. - -i ! 1 90 . Naomi — 199 York. Stephen — 403 Yosh.hora Norman— 24 If . ob— 76 Pmmett— 66.69.129 . a— 239 Yotuskura, Dadoo — 239 i I t .. " ., — 90.337 Younq. Allen- ' 3.275.369 Younq Betty — 335 Young, Bob— 281 . 16 3 Young, Jacqueline- - Young, Kothy— Young »a., 3- i -94,140,323 Ye,.,, a Timothy- 175 Youna, Tony— 4 5,81,83 ; ,,:— 385 ,a — 67,235 3. .. ' .; — z— Zabel. Lindo— 187,311 Zado Victoria— 95.424 Zagon Lynn I I Zahradka Linda— 204,323 3 Zohoryon. Ted — 391 3 , me— 351 Zalace, Stanley — 69 Zamil, Gziz— 95 Zomie Homed — 9 5 Z.inipen,. lorr 24 1 3 11 4 56 Zeman, Barbart ZETA BETA TAU — 414 Ziman. Richard— 133,175,394,395 Zimboldi, Daniel — 356 Zimmerman. Gary— 226 Znie Ahmed — 221 Zinke. Dan— 369 Zinn Judith- 208,315 Zipperman. Mann — 208 Z.rbel. Robert— 385 Zillow , Linda— 157,327 38.419 Zorger, John— 195 Zuber, Edward— 34 If Zuber, Kathryn — 208 Zucker Madeline — 421 494 Faculty and Administration Index — A— Abdelnoor. Edmund— 220.222 Ackel, Ted— 293,294 Adorns, Stephanie — 309 Anderson, Desmond — 24 1.24 Id Anderson. Ken — 190 Anderson, Toiros — 143 Bandy, Orv.lle 453 Baxter, Frank — 154 Belson, Corol — 210 Belle. Rene — 72, 157 Berkes. Marine — 220,222 Berkes. Ross — 218 Berry, Marvin 421 Bester. John — 238 Birnkrant, Michael — 104 Blankenship. John — 64 Booz, Martha — 227 Bolomet, Marcel — 118 Boskm, Joseph — 169 Brody, Edward — 186 Broodwell, Ron — 68 Butler, James — 1 67 Burby, William — 224 Burnett, Harry — 265 Busemann, Herbert — 160 Butler, Stanley — 212 — c— Contelon, John — 46 Chelius, George — 118 Chen, Theodore — 153,452 Chen. Wen-Hui— 329 Christoe, Carl — 166 Clements, Thomas — 162 Coonradt, Frederic — 167,170 Doland. Peter— 292.293,294 Dedeaux. Rod — 283.285 Desfor, Don — 60 Dignon, Patrick — 88 Dook, Charles — 90 Dockson, Robert — 188 Donohue, Jerry — 158 Ducloux, Walter — 63 Dunn, Arnold — 232 Durbin. James — 72 — E— Eoston, William — 158 Evans, Omn — 223 — F— Fertig, Norman — 125,219,220 Finn, James — 166,167 Firestone. Leonard K. — 105 Forster, Harriet — 158 Foy. Glenn— 215 Franklin, Carl— 110,1 II Freberg, Roger— 210.21 4 Fredericks. J. Wynn— 178 Freeman, Ronald — 451 Frye, Dorothea — 422 — G— Gale. Mike — 265 Georgiodes, William — 39 Gordon, Irving — 228 Grant, Homer — 210,212 Grings, William — 166 — H— Hadley, Paul— 241k, 2411 Hall, Alvah— 237,239 Hall, Tillman — 301,302 Hamilton, Helen — 423 Hancey, Carl — 24 li Harwood, Kenneth — 167 Heifetz, Jascha — 234 Hill, Jess— 264,266,285,295 H.llen, Bob — 299 H.mstreet. William — 188,189,190 Hirt, Charles — 66 Hoffman, H. Leslie — 104 Hoover, Phil — 265 Hovnanian, Lydia — 424 Hull, Thomas — 1 17 Hungerford, Curtiss— 24 1 1. 24 1 , Hurst, Samuel— 184,185 Hyers. Donald — 158 Ingersoll, Alfred — 209 — K— Kapnelion, Zohrab — 210 Kemp. Steve— 275 Kendall, Raymond — 233 Kloe ' zel. Milton — 182 Knodel. Arthur — 153 Kohlhase. Neil — 290 Kooker, Arthur — 166 Knnsky, Fred — 474 Lorue. Gerald — 143,453,474 Loufer. John — 216 Lockhart, Frank — 210 Logue. Viets — 1 18 Loosli, Cloyton — 105.228 -M— McBath, James — McCoard, Willian McCoy, John — 167 McDonagh, Edward — 165 McElderry, Bruce — 451 McGrath, William — 1 16 McKay, John — 46,250.264 McMahon, Dorothy — 153 McNulty, Robert — 196,197 Malone, David — 153,474 Mannes, Robert — 214 Manning, Phil — 226 Margucci, Joe — 264 Manson, Grant — 185 Marks, David X.— 104 Martin, Nicholas — 453 Melbo, Irving — 203 Merz, Robert — 210 Modell, Clarion — 1 18 Morgner, Aurelius — 166 Muglogr, Wallace — 203 Murphy, Franklin — 331 — N— Nakaboyashi, Robin — 265 Nelson, Dorothy — 223 Nerlich, William — 228 Nickell, Thomas— 1 12,1 13 Nornx, Grace 420 — o— O ' Neil, Edward — 153,452 — P— Piatigorsky, Gregor — 234 Paulin, Mike — 347 Paulos, Lola — 428 Peterson, James — 1 66 Potter, George — 241 j Primrose, Willam — 234 Prizer, Beatrice — 426 Psoitis, Tony — 275 — R— Randall, Leila— 178 Ransom, John — 90 Re.lly, T,m— 118 Reining, Henry — 24 Id Renner, Joseph — 177 Rising, Helen — 418 Robb, Wesley — 153 Robinson, Dave — 298 Rodee, Carlton — 167 Rogers, Danny — 275 Rood, Margaret — 178 Russell, John— 159.454 — s— Saltmon, Paul — 453 Saunders, Paul — 159 Schaefer, Joan — 117 Schaefer, William — 70 Schiff, Asley— 24 If Scruggs, Florence — 118 Searcy. Donals- — 24 I j Seavers, Mrs. Frank — -105 Shaffer, Jock— 90 Siegel, Martin — 452 Simon, Alex— 190 .. Hard — 239,241 Speor, Harold — 190 Spreitzer, Francis — 90 Springer, Kent — 214 Stahl, Herbert — 64 Stambrooks, Edward — 229 Stinson. Malcom B. — 24 Ih Strevey, Trocy — 108,109 Sullivan, Gerald — 142 — T— Tanner, Howard — 177,180 Taylor, Crombie — 185 Templeman, William — 153 Toley, George — 287 Topping, Norman— 18,19,20,21,39, 45,46,105,386 Tothill, Gary— 265 Twogood, Forrest — 275 — V— Vail, James — 67 Van de Water, John — 190 Von Hofe, Harold — 153 Von KlemSmid, Rufus— 1 06,1 07, 221,396 — w— Wake, William — 166 Wollbonk, T. Walter — 474 Ward, Jack — 275 Warren, Neil — 46, 151 Waterman, John — 153 Watt, Florence — 118 Webb, John — 1 18 Weikel, Frederick — 1 18 Weissler, Gerhard — 454 Wemple, Emmet — -1 86 Werkmeister, William — T 53 White, Mulvey — 46,114.115 Whitston, C. Wilson — 210,212 Williamson, Richard — 188,190 Wilson. Donold — 204 Wilson, George — 180 Wolfe. Vern — 277,280,281 — z— Zlotohllavek, Horriett — 179 495 Credits: News Bureau Alumni Review Photographic International University Planning Graphic Arts, City Hall Chamber of Commerce Southern California Auto Club Los Angeles Times Herald Examiner George Holiday, Inc. Bethlehem Steel Garfield Studio The 1964 El Rodeo is set in Futura Lite and Futura Medium type facing. Body copy is 10 point and captions, 8 point. Headlines are Lydian, Futura Demibold, Futura Oblique and Orplid. The book was printed in offset at Taylor Publish- ing Company in Covina, California. The cover was manufactured by S. K. Smith, Los Angeles, California. The paper is Warren ' s Coated Offset Enamel. 496 _ 3k ■1 n

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.