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

 - Class of 1970

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1970 volume:

incUylcljjcainciiyiaMal jodiyMLml IndividLn lal indiyi( iucdi ndly IduQli n( kial iriCll VKHMA ' ■ " indttWidumsni EL RODEO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES clarence Anderson Director of Student Publications Rosa M.C. Cumare Editor-in-Chief Colleen Leggett Associate Editor Marc Norman Layout and Art Editor Robert Parker Chief Photographer Robert Houston Photographer Robert Neuschel Photographer Mervyn Lew Photographer Ky ra Yawn Secretary Linda Bridges Editorial Assistant Laurel Bogen Poet Laurelate This is a book about people lots of people crowded in a noon it is written with love ' — spring IS coming the trees are waking the flower ' s in bloom new day is dawning and indignation- what does it mean that flowers grow and green while deadened leaves are spilled on the ground? rp ' , VW l-. . _ -Xl- •— .1 m . _ - sunflower open the grass is growing the puppy ' s yawning and optimism — f ROSE BOM and cynicism — they ' re crying he ' s dying i ' m buying your fate and humor — the sound of song 10 listening to car-exhausted people who don ' t care. it is written in jots — going to school to get your education put your feet in the fountain 12 . K 1 • and spurts a wild sensation they ' re trying you ' re sighing I ' m lying in state 13 it is done traveling on the freeway watching the scenery sitting in tree shade smelling the greenery 14 and — redone life is sitting in tree shade smelling the air 15 like the acts- begging me to follow SR w 7 1 seethe way p j will there be words for what I want to say 16 of our lives. follow soft beauty calling us to come lead me to flowers the land of the peaceful sun. Marc Norman 17 i 18 The sixties began on this campus as a Planning Commisson was determining the strengths, weaknesses, and directing of the University of Southern California. The Commission reaffirmed that the Uni- versity must always be a living and vigorous- ly flourishing entity, endowed with the power of renascence— rather than a static institution, stranded in complacency. Fur- dividuals of outstanding ability would be attracted here to teach, and so that students of great promise would come here to study. Buildings were constructed so that these individuals of outstanding ability would be better able to teach, to study, and to con- duct research. Programs were devised and curricula revised so that individuals might be better topping ther, the Commission called upon the Uni- versity continually to assess itself, continu- ally to exercise its freedom to experiment, continually to develop needed programs and to scrap obsolete ones, and continually to meet its share of the ever-growing re- quirements of a changing community. In sum, the Commission called upon the Uni- versity to pursue, always, excellence in education. That pursuit remains the University ' s objective today. The Planning Commission also determin- ed the means of the pursuit of excellence— the Master Plan— indeed, of the University itself— is directed toward the individual on campus. Guidelines were established so that in- prepared to serve society. Doors were opened so that students, faculty and administration might better talk and learn with one another. The commitment of this University— as it should be of all academe— is to this and future generations. There is much yet to be done to main- tain through time the excellence thus far achieved at the University of Southern Cal- ifornia. The work has begun. It will be carried on by people who care for the past because the past teaches; by people who give energetically of themselves to the pre- sent because the present is opportunity once and for all. The future they compose will be the result of the good work they do hereand now. 19 Dean of Men DEAN DANIEL NOWAK Daniel Nowak, the Interim Dean of Stu- dents, is in his third year here at USC, after having previous experience at Stanford and UCLA. Daniel Nov ak is also the Dean of Men, and the dual post is at times rather trying. He likes to spend time with the students, and he represents them whenever it ' s pos- sible. Dean Nowak tries to make a student ' s stay at USC " challenging and as rewarding as possible. " 20 Dean of Women DEAN JOAN SCHAEFER has been Dean of Women for twelve years, but has found the university " to change enough to be exhilarating. " When the Association of American Universities honor- ed use last year by admitting it as a member, she called this recognition " an indication of our growth in depth, as well as in the height of our buildings. It should be a source of true pride and raise student expectations of the campus. " She was pleased to be a part of use ' s development, to which " students contributed by challenging university offi- cials. " she believed, however, that USC women have a " greater struggle against past ideologies " than those in Eastern colleges. 21 ASSC President FREDMINNES Fred had been involved in student government since his freshman year. His whole career had been dedi- cated, he said, to increasing the role of students in governing the university. Students at the university had been notably apathet- ic mainly because of their lov - opinion of the student body government. The ASSC had been " a sandbox for Greeks, " but once it could stop worrying about sex, liquor and lockout, it could concentrate on " im- proving the general quality of student life and academ- ics. " Fred did succeed in galvanizing part of the students when he reappeared after the summer with a Fu- Manchu mustache and, according to the " died-in- the-wool YAF and TYR fanatics, " new, sell-out liberal leanings. However, they misinterpreted his intention to " radicalize the student body and thereby create a climate of opinion and force them to take a stand. " This did not mean bombing Bovard or molotov- cocktailing VKC, but merely meant that students should be provoked over certain issues such as USC ' s lack of academic prestige, and student participation in major university decisionmaking. But tangible results of suggested improvements are difficult to measure. The university now has stu- dents sitting on committees, it has reevaluated stu- dent rights, it has considered the relative importance of student, faculty and alumni influence, but Fred will never really know whether he played a part in bring- ing about these changes, will he? 22 Vice President of Academic Affairs MARKSAVIT " I say things that ' ll excite people. 1 would even try to get people to hate me if that will involve them in student government. " Such were the words of the one student body officer who was considered by many to be the " resident campus radical. " Mark was really very disgusted with the lack of opposition on campus; to him that indicated that student government was either very good or very bad. Above all, he resented the administration and faculty talking about students as if they were " some subhuman culture. " Determin- ing maturity and competence on the basis of age was repugnant to him. " If you don ' t understimate me, 1 won ' t underestimate you, " a quote from a Bob Dylan song, best summed up his feelings towards student, faculty and administration attitudes in general. Vice President of Programs SANDRA SORENSON explained, " I ' d tried everything else, so I decided ' why not student government? ' " Before she was elected vice-president, she had been active in stu- dent government in the business school and AWS. " When I ran last spring, I never thought I ' d win, especially because I was a girl, " said Sandra, who wants to go into television entertainment. During her term of office, the Executive Council passed a resolution containing the key plank in her platform. This resolution allowed off-campus enter- tainment to sponsor concerts on campus, with the university receiving ten percent of the profits. " In this school if you ' re polite, you can get what- ever you want. Your approach is the key, " she philos- ophized. 23 James Booker Jeff FRESHMAN , ,,, REP. Unman SOPHOMORE REP. Bob Brooks Bill Hesse GRADUATE Dav ' ld REP. , Irvine GRADUATE Stan REP. . Diorio SENIOR REP. 1 ¥M Wi i ' voUd4i Gary Kief ' ' , Lloyd Kirk SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT GRADUATE REP. Dave Dizenfeld ]im Grey JUNIOR REP. GRADUATE REP. Men ' s Judicial Jerry Hornbeak (chief justice) Robert Lee Terry Hackett Jack Pritchett Mike Alcantar Women ' s Judicial D D Leggett Carolyn Cheley (chief justice) Barbara Bense Merle Lustig Gib Brough Susan Sanders Adrienne Maravich mm, MS ' :ii EssmmR E m JK; t i fk .jdH m i f f li iw. H| BkvA-MJWi«IW t ' ■ - J S IT m ' rfl H M - K 26 Daniel Levinson Randy Noble Mike Yagjian Janette Ballweg Maurie Markman (chief justice) Janice lies Steve Harris Lyie Morris Ron Palmieri Student Court 27 AWS President DONNA DEDIEMAR AMS President TOM LEVYN AMS Executive Cabinet SKIPROBIDART JERRY HORNBEAK TOM LEVYN MARCGELLER P " ' AWS Executive Council DONNA DEDIEMAR, AWS President JUDI LOOMIS, Chimes President SUE SPENCER, YWCA President MELINDA DEBERARD, Panhellenic President CATHY FLUHRER, Sword and Shield President CAROLYN CHELEY, Women ' s Judicial Court Chief Justice 29 Outstanding Faculty Members Dart Award Winners ALLAN CASSON Allan Casson was described by students nomi- nating him for the excellence-in-teaching award as " brilliant, witty, thorough, scholarly. " Here, taken from his lectures, are some reasons why: " My ex- perience suggests that th e Cliff Notes are always bad. " " If you want to make the audience dislike someone, all you do is show him kicking a dog in Act I. " " Do you not know that phrase? Your mother should have sent you to Sunday school when you were young, if only for this reason. " " although in the cold light of the study, ' O! O! O! ' on the page may not seem very moving. " " If this isn ' t a rash question, what is the mood of the verb? " " No one in his right mind would think that Spen- ser is a better sonneteer than Sidney. " " I don ' t ex- pect you to memorize these novels. I only expect you to read them three times. " " You are also, I am sorry to say, going to have to face some boredom Ulysses does not contain 750 pages of absolutely gripping material, although I do think there are 600 pages of absolutely gripping material. " " A lot of peo- ple would say that D.H. Lawrence is more important; since I prefer Conrad, we will not argue the point. " " Would it be rude to ask how many of you have read this book? " " It was a neat test, I thought. No? Didn you think it was one of the more interesting test you have taken? " On the value of students ' ques tions: " When you lecture, you have to write all c your own straight lines. " On Richard III: " He hi slaughtered friends and relations. " " One of Richard particularly endearing qualities is his kindness to h kindred. " On Spenserian sonnets; " If you ' ve read two c three of them, you ' ve read them all, you can be ver sure of that. " " utter and quite dreadful serioL ness superbly dreadful poem staggering be nality " " It ends unhappily too; there is that conso ation. " On his students ' reaction to James Joyce life: " You can ' t expect artists not to be what the complain about. " " I should never have mentione his private life, obviously. " On a narrator who ir sists he is not a novelist: " We know perfectly we you are not a novelist, but Conrad is, and as a matt( of fatt we ' d forgotten all about it until you brougf it up. " On Stephen Dedalus ' s definition of a yr ti " I don ' t know what he has in mind, but what I suggests to me is a chant like heave-two-three-fou heave-two-three-four; and that is not to my ears lyric. " On King Lear: " The gods. Lord knows, are n bargain in this play. " 32 WILLIAM SPITZER, chairman of the Department of Electrical Engi- neering and winner of the creative research award, las been at USC since 1963. While at SC, he has been nvolved in work on the electrical properties of emiconductors, which depend on the presence of elected impurities within the semiconductor. Dr. ipitzer ' s research has centered on the detection 5V infrared-light absorption of localised lattice vi- orations of impurity atoms in semiconductors and he interpretation ot tnese observations. Dr. Spitzer holds degrees in physics from UCLA, JSC, and Purdue University. Before coming to USC, ne did research in solid-state physics for industry ind was a member of the semiconductor depart- ment at Hughes Aircraft. MAXBERKEY Max Berkey received the Justin Dart award for creating a program which will prepare graduate stu- dents to teach literature instead of just elementary French. Under this new plan, a graduate student and a professor will teach together in selected courses, such as French Literature in Translation. As a teacher and scholar. Dr. Berkey is, for pur- poses of classification, a medievalist. However, he said, " I like to teach just about anything that 1 feel I am qualified to teach, " and this includes not only medieval literature and Old French, but also French I and the conversation-composition class. On the sub- ject of grammar and style, he said, " One of the duties of an educated person is to speak his language as correctly as is possible " (he once told a French 1 class: " There is a difference between being able to speak and being literate .1 don ' t want you to sound like the culturally deprived " ) " There ' s not much point, " he continued, " in teaching students to speak French slang when they can ' t speak correct French. " Which is perhaps what one would hope to hear from some- one who plays " exclusively Bach, Mozart, and Bee- thoven " on his piano and harpsichord. 33 RODOLPH REDMOND , a member of the faculty of ttie School of Business Administration, has been at USC for eight years. Prior to this, he was a certified public accountant and a lawyer, specializing in tax law. The complexity of the classes he now teaches de- mands a strong, current, and continuing relation- ship with practical affairs. Dr. Redmond therefore believes that this past experience has been invaluable to his success as a teacher. He also feels that it is impor- tant to keep in contact with business to avoid losing sight of current attitudes and practices; these serve to involve the class in the practical world they are pre- paring to enter. Dr. Redmond has found, in the last eight years, that an informal, personal approach to teaching works best. Discussion and question-and-answer sessions, rather than the traditional lecture, are used, with stu- dent-to-student dialogue as the ultimate goal. He feels that a relatively unstructured class and grading system are necessary for his classes. Motivation aris- ing out of mutual respect between professor and stu- dent is. Dr. Redmond feels, ths single most important factor in successful teaching. BARBARA MYERHOFF assistant professor of anthropology, said, " Anthropol- ogy requires that you get out of your own world, " as she sat in her office in the social science building Opposite ner was a yarn " Eye of God, " used as a protective device by the Huichol Indians of Mexico, on whom she did her dissertation two years ago. The dark-haired woman continued, " I try to really give students some understanding of other cultures ' quality and operation, as well as their own. They must step back from and see their own culture. " In her introductory course, students study ethno- graphies ranging from simple peasant life to a com- plex kingdom. One assignment is an analysis of an institution that is anthropologically strange to them, such as a pool hall clique or a sorority, after spend- ing three days with the group. Her Anthropology 320 students compare American Indians, blacks and chicanos. Each of the three, student-led sections makes a presentation at the end of the semester about the ethnic group it has studied. Her purpose in both class- es is to give students a fresh attitude toward seeing others and themselves. " They must become more self- conscious. " Perhaps this is why Dr. Myerhoff, called by students " really concerned with people, " keeps a little card above her desk that says, " The one who comes to ques- tion himself has cared for mankind. " 34 WILLIAM GRINGS , who has a double appointment in psychology and medicine, won The Graduate School ' s " Creative Scho- larship and Research Award " for his work in psycho- physiology. Psychophysiology deals with the learning of emotional types of behavior, which can be measured by such physiological reactions as galvanic skin re- sponses and increased heartbeats. Its areas of learning and unlearning are of special interest to the National Institute of Mental Health, on whose committee Dr. Grings served to review research. Dr. Grings, who teaches research methods, studies how behavior determines health, for example, how tension may create ulcers, high blood pressure or migrain headaches. " Not all diseases result from tensions or mental con- flicts, " he explained. " Some may be caused by just plain invasion of outside agents. " The symptoms of an illness cannot be specified, he said. He gave this illustration: " Asthma victims may inherit a susceptibility, but their psyche determines the physical characteristics of their illness. Such a disease, however, is not entirely dependent upon fac- tors in a victim ' s experience. It is multiply deter- mined, " he added. Most of his research is in classical conditioning, which Pavlov observed in dogs. Students who volun- teer for experiments know his Ahmanson laboratory well for its electric shock tests. GEORGE CHILI NGARIAN, a professor in petroleum engineering, is quite will- ing to discuss his philosophy of classroom instruction His first technique is to " keep students awake and on the ball, " which he does by lecturing fast. But he also mimeographs all his notes because " even straight-A students miss about 30%. " He stresses not only theory, but also practice. Otherwise, his students " wouldn ' t be able to see the forest from the trees. " He tells his class why his course is important. " People work harder when they are motivated, " he explained. " I talk at the students ' level. It ' s too easy to run away and talk above them. If the material is hard, I encourage them not to take a defeatist attitude. I say, ' Just keep listening; gradually it will soak in. ' " His last comment was that he believes strongly in office hours because " a professor has a duty to his students. " Dr. Chilingarian ' s philosophy must work, for when he was nominated by graduating seniors for excellent teaching, he received comments like: " He is dynamic and precise. " " Gives a new approach to engineering education. " " Excellent lecturer, very helpful, outstanding. " 35 ARNOLD DUNN, a recipient of the Justin Dart Award, is the cur- riculum coordinator of the Department of Com- munity Medicine which strives to improve health care by making use of recent discoveries in the field. Dr. Davis devised a program which integrates such varied areas as drug abuse; cancer as a community problem; medical statistics; economics, politics and the organization in medicine. Students were placed in the community to gain actual experience instead of merely studying simulated cases. These experiences were supplemented by panel and group discussions and lectures, one of which was given by the former dean of the School of Medicine, Roger Egeberg. Not only did the students fulfill their requirements by organizing cancer education and drug control programs, but, to Dr. Davis ' satisfaction, they con- tinued their involvement after his course was over. MILTON DAVIS, says: " The most important aspect of teaching sci- ences is not teaching facts--they become obsolete —but rather conveying excitement in the subject: showing what isn ' t known, what the limitations of our knowledge are, and suggesting methods of re- search. The best teachers are usually those actively involved in research. When you are excited about what you are doing, it is much easier to talk up the subject, to impart your enthusiasm, to widen the frontiers. It doesn ' t matter whether this excitement is in a new discovery of Shakespeare, a new method of literary expression, or a synthesis of a new chemi- cal compound. There is little difference between creativity in the sciences and in the humanities. A scientist can ' t be one-sided. If he is only an ambu- latory computer, then he is only a Halb Mensch. A science teacher must convince students that the other half of life is important, that the fine arts, history, and the other humanities are important. I wanted to be a historian. Not until college did I go into cell physiology, and then later, endocrinology. I like talk- ing to students, they ' re the only really sane people around. I feel closer to students than to most of my contemporaries. 36 A ILLIAMBISHIN, law professor, originated a teaching method where dvanced students assist small groups of first-year tudents with their " Constitutional Law " course. In this learning situation, each advanced student ind his group of three freshmen meet in seminars to Jiscuss the role of the Supreme Court and the values :ontrolling its decisions. The freshmen, assigned to inalyze where Court decisions went wrong, are »raded by their advanced student. Prof. Bishin also selects advanced students to teach fiigh school students about the Constitution and the Supreme Court using the Socratic method of ques- ioning. He explains, " When students have a teach- ng function, they learn more than when they are at :he other end. " His philosophy in his second course, " Law, Langu- age, and Ethics, " is complete freedom of speech. He iays, " Obscene laws are obscene. Anthing of sex s of value. " Although he is the only professor who invites the vhole class over for Sunday barbecues, he is also the jnly one who gives them a six-hour final. One stu- dent commented, " He ' s brilliant, but he rips apart a cod law student. " Yes, Prof. Bishin is hard. But then his goal is " to re- " nake the world through the law students. " NATHANIEL HICKERSON Dr. Nathaniel Hickerson has been a member of the Department of the Social and Philosophical Foundations of Education at USC since 1966. Before coming to USC, Dr. Hickerson was a high school teacher and administrator, a consultant on prob- lems of school desegregation to the Fresno Unified School District, and a director of education for the Anti-Defamation League. He has also worked on problems relating to the education of Mexican-A- merican children. Representative student comments about him included the following: " He creates a ' social awareness ' and is able to involve his students in critical thinking, self-examination, and an examin- ation of social conditions. " 37 School of Architecture and Fine Arts DEA N SAM T. HURST Samuel T. Hurst, Dean of the School of Architecture and Fine Arts, has the responsi- bility for educational programs in archi- tecture, fine arts, and regional planning. Dean Hurst had twenty-three years of profes- sional experience in positions such as as- sistant professor, registered architect, and design associate before becoming Dean at use. Dean Hurst has had a number of profes- sional honours, and his list of activities takes up over a page and a half of single-spaced typewritten publicity. DEAN CROMBIE TAYLOR Dean Crombie Taylor ' s goal for the School of Architecture and Fine Arts is to produce students who have an understanding of the general development of human history as well as of details of technical and scientific inquiry. Future architects must combine scientific objectivity, technical efficiency, and artistic creativity, and must understand the relation between their plans and the builder ' s execution of them. 38 DEAN LEECHESNEY Dean Chesney believes that " the wide- spread interest in art today is probably the manifestation of a need, sometimes recognized only subconsciously, by in- creasing portions of society, to contact those aspects of life that tend to be obscured by ' normal ' education. " However, the fasci- nating diversity in the visual arts, such as minimal art, kinetic sculpture, pop and op art, which attracts newsmen and laymen, does make modern art more difficult to understand. This atmosphere of curiosity about the ongoing movements in art is extremely helpful though, in fostering the School of Fine Arts ' intention to make of the next generation a truly knowledgeable audience that places a sensible emphasis on the role of creativity in their daily lives. Associate Dean of Fine Arts Associate Dean of Architecture 39 GILBERT AIA B Afch. |AV AIDWORTH B.F A.Painling DARRELLBANDUR B Arch STEPHEN BEIDNER B.A.. Urban Sludi« BRICEBOEHNER B Arch CHERIE BROMLEY B.F A , Art Educalion HEATHER CAMPBELL BE A , An Education MARCDUBIN B.Arch. RUDOLPH CALINDO B Arch MARCCELLER B A, Lrban Studies PALLGERWIN B.Arch. lAMESCOOD B. Arch. %» W If %} f 91 Cf) 1$ 40 |AN[ HARVEY B KA, Aft Education SUZANNE HA YASHI B-F.A, Art Education JERRY HORNBEAK B.A., Urban Studies SCARLEn HUENERCARDT B.F. A, Design TERRY lACOBSON B Arih CARLAIOHNSON BE A , Art Education KATHLEEN KELSEY BE, A .Painting KATHY KILKENNY B A .Fine Arts KARINKIRKSEY B.A . Lirban Studies CYNTHIA KUCLER B F A.. Ceramics DANIEL LAWRENCE B. Arch MITZI LEWISON B-A.. Urban Studies ROBERT LINNELL MUD, Urban EJesign SUSAN LINSCOTI B.FA.. Art Education lEFFREYLUNDAHL B Arch RODERICK MacDONALD B Arch MARSHA MCMILLAN B.F A. Art Education MARGARET MANSHIP B.F A. Art Education ROBIN MEAD BE A, Fine Arts STAN MICAS B. Arch TY MILLER. Jr. B. Arch, RICHARD NICKUM B Arch BARBARA NYHUS B,A , Art History Rl ' SSELL PETERSON B A , I rhan Studies BARBARA PHIILIPS B F A PainlinK PAMELA PORTERFIELD BFA , Art Education 41 REXFORDREED B Arch STEVEN SHELDON 42 Potter ' s Guild Dana Hogan, Lori Malec, Cindy Krugler, Charlene Weisberg, Tom Krig, Ray Meeker 43 School of Business DEAN TAYLOR ME LOAN, Dr. Taylor Meloan, former Chairman of the Marketing and Business Communica- tions Department in the Graduate School of Business Administration, became acting dean of the School of Business in July 1969. The use School of Business Administra- tion is constantly being updated. It has just joined the Consortium for Graduate Study in Business by Blacks to which four other ma- jor business schools belong. This year the School ' s computer facility was updated through the installation of an IBM 360-30 to provide experience in computer technology and quantitative methods in business for all students. 44 PAUIAINSLIE B.S., Accounting SADROLIAH ALBORZI B.S., Business Administratio WILLIAM ANDERSON B.S., Mdrkelmg DAVID ANDREW 8 5., Mjrkeling BENITO ANC BS, Accounting GARYARBOCAST BS. Finance RONALD ARRACHE Ml DAVIDARRIETA BS, Management BRUCE ASHTON B S, Accounting WILLIAM AUMANN MS , Management ALAN BAKER MBA, Finance WILLIAM BAIBIRNIE B.S-, Business Adminislralic KENNETH BARRY SUSAN BASTIEN BS, Business Administ JAMES BATTACLINO RUSSELL BENNETT BS,, Finance Marketing GREGORY BERKEMER B S, Marketing PAUIBERMAN MBA, Business Adn PAUL BEST B S., Matketing Acco 45 BRUCE BINDER B,S,, Finance Management KEITH BLAIR BS, Marketing EllENEBLAZIC B.S., Marketing JOHN BLOOM B,S„ Finance lOHN BONING B.S., Finance lOHNBORJA B.S, Marketing MICHAEL BOURKE B.S., Marketing RICHARD BRADFORD B S, Fmjn.i ' EVUINBRESSU KELLO B S , Manaf cment ROBERT BREVER B.S. Finance SHERRIEBRIGCS B.S., Accounting ROGER BROOKS B.S., Finance lnvestmenti BARBARA BROUGH as, Accounting NORMAN BROWN B.S., Management STEPHEN BROWN B.S.Markeling Accoi JOSEBLRC iAdmir THOMAS BWARIE ALANCABITO RICHARD CAPLAN B.S, Marketing lACKSONCARR B S,, Management DONALD CARRICO BS, Quantitative Bu4ii jAMES CARTER B.S., Management DARELCASTIAVO B S., International Busin ' HOWARD CHAPMAN MBA .Business AtJmini DAVID CHERRY MB A . Accountit SAICHING MBA, Finance LOLMS COHEN B.S , Accounting 46 ROBERT CONCOLINO B.S., Finance InvKlments WAYNE COWIE B.S., Marketing GAVIN CRAIG B S, Matkeling RONAID CRAWFORD B S , Markeling ROBERT CROSBY BS.Accounling RICHARD DALBECK BSActounlmg KATHYDARUTY B.S., Marketing ALAN DAVIS B S , Business Administratio lOHN DAVID, |R B,S, Marketing ROBERT DEWAN B S , Business Administratio ROBERT DICKSON B.S., Marketing lOANNE DISPOTO ROrMALDDOHMEYER BS, Marketing 47 SANDY DURKO B S„ Business Adminisit, ClALIDE DYKES MB A .Finance PANCHOEDLER B.S, Finance WILLIAM EDWARDS B S., ManagemenI SEIJIECUCHI B,S., Inlernatjonal Busir MORRIS EHRENBERC BS, Accounting ROBERT ENC Bs. Finance ALBERT ENCSTROM DONAID EVANS B S,, Marketing DOLIC EVANS B A .Finance DANIEL FAIRBANKS B S.Matkeling RAND LLFALCK ¥ i JAMES FARIS BS, Marketing lAMESFEILZER B.S., Accounting RONALD FELDMAN B.S., Accounting NANCY FERELL B.S., Marketing MICHAEL FERRARO BS, Finance MARKFIECER BS, Marketing LARRY FINKEL B.S., Managemer STEVEN FISHER B.S.. Managemer 48 ROBERT FITZPATRICK B.S., Accounting ROBERT FLEMING M B A .Business Admin PETER FLL ' OR PETER FORSCH B.S . Mdna emer ¥ € H MELVIN FRANKLIN B.S, Business Atimini ' lAMEiFREER B S., Marketing KENNETH FRICK M B A , Business Adrr WADEFRIEDRICHS lAMESFHRDVAMA MBA, Business Adrr JOHN GALLAGHER DANNYGANIKO B.S, Finance REED GARDINER B.S, Accounting lAMESGARRETT BS, Finance EDWARD CAVALDON MB A .Business Admini RICHARD GAVIN B sFinante HOlll GEISFRT BS.MjrketinB ALFRED r.lKISCH BS, Accounting 49 DAVIDGOLDSMITH LAWRENCE GONZALES B.S.. Accounting STEVEN CORDON B.S,, Accounting GERALD CRACIS B.S.,MailieIing ROBERT GREEN M.BA.Markelin TEDCREENBERG BS.Fi ARNOLD GREGG B.S., Finance DOUGLAS GREGG, ]R B.S., Business Admmisl MICHAEL GUTIERREZ B.S., Management iAMES HASSAN B.S., Finance lOANNE HAUCHT B.S., Accounting EDWARD HEAIV MBA, Management PATRICK HENAGHAN B.S, finance WARREN HIGASHI GORDON HIRATA B.A, Business Administialion MASIAIOHIROKAWA B.S , Quantitative Business Analysis DAVID HOFFMAN B.S, Finance DAN HOG AN M.S., Res. and Dev olSyst Mgml JOHN HOLDER MBA .Quantitative Bus Analysis MARVHOM B.S., Marketing lOHNCUY B.S., Finance MYRON HALE B.S., Finance Managemen LAWRENCE HART B.A., Advertising PHI LO HARVEY B.S., Managi TOICHIHASATANI B.S, By M M 50 i i %k i|4 GLENN HONG B.S., Accounting ANDERSON HOUSE 111 B.S., Business Administra MICHAEL HUEY BS., Marketing and Foo JAMES HUNT MBA, Business Admin VARDHUNT B S, Finance Real Estate KAZUOISHII B.S, Internationale STEVEN JACKSON B-S, Marketing jOHNIACOBS MA, Accounting Professor of management Robert Craig 51 CHARLESI0HAN50N B.S., Finance RICHARD lOHNSON B.S., Business Adminislr. THOMASIOHNSON NANCY JORDAN BS, Personnel AdrT ROBERT lORDAN MBA, Marketing STEVEN JUDSON B.S., Management ALANIURANEK BS, Marketing JAMES KAMP JOELKALIFMAN B.S., Marketing Comr PHILIPKAUFMAN BS., Accounting NORIOKAZAHAYA B.S., Accounting BRUCE KEITH B.S., Management STEVEN KERDOON B.S., Finance 5EUNC YUKIM B.S., Finance ALAN KIMBALL B.S., Management JAMES KLEIN MBA, Business Adminisl JAMESKNICHT BS., Management MARCIAKNUTSON B S , Promotion Managcn MIKLOSKOIESZAR IS, Fir • ¥ 52 FREDKRATK MB A , Buiin«s Admini CHRISTIAN KROUCH STEPHEN LABARBERA M B A .Maiketing EREDLACK B.S.Mjrkelinn EEE LANCE B S.Mdnagcmenl lOSEPHLA TORRE LINDSAY LALITZ B S., Managemen DONCSOOLEE B.S, Accounting ROBERT LEMOND B S, Business AcJmi WILLIAM LENTZ MICHAEL LE ROY M B.A .Einance MARTY LEWIN Eir 53 RICHARD LONCOBAROO B,S., Marketing finanre DANIEL LOPEZ B S., Business Administrdtion RICHARD LOPEZ B.S., Management DAVID LOVEJOY PAMELA LUM B.S., Accounting CRAIG LUNSMAN B,S„ Marketing FinanCi LAURA LUTTRELL i.S.Bu sAdn DAVID LUZAN B.S., Marketing lOHNMcBRATNEY B.S., Management la " B ' ' ' -7 jM 54 DENNIS MtGAUGHtV lEFFREYMERICKEl B.S., Management ROBERTMEWES B.S, Einance VINCENT MEYER B s, BuMpess Admini BOB MEYERS B S, Finance MAURICE MEYERS RICHARD MOL2NER MBA, Management ANTHONY MONTOYA B S,, Managemenl JOHN MURPHY B.S, Marketing MARCMYERS B.S, Marketing DAVID NAFTZCER MBA, Finance BONNIE O ' BRIEN B.S., Accounting 55 STEVEN OKAMLRA B-S , Accounting DONALD PACK B.S., Bu LAWRENCE PETERSON 8.S., Finance Economics STEVEN PHAIR B.S.QuiintilativeBus, An, KRISPHEASANT BS, Marketing HARRY PHJLIPP as.. Finance EDPOLLARD B.S., Accounting JOHN POOLE B.S-, Accounting KATHERINEPOON B-5., Marketing ROBERT POON B,S., Industrial Management ROGER PORTER M.B.A., Business Adminntrat 56 lOHNPRIESTER B S, QudnliljliveBijs, Aiidlysi WILLIAM PLiGET . Adrr falK BRUCE RANEY MBA Mjrkelms CORDON RASMLSSEN M B.A ,Ein.ince RAMMV RASMUSSEN MBA , Buiiness Adminislrat MARLAINE RHOBOTHAM B S , Marketing ALAN RICHARDSON B S.Einancc RONALD RIDCERS BS.Accounlmg kENNETH ROBINSON B S, Emancc ROBERT ROLLO MBA, Business Admmr RONALD ROOPENIAN MBA, Business Admini- RAYMOND ROSE B.A .Business Administt.i WILLIAM ROSS, JR, M B,A., Business Adminisir DENNISKUSHNER B A , AccountinK Fmanee RICHARD RLESCHER B A , Business Adminislr.ilii ROBERT RLSKIN B s. Business dminislrjlic STEPHEN SCARBOROUGH B S , Management ROBERT SCHELLENBERC B S.,Einance 57 ROBERT SCHNEIDER, |R MBA, Business Adr MEL SCHUMACHER MBA, Finance CHARLTON SCHWARTZ STEVEN SCHWARTZ B.S., Accounting WILLIAM SCULLY B.S., Accounting DAVID SEIDNER B.A., Business Admir GEORGE SHOTELLJR B.S., Finance CRAIG SIMMONDS B.S,. Business Administfation EDWARD SKEBE B S,, Administiative Managemen ROBERT SKINNER, |R. B.S, Insurance FRANK SLAMA B S., Management STEPHEN SMITH ROBERT SNYDER MBA .Business Admini SANDRA 50RENSON B S, Marketing STEPHEN SPEARS BS, Finance FRANK SPIELBERG B S., Industrial Manager STEPHEN STAGE B.S., Marketing BRYAN STANEK as, Finance ANTHONY STAUFFER B.S., Management DONSTEDFIELD BS, Marketing Finance WILLIAM STEELE MBA, Marketing CRAIG STEPHENS BS., Finance FREDERICK STEVFR.JR. BS, Quantitative Bus. A. RONSTEVER MBA. Business Admini , ¥ ¥ 58 IOHN5TINE B .S., Accounting KEVIN STRAWN BS.Mdrkeling TIMOTHY SULLIVAN BS.Mdnagcment ALANSWARTZ B.S., Managemenl IIMSWORZYN is, Bu lAdrr MARKTABING B.S., Managemer GREGORY TAI MELVINTATSUMI BS, Finance MCHOlASTfNENINI BS, Accounting DANIEL TEVRIZIAN as, finance BERT THORNTON BS, Finance LISATIMPE BS, Business Adminisir MICHAEL TOBIN M.B. A., Business Admin JACK TRAIL M.B. A., Management 59 MICHAH IRUHER MBA.findnce CARYTRYON B.5., Mdnagemenl WALTER ULLOA B,S., Business AdminisKation STEPHEN VORIS B.S., Marketing Management MICHAEL WARD M.B.A.. Marketing WARDWARREN BS, Busmess Adminislral.on ROGER WATKINS B,S., ManagemenI LOWELL WAY, |R. B.S., Finance CONNIE WEBBER B.5., Personnel Management ROBERTWEEDN 1-5, E sAdn nistr, STUARTWEINSTEIN BS, Finance DAVID WESTLEY B A. Finance PENELOPE WHITCOMB BS, Finance CURTIS WHITEHEAD B.S., Accounting DIANE WHITINCTON B.A., Management DOUCLASWILLIAMS 8 S-, Management STEPHEN WILLIAMS BS, Business Adminis CURTISWILSON MB A, Marketing TROYWIMBERLEY BS, Business Adminis MELOOYWINSTON B,S.,Finance lnvestmer ROBERT WOODRUFF B S., Accounting DOLGUS YOUNG MB.A , Management 60 Dean ' s Advisory Board Sojted: Ray Rose, Melody Winston, Milt Meher, Jerry Gracis, Dean David Hitchen, Art Berkowitz, Pam Lum. ' landing: Dennis Kushner, Errol Gerson, Craig Hirai, Tom Foster, George Flemming, Craig Stevens, Don MacNamarj- Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta is the national profes- sional fraternity for all women in bus- iness, econonnics, or public adminis- tration. Its purpose is to promote higher business education and to foster high ideals in business careers. This organi- zation functions to encourage pro- fessional development. Activities this year included luncheons featuring guest speakers from CPA firms, TV studios, stock-brokerage firms, and small businesses. Tours of E.F.Huttonand Dean Witter Co. were on the agenda for 1969. Business was combined with pleasure when the members held exchanges and parties with Alpha Kappa Psi. froDt Row: Pamela Lum, Cvven Glenn, Jayne Thomas, Joanne Dispoto, Junell Mackey, Beverlie Klaser, Judy Gon . Back Row. Marcia Knutson, Janet Taylor, Barbara Brough, Lydia Plotkin, Julie Peek, Sandra Sorcnson, Denise Michaels, Carolyn Allen, Holly Geiserl, Bonnie O ' Brien (President), Diane Whilmgton, Ann Simley. Not Pictured: Kathy Daruty, Wendy Lees, Barbara Kankey, Karyn Young. 61 Glen Alder Bruce Ashton John Brady Louis Cohen Robert Cox Carver DeGrate John Dixon, Jr. Robert Eng Larry Finkel Dave Fujii Michael Ferraro James Garrett Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi, the oldest and largest professional busi ness fraternity in the United States, is open for membership to under- graduate and graduate students as well as faculty in the School of Business Adminis- tration. The objectives of Alpha Kappa Psi are to further the individual welfare of its members, to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance, and to promote and advance courses in in- stitutions of college rank leading to degrees in business administration. This year, the fraternity held numerous dinners and parties, toured business firms, and met bi-weekly with business representatives. mmm 62 Myron Hale Gerald Hall Kenneth Hamada Clyde Hill Peter Hovey Robert Jinkens Gregg Kramer Herbert Krimmel Peter Lago Carl Light Wayne Matthews Martin Nakazawa Donald Pack Dennis Purpura William Rackets Henry Rice Michael Rude Charlton Schwartz Steve Shaw Don Stedfield Dean Terhune Andrew Terner Grant Trauth Curtis Whitehead 63 School of Dentistry DEAN JOHN INGLE Dean Ingle, Dean of the School of Den tistry, had twenty years of teaching expe rience at University of Washington ' s Schoo of Dentistry before coming to USC. Dean Ingle ' s main goal for the school i the manufacture of a student with a fin education and an expanded knowledge o health care, in the smallest possible amoun of time. His plans include a computer-programme( future, a greater emulation of private den tistry, and socially and scientifically awar students. 64 RONALD ADACHl DDS. GUSTAVO ALTUZARRA DD.S. INESAYALA DDS TRICIA BARBER B.S., Dental Hygie PAULBECKSTEAD D.D.S. RICHARD BERMAN D.D.S. ANN BESS B.S, Dental Hygie NEILBOREN DDS, awa " LEONARD BROTHERS DDS DUANABLiRGESS B S., Dental Hygiene lERRY CLEMENT DDS. RICHARD COLLIS DDS DONALD COLUZZI D.D.S- GEORGECONAWAV DDS KATHV DANIELS B S., Dental Hygiene DIANE DAVIDOWITZ B S, Dental Hygiene lINDADeVLIEGER B,S, Dental Hygiene DAVIDDETfR DDS GAIL DOUGLAS B.S., Dental Hygiene lOHNECKER DDS 65 ROBERT ESCHERICH DOS. FREDFAHIMY D.D.S JOSEPH FVANS III DOS. CREGORCANNAM D D.S. PAULCAUTHIER r OS. A ' .N GRANT D Db BARRY HERMAN D.D.S. NANCI HERRON B.S., Dental Hygiene lAMESHIGGINS D.D.S. ELIZABETH MINES B S , Denial Hv iene CLALIDIAHOHN BS.. Denial Hygiene JAMES HOVAl. D.D.S. lOHNFARIS D.D.S. VINCENTEARHOOD DD.S. STANLEY FARNUM DOS. HUCOFERLITO D.D.S. 66 EUPHRA HUBBSIII DDS ]EAN|EFFERV DDS lESSE I0HN50N DDS PAUL JOHNSON DDS BARRY lONES DDS ROBERT KELIEY DDS. MICHAEL KORMAN DDS CHRISTINE LASITER B S , Denial Hygiene MARK LASKA DDS CALVIN LAU DDS ANNE-MARIE LODGE B S , Denial Hygiene PAMELA LoPRESTI B.S, Denial Hygiene 67 EDMUND MONAK D.D.S KENNETH NAKAMURA DOS LINDA NAZARETIAN B, 5, Dental Hygiene FREDERIC NELSON DDS DOUGLAS NEWBERRV DDS CARYOBERSTEIN DDS, ZOEPAPAYIANIS DDS LORNAPARK BS, Denial Hygiene lEANPAHERSON BS, Dental Hygiene HARRY REECE DDS. SANDY ROBINSON B.5., EJenlal Hygiene RUSSELL ROOPENIAN DDS TADEUSZROWINSKI DDS. DARYLRUBY DOS ROGER SANGER DDS RICHARD SATO DDS KATHRYNSAYAMA DDS ARTHUR SCHULTZ DDS. LAWRENCE SONG DDS. 68 CLIFFORD SORENSEN D DS ROBERT STENDER D DS KENNETH STROUD D D S SHICERYTAKEHANA D DS, SE LIE TAN DDS DENNISTHOMAS DDS CHARLES UDOLPH DDS, GEORGE WALTERS DDS GARY WARBURTON DDS lODIE WEINREB BS, LJontal Hygiene SCOTT WEST D.DS. WILLIAM WHITE DDS. DENISE WHITNEY BS,, Dental Hygiene KATHLEEN WHITEHEAD BS,, Dental Hygiene WESWIEMAN DDS lAMtS WILLIAMS DDS. EARIE WOLEROM DDS VIRGINIA WONG B-S,, Dental Hygiene WILLIAM YANCEY DDS HAROLD YOSHIKAWA DDS 69 School of Education DEAN IRVING MELBO The large, complex School of Education, which Dr. Irving Melbo has headed for six- teen years, not only provides for advanced study in the State of California, but also maintains world-wide programs intended to assist public and private schools in resolv- ing current problems, planning for future developments, and evaluating the results of educational efforts. In addition to his many use activities, Dean Melbo has been a visiting professor at a number of univers- ities, including Hawaii, Kansas, Utah, and Wisconsin. 70 lOANNE ADLER M.S. SHEILA ANDERSON M.S. SUSAN ARICO B.S., Elementary Educdtion lEANATHERTON BETTY BEASLEY M s , Elemenldry Education BARBARA BENSE B.S., Social Science CAROL BENTON BS SONIA BEREZOWSKA M.S. DAVID BERRY Ed. D., Education Administra CATHY BINC B A . Social Science CHARLESBROWNINC M.S., Rehabilitation Counselir DYANNEBURCOYNE as., English WENDY CARLYLE B.S., Social Science CATHY CARTWRICHT B.S., Elementary Educatic SUSAN CERINI B.S., Social Science CHERYL CHINC M.S., Elementary Educatir SANDRA CLARK MS, Secondary Educali SANDRA COMSTOCK B S.English Professor of education Cfiarles Brown 71 Awwwuiiiiin MATTIECRAIC M.S., Administration a Supervision NELSON CRANDALL Ed D FAYE CRECCER B.S., English GREGORY CULLEN M S,, Instructional Technology NAOMIECLRRV M.S., English BARBARA DACEY B.A., Social Science MARGARET DAILY B.S., Social Science LYNNDAVIES Ed.D., Education Administratic SUZANNE DAVIES B.S., Social Science ITIIillllJ L . . .! . . . : ' _ [fiiTin 1 1 i 1 ' 1 i i i 1 ] 1 1 t 1 ! ' : 1 1 i ■ ' i ! ' 1 i ' !■ MELINDADEBERARD B.S.. Social Science ROSALIE DESIMONE BS, Social Science EVELYN DELiTSCH MS.. Elementary Education CAROL EGCLESTON BS, Psychology CYNTHIA FAZZl B.S., Elementary Education LYNNE FEARS BS, Social Science JANE FELDMAN B S , Elementary Education SYDELLE FOREMAN BS, Social Science DENNYFREIDFNRICH B S., Speech GAYLE GAMMON B 5, Social Science 72 VICKI GEORGE B S , Social Science ANNGILHIANO B S .Social Science SHERRY GLEDHILL B S .Social Science CANDICE HALL B S, Elementary Educ, LOUISE HALL B.S, Social Science DIANA HA TASHITA lANICE HAWKINS BS, Social Science RUTH HAYES M S , Elemenlary Educatic WILLIAM HEDEKIN MS, ETHEL HEPNER PEi D HELENE HICHTOWER MS, Elementary Educatic TIERNEYHILL B S., Social Science SUSAN HORWITZ BS., Social Science KATHLEEN HOWARD BS CANDICE JOHNSTON STANLEY KIEEFER BS. Social Science ELLEN KING Ph D. PATRICIA LEE B.S., Elementary Edu KARINLEFF lUDITHLENCEL BS, Elemenlary Edui SUSAN LINK B.S., Social Science PHILLITTELL M Ed. CATHY lOADVINE BS, Social Science ANDREA LOMBARDI B S , Social Science LALiRIELOVE BS, Social Science CAYLE lOWE B S, Social Science CASSANDRA LOWREY BS, Elementary Educatic 73 lOHN McFADDEN M S, Adminisltalion MJRIAM MACMILLAN B.S., Secondary Educatio AMANDA Mcmullen B.S., Social Science ANNAMALCO B.S., Social Science DEBORAH MARLAND B.S., Social Science MARLA MEISEL B.S., Social Science CAYLEMERRITT TERRY MILAN B.S-, Elementary Educatic LYNDA MILLS B,5„ Social Science CAROLINE MALMCREN B.S, EHvchology MARILYN MOCABEE B.S., Social Science CHRISTINE MOCK MARYMOLLENHOFF B.S. JOANMOLLOY M.S-, Secondary Educati JANICE MOORE B.S, Social Science LAURIE MORGAN B.S, Social Science KATHLEEN NITTA BS, Social Science CWEN NORMAN B.S., Social Science CORDELIA ORTIZ B.S, Spanish KRISTINA PARKER B.S, ROBERT PA TTON.IR. M S. CLAUDIA PAWLAN B.S.EIemenlary Educatic PENNY PEDERSEN B.S., Social Science MELISCENT PETERSON B.S. PATRICIA PHILBROOK B.S., Social Science SHEILA RACSDALE B.S., Speech 74 CHRISTY RAKOW B A , tnnlish IL DIIHREININC M S , Flcmentary Educ. CATHERINE SCHINDLER MS, Secondary Educ SUSAN SCHREIBER B.A , PEiysicdl Educalion PATRICIA SCHUMACHER B.S., Social Science WILLIAM SEARBY MS. CHRISTISEMINOFF B.S., Social Science MISSY SCHANKLAND BS, Social Science BARBARA SCHERMAN BS, Social Science FAINSCHIELD B,5 , Social Science COLLETTA SIZOO B.S.. Social Science ANNE SMITH MS. Exceptional Educ DAVID SPAID M.S. Secondary Educ. SUSAN SPENCER B.S., Elementary Educ. 75 NANCY STEPHENSON B S., Social Science PATRICIA STEVENS B.S., Social Science MARY STOREY B.S., English CHARIENESTROTHER B.S , Social Science SHARON TAKAOKA M.S., Elementary Educ DIANE TANAKA B.S-, Elementary Edur KATHV TIERNEV B.S,, Social Science EUGENE TOPOLNISKY MS, Instructional Tech BARBARA T5EJCHIVA MS, Secondary Educ lAYNETSUYE B S , Social Science JACOB VAN RETT Ed D, Eoundationsol Educ VALERIE VINES B.S, Social Science MARYWALRAVEN BS, Social Science LYN WALTER B S.English KAYWARMUTH PECCYWHITE B S., Social Science LUTHERWHITFIELD B.S, Social Science GLORIA WIDMANN M.S. DIANA WILDE B.S., Social Science Professor of religion, Gerald Larue HUGH WILLIAMS Ed D., Administratic JUNE YANI B S., English LIDAZAKARIAN M S, Educational Psy. LLCINDAZEMER B.S., Social Science 76 77 School of Engineering DEAN ZOHRAB KAPRIELIAN Zohrab A. Kaprielian, Dean of Engineer- ing, has had professional experience dat- ing back to 1954, when he was on the fac- ulty at the California Institute of Technology. He later came to USC as an assistant professor and became part of the department ' s admin- istration. He became Acting Dean of the Engineering Sciences in August 1969. He is currently concerned with educating people to be conscious of and able to help fulfill the needs of modern society. Dean Kaprielian mentioned that one of his ambi- tions is to work with people and teach others to do the same. 78 SAMIRABOULHOSON M S , tieclrical WILLIAM ALARCON B S„ Electrical HASSAN AL-IABRI M S, Civil CHIITI ANGSANTIKUL M S , bliHIntal lARRY AUGUSTINE B s, Mtthjnical STEVIN BALDWIN B S., Electrical RUSSELL BELTZ B S , Aerospace RONBENZ B S , Aerospace KlSIliTISBLlUDNIKAS M S , Mechanical AKJRNBOONTAVI M s , tlectrical lDI_ ' ARDOBONILLA B S. Chemical THEODORE BORDEAUX MS,, Operations Research HENRY BORENSTEIN Bs, Industrial BRUCE BOWMAN BS.Ele MAYNARD BRANDSMA B S . Aeorspace jOHNBREEN BS, Electrical lOHNCHIN M S , Civil EAYCHU BS., Industrial STEPHEN CLARK B.S., Mechanical EIDON COTTON MS, Civil DAVID DAVIS M.S., Mechanical FRANK EJeNUZZO B.S., Electrical JOHN DIEBEL Ph D , Electrical ALI DOURNAEE BS ., Electrical HENRY DZIEGIEL M.S., Mechanical LAWRENCE FLYNN B.5., Chemical LEROY FORRESTER B S, Industrial DANIEL CARRETSON BS, Civil ARDESHIRGOSHTAS8 B S, Mechanical FRANCISCUIARTE HARLEYCLJNDERSONIIl B S , Electrical lOHN GUNNING B.S., Aerospace KARL GUSTS MS, Industrial 79 RANDALlCUTtNTAC B.S., Electrical ROBERT HALL M.S., Mechanical ROBERT HARTMANJr B.S., Electrical REGGIE HASBACH B.S., Industrial GUILLERMOHERRERA M.S., Electrical PETER HILLEN B.S., Electrical DAVID HO B. 5. Industrial GENEIRVIN B.S., Petroleum THOMAS lOHNSON B.S.. Electrical KEYKHOSRO KAHVAI M.S.,avil HATSUHIKOKATO Ph.D., Electrical lONGKIM M.S., Chemical KENNETH KRAMER B.S., Chemical MILTON LAU ' B.S., Electrical MAjIDLAVASSANI B.S, Electrical ROBERT LEE B.S., Electrical ROSE LEE B.S., Electrical JOSEPH LOEFFLER B.S., Aerospace DAVID LOPEZ M.S., Operations Resean CHIH-SAINLU M.S., Chemical EUGENE McCLAIN M.S., Aerospace %f¥ % ' ¥ KIRKMACDONALD BS, Civil PHILIP MACDONALD lAMESMALONEV Ph.D., Electrical IRAIMANiOURI MS, Civil lEONMARFOE B.S., Aerospace WILLIAM MELCHER B.S., Mechanical ERIC MOORE M.S., Electrical RUDYMORISHITA B.S, CIVIL RAMMUKHERII M.S. ANIL NACAR M.S., Computer Science MEHRDADNARAGHI M.S., Petroleum 80 JOHN NESTA BS, Chemical ROGER NIELSEN M.S., Electrical LLOYD NOEL MA, Aerospace KYLEOLSEN B.S , Aerospace ARTHUR OSAKI B.S., Mechanical FFRAINPARRA M S , Aerospace DAVID PETTICRASS M S,, Aerospace lOHNPHILLIPSA M S, Electrical RONALD SALAZAR ROBERT SCROFANO M s , Computer SAMIR SHAAR Ph D, Electrical PATRICK SHANNON Bb, Electrical OSMOND SHOBU ST:VEN SPARLING B.S., Mechanical PAUISPEIDEL M S , Aerospace VINCENT STOKAS M S , Electrical NORMAN TAYLOR B.S, Mechanical VERNON THOMAS B.S., Electrical RONALD TONG BS. Civil PETER TOYAMA B ' ANILTRIVEDI MS.. Electrical STEPHEN TliSZYNSKI MS., Mechanical EDWIN UDOII MS, Petroleum lOHN VIDERCAK MS, Electrical THOMASWARD MS., Mechanical RICHARDWARREN M.S.. Electrical ERNEST WATSON B S, Aerospace ROBERTWHITMAN BS, Electrical GARY WONG BS, Electrical CHI WIJ MS, Electrical ROY YOKOMOTO MS , Mechanical GEORGE YOUNG M S., Mechanical 81 Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi is the national engineer- ing honour society. Founded in 1885 when Phi Beta Kappa chose to confine itself to the liberal arts, Tau Beta Pi is its equivalent in the engineering community. Election to this society is the highest academic honour an undergraduate engineering student may receive. USC ' s Delta Chapter seeks to confer honour upon seniors and a limited number of juniors who have achieved scholastic distinction in any field of engineering. But while academic excellence determines el- igibility, final election is based also upon the criteria of exemplary char- acter and breadth of interest. Kirk MdcDonald, Bill Melcher, Gary Wong (Treasurer), Terry Donahue, Philip MacDonald, Francis Cularte (President), Edward Bonilla, Daniel Garrettson (Vice-President), Peter )onka, Leon Marfoe, Randy Roberts. Not in Picture: Peter Toyama, Steve Clark, jerry Gilbert, Ion Hall, Humberto Aranga, Jerry Nourse, Richard Silton, Russel Beltz, Tom Hubbard. Front Row: Dean Robert Merz (advisor). Rose Lee, Joe Loeffler (Vice-President), Alan Hay- ashida (President), Maynard Brandsma (Secretary-Treasurer), Gary Hearn. Bjck Row: Ross Rosen, Jim Blaschke, Richard Silton, Francis Gularto, Kirk MacDonald, td Bonilla. Henry Woo, John West, Jerry Gilbert Engineering Council The Engineering Council includes the President, Vice President, and Secretary-Treasurer elected by the Engineering Student Body; the editor of the engineering magazine, the L ' 5C Engineer- and the presidents of all the professional and honorary societies in the School of Engineer- ing. The Council is responsible for planning the student activities of the School of Engineering. This year ' s activities were highlighted by the formation of the engineering intra- mural athletic league, the Joint Engi- neering Professional Society meet- ings, the High School Institute Day, and Engineering Week, which is held each year in February. 82 chemical Engineering Council The use Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is a chartered member of this nation-wide association. Its main purpose is to pro- vide opportunities for the profes- sional development of students major- ing in chemical engineering by ex- posing future engineers to those facets of industry which are not generally covered in the technical curriculum of the school. Meetings with people in industry, attendance at technical lectures, and pr esentation of industry films are some of the means through which the local chapter tries to help prepare the student for his future role in the engineering world. FmnI Row: )ohn Sharp, Carlos Alcaino, Lawrence Flynn, Kenneth Kramer. Row 2: Sabbir Mansuri, Navin Patel, Walter Falgout. Row 3: Cordon S ms, John Nesta, Peter Jonker, James Edmisson. Back Row: Roland HJnkle, Eduardo Bonilla, Thomas Hubbard. Civil Engineering Council The student chapter of the Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers works to provide an opportunity for form- ing professional associations. Member- ship in the chapter assures that one can make contacts with the technical and professional leadership of civil engi- neering. More importantly, the society offers members the chance to take part in the constructive activities con- ducted by future leaders of the pro- fession. The student chapter supple- ments regular class and laboratory work and is the only means of relat- ing the professional development of students to the achievements of ASCE. Membership is open to all in- terested students. front Row Dan Garretson, Michel Abi-Chaker, Cheick Marcel Khouri, Setsuji Onozato, Kirk Macdonald. Row 2: Phillip Macdonald, Henry Acuff, Jon Davis, Steve Harris, Mic- hael Murphy. Bjck Row: Ron Tong, Dimitri Lambropouios, John Fisher, Francis Gularte, Steve Simpson. 83 . Von Kleinsmid Center for International and Public Affairs DEAN HENRY REINING The Von Kleinsmid Center of International and Public Affairs, organized in 1967, houses the schools of Public Administration, Politics and International Relations, and the Graduate Program in Urban and Regional Planning. While all these schools carry on their own separate programs, the Center ' s function as one body is as a communications conduit to foreign, federal, state, and local governments. Most of the courses offered by the Center concentrate very heavily on professional stimulation of those already w orking in busi- ness or government. 84 rtLICt ANSPACHER B A., History lAMfSAPROBERTS HA , Hislory [IE AkUR B A , Political Science lANEFTE BALLWEC B A .Political Science ROBERIBANEIEED B A , History ROBERT BARR B A ,lnll Rel NANCVBENNEn B A ,lnll Rel MARY BERGMAN B A , History lAWRENCE BLIEEY B A , Pi. Iilicil Science DANE KOtIs BA Siience lnt,-iii,il,nn,ilReljlio FRANK BREZINA B A , History D-WIDBROWN B F s , Foreign Service GARY COHEN B A , History lAY COHEN B A.lntI Rel DAVIDCOHN B A , History CANDACE COOPER B A , Science 85 ALLAN CRARV B A., PolitiCdl S BONNIE DALTON B.A.Inll. ReL STEVEN DAVIS B.A.Jntl. Rel, RANDEEDAY B.A.Inll, Rel lOHNDIETERICH, |r B.A., History PATRICK DUFFY B.A., Political Science CALVIN CRAY, |r B A , History MICHAEL CRIOTT B A . Political S ienie VALICHN HART B A., Politicjl Science lOYCF HARWOOO B A, Polilicjl Science JACK HEEREN B.A., History MARCLERITAHEFTi BA.Politicil Science lAMESHFlFRK H B A, Inll Rel MARCHENTf LL M A., Asian Studies WARREN B A, Political Science lONATHON HODGE B A., Histoty ERWIN HOGAN B.S., Public Admn NANCY HOLDIR B.A.. History 86 I ' RONALD HOORN MA .Pohlicdl Science MtLVIN HOROWITZ B A, Polilicdl Science [VA HSU B A , ,ludu CHARLES HLiCHES B A , Politic ,il Science TIMOTHY IRELAND B A, International Reld GEORGE ISTED B.A., Asian Studies SHELDON lACKSON Ph.D., History ERICIACOBSON B.A, Political Science RONALD lACOBSON B.A .History JANICE lOHNSON B A., History GERALDKARPMAN B A , History WILLIAM KENNON I.A.Polit TERESA KENTNER B A , History lO-ANNE KNISPEL B A , History lOANKOlODZIEI 8 . Hislory CORALIE KLiPFER B A .International Rel STEVEN LAPKIN B A .History THOMAS LAYNE B A . Etistory lOHN LECHNER B S. Public Admn KEVIN LINDSAY B A .International Rel. CARLOS LLOREDA.Ir. 8 A .Political Science IDWARDLOHMANN, |r. B A. History MICHAEL LYNCH sTEPHANY McAllister BA International Rel PHVLLISMcCARTHY B A , Public Admn. iohn Mcdonald B A , History JOCK McCAVIN B.A .History MARGARET McCOWAN B A .International Rel 87 KENNETH Mcknight B A .International Rel. MUNIRMANSOUR B.A, Political Science ClINTON MAYERS B A., Political Science SHARON MERMELSTEIN B.A,, History NANCY MESHER B.A .Political Science CEZA MOLNAR B.A.. History LINDA MONOSMITH B.A. .International Rel ROBERT MONTGOMERY B.A. Political Science CARIYLE MOUNTEER B.A . History MATTYESUE NEWLIN B.A. History JONATHAN NWOMONOH M PA .Publir dmn DAVID OHARA B.A. International Rel REXEORDOLLIFF M.P.A. Public Admn SUSAN OLVEY B.A. International Rel ROBERT PARKER B.A. History WILLIAM PATTON B.A. History CARYPEETE B A.. History lOHNPESCHKE B A. Political Science PHILLIP PIET B.A .Political Science lOHN PONTIUS M.P.A .Public Admn TIMOTHY PRANCLEY B.A., History RANDALL PRINTZ B.A, Political Science CALVIN PROBASCO.Ir B.A . Political Science RONALD PROBASCO M.P.A.. Public Admn. ROBERl REDfOX B.A. History SAMUEI REES B.A. Political Science KATHALEEN RICHARDS B.A.. History OLIVER RINK B A .History KLNNriHROBFRIs B A .Inii rnalional R.-l RFBfCCA ROLPII B.A . International Rel lEANNllll ROIINIR B.A. History PAMElARl ' ll B.A.. International Rel HUGHRYtHENER B.A.InJernalional Ri-I ■Vincent de Paul Smith (treasurer (president), Neil Selman (vice-president), DeWitt Johnson (graduate representative), , Dan Levinson (vice-president). Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon is the national honorary foreign-service fraternity, composed of people with a profes- sional interest in international busi- ness, international affairs, international economics, and public administra- tion. The Delta chapter at USC was founded in 1923 by Rufus B. von Klein- Smid. It has grown and prospered and has even sponsored a new chapter at Occidental College. Today, Delta Chapter is the host chapter for the National Board President and National Alumni Association of Delta Phi Epsi- lon. We feel fortunate to have close contact with our alumni, and we reap the benefit of their knowledge, experi- ence, and influence. SUSAN RYNESS B.S., Political Science GARY SAMSON B. A. .Political Science RICHARD SABADOS M.A.,lnternalional Rel. ADINA SAVIN B,A.,Polilical Science BRIAN SCANE B.A., History RICHARD SEATON.jR. B.A., History BARRY SHAH tR B A , History CARLO SIMA B.A, Political Science MARTIN SMITH B.A. .History MAXINE SNYDER B.A, International Rel. STEVEN SORENSEN B.A., History lOHNSOUKUP B A , International Rel. lOYCESTEECE B.A., History THEODORE STEIN B.A., Political Science DOUCLASSUARINO B.A, History ZOHREHTA8ATABAI B.A, International Rel. lANICE TAIT B A .History VALERIE THOMPSON B.A, International Rel STEPHEN TURNER B.A., History WILLIAM VERA B A, International Rel. ROBIN WALLACE B.A., History NATHAN WEISS B.A, History SUE WILSON B.A., History RUSSELL WOODBURY B.A, International Rel. I MICHAEL YACIIAN B.A, Political Science DENNIS YANAIHARA B.A., History IRENE YASUTAKE B.A, Public Admn THOMAS YONKOVIT B.A, International Rel. ROLAND YOSHIDA B.A., Political Science MARC YURIE B A, History 89 School of Law DEAN DOROTHY NELSON Dorothy W. Nelson, Dean of Law since 1969, has been at USC for thirteen years. She has done much research in the field of law and belongs to a number of professional associations. Dean Nelson encourages some law re- form, including a better quality of courts, judges, and laws. Her main goal is the pro- duction of lawyers who are aware of and con- cerned with social and community problems. By the way. Dean Nelson was a little late for her interview because, in her words, " I was in the process of buying a professor— and I just couldn ' t hang up. " 90 Law Review f rst Row Richard Jjcobson, Peter Smoot, David Jones, Michael Greene, Kenneth Novack, Jonathan Pastor, Richard Sigler, Row 2: Janet Sigler, Steve Benoff, Tim Garfield, Rick Flam, Lance Spiegel, Kenneth Ziskin, Michael Nishkian, Marvin Garrett, Gregory Kirkelie, Kow J: Michael Maloney, Terry Kaplan, Barry Currier, Donald Scott Gordon, John Petrasich, Doug- las Warren Lofgren. Charles MacNab, Jr., Brian Kaufman, Pat Neill, M iS n,iJ. David Crosby, Richard Chernick, David Cutner, C.R. Samuelson, Emile Elias, Rich Abrams, Paul Alston, Ed- ward Cohan, Michael Dennis, Charles Elsesser, Don Garner, Alec Glasser, Darold Pieper, Don- ald Salem, Mike Talbot. Front Row: Mike Yagjian, Steve Harris, Lee Arter, Nancy Eskijian, Chip Thomas (president), Gary Hammill. BacJc Row: Marc Geller, Bill Kennon, Jeff Lewis. Blackstonians Blackstonians is a pre-law honour fraternity founded by Eugene Harley, professor of international and constitution- al law at use. Through our organization, members are able to meet with law professors and representatives from many of our nation ' s leading law schools. Blackstonians sponsor a semi- annual banquet honouring lawyers, judges, and city of- ficials. We also make available tours of the various law schools and visits to the Lawyers ' Club Luncheons. We feel that in at- tending these activities, our members are increasing their understanding of the nature of law and attaining valuable help in future law school appli- cations. 91 JONBRANDLER THOMAS CALUSTER HAROLD EISENBERG LINDA FESSLFR t ' ifi _ vy . ■ i iL I fi MplpMM ■ff £l %rxs B H .ci: : H ■ j H H m B H v- ' H? ' H 1 1 wtm jH jjii l ■KT " 57 ' -5 J irte . H HI B ... ■ 1 , , " DONALDCARNER DONALD CORDON ALAN HECHT EDWARD LEWIS MICHAEL MELTON ROBERT OVERBY ROBERT PETERSON lONPEVNA ARTHUR TUVERSON JAYVICKERS ! ■ (gi (»)• 1 1 92 93 School of Letters, Arts and Sciences DEAN ROBERT LINNELL The College of Letters, Arts and Sciences intends to broaden its students ' perspective by integrating several courses along the lines of the already extant Urban Semester pro- gram. The dean also hopes to have tailor- made programs for each student according to his needs instead of the present situation in v hich there is " No master chef who ' s cooking the entire meal: you get your meat course here, your fish course there, and your wine somewhere else. " Hopefully, such personal programs would " stimulate stu- dents to participate more in the fun part of learning, " said Dean Linnell. 94 DEAN CHARLES MAYO Because he believes that " the reputation of a university is based on the quality of its graduate schools, Dean Mayo hopes to strengthen The Graduate School ' s program by " throwing out ideas to the right constit- uencies. " In this attempt to reach the pro- per people, there are now three fully partic- ipating student representatives on The Grad- uate School Council, and tw o on the Teach- ing Assistants ' Review Board. The TA ' s cause is especially dear to the dean ' s heart, for he himself was a TA at SC, " low salary, heavy workload, and all. " " We must have the TA ' s situation under continuous review, " he said, " and not just do something now and then stop. " Principally, he sees his job as one that facil- itates the objectives of faculty and students, and he would not shirk from " laying his job on the line, " should a particular issue call for such action. The Graduate School 95 ANNE BARNESON B A .Economics PHYLIISBARNETT B A, Sociolosv CARIABARR B A.Journdlcsm FRANK BAL ' DINO BS, Physics RALPH BELLERLE B A .Economics FAILAHBEN-IABR B S . Biology KATHLEEN BENSON B A .Enslish RON BtNZ B A., Mathematics RICHARD ABIESER MA,. Economics RENNIE ADAM B. A, Journalism RUSSELL ADEISON B.A,, Psychology MARCIA AKAHOSHI B S. Occupational Th MICHAEL ALTMAN B A , Speech DOREEN ANDREWS B A .Sociology MARVARDITTO B.A., Psychology THOMAS ARCANESE B A .Psychology BRLCE ARMSTRONG B A. Psychology TERRI ARNOLD B A .English lOHN BAKER B.A. Telecommi MICHAEL BAKER BA, Psychology RANDALL BANKERT B A . English KAY BANNISTER BS. Physical The GLENN BARGE B.A. .Psychology 96 BEVERLY BROWN B b.PhysiCdl Therdpy PATRICIA BROWN B A., Sociology MARCARETABERCtR B s , Sociology ROBYNBERREV B s, Physical Therapy DIANA BERRY B A, Eri ' nch RUTH BERRY B A.Ensliih LINDA BLACKBURN B.A., Speech Therapy RICHARD BLUE B.S., Biology WENDY BODt B.S, Microbiology MITCHELL BOCK B A.Tclecommunicalions CAROL BOENISH B A .English SIEPHENBOLINCER BA, Public Relations LINDA BOUQUET B A,, Sociology ' ' Psychology lACK BRADY B A , Economics 97 CAROL BRUDER B.A., Slavic Sludie CLAUDE BUITZ B. A., Psychology HOLLY BURTON B.A .English LINDA CARLSEN B.S.Phvsical Thpi.i|iv GLENN CARISTRAND B A , Psychology RICHARD CALVERT B, A, .Physical tHucalion PETER CHAN B.S., Biology DIANE CHEN BS.Chemisuy STANLEY CHOLEWINSKI 8. A, .Sociology CAROL CHRISTIAN B, A, .Psychology CLARICE CLARK B, A, .English ROBERI CLEMO B,A . Puhhc Kclalions GARY COGORNO B A. Economics ROBERI C OLEMAN B A, Psychology NINA COLLINS B A . German LILA CONSOLE B A .English 98 CAILCOOLtY B.A., Physical Educdtion DENNISCOZEN B.A., Mathematics HOWARD CRAIL B A , Ulf N ( HAMPTON CANDIIM CROWE B A, English STEVEN DALE BS, Physical Therapy RICHARD DALY B,A., Mathematics ROBERT DASHER B A .Psychology SARADADER B. A, .Psychology lAMESDAVIS B A .Psychology PHILIP DAVIS B. A, .Psychology JAMES DAZE B.A.. Economics DONNA DEDIEMAR B.A.Iournalism LEE DICK B.A .Telecommunicati 99 Olga Matich, Assistant Professor of Slavic. WILLIAM DICKE B.A .Journalism VINCENT Dl PAULA BA, Philosophy SU2ANDOCKINS B.A., Economics Philosophy LESTER DUFFIN B.A., Asian Studies Econorr CARVEDELSTONE B-A. Psychology DOUGLASS ELDEN BA , Sociology KENNETH EMERY B-A,, Telecommunications LOUIS ENRIQUtZ B, A, .Economics GWENDOLYN ERIKSEN B A. Psychology IEEE EVANS B.A.English GEORGE EVASHWICK B-S. Psychology CHRISTINA FASCINATO N, A, .Social Science LYNNFFRENCt Ph.D. Psychology ANNFERNBACHER B, A, .Psychology SIDNEY FISH MAN B A . Psychology 100 VIRGINIA FITZPATRICK B. A, .Psychology DEMISE FLORYAN B S,, Microbiolosv Charles Doyle, Assistant Professor of English. CORDON GARDNER B A , Anthropology LOUISE GARRETT B, A. .English ALANCARTENBERG B A, Psychology JEANNE GENTIILON B A .English MICHAELGERHARDS B A . Speech IIMGERRISH B. A, .Psychology lAMESCEYTON, |r, B.A., English MARY GIBSON BS. Biology DALE GILBERT B A . Mdthematics 101 STEPHANIE CI NDES B.A., English MARYCIPPLE MA, Economics RICHARDGOLDBERC B A, Psychology SHARON COSSMAN BS.PhysiCdl Therapy CHERYL CRAUDINS B A., Germjn BARBARA JO GRAVES B.A.. Physical Education CASSANDRA GREEN B. A. .English WILLIAM GRIFHTH B. A. .Psychology NANCY CUMMESS B.A.Ioumalism EILEEN HACKIM B-A.. Anthropology lAMESHALFERTY B A, Religion MARY HALL B-A., Physical EiJucation CWEN HAIVORSON B.A., Social Sciences JANET HAMOVITCH B.A., Psychology )ACK HARRINGTON B-A. .Psychology RANDALL HARRIS B-A. Psychology CAYLE HARRISON B.A.. English CHRISTEENHEAL B.S., Occupational The MARYHEALEY B. A, .Psychology ALIDAHEDRICK B.A,. Sociology LYNNHIRAI B.A., Sociology LOUISE HOLT B.A, English RAEHOLT B.A .Math SALLY HOOVER B.A, Sociology JAMES HOWLEn B.A. Public Relations BARBARA HUDSON B.A.. English FRANK HULL B. A., Psychology JANICE ILES B.A, Economics 102 Associate professor of fiistory Howard Miller 103 HARRY KHASICIAN B A .Psychology GARY KIEF B.A, Public Relations CHAI KIM M.A., Economics JAMES KINTNER B.A., Economics SANDRA KLEIN B.A, Psychology DOO-MOKO MA, Economics BEATRICE KOKINCHAK B.A., Mathematics DEBORAH KOLODY B.A., English YASUYUKI KOYANO M.A., Economics CARLKRIESANT B.S., Biology CHARLES KRPATA MA, Physical Therapy PAULKUEFLER B.S., Biochemistry NORMAN KLIMAI BS, Biology PETER LANG B.A , English MARIA LAUDONIO B.A, Philosophy PEARL LA VAN BS, Physical Therapy 104 ROGER LAW B A .English BEVERLY LAWSON B A , SocioloBv C IH ' E LEE , Mjlhe ItNNIFER LEE B A .Speech Tele. PETER LEIDER B A , Psychology CAROL LEVITAN B, A. .Classics MARTHA LUES B A . History Anthropology PHILIP LOCA B A. Mathematics GERALD LOPEZ B. A, Economics PATRICK LYNN B.S., Physical Therapy STEPHEN McCONNElL B A, Physical EtJucation BILLMcCURDY B. A .Physical Education MAUREIDMcCILL B,A,, F sychologY DUANE McKAY B. A. .Philosophy GAIL Mcmullen B.A, Social Science PATRICIA MAKOWSKI B A , Economics DAVID MANCONE B A . Psychology MAURIEMARKMAN 8 S, Biology JAMESMARRONE B.A .German HARLAN MARTENS 105 Lecturer in German Feliza Hertz NANCY MEAD B.S , Physical Thejdpy CHRISTINE MERRILL B.S, Physical Therapy CARVMEYERS B.A,, Sociology ROBERT MILNE B.A , Economics ERANCENEMIYAKE B A., Erench JOANMOILOY M.A.Enclish STEPHANIE MONEYHUN B.A. .Spanish MARIE-LOUISE MOODY B.S, Physical Therapy RICHARD MOORE B.S., Biology STEPHEN MOORE B A, Speech LINDA MORA B A, Spanish WILLIAM MORGAN B.A. .Physical Educalio JEANNE MORGAN B A .Psychology ELIZABETH MORROW BA .English GERIMLIRPHY B A , English BRUCE MURRAY 8. A., Anthropology THOMAS MYATT B S.. Biology ROGER MYERS B.A .Mathematics 106 ROBJNNICKLIN B A .Humanities Pf ARI NISHIMURA B A , Mjthernalics CYNIHIA NOLAN B S , Physicdl Iherapy RK-K NORKIS B,A , Mathematics DAVID NORTON B A, Psychology DEBORAH NOVACK B A.tnsllsh MASAEOBAYASHI B.S.PhysicarThfrdpv GAIL O ' CONNOR PhD, Psychology CHARLESOCNIBENE B A .Psychology JOHN O ' NEILL B S , Biology CHERI-BETHONYETT B. A .Speech THERESEORMSBY B A, English RICHARD ORR B A .Physical Education Histo LORRAINE OSUNA B A.lournahsm JOANNA OFTEN B. A. .French EUGENE PALLICCIA BS. Biology JOHN PAULSEN B A .Economics STEPHEN PAVLAK B S.. Geology Associate professor of comparative literature James Durbin 107 MARKOPERKO B A .Pre-Uw lEFFRV PERSONS B. A. .Psychology MARGARET PETERSON B.5., Physical Therapy JOHN PIKE B.S., Geology CANDACEPOVEY B A.Eco HENRYPOWELLIII B. A, Psychology lU LIPUCH B A,En MICHAEL RANSHAW B.A., Psychology Assistant professor of French Robert Blake 108 SCOITROSE B-A , Psychology REIDROSENDAHl B. A. .Psychology DALERUDZIK B A , Psychology KERRY RUEF B A English lOHN RUSSELL B A .Psychology KAREN SAKACUCHl B S . Physical Iherapy DANIEL SANFORD B A .English SUSAN SCA120 B A., Economics BRADLEY SCOTT 8 A, journalism NANCY SCOTT BS. Occupational Ther CATHY SHANKMAN B,A. Psychology AMY5HIMADA B A. Psychology DOUGLAS SHINSA TO B A.. Humanities MICHAEL SHORES B A.Malhematics Ecor 109 SALLY SIKES B A .Spanish KFNNETHSJLBERBERC B-A . Economics ROSALIND SILVER B A.lournalism STEVEN SILVERMAN B A , Psychology STEPHEN 5KLAR B,S.,lndustrijl Psychology CHRISTOPHER SMITH B A .English RONALD SMITH B A. Journalism TURNER SMITH III B A. Psychology Assistant professor of psychology Gary Calbraith STANLEY SORENSEN B A . Malhematics STEPHEN SPENCER B S . Biology RICHARD SPRINGER B A . Slavic Studies CHRISSTAUFE B. A. .Psychology ROSEMARY STEINBRECHER MA, Telecommunicalions WILLIAM STORM MARCIASTRATICO B. A .Psychology BRENT STROM B. A. .Physical tducatic lANISSUKRALI B. A. .Philosophy no GREGORY SWAJIAN B.A., Communications lESLIf SWIGART VIRGINIA TAMS B,A, Psychology CHARLOTTE TAVMAN B A, Psychology BRIEN THOMAS B A .Physical Educalion IAN THOMPSON B. A. .Psychology LINDA TOCCO B A .English VLADIMIR TRIFFIN MA , Slavic Stu Jies DANIEL TRIVERO MA, Physical Ed, :al Assistant professor of English Gerald Berkowitz lOHN TYO B.A., English IILLVAJDA B, A, English KARYIVANDER LINDEN B.A., Economics ELIZABETH VARNI B A, English LINDA VAUGHN B A. Physical Education LINDA WAHL B A. English RICHARDWALKER B S . Biology ROBERT WALLERSTEIN B A . Psychology GREGORY WASTEK B A .Psychology PAUL WATERS B. A .Classics 111 LEONARD WEISS B-A.Malhemalics STACEYWEIIZMAN B.A., Sociology WILLIAM WEXLER B. A, Psychology LINDA WHITING B.A .Physical Education KENDALL WILCOX PhD, Chemistry LOISWILLIAMS B.A., English RICHARDWINELAND B.A., Psychology NANCY WINT B.A., Economics BELINDA WONG B.A., Slavic Studies ELLA WONG B,A , Mathematics SHERRILYNN WONG B. A. .Mathematics FREDERICK YAPELLI B. A. .Psychology MARTIN YERICK BA. Hui EDWARD YIP B.S.. Biology LORRAINE YUSA B.S. Occupational Thi lOHNZANOTTI B.A., Spanish GAYZIDE MA, English HARRISZIDE BA. Religion ANITA ZINCER B. A. .Psychology 112 front Row: Marcia Levine, Liane Vyenoyama, Steve Perram, Steve Knowles, Marc D. Ruth, Perry Mocciaro, Dennis Winston, Jack Murphy, Gil Hain. Tina Post, Pat Ganer. Back Row: Steve Swander, Ralph Navarro, Mark Hasey, Ron Palmieri, Joe Edmiston, Ted Stein, Larry Kaplan, King Schofield, Jed Beebe, Karl Nobuyuki. Presumably every university does some- thing well, but is only the great university that does many things w ell. U.S.C. is a great university, and one of the things it does best is debate. This year the Trojan debate squad (directed by John C. DeBross— who, according to an October poll of U.S.C. students, is, after God, the most dangerous man in America) won over 70% of its rounds in interscholastic competition. Yet this record is only part of a long tradition of Trojan forensic activity dating back to 1897 and boasting an overall win record of 70%. U.S.C. holds a national record for the number of times (18) it has qualified for the National Debate Tourna- ment. The U.S.C. Debate Squad, a member of the national forensic fraternity DSR-TKA, has also shown its concern for the future by hosting a number of tournaments for high school students. Debate Squad 113 The forty-seven members of Urban Semester listen to three writers speak about journalism. URBAN SEMESTER By Rivian Taylor Urban Semester is now in its third successful year. Beginning as an ex- perimental concept, it has matured into the basic course for all work in the field of urban studies at U.S.C. The Urban Semester has been de- scribed as a " new and unique ap- proach to education in an urban uni- versity. " It is one of the first pro- grams of full-time study designed to be useful to undergraduates looking toward service in urban areas. The teaching and learning assump- tions underlying the program are sub- stantially different from those of the traditional hortatory, professor-to- student approach. Student partic- ipation, mutual exploration, exper- iential learning, the community as teacher are basic elements of this new approach to undergraduate edu- cation. By getting the student out of the classroom and into contact with many of the diverse factors that con- stitute the urban environment of to- day, the Urban Semester provides an opportunity for understanding that no classroom or lecture series alone could give. However, because discus- sions and lectures are combined with experience in the field, the expertise of the scholar is merged with the practical knowledge of the profession- al. In the Urban Semester, studen teacher, practitioner, and communit groups are brought together to de, with subjects such as pollution, po ice-community relations, welfan race relations, city politics, urban phy ical planning, education, communil organization, urban health problem various urban life styles, and relatior ship between the arts and the urba environment. During the semester, students g out into the vast urban laboratory ft various projects: field interviews an research; meetings with agencie both private and public, in the urba arena; discussions in " communicatio groups, " and finally a two-week fiel experience or Plunge that this pa year took the students to such diver; places as New York City, Washin] ton, D.C., San Francisco, a con munity in the AppalachianMountain London, England, and Fayette, Mi sissippi. The two-week field experience designed to give the studentsanoppo tunity to experience in some dept an environment of their own choo ing which has previously been alie to them. Students have worked fc Mayor John Lindsay ' s campaign i the nation ' s largest city; they hav 114 imuni tode 10, po wellai inplif imunil oblem enB ji nicatio lek fiel his pai I divefs lence i chooJ ;„ aliei travelled to the nation ' s capital to work with Ralph Nader and his staff investigating consumer practices; they have gone up north to San Francisco to work with the Teachers ' Corps and with the City Hall reporter for the San Francisco Chronicle. Some students have focussed on a study of the South, travelling to the Appalachian Moun- tains to explore the blight of the dying coal communities and the adjust- ments forced upon the people who have lived there all their lives; others have driven or hitch-hiked through the South to Fayett to work for Mayor Charles Evers; one group flew to London to work with a member of Parliament and study urban planning in England. Other students have chosen to con- centrate their study on an aspect of urbanism in the Los Angeles area. They have ridden in patrol cars with the Sheriff ' s Department, studied drug abuse with the Narcotics Bureau, worked with youngsters at Juvenile Hall and at numerous probation camps, and worked toward com- munity organization in Venice. During the semester, the students participate as a group in encounters with noted individuals who have something to say about urban life. For example, there have been en- counters with such public figures as Max Rafferty, state superintendent of schools; Ron Biron, campaign manager for Mayor Sam Yorty; Art Seidenbaum, columnist for the Los Angeles Times; and Tony Curtis, Henry Mancini, and Frank Zappa, who discus- sed art in the city. Another vital element of Urban Semester is its interdisciplinary ap- proach, which is designed to help the student develop an integrated under- standing of the dynamic inter-actions among the many systems and sub- systems within the urban environ- ment. In keeping with this approach, faculty members from USC and other universities who have expertise in a variety of areas are called upon to speak before the group. These lec- tures provide a multiplicity of per- spectives on the city, as well as sub- jects for discussion and reflection. Much of this discussion is carried on in frequent " communication groups, " which are designed both to allow development by the student of the ideas presented in lectures and to help him become more sens- itive to his fellow students and their potential contribution to his learning process. This in turn helps him to re- act more sensitively to persons and situations he encounters outside of school, whether they represent famil- iar or unfamiliar viewpoints. Besides discussion, field work, and attendance at lectures, there is one project to be completed during the semester. The student works on a pro- ject in an area of special concern to him with the help of a faculty advisor expert on that field. He is encouraged to apply a high degree of imagination to his project design and to the form of the finished product. Many of the students have presented multi-media projects, using slides, motion pictures and taped music to explore such areas as education, pollution, air transport- ation, police practices, parks, urban- ite styles, and the present emotional and mental atmosphere of the country. Other students have done inten- sive research resulting in specific proposals. One student studied in great depth the music curriculum in Los Angeles schools and developed a proposal for a new curriculum. An- other student did research work at KNBC studios, studying the complete operations of a news crew. She ac- companied the camera crew and re- porter on location, observed the film editor at work, sat in on script- ing, and watched the finished pro- duct on a television screen at the studio. In her research paper and presentation to the group, she discus- sed the mentality of the newsmen and offered several suggestions for the improvement of television news. The Urban Semester utilizes the vast metropolis that is Los Angeles. All the city ' s beauty, all its ugliness, everything that makes the city tick, become the living laboratory for stu- Gene Youngblood, free-lance journalist; David Raksin, a music professor who composes mu- sic scores; and Art Seidenbaum, a L.A. Times columnist. dent study and involvement. The variety of approaches inherent in the program makes this overview of the urban arena a most exciting exper- ience. 115 School of Library Science DEAN MARTHA BOAZ Martha Boaz, Dean of Library Science, has been at USC for sixteen years. Her educa- tion is a product of Madison and Peabody Colleges and the University of Michigan. Dean Boaz hopes to give every student the best education she can offer by continuing the library services already received by the students. Dean Boaz places a great deal of empha- sis on the planning and administrative facets of her department. She predicts big changes for libraries of the future, and is attempting to change right along with our society. 116 BARBARA BARCUS EILEEN BRADY SUNG LEE LARRY SNIDER 117 UP urn School of Medicine DEAN FRANK BAVER, newly-appointed dean, has initiated a more patient-oriented curriculum for the School of of Medicine. This curriculum correlates clinical observations of symptoms with their textbook descriptions. Students are familiar- ized with the hospital atmosphere in their first two years of study, thus eliminating the two years of strictly basic sciences and two years of clinical clerkship. Medical edu- cation is now a continuous, four-year pro- cess. The faculty also hopes to keep the edu- cational material as up to date as possible in rapidly advancing fields that relate to patient care, such as molecular biology and genetics. 118 CHRISTOPHER SMALE M.D. 119 In the out-patient clinic girls type up prescriptions that they received on television screens. These are then sent down conveyor belts for pharm- icists to fill. A tarantula is milked for his venom by a specialist at the USC-County Medical Center, where the venom will later be dehydrated into yellow crystals and sold at $30 a gram for experimental medicine. 120 I I f Front Row: Raymond Heung, Jean Fuksman, Mark Goodman, Tee Cui- dotti, Lee Brilliant, Dr. Walter Martin (adviser), Stephen Higgins (pres- ident), John Heffner (vice-president), Nina Collins (secretary), Edmund Chien (treasurer). Row 2: Greg Jackson, Mick Lee, Ted Heckman, Pam Hetherington, Reggie Smith, Bill More, Steve Silverman, Tom Layne. Row 3: Kenneth Corbin, Steve Lyn, Ronald Kuznetsky, Rick Williams, Rick Aguirre, Maurie Markman, Joann Knipsel. Back Row: Roy Graves, Roy Antelyes, Ken Chadwick, Gary Aguillar, Bob McCormick, Steve Popkin, Ronald Phillips. This year, Alpha Epsilon Delta, the pre- medical honour society, has tried to become more than an honorary by familiarising pre- meds with their prospective profession. AED arranges tours of medical schools, gives op- portunities to see live surgery, shows med- ical films with narration by medical profes- sors, sponsors the annual pre-medical con- ference of Southern California, and arranges for pre-meds to meet and talk with admis- sions officers from California medical schools. The group has also tried to improve coun- seling by setting up a pre-medical advisory committee composed of interested faculty members. Alpha Epsilon Delta 121 A lab technician at USC-Countv Medical Center lifts a germ-free mouse out of his plastic cage for an experiment that studies the effects of air pollution. In the low temperature laboratory, data is j athored from an electromagnet for an alloy metal study. 122 A specialist milks j South Pacific rattle- snake for its venom, which will be proces- sed into a poison preventative. Jars of deadly black widow spiders a- wait to be used in pharmaceutical re- search. For his study of the neuro-secretory cells found in brains of invertebrates, Dave Steele, a graduate stu- dent in embryology, strains slices of tissue from a parasitic worm. 123 In 30 feet of water off Coal Oil Point near UCSB, )osie Yudkin, a graduate in biology, gathers subtidal animals for later studies to determine the effect of natural oil seeps on underwater life. 124 During an oil pollution project. Bob Cimberg, a graduate in biology, makes a winter beach survey at Leo Carillo State Beach by identifying intertidal plants and animals found underneath the tape measure. A team of summer scientists on the Velero IV use a box corer to sample a large volume of bottom sediments near an oil tower in the Santa Barbara Channel. Geological and bacteriological studies will be made of the oil-containing sediments aboard the ship. The team includes Mikki Oguri, a USC grad who headed the phytoplankton study; a chemist from the University of Michigan; and Peter Barnes, a USC geology graduate. Dr. Donald Bright, a pro- fessor at Catalina Island, and ecology class students prepare for some field work off the Marine Laboratory pier. 125 School of Music DEAN GRANT BEGLARIAN hopes that the School of Performing Arts can " reaffirm the potential in man to make and observe and experience the beautiful. " He feels that an artist defines in his work what is beautiful, whether it be in music, films or dance. " Art holds the hope of what is good in man and is an affirmation of his greatness. " Dean Beglarian assumed the position as head of the School because he considered Los Angeles to be a " truly 20th century city, " which offers great opportunities for experimenting with art ' s influence in a high- ly urbanized society. The dean is a " great believer in ' hanging around ' . A university is not just a motel you check in and out of hamburgers ought to be served after plays and concerts, thereby a cultural event can become an everyday thing rather than a ritual. " 126 MICHAEL CANTOR B A., Drama ■iTEPHANYFETTU B M, Music Educatio RHONDA FINK B M. Voice ANITA FOX B A , Cinema HELEN FRANTZIS B A . Drama DENNISCALLINC MA .Drama MARKGASSER B A, Cinema lANNINE GEORGE BM, Piano AVRAMCOLD B A , Cinema CAROL KAMEN B A , Cinema LINDA KEATING B A , Dra DEIDRE LINDHEIM B,A,, Drama ANDREW LONDON B A,, Cinema TODD MILLER B, A. .Music JOHN O ' CONNOR B A. Cinema PETER OREN5 B A , Cinema BARBARA POKRAS B A , Cinema lAYNEPROPPE BM. Music LINDA RASMLISSEN BM., Music Education KATHRYN RIPLEY B.A., Drama lOELROSENZWEIG B.A , Drama PATRICIA RYKER lUDITHSMEDBERG B M , Accompanying RONALD SPONCBERC COWEN WILLIAM B A. Cinema RITA WORMLEY B.A , Drama 127 128 129 Clark House Today— 130 an insurance company tomorrow? 131 132 133 134 Cinema Production 135 School of Pharmacy DEAN JOHN BILES John A. Biles, Dean of Pharmacy since 1968, has had twenty years of professiona experience. Among Dean Biles ' responsibilities anc goals is the preparation of life-long pharma cists, who will utilise their intellectual skill tc their utmost ability. Also, he wishes to " pro vide society with a profession that will functic in health care, and discoveries that will im prove our knowledge in our area. " He would like to see the pharmacist hav( more power to minimize a patient ' s discon fort. 136 RODNEY CHANG EFFREY CHAPMAN VICTOR CHIKASAWA KEN NETH CHRISTIANSON JANINECOE RICHARD COLLINS CHRISTOPHER CONNER BRUCE CRISTOL DONALD DEFAZIO TERRY DOZIER ANTHONY DRAMOV GARYELLENOR BRUCE ELLINOY JEFFREY FIELDS DEANFRIESEN 137 ARTHUR CIVENS ROGER GREENHAM NORMAN GUMPERT ROSALIA HABERSTROH CHARLES HARRIS RICHARD MERRIER GABRIELLAHILL ROBERT HUDGINS, JR. TERRY KARP ROBERT KENT KAREN KIKAWA HYANGKIM WAYNE KOBAYASHI JAYKRUMHOLTZ ROBERT KUBOTA JEANKLJWAHARA THOMAS McCarthy HOSNEYMANSOUR KENNETH MAR KAREN MASUOKA STEPHEN MAURER JOHNMOROSIN PAUL MORRIS PAUL NAKATANI t| ¥¥ fVW JAMES OKADA RICHARD OKSAS KENNETH OZAWA ANTHONY PACIOLLA SOO PARK ARTINPOLADIAN ¥ ¥% DENISPORTARO LEEQUON NELSON RIVERS 138 PETER SCHAEFfER VIRGINIA SCHWADA ROBERT SIMON DENNY SNOOK DANIEL TAYLOR MARY VAN FLEET PARMER VAN FLEET CHERYLEVICKERS THOMASWEBSTER , , ADRIANNAW EISSMAN C y CC J rf ' ' - ' KENNETH WHITTAKER RICHARDWICKERHAM ALEXANDER WONG GLEN YOKOE SUSAN YUGE DONNA Zl LA ]39 Alpha lota Pi Alpha lota Pi, a local pharma- ceutical fraternity, was founded at use in 1940. Since then, the fraternity ' s principal ob- jective has been to promote the welfare of the profession of pharmacy. It also endeavours to instill qualities of character, personality, and leadership in its brothers. Scholastic achieve- ment is encouraged along with service to the School of Phar- macy itself. Participation in athletics is also traditional among the brothers of Alpha lota Pi. This year, professional and social activities with the alumni were introduced to allow for interaction between alumni and members of the fraternity. Rbo Pi Phi Rho Pi Phi is an international pharmaceutical fraternity. The fifty-five active members of Kappa Chapter are interested in scholarship, service to phar- macy, the IFC, and intramural sports. Rho Pi Phi has several brothers on the student council in the School of Pharmacy. Rho Pi Phi had a busy year, continuing its national poster project to aid in recruiting students for the profession of pharmacy, working on the Drug Drive, and distributing material for National Drug Abuse Week, in addition, many of the brothers donated their time to the Los Angeles Free Clinic. Front Row: Walt Nakano, Tom Nishimura, Howard Morimoto, Jeff Quon, Hire Nishi, Ben Nagano. Row 2: Russell Takeuchi, Bob Low, Norm Yamauchi, Victor Chikasawa, Cene Yonemoto, Ken Hankawa, Ron Mizufuka. Row 3: Mike Akahoshi, Shig Shintani, Glen Nagami, Alan Endo, Dave Wong, Jim Yamauchi. Back Row: Ken Nishikawa, Allan )io, George Tong, Ken Mar, Professor Willard Smith, (advisor). Mining: Rodney Chang, )on Hasegawa, Norm Hayashi, Tony Heun, Dennis Mitani, Paul Nakatani, Ken Ozawa. r 9o hront Row. Dan Kaufman, Dan Taylor, Stan Bern, Chris Conner, David Breslow, Byron Brown, Dan Ramirez, Tom Webster. Row 2: Larry Johnson, Richard Wu, Dave Fischer, Alan Jacobs, Mark Zwerin, Bob Helms, Ira Erenberg, Dennis Portaro. Row 3: Richard Kane, Jerry Schroer, Neil Goldberg, Dan Kenney, Vern Shaffer, Neal Howard, Jay Astor, Bruce Cristol. Back Row: Charles Harris, David Urstein, Richard Ando, John Frank, Roger Greenham, Randy Cooper, Nelson Rivers. 140 Phi Delta Chi is a national professional pharmacy fraternity. Realising the need for professionalism in pharmacy, the brothers of Phi Delta Chi are traditionally active in the organizations that represent pharmacy. This year, Phi Delta Chi gave a most inspiring look at the profession by sponsoring several lectures, participating in the new Clinical Pharmacy pro gram, and planning activities to help needy children. The brothers of Phi Delta Chi take pride in contributing outstanding campus leaders, high scholarship, strong intermural athletic teams, and a well-rounded professional and social calendar. I. John Hajducko 2 Brian Kim 3. Ron Alkana 4. Bill Bevans 5. Tom McCarthy 6. Terry Dozier 7. Bill Lee 8. George Lopez 9. Bruce Kirshner 10. Mike Voelker II. Dick Wood 12. Pete Menaro 13. Ron Yamaguchi 14. Bill McCalley 15. John Miller 16. EricWillhoft 17. Cliff Burmeister 18. Ed Baesel 19. Don Kato 20. Wayne Kobayashi 2T. Reggi Miles 22. Bill lung 23. Mike Vacovsky 24. Paul Richman 25. )on Hall 26. Ron Sarkesian 27. Larry Patterson 28. Ken Bender 3. Ed Lau 30. )im Roache 31. BobKazebee 32. Rich Wickerham 33. Steve Litsey 34. Cordon Ishibashi 35. Ron lung 36. Karl Ishibashi 37. Ken Christiansen 38. Gary Ellenor 39. Mike Washington 40. Arnie Kramer 41. Norm Gumpert 42. Ted Kessler 43. Steve Maurer 44. Ralph Bennett 45. Terry Hutton 46. |oe Benitez 47. Tim Black 48. Denny Snook Missing: Rich Oksas Rich Bulich Tommie Wong 141 School of Social Work DEAN MAURICE HAMOVITCH Maurice B. Hamovitch, Dean of the School of Social Work, has been at USC since 1949. He received his education from many schools, including Queen ' s, McGill, Harvard, and the University of Chicago. Dean Hamovitch ' s many responsibilities include policy decisions, curricula, ad- ministration, and the school ' s overall relationship to the students and the com- munity. Dean Hamovitch emphasises graduating students to work in poverty and minority areas. He is trying to insure that his department is " responsive to changing demands. " 142 STEPHEN CREASON M.S.W. PEARL HENDERSON M.S.W. McEWANMACINTYRE D.S.W. PATRICK WOLBERD M.S.W. 143 Community Action The Community Action Coordinating Council (CACC) was formed on December 5, 1967, to co- ordinate the increasing student involvement in pro- jects such as Troy Camp, Tutorial, Chance, Smalifry, and the Christmas Project. CACC has since grown to include 400 student volunteers working on more than sixteen projects which include camping, tutoring, counseling, teaching, athletic coaching, conservation, and entertainment activities. CACC works primarily in four administrative areas. Firstly, it has a Volunteer Placement Service, which interviews and places volunteers and conducts the CACC Fall Freshman Orientation program. The News service helps keep students informed about CACC projects. Urban Research and Development evaluates CACC projects to insure their continued usefulness and to plan for the continued growth of these projects. Finally, there is the Special Activities service that sponsors events such as film festivals, exhibits, and speakers, and which, each Christmas, assists 1,100 Santa Clauses to bring Christmas toys and gifts to neighborhood kids. CACC is attempting to meet the crises of the inner city by involving student volunteers in community projects around the University. CACC now is looking forward to major new programs that will, in the near future, involve an ever greater number of students in over twenty different community projects. (For fur- ther information, or to volunteer for a CACC project, come to room 202 of the YVVCA, or call Rl 62056). 144 145 Going on a hike 146 ■■ ' " 147 148 This year, the standards for selecting out- standing seniors were revised so that those students who were active outside of student government and the traditional organiza- tions could also be recognized. Going by these guidelines, the Subcommittee for Senior Recognition chose fifty men and women for their valuable service to the university. They are outstanding scholars, and they have served as presidents, chairmen, and members of committees and organizations. Included, among others, are the initiator of a scholar- ship fund, two editors of the Daily Trojan, the head of Experimental College, the Chief Justices of Student Court and Women ' s Judi- cial, several student-body officers, and an Ail-American football player. From this already-select group, the man and the woman wh o have most consistently demonstrated their excellence in many fields are awarded the Order of the Palm and the Order of the Laurel. This year, Gary Cohen and Carolyn Cheley were thus hon- oured. ' .. , Jt.vl ■ .-if ii Front Row: Mel Horowitz, Carolyn Cheley, Barbara Bense, Mark Goodman, John Kringen, )oan Jack, Karin Kirksey. Row 2: Robin Nicklin, Roger Kingsley, Robin Wallace, Tom Casacky, Ed Wopschall, Melinda DeBerard, John Mac- Allister, Robert Lee, Terry Hackett, Stephany Fettu, Frank Baudino, Mark Savit. Back Row: Kathy Forte, Joel Rosenzweig, Bill Dicke, Susan Spencer, James Ackerman, Gary Cohen, Dan Wallace, Caryl Silversmith, Ducan Smith, Jon Lovegreen, Maurie Markman, Joj Anne Knispel, Donna DeDiemar, Jerry Hornbeak. Not Pictured: Gary Anderson, Larry Bernard, Larry Burton, Wayne Howard, Alan Hayashida, Harry Khasigian, Gary Kief, Jack Langson, Karin Leff, Ron McDuffie, Andy Miller, Fred Minnes, Adina Savin, Susan Semple, Marsh Wilkinson, James Wright. Outstanding Seniors 1970 149 Mortar Board Mortar Board is the national senior women ' s honorary. It selects its members on the basis of scholastic achievement, leadership, and service to the university community. The year began with the traditional retreat, which mixed entertainment with a discussion of our plans. The entertainment included a per- formance on the harpsichord by Dr. Howard Miller, a poolside discussion of rock music (enlivened by Dr. Arnold Dunn ' s comments), and a poetry reading, to which Dr. Richard Stone lent a humorous touch. Mortar Board ' s chief commitment is to the intellectual life of the academic community. Its activities this year included a welcoming party for the new Vice President of Academic Affairs, Dr. Hubbard, and the new Deans of LAS and the Performing Arts, Dr. Linnell and Dr. Beglarian, and the sponsoring of Freshman Forum. rw m tr 1 : . i ' ■ : " . ' V,- i-, : ' A L ' ■ Front Row: Janice lies, Christine Kelley, Carolyn Cheley, Robin Wallace, Barbara Sense, Adina Savin (president), Stephany Fettu, Francene Miyake. Robin Nicklin, Back Row: Jo-Anne Knispel, Freida Kerner, Joanna Otten, 152 --cw.. X Front Row: Tom Casaky, Dr. Jim Stanull, Alan Hayashika, Jack Thomas, Terry Hackett, Marsh Wilkinson, Bill Dicke, )ohn Mac- Langson (president), Robert Lee. Row 2: Rich Dalbeck, lack Rey- Allister, Gary Cohen, nolds, Mark Savit, Kevin Lindsay, Fred Minnes. Back Row: Chip Based on their records of leadership and performance, twenty outstanding junior and senior men are invited to join Blue Key. They come from all facets of the university life, including athletics and service groups. This honorary provides a forum for campus issues and current events among students, as well as faculty members and adminis- trators. In the social atmosphere of an eve- ning at Julie ' s, the restrictions of campus life are loosened and thoughts aired. The tradition of Blue Key is carried on as its members continue to serve the university. Blue Key 153 Front Row: Sigrie Leighton, Maureen Click, Susan A. Robinson, Lynne Miyako (Vice-Pres.), Claudia Simas (Treasurer), Cathy Mey- er, Wendy )obe, Linda Perry, Kathy Burton (Pres.). Row 2. Vicki Gardner (Publicity), Debra Landgraf, Nancy Komae, Christine Copeland, Kathy Fluhrer, Ellen Hamor, Pam Coxson, Suzanne Lee. Row 3. Mrs. Karen Chappell (advisor), Carol Manning, Denise Miller , Kathy )oshida, Pam Heatherington, Donna Kinser, Roberta Carpenter, Rosita Rodriquez. Back Row. Mary Christine McCarthy, Paula Moseley (Secretary), Maureen Murry, Glenda Davis, Susar Arnold, Moon Dea, Camille Sawyer. Alpha Lambda Delta Members of Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman women ' s honorary, seek to pro- mote the organization ' s purpose, " intel- ligent living and a high standard of learn- ing, " through service to the campus and com- munity as well as social and cultural activ- ities. Last year, the USC chapter succeeded in its efforts to change the freshman English program. This year, ALD members were given the opportunity to discuss faculty-student relationships with Dr. Richard Stone. Various members have, during the year, ushered for the Great Issues Forum, and they have offer- ed their services for tutorials and aiding hand- icapped students. 154 Phi Eta Sigma is the national honorary fraternity established to recognize, honour, and promote outstanding academic achieve- ment among undergraduate men. The basic pre-requisite for membership is a 3.5 GPA in either semester of the freshman year. Al- though entrance into the fraternity is limit- ed to freshman men, the members remain active throughout their undergraduate years, providing leadership and promoting con- tinuity of purpose. Many members have later been elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Eta Sigma Tee Guidotti, Garth Duncan, jerry Hornbeak, Jon Davis, Bill Hamilton 155 Helenes Helenes, the official hostesses of the uni- versity, had a very busy schedule this year. During the football season, Helenes greeted alumni at the Homecoming game, served coffee to the occupants of Dr. Topping ' s box, and met all visiting Trojan opponents. Besides giving tours to visiting dignitaries, they sponsored First-Nighters for drama and opera performances, served at the Faculty- Student teas and various school banquets, assisted with CSF days, and worked at the Fisher Art Gallery. Serving the University of Southern Cali- fornia in such a diversified way has given each girl a feeling of pride in her service to her school. Patti Antin Janette Ballweg Nancy Bates Barbara Bell Caren Bishop Wendy Bode Carol Boenish Dianne Clark Gloria Connor Kimberlee Dockson Natilee Dunlap Cyndi Fazzi Jane Feldman Stephany Fettu Elaine Freier Teri Giannini Pat Gill Maedell Hallbeck Joyce FHarwood Kate FHoward Nancy FHayes Christine Johnson Jacquie Konecny 156 Debra Landgraf Susanna Lipe Caroline Malmgren Tammy McAllister Ann McKinley Gail McMullen Paige Merrill Chris Nadeau Cwen Norman Jill Nowels Beverly Quail Judith Smith Susan Thomas Melinda Tonks Jill Vajda Nancy Vasey Linda Wahl Melody Winston Nancy Yarbrough Barbara Zuckerman 157 Knights Trojan Knights, the oldest service organi- zation on campus, saw a well-rounded activity schedule. In the fall. Knights ran card stunts and the Quarterback Club and ushered at the football games. To promote spirit, the organization also sponsored pre- game rallies and " Trojan Nites " at local night spots. This spring, the Knights ran the uni- versity Blood Drive and continued to partici- pate in the Alumni House " Trojan Previews " program to bring outstanding high-school seniors to USC. The Knot-hole Club, a plan to help neighborhood children attend USC sporting events, was also on the agenda. William Alarcon Michael Bowers Richard Dalbeck Craig Dennis Terryil Dougherty Jerry Finster George Fleming Wayne Fordyce David Giacomini Larry Gray Steven Gropp John Gunning Stephen Hall Kenneth Hamada Chuck Hartman Dave FHeraid James FHodge Steven Holmes Wayne Hovi ard Ron Jacobson Charles Johanson Wayne Johnson Gary Kief Jack Kinnc 158 Wdlly Ulloa Marshdll Wilkinson EdWopschall Robert Zweig Kevin Kramer James Kintner Chris Krogh Tim Lake Tom Layne Robert Lee Peter Leider Tom Levyn Kevin Lindsay Edward Lohmannjr, David Lovejoy John Mac Allister Thomas McElroy Not man Madge Dave Mangone Don Martin Thomas Mazzola Walter Meier Ceza Molnar Bernie Moran Steve Muller 159 Q A f rrV Sword and Shield, a service organization of sophomore women, promotes spirit, pir%ri dedication, and service to the university. Members begin the year during Orientation ShiGl d week by leading tours, ushering, and act- ing as hostesses for many campus programs. During football season. Sword and Shield helps to plan and organize card stunts. Throughout the year, Sword and Shield participates in the English Communications program, which provides a conversational background for students of different nation- alities. In spring semester. Sword and Shield brings Valentine ' s Day into full bloom with personalized Valentine telegrams. front Row: Linda Campbell Chris Copeland Row 6 Tid Holmwood Pat Lowe Cathy Fluhrcr Tina Post Connie Appenzeller Patty Lundy Kathy Maher Terri French Row 2: Bark Row: Robin Newcomer Kathy Vollum Kathy Burton Mary Becker Maureen Kanne Nancy Beach Rowi: Cyncy Hodge Barbara Todd Julie Craw Cyncy Wulfsberg Front Row Patty Lundy Ascending Stair- Anne Harmon case Row 4: Sue Lee laniece Prock Susie Hoffman Charie Prickett Sue Ann Marks Carol Manning Lyn Major Franci Bo yd Peggy Hodge Row 5. Roseann DeLuca Lynn Miyake Mary Mittelstaedt Martha Collen Sandi Hartman Libby Whitehouse Joan Sheller Linda Wilkings Pat Paterson BerniceColdberj Roberta Carpenti Janet DcLuca Diane Rose Back Row Ascending Stair- case. uana Kirst Cathy Spies Linda Cocks Barbara Moose Pat Morales Jo Marker Kathy Kilts Barbara Tanton Lisa Millman Sharon Lee Alice Ozaroski Paula Moseley Moon Dea Janis Smith 160 Squires is the sophomore men ' s service group at use. The Squires have tried to enhance the student ' s image as a respon- sible individual by helping with freshman Orientation, involving themselves in, SC aleidoscope, and representing the uni- versity as tour guides in a joint program with Helenes. Squires is one of the main groups responsible for the smooth opera- tion of our halftime card stunts. They guard Tommy Trojan during Troy Week and try to promote Trojan spirit by inflicting mayhem upon the opposition. They have also tried to help the foreign students at the l-house through a joint effort with Sword and Shield. Squires Front Row: Randy Manaka, Bob Young, Bill Culllnane, Craig Cald- well, Dave Lawrence, Kent Clemence, )ohn Hyland, Paul Winther, Stan Olson, Mike McCullough. Row 2: Scott Capen, Kirk Hastings, Rick Williams, Mike Clark, Jim Stephens, Mark Hammerschmitt, Bob Camoy, lack Bacon, Pat Ramsey. Row 3: Pete Sliskovich, Mike Hedin, Rich Hickcox, Kevin Ramano, )oe Frake, John Headley, Ken Casey, Bob Jones, |ohn Johnson, Dana Greenwood, Doug Kleth, Brian Cox, Ron Palmieri, Steve Amiing, Jack Raber, Steve Rasch, Mark Wiener. Row 4: Steve Burns, Jim Ball, Bob Maxwell, Lee Blackman. Row 5. A. C. Woolnough, Bruce Megowah, George Kingsley, Back Row: Bill Netrol, Steve Case. Mming: Jeff Cristop- her. Bob Colpitts, Bob Ellis, Bob Federicks, Jeff Jacobs, Bob Kloep- fer, John Kozlik, William Leavitt, Steve Lerian, Russ Pierce, Skip Robidart, Ed Samaniego, Jerry Sankary, Steve Tiscareno, Mark Spit- zer, Mike Van Buskirk, Jack Witz, Mike Drakulvich, Bill Gregory, Rolf Taber. 161 Phrateres International is at the same time a service group and a social sorority. As a service group, Phrateres helps with the card stunts during every home football game and guides tours during Orientation. Dur- ing Homecoming, the girls sell cardinal- and-gold mum corsages. Phrateres also has many activities as a social organization. The fall semester is high- lighted by the Christmas cocktail party, and a formal ball is held every spring. Rho Chapter is exceedingly proud to have obtained uniforms this year. A Phrateres girl will be easily identifiable in her new red skirt, gold vest, and white blouse. Phrateres Front Row: Laurie Cherni Dianne Jackson Sandie Sorenson Carolee Snyder Vicki George Beverlie Klaser Gloria Connor Martha Liles Trudy Mullin Sandy Hively Bonnie O ' Brien Row 2: Barbara Zuckerman Yoly Garcia )anie Feldman Joyce Harwood Cordy Ortiz Lisa Kloetzli Cathy Carmack Sam Larimer Mary Singer Louise Norwood 162 chimes Seated: Natilee Dunlap (treasurer) )udi Loomis (president) Jeffreda Curry (secretary) Elaine Pappas (vice president) Standing. Beverly Quail Anne Lynch Jean Getcheli Joan Orland Nikki Krout Nancy Dembouski Dr. Anderson Sharon Agopian Barbara Zuckerman Adrienne Maravich Gloria Brough Jonda Rourke Cindy jonsson Georgia Drew Lorena Kai Linda Duffendack loanne Behm Sylvia Camp Mrs. Karen Chappell (advisor) Ann Meyer Marilyn Newman The function of Chimes is to honour those junior women who have distinguished them- selves through scholarship and service to their university. This year ' s activities included a trip to the Art Museum, a Philharmonic concert, the film Why Does Man Create?, a picnic at Griffith Park, and a trip to the Renaissance Fair. While we wanted to ob- serve and enjoy the creativity of others, we also wanted to be creative ourselves. Thus throughout the year we tried to involve ourselves directly in the things we were seeing through painting, making collages, and doing anything else which excited our imagination. 163 Troeds Troeds, the freshman women ' s service organization, had two chief goals this year: to orient freshman women to university life and to support the freshman sports pro- gram. Troeds had many guest speakers in its effort to orient its members to university life; these included Dr. Frankel of the Psy- chology Department, a representative from the Troy Camp Committee, and a memory expert who lectured on the techniques of studying for exams. The girls supported the freshman sports program not only by their attendance at games, but also by painting signs, printing tags, and generally raising spirit. Front Row: Nancy Turner Pam Barlsh Kris Peterson Wanda Letson Kay House Debi Bowen Jana Waring (president) Marcia Parker Danielle Dietrich Chris Gray (vice-president) Marjorie Murphy Jane Morzov Missing: Cindy Monroe Ton! Whitesell Wendy Baker (secretary) Row 2: Janet Zemba Joyce Bartle (treasurer) Marcia Sloneslreet 164 Alumnae Tea Committee Seated on Floor: Debbie Brunner Sandy Hull Francene Miyaka Nancy Schmid Alison Bilick Janiece Prock Charie Prickett Seated On Settee; Kellie Lyie Patty Lundy Cathy Fluhrer Chris FHaiey Debbie Budincich Debbie Bray (chairman) Maureen Kanne Maribeth Armstronj; Standing: Jill Johnson Vickie George Mimi Reinman Karen Hirschler Margaret Daily. The Alumnae Tea Committee functions to recruit potential women students for the university. Working with the Trojan Alumnae League, the committee gives teas for high- school juniors and seni ors and their mothers. Trojan League women in the Southern Cali- fornia area donate their homes for the teas, and members of the Alumnae Tea Committee answer any questions which the girls or their mothers may have about the university. In addition to the off-campus tea program, the committee also acts as hostesses at on- campus Saturday brunches which the Tro- jan League sponsors for potential USC freshmen. 165 MARILEE HANSON DIRECTOR: CLARENCE ANDERSON Office of Student Publications SHARON LENKE 166 Forum for Student Awareness CHAIRMAN: DANIEL STEFFENS DENNIS BULLARD GORDON GRAY Pigskin Review EDITOR: MICHAEL WILLIAMS SECRETARY: KATHY { HUMPHREY 167 rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrri niPBiMBfrBPrrprBPrpnirn nBPPPPPPPPPPPf f i f " " " [ICC- ' mrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrn nVrnrrrrrrrrrrrrrrwrrrrn Moving into temporary quarters at the beginning of Spring semester.the 1970 El Rodeo managed neverthe less to complete a successful year. Aided by a recruitment program which brought to- gether one half of the junior and one fifth of the senior English Honors program, along with several other assorted majors and--to give it that international flavor for which it is now justly famous-a student from South America, the yearbook staff produced yet another memorable annual. Highlights of our active year were the Pigskin Champagne Tea held atop the now perhaps completely renovated Student Union; the Midnight Deadline Drag; and the Century Plaza Foun- tain Splash, followed by onion rings and Coke at jack-in-the-Box. Throughout the year, the staff campaigned vigorously for its favorite charity, Honoraria Pro Nobis. Athletically, we excelled at football and rowing, and had a cumulative CPA well above the all-university average. All in all. thevear 1970 will loni? he rpmpmhprpH in Fl Pr,rl ar.nalc " ,.,« ,., „ ..„,. ■■ MARC NORMAN art and layout editor ROBERT HOUSTON photographer ROBERT NEUSCHEL photographer ROBERT PARKER chief photographer COLLEEN LEGGETT associate editor ROSECUMARE ief DAILY TROJAN dted. Lorraine Osuna (night editor), Mary Larimer (nisht editor), Melody Cillard (crty editor), Lowell Ponte (contributing editor), Larry Sheingold (SoCal editor). Sldiiding: frank Ma zi, Bob Ingram (news editor), )ohn Furtak, Don Shearer (chief photographer). Cathejean McGillin (assistant editorial director), Cathy Meyer (as- sistant feature editor). Bill Dicke (editor), Eileen Kamei (news editor), Roger Smith (SoCai editor), Jo Ellen Foerch (feature editor). 170 fall and spring staffs tront Row: Frank Mazzi (photographer), Roz Silver (co-feature editor), Melodie Gillard (managing editor), Linda Biber (SoCal editor), Nancy Myers (assistant SoCal editor). Back Row: Craig Par- sons (editorial director), John Furtak (sports editor). Rich Wiseman (assistant city editor), Robin Newcomer (assistant feature editor), Cathejean McCillin (assistant city editor), Cathy Meyer (assistant editorial editor), Steve Bolinger (chief photographer), Julie Estrada (reporter), Greg Ash (reporter), Lowell Ponle (contributing editor). Missing: Andy Miller (editor), Roger Smith (city editor), Don Shear- er (SoCal photographer), Mike Coates (news editor), Bernard Beck (associate sports editor), Angela Curcuru (assistant feature editor), Marlene Adier (assistant SoCal editor), Tim Saasta (assistant sports editor). 171 Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity, has led campus tours for visiting VIPs, set up and manned in- formation booths for Open House, hosted receptions for the president of the university, and assisted the Orientation Committee. One of its most exciting projects. Project Break- through, was designed to provide local high-school students personal advise- ment on careers and college entrance. On a national level, Alpha Phi Omega has adopted the Peace Corps as its project. Alpha Kappa Chapter at use assists the Peace Corps in their School Partnership Program at local city schools. Front Row: Chuck Jones, Kent Clemence, Ken Kambara, Steve Voris, Thomas Shigemilsu, Lucian Wehrly, Mike Forster. Row 2: Tim Saasta, John Meehan, Fred Lack III, Eugene Elerding, Lynn Pineda, Johnny Jaar, Walter Browne, James Isaac, Steve Ogle. Back Row: Dave Penunuri, Leonard Weiss, Tony Serritella, Lloyd Greenberg, Norm Brown, Norm Pensky, James Cunningham, Richard Schmidt. Front Row Denise Michaels, Lynn Maravick, Christie Kolb, Diane Marrin, Gloria Oriz, Kim Hunter, Nica Cooper, Laura Spivy, Linda Greve, Chris Moore. Back Row. Pat Tonelli, Louise Ashijian, Sally Hoover, Ann Lipscomb, Jane Mallen. Shell and Oar shell and Oar, the women ' s auxiliary of Crew, has supported the team since the 1940s. In the fall, members participate in workdays, which include making the boathouse in San Pedro more attractive and livable, polishing trophies, and supplying the team with oranges and cookies. During the spring season. Shell and Oar girls act as hostesses at the races. They serve hot-dogs and Coke to the loyal alumni and the spectators from the opposing school. In early May, Shell and Oar holds the annual Spring Awards Banquet, at which new officers are announced for the year and pins are awarded to the new members. 172 N.R.O.T.C. The use Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps Unit has provided the United States Navy and Marine Corps with new officers since 1940. Cur- rently, 120 Midshipmen -- majoring in such diverse areas as Political Science, Business Administration, Psychology, and Engineering — are enrolled in the program at USC. The Midshipmen also take Naval Science courses each semester which are designed to complement their summer training sessions conducted aboard ship and at Navy bases. Unit social activities include escorting young ladies to the Los Angeles Debutante Ball, attending formal and informal parties, and participating in sports. In addition, many Midshipmen are in- volved in student government and organizations, student-faculty committees, university-community projects, and fraternity life. The battalion comes to attention in honour of the Marine Corps birthday celebration in the patio ot the Physical Education building. 173 AFROTC The Department of Aerospace Studies offers two programs of instruction leading directly to a com- mission as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force. Course content focuses on the scope and structure of military power, the development of aerospace forces, and the relationship of these forces to national defense. Besides classroom work, cadets participate in Corps Training. These activities are largely planned by cadets, and the emphasis is on leadership. One or two orienta- tion visits per semester are made to Air Force instal- lations, and cadets participate in orientation flights in various types of Air Force aircraft. A% V 1 Kj HBt H ' ■i kifl OL r . .-t Br H " jr " ■ " W F 7 " HBR 3D m uum • Captain Tony L. Edier, Commandant of Cadets, tonductmg end of semester inspection. Colonel Phillips J. Copeland, USAF Professor of Aero- space Studies. General Curtis E. LeMay, former Chief of Staff USAF, receiving certificate as Honorary Cadet at Dining-ln. Cadets performing competition drill for PAS interview. Major John F. Wadman, )r. instructing freshmen on Air Force organization. 174 Front Row: Stella Hee, Jana Hong, Susan McBrine, Ella Wong, Therese Ormsby. Row 2: Debbie Custer, Pattye Miele, Joan Kilidziej, Pam Hutchins, Mary Gibson, Major Wadman (ad- visor). Back Row: Carmella Galante, Debbie Zemer, Nancy Bates, Lee Schultz, Berry North, Dana Mehrle, Wendy Ricker. Mining: Susan Arnold, Kay Bannister, Paula Calborn, Corky Kupfer, Nancy Mead, Paula Molenaar, Dalen Sheppard. The Angel Flight is an honorary organiza- tion of women who serve the Air Force ROTC, the university, and the community. This year, the Flight served as hostesses for the cadet corps and the Arnold Air Society, helped with card stunts at home football games, sponsored an orphanage party for children in the community, and sent Christ- mas packages to an orphanage in South Viet- nam. These proiects were financed by the sale of coramel apples and by the traditional mistletoe sale at Christmas. The National Angel Flight Conclave was held in Southern California this year, enabling many members of the use Flight to attend. Arnold Air Society Arnold Air Society is a national honorary organization of Air Force ROTC cadets, its purposes are to aid in the development of effective Air Force officers; to create a closer and more efficient relationship within Air Force ROTC; to further the purpose, tradi- tions, and concepts of the US Air Force; and to support aerospace power and its role in national security. Angel Flight Joe Loeffier, Rich Butefish, Ken Emery, Randy Printz, Keith Martin, Phil Loga, Steve McDonald, )im Morehouse, Dave Smith, Milt Lau, George Staples, Captain Edier (adviser), Gordon Swink. 175 Viena Abrigo, Jacob Pena, jr., Josefina Pineda, Henry Costales, losephine Castro, Nestor Pilar, Lita Pilar, Carlene Pilar, Antonio Co, Ma. Luisa Mateo, Harry So, Virginia Coronal, Larry Quia!. Philippine Circle The Philippine Circle was established to promote unity among persons of Philip- pine heritage and to disseminate Philippine culture. The Circle sponsored a Pakso Sa Nayon dance (Christmas in the Village) in December 1964, at which Philippine folk dances and music were presented. En- couraged by the enthusiastic response, the Circle has since decided to make the dance an annual affair. The Christmas dance, how- ever, serves not only as a social gathering, but more importantly as a fund-raising campaign, the proceeds of which help to finance the studies of a deserving college student in the Philippines. 176 Kurabu from Row: Hideo Uehara, Yasuhiko Inoue, Takakazu NisKimura, )iro A. Fujita, Takao Inoue, Masanobu Okura, Setsuji Onozato. Row 2: Osamu Komiya, Tsuneo Morisaku, Kimiyo Adachi, Yen Hong T. Vo, Hatsuhiko Kato, Yasuhiko Saito, Nobumitsu Yagi, Yoshiro Kondo. Row 3: Katsuhiro Oba, Yuji Hashimoto, Moritatsu Tawara, Masao Kawachi, Naoto Sakamoto, Hiroshi Kinjo, Hisakazu Tajima. Bjck Row: Yasuo Iwahara, Shinsuke Iwashita, Shinobu Ishizuka, Nobuhiko Tsuchiya, Masato Hirokawa, Seiji Eguchi, Takeshi Tsurutani, Mitsubiro Ikeda. Korean Trojan Club first Row: Hwan Zew, Chang Ho Park, Young Jean Son, Hyang Eun In, Bum Myung Lee, Yoo Soon Kim, Hyang Zah Kim, Yong Kil Kim. Row 2: Young Hoon Kang, Keun Kim, Soon Gil Han, Hyung Chai lung, Choon Keun Kim, Choon-Soo Chun, long Eui Kim, Chang Young leong. Back Row: Chul Ku Kim, Sun |ae Hwang, Kwang Mo Koo, Song Byung Moon, Chang-Hoon Lee, Chai B Kim, Heung Soo Hong, Hyung Ki |in. The word " Kurabu " is a phonetic tran- scription of the Japanese word for " club. " The Kurabu, which is patterned after Gaku- seika, the pre-war Japanese student organi- zation, was inaugurated in October 1967 and presented its Festival of Japan in Dec- ember 1967 to celebrate the initiation. Since then it has achieved a great deal in various ways; for example, it has established an emergency loan fund, and it regularly offers a scholarship. The organization is constantly working for a closer relationship with stu- dents of other nationalities and a better understanding of Japan ' s tradition and progress. 177 ► ' V 7 PM5 Iif« Orientation and Registration Hey lady, wanna buy some teekhy peekturesf Waiting for Godot. " us Scplvniljcr lOlh: you arc there. 180 181 HISTORICAL INFORMATION — card 3. 2, 3, 4. Addresses. This card is designed to carry three addresses. If any address has changed or is missint;, fill in the corresponding spaces on the right side of the card. (See example, lines 2, 3, 4.) 7. Selective Service Number. Required of all male students issued a selective service number. However, the Registrar will not notify any draft board of attendance at I ' SC unless specifically requested to do so through an application form avaihilili- at the Registrar ' s Office. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA HISTORICAI. INFORMATION " 3(V2U-T2?1 I " " " " ' JOHN JTUKS JR ' aK ' N ' sLii ' STREET LOS ANOELSS CALIF 90007 I 7L62311 □ Q ailiS S LOCKWOID AVE OAK LAWN ILLINOIS i ii?9 I ' j iiVy ' SLl? S LOCKWO D A7S OAK mro ILLINOIS 7.y.6. .W. S ' JJ.H. .P.!..fl.c.e.. f o Q iiTT j " " I ' Y ' ' ifif " - J o ? 01019 SAWIHL STUDENT 1 1 b I I 1 UC_j 1 T ■ » . All classes must be listed on this car 1. Session Number. The session numbers are printed 2. Correcting Your Program. It is helpful to list your program you can erase previous informati 3. Classes for " Audit " or " Pass-No 1 If you wish to take a class for Column (preferably in red). If } 4. Class Number. Class numbers are five digits in write on the Request for Student y which corresponds to the course li to the class number, and incorrec 5. " H " and " R " Classes. Please note that the " H " and " RI class number when filling out the Request for Student Program Card. CARD xample.) rections in the class schedule you have listed, of units, class numbers, and course numbers. on the program, put a " } ' " in that and put column. a " V " in the P V ses that correspond to the class number you ■ class number you write is the class number tudent is responsible for courses corresponding should be placed at the extreme right of the u. s. c. UEOfLST FOR STUDENT PROGRAM I HAVE CONSULTED WITH MY ADVISER AND. AFTER CONSIDERING HIS ADVICE, I HAVE DECIDED TO ENdOLL IN THE COURSES LISTED. M ' " iJ M ' s is 184 STOP WAR DEAD CHILDREN CAN ' T DRAV Disappointing. Beautiful. But first let me clarify As an anti-war demonstration, it was an excuse For a time of Practicing Peace. When across the U.S. of A., people could sit down And talk. Not converse, mind you, but talk To other people. Which is a real good thing If you want to end war And stuff like that. 185 If you want to end war, And stuff like that, It would be a real good thing To sit down and find out What is inside your neighbor ' s head. Which, to put it bluntly. Was what October 15, 1969, was all about 186 I Spock Speaks on Campus On October 2ncl Dr. Benjamin Spock spoke on campus about dissent. Bovard auditorium was packed with " his " people; they had been raised on his " Common Sense " and now they were roused by his sensible stand. Experiencing his speech was peculiar: the written and spoken words ran along parallel tracks in the mind. Thus: —Dissent will continue because of multiple injustices in the USA. " BALKINESS: Babies begin to be balky and ' nega- tivistic ' way back when they are 1 year old, so this is nothing new . But it reaches new heights and takes new forms after 2. " --The Vietnam war is illegal, immoral and against our best interest. We were not invited there. Presi- dent Johnson ' s 1965 buildup was based on deliberate US provocation in the Gulf of Tonkin. We have vi- olated the laws of warfare by destroying South Viet- namese crops and dwellings, by wrecking North Vietnamese cities which are non-military targets, and by setting up ' concentration camps ' for refugees. Besides, in 1964 President Johnson won because he ran as the peace candidate. " WHAT IS A FORMULA? There is nothing mysterious about a formula Boiling the formula makes it more digestible. " — Law enforcement is done at the discretion of police and judges. When asked if there is a danger of our having a police state, I answer: There is a police state. It was illegal for Mayor Daley to refuse a permit and unleash his police in Chicago. " —DISCIPLINE. When your child is young, rely most heavily on physically removing him from dangerous or forbidden situations If he wants an explana- tion or a reason, give it to him in simple terms. " —Always remember that the aim of a minority that wants to confront the majority with an injustice, is to win support, not to make a fool of itself. Violence backfires and lowers the moral plea, but politeness hardly ever yields power. However, no society can exist without the law and respect for the law. I only claim that laws are not specific, and one should continually be asking whether the laws are just. " PUNISHMENT. In general, remember that what makes your child behave well is not threats or punish- ment, but loving you for your agreeableness and respecting you for knowing your rights and his. Stay in control as a friendly leader rather than battling with him at his own level. " That ' s how I synthesized Spock ' s speech. Only the quotes from his book are verbatim; those from the speech are paraphrased as accurately as possible. One thing struck me though: Spock sure has spunk. 187 old Trojans never die Homecoming I Day ' 188 Bubbles LaRue. Helen of Troy 1939 ' I told you to chill the Chateau Lafite-Rothchild. Homecoming 1969: SCircus Maximus. It was a circus all right, with the old gaping at the new and the new performing their latest tricks at the dedication of the Heritage Hall. Everything was fine and jolly: picnicking in the pastoral setting of Alumni Park, popping of corks and mulling over of memories, when suddenly that old Trojan spirit arose in some alum and he clouted a student picket. Despite this momentary altercation, the day passed nicely enough: SC won the game, the student didn ' t sue, and the whole matter was neatly buried. 189 rank in g i p Academics or Athletics? use ' s production of Summer and Smoke was in general very good; when it was not, it is difficult to tell whether the blame lay with the Drama Department or with the play, which in Tennessee Williams ' own words was per- haps too " conventional and melodramatic. " For example, Andrew Masset was excellent as John Buchanan, although some of his speech- es late in the play are simply over-written. The same is true for Diana Bartelmay as Alma Winemiller, and with her part there is an additional problem: the symptoms of Alma ' s " distortions of ingrown virginity " are a high, strained voice and continual nervous giggle, which are a little hard to listen to for two hours. Deserving special mention are Alex Her- mann as Roger Doremus (Alma ' s would-be suitor who makes little squealing noises when Alma turns her attention to John) and Penny Gardiner as Mrs. Winemiller (a woman in her second childhood who licks ice-cream cones with gusto). 192 193 Helen ■ or Troy ROBERTA CRESCENTI .■i f: a ' e like those Nicean barks of yore. ' THE GREATEST TRAGEDY ON EARTH Trolios yj m " %v ' u- House Decorations 196 Troy Week Activities 197 use- UCLA Halftime M t ' - - " " r -:. ,.• ■ ■ s» IB ' l f 1 fcS f f 4 s H L N P O t ' i C J f ' fc JP k m r P-ii - Bti f ' aafei L gMfHMMi ' ■miXvm irr,.;? i WW use School of Music Opera Theater Hi JENUFA by LEOS JANACEK December 7,12,14.- 8:00 RM, i Boxaid Auditonum USC m n si is r jj ' ijL, j js Michael Cantor as Jimmy Shine 204 Featuring two complete casts on alternate eve- nings, the Experimental Theatre Workshop presented the West Coast premiere of " Jimmy Shine, " starring Michael Cantor and jack Bender. Joei Rosenzweig and Richard Nathan, both drama majors, directed Murray Schisgal ' s musical-comedy, written especially for Dustin Hoffman. In Shine ' s stream-of-consciousness, every person who has affected his life appears to him as he attemps to sort out what he has or has not accomplished. At one point he says, " I ' m the only abstract artist in Greenwich Village who isn ' t getting laid. " One song, " Make Love When You ' re Along, " was composed for the play by Steve Suplin, who sang his original solo with fellow cast member, Paul Linke. 205 jack Bender 206 Harvey Cox Angela Davis Le Rouge et le Noir. Angela Davis is Red. Angela Davis is Black. Angela Davis is a cause celebre. She advocates and embodies the principle of selective academic freedom. Angela Davis is against Nixon, Reagan, Strom Thurmond and the American Way. Angela Davis is for Revo- lution, Liberation, Herbert Marcuse and the Black Panthers. She spoke at U.S.C. on October 30. " De plus en plus curieux " 207 208 Grand Marshals of the Rose Parade: astronauts Bean, Conrad and Cordon 209 210 Midyear Graduation More than 2,200 degrees were awarded at the 1970 midyear commencement exercises which were held at the neighboring Shrine Auditorium. Over half of these were masters, doctoral or professional degrees. The uni- versity also bestowed honorary Doctor of Laws degrees on commencement speaker Dr. Jack P. Crowther, recently retired Super- intendent of Los Angeles City Schools; Robert A. Hornby, member of the USC board of trustees; Dr. Sidney W. Brossman, Chancellor of the California Community Colleges; and Dr. Louis B. Thorpe, emeritus professor of psychology at the university. 211 Seaver Science Center Dedication The Frank Seaver Science Center, monu- ment to research, costing $4.8 million was dedicated by the luminaries of the University of Southern California on January 22, 1970. Present were President Topping; Mrs. Blanche Seaver, the generous donor; and Neil Armstrong, the first USC alumnus to walk on the moon. All marvelled at the fabulous facade of Norman brick, the metic- ulously landscaped grassplots, and the gleam- ingly modern laboratories which are in- tended for interdisciplinary research and teaching of the solid state sciences. 212 213 scaffold scaffold, a non-profit student book exchange, of- fers sellers the opportunity to sell books at a higher price than those normally paid by a local bookstore, and the buyer the opportunity to purchase texts at lower prices than other stores. It was organized three years ago when a group of students presented their plan to the ASSC. The idea was accepted, and SCaffold began operation with the slogan " Hang the book- stores! " The first three years a profit was taken in order to make SCaffold financially solvent, but now the pro- ject takes in books on consignment during fall semes- ter final exams. With each prospective seller setting the price on his own book, prices are competitive. An owner receives money for his sold books while pay- ing SCaffold a nominal service charge. 214 « ti v% :fw 216 m- - -y The week-long Festival of the Arts, which took place in February, was rather like an eight-year-old orphan: everybody thought it was beautiful, but no- body wanted to adopt it. The DT ignored it; the Ad- ministration all but abandoned it; and, in many cases, the student body was unaware of it. Given the handicaps under which it worked, it is remarkable that the Festival even took place, miracu- lous that it was of such impressive quality. The New York Rock and Roll Ensemble, the James Joyce Memo • rial Liquid Theatre and Pete Robinson are only a few of the groups that helped make the Festival a success, both critically and in attendance. 99Kf- The Festival was criticized because it cost about $10,000. Was it worth it? Jim Gross, chairman of the Inter-Arts Council, defended it, saying: " What effort we put into living arts programs can only help to make possible a wisdom that comes from a perception of man that is still unmatched for beauty— man as a work of art unto himself. " 217 - ■ ' 1 ' ■■ fcJl, ■ 1 iaa s m ■ ■■yi ' V; ' 7 -v ' . Love professor Leo Bujcaglia experimental college wants you! SPRINGS197D 218 In the three years since its inception, the Experi- mental College program at USC has attempted to augment tKe regular university curriculum with wide ranging classes specifically responsive to immediate student interests. This year ' s college, for example, offered mote than thrity courses ranging from Co-Ed Karate to Vegetarian Lunch. At least one measure of the program ' s success can be found in the partici- pation of nearly one thousand USC students, a number which surpasses similar enrollments even at UCLA. Part of the reason for the increased interest in the Experimental College is due to the concerted efforts of its chairman, Dan Wallace. In the past year he has sought to bring popular professors and important issues before parents and students through the col- lege ' s evening lecture series. In fact, the response generated by Dr. Leo Buscaglia both in his lectures and in his Love class prompted the Experimental College to award him with its newly-instituted award for creative achievement. Also for the first time, one of the courses offered in the College was granted unit credit by the Curriculum Committee and has been since included as a regular university course. Such developments point up the important role of the Experimental College in increasing the vitality of academic life at USC. !e FRONT " ROW: Dan Wallace (chairman), Bill Koltun, Mark Levin. BACK ROW: Mark Goodman, Glen Dresser, Robert Beltran, Pat Arth. 219 Production Manager Steve Miller 220 KUSC At 29,000 watts, KUSC (91.5 F.M.) is not the most powerful station in L.A., but it may be one of the most happening. Its air time is divided among classical, pop and rock mu- sic; it also broadcasts special events such as live rock and classical concerts from campus, along with all home athletic events. On March 1, 1970, KUSC took to the air 24 hours a day, playing uninterrupted rock from 9 p.m. to 6 a.m. They have a celebrity rap-line program whenever they can get the studio away from a class that meets there. The station has the distinction of being one of the world ' s least funded; the $7,000 bud- get (unchanged since 1950) doesn ' t quite pay for electricity, let alone honoraria for students who run the place. Sports announcers Dennis Kaprjelian, Greg Swapan and Jerry Jackson. 221 A World Premiere This Agony, This Triumph The Sacco-Vanzefti Murder Trial by Reginald Rose directed by William C White If iT HAD l IOT BfCU POP -HC5C THiNS. CARI EP AMD OUP TPiUIVPH. MCVEP JV , OUPrULL Liil COULD a C HOPf DO SUCH WOPt Q " ' Oi-EPance:. roR inosTJCE.rOP AVi 0 IDtP5 ' A Di 3 NOW WE DO BY ACCiDEV i-niiP liut -ftJp pAjMS .„ _ .. JPUVfS- POOP ri H PEDDLtP-ALLI THAT LAS ' presenfed by University of Southern California Division of Drama Bovard Auditorium • March 9-14, 1970 • 8:00 p m. $1.50- S2. 00 Reservations and Information 746-6063 Group and Students Rates Available 222 • f . : Kl a t ■V . 1- 1 223 1 -- w hr - J . - A The Persecution and Assassination of Jean-Paul Marat as performed by the inmates of the asylum of Charenton under the direction of the Marquis de Sade MARAT SADE 226 227 Rod Serling 228 lit isst 1ft r, - cv ' 230 We held ASSC elections again this year. A lot of people ran for a lot of offices, especially president. Ron McDuffie ran for the BSU Sam Hurst ran for lower-class power Eric Cohen ran for the hell of it (and got front page coverage in the Times: " Sa- tire is back in politics. " ) About one quarter of the student-body voted. won. Did we forget anything? 231 use School of Perfonning Arts opera theater GILBERT SULLIVAN ' S THE YEOMEN OF THE GUARD ' April 4,10,12.- 7:00 pm. April 5. - 3:00 p.m. Bovard Auditorium for information call " «• mzs 232 233 Ramona, his gal, worked at " La-la ' s Saloon, " Whose bar was notorious for its red-eye, " Varoom. " But although she was what some folks might call " simple, " The Kid loved her. For her blue eyes and dimples. She wrote him consenting to be his true wife — When he ' d rid the town of its bloody strife. And so he set off, riding both day and night. Through the land of the red man, through the land of the white. When the Kid finally reached fair Ramona ' s dread city, He looked on in horror, and then in pure pity. Ruffians, roustabouts, rapists and rakes. Even Parson ' s daughter was in love with the Snake. At the heart of debauchery was " La-la ' s Saloon! " Home of the foul red eye, " Varoom. " He pulled up his pants and walked into the place, And was greeted by silence, every eye on his face. Oh those yah -hoo cowboys didn ' t have a chance. Once the Kid had begun his song and dance. SCum city was an infamous place. The kind that history prefers to erase. Her villains and cutthroats refused to kowtow — ' Til the Brooklyn Kid came into town He entered the city on September the sixth, Toting pearl-handled pistols and a potato knish. By September seventh, as you no doubt have heard. Decay left Gomorrah, for she ' d heeded the Word. The Brooklyn Kid had crossed many a prairie. His only possessions being what he could carry. He was quick with the trigger, quicker still with his wit, Rode tall in the saddle, though Crabs champed at the bit. Bilbo, .ilijs lh( Brooklyn kid 234 He finished one chorus of " 1 Shall Be Released, " Before finding himself face down in the street. So he mounted Ol ' Crabs and rode out of the town, Seeking a place where he could bed down. Don ' t think for one minute his feet were of clay. Pride tilted with Fear, and drove Fear away. He sat on a log, his head in his hands. Loving Ramona, he plotted and planned. Then he started a fire with three branches of spruce — In order to make the Kid ' s " Special Juice. " He learned how to brew it from Greer of Cardiff, Who entitled the mixture " Love Potion the Fifth " (It was ten times as strong as one, two, three and four- Could end human suffering; could end human war). Frontier Fred hung up his six-guns — Sunshine flooded in. Love had overcome. This tale, as presented, was first told to me At the age of six at my grandfather ' s knee. The Kid and Ramona? Of course they were wed. And for ninety-nine years shared the marriage bed. And one night at the end of their ninety-nine years. The Kid told Ramona that the end was soon near. So they mounted Ol ' Crabs and left with a sigh. As they joined that Last Round-up, way up in the sky. Laurel Anne Bogen, poet laurelate " La-la ' s Saloon " formerly Currie ' s After the Juice had boiled and was ready. He carried it back through the streets of SCum city. At two in the morning, when the town went to sleep, With the odor of red-eye drifting from the sheets. He opened a window at " La-la ' s Saloon " And poured from their bottles the accursed " Varoom. " He then filled them up, this time with the Potion, And left without causing the slightest commotion. And curious things happened the very next day: Why, Bad Mouth Bill had something nice to say; 235 Friends of the El Rod PHOTOGRAPHER FRIENDS: Bolinger Brothers Nuri Ertuck Andrew Herbruck Richard Holdredge Tom Jackson Jon Lomax Peter Miller Research people WRITER FRIENDS: Athletic News Denise Floryan The Hollywood Reporter Eli Mills Ray Olson Organizations, sororities and fraternities all. Benjamin Spock, M.D. The Common Sense Book of Baby and Child Care by permission of Simon and Schuster, New York. Rivian Taylor University News Bureau Mary Ann Willenborg Michael Williams Nancy Woolsey FRIENDSWHOARE JUST NICE: Miss Gertrude Brehme Mrs. Marie Buboltz (at left) FRIENDSINDEED: Mrs. Gene Darnel Marilee Hanson Kathy Humphrey Sharon Lenke Melissa Link David McNeal 237 Los Angeles ami on s igan li. m % ' tft i t ' 7969 Football Team 2 QA .Q V°P Ji , T J fronf Row 6 Jim Fassel (QB), 7 Mike Holmgren (QB), 8 Jimmy Jones (QB), 10 Bob Chandler (FL), 12 Bill Jenkins (DHB), 12 Gary Orcutt (LE), John McKay (coach), 14 Walt Failor (DHB), 15 John Young (DHB), 16 Sandy Durko (DHB), 17 Ron Ayala (DHB-K), 18 Sam Dicker- son (LE), 19 Terry DeKraai (LE). Row 2: Craig Fertig (ass ' t. coach), 21 Bruce Dyer (LE), 23 Mike Berry (LH), 24 Herman Franklin (DHB), 28 Clarence Davis (LH), 29 Lou Harris (HB), 31 Bruce Rollinson (DHB), 33 Charlie Evans (FB), 39 Humphrey Covington (FB), 43 Tyronne Hud- son (DHB), 46 Gerry Shaw (ROV), 50 Mike Haluchak (LB), 51 Bob Jen- sen (LB), Marv Goux (ass ' t. coach). Row 3: Dave Levy (ass ' t. coach), 53 Greg Slough (LB), 54 Cliff Culbreath (LB), 56 Bill Redding (C), 58 Bob Stirling (RC), 59 Rich Oberreuter (C), 60 Wayne Vary (RG), 64 Fred Khasigian (LG), 65 Greg George (LG), 67 John Papadakis (LB), 68 Steve Lehmer (RG), 70 Gary McArthur (DT), Phil Krueger (ass ' t coach). Row 4: Willie Brown (ass ' t. coach), 71 Willard Scott (MG), 72 Al Cowlings (DT), 73 Carl Nielsen (RT), 74 Tony Terry (DT), 75 John Vella (LT), 77 Sid Smith (RT), 78 Marv Montgomery (LT), 79 Dick Ruppert (T), 80 Ron Gallaher (RE), 83 Jimmy Gunn (DE), Rod Humenvik (ass ' t. coach). Row 5, Pete Trapp (senior manager), 84 Charlie Weaver (DE), 85 Scott Weber (DE), 86 Gerry Mullins (RE), R8 Bob Ericksen (DE), 92 Ron Clark (DT), 93 Tody Smith (DT-MG), Joe Gibbs (ass ' t. coach). Bjck Row water boys and trainers. Jack Ward (trainer). 244 The year 1969 marked the 100th season of college football and the 10th season for John McKay as head coach at USC. McKay cele- brated by supplying college foot- ball with many of the thrills that made its Centennial anniversary both exciting and successful, es- pecially for Trojan fans. He chipped in his third undefeated season with a 9-0-1 record and his fifth Rose Bowl appearance, the last four coming in a row: a record. However, to at least five teams — Stanford, Georgia Tech, Cal, Wash- ington and UCLA — 1969 may have been more frustrating than suc- cessful. Each team had heard and read of use ' s miracle come-back wins which stretch back to the 1968 season when Troy posted an identi- cal 9-0-1 mark. And each had thought that lightning could not strike again, not against them at least. Tommy Prothro had said, " I hope we get USC in a position where they need a miracle. " Un- fortunately for him, UCLA did. All each team could do was watch, like the pitcher who had an 0-2 count on Babe Ruth and then watched the Babe point defiantly 246 towards the stands, and like the pitcher, each team ended up ob- serving the winning drive heading down the center of the field. At the season ' s conclusion McKay reflected back on it all: " This was probably the most exciting season we ' ve had since I ' ve been here at USC. I guess you never knevt exactly what the team was going to do except you knew they would a ways be close, and at the end the players seemed to have the ability to pull out. Actually, I don ' t mind coming from behind that much. It ' s basically the same as being ahead and trying to hold the lead. I think sometimes I ' d just as soon come from behind. It ' s like running a race, the guy in the rear seems to run faster than the guy in front. It ' s true that we had our share of luck in a lot of our games, but I believe concentration and hard work brings on luck. I think this team played as close to its ability or to what I anticipated it could play, as any team we ' ve ever had. It gave me and the coaching staff a lot of pride that the young people came on to play as well as they did and that the seniors, who have 247 n SISs. to lead any team if its going to be good, did an outstanding job. " use opened its season September 20 at Omaha, Nebraska, and de- feated the Cornhuskers 31-21. The game marked the debut of USCs new backfield stars, and each turned in an impressive perform- ance. O.J. Simpson wasn ' t missed, as sophomore quarterback Jimmy Jones completed 8 of 16 passes for 164 yards and two touchdowns. Tailback Clarence Davis gained 114 yards, and Mike Berry scored twice. Fullback Charlie Evans caught one scoring pass from four yards out, while flanker Bob Chandler was on the receiving end of a 45-yard touchdown bomb; Chandler caught three passes for 70 yards. The Trojans led 28-7 with 6:31 left to play when the Cornhuskers almost pulled a miracle come-back of their own. With the aid of a pair of pass interference calls, (some- thing that was to play a larger role in use ' s season nine games later), Nebraska scored twice to make it 28-21. Nebraska got the ball again, but a strong rush by the " Wild Bunch " forced a hurried pass that was picked off by John Young, set- ting up a game-clinching 34-yard 248 field goal by Ron Ayala. Greg Slough made his debut as a Trojan linebacker, as did Tyrone Hudson at defensive back, and each made seven unassisted ta ckles. All-American Jimmy Gunn made three tackles behind the line of scrimmage, giving Nebraska 20 yards in losses. " This was our first game, which is the bigsest worry any coach faces, in my opinion. In the first game yoL have a new team, and no matter how many people you have return- ing from the previous year, there are still some people gone and some new people filling in. And you never really know how a new team is going to play. After the Nebraska game I was convinced that it would take an excellent football team to defeat the Trojans because people who were new, like Tody Smith, Charlie Weaver, jimmy Jones, Char- lie Evans, Clarence Davis and others, who had not played a lot before or not at all, showed they could play against a very strong Nebraska team. After that game I was elated on our showing and knew then we had a real fine football team. Offensively and defensively it was probably our best game of the season. " 249 On September 27, the Trojans rolled up 462 yards, 29 first downs, 48 points and a 5.37 per-play average against Northwestern. The game was highlighted by several first-playing Trojans. Davis ran the first scrimmage play 73 yards for a touchdown, sub quarter- back Jim Fassel threw his first-ever Trojan pass 27 yards to Sam Dicker- son in the end zone, and sopho- more Lou Harris ran 25 yards for a score after the previous scoring run of 15 yards was called back on a penalty. Fassel was to connect later on another scoring strike, eight yards to Terry DeKraai. Split end Sam Dickerson hauled in four passes for 76 yards, while tailbacks Davis, Harris, and Berry combined for 287 yards rushing. Tody Smith sparked the defense with six unas- sisted tackles as Northwestern got its only six points on a pass coming on the last play of the game. " Northwestern was probably our single best offensive effort, but then Northwestern was not a really strong team. But we scored more points on them than Ohio State or Purdue or any other team. " The Trojans fell behind early on October 4 in Corvailis, Oregon, 250 Ayala kicks the winning fieldgoal in the Stanford game Ron Ayala carried off the field in triumph when Oregon State quickly con- verted Evans ' fumble of the opening kickoff into a 7-0 lead. But after that score, USC ' s defense dug in and allowed the Beavers to cross midfield only twice while the offense went on a splurge for a 31-7 win. Jones completed 9 of 22 passes for 117 yards and three touchdowns. Senior linebacker Bob Jensen sparked the defense with seven unassisted tackles. " Again, this game proved what I had thought after the Nebraska game: that we had a very strong team. To go to Corvallis and play is not easy. To even get to Corvallis is not easy. But we won the game 31-7 after finding ourselves behind 7-0. We dominated the game, got to play everyone we took on the trip, and proved we were a really strong football team. " One of the first of several key plays on October 11 at the Coliseum came after Stanford ' s first score, when Steve Horowitz, who was ironically one of the nations top- scoring kickers, sent the extra- point attempt wide right. This forced the Indians to go for two after their next score. They missed. 251 Georgia Tech quarterback Dudish gets tackled 12-0 lead instead of a possible 14-0. The two points were costly, since Stanford was destined to lose 26-24. Mike Berry finally got Troy on the scoreboard with a 4-yard touch- down run, and what followed shortly was another key play for Troy. With just 48 seconds remaining in the half, Stanford had a third-and- 10 on the ' own 24-yard line. Tight end Bob Moore made a fantastic circus catch of a 15-yard Jim Plunkett pass while lying on his back. If Moore had failed to make this mi- raculous catch, it would been fourth down and Stanford would have had to punt, quietly ending the first half. Instead, Plunkett, who was to complete 25 of 37 passes for 296 yards and two touchdowns, threw one more first-half pass. Tyrone Hudson picked it off and raced 57 yards to paydirt. The two-point conversion failed, and USC led at the half 13-12. The lead in the game then changed hands six times, each team marching at will. It appeared that the team last with the ball would win, and that is exactly what hap- pened. Stanford ' s coach, John Ral- ston, aided the Trojan cause early 252 Trojan fans at the Cal weekend. in the fourth period when a Stan- ford touchdown placed him in front 21-20. Ralston chose ' to go for a meaningless one-point when a two- point conversion would have pre- vented defeat by a field goal, what ultimately happened. As it was, Horowitz missed the extra point again. A 30-yard Ayala field goal put Troy in front 23-21, and the lead looked good with Stanford facing a third-and-26 on its own 12-yard line with just over two minutes remaining. However, Plunkett threw far downfield and Indian flanker Randy Vataha stole the ball out of the grasp of Sandy Durko, who attempted an interception. It was good for a 67-yard gain and with 66 seconds left, Horowit2 kicked what seemed to be the win- ning field goal. After the kick, the Indians jumped all over the field celebrating New Year ' s Day. But when they finally cleared the field, Stanford had to kick off again 85 yards from the endzone and 55 seconds from the end of the game. Stanford was to celebrate no more. Jones handed off to Davis, who got five yards and a time out was called. Two passes fell incom- 253 plete, and on fourth down, Davis made his season ' s biggest run, breaking one tackle for a 7-yard gain and the needed first down. Troy called their last time out; use ' s most miraculous plays of the season followed. First quarterback Jones hit tight end Gerry Mullins, who moved the ball 28 yards to the Stanford 45 yard line and stopped the clock by step- ping out of bounds. Then Jones hit Dickerson on a sideline pattern 17 yards to the 28-yard line. Again Sam got out of bounds to stop the clock. Fifteen seconds were left when Jimmy hit Mullins again, and Gerry fought to the 17-yard line. He didn ' t get out of bounds, but he got first down, and the clock was stopped while the first down yard markers were moved up. USC rushed in its clutch kicker, Ayala, and lined up as the remaining five seconds began to tick away. The peristyle clock showed one second, the one above the tunnel none, as the ball was snapped. Jones held, Ayala ' s foot swung, and the ball carried off high towards the goal post, while the gun sounded. The NCAA night-game record crowd of 83,812 stood in disbelief 254 ( i I Defensive coach Marv Goux before the Cal game. as first the USC players, then the officials, signaled that Ayala ' s kick was good. The fans stormed the field to carry Ron Ayala off in a victory ride. ' This was a good game for us, although noi a great game. A lot of people thought we were lucky to win, but actually we would have been unlucky to lose because the pass that got Stanford down to kick the field goal was a miracle pass. Durko intercepted and had it taken away from him. We just came back and won the ball game, scored 26 points and gained 405 yards. This was the only game I ' ve ever been in where the last play was the deciding play. And I ' ve never seen one in this manner where the ball was placed and kicked with nothing showing on the clock. " Following the 14-14 battle with Notre Dame in South Bend, a news- paper headline appeared on athletic publicist Don Andersen ' s wall. It read: " Irish tie Southern Cal. " " It marks the beginning of a new era, " Andersen said. " Years ago the headline would have read: " Southern Cal ties Irish. " Indeed the Trojans seemed the better team that Saturday — every- 255 where except on the scoreboard, use ' s Wild Bunch held the Irish to five yards rushing, 30 yards passing, and to just two first downs in the first half. But the offense fumbled away one touchdown opportunity on the Irish seven-yard line and later a Clarence Davis 15 yard touchdown run was nullified by a holding penalty. The Irish adjusted for an opening scoring march in the second half, but DSC came right back 75 yards to tie the game 7-7. Tyrone Hudson, a hero all year long, picked off one of his season ' s six pass thefts in the fourth quarter. He returned it 25 yards to the Irish 15, from where Jones hit Dickerson for a 14-7 lead. Notre Dame drew even, however, when their big Mike McCoy blocked a USC punt, giving the Irish the ball on the USC seven. They scored in four tries. Later, an Irish field goal attempt failed when the ball hit the crossbar and bounced back. " thoui ht we played one of our best games there. I thought the holding penalty on our touchdown was a terrible call. Their only touch- down they drove for was set up on a pass interference call; there can be 256 Charlie Evans (33) scrambling on the artificial Washington grass. no pass interference on a tipped ball. Their other touchdown re- sulted from a blocked punt, and other than that Notre Dame didn ' t move the ball much. It was our best defensive game against the run all year, since Notre Dame is a good running team. " use ' s offense came alive for only about two minutes and 13 seconds in the Coliseum on October 25th, but that was enough. Troy got four touchdowns in that time to win over Georgia Tech 29-18. " think we played one of our poorest games against Geor gia Tech. But I also think that they were a fine defensive team. They can play good defense against anybody because they take a lot of chances with stunts and are very quick. Against us, they worked. Basically, the only times they moved the ball on us were after interceptions. " For the second straight week on November 1st, USCs offense was limited to an exact total of 299 yards. And also for the second straight week Troy waited until the last moments of the fourth quarter to post its victory 14-9 over Cal in Strawberry Canyon. For the game Davis gained 137 257 Smith (93) and Scott (71) on top of UCLA qudrterbdck Dummit yards on 34 carries. Jones hit on 7 of 14 pass attempts for 83 yards, including three to Evans for 34 yards. Charlie Weaver sparked t he defense with 10 unassisted tackles, while Tyrone Hudson picked off two Bear passes. " thought this game was one where our offense probably was at its poorest, not in its execution or blocking or passing, but in getting five-yard and 15-yard penalties. " use ' s offense managed 408 yards and a 28-7 win over Washing- ton State on November 8th at the Coliseum. But to most people, the win was not lopsided enough over a team that was to lose nine straight after an opening one- point win over Illinois, a team that was to beat nobody. " This was the same which we figured to win handily. It was not an mspiring game, but I don ' t know how in the world you can ask your team to go out and play inspired football every week. " The first time USC had the ball on November 23rd in Seatt le, the offense went 66 yards for a score, giving the impression that the game might be a rout over then winless Washington. But it wasn ' t so. In the 258 The winning touchdown end the Huskies were to be the only team to outrush Troy, 207-196 yards gained, and fullback Bo Cornell was himself to gain more against USC thanany previous team, 149 yards. " thought before the season that Washington would be one of the best teams we ' d play. This one was a tough, hard nosed game, but I never thought they were going to beat us. I was just wondering when we were going to win. " The long-awaited showdown be- tween USC and UCLA arrived on November 23rd at the Coliseum. On hand were 90,814 fans plus a national television audience, to watch the nation ' s number one cross-town rivalry. UCLA asserted itself first, taking the opening kickoff and scoring on a 43-yard pass from Greg Jones to George Farmer. The next play, however, ended up as the key to the game. Tommy Prothro, who needed a win to get the Rose Bowl bid, chose to go for two points. Quarterback Dummit ' s pass was batted down by Charlie Weaver, defensive end. For the rest of the game, USC ' s mighty " Wild Bunch " was to domi- 259 :- -f ' ' fSMmiltti BSitltBm mS K f. , ♦ nate. UCLA ' s quarterback Dummit was sacked ten times for 75 yards in losses. During the first half the offense, plagued by penalties and incomplete passes, could manage only a 7-6 lead. For most of the game use ' s best defensive weapon was the punting of Ron Ayala, who easily won his duel with UCLA ' s fabled Zenon Andrusyshin by averaging 39.81 yards on 11 punts. In ihe dying moments of the game, the Trojans were still to find themselves behind again. Dummit had thrown a crucial 57 yard pass to Brad Lyman at the ten-yard line. Three plays later Dummit hit Gwen Coper in the endzone. The Bruins were ahead 12-7. A two- point conversion attempt failed. Only 3:07 minutes remained on the clock but nobody was leaving. use had no time outs remaining, and Jones had completed only one of his 13 passes for a net of one yard. But he began to connect, and with the help of a pass interference call, managed to hit Sam Dickerson who was standing about six inches inside the back corner of the end- zone. Dummit attempted a comeback, but it was ruined by Tyrone Hudson, :;v- one of the nation ' s best defensive backs, who intercepted a Dummit pass. The game was over. The win was the third in a row for USC over UCLA. The Trojan seniors had never lost to either UCLA, Notre Dame, Cal or Stanford. " Our plan against UCLA was to put Chandler in motion and to force UCLA to a man-for-man coverage. In the end, this finally beat the Bruins. Defensively, we didn ' t do much different. We had heard all year how quick UCLA was and how they would be faster than us, but we felt our defensive line would control the line of scrimmage. Our only real plan was to come in and get that passer. This game was a big win for us because so many people put so much emphasis on it, but I ' m not sure which is the big game for us each year. I ' ll probably get hung in effigy for saying this, but we seem to get as steamed up more every year to play Notre Dame as we do for UCLA. I don ' t know the reason why, but I think we ' re one of the few teams in the country that has two fantastically large games. " The Trojans did their part on New Year ' s day, beating Michigan 10-3 in the Rose Bowl, but unfortunately, none of the other big " ifs " came through. Down in the Cotton Bowl Texas put on a late rally to slip by Notre Dame and into a national championship. For Troy it became the second straight near miss at the title since USC won it in 1967. However, with the aid of the 1970 win in Pasadena, the 1969 season con- cluded as an awarding one for the Trojans as they became the second team in Coach John McKay ' s 10 years at Troy to post an undefeated season. Their 10-0-1 record was only a notch below the 1962 team ' s perfect mark of 11-0. And they made McKay a winner in Rose Bowl competition with a 3-2 mark. use ' s " Wild Bunch " defense proved itself the nation ' s best as it stopped Michigan ' s high-scoring offense with- out a touchdown, and quarterback 262 8 afkoi (inner a 3-2 (back Jimmy Jones turned in his coolest and best game of the season hitting on 10 of 17 passes for 128 yards. But the biggest stars of the day were defensive back Sandy Durko, flanker Bobby Chandler and kicker Ron Ayala. With the score tied in the third quarter, Durko returned a punt 20 yards to the Wolverine 35. The Trojans couldn ' t move from there, and so entered Ayala, who had earlier kicked a 25-yard field goal, to try one from 42 yards out. He missed, but in a way in which only Ayala could miss. The ball fell short, took a high bounce, and rolled dead on the Michigan 3-yard line. Wolverine quarterback Don Moor- head tried to get out of the hole with a long pass but Durko made a diving interception on Troy ' s 49-yard line. Jones then moved the ball to the Michigan 33-yard line where he threw to Chandler, on about the 20-yard 263 V ROSE BOWL line. Bobby slipped out of one de- fender ' s grasp, faked another, and scored the game ' s only touchdown. Ayala added the extra point. Michigan threatened twice after- wards, but was stopped twice deep in Trojan territory. After the last time use moved the ball out of danger on a 13-yard run by Davis (that would have been a 96-yard touchdown run had he not stepped out of bounds and a 31-yard catch and run by Chand- ler. But on its own 40-yard line Troy was forced to punt and Ayala worked another miracle. The snap from center was high and Ayala had to make like a center fielder in leaping up to one hand it. Then the m m hSr ' y Jrji - ' ■BBH r» r r ' :- : scramble was on as two Wolverines were after hinn. But somehow Ayala got the kick off between them. This time the ball stopped bouncing on the Wolverine 8-yard line. The dis- tance and shortage of time were too much for Michigan and Troy was again a winner. " The game went pretty much like I assumed it would. I thought it would be Michigan ' s strength — its running game versus our strength: our running defense, and I thought our strength would win out. I didn ' t think Michigan would score a touchdown on us un- less we fumbled a lot deep in our own territory like we did last year. Cross Country SCORES LONG BEACH INVITATIONAL Pepperdine 107 Long Beach 72 San Diego State 66 use 27 use 15 40 San Diego State use 15 45 San Diego Track Club use 19 38 Pepperdine use 45 31 Stanford use 22 37 Cal Poly use 20 37 Pepperdine use 26 29 Berkeley use 32 23 UCLA PAeiFie-8 CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIPS UCLA 99 use 94 Stanford 90 Washington State 65 Orego n 49 266 SCORES use 9 2 Long Beach eity College use 8 9 Santa Barbara use 9 2 San Diego State use 5 7 Irvine use 6 7 Orange Coast College use 4 7 UCLA use 5 4 Santa Barbara use 5 6 Berkeley use 10 5 San Diego State use 4 5 Long Beach State use 5 4 Fullerton State use 8 2 Irvine use 6 5 Stanford use 10 11 Berkeley use 5 8 Irvine use 8 5 Stanford use 11 9 Long Beach State use 6 7 UCLA lrvine Tournament Waterpolo 267 Pauley Pavilion has been very good to the Bruins; in seventy games there, they have lost only two. Yet, after March 6, Bruin coach John Wooden must feel that USC has somehow usurped his rightful home-court ad- vantage in fortress Pauley; for the second year in a row, the unranked, underdog Trojans have knocked off the giant in his own castle. Of course the Bruins returned the favour by trouncing SC soundly in the corres- ponding games in the Sports Arena; but the anomaly remains:for the sec- ond year in a row the Bruins are Number One in the nation, and only tied for the top position in Los Angeles. Which raises the question that Tro- jan coach Bob Boyd is still, in all prob- ability, trying to answer: How is it that USC can defeat the nation ' s greatest college basketball team, and still post a disappointing 18-8 record for the season? Was the 1970 Trojan team as good as they seemed on the evening of March 6, when they out- ran, out-shot and just plain out-per- formed mighty UCLA; or as bad as they looked in the s econd half of the Washington State game on February 14, when they blew a nineteen point half-time lead and lost to a team they should have handled easily? But the team ' s inconsistent perform- ance is not the only strange thing about the 1970 basketball season. For instance there was the Leroy Cobb Fan Club (no relation whatsoever to the basketball player of the same name) whose battlecry of " Fire Boyd " embarrassed a whole lot of basketball fans. And then too, there was that lost and insignificant feeling the fans got when they walked into the Sports Arena and saw its vast expanse of empty seats trailing off to be lost in the dark. Excluding the UCLA game, attendance averaged slightly over 2,000 per game in an arena that will Basketball 268 269 270 hold ten times that many with ease. Perhaps part of the reason the Trojans were unable to get it together for the whole season was the decided lack of enthusiasm shown by the student body. Basketball is a highly emotional sport, and it must be very difficult to get " up " for a game when you ' re not too sure anyone is going to watch it. Those few who did bother to take the walk across Exposition Blvd. were treated to a lot of excellent basketball most of the time. When the Trojan five were at their best, they were as good as any team in the coun- try, as they proved on March 6. The 1970 Trojan basketball team had a lot going for it (as their number five pre-season ranking reflected), including some of the best young talent in the country. That talent was definitely there in people like Paul Westphal (the super-soph) who averaged 18.3 points per game in Pacific-8 play and was chosen for the Pacific-8 ' s All Conference First Team. And then there was Dennis Layton (16.6 points per game) who showed his talents by bottling-up such ex- plosive scorers as " Pistol-Pete " Mara- vitch and Henry Bibby; and sopho- more center Ron Riley who pulled down 300 rebounds (just 24 short of the school record) and averaged 11 points per game. But the real strength of the Trojans this year was depth; ten players scored in double-figures at one time or another, and through- out the year the difference between the first and second man at any posi- tion was so slight as to be almost negligeable. From the beginning of the Pacific-8 season, it looked like the Trojans were going to give UCLA a run for the conference title; after four games we were tied for the league lead at 4-0 and rapidly pulling away from the rest 271 Is this Mme. Defarge? 272 of the pack. But disaster struck in early February when the team pre- pared to travel north. They were trying to lengthen their 8 game winning- streak (the longest in 7 years for a Trojan basketball team) and were confident that they could handle the tough competition in Washington and Oregon. Then things began to fall apart for Troy. The first step down was a hard- fought double-over time loss to a very tough University of Washington team; and the slump hit its lowest point in the second-half debacle against Washington State. The Trojans lost four of six games in twenty-four days and dropped from a 4-0 tie for first place to a very shaky third place in the Pacific-8 race. But after strong wins over spotty teams from Stanford and Cal, the Trojans were ready for the invasion of Pauley Pavilion. The Trojan Five got it all together on March 6, and played the kind of game that everyone had been expecting them to play since before the season started. But the question of what happened in February still remains. There is probably no really complete answer, but Dennis Layton probably came the closest when he said, " We blew our cool, " but they definitely got it back in time to put a few more gray hairs on the head of the college basketball coach-of-the-year for the second year in a row. And so another Trojan Basketball season has managed to close on an enigmatic note; the team set three new records (most field goals-812, highest shooting percentage-45.6, and most points per gameaverage- 79.8), and posted a disappointing 18-8 record and finished the Pacific-8 season tied for a second place with the University of Washington. 273 197C Basketbai Team Kneeling: )im Hefner (assistant coach), Bob Boyd (head coach), less Hill (athletic director). Bob Wilhelm (assistant coach). Stand- ing; Art Wells (manager), Dennis Layton, Tim Ireland, Don Cren- shaw, Chris Scrobilgen, Dave Knox, |im Stewart, George Watson, Bill Taylor, Ron Riley, Leroy Cobb, )oe Mackey, Monroe Nash, Paul Westphal, Dana Pagett, Dave Lindquist, Rex Tompkins (manager). SEASON ' S use 88 74 eolorado use7i 68 Stanford SCORES use 108 89 Vanderbilt use78 73 ealifornia use 70 74 Seattle use72 89 Washington Sta use 70 59 Iowa State use72 77 Washington use 101 98 Louisiana State use 84 81 Washington use 73 77 Houston use63 66 Washington Sta use 95 59 St. Johns use83 92 Oregon use 86 90 Washington use70 55 Oregon State use 68 53 Temple use9o 82 ealifornia use 65 62 Illinois use85 71 Stanford use7i 68 Florida State use 87 86 ueiA use64 51 Oregon State use78 91 ueiA USe 77 68 Oregon Pacific-8 game use 108 95 Arizona State 274 )7» But there is always next year; which is not the platitude that it sounds like because only two players will be gradu- ating off the travelling squad. Don Crenshaw (who averaged 7.6 points per game) and Tim Ireland (whose contribution to the team cannot be measured by the one point that he scored this season) will be gone; but Paul Westphal and Ron Riley are only sophomores; and Dennis Layton, George Watson and Leroy Cobb (the three-some from Phoenix College) and Mackey (also from Arizona) will be seniors. Pagett, Schrobilgen, Taylor, Nash, and Knox will also be back. With a few more J.C. transfers, and some excellent talent on the Fresh- man team coming up, who knows, the Trojans might just be able to keep it together in 71 (And seriously, aren ' t you getting a little sick of seeing UCLA win the Pacific-8, and John Wooden elected coach-of-the year?) 275 Song Girls 276 Linda Murray front Row: Roberta Crescenti, Gail Stevens, Wendy Cooper. Linda Funk, Crai Caldwoll, Marilyn Richardson, Steve Burns, Bjck Row: Terry Hackett, Suzanne Knolle, John MacAllister, )im Halferty. Yell Leaders 277 278 279 Gymnastics 280 281 Tennis Brazilian tennis star Fernando Gentile National juniors champion Steve Avoyer 282 Swimming Mark Mader SEASON SCORES use 92 21 University of Oregon use 66 48 Oregon State use 95 16 Berkeley use 54 59 Stanford use 63 50 ueiA Pacific-8 eham pionships Second Place NeAAehamp onships Second Place 284 Steve Tyrell Andy Strenk 285 j nu Led by sprinter Mark Mader, tallest col- legiate swimmer in the world at 6 ' 9 " , and by distance swimmer Andy Strenk, an honour student majoring in history, the USC Swim Team had another quite successful year. Even though they finished second in the Pacific-8 competition (the first time they have not finished first since Peter Daland became the swimming coach thirteen years ago), they also finished second in the much tougher NCAA competition, with wins over the University of Oregon, Oregon State, Berkeley, and UCLA. 286 7970 Swim Team Front Row: Dick Johnson, Lance Peto, Steve Tyrrell, Jim McConica, Ejvind Pedersen, Steve Cameron. Row 2: Ted Loevich, Dean Peder- sen, Mark Mader, Greg Charlton (captain), John Ludwig, Rob Orr. Row 3: Tom Ludwig, Andy Strenk, Roger Lyon, Ric Sprunger, J.Alan West, Tim Sullivan, Tim Cooch (manager). Back Row: Michael Chaet (assistant coach), Frank Heckl, Mike Weston, Scott Thompson, Eric Linder, Doug Corrigan, Trevor Charlton, Peter Daland (head coach). 287 288 289 290 7970 Baseball Team Front Row. Al Rossi (infielder), Dick Cross (infielder), Greg Widman (pitch- er), Willie Brown (assistant coach), Rod Dedeaux (head coach), Eddie Allen (assistant coach), Cal Meier (infielder), |im Barr (pitcher). Brent Strom (pitcher), Russ Bennett (outfielder). Row 2. )eff Port (infielder), Gordon Carter (outfielder), Bob Singer (outfielder). Rick Raczka (catcher), Dan Stoligrosz (infielder), Craig Perkins (catcher), )im George (pitcher), John Morriset (outfielder). Jack Harrington (pitcher), Orrin Freeman (pitcher), Frank Alfano (infielder), Nathan Weiss (senior manager), Gary Tuthill (assistant trainer). Back Row. Jack Ward (head trainer), Steve Bel- Ion (assistant manager), Mike Swiderski (catcher), Mark Sogge (pitcher), Walt Failor (pitcher), Dave Kingman (pitcher), Mike Ball (infielder), Steve Busby (pitcher), Milt Guggia (infielder), Jeff Pedersen (outfielder), John Pescke (assistant manager). Sealed in from: Mark Kerr. 291 Sailing and Crew Crew Anyone? SC ' s close proximity to the ocean accords its ener- getic male students the unequalled and enviable opportunity for acquiring a splendid physique and a marvelous tan while engaging in the challenging, rugged teamwork of sailing and crew. Muscles and tan are not the only benefits that accrue to Crew. Off the water, the lisome lasses of Shell and Oar serve the oarsmen oranges and cookies; after men and shells are washed and dried they fre- quently repair to a local pizza parlour to celebrate the victory or lament the loss. (The latter is, alas, most frequently the case). It is no wonder then that, even though no scholar- ships are given in these aquatic pursuits, many a buoyant boy decides: a life at sea is the life for me! 292 - •j«!F.i,-2r— fe-- fs ae " «= 293 ' «V ' T ' U ' . ' 294 USCmilerOleOleson Above. Joe Antunovlch; Below, Park Kennedy. Track and Field 295 Tom Colich HF-!il Coach Vern Wolfe 296 Tyrone Dutton 297 w b ES IF e BCy " liii» " =irfip I si PARKING UKSTUICTKI) KOIl DOIIMITOIIY PKUMIT MOI.DKIIS ONI.Y Exposition 300 Commuters Hurry up, you ' re moving too slow; I ' ve got to get to morning class. Crowding on the soi-disant freeway, Trying to pass And feeling wretched. So goes the commuters ' song every blessed day. Misery does not end when VKC tower looms into sight, however. No, with or sans parking permit, it is not easy to find a spot to stash one ' s gallant steed who has once again conveyed its owner (more-or-less) safely to SC. It is also not easy to find the faithful destrier after a day in class. Is it that dust-powdered one or, horrors, that poor thing with its rear-end sunk deep into the quagmire of a temporary lot? Once extricated from the parking space, owner and steed set off bravely and foolishly into the smoggy sunset, only to repeat the whole agonizing journey the next day. 301 -f .sr72 m ' 0 r . y it ' r 302 303 MHA Cabinet Front Row: )erry Kingsley, Colin Kurata, David Lytal, Bob Neilly Steve Li. Row 2: Christopher Fecht, Mitch Pomerantz (via president), Chuck Howard, David Aubrey, Robert Nolan. Bad Row: Robert Chemers (secretary), Dan Lunham (president) Andrew Couch, Richard Bookman, James Booker, Hal Falk Absent: Terry Monroe (treasurer). WHA Executive Council Betty Lenoir (treasurer), Jonda Rourke (president), Cynthia Pennick (Birn- krant coordinator), Gertrude Coetz (College-University Laurel Phinney (EVK-Harris coordinator), Beth Merrick (publicity), Nancy Dembowski (food and housing), Joyce Ng (secretary). 304 MHA President DAN LUNHAM WHA President JONDA ROURKE WHA Legislative Cabinet Heidi Postelnek Sharon Agopian Krii Johnson Margo Sutton Janie Waxman Cathy Spies Alice Ozaroski 305 Dorm Life On a drizzly Sunday afternoon Pam Ferguson catches up on a reading assignment. 306 m f Catherine Barrett Kathleen Clary Jennifer Feltz Lynn Marevich AurieSalfen Karen Schumacher Freshman Betty Cunibert readies herself for a date. A . ' ' Penelope Smith Marice Stiebel Shelley Stiebel Susan Sturdevant Margo Sutton And then there were those October panty raids 307 Mm During the weekend ' s open house in EVK-Harris, Dick Sherwood ar Karen Wallace thumb through a 1968 El Rodeo. Left, Dana Eastt ' iews her social geography, while an identified boy finishes some siness problems. 309 • T. 310 y .ii 1 dt " 0 KfM - wt ml y A ■ I Ml H 3r 9 ' ' ee, look, it ' s Mae West! " 311 from Row. Andrea Marincovich, Nancy Yarbrough, Nikki Niciphor, Mag- DeBerard (President), fiac i Row. Tracy Martin, Mimi Reedy, Nancv )en- gie Manship, Barbara Kellum, Mrs. Karen Chappell (Adviser), Melinda nison, Charie Prickett, Kathy Maher. Panhellenic Council 312 Inter Fraternity Council Alan Davis, Carl Kimball, Tom McElroy, )ohn Moore, Wayne Howard (Presi- dent), Rich Takata. 313 Greek Life A a LV !9f K ' y!% ' ■■■ 1 314 Last year the El Rodeo staff decided that we would present the Greek community as the individuals they really are; therefore, we invited the houses to have group pictures taken at any locale in or around Los Angeles. The striking results appear on the follow- ing pages. We are truly indebted to: Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Rho Chi (especially Phil Anasovich); Chi Phi; Kappa Sigma; Phi Sigma Kappa; Gamma Epsilon Omega, whose originality extended to taking their own photo- graphs. All houses, even those who opted for the traditional portraits, have adequately demonstrated creativity in the self-written descriptions of their activities. Naturally, we on the staff, not wishing to alter any expression of individuality, have not edited a sen- tence, word or comma in the pieces we received. Sigma Alpha Mu has requested that we especially acknowl- edge their brother, Eric Cohen, who contributed his writing skills to their blurb. Eric, danke. We also thank Garfield Studios who again did a wonderful job of portraiture. Grazie, Sam and Kay. As for Merv Lew, who did the group photography pictured on these pages, his work speaks for itself. 315 Marilyn Ash Jean Atherton Alpha Chi Omega Carolyn Auth Nancy Bacon | f Beginning the fall semester with a new pledge class of 25, the Alpha Chi ' s continued their spirit and en- thusiasm through an active year. The annual retreat was held in Studio City, followed by a Pledge-Active party in October. Winding up the social calendar for the semester was the traditional Alpha Chi Christ- mas formal and dinner held at the Music Center in December. Highlights of the spring semester were the Father- Daughter Dinner, Songfest, and the annual Luau. Alpha Chi ' s are well represented in activities on and off campus, such as Helenes, Chimes, Angel Flight, Tutorial Project, Troy Camp, and various academic honoraries. Kathleen Cahill Paula Calbom Wendy Carney Sue Carver Gay Christensen Anne Cobbledick Robin DeFreece Maureen Duffy Deborah Gibbs Teresa Gibson Mary Guho Penny Hannahs lanice Hawkins Cheryl Hays Nancy Hayes Nanci Herron Joanne Hickok Christie Houston Kate Howard Mary )ablonski Sarah Johnsrud Paula Kane Christine Knox Patti Kolb Anne Barneson Donna Baum Robyn Berrey Wendy Bode t % »i f li i m QQ i $ ' i ' (t $ J f f J )udl Lengel Ginger Landau Patricia Lundy Caroline Malmgren Cathie McConaghy Linda Meyers Marilyn Mocabee Tania Modic Nancy Narcowich Marilynn Nichols Lynne Nikols Cheryl Pestor Anian Pettit Valerie Rossiter Barbara Sherman Robin Simonet Robin Spiro Lynn Spratt Kay Swoffer Katherine Tanner Janet Tappan Linda Tiedemann Mary Trudeau Susan Victor lanis Walker Pat Webb Kathleen Winstrode lulie Woods 317 Alpha Delta Pi Beginning in September with a good rush and a great pledge class, ADPi went through the year with a series of exciting and successful events. The pledge active in October was carried out in a Mexican theme and enjoyed with typical South-of- the-Border zest and festivities. In December, a Night- Before-Christmas Cocktail Party was the send-off for vacation. The pledges had their Third Annual Spaghetti Din- ner and Second Annual Car Wash to bolster pledge class funds. March was a busy month during which the Mother ' s Club held its annual Fashion Show and the chapter held the Diamond Ball formal in Newport at the New- porter Inn. For the rest of spring semester, the chapter worked with Phi Delta Theta fraternity in Songfest and as a reward for our determined efforts, we won Production Division with our number, " Tell It Like It Is. " By the end of the year, we were well represented on the Row with three Queens and 32 little sisters. Susan Bastien Joan Becich Allyson Bilich Susan Bleiweiss Mary Brchan Tacey Clausen Debbie Davis Joann Davis Nancy Ferell Gail Foltz Constance Foster Barbara Freberg Jeri Gilbert Sherry Cledhill Mary Gooch Maedell Hallbeck Laura Hand Alida Hedrick f ' ' f I -I ' , ' f 318 Ann Helm Mary Hessick Scarlett Huenergardt Sandy Hull 9 Sydney lohnson Julie Johnston Joyce Lecky Jennifer Lee Bonnie Lockrem Martha Luber Kellie Lyie Ann Manildi Linda Manolakas Maggie Manship Karen Marshall Janet McClean Peggy McClean Diane McKay Nikki Niciphor Candy Quickel l r f A ' " m % ' i % 1 ( f A % Kathaleen Richards Sharon Rosa Jenni Shater Sandra Souther Nancy Speer Debbie Stark Susan Steffy Miriam Stermer Diane Tappan Denice Tevrizian Jill Vajda Debi Wheeler Peggy White Darrelyn Wood Linda Wright 319 «l ll 320 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi can boast of a high house grade po.nt average act,ve participation in campus ' and commun.ty act.vmes, and a varied social calendar. Yet, most important to the girls in the house is a srong sense of identity and individuality which irom- plimen s their sisterhood. Girls in the house haTe won National Scholarships as well as scholarsh p! InZ Z ' " titutions. On campus Phi ' s can be found on Women ' s Judicial,on the Daily Trojan, on the Won en ' s Tennis Teams, on the Forum for Stu- nts mTh ' " ' ' " ' ° ' " ° " " ° f- Human . ' ' " ' ' ' ' " " ' " " d Shield, in Alpha Lambda Delta, and in Tutorial. In our social world, to compliment our exchanges here are two pledge-actives, a winter cocktail party and a spring formal. The calendar also includes a Pa - ' Luncher ' ' ' ' - - h ' - y and Mothers ' This year the girls are concentrating their philan InlZnT ' ' . " ' ' r ' ' ' ' ' ' ' P ° - ' ' - ' -t A Z: a national charity for the American Indian. Most o car-wash held m a residential area during the fall se- tha " ! TepH- ' " " P ' ' ' ' P " " P° ' " ' ° the fact rh.n . ' growing in character, well aware of changing trends. A sense of community is ever-pre°- em, but above all, each girl is respected for her own 1. Sue Ann Marks 2. Carol Levitan 3. Ellen Scher 4. Sheri Could 5. Ruth Harvey 6. Linda Stern Susi Horwilz 8. Karin Liff 9. Caryl Silversmith 10. Ellynsue Edelson 11 Denise Berkett 12. Denie Miller 13. Diane (B.J.) Robinson 14. Stephanie Streisfield 15. Meri Garvin 16. Nanci Murdock 17. Marilyn Newman 18 Susie Hoffman 19. Suzanne Spiegel 20. Lisa Millman 21. Wendy Woshoff 22. Jan Baker 32) Alpha Gamma Delta greetle, the happy drelb, set off for Fleep Street in the Magical Land of SCourge in search of friendlitude. But, when she got there, she couldn ' t find the slightest tad of it. Down and down her spirits flip-flopped until you could hardly call her a happy drelb anymore. She cried and cried until St. Bernard, the dog, found her. " Why art thou weeping, O unhappy drelb? " he quer- ied. " Because I ' ve come a long way and haven ' t found the tiniest smidgen of friendlitude, " she replied. " Hast thou tried Alpha Gamma Delta? They ' re the most friendlitudinous furshiuggeners in all SCourge. Wherepon greetle searched for three days and thre nights until she reached a mighty fortress with th letters A G D carved upon it. She hammered upon th door for twenty minutes. It opened by magic and voice boomed out — " This is the home of the mo: friendlitudinous furshiuggeners in all SCourge. " An so, as greetle put on the Symbolic Pin, she foun Friendlitude, Love, Sisterhood, and True Understanc ing. All things considered, she lived happily ever after. 322 Chris Sh river Mdry Becker Laurel Bogen Christie Kolb Marcia Cook Barbara Budinger Gloria Ortiz Maureid McCil Georgia Drew Laura Cilroy loAnne Appenzeller Bernice Goldberg Carol Manning Sharon Malby Nancy Mead Heather Carling- Smilh 34 Chris Haley 35 Linda Creve 36 Faye Cregger 37 Margie Buckingham 38 Sue Malby 39 Tia Holmwood 40 Patricia Ryker 41 Barbara Karbe 42 Anne Hickey 43 Nancy Bates 44 Leslie Davis 45 Jane Mallen 46 Jana Waring 47 Chris Moore 48 Vicky George 323 Alpha Phi Emphasizing the importance of unity and sisterhood together with individual achievement and total in- volvement in ail spheres of university life, Alpha Phi activities for the year once again reflected the diversi- fied talents and varied interests of the members. Represented in nearly every campus organization, in addition to members on Mortar Board and officers in both ASSC and AWS, Alpha Phi ' s participated in intra- mural sports, Songfest, projects such as Troy Camp and Cardiac Aid — their national philanthropy, and three members were selected to study abroad. Faculty dinners and speakers programs were beneficial in broadening social, community, and university aware- ness and involvement. Socially, Alpha Phi ' s were represented as having over fifty fraternity little sisters, queens and prin- cesses. The traditional Christmas formal, various theme parties and the annual " Alpha Fiesta " added to the excitement and success of the year. Vickey Ball Wendy Barrington Ellen Blair Lynn Borngesser Trina Brock Cherle Bromley Leslie Buron Terrie Burton Nctllee Dunlap Linda Evashwick Lynne Fears Diane Fitzwater Susan Hamilton lill Hams Sandra Hoffman Kay House Janet Jordano Paula Kenagy Katherine Kiddie Nanci Kirst )anet Mackaig Andrea Marincovich Jill Minor Merelle Murrell 1 ' ' I) if 324 I ti ' i Karen NadelhoHer Kris Nelson Andrea Noreme Andrea Papac Mary Pegg Cynthia Perry Diane Pierce Deborah Robbins Beth Roberts Carolyn Roemer Janice Rutherford Beverly Quail Sue Semple Kristi Sharpe Rennie Simpson Patricia Stevens Pam Stiefel Lynn Tenney Ellen Tongish Linda Vaughn Linda Wahl Kay Warmuth Pamela Webb 325 Mary Gibson Cyndee Hodge Claudia Hohn Sally Hoover Kim Hunter Mary Hyan Pauline )ebbia Barbara Kellum Lisa Klootzli Cynthia koutny Terry Andrews Joanne Behm Gloria Connor Deborah Custer Claire Gallacher Christine Garrett _ Chi Omega Starting out the year with a fantastic pledge class, Chi Omegas kept themselves busy with campus, as well as social activities. Pledge- Active parties, our Christmas Cocktail, the annual White Carnation Ball, barbecues, retreats, and family dinners added to the fun of the year. Many were represented in campus activities including Shell and Oar, Angel Flight, Sword and Shield, Chimes, and Helenes. For the past two years Chi O ' s have won the office of Vice-President of the ASSC and Vice-President of Programs. Being the largest national sorority has given Chi Omegas an opportunity to meet and work with many other Chi O ' s across the country. While fostering individuality and scholarship, Chi Omegas have formed strong bonds of friendship at Phi Chapter. ;: i ' l mm 1 ' mW t ' 326 Nancy Kramer Anne Lynch Susan MacBrine Denise Michaels Eileen Miele Patricia Miele Marilee Morton Julie Peek Michele Raney Bonnie Rowe Sandra Shatto Carolee Snyder Sandra Sorenson Linda Stevenson Pamela Van Hale Rita Vermeer Kathy Vollum Melinda Woodrich 327 Delta Delta Delta A very active year sent the Tri Delta traditions of enthusiasm, fun, and scholarship soaring. The annual Street Dance introduced new students to the Row and welcomed back previous ones. The Big Brothers were honored at the fall pledge-active cocktail party, while the new initiates were hostesses of the spring pledge- active. In November, the 80th anniversary of Tri Delta was commemorated at the Founders ' Day Dinner held with the UCLA Tri Delts. The Christmas formal and the Luau are well remembered by everyone as out- standingly fun evenings. Tri Delts entertained orphans at Christmas in addition to working steadily on the Tutorial Project. The President of Helenes was kept busy reorganizing the group ' s structure. The f-louse was always active whether Tri Delts were rehearsing for Songfest or the Song Girls were practicing for use football games. The annual Father-Daughter Din- ner and the Senior Breakfast are particularly well remembered by the Tri Delts as a time combining fun and sisterhood. Tri Delts hostessed many guest speak- ers in their home, in addition to an Experimental College class for the University. The scholastic tradi- tion was exemplified by having Tri Delts rank well above the all-women ' s average. The unity of the House was felt early in the year on the overnight retreat by the pledges, actives, and the Tri Delt housemother, who has been with the FHouse for 26 years. 1. Janninc George 2. Gayle towe 3. Ann McMahan 4. Kathy Stoakes 5. Nevada Brooks 6. Sandy Harlman 7. Trudy Terrell 8. KImi Moore 9. Susan Arnold 10. Robin Mead 11. Wendy Baker 12. Nancy Yarbroug 328 • Joyce Bartle Heather Campbell Nancy Wood Linda Campbell Marianne Walters • Susie Brown ■ Debby Morse . Jill Nowels Claudia Buchheim Giovanna Hennessy Wendy Carlyle Susanna Lipe 25. Kim Kerlan 26. Nana Crouch 27. Wendy Forbes 28. Candy Colich 29. Carol Eggleston 30. Lynn Hochmuth 31. Mary Jane Arrington 32. Steph Waller 33. Joy Jordan 34. Betsey Broome 35. Pam Moore 36. Jean KItto 37. Paige Merrill 38. Francis Cox 39. Diane Sakallaris ■!0. Jeanne Raya 41. Lucia Valley 42. Dianne Clark 43. Pat Todd 44. Missy Shankland 45. Nalani Streuter 46. Debbie Marland 47. Wendy Cooper 48. Jane Harvey 49. Pat Bauer 50. Susan Berkhausen 51. Chris Soothe 52. Sheri Shelton 53. Linda Gillespie 54. Cyndy Inman 55. Janet Copes 56. Julie Moser 57. Debbie Budincich 58. Colleen Coleman 59. Kathy Keusder 60. Janet Hester 61. Georgia Jensen 62. Darrelyn Scott 63. Barbara Todd 64. Caria Johnson 65. Sara Rosenberg 66. Gayle Ensign 67. Linda Jensen 68. Caren Bishop 69. Susan Ainslie 70. Leslie Minor 71. Chris Merrill 72. Judy King 329 Delta Gamma For fall rush, the DCs lived in the Beta Theta Pi fraternity house. We were extremely pleased with our 25 new members. After rush, the DCs moved back home to 639 W. 28th St., where our beautiful new house attracted many curious parents and students at sorority Presents. Its dedication was in November and the house remained open all day. Sincerest thanks to our Alums and advisors and friends who made our new house possible. Fraternity exchanges during the first few weeks of school began a year of house activities, a Pledge-Active, a house retreat, a Christmas party, a costume party, and a spring formal. The DCs " Anchor Man, " Paul Best, was never too far away, especially at our parties. The Delta Gamma ' s are making a serious effort to integrate with the community by having members in Tutorial, Troy Camp, and Urban Semester. This year was to make members more aware of the potential of individual involvement. Nancy Baker Tiffy Bennett Barbara Sense Frances Boyd Leslye Bragg Deborah Brewer Anita Brunner Candy Call Ludie Callahan Carolyn Cheley Ginger Coe Karen Curtis Barbara Dacey Diane Dobbs Virginia Dofflemyer Jan Edwards Margaret Evans Christine Fenderson Devon Frandsen Terri French Georgia Gobel Rinda Hambleton Cathy Flolman Renee Huey Holly FHunter Maureen lacolucci Nanci Jennison ( 1 1 ♦I p y i i f ft ftk i 4 330 $ Kathy Kilkenny Dana Kirst Gretchen Kludt Cherri Lavagnino Wendy Lees Vynka Lee-Steere Patricia Lommen Holly Marr Tracy Martin Anne Matyas Deborah McLain Mary Meister Mimi Muse Kristine Petersen Kris Pheasant )an Prowizor Susan Rehm Marlaine Rhobotham Tnna Ripley Karin Salisbury Robin Slater Jill Smith Mary Staehle Claudia Starcevic Patricia Stoner Candy Taecker Barbara Tanton Hilary Tedrow Christina Van Hooreheke Robin Vayssie Lois Vodhanel Betsy Volk Ann Wapplf Christie Watson Kathleen Wells Marian Williams 331 Gamma Phi Beta The beginning of the new school year found Gamma Phi Beta bursting with vitality and a brand new pledge class. Striving for the excellence it has enjoyed in the past, the actives and pledges joined in an ever-in- creasing campus and community involvement. Gamma Phi ' s also enjoyed their first annual Pledge- Active Beach Picnic, followed by numerous parties throughout the year. In the spring they held their annual " Gamma Phi Man " contest and chose three little brothers and one Gamma Phi Man for the coming year. And, not forgetting the education that brought them together, the Gamma Phi ' s continued to achieve high scholarship at the University. Linda Arnett Terri Arnold Travis Barton Patti Beckham Barbara Belding Janis Benedetti Carol Benton Stephanie Berg Nancy Blair Chen Block Lori Boiler )une Bradford Teresa Ciannin Leslie Hees Kimberly Hi Dianne Ingle 332 Cindd Keating Kathryn Kolts Kerry Laughren Margaret McGowan leanne McLaughlin Michaela McPhee Kathy Maher Meredith Milligan Karen Popovich Kathryn Popovich Sheila Ragsdale Susan Ryness Susan Sheppard Doreen Stephenson Pamela Strother leannie Sturdevant Judith Sturr Tracey Thompson Kathy Tierney Teddi Tindall Diane Upham janene Verge Mary Walraven Beth Willetts Pam Woods Kathleen Wright Cindy Zemer I 333 Kappa Alpha Theta This year was particularly special for all Thetas, for it marked the hundredth birthday of the founding of Kappa Alpha Theta, the first Greek letter women ' s sorority. The calendar was filled with numerous cen- tennial-oriented activities such as a centennial project, a Founders ' Day celebration, and our Grand National Convention held in Coronado in June. Thetas also en- joyed such annual events as the Pledge-Active, the Christmas Formal, the Christmas Family Dinner, the Father-Daughter Dinner (a big favorite), and the Senior Fashion Show in the spring. On campus, Thetas participated in a wide range of activities including Troy Camp, Songfest, and Urban Semester. Brenda Buck Kathleen Byrne Maria Campo Katchen Cook Linda Curry Margaret Daily Christine Drilling Nancy Dyer JoAnn Fister Colleen Flynn Nancy Foster Ayne Cage Stephanie Grant Sandra Green Mary Griffith Pamela Guglielmo Jane Cundersen Nancy Hahn Doreen Andrews Suzanne Andrews Maribeth Armstrong Diane Bellwood Vickie Betzler Sharman Beuen » i Diane Brookes Debbie Brunner . ' t:|jvV.% m. fi 9 A 334 u t - Melinda Harris Jackie Heggeness Hilary Hilton Pamela Hogan Deborah Hower Kathleen Kellogg Carolyn Kidney Lorie Kite Margaret Knight Linda LeBlond Deralyn Lewis Susan Link Sheila Macintyre Heidi McKee Patricia Philbrook Georgette Ponti Brent Power Mimi Reedy Sally Stephens Sally Stone Marsha Stonestreet Charlene Strother Alice Strub Alida Toulon Amanda Toulon Jan Turner Susan Vandermast Delpha Wessel Pam Wright Cynthia Wulfsberg 335 The members of Kappa Kappa Gamma had an active year participating in campus and community activi- ties as well as promoting enthusiasm and fun. The Kappas attempted to broaden their awareness in various fields as well as to strive for scholastic achieve- ment. In the fall they participated in the annual Christ- mas Party, held with the Phi Taus for the LeRoy Boys Home, in the ASSC Christmas Project, and in sending gifts to Viet Nam. The annual Pancake Breakfast and the Father-Daughter Banquet were held in the Spring. The Christmas Party, pledge-active parties and sere- nades kept the spirit high within the house all year. Kappa Kappa Gamma Diane Augur Kelly Aurness Judy Beavers Betty Bescos Diane Brooks Dianne Brown m ii t : IP Maricaye Christenson Chris Collins Linda Collins Pamela Cooper Shelley Crook Lynn Crumrine Brooke Cutler Susan Duffy Stephany Fettu Laurie Fraser Cretchen Gattmann Marcie Gerber Anne Gray Su i Cuglieimino Jan Hanshayn Lucy Harbour Loring Hardie Ann Hazeltine Peggy Hodge )oy Iseli Georgia Jeffs Kristen Jordan Lynne Journigan Mary Laugharn t ' I ' ll C ' Suzanne Lee Susan Linscott Candy Lowrey Karen Marsh Cathie Meyer Mary Mollenhoff Anne Morrow Christine Novak Sharon O ' Connor Jana Ollphant Deborah Paul Valorie Paschall Linda Perry Pamela Porterfield Anne Powell Kathleen Pickett Marilyn Propstra Jennifer Ray Susie Reining Barbara Reiter Marilyn Richardson Wendy Ricker Candace Slaughter Linda Smith Gail Stevens Diana Turner Pamela Walsh Teri Wetherbee Anne Whitaker Robin Williams 337 Pi Beta Phi Social, community, and campus activities marked the keynotes for an enthusiastic and successful year for Pi Beta Phi. Amon this year ' s social activities were the annual Pledge-Active held in the fall, the Christmas Father-Daughter Party, and a Spring Fashion Show presented by the Pi Phi Mother ' s Club. The Pi Phi ' s community involvement included a Thanksgiving Party planned for the children at the John Tracy Clinic. Pi Phi ' s held the offices of President of Panhellenic and Head Song Girl and were active in campus organiza- tions such as Helenes, Sword and Shield, Mortar Board, and Women ' s Judiciary. Marjorie Addms Sue Arico Teri Bannerman Leslie Barnett Kristin Beckman Candi Brasure Debbie Brjy Mikie Burke lane Cabeen Sara Callander Becky Collins Patricia Su anne Davis Mclinda Dcberard Kimberlcc Dickson Mindl tvans Julie Farr Debbie Frame Carol Nancy Gregory Betsy Crether 338 Connie Harsha lojn Held Kjren Hirschler ludy Huntinf ton Wendy Johnston Nancy Jordan Lori Keefe Diane KiJian Linda Kline Debbie LaVigne Patricia Lee Gayle Lensing ? Ann Lippincott Lorna Lockwood Cynthia Madieros Vicki Mclntyre Kathy Munroe Kathy Nitta Ann Nixon Suzanne Parker Carlyn Pierose April Porter Charie Prickett Mimi Reinman ♦I m I Sue Ristuben Karen Russell Susan Schreiber Karen Ulery Roberta Ullmann Connie Webber Diana Wilde Shelley Willcox 339 Pojjgy Fujimoto Laura Hirayama Marjorie Honnaka Phyllis Kimura Kathleen Kojima Nancy Komae Cheryl Koyama DIanne Kwock Peggy Matsunaga Julienne Mikasa Shirley Mok Linda Mori |v %S ( ' » fi «- ' 7 3M Delta Phi Kappa Exciting, productive, and memorable are three words which Delta Phi Kappa feels best describe this past year. Exciting, in the form of social events which included exchanges with oriental fraternities, parties, and formal presents at the Beverly Hilton. Productive, because we attained new organizational achievements, serviced the university and community, and outlined new ideals and values. Memorable, not only because of good times, but because we grew and experienced the year together. Marsha Motoyama Jeanne Munesato Elin Nozaki Jean Ogata Sally Ono Janet Osaka Karen Dura Gail Ozaki Janet Saito Karen Shoji Julie Llyeno Helen Yagake Patricia Yamashita Balche Yee Florence Yee if. f ■♦ 1? i It f 340 Sigma Phi Omega Sigma Phi Omega, an Oriental sorority founded in 1949, is an organization devoted to providing op- portunities for women students to work together. While sisterhood and cooperation are essential to any sorority, Sigmas have always stressed and encouraged individuality. Its emphasis on a wholesome balance between social jnd charitable events, while also maintaining high scholarship was evident in their activities. The high- lii;ht of the year was Formal Presents held in late February. Other activities included dances, exchanges, ' service projects, slumber parties, a Senior banquet and a Parents ' Day luncheon. 1. Eva lew 2. Esther Lee 3. Diane Matsuno 4. Grace Jew 5. Chris Chun 6. Shigemi Sasaki 7. Rose Lee 8. Pearl Louie 9. Dixie Livingston 10. Betto lung 11. Naomi Ogaga 12. Marcia Akahoshi 13. Vickie Young 14. lanet Ong 15. Sherry Wong 16. Lida Wong 17. Diane Chen 18. Darlene Kuramoto 19. Lun Hoo 20. loanna Goya 21. ludy Wakano 22. Laura Kikawa I 341 •I-. ' Alpha Epsilon Pi t ' SBil i Wi .V Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity is a relatively small, but closely-knit group of men whose aim is to achieve a combination of brotherhood, service and awareness through working together and helping in all ways possible. In striving for these ideals, AEPi has developed a basketball league, the DBA, which involves fifth and sixth graders from the 37th Street School in a mean- ingful sports program for perhaps the first time in their lives. Alpha Epsilon Pi is also well-known on the USC campus for its nomination of Gladys Ormsphby of Rowan and Martin ' s " Laugh-In " as Rose Bowl Queen last fall. Alpha Epsilon Pi is a progressive fraternity striving for excellence in all fields. At AEPi ' s National Conven- tion, use ' s chapter was awarded the chapter progress trophy and honored its master, Al Davis, as the out- standing undergraduate student of the year. Included in AEPi ' s plans for the future are a new house with modern facilities to be built in Spring 1970, and expanded school and civic service. With a larger membership and a progressive pledge policy, Alpha Epsilon Pi involves itself with the task of making its name synonymous with progress and service. We feel that AEPi is well on its way to achiev- ing this. •13 1. David Simon 2. Robert Marks 3. Richard Ruben 4. Joel Jacobs 5. Mike Bard 6. Robert Emmer 7. Mark Huebsch 8. Harold Erso 9. Scott Miller 10. lay Stern ' . Joel Harris 12. Steve Davis 13. Harvey Swedloff 14. Andrew Kauffman 15. Brent Maiden 16. Dave Druker 17. Ben de Mayo 18. Steve Silverman 19. Steve Feldman 20. Bruce Mayer 21. Brian Oxman 22. Steve Miller 23. Bob Yung 24. Mark Weiner 25. Anatole Kelbanow 26. Alan Dubinsky 27. Al Davis 28. Alex Coland 29. Rick Schein k. J Tti 343 344 Alpha Rho Chi This painting is an excellent example of the success- ful reconciliation of two opposing forces or styles. The group portrait, or uniform cataloguing of members of a group, has become a fairly unimaginative form of expression in the past years. But here, the dramatic composition, heightened by a sense of motion, places the individuals in a world in which the men band to- gether as a close-knit group for mutual support and in this manner exert a greater force than they could ever hope to as single individuals. The main figures lead the action across the painting in a patch of bright light. Behind them stands a monumental arch and about them swarm the other members in support. The arch serves to unify the composition as well as provide an indication of the depth of meaning beyond the two dimensions of the canvas. Even though some figures seem to be somewhat obscure and only partially visi- ble, it is clearly evident that each expresses his own personality, and it is this collection of distinctly dif- ferent individual personalities that gives the group its dynamic force. 1. Jim Hutton 2. Ric Muelder 3. Steve Whaley 4. Chris Ralph 5. Marc Glasser 6. Mike Shaver 7. Paul Barolet 8. Dave Steed 9. John Poindexter 10. Evelyn 11. Ralph Bean 12. Mike McMillan 13. Ty Miller 14. Kevin Fujiuchi 15. Dennis McFadden 16. BobBlackwell 17. Roger Schultz 18. Randy Batoon 19. Bob Stewart 20. Dan Chun 21. Craig Townsend 22. Peter Chinelli 23. John Baker 24. Roger Wolff 25. Jeff Huestis 26. Steve Sandland 27. Ron Okamuro 28. Terry Jacobson 29. Jon van de Venter Artist: Phil Anasovich 345 Alpha Tau Omega Behind the placed facade of ATO ' s 28th street ad- dress lurks a hotbed of student activism; Squires, Knights, tennis, baseball, members of Alpha Kappi Psi. It is even rumored that some of the brothers are affiliated with the Daily Trojan. The memberships ' deceptively high GPA is merely a front to cloud their violent, aggressive tendencies, which they nonethe- less exhibit in IFC sports. Staying attuned to the community, ATO has organ- ized a program of activities for local children in the Christmas season. To show that they ' re still products of the Row, the chapter has concocted an exceptional series of social happennings. The more bizarre events run the gamut from the classy Steak and Wine party to the uninhibited San Felipe run. The year ends typically, however, when ATO announces its Sweet- heart to the world. 346 ■- b; 1. John lohnson treasurer 2. John Crum president 3. Frank Burns 4. Jeff Preston 5. Ross Qulnn 6. Dave Luzan ■ Ross Royster 8. Glenn Harris 9. Frank Mease 10. Stan Olson secretary n. Dan Shea 12. Bob Sorenson 13. Mark Mclnerney 14. Lee Roberts 15. Fred Yapelli 16 John Coffland 17. Chuck Conaty 18. Mike Hood 19. Carl Kriesant vice president 20. Gary Meyers 21. Bob Laws 347 Beta Theta Pi Again, the Beta is distinguishable and distinguished from all other kinds of fraternity men whatsoever by just a little warmer and stronger, just a little tenderer and more enduring fraternity feeling than any of them can attain to. For it was always so, I do not know in the least how it happened, nor why it persisted after it happened, but a long time ago there came into Beta Theta Pi a fraternity spirit that was, and is, and ap- parently will continue to be, unique. We know it, who are inside, and they see and record it who are outside the Beta pale. Whether young or old, in college or out, from the small school or great university, we are conscious of a heritage of genuine fraternalism that has not been vouchsafed in like measure- we say it deliberately -- to any other of the great college fra- ternities. And we cannot doubt that in this, as in other respects, our ' future will copy fair our past, ' and that in the world of fifty years from now, as that of years ago- as in that that lies around us today - the first mark of Beta will be his Beta spirit. Brad Ball Thomas Barnes Robert Bennett Richard Boynton Steven Buster Thomas Cies Robert Clemo Brad Coates John Crouch Lawrence Folks Philip Fowler Stephen Friekin Walt Hale Tom Hanson Frank Heckl Pat Henaghan Steve Hunt lames Jester Hugh Kice Neil Larson Henry Louis 348 John Ludwig Thomas Ludwig David McLeod Mark McNeely Greg Mader Mark Mader Lawrence Miller Ronald Miller Jerry Nourse Randy Nourse John Ohanian Daniel Orr John Poag Bill Poland Jack Pritchett Jack Robinson Ron Rook Greg Schultz Donald Tippett Victor Torres Thomas LJtman Jeff Variel Byron Washom Donn Weise Ronald Wheatland John Wisda 349 .■? •- •. ' : «■ lr.i r Delta Sigma Phi The Brothers of Delta Sigma Pi began the year wit an ambitious building plan, making the dreams of th past a reality. The remodeled structure finally allowe the space and utility necessary for an active and in terested community of men. Its success is just one face of a continued plan of growth for the fraternity. Delta Sigs have always enjoyed an active yearly schec ule. Highlighting the year were the traditional ovei nighters— the formal Carnation Ball held in Pair Springs, and the Sailor ' s Bail, providing a welcom Spring holiday. Other functions, such as Delta Si sing-ins and various theme parties, added to the soci; life for all the brothers. Delta Sigma Phi is more than just a socially-oriente fraternity. This year marked continued leadership i scholarship, and involvement in campus activitie: The Delta Sigs posted twelve members in Trojan Knigh and numerous in campus-oriented activities, from doi mitory functions to Trolios. Jeffrey Bartow Tom Blee Edward Brezina, Jr. Gregory Chambers Philip Chapman Patrick Coe Steve Crane William Crain Kevin Dawley Terryll Dougherty Garvin Eddy Michael Emo 352 William Gregory Robert Hartman, Jr. Carl Heint Steven Holmes Michael Lewis Bill McCurdy Thomas McElroy Don Martin Terry Monroe Steve Muller Kevin Noonan John Peterkivich Bill Pittenger James Reynolds Dean Simpson Peter Smock Robert Spira Brien Thomas Michael Ustick Richard Wells Robert Woods Edward Wopschall Neil Zaneis 353 Aldn Armstrong Bruce Armstrong Charles Bowman Christopher Brown Gregory Brown Steven Butler Richard Calvert William Canter Phil Carrier Gary Cogorno Ron Davies Douglass Elden Howard Erenberg Jon Esparza Jeffrey Filter Jerry Finster Stephen Flynn Peter Eraser Michael Freriks Patrick Fuscoe Vernon Gaunt Jim Graham Jeff Grel her Ronald Guss Delta Tau Delta The brothers of the Adams Boulevard Country Clu and Health Spa wish to announce the culmination ( another outstanding year. Although known for oi scholastic excellence, Delts also placed high in IF athletics. Our most successful endeavors were in foo ball, Parcheezi, Stratego, checkers, and " Old Maid As usual, we were social outcasts, only being b to accumulate 41,587 Row points, half of which wei earned by a pledge by making the finals in the " Coo Man " contest. Other social highlights included th Thursday night pick-ups from Trojan Bowl, the Rive side Grand Prix Safari, the First Annual " All-Nigh Pajama Party, and Songfest with the Delta Gammas which in itself was another experience. Concerne with the safety of the Row during rush, the Delts mac numerous security patrols in our armored dispos bin. These patrols were halted, however, when oi bin was impounded for expired plates and lack i safety equipment. This year ' s pledge-active Tijuat run was climaxed with an evening of fun and relax tion amongst the lavish accomodations of the T jail — It was a ball! As fas as other travel activities a concerned, the Deltas and the Taus took over the Ar bassador wing of Caesar ' s in Las Vegas for two consec tive weekends. This year also saw the nebulous remo eling of the Delta Gamma dining room by our pledgt In national fraternity competition, the Delts scort amazingly high with members taken 1-2-3 in the ne draft lottery. Once again we would like this opportunity to that the Thetas for last year ' s Songfest extravaganza. Un next year-- " Wiedersehen. " 354 Peter Hacker Barrett Hammill Kirk Hatfield Robert Hoover Brooks Horace Robert Hunt Brown Jaynes Charlie Johanson Stevan Johnson Rick King William Larue Kevin Lee Stan Lent Bill Lentz Devin Lindsay George Meeker Ross Melin Mike Murphy Larry Nelson John Nixon William Papanikolas Bill Osborn Clint Roberts L.R Sanders Bradley Scott Bruce Seltzer Turner Smith Bill Stampley David Syme Evan Thomas Geoff Turk David Turner Steve Turner Michael Van Buskirk Christopher Vanley Lowell Way Steven Weber Peter Willetts Hal Williams Charles Wohl Jeffrey Wood Robert Young 355 Chris Agajanian J.C. Agajanian Doug Anderson Kappa Alpha Order This year the brothers of Kappa Alpha Order have once again been deeply involved in several campus activities. With eight members in the Knights service organization, brothers honoured with Blue Key and several 4.0 GPA ' s, we have had another successful scholastic year. For the third consecutive year the brothers took part in the Red Cross Emergency Blood Delivery Program, doing their part to help whenever an opportunity presented itself. Athletically, Kappa Alpha was well represented. With All-American Jim Gunn, Sandy Durko and Jerry Shaw leading the Trojan football team to another fine season, several brothers on the waterpolo, baseball, golf, tennis and volleyball teams, we were quite proud of our athletic endeavors in varsity sports, as well as our fine performance in IFC athletics. Jay Agajanian also took home an award on the Galloping Gourmet Show. In the Southern tradition, Spring was marked by the celebration of Robert E. Lee ' s birthday, Convivium; our annual trophy in Songfest; the Rose Contest; and the Dixie Bail. Gary Bastien Laurence Best Paul Best John Brittingham Scott Brown Gregory Burden Kent Burton Scott Cameron Robert Campeau James Carter Ned Cruey Richard Dalbeck Daniel Douroux Thomas Fleming William Fuller Steve Gabriel Roger Gannam Cordon Gardner Jim George Richard Godber Jerry Gracis 356 )ohn Guy George Hedley II John Hudson William Hunter Erik Johansen Steve Katz Mark Latimer John Laugharn Steve Livingston Edward Lohmann Jerry Lopez Philip Mac Donald Douglas Redoglia Charles Schreiber Greg Spiess James Stanford Clyde Stauff Criag Stephens Jeffrey Stephens Walter Ulloa Paul Waters Steven Watson Charles Wolcott Fred Zededa 357 Randall Achevedo lames Ansite Patrick Ay res William Baker, )r. Craig BenBen Craig Bennett Andy Blanton Steven Bridges Larry Brown Gary Brustin George CeithamI Craig Clark Douglas Corrigan Thomas Davis Rodney Emery Bruce Ferguson George Fleming James Gillette Tim Gogan Ronald Grabyan lack Harrington William FHarvey Edward Henry Jack Jakosky Russell Johnson Andrew Kimes Jack Langson Andy Lissner Kappa Sigma Successfully completing its 45th year at USC, the Kappa Sigma fraternity has established itself as a vital part of a strong and growing fraternal system on cam- pus. Four of its brothers represented the U.S. at Mexico City in the Olympics, and three others were awarded the highest honors in their respective sports. The fra- ternity also won both the Songfest Sweepstakes Award and the Iron Man Award in athletics for two consecu- tive years. This year, Kappa Sigma retired the Iron Man Trophy for keeps by winning it three years in succes- sion. All this substantiates the Kappa Sigma ' s feeling of pride and accomplishment. For its many achievements, the fraternity received the 1968 Most Outstanding Fraternity Award from the interfraternity Alumni Association of Southern California. Kappa Sigma is first fraternity at USC to receive this award. 358 Randy MacCuaij; Dirk Manning Herbert Marston Bernie Moran Jerome Navarra Robert Nitta Arthur Pugh Brad Rawlins David Sanner Gary Sanner Jim Stewart Daniel Watson Thomas Welsh Alan West Chuck Winkler " The Wild Bunch " P M J 359 Lambda Chi Alpha The brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha have again main- tained the highest traditions of fraternal brotherhood. Tremendous spirit and unity characterized a socially, athletically, and academicaliy successful year. The First Annual Alcoholic Beverage Consumption Record-Setting Party, the New Year ' s Eve champagne party, and the Spring Formal highlighted the social calendar. Athletically, the house placed high in IFC iron Man competition, fielding outstanding football, basketball, and baseball teams. Lambda Chi ' s also strove for academic excellence. A well-planned scholarship program assisted the brothers in main- taining nigh scholastic standards. James Ball Robert Bennett Robert Colpitts John Cox Todd Cuffaro Leonard Cutuli Richard Daly Robert Davis Gary Fuller Bob Garrett David Ciacomini Glenn Gilbert Robert Gunnin Mark Hammerschmitt Richard Hammond 360 Keith Jatobson Douglas Keeney Willldm Kennedy Robert Levitt Tim MrClean Dick Matting Michael Moore Greg Moran lohn Morrisset Herbert Mojius Cordon Nagare Roger Orlady Robert Owen Thomas Poe Michael Reynolds Kevin Romano Robert Rosenfeld Roger Smith Larry Van Fleet Steven Zanotti .361 Phi Delta Theta The Phi Delta Theta fraternity house accomodates one of the largest chapters on the Row. Phi Delta Theta boasts a top record in interfraternity sports with four first place ratings for the overall sports championship during the last six years. Highlighting our fabulous social calendar were the Toga party. Bavarian Christ- mas Party in Palm Springs, Phi-Delt-Kappa Luau, and the phenomenal Stubbs Brothers party held with the Delts. Jay Aldworth Carl Akins James Baucliiero James Booth William Booth Kirk Butterwick Phil Callihan Ronald Corradini William DeHart Dennis Ekstrom John Forney Lawrence Cerlach David Gray Bruce Gregory Jeffrey Gettero William Hart Harry Hill Larry Hoff Peter Hollern Roger Holmer Brian Hopper 362 lames Home Frank Hough John Idcobs Richard Jarrette Timothy Joens Howard Kearney Jeffrey Klein Barry Kurren William Lowe Mark McCaslin James McClothlin Bruce Madding David Norton John Nouskajian, Jr. Gary Nunnelly Carl Ration Joseph Rhodes Samuel Rychener Rick Seaton John Sherrill Marshall Silberber Robert Skinner Charley Stoll James Taylor John Tyo Stephen Voyne Russell Woodbury 363 Phi Kappa Psi The California Delta Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi has again concluded a very rewarding year. The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi attained a state of excellence scho- lastically, athletically and socially, as we have through the years. Scholastically, we achieved a grade point average well above the all-men ' s average, and had a number of brothers on the Dean ' s List. Socially, we had many successful parties and exchanges, which were culmi- nated by our Spring Weekend at Palm Springs and the infamous Viva Zapata party. A host of Phi Psi ' s were seen in action this year. No- tables such as Bob Chandler, Bill Redding, Gary Mac- Arthur gave us an excellent showing on the football field. Other Phi Psi athletes including Steve Avoyer (tennis), Ron Pharris (track), and Tim Hogan (sailing), represented us on many of USC ' s other fine teams. Above all. Phi Kappa Psi prides itself in the close- knit brotherhood that has distinguished it from other houses for many years now. Gary Arnold Larry Arnold Stephen Avoyer Ronald Baker Bob Becker Michael Blohm Richard Bohrnstedt )ay Bretton Mark Condiotti Mike Crawford Scott Cummins John David 364 Ted Fisher lames Flocke Richard Forehan Thomas Foster Stephen Fritz Greg George Glen Griffith Patrick Hamilton Gregory FHickey Barry FHoeven David FHoffman John Jackson mmm Charles Kanne Donald Klein Robert Lewis Brett MacDonald Jeffrey Merickel Jeff Miller Gary Naeve John Paulsen Guilford Robinson Albert Schneider John Siever Bruce Talmo Scott Wilson BudZillgitt Pete Zouras 365 )ohn Bourne Thomas Callister Robert Daney Mark Daniel Charles Dessert John Dykstra Steve Ellis Robert Fazakerly William Freeman Larry Cray Phi Kappa Tau Phi Kappa Tau has been an active house within the University and the fraternal systems. Social awareness and a strong emphasis on academic excellence give brothers of Phi Kappa Tau a well-rounded college ex- perience. A well-organized social program has been achieved through varied and interesting parties, a strong little sister program, and brothers having a good time together. Annual awards such as the Outstanding Pledge, Stud Award, A.E. Reed Scholarship award, and the Outstanding Senior award gives special recog- nition within the brotherhood. The crowning of the Phi Tau Dreamgirl was celebrated during the Spring Weekender at Palm Springs. The men of Phi Tau are active within organiza- tions such as Knights and the Troy Week Committee. In the field of Varsity and IPC sports. Phi Kappa Tau is well represented. Heavy emphasis is being placed on Songfest after last year ' s Sweepstakes Award. A strong feeling of brotherhood from living and working together is a major part of Phi Kappa Tau. As times change, so will Phi Kappa Tau in order for it to continue to offer its men rewarding opportunities. 366 I i William Griffith Rocky Hoffman Gary Hino Dennis Johnson Kenneth Johnstone Paul Kloetzel James Lauer William Le Sage Bruce McAllister Patrick McCuire Dale Ma Donald Marston Duane Merrill Craig Perkins Kenneth Pianko James Poet Mark Roessler John Shedd Jay Smith Ronald Spongberg Patrick Stapleton Frederick Unger Thomas Whitlock Paul Wright 367 Phi Sigma Kappa 368 Diversification and brotherhood characterize the Phi Sig House at USC. Athletically, the Phi Sigs pride themselves in consistently ranking in the top ten in Iron Man competition. The annual Phi Sigma Kappa Snow Party is one of the biggest social events on the Row. Of course, the Phi Sigs realize the significance of education at USC. Consequently, the Phi Sigs have won the Interfrater- nity Scholarship Trophy in three of the last four semes- ters. Put these together and you have a strong group of men bound with brotherhood known as Phi Sigma Kappa. 1. Mike Gunning 2. Dave " Beak " Penso 3. Mike Swederski 4. Brad Nelson 5. Tom Mazzola 6. Bob Lee (president) 7. Greg Russell 8. Brian Dooley 9. " Duck " Harding 10. MikeAlcantar 11. Gaynol Prather 12. )ohn Rendler 13. Tim Lake 14. Jim Orr 15. Randy Riddell 16. Greg Edwards 31. Steve Stage 17. Randy Greer 32. Steve Bovich 18. Mike Ranshaw 19. Bill Diehl Missing persons 20. Marc Palotay Mike Bias 21. Scott Whitman Bob Eng 22. Lance Flynn Jim Henry 23. Brett Clark )im Lees 24. Mark Collins Dennis Masyczek 2S. Mike Menzies John MacAllister 26. Tom DeMary Mark Mooring U. Bruce Polay Howie Mango 28. Feliz George Rich Ressel 29. Bruce Unick Andy Roland 30. Alan Egusa Tim Tokumolo 369 Pi Kappa Alpha In its forty-third year at the University of Southern California, the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity takes pride in maintaining individuality, yet also a close-knit brotherhood. On campus, the PiKA ' s participated in varsity football, the yell-squad, Squires, and IFC activities. PiKA outings with YMCA children was one of service to the community. The PiKA fire engine could also be counted upon for runs to campus, the dorms, and foot- ball games. The engine always added a great deal of enthusiasm to all house functions. Education and studies are important to the fra- ternity. PiKA ' s were proud to receive the IFC trophy for most improved all-house grade point average last year. The social calendar thrived with activities like the annual Winter Formal, Bonnie and Clyde Party, and Spring Weekend. An active little sister program also helped the fraternity to achieve a most enjoyable and rewarding year. Bruce Aguilera William Blood Stephen Burns Tim Casey Christopher Crouch Allan Grat 370 nlff Greg Crosz Dean Hastings Peter Knepper Lindsay Lautz Dan Levin Ronald Lewis Scott Lovering Dennis Medina Trem Perry Eric Pierson William Roberts Richard Rydzeski James Sanborn Rolf Woods 371 John Bacon Jr. William Black Robert Bohl Thomas Bozarth Richard Brega Robert Brewer Christopher Call Robert Camou Kent Clemence Nicholas Connor Sigma Alpha Epsilon In the Greek system, there is a pride and common goal of fraternal bond. It is the aim of SAE to per- petuate this bond and to sustain the many other facets of individualism so necessary to today ' s society. The brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon are active participants in the ASSC, IPC Council, Knights, Squires, Alpha Phi Omega, and intramural athletics. The social life of the house is as diversified as its members. The highlights of the year include the San Francisco Weekend, the Christmas Formal, and the all time Pea-Picker. It is our hope that the Greek community will con- tinue to strive for excellence and eadership in the university life. 372 John Corney John Davies Craig Dennis Bob Ellis Roger Hobbs Ronald Hoorn Fred Lack III Duane McKay Michael Meredith Michael Morris Royal Moulton David Nagel Douglas Palmer Richard Petit Jack Raber Gregory Reeves Dennis Resh John Stevenson Mike Viola Marshall Wilkinson Stephen Wilson Joe Zorrilla 373 Mike Allen Ben Ansolabehere Patrick Baxter Scott Berg Stephen Chenin Robert Concolino Thomas Cosgrove Andrew Davis Mike Drakvlich f S ' 1 Richard Easton Armand Egan Mike Fahrenkrug John Gooding Stephen Gregory Ray Harbour Jack Hecren Gordon Jennings Blake Jensen Richard Johnson Kurt Kalmbach Russ Karlen Sigma Chi enjoyed a very worthwile and memorable eighty-first year at the University of Southern Calif- ornia. The first and only fraternity at DSC for thirty years, the Sigs continued a rich heritage of athletic and academic distinction and school service. The chap- ter boasts 25 All-American athletes, more than any other fraternity chapter in the nation. Sigma Chi ' s represent USC in almost every varsity sport at the Uni- versity. Eleven Sigs were members of this year ' s foot- ball team. Having had the most improved house average on the row last year, Sigma Chi was proud of its continued improvement by placing high above the all men ' s average this year. Brothers were also active in Squires, Knights, IPC, ASSC, and instrumental in the Toys for Tots Drive at USC this winter. Derby Day e njoyed its third highly successful yeai and rounded out an exciting social year that wa filled with such events as the Sweetheart Weekenc at June Mountain, the River Week, and of course any Sigma Chi party was memorable. 374 Eric Linder Clement McClelland John McGuinnesb Steve Malcomb lames Mitchell Jeffrey Morton Rick Nicfiolas Tom Nugent Greg Palmer William Patton Robert Pfiillips Ron Rus Jim Scofield Kennetfi Scott Stephen Smith Richard Sprinkel Todd Steckel Scott Stevensen Daniel Stokes Vaughn Sweet George Taylor Sam Tower Chris Travis Robert Turner Pete Wachob Rick Walker Ward Warren Llewellyn Werner Louis Whiteaker Richard Whitman 375 Sigma Nu Sigma Nu is a brotherhood that goes far beyond the primarily social image of the fraternity system to broaden the range of experiences of each individual. It is a living group based on honor and self-respect, emphasizing scholarship, extracurricular excellence, and creative social activities. Our pledge education program strives for individual development and eliminates hazing. Full participation in student affairs marks Sigma Nu as one of the most active houses on the Row. Wayne Howard was this year ' s IFC President. Seven of our members are Knights and fourteen of our members are Squires, including the fall Squires ' President, Skip Robidart, and several officers. Brothers have also actively been involved in ASSC committees and activities including Norm Reed, Administrative Assistant to the Vice President of Programs. This, then, gives us the highest percentage of participation in these important university service areas of any frater- nity on campus. In athletics, we have participated actively in all Inter-Fraternity competitions with many impressive accomplishments. Six Brothers also represent Sigma Nu on university athletic teams. Meanwhile, the scholarship trophy has been consistently won, demon- strating a high degree of academic accomplishment. Sigma Nu has had an active after-dinner speaker ' s program which has featured people like Dr. Bloland, Warren Bass, and Bishop Manning. Sigma Nu offers, then, an opportunity for its mem- bers to learn by mutual example when the men share social, service, athletic, and academic experiences. Sigma Nu is a vital living Brotherhood on the univer- sity campus. Steven AmIIng Edward Blackman Kenneth Casey Philip Crowley Greg Daniels loseph Frake Robert Fredericks Stephen FHarris John FHcadley David Herald Wayne Howard Andy Kramer 376 David Lawrence loseph Leonard Michael O ' Brien Norman Madge Randy Manaka Bruce Megowan Russell Pierce lames Polndexter Stephen Rasch Norman Reed Charles Robidart Jr. Michael Reynolds Jeffrey Ryan Eduardo Samaniego Jeffrey Schieberl Wallace Springstead Richard Sprunger James Stephens |ai " vls Streeter Richard Williams James Woodburn 377 Sigma Phi Epsilon In a small room on the campus of William and Mary College nearly seventy years ago, twelve young col- lege men gathered to discuss the ideals of brother- hood and virtue. The product of this meeting was the formation of a new fraternity-Sigma Phi Epsilon —based on the concept that men should be able to live together. Twenty-five years later, the Sig Ep tradition came to DSC. In those early years, the Brothers of the Gold- en Heart were found to be in student government and many other campus activities. Forty years later, Sig Eps are still involved in the main facets of campus activity. Recent brothers have included an ASSC President, senior class president, and IPC Chief Justice. The rolls of such organizations as Knights and Squires contain names of many of our brothers. Membership on such committees as Elect- ions and International Affairs, have been assumed by our brothers. First places in Songfest have been taken by the house in many years. The greatest achievement, however, has been the retention of the concept of brotherhood. With this, the Brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon look forward to many active and prosperous years at USC. ■ ■■ 5r ».? " f«!ifv 1. Don Puddy 11. Bill Brown 21. lohn Thompson 31. Ron Panich 2. Mike Green 12. |ohn Schwarz 22. Gary Kief 32. Bob Hill 3. Mel Klentz 13. Tom Carroll 23. Mark Kuhn 33. Dale Miltimore 4. Sam Tabachnik 14. Mark Stevens 24. Mark Wieklinski 34. Tim Scaizo 5. Rick BIsetti 15. Dean Rice 25 Scott Allen 35. Rick Hansen 6. Frank Brezina 16. Tim Shorburon 26 Tom Noakes 36 )ohn Dietrich 7. left Christopher 17. Bernie Seaman 27. AlPhillipp 37. Scott McFall 8. George Ackerman 18. Al Cerisch 28. Doug Keith 38. Dan Stuart 9. Geoff Reeslund 19. Brain Tipton 29. Dan Mac Donald 39. Mike Davenport 0. Mark Mclntyre 20. Bob Meyers 30. BobZweig 378 379 Zeta Beta Tau The Alpha Delta Chapter of Zeta Beta Tau is the most unique and dynamic organization in the Greek System at the University of Southern California. It is a pro- duct of determination, and the philosophy that a fra- ternity must provide a valuable contribution not only to its own members, but to the community which surrounds them. In our house you will encounter the spirit of achievement and a feeling of awareness. Here, the individual may use the fraternity as a base to involve himself in many areas while at the same time live in a group where he may share with his brothers. This year we are proud to ha ve in our brotherfiood: Bob Brooks, Senior Class Representative; Dave Dizen- feld. Junior Class Representative; and Tom Levyn, AMS President. We have been leaders in the past, and are constantly changing to continue our leader- ship in the future. We are the only house on the " Row " with an entirely catered food system. We have eliminated pledging activities to the minimum. Our social schedule is mature and diversified, as are our brothers. ZBT is a non-sectarian fraternity which welcomes any individual who wishes to broaden his horizons and become an integral part of our new concept of fraternity life. Marc Baskin Les Bider Richard Bookman Jack Carlow, |r. Lee Friedman Jeraid Purer Norton Geller Steve Coldfisher George Harris Lawrence Harrison Richard Hurwitz Eric Hyman Lee Israel Lawrence Kohn Hal Kolker 380 Leslie Kutasi Bridn Lending Arnold Levin Tom Levyn Rory Minck Steven Molasky Arthur Nathan, Jr. Jeffrey Olshan Robert Reiss Gary Samson Tom Shapiro Martin Stein Bob Weinberg Mitchell Weiss Walter Weiss Ted Weitz 381 Charles Benjamin Robert Breyer Curt Carr James Cochran Greig de la Houssaye Vincent Di Paola Pete Escallier Terry Flowers Stephen ford Gregory Garringer James Hendershot Blair Horst William Kennon Alan Kimball Delta Chi Delta Chi made national television this past year when NBC ' s show, Laugh-In, filmed our fourteen foot long " Fickle Finger of Fate " house dec. It ap- peared on the show in January. in an effort to improve community relations, Delta Chi sponsored a basketball team for the boys living in the surrounding area. The brothers didn ' t forget the social aspect of fraternity life either. The annual Buck- skin Junction Function was held with several other Delta Chi Chapters at a ranch in Malibu Canyon. Over 120 Delta Chi ' s and their dates enjoyed this event which occurs every spring semester. Douglas Lund Robert Malouf Douglas Mochizuki Jack Powell Edwin Sanderson David Slack Kevin Strawn Steven Toon Robert Truffo Michael Walraven Robert Williamson William Zures 382 Gamma Epsilon Omega is a fraternity which pro- motes honor and brotherhood among its members. The members range from brains to brawns. Many times, people may call one by the Wong name or not know who is Woo. This is due to the fact that to the " normal man " on the street we all look the same. The activities of the frat are usually performed with the utmost of perfection. Between fixing cars and working, the fraternity has annual exchanges with sororities from USC, UCLA and Cal State LA. These range from gas-wasting car rallies to sweaty volleyball games usually followed by an orgy of some sort. Other activities are playing football games with challenging teams, having parties, throwing dances or throwing up. Our annual service project is sponsor- ing Thanksgiving dinners for needy families in the community. Other operations are performed in com- plete privacy Gamma Epsilon Omega Row 1: Pete Chan, Jeff Wong, Kirk Tanioka. Row 2; Tom Okabe, Luke Iwata, Randy Oba, Charlie Chan. Randy Yee, Herb Hatanaka (president), Tom Ono, Ben Hashiba, Tom Wong. Row 3: Nolan Maehara, Steve Ung, Steve Okamura, Ken Fujimoto, Dan Quon, Fred Tsutsui, Bob Kusunoki, Al Lum, Don Okubu, Willie Lou, Willie Wong. Not Pictured: Wayne Adachi, Ray Aka awa, Richard Ima- mura, FHank Kadowaki, Richard Matsumoto, Mike Murakami, Richard Nakamura, Cary Ninokawa, Ron Okamura, Mitchell Ouchi, Stan Sorensen, Garrett Tsuemori, Jim Uchiguchi, Henry Woo, Willie Wu, Jim Yee. Kappa Alpha Psi 1. lames Cunningham 2. Bernard Johnson 3. Harold King 4. Leonus Bapliste 5. Edesel Garrison 6. Robert Adams 7. Leroy Race 8. Reginald Sears 384 lames Anderegg Robert Anderegg Tom Atkins ohn Burkholder Russell Childrey Gerald Clements Phi Gamma Delta " Welcome to Brotherhood. " This, the watchword of Phi Gamma Delta, guides the brothers through their daily activities and social affairs. This feeling of brother- hood is exemplified in the numerous social functions throughout the year, such as the Christmas formal, the Purple Garter and the Islander; and in the spirited athletic competition, in IFC competition Phi Gamma Delta has, in the past two years, won softball twice, and has placed second in swimming twice. The development of Fiji brotherhood begins with pledging and never dies. Every year the alumni return for the Norris Pig Dinner, which began at Cal in 1893, and to meet the new undergraduate brothers. The twenty-three fall pledges have contributed much to the 1969-70 school year for Phi Gamma Delta and they, along with the whole chapter, look forward to an even better 1970-71 year for Fiji. Bill Livingston Gary Mackenzie Robert Mance Robert Maxwell Don Morrow Donald Mulhaupt George Murphy Michael Nord Richard Ochsner Bruce Pellon Lewis Pozzebon |im Randolph )ohn Reith Wesley Ross lohn Rutherford Bruce Sanborn Hoxsie Smith Fred Spallina Richard Stewart Alan Swartz Bruce Thompson Steve Tinetti Stephen Tuck Gary Walter Richard Weiss Arthur Wells Robert Weygandt William Weygandt Sigma Alpha Mu You get the feeling all over 28th Street that this is the year of the Sammy. Drafting a crop of good young rookies from throughout the state, scouts are very high on this year ' s Sigma Alpha Mu entry. You can tell a lot about a fraternity by what it throws away, and even a terse inspection of the garbage bins behind the houses would indicate that once again the Sammies should lead the league in empty Coors cans. " It won ' t be the same this year, " said a high official, " Now that you can get a 2-cent deposit back on the tin cans. We ' ve been recruiting brothers who drink hard stuff so that our garbage will look respectable. " Sammies also excel in interfraternity athletics. After watching a recent Sammy football practice, one observer suggested they audition en masse for a Muscular Dystrophy Telethon. " That would be good PR f or the house, " the Sammy Publicity Chairman was quick to add. Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity is exemplary of the high moral values of the Greek system. Not one girl has been on the second floor of the Sammy house without personally being entertained by each of the brothers. Chivalry is not dead within the portals that bare those proud initials SAM. Gregory Au Michael Chaet Marc Geller Jeffrey Hamer Philip Larsen Jeffrey Lewis Marli Spitzer Joseph Tringali Nathan Weiss 386 The only national fraternity to be founded at USC, Sigma Phi Delta is a social fraternity of engineers. Sigma Phi Delta men are very active in the School of Engineering, with brothers in almost all professional and honorary societies in the School as well as in the Engineering Council. Most functions of the School are run partially or entirely with Sigma Phi Delta ' s help. Our faculty members include Dr. George Chillingar, Dean Alfred Ingersoll, Prof. Robert Mannes and Dr. Michael Merritt. Sigma Phi Delta sponsors several student-faculty TGIF ' s and a number of freshman advisement sessions each year. The highlights of the social season were our little sisters group, and the parties held in conjunction with our newest chapters at Cal State, Long Beach, and Loyola University. Our 1929 Henney hearse is a familiar sight struggling along the streets around campus. Sigma Phi Delta 1. Sue Peters 2. Steve Press 3. Mary Amaral 4. Gene Irvin 5. Maynard Brandsma 6. Al Hayashida 7. Gary Tama B.Bill Van Vieck 9. Jerry Gilbert 10. Craig Compiano 11. Tom Magna 12. Jim Pepin 13. Wayne Pierce 14. Tom Zachary 15. Mike Havrilla 16. Dennis Horan 17. John Amaral 18. Steve Kennedy 387 tit II .su-fT- :» ' Hta , ' i 1 IL. fP • 11 f , PjP , f Tl ' : -. r ' iTWrt. r 1 WE ' RE AT IT AGAIN " Tau Epsilon Phi 1. Mike Jones 20. Gary Siegel 2. Robin Yanes 21. George Matics 3. Mike Buckley 22. Mike Bailey 4. Craig Rockette 5. Dave Cambpell Missing: 6. Tom Stock John Beddard 7. Jeff Brynan Ken Bronner 8. Mike George Cliff Culbreath 9. Steve Wright Rick Greene 10. Jaime Gesundheit Les Kaweta 11. Dave Tyler John Kotaice 12. Wilbur Anderson Sal Leon 13. George Sullivan Brian Mann 14. Larry Ulman Roy Paul 15. Marshal Oldman Terry Podell 16. Dennis Rodman Jerry Rappaport 17. Mike Lewis Bill Scherer 18. Deane Hagen Norm Slusher 19. Rich Coscia 388 I ' • ' Tau Kappa Epsilon — a kinetic composition of men alike only in their diversity; forty-five lives intertwined in social, academic and personal interests. Result — hybrid excellence in communal living. Hi Billy, Ree Pratt too. Shut up Roger and Cus, don ' t forget that phonographs are bad study influ- ences. The Walrus wears figet ties (trolls like them also) while Charlie screams watching a triumphant return from El Rey. Red Mountain — No, Greg doesn ' t dig it, not to mention Carl or Steve. " That ' s for sure, Mike, have a cigarette but just watch out for the phantom fire chief " . Because forgetting that " Big Al is in the back room counting all our money " as Marty sleeps through Steve ' s Highway Patrol imitation could lead to digestive trouble on Timmy and Tom ' s front porch. Big John. It certainly did, Steve, but Rich showed the Pledges that Teke stands for men, i.e. JJ. " But that ' s O.K. ' cause there are hamburgers for lunch, courtesy of Abby with the telephone courtesy of Rich. Black is nice, Stan, but Wayneo has Buffalo Springfield on with moderate volume as not to arouse Big Gil . . . Beethoven for Noodles, too. " Tau Kappa Epsilon Front Row: )im Roemer )im Casebeer Stan Janusz Third Row: Steve Schultz Tom Pretorios Richard Silton Carl Wedburg Ned SuKo Bill Cullinane Steve Ogle Chuck Tang Chris Bielski Dale Gilbert Brian Cox Lee Piatt Steve Hanawald Charles Adolphe Mark Jung Alan Juranek Second Row: Bernard Rapan Roger Carmody Greg Woodson John Dunwoody Back Row; Rick Smith Tim Novak Dan Hill Steve Kuznutz Tom Pacala Wayne Leinen Gus Stratton Bill McGovern Steve Krumm Ian Hoak 389 Theta Chi Theta Chi fraternity is endowed with a rich herit- age at use. Established as the Beta Tau Chapter in 1945, Theta Chi has been an integral part of the Greek system at USC. Recently recolonized, Theta Chi has taken on a new outlook and a new vision toward an active Broth- erhood, a creative social program and a perceptive awareness of the community. Being sponsored by a large National Fraternity and a strong Alumni Association, Theta Chi is able to take full advantage of all the opportunities fraternity life has to offer. The members of Theta Chi are a part of student leadership, involved in educational pursuit and active in inter-fraternity activities. An important part of the Brotherhood is an on-go- ing meaningful dialogue. The freedom of expression and exchange of ideas is necessary to the mature development of the Fraternity, its members and the University of which it is a part. As our motto states: " Alma Mater first, Theta Chi for Alma Mater. " 1 )ohn Buchanan 14. Ian James 2. Mike Vessey 15. Jim Van Dalfsen 3. Patty Dayton 4. Dennis Fratt 5. Greg Bcrkemer NOT PICTURED: 6. Fredrick Arthur Les Debbold 7. Victor Kach Jim Schick 8. Cory Kale John Walther 9. Scott Gilliam Jed Beebe 10. Mike Morris Walt Warren 11 Brent Bowling Phil Cameron M Morten Johnson Don Wood 13 Dave Williams EdStrutt 390 Theta Xi This past year has been the most dynamic in Theta Xi ' s continuous growth since its 1966 recolonization. Increased facilities for study and recreation are due to extensive house remodeling this past year. Diversification is one of the ideals of Theta Xi. There is no house image that everyone is regimented to follow. Pledges are educated in the ideals and goals of Theta Xi, rather than being molded into stereotypes. Nearing their forty-man goal, Theta Xi ' s are select- ive in choosing prospective brothers, looking for those who want brotherhood with individuality. Although only average sized, Theta Xi is average in nothing else, being among the top five houses academically and the top ten athletically. Socially, Theta Xi ' s had an exciting and varied social agenda. The Annual Cinderella Ball in December was the highlight of social events that included a hay- ride, luau, Monte Carlo party, psychedelic party and others. Missing: Cordon Hill Bill Haack lohn Timko Don Cimarusli Steve Getting Al Williard Larry Weber 1. Steve Tiscareno 2. Rick Herbold 3. Mark Ashton 4. )im Marmorstone 5. Neil Carter 6. Ceoff Craig 7. Craig Rostello 8. Rick Crabtree 9. Barry Shanley 10 lim Hodge 11. Chris Apostal 12. Mike Orman 13. Steve Cunnitf 14. Bob Kaufman 15. Bob Higgins 15. George Schwartz 17. William Simpson 18. )im Kirchgessler 19. John Hyland 20. Steve Cameron 21. John Nesta 22. Ron Benz 23. EdCree 24. Fred Mose 25. Brian Mercadante 391 . Indi K Acknowledgements AFROTC Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta PI Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha lota Pi Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Tau Omega Alumnae Tea Committee AMS Angel Flight Arnold Air Society ASSC AWS Baseball Basketball BetaThetaPi Blackstonians Blue Key Chemical Engmeering Council Chimes Chi Omega Civil Engineering Council Community Action Commuters Cox, Harvey Cross Country Daily Trojan Daily Trojan Davis, Angela Dean of Men Dean of Women Dean ' s Advisory Board Debate Squad Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gmma Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Phi Kappa Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Dorm Life El Rodeo Engineering Council Experimental College Festival of the Arts Football Forum for Student Awareness Frank Seaver Science Center Gamma Epsilon Omega Gamma Phi Beta Graduation Greek Life Gymnastics FHelenes FHelen of Troy Homecoming Inter-Fraternity Council International and Public Affairs lenula jimmy Shine Kappa Alpha Order Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Sigma Korean Trojan Club Kurabu KUSC Radio Lambda Chi Alpha Law Review 237 Macbef i 174 Marat Sade 316 Married Students 318 Men ' s judicial 121 MHA 320 Moratorium 342 Mortar Board 322 NROTC 140 Outstanding Faculty Members 62 Panhellenic Council 154 Phi Delta Chi 324 Phi Delta Theta 172 Phi Eta Sigma 344 Phi Gamma Delta 346 Phi Kappa Psi 165 Phi Kappa Tau 28 Philippine Circle 175 Phi Sigma Kappa 175 Phrateres 22 Pi Beta Phi 28 Pigskin Review 288 Pi Kappa Alpha 268 Potters ' Guild 348 President of USC 91 Research 153 Rho Pi Phi 83 Rose Parade 163 Scaffold 326 School of Architecture and Fine Arts 83 School of Business 144 School of Dentistry 300 School of Education 207 School of Engineering 266 School of Law 170 School of Letters, Arts, and Sciences 170 School of Library Science 207 School of Medicine 20 School of Performing Arts 21 School of Pharmacy 61 School of Social Work 113 Serling, Rod 382 Shell and Oar 328 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 330 Sigma Alpha Mu 89 Sigma Chi 340 Sigma Mu 352 Sigma Phi Delta 354 Sigma Phi Epsilon 306 Sigma Phi Omega 168 Song Leaders 82 Spock Speaks 218 Squires 216 Student Court 242 Student Publications 167 Summer and Smoke 212 Swimming 383 Sword and Shield 332 Tau Beta Pi 211 Tau Epsilon Phi 314 Tau Kappa Epsilon 280 Tennis 156 Theta Chi 194 This Agony. Thii Triumph 189 Track and Field 313 Troeds 84 Trojan Knights 200 Trolios 204 Troy Week Activities 356 Llgly Man Contest 384 Urban Semester 334 Volleyball 336 Water Polo 358 WHA 177 Women ' s judicial 177 Yell Leaders 220 Veomen of the Guard 360 Zeta Beta Tau 91 202 224 303 27 304 184 152 173 32 312 141 362 155 385 364 366 176 368 162 338 167 370 43 18 122 140 208 214 38 44 64 70 78 90 94 116 lis 126 136 142 228 172 372 386 374 376 387 378 341 246 187 161 27 166 192 284 160 82 388 389 282 390 222 294 164 158 195 197 229 114 279 267 304 26 277 232 380 Acevrdo. R ndjll A ketmjn, Oo ' gr If AcuH. Henfy Adachi. Adjchi. Ronjld Ad m Rennie Adjmt. Robrri Adrtion. RumHI Adio. lo nnc Adolphp. Chjrin AgiijniJn. iJmo Agop.jn. Shjfon Agullf fj. Brucr AgudUr. G«rv Aguii.c RKk Ahmj«.MKh H A.nil.e Paul Ajj. Gilbr ' i Akjho ht, Mjrtij Albo ' r SidrolUh Bowman Chark . |. J54 Cirn« Wrntfv Boyn.oo R hard 160. 3 » MB Carr William ). B.adfurJ 1 ne J7: C-KO. Dofiald Bradtofd, RKhard « Of. ., Ph.lip Brad hlcrn Carroll Thoma Caritf Cha«l« Btags l lyf 62.97 Ci ' ipi. lafT « Bianthma, Maynard B ' asu ' e Candicc 79 J 2. 38- Car,w„gh.. Cathv Cin-e- Susan Braun Rob „ les.ia Caucky Thorn C»ie, S4«phen CnebM-r lamei Alkana. Ronald Alkn. Catolyn Allen. MK hael Amaril, Mary Aml.«8. Sieven Anderegg, Robert Andetegg, Robert Anderion, Oafence Anderson, Douglas Anderson, Sheita Ansolabeherp Bei Anipacher. feiKe Anielyes, Roy Anl.n.PatfKia Appenreller. Com rneil. linda Arnold. Gary QOks. Nevada ookv. Robert 30kv Roger 30fT e ei.iabel iigh Barbara uRh Gib ugh Glo..a Siephan Barbara 1 Kathleen 1 Carol ;ei Margareta ! Mary Au, Gordon Kwock U Aubrey, Davtd Auinesi, KHIy Auth. Carolyn Avoyer. Siephen Bo.den G-e Burg, Brian Burtt losel Surge MKh Burns Stephen Burton, Holly flohl Robert Boh.nvledt, Richard Boln Dane Bolmger, R Siephei C luui, Oard Castro, losephine CeilhamJ, George Cerim. Susan Chadwck. Ken Chael MKhael Chambets. Gregory Chan. Peter Chandle. Robert Chang Rodney Chapman leflre Chapman. Phrlip Chappell. Karen ChHev Carolyn Chen. Diane Chen. Oo een Chenin Stephen C.B, niorrws Oatk Brril Ojtk Ctjricp Clirk Craig Oj.l Oanne a„i Ojrk M»h«l Oiik Ron CUfk. Sindid Oirk. «cphcn Oily. Kathleen Clausen. lacey Oi,. Charln Oeme nre Keni Oem, nT. lerry Cleme nl Otjid Cl»mo Robed Coe PatrKTk Coe. Virginia Coldand. John Cogorno. Gary Cohen. Gary Cohen lay Cohen lours Cohn. David Coleman, Colleen Coleman, Robert CoiKh C nd«e CoHen Pwianha Collini Becky Cotl.ns imda Collins. Mark Collinv Richard Collis. Richard Cotpitts Robert Compiano, Crai Bandur Oar.. Bankert Ram Bannister Ka Baplnir. Leor Barber Pjhk Bare us. Bar ba Bar Kr Glenn Cooley. C Cooper La ndar Cooper Nk:oU Cooper Pamela Cooper Ran dy Cooper ndy Copelan Copeland, P iillip Copes anr Campbell D, CampbHI He Campbell t Campeau. Re Campo, Man. Canter. Willu Capen. Scolt Caplan. R«ha Carlow, lack. Carlsen. imda Carmack. Calhfeen Daly. Richard Diner. Robert DanieK. C(egof Jr.chs, Wide .en De jn Srephen ..n, Siephen Dav.d. lohn. )r Ddvidowitz. Diane Ddvie , lohn 244,250.2Si,2S6 Delahous ave, Cre Dennii, Craig Depaul. Cuv-V.nce Desimone. Rosalie Onterl. Chadm Deier. Oavid Oeulwrh, tvelyn Dew . Robert jman Ronald Jman Slephert U.annin. Tere» C.bbi. Debora Cibbs. loe Gilbert, Dale Crampton, Dorc Crandall. NeKor Crary, Allan Cillard. .Melody Gillespie, Lynda Gtlleiie, lames C ' rtlol, Bruce Cr»lol. Djie Cook. Shelley Croiby Roherl Couch Chrr rc Couch lohr, Crouch Nanj Crowe Canrlid Crowley. Phrirp Cruey. Ned Crum, ohn Cfumrr e. Lynr CufUro Todd Culbreath, Ctrt Culler.. Crejor Goidon, Don, Davis, Sceven Daviv, Suzanne Davn, Thomas Day, Randee Daylon. Pally Daze. Um« Dea. Moon Galante Carmella Gaiy Gregorv, Mancy Gregory, Stephen Gregory, WiHiam Gtether, Betsy Crether, Jeffrey Creve, Linda Cle. Dougherty. Terry II Douglas. Ca.1 Doufn ee, Douroui. laniel Dow Paula Doyle, Chj les k. Robert ck G Thorn 380 J69 244.365 )S6 127.329 386 73,162.165 Male, Waller Haley. Cfinslme Halferty. James Hall, Candice Hall. Gerald Hall, Jon Hall. Margaret Hall, Mary H»n, UwrencF tUtX. Vaughn Hwt. Warm Hvt, Wiltum Hart Chu. Hjrimjn, Robert, Hartmjn, S«nd ' 4 H rvey. Un " Hifv«y. Ruth Harvey. William Harwood. loyce Hasa(an , ToKhi Haibach, Reggie Kawgawa, ton HjBey. Maik Hxthimoio. Vu) Kulings, Dean Hatashila, Diana Hallwld. Kirk Haughl, loanne Hawkins, ianice Hay»h.. Norman Hayaihi. Suzanne Hiyashida, Alan Hayes. Nancy Hayes. Ruth Hay . Cheryl Hartlnne. Ann Hedekin WiHiai Medle George HeHner. john Helner. Elhel Held. Marguerila Heggeness, laclyn Henaghan, Pair. Henderion, Pear Hennessy. Ciova Herald, David Herman. Barry Herreia. J Cuill Hnte. Wtlliam Hethertngton. Pamela Heung. Raymond Hickerson. Nathaniel Hickey. Gregory HKkok. loanne Higjihi, Warren Htgginv (ame» Higgin . Stephen Highiower. Helenr Hill, Clyde Hill. Daniel Hill, Gabrielb Hill. Hilton. Hilar V Nines. Eluabeih Ninkel. Roland Mochmiiih Mary Modge Cynrhia Hodge lamn Hodge, lonalhon Hodge, Margaret Moeveo Barry Hoffman. David HoHman, Wayr Hogan Dana Moo lim Chung Hoover P.obe-t Hopt.ns loby Hoyal, lame M Hubalka. Milion 38 Hubbard, Thomai 8 Hubbs, Euphra, 111 Hudgini, Robert, |i lie Hudson. Barbara 10 Hudson, lohn 357 Hudson, Tyione 2 4,252.256,26 Inman Cynlhu Ireland Timothy Irvm, Gene Irvine. David Carol Ishwuka Shinobu lebbia. Pauline leifery, lean lelfs. Georgia kahyai, Keykho ' Kaiebee, Robert Keating. C.nda Keller, Christ ine Kelley, Robert Kellogg, Kathleen Kellum. Barbara Kelsey. Kathleen Kenag Paula Kennedy Pa-kr. nedy KK:e. Hugh. Ill Kiddie. Kaihenne Kidney Carolyn Itimball, Carl « Ellen King. Harold Sing, rudilh Singsley, George K.ngsley, [eifv Kite, loarlyn Klasei, Beveilr Klein, lames Klein. Sandra Kline, L-nda Kloeiiel, Paul Kolb, Wayne chak BeatfK Andrew Charles . Cindy a u. Uy Slephen Kufnetsky. Ronald M I Uvigne. Deborah Uw. Roger Uwrenrr. Dantel Leblond, lint Lechner. lohn Lctky, loyce lee. Chye tk Lee. Dongio« leggeii, Colle -i Leidei, Peiei Leighlon, Sigite Lemen. Wayne lefTiond. Robet I. Sijnlev an. Carol I. Roben lindei. iiK Lindheim. Oeidre lindqurtt, Philip lindMv, Kevin link, MKhael Imnell. Robert Linnell, Robert loadvine, Oihleen lockrem, Bonn-e lockwood. loina lodge, Anne loe. RKhard loefller, lo ph loigren. Douglas Loga. Ph ' ltp lohmann, Edward lombardi, Michael lopei. Daniel lopei. George lopei. Ceiald lopei, Richard lopreiii, Pamela iS acDonald Dan Ma Oonald, Kick MacDonaltJ. Philip MacDtinald, Rodem lowe. William. )i lowrey Cassandrj U, Chih-Shin lube., Martha Lum. Pjmela lundahl. le ' t ' ey lundv Pal.K.a lumman, Cra.g Mac key tunell MacNa 3 Charles. Ir MacNa Tiara. Don Madd.r g, Bruce Mader Gregory Mader Mark Madge Norman Madie OS, Cynihia Mahei Kathryn Maide . Breni Maior. lyn Mateo Anna Maico Tib, Steven Mjlik, Aihok Mailer lane Malm ren, Mary Malon ey. larT « Malon ey. Michael Mjlou d Randal) Inline He er, Bruce 159,377 160.312.333 :t Debora Molty Mcleod. Davi McLoud. Hari McMahan. Ai McMahon. T McCallo. Willtam McCarthy, Phyllts McCarthy Thorn McCaslin. Mark McClain, ugene Meeker, George McFadden. |ohn Mcfadden, M hj Mcfall, Scott McCaughey, Deni Meloan Taylor Moseley, Paul nroe Kdlher.n doci Njnc ph». David phy. Geo.g.- ,ph, GeiJd. .ph» Ijcl fphy lohn .phi lohn Myall, Thomas Myerhott, Barbara Myers, Marc tsUdeau. Christv Nadelholter. Ka NaHiger, David Nagami, Glen Nagano, Ben Nagar. Ami Magel. David Navarro, Ralph Neill. Pal Neilly. Bob Nelson, Brad Nelson. Dorothy Newlin. Maityesue I, Ihoma Noble, Randy NoH, lloyd Nuanes Michael Nugeni. Thomas o OtMV ' i- Mjvjr ScKm.dt. RKhiid Schnf.dr«, Mbc(t hnetdvr, Robert . lohn Oglr. Sirv«n Ognibene. Chatin Oh nun, lohn Ohati. David Okida. Um« Okamuri. Sir en OkMt. RKhafd Odu ' j. M unobu OUmart. Marshal OI«on. Oil- Ol.phani, Una OlliH. R«xlord Olien. Kyle Olshan. leMrpy Olton, Charln Olton. Manlry Oivrr. un Onnll lohn II Ong. lanrt Ono«tO. Vliuji Onyetl. Chrn-Bcih Ofcutt, Gary Oreni. Peter OrUdy. Roger OrUnd. loan Onmby. Therese Orourke. Robert Ofr, James Orr. Richard Orlii. Cordelia Oriiz. Ooria Oaka. lanei CXaki. Arthur Otborn. William Pomdeiler, lamt-. Pokrav Barbara Poladian Arim Poland, William Polav. Bruce Pollard Idward Pomerant . Milchdl Pome Lowell Ponli, Georgeile , Stephen ch, Kathryn Robbln , Debora Roberls, Berh I. Bradley r, DarrHvn Searby. William. Sean. Reginald Sean. R :h fd Seaion. R«hard Shearer. Doni Shpdd. lohn Shemgold, La Palirccia. Eugene Palmer, Douglas Palmer, Greg Pahen. Ronald Panich. Ronald Papadakiv, lohn Papanikolas, Wm Papayianiv. iof Pardo, loie Park, Chang-Ho Park, lorna Park. PairKk Park. Soo Hyun Parker. Krniina ShM ld Fain Shigemilsu. Thomas Shimada, Amy Shioiaio. Douglas EIra Pars . Cra.g PaschatI, Pastor, lonaihor Patel. Savin Patterson, Pat Patterson, lawre Patlon. Carl Simas. Claudia Simmonds. Ci Paw . Claudi Peck. Robert Pedersen, Penny Peek, lulte Peete. Gary PfgB. Mary PHant, Barney Pelton. Bruce Pena, lacob PennKk. Cynth. Penso. David Penunuti, David Pepin, lames Perrin, Ronald Perry, Cynlhia Perry, Irem Persons. JeUry Peschke. (ohn Pest or. Ch eryl Pcierkovich, lohn Peterson. Margare Peierson. Meliscei Peterson, Robert I Sala ar Ronald Salisbury kann :edlo«, Robert :edoxlia, Dougl ' Ree%. Samuel Re«-slund, Geolire ' Reeves, Gregory Schindler. Cathetn 159. J7r 7% 16S.13S Smale Chnsiophri Smil . Chrnlophf Smil , David Smil , HoKie Smil , lanis Smil . »1 Smil -Jill Smil ludiih Smil ! Marttn Smit . Penelope Smil , Reggie Smil , Roger Smil . Roger , Ronald Smil , Ronald Smil . Std Smil , Stephen !l ' . Tody .enson.Sand ukup, )ohn uthe., Sand. aid, Odvid Stedfield. Don Sleece, Joyce Steele. David Steele. Willidm Steftens. Dame Stetty. Sosan , Ma.r Stem Slephef jfdevant. Susan Swigaii. leilie Swink. Cordon SwoHer. Kay Taiima, Hisakafu Takaoka. Sharon Takata. Richard Takehana. Shiger e.hune, Dean TonHli. PatTic Tong, Geofgt Tong sh, tllei .«. th.olop nnal lowph veto Daniel 6e, . Maty nger. Frederick nKk (ruce pham Diane Davis MKi. pchael iman Thomas jveno lul rzeas, Carlos sey Nancy ughn, Linda W Wakano |ud Walkei, lams Walker, Weygandl, Robert Weygandi, William Wheatland. Ronald A Letter from the Editor Final pages of yearbooks are almost always epi- taphs. The book is finished; the staff in the dust lies dead. Well, not quite. Some of us endured, which is perhaps our greatest merit. Others succumbed quite early on to the mart lement pique of sched- ules, layouts, and deadlines coming in rapid suc- cession. Even those who clung on tenaciously found that the hours flew by like minutes — a phe- nomenon observed with appalling regularity at deadline time. This yearbook results from the leftover staff ' s ability to capture fleeting time and reify it in words and pictures — no mean task when time insists on seemed-to-be two-ton drafting table east to read the window, west to reach the pencil sharpener week-old Cokes that molded in our desk drawer; The year had its bright spots too — one of us woul work on a layout, while the rest of us crowde ' round, looked at what he drew and marvell ' c Though others merely stood and swore, frequent ly implored the help of Our Lord . I am indebted t Him, as well as to the following: Colleen, withoL whose admirable efficiency no photographs woul have been scheduled; Linda, who thought she wc volunteering for a soft job, but whose friendshi was not drowned with the swimming page; Mer There were no situations I could not guide my crew through being neither wrong nor right for scheduling group pictures, on being always past for the coverage of special events, on being ever future in relation to items that were promised us today, and on being ominously present in the form of lurking dead- lines. Time was not the only recalcitrant with which we had to deal: there were garrulous answering devices that said " beep-beep " at you and then didn ' t let you talk; drawing equipment that insisted on disappearing, thereby eliciting defamatory accusations of larceny; new quarters which were so cramped that one was forced to shove a what- Lew, who bravely accepted impossible assignment on no notice; Sharon, our financial miracle worker Bob Houston, who produced the Century Piaz photo permit; Robert Parker, who perseverei though frequently moaning, " My stomach hurts (cf. p. 1); Kyra, who yawned all the way througl the index; Bob Neuschel, who added that inter national flavour; Will Loe, who always had our bes interests at heart; Mr. Anderson, who patienti coped with all our problems; finally, to my sue cessor , 1 leave this thought: Five minutes on evei the nicest yearbook is awfully long. •Direct all complaints to him. 400 ( Rose Cumare, Editor 1970 El Rodeo

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


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