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

 - Class of 1971

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1971 volume:

Hiese kids are going to cKarige this darn rr universe ' UNIVERSITYOF SO U T H E R N C A 1 1 PQ R N I A 1 1: RC © F© 1971 :. ' : -. ' ' i ' m : ' --: . ■ -i,- jf :, ' -, i. ■, George Laveroni was born in Grove- land, California, a small village in the hills near Stockton, in 1894. Grover Cleve- land was President, Populism was the movement of the day, and William Jen- nings Bryant was campaigning for " Free Silver. " In Los Angeles the houses on Bunker Hill were examples of the latest in architecture. When Laveroni was seven years old, just becoming aware of the mountains to the east of his home, a President was killed by a mad assassin. In 1915, while Laveroni was celebrating his 21st birthday in the mountains he had learned to love, America, in a peace- loving mood, vacillated over the war in Europe and revolution was growing roots in Russia. Laveroni was 35, in 1929, when the hopes of the ' twenties crashed with a roar. In 1941, when he turned 47 and began to feel a little less distance in his legs, the echoes of that roar exploded across the world. Laveroni was 51, and getting short of breath, before the noise ended. Suddenly, surprisingly, he was old. 1963 found him at 69, and in Dallas, a President was killed by a mad assassin. Today Laveroni is 77. Now he only sees the high country when somebody drives him up to Tuolumne Meadows. He figures now that he ' ll stay in Grove- land, in his small, green-shaded cottage, until years and presidents and wars no longer matter. George Laveroni has never seen USC. But just as USC is not all books and foot- ball, neither is his mind limited to the turnips growing huge in his back yard. He looks out his front window at the people going by, and at the past. He reads the paper and he talks — to the old, his friends; to the middle aged, his children; and to the young, whom he meets on the street. And he sits in his darkened living room and says, with a touch of envy: " They ' re pretty smart, 1 tell you. These kids are going to change this damn universe. " This book is dedicated to that hope. Among other years, A year for hope UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 1971 The Staff. . . Clarence Anderson Director of Student Publications Mike Parfit Editor-in-Chief Cathejean McGillin Managing Editor Barry Orell Assistant Editor Bob Parker Chief Photographer and Sports Editor Bonnie Rowe Row Editor Sumeet Pasricha Organizations Editor Cedric Curtis Artist Steve Barker Sound Editor Bruce Bolinger Photographer Steve Bolinger Photographer Jim King Photographer Peter Read Miller Sports Photography Robert Houston Photography ' erv Lew Photographer Bob Mosteller Photographer Greg Ash Photographer Nick Thanos Photographer Mandy Topper Jeri Banks Michael E. Morris Angie Curcuru Kathleen Bregand With special thanks to the Photography students of Grover Gilchrist. The Year ...p.4 was«t " ? The Games ' k. " ' f f. ...p.114 The People ...p.172 .v " It was a day of universal reform — a day when almost every man you met might draw a plan for a new society or a new government from his pocket; a day of infinite hope and infinite discontent. Every institution was called before the bar of reason, and of sentiment, too: the church, the state, the law, the army, the family, property — and required to justify itself. Nothing was immune, nothing was sacred, nothing was taken for granted, nothing but the right of inquiry. ' — Henry Steele Commager, writing of The Era of Reform, 1830-1860 September 9 Sorority rush begins 12 use beats Alabama, 42-21 15 Registration begins 19 use ties Nebraska, 21-21 21 Classes begin Anti-Trustee exhibit appears in front of Tommy Trojan 25 Disastrous fires begin in Los Angeles and Ventura counties. 28 Pharmacy graduate opens first community free-clinic in USC area. Caucus of Concerned Students calls for meeting with Board of Trustees ll Monday mori the Ventura Freeway inb - the Laurel Canyon exit, a Vol .- spun off into the center divider ti avoid a cat, and traffic is backed u. way to the San Diego Freeway. On the Pomona Freeway inbound, a semi with a full load of BB shot has tipped over avoiding a wreckiess lane changer and spilled its cargo over the whole road. Traffic is backed up to the Long Beach interchange, and the cops at the accident are having a h standing up. In the four-level inte downtown, a Galaxie, travelling 20 miles an hour, has inexplicably run off the road into the ice plant and now rests quietly, tilted at an angle of 60 degrees, while the driver stands beside it bewildered. Traffic is backed up both ways for two miles. Near the sign reading " University of Southern California, Museums, next right, " a book lies between the white lines, its cover gone, its pages flapping. A truck carrying fuel oil slams over it, and the draft rips a few more printed sheets into the air, to join the squashed butterflies on the grille of a passing Cadillac. A young man in a red Corvair convertible on his way to college takes advantage of the slowing traffic to glance down at the torn remains; unsure of what he would prefer to see, a Bible or a porno paperback. But the glance tells nothing; the lines of type are a blur, and meaningless. The driver continues, manoevering between a white-haired, gloomy looking woman in a Dodge and a fierce man in a Ford Pickup to get into the right lane, his mind preoccupied with the uselessness of a book lost on the freeway. He starts to slow and drift to the right at the next exit and a yellow Mustang passes on the left. On the rear bumper is a kind orange sticker, fuHy legible: HAVE A NICE DAY. 5. -S •O 13 C u u u c «i c ' i o Sea -O M I =- e 2 2i u E Li J2 ■£ p • - , rti — — CO ' l- DO c O C c _ O .i£ " E o ut» EH £ O (u - o _ 2 -a t; -Q = -S c •J « o §.!2 E w- 00 1) op u u " - 2 3 gr ii ' S o — E 5, ■£ w. 00 H - " " O J- C 0) U JJ l ' o j= a. 3 a. rj J= 00 M " c S c £ ■eS ' I " i ° O 4 -f - — BI C ' u As the semester began, September 21, with a national mood of apprehen- sion, the echo of conflict and violence had not been gone long and was promising to return. College students were among the most feared single groups in the nation, and sometimes also the most afraid. The explosive confrontations of the spring semester, represented at DSC by the Days of Concern and the options of the " USC Plan " in which activists could choose to end the semester early, had been followed by a summer of the more literal explosions of terrorist bombs. Only a few weeks before the semester began a bomb killed a physicist in Wisconsin and a young revolutionary group promised open warfare. Later, Bernardine Dohrn, of the Weather- men, promised a " fall offensive of youth resistance that will spread from Santa Barbara to Boston, back to Kent and Kansas. " ' ° But undercurrents of fear or cofi-; spiracy are hard to pin down and anyway, registration was accomplished with a minimum of violence. In the few hard core centers of tradition, institutions such as fraternity and sorority rush, and Presents, accepted the new beards and moustaches with- out flinching, although numbers de- creased. " Rush was great for the girls who got what they wanted, " said one of them, " but a little hard on everypne._ else. " 5 o — ol ' u c 3 .J x O ' P sn5 i ' •: c . o , . as a new president and a new - ilitical activity. ..,,.: Hubbard, formerly with the gency for International Development, ■ ' " - ' inted on August third to fill the ated by Dr. Norman Topping, who ancellor. Dr. Hubbard, a Texan, different kind of vigor to an office . . characterized by Dr. Topping ' s sleepy- eyed diplomatic acuity. ' ' ' ' v most difficult task so far is really a matter of ince, " said Dr. Hubbard, shortly after taking nr Tr . njng left the quarterback slot to become blocking back for the president. " i difficult task when the semester opened 3le: to placate campus radicals about the ... .. . w., , ,s , citing to Political Activity " which was passed during the summer by the Board of Trustees. The policy placed restrictions on the use of the University as a forum for political expression. " I ' m absolutely astonished that the Trustees would have the guts to issue that statement, " said Sam Hurst V, ASSC president. " They ' couldn ' t have gotten away with it on any other campus. The build - would be burning. " ,oV . S: - ' O o ,vi . . •.- " . H .v ' r- a ' a W ., se " . S. ' o xcV .s l.. :. :es- i C-SN vo v , ' .xV. . • iP " AO . 0 : Ae ' . loX : " .-i ' V1 V l -i : r.i •v % °; cO - -v V ' ,t« ' 5? vO r -it V -- ' , A O r. ' ? i T? C V, , A o. , ' J :. ■% - " v, % V i| xs -u, A y VS . lO V) " ■3 " 4 ' P ' , . %. Q. ' - ' V ;?. «. %f . ' i , ' , % y . W V V -. . ' s X p Xf ' ' ' " %. % ' 4 % V« V V . H ' j Co ' ' r " V At. , J - 0 V ' o- ' ' % ' . K ©.9 K V V ' 4 5- c t. ■c» " Si -o " . - 5 - o. St ilh Ih, With no national crisis to stir the campus, and the football team fresh off a stirring tie with Nebraska, the attack focused on the trustees. A day after the opening of school, an elab- orate exhibit was set up in front of Tommy Trojan detailing the " inter- locking web " of trustee financial and political activity. The thoroughly re- searched exhibit brought some protest from the consolidating right-wing groups on campus, led by the Young Americans for Freedom, but the mood of new classes and fresh stimulation kept the voices down and the crowds small. I Then it was October 7. Gamal Abdel Nasser was dead, and in Egypt young men were cry- ing in the streets. Vice-President Agnew was developing his alliterative pitch against Re- publican Senator Charles Goodell of New York and others of the " radic-lib " set. The Scranton Commission on Campus Violence had just appeared, labeling both students and National Guardsmen on the Kent State campus as trag- ically responsible for the four student deaths the spring before. Fire had swept the hills of Los Angeles. At use the semester was wearing into a routine. The football team was winning again, and bomb threats had become a common- place distrubance. Fear stalked the campus briefly after a girl was stabbed superficially in Doheny Library. But on the seventh, the trustees were on campus for their regular meeting and politics superseded fear. Shortly after noon, a group of students, who had been rallying by Tommy Trojan in an effort to get the trustees to meet with them, stormed the Commons Dining Room. In a tiny hallway packed with bodies and noise, Justin Dart, chairman of the board, debated heatedly with Stan DiOrio, the artic- ulate head of the Caucus of Concerned Stu- dents, and Don Pine, a nonaligned student who gets involved " only when I ' m really mad, " he said. The confrontation, the only one of significance during the fall semester, resulted in the Trustees Convocation, held October 21. VOL. LXIi NO 13 ] 1 DAti Wildd By RIVIAN .Associate Cii Yesterday morning the a events was anything goes, a There were many give c ignored, but the way in v I created probably one of I ( recent campus hi.story Yesterday was the day iv Concerned .Students had sefiJSo Justin Dart, chairman oftt! had said Tuesday that tie participate in that convod i mat had been arranged had invited the trustees i % student group. ■ Both the caucus and tije last week to .support IheK cided Tuesday evening t Convocation format set After J week of ! : nt-trustee convoc. liiiip of Jii-lin ]):,- ,_ _ , John fh;hi. ivocation nextTuesdj The group met when a ;. hedLiIod meeting or, cimvocaiion formal between Dart. Hubbard. . SSC President Sam Hurst and ASSC vice-presidents Chuck Jone- and Tom Lewn was interrupted by a crowd of concerned students which marched from a rally in front of Tommy Trojan to the upstairs Commons Restaurant to gain admit- tance to the closed meeting. Dart and Hubbard came outside of the meeting room 10 minutes later to talk to the determined crowd. .After about an hour of some- what loud and emotional discussion between the administrators and the students on the planning of the convocation. Dart turned to Hurst and said he had enough coniidonce in Hurst to allow him to select students, not necessatil . SS( officials, to sit in on the planning session, one of the main points the crowd of students was driving at. On Tuesday Dart had announced the board would not participate in yesterday ' s planned convMcation because the trustees were wary of entering into a convocation without a format. Hubbard said the iConiinued on page 2) Uni ' ersity of Southern California •AILY ® TROJAN DC CAUCUS COMPROMISE df LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA THURSDAY OCTOBERS. 1970 ends in settlement IW ' IR lor the day s guess could not be ey interrelated iviest ' davs in the Caucus o; onvocation ird of Trustees, ees would not ecause no for- caucus I which a " recognized I which voted atiom had de- ;ad with plans the trustees ■ ' . .v ' l ' f ' " number , , , ont of Tommy entered the • iilding to obtain a written state- ment from I ' trustees on whether they would participate ihe convocation at noon. The trustees refu u to issue a written statement, but they verball aid they were not going to take part in the pn tram. At this po t the campus police ordered the sound truck : campus on orders from Dr. Paul resident for Student and .Alumni us member told the Daily Trojan :; first told students who ques- Kin that the truck wa.- in violation ! code dealing with sound fre- er when the students challenged •-aid it was an executive decision If 1 meeting yes- lard and .ASSC for next week rally had d-door meeting 1 hour-long ex- ingry students ally forced a leaflets saying ito take place. Bloland. vici .Aftairs. .A c that Bloland tioned this a ' of a univer-, quency. but this point, li- on his part ASSC representatives quickly got portable sound equipment and began urging students to rally around Tommy Troian Between 200 and 300 people did gather and most stayed throughout the hour as about 15 people took turns denouncing the trustees. The rally was interrupted at about 1:10 p.m. when a caucus member yelled. " The trustees are meeting upstairs. We ' re going over to talk to them Enough of this empty rhetoric. " He got up and started walking toward the commons and most everyone at the rally fol- lowed suit. Dart and Hubbard decided to come out and talk and thev were engaged in a heated dialogue with the students for over an hour. The students. Dart and Hubbard almost found themselves in a shoutine match on several oc- CHAIRMAN MEETS THE STUDENTS Justin Dart discusses plans for convocation Dart is reelected trustee chairman Justin Dart was reelected chairman of the Board of Trustees at yesterday ' s annual meeting of the board. Dart, chairman and president of Dart Industries. Inc.. was also JE -. y ' the sum total ' " The painful fact is that we are living in a most difficult time in our history — a time when this richest, most powerful and most fortunate nation on earth is undergoing what can properly be called a crisis of confidence " Given the nature of our society, it was inevitable that the American colleges and universities would be caught up in the prevailing currents of uncertainty, confusion, and even violence " My exhortation to you in the midst of all this sound and fury is to stand steady, to merit from those who are watching us and testing us the accolades of poise and pride. If this institution as a whole, or if any essential element in it starts to run scared, we may never recover. If we try to reset our sails at the buffeting of every noisy gust that sweeps across this campus; if we do not mean what we say about an honest commitment to the process of reason; if we dilute our academic standards and intellectual honesty with trivia in a puny plea for peace, then we shall abundantly deserve our demise. A great university is perhaps the most delicate and complex mechanism ever devised by man. It is more than those students currently enrolled, the present faculty, and the present administration. It is the sum total of its history, its alumni who once sat where you are sitting, its many friends in the community, the parents of students past, present, and to come, all those people who treasure scholarship — in short, all those who believe in the idea of a university " A university can never be a static entity but must change and adapt as society itself must change and adapt. Our role is to orchestrate that change with harmony rather than dissonance. " — President John R. Hubbard 17 ' give, get or get off . ' U5C is a private institution. It has a character all of its own. It is not a state school. It is a private school and it has been built traditionally that way. And I ' d like to tell you what we feel are the criteria for members of our board of trustees: An individual— a man or a woman who has distinguished himself in his own profession or business and one who has wealth or access to wealth ... " . Tom Nicols has three commandments for trustees — give, get or get off — I ' m not trying to imply that that is the total role of a trustee but it is kind of important. There are other criteria— a distinguished professional, a scientist, an artist— any person sufficiently known in his field to reflect expertise and credit on the University of Southern California. We are trying to improve our selection process all the time, but that ' s the basis for it. " — Trustee Justin Dart 19 v h ' Neutrality is a myth " At the risk of becoming too abstract, it would seem to me that in a philosophical sense someone should look seriously at the entire aura of neutrality that has been the history of USC. There is no one person on this campus, student, faculty, or administrator, left or right, who does not recognize that neutrality is a myth, and that USC ' s financial base has always been political conservatism. It is no fluke. It is more appropriately a conscious effort in defense of this city ' s financial elite. That elite which assumed exclusive control over the growth and development of this University. " And so, all comment one makes regarding the University is honestly made only when prefaced by an understanding of our conservative nature. It is true, for example, that the Trustees condone what they call " constructive dissent " as long as it does not level broadside attacks at the foundations of America, since the Trustees are the foundation of America. But what of the issues that do draw into question American principles? What of speculation about a Third World of all oppressed peoples? What of the technological imperative and its demand for a planned economy? Are we to believe that thoughts such as these and others are not valid grounds for discourse and analysis in the University because they are inherently alien to the capitalist, nationalist, elitist orientation of America? Are we to believe that the perimeters of the American university do not encompass those theories not harbored by Americanism? Can the intellectual world afford to allow the intimidation of ideology— any ideology? " — ASSC President Sam T. Hurst V change, or at least a month which contributed to the growing speed of cultural evolution which threatens to make men obsolete before they reach the age of wisdom. In October, the United Nations celebrated its 25th an- niversary, and those reviewing its start peered back a tunnel to a time centuries removed by the standards of any other epoch. In October, Paul McCartney, who had helped to build a new culture less than ten years before, arrived in New York with his symbolic hair cut short above the ears. Heroes have risen, flared like supernovae, and faded. In Octo- ber, the football team lost to Stanford, Oregon and Cal, and in October, Janis Joplin followed Jimi Hendrix off the stage of an overdose after screaming her song to the wind. 1944 I i j I ! ' I ■ ' " 1964 1960 wn But in the midst of death, defeat and change, in the midst of the in- security of trying to plant your feet somewhere solid and yet not quite wanting to commit yourself, there are always the people who believe. What it is they believe doesn ' t seem to mat- ter; they believe deeply, and that ' s the point. Jesus, Jehova, Mohammed, Krishna — there is something infinite expressed in them, something beyond just being. In the afternoon, with the October sun still warm on the grass, the sound stops the swirl of time with the old, changeless song of faith. 26 Tuesday noon. The cars are streaking through the interchange, weaving easily in and out in the half- empty lanes. On the Hollywood free- way, near the Rampart exit, a roadwork crew has set up its row of little plastic pyramids to close the right lane, and is filling cracks in the pavement. Traffic is thin, but the cloud of heavy air caused by the morning ' s rush hour still hangs low over the road, obscuring thehills. On the Benton Street overpass two twelve-year-old boys, dressed in blue jeans and T-shirts, lean against the rail, eating sandwiches. They have escaped for the moment the drudgery of seventh grade to run up the hill to the bridge, as they do every day, to watch the magic rush of the cars streaming beneath them. The strange, set, dis- embodied faces of the people sitting still while going sixty-five, seldom look up to the two silhouettes on the rail, but when they do the two boys wave, and when the driver waves back it makes their day. Then the face be- comes a personality, and they specu- late as to its character — " I ' ll bet he ' s a prospector — going all the way to Alaska — to prospect for oil. " On the Freeway the red Corvair, with its top down, flies toward Holly- wood, where the driver has an ap- pointment for lunch. The driver ' s mind is preoccupied, as usual, when he drives, with events — a speech by a candidate, a rock concert disaster in France. His eye, roving the road, catches the movement of waving arms on the bridge, and, looking up, he waves back, then passes underneath. " Say, " says one of the kids, with a modern kind of hero worship, " I ' ll bet he ' s a radical. " 27 THE LIGHT THAT DID NOT FAIL by MYRON MINNICK u " " n ' :7 ' " ' - ' ' " ; „ ,.,,,,, ,..„.,, y He walked lorward into the night, but he knew not where he walked, because his eyes were closed, and his mind was weary. The bitter wind, cold and penetrating, tore at his coat and trousers with angry, tireless teeth. There was a Light — a strong, guiding Light — in front of him but he could not see Irrom iy4z bl KOOeOj jt because his head was lowered against the wind and his eyes were closed. He was a large, towering being, obviously strong and intelligent, obviously capable of seeing and following the Light, but he was handicapped by his tight-shut eyes, by his confused thoughts. Within his mind there was doubt and indecision and hesitancy. " There is no hope, " he said to himself. " Why should I struggle on? What is there for me? Four years I have struggled, and now I see no prospect of ever reaching my destination. " He blinked his eyes, and a bit of moisture collected and rolled slowly down his cheek. Even as he pitied himself, the Light grew larger and stronger on his horizon and cried out to be seen and followed. It was January, 1942. He shrugged, pulled his coat closer about him. leaned against the howling wind. " What is there for me in the future? ' " he queried. " What will be my reward for these years of struggle? After they are finished, exactly what will I have? " The more he asked, the larger grew Doubt in his mind. As Doubt became greater, his strength decreased, and his steps weakened and wavered. The wind, always seeking an opportunity to triumph over weakness, shrieked down with even greater fierceness, tore even more voraciously at his clothes, sought with greater fury to halt his progress. " The whole world is enveloped in this storm. " he complained. " Once there was quiet and stillness, and men could go about their daily tasks free from fear; now all is noise, struggle, hate; now there is nothing but fighting — fighting always against the turbulent storm, the growling, merciless wind. " It was February, 1942. His steps grew even weaker and finally were almost halted. The wind began to tear his coat from his body. He seemed to be a doomed man — doomed to succumb to the howling storm that wrenched the vitals of his world. " I am a doomed man, " he said with bitter resignation. " I am one of a Lost Generation. I, who have worked so long, now am being repaid for my efforts by violence and slaughter and death. Why could not I have lived in the time of peace and quiet — in the time when a man could work and live without interruption from storms? " At last he stopped. " There is no hope. " he said. His legs buckled, and he slipped toward the hard earth. Slowly he began to resign himself to his hopeless fate. . . . But the Light, which had ever been growing closer, suddenly illuminated his face. .Startled by a force he could instinctively feel, he opened his eyes, raised his bowed head. He gasped with surprise as the Light settled down around him, seeped into his tired body, poured strength into his weakened legs, stimulated his fatigued and confused mind. The Light was made of two elements — Faith and Hope — and his mind and body sucked it up eagerly, like a man dying of thirst who is suddenly given water. As the Light fed his being, his reason returned. " 1 am not doomed. " he told himself with surprise. " I am not of a Lost Generation. I was weakened and almost defeated because I did not open my eyes, because my mind was closed. The Light was there all the time — I merely did not see it. " It was June, 1942. The wind was still angry and fierce, but he no longer felt weak and confused. His eyes, opened wide, were fixed upon the Light. His head was held proud and higii. And with set jaw and renewed hope, he — who was the Class of " 42 — walked 28 resolutely and squarelv into the face of the wind, and there was the radiant Light of Faith in his eyes and Hope in his soul. October 3 use beats Oregon State 45-13. 5 Evelle Younger, candidate for State Attorney General appears in Hancock Auditorium. 7 Justin Dart reelected chairman of Board of Trustees. Students storm Commons to argue campus politics with Dart and President Hubbard. 10 Stanford defeats use, 24-14. 12 Arson in Bridge hall injures man, causes $1000 damage. 16 Campus food employees vote to go union. 17 use beats Washington, 28-25. 20 President Hubbard addresses students in Bo- vard Auditorium. 21 Student debate with trustees at noon forum. Students vote on AMS and class posts. 2 2 Senatorial candidate John Tunney speaks. 24 Oregon beats USC 10-7 27 New ruling allows alcoholic drinks in dorms. 28 Sen Harold Hughes speaks at Great Issues Forum. Students vote in runoff election for student posts. 29 Democratic candidate for Lieutenant Gov- ernor speaks. 31 Homecoming Cal beats USC 13-10. I 29 30 I I October went out in a cres- cendo of activity. The national campaign thundered to its bitter close, while on campus, right wing groups, consolidating after two left-dominated years, inched back into student government. Senatorial candidate John Tunney, cleared out of Hancock Auditorium by the omnipresent bomb scare, spoke from the steps Von KleinSmid Center. " Perhaps our institutions have not been as responsive as they could be, but ours are the best that exist, " he said, balancing a wire between youth and hardhat. " If we work outside of those institutions, we play into the hands of some who would des- troy our system. Playing into those hands could create a so- ciety similiar to World War II Germany. People will stand vio- lence only so long. " The line was a familiar one throughout the campaign, as the Democratic party struggled to keep close to what it judged was the national mainstream. 31 Governor Ronald Reagan seemed less tentative about wherethe heart of America was. If it wasn ' t on the side of the moral- ly righteous against the Agnew- defined Radical Liberals, it had damn well better get there. While a group of journalism students from use followed him around in a press bus, he jumped happily up and down on his opponent, Jess Unruh, who didn ' t stand a I chance. " It ' s thrilling to watch my op- ponent discovering what the problems of California are. Now he ' s discovered the campus radi- cals I thought he had discover- ed one of my old speeches. " During the tour he joined the students in the bus for a sh chat. 32 Campus politics, which had appar- ently been moving leftward ever since the ASSC president of 1968-69, Bill Mauk, grew a beard, started to shift again as the conservative side of the university began to reorganize. The reorganization centered on the activities of a student named Michael Lance Trope, who burst into campus notoriety with a personal political vendetta against ASSC president, Sam Hurst. " ...Hurst ' s avaricious nature, " Trope wrote in the Daily Trojan, " his pompous and presumptuous state- ments . and the questionable moral- ity and implicit questionof the legality of his attaining the presidency of this student body, are not indicative of nonconformity, but rather of a care- ful study and application of the his- tory of political corruption. " Trope won a lot of publicity with his campaign to recall Hurst, but, after two months, the effort fizzled. 34 HIUrflliilD IMPUEi: i DON OF THE IHULin HIS nnAiNiNi; the pre ma OF THIS STHOEIF 001 flOE NOT INOICAT OF liONCG»FORMITy OATHEn i A [1 — Michael Lance Trope u ■ ! ' ■■ ■ ' f ■ i - • ; ; m. ;_ !: ••■ ■ 1 t ] 1 . J mi 1 4 1 ■ ■ ■ " ms.- 1 «Ed :; ; 1. ■ W f 1, r ! " " " . ! ' ■ H jr.._. A ■ 01 jjl The year began to run down. The national elections were almost anticli- matic with no clear-cut result. Mid- terms took their toll of campus politics. Issues — Women ' s Liberation, Viet Nam and Ecology — mingled with bomb threats and the news of a student who tried to set the world record for taking a shower. The sorrow of Kent State still linger- ed, as the Justice Department criticised the Ohio Grand Jury for indiciting 25 students, lambasting the college ad- ministration and completely exonerat- ing the National Guard members who had done the killing. But on campus the events of the previous spring were only echoes, lost in the sound proofed library walls. m j H M iALL " Or Throughout it all ran the thin, sad • thread of Charles Manson. Every day ■ almost, the story of the strange young " father " was told on the front pages of the Los Angeles Times— his alleged murders relived in brutal detail; his chanting, ghostly followers, who wa,itj ed day after day for his return; -His piercing eyes. In his rejection of every- thing America is supposed to stand for, aVid in his pathetic defiance, he be- came; to some of the country ' s out- - cast children, a kind of martyred mes; - siah. . - JUST • - i » 5 fi A » • . : : « .2c .? x pwr In the history of the world the doctrine of Reform had never such scope as at the present hour. Luther- nas, Herrnhuters, Jesuits, Monks, Quakers, Knox, Wesley, Swedenborg, Bentham, in their accusations of society, all respected something, — church or state, literature or history, domestic usages, the mar- ket town, the dinner table, coined money. But now all these and all things else hear the trumpet, and must rush to judgment,— Christianity, the laws, commerce, schools, the farm, the laboratory; and not a kingdom, town, statute, rite, calling, man, or woman, but is threatened by the new spirit. —Ralph Waldo Emerson, 1841 November 3 Election day. Tunney, Reagan, Wilson Riles are victorious. 5 Ron McDuffie, interim director of Topping fund, resigns. U SC defeats Wash in gton State, 70-33. 11 Seymour Hersh, My Lai Journalist, speaks 13 Suspect in bomb threats arrested. 15 Festival of Liveration 16 Troy Week begins. Hilary Tedrow named Helen of Troy. 18 John Froins, Chicago 7 member, speaks. 19 Trolios performed. ' 1 UCLA defeats USC 45-20 24 VIVA sponsors POW rally. 26 Thanksgiving 18 USC defeats Notre Dame as football season ends, 38-28. WM PS ,fr i - y -% «» _ , ' % ' ■} ' yh T. • " Although the mtnt hocktnv. ft ' ' " ' rf " " .JJj ■■V74 like I ' m SOI I I I I It I at I I I e I li I I II i I I I I f l I I I I I I I II I I I 11 At use a Festival of Liberation at- tempted to bring together left and right-wing libertarians. Lowell Ponte, a campus institution for several years who specializes in not being pinned down under any one label, moderated many of the programs of the event. " . . Important as a basis for agree- ment was a mutual fear of the expand- ing power of government and the threat to individual liberty it repre- sents, " Ponte wrote in the Daily Tro- jan " In some cases this fear envisions government, with its manipulative technologies now under develop- ment, as an incipient Brave New World. " f- % The Festival was not well attended, and not as successful as a similar one had been a year before. Student ac- tivism seemed to be fading. Even John Froines, a member of the notorious Chicago Seven, came, spoke, and left without shaking any foundations. " He splashed like a stone in Trojan waters and sank from sight, " Ponte wrote later. " Few waves spread outward, moving students to continued action. " It all seemed to indicate to Ponte " the demise of student activism. " Even the numbers of bomb threats declined, probably due to the arrest of one threat suspect, a young football player. 5 -. mil 1 th. F fy 5 ■vVJ •■•V .+ J mr M ' ' If activism was dying, what was coming on? Certainly not a return to the apathy years of the 1950 ' s. Trojan Tradition, fading steadily ever since Mauk grew his beard, was far from making a comeback. Troy Week, which once commanded a special edition of the Daily Trojan and daily front page " coverage, slipped quietly past, making no more noise than Froines. A pretty girl was appointed Helen of Troy, and the Row flaunted house decorations, but when the moment of truth arrived, the football team knuckled under to UCLA, and it wasn ' t even close. Life on the Row changed little. There were still the beer parties, the pinnings, the categorization of individuals by their house affiliations. There were still the snickers, the shiny-faced, y9ung-boy stories. Sigma Chi voted Mae West, one of the stars in the universally panned movie " Myra Breckenridge " as its queen, and in a speech, the president of the house told her: " You represent everything that ' s pure, wholesome and good. " But Trolios, the annual satire, once Greek-dominated, had a cast of all independents, and along the Row there was talk of turning Greek Week, a spring event traditionally dominated by games and parties, into a park-building project for the community. i i ' M. fllP 52 Wednesday afternoon. Cars begin to clog the interchange again, this time in exodus. Beside the tiers of roadway, columns of buildings rise into the haze, their daytime in- habitants already draining out into the street. On the Freeway the cars slow to fif- teen, to ten, to creep. Each vehicle is a tight, enclosed world, and while people pass each other at distances of less than six feet, there is seldom even any eye contact, except in anger at an unexpected move. The red Corvair, on its way to class, is locked in front of a cement-mixer and behind a clanking pickup carrying a load of black high school students. The driver of the Corvair, secure in his Freeway anonymity, watches the stu- dents thoughtfully, as they playfully threaten to push each other out of the truck. He feels alien to their world of bushy haircuts and unconscious grace, and wh-n they spot his open-topped car behind them and start waving at him, his security dissolves. Uncertainly he waves back, giving the peace sign. Somebody on the truck laughs and re- turns his own salute in kind: a raised fist. The truck takes the next exit and the Corvair drives on. 53 i For third world members at USC life was also changing. The national attention was no longer focused on ethnic studies programs and racial conflicts; and while Blacks and Chi- canos were still stirring restlessly in the confines of the minority category, the conflicts were not as visible as they had been in years before. Blacks ar- gued for the release of Angela Davis and against playing basketball with Brigham Young University; they also worked closely with the University through such programs as the Com- munity Action Coordinating Council. For Chicanos most of the concern was outside the University as a series of riots rocked the Mexican-American sections of east Los Angeles. On cam- pus members of the Chicano organi- zation MECHA challenged the Univer- sity ' s attitude against unionization of the largely Chicano custodians and grounds men. In the next 16 pages Blacks and Chicanos give their own impressions of their life on the USC campus. c.r ' r ' ' Flte i • . ' W ' if-i fi ' ¥? ■ 1% • " fc » ' 4 m- ■ r J you run the risk of falling into the compla- |i cent mood of the rest of the campus. 1 N H being BLACK at u.s.c. is realizing that black students serve as a buffer between a predominately black community and a white university. being BLACK at u.s.c. is being lonely. . . because there are not enough black students here to relate to. ■ XHE BCHEK SXUDENZS •L ' h H ' KTflJH PRE5ENZS ZHE 90k .. MICE CAN f 67 The Chicane ' s struggle is too vital to present unthinking, ranting images that are just as shackling as the Frito Bandito. -Ruben Salazar 71 Thursday evening. On campus the air is misty and quiet, except for the rumble of the freeway in the distance. A young man walks slowly through • Alumni park, on his way home from class, flipping the keys of his red Corvair idly around his finger. In his French class they had been talking about honor and about the French Resistance; about shadows of people who hid in towers and in cold stone crypts and mimeographed journals which they left in the restrooms of the guarded cities, for the poor of truth to read. They had been talking about women, who, starved for love and warmth, made friends with the invading army and for their weakness had their heads shaved by their coun- trymen. They had been talking about an armistice, and where it was signed, and when the class did- n ' t know, the teacher, who had seen those things, was surprised but understanding. " Ah, but you are young. " she said. Infinitely so, thought the young man, flipping the keys. Eighteen children in the sterile room, with black blinds up and down their ■ windows. Eighteen children and , one woman who remembered: " When I was your age, there i. were no young men. " [ Only the sick and the dying, and in the crypts, the shadows. " We put out a journal our- selves, for a while, " she said. " My father got two German soldiers who were near to help carry the mimeograph machine in. They didn ' t know what it was. They were very young. " The tram is waiting in the inter- section to carry students the dangerous half-mile to the Row. The young man strides past it, toward the parking lot, his mind in sad confusion. " I saw one of these Germans fighting oncej. ' the teacher said, " He must have been just sixteen or seventeen — really not any older. He was right in the mid- dle of town and was finally killed by the Americans. He wouldn ' t givd up. The young — they have the idealism— the old surrender- ed. " - m mm ■ ; r;m J::.. Mi. i .«■ ' " " • ' •B!:,. ' , ' ' ,, ■ ' N- ' In November, Charles De Gaulle died, and with all the leaders gone — Eisenhower, Stalin, Churchill, Roosevelt, De Gaulle — and the War Babies leaving college, the post-war era was over. The Bomb. . . A bomb fell on Hiroshima. Remember? A bomb fell on Hiroshima. And the cloud mush roomed so high and spread so far It put out the sun partly, and half the stars. And people say, there ' s a storm rising, A thunderstorm, the sky is so black. No, worse than a thunderstorm. A hurricane. A hurricane, rising in the east. A hurricane that will flatten cities. A hurricane that will rip up trees planted five thousand years ago. And loved and watered and tended and watched over Because they were shade and shelter from the rains and the heat. And the leaves brought healing to the nations. A bomb fell on Hiroshima. A bomb fell, and the cloud spread. It spread over cities, over churches, schools, homes. Darting malignant rays carrying slow death. It spread, it hung. Over the minds, over the hearts of men. The bomb that fell on Hiroshima fell on America too. It fell on no city, no munition plants, no docks. It erased no church, vaporized no public building, reduced no man to his atomic elements. But it fell, it fell. It burst. It shook the land .... 76 December 2 Student arrested at anti-Ky demonstration at Ambassador Hotel. 3 Basketball season begins: USC defeats Utah, 90-81. 7 Two Chicano students clash with university personnel over unionization of employees. 8 Dan Smith, executive director of CACC, resigns. 11 USC plays BYU in spite of protests of Black Students Union. 16 Christmas dance 19 Christmas vacation begins. I 77 78 t i The beginning of December was overshadowed by the last seconds of November. In Vietnam a group of Green Berets raided a prisoner of war camp unsuccessfully, while on campus a POW rally gathered signatures for a humane petition. And, in a final ef- fort to make the year look respectably traditional, the football team knocked over Notre Dame, 38-28. - ■jy. iTT) © iS _ S?3i v 4!L ' Sf " t I— fS s- . IFi • 1 w " C« ij J o J c o « -r 3 O o X v oT »3 • o j fc " •. ' o »5 ' 3? - ri December crept in with a letter from J. Edgar Hoover, printed in the Daily Trojan, which laid down the law about campus violence. Like a concerned parent talking to his 13-year-old son about the wiles of loose women. Hoover pointed out the " insidious " appeals of the " New Left. " rm-o ri CTD CO XMJ " These extremists are a small mi- _ nority of students and faculty members g jg who have lost faith in America, " the S c« letter read. " They are not interested S C in genuine reform. " In the same issue of the paper, one such " extremist " wrote thoughtfully of the despair in the country and the future of student activism: " S 11% o w •: ■ J : flj o is£ a » 4 Zi o V 1 -1 w ■ QJ r X 3 T3 i M ' i Wf 4». ' vB ..a KI Br i» ' - uM S jgiiS ' tmifi ■2 S : ii c -S r — •- -O o »■ ,-a o 3 4 _- 08 U K® 5 " K ® fl © • £ c« o .tS 1— fc ' ' aj •5 •- " S = « S £ « y E © 4, c -»k vH •— x: w 2 E 0, - ' ' .S 4) •= c a — - £ - c, .E = E 3 -o ± 6t2 .E O C s protes emotion 2- i ' E ' 5 3 « ?? .2 c a. u 1 9 P .. • u, ; 3 ••rf ' S «- ' W « ( ) •■la ( a a. n -i ( £ a if __ 00 «s 0) a • " •a 4 « V eo ■ " 4 « — ' 5 H «j « E - 3 -c ;= -g .5 i2 -S 4) (A « ■ a h (« i j5 «« 2o 4)2© « laJtisu ( ) re o ' ' I c ;s .2 ji y c " Some of my friends are talking of the end of the world as we know it — — .-- by total ecological breakdown, nuclear J ; - 2 O war or a police state. Middle class 111 £ t« - 4 s; America is afraid of a depression, a Communist radical black et a take- over. We have come to the conver- gence of all these divergent factors causing fear. We are in a mass state of paranoia . . . %) .w -n r- :••»■ •■T j»-,,«p mrwB.- " The Weathermen (violent revo- | « lutionaries) believe there is an enemy. There is none. We ' re all just beingsin f - T the cosmos, who happen to have some very serious disagreements. . . . " We must take the initiative to com- municate with the so-called enemy. If a person offers something positive L 3 g (communication, not argument and | " " hostility) people will see it and admire | § a me same oay inai ine writer made his appeal for mutual respect and the resurgence of reason, a USC student was arrested during a small demon- stration against South Vietnam ' s Vice President Ky outside the Ambassador hotel. But the small spurt of radical activity did little to counteract the general mood of quiet. After another couple of days of excitement in which the Black Students Union protested a basketball game with Brigham Young University and MECHA protested uni- versity policies regarding unionization of maintenance employees, the year slowly subsided, into frisbee throwing and studying. On December 18, the semester escaped for two weeks of play. , p -rgj 1 ' i IB : i» . . That. . . what have we done, my country, what have we done? Our fathers knew greatness. What shall the shrunken soul do to fill out and be itself again? Our fathers knew mercy. What shall the wet stick do to burn once more? A sickness eats at our hearts. Our bodies have grown fat and our souls thin. The blinding light that lighted Hiroshima Lighted, too, the empty caverns of our hearts. We have worshipped what we could see, what we could feel and hear, what we could smell and taste. We have thirsted for the clapping of hands as others have thirsted for the face of God. As others strive for Heaven, we have striven for the art which pulls rabbits out of hats and dollars out of thin air. We have fled greatness and worshipped size, bowed to numbers and ignored the O ne. Lord have mercy upon us! We are a generation that has rejected bread and meat for the collar on a glass of beer. Our souls are starved, our spirits atrophied, our eyes blurred. We have victory without assurance. Power without direction. Responsibility without devotion. Opportunity without vision. How shall we rise to the challenge of this hour? 86 January 4 Classes resume. Student dies of car accident injuries. 5 Dr. Edward Peck, Professor of Fine Arts, dies. 11 Preregistration for Spring semester ends. 19 Fall classes end. 20 Groundbreaking for Gerontology Center 21 Finals begin 30 Finals end. I 87 • - ;j,, ,j (jr ' « j " " »- V % V N» 1 M ■-i ' le beginning of 1971 was as quiet IX Basque nation- alists in " Spain, the trial of nine Jewish hijackers in Russia, and the continuing Indochina war, the students filtered back from the snow reluctant to renew the daily clash with reality. For most, the unkindest reality was the looming shadow of finals, made to look even more gloomy by the ap- pearance of a speaker on ecology who appeared just before classes ended. The environment issue was not one which lightened anyone ' s mental bur- den. To the every-day threat of Arma- geddon, which youth was just getting used to, was added the hollow-eyed spectre of cancerous growth, leading to universal famine. Although a few radicals, especially Blacks, called the environment issue irrelevant, to many it seemed to be the final indictment of evil man. Young men, who rushed headlong into an uncertain future of politics with demands for sweeping changes, became almost nostagic when thinking about the quickly- vanishing natural world. 89 i 1 h. _ V- f 1 i 1 i " iS-i - a - b- - .• ' ■;- i 1 Sp« w mr] j ' j Sf y- i : 1 ,_-,„ •ftp -.• - i j r { sr i i i m 1 1 m i 1 ii I " There was a tirite when I believed the intellectual dynamism of th , city ' OUtWyiytfed its plasticity, " said " " ident Sara Hurst, " I am no Ion I have diSsCovered a truer dynamisn. tureJiiH9Ej]l rtgu as spawned th( moSlife . . Somew ' — thj re is a concof the mornin The fall semester ended peacefully, con- cluding four months of relative quiej, a ' mood that was uniform J n colleges and universities across the country. I| may have been a brief respite in the youtK offensive, a time of building up strength for a new assault on hypocrisy and war, which would burst with spring; or it may have been a deeper stillness of waiting for something really new. Both sides had seen the self- devouring futility of hate: The Weathermen had called for a revolution in which one had to be ready to kill one ' s parents; construc- tion workers had lamented that so few stu- dents had died at Kent State. But the begin- ning of the new year saw a kind of lumpy peace on the campuses — maybe a mark- ' , time in the march of violence, or maybe t; step towards the tolerance of- the student who wrote: " We ' re all just human beings in the cosmos, who happen to have some very serious disagreements. " Whatever it was, it was a quietness sea- soned slightly with anticipation. Kingman Brewster of Yale called it an " eerie tran- ' quility. " m: % •■ k% -- ..- r. • ..« X l f- » " • •» -,s At a minute before six, on the morning of February 9, the second day of the spring semester, the tranquility of Los Angeles ended with a universal shudder. In the early darkness something in the earth slipped near Newhall, and the c rash was felt from San Francisco to Las Vegas. In Sylmar a veterans hospital burst out its walls and crumbled. The Van Norman Dam, holding back valuable waters piped to the city from 250 miles north, lost part of its concrete support and threatened to deliver 11,000 acre-feet to the water-district customers below it all at once. Along Hollywood Blvd. glass from thousands of display windows spilled into the street in a tinkling crescendo. In Birnkrant dormitory girls screamed and clutched at bookshelves and stereos as they tumbled to the floor. Freeways cracked and some overpasses fell, and a few people died. Then, at six a.m., a minute later, everything was quiet, except for the eerie sound of water splashing back and forth in the city ' s swimming pools. lA »ft »ift.« .: ■ . ••• §« 1: ' • Friday night. j On the freeway the midnight traffic Is almost non-exTstaint7 " eicF ' car distinctly indi vidual, its tires hissing on the wet pavement. The towering buildings beside the inter- change are empty but bright; great blocks of incandescence that glow strangely in the rain. The red Corvair follows the diffused beacon of a set of taillights through the interchange and up onto the Hollywood freeway. The pavement is a vast wet plain, eight lanes wide, on which his small car and the truck ahead seem as insignificant and directionless as a couple of scraps of paper blowing along a sidewalk. The young man ' s heart, already burdened by cosmic fears and uncertainties, slips into gloom on the lonely road. He is going home to his one-room apartment, and there will be no one there. Slowly he approaches the huge truck, a semi, bearing furniture, throwing a cloud of mist up behind. He draws beside it, close to the whining tires, and as he passes the cab he looks up, but the windows are opaque with rain. He can see the windshield wipers slapping back and forth, but no face. Then, as he passes, the truck ' s headlights flash bright and low, bright and low in his mirror. The beast is human, after all, and with a small surge of irrelevant joy, the young man flashes his headlights in return. Fell... Lay your earto the earth and listen to man ' s confusion: This is the beginning of international order. This is the end of western civilization. This is the dawn of the greatest era in history. This is the world ' s all-time high in headaches. Lay your ear to the ground ... Say, I ' m scared. We got a tiger b y the tail and I don ' t like it. We can ' t hang on and we can ' t let go. Where am 1 at? Where do I go from here? I ' m all mixed up. I don ' t get it. I don ' t know what to think. I feel kindalost. The old landmarks are down. The old words have lost their meaning. Rich, poor? Republican, Democrat? Catholic, Protestant? Gentile, Jew? Fascism, Communism? White, Black? America, Germany? America, Japan? What do they mean now? What do they mean for me and the wife and kids? The only words that have any meaning Are the words life and death February 3 Spring registration begins. Commencement 6 UCLA defeats use in basketball, 64-60 8 Classes begin 9 Earthquake rocks Los Angeles. Apollo 14 astronauts return from moon. 13 Peace groups demonstrate in front of Los Angeles Federal Building. Row open house. 15 Washington ' s birthday holiday 17 Theodore E. Cummings elected to Board of Trustees. 19 Earth Festival begins 26-28 World Game workshop February was a long and vital month. Before it had really begun it saw a major earthquake, a widening war in Indochina and another flight to the moon. While Los Angeles cleaned up after the disaster, Apollo 14 astronauts were talking about their perfect mis- sion, and South Vietnamese troops were pushing into Laos with the back- ing of Americans. LEAVE, REMEMBER I ill On campus, the mood of tranquil- ity, shattered only for a moment by the quake, prevailed, so much so, in fact, that a student wrote the Daily Trojan complaining about apathy, a word that had been out of general use for at least two years. The basket- ball team, looking for a national championship for the first time in re- cent history, tripped over UCLA, but remained in the running, and as Sam Hurst announced that he would not seek a second term as ASSC President, a number of students graduated and quietly slipped away. ::S Therall semester ended peacefully, con- cluding four months of relative quiet, a mood that was uniform in colleges and universities across the country. It may have been a brief respite in the youth offensive, a time of building up strength for a new assault on hypocrisy and war, which would burst with spring; or it may have been a deeper stillness of waiting for something really new. Both sides had seen the self- devouring futility of hate: The Weathermen had called for a revolution in which one had to be ready to kill one ' s parents; construc- tion workers had lamented that so few stu- dents had died at Kent State. But the begin- ning of the new year saw a kind of lumpy peace on the campuses — maybe a mark- time in the march of violence, or maybe a step towards the tolerance of the student who wrote: " We ' re all just human beings in the cosmos, who happen to have some very serious disagreements. " Whatever it was, it was a quietness sea- soned slightly with anticipation. Kingman Brewster of Yale called it an " eerie tran- quility. " m iaKiS utMr IP - jbl mmk rM- " ' S " . m-. -1 «4i«-vO -.T ,0 ; t Smk ?l § 6?? ? ' Vwi Wni wfei ' V The Festival centered on a different kind of thinker, a man who seems to say " no " to nothing: Buckminster Fuller. The machine-gun architect generalist looked on the world realistically, but with a positive slant. While pointing our man ' s puny physical significance — " little man, little mind, on little invisible earth, " he held out hope. Technology, to him, was a tremendous tool, which, if used to do more with less, could save the earth from the various kinds of doom everyone else was predict- ing. " I think that all of humanity is in the most extraordinary transition from man as muscle and energy to man as mind, " he said. On America I went to call on the Lord in His house on the high hill, My head full of one hundred anf fifty million, having to grow up overnight. " If ever a people. Lord, needed a miracle! " The Lord He looked at me as a mountain might look at a molecule. " So you want a miracle, " said the Lord. " My, my! You want a miracle. I suppose you mean that you want me to come sliding down a sunbeam and make one hundred and fifty million self-willed egotists overnight into one hundred and fifty million co-operative angels. " Brother, " said the Lord, in a voice that shook the windows, " that isn ' t the sort of universe you ' re living in. And that isn ' t the sort of God 1 am. " The room was suddenly vast, with the stars set bright in the ceiling. " There is only one miracle, " said the Lord. " All else is cause and effect. All else is law. " The thunder withdrew from the Voice, and the words came hushed and clear Like the first stars in the twilight, each star a newborn glory. " There is only one miracle, and it is already accomplished. That miracle is the human soul. " From " The Bomb that Fell on America. " By Hermann Hagedorn, 1951 106 March 2 ASSC Council approves proposed con- stitution. 4 ASSC Council delays elections until constitutional vote. 5 Drama students demand more working space. ASSC sued in Student Court over election postpone- ment. 10 Court upholds election delay. 13 UCLA beats USC in basketball, 73-62. 17 Students reject proposed new constitu- tion, 599-339 20 Black Students Union delays baseball game with Brigham Young Uni- versity. 24 Trustees answer student questions in Daily Trojan. 30 Rock Opera " Tommy " begins. 31 El Rodeo goes to press. 107 ; SUSC CONSTITUTION Preamble A citizens, and that . ...,..«.e,.o.a..e.,e« S; .. are entitle . ersity ot hich we are 3, human ......o- d in a P ° ;rthe rights, privileges, and .mmu present we are engag f the g ' we feel in no way Chang , _„ _.s in the formulation anc entitled i . at all stages in the formulation and ,,..,„ o,dire|tparticipat.onatallstag ne of these ngnts " - .dents at thi Unive... y- u.,1 assert . . ,abV,sh .his co«.Uuuon n o; ' -;i°J°,en« wUh .be goal -« -ak. S partners in tie gov ! f cin.ithern California. Article I -Ka-- ..Jri Students of .be Unive,.,, o. Sou be , ,11 Up the s.cla e l jv ' . ' ,k ' fish ' s , „„al and unde.gradua.e IW ' " " ' ' d .o all tesis.e.ed , ' ' ■ " " - ' I ' tZcoZ ' OU .be .igb.s ,,otihose members vhalioe Article III -Of ' ; and Duties |fe 11 •dent Vice president, and four graduate, ' .--- . ,.„, b. -- " Cci..-P-a.s..beM-- " -- " T TO call a« nneenngs oUb.S. j „, Counc ■ be f ' „, . , „, M5E ' e:ien.sandoJilR ocia,ionac„v,„esasP the By-Laws. March was another month of change. Joe I ra ier ended Muhammad All ' s reign as box- ing king; technology was knocked down for a count or two when Congress stopped funding of the Supersonic Transport, and Thomas Oewey, who had looked like a sure bet as f)resident iwcnty-five years earlier, and Black leader Whitney Young, died. At use, howevei, change was voted dt)wn. A new ASSC constitution, which would have altered the makeup of student government, was batted back and forth by right and left opponents and then, after regular elections were postponed so it could have the floor to itself, was defeated, in a tiny turnout. The basketball team, also letting tradition go un- challenged, ended the season by presenting UCLA with another league title. k - ' ' Sy!!rt - i «ii H P " " ires fc«u.— ■ rT9 ' . ' ' i|fcj9 1 Ml Mi PI H5 Z S ! IP 9 t0 i i I March ended with the first perfor- mance of the rock opera " Tommy, " by The Who, directed by Joel Rosen- zweig. The opera, performed by a cast of 30 against a multi-media back- ground, told the story of a deaf, dumb and blind boy who became a pin-ball wizard. It was performed, Rosenzweig said, in a way as to present a question of religious conflict: " Is Tommy a saint, a religious figure, or a Christ- like being? " And so the year continued, an un- common year, a year of questions and of hope. 10 ' ■ ' ipw 1m " iip W . " - » :m " !f Saturday morning, on the freeway the traffic is moderate. The air, washed by the rain and now scoured by a clear wind, is fresh, almost to the touch. The rim of the Los Angeles basin stands out at the ege of the sky in in ridges of rumpled brown. Near the sign that reads " University of Southern California, Museums, Next Right, " a woman in a blue Renault is trying to get into the right lane. Each time she makes a tentative move out of her aisle, a truck or a sports car seems to come roaring up out of nowhere to cut her off. And each time she tries and fails she slows down a little more, which makes the trucks and sports cars come up that much faster. The Cadillac in her rear view mirror seems to be riding her bumper and she can see the patronizing look of the driver. He is sure, from her exploratory weaving, that she is drunk, but she is only unhappy. She tries again, and here comes a red Corvair, with its top down, and a young man driving. She sees his hair blowing, and in automatic reaction thinks: " A radical. Oh, dear. " She starts to move back in front of the patronizing Cadillac, sure that she will miss her exit. But in the mirror the young man is slowing up and waving his hand for her to go in front of him. She moves, and the Cadillac speeds by pompously. She waves thank you to the driver behind her and she smiles. The Games Edited by Robert Parker Photography by Peter Read Miller and Robert Parker i i H W: ♦ t " y. Z£ Trojan Football , 5 v l flUw -1 -» f •t •- !lV r i ' Head Coach John McKay 82-29-5 Coaching Staff Members of the USC Coaching Staff are (left to right) kneeling; Rod Humenuik, Phil Krueger, John McKay, Willie Brown, Pete Yoder; standing:|oeGibbs, Craig Fertig, Dave Levy, and Marv Coux. 119 The 1970 Football Trojans 120 5 6 7 8 10 14 15 16 18 21 22 23 27 28 29 31 33 34 38 39 43 45 46 50 51 53 54 55 Ron Ayala Mike Rae Dave Boulware Jim Jones Bob Chandler Walt Failor Chris Chaney Mike McAuley Sam Dickerson Bruce Dyer Mike Morgan Mike Berry Rod McNeill Clarence Davis Lou Harris Bruce Rollinson Charlie Evans Ray Washmera Bill Holland Sam Cunninghar Tyrone Hudson Curtis Timmons Alonzo Thomas Mike Haluchak Ron Preston Greg Slough Pat Perryman Jim Grissum DB-K QB QB QB FL DB FL DB SB DB SB TB TB TB TB DB FB LB FB n FB DB DB DB LB LB LB LB LB 57 Dave Brown C 58 Bob Stirling OG 59 Rich Oberreuter C 60 Wayne Vary OG 61 Allan Graf OG 65 Greg George LB 66 Jack Meier OG 67 John Papadakis LB 68 Mike Ryan OG 70 George Follett DT 71 John Skiles DT 73 Dick Ruppert OT 74 Mike McGirr OT 75 John Vella DT 76 Allen Gallaher OT 71 Pete Adams OT 78 Marv Montgomery OT 81 Chris Vella IE 83 Willie Hall DE 84 Charlie Weaver DB 85 Scott Weber DB 86 Gerry Mullins TB 87 Kent Carter LB 88 Bob Briksen DE 89 Charles Young TB 90 Steve Pultorak DT 92 Jim Stone DE 93 Tody Smith DT 94 John Grant DT I " I m This is where it all begins. This is the home of the Trojans, the place that has seen all the teams of Troy, good and bad, championship and cel- lar. Most of you have been in here only when there were six thousand other guys ahead of you in line, or when the place had fifty or sixty thousand fans in it. Then, you only noticed the drunk behind you or the sharp girl walking up the stairs. Now, there are no fans, no players, but just an occasional maintenance man, and the sun and the wind and the grass. Maybe if we go inside and just walk around feeling for a while we could find out what the old Col- iseum knows of the difference between the champion and the also-ran. Come on . . . 121 122 ' s ' mmm ' m s S Looks enormous, doesn ' t it? It seems a lot smaller when it ' s full because you just don ' t notice the people across the way, even if you could see them from the rooter seats. We can go down onto the grass, where John McKay stands, or rather paces, seven or eight Satur- days a year. Behind you are the players on the bench, and out there toward the sun the first string. Stand here for a moment and think — this stadium has been here how many years? Forty? Fifty? All the Trojan heros, and all their more ordinary teammates, have walked this very grass. Maybe if you look off toward the center of the field and squint a little you ' ll see one of them There. Some of the names you will remem- ber, some you will not, but there are a lot of ghosts in this place. Simpson, Garrett, Sogge, Gunn, Mohler, Lansdell, Drury, Arnett, Saun- ders, Kaer. . . . These guys played on teams that had injuries, got bad calls from the refs, bad weather, long train trips, you name it. But somehow they managed to put together one of the greatest records in college football. How? OJ once said when asked why he didn ' t stop at twenty-five or thirty carries and rest, " Steve called my number, so I went " . Jimmy Gunn played on a ruined knee for two quarters against UCLA in 1967 to help the Trojans into the Rose Bowl. Look at those ghosts again. They made their own breaks. When they were down, they fought back. When they needed a touchdown to win, they made the touchdown. They didn ' t blame the refs, the weather, the coaches, or the other team. They had pride. 125 Alabama: The Tide Is Out 126 Lush, green Birmingham. The rain stopped just for the Trojans, and the Tide fans were suprisingly friendly. At game time it was humid and hot, and there were these groovy little green bugs that everyone down near Legion Field ' s artificial grass kept breathing in. The game really wasn ' t much of a contest, as the Trojans ran over, around, and thru a small, awed Tide defense, while our defense held them to 53 yards on the ground. So many people played that there was a rumor that one of the water boys al- most got in enough time to letter at tight end. The 42-21 victory over Bear Bryant ' s ' rebuilding ' club earned us a number 3 national ranking that week. But there was still some doubt about how the Trojans would do against a bigger more experienced team. Well, we do play Notre Dame every year 128 21-21. Nebraska was a big tough ex- perienced team, but they had their problems, too. We dropped passes, threw wildly, fumbled, and let their offense loose for too many yards. The defense, dubbed the ' Wrecking Crew ' last week in imitation of the Wild Bunch, quietly stopped using the name. And at the end, the last second desperation pass, Jones to Dickerson, the one that beat UCLA last year, fell incomplete. This team was supposed to be a contender for the national championship this year. Something ' s wrong. Like Kissing Your Sister 129 After a wild 48-0 defeat of Iowa the Tro- jans returned home to face the Great Pump- kin Dee Andros of Oregon State. OSU had just lost its starting QB with a broken hand, and so was rather inoffensive. The Orange- men weren ' t very defensive either, as Jimmy Jones, right on target, picked apart the secondary all evening. The final score, 45-15, and we were number 4 nationally, having fallen to number 7 after Nebraska. Speaking of Nebraska, could this be the same team that was tied by Nebraska? Nobody was even willing to guess at that one, except of course for the Daily Trojan. 130 Halloween r rtSE.Pi ' ' rSB --. VS " This is the worst offensive performance I ' ve seen since 1963 " , said McKay. Everybody thought the Indians would be a little easier to beat this year, with Gene Washington gone to the pros. Not to take anything away from the inspired play of Stanford, but we beat our- selves. Jones got sacked again and again at- tempting to pass. We couldn ' t get over the goal line from one yard out. Too many stupid mistakes, and no brilliant performance to pull it all out. 24-14, 12th ranked nationally, and Jim Plunkett is on his way to the Rose Bowl. Eight thousand USC rooters went up for this game, and while we had the usual good time in San Francisco the tastes were all bitter Saturday night. B«ffil Too Many Indians Washington: Only One Indian Supersoph Sonny Sixkiller, the Chero kee Indian with a rifle arm, brought his Huskies into the Coliseum to try and defeat the Trojans, depressed and now 1-1 in the Pac-8 race. But despite the pain- fully evident slowness of the defensive secondary, and a curious inability to get over the goal line from one yard out (but this is a rushing team!), we man- aged to bounce back and hold off the lone Indian 28-25. Not playing well would be an understatement. Take poor Rod McNeill, soph tailback {remember OJ?), who made four dives for the goal line in the fourth quarter and got in not once. A very bad sign. 135 There was the rain, and the bad call one ref made, and the littler but nnore inspired Ducks with their sophomore QB Fouts. But nothing worked. None of the old standard plays that McKay teams always run worked. " It wasn ' t them, it was us " , said senior linebacker Greg Slough. " The guys just don ' t have enough pride " . We had never lost two conference games since McKay came here. Another first. Well, but how do you go about instilling pride in a team? Maybe the newcomers have to learn the hard way. As Coach McKay said when a reporter asked him how he motivated his team, " Gentlemen, Knute Rockne has been dead for thirty-nine years " . Translation: the players have to care. I l j, ' -,i fA V " Oregon: No Pride in the Rain 137 " . Two Straight Losses 1 4 ' .- ■x L i Hwl Al ! r.-,J » " .: l. --.rr.,r " ' " Jt This time there was no bounce-back. All of the old problems, no new solutions. The first time a McKay team had lost three conference games, the first time we had lost two back-to- back in a long time. The defense was pretty good, getting four interceptions off Dave Penhall, but only one TD resulted from those four interceptions. If we didn ' t fumble it or drop it we just couldn ' t get it across the last line on the field. 13-10, and the national rank- ing had vanished the week before with the Ducks. Almost as bad as losing was the cannon the Bears brought with them (Stanford ' s had one for years, and monkey-see-monkey- do) which they fired off after every score, deafening everybody on the field and in about the first twenty rows of the rooting section. 140 The score was 10-0 before the Tro- jans ever got a firm possession of the ball, and the game went downhill steadily from there. The difference in this game is which team is more up, which team plays up to its capabilities. It wasn ' t us. The UCLA fans, you may remember, will live in infamy for the tiny plastic whistles each of them brought, producing the net effect of many giant crickets in the UCLA root- ing section. " We haven ' t " , said McKay, " played a good game since we got beaten by Stanford " . Understatement of the year. Final score of the first UCLA win since 1966, 45-20. And re- member. The Iri sh Are Coming. UCLA: Still No Pride The Irish Are Coming The number two ranked, undefeated Fight- ing Irish of Notre Dame versus the unranked 5-4-1 Trojans of USC. Who would you bet on? " We had better be up for this game, " said senior flanker Bobby Chandler, " or we ' re going to be embarassed " . The first period was dry and pretty exciting all in itself, as the Trojan offense functioned perfectly in driving for two TDs. Light rain began about two min- utes into the second period, and when the teams left the field at halftime Notre Dame trailed us by 10 points, 24-14. A really outstand- ing half of football, by the Trojans that had beaten Alabama, OSU, and Iowa. And then the rain really began in earnest. . . The field rapidly turned into a quag- mire, strangely resembling Notre Dame field in the rain. And then it began to happen. Mike Berry fumbled on a TD dive, and the ball bounced off the chest of a ND linebacker and into the arms of tackle Pete ' .dams for a TD. Several plays later QB Joe Theismann fumbled in his own end zone and John Vella fell on it for the second TD in as many minutes. From then on nothing could stop this team. Joe Theismann threw for a record number of yards against the secondary, but Notre Dame gained only 31 yards on the ground., and when it was all over the score was 38-28 USC. In the locker room, someone asked Marv Goux about the strange season the Trojans had had. " These men " , said Coach Goux, pointing to the seniors, " have never lost to Notre Dame " . That seemed to say it all. 144 Finale in the Rain Ole Oleson Cross Country 146 Anchored by record-breaking Ole Ole- son, the Trojan thinclads swept to a success- ful season, losing only to Stanford in the first meet of the year. Attendence at the home meets in Elysian Park was better than usual this year, though the runners derived most of their satisfaction from the setting of individual records and winning with a team effort. Highlights of the season includ- ed the romp over Cal and the satisfying de- feat of UCLA. Senior Jeff Marsee hampered by injuries last year, made a strong come- back. Rick Carr and Curtis Jones gave the Trojans needed depth, while Andy Herrity and Jim Bernick showed continued im- provement throughout the year and added to the team effort. Coach Ken Matsuda congratulates Ole Oleson Despite the loss of several top play- ers to graduation, Coach John Cal- laghan ' s open league soccer team had an excellent season this year, win- ning the Western Division of the Southern California Intercollegiate Open League. Their one disappoint- ment was the loss to Woodbury Col- lege in the finals for the league title. In the regular season the team was 6-2. The only two losses came to unde- feated Woodbury and (horrors) UCLA. The team was victorious over San Fernando Valley State, Pierce, Chaffey, Cambria, Caltech, and UC Irvine. Soccer Coach John Callaghan " T ' - Water Polo This has been a pretty good year for Ron Se- vera ' s water polo team, even considering the rather unexciting 9-9 regular season record, for the team came out of the NCAA competition at the end of November with the title of NCAA Tournament Consolation Champion. In the ear- lier Irvine Tournament, the team placed fourth, losing to both UCLA and Cal while conquering UCSB. In Pacific 8 competition the team was 3-3, beating Stanford, splitting with Cal, and losing to UCLA. In the last game of the regular season against UCLA, the Trojans almost repeated their upset of two years ago when the Bruins had to come from behind to win 8-6 in two overtimes. If one were to judge by Coach Peter Daland ' s dual meet record of 123-3-1, one would have to say that it is a bad season if he has one loss in dual meet competition. By that standard it was a bad season. The Trojan swimmers, led by such record holders as Andy Strenk, Frank Heckl, and Dan Frawley, consistently showed themselves better than their tough competition. The Trojans ran off a string of nine victories, defeating BYU, Texas Tech, New Mexico, Wash- ington, WSU, Cal, and Stanford. The lone loss, to UCLA in a meet decided finally on the diving competition, was the Trojan ' s first ever to their cross- town rival. In the Pacific 8 meet the fol- lowing week, the Trojans placed sec- ond, losing again to UCLA and ending the season on a low note. Of course, many of the Trojan swimmers are pointing toward the NCAA champion- ships in March, where we traditionally have done well. Swimming Dan Anderson Leroy Cobb , Joe Kemp mt Dennis Layton Dave Lindquist Joe Mackey Monore Nash Dana Pagett Ron Riley Chris Schrobilgen Kirk Stewart Bill Taylor George Watson Paul Westphal The Best Trojan Basketball Team Ever rtwiiyi " , , t... ,. •■- ■ . . ' ■■ r , ' i ' " : . - • .. r use 90 Utah 81 use 71 Stanford 51 use 83 USF 80 use 81 Illinois 68 use 101 BYU 65 use 97 Loyola (ehicago) 73 use 88 Arizona State 68 ueiA 64 use 60 use 94 Florida State 85 use 82 Oregon State 63 use 65 Texas-El Paso 63 use 93 Oregon 78 use 122 Alabama 75 use 63 Oregon 55 use 88 Michigan State 63 use 110 Oregon State 75 use 77 Houston 64 use 81 Washington 80 use 80 Louisiana State 76 use 75 Washington State 64 use 78 Washington State 68 use 83 Stanford 74 use 79 Washington 11 use 96 ealifornia 81 use 90 ealifornia 66 ueiA 73 use 62 Paul Westphal, junior guard The Fantastic Five 152 Ron Riley, junior center Joe Mackey, junior forward Dennis " Mo " Layton, senior gurad Chris Schrobilgen, senior forward FAST BREAK George Watson, Senior forward, and Ron Riley A simple offense, really, and very easy to run if you ' ve a really agile fast post man, lightning guards, swift forwards, and lots of stamina. By the middle of the season, the crowd would be anticipating the moment that the Trojans would run each opponent into the ground. The shot ' s up, it ' s off, Riley has the rebound, outlet pass to West- phal. Westphal down the court one on one, passes behind his back to Layton, Layton lays it in, score! You ' ve got to be in the best of shape to run an offense like this, and the Trojans were. But there was also that deep bench that Coach Boyd could go to to give his regulars a few minutes rest in each period. And that bench — most of them would be starting at any other school in the country: Pagett, Nash, Watson, Taylor. ' Course you can ' t just have offense, or you ' ll get beaten anyway. So the Trojans Had PRES- Sure. This style of defense used both man to man and zone schemes, but the real secret to it is to keep right on top of your opponent. Bump him, hurry him, make him shoot where he doesn ' t want to, make him turn the way he ' s uncomfortable turning. Intimidate him. Stand- outs on defense were Chris Schrobilgen and Dennis Layton, who continually drew the assignments of the conference scoring leaders and continually held them at about half their average. And then there ' s the PRESS. Used on an op- ponent who doe sn ' t expect it, it ' s particularly effective. R(7ey is down under his own basket, pressing the man who ' s taking the ball out of bounds. Pass in to a guard, and Riley and Mackey have him bottled up backcourt. He throws the ball wildly toward the only open man and West- phal picks it out of the air, lay-up, score. Dana Pagett, senior guard PRESSure » Jfc k. !» And for One Bright, Shining Moment we were Number One From that January afternoon in South Bend when a fired-up Notre Dame team administered the only beating UCLA suffered all season un- til the showdown on February 6, the Trojans were number one nationally in all three polls. We led through most of the game, but the giant killing just was not to be this year, as the Bruins came out on top 60-64. Bob Boyd ' s team spent the rest of the season as ' merely ' the num- ber two team, playing each game as it came in order to have another shot at the Pacific 8 crown and the NCAA in the final regular game, and then it all fell apart. Playing as though suffering from hang-overs Troy got shot out of Pauley Pavillion, where we had upset the Bruins each of the past two years. But this is not the team that lost to UCLA twice. This is the team that won 24 games. This is the team that doubled the attendance figures for home games. This is the team that brought pride back to Trojan basketball. y.$Z9yi L Gymnastics I i You sit there watching the fellow in the white suit working over the bars, and you wonder, ' why is he in this sport? ' . He works long hours with no applause, performs before crowds of about 500 people, doesn ' t get signed to a nice professional contract, doesn ' t make money endorsing deodorant or Chevrolets. Why? Dedication. Wanting to prove himself. It ' s a lonely sport, but very beautiful when done to per- fection. This year the gymnasts did the one thing other Trojan teams have had difficulty doing — Beat the Bruins. Led by senior standout Jim Jennings, the Trojans took the floor at Pauley Pavilion only hours after the basket- ball team had lost and ' beat UCLA soundly ' . This brought the dual meet record for Jack Beckner ' s squad to a very respectable 4-2. The two losses have been to Cal and Washington, the two teams favored to win the Pacific 8 championship. Be- sides beating UCLA, the Trojans have topped Oregon and Stanford, and have placed first in both the San Fer- nando Valley State and the Cal State Los Angeles Invitationals. The team is looking forward to giving Cal and Washington a run for their money in the Pacific 8 championships to be held later this month. ' We ' re going to make them work to win ' said Jennings. 161 Coaches Eddie Allan and Rod Dedeaux mm It ' s a downright quiet way to spend an afternoon. The fellow standing out there in the middle of the field on that little hill mostly just stands there, ' cept sometimes when he walks down off the hill and picks up some dirt and smears it all over his hands, and then gets back up on top of the hill again. This other fellow over here, the one with the funny mask and the shins that look like they came off a cock- raoch, he mostly just squats down and makes signs at the fellow out on the hill. Every now and then another fellow with a long stick of wood in his hands comes up and stands in front of the fellow with tfie mask on. Then, the guy on the hill gets pretty ner- vous and the fellow squatting down makes signs like mad. Finally the man on the hill throws a little white ball into the man who ' s sitting down. The fellow with the stick mostly just watches the ball. Some- times he swings at it with the board, but he misses. And a sort of comical fellow dressed in black makes a funny noise and jumps up every time the ball gets thrown. Sorta makes you wonder what we ' re comin ' to, don ' t it? Baseball ' ' • ' 1I45B7 163 It ' s a real experience to stand quietly on the sidelines and watch the old mas- ter work, molding material for profes- sional baseball out of the inexperienced kids that come to him. One of the first things that you notice is that, as an old friend commented, ' When he gets way behind he doesn ' t stop coaching. ' Wan- dering up and down the bench, shouting encouragement to the guys on the field, stopping for a minute to diagnose a play- er ' s problem, he is always interested in improving his players ' skills. Not like some of the football coaches of legend, he is always approachable, always to be found talking to his players about how they can be better. And his players keep the faith by asking questions, by coming for help to be better players. This is a remarkable relationship. But does it work? Just ask Rod Dedeaux. Five NCAA championships since 1958, including one last year. He thinks this team might go the route too, but we can ' t give you the answer since we go to press in March. But we throught you ' d like to know about the fellow who helps make these baseball Trojans what they are. . . 164 — , -r-i- -Jmi.-.. 165 Crew Seems like an endless out- put of effort for no great result. Four shells, full of sweating, sunburned guys hauling like mad on oars to row around the smelly old harbor? Won- der why anyone would want to do that? And their races are pretty strange, too. Kind of like a two thousand meter drag race, except very silent. No engine noise, only the yelp- ing of the little guy who sits up in the front and urges the guys rowing to split their guts. Wonder what they do with him after the race But there is beauty in the water, the sky, and the shell gliding over the bay. i TU« ' ¥ Henry Jackson Henry Mines and Edesel Garrison, mile relay ' a»«. r L - rv m Easter Relays in Santa Barbara Track and Field Nathan Burks This just may be Vern Wolfe ' s best squad since 1968, when the Trojans set the world ' s record in the 440 re- lay and when Bob Seagren was vault- ing for Troy. Early in the year the 440 relay team of Jackson, Garrison, Phar- ris, and Deckard polished off the NCAA champion Bears. Lane and Co- lich held down the shot, while Antun- ovich worked on bettering his lifetime best in the discus. Long jumper Henry Mines worked up from 25 feet, and Wil- lie Deckard paced the dashes. In their first outing against Pac-8 competition at the Santa Barbara Easter Relays, the Trojans swept to a IT i to 40 ' 2 victory over California. Looks like a good season. .i- Coach Vern Wolfe .■ ' ■. ' 4- ' •- , ' « :• ' " ? ' . Long lumper Henry Mines The Sports Staff thanks Merv Lew for several track Pictures, Bob Houston for the Oregon football pictures, and Don Andersen, Stu Zanville and Sandy Gregory of Athletic News for much help of all kinds during the year. Those who would search, Who would explore, Seek out. Rummage through the possibilities. Dig among the options. Leap from the rutted past Only to hurtle Out of the rutted present. Tangle with unknowables. Embrace fearsome insecurities With eyes set on a distant star And heads thrown back in laughter- These are the seekers. They dread not the end of spring Nor cling to cliche comforts Of mind and soul. They reach and stretch And grow and grow And deepen. —Malcolm Roberts The People chancellor 174 President Vice Presidents and Deans Dart Award Winners 192 Graduates 196 Groups 250 Dorms 294 Greeks 314 ' • chancellor Topping ' s Record Norman Topping ' s twelve-year run as president climaxed with use ' s admission to the Association of American Universities; with university endowments reaching a high of $36.5 million (more than doubling holdings during the past five years); with research grants exceeding $16 million; and with John McKay ' s Trojans winning their fourth bid in four years at the Rose Bowl. Since his appointment to the presidency in 1958, Topping has issued three president ' s reports. These reports outline the highlight of the university ' s accom- plishments during the Topping administration. 1958 to 7967 Research grants exceeded $4,000,000 annually, with government grants for the three year period accounting for more than $4,000,000. Gifts to the university totalled approximately $1,292,411. Building construction amounted to $7,982,260, which included the Computer Sciences Laboratory, facilities for the schools of medicine, dentistry and pharmacy, and additional on-campus res- idence accomodations. Academic accomplishments included: establishment of honors program in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences; increased admissions requirements and prerequisites; beginning of the Res- ident Honors Program for high school seniors. The university also became the beneficiary to $5,000,000 worth of estates. A group of 80 use Associates was established. Each member donates $10,000 a year. Support groups for professional schools reached ten. The 2,750 members contributed $275,000 each year. 7967 to 7964 Research grants brought $3,450,404 to USC. Gifts totalled $13,204,000 and included stocks, property, an $85,000 painting, a computer and the 250-acre mountain campus forthe Idyllwild School of Music and the Arts. Government grants summed at $2,003,500 and professional school support increased to 4,555 members, 12 groups bringing $455,500 annually to the university. Academic accomplishments included the establishment of the Trustee scholarship program for entering freshmen. 7964 to 7969 During this period donations to the university increased, 1961 Master Plan began to take substance, and many academic accom- plishments were made. Research grants totalled at about $17,324,000. Gifts reached $175,978,200, with $150,000,000 of that amount raised for the completion of USC ' s Master Plan. Physical additions to the university included: a $2,500,000 ad- dition to Doheny library; the beginning of the $4,812,000 Seaver Science Center; a $4.7 million dentistry building; $4,760,000 Hoff- man Medical Research center; dedication of the $3,261,843 Hoff- man Hall of business Administration. A partial list of academic achievements; USC was the top uni- versity for three years among private California universities with the highest number of students awarded California State Scholar- ships; Coynty General Hospital became the Los Angeles County- University of Southern California Medical Center; Urban Semester began; the ijniversity was admitted to the Association of American Universitiesbnd the Association of Graduate Schools. 175 i Dr. Hubbard: tough Texan with a heart By Michael Coates Dr. John Hubbard is a powerful academician, but he speaks freely in the earthy tones of his native Texas. When asked to describe him self at a press conference following his appointment as president, he said he thought of himself as a " tough Texan with a heart. " He was recommended unanimously by the committee that had beenappointed to search for a successorto Dr. Norman Topping. He had served as vice-president and provost of the university last year and was rumored to be President Topping ' s personal choice to succeed. In spite of his year on campus, President Hubbard was not well- known by students and some faculty. " I ' m undergoing a time of exposure to various parts of the uni- versity, particularly the alumni and community, because I ' m a rela- tive newcomer, " President Hubbard said early in the year. " There is no way to avoid it, nor do I want to avoid it, but the banquet food can get a little rough to handle. " When questioned about his political beliefs. President Hubbard said he was very wary of labels. He said his true intent is that the university remain true to its function: the dissemination and ex- pansion of knowledge. " If a university as an institution takes a (political) position, then it ceases to be a university, " he said. " I ' m a continual optimist. During the Days of Concern of last spring, I was impressed by the sense of responsibility by everyone involved. There was no violence, and it was an honest effort. I hope that spirit continues. " He indicated that much legislation aimed at curbing campus un- rest could hurt universities. " Repressive legislation is going to make it very difficult for an institution to function with an intellectual basis. But this legislation largely reflects the public ' s concern over unrest on the campuses. " In a press conference following his appointment. President Hub- bard said the " hardest sell " would be to the general public. " The public by and large seems to be losing its faith in the ed- ucational establishment, " he said. " The thing I ' m counting on is an instinctive love of learning which we all share. " President Hubbard, a specialist in modern British and modern European history, taught at Tulane from 1949 to 1952 and spent the year of 1948 on the faculty of Louisiana State University. He taught at Yale University from 1952-53. In 1953 he became dean and professor of European history at Newcomb College of Tulane University until 1965. He then served in India with the U.S. Agency for International Development until coming to USC. He is a|graduate of the University of Texas, where he earned three degrees between 1936 and 1950. 177 Dr. John E. Cantelon Vice Provost and Interim Dean, Letters, Arts and Sciences I Vice Presidents and Deans Dr. Milton C. Kloetzel Academic Vice President Dr. Z. A. Kaprielian Vice President Academic Planning and Research Dorothy Nelson, J. D., LL.M. Dean, School of Law Reason and Judgement are the qualities of a leader Tacitus Dr. Martha Boaz Dean, School of Library Science -. Dr. Frantz Bauer, M.D. Dean, School of Medicine i f Dr. Robert Linnell Director, Institutional Studies i Dr. Theodore Kruglak Director, School of Journalism A leader is best when people barely know that he exists I — Witter Bynner % Dr. Irving Mel bo Dean, School of Education Dr. Jerome Miiliman Director, Center for Urban Affairs t Dr. Grant Beglarian Dean, School of Performing Arts I w Dr. Robert Marines Dean of Student Life An institution is the lengthened shadow of one man Brandon Mehrle Assistant Dean, School of Music Emerson i W " Joan Schaefer Dean of Women Hans ReichI Director, Residential Counseling «4 jT Dr. John ingle Dean of the School of Dentistry Sam Hurst Dean of Architecture and Fine Arts Dr. Bernard Abbott Director, Biological Sciences He who knows m and knows he knows, he is wise- follow him Arab Apothegm Dr. Taylor Meloan Dean of Business Adminstration i - " " Paul Moore Director, Student Activities Office Growth is the only evidence of life John Cardindl Newman y ' i Dr. Charles Mayo Dean, Graduate School ' i i4 Dr. John Biles Dean, School of Pharmacy . Dr. James Birren, M.D. . - Director, Gerontology Center Iron sharpens iron; Scholar, the scholar ' The Talmud AlRudisill University Chaplain Robert Bolan Director, Career Planning and Placement Office -i Robert Bartner, Director, Trojan Marching Band r Dr. Sarane Boocock Assoc. Prof. Sociology Dr. Carl Christol, Prof. Political Science Dr. Alan Cheung, Pharm. D. Asst. Prof. Clincial Pharmacy Dr. Margaret McCarron, M.D. Assoc. Prof. Medicine Dr. Robert Maronde, M.D. Prof. Medicine Pharmacology • Dr. Bernard Kantor, Prof. Cinema Dart Winners 192 1 9. Recognition for Academic Innovation 193 Dr. David Malone Prof. Comparative Literature H.A. Linstone Former Senior Lecturer Industrial Engineering " He has achieved success . 194 i Dr. Wiliiam Storm Prof. Public Adminstration Dr. John Niedercorn Assoc. Prof. Economics Dr.). Wesley Robb Prof. Religion who has lived well, laughted often, and loved much. " 195 • p uy. Graduates At the start of the 1970-71 academic year, letters were sent to all potential graduates, asking them to write to the El Rodeo about their aspirations and philosophies for the future. Some of their responses are printed in this section. PHYLLIS H. ABEGG A.B., Speech DOUGLAS S. ABNEY B.S., Geology SHARI j. ABRAMS Pharm. D. ENAYAT ABRISHAMI B.S., Civil Eng. WAYNE ADACHI Pharm. D. RALPH D. ADAMS A.B., Psych. JOHN M. ADAMSON A.B., Business PATRICK M. ADKINS B.S., Finance MARK ADLER A.B., Inter. Rel. STEPHEN J. ADLER A. B., Telecom. SHARON A. AGOPIAN A.B., Pol. Sci. OBERT STANLEY AGUADO Ph.D Educ RENE G. AlU A.B., Speech AKHAVAN NADER B.S., Finance PAMELA K. AKIN B.S., Microbiology VICKI C. ALBAN B.S., Elem. Educ. HABIBOLLAH ALBORZI B.S., Civil Eng. THOMAS L. ALEXANDER B.S., Dentistry CAROLYN S. ALLEN B.S., Marketing CLIFFORD C. ALLEN B.S., Business % I have only myself to offer to the world, and it in turn can only offer me its experience. In this highly technological age we can only try to be human beings and love everyone for what they are. As I recieve, so let me give. Thomas C. Chesney DONALD ALLEN JR. B.A.,Arch. JANICE MARIE ALLEN B.S., Educ. BARRY E. ALLER D.D.S., Dentistry JAMES S. ALLSUP B.A., Psych. ALLIE L. ALMORE M.A., Educ. A.R.Al-MULLA A.8., Pol. Sci. I.R. FRANK C. ALVIDREZ B.S., Petr. Eng. GAIL L. ANDERSON B.M., Voc. Perf. GRETCHEN ANDERSON B.S., Dent. Hyg. N. KEITH ANDERSEN A.B.Pol. Sci. RICHARD ANDO Pharm. D. TERRY R. ANDREWS B.S., Soc. Science NOEL A. ANENBERG B.A., Eng. Phys. Ed. PATRICIA K. ANTIN B.A., Soc. Sci. FERNANDO J. APARICIO M.B.A., Management MARK W. ARICO B.S., Management ABRAHAM ARIEL Ph.D., Educ. Psych. LARRY M. ARNOLD B.A., Poll. Sci. CHARLES A. ARROBIO D.D.S., Dentistry OLIVIA O.A. ARROYO M.S., Education DO UNTO ANOTHER AS HE WOULD DO UNTO HIMSELF, John Foote LAURA K. ASATO B.F.A., Painting THOMAS F. ASNON B.S., Accounting )AY LAWRENCE ASTOR Pharm. D. CAROL A. ATHANS B.S., Biology SHIRLEY A. ATKIN B.A., Phys. Educ. WILLIAM A. AUMANN M.S., Management BARBRA AUSWACKS B.S., Dental Hygiene PATRICK H.AYRES B.S., Marketing ANN H. BABA B.A., Speech BRADLEY S. BACHTELLE B.S., Marketing LEONARD T. BACKUS, Jr. B.S., Marketing JIM BACON B.A., Soc. Sci. GARY L. BAIM B.A., Telecom. BECKY J. BAIN B.A., History WILLIAM E. BAKER, Jr. B.A., Poli. See. STEPHEN A. BAKERSIAN B.S., Markt. Mngt. DEXTER T. BALL B.A., History ELAINE BALLACE B.A., Psych. GEORGETTA BANKS B.A., Int. Rel. GERALD D. BARNES B.S., Business WILLIAM H. BARNETT B. Arch. KIRKWOOD L. BARR B.A., Econ. NORMA E. BARRACAN M.S.W., Soc. Work ROBERT A. BARRETT B.S., Marketing JAMES L. BARRIE D.D.S., Dentistry ROBERT S. BARTON B.A., History HilH HIH ABDUL M. BASHAWRI ■|.- 1 jji im B.S., Mech. Eng. K 1 ' k7 1 JERRY H. BASS B.A., Econ. LEXANDER O. BATARD Hk ' l ' r A M.S., Elec. Eng. Hk Ar i 9 NANCY A. BATES BB . b B.S., Pu. Admin. i H H 21 1 MARTHA M. BATTIEST B.S., Sociology WILLIAM V. BATTIEST B.S., Elem. Educ. JOHN E. BAUBLITS B.S., Marketing PATRICIA S. BAUER B.S., Marketing BARRY N. BAULING Pharm. D. JAMES L. BEAUPRE B.S., Accounting MONICA E. BECK M.S., Library Sci. ROBERT L. BECKSTROM Pharm. D. JOHN BEDARD B.S., Business JED Q. BEEBE B.A., Pol. Sci. Only that I be Here Now Flowing — feeling joy and life Vital in my world STEPHEN E. BEEBE m w B.S., Biology 1 ■r 1 JOANNE M. BEHN m 1 B.A., English Speech 17 f ■ WARNER J. BEIER J B.A., Int. Rel. 1 THADDEUS P. BEJNAR « J B.A., Philosophy [ IX 3 BARBARA E. BELDING V jA B.A., Journalism i STEPHEN W. BELL B.S., Accounting JANIS M. BENEDETTI B.A., Phy. Educ. JAMES G. BENJAMIN B.A., Political Sci. USAMA A. BENMUSA B.S., Petr. Eng. CRAIG M. BENNETT B.S., Mech. Eng. PATRICK BENNETT M.B.A., Fin. ROBERT BENNETT B.A., Econ. ROBERT BENNETT B.A., Bus. Adm. KIM BENNETTS B.S.,Ceol. MARIANNE BENTON B.A., Phys. Ther. BRUCE BERGER M.B.A., Bus. Adm. LAUREN BERKE B.S., Dent. Hyg. SUSAN BERKHAUSEN B.S., Dent. Hyg. STANLEY BERN Pharm. D. HELEN BERNDES B.A., Int. Relat. Ignorance and lack of a sense of personal responsibility are forms of immoral- ity. Life is an invitation to creativity, to individual growth and achievement, and to the creation of a society in which people have an optimum opportijnity for fulfillment. George A. Lopez LINDA BERNSTEIN B.A., Eng. LAWRENCE BEST B.A., Mkt. Comm. WILLIAM BEVANS Pharm. D. BARBARA BEVEN B.F.A. ROBERT BEYLIK B.S.,Fin. TINASAKTl BHANUBANDA B.S., Acct. WILLIAM BIGLER B.S., Acct. PETER BILLOW M.S., Ed. Psych. CAREN BISHOP B.S., Soc. Sci. KAREN BLACKFIELD B.S., Soc. Studies JO ANN BLAKELEY B.A., Eng. NANCY BLAIR B.S., Dent. Hyg. CRAIG BLANCHARD B.A., Eng. Lit. SUSAN BLEIWEISS B.A., Phyc. DAVID BLENDE D.D.S. CLARK BLONDEFIELD B.S., Bus. Adm. JOHN BLOOM M.B.A., Bus. Adm. INA BLOOMENSTEIN M.S., Spec. Ed. CATHY BLUE B.S., Soc. Sci. GEORGE BOGAN B.S., Fin. SUSAN LEE 80GGS B.S., Elem. Educ. RICHARD BOKAL M.Arch., Arch. KAREN BOLDVICH B.S., Psych. STEVEN ). BOLDVICH III B.S., Aero, Eng. lAMES E. BOLLINGER B.S., Chem. Eng. PAUL W. BONNELL B.S., Bus, Admin. GAYLE E. BONZER B.S., Phys. Therapy WILLIAM A. BOOTH B.A., Economics CARSTEN H. BOSSE Pharm. D, MARCIA S. BOTWIN B.A., Mathematics RICHARD O. BOUDREAU D.D.S., Dentistry CHARLES MICHA EL BOWERS B.A., Psych. BRENT BOWLING B.A., Psych. DAVID A. BOYDSTUN B.S., Bus. Admin. LOIS D. BOYES B.S., Soc. Sci. LESLYE G. BRAGG B.S., Accounting TERRY K. BAILEY Pharm, D. CAROLE R. BRANDOM B.S., Phys. Therapy BOB K. BRAVENDER B.S., Real Estate RICHARD E. BREGA B.S., Accounting DAVID M. BRESLOW Pharm. D, KARIN H. BRETTAUER B,A., Poli. Sci, )AY C. BRETTON B.S., Finance ROBERT S. BREZOVEC B.S., Accounting LYN E. BRIGHT M.B.A. The inner harbors of my mind Know only peace and freedom And this because I live a life True to my own direction. ™s Byron Edward Countryman LEE S. BRILLIANT B.S., Biology DAWN C. BRINKER B.A,, Psych, ;effrey f. briskin B.A., Poli, Sci. ELIZABETH BROOME ' B.A., Art Hstory PEGI A. BROTMAN B.A., English IS ■ A - ■ - B lA 1. BROUGH B.A., Psych. BRUCE W. BROWN M.B.A., BYRON E. BROWN Pharm. D. DAVID P. BROWN B.S., Bus. Admin. DEBORAH E. BROWN B.S., Elem. Educ. DENNIS L. BROWN B.S., Finance FRANK R. BROWN M.B.A., Business REX W. BROWN B.A., Int. Rel. Econ. ROBERT BROWN M.B.A. ROBERT BROWN M.B.A. SHELLEY K. BROWN B.S., Dental Hygiene WILLIAM B. BROWN B.S., Finance WALTER BROWNE B.A., History WILLIAM F. BROZ B.A., Poll . Sci. HOWARD J. BRUENSTEINER Pharm. D. BARTON R. BRUTTIC B.S., Finance CLAUDIA A. BUCHHEIM B.S., Soc. Sci. BRENDA L. BUCK B.S., Soc. Sci. MARGIE BUCKINGHAM B.A., Urban Studies ROGER BUCKLES M.B.A. ALAN M. BUCKSPAN B.S., Bus. Admin. DENNIS BULLARD B.A., Psych. CLIFFORD C. BURMEISTER Pharm. D. )OSEPH A. BURNSJR. B.A., Cinema KENT W. BURROWS B.S., Finance In the last analysis, what are we but the continual affirmation of each Others ' humanity? And each time that we fail to act with the utmost honesty and compassion toward one another, we diminish in essence. - ,, , Dennis Bullard PAUL A. BURROWS B.A., History WALTER W. BURROWS, )R. B.S., Finance DOUGLAS A. BUSER M.B.A., Finance FRED L. BUSH B.S., Marketing NORMA P. BUTCHER Ph.D., Musicology RICHARD BUTEFISH B.S., Aero. Eng. KIRK BUTTERWICK B.A., History JANE CABEEN B.S., Soc. Sci. MICHAEL A. CAGGIANO M.S. Arch. RUTH A. CAIRO B.S., Eng. JOSEPH M. CAUSE B.S., Civil Eng. DONALD S. CAMERON B.A., English SYLVIA S. CAMP B.A., Comp. Lit. JAMES M. CARAHER M.S., Mech. Eng. JACK CARLOW, JR. B.S., Marketing I want to learn from you whatever you want to teach me. And I want to learn wjth you whatever we don ' t understand. Bernice Haa STEVEN D. CARLSON B.S., Bus. Admin. WILLIAM M. CARLSON D.D.S., Dentistry PAMELA CARR B.S., Soc. Sci. STEPHANIE CARR B.S., Education KIT CARSON M.S., Education CRAIG M. CARTER B.A., Psycology RICHARD W. CARTER B.S., Elec. Eng. SUSAN CARVER B.S., Soc. Sci. JOHN M. CASPARIAN B.S., Bus. Adm. MARTIN CASSELL B.A., Poll. Sci. JOE D. CECIL B.S., Finance MICHAEL CERIO B.S., Bus. Adm. JENNIFER A. CHADNEY B.S., Bus. Mgmt. SHEILA CHAFFIN B. Arch. CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN B.S.,Mktg. MICHAEL CHAN B.A., Psych. LORENA CHANDLER M.S., Educ. CHIEN-TZUNG CHANG M.S., Civil Eng. EUN-NAM C. CHANG B.S., Accounting PETER NAN-HSHUN CHANG M.S., Mech. Eng. i f ' H 1 1 CINDY CHAPMAN 8.A., Int. Ret. MARIO CHAVERO M.B.A., Mgmt FU LAN CHEN B.A., Psych. KAREN CHESNEY Pharm. D. THOMAS CHESNEY B.S.,O.B.A. PAULINE CHEUNG B.S., Finance MAMIE CHEW B.F. A., Painting DAVID C. CHIANG B.S., Mech. Eng. ELLEN CHIANG M.A., Economics WILLIAM CHIDSEY, JR. J.D., Law JULIE CHISANU B.S., Bus. WOONYUNC CHO B.S., Elec. Eng. WERNER CHRISTOPH M.S., Computer Sci. DON CIOCHETTO B.S. Indus. Eng. PAT CIMINO B.A., Speech To leave the world in a slightly better shape than when I was born into it is my goal. To this end, I plan to work with kids. Few joys are greater than that of helping a fellow up a steep hill, for in the process, you get nearer to the top | yourself. George Wong DAVID CLARK B.S., Quant. AnaL SUSAN CLEMO B.S., Mktg. MIKE CLELAND B.S., Finance PATRICIA CLEMENS B.A., Eng. SHERRY CLESCERI B.S., Dental Hygiene MICHAEL CLINITE D.D.S., Dentistry GINGER COE B.A., Sociology RACHELLE COFFMAN B.A., Eng. LAURENCE COHEN D.D.S, Dentistry MEL COHEN D.D.S., Dentistry MELVIN COHEN B.S., Elec. Eng. PEGGY COKER B.S., Soc. Sci. XENOPHON COLAZAS M.S., Geo!. Eng. RICHARD COLEMAN B.A., Poli. Sci. ROSEMARY COLEMAN B.A., Intl. Rei. CANDICE J. COUCH B.S., Soc. Sci. JOHN M. COLICH B.S., Finance TOM P. COLICH 8.S., Accounting CARL D. COLLEY B.S.,Mktg. CHRISTINE COLLINGS B.S., Elem . Educ. J. MICHAEL COLLINS B.S., Accounting MATTHEW R. COLLINS M.B.A., Q.B.A. CHARLES F. CONATY B.S., Elec. Eng. KATHLEEN A. CONNER M.B.A., Management WILLIAM CONVERSE B.S., Marketing DALLAS M. COOPER B.S., Finance ROBERT B. COOPER M.B.A., Finance RICHARD W. CORDANO PHD. Educ. RICHARD R. CORNELIUS B.A., History RICHARD A. COSCIA B.S., Management FRANK L. COSTA M. Pu.Ad, F. B. COSTANTINI-BENITEZ M.A., Int. Law CLARK A. COX M.Bus. Ad. DAVID R. COX M.Bus. Ad. MIKE COX B.A., Pol.Sci. Happiness and peace is ail I need; liappiness and peace witli God, happiness and peace in society, happiness and peace with nnyself. Allow me to have a wife. Permit me to have my own children. Allow me to have a home. Permit me to have friends. Allow me to have God within my life. Permit me to have love. Allow me to be free. William Curtis Dotson GEOFFREY J. CRAIG B.S., Pub.Ad, DONALD O. CRAM B.S., Chemistry RICHARD A. CRAWFORD B.S., Mech. Eng. ETHEL CRISTOL B.S., Soc. Sci. ROBERT E. CROOK D.D.S., Dentistry NED F. CRUEY B.S., Management SCOTT C. CUMMINS B. A., Pol.Sci. JAMES L. CUNNINGHAM, JR. B.S., Elec. Eng. ROBERT LEE CUNNINGHAM D.D.S., Dentistry NEIL G. CURRIE M.S., Elec. Eng. KAREN A. CURTIS B.A., History DEBORAH A. CUSTER B.A., History JEFFREDA A. CURRY B.A., Urban Studies EDWARD W. CUTTER B.S., Accounting CHRISTOPHER W. CUTTING B.S., Management JOSEPH A. DACCURSO Ph.D., Educ. Cinenna DICKRAN H. DADOURIAN B.S., Elec. Eng. JEFFREY R. DALLA-BETTA B.S., Accounting RICHARD E. DALY M.S., Management ROBERT C. DANEY B.S., Accounting MARK A. DANIEL B.S., Psych. GREGORY M. DANIELS B.A., Management FRED DAVIDOWITZ D.D.S., Dentistry CHARLENE M. DAVILLA B.S., Soc. Sci. CYNTHIA DAVIS B.S., Educ. English Sharing something with another is the most meaningful experience one can have— I yearn to share my life with others. Jeffrey Schieberl DONALD L. DAVIS B. A., Telecom. JOANN E. DAVIS B.A., Math JON S. DAVIS B.S., Civil Eng. ANTOINETTE DAY B.A., Sociology LAWRENCE S. DAY B.A., Econ. TERIAN C. DAY M.B.A., Business PAUL J. DEAN B.A., Int. Rel. LARRY W. DEARING M.S., Aero. Op. Mgmt. ROBERT M. DEC B.A., History RITZ M. DECASTRO D.D.S., Dentistry TERRY L. DEGLOW M.S., App. Mech. CARVER R. DEGRATE B.S., Finance WILLIAM K. DEHART B.S., Management JAMES B. DELANEY M.P.A., Pu. Admin. EDGARDO A. DE LA VEGA D.D.S., Dentistry JOE DEL BEATO B. Arch., Arch. THOMAS P. DEMARY B.A., Urban Studies NANCY DEMBOWSKI A.B., Sociology JUDITH D. DENENNY B.Arch., Arch. JAMES PAUL DENSON B.S., Bus. Adm. If I could help in every place where I know that help is needed; If I could grasp and enconnpass everything there is to learn; If I could answer and commit myself to every request and neglect not one responsibility; If I could pursue in depth every interest that excites me; If I could have only friends and acquire no enemies. . . . DERR B., Eng. . DERR 8., Eng. ETLING B.A., LR. PHILLIP H. DETRO Pharm. D. RONALD R. DIAZ B.S., Accounting JIMMY R. DIERMEIER B.S., Bus. Adm. ROBERT DIETCH M.S., Elec. Eng. JOHN W. DIXON JR. B.S., Marketing LLOYD IRVIN DIXON D.D.S., Dentistr y DAVID G. DIZENFELD B.A., Pol. Sci. KIMBERLEE DOCKSON B.S., Soc. Sci.-EI. Ed. K. DOCKSON FRANK C. DOHN B.S., Finance MAY Y. DOI B.S., Educ. DON L. DOMINIC M. Bus. Adm., Finance JAMES E. DONAHUE B.S., Bus.Adm.-Fin. TERRY L. DONAHUE B.S., Elec. Eng. MARLEEN DONG M. Social Work STEPHEN M. DONLEY B.S., Mech. Engr. JEANNINE E. DONNELL M.S. EL Ed. LINDA J. DONOVAN B.A., Fr. Eng. MICHAEL F. DORE B.S., Fin. Mkting. STEVEN R. DOOR A.B., I.R. LOWELL J. DOSCH J.D. TERRYLL DOUGHERTY B.S., Bus. Admin. KATHLEEN A. DRAKE M.A., Eng. GLEN S. DRESSER B.A. Hist. SCOTT ). DREXEL B.A. Poll. Sci. PAULA J. DRISCOLL B.S., D. Hyg. JAMES C. DRIVAS B.A..Math. . . .If I could love many and leave not one unsatisfied — If I were more than human I could do all these things. The most difficult task is to recognize and accept limitation and to master the art of selectivity, it is in learning this that I have truly learned. - imillMffif ■ ' ' ' ' ' " " ' ' A senior. History. DAVID S. DRUCKER B.A.,Math. JANET DRYDEN B.S. Soc. Sci. MAUREEN M. DUFFY B.A., Speech, Poll. Sci. JOHN W. DUNCAN Ed. D. Ed. Adm. JEFFREY C. DUNHAM B.S. Bus. NATILEE DUNLAP B.A. Int. Rel. WILLARD E. DUNLAP B.A., Hist. CRISTINE M. DURR B.A., Soc. CHARLENE-MICHELLE DUVAL B.S., Mgmt. EDWARD W. DYER B.A. Poll. Sci. HUGH N. DYER M.S. Syst. Mgmt. RICHARD ). DYER B.A. Hist. MICHAEL G. EASTMAN B.S. Bus. Adm. WILLIAM EBERHARDT, JR. M.B.A., Fin. GREGORY J. EDELBROCK B.S. Petrol. Eng. ROBERT E. EDGAR B.S., FODI JAN EDWARDS B.A.journ-P.R. ALAN T.EGUSA B.A. Phil. SHEILA E. EGUCHI Pharm. D. GINA ERLICH B.A., Span. MICHAEL S.EILENBERG B.S. Psych. SFEVEN P. EISEN M.B.A. Mkting. DENNIS L. EKSTROM B.S., Fin., Mkting. MOHAMED EL-ETREBY Pharm. D. MERRY C. ELKIND B.A. Photojourn. NANCY K, ELLERMAN B.S., Finance GEORGE E. ELUG, SR. M.S., Management THOMAS ). ELLSWORTH .D., Law RUDOLPH M. ELVERA M.S., Petr. Eng. YOUSSEF M. EL-ZIK Pharm. D, My essence must come in revealing my blackness — the beauty of my African fieritage, tfie complexity of my culture and the prosperity of my people. Havinjj; found the ESSENSE of myself this black woman — will not turn back! LINDA E. SMITH B.S., Elem. Educ. ALAN V. ENDU Pharm. D. RICHARD ENGEMANN I.D., Law ANTONIO B. ENRIQUEZ B.S., Accounting HOWARD P. ERENBERG B.S. JANET E. El M.S.W., Soi NANCY L B.A JON J. ESPARZA B.A., Int. Rel. PEDRO P. ESQUIVEL B.S., Elec. Eng. ROBERT M. EVANS B. Arch., Arch. LEON G. EVELOVE M.S., Civil Eng. WALTER J. FALGOUT B.S., Chem, Eng. GREGORY C. FAST B.A., History BONNIE J. FAULKNER B.S., Social Sci. ANITA L. FEIDER B. Arch., Arc) IRENE C FELDMAN B.A., Sociology JOHN W. FENDRICK Ph.D. Classics BRUCE E. FERGUSON B.A., Urban Studies ROBERT E. FERGUSON B.S., Mech.Eng. JOAN C. FERTMAN Ph. D., Comm. Disorders ROBERT E. FIEGE M.B.A., Marketing ROBERT S. FIELDS D.D.S., Dentistry CHARLES C. FIGGE M.B.A. GREGORY M, FINK B.S., Elec. Eng. .MARCIA B. FINLEY M.A., History GERALD E. FIN STER 8.A., Hist. FULTON J. FISCHER M.A., Hist. MARY K. FISCHER B.S., D. Hyg. ROBERT FISCHER M.A., Cinema ELIZABETH FISHBURNE A., I.R N D. FISHER FITZGERALD MEUNDA G. FLAM ROBERT M. FLEMING M S., Bus. Adm. JLDV FLESH Pharm. D. RICHARD FLORA M.B.A. Mkting. DENISE J. FLORYAN M.S. Sec. Ed. ALFRED E. FLOYD Pharm. D. Y FLOWERS B.S. Geo!. GEOFFREY K. FLYNN B.S. Bus. Adm. Acc ' t. SILVIA FOGELMAN M. Soc. Wk. STEVEN S. FOLDERS B.A. Anthro. LN FOOTE ub. Adm. lA FORD S, Bus. Adm. MICHAEL L. FORSTER B.A., Math. CONSTANCE FOSTER B.A., Speech-Soc. Sci. jIM FOSTER B.A., Cinema )OHN M. FOWLE D.D.S. In the swirling madness the stoic voice of the educator is clearly heard, " But think of all you have learned here. " And you wonder, " Just what, if anything, have I learned here? " DEBORAH FRAME B.S., Soc. Sci. DEBBIE FRANCIS B.A. Span. JOHN T. FRANK Pharm. D. MILTON D. FRANK B.A., Telecom. PAULETTE T. FRANK Pharm. D. ANN FRASER B.F.A., Art. Ed. DENNIS FRATT B.S. Biology WILLIAM FREEMAN B.S,, Bus. Adm. JOHN FREEMON B.S., Civic Eng. JAMES FRENCH B.A., Telecom DEAN FRIEDMAN B.A , VICTORIA FRIEDMAN B.S., Soc.Sci. SAMUEL FRIENDLY M.P.I. U.R.E. STEPHEN FRLEKIN B.5„ Accounting CANDACE FROEMLE B.S., Soc.Sci. What you have is not nearly important as what you have done. Jim Poindexter JEFFREY FRYER B.S., Accounting WILLIAM FUJIHARA M.S.W. PEGGY FUJIMOTO B.S., EDUC. BEVERLY FUJILI B.S., Dent. Hyg. JERALD FURER B.A,, Psyc. MIKE GAEDKE D.D.S. JOSEPH GALE B. Arch. JOSEPJ GALLAGHER M.B.A., Marketing GORDON GARDNER B.A., Anthro. ANGELIA GARRETT B.A., See. GRETCHEN GATTMANN B.S. Occup. Theraph RANDALL CAUSHMAN 8.S., Finance Econ. BONITA GARCIA B.S., Soc. Sci. JULIAN GARCIA M.S.W. CRAIG GARLOCK B.S., Mech.Eng. JEAN GARRETT M.B.A., Accounting JOSELYN GEACA MSW RONALD CEHLING Pharm. D. JAMES GEISLER B.M., Music Ed. ROBERT GEJER B.S., Mgmt Acct. GARY GELFAND B.A., Poly. Sci. GREGORY GEORGE B.S., Fin. LAWRENCE CERLACH B.A., History LEE GERRY M.B.A., Fin, HOWARD GERSHUNY B.A., Telecom DAVID GLACOMINI G.S., Bus. Adm. JOHN GIBSON M.B.A., Business LILLIAN GIBSON M.S.-Educ JOHN GILCHRIST M.B.A., Management THOMAS GILL B.A., Poiy.Sci. M. GLENN GILBERT B.S., Marketing TIMOTHY GILMORE M.B.A., Fin. LAWRENCE GILMOUR B.S., Bus. Adm. PAMELA GILMOUR B.A. Anthro. KRISTl GIMENEZ B.A., Psyc. To love, to be loved. This my goal in a world of hate. Ed Dyer BENJAMIN GLAZER B.A., Psyc. GWEN GLENN B.S., QBA RICHARD GLENN I.D. JAMES CLICK B.S., Fin. TIM GOGAN B.A., Psyc. SENG GOH B.S., Accounting SOON GOH M.B.A., Fin. FRANK GOICOECHEA Pharm D. RONALD COINS B.S., Aerospace Eng. SHARON GOLD B.S., See. Sci. CINDY GOLDBERG B.S., Pub. Adm, DARYL GOLDMAN B.Sed., Soc. Sci. HAROLD GOLDMAN B.A. M.A., Journalism LANCE COLIN B.A., Psyc. TIMOTHY GOOCH B.A., Math ELIZABETH GOORCIAN B.A., I.R, STHVE J. GORDON M.B.A., Fin. WARREN J. COUX B.A„ Psych. JOANNE K. GOYA B.S, Soc. Sci. CHARLES A. GRACE B.S. Bus. Mgt. CYNTHIA R. B.S. DON R. GRAHAM Sec. Adm. GRAHAM D.D.S. LINDA R. GRAHAM B.A., P.E. NANCY GRAHAM B.S., D. Hyg. MARSHA J. GRAHN B.A., Span. KATHLEEN C. GRAINGER B.M., Perf. Arts. SANDRA GRANVILLE B.A., Speech SUSAN B. GRANT B.A., Urb. Studies DAVID M. GRAY B.S. Mkting ARLLIE R. GREEN Pharm. D. DONALD E. GREEN B.A., Music MICHAEL R, GREEN B.S., Fin. RONALD GREEN M.B.A., Mkting Mgt. WILLIAM GREEN B.S., Bio. FRED A. GREENBERG Pharm. D. LLOYD GREENBERG B.S. Bio. Sci. DONALD R. GREENE B.S., Bus. Adm. DONALD S. GREENE Pharm. D. JOAN K. GREENSPAN B.S. Soc. Sci. RANDY E. GREER B.S., Geology. ANTHA GRANVILLE Pharm. D. LARRY GRAY B.S., Mkting. NANCY GALETER B.S., Mkting. STEVEN GROPP B.., Hist PAUL GROSS M.B.A. Just one mind to fertilize is all I want in my life Provoking j thought fro m whence there was none is all I crave in mv life. Pam O ' Brien GREGORY M. CROSl ' B.S., Mkting. SALLY L. GROVER A.B., Psych, Urb, Studies NEIL ), GUGLIELMO B.S. Civil Eng. SUSAN CUCUEIMING B.S., Psych. TEE GUIDOTTl B.S., Bio. Sci. JEANNE GUIMULJA M.S., Comp. Sci. )ANE M. GUNDERSON B.A., Dance. JOHN P. GUNTHER B.S., MABC GEORGE A. GUSTAFSON D.B.A. JEFFREY GUTTERO B.A., Hist. Being jn undergraduate accounting major, when I leave this world and face the final audit, I want my " Book of Life " found in balance and so marked. Peter Leonardo Lago CE K HAA fub Adm TERESA HAACK B A , Sidvic Studies WILLIAM R. HAACK M.S. El. Ed. WARREN HABY E.M.E., Mech. Engr, PETER W. HACKER B.S. Fin A. HADDAD Soc, dlllF HADLEY Mi mt DOUGLAS S. HADNOT DD.S ALLEN C. HAILE Ph D., Pub. Adm. LINDA HAKEEM B.A., Sp Pathology TIN HALEY ' Soc Sci. GERALD H. HALL B S, Acc ' t. JON B HALL Pharm. D. PRUDENCE L HALL B.S., LAS STEVEN M. HALL B.A., Hist. ELL A. HALLBECK Drama, Human. :CY HALPERIN B.S., Eng. MICHAEL HALUCHAK B.A., Hist. KENNETH HAMADA B.S., Mgt. NANCY HAMADA B.A., Math. GEOFFREY HAMBACH B.S., Elect. Eng. RINDA HAMBLETON B.A., Fine Arts JEFFREY HAMER B.Arch. WILLIAM B. HAMMILL B.S., Bus. Mgt. LARRY G, HAMPSTEN D.D.S. KENNETH HANKAWA Pharm. D. ROGER S. HANKE B.A., Soc. BARBARA R. HANSEN B.M., Organ PAMELA HANSEN Pharm. D. RICHARD T. HANSEN B.S„ Bio. SHERWOOD HANSEN Pharm. D. CRAIG HANSON B.S., A.E. MARLANA G. HARjO Pharm. x D. BRIAN P. HARNEY 8.A., Psych. GARY N. HARNOIS D.D.S. ROBIN G. HARRAD B.A. Psych. ALLAN M. HARRIS M.B.A., Bus.Adm. DENNIS A. HARRIS B.S., Fin. GEORGE HARRIS J.D. MELINDA L. HARRIS B.A., Hist. Is that all there is? Neil L Mayf ield ION HASEGWA Pharm. D. RAYMOND HASEGAWA B.S., Fin, YUJI HASHIMOTO M.B.A. KATHLEEN M. HASKINS Pharm. D. MARCIA HASTIE B.A., STEPHEN R. HARRIS ■l B.A., Soc. Sci. ip nPm i SUSAN M. HARRISON HF BK V B B.A., Anthro. V ' M. ' fl BRANDA ], HART Ht I 1 fl B.A., Poli. CSci. ft H ' JAMES F. HART B.A., Journ WILLIAM HARTMAN jt B.S., Acc l k B ID HAUCK B.S., Fin. )UDY L. HAUGH M.S., Ed. ALFRED HAUPTMANN A.B., Psych. MAX HAVLIK M.B.A., Fin. AlAN HAYASHIDA B.S., Aero,Eng. NANCY HAYES B.A., I.R. ANN HAZELTINE B.A., Soc. Sci, Anthro SUSAN K. HAYES B.A., Eng. WENDY HAYWARD B.A., Eng. SUSAN HEARTE B.A., Hist. The more you learn inside the classroom, the more you will enjoy college outside the classroom. Not vice-versa. I know, I ' ve been down Vice-Versa Road. STEVEN H. HEATON M.B.A. TED HECKMAN B.A., Psych, Pre-med. STELLA HEE B.A., Journ. JACLYN HEGGENESS B.S., Soc. Sci. JOAN K. HEID B.S., Mkting. MARIGOLD HEINRIGH B.A., Psych. ROBERT A. HELMAN M.A.O.M. lAMES HENRY S.C.E. BERNARD HENDERSON M. Soc.Wk. EDWARD M. HENRY B.A., Poli. Sci. DAVID M. HERALD B.S., Bus, RICHARD HERRON B.A., I.R. MITCHELL HERSCH S., Fin . Real Est. KENNETH HERSH B.S., LAS RALPH HERZIG B.A., Psych. WILLIAM HESSE M.B.A., Bus. Adm. ROBERT HEYNE S., Mgt. WINSTON HICKMAN M.B.A. JOANNE P. HICKOK B.S., Mkting. ANNE E. HICKS S., Soc. Sci. ELIZABETH HIEBERT ■■■ ■1 B.A., Hist. ■ HFV8 OHN HIGGINBOTHAM r Jl m V Ed. D.,Educ. m Yk 1 SHERYL HILTON m ' i % 1 B.A., French. . Up 1 ROLAND HINKLE kL 1 B.S., Chem Eng. JOHN W. HILL .ji ftk M.S., Syst. Mgt. H Wk And for everyone who is looking for love, SHIRO HIRAKOBA M.B.A. CLYDE HILL B.S., Finance TIERNEY HILL M.S., El. Ed. THOMAS HIRSCH D.D.S. JILL HIRSCHMAN B.S., Soc. Sci. DORIS J, HIRTZ B.S., El. Ed. SANDRA HIVELY M.S., Library Sci. YING-HUEI HO B.S., Chem. LYNN HOCHMUTH B.A., Hist. JAMES HODGE B.A., Pre-med SANDRA L. HOFFMAN B.A., Art Hist. DEBORAH HOCAN B.S., El Ed. DANA HOCAN B.F.A., Ceramics GEORGE HOGE Teach. Credential WILLIAM HOLSTEIN B.S., Mgl. NORMA E. HORTA B.S., Acc ' t GEORGE HORTON B.S., Fin. JEFFREY HORTON D.D.S. JOHN HOSIBATHA B.A., Psych. HELENA HOUSE M.S., EDD, ROSE HOM IHP ' a H B.A., Eng. Hr RICHARD HONG f BH B.A., Math. B ' ' B V MICHAEL A. HOOD K ' " " H 1 B.A., Poll. Sci. K A H 1 STEPHEN HOOK ■ ll j J D.D.S. Hl V HjJi JERRY HORNBEAK UMK r ' . M B.A., LAS O 5B? RONALD C. HOUSE D.D.S. RONALD E. HOUSEHOLDh B.S., Elect. Eng. PHILIP M. HOUSER B.S., Elect. Eng. CHRISTINE HOUSTON B.S., Occup. Therapy BONNIE HOWARD B.A., Art Hist. it ' s a good idea to bring a little with you Bruce Gregory DUNCAN HOWARD D.D.S. MICHAEL HOWARD B.A., Anthro. SAUNDRA HOWARD A., Soc. Sci. HUBERT HUANG Ph. D. Elect. Eng. THOMAS HUBBARD B.S., Chem Eng. JANICE E. HUCKINS B.S., Adv. Fin. LINDA A. HUDGINS Pharm. D. RONALD HUDGINS Pharm, D. DONALD HUDSON Pharm. D. GARY HUGHES Pharm. D. WILLIAM HUGHES S., FIn Mgt. LARRY HUFFMAN B.S., Marketing RANDALL HULBERT B.S., Bio Sci. HSIU HUNG M.S., Ind, Syst. Eng. ANN HUNT B.S., Soc. Sci. KIM HUNTER B.A., Eng. JUDY HUNTINGTON B.A., Eng. VARD HUNT M.B.A., Real Est, ROBERT HUSEREAU B.A., Econ. PAMELA HUTCHINS B.A., Comp. Lit, JAMES A. HUTTON B-Arch. GAY HYDRICK B.A., I,R, LYNNE I NASA B.S., Occup. Therapy KIMI INADOMI B.A., Soc. Sci. WILLIAM INGRAM B.S,, Bio, YASUHIKO INOUE M.B.A. LUCINDA IRVINE B.A,, Drama EDWARD N. ISHKHANIAN Pharm. D. SHINSUKE I WASHITA B.S., Bus.Adm. SCOTT JACKS B.A., Psych. PAUL JACOBSEN B.S., Chem. ULRICH G. JAEGER B.A., I.R., Econ ALBERTO JAFFE D.D.S DAVID E. JAHAM B.S„ Acc ' t, JACK JAKOSKY B.S., Fin. University life is now over, at least for the time being. Now begins the pro- cess for answering those " questions " we spent at least four years in becoming educated enough to ask. Ulrich Jaeger ELDON JANSSEN P _J| M.B.A. ALLAN JAYNES ■K H B 1 B.A., Psych. Wt l._ -hJj CLEVELAND JEE HK ' f B.A., Psych. Ht GEORGE JENKINS B ' M.P.A. NANCI JENNISON HL x! l B.S., Soc. Scl. J fiai B Jl ■■ w BLAKE JENSON ff B.S., Fin. W ' a «ar ' JANIE JENSEN B B.S., Eng. i u LINDA JENSEN B.S., Mkting, Fin. 1 ' J ALLAN JIG 1 li ' - ' M j Pharm. D. w HSkt. m CHRISTINE JOHNSON I S?S ' dibb.. B B B.A., Rec. HbH m ' VHHRHP ' DENNIS JOHNSON B.A., Hist. GREGORY JOHNSON B.S., Phys. Therapy JOANN JOHNSON B.S., Soc. Sci. RICHARD JOHNSON D.D.S. ROBERT JOHNSON B.S., Bus. Ad. DALE JOHNSTONE SBh D.D.S. HF VIR H NNETH JOHNSTONE Hr n T B.A., Urb. Studies Hp ' T ■ ' I H DAVID JOLLIFFE H|: . aJ 1 J.D. Hk. 1 ALAN JONES W ' .f M M.S., Elec. Eng. V ' R CAROLYN E. JONES 3 i B.S., Eng. HhM My past blossoms behind me like A harvest of spurious money. My present grows from a tired Body bent at the plow. My future seeds ahead of me With virgin time and land. Gregory S. Johnson lES L. lONES B.A., Human. GEORGE JONES B.A., Psych. KEITH D. JONES B.S., Pub. Adm. WILLIE JONES M.P.A. PETER JONKER B.S. Chem. LUCINDA JONSSON B.A., Journ. JANET JORDANO S., Soc. ScL DONNA JUE B.S., Acc ' t, K YOUNG HO JUN M.S., Mgt. HELEN M. JUNG B.S., Bio. DIANE KAJIKAWA S., Den. Hyg. LINDA KALES B.S., Occup. Therapy KURT KALMBACH B.S., Fin. KEN KAMBARA B.A., Psych. JACK KAMPHUIS B.A., Hist pre Law THOMAS KANARIAN B.S., Bus. Adm. PAULA KANE B.S., Bus Fin. KU KANG M.S., Ed. Psych. MICHAEL KANTOR B.A., Soc. Sci. BONNIE KAPLAN B.A., Hist. TERRY KAPLAN J.D. MICHAEL KARATSU Pharm. D. GARY KARINEN M.S., Civil Eng. RUSSEL KARLEN B.A., Poli. Sci. MICHAEL KARMELICH B.S., Fin. ALAN KARPMAN B.A., Econ. DONALD KATO Pharm. D. STEVE KATZ B.A., Psych. ROBERT L. KAUFMAN B.A., I.R. PAULINE KAWACHI Pharm. D. IRV KAYE B.S., Mgt. VIRGINIA KEANE B.S„ El. Ed. ESHETU KEBEDE B.S., Chem. THOMAS KEISER B.A., Econ. ROBERT KELLY B.S., Acc ' t On Graduation and After: anxious, busy, worried, nervous, excited, happy, uncertain, ambitious, hopeful, challanged. Norm Reed PAUL KELSON D.D.S. STEVEN KEND D.D.S. DAVID KENDALL B.Arch. DANIEL KESNEY Pharm, D. WILLIAM KESLER " B.S., fin JESSE KETCHAM M.B.A. JEAN R. KIDD B.A., Hist. JANE KIKUTA B.A., Psych. DIANE KILIAN B.S., El. Ed. DUCK KIM B.S., Q.B.A. KEUN KIM M.S., Mech. Eng. SEUNG KIM M.B.A. Fin. LYNDA KING A.B., Ger., Comp lit. HIROSHI KINJO M.B.A. JACK KINNE B.S., Fin Mgt. DOUGLAS KINTZ B.A., Eng. AKEMI KISHI B.A., Hist. LORIE KITE B.S., Soc. Sci. BARBARA KLAIMAN M.S., Ed. BEVERLIE KLASER B.S., Bus. PHILIP KLATCHKO B.A., Hist. GRETCHEN KLUDT B.S., Soc. Sci. BRETT KLYVER B.A., Poli. Sci. PETER KNEPPER B.S., Acc ' t. JAMES KNIGHT B.A., Phil. through searching one finds meaning i Connie Foster DENNIS 8, KNOLES D.D.S.- SUZANNE KNOLLE B.S., Bus. BRUCE KOBER M.A., Aerospace Mgt. RICHARD KOHL8RAND B.S., Acc ' t STEVEN KOHLER B.S., Mgt. LAWRENCE KOHN B.A., Span. OSEF KOL M.8.A., Bus. Adm. RAYMOND KOLBY JR. B.S., Mkting. RICHARD KILODZIEJ M.B.A. JACQUIE KONECNY B.A., I.R. AYAO KONISHI B.S., Mgt. HAL KOONTZ B.A., Poll. Sci. KATHLEEN KOPPERMAN B.S., Occup. Therapy BRIAN KOTZIN B.A., Math. JEROME KRAMER J.D. STANLEY KRANTZ B.S., Acct. MAUREEN KRIECER B.S., Soc. Sci. DIANE KRISTAM B.A., Eng. MADELINE KRISTOVICH B.S., Acct. STEVE KRONENBETG B.A., Urb. Studies STEPHEN KRUMM B.A., Hist. ELISE KUO M.S., Comp. Sci. ERIKA KUPROWSKYJ B.A., Slav. Studies. DARLENE KURAMOTO B.S., Mgt. ROBYN KURAMOTO B.S., Occup. Therapy i MAURI NA KUSELL 8.S., Bio. CHARLES KUSTER B.A., Hist. LESLIE KUWATA Pharm. D. JOHN KWOCK B.S„ Bio, ERLAND KYLLONEN E.E.E. Elec. Eng. PETER lAGO B.S., Acct. JANET LAKATOS B.M. Mus. Ed. TIMOTHY LAKE B.A., Poll. Sci. ROCH LALIBERTE M.A. Ph. Ed THEODORE lANCE M.P.A. My biggest hope and aspiration . . . SAUNDRA LANG™ F M. Soc.Wk. ROBERT LANSMAN H H B.S., Bus.Adm. GLORIA LANUZA B.A., I.K., Econ. v ' r ROBERT LAMASNEY B.S., Mgt. DAVID lARSONI B.S., MktinJH MILTi M.S., Mech. Eng. JAMES lAUER B.S., Bus. LAURA LAWSON B.S., Eng. NANCY LAZZARO B.A., LAS ROW LEBARO D.D, B.A., Drama JOYCE LECKY B.S., D. Hyg. ALAN LEE B.S., Physics WILLIAM LEE Pharm. D. YOUNG LEE Ph. D. Ed. Psych. DENISE LEEPER B.A., Anthro. LYNN LEHMAN B.S., Mkting. ARTHUR LENKE B.S., Dent. GAYLE LENSINC B.S., Soc. Sci. WILLIAM LESAGE B.S., Acct. NANCY LEVENTOFF Pharm. D. ARNOLD C. LEVIN B.A., Psych. JERRI-BETH LEVINE B.A., Eng. DANIEL LEVINSON I.A., I.R. JOHN LEVINSON M.B.A. MURRAY LEVY iVI S Mech. Eng. THOMAS LEVYN B.S., Bus. LINDA LEWANDOWSKI B.A., Psych. FRANK LEWIS B.A., Poli. Sci. JEFFREY LEWIS B.A., Urb. Studies is to become the president of a large corporation within fifteen years. Steven R. Wexler RONALD LEWIS B.A., Speech Comm. WILLY F. LEWIS B.S., Elec. Eng. LEONARD LIBERIO M. Soc.Wk, ARLENE LIEBERMAN M.S., Lib. Sci. MARIO LI EGG HI O B.S. Physics JOHN LIEM D.D.S. )OHN T. LIEM D.D.S. WILLIAM LILES B.S., Elec. Eng. ELIZABETH UNDER B.A., Psych. DIANE LINDGREEN B.S., Soc. Sci. JOHN LINDSTROM B.S., Bus. Adnn. BILL LING B.S., Elec. Eng. H. ANN LIPSCOMB B.A., Eng. DAVID LITVIN B.S., Mkting. WILLIAM LIVINGSTON B.A., Econ. DENNIS LOJESKI D.D.S. LARRY LONDRE B.A., Bus DAVID LONG Pharm. D. JOHN LONG M.B.A. JUDITH LOOMIS A.B., Psych. HAROLD LOPER B.A., Hist. GEORGE ANTHONY LOPEZ Pharm, D. VICTORIA LOUK B.S., D. Hyg. Sister MARY LOUSBERG M.P.A., Health Serv. MARION LOVELL B.S., Soc. Sci. SCOTT LOVERINC B.S., Bus.Mgt. NEIL LOWENBRAWN M.S., Mgt. Sci. MICHAEL LUCK B.S.I.S.E. lOHN LUDWIG B.S., Bus. ALEXANDRE LUI B.S., Ind. Mgt.Acct. DENNIS LUNA M.B.A. DOUGLAS LUND B.S., Mech.Eng. SHARON LUNDIN Pharm. D. KERRY LYNCH B.A., Hist. MICHAEL LYNCH B.A., Hist. JEFFREY LYON B.A., Psych. ROBERT LYONS B.S., Mgt. JOHN MACALLISTER B.S., Fin ,Mkt. SUSAN MACBRIANE B.S., Ed. RANDALL MACCUAIG B. Arch. JANE MACDONALD B.A., Span JOHN MACDOUGALL B.S., Mech.Eng. MARGERY MACKAY M.M., Voice GEORGE MACER B.A., Pre-med, Psych. DANIEL MACK Ph.D. Elec. Eng, ••■•• I There is no frost in Los Angles The traffic washed it all away Yesterday Silently If we all hang on as tight as luck To every plant and tree Perhaps we can Or can ' t we Erase the poverty? MELVIN MAEDA D.D.S. ALBERT MAES B.A., Econ. SHEILA MACINTYRE B.A., Psych. JOHN MACKAY B.S., Fin. JAMES MACKENZIE, JR. M.B.A., Fin. NORMAN MADGE P f-v ' B.S., Fin. r ML " ijbi 9 MICHAEL MADIGAN y H B.S., Mgt. • r s JOSEPH MAHER M.S., Ed. CINDY MAIRANO Pharm. D. 99 ROBERT MALOUF v ' l B.S., Fin Real Est. fc ■ ' " MAURICE MANDEL, II B,S., Bus. Adm. ROBERT MANCF. B.S., Fin. THOMAS MANEY M.S., Mech. Eng. ANN MANILDI B.A., Eng. JERRY MALLEUS B.S., Bio. Sci. LINDA MANOLAKAS B.A., Hist. MARIANNE MANOPIA B.S., Occup. Therapy SUSAN MANSUETO B.A., Germ. ADRIENNE MARAVICH B.A., Mus, Hist. BALDWIN MARCHACK D.D.S. And why worry about a speck in the eye of a brother, when you have a board in your own? Matthew 7;4 Charles B.Kuster HANS MARCINAK PH. D., Engr. BRIAN MARCOTTE B.S., Petrol. Engr. MICHAEL MAREVICH B.S., Fin. BONNIE MARGOLES B.S., Soc. Sci. ANDREA MARINCOVICH B.S. Soc. Sci. PATRICIA MARK B.A., Hist. EDWARD MARKARIAN B.A., Hist. DONALD MARONEY M.S., Counselor Ed. FREDERIC MARKS B.A., Math. MARLYS MARSTELLER B.M., Flute BERNYCE MARTIN M.P.A. Health Serv. DONALD MARTIN B.S., Fin. KEITH MARTIN B.A., Physics NICOLAS MARTIN B.S., Acct. SUSAN MARTON B.S., Soc. Sci. EDWIN MARZEC M.B.A., Mkting LAURA MASONER M.S., Lib. Sci. ANGELA MASSON B.A., Fine Alls NANCY MASTER B.S., D. Hyg. PATRICIA MATHENY Ph. D., Commun. Disorders HENRY j. MATSON B.S., Mkting RICHARD MATSUMOTO Pharm. D. GRANT MATSUZAKI B.S., Fin. WAYNE MATTHEWS B.S., Mkting, Mgt. WILLIAM MATTHEWS M.B.A., Bus.Adm. Freedom is a necessary condition of happiness, as well as of virtue; Freedom not in the sense of ability to make choices, And not Freedom from necessity, But Freedom to realize that which one potentially is. To fulfill the true nature of man According to the laws of his existance. Erich Fromm RICHARD MATTLIN B.A., Hist. CLIFTON MATUPA B.S., E.D.T.E. CONSTANCE MAYER B.A., Urb. Studies, Rel. EDNAR MAYER B.S., Acct. NEIL MAYFIELD B.S., Mkting, Mgt. SUSAN MCCALLUM B.S., Soc. Sci. DIANNE MCCARTHY M.S., El, Ed. JOHN MCCONNELL B.A., Hist. LATRICIA MCCONNELL M. Soc.Wk. DENNIS MCCRACKEN M.S., Comp. Sci. CATHERINE MCCULLOCH M. Soc.Wk. COODALL MCCULLOUGH B.S., Fin. PATRICIA MCDONALD B.S., Soc. Sci. GENEVIEVE MCDOWELL M.B., Voice WANDA MCDUFFIE B.A., I.R. MICHAEL MCFADDEN B.S., Bus. MIKI MCFADDEN B.A., Ph. Ed. CHARLES MCGREGOR E.E. Engr. DONALD MCGIFFIN M.S., Chem Engr. CATHEJEAN MCGILLIN B.A., )ourn. BONNIE MCINTYRE B.S., Bus. Adm. ANN MCKINLEY B.S., Mkting KEVIN MCKINNEY B.S., Acct. ALFRED MCMICHAEL, JR. B.A., Hist. JOHN MCNAMARA M.A., Telecom. CLAUDIA MCNEIL Pharm. D. DENNIS MEDINA B.A., Hist. CARLA MEINEL S., Dent. Hyg. JESUS MELENDEZ D. EAVIER MENDOZA D.B.S., Arch. TONY MERINO B.A., Eton. BONNIE MERKIN B.A., Phil, Human. PAIGE MERRILL B.S., Ed. TERI MERRY B.S., Dent. Hyg. RICHARD METZ B.S., Mech.Engr. ANN MEYERS B.S., Ed., Soc. Sci. JANALEE MAYHAUS SANFORD MILLAR B.A., I.R. BARBARA MILLER B.A., Hist. CHERYL MILLER B.A., Jo urn. CRAIG MILLER B.S., Fin. JAMES MILLER B.A., Poll. Sci. JEREMY MILLER B.S., Pub. Adm. MICHELE MILLER B.A., Sp. Pathology RONALD MILLER B.A., Mgt. . I hope the whole world can find feelings of peace and happiness too! John Edward Stratman RONALD W. MILLER D.D.S. WENDY MILLER B.S., Occup. Therapy GLENN MILLIGAN B.A., Psych. MEREDITH MILLIGAN B.A., Fine Arts NORRIS MILLIKIN M.P.A. CHARLES MILLS Pharm.D. JOHN MILLS B.A., Poll. ScL LESLIE MINOR B.S,, Soc. Sci. PRISCILLAMIO B.S., Occup. Therapy CHRISTINA MIRKOVICH B.A„Math. FREDERICK MISONO B.S.,Acct. CHARLESMITCHELL M.S., Mgt. Sci. CHARLES D.MITCHELL B.S., Acct. JOAN MITCHELL B.A., Ph.Ed. RONALD MITTINS M.S. Syst. Mgt. RICHARD MITZMAN D.D.S. MASAKOMIZUNO M.S., Ed. DOUGLAS MOCHIZUKI B.S., Bus.Adm. TANIAMODK B.S., Fin Mkting. ALBAMOESSER Ph.D. Span. MANUEL MONTANO M.S., Ed. STANLEY MOMBERA B.S., Tech. Ed. ROBERTA MOON M.S., Comp. Sci, FRANCINE MOORE B.S., Mgt Mkting. JOHNMOOREIII B.S., Fin., Adm. Mgt. I want my life to be as a sunburst ' and nny love and I the center of it. I want love to enconnpass my whole life and ! want to teach someone, something true. JOHN p. MOORE II Ed.D. Inst. Tech. ROBERT K.MOORE B.A., Fin., Bus. Econ. RONALD R.MOORE D.D.S. TANYA MORADIANS M. Soc. Wk. BERNARD MORAN B.A., Hist. CREC MORAN B.A., Psych JACKMORGENSTERN B.A., Hist. LINDA MORI B.S., Soc. Sci. RANDYMORRIS B.Arch. RONALD MORRIS D.D.S. JOHNMORRISSET B.S., Fin Invest. DE8BY MORSE B.A., Journ. JULIE MOSER B.A., Soc. Sci. WILLAR DM OSIER 8.S., Biochem. DALE MOTLEY B.A., Eng. JON MOULD M.B.A. GEORGE MOUSTAKAS B.S., A.E. BETTIMOYA B.A.,Psycli. LOUIS MRAZ B. Arch. PATRICK MULCAHY B.A., I.R. We seem like endless drifters, nomads of the soul wandering through time rather than space. Edwin Komen STEPHEN MULLER B.S., Mkting. MORGAN MULL! NS B.A., Human. EDMUNSCH D.D.S. NANCI MURDOCK B.A., Eng. JACK MURPHY B.A,, Poll. Sci. PATRICIA MURPHY B.S., Soc. Sci. JAMES MUSE M.B.A. , Gen. Mgt. SHERYLLMYRDALL PAULETTEMYTKOWICZ B.S.. Mkting KAREN NADELHOFFER B.S., Soc. BEN NAGANO Pharm. D, STEVEN NAG ATA Pharm. D. DAVID NAGEL B.S., Mkting. RICHARD NAKAMURA B.S., Quan. Bus. Anal. WILFRED NAKAMURA D.D.S. MARTIN NAKAZAWA 8.S., Mkting DRINDA NALL B.S., Soc. Sci. LYNN NAMBA B.S., Occup. Therapy PAULNANKIVELL B.A., Poll. Sci. BARBARA C. NANNINCA B.A., Eng. mrr- - ■ ' ' nilBn FATANCHENARAGHI BIIP ____ Hi B.A., Math. HP UHJK HAYDEHNARAGHI mt HHh B.A., Econ. p 9 «.» JAMES NEBEL 1 B.S., Ind, Engr. 1 ' MARSHA NEBELSICK fc j - B.S.,Dent. Hyg. LOUIS NELLl H l . i S M.B.A.,Mgt. HihI k [J V A it Far away from the demanding crowd I was allowed to be myself, To enjoy the comfort of thought, And to search a mind So confined to everyday routine That the appreciation of life was lost in the strife of mere participation. KRIS NELSON l K A.B., Soc. m H LARRY NELSON HIQ VSH H B.S,, Bus. Mgt. pi ¥ - PoH CAROLE NESE B M jbI I B.S., Dent. Hyg. B i ' ' ' ' |H RUDOLF NEUHAUS K B flfti l B.A.,Econ. IHf ' ' 1 RLOTTE NEUMANN Mpf fJH B.A., Ph.Ed. K 9 ROBERT NEUSCHUL IHHI H B.S., Mech, Engr. Ha H MARILYN NEWMAN H BV BI B B.A., Poli.Sci. GLENN NG F %% B.A., Acct. Bl 1 1 JOYCE NG K ?w 1 B.A., Fr., Poll. Sci. Hirift HH CHAEL NICHOLSON r H D.D.S. ■Hj DAVID NIEBERGALL ■■■■BH D.D.S. Rr iaMH H CARL NIELSEN W m ' B B.A., Hist. ' j ' " CATHY NIELSEN B.A., Psych. Iff -■ ' K ' I H KRISTINA NIELSEN r ' ' V B.S.,Mktlng. L V? WINIFRED NISHIMINE B.S., Dent. Hyg. j _ 8 WAYNE NISHIMORI IB VM Pharm. D. Hr — HHTtI THOMAS NISHIMURA H BBth Pharm. D. B - ifl DOROTHEA NISSON V y ■ " M W B.A., Poll. Sci. B. . . fl PETER NISSON Hl.. - ' ' mI B.S., Fin. l ft 1 EARLNITTA B lft BI D.D.S. H HI DONNA NOGUCHI PP " IH B.A., Ph.Ed. -rff- B DAVID NORMAN . fia II D.M.A., Church Music ir ' B 1 JANE NORMAN 1 " «A 1 B.A., Telecom. 1 iiGb ' 1 LOUISE NORWOOD k J|B ' « B.A., French B ' ' ifl BiB JEROME NOURSE FJ Hh B.S., Elec. Engr. Ikfli JOHNNOUSKAJIAN, |R. B.S., Bus. JILLNOWELS B.S., Mkting STEPHEN NOZAKI B.S.,Fin. ROBERT NUNEZ D.D.S, GARYNUNNELLY B.S., Acct. How strange to just think, to watch the sun slowly sink And try to conceive natures scope. Is there really meaning to life? What can one man do? Greg Johnson H r ij 1 g M STEPHEN DATES D.D.S. PAMELA O ' BRIEN B.A., Eng. LOREN O ' CONNOR B.A., Psych. SHARON O ' CONNOR B.A., Eng. OCAWA OGAWA B.A., Asian Studies DONALD ODUBO B.A.,Math. STEVE OGLE B.A., Hist. JANAOLIPHANT B.S., Soc. Sci. RAYMOND OLSEN B.S., Pub.Adm. FRANK ONORATO Pharm. D. PAUL ORFA LEA B.S., Fin. ROGER OR LADY B.S., Acct. MICHAEL O ' ROURKE B.A. ,Eng. ANTHONY ORR B.A., Eng. DANIEL ORR B.S., Mkting. LOU ORTEGA B.S., I.E. LUIS ORTEGA B.Arch. JUDITH OSBORNE B.S., Ei.Ed. NADER OSKOUI B.A., I.R. ELWOOD OSTERHOUDT M.A., Ed. ALANOTSUJI Pharm. D. LESLIE OWENS B.A., Pub. Rel. LINDA OZAKI B.S., Bio. THOMAS PA CA LA B.A., Physics GERALD PACELLIJR. D.D.S. CYNTHIA PACKARD B.S., Dent. Hyg. DOUGLAS PADELFORD B.Arch. DANA PACETT B.A., Soc. DOUGLAS PALMER B. A., Psych. GREGORYPALMER B.A., Hist. RONALD PANICH 8.S., Pub. Adm. ELAINE PAPPAS B.A.,Poli.Sci. DANNISPARCELLS M.B.A. TAMARA PARKER B.S., Occup. Therapy JEFFREY PARIS B.A., Telecom. TAE PARK B.S.,Fin. WILLIAM PASSE Y B.S.,Acct. GREGORY PASSTY B.A., Math. HERBERT PASTERNAK B.A., Hist Speech VALORIEPASCHALL B.A., Fine Arts BHAILALBHI PATEL M.B.A. NATIVER PATEL M.S., Elec. Engr. CARLOTTA PATTERSON B.S., Soc. Sci. LEONARD PATTERSON B.S., Acct. GORDON PA TTI SON D.D.S DEBORAH PAUL B.S., Soc. Sci. ROY PAUL B.A.,Psych. JULIE PEEK B.S., Mgt. BRUCE PELTON B.S., Mgt. NORMAN PENSKY B.S.,Mkting. WILLIAM PEREZ B.A., Soc. Sci. (Econ.) MARION PERKOV B.S., Bus. PATRICK PERRYMAN B.S., Fin. lnv. DRANA PETERS M.A.,Ed. MICHAEL R. PETERS B.S., Fin. K " " m y Wisdom sometimes consists of having a great deal to say and not saying it. John W. Morrisset JAMES PETTERSON B.A., Hist. ANIANPETTIT B.S., Ed. LAZZIEPHAMBANA B.S., Tech. Studies JERRY PHARRIS M.B.A. RON PHARRIS B.S., Finance LOUISPHEIL M.S., Elec. Engr. STEVE D. PHERNAMBUCK Pharm. D. JOHN PHILLIPS B.S., Acct. KENNETH PIANKO B.A., Hist. KATHLEEN PICKETT B.S., Soc. Sci. k ROBERT PICKETT B.S., Bus. Adm. DIANE PIERCE B.S., Sp. Comm. MARY PIERCE B.A.,Dent. Hyg. KATHERINEPIERSON M.S., Ed. JOHNPILGER B.S.,Bio. Sci. FRANCISCO PINEDA B.S., Soc. Sci. LYNN PINEDA B.A., Poli. Sci. RUSSELL PINTO B.A., Phil. DAVID PI NO B.A., Psych, LLOYD PI NSKY B.S.I. E. KATHYPISULA B.A., Eng. PETER PITTULLO B.A., Hist, PETEPIACENCIA B.S., Soc. Sci. DENNIS PLOCHER B.S., Physics LYDIAPLOTKIN B.S., Acct. JOHNPOGGI B.S., Bus. Adm. JAMES POINDEXTER B.S., Fih Mgt. WILLIAM F.POLAND B.S., Acct. BRUCE POLAY B.M., Composition TERRENCEPONCHAK B.S., Bus, Mgt. GEORGETTE PONTI miF wKm B.S., Soc. Sci. HpE KaJ B LANA POOLE w r M B.S., Bus.Adm. vV B is RAYMOND POON f " -S ll Pharm. D. ■ ' ' A 1 11 THOMAS POPP . m 1 1 B.A., Cinema A ' 4 HliMi JACK POWELL X V ! ffH B.S., Mkting. 1 LEWIS POZZEBON B.A.,Psych. KAREN PRAISLER B.S.,Bio. Sci. STEPHEN PRESS B.S.,A.E. JOHNPRINCE D.D.S. JOHNPRITCHARD B. Arch. JOHNQUANDT D.D.S. CANDYQUICKEL B.S., Soc. Sci. JEFFREYQUINT B.S., Aerospace. ALIREZA RABIZADEH M.S. Mech. Engr. RICHARD RADEMACHER M.S., Ed.Adm. PHYLLIS RAMBERG B.S. Soc Sci. TERRY RAMSEY M.B.A. FRED RALEIGH Pharm. D. BERNARD RAPAN B.S., Civ Engr. BARBARA RASBURY B.A.,Ger. BARBARA RASMUSSEN M.S„Ed;B.S., Ed. PAUL RASMUSSEN J.D. RICHARD RATH B.S., Elec. Engr. JEFFREY RATTET B.S., Bio. DARYLRECH B.A., Telecom. GUY REED, JR. B.S., Psych. NORMAN REED B.S., Pub. Adm. CRAIG REESE M.S., Voc. Rehab. GREGORY REEVES B.S.,Fin. ROBERT REISS B.A., Psych. li v- U In my life, I would hope to retain the impetuousness of youth; to achieve the courage of the brave, wisdom of the old, and justice of the wise; to know myself, enjoy my work, and to main- tain the integrity of my beliefs. Terryll Dougherty , j L t JOHNREITH B.S., Fin. DIANE REYNOLDS B.A., Urb. Studies MICHAEL REYNOLDS 8.S.,Bus. JOSEPH RHODES B.A., Hist. RANDY RIDDELL B.S., Mkting VIKI RICGINS B.A., Hist. DAVID RIGGS D.D.S. CAROL RIEMER B.S., Soc. Sci. CHUCK ROBERTS D.D.S. LEONARD ROBERTS B.S., Mgt. GUILFORD ROBINSON B.A., Poli. Sci. JACK ROBINSON B.S.,Acct. LINDA ROBINSON B.A., Soc. Sci. NOR VI LL ROBINSON B.S., Mgt. A.X. ROCHA M. Soc.Wk. CRAIG ROCHETTE B.S., Mkting, Comm. ROBERT RODRIGUEZ B.S., Bus. Adm. OSCAR RODRIGUEZ Cert. Food Dist. MARILYNROEN B.A., Soc. Sci, LEAH ROGERS M.A., Comm. Disorders 1 can only say that life is no brief candle to me it is a sort of splen- did torch which I have got hold of for the moment, and I want to make it burn as brightly as possible before handing it on to future generations. Oscar Rodriguez RONALD ROOK B.A., LAS FREDRICK ROONEY M.S., Ed. ANDREA ROSE M.A.,Ed. BARBARA ROSE B.S., Soc. Sci. ALLAN ROSENBERG D.D.S. NORMAN ROSENBLOOM B.S.,F. O.D.I. HENRY ROSENTHAL B.A., Psych, DAVID ROSSO B.S., Bus. FREDROTSTEIN B. A., Hist. lONDAROURKE B.A.,)ourn. l1 Don ' t ask me where I ' m going I really don ' t know Don ' t ask me what I ' m doing 1 just gotta go I ' m looking for someone someplace and something But why or where I really don ' t know. . . ONALDRUSNAK " B.A., Phil. . m L KAREN RUSSELL C7 11 B.A., LAS W - ' m MICHAEL RYAN 1 . m M.B.A., Real Est. MICHAEL SAADE - B.A,, Econ. RAWDA SAFADI f M.S., Pub. Adm. M r MICHAEL SAITO M. Soc. Wk. KATHRYNSALM B.A., Soc. Sci. MARKESALKE B.A., Ph. Ed. CHRISTOPHER SA LOCKS B.A., Eng. LOUIS SAMSON B.A., Hist. LINDA SAMPSON B.A., Eng. BRUCE SANBORN B.A., Poll. Sci. STEVEN SANDERS D.D.S. RENEESADOW Pharm. D. LILIASANJUAN Pharm. D. DAVID SAN NER B.A., Econ. RAFAELA SANTA CRUZ M.S., Spec. Educ. BEN SANTOS B.S., Aerospace STEPHEN SCARBOROUGH M.B.A., Mgt. GALESCHAUB B.M. RONALD SCHECHTMAN B.S., Mkt. RICHARD SCHEIN B.S. Elec. Engr RICHARD SCHERER B.S, Fin. JEFFREY SCHIEBERL B.A., Eng. Don ' t ask me why I ' m leaving There is no true reason Don ' t ask me whats on my mind I just need some time Time for some searching some thinking and learning Some time to figure my whole life out Bruce Ferguson LEWIS SCHLESINGER J.D. RORY SCHLWETER B.S., Bus. Adm. RICHARD SCHMIDT B.A., Poll. Sci. SANDRA SCHNEIDER B.A., Hist. NANCY SCHOENFIELD B.S., Soc. Sci. SUE SCHRAGER M.S., Read. JERRY SCHROER Pharm. D. VICKI SCHROEDER B.S., Dent. Hyg. GREGORY SCHULTZ B.S., Fin. HOWARD SCHUSTER B. A., Slav. Lang., Lit. PATRICIA SCHWALM B.S., Bio. Sci. GEORGE SCHWARTZ B.A., Econ. GLEN SCHWARTZ- B.A., Soc. MARTI NSC HWEDHELM B.S. Aero. Engr. JAMES SCOFIELD B.S., Elec. Engr. RAPHAEL SCOTT Pharm. D. DONNA SCURLOCK B.S., Dent. Hyg. SUSAN SEAMAN B.A.,Math. MELVINSEEBECK M.B.A. LEON SEGAL B.S., Fin, GARYSEIDMAN B.S., Bus.Adm. MICHAEL SEWRIGHT B.A., Eng. JAMES SEYSTER M.P.A. CAYLE SHADDUCK B.A., Eng. HOUSHANG SHADMAN D.D.S. MICHAELSHAHBAZIAN M.B.A. PATRICIA SHALHOUB B.S., Pub. Adm. PHILIP SHANEF Ed. D., Adm. ' CHARLES SHAPIRO B.A., Bus. Adm. HOWARD SHAPIRO B.S., Fin. KRISTI SHARPE B. Fine Arts JOYCE-RENEE SHARPE B.A., Eng. PATRICK SHAUGNESSY D.D.S. COURTENAY SHAW B.S., Fin. )AMESSHAW B.S., Acct. DANIEL SHEA B.S., Mkting. MORRIS SHAPERO B.S., Mkting. iOHNSHEDD B.S., Bus. Fin. ROGER SHEINBEIN B.A., Psych. JAMES SHELGER B.A., Mkting. SUSAN SHEPPARD B.S., El. Ed. JUDITH SHERMAN M.S., Spec. Ed. THOMAS SHIGEMITSU B.S., Physics MADISON SHOCKLEY B.A,, M. Soc. Wk. ZELDA SHOEMAKER B.A., Econ. KAREN SHOJI B.S., Ei.Ed. GEORGE SHOTELL M. B.A. , Fin. KAMELSHOUKRY M.S., Econ. PAMELA SIDENFADEN B.A., Span. RICHARD SILTON B.S., Civil Engr. I call to arms We are embattled In day, in night There is an enemy Oh, revered time Reveal him. Reveal him Mark Adier BRIAN SILVERTHORNE Pharm. D. FRANK SIMANCA B.S., Elec. Engr. CHARLES SIMON B.S., Bus.Adm. MARK SIMON B.S.,Fin. CONNIE SIMONEK B.S., Dent. Hyg. ROBIN SIMONET B.A.,Poli. Sci. BRUCE SINGER B.A., Psych. DYANNOELLESITZMAN B.A., Human,, Drama EDWARD SKEBE M.B.A. WILLIAM SKINNER B.A.,Ger. iHi lP! DAVID SLACK B.S., Fin. BERTSLEZINGER B.S., Bus.Adm. BRADFORD SMITH B.A.,Psych. CLAUDIA SMITH B.A., Speech JILL SMITH B.A., Fine Arts RANDY SMITH M.B.A. RICK SMITH B.S., Bus. ROGER A. SMITH B.S., Acct. SCOTT SMITH B.S., Fin. WILLIAM SMITH M.S. Ed. VICTORIA SMOUSE B.S., Mkling. DON SNYDER B.A., Eng. KATHYSOURIS B.A., Eng. DIANE SOGIOKA B.S., Dent. Hyg. DOROTHY SOO HOO M.S. Lib. Sci. AE ZA SON Pharm. D. JOSEPH SOUSSA Pharm D. FRED SPA LLINA B.S., Elec. Engr. SUZANNE SPIEGEL B.S., Soc Sci. ROBIN SPIRO B.A., Fine Arts MARILYN SPIVEY B.A., I.R. LYNNSPRATT B.S., Occup. Therapy RICHARD SPRINKEL B.S., Mgt. Labor Rel. RICHARD SPRUNGER B.A., I.R. CLOTHILDESPURLIN B.S., EI.Ed. LAURA SPIVEY B.S., Ei.Ed, JOHNSRAMEK B.A., Psych. GARYSTANAWAY B.S., Food. Dist. OLIVER STANFIELD B.S., Bus. THOMAS ST. CLAIR B.S., Mkting. IRENE STEIL B.A., Psych. ROBERT STELLA B.A., Psych. PETER STEP HAN Ph.D., ELEngr. JAY STERN B.S., Bio. JOHN STEVENSON B.S.,Acct. I could have hoped for more, but I have done my best. If I can continue so, then I will see my life as a gift, and love so much more. Frank Lewis MARVIN STEWART Ed.D. RICHARD STEWART B.S.,Mgt. GAIL STEVENS B.A., Fine Arts DONALD STEVENSON B.A., Psych. SCOT STEVENSON B.A.,Poli. Sci. STEPHANIE STREISFIELD B.S., Soc. Sci. LINDA STERN B.S., Soc. Sci. KATHERINESTOAKES B.S., Ed. Soc. Sci. LINDA STOCKMAR B.S., Ei.Ed. CHARLEY STOLL B.S., Acct. HELENE STONE M.A., French DONNA STONEMAN B.A., French WILLIAM STONER B.S., Fin.,Mkting. SUSAN STOW B.S., Ed. Speech. PATRICIA STRAIT B.A., Hist. JOHNSTRATMAN B.S.,Bio. JARVISSTREETER B.A., Soc. JEANNE STUCKA B.A., Fine Arts JEANNIESTUDEVANT B.S., Dent. Hyg, JAMES STURGEON B.Arch. EDWARD STRUTT B.A., Poli. Sci. DANIEL STUART B.A., Psych. JACQUELINE STURGES B.A., Hist. MARYSUCKIEL B. Fine Arts STEPHEN SUE B.S., Bio. Tonight With every thing you ' ve said and done 1 try to look in to you To see what makes you tick and run And no matter how hard I try I can ' t Warren TIMOTHY SUEL M.A., Rec. Ed. GARRETT SUEMORI B.S., Acct, MOLLY SUICH B.A., French TIMOTHY SULLIVAN B.A., Anthro. GEORGE SUMPTER S., Fin. MARGUERITE SUTTON B.S., Psych. HARVEY SWEDLOFF S., Acct. GEORGE SWEENEY B.Arch. GENEVIEVE SZAFRAN B. A., Psych. HIXAKAZVTAJIMA B.S., Bus.Adm. CHARLES TAKAHASHI 8.A., Speech, Phil. BARRY TALBOT B.S., Bus.Adm. RODNEY TALLMAN B.A,, I.R. RONALD TANABE M.S., Aero. Engr. JAMES TANIYAMA 8.S.,Elec.Engr. JANET TAYLOR B.S., Mkting. M. SADEGHTAYYANIPOUR M.S., Civil Engr. JAMESTEIMAN M.B.A. STEPHEN TENNSONN B. A., Telecom, ERNEST TERAO D.D.S. DEANTERHUNE B.S., Mkting. TRUDY TERRELL .S., Soc. Sci. LINDA TIEDEMAN B.S., Soc. Sci. JOSEPH THIELEN B.A., Psych. LEOTHOM M.S., Mgt. CHRISTOPHER THOMAS BS., Labor Rel. JAYNE THOMAS B S., Acct. JOAN L THOMAS B.S., Mkting. JOHNG. THOMAS, JR. B ., Cinema SUSAN THOMAS B S., Soc. Sci, P ' _.? M WILLIAM THOMAS ' iMH||r ' ' H Pharm. D. i Bi ni BRIAN THOMPSON J , - li 1 B.A., I.R. ' ' i« BRUCE THOMPSON k - o-X a B.S.,I.S.E. « . Bh} DONALD THOMPSON M k H| M.S., Aero. Mgt. SI I S ROSE THOMPSON Bj H Ej H M.S., Bus.Adm. H DENNIS THOMSON B.A., Soc. JOHNTIHOLIZ J.D. TEDDITINDALL B.A., Pub. Re. SHYOICHI TOBA B.S., Mkting, Acct. TERRY TOMBS B.A., Anthro. STEVEN TOM I NGAS B.S., Fin. PATRICIA TONELLI B.S., Ed. MELINDATONKS B.A., Journ. STEVEN TOON B.S., Bus. Adm. VICTOR TORRES B.A., Soc. CHRISTINE TOUMASIAN B.S., Ei.Ed. PETER TRAPP B.S.,Mgt. GERARD TRETTON B.S., Bus. DIANNETROTT B.A., Span. STEPHEN TROUTMAN B.S.,Mgt. KAREN TRUST B.A., Ph.Ed. WILLIAM TULLOSS B.S., Bus.Adm. CHARLES TURKELSON B.A., Psych. DIANA TURNER B.A., Journ P.R. WILLIAM TURNER B.S., Mkting. RICHARD TWETEN M.B.A. CRAIG UCHIDA B.S.,Pub.Adm. TAKEO UESHIMA M.S., Q.S.B.A. JUDITH ULMAN B.S., Dent. Hyg. ROBERTA ULLMANN B.S., Soc. Sci. M War, war what will become of us all? Are we just victims of circumstance? Rights of an individual to live, where have they eone? Is all lost? Sadness, sorrow and suffering. Somewhere there is an answer. Another era, time or another place. Desertion is my answer. What ' s yours??? Anonymous i You give but little when you give of your possessions. It is when you give of yourself that you truly give. Jim Poindexter WILLIAM UPHOUSE B.S., Bio. DAVID URSTEIN Pharm. D. FRANK USHER M.P.A. THOMAS UTMAN B.S., Fin. SATORUUYEDa B.A., Bus. ALBERT VALDEZ B.S.,Acct. JOHNVALLANCE M.B.A. THEODORE VAN DE KAMP, JR. B.A., Bus. SUE VANDER HOOF B.S., Ph. Therapy LARRY VAN FLEET B.S.,Fin. KAREN VAN ORSDOL B.A., Eng. LEONA VAN PELT B.A., Soc. BETSY VAN SI CTOLEN B.S., Soc. Sci. LYNNE VAN VALKENBURCH B.S., El. Ed. NANCY VASEY B. A. .Telecom SOMSIRI VASUVANICFiANCHAI B.S.,Q.B.A. FERNANDO VELOZ B.A., Econ. WILLIAM VERA B.A., I.R. MICHAEL VESSEY B.A., Soc. JEANETTE VINES B.S., Mkting. MICHAEL VOELKER Pharm. D. EILEEN VOLLOWITZ B.S., Ph. Therapy NANCY VON DERLOHE B.S., Soc. Sci. ALBERT VREELAND B.A.,Math. SAM VUICH B.S., Mgt. CECIL WADE M.B.A. RICHARD WALES Ed.D.,Adm. HUGH WALKER B.A., I.R, LEON WALKER ].D. KAREN WAKA NO B.S., Dent. Hyg. GARYWAKEMAN ■IpppmiH Pharm. D. WF fBBliillH LINDA W ALBERT H; ' fll H ' fV B.M., Mus. Ed. K rf k ™ JANISWALKER mm i " M ' ' B.S., Soc, Sci. B j J STEPHANIE WALTER ■1 - g i B.S., Bio. H k fi l PAUL WAN B VI P S B.S.,Acct. HlHI v I look into tomorrow and pray that as an individual my seeking of knowledge will never stagnate. . . and as an aggregate society my class will never tear down without first supplanting .. . PAULWANNBERC M ' H B.S., Elec. Engr. i l WILLIAM WARNER pl W I B.S., Bio. F T B ROBERT WARREN l , ' J l ■ j.D. y H 1 LESLIE WARSAW B M 1 t ttJS M mi ROBERT WASHBURN IH M I . H H BYRON WASHOM B.S., Mgt, Fin. LLOYD WATSON B.S., Civil Engr. MICHAELWATSON B.Arch. LESLIE WATSON Pharm. D. MICHAELWATSON B.Arch. SHARON WATT HJ|jjj||j||H B.S., Psychology Hi l VALERIE WAYMAN IF i T B B.A.,I.R. iJm .-! H TOM WEBB sv ' H B,A.,Ph.Ed. «L " 1 WILLIAM WEBBER Ie t - 1 1 B.A., LAS l rifa n ROBERTWEHRLY KP . Mm B.S., I.R. g ROBERT WEI LLER B.S., Bus.Adm. NEAL WEINBERG B.M., Mus. Lit. STUART WEI NSTEIN M.B.A. Fin. RONALD WELCH B.A., Psych. RICHARD WELLS B.S., Mkting,Mgt. JAMES WE NT! NK B. S., Fin. JOHNWESTWOOD D.D.S. DELPHAWESSEL B.A., Psych. JANEWETRICH B.A., Russ., Human. HOWARD WEXLER B.A., Cinema K t t. B ] •» 1 i lUAMWEYGANDT B.S., Bus. Adm. GARYWEYMAN B.A.,Poli. Sci. MARK WHEELER B.A., Soc. Sci. PHILLIP WHEELER M.S., Elec. Engr. ANNEWHITAKER B.S., Ph. Therapy Take time in life - with time, and mature, responsible analysis, all problems can be recognized and most solved. But use time advantageously toward that ultimate goal - for stagnation of that query is but to let time die. Beveriie Klaser 1 V i STEPHEN WHITAKER B.S., Mgt. CHERYL WHITE B.S., Dent. Hyg. VANCE WHITE B.S., Acct. LOUISWHITEAKER B.S., Fin. LINDA WHITING M.S., Ph. Ed. THOMAS WHITLOCK B.S.,Acct. GEORGE WHITMORE B.S., Mkting, Mgt. BRUCE WHITSON B.S., Mkting. WILLIAM WHITTING HILL B.S., Mkting. FRED WILD Pharm. D. CLAUDIA WILKINSON B.A., Ph.Ed. ALVINWILLARD B.S., Chem. MARYWILLENBORC B.S., Bio. Sci. ELIZABETH WILLETTS B.S., Soc. Sci. PETER WILL ' ETTS B.S., Mkting. ANN WILLIAMS B.A., Hist. CHRISTINE WILLIAMS B.A., Psych. DAVID WILLIAMS B.A., Econ. ESTELLE WILLIAMS M.S. Counseling DAVID WILLNER A.B., Psych. HAL Williams B.S., Bus.Adm. KATHLEEN WILLIAMS B.S., Mkting. PAULWILLIAMS M.A., Ph. Therapy BRUCE WILSON M.B.A. SCOTT WILSON B.A., Poli. Sci. JOHNWISDA psn B.S., Mkting, Bg ' jHBH 1 m MARKWLEKLINSKf K Mt " l 1 B.A., I.R. K « rl -J CHARLESWOLFLEY Bl v I J| B.S., Bus. Adm. HL Il .J mi LYNNEWOLFROM Hj iy BHH M.A., Comm, Disorders H Hh HHJH TERRENCEWOLFSEN H B.A.,Poli. Sci. IH H ABRAHAM WOLLENSTEIN M.B.A,, Fin. RALPH WOLTER B.S., Fin,lnv. ELIZABETH WONG B.A., Psych. GEORGE WONG B.S., Aero. Engr. TEDDY WONG B.A., Psych. TOMMIEWONG W 11 Pharm. D. flHPa HENRY WOO --B 1 iB B.S., Aero. Engr. JEFFREY WOOD L ' 1 B.A., Econ. fe ' w 1 ROBERT WOOD K i l Hh B.Arch. ■M k H MELINDAWOODRICH S M P B B.A., Anthro. H Bi )AN WOODS M.P.A. JOAN WOODS B.S., Soc. Sci. JULIE WOODS B.S., SocSci. ROBERT WOODS B.S., Fin. HARRY WOODWARD B.S., Acct. MICFHAELWOOL J.D. NANCY WOOLSEY B.S., Pub. Admin. JOHN WORKMAN B.A., Psych. PAMELA WRIGHT B.S., Soc. Studies JENNIFER WRIGHT B.S.,Fin. JOHN WRIGHT 1 M.P.A., Health. Serv. 1 STEVE WRIGHT V B.S., Mech.Engr. E 1 -r 1 HSIUNG-YINGWU B ' 1 I Pharm. D. m ' L 1 PETER WUCETICH Wk ' t r 1 B.A., Fin. Real Est. k if ' CHARLES WURST 1 M.B.A 1 All that I ask for in the future Is an open mind A mind that can accept and Give the many flavors of love. To be able to walk a path Along the streets of fear and hate, To be able to fly the skies Of imagination and truth; Truth of the heart As well as the bud. For the open mind Where I ask no more Than I can give. EUZABETHWYCKOFF B.S., Occup. Therapy REBECCA WYLIE 8.A., Econ. MOHAMMED VAC HI M.P.A. NOBUMITSU YAGl M. Soc. W k, RONALD YAMAGUCHI Pharm. D. WILLIAM YARGER B.A.,PhiL SHERI YARUS B.S.,EI.Ed. BALCHE YEE B.A., Eng. CHATMANYEE Pharm. D. JAMES YEE B.S., Aerospace Greg Johnson Ml ETON YEE B.A., Psych. FRANK YIP B.S., Mkting, Mgt. KATHY YODER B.S., Soc. Sci. JANEYOSHIMOTO M.S., Bio. JERRY YOST B.A., Math. BRUCE YOUNG M.B.A. KARYN YOUNG B.S., Bus.Adm. PEDRO YRAY M.B.A., Fin. WILLIAM YTURRALDE M.S., Elec. Engr. ANTHONY ZACHARY M.S., Mech. Engr. DEBBIE ZEMER B.S., Soc. Sci. KARINZENK Pharm. D. FREDZEPEDA B.S., Fin. JOSEPH ZIEMSKI B.A., I.R. JAMES ZINK B.S., Mgt. FRANCESZOELLER B.A., Poli. Sci. BARBARA ZUCKERMAN B.A., LAS MIRYANZUNIGA M S., Ed. ROBERT ZWEIG B.S.,Bus. Adm. GROUPS ASSC sam hurst V president chuck Jones vice president academic affairs torn ievyn vice president programs 250 John Foote senior class president Dave Druker senior representative Miles Mitchell junior representative Steve Goldfisher sophomore representative Jim Lacy freshman representative Jack McNamara independent representative Mark Spitzer independent representative Stan DeOrio graduate representative Bill Hesse graduate representative 251 Pauline Kawachi graduate representative Dan Wallace graduate representative Q I George Milburn treasurer Charlene Bandurrage elections commissioner Nanci Savit secretary Georgetta Banks aws president rNm John McGuinness Dennis Penrose Laurel Phinney ams mha wha president president president FIRST ROW: Marcia Hastie, Dan Hues, Joel Otte. SECOND ROW Mike Trope, Bob Coogoolan, Lee Blackman, Maedell Hallbeck, Chuck Jones. THIRD ROW: Joel Rosenzweig, George Millburn, Debbie Dlllard, Dennis Masyczek, Lynn Marevich. MISSING: Kent Clempence, Bob Kaufman, Jerry Malleus, Steve Ogle, Ron Prince, Jan Short, John Sullivan. FIRST ROW: Jim Korsen, Scarlett Huenergardt, Tom Levyn, Dave Dizen- feld. SECOND ROW: Kent Clemence, Debbie Dillard, Chuck Grace, Barry Shanley. MISSING: Jack Bender, Kent Foster, Peter Ramurez, Reece Mandell, Joel Rosenzweig. university affairs council FIRST ROW: Ron Palimieri, Kent Clemence, Glen Dresser, Maedell Hallbeck, Lee Blackman. SECOND ROW: Jack McNamara, George Mill- burn, Marie Ham, Jim Gross, Mark Savit, Nanci Savit, Chuck Jones. MISSING: Joe Connor, Karen Curtis, Pat Dixon, Steve Goldfisher, Jamie Gesundheit, Rich Hilton, Sam Hurst, Steve Knowles, Jim Korsen, Tom Levyn, Judy Loomis, Elaine Pappas, Heidi Postelnek, Mark Spitzer. LEFT TO RIGHT: Bruce Mitchell, Lesley Wilbur, Ronald Palimeri, Dan- iel Levinson (chief justice), Colin Kurata, Steven Harris, Lyie Morris, Jerry Reitman. MISSING: Michael Yagjian, Steve Knowles. Student court 254 FIRST ROW: Cathy Fluhrer, Ana Marino, Bill Poland, Adrienne Mara- vlch, Jack Pritchett, Renee Huey. SECOND ROW: Eugene Eldering, Dave Penso, Lynn Miyake, Kristen Johnson, Chuck Cochrane, Laura Kotsiris, Bill Jackson. university judicial Son gf est 71 Songfest Committee, from LEFT (on lower floor): Katie Kilpatricl , Anne Rubsamen; (sitUng on upper floor) Pam Gilmour, Marilyn Weiss, Jannine George, Cindy Vorndran, Bilenda Harris, Bob Stewart, Vicki Schweckert, Chris Boothe, Sherrie Mann, Steph Walter, Lynn Hochmuth, Joanne Behm; (standing) Bob Parker, Steve Sandland, Sue Cartwright, Linda Duffendack, Rick Firth, Judy Copeland, Mary Smith, Dave Hamlin, Charles Grace, Pat Ramsey, Ko Kiyohara, Bart Gordon. Missing from picture: Jane Johanson, Allyson Bilich, Norm Read, George Millburn, Nick Thanos. 256 Time it was, And what a time it was, It was. . . A time of innocence, A time of confidences. Long ago. it must be. . . I have a photograph. Preserve your memories, They ' re all that ' s left you. -Paul Simon Echoes of Time Ot ' , Alpha Kappa Psi a professional FIRST ROW: Raul Hoi guin, Dave Ar- chard, Phil Vener, Mike Kidd, Rich Wessman, Wes Ross. SECOND ROW: Tony Andreoli, _ Tae Park, Charles Quarles, |ohn Baublits, Rip Whit- rTX)re, Ben Husbands. THIRD ROW; Nick Musuraca, Dave Jaham, Eun Chang, Bert Slezinger, Mike Crom. 258 fall pledge class business fraternity FIRST ROW: Steve Wexler, Clyde Hill, Mike Rude. SECOND ROW: Wayne Matthews, Larry Gilmour, Pete Lago, Gerry Hall, Grant Mat- suzaki. THIRD ROW: Dave Boyoston, Dave Zackrison, Grant Trauth, Steve Saleen, Johnny Dixon. actives 259 Dean ' s Advisory Board school of business FIRST ROW: Michael Anderson, Ran- dall Adams, Ben de Mayn, Byron Was- hom, secretary, Norvill Robinson, chairman, Harvey Swedloff, Bob Cold- smith, Robert Flesh. SECOND ROW: Keith Zajic, Martine Saunders, T.W. Meloan, Dean, School of Business, Dennis Kushner, past chairman, Mich- ael Marevich. Jack Kinne, Richard Mitchell, Caria Lacey, Mike Pickett, Shirley Sholes. FIRST ROW: (right) Mike Marevich, Harvey Swedloff, CarIa Lacey, Carl Heintz, vice-chairman, Martine Saun- ders, Steve Slack. SECOND ROW: Morris Shapero, Bob Goldsmith, As- sociate Dean David Hitchin, Jack Kin- ne, Byron Washom, secretary, Nor- vill Robinson, chairman. (Below): CarIa Lacey, Norvill Robin- son, president, Dean Taylor W. Me- loan, Mike Pickett, Associate Dean David Hitchin. Bryon Washom, secre- tary, Jack Kinne, Dennis Kushner, former president. 260 ;! y FIRST ROW: Jim Blaschke, Steve Press, Gary Hearn. SECOND ROW: Mike Clark, Alan Hayashida, Rick Schein, Jim Edmisson, Pete Jonker, Florence Yee, Nancy Folks, Tom FHubbard, Ross Rosen, Steve FHarris, Bernie Rapan, John Lukacovic. NOT PICTURED: Marty Schwedhelm, Albeilo Kywi, Don Raymond, Ernie Witbeck, Dean R.C. Merz, faculty advisor. Engineering Student Council The Engineering Council Executive Board engaging in a typical hot-air exchange over Engineers ' Week. From left are Jim Blaschke, secretary-treas- urer; Steve Press, president; and Gary Hearn, vice-president. 261 Tau Beta Phi national engineering fraternity ••■ " ■■■■• ■■Ti- -iT-i-i™ • ' ■ ' ■ FIRST ROW: Peter Jonker, president, Tom Mazzola, Don Walker, Gary Hearn. SECOND ROW Roger Franke, Lyie Morris, Ray Akazawa, Terry Don- ahue, Tom Bosseler, treasurer. Randy Nourse. THIRD ROW: Tom Hubbard, vice-president, Don Raymond, Karl Hoch, Garth Duncan, Mickey Mc- Clune. - Chemical Engineering Council FIRST ROW: Carlos Alcaino, John Sharp, Jirair Barsoumia n, Yen Vo, Mazoud Izadi. SECOND ROW: Soon Han, Navin Patel, Jim Toney, Mahen- dra Patel, Mahesh Shah, Stephen Sharp, THIRD ROW: Roland Hinkle, Jim Edmisson, Tom Hubbard, Gordon Sims, Sabbir Mansuri. 262 American Society of Civi Engineers FIRST ROW: Florence Yee, Bernard lielmo, Dan Pierce, Harvey Gobas, Rapan, lames Wolf, Steve Harris, Jon Dimitri Lambropovlos. THIRD ROW: Davis Osman Candour. SECOND Stanley Butler (faculty), Pat Freemon, ROW: Jim Wilson, Habibollah Alborzi, George Jessup, Eric Winter, Jeffrey Joe Calise, Lloyd Watson, Neil Gug- Pierson,MickeyMcClune, Trm Norrbom. Chi Epsilon honor fraternity for civil engineers Jon Davis, George Jessup, Eric Winter, Bernie Rapan, Richard Silton. 263 Phi Chi Th eta J national fraternity for women in business FIRST ROW (left lo right): Julie Peek, Jayne Thomas, treasurer, Ann Simley, president, Barbara Hankey, corres- ponding secretary, Carolyn Allen, recording secretary, Marlene Kris- tovich, Janet Taylor. SECOND ROW: Alice Ozaroski, Diana Cuppari, Ann Hickey, Betty Lee, Sheryl Busch, Olivia Olivares, Karen Mikkelsen. THIRD ROW: Joan Thomas, Toni Vaccaro, Carol Mudge, Vicki Schweickert, Judy Wakano, Tamia Wiseman, Nancy New- brough, Nancy Greeter. FOURTH ROW: Bie Tjhin Lie, Janice Sostak, Pauline Cheung, Nancy Komae, Sha- ron Louise, Lana Poole, Lyn Schroe- der. FIFTH ROW: Paulelte Mytkowica, program chairman, Nancy Bennett, Pat Gill, Jenny Wright, Kathy Williams, Gwen Glenn, Kristen Jordan, Suzan Dockins. Not included: Melanie Robertson, Susan Casebeer, Wendy Lees, vice- president, Janet Scharnweber, Donna Jue, Marjorie Hannaka, Gayle Ensign, Beverlie Klasser, Laurie Nakazawa, Kathy Vollum. 264 Leadership Friendship Service Alpha Phi Omega FIRST ROW: Ken Kambara, recording secretary, Lynn Pineda, correspond- ing secretary, Richard Schmidt, mem- bership vice-president. Chuck Jones, president, Paul Ramsey, service vice- president, Eugene Eldering, treasurer, Tom Shigemitsu, historian. SECOND ROW: (Little Sisters! Emily Wong, Lynn Marevich, Pat Thompson, Mae- dell Hallbeck, Vicki Krasowski, Lor- raine Takahaski. THIRD ROW: Mike Forster, Ed Von Breyman, alumni sec- retary, John Meehan, Norm Pensky, Llyod Greenberg, Oscar Jackson, Walt Browne, Jim Isaac. FOURTH ROW: Jon Low, Lee Blackman, John Adolph, Steve Lamb, Doug Moreland, Bill Townsend, George Millburn, sargeant at arms. IN ABSENTIA: Ed Chien. Kent Clemence, Pete Corrigan, )im Grebel, Ray Hueng, Larry Londre, Steve Ogle, Gary Rudolph, Tim Saasta, Tony Ser- ritella. Bill Taylor, Lucian Werly. AD- VISORY BOARD: Rev. Alvin Rudisill, Dr. Rosario Armato, Erwin Gerst, Earle Herbert, Rev. Cecil Hoffman, John McKay, Dr. J. Wesley Robb. HONOR- ARY MEMBERS: Dr. Paul Bloland, Mike Garrett, Robert Mannes, David Myklebust, Dan Smith, Dr. William Williams. SPRING PLEDGE CLASS: Ralph Bishop, George Bolanos, Frank Empano, Bill Gong Jay Modes, Mike Page, Henry Peters, Donald Scrima. Dorris Hirtz, Judy Low, Nancy Po- quette, little sister pledges. national service fraternity 265 John L. Mohr Basil Nafpktitis Nancy Nicholson Edwin Perkins Peter Shugarman Bernard Strehler John Russell Michael Appleman Robert Bils Kristian Fauchald Eva I. Kataja Harrison Kurtz Friedmann Schneider Lawrence Singer IvarK.Ugi William Weber Rory Egan Aurelius Morgner use Pre-medical Advisory and Evaluation Committee Roderick McKenzie Russell Caldwell Ernest Koenker Phillip Martens James Hanshumaker Kenneth Lersten J.Wesley Robb Jay S. Abarbanel J. Ramon Araiuce John C. DeBross Steve Popkin Edmund Chien ChaHes Waddell Larry L. Berg A. Steven Frankel Gary Galbraith Ernest Greene Jacek Szafran 266 Alpha EpSilon Delta California Mpha chapter pre-medical honor society W I J IJ. ' I ' u Faculty Advisor, Dr. Harrison M. Kurtz Curriculum Adviser, Dr. Edwin M. Perkins L FIRST ROW: Miles Fujinaka, Jean Fuksman, Marilyn Melmauer, Evelyn Jankowski, secretary, Edmund Chien, president, Douglass Hassen, Steven Shapley, treasurer, Stephen Popkin. SfCOND ROW: Douglass Chinn, Pam Hethington, historian. Tee GuidottI, Stephen Nail, Bruce Cambell, Cliff Ishii, David Lee. TH RD ROW; Kerwin Lebeis, Christopher Wong, Ered Cor- rea. Rick Williams, Larry Perich, Lance Parton, Rick Horn, Marcia Gettman. FOURTH ROW: Dan Regan, Robert Smith, Stephen Viselli, John Garry, Michael Mirkovich, Greg Cole, John Headley, Janet Wiedmann. FIFTH ROW: Mati Otsmaa, G.J. Stephan, Bruce Morgan, George Atchison, Lyie Swallow, Roger Dunham, Charles Baecker, Paul Jacobsen. 267 II School of Pharmacy Student Council mr ' r m ' FIRST ROW: Pam Hansen, secretary- treasurer, David Breslow, vice-pres- ident student affairs, Dan Kenny, president. Bob Hiatt, vice-president academic affairs, Richard Bulich, vice- president professional affairs. SECOND ROW: Ray Koppel, Alan Endo, Cindy Maiorano, Jan Klumpfi, Joe Zakar, Joe Benitez, Jordan Colien, advisor. Rod Askew, Jim Cfiinn, Jay Astor, Mike Voelker, Judy flesfi, Karen Zenk. NOT " PICTURED: Armando Chaucon, Tim Black. Rho Pi Phi FIRST ROW: Ricfiard Wu, David Bres- low, Stan Bern, Cfiuck Yee, Dan Kauf- man, George Shyn, Dan Heidner, Bub Lush, Jeff Field, Don Celles, Bob Hiatt. SECOND ROW: Neil Goldberg, Dan Kenney, Bob Quint, Buzz Klevens, Al Jacobs, Ralph Autry, Armando Briones, Steve Silverman. THIRD ROW: Bob ferraro, Ray Poon, Art Pressor, Al Berstein, Jerry Schroer, Larry Johnson, Dennis Erickson, Rich- ard Ando. FOURTH ROW: Byron Brown, Mark Page, Harry Peters, Rich- ard Kane, Jay Astor, president, Randy Cooper, Neil Howard, John Bulgin, Frank Young, Alan Piwonka, David Urstein, Dan Ramirez, Joe Schure, Ron Gehling. NOT PICTURED: Wes Scott, Frank Goicochea, Ira Erenberg, Elwin Goo, Ronnie O ' Hanesian, Mark Zwerin, John Frank, David Fischer, Vern Schaeffer. 268 Phi Delta Chi national professional pharnnacy fraternity FIRST ROW. Cliff Burmeister, Dick Wood, Brian Kim, Larry Patterson, Paul Richman, Avak Minassian, Ron Sarkesian, Kim Codiga, Bill Lee. SfC- OND ROW: Eric Willhoft, Bill )ung, Steve Litsey, Chuck Adams, Reginald Miles, Chris Kelly, Cordon Ishibashi, Terry Hutton. THIRD ROW: Fred Floyd, Peter Chan, John Flajducko, Ed Lau, Dave Frick, Mike Washington, Mike Vacovsky, Ron Yamaguchi, Pete Menard, Kirk Wilcox, Jack Schlegel, Mike Voelker, Jerry Gerich. FOURTH ROW Doug Henson, Mark Freehauf, Bill McCalley, John Miller, Ken Ben- der, Joe Benitez, Russ Ensey, Carl Ishibashi, Rod Askew, Rich Bulich, Tim Black, Larry Rolston, Bob Kazebee, Ted Kessler, )im Kambestad. FIFTH ROW: Randy Yonai, Wayne Plegel, Terry Taitz, Dave Badgley, Ron Floyd, Ron lung, Bruce Kirshner, Jorge Lopez, Don Robertson, Ken Lew, Tommie Wong, Fred Creenspon, Don Kato. NOT PICTURFD: Armendo Chacon. 269 Lambda Kappa Sigma To be, rather than to seem to be ' ' FIRST ROW: JoAnne Appenzeller, Paulette Frank, Sharon Mah. SECOND ROW: Wendy Dettmers, Setsu Ka- wachi, Dorothy Kuncas, Claudia McNeil, Dianne Kwock, Mary May- beno, Jane Makita, Karin Zenk, Antha Granville, Judy Flesh. THIRD ROW: Gail BIythe, Shari Abrams, Sue Mines, Karen Hoel, Cindy Maiorano, Kathleen Kojima. FOURTH ROW: DeannaGin, Jana Hong, Jan Klumph, Shirley Lem, Anette Flaster. NOT PICTURED: Leiia Kong, Peggy Kaminishi, Ancharee Utrapatriyakul, Leslie Blinn, Rosemary Macleod, Amy Shimada, Pat Yoon, Pearl Louie, Gladys Moriguchi, Pam Hansen, Professor Katherine Kirchner, sponsor. pharmaceutical fraternity for women 270 Blackstonians pre-law honor society fIRST ROW: Seymour Weaser, Jeff Lewis, vice-president, Stan Krantz, president, Harry Byrd. SECOND ROW: Zachary Prineas, Rose Horn, Marilyn Smith, Marcia Levine, Cindy Beisner, Laura Kotsiris, Joyce Ng, secretary, James Bass, Terry Greene. THIRD ROW: Heidi Postelnek, Dave Dizen- feld, Jeffrey SchiebbrI, Herbert Past- ernak, Bruce Singer, Chip Thomas, Charles Takahashi. FOURTH ROW: Dr. Carl Christol, advisor, Harvey Swedloff, Steve Goldfisher, Bob Val- landigham, Corydin Locke Kale, Lee Blackman, Daniel Levinson, F. Nelson Chaffin, Brian Thompson, Steve John- son, Gary Gelfand, Kiyoshi Nakatsui, John Mills, MikeBudzyn. 271 Daily Trojan Staff. . . fall semester FIRST ROW: Terry Donahue, Cathy Meyer, Laurinda Keys, Linda Biber, Liebe, Rich Wiseman, Charlie Mack, Angie Curcuru, Heidi Magnuson. SECOND ROW: Jackie Lapin, Bruce Bolinger, Steve BoMnger, Robin New- comer, Stan Kelton, Lowell Ponte, Mary Ann Galante, Peter Wong, Rh Rusnak. THIRD ROW: )im Hart, Bob Ingram, Mike Harris, Roger Smith, Tim Taylor, Bernard Beck, Mike Coates, Art Campos. 272 spring semester FIRST ROW: Nancy Myers, Peter Wong, Rich Wiseman, Charlie Mack, Angie Curcuru, Cathy Meyer, Bob Ingram, editor. SECOND ROW: Bruce Bolinger, Bob Emmer, Stan Kelton, Mary Ann Galante, Mike Mitchell, Terry Ross, Tim Taylor. FIRST ROW: Jan Seymour, Barbara Zuckerman. SECOND ROW: Maedell Hallbeck, Paula Moseley, secretary, Nancy Vasey, vice-president, Nancy Bates, president, Melinda Tonks, treasurer, Laurie Fraser. THIRD ROW: Elaine Freier, Heather Carling-Smith, Carol Boenish, Laura Kotsiris, Jacquie Konechy, Terre Edmonston, Ann Helm. FOURTH ROW: Lyn Major, Maureen Kanne, Sandy Hart man, Linda Greve, Paige Merrill, Adrian Guidotti, Vicki Schweickert, Cathe- jean McClllin. the official hostesses of the university Helenes 274 Knights Steven Amling Philip Chapman junior, senior men ' s service organization Mark Hammerschmitt James Hodge Steve Holms John Hyland Robert Jones Jack Kinne Michael Lewis Tom Levyn Norman Madge Don Martin Thomas Mazzola Mark Mclneryney Bruce Megowan Bernard Moran Stephen Muller Patrick Nolan Stanley Olson John Pilger Russ Pierce Norman Reed Kevin Romano Eduardo Samaniego Richard Schein George Schwartz James Shaw Richard Sprunger James Stephens Steven Tiscareno Robert Woods The drill team takes the Marion Davis Award from UCLA. N.R.O.T.C The N.R.O.T.C. program allows stu- dents to obtain an education in Naval Science while pursuing an undergrad- uate degree of their choice. Upon graduation the Midshipmen are com- missioned as either Ensign in the Navy or as a Second Lieutenant in the Ma- rine Corps. Officers commissioned from the N.R.O.T.C. programs have proved to be well-rounded, mature individuals who not only have made significant contributions to the armed services, but whose leadership and managerial abilities have enhanced their potential in all areas of endeavour. Today ' s navy is a swift, mobile force. Midshipman receives an award from Captain Garrison Brown. Midshipmen drill once a week lo insure proficiency tt ' fUL ' .y . J ' fe. Anchors i Women ' s Auxiliary to NROTC FIRST ROW (left to right): Julie Craw, Bonnie Rowe, Melinda Woodrich, Sandi Daley, Diana Yoon, )erri-beth Levine.SfCOND ROW: Ann Schlue- ter. Barb Schwellenbach, Katie Liguori, Linda Cillespi, Mary Hyan, Allison Saroni.m RD ROW: Annette Rum- pke, Pattye Miele, Janie Eberling, Kathy MacDonald, Maureen Abbott. FOURTH ROW: Sharon Herrin, Charlene Duva, Peggy Shays, Flerida Burdick, Nancy Stein, Priscilla Frank- lin, Janie Kuhnmuench. 277 Air Force ROTC High Flight fay John Gillespie Magee, jr. Oh, I have slipped the surly bonds of earth And darTced the skies on laughter-silvered wings; Sunward I ' ve climbed and joined the tumbling mirth Of sun-split clouds-and done a hundred things You have not dreamed of-wheeled and soared and swung High in the sunlit silence. Hovering there I ' ve chased the shouting wind along and flung My eager craft through footless halls of air. Up, up the long delirious, burning blue I ' ve topped the wind-swept heiglits with easy grace. Where never lark, or even eagle, flew; And, while with silent, lifting mind I ' ve trod The high untrespassed sancity of space, Put out my hand, and touched the face of God. Col. Phillips |. Copeland Professor of Aerospace Studies ' i ' in rf AFROTC The department of Aerospace Studies offers two pro- grams of instruction leading directly to a commission as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force. Course con- tent focuses on the scope and structure of military power, the development of aerospace forces, and the relation ship of these forces to national defense. Besides class- room work, cadets participate in Corps Training. These activities are largely planned by cadets and the emphasis is on leadership. Several orientation visits per semester are made to Air Force installations, and cadets partici- pate in orientation flights in various types of Air Force aircraft. Vis. MR-FORCE Drill Team members: Kevin Collins, David Dahie, Douglas Dovey, Tony Epier, Norman Everhart, Larry Granger, Lee Haley, John Kolata, Brian Lending, John Legris, Barry Orell, George Phillips, Joseph Rouge, Steven Schultz, Charles Vary, Dean Rice; Team Com- mander, Michael McClune; Executive Officer of the Team. Arnold Air Society: 1st ROW ; Ann Ryder, Frank Roth, Karen Rosburg, Alan Freidenrich, Nina Collins, Robert Lansman. 2nd ROW; Keith Martin, Richard Butefish, Tony EpIer, John O ' Fiearn, John Kozlik, Jim Morehouse. 3rd ROW; Robert Ferrell, Douglas Gra- ham, David Smith, Richard Barnett, Jack Witz, Jeff Wail. f Motar Board senior women ' s honorary FIRST ROW (left to right) Dr. Arnold Dunn, advisor, Sharon Agopian, pres- ident, Beverly Quail, Jonda Rourke, Gloria Brough, Jeffreda Curry, Adriene Maravich, Laurel Bogen, Ann Cast. SECOND ROW: Joyce Ng, Judy Loo- mis, Melinda Flamm, Elaine Pappas, Nancy Dembowski, Gail Stevens, Dr. Richard Stone, advisor. Missing: Nancy Ellerman, Prudy Hall, Laura Owens, Dr. Paul Knoll, Dean Joan Schaefer, advisors. WfT ■l 5V,« Bl Blue Key FIRST ROW: Ron Ridgers, Dave Di- zenfeld, Tom Levyn, Bill Poland. SECOND ROW: Chip Thomas, Craig Dennis, treasurer, Stan Krantz, Ann McKinley, honorary secretary, Bernie Moran, president, Duane McKay. NOT PICTURED: Dr. Robert Craig, faculty advisor. Dr. Jim Stancill, Jim Shaw, vice president. Ken Johnstone, Tom McElroy, Wayne Howard. men ' s honorary leadership fraternity 281 FIRST ROW: Debbie Robbins, Amita Rodman, Pamm Barish, Jane Morzov, president, Wendy Dickson, Maureen Gallagher, Marjorie Murphy, SECOND ROW.Allison Bilich, Marcia Parker, Pam Webb, Debi Bowen, Debbie Shaffer, Nancy Stein, Susie Andrews, Regina Sykes, Barbar Karbe, Pat Red- den, Debbie Randall, Marlene Kris- tovich, THIRD ROW.Mary Lamberlus, Debbie Baugh, Nancy Boggio, Ann Chambers, Ana Marino, Candy Taeker, Carolyn Fonley, Dianne Erskine, Jane Waxman, Kathy McKay, Mary Smith, Janet Zemba, Jana Waring. FOURTH ROW.Michelle Raney, Lynn Crumrine, Kathy Follis, Valerie Anderson, Janet Greene, Debbie Barbour, Marjory Atherton, Colleen Gallagher, Marilyn Nieman, Lynda Gillespie, Cindy Beis- ner, Sue Schuler, Joanne Saunders, Pauline Zuvela, Linda Drazga, Easter Russell, Janet Montgomery. sophomore women ' s service group sword t and shield 282 Trojan Squires sop homore men ' s service group FIRST ROW: Fred Correa, )im Bogart, Pat Ramsey, Tracy Pugh, Bob Levitt, Tom Butler, Lamar. SECOND ROW: Jeff Byrne, Tom Welsfi, Kirk Hatfield, Dirk Manning, Dave Nisson, Lance Peto, Chuck Cochrane, Steve Zanotti, Bill Crowe. THIRD ROW: Chuck Howard, Dave Gibbons, Bill Larue, Bill Megowan, Craig Jones, Pat Staple- ton, Cliff Smith. FOURTH ROW: Ben Wong, Kerry Fields, Steve Li, Bob Gunnin, Scott Heimbrodt, Bruce Unick, Mark Pasco. FIFTH ROW: Jim Gillette, Andy Lissner, Bob Schostag, Gary Sanner. SIXTH ROW: Dave Shoe- maker, Pierino Zappella, Greg Blake, Joe Leonard, Howie Mango, Paul Woodward, John Gary, Pat Sullivan, Glenn Mon, Gary Gibeauf. SEVENTH ROW: Richard Hall, Jeff Filter, Mike Poss, Joe Kaulikukui, Vince Javier, Carlton Duke, Tom Wilson, Scott Andrews, Paul Ramsey. NOT PIC- TURED: Mark Burrell, Brett Clark, Mark Confreras, Al Cordova, Mike Davenport, Rick Davey, Bob Dick- erson, Jim Gaughan, Jim George, Bob Jeunness, Lorin Johnson, Gregg Kend- all, Andy Kramer, Tom Leahy, Marty Mancini, Steve Montgomery, John Nuccio, Steve Risely, Ed Sumner, Jim Weslow, Doug Maddelein. I ■i the chimes a service organisation for senior women FRONT ROW: Pat Patterson, Franci Boyd, Kathy Burton, Janice Brock (President), Vickie Gardner, Susie Hoffman. BACK ROW: Terry Soule, Janice Rutherford (Treasurer), Lisa Millman (Secretary), Julie Craw, Carol Manning, Paula Moseley (Vice-Pres- ident). % ; FIRST ROW: Michael Higelin, Den- nis Winston, John DeBross, director, Barbara O ' Connor, director, Peter Clinco. SECOND ROW: lack Martin, Chris Apostal, Karl Nobuyuki, Robert Shipley, )ohn Barclay, Bill Evans, Ron Palmieri, Mike Corey, Roger Scalice, Steven Gail, Jay Hyer. NOT PIC TURED: Charles Takahashi, Steve Swander, Steve Perran, Brian Oxman, Terry O ' - Loughlin, Perry Mocciaro, John Man- gun, Steve Knowles, Larry Kaplan, Tom Hozduk, Marc Heubsh, Greg Anderson, Geoff Goodman. Debate Squad 285 Phrateres a social-service organization Beverile Klaser, president secretary Lori Cherini, vice-president Betsy Hartjen, Gloria Connor, vice-president Dottie Nisson, social chairman Linda Albertoni Christine Berry Lynn Bollinger Mary Fout Gwen Glenn Valerie Gumbiner Sandra Hively Dianne Jackson Laura Kikawa Gina Klein Vicki Krasowski Evelyn Marino Kathy Morrow Salligene Neill Louise Norwood Cordy Ortiz Sue Paplham Penny Parks Julie Peek Joan Robinson Debbie Shon Laura Spivey Pat Thompson Elaine Wirgart f 286 Angel Flight Women ' s Auxilary to Air Force ROTC ' « Left (o right: Major John Wadman, advisor, Gail Biythe, Andrea Yap, Janice Saulsbury, Sue Maquire, Robyn Kuhn, Mary Ann Miller, Coralee Mayo, Lissa Putnam, Kathy Vollum, Shirley Coudikian, Lani Low, Patty Huff, Bet- ty Lenoir, Nancy Vasey. 287 Society of Iranian Students Ahmjd Azmooden Nader Akhavan Vice-President 288 Malawi Students FIRST ROW: Wilson Swaffi, Clifton Matupa, Tamara Nyasulu, Lazzie Pham- bana, George Phiri. SECOND ROW: Charles Chindongo, Frank Chitani, Mathew Mumbwa, Stanley Mombera, Eston Bakaimani. 289 FRONT ROW: Kay Jones, Wendy John- ston, Cary Hinton, Bob Toth, Katie Home, Terry Godat. SECOND ROW: Richard Keyes, Frank Burns, Bob Wade. THIRD ROW: Jacic See, Ora Citron, Jan Strehler, Jeff Preston. people ' s response on the better environment 290 TROJAN KURABA Lift to Right, Bottom to Top: 757 ROW: Hisako Yasumura, Fu Lan Chen, Mariko Arakawa, Kosuke Hane, Takao Inoue. 2ND ROW, J.Fujita, M.Nakamura, Y.Takimoto, Shiro Hirakoba, Osa- mu Komiya. 3RD ROW: Nobumitsu Yagi, Hiroshi Kinjo, Yuji Hashimoto, Shyoichi Toba, Chris Okada, Hidehiko Iwasaki, Mori Tawara. 4TH ROW: Shinsuke Iwashita, Shinobu Ishizuka, No- buhiko Tsuchiya, Sotani Kenzo, Yoshiro Kondo. 291 executive board Men ' s Halls Association LEFT TO RIGHT: Craig Young, treas- urer, Bob Nolan, activities director, Joseph Posner, publicity chairman, Chris Labarthe, secretary, Dennis Pen- rose, president, John Powell, athletics commissioner. Bill Yoshimoto, vice- president. ABSENT: Dave Howe, food- housing liason. 292 FIRST ROW: Lynn Wilson, Sara Fow- ler, Debbie Randall. SECOND ROW: Joyce Ng, Betty Lenoir, Laurel Phiney, Angle Curcuru, Kathy Lichnecker, Hel- en Wakabayashi. WHA Executive Council 293 Dorms I " We have learned that we cannot live alone, at peace; we have learned that we must live as men, and not as ostriches, nor as dogs in the manger. We have learned to be citizens of the world, members of the human community ' - Franklin Delano Roosevelt 294 . Staff FIRST ROW: Jon Shapiro Dale Ann Stieber Lynne Miyake Carol Athans Beverly Quail Jannine George Susan Hayes Sue Kreshicka Anne Harmon Cheryl Graudins Claudia Simas Jolinda Osborne Elaine Pappas Hans Reichl SECOND RO W.- Bill Moore Betty Eby Zina Razavi Steve Wysocki Anita Siegman Casey Wright Dave Aubrey Nancy Greeter Doug Abney Sheila Chaffin Scott Drexel Cathejean McGillin John Kohlbrand Ted Heckman Dan Levinson Gib Brough Liz Hiebert Laura Stephenson Mary Tolman TH RDRO W.- Jim Helfrich Tom Pope David Herald Tim Olaiz Jim Gray John Pilger Loren Smelts Carl Nielsen Ira Chaffin Larry Burton John Strassner Bob Lieber Terry Monroe Alice Ozaroski Daryll Rech 295 fmmt Town and Gown (above). FIRST ROW: Omar Horn, Richard Fong, Spence Beers, Willy Woo, Dog. SECOND ROW: Loc Ta, Wing Lee, Art Schaefer, Mike Billesbach, Tarn Pham, George Jung, Vic Rueckl, Tim Wells, Horn si Chui, Duane Saetveit, Jeff Warschaw, Pok-zin Tec, John Strassner. THIRD ROW: Martin Taller, Rich Wiseman, John Doran, Leo Walinsky, Dan Gor- man, Bill Hesse, Enoc Kluberwantz. FOURTH ROW: Al LaGreen, Bill Tung, Jeff Tong, Gideon Nagel, Bob Beltran, Chris Fecht, Ken Wozniak, Nick Ad- amenko, Louie O ' Byrne, Ron Mal- lonee, Bruce Nelson, Kerry Fields, Fred Tydeman, Will Mosier, Dave George, Craig Younger, Rich Tel- ford, Lynn Pineda, Jerry Yost, Mark Reppert, Bob Hammer, jim Wozniak, Gus Dixon, Dave Peck, Joseph Blow. FIFTH ROW: John Meeham, Al Lum, Doug Moreland, Bob Harter, Tim Wardner, Louis Schioppi, John Conaty, Curtis Flynn, Bill Townsend, Chip Furniss. Marks Tower, Fourth Floor (left). FIRST ROW: Dave Hearld, R.A. Kathy MacDonald SECOND ROW: Charles Takahashi, Bob Nolan, Mark Randolph, Gary Miller, John Kouba, Wayne Gra- jewski. Ken Follmar, THIRD ROW: Mark Bratonia, Greg Hollman, Steve Riley, Royal Harper, FOURTH ROW: Bob Mike Hancock, Clarence Murata, Neil Nunokawa, John Carlson, Bruce Sweany Marks Tower, Fifth Floor (above). FIRST ROW: Wes Keusder, Mike Kanne, Jo el Otte, Tony Fumosa, Pete Cooper, Jamie Smith, 5FCOND ROW: Armie Briones, Matt Norcia, Mike Revtin, Mark Buxton, Frank Empeno, Lon Okada, THIRD ROW: Rufus Kerr, Steve Mann, David Conrad, Jim Bass, Ron Chapman, Steve Dombrowski, Jim Weslow, Arne, Frazin, Don Scrima, Jon Low, Steve, Slagle, Tom Marchese, David Young, Dave Aubrey Trojan Hall, Second Floor, west wing (leh). FIRST ROW: Carl Nielsen, Bruce Weiner, Mark Keckisen, Ralph Cam- pillo,5f COND ROW: Edesel Garrison, Fred Richardson, Sanford Young, Shelly Frank, Nils Oliver, Ray Vincent, Jim Jennings, TH RD ROW: Don Nord- garten, Paul Topping, Juan Gonzales, Cal Ashley Men 297 Trojan hall. Second Floor, above. FIRST ROW: Mike Kronick, Chuck Merrill, Doug Timmlns, Norm Mod- flin, Gardner Beale, Bill Leone, Mark Landstrom. SECOND ROW: John Teegarden, Steve Markell, Mike McDade, Lou Entin, Joe Cassidy, John Olson, Charles Wernecke. TFiIRD ROW: Walt Scroggy, William Clark, John Garry, Bill Carlson, Loren Smets, Mike Hempstead, Kiyoshi Nakatsui, Mark Poulsen. Marks Tower, Sixth Floor, right. FIRST ROW: Doug Abaloney, jarfa Pirayesni, John Jackson, Bob Mansueto. SECOND ROW: Rick Maltin, Ray Hasegawa. THIRD ROW: Rick Bruder, Claude Breyvogel, Bob Amen, Rick Johnson, Ernie Witbeckf OfRTH ROW: 1a.m. President Russ Carter, Michel Rose D ' Arlon, Micky McLune, Dan Olson, Bill Moore, Bob Herng, Mark Saun- ders. 298 Marks Hall, Second Floor, left. FIRST ROW: Doug Poole, Steve Takahashi, Terry Munroe, R.A., Dean Hamill, John Poole, Bill Yoshimoto, Rick Morillo, Larry McGlaughlin, Ken Van Couvering, Edmund Yee, Alan Forher, Kelvin Kaneshiro, SECOND ROW. Eric Stephens, Bruce Stein, Aaron Thain, Don Cross, Larry Hodg- son, president, Don Goss, Steve Smith, Stu Mollrich, Ray Tsuyuki, THIRD ROW: Brandt Bishop, Reinhard Mer- kel, John Siegel, Charlie Vary, Larry Bergey, Jerry Johnson, Greg Cavin, Stanly Stevens, FOURTH ROW: Kim Tutt, Curt Aldendifer, Mark Kogan, Rick Skalak, Ross Alan Trojan Hall, First Floor, below: FIRST ROW: Gary Swinton, David Crow, Name withheld, Anonymous, Robert Redford, Howard Barhan. SECOND ROW: Paul Pacior, Harris Weinbuck, George Irving, Curtis Jones, Mark Anderson, Wally Bodgett, Brent Dus- sia, Don Duenes. THIRD ROW: Bill Penny, Brian Barso, Gary Cowery, Jim Muche, John Kwock, Tom Jack- son, Dan Levison, Mike Polk. ' God hath made man upright; but they have sought out many inventions. " Ecclesiastes Vll,29 299 Trojan Hall, Third Floor, North. FIRST ROW: Howard Endo, Scott Cryder, David Gibbons, Jim Perry, Henry Jack- son, Danny Chapman, Mark Shuiz, Bob Coffman. SECOND ROW: Miles Fujinaka, Lorin Johnson, Tom Butler, Lamar, Denny Chapman, Dan Bacal. THIRD ROW: Bart Cunningham, Tim Algier, Richard Hall, Paul Hartnett, John Skiles, Jeff Evers. FOURTH ROW: Nick Zullo, Ben Wong, Dean Owens, David Shoemaker, Steve Stein, Mark Adams, Dick Cook, Casey Wright. FIFTH ROW: Ruben Burrola, Charlie Lytle, Chuck Howard, Bill Crowe, Ralph Sugg. Marks Hall, Third Floor. FIRST ROW Brad Stafford, Greg Kaczenski, joe Posner, Paul Woltz, Armando Huerta, Tom Podolsky, Shaun White. SFCOND ROW Danny Rosen, Bruce Tibbits, Dave Miller, Steve Crum, Larry Miller, John Pilger, Bob Morra, David Harris, Rick Hom. THIRD ROW Steve Grings, Frank Culbertson, Leslie Young, Eric Freeman, Joseph Tsai, John Borghese, Greg Eriemann, Ralph Kikendall, Joe Baudino. FOURTH ROW Joe Arlotti, Kirk Stewart, Frank Gooch, Harold Spees, Keith Fargo, Brian Bal- com, Robert lacono, Herbert Marcuse, Larry Springer, George Murphy. i 300 " As many men, so many minds, everyone his own way — " Trojan Hall, West. FIRST ROW: Jim Hobson, Ed Heim, Bryan Araka- lien, Gary Lefkowitz, Rob Wald, Nick Yaru. SECOND ROW.Roger Deshi, Dave Myatt, Randy Scar- berry, Chris Lange, Scott McClure. THIRD ROW.Chris McLean, Terry Bendt, Lester Sneed, Dale Ander- son, John Lebeis, Tom Richan, Rich Wall, Dave Howe, Gary Dick- erson, Mike Mirkovich, Craig Mer- rihew. FOURTH ROW. Neil Lang- berg, Pat Dechellis, Bob Shoop, Vaughn Hardinberg, Steve Fran- ceschi, Charlie Beckert, Mike Westra, Stan Clement, Dan Smith. Marks Tower, Eight Floor. FIRST ROW: Larry Dahlstrom, Brett DeLawter, Tom Stoll, Phil Strongquist. SECOND ROW: Scott Abell, Scott Drexel, Mas- cot Laurie, Eshetu Kebede, Charles Kuster. THIRD ROW: Richard Hong, Mike McGroarty, Dave Jenkins, Dave Lytal, Randy Sterrett, Dennis Plocher. FOURTH ROW: Ron Coins, Mike Poss, Martin Morfeld. 301 Stonier Hall (right) FIRST ROW: Bill Taylor, Chang Lee, Jon Shapiro, Head Resident; Craig Jones. SECOND ROW: Jim Cray, R.A., Clem Tang, Ken Yee, Jack Wong, Kent Daly, Ron Goldberg, Marvin Kettering, president, THIRD ROW: Lars Momsen, Terry Koosed, Steve Arnold, Scott MacLaughlin, Dan Strong, Steve LaBerge, John Settle, Jim Lacy, Steve Hagen, Charley Barker, John Stankiweiz, Greg Sawyer, Terry Bustillos, Rex Holm, Dave Hamill. FOURTH ROW: George Meyers, Ron Dubin, Ralph Friedman, Gary Kirk- patrick, Niall Tabor, Chip Collins, Marty McDermut, Ed Dixon, Randy Pestor, Dennis Penrose, Mike Dough- erty, Tony Serrltella, Joe Oderken, Don Turner. 3rd Floor Marks Tower (Below) FIRST ROW. Richard Papworth, Terry Young, John Animal Blackwell, Glenn R.C Hori, Steve Nitch Li, Larry Leonard, Dan Whyte. SFCOND ROW: Gordon Au, Robert Chillingworth, Tom Spitz McBreen, John Pringle, Brad Roth- fus, John Unitas Meyer, Hal Falk, Will Snyder. THIRD ROW: Mitsuhiro Naka- mura, Vince Libbon, Dave Marusich, Lynn O.J. Swann, Artimus T. Parker, Charles Butkus Anthony, Greg Dude Marderian, John Hogan. I W ' fit • 302 Women The crown of Creation ' First Floor New University Chapter of Beta S.igma FIRST ROW: Jan Granger. SECOND ROW: Linda Black, Karen Juergens, Liz Martin, Sybil Johnson. THIRD ROW: Elizabeth Hiebert, Linda Zefand, Marhta Holland, Debbi Sch- wab, Joanne Shontree, Debra Gold- stein, Kiyoko Knoya, Jeanne Kaneko, Ellen Shang, Traci Allen. FOURTH ROW: Charlene Metz, Jennifer, Ka- mor, Linda Blemberg, Claudia Gold, Kathy Anderson, Carol Thill. 303 5th Floor Birnkrant (above) FIRST ROW. ' Jennifer Eley, Mary Galosick, Phyllis Lok-Ping-Fung, Debi Holmes, Val Clark, Patricia Clark, Nancy Wil- cox, Debbie Randall, Barbara Case, Gayle Goodrich, Linda Abbott, Nalani Streuter, Sue Mines, Susan Ibara, Shirley Catada. SECOND ROW: Rita Bowman, Donna Viola, Debbie Briggs, Sharon Petit, Nancy Dickerson, )ann Dundore, )ulie Stevenson, Marnie King, Valerie Anderson, Camille Biller. 2nd Floor Old University (right) FIRST ROW: Wendy Mason, president, Claire Buckley, Laurie Severson, Nancy New- brough, Linda Alznaner. SECOND ROW Janna Wong, Sue Clark, Julie Henshaw, Anne Monzer, Penny Si- mon, Sue Vanderhoof, Leslie Delia Rocha, Gloria Fernandez, Diana Lee, Lindsey Bragg, Joan Dougherty, Step- hanie Hunt, Virginia Gute, Judy Thom- pson, Heidi Goetz. Suffer women once to arrive at an equality with you, and they will from that moment become your superiors 304 Cato the Censor » 4th Floor EVK FIRST ROW: Vivian Hu, Kris Haas, Susan Cheung, )ulie Weis- sker, Radah Butler, Sara Fowler. Sf- COND ROW: Nancy Yamada, Chris Ball, Penny Helms, Kathy Burton, Donna O ' Leske, Pat Fiedler, Chris Graves, Cay Strand, Nancy Boggio, Betty Lenoir, Lianne Uyenoyama. THIRD ROW: Joanne Saunders, Patsy Sholders, Vicki Perrigo, Debbie Law- son, Susan Dang, Tina Mirkovitch, Debbie Benton, Shirley Goudikian, Shelley Frank, Lissa Putnam, president, Barbara Peck, Linda Drazga, Carole Starkey, Mandy Powers. FOURTH ROW: Julie Allen, Susan Schuler, Pat Patterson. FIFTH ROW Mariana Cuatt, Anne Sheldon, R.A., Christine Mc- Carthy. 2nd Floor New University FIRST ROW: Deborah Cleveland, Linda Pierson, Sue Kresnicka, Denise Abdun-Nur, Karen Arcotta, Sharon Vroman, Edie Croxen, Arlene Kum, Laurie Anger. SECOND ROW: Ruth Deutsch, Robyn Kuhn, Kathy . MacDonald, Marcia Hoffman, Jill Kotler, Gay Jang, Kathy Fleming, Suzy Chun, Pat Daylin, Heidi Leverant, Debbie Arnold, Marcy Zaiben. 305 ' ' The Great Hope of Society Is Individual Character ' Channing 306 New University, First Floor, Far left, top. FIRST ROW: Claudia Simas, R.A., Cindy Shoemaker, Chris Anami, Ka- therine Maryoung, Carol Wiegmann, Debbie Busick, Jeri Banks, Janie Log- oluso, Terri Wolfe, Corinne Cain, SECOND ROW: Edwina Johnson, Alcene Kunimoto, Kim Jue, Carol Talkington, president, Alcy Crimes, Kay Venolia, Ann Scanlan, Janet Funke. EVK. Third Floor, Far left, below. FIRST ROW: Louann Reitz, Clara Seek, Joyce Ng, Lorraine Takahashi, Anne Harmon, Laura Hansen, Cal Chan, Margery Chan, Missy Kenady, Chris Hansen, Rita Rogers, Laurie Wright, Bonnie Slosson, Marcia Stiebel, Ernestine Jefferson, Gail BIythe, Mary Cowherd, Vivian Smith, Christy Wharton, Jody Kelly, Karen Schumacher, Cindy Beisner, Kathleen Clary, Laura Kotsiris, Laurinda Keys, Patti Page, Kristen Johnson, Sue Anderson, Wendy Fog- undus, Clyde. Birnkrant. Fourth Floor, left. FIRST ROW: Dee Dee Mynatt, Carol Bursher, Nancy Folks, Janet Weidmann, Kathy Forte, R.A., Sue Boggs, Debbie Baugh, Wendy Waldo, Marilyn Merritt, pres- ident, Linda Murray, Christine Cusick. Sue Hefner, SECOND ROW: Pam Cray, Judi Parral, Josie Campbell, THIRD ROW: Barbara Slosson, Sara Dixon. Z Old University, Third Floor, left, below. FIRST ROW: Sandy Lardizabal, Jeannie Laubacher, Linda Beatty, Bonnie Yamaoka, Elizabeth Harris, Sue Ander- son, Nancy Gillette, Gerry Grahm, SECOND ROW: Olivia Goldstein, Chris Ofiesh, Kathy Callaway, Paula Anderson, Anne Landesco, Christa McCluggage, Ginny Naesig, Roxane Sink, Barbara Ackley, THIRD ROW: Kathy Forrler, Kim Vrba, Teri Brown, Gail Storm, Marsha Willard, Linda Morita, FOURTH ROW: Ann Melton, Pam Price, Diana Letizia, Stephanie Paggi, Cheryl Boyd. 307 Old College, First Floor FIRST ROW: Kathy Zakarian, Cheri Jackson, Laurie Brand, Anne Cleary, Darlene Baker. SECOND ROW: Debbie Aiken, Cam- my Curley, Jonni Hoffman, Lynn Miyake, R.A., Paula Ametjian, Patti Ryan. THIRD ROW: Linda Congleton, Michelle Buchanan, Robin Alterman, Diana Billings, Laurie Burres, April Sorenson. FOURTH ROW: Sara Mc- Lellan, Sally Scott. New University, Third Floor FIRST ROW: Lynne Letsch, Debby Herold, Jane Antin. SECOND ROW: Terry O ' Loughlin, Ellen Anne Joyce, Susan Hayes, Chris Hefner, Carol Lynn James, Debbie George, Anne Schnee, An- nette Phillip. THIRD ROW: Linda Craman, Vicken Totten, Maureen Carroll, Kathy Davidson, Penna Fruh- ling, Karen Rosburg, Michelle Gold- wasser, Jennifer Johnson, April Fiyi- moto. ' ' Woman ' s at best a contradiction still ' Pope 308 I New Co ege, Second Floor, above. FIRST ROW: Pegge Cimino, Karin Kavoian, Lanette Walden, Genie Kahn, Darul Rech. SfCOND ROW. Jackie Luccio, Ann Carrico, Laura Craves, Debbie Kiefer, jean Parks, Heidi Ka- bacher, K.C. Henry, Donna Gale, Pamm Hunt. THIRD ROW: Ann Marie Pianta, Melinda Payne, Jeanne Ab- ramo, Cathy Morley, Robin Kunert, Bea Borroughs, Eileen Murphy. Birnkrsnt, Eight Floor, below. FIRST ROW Elaine Freier, Judy Newbauer, Barbara Hodapp, Chris Klotz, Deborah Wells, Wendy Weber. SECOND ROW: Nancy Ciannini, Denise Stump, Bar- bara Felts, Donna Reed, Yvonne Has- tie. Ana Luisa Montano, Betty Lu, Elena Sartor. 7H RD ROW: Anne DeBevoise, Wendy Amundson, Denise Durox, Marcia Chiono, Barbara Neu- mann, Sandy Ross, Genevieve Szafran. 309 Bimkrant, Seventh Floor (right). FIRST ROW: Dian Foot, Zina Razavi, SE- COND ROW: Shirley Tashima, Penny Gamata, Sandra Glenn, Suzanne Seely, Andi Finn, Barbara Brown, Linda Luk, Phyllis Bailey, Suzanne Way, THIRD ROW: Gayle Hall, Lynn Cissna, Nancy Dewhirst, Wendy Fagundes, Ginger Sandoval, Paula Waugh, Eileen Ruben- stein, Dottie Nisson, Mari Jane Ota, Karen Lee, Fay Chappell, Fakhriyah Al Mazeddi. Old University, First Floor (below). FIRST ROW: Alice Demmick, Georgia Fox, Patti Judson, SFCOND ROW: Lisette Nugent, Lori Rewick, Linda Mc- Kinley, Barb Hochton, Nancy Cohen, Debbi Denison, Cathy Henry, Virginia Avila, THIRD ROW: Dale Ann Stieber, Cathi Hunt, Adrienne Tucker, Sheila Julius, Sue Resa, Barb Lebovitz, FOURTH ROW: Cory Ramsey, Peggy Van Kley, Linda Noithrup, Judy Low, Allison Fast. ' What is beautiful is good, and who is good will soon also be beautiful Sappho 310 J I Bimkrant, Third Floor, (above). FIRST ROW: Bobbie Lurie, Helen Wakabav- ashi, Kathy Holt, Kathy McKay, Maureen Abbott, Wes Parker, Jean Galipeau, Nancy Greeter, Karry Sue Terry, SECOND ROW: Mara Hunter, Kathy Luiten, Mary Jane Almandoz, Ana Marino, Janice Biermann, Karen Buckner, THIRD ROW: Gayle Dalman, Marilyn Niemann, Nancy Stein, Carole Takemoto, Marjorie Murphy, Birdie Turner, Claudia Troesch, Carrie Water- man, Kathy Hofer, Laurie Summit, Cathy Martin, Joy Wright. Birnkrant, Sixth Floor, (below). FIRST ROW: Pam Watson, Hazel Van No- strand, Gelinda Quintile, Maria Wong, Natalie Levinson, Jennifer Edkhardt, Elaine Pappas, R.A., Betty Wong, May Ota, SECOND ROW: Toni Vaccaro, Maureen Gallagher, Cathy Wong, Pauline Cheung, Connie Ohanesian, Debby Wade, Pam Sermak, Joanie Corboy, Colleen Gallagher. 311 EVK, Second Floor, (right). FIRST ROW: Marilyn Smith, )anie Waxman, Pat Morales, SECOND ROW: Kathy West, loyce Boykin, Madaline Book, Sue Waggener, Sue Dong, Pat Lowe, THIRD ROW: Fontaine Achilles, Jean Jarvis, lane Johanson, Sheila Berman, Sue Page, Flerida Burdick, Marcia Levine, Angela Curcuru, Carol Chris- tian, FOURTH ROW: Janet Chisholm, Bettye Wells, Cathy Meyer, Pam Cox- son, Karen Hoel, Pat Coetschel, Dannie Trapp, Susan Porter, FIFTH ROW: Nancy MacLagan, Janet Montgomery, Mary Turk, Carol Athans, R.A., Vicki Rodeno, Laura Stephenson, Wendy Adams, Elaine Blomeyer, Heidi Post- elnek, SIXTH ROW: Jearie Bernard, Susan Knowles, Pat Stow. Old College, Second Floor, (below). FIRST ROW: Pat Fluhrer, Laurie Dris- coll. Sue Pedersen, Nancy Newhouse, Camille Okeefe, SECOND ROW: Pam Patterson, Pam Re, Karen Michel- son, Karen Maxwell, Joan Eberling, Tami Wiseman, Bren Paul, Mary Mc- Roskey, THIRD ROW: Barbara Clark, Wendy Block, Cheryl Olson, Alice Ozaroski, R.A., Cindy Howes, Karen Blue Evans, Judy McConica, Pam Sybrandt. X rt ZL -J. 312 CoHege Hall, Third Floor. FIRST ROW: Cathy Halbert, Bridget Baker, Marilyn Sink, Shari Schuler, Nancy Rule, Janet Haentchef, Vicki Krasowski, Gloria Potempa, Kathy Davis. SfCOND ROW. Terri Wiseman, Mary Hanlon, Kathy Morrow, Jamie Borrelli, Priscilla Franklin, Bev Senger, Kathy Duart, Emily Hedges, Sue Cartwright, Peggy Wttz, Katharine Yost. THIRD ROW: Janet Kovac, Kari McCann, Cathe- jean McCillin, R.A., Linda Everson, Chris Cubbon, Susan Watson. (t " There is a bomb in VKC and it will go off in ten minutes! " The Mad Bomber 313 J Interfraternity Council r T -- V A John Reith, IFC Vice President •j f - k Steve Krumm, IFC Chief Justice 314 panhellenic 7S7 " ROW: Kathy Yoder, Meridith Mil- ligan, Kim Hunter, Anne Lynch, Natalie Dunlap, Sara Johnsrud, Mindy Flam, Karen Chappell, advisor. 2ND ROW: Darrelyn Scott, Nana Crouch, Melinda Harris. 3RD ROW: Zelda Shoemaker, Peggy McClean, Chris Fenderson. 4TH ROW: Pam Gilmour, Nancy Harris, Lynn Crumrine. 5TH ROW: Linda Greeve, Robin Simonet 315 Debbie Busick Angela Caldwell Kathleen Cahill Paula Calbom Sue Carver Marguerite Castro Barbara Clark Anne Cobbledick Martha Collen Joan Dougherty alpha chi omega Patricia Fluhrer Maureen Duffy Barbara Gernazio Debbie Gibbs Christie Houston Debra lay Paula Kane Christine Knox Patricia Kolb % f ♦ ' J 316 Linda Laine Christine Lanum Patricia Lundy Maureen Marchini Karen Mize Penelope Moser Nancy Narcowich Lynne Nikols Cheryl Olson Lynn Paonessa 1 1 t i Linda Priebe Cindy Quane Carey Rose Nancy Rule Penny Simon Robin Simonet Robin Spiro Kay Swoffer Linda Tiedemann Mary Trudeau Susan Victor Carol Wiegmann Gail Willis Kathleen Wintrode Julie Woods 317 I joAnne Appenzeller Shirley Atkin Phyllis Bailey Nancy Bates Laurie Bauer Deborah Baugh ' " We share sorrow. We share joy, We understand, for we are all friends ' 318 Nancy Bennett Debi Bowen Julie Capps Heather Carling-Smith Rosemary Coleman Marcia Cook Claire Davis Leslie Davis Georgia Drew tarilyn Folgner Pamela Gilmour Jeri Gibson Laura Gilroy Bernice Goldberg Janet Greene Linda Greve Christin Haley Ann Hickey 4if M- ♦ f i ' alpha gamma delta Gwynne Jenkins Barbara Karbe Christine Kolb acqule Koneckny Erika Krout Nikita Krout Robin Kunet o Dee Lagorio Debbie Landgrafe tf t Kathryn Morton JaneMorzov )o Northrup Gloria Ortiz Marcia Parker Patncia Redden ReidReilly Melanie Robertson Anne Rubsamen Allison Saroni Janice Saulsbury Catherine Spies Jeanne Tellez Jana Waring Elizabeth Webb Marilyn Weiss Sandy Whet more Susan Woods 319 Marjory Atherton Sharon Butler Allyson Bilich Debbie Bush Susan Bradner ' Think of the importance of friendship in the education of men. It will make a man honest; it will make him a hero; it will make him a saint. It is the state of the just dealing with the just, the magnanimous dealing with the magnanimous, the sincere with the sincere, man with man. ' Thoreau Debbie Davis Cynthia DePalma Joan Eberling Susan Emery Marsha Gleeman Linda Gordon Marie Ham Laura Hand Janet Harris 320 delta delta pi Ann Helm Barbara Helm Maryann Hessick Joanne Hickok Scarlett Huenergardt Sandy Hull Stephanie Hunt Cheryl Jackson MelanieKirk Marlene Kristovich Deborah Leisure Laurie Lloyd Bonnie Lockrem Kelley Lyie Catherine MacMillin Ann Manildi Lynn Mayo Peggy McClean Patti McCormick Diane McKay Dina Morgan Marcia Mosconi Victoria Pet rone Candy Quickel Janet Rodeffer Julie Scofield Jenni Shafer Lauren Sherman Zdda Shoemaker Sandra Souther Karen Swisher Diane Tappan Denice Tevrizian Gay Travers Darrelyn Wood 321 w alpha epsilon phi " We were talking — about the space between us all And the people — who hide themselves behind the wall of illusion Never glimpse the truth — then it ' s far to late — when they pass away. We were talking — about the love we all could share. When you ' ve seen beyond yourself — then you may find, peace of mind, is waiting there — And the time will come when you see we ' re all one, the life flows on within you and without you. George Harrison 322 ALPHA RHO CHI NINETEEN Marc S. Glasser Roger A. Schultz NINETEEN Paul E. Barolet Ronald G Okamuro NINETEEN Philip T Anasovich Daniel G. Chun John R. Poindexter NINETEEN Dennis J. McFadden NINETEEN Mario E. Alvarez Michael M. Hricak Christian Van Reeth HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-ONE James A. Hutton Robert E. Stewart HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-TWO Ralph H. Bean Michael N. McMillan Stephen R Sandland Michael J. Shaver Craig R. Townsend HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-FOUR Randolph A. Batoon Peter R. Chinelli Jr. Kelvin A. Fujiuchi W Richard Muelder Christopher C Ralph Stephen L. Whaley HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-FIVE Jonathan D Van De Venter HUNDRED AND SEVENTY-SIX Gladstone Anderson John D Casey Ronald W Rose Douglas G. Smith Robert D. Webb Founded at the Universities of Michigan and Illinois, 1914 Andronicus Chapter Established . 1922 Lodge, 667 West 28th Street I sherry Andresen )oy Barrett Linda Beatty Kathleen Bennett Ellen Blair Trina Brock Pat Cimino Jennifer Chadney Suzanne Cromwell Linda Donovan Kathy Duart Natilee Dunlap Linda Evashwick Allison Fast Linda Hakeem Barbara Hall Susan Hamilton Jill Harris Hilary Hastings Christine Hauschel Amanda Haugh Genie Hayes Kathleen Henry Sandra Hoffman Kay House Carol Hunter Renee laia Wendy Jones Janet Jordano Paula Kenagy Katherine Kiddie Nancy Kirst Chris KIduser MaryAnne Kovacevich Jean Laubacher Andrea Marincovich Kimberly McCleary Kathleen McCloskey Meteer Moore Merelie Murrell Karen Nadelhoffer I 326 alpha phi Kris Nelson Andrea Papac Mary Pegg Diane Pierce Beverly Quail Deborah Robbins Diane Rusling Janice Rutherford Sally Scott Kristi Sharpe Rennie Simpson Dalynn Smith i Laura Sterns Ram Stiefel Julianne Sutro Vicky Lee Karen Van Orsdol 327 Linda Arnett Travis Barton Patti Beckham Barbara Belding Stephanie Berg Nancy Blair Bonnie Bradford June Bradford Sue Cartwright Susan Clemo Wendy Cochran Debbie Culler gamma phi beta i| Terre Edmonston Linda Folks Kathy Follis Debbie Funk Linda Funk Tammi Furnas Alcy Crimes Cathy Grimm Jenny FHail Teresa FHail CaHa Harding Alyson Hardwick Elizabeth Harns Leslie Flees Julianne FHildreth Kimberly Hill Dianne Ingle Kathy Kelts Katharine Kramer Kathy Laughren Kerry Laughren Jane Logoluso Kathy MacDonald Kathryn Maher 328 ' ' The peculiar vanity of man. Who wants to believe. And wants other people to believe. That he is seeking after truth. When, in fact, it is love He is asking this world to give him. ' ' Albert Camus Judy McConica Jeanne McLaughlen Mary McRoskey Dorothea Poloynis Karen Popovich Margaret Porter Stephanie Reid Christine Reinhard Camie Sawyer Heidi Schmidt Ian Seymour Susan Sheppard Lucindd Smith Sukey Smith Theresa Smith Cecile St. John Jeannie Sturdevant Judy Sturr Janene Verge Katharine Wells Shelley Willcox Beth Willets Elizabeth Wyckoff Kathy Yoder DeniseZarubica 329 delta gamma ' ' There can be no friendship where there is no freedom. . . friendship loves free air and will not be penned up in straight and narrow enclosures ' 330 delta delta delta 1 lanis Agopian Susan Ainslie Joyce Bartie Wendy Baker Patricia Bauer Susan Berkhausen Caren Bishop JoAnn Blakeley Nevada Brooks Claudia Buchheim Deborah Budincich Cheryl Campbell Linda Campbell Beth ChristI Cindy Clark Candy Colich Wendy Cooper Janet Copes Nana Crouch Lisa Davis mti§k i Sandra Hart man Janet Hester Lynn Hocmuth Cristino Hovey Janae Jacques Tracy James 332 9 ••» y% Georgia Jensen Kimberly Kerlan Kathy Keusder Ann McMahan Paige Merrill Melissa Miner Leslie Minor Randi Moklebust Kimi Moore Debby Morse Not for the favor granted Not for the things you do But just for the joy of knowing I ' ve been a friend to you. Pamela Sybrandt Kathleen Tait Trudy Terrell Barbara Todd Nancy Turner Shari Ullman Somsiri Vasuvanichancha Donna Vossmeyer Marianne Walters Nancy Wilcox Nancy Wood 333 delta sigma phi jonesie 1 Dead Meat 2 Jim Bacon 3 Carl Heintz 4 Steve Muller 5 TomMcElroy 6 Randy Woods 7 T.A.D. Dougherty 8 Phil Chapman 9 Kevin Noonan 10 Bill Crain 11 Mike Lewis 12 George Bolanos 13 Ed Brezina 14 Aaron Weiss 15 Bush Eddy 16 The Great Moe 17 Neil Zaneis 18 A! Priest er 19 Thom Nitta 20 Bill Brewer 21 Eric Crane 22 Dean Simpson 23 )eff Bartow 24 )oe Seigel 25 Greg Chambers 26 Steve Hall Z7 Steve Sock 28 Don Green 29 Bill Petrasich 30 Cultured Bob Spira 31 BobMalkovich 32 Steve Childs 33 Don Allen 34 Not Pictured Tom Blee Pat Coe Bill Gregory Gary Habekost Darryl Kelley Terry Monroe Tom Rasmussen Jim Reynolds MikeUstick Dick Watts 334 ' ' A friend is one kii .Jl «, f " " tftr P . before whom I may think aloud ' Ralph Waldo Emerson 335 delta tau delta RickAlber Alan Armstrong Bruce Armstrong Dean Armstrong Marc Austin Tony Belli Stanley Lent John McBratney Richard Meeker Ross Melin Dave Miller Jeff Miller 336 John Nixon Bill Osborn L.R. Sanders Darrell Shrader )ugh Sill Rick Squire Gary Stevens David Syme David Turner Michael Buskirk Robert Wald Steven Weber Randy Whitesides PeteWilletts Jeffrey Wood John Young Robert Young 337 Vl. vXiA l JAN. i J ' ' Delta Chis never say die! 338 FIRST ROW: John Mavredakis Bob Williamson Creig de la Horrsaye Mike Walraven Roy Sanderson Larry Day SECOND ROW: jim Watson Doug Lund Peter Escalller Ken McMurray GregGarringer Curt Carr Steve Toon Ed Sanderson Paul Brosche THIRD ROW: Steve Slack Jim Cockran Mark Strickland Bill Butler Steve Camboa Mr. X Steve Ford Jeff Woidneck FOURTH ROW: Pe e Harney Jim Moore Mike Welch Jack Heather Roger McDiarmid Steve Knight Bill Zures CregFoxx BobMalouf 339 Marc Baskin Les Bider Howard Brockmar Jack Carlovv Steve Chenin Dave Dizenfeld Allen Frank Lee Friedman Dave Galoob Rusty Geller Steve Coldfisher George Grif ka Ken FHalperin George FHarris Larry Harrison Rick My man Larry Kaplan Larry Kohn Hal Kolker Brian Lending Arnie Levin Tom Levyn Bob Lovin Paul Michelson Rory Minck Jack Morgentera Artie Nathan Bob Reiss Tom Shapiro Mark Simon Marty Stein Andy Tallman Bob Weinberg Mitch Weiss Walt Weiss Warren Weisstien Bill Addis Fred Fall Jeff Fay man Alex Field Dave Greenlee Brent Gross Gary Hamity Lee Israel Norm Kurland Steve Leon Gerry Levitt Scott Levitt Gary Mandinach JeffMirkin Marc Orloff Tim Shane Jeff Simon Bob Verbik Howard Wo! k Brian Adams Jeff Raffel Ricky Shapiro ni Jesa aisM isbia »J nsm: :)0 8 biBwoH woIibD ;lDfil ninsriD 9V9J8 bla nsiiQ svbQ AnB nallA nfimbshlaeJ doolEDsvEQ larieilbloO 9V9J2 B)l n093io90 nhaqiBH na h BH sgiosD noihiBH yiibJ nBmyH ij } HBlqEX yniBj nrioX yiibJ is HoX IbH gnJbnaJ nBhS nivsJ 9imA nyvgj moT nivoJ doa no2l9rlDiM IubS )l3niM yioJl BisJnsgnoM l3Bl nsrllBM 9iriA iiisH do8 oiiqBri? moT nomii )li6M niaJ? ynsM nBmllBT ybnA giadnisWdoa j2i9W HaJiM eaisW jIbW nsiJeeiaW nanBW eibbA Ilia llBlbail nBmyBl Hsl bbil x9lA 99ln99lO sveQ 22oiD Jnsia ylimBH yiBO IsEial 99J bnBhuX mioM noeJ 9V9)8 HivaJ yiiaO niv9J lioJi rlasnibnBM yisO ni;liiMH9l HohO 3ibM 9nBH2 miT nomi? l9l ;lidi9V doa jlloWbiEwoH 2mBbA nsha l9«EJl )) [ oiiqBrl? yjiDia ' No bird soars too high, ifm theta xi KNEELING: Brian Mercadante, De- Wayne Cox, Bob Kaufman, Neal Car- ter. ROW 7. Jim Kirchgessler, Buzz Simpson, Larry Webber, Karen Popo- vich, Mark Ashton. ROW 2: Mike Or- man, John Hyland, Rick Crabtree, Gary Jurgenson, Geoff Craig. MISSING: Craig Rastello, George Schwartz, Steve Cunniff, John Nesta, Ron Benz, Tony Moore. 342 ' f. iiinr :a» soars on his own wings KNEELING: Ben Broido, )im Mar- morstone, Barry Shanley. ROW 7. Bill NIetschmann, Allyson Bilich, Chris Apostal, Rick Herbold, Linda Meyers, Steve Tiscareno. ROW 2. Bob Bur- nett, Dave Clayton, Steve Cameron, Gordon Hill. ROW 3. Jim Hodge, Paul Hogan, Ed Cree. MISSING: Bob Hig- gins, Fred Mose, Steve Getting, Al Willard, Jim Morrone, Bill Haack. 343 thetachi ' •{ THETA CHI 344 J.C. Agajanian John Andrews Daryl Arenstein Gary Bastien William Bleecker kappa alpha order Scott Cameron Richard Casper Bernard Davis Roger DeYoung Robert Dickerson 346 George Hedley III William Hunter Erikjohansen Steve Katz Mark Latimer John Laugharn Steve Livingston Marshall Mancillas Jay McConnell Michael McFadden Mark McGilvray Mark McNamarra Bill Megowan Evan Shaw|r. Clyde Stauff John Townsend Richard Wackeen Robert Wessel FredZepeda 347 kappa alphatheta I Susie Andrews Meribeth Armstrong Lynn Baran SueBartlit Vickie Betzler Sharon Beven Catherine Bogy Diane Brool s Debbie Brunner MarileeBurchfiel Maria Campo Elizabeth Carver Katchen Cook Wendy Dickson Danielle Dietrich )o Ann Fister Colleen Flynn Nancy Foster Georgia Fox Debbie Francis Sandra Green Mary Griffith JaneGundersen Nancy Hahn Melinda Harris Debra Herold Lynne Heyes Hilary Hilton Pamela Hogan Cynthia Howes 348 Carolyn Kidney Kathryn Kiefer LorieKite Margaret Knight Linda LeBlond Sheila Maclntyre Peggy Moran Anne Muirhead Debi Orday Georgette Ponti Lucy Ralphs Jessie Raun Mimi Reedy Lynn Russell Sharon Russell Nancy Schmid Laurie Severson Brier Shield Jenny Steele Sally Stephens Marsha Stonestreet Amanda Toulon Ja n Turner Mary Vandermast Pamela Wright Cynthia Wulfsberg 349 kappa kappa gamma and this is the weaving of human living of whose fabric of each individual is a part: each is intimately connected with the bottom and the extremest reach of time: and not one of these things nor one of these persons is ever quite to be duplicated nor replaced: but each is a new and incommunicably tender life James Agee and Walter Evans A t 350 Joseph Aguerrebere Jeffrey Anderson Patrick Ayers William Baker, Jr. Alan Boege James Bogart kappa sigma William Loitz Douglas Maddelein Thomas Maloof Dirk Manning Herb Marston Mike Michaels 1 352 Vincent Moll Bernard Moran Robert Nitta Lance Peto Terry Punchak Tracy Pugh David Sanner Greg Sanner Robert Schostag Don Schumacher James Stewart William Stoner Dan Watson Thomas Welsh Ronald Wort man 353 (left) Bob Gardner, Dennis Rice, John Carter, Don Cimarusti, Mark Burrell, Scott Heimbroclt, Mike Moore, Greg Dahlem, Chris Hertzog. (below) Gary Henderson, Larry Perick, Greg Moran, Bob Bennett, Pat Mul- cahy, Paul Applefield, Chip Cox, Bob Gunnin, Glenn Gilbert. lambda chi alpha ' A m, S msm ' l t4 ' w ' - (left) Chris Considine, Steve Zanotti, Gary Fuller, Mark Hammerschmitt, Kevin Romano, Bob Owen, Keith Jacobson, Bob Garrett, Bill Kennedy. (below) Steve Leppore, Brian Chung, Bob Rosenfeld, Wes Ross, Bill )ackson, Marv Mast, Bob Levitt, Roger Orlady, John Wolfley. Missing But Accounted For: Jim Ball, Brad Barrett, Bob Colpitis, John Cox, Bob Davis, Eric Hammerberg, Sted Huard, Doug Kenney, Tim McClean, John Morrisett, Mike Reynolds, Roger Smith, Bill Turner, Larry VanFleet. ■I pi beta phi Nancy Ackerman Marjorie Adams Marji Bailey Kristin Beckman Diana Billings Marji Breech Mikie Burke Jane Cabeen Candace Caldwell Peggy Coker Becky Collins Joan Co pel I Patti Crehan Suzanne Davis Kathy Dockson Nancy Ellerman Mindi Evans Linda Everson Deborah Frame Nancy Gillette Ceraldine Graham Nancy Gregory Betsy G ret her Debra Hall Jeanne Ham Kristen Harsha Mary Ann Hart Karen Hirschler Katie Hirschler Judy Huntington Wendy Johnston Jill Kalionzes Lori Keefe Flora Kerr 356 Diane Kilian Linda Kline Deborah LaVigne Irene LaVigne Cayle Lensing Ann Lippincott Lorna Lockwood Cindy Madieros Margaret Maher Molly McCollister LayneMcKearnan Ann McKinley Ann Meuller ■ f M t Kathy Munroe Ann Nixon Camille O ' Keefe AnnMariePianta Alison Pickens Carlyn Pierose Diane Pierose Porter Susan Susan Power Charie Prickett Audrey Putnam Barbara Rasbury Sue Ristuben Karen Russell Cynthia Shearer Nancy Stein Linda Stockman Stephanie Stuhr Dannine Trapp Karen Ulery Roberta Ullmann Tina Wood Laurie Wright Saundra Young 357 358 " n our hearts is caught the spark of life, and when all else is sigma alpha epsilon 1 Ron Murrell 2 George Handt man n Vince Javier Marty Mancini Jeff Winterroth RodMalcom Gregg Kendall Nick Connor Wayne Stevens 10 JimRoorda 11 Tom Christiansen 12 DougMurpfiy 13 KenUde 14 Kirk Hastings 15 Glen Mon 16 BobKloepfer 17 Tom Courtney 18 John Loevenguth 19 MikeMcCormick 20 Gary Gibeaut 21 JoeKaulukukui 22 Ben Mozzetti 23 Bill Stuppy 24 Mike Irwin 25 Tom Wilson 26 Bill Hoge 27 RickBrega 28 Pat Ramsey 29 John Davies 30 Kent Clemence 31 John Moore 32 JackRaber 33 Roger Hobbs 34 MikeHilkene dark and night is about us. . It will shine still brighter ' 359 J. Davies Steven Amiing Edward Blackman Kenneth Casey Frederick Correa Philip Crowley Gregory Daniels Stephen Harris John Headly David Herald Andrew Kramer JoeFrake Robert Fredericks George Halasjr. David Lawrence Joseph Leonard Norman Madge Randall Manaka Laurence Masuoka Bruce Megowan Stephen Montgomery 360 Sigma nu RickMork Morgan Mullins Mike O ' Brian Russell Pierce Jim Poindexter Stephen Rasch Nk)rman Reed Michael Reynolds Charles Robidart, Jr. Md Rushing Jeff Ryan Eduardo Samaniego Bob Schecter Jeffrey Schielberl Don Shanahan Clifton Smith, Jr. Wallace Springstead Richard Sprunger James Stephens Richard Stephens Jarvis Streeter Richard Williams 361 sig ma phi epsilon »:«» ' IIP ' !»■ , ' rs ' .ms wtm.mmfw. . ' nmvm -m- % ' SS I J 1 ■ i —1 r 362 i _____ Il 1 MikeRobles 2 John Nuccio 3 MarkWieklinski 4 Mike Barrow 5 B.A.Brown 6 BobPegram 7 Pete Lambert 8 Mike Green 9 Gary Briggs 10 Tom Phillips 11 Kirk Mann 12 Tom Noakes 13 Tom Benscotter 14 Brent Noyes 15 Allan Wolf 16 RickBoehmer 17 Bob Hill 18 Brian Tipton 19 Jake Schmidt 20 Rich Reid 21 Al Phillipp 22 Larry El kington 23 Gordon Gray 24 Ken Etter 25 Dennis Bullard 26 Don Puddy 27 MarkKuhn 28 John Ferard 29 Mike Davenport 30 Bart Die kins 32 Scott McFall 33 Geoff Goober Reeslund 34 Jeff Christopher 35 Doug Keith 36 John Kirkpatrick 37 Tim Sherburn 38 Dean Rice Not Pictured Bernie Seamen Dick Hirrel Dan Stuart Ed Sumner Mark Stevens Bob Emmet Greg Strahan BobZweig Ron Panich Crow 363 sigmachi Randall Anderson Kirk Barr Richard Bartley PatrlckSaxter Gregory Bjorndahl James Burk Steve Cameron Bruce Charles Andrew Davis Michael Drakulich Gene Erbstoesser Michael Fahrenkrug John Fremon Robert Gobrecht John Gooding John Grant David Grimes Ray Harbour William Hendershot BlakeJensen Robert Kerlan Eric Under Kirk M cClelland John McGuinness 364 5 Steve Malcomb Robert Mansuetto James Mitchell Jeffrey Morton Quin Orlick mnp Robert Phillips Mike Rae Jeffrey Richards Ron Rus George Russell Stephen Sand William Sandlin Kenneth Scott Gregory Shahan Pat Skelton Richard Sprinkel Jim Sprinkel Todd Steckel Scott Stevenson Steven Tall ant 365 phi gamma delta I.John Burkholder 2. Rob Heyne 3. Fred Spallina 4. BobCaedke 5. Bob Jones 6. Kris Radovich 7. Brian Thompson 8. PaulMinchella 9. Chris Campanile 10. RickOchsner II.Bob Anderegg 12. John Gunther 13. Kurt Fettu 14. RickBeckendorf 15. Dave Hannah 16. Bruce Sanborn 17.BillWeygandt 18.RussChildrey 19.BillCrowhurst 20. Bob Maxwell 21. Bill Taylor 22. Gary Walter 23. Jim Gay 24. Blaik Llewellyn 25. Rodger Smith 26. Curt Rutherford 27. Chuck Cochrane 28. Dick Weiss 29. Dana Carlyle 30. BobWeygandt 31. Louie Pozzebon 32.)imNebel 33. Bruce Thompson 34. Rich Lynch 35. Gerry Clements 36. Bill Cerber 37. George Murphy 38. Steve Tinetti 39.MarkSchultz 40. Bmce Pelton 41. Jim Anderegg 42. Don Mulhaupt 43. Don Morrow Not Pictured Steve Doddridge Zeke Duge Jim McConica Forrest Hindley Denny Chapman Bill Livingston BradBachtelle Art Wells I 366 367 phi delta theta ' The individual means nothing as such, but everything as a link in Soeren Kierkegaard, journals. the chain ' I.BillKesler 2. Gary Nunnelly 3. Bill Hart 4. Mark Forney 5. Lance Anderson 6. Corky Qu arles 7. Bruce Madding 8. John Halliburton 9. Scott Foster 10. Ron Corradini 11. Randy Ewig 12. Chuck Russell 13. Rob Hoover 14. Brad Patton 15. Jim Hawkins 16. Phil Callihan 17. Brian Hopper 18. MikeEtter 19. Pete Hollern 20. John Sherrill 21. JoeTerrazas 22. Frank Hough 23. Gary Yost 24. Harry Hill 368 369 ' ' Isn ' t life the perfect thing to pass the 370 phi kappa tau Fi ] 1. Craig Perkins 2. Mark Daniel 3. Jim Poet 4. Bob Cross S.BobSkrdIa 6. Dennis Johnson 7. Paul Kloetzel 8. Bill LeSage 9. Rocco Gattuso 10. Jim Scott 11. PatMcGuire 12 Joe Visconti 13. TomWhitlock 14. Jay Smith 15 BobDaney 16. Paul Wright 17. Greg Jones 18. Mark Roessler 19 Scott Flemming 20. Jim Camp 21.Art Morello 22. Kai Kuwala 23. Bruce McAllister 24. Duane Merrill 25. Chuck Lande 26. Howard Smith 27. Pat Stapleton 28. Lon Augustenborg 29. Fred Unger 30. Mike Cerio 31. Dan McGivern 32. Doug Dovey 33. Randy Bourne 34. Mark Davis 35. Gregg Marston 36. John Shedd 37. Dennis Cook No( Shown; Bill Freeman Larry Gray Bob Rosso Curt Timmons time away? Mason Williams 371 Scott Abell Scott Alevy Richard Bohrnstedt SayleBrown Jay Bretton Steven DeLawter David Deloach Ronald Hasbach John Hazelton Greg Hickey lack Hildreth Barry Hoeven John Jackson Stephen Jenkins Charlie Kanne Donald Klein Robert Lev is Brett MacDonald Brent Matthews Douglas Econn Gregory Econn Richard Forehan Glen Griffith 372 Martin McDermot Jeffrey Merickel Jeff Miller phi kappa psi ames Moodey Rex Moody Steve Mount Gary Naeve Kelly Naples Peter O ' Connor John Peschelt Thomas Purcell Geoffrey Randall Bruce Rollinson John Siever Eric Simpson Thomas Taylor Craig Terpstra 373 ►w. . " fH), rh . t t " iV . ' f % W- i ' " ' 9 n J u 4 " | HIGH WAY PATROL phi sigma kappa 1. Howie Mango 2. Marc Palotay 3. Mike Bias 4. Mark Flemming 5. Mark Pascoo 6. Mark Collins 7. RickColia 8. Sue Woods 9. BobMcCee 10. Tim Lake 11. Tom Mazzola 12. Rob Nye 13. Manny Molina 14. John Hetman 15. Tom DeMary 16. Dave " Beak " Penso 17. Randall E. Greer V 18. Mike Swiderski 19. Brett Clark 20. Alan Egusa 21. Jim Ranshaw 22. Craig Duncan 23. John Rendler 24. Mark Mooring 25 Bruce Henning 26. Bruce Unick 27. Steve Cerrina 28.Ann Whitaker 29. Kevin " Kiwi " Todd SO.Ieff Spilky 31. Ed Daley 32. Wendy Cochrane 33. Jim Orr 34. Jack Lema Missing (In Orbit) Felix George Mike Alcantar Randy Morris Randy Riddell Steve Gropp Rich Ressell Jim Henry Bruce Polay Gre g Russell Bill Diehl John MacAllister Steve Boldvich Don Caskey Our Thanks to NASA For Making This Picture Possible 375 S i « -J " ) ,-.-.■., »! ' ;■ 1 s «, : i :..y ' - : ' » ' ' . ' Ti I i ' ' i,i " chi omega Susan Anderson Terry Andrews Joanne Behm Cynthia Bonney Gloria Connor Julie Craw Deborah Custer Debbie Denison Charlene-Michele Duval Christine Garrett Marsha Glenn Marilyn Hall Barbara Kellum Cindy Koutny Nancy Kramer Katie Ligouri Marilyn Lowe Cynthia Hodge Juliana Hudson Kim Hunter Mary Hyan " ll Fi E • § Jk r it f 378 1 Anne Lynch Susan MacBrine Denise Michaels Eileen Miele Pattye Miele Dorothea Nisson )ulie Peek Annette Phillipp Michele Raney Bonnie Rowe ' You are and you will always be The clearest kind of friend to me — For friends who accept us as we are, Are the most treasured friends by far i t t Barbara Schwellenbach Sandra Shatto Nancy Simpson Marilyn Sink Carolle Snyder Linda Stevenson Rita Vermeer Kathy Vollum Ginger Wineland 379 alpha tau omega Left to Right: J.AIessi Richard Massex Michael Coppersmith Ross Royster Stanley Olson Frank Burns James Quinn Chris Chillinsworth Mark Mclnerney Bowie Kuhn Randy Majewski Michael Choi Leo Mascarenas Gary Meyers Not Shown: Robert Barton John Crum Robert Laws Frank Mease Michael Hood Michael Vallahi John Hubbard Jerry Bridges Larry Heiser Michael Shima Tom Dempsey Al Ingstrom Troy Coggins Howard Cossell J f. " t is not what he has had, or even what he does which expresses the worth of a man, but what he is ' 380 J Individual collectivity Kai LLJiilililimS kneeling left to right: Mark Knorringa, Chris Martin, Kent Caldwell, Blair Bryant, Bob Auth, Jim Barrett, )im Lecky, K.C. Journigan. second row: Woody Haag, Larry Folks, Neil Sher- man, Doug Lane, John O ' Hanian, Ron Rook, Dave Hamlin, Tom Barnes, Mark McNeely, third row: John Williams, jerry Noarse, Tom Cies, John Mackey, Dan Orr, Greg Schultz, Jaimie Jester, John Dorr, Bill Broz, Dennis Needle- man, Bob Witt. fourth row: Frank Heckl, Phil Crouch, Tom Ludwig, Tom Utman, Nick Mar- tin, Buck Bennett, Tom Colich, Gary Sandwick, Jack Robinson, Tom Han- son, Rick Selby, Carter Felts, Brad Coates. fifth row: Steve Buster, Jack- son Jackson, Neil Larsen, Joe Faulkner, Ron Miller, Jay Egan, Don Weise, Cart Caldwell, Ron Gallaher. beta th eta pi 381 1 Our existence is the by-product of our pride and your prejudice. ' ' 1. Tom Okabe 2. leffWong 3. Mike Murakami 4. Marty Tatsumi 5. Stan Sorenson 6. William Wong 7. Nolan Maehara 8. Ron Tawa 9. Bryan Saiki 10. Ken Fujimoto 11. Wayne Matsuyama 12. Dan Quon 13. Dick Tanimoto 14. Norman Jung 15. Pal Yamada 16. Randy Yee 17. Greg Sato 18. Garret Suemori 19. Jim Uchigoshi 20. John Ing 21. ledShiraki 22. Al Lum 23. William Lou 24. Melvin Marblemoto 25. Ben Hashiba 26. William Wu Ron Okamura Gary Ninokawa Tommy Wong Bob Kusunoki 382 gamma epsilon omega Susan Dong Peggy f ujimoto delta phi kappa Nancy Fushiki Julie Hatamiya Laura Hirayama Marjorle Honnaka Elizabeth Iwata Cynthia Kawanami Betty Kawata Jeanne Kojo Nancy Komae Kiyoko Konya Cheryl Koyama Kathryn Kumamoto Tina Lee Patty Liey Llyeno Julienne Mikasa Teri Jean Miyakawa Kathy Morishita Jeanne Munesato Elin Nozaki Nancy Okamura Sharon Okura Sally One Janet Psala Gail Ozaki Alice Sera Nancy Shiota Linda Suzuki Carole Takemoto Balche Yee Florence Yee Vicki Wong 383 384 pi kappa alpha Greg Au Richard Barnett Bruce Barnum Murray Berns Bradley Birkeland Donald Bruckman Richard Butefish Joseph Davis Dean Davison Kenneth Fonarow Niessen Foster Robert Classman I sigma alpha mu Thomas FHamilton Steve Hanke ames Kent John Kozlik Timothy McReynolds James Morehouse William Pazurek Douglas Peller Barry Resnik Irving Shapess James Silverman Mitchell Simon Robert Smith Nathan Weiss Lewis Winchell JackWitz Eric Zepp 385 t Sigma phi delta 386 i Marcia Chiono Christine Chun Sigma phi omega " As a Sigma I am. . Asian a woman an individual . a human being ' ill Kobayashi Arlene Kum Sandra Kumashiro Darlene Kuramoto anice Lau Betty Lee Diana Lee Nancy Lee Joyce Nakajima Gail Sato Linda Shimamura Margaret Takagi 387 tau kappa epsilon r I.Phil Linsley 2. Dan Hill 3. Bill McGovern 4. Bob Nord 5. Tim Novak 6. Steve Schultz 7.Clifflshii 8. Bill Hughes 9. Greg Woodson 10. Frank Hutchinson 11. Wayne Leinen 12.Mikelbaraki 13. Tom Pacala 14 Stephen Krumm 15 Lee Piatt le.BillCullinane 17.Jogn Dunwoody 18. Jim Roemer 19. Rick Smith 20. Joe Colosi 21. Jon Marshall 22. Steve Kuznetz 23.|im Kono 24. Gary Haten 25. Tom Chesney 26. Chuck Tang 27. Dale Lundin 28. Steve Hanawald 29. Jim Creason 30. Carl Wedberg 31. Doug Verlander 32. Don Hoak 33. Rich Silton 34. Charlie Adolfe 35.Bernie Rapan 36. Casey Hamlin Not Pictured: Scott Geisler Buster Chapman Dan Levinson Brian Cox Rich Takata 388 ACADEMIC AFFAIRS COUNCIL 253 AIR FORCE ROTC 278, 279 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 316, 317, 318 ALPHA DELTA PI 321 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 267 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 322 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 319, 320 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 258 ALPHA PHI 326 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 265 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 380 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS . .263 ANCHORS 277 ANGEL FLIGHT 287 ASSC PRESIDENT 250 ASSC VICE PRESIDENT OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS 250 ASSC VICE PRESIDENT OF PROGRAMS . , 250 BASEBALL . r : 162 BASKETBALL 150 BETA THETA PI 381 BIRNKRANT-3rd 311 BIRNKRANT - 4th 307 BIRNKRANT - 5th 304 BIRNKRANT -6th 311 BIRNKRANT - 7th 310 BIRNKRANT -8th 309 BLACKSTONIANS 271 BLUE KEY 281 CHANCELLOR 174 CHEMICAL ENGINEERING COUNCIL 262 CHI EPSILON 263 CHI OMEGA 378 CHI PHI 376 CHIMES 284 CLASS PRESIDENTS REPRESENTATIVES (OFFICERS) 251,252 COLLEGE HALL - 3rd 313 CROSS COUNTRY 146 CREW 166 DAILY TROJAN STAFF 272 DART AWARD WINNERS 192 DEBATE SQUAD 285 DELTA CHI 338 DELTA DELTA DELTA 332 DELTA GAMMA 330 DELTA PHI KAPPA 382 DELTA SIGMA PHI 334 DELTA TAU DELTA 336 DORMS 294,314 ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL 261 EVK - 2nd 312 EVK - 3rd 306 EVK -4th 305 FOOTBALL 116, 145 GAMMA PHI BETA 328 GRADUATES 1% GREEKS 314 GYMNASTICS 160 HELENES 274 INDEX 389 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 314 KAPPA ALPHA ORDER 346 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 348 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 350 KAPPA SIGMA 352 KNIGHTS 275 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 355 LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA (PHARMACY) 270 MALAWI STUDENTS 289 MARK ' S HALL - 2nd 299 MARK ' S HALL - 3rd 300 MARK ' S TOWER - 3rd 302 MARK ' S TOWER -4th 2% MARK ' S TOWER - 5th 297 MARK ' S TOWER - 6th 298 MARK ' S TOWER - 8th 301 MEN ' S HALLS ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE BOARD 292 MORTAR BOARD 280 NEW COLLEGE - 2nd 309 NEW U Nl VERSITY - 1st 303, 306 NEW UNIVERSITY - 2nd 305 NEW UNIVERSITY -3rd 308 NROTC 276 OLD COLLEGE - 1st 308 OLD COLLEGE - 2nd 312 OLD UNIVERSITY - 1st 310 OLD UNIVERSITY - 2nd 304 OLD UNIVERSITY - 3rd 307 PANHELLENIC , 315 PHI CHI THETA 264 PHI DELTA CHI (PHARMACY) 269 PHI DELTA THETA 368 PHI GAMMA DELTA 366 PHI KAPPA PSI 373 PHI KAPPA TAU 370 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 374 PHRATERES 288 PI BETA PHI 356 PI KAPPA ALPHA 384 PRE-MEDICAL ADVISORY AND EVALUATION COMMITTEE 266 PRESIDENT 176 PROBE 286 PROGRAMS COUNCIL 253 RHO PI PHI (PHARMACY) 268 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 359 SIGMA ALPHA MU 385 SIGMA CHI 364 SIGMA PHI DELTA 386 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 363 SIGMA PHI OMEGA 387 SIGMA NU 360 SOCCER 147 SOCIETY OF IRANIAN STUDENTS .290 STONER HALL 302 STUDENT COURT 254 SWIMMING 149 SWORD SHIELD 282 TAU BETA PI 262 I TAU KAPPA EPSILON 388 f THETA CHI 344 J THETA XI 342 TOWN GOWN 296 TRACK FIELD 168 TROIAN HALL - 2nd FLOOR 297, 298 TRO)AN HALL - 3rd (North) 300 TROIAN HALL WEST - 301 TROJAN KURABU 291 TROJAN SQUIRES 283 UNIVERSITY AFFAIRS COUNCIL 254 UNIVERSITY JUDICIAL 255 VICE PRESIDENTS DEANS 178 WATER POLO 148 WHA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 293 ZETA BETA TAU 340 390 Abalone, Doug Abbott, Di. Bernard Abbott, Linda Abbott Maureen AbdunNur, Denise Abegg, I ' hyllis Abell, Scott Abney. Douglas Abrams, Shari Abrishami, Enay Achilles, Fontaine Ackerman, Nancy Ackley, Barbara Adachi, Wayne Adamenko, Nichola ., Brian ,, Charle ..Mark Adams, Ralph Adams, Wendy Adamson, )ohn Addis, William Adkins, Patrick Adler,Mark Adier, Stephen Adolph, lohn Adolphe, Charles Agaianian, Chris Agopian, janis Agopian, Sharon Aguado, Robert Aguerrebere, Joseph Aiken, Deboiah Ainslie , Susan Am, Rene Akhayan, Nader Akin, Pamela Al-Mulla, Abdulwahi Alan, Ross Alban, Vicki Alber, Rick Albertoni, Lnda Alborzi,Habibollah Alcaino, Carlos Aldenditer, Curtis Alessi, loseph Alevy, Scott Alexander, Thomas Algier, Timothy Allan, Edward Allen, Carolyn Allen, CliHord Allen, Donald Allen, lanice Allen, lulie Allen, Tracy Aller, Barry Allsup, lames Alterman, Robin Ambr, Amen, Robert Amet|ian, Paula Amling, Steven Amundson, Wendy Anami, Christine Anderegg, lames Anderegg, Robert Andersen, Norman Anders Anders Anders Anders Anders Anders Ander. Anderi Ander I, Dale I, Gail )n, Mark jn, Paula jn, Randal 3n, Susan 3n, Valerie Ando, Richard li, Anthony ;n, Sheryl s, lohn IS, R Scott (S.Suzanne Andre Andrf Andri Andr Andri Andrews, Terry Andros, Dee Anenberg, Noel Anger, Laurie Anthony, Charles Antin, lane Antin, Patricia Aparicio, Fernando Apostal, Christopher Appenzeller, loanne Applefield, Paul Appleman, Michael Arakawa, Mariko Arakehan, Bryan Aralucie, I.Ramon Ararbanel, lay Archard, David Arcotta, Karen Arenstein, Daryl Anco, Mark Ariel, Abraham Arlotti, loseph Armstrong, Alan Armstrong, Bruce Armstrong, Dean Armstrong, Maribeth Arnett, Linda Arnold, Deborah Arnold, Gary Arnold, Larry Arnold, Stephen Arrobio, Charles Arroyo, Olivia Asato, Laura Ashley, Calvin Ashton, Mark Askew, Rodney Asnon, Thomas Astor, lay Atchison, George Alhans, Carol Atherton, Marjory Atkin, Shirley Au Gordon, Kwock Au Gregory, Allan Aubrey, David Augustenborg, Lon Aumann, William Auswacks, Barbara Auth, Bob Autry, Ralph Avila, Virginia Ayala, Victor Ayres, FHarold Azmoodeh, Ahmad B 262 Baba,Ann 299 Bacal, Dan 301 Bachtelle, Bradley 372 Backus, Leonard Bacon, lames 300 Badgley, David 162 Baecker, Charles •264 Bailey, Mar|i Bailey, Phyllis •334 Bailey, Terry Baim, Gary 305 Bam, Becky 303 Bakaimani, Eston Baker, Bridget Baker, Darlene 311 Baker, Wendy 310 Baker, William Bakerjian, Stephen 308 Balcom, Brian BalLChriss 304 Ball, Dexter 309 Ballace. Elaine 298 Bandurraga, Charlene 308 Banks, Georgetla 275,360 Banks, leri 309 Baran, Lynn 307 Barbour, Deborah 366 Barclay, lohn 366 Barham, Floward Barish, Pamela 301 Barker, Charles Barnes, Gerald 285 Barnes, Thomas Barnett, Richard 352 Barnett, William 303 Barnum, Bruce 368 Barr, Kirkwood 299 Barragan, Norma 307 Barrett, lames 364 Barrett, lay 307,378 Barrett, Robert 282, 304 Barrie, lames •266 Barrow, Michael 258 Barso, Brian 326 Barsoumian, lirair 346 Bartle, loyce 283 Bartley, Richard 282,348 Bartlil, Susan •378 Bart net, Robert 130 Barton, Robert Barton, Travis 305 Bartow, leffrey 302 Bashawri, Abdul 308 Baskin, Marc • Bass, lames Bass, lerry 285,343 Bastien, Gerald 270,318 Batard, Alexander 355 Bates, Nancy 266 Battiest, William Block, Wendy 291 Battle, Mike 124 Bloland,Dr-Paul 307 Baurlits, John •250 Blomeyer, Elaine 266 Baudino, loseph 300 Blondefield, Clark 266 Bauer, Frantz, Dr 181 Bloom, lohn 258 Bauer, Laura 318 Bloomenstein, Ina 305 Bauer, Patricia •332 Blow, loseph 346 Baugh, Deborah 282,307,318 Blue, Cathy Bauling, Barry Blythe,Gail Baxter, Patrick 364 Boaz, Dr. Martha 300 Beale, Gardner 298 Bodgett.Wally 336 Beamer, Linda 318 Body, Barbara 336 Beatty, Linda 307,326 Boege, Alan 336 Beaupre, lames Boehmer, Richard 348 Becich, loan 320 Boenish, Carol 328 Beck, Bernard 272 Bogan, George 305 Beck, Monica Bogart, lames 373 Beckendorf, Richard 366 Bogen, Laurel •372 Becker, Mary 318 Boggio, Nancy 302 Beckert, Charlie 301 Boggs, Susan Beckham, Pant 328 Bogy, Catherine Beckman, Kristin 356 Bohrnstedt, Richard Beckstrom, Robert Bokal, Richard 297 Bedard, John Bolan, Robert 342 Beebe, led Bolanos, George 268,269 Beebe, Stephen Boldvitch, Karen Beers, lohn 296 Boldvich, Steven •268 Beglarian, Dr. Grant 183 Bolinger, Bruce 267 Behm, loanne •256,378 Bolinger, Steve •295,312 Beier, Warner Bolliger, lames 282,320 Beisner, Cynthia 271,282 Bollinger, Lynn 318 Bejnar, Thaddeus Bonnell, Paul 302 Belding, Barbara •328 Bonney, Cynthia 385 Bell, Stephen Bonzer, Gayle 295,297 Belli, Anthony 334 Boocock, Dr. Sarane 371 Beltran, Robert 296 Book, Madaline Bender, lack 253 Booth, William ■ Bender, Kenneth 269 Boothe, Christine 381 Bendt, Terry 301 Borghese, lohn 268 Benedetti, lams • Borrelli, Mary 310 Benitez, loseph 263,269 Borroughs, Beatrice 137,144,145 Benjamin, lames Boose, Carsten •352 Benmusa, Usama Bosseler, Thomas 290 Bennett, Buck 381 Botwin, Marcia Bennett, Criag Boudreau, Richard Bennett, Kathleen 326 Bourne, lohn Bennett, Nancy 264,318 Bowen, Deborah Bennett, Patrick Bowers, Charles Bennett, Robert •355 Bowie, Stephen Bennett, Robert Bowling, Brent . Bennetts, Kimberly Bowman, Charles 300 Benscotet, Thomas 363 Bowman, Rita Benton, Debbie 305 Boyd, Bob Benton, Marianne • Boyd, Cheryl •334 269 Berg, Larry Berg, Stephanie 266 328 Boyd, Franci Boydstun, David 267 356 310,318 Berger, ' Bruce Boyes, Lois Sergey, Arthur 299 Boykin, Verna Berke, Lauren Berkhausen, Susan •332 Boyoston, Dave Bradford, Bonnie Berman, Sheila 312 Bradford, )une Bern, Stanley •268 Bradner, Susan 289 313 308 332 •352 Bernard, lean 311 Bragg, Leslye Berndes, Helene Bragg, Lindsey Berns, Murray 385 Brand, Laurie Bernstein, Alvin 268 Brandom, Carole Bernstein, Linda Bratonia, Mark Berry, Christine 288 Bravender, Robert 300 Best, Laurence Breech, Mariorie 305 Betzler, Vickie 348 Brega, Richard Bevans, William Breslow, David Beven, Barbara • Brenauer, Karin 252 •252 307 Beven, Sharman 348 Bretlon, lay Beylik, Robert Brewer, William Bhanubandh, Tinasaktis Breyvogel, Claude 248 Biber, Linda 272 Brezina, Edward 282 Rider, Leslie 340 Brezovec, Robert 285 299 Biermann, lanice 311 Bridges, Steven Bigler, William Briggs, Deborah 282 Bilich, Allyson 282,320,343 Briggs,Cary 302 Biller,Camille 304 Bright, Lyn Billesbach, Michael 296 Brilliant, Lee 381 Billings, Diana 308,356 Brinker, Dawn 279,385 Billow, Peter Brionfs, Armando Bils, Robert 266 Brionfs, Armando 1 385 Birkeland, Bradley 385 Briskin, leffrey •364 Birren, Dr. lames 189 Bristow, William Bishop, Brandt 299 Brittingham, John 381 Bishop, Caren •332 Brock, lanice 326 Bjorndahl, Gregory 364 Brock, Trina Black, Linda 303 Brockman, Howard Black, Timothy 268,269 Broido, Ben 363 Blackfield, Karen • Brookes, Diane 299 Blackman, Edward 360 Brooks, Nevada 262 Blackman, Lee 253,254,265,271 Broome, Elizabeth 332 BlackwelMohn 302 Brosche, Paul 364 Blair, Ellen 326 Brolman, Pegi 348 Blair, Nancy •328 Brough, Gloria 191 Blake, Gregory 282 Brown, Barbara Blake, Gregory 283 Brown, Bruce 328 Blakeley,loAnn •332 Brown, B.A. 334 Blanchard, Craig Brown, Byron Bias, Michael 375 Brown, Christophe 340 Blaschke, lames 267 Brown, David 271,297 Bleecker, William 346 Brown, Deborah Bleiweiss, Susan •320 Brown, Dennis 346 Blemberg, Linda 303 Brown, Frank Blende, David • Brown, Garrison •318 Blinn, Leslie 270 Brown, Gregory 368,297 268,297 alphabetical order between pages 198 and 249 Brown, Rex Brown, Robert Brown, Robert Brown, Sayle Brown, Scott Brown, Shelley Brown, Terri Brown, William Brown, Willie Brown, Walter Broz, William , Donald Brude ;ichard Bruensteiner, Howard Brunner, Deborah Bruttig, Barton Bryant, Blair Bryant, Paul-Bear " Buchanan, Mrchelle Buchheim, Claudia Buck, Brenda Buckingham, Margaret Buckles, Roger Buckn , Kar( Buckspan, Alan Budincich, Deborah Budzyn, Michael Bulgin,|ohn Bulich, Richard Bullard, Dennis Burchfiel, Marilee Burdick,Flerida Burk, lames Burke, Michele Budkholder, John Burmeister, Clifford Burnett, Robert Burns, Frank Burns, Joseph Burrell.Mark Bu , Lauri Burrola, Ruben Jr. Burrows, Kent Burrows, Paul Burrows, Walter Bursher, Carole Burton, Kathleen Burton, Larry Busch, Sheryl Buser, Douglas Bush, Debbie Bush, Fred Busick, Deborah Buskirk, Michael Buster, Steven Bustillos, Terry Butcher. Norma Butefish, Richard Butler, Radah Butler, Sharon Butler, Stanley Butler, Steven Butler, Thomas Butler, William Bulterwick, Kirk Buxton, Mark Byrd, Harry Byrne, Jeffrey c ell. Cur ell. Ken Cabeen, Jane Caggiano, Michael Cahill, Kathleen Cam, Corinne Caird, Ruth Calbom, Paula Caldwell, Angela Caldwell, Candace Caldwell, Craig Cald Cald Caldwell, Russell Calise, Joseph Callaghan, John Callaway, Kathy Callihan, Phihp Calvert, Richard Cameron, Donald Cameron, Steve Camp, lames Camp, Sylvia Campanile, Christophe Campbell, Bruce Campbell, Cheryl Campbell, Josie Campbell, Linda Campillo, Rafael Campo, Maria Campos, Arthur Cantelon, Dr. John Capps, Julia Caraher, James Carling-Smith, Heather Carlow, Jack Carlson, Steven •352 Carlson, William Carlyle, Dana Carr, Pamela 372 Carr, Stephanie 346 Carr, William Carrico, Ann 307 Carroll, Maureen Carson, Kit 119 Carter, Craig •265 Carter, John •381 Carter, Kent 385 Carter, Neil 298 Carter, Richard Carter, Russell 348 Cartwright, Susan Carver, Elizabeth 381 Carver, Susan 126 Case, Barbara 308 Casebeer, Susan •332 Casey, Kenneth Casparian, John •200 Casper, Richard • Cassell, Martin 311 Cassidy, Joseph Castro, Marguerite 332 Catada, Shirley . 271 Cavin, Robert 268 Cecil, Joe 268,269 CeithamI, George 203, -363 Cerio, Michael 348 Cerio, Michael 277,312 Cerrina, Steve 264 Chad ney, Jennifer 356 Chaffin, Fred 366 Chaffin, Ira •269 Chaffin, Sheila 343 Chamberlain, Charles 286,380 Chambers, Ann • Chambers, Gregory 283,355 Chan,Cal 308 Chan, Marjorie 300 Chan, Michael Chan, Peter Chandler, Robert • Chandler, Lorena 307 Chang, Chien 284,305 Chang, Eun-Nam 295 Chang, Peter 264 Chapman, Cindy Chapman, Danny 320 Chapman, Dennis Chapman, Philip 307,310 Chapman, Ronald 337 Chappel, Fay 381 Chappell, Karen 302 Charles, Bruce Chaucon, Armando •385,279 Chavero, Mario 305 Chen, fuLan 320 Chenin, Stephen 263 Cherini, Loredana 336 Chesnev, Dean Lee 283,300,352 Chesnev, Karen 339 Chesnev, Thomas Cheung, Dr. Alan 297 Cheung, Pauline 271 Cheung, Susan 283 Chew, Mamie Chiang, David Chiang, Ellen Chidsev, William Chien. Edmund Childrey, Russell Childs, Steven •356 Chillingworth. Robert Chindongo, Charles 316 Chinn, Douglas 307,320 Chinn, James 316 Chisholm, Ja Chit , Frank Cho Woo. Hyung Choi, Michael Christiansen, Thomas Christian, Carol Christol, Dr. CarLadvis Christl.Beth Christoph. Werner Christopher, Jeffrey Chui, Hornsi Chun, Christine Chun, Susan Chung, Brian Cies, Thomas Cimarusti, Donald Cimino, Patricia Cimino, Pegge Ciochetto, Donald Cissna, Lynn Citron, Ora Clapp, David Clark, Barbara Clark. Brett Clark, Cindy Clark, David Clark, Michael Clark, Patricia Clark, Susan •298 Clark, Val ;.jb Clark, William Clausen, Tacey Clayton, David 339 Cleary, Anne Marie 309 Cleland, Michael 308 Clemence, Kent Clemens, Patricia Clemens, Stanley 355 Clements, Gerald 144 Clemo, Susan 342 Clesceri, Sherry Cleveland, Deborah 298 Clinco, Peter 256,313,328 Clinite, Michael 348 Coates, Bradley •316 Coales, Michael 304 Cobbledick,Anne 264 Cochran, Wendy 360 Cochrane, Charles Cochran, Jim 346 Codiga.Gig Codiga, Kim 298 Coe, Ginger 316 Coffman, Rachelle 304 Coffman, Robert 299 Cohen, Jordan Cohen, Laurence 352 Cohen, Melvih • Cohen, Melvin 371 Cohen, Nancy 375 Coker, Peggy •326 Colazas, Xenophon 271 Cole, Gregory 295 Coleman, Richard •295 Coleman, Rosemary Colia, John 282 Colich, Candice 334 Colich, John 307 Colich, Tom 307 Collen. Martha Colley, Carl 269 Collins, Becky 129.130.138,140 Collins, Chip Collins, Christine Collins, Kevin 258 Collins, Mark Collins, Matthew Collins, Nina 300 Colosi, Joseph 300,366 Conaty, Charles 275,334 Conaty, John 297 Confreras, Marc 310 Congleton, Linda 315 Conner, Kathleen 364 Connor, Gloria 268 Connor, Joe • Connor, Nicholas 291 Conrad, John 340 Considine, Christopher 288 Converse, William 189 Cook, Dennis • Cook, Katchen 198, 388 Cook.Marcia 192 Cook, Richard •264,311 Cooper, Dallas 305 Cooper, Peter Cooper, Randy Cooper, Robert Cooper, Wendy Copeland, Judy 265,266,267 Copeland, Col. Phillips I 366 Copell. Joan 334 Copes. Janet 302,380 Coppersmith. Michael 289 Corboy. Joan 267 Cordano, Richard 268 Cordova, Alberto 309,387 Corey, Michael • Cornelius, Richard 312 Corradini, Ronald 289 Correa, Fredrick ' Corrigan, Peter 380 Coscia, Richard 359 Costa, Frank 312 Costantini-Benitez, Fern. 271,192 Courtney, Thomas 332 Cowery, Gary Cowherd, Mary 363 Cox, Christopher 296 Cox, Charles 387 Cox, Clark 305 Cox, David 355 Cox, Dewayne 384 Cox, Michael 355 Coxson, Pamela •228,321 Crabtree, Richard 309 Craig, Geoffrey Craig, Dr. Robert 310 Grain, William 286 Cram, Donald 352 Craman, Linda 312,316 Crane, Eric 283,375 Craw, Julie 332 Crawford, Richard Creason, James 261 Cree, Edward 304 Crehan, Patricia 304 Cristol, Ethel 3-4 Crom, Mike 298 Cromwell, Suzanne 320 Cronin,John 343 Crook, Robert 308 Cross, Robert Crouch, John ,265,275,359 Crouch, Nana • Crow, David 301 Crowe. William 366 Crowhurst, William •328 Crowley, Philip Croxen, Edith 305 Cruey, Ned 285 Crum, Stephen Cummins, Scott 381 Crumrine,Lynn 272 Cryder, Donald 316 Cualt, Mariana 328,375 Cubbon, Christine 255,283,366 Culbertson, David 339 Culler, Deborah 346 Cullinane, William 269 Cumare.Rosa Cuniberti, Belly Cunningham, Bart 300 Cunningham, James 268 Cunningham, Janel • Cunnmgham, Robert Cunningham, Samue Cuppan, Diana 310 Curcuru, Angela •356 Curley, Carolyn Currie, Neil 267 Curry, Jeffreda Curtis, Karen •318 Cusick. Christine 375 Custer, Deborah •332 Cutler. Edward Cutting, Christopher Daccurso, Joseph Dadounan, Dickrar Dahle, David Dahlem, Gregory Dahlstrom, Larry Daland, Peter Daley, Edward Daley, Sandi Dalla, Betia Dalman,Cayle Daly, Kent Daly, Richard Daney, Robert Daniels, Gregory Darlon, Michel Dar, Justin Davenport, Michael Davey, Frederick Davidowitz, Frederi Davidson, Kathleen Davies, John Davilla,Charlene Davis, Andrew Davis, Bernard Davis. Claire Davis, Clarence Davis, Cynthia Davis, Deborah Dvis, Donald Davis, Joann Davis, Jon Davis, Joseph Davis, Kathleen Davis, Leslie Davis, Lisa , Mark Davis, 117,129,131,134 264 272,273,293,312 D 267,283,360 Davis, Suza Davison, Dean Day, Antoinette Day, Lawrence Day, Terian Dahlin, Pat Dean, Paul Dearing, Larry Debevoise, Anne Dec, Robert Decastro, Rita Dechellis, Patrick DeBross, John Dec, Robert Decastro, Rita Dechellis, Patrick Dedeaux, Rod Deglow, Terry Degrate. Carver Dehart. William Deldhoussaye. Gre Dela Dela Vega. Edgardo Delawter, Steven Celbeato, Joseph Jr Delia Rocca, Leslie Deloach, David Deluca, Janet •Graduates in alphabetical order between pages 198 and 249 Deluca, Roseann Demary, Thomas Demary, Thomas Dembowski, Nancy Demmick, Alice Dencnny, Judith Denison, Deborah Dennis, Craig Denson.iames Depalma, Cynthia Dercjohn Derr, Nancy Deshi, Roger Detling, Jack Detro, Phillip Deutsch, Ruthann Dewhirst, Nancy Deyoung, Roger Diaz, Ronald Dickerson, Gary Dickerson, Nancy Dickerson, Robert Dickerson, Sam Dickins, Barton Dickson, Wendy Diehl, Robert Diermeier, limmy Dielch, Robert Dietrich, Danielle 116,1 Dillard, Deborah Diorio, Stanley Duon, Edward Di«on,Cus Dixon, John Dixon, Lloyd Dixon, Patrick Dix , Sar, Dizenfeld, David Dockins, Suzan Dockson, Kalhy Dohn, Frank Doi, May Dombrowski, Stephen Dominic, Don Donahoe, James Donahue, Terry Dong, Marleen Dong, Susan Donley, Stephen Donnell, Jeannine Donovan, Linda Doran, John Dore, Michael Door, John Dorr, Steven Dosch, Lowell Dotson, William Dougherty, Joan Dougherty, Michael Dougherty, Terryll Dovey, Douglas Drake, Kathleen Drakuhch, Michael Drazga, Linda Dresser, Glen Drexel, Scott Driscoll, Laurie Driscoll, Paula Driscoll, William Drivas, lames Druker, David Dryden, Janet Duart, kathryn Dubm, Ronald Duenes, Donald DuHendack, Linda Duffy, Maureen Duke, Carleton Dummett, Dr Clinton Duncan, Craig Duncan, Garth Duncan, John Dundore, Jams Dunham, Roger Dunlap,Natilee Dunlap, Willard Dunmire, Laurence Dunn, Arnold Dunwoody, John Duroy, Denise Durr, Christine Dussia, Brent Duval, Charlene Dyer, Edward 328 Eddy, Bush 375 Edetbrock, Gregory •375 Edgar, Robert • Edkhardt, Jennifer 310 Edmisson, James • Edmonston, Terre 310,378 Edwards, Jan 281 Egan, Jay Egan, Rory 320 Eguchi, SheiJa Egusa, Alan Eilenberg, Michael 301 FEisen, Steven • Ekstrom, Dennis Elerding, Eugene 305 Eletreby, Mohamed 310 Eley, Jennifer 346 Elkind, Merry Elkington, Laurence 301 Ellerman, Nancy 304 Ellig, George 283,346 Ellsworth, Thomas 128 Elvera, Rudolph 363 El-Zik, Youssef 282,348 Emer, Rodney 336 Emery, susan Emmer, Robert Empeno, Francis 156,157,348 Endo, Alan 253 Endo, FHoward 251 Engemann, Richard 302 Enriquez, Anthonio 296 Ensey, Herman 259 Ensign, Gayle 284,346 Epler, Toni 307 Erbstoesser, Gene 275,281,340 Erenberg, FHoward 264 Erenberg, Ira •356 Erickson, Dennis Erickson, Janet Eriemann, Gregory 297 Erlich,Gina Erskine,Dianne Escallier, Charles •262,272 Eskijian, Nancy Esparza, Jon 312,383 Esquivel, Pedro Etter, Fort Etter, Kenneth •326 Evans, Charles 2% Evans, Karen • Evans, Melinda 381 Evans, Robert Evans, William Evashwick, Linda 206 Evelove, Leon 304,316 Euerhart, Norman 302 Evers, Jeffrey 236,275,334 Everson, Linda 279,371 Ewig, Randall •277,378 •212,142 Eastn , Michael Eberhart, William Eberling, Janie Eberling, Joan Eby, Betty Econn, Douglas Econn, Gregory Fagundes, Wendy Fahrenkrug, Michael Ealgout, Walter Falk, Hal fall, Fred Fargo, Kfilh Fast, Allison Fast, Gregory Fauchald, Kristian Faulkner, bonnie Falukner, Joseph Fayman, Jeffrey Fears, Wendy Fecht, Christopher Feider, Anita Feldman, Irene Felts, Barbara Felts, William Fenderson, Christina Fendrick, John Ferard,John Ferguson, Robert Fernandez, Gloria Ferraro, Robert Ferrell, Robert Fertig, Craig Fertman, Joan Fettu, Kurt Fiedler, Patricia Fiege, Robert Field, Alexander Field, JeHrey Fields, Kerry Fields, Robert Figge, Charles Filter, William Fink, Gregory Finley, Marcia Finn, Andrea Fins Firth, Richard aid 334 Fischer, David 268 Fuller, William 346 Fischer, Fulton Fumosa, Tony 297 • Fischer, Mary Funk, Deborah 328 311 Fishburne, Elizabeth • Funk, Linda 328 261,262 Fisher, Stephen Funke, Janet 307 274,328 Fisher, Ted Furer,Jerald • Fister,JoAnn 348 Furnas, Mary 328 381 Fitzgerald, Dennis Furniss, William 296 266 Fiyimoto, April 308 Fuscoe, Patrick 336 • Flam, Fredrick Fushiki, Nancy 383 •375 Flam, Melinda Flaster, Anette Fleming, Thomas Fleming, Kathleen 315 270 346 305 G 255,265 Fleming, Mark Fleming, Robert 175 taj 304 Fleming. Scott 371 Gabriel, Steven 346 Flesh, Judith •268, 270 Gaedke, Michael 363 Flora, Richard Goedke, Robert 366 •356 Floryan, Denise • Gail, Steven 285 Flowers, Terry • Galante, Mary Ann 272, 273 Floyd, Alfred • Galbraith, Cry 266 Floyd, Fred 269 Gale, Donna 309 Floyd, Ronald 269 Gale, Joseph 352 Fluhrer, Cmtherine 225 Galipeau, Jean 311 320 Fluhrer, Patricia 312,316 Gallagher, Colleen 282,311 213 Flynn, Colleen 348 Gallagher, Joseph 297 Flynn, Curtis 296 Gallagher, Maureen 282,311 •268 Flynn, Geoffrey • Gallaher, Ronald 381 300 Flynn, Michael 336 Galosick, Mary 304 Fogelman, Sylvia • Caloob, David 340 Foldes, Steven • Camata, Penelope 310 269 Folgner, Marilyn 318 Gamboa, Steven 339 264, 332 Folks, Lawrence 381 Candour, Osman 263 295 Folks, Linda 328 Ganze, Shelley 332 279 Folks, Nancy 307, 261 Garcia, Bonita 364 Follis, Kathryn 282, 283 Garcia, Julian •336 Follmar,Ken 296 Gardner, Gordon • 268 Foltz,Gail 320 Gardner, Robert 355 268 Fonarow, Kenneth 385 Gardner, Vickie 284 Fong, Richard 2% Garish, Sharlene 320 300 Fonley, Carolyn 282 Garlock, Craig • Foot, Dtane 310 Garrett, Angelia 282 Foote, John •199, 251 Garrett, Christine 378 339 Forbes, Wendy 332 Garrett, Jean Ford, Sheila Garrett, Robert 355 •336 Ford, Steven 339 Garringer, Greg 339 Forehan, Richard 372 Garrison, Edesel 297 368 For her, Alan 299 Garry, John 267, 298 363 oforney, John 368 Carton, John 346 137,128 Forrler, Kathryn 307 Gary, John 283 312 Forster, Michael •265 Cast, Ann 280 356 Forte, Kathryn 307 Gattmann, Cretchen • Foster, Constance •223,320 Gattuso, Rocco 371 285 Foster, James • Gaughan, Ernest 283 326 Foster, Nancy 348 Gusman, Randall • Foster, Niessen 385 Gay, lames 366 279 Foster, Kent 253 Geaga, loselyn • 300 Foster, Scott 368 Cehling. Ronald 268 313,356 Fout, Mary 288 Geisler, James • 368 Fowie, lohn Gejer, Robert • Fowler, Sara 293, 305 Gelfand,Gary 271 Fox, Georgia 310,348 Geller, Rusty 340 Foxx.Creg 339 Gelles. Donald 268 Frake, Joseph 360 George, David 296 Frame, Deborah •356 George, Deborah 308 Franceschi, Steven 301 George, Greg 310 Francis, Debbie •348 George, James 283 364 Frank, Alan 340 George, Jannine 256, 295 Frank, John • Gerber, William 366 Frank, Milton Gerich, Jerry Gerlach, Lawrence 269 302 340 300 Frank, Paulelte •270 Frank, Shelley 297,305 Gernazio, Barbara 315 310,326 Franke, Roger 262 Gerry, Lee Frankel, Steven 266 Cershuny, Howard • 266 Franklin. Dr. Carl 178 Cesundheit, Jaime 254 Franklin, Pnscilla 277,313 Gettman, Marcia 267 381 Fraser, Ann • Giacomini, David 340 Fraser, Laurie 174 Giannini, Nancy 309 320 Fran, Dennis • Gibbons, David 283, 300 2% Frazin,Arne 297 Gibbs, Joe 119 Fredericks, Robert 360 Cibbs, Dana 352 . Freehauf, Mark 269 Gibbs, Deborah 316 309 Freeman, Eric 300 Gibeaut,Gary 283, 359 301 Freeman, William ' Gibson, Jeri 318 315 Freemon,John •263 Gibson, John Freidenrich, Alan 279 Gibson, Lillian 363 Freier, Elaine 274,309 Gilbert, Glenn •355 •239, 248 Fremon,John 364 Gilchrist, John French, George 346 Gill, Patricia 264 304 French, James Gill, Thomas 268 Frericks. Michael 336 Gillespi, Linda 277, 282, 332 279 Frick, David 269 Gillette, James 283, 352 119 Friedman, Dean • Gillette, Nancy 307, 356 Freidman, Lee 340 Gilmore, Timothy • 366 Friedman, Ralph 302 Gilmour, Lawrence •259 305 Friedman, Victoria • Gilmour, Pamela •256,315,318 Friendly, Samuel • Gilroy, Laura 318 340 Friekin, Stephen • Cimenez, Kristie • 268 Froehle, Candace Gin, Deanna 283, 296 Fruhling, Penna 306 Gin, Deanna 270 Fryer, JeHrey • Glassman, Robert 385 . Fujihara, William Glazer, Benjamin 283, 336 Fujimoto, Peggy •383 Gleeman, Marsha 320 •352 Fujinaka, Miles 267, 300 Glenn, Cwen •264,288 Fujita, Jiro 291 Glenn, Marsha 378 310 Fu)iu, Beverly • Glenn, Richard Fuksman, Jean 267 Glenn, Sandra 310 256 Fuller, Gary 355 Click, James •Graduates in alphabetical order between pages 198 and 249 Cobas, Harvey Gobrecth, Toberi Godal, Mary Codber, Richard Gortsche, Patricia Goelz, Heidi Gogan, Timothy Coh, Seing Coh, Soon Goicdechea, Frank Coins, Ronald Gold, Claudia Gold, Sharon Goldberg, Bernice Go ldberg, Cynthia Goldberg, Neil Goldberg, Ronald Goldfisher, Steve Goldman, Daryl Goldstein, Debra Goldstein, Olivia Goldwasser, Michele Golin, Lance Gonzalez, luan Goo, Elwin Gooch, Frank Gooch, Timothy Gooding, |ohn Goodman, Geoffrey Goodrich, Gayle Goodooian, Michael Georgian, Elizabeth Gordon, Barton Gordon, Linda Gordon, Steven Gorman, Daniel Goss, Donald Goudikian, Shirley Goux, Mafv Goux, Warren Goya, Joanne Grabyan, Ronald Grace, Charles Graham, Cynthia Graham, Don Graham, Douglas Graham, Geraldine Graham, tames Graham, Linda Grahm, Gerry Grahn, Marsha Grainger, Kathleen Grajewski, Wayne Granger, )an Granger, Lawrence Grant, John Grant, Susan Granville, Antha Granville, Sandra Graudins, Cheryl Graves, Christine Graves, Laura Gray, David Gary, Gordon Cray, James Cray, Larry Cray, Pamela Green, Arlhe Green, Donald Green, Michael Creen, Ronald Green, William Greenberg, Fred Greenberg, Lloyd Greene, Donald Greene, Donald Greene, lanet Greenlee, David Greenspan, loan Greer, Randall Creeter, Nancy Greeve, Linda Gregg, Fred Gregory, Bruce Gregory, Nancy Crether, Betsy Grether. Jeffrey Greve, Linda Griffith, Glen Griffith, Mary Grifka, George Grimes, Alcy Grimes, avid 366 Grimes, David Grimes, Mary Grimm, Catherine Grings, Steven Grissum, James Gropp, Steven Gross, Brent Gross, Don Gross, James Gross, Paul Grosz, Gregory Grover, Sally Gun 263 Guglielmino, Susan Harper, Royal 364 Cuglielmo, Neil •263 Harrad, Robin 286 Guho, Mary 316 Harris. Allan 346 Guidotti, Adrian 274 Harris, Balenda 312 Guidotti, Tee •267 Harris, David 304 Guimuija, Jeanne Harris, Dennis ' 352 Gumbiner, Valerie 288 Harris, Elizabeth Gundersen, lane •348 Harris. George Gunnin, Robert 283. 355 Harris, Janet •268 Gunther, John •366 Harris, Jimm 326 •301 Guss, Ronald 336 Hams, Jill 303 Gustafson, George Harris, Louis Gute, Virginia 304 Harris, Melinda 318 Guttero, Jeffrey Harris, Michael Harris. Nancy 268 ■ ■ Harris, Stephen 302 I_ J Harrison, Lawrence 251,254,271,340 r 1 Harrison, Susan Harsha, Kristen 303 Hart, Brenda 307 Haa, Bernice Hart, James 308 Haack, Teresa Haack, William Hart, James Hart, Mary 297 Haag, Gordon 384 Hart, William 268 Haas, Kristin 305 Harter. Bob 300 Haby, Warren Hartien. Betsy Hacker, Peter •336 Hartman, Sandra 364 Haddad,Anis Hartman, Wriliam 285 Hadley,Ollie Hartnett, Paul 304 Hadley, Dr. Paul 183 Harvey, William 253 Hadnot, Douglas Hasbach, Ronald Haentchef, lanet 313 Hasegawa, Jon 256 Hafen,Gary 388 Hasegawa, Raymon 320 Hagen, Stephen 302 Hashimoto, Juji Hahn, Nancy 348 Haskell, Robert 2% Haile, Allen Haskins, Kathleen 299 Hakeem, Linda ■326 Hussen. Douglas 287, 305 Halas. George 360 Hassen. Douglas 119 Halbert, Cathy 313 Hastie. Marcia Haley, Christin •318 Hastie, Yvonne •387 Haley, Lee 279 Hastings, Hilary 352 Hall, Barbara 326 Hastings, Kirk •253, 256 Hall, Debra 356 Hatamiya, lulie Hall, Gayle 310 Hat ield, Kirk Hall, Gerald •259 Hauck, David 279 Hall, Jeffrey 328 Haug, Amanda 356 Hall, Jon Haugh, Judy 336 Hall, Marilyn Hall, Prudence 378 Hauptmann, Alfred Hauschel, Christine 307 Hall, Richard 28. ,300 Havlik,Max Hall, Steven •334 328 Hawkins, Herbert Hall, Teresa Hawkins, James 296 HalLWillie 117,126,135 137,139.142,143 ,145 Hayashida, Alan 303 Hallbeck, Maedell •253. 254, 265 ,274 Hayes, Nancy 279 Halliburton, John 358 Hayes, Geni 120, 131, 364 Halperin, Kenneth Halperin, Peggy 340 Hayes, Susan Hays, Cheryl •270 Haluchak, Michael . Hayward, Wendy Ham, Jeanne 356 Hazeltine, Anne 295 Ham, Mane 254 ,320 Hazelton, John 305 Hamada, Kenneth Headley, John 309 Hamada, Nancy Hambach, Geoffrey Hearn, Gary Hearld, Dave 363 Hambleton, Dorinda Hearte, Susan 295, 302 Hamer, Jeffrey Heather, Jack •275 Hamill, David 302 Heaton, Steven 307 Hamill, Dean 299 Heckl, frank Hamilton, Susan 326 Heckman, Ted •334 Hamilton, Thomas 385 Hedges, Emily •353 Hamity, Gary 340 Hedley, George Hamlin, Casey 388 Hee, Stella 348 Hamlin, David 256 381 Hees, Leslie Hammer, Robert 296 Heffner,|im Hammerschmin, Mark 275 355 Hefner, Christine •265 Hammill, Barry Hammill, William 336 Hefner. Susan Heggeness, Jaclyn Hamovilch, Dr. Maurice 187 Held, Joan 226 Hampsten, Larry Heidner, Daniel 282, 318 Han, Soon 262 Heim, Edward 271 Hanawald, Steven 388 Heimbrodt, Scott 340 Hancock, Michael 296 Heinrich, Mangold Hand, Laura 320 Heintz, Carl •375 Hanoley, Lawrence 352 Helfnch, James •264, 295, 311 Handtmann, George 359 Helm, Ann 315 Hane, Kosuke 291 Helm, Barbara 346 Hankawa, Kenneth Helman, Robert 218, 219 Hanke, Roger •305 Helms, Penny 356 Hankey, Barbara 264 Hempstead, Michae 356 Hanlon, Mary 313 He ndershot, William 336 Hannah, David 366 Henderson, Bernard 274, 318 Hannaka, Mar)orie 264 Henderson, Gary 372 Hansen, Barbara Hennig, Bruce 348 Hansen, Christina 307 Henry, Catherine 340 Hansen, Laura 307 Henry, Edward 307 Hansen, Pamela Hansen. Richard •268 270 Henry, James Henry, Kathleen 366 Hansen. Sherwood Henshaw, Julia 328 Hanshumaker, James 266 Henson, Douglas 328 Hanson, Craig Herald, David 30O Hanson. Thomas 381 Herberts, Kathy 127 Harbour. Raymond 364 Herbold, Fredrick Hardenberg. Vaughn 301 Herold, Debra 340 Harding. Caria 326 Herrig, Bob 299 Hardwick, Alyson 328 Herrin. Sharon 254 Harjo, Mariana Herron. Richard Harman. Anne 295 307 Hersch. Mitchell Harney. Brian Hersh, Kenneth Harney, Peter 339 Herizog, Christophe 119 Harnois. Gary Herzig, Ralph 296 Hesse, William • Hessick, Mary Hester, Janet 256 Hetherington, Pam 300 Hetman,John Heubsh, Marc 307, 328 Heyes, Lynne •340 Heyne, Robert 320 Heyne, Robert Hiatt, Robert 326 Hickey, Ann 126,132 Hickey. Gregory •315,348 Hickman, Winston 272 Hickok. Joanne 315 Hicks, Anne 254, 261, 263, 360 Hiebert, Elizabeth 340 Higa. Judith Higelin, Michael 356 Higginbotham.john • Hildreth, Jack 272 Hildreth.Julianne • Hilkene, Michael 354 Hill, Clyde 368 Hill, Daniel 296 Hill, Cordon 288 HiJJ, Harry 274, 332 Hill, John • Hill, Kimberly 300 Hill, Robert 352 Hill Tierney 372 Hilton, Hilary ■ Hilton, Richard . ' 298 Hilton, Sheryl •291 Hines, Susan 336 Hinkle. Roland Hinton.Cary 267 Hirakoba. Shiro 267 Hirayama. Laura •253 Hirschler. Karen 309 Hirsch, Thomas " 326 Hirschler, Kathryn 359 Hirschman, Jill 383 Hirtz, Doris 283, 336 Hively, Sandra • Ho, Ying-Huei 326 Hoak, Ian • Hobbs, Roger Hobson, James 326 Hoch. Karl • Hochmuth. Lynn 352 Hochlon, Barb 368 Hodapp, Barbara •261 Hodge, Cynthia •316 Hodge, lames 326 Hodge. William •295, 308 Hodgson, Lawrence 316 Hoel, Karen Hoeven, Barry Hofer, Kalhy 372 Hoffman, Jonni 267, 360 Hoffman, Marcia 261, 262 Hoffman, Sandra 2% Hoffman, Susan Hogan, Dana 339 Hogan, Debcrah Hogan. John 381 Hogan. Pamela •295 Hogan. Paul 313 Hoge, George 347 Holguin, Raul • Holland, Martha 328 Hollern. Peter 150 Hollman.Greg 308 Holm. Rex 307 Holmes. Debra Holmes. Steve • Holstein. William 268 Holt, Katheryn 307 Hom, Omar 283, 355 Hom, Richard • Hom. Rose 334 Hom, Susan 295 Hong, Jana 274, 321 Hong, Richard 321 Honnaka, Marjone Hoo, Lun 305 Hood, Michael 298 Hook, Stephen 364 Hoover, Robert Hoover. Robert 355 Hooper, Brian 375 Horace, Brooks 310 Hori, Glenn Hornbeak Jerry • Home, Katie 309, 326 Horta. Norma 304 Horton, George 269 Horton, Jeffrey •295,360 Hosibata.John 316 Hough, Frank 343 House. Helena 308,348 House, Kay 298 House, Ronald 277 Householder, Ronalc Houser. Philip Houston, Christie • Houston, Robert 355 Hovey, Christine • Howard, Bonnie •Graduates in alphabetical order between pages 198 and 249 Howard, Charles Howard, Duncan Howard, Michael Howard, Neal Howard, Saundra Howard, Wayne Howard, William Howe, David Howes, Cynthia Hozduk, Thomas Hsjducko, John Hu, Vivian Huang, Hubert Hubbard, Pres. John Hubbard, Thomas Huckins, Janice Hudgins, Linda Hudgins, Ronald Hudson, Donald Hudson, Juliana Hudson, Tyrone Huenergardt, Scarlett Huerta, Armando Huey, Renee HuH, Patricia Huffman, Larry Hughes, Gary Hughes, William Hulbert, Randall Hull, Sandra Humenvik, Rod Hung, Hsiu Hunt, Ann Hunt, Catherine Hunt, Pamela Hunt, Stephanie Hunt, Yard Hunter, Carol Hunter, Kim Hunter, Mara Hunter, William Huntington, Judy Hurst, Deansam Hurst, Samuel Husbands, Benjamin Husereau, Robert Hutchins, Pamela Hutchinson, Frank Hutton, James Hutton, Terrance Hyan, Mary Hydrick,Cay Hyer, Jay Hyland,John Hyman, Epic laia, Renee Ibara, Susan Ibaraki, Michael lives, Daniel Inaba, Lynne Inadomi, Kimi Ingle, Dianne Ingle, Dr. John Ingram, Robert Ingram, William , Taka Inoue, Yasuhiko Inouyf, Karen Irvine, Lucinda Irving, George Irwin, Michael Ishibashi, Gordon Ishibashi, Karl Ishii, William Ishizuka, Shinobu Ishkhanian, Edward Israel, Lee Iwasaki, Hidehiko Iwashita, Shinsuke Iwata, Elizabeth Izadi, Masoud Jacks, Scott Jackson, Cheryl JacKson, Dianne Jackson, Henry Jackson, Jackson Jackson, John Jackson, Tom Jackson, William Jacobs, Allan lacobsen, Paul Jacobson, Jeffrey Jacobson, Keith Jacques, Janae 283, 300 Jaffe, Alberto • Kambrar, Ken jaham, David Jakosky, Jack •258 Kambestad, James Kaminishi, Peggy 268 James, Carol 308 Kamor, Jennifer James, Tracy 323 Kamphuis, Jack 281 Jang, Gaynor 305 Kanarian, Thomas 352 Jankowski, Evelyn 267 Kane, Joseph 301 lanssen, Eldon • Kane, Paula 312, 348 Jarvis, Ernest 336 Kane, Richard 285 Jarvis, Jean 312 Kaneko, Jeanne 269 Javier, Vincent 28. ,359 Kaneshiro, Kelvin 305 Jay, Debra 316 Kang, Ku • Jaynes, Allan 336 Kann, Maureen 16,177 Haynes, Peter 336 Kanne, Charles •261, 262 Hee, Cleveland Kanne, Michael Jefferson, Ernestine 307 Kamor, Dr. Bernard Jenkins, Dave 301 Kantor, Michael Jenkins, George Kaplan, Bonnie Jenkins, Cwynne 319 Kaplan, Larry 378 Jenkins, Stephen 372 Kaplan, Terry 137 Henness, Robert 352 Kaprielian, Dr. Z.A. 253, 321 Jennings, James 297 Karatsu, Michael 300 jennison, Nancy Karbe, Barbara 255 Jensen, Blake •364 Karinen.Gary 287 Jensen, Georgia Jensen, Janine Jensen, Linda 333 Karlen, Russel Karmelich, Michael Karpman, Alan 388 Jessup, George Jester, James 263 381 Kataja, Eva Kato, Donald 321 Jeung, Margaret 387 Katz, Steve 119 Jeunness, Bob 283 Kaufman, Dan Jew, Eva 387 Kaufman, Robert Jew, Grace 387 Kaulukukui, Joseph 310 Jio, Allan Kavoian, Kann 309 Jocobson, Paul 267 Kawachi, Pauline 304, 321 Johansen, Erik 347 Kawanami, Cynthia lohanson,Jane 312 Kawata, Betty 326 Johnson, Christine Kay, Irv •315,378 Johnson, Dennis •371 Kazebee, Robert 311 Johnson, Edwina 307 Kealer, Stephen 347 Johnson, Gregory •221, 233 249 Keane, Virginia Johnson, Jennifer 308 Kebde, Eshetu 185 Johnson, Jerry 299 Keckeisen, Mark 20, 250, 254 Johnson, Jo Ann Keeff, Lorian 258 Johnson, Krislen 255 Keiser, Thomas Johnson, Larry 268 Keith, Douglas Johnson, Lonn 283 300 Kellum, Barbara 388 Johnson, Richard Kelly, Christopher Johnson, Richard 354 Kelly, Robert 269 Johnson, Richard 298 Kelson, Paul 277, 378 Johnson, Robert • Kelton, Stanley Johnson, Steven 271 Kenady, Melissa 278 Johnson, Sybil 303 Kenagy, Paula 275, 342 lohnsrud, Sarah 315 Kend, Steven 340 Johnston, Wendy Johnstone, Dale 286 356 Kendall, David Kendall, Gregg Johnstone, Kenneth •281 Kennedy, William Jolliffe, David • Kenney, Daniel Jones, Allan • Kenny, Dan Jones, Carolyn • Kent, James lones, Charles •250,253,254 265 Kentzo, Sotani Jones, Craig 302 Kerlan, Kimberly 300 Jones, Curtis 299 Kerlan, Robert 326 Jones, George • Kerr, Flora 304 Jones, Gregory 371 Kerr, Rufus 388 Jones, Craig 283 Kesler, William 253 Jones, James 117,118,133,137,138 139 Kessler, Ted ' Jones, kathryn 286 Ketcham, Jesse Jones, Keith Kettering, Marvin 328 Jones, Robert 275 Keusder, Kathy 185 Jones, Robert 366 Keusder, Walter 272, 273 Jones, Wendy Jones, Willie 326 Keyes, Richard Keys, Laurindd 291 Jonesie 334 Kidd, lean Jonker, Peter •261 262 Kidd, Michael 387 Jonsson, Lucinda Kiddie, Katherine ' Jordan, Christine 264 Kidney, Carolyn 299 Jordan, Jeffrey 364 Kiefer, Deborah 359 Jordano, Janet •326 Kieffer, Kathryn 265 Journigan, Casey 381 Kikawa, Laura 269 Joyce, Ellen 308 Kikendall, Ralph 269 Joyce, Michael 352 Kikuta.Jane 267, 388 Judson, Patricia 310 Kilian, Diane 281 Jue, Donna ■264 307 Kilpalrick, Katherine Juergens, Karen 303 Kim Brian 340 Jun, KYoungHo Kim, Duck 291 Julius, Sheila 310 Kim, Keun 291 Jung, Betty 307 Kim, Sang 383 Jung, George 296 King, Evan 262,290 Jung, Helen King, Lynda Jung, Jean 387 King, Mamie Jung, Ron 269 King, Richard lung, William 269 Kinjo, Hiroshi Jurgensen, Gary Y 342 Kinne, lack Kintz, Douglas Kirchgessler, James Kirchner, Katherine 308, 321 V Kirk, Mclanie 288 Kirkpatrick, Gary 300 Kirkpatrick, John 381 Kabacher, Heidi 309 Kirshner, Bruce 298, 372 Kaczenski, Gregory 300 Kirst, Nancy 299 Kahn, Genie 309 Kishi, Akemi 255, 355 Kajikawa, Diane • Kite, Loarlyn 268 Kale, Corydon Kales, Linda 271 Kiyohara, Ko Klaiman, Barbara 336 Kalionzes, Jill 356 Klaser, Beverlie 355 Kalmbach, Kurt •364 Klatchko, Philip 332 Kalota, John 364 Klauser, Charistine Klein, Don ald Klein, Regina Klevens, Lee Kine, Linda Kloetzel, Dr. Millon Kloepfer, Robert Kloetzel, Paul Kloetzh, Lisa Kb , Chri Kluberwantz, Eno Kludt, Gretchen Klumph, Jan Klyver, Brett Knepper, Peter Knight, James Knight, Margaret Knight, Stephen Knoles, Dennis 285, 340 Kno e, Suzanne ringa, Marku 282, 319 Knox, Christine 316 Knoya, Kiyoko 303 •364 Kobayashi,Jill Kober, Bruce 387 Koenker, Ernest 266 266 Kogan, Mark 299 •269 Kohlbrand, Richard 295 •347 Kohler, Steven • 268 Kohn, Lawrence • •253, 342 Kojima, Kathleen 270 283, 359 Kojima, Kathleen 270 309 Kojo, Jeanne 383 •252,270 Kol, Josef 383 Kolata, John 279 383 Kolb, Christine 319 Kolb, Patricia 316 269 Kolby, Raymond 364 Kolker, Hal Kolodziej, Richard 340 •301 Kolts, Kathryn 328 297 Komae, Nancy 264, 383 356 Konechy, Jacquie 274 Komen, Edwin 231 363 Komiya, Osamu 291 378 Kondo, Yoshiro 291 269 Konecny, Jacqueline •319 Kong, Leha 270 • Konishi, Ayao 272, 273 Kono, James 388 307 Konya, Kiyoko 383 326 Koontz, Hal Koosed, Terry 302 Koppel, Raymond 268 283, 359 Kopperman, Kathleen 355 Korsen, James 253, 254 • Kotler, Jill 305 268 Kotsiris, Laura 255, 271, 274 385 Kotzin, Brian • 291 Kouba,John 296 333 Koutny, Cynthia 378 364 Kovac, Janet 313 356 Kovacevich, Mary 326 297 Koyama, Cheryl 383 •368 Kozlik, John 279, 385 269 Kramer, Andrew Kramer, Jerome 283, 360 302 Kramer, Kathrine 328 333 Kramer, Nancy 378 297 Krantz, Stanley •271, 281 286 Krasowski, Victoria 265, 288, 311 272 Kreshicka, Susan 295 Kresnicka, Susan 305 258 Krieger, Maureen • 326 Krislam, Diane • 349 Kristovich, Madeline 309 Kristovich, Marlene 264, 282, 321 349 Kronenberg, Steven • 288, 307 Kronick, Michael 297 300 Krout, Erika 319 Krout, Nikita 319 •357 Krueger, Philip 119 256 Kruglak, Dr. Theodore 181 269 Krumm, Stephen •314, 388 Kulhn, Bowie 380 Kuhn, Mark 363 Kuhn, Robyn 287, 305 364 Kuhnmuench, Rosemary 277 Kum, Arlene 305, 387 304 Kumamoto, Kathryn 383 336 Kumashiro, Sandra 387 •291 Kuncas, Dorothy 270 •275 Kunert, Robin 309 •352 Kunet, Robin 319 342 KuniMoto, Alcene 307 270 Kuo, Elise • 321 Kuprowsky, Erika 302 Kuramoto, Darlene •387 363 Kuramoto, Robyn 269 Kurata, Colin 254 326 Kurlan, Norman 340 Kurtz, Harrison 266, 267 •349 Kusell, Maurina • 256 Kuster, Charles •227, 301 Kuwata, Kai 371 , 247, 288 Kuwata, Leslie Kuznetz, Steven 388 326 Kwock, Dianne 270 alphabetical order between pages 198 and 249 Kwock, John Kyllonen, Eriand Kywi, Albert Labarth, Jeffery a Berge, Stephen Lacy, James Lago, Peter Lagoriojo ■en, Alan , Linda OS, Janet Lake, Timothy aliberte, Roch Lamasney, Robert amb, Stephen ambert, Peter amberius, Mary ambropoulos, Dmilric ance, Theodore ande. Chuck , Ma , Dan M Mai ,Edv, ande .Ann andgraf, Debra andstrom, Mark ande, Douglas ang, Saundra angberg, Neil ang, Christopher ansman, Robert ansman, Robert anum, Christine anuza, Gloria Lapin, ja cklyn ardizabal, Sandra arson, David Larson, Neil rue, William timer, Mark u, Edwin u,lanice u, Milton auer, lames augharn,john aughren, Kathy aurie. Mascot Laughren, Kerry jrie. Mascot (igne, Deborah inge, Irene awrence, David awson, Deborah awson, Laura ayton, Dennis azarro, Anthony azzaro, Nancy eahy, Thomas ebaron, Ronald ebeau, Susan ebeis, Kerwin eblond, Linda ebovitz, Barbara Lecky, lames Lecky, Joyce , Alan , Betty , Chang , David Lee, Karen Lee, Nancy . , Lee, Susan Lee, Tina e, Vicki e, William e. Wing e. Young Leeper, Denise Lees, Wendy Lefkowitz, Gary Legris, John ehman, Lynn einen, Wyne einen, Wayne eisure, Deborah em, Shirley ema.John ending, Brian enke, Arthur enoir,elizabeth ensing, Gayle Lent, Stanley Leon,hsteven Leonard, Joseph ard, Larry e, William Lepore, Stephen en, Kennein Lesage, William Letizia, Diana Letsch, Lynne Leventoff, Nancy ant, Harriet Levinson,John Levinson, Natalie Levitt, Gerald Levitt, Robert Levitt, Scott Levy, David Levy, Murray Levyn, Thomas Lew, Kenneth Lewandowski, Linda Lewis, leffrey Lewis, Michael Lewis, Robert Lewis, Ronald Lewis, Willy Li, Stephen Libbon, Vincent Liberio, Leonard Lichnecker, Kathy Lie, Bie Lieber, Robert Lieberman, Arlene Liegghio, Mario Liem, John Liguori,Katherine Liles, William Linder, Elizabeth Linder, Eric •250,253,254,275,281,340 Lindsl n, Diane in.John Linnell, Dr, Robert Linsley, Philip Lmstone, H.A. Lippincotl, Ann Lipscomb, Ann Lissner, Andrew Litsey, Steven Litvin, David Livingston, Stephen Livingston, William Llewellyn, Blaik Lloyd, Laurie Llyeno, Patty Lockrem, Bonnie Lockwood, Lorna Loevengulh, John Logoluso, Jane Loilz, William Lojeski, Dennis Lok-Ping-Fung, Phyllis Londre, Larry Long, David Long, John Loomis, Judith Loper, Harold Lopez, George Lopez, Jorge Lorusso, Ceha Louie, Pearl Louk, Victoria Louise, Sharon Louk, Victoria Lousberg, Sister Mary Low, Lani Low, Jon Low, Judy Lowe, Marilyn Lowe, Patricia Lowenbraun, Neil Lu, Betty Lucio, Jackie Luck, Michael Ludwig, John Ludwig, Thomas Lui, Ale«andre Luiten, Katherine Luk, Linda Lukacovic, John Lum, Albert Luna, Dennis Lund, Douglas Lundin, Dale Lundin, Sharon Lundy, Patricia Lurie, Roberta Lush, Bob Lyie, Kellie Lynch, Anne Lynch, Kerry Lynch, Michael Lynch, Richard Lyon, Jeffrey Lyons, Robert Lytal, David Lytle, Alwyn MacAllisler, John MacBrine, Susan MacCuaig, Randall MacDonald, Brett MacDonald,Iane MacDonald, Kathleen MacDougall, John Macer, George Maclntyre, Sheila Mack, Charles Mack, Daniel Mackay, John Mackay, Margery MacKenzie, James Mackey, John Mackey, Joe MacLagan, Nancy MacLaughlin, Francis MacLeod, Rosemary MacMillin, Catherine Maddelein, Douglas Madding, Bruce Madge, Norman Madieros, Cynthia Madigan, Michael Maeda, Melvin Maes, Albert Magnuson, Heidi Maguire, Susan Mah, Sharon Maher, Joseph Maher, Kathryn Mahin, Margaret Maiorando, Cynthia Majewski, Randy Major, Nancy Makita, Jane Malcom, Rod Malcomb, Steve Malleus, Jerry Mallonee, Ronald Malone, Dr David Maloof, Thomas Malouf, Robert Maltin, Richard Manaka, Randall Mance, Robert Mancillas, Marshall Mancini, Martin Mandel, Maurice II Mandinach, Gary Maney, Thomas Mango, Howard Mangun, John Manildi,Ann Mann, Kirk Mann, Sherrie Mann, Steven Mannes.Dr Robert Manning, Carol Manning, Dirk Manolakas, Linda Manopla, Marianne Mansueto, Robert Mansueto, Susan Mansuri, Sabbir Maravich, Adrienne Marchack, Boldwin Marchese, Thomas Marchini, Janet Marciniak, Hans Marcotle, Brian Marcuse, (Sic), Herbert Marderian, Gregory Marevich, Lynn Marevich, Michael Margoles, Bonnie Marincovich, Andrea Marino, Ana Marino, Evelyn Mark, Patricia Markarian, Edward Markell, Steven Marks, Frederic Marmorstone, James Maronde, Dr. Robert Maroney, Donald Marrin, Diane Marshall, Jonathan Marsieller, Marlys Marston, Donald Marston, Herbert Martens, Phillip Martin, Bernyce Martin, Catherine Martin, Christopher Martin, Donald Martin, Elizabeth Martin, Jack Martin, Keith Martin, Nicolas Marton, Susan Marusich, David Maryoung, Katherine 277, 296, 305, 328 Mascarenas, Leo 380 Mason, Wendy 304 Masoner, Laura • Massex, Richard 380 Masson, Angela • Mast, Marvin 355 Master, Nancy • Masuoka, Laurence 360 Masyczek, Dennis 253 Matheny, Patricia • Mathews, Wayne 259 Matkovick, Robert 334 Matson, Henry • Matsuda, Ken 145 Malsumoto, Richard • Malsuzaki, Grant ' 259 Matthews, Brent 372 Matthews, Wayne . • Matthews, William • Mattlin, Richard • Malura. Clifton ' 289 Mavredakis, John 339 Mawisa, Vincent Maxey, Kurt • Maxwell, Jack • Maxwell, Karen 312 Maxwell, Robert 366 Maybeno, Mary 270 Mayer, Constance • Mayer, Edward Mayfield, Neil •216 Mayhaus, Janalee • Mayo, Dr. Charles 188 Mayo, Coralee 287 Mayo, Lynn 32I Mays, Charlotte • Mazzola, Thomas • 262, 275, 375 McBratney, John 336 McAllister, Bruce 371 McBreen, Thomas 302 McCalley, William 269 McCallum, Susan • McCann, Kari 313 McCarron, Dr. Margaret 192 McCarthy, Christine 305 McCarthy, Dianne McClean, Peggy 315,321 McCleary, Kimberly 326 McClelland, Kirk 364 McCloskey, Kathleen 326 McCluggage, Christa 307 McClune, Michael 262,279 McClure, James 301 McClure, Michael 263 McCollister, Molly 357 McConica, Judy 312,329 McConnell, Jay 347 McConnell, Latricia McCormack, Parti 321 McCormick, Michael 359 McCracken, Dennis McCulloch, Catherine McCullough, Coodall McDade, Michael 298 McDermut, Martin 302, 373 McDiarmid, Roger 339 McDonald, Patricia • McDowell, Genevieve • McDuffie, Wanda McElroy, Thomas 281, 314, 334 McFadden, Michael ' 347 McEadden, Miki • McFall, Scott 363 McCee, Bob 375 McCiffin, Donald • McCillin, Catherine 274, 295 McCillin, Catherine ' 274,295,313 McGilvray, Mark 347 McGivern, Daniel 371 McClaughlin, Larry 299 McCovern, William 288 McGover, William 388 McGregor, Charles • McCroarty, lames 301 McCuinness, John 252,364 McCuire, Patrick 371 Mclnerney, Mark 275,380 Mclntyre, Bonnie • McKay, Diane 321 McKay, Duane 281 McKay, John 116, 118, 129, 133, 135, 137, 140 McKay, Kathleen 282, 311, 319 McKearnan, Layne 357 McKenzie, Roderick 266 McKinley, Ann •281,357 McKinley, Linda 310 McKinney, Kevin • McLaughlin, Jeanne 329 McLean, Chris 301 McLellan, Sara 308 McLune, Micky 298 McMahan, Ann 333 McMichael. Alfred McMurray, Kenneth 339 McNamara, Jack 251,254 McNamara, John • McNamarra, Mark 347 McNeely, Mark 381 •Graduates in alphabetical order betw 1 pages 198 and 249 McNeil, Claudia •270 Moesser, Alba 1 McNeil, Rodney 134 Mohr,John McReynolds, Timothy 385 Moklebust, Randi McRoskey, Mary 312, 329 Molina, Manuel Meal, Dead 334 Moll, Vincent Medina, Dennis • Mollrich, Stewart Meeham, John 2% Mombera, Stanley Meehan, John 265 Momsen, Lars Meeker, Richard 336 Mon, Glenn Megowan, Bruce 275, 360 Monroe, Terry Megowan, William 283, 347 Montano, Ana Mehrle, Brandon 184 Montane, Manuel Meinel, Carla Montgomery, Janet Melendez, Jesus Montgomery, Stephen Melbo.Dr. Irving 183 Monzer, Anne Melendez, Jesus Moodey, James Melin, Ross 336 Moody, Rex Melmauer, Marilyn 267 Moon, Roberta Meloan, Dr. Taylor 186 Moore, Francine Melton, Ann 307 Moore, James Menard, Pierre 269 Moore, John Mendoza, Xavier Moore, John Mercadante, Brian 342 Moore, Kimi Merickel, Jeffrey 373 Moore, Meteer Merino, Tony Moore, Michael Merkin, Bonnie . Moore, Paul Merkel, Reinhard 299 Moore, Robert Merrihem, Craig 301 Moore, Ronald Merrill, Charles 297 Moore, William Merrill, Duane 371 Mooring, Mark Merrill, Paige •274, 333 Moradians, Tanya Merritt, Marilyn 307 Morales, Patricia Merry, Teri Moran, Bernard Merz, Dean R C. Faculty Advise r Moran, Gregory Metz, Charlene 303 Moran, Margaret Metz, Richard Morehouse, James Meuller, Ann 357 Moreland, Doug Meyer, Cathie 312 Moreland, John Meyer, Cathy 272, 273 Morello, Arthur Meyer, John 302 Morleld, Martin Meyers, Ann Morgan, Bruce Meyers, Gary 380 Morgan, Dina Meyers, George 302 Morgenstern, Jack Meyers, Linda 343 Morgentera, Jack Michaels, Denise 379 Morgner, Aurelius Michaels, Mike 352 Mori, Linda Michelson, Karen 312 Moriguchi, Gladys Michelson, Paul 340 Morillo, Richard Miele, Eileen 379 Morishita, Kathy Mifle, Patricia 277, 379 Morita, Linda Mikasa, luhenne 383 Mork, Richard Mikity, Victoria 319 Morley, Cathy Mikkelsen, Karen 264 Morra, Robert Milburn, George 252 Morris, Jeffery Miles, Reginald 269 Morris, Lyie Millar, Sanford Morris, Randy Millburn Jr., George 253, 254, 265 Morris, Ronald Miller, Barbara •319 Morrison, Stan Miller, Cheryl Morrisset, John Miller, Craig Morrow, Donald Mrller, David 300, 336 Morrow, Kathleen Miller, Gary 2% Morse, Deborah Miller, James Morton, Jeffrey Miller, Jeffrey 373 Morton, Kathryn Miller, Jeffrey 336, 373 Morzov, Jane Miller, Jeremy Morzov, Jane Miller, John 269 Mosconi, Marcia Miller, Lawrence 300 Moseley, Paula Miller, Mary 287 Moser, Julie Miller, Michele Moser, Penelope Miller, Peter 145 Mosier, Williard Miller, Ronald Mosier, Will Miller, Ronald •381 Motley, Dale Miller, Wendy Mould, Jon Milligan, Glenn Mount, Steve Milligan, Meredith •315 Moustakas, George Millikin, Norris Moya, Betti Milliman, Dr. Jerome 183 Mozzetti, Benjamin Millman, Lisa 284 Mraz, Louis Mills, Charles Muche, James Mills, John •271 Mudge, Carol Minassian,Avak 269 Muirhead, Anne Minchella, Paul 366 Mulcahy, Patrick Minck, Rory 340 Mulhaupt, Donald Minor, Leslie •333 Mullet, Stephen Minor, Melissa 333 Mullins, Morgan Mio, Priscilla • Mumbwa, Mathew Mirkin, Jeffrey 340 Munesato, Jeanne Mirkovich, Christina •305 Monroe, Terry Mirkovich, Michael 267, 301 Monroe, Katherine Misono, Frederick Munsch, Edward Mitchell, Bruce 254 Murata, Clarence Mitchell, Charles Murdock, Nancy Mitchell, Charles Murphy, Douglas Mitchell, James 365 Murphy, Eileen Mitchell, Joan Murphy, George Mitchell, Michael 273 Murphy, George Mitchell, Miles 251 Murphy, Jack Mittins, Ronald Murphy, Marjorie Mitzman, Richard • Murphy, Patricia Miyakawa, Teri 383 Murray, Linda Miyake, Lynne 255, 295, 308 Murrell, Merelie Mize, Karen 317 Murrell, Ronald Mizuno, Masako Muse, James Mocciaro, Perry 285 Musuraca, Nicholas Mochizuki, Douglas Myatt, David Modglin, Norman 298 Myers, Nancy ModicTania Munati, Dee Dee Moe, the Great 334 Myrdall, Sheryll •Graduates N O Nakatsui, Kiyoshi NadflhoHer, Karen Naessig, Virginia Naevf, Gary Nafpaktilis, Basil Nagand, Ben Nagata, Steven Nagel, David Nagel, Gideon Nakamura, Mitsuhiro Nakamura, Richard Nakamura, Wilfred Nakatsui, Kiyoshi Nakazawa, Laura Nakazawa, Martin Nail, Drinda Nail, Stephen Namba, Lynn Nankivell, Paul Nanninga, Barbara Naples, Kelly Naraghi, Fataneh Naraghi, Hayden Narcowich, Nancy Nash, Monroe Nathan, Arthur )r. Nebel, James Nebelsick, Marsha Needleman, Dennis Neill, Salligene Nelli, Louis Nelson, Bruce Nelson, Dorothy Nelson, Kristine Nelson, Lawrence Nese, Carole Neuhaus, Rudolf Neumann, Barbara Neumann, Charlotte Neuschul, Robert Newbauer, Judith Newbrough, Nancy Newcomer, Robm Newhouse, Nancy Newman, Marilyn Ng, Glenn Ng, Joyce Nichols, Lynne Nicholson, Michael Nicholson, Nancy Nickell, Dr. Thomas Niebergall, David Niedercorn, Dr. John Nielsen, Carl Nielsen, Cathy Nielsen, Kristma Niemann, Marilyn Nietschmann, William Nishimine, Winifred Nishimori, Wayne Nishimura, Thomas Nisson, David Nisson, Dorothea Nisson, Peter Nilta, Earl Nitta, Robert Nitta, Thomas Nixon, Ann Nixon, John Noakes, Thomas Noarse, Jerry Nobuyuki, Karl Noguchi, Donna Nolan, Patrick Nolan, Robert Noonan, Kevin Norcia, Matthew Nord, Robert Nordgarden, Donald Norman, David Norman, Jane Norrbom, Timothy Northrup, Jo Northrup, Linda Norwood, Louise No Nourse, Randall Nouskajian, John Jr. Novak, Timothy Nowak,Dr. Danile Nowels, Jill Noyes, Brent Nozaki, Elin Nozaki, Stephen Nuccio, John Nuccio, John Nugent, Lizette Nunez, Robert Nunnelly, Gary Nunokawa, Neil Nyasulu, Tamara Nye, Robert •271, 280, 293, 307 283, 337 , 310, 379 Oates, Stephen O ' Brian, Michael O ' Brien, Pamela O ' Byrne, Louis Ochsner, Richard Oconnor, Barbara Oconnor, Loren Oconnor, Peter Oconnor, Sharon Oderken.Joe Odubo, Donald Ofiesh, Christine Ogawa,Ogawa Ogle, Steve Ohanesian, Connn Ohanesian, Ronnie Ohanian, John Ohearn, John Okada, Chris Okada, Lon Okamura, Nancy Okeefe, Camille Okura, Sharon Olaiz, Timothy Oleske, Donna Oliphant,Ja 01i b,01iv Oliver, Nils Oloughlin, Theresa Olsen, Raymond Olson, Cheryl Olson, Dan Olson, John Olson, Stanley Ono, Sally Onorato, Frank Orfalea, Paul Orday, Debi Orell, Barry Orlady, Roger Orloff, Marc Orman, Michael Orourke, Michael Orourke, Robert Orr, Anthony Orr, Daniel Orr, James Ortega, Luis Oriega, Luis Ortiz, Cordelia Ortiz, Gloria Ortiz, Rita Osaka, Janet Osborn, William Osborne, Jolinda Osborne, Judith Oskoui, Nader Osterhoudt, Elwood Ota, Mary jane Ota, May Otsmaa, Mati Otsuji, Alan Otte, Joel Owen, Robert Owens, Dean Owens, Leslie Oxman, Brian Ozaki, Gil Ozaki, Linda Ozaroski, Alice Pacala, Thomas Pacelli, Gerald Pacior, Paul Packard. Cynthia Padelford, Douglas Page, Mark Page, Susan Pagett, Dana Paggi, Stephanie Palmer, Douglas Palmer, Gregory Palmieri, Ronald Palotay, Marc Painch, Ronald Paonessa, Lynn Papac, Andrea Paplham, Susan Pappas, Elain Papworth, Richard Parker, Robert Paris, Jeffrey Park, Tae Parker, Artimus Parker, Marcia Parker, Tamara Parker, Wes Parks, Jean Parks, Penny T pages 198 and 249 Paral, ludi Parseghian, Ara Parlon, Lance Paschall, Valerie Pascoo, Mark Passey, William Passty, Gregory Pasternak, Herbert Patel, Bhailalbhi Patel, Mahendra Patel, Navinchandra Patterson, Car lotta , Lawrence , Leonard Patte Paul, Deborah Paul, Roy Payne, Melinda Pazurek, William Peck, Barbara Peck, David Pedersen, Susan Peek, lulie Pegg, Mary Pegram, Robert Peller, Douglas Pelton, Bruce Pcnne, Ross Penny, Bill Pen , David Perez, William Perich, Larry Perkins, Craig Perkins, Edwin •Perkov, Marion Perram, Steven Perry, lames Perryman, Patrick Peschelt, John Pestor, Randy Peters, Harry Peters, Michael Peterson, lames Petit, Sharon Peto, Lance Pelrasich, William Petrasich, William Petrone, Victoria Pettit, Anian Pham, Tarn Phambana, Lazzie Pharris, Gerald Pharris, Ron Pheil, Louis Philipp, Annette Philhpp, Albert Phillips, Elton Phillips, George Phillips. John Phillips, Robert Phillips. Tom Phinney, Laurel Phiri, Anacklet Pianko, Kenneth Pianta, AnnMarie Pickens, Alison Pickett, Kathleen Pickelt, Robert Pierce , Diane Pierce, Mary Pierce, Russell Pierose,Carlyn Pierose, Diane Pierson, Jeffrey Pierson, Katherine Person, Linda Pilger,|ohn Pineda, Frank Pineda, Lynn Pino, David Pinsky, Lloyd Pinto, Russell Pirayesh,|arfa Pisula, Kathy Pittullo, Peter Piwonka, Allan Placencia, Pete Piatt, Lee Plegel, Emil Plocher, Dennis Plotkin, Lydia Podolsky, Thomas Poet, lames Poggi, lohn Poindexter, lames Poindexter, lames Poland, William Polay, Bruce Polk, Michael Poloynis, Dorothea Ponchak, Terrence Ponte, Lowell Ponti, Georgette •264, 288, 279 Poole, Douglas Poole, John Poole, Lana Poon, Raymond Pope, Thomas Popkin, Stephen Popovich, Karen Popp, Thomas Porter, Margaret Porter, Susan Posner, Joseph Poss, Michael Postelnek, Heidi Potempa, Gloria Pouisen, Mark Powell, lack Power, Susan Powers, Amanda Pozzebon, Lewis Praisler, Karen Press, Stephen Pressor, Art Preston, Jeff Preston, Ronald Pric Prickett, Charie Priebe, Linda Priester, Albert Prince, John Prince, Rou Prineas, Zachary Pringle,John Pritchard, John Prilchett, Jack Ruddy, Donald Pugh, Tracy Puhrman, Joanne Pultorak, Stephen Punch, Terry Purcell, Thomas Purkiss, Robert Putnam, Audrey Putnam, Lissa Q Quail, Beverly Quandt,John Quane, Cindy Quarles, Charles Quarles, Craig QuickeLCandice Quinn, James Quint, Jeffrey Quint, Robert Quintile,Gelinda 299 Regan, Daniel 299 ReichI, Hans •264 Reid, Richard •268 Reid, Stephanie 295 Reilly, Reid 266 267 Reinhardt, Krisline 329 Reining, Dr. Henry Reiss, Robert 329 Reith,John 312 357 Reitman, Jerry 300 Reitz, Louann 283 301 Reitz, Neal 254, 271 312 Rendler, John 313 Reppert, Donald 298 Resa, Susan Resnick, Barry 357 Revzin, Michael 305 Rewick, Lorianne •366 Reynolds, Diane Reynolds, Michael •261 Rhodes, Joseph 260 Rice, Dean 286 Rice, Dennis 120 Richards, Jeffrey 307 Richardson, Fredrick 357 Richardson, Marilyn 317 Richan, Thomas 334 Riddell, Ridgers, Ronald 253 Riemer, Carol 270 Riggins, Victoria 302 Riggs, David Riley, Ronald 255 Riley, Steve 363 Risley, Steven 283 353 Ristuben, Susan 333 Ritchey, George 120 Roark, Patrick 353 Robb, Dr. Wesley 373 Robbing, Deborah 142 Roberts, Charles 357 Roberts, Leonard 287 305 Robertson, Donald Robertson, Melanie Robidart, Charles Jr Robinson, Guilford Robinson, Jack Robinson, Joan Robinson, Linda Robinson, Norvill 280, 295 327 Robles, Michael 317 Rocha, Aguslin Rochette, Craig 258 Rodeffer, Janet 368 Rodeno, Victoria •321 Rodman, Amiia 380 Rodriguez, Oscar 268 Rodriguez, Robert Roemer, James 311 Roen, Marilyn R 363 Raber, Jack 252, 293 Rabizadeh, Alireza 289 Radovich, Kris Raffet, Jeff 309, 357 Raleigh, Fred 357 Ralphs, Lucille Ramazani, Kargar Ramberg, Phyllis •327 Ramirez, Daniel Ramsey, Corinne 275, 362 Ramsey, Michael 357 Ramsey, Patrick 357 Ramsey, Paul 263 Ramsey, Terry Ramurez, Peter 305 Randall, Deborah 275, 295, 300 Randall, Geoffrey Randolph, Mark •265, 296 Raney, Michele Ranshaw, James Rapan, Bernard Rasbury, Barbara 2o8 Rasch, Stephen Rasmussen, Barbara Rasmussen, Paul 268 Rath, Richard Rattet, Jeffrey 386 Raun, Jessie 269 Rawlins, Bradley •301 Raymond, Donald Razavi, Masoumeh 300 Re, Pamela 371 Rech, Daryl Redden, Patricia •245, 361 Redford, Robert 212,245 Redogha, Douglas •255, 201 Reed, Donna Reed, Guy 299 Reed, Norman 329 Reedy, Marian Reese, Craig 272 Reeslund, Geoffrey •349 Reeves, Gregory Graduates • Rook Ronald 366 Rooney, Fredrick 340 Roorda, James • Rosburg, Karen 349 Rose, Andrea 290 Rose, Barbara • Rose, Carey 268 Rosen, Daniel 310 Rosen, Ross 283 Rosenberg, Allan 256, 283, 259 Rosenbloom, Norman 265 Rosenfeld, Robert Rosenthal, Henry 253 Rosenzweig, Joel 282, 293, 304 Ross, Sandra 373 Ross, Terry 296 Ross, Wesley 282, 379 Rosso, David 375 Roth, Franklin 261, 263, 388 Rot hfus, James •357 Rotstein, Fred 361 Rouge, Joseph • Rourke, Jonda • Rowe, Bonnie • Royster, Ross • R ubenstein, Eileen 349 Rubsamen,Anne 353 Ruddy, William 261, 262 Rude, Michael 295, 310 Rudisill, Chaplain Al 312 Rueckl, Frank •295, 309 Rule, Nancy 202, 319 Rumpke, Annette 299 Rupert, Richard 347 Rus, Ronald 309 Rushing, Melvern • Rusling, Diane 275, 222, 361 Rusnak, Ronald 349 Russell, Charles • Russell, Charles 363 Russell, Easter • Russell, George Russell, John Russell, Karen Russell, Lynn Russell, Sharon Rutherford, Janice Rutherford, John Ryan, Jeffrey Ryan, Michael Ryan, Patti Ryder, Ann Saade, Michael Saasta, Tim Sable, James Sado ,Ren Saetveit, Joseph Safadi, Rawda Sailo, Michael Saleen, Steve Saike, Mark Salm, Kathryn Salocks, Christopher Samaniego, Eduardo Sampson, Linda Samson, Louis San Juan, Lilia Sanborn, Bruce Snd, Stephen Sanders, L.R. Sanders, Steven Sanderson, Edwin Sanderson, Roy Sandland, Stephen Sandlin, William Sandoval, Ginger Sandwick, Gary Sann , David Sanner, Gary Santa Cruz, Rata. Santos, Benny Sarkesian, Ronal Saroni, Allison San ,Elen Sato, Gail Saulsbury, Janice Saunders, Joanne Saunders, Mark Savit, Mark Savit, Nanci Sawyer, Camille Sawyer, Gregory Scalice, Roger Scarbery, Randy Scarborough, Stephen Schaefer, Arthur Schaefer, Joan Schaeffer, Vern Scharnweber, Janet Schaub,Cale Schechtman, Ronald Schecter, Robert Schein, Richard Scherer, Richard Schieberl, Jeffrey Schioppi, Louis Schlegal, lack Schlesinger, Lewis Schlueter, Ann Schlueter, Rory Schmidt, Heidi Schmidt, Jacob Schmidt, Richard Schmidt, Richard Schnee, Anne Schneider, Friedman Schnfider, Sandra Schoenfield, Nancy Schostag, Robert Schrager, Sue Schreiber, Charles Schrobilgen, Chris Schroeder, Lynn Schroeder, Vicki Schroer, Jerry Schuler, Sharon Schuler, Susan Schultz, Gregory Schultz, Ark Schultz, Steven Schumacher, Don Schwab, Deborah z, George Schw ,Gle 287, 319 282, 305 •261,275 •207, 234, 271, 361 275 Schwedhelm, Martin 261 Schweickert, Vicki .274,256,264 Schwellenbach, Barbara 277, 379 Schmid, Nancy 349 Scofield, James Sodield, lulie 321 Scott, Darrelyn 315,333 Scott, James 371 Scott, Kenneth 365 Scott, Raphael alphabetical order between pages 198 and 249 Scolt, Sally Scott, Wes Scrima, Donald Scroggv. Walter Scurlock, Donna Seaman, Susan See, Jack Seebeck, Melvin Seely, Susan Seek, Clara Seidman, Gary Seigel, loe Selby, Richard Senger, Beverly Seritella,Tony Sera, Alice Seritelta, Tony Sermak, Pamela Serfitella, Anthony Senle, lohn Sewright, Michael Seymour, Ian Seyster, lames Shadduck, Cayle Shadman, Houshang Shafer, Jennifer Shaffer, Deborah Shah, Maheshkumar Shahan, Gregory Shahbazian, Michael Shalhoub, Patricia Shanahan, Donald Shane, Tim Shaner, Philip Shang, Ellen Shanley, Barry Shapero, Morris Shapess, Irving Shapiro, Charles Shapiro, Howard Shapiro, lonathan Shapiro, Richard Shapiro, Thomas Shapley, Steven Sharp, lohn Sharp, Stephen Sharpe, Joycerenee Sharpe, Kristi Shatto, Sandra Shaughnessy, Patrick Shaw, Courtenay Shaw, Evan Shaw, lames Shays, Peggy Shea, Daniel Shearer, Cynthia Shedd,|ohn Sheinbein, Roger Sheldon, Anne Shelger, lames Shelton, Sheridan Sheppard, Susan Sherburn, Tim Sherman, ludith Sherman, Lauren Sherman, Neil SherrilLlohn Shield, Brier Shigemitsu, Thomas Shimada, Amy Shimamura, Linda Shiota, Nancy Shipley, Robert Shockley, Madison Shoemaker, Cynthia Shoemaker, David Shoemaker, lames Shoemaker, Zelda Shoji, Karen Sholders, Patricia Shon, Debbie Shontree, Joanne Shoop, Bob Shon, lanice Shotell, George Jr. Shoukry, Kamel Shrader, Darrell Shugarman. Poter Shulz,Mark Shure, Joseph Shyn, George Sidenfaden, Pamela Siegel, lohn Sieverjohn Sill, Hugh Sitton, Richard an. la , Stev Silv. Silv. Silverihorne, Brian Simanca, Frank S)mas, Claudia Simley,Ann Simon, Charles Simon, Jeffrey Simon, Mark Simon, Mitchell Simon, Penelope Simonek, Connie Simonet, Robin Simpson, Dean Simpson, Eric Simpson, Nancy Simpson, O.J. Simpson, Rennie Simpson, William Sims, Gordon Singer, Bruce Singman, Anita Sink, Marilyn Silzmann, Duannoelle Skalak, Richard Skebe, Edward Skellon, Patrick Skiles, John Skinner. William Skofo, Linley Skrdla, Robert Slack, David Slaglf, Stephen Slezinger, Herbert Slosson, Barbara Slosson, Bonnie Slough, Greg Smets, Loren Smith, Bradford Smith, Claudia Smith, Clifton Jr. Smith, Dalynn Smith, David Smith, Howard Smith, James Smith, James Smith, Jay Smith, Jill Smith, Lucmda Smith, Marilyn Smith, Mary Smith, Randy Smith, Richard Smith, Rick Smith, Robert Smith, Robert Smith, Rodger Smith, Roger Smith, Scoll Smith, Steven Smith, Sukey Smith, Theresa Smith, Tody Smith, Vivian Smilh, William Smouse. Victoria Sneed, Lester Snow, James Snyder, Carolee Snyder, Donald Snyder, Willard Sock, Stephen Sogge, Mark Sogioka, Diane Son, Ae Soo Hoc, Dorothy Sorensen, April Soule, Theresa Souris, Kathy Soussa, Joseph Souther, Sandra Spallina,Fred Spees, Harold, Phillip Spiegel, Suzanne Spies, Catherine Spilky, JeHrey Spira Cultured, Bob Spiro, Robin Spitzer, Mark Spivey, Laura Spivey, Marilyn Spratt, Lynn Springer, Laurence Springer, Richard Springstead, Wallace Sprinkel.jim Sprinkel, Richard Sprunger, Richard Sprunger, Richard Spur lin, Clothhde Squire, Richard Sramek, John St afford, Brad Stanaway, Gary Stancill,Dr.Jim Stanfield, Oliver Stankiewiz, John Stapleton, Patrick Starkey, Carole Stauff, Clyde SiClair, Thomas Steckel, Richard Steele, Jenny Steil, Irene Stein, Bruce Stein, Martin Stein, Nancy Stein, Steven Stella, Robert Stephan,G.J. Stephan, Peter Stephens. Eric Stephens, James Stephens, Richard Stephens, Sally Stephenson, Laura Stern, Jay Stern, Linda Sterns, Laura Sterrett, Randall Stevens, Gail Stevens, Stanly Stevens, Wayne Stevenson, Donald Stevenson, John Stevenson, )ulie Stevenson, Linda Stevenson, Scot Stewart, James Stewart, Kirk Stewart, Marvin Stewart, Richard Stewart, Robert Stiebel,Marice Stieber, Dale StiHel, Pamela StJohn.Cecile Stoakes, Katherine Stockman, Linda Sioll, Charley Stoll, Thomas Stone, Helene Stoneman, Donna Stoner, William Stonestreet, Marsha Storm, Gail Strom, Dr. William Stow, Susan Strait, Patricia Strand, Gay Strassner, |ohn Stratman, John Streeter.Jarvisvll Strenier, Bernard Strehler, Jan Streisfield, Stephani Streuter, Nalani Strickland, Mark Stromquist, Philip Strong, Daniel Stow, Patricia Strub, Alice Stfult, Edward Siurat, Daniel Stucka, Jeanne Studevant, Jeannie Stuhr, Stephanie Stump, Denise Stuppy, William Siurdfvani, Jeannie Sturgeon, James Sturges, Jacqueline Sturr, Judith Suckiel, Mary Sue, Stephen Suel, Timothy Suemori, Garrett Sugg, Ralph Suich, Molly Sullivan, John Sullivan, Patrick Sullivan, Timothy Sun , Laun 277,282,311,357 Sumner, Edwin Sutro, Julianne Sutton, Marguerite Suzuki, Linda Swaffi, Wilson Swallow, Lyle Swander, Steven Swedloff, Harvey Sweeney, George Swiderski, Michael Swintom, Gary Swisher, Karen Swaffer, Kay Sybrandt, Pamela Sykes, Regina Syme, David Szefran, Jacek Szafran, Genevieve Ta, Loc Tabor, Niall Taecker, Candy Tail, Kathleen Tailz, Terry Tajima, Hixakazu Takagi, Margaret Takahashi, Charles Takahashi, Lorraine Takahashi, Steven Takemoto, Carole Takimoto, Y Talbot, Barry Talkington, Carol Tallant, Edward Taller, Martin Tallman, Andrew Tallman, Rodney Tanabe, Ronald Tang, Charles Tang, Clem Ta niyama, lames Tappan, Diane Tashima, Shirley Tawara, Morilatsu Taylor, Crombie Taylor, George Taylor, Janet Taylor, Thomas Taylor, Timothy Taylor, William Taylor, William Tayyanipour, Mohammad Teegarden, John Teiman, James Telford, Richard Tellez, leanne Tennyson, Stephen Teo, Pok-Zin Terao, Ernest Terhune, Dean Terpstra, Steve Terpstra, William Terrell, Trudy Terrezas, Joe Terry, Kerry Tevrizian, Denice Tharin, Aaron Thielen, Joseph Thill, Carol Thom, Leo Thomas, Christopher Thomas, Jayne Thomas, John Thomas, Susan Tho ,Wil 271, 285, 296 Thompson, Brian Thompson, Bruce Thompson, Donald Thompson, Judy Thompson, Patricia Thompson, Rose Thomson, Dennis Tibbits, Henrv Tibbv, Dr. Richard Tiedemann, Linda Tiholiz, John Timmins, Douglas Tindall,Teddi Tinetti, Steve Tiplon, Brian Tiscareno, Steven Toba, Shyoichi Todd, Barbara Todd, Kevin Tolman,Mary Tombs, Terry Tomingas, Steven Tonelli, Patricia Toney, James Tong, Jeffrey Tonks, Melinda Toon, Steven Topping, Dr. Normar Topping, Paul Torres, Victor Toth, Robert Totten, Vicken Toulon, Amanda Toumajian, Christine Tower, Samuel Townsend, John Townsend, William Toyota, Marilyn Trapp, Peter Trapp, Susan Trauth, Grant Travers, Gay Travis, Christopher Tretlon, Gerard Troesch, Claudia Trope, Michael Trott, Dianne Troutman, Stephen Trudeau, Mary Trust, Karen Tsai, Joseph Tsuchiya, Nobuhiko Tsuyuki, Ray Jr. Tucker, Adrienne Tulloss, William Tung, William Turk, Mary Turkelson, Charles Turner, Alice Turner, David •Graduates in alphabetical order between pages 198 and 249 u Wannberg, Paul Wardner, Charles Waring, Jana Unger, Frederick Unick, Bruce Uphouse, William Uralani, Gale Ursiein, David Usher, frank Utman, Thomas Uttrapatriyakul, Anchart Uyeda, Satoru Uyenoyama, Liane , Robert ' , Leslie V Vaccaro, Antoinette 311 Vacovsky, Michael 269 Valdez, Albert Vallancejohn Vallandigham, Bob Van de Kamp. Theodore )r. • Van Fleet, Larry Van Kley, Peggy 310 Van Nostrand, Hazel 311 Van Orsool, Karen •327 Van Pell, Leona Vancouvering, Kenneth 299 Vanderhoof, Sue •304 Vandermast, Mary 349 Van Valkenburgh, Lynne Vary, Charles 279, 299 Vasey, Nancy •274, 287, 327 Vasuvanichanchai, Somsiri •333 Vella, lohn 127, 132, 135, 136, 140, 142, 144 Vella, Chris 163 Veioz, Fernando Vener, Phil 258 Venolia, Kathryn 307 Vera, William •■Vera,William Verbik, Robert 340 Verge, lanene 329 Verlander, Douglas 388 Vermeer, Henrietta 379 Vessey, Michael Viaor, Susan 317 Vinjent, Raymond 297 Viola, Donna 304 Visconti. Orlando 371 Viselh. Stephen 267 Vo Hongyen, Thi 262 Voelker, Michael •268, 269 Vollowitz, Eileen Vollum, Kathryn 264, 287, 379 VonBreymen, Edward 265 VonDerlohe, Nancy Vorndran, Cynthia 256 Vossmeyer, Donna 333 Vrba, Kim 307 Vreeland, Albert • Vroman, Sharon 305 Vuich,Sam w Wachob, Peter Wackeen, Richard Waddell, Charles Wade, Cecil Wade, Deborah Wade, Robert Wadman, Major lohn Waggener, Susan Wakabayashi, Helen Wakano,|udy Wakano, Karen Wakeman, Gary Walberl, Linda Wald, Robert Walden, Mike Walden, Lanette Walden, Mike Waldo, Wendy Wales, Richard Walinsky, Leo Walker, Donald Walker, Hugh Walker, lams Walker, Leon Walker, Richard Wall, Jeffrey Wall, Richard Wallace, Allen Wallace, Daniel Walravcn, Michael Walter, Gary Walter, Stephanie Walters, Marianne Wan, Paul Warschaw, Jeffrey Washburn, Robert Washington, Michael Washom, Bryron Waterman, Carrie Watson, Daniel Watson, George Watson, James Watson, Leslie Watson, Lloyd Watson, Michael Watson, Pamela Watson, Susan Watt, Sharon Waugh, Paula Waxman, Janie Way, Suzanne Wayman, Valerie Weaser, Seymour Weaver, Charlie Webb, Elizabeth Webb, Pamela Webb, Thomas Webber, William Weber, Larry Weber, Steven Weber, Wendy Weber, William Wedberg, Carl Wedberg, Dr. Conrad Wehrly, Robert Weidmann, Janet Weller, Robert Weinberg, Neal Weinberg, Robert Weinstein, Stuart Weiss, Aaron Weiner, Bruce Weinstein, Stuart Weiss, Aaron Weiss, Marilyn Weiss, Mitchell Weiss, Richard Weiss, Walter Weisstein, Warren Welch, Michael Welch, Ronald Wells, Bettye Wells, Deborah Wells, Katherine Wells, Richard Wells, Timothy Wells, Thomas Welsh, Leslie Weinbuck, Harris Weir, Deborah Weiss, Don Weiss, Nathan Weissker, Julie Welsh, Thomas Wenlink, James Wernecke, Charles Weslow, lames Wessel, Delpha Wessel, Robert Wessman, Richard West, Katharine Westphal, Paul Westra, Michael Westwood, John Welrich, Jane Wexler, Howard Wexler, Steven Weygandt, Robert Weygandt, William Weyman, Gary Wheeler, Mark Wheeler, Phillip Whetmore, Sandy Whitaker, Anne Whitaker, Stephen While, Cheryl White, Shaun White, Vance Whiteaker, Louis Whilesell, Toni Whitesides, Randy Whiting, Linda Whitlock, Thomas Whitman, Richard Whitmore, George Whitson, Bruce Whittinghill, William Whyte, Daniel Wiedmann, Janet Wiegmann, Carol Wilbur, Lesley Wilcox, Kirk Wilcox, Nan cy Wild, Fred Wilkings, Linda Wilkinson, Claudia Willard, Alvin Willard, Marsha Willcox, Shelley Willenborg, Mary Willetts, Elizabeth Willetts, Peter Willhoft, Eric Williams, Ann Wulfsberg, Cynthia Wulk, Dr. Jerry Wurst, Charles Wyckoff, Elizabeth Wylie, Rebecca Wysocki, Stephen Wil , Christir Williams, Kathleen •263 Williams, Paul • Williams, Richard 311 Williams, Rick 313 Williamson, Robert Willis, Gail 310 Willney, David 282, 312 Wilson, Bruce 310 Wilson, James • Wilson, Jeffrey 271 Wilson, Lynn 116,131,135,136 Wilson, Richard 319 Wilson, Robert 282, 327 Wilson, Scott Wilson, Thomas Wilson, Thomas 342 Winchell, Lewis 337 Wineland, Virginia 309 Wing, Marilyn 266 Winston, Dennis 388 Winter, Eric 191 Winterroth, Jeffery Wintrode, Kathleen 307 Wirgart, Elaine • Wisda, John Wiseman, Richard 340 Wiseman, Tamia Wiseman, Teri 334 Witbeck, Ernest 297 Wilt, Robert Witz,Jack 334 Witz, Margaret 319,256 Wieklinski, Mark 340 Woidneck, Jeffrey 366 Wolf, Allan 340 Wolf, lames 340 Wolfe, Tern 339 Wolfley, Charles Wolfley.John 312 Wolfrom, Lynne 309 Wolesen, Terrence 329 Wolk, Howa rd Wollenstein, Abraha 2% Wolter, Ralph 373 Woltz, Paul 283 Wong, Benjamin 299 Wong, Betty 327 Wong, Christopher 381 Wong, Elizabeth 385 Wong, Emily 305 Wong, George 353 Wong, Jack • Wong, lanna 298 Wong, Katherine 283, 297 Wong, Lida Wong, Maria 347 Wong, Peter 258 Wong, Teddy 312 Wong, Tommie 114,152,154,155 Wong, Victoria 301 Woo, Willy Wood, Christina Wood, Darrelyn • Wood, Henry 224, 225, 259 Wood, Jeffrey 366 Wood, Nancy ' 366 Wood, Richard • Wood, Robert Woodrich, Melinda . ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' .[ ' .• Woods, Jan 319 Woods, Joan •375 Woods, Julie Woods, Randy • Woods, Robert 300 Woods, Susan • Woodson, Gregory Woodward, Harry 327 Woodward, Paul 337 Wool, Michael • Woolsey, Nancy •371 Workman, lohn 365 Wortman, Ronald •258 Wozniak, lames Wozniak, Kenneth Wright, Casey 302 Wright, lennifer 267 Wright, John 307,317 Wright, Joy • Wright, Laura 269 Wright, Pamela 304, 333 Wright, Paul Wright, Steve 327 Wu, Hsiung-Ying Wu, Richard • Wucelich, Peter X Yachi, Mohammei Yagi, Nobumitsu Yagjian, Michael Yamada, Nancy Yamaguchi, Ronal Yamaoka, Bonnie Yap, Andrea Yarger, William Yaru, Nicholas Yarus, Sheri Yasumura, Hisako Yee, Balche Yee, Chalma Yee, Edmund Yee, Florence Yee, lames Yee, Kenneth Yee, Milton Yip, Frank Yoder, Kathy Yoder, Peter Yonai, Randolf Yoon, Diana Yoon, Patricia Yoshimoto, lane Yoshimoto, Williar Yost, Gary Yost, Jerry Yost, Katherine Young, Bruce Young, Charles Young, David Young, Frank Young, lohn Young, Karyn Young, Leslie Young, Robert Young, Shanford Young, Saundra Young, Terrence Younger, Craig Yray, Pedro Ylurralde, William Zachary, Anthony • Zakar, Joseph 268 Zakarian, Kathleen 308 Zackrison, Dave 259 Zaiben, Marcy 305 Zaneis, Neil 334 Zanotli, Steven 283, 355 Zappella, Pierino 283 Zarubica, Denise 329 Zefand, Linda 303 Zemba, Janet 282 Zemba, John 365 Zemer, Debbie Zenk, Karin •268,270 Zepeda, Fred 347 Zepp, Eric 385 Ziemski. Joseph • Zink, James • Zoeller, Frances • Zuber, Robert 365 Zuckerman, Barbara " 274 Zullo, Nicholas 300 Zuniga, Miryan • Zures, William 339 Zuvela, Pauline 282 Zweig, Robert • Zwerin, Mark 268 in alphabetical order between pages 198 and 249 " ' ■ K ■( " . ■• ' : ' Ir : ' ' t, ■ ' M '

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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