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

 - Class of 1981

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1981 volume:

•5 ! ♦- »i ' ' ' :MBm - - ' • ' .V W:. VI Vr» - ' »r ■1? fi m ' 1 r v ipl ■ K ■ en?.] ' in " Wp . k - t5 V -V%, ! c9- ' -vVve j El Rodeo 1981 Volume 76 University of Southern California Los Angeles, California Opening A Tribute to Troy We are the University of Southern Cal- ifornia. We shape it year by year into its mood, its existence. Tradition is an im- portant part of our lifestyles. The saying, " Once a Trojan, always a Trojan, " in- spires the cardinal and gold garb, the pom pon waving, and the fervent " Trojan Spirit " so intrinsic to this univ- ersity. We thrive on tradition and accept with it inevitable change that brings our university closer to a new vision. And we attempt to emulate the qualities of a Trojan: faithful, scholarly, skillful, cou- rageous, ambitious. Enter the violins. Sure, we ARE the University of South- ern California, but we ' re much more than a tradition. We are a thriving, changing university working hard to shape up. We originate from 95 coun- tries, 50 states, and countless back- Opening grounds, culminating on one campus. Our goals, and expectations are disap- pointed as a sluggish administration, inefficient policy, and corruption threat- en our credibility. We see NCAA sanc- tions, the perennial stigma of being an athletic institution, a backseat under- graduate school, and shades of racism in our university life. Yet we see an at- tempt to change those problems. This is it, Trojan family, we ' re starting fresh. We step into a new decade and a second century, divesting ourselves of old images, policies, and uniforms. We have gained a new president, a score of new buildings, and a refreshing new en- ergy that arrives with incoming students. Yes, tradition is important to us, but we ' re attempting to peek our heads above the tradition we have been buried in. We are the University of Southern California, a changing and eclectic insti- tution. And We ' re Shaping Up. Student Life 18 Academics 82 Sports 138 Special Report 209 Seniors 228 Housing 322 Greeks 354 Organizations 418 Index 466 Opening Rising Above The Chaos We had all heard the rumors for years; about the special privileges athletes get; about the fact that they never go to class. Some felt this supposed practice would come crashing down upon us, and it did last summer when the Pac 10 announced that this university ' s football team would be banned from post season play and that the track team would lose its 1978 national championship as well as the eligibility of world-class runner Billy Mullins. We were not alone. Four other univer- sities were forbidden from bowl play; Arizona State, Oregon, Oregon State, and cross-town rival UCLA. Reactions were mixed, but the viola- tions and subsequent penalties did not come as much of a surprise. Rich Bonin, a writer for the DAILY TROJAN, had al- ready uncovered the discrepancies ear- lier in the year. There was a positive result of the fias- co; use continued to energetically up- grade its academic image not wanting to be considered a " football school. " With a new president we were on the road to a new image. Athletics was shaping up along with the rest of the university. Above: A BREAK TO STVDY—Paiiwla Denise McGee, basketball team member, studied in Heritage Hall. . M - TK . I ' ' CXr ' ' ; J-il , .•(«»•.— ' ««ia(»t«-.«3B »W« ' Above: PRACTICE, PRACTICE, PRACTICE— Fooffw players continued to diligently workout despite no chance for a hozvl game. Opening Opening ...And Many More! The tradition began on October 6, 1880 and now 100 years later the spirit is going strong. As the oldest major inde- pendent non-sectarian coeducational university in the West, we had a lot to celebrate and we did it in grand style. Founder ' s Day brought games, ele- phant and camel rides and even free food in use ' s version of Oktoberfest. Culture came to campus at Bovard Audi- torium with Marilyn Home ' s Friday eve- ning concert in memory of her brother, Richard Home, a professor at the univ- ersity. Saturday ' s festivities surpassed pre- vious events as thousands of Trojans crowded campus to celebrate with cham- pagne, cake and cardinal and gold para- phernalia of all types. We bragged about our past and present accomplishments and future expectations on Sunday, USC Showcase. The official convocation was held October 6, to commemorate the founding of the university, exactly 100 years earlier. We are looking toward Century II. Happy Birthday USC, you have a lot to celebrate now and undoubtably will have much more in the future. Right: BIRDS EYE y EW— Thousands of people crowd- ed Alumni Park on Homecoming Day. Below: PURE GOLD— Stevie Nicks of Fleetwood Mac made a special halftime appearance to honor Dr. Bartner and the band. Below: CHEERS — Free champagne was offered to all who attended the festivities ' ' " ' ■ " : ;v:J ;: ' .• : •- i - •. K. ' -:.:. - ' Left: ...AND MANY MORE— Song gnl Wendy Miller cele- brates the universities 100th birthday. Above: TOUCH OF TUSK— Micfc Fleetwood played then hit TUSK with the band during halftime festiv- ites. Left: A NEW LOOK— The band displayed its new uniforms during halftime. Opening 7 8 -■ Walt Disney Productions Above: FIREWORKS IN THE SKY — Disneyland celebrates its 25 years of family entertainment with a summer sky firezvork display. Opening Happy Birthday to You, Too As the University took a deep breath of Santa Ana winds to blow out the can- dles on its birthday cake, many famous names in southern California also cele- brated milestone years. Mickey, Minnie, and the rest of the gang at the Magic Kingdom joined Dis- neyland for a silver celebration. The par- ty in Anaheim was complete with a spe- cial birthday parade, firework displays, a mouseketeer reunion, and a three-day round-the-clock extravaganza marking 25 years since the park opened. The city of Los Angeles joined the par- ty as it kicked off its bicentennial cele- bration. T-shirts, bumper stickers, and buttons proclaiming " I Love New York, but LA ' s the Place " carried the theme of the year-long campaign. Mayor Tom Bradley named Berlin, Germany sister- city for Los Angeles, as festivals, fairs, and various celebrations launched LA into its third century. Kodak corporation joined USC in the festivities of a century of existence, while closer to home, structures on cam- pus had their own birthday parties. Mudd Hall of Philosophy and the bronzed Tommy Trojan gained golden recognition, and Widney Hall, USC ' s alumni house, became 100 years old. So happy birthday Tommy Trojan, Los Angeles, Widney Hall, Disneyland, Mudd Hall, and Kodak. Glad you coul join us — and many more Below: TALL AND PROUD — After 50 years of being used as a billboard, a tailor ' s dummy, and the object of college-rivalry ptranks, Tommy Trojan stands as regal as he did the first day he appeared on campus. Right: A STAR IS BORN — Mudd Halt of Philosophy, symbol of academic heri- tage, loas featured in many films and television shows its first 50 years, m- cluding the 1933 version of " The Huncliback of ' otrc Dame. " Right: JOIN THE PARTY — Beth Beckham takes part in the celebration with a rousing chorus of " For He ' s A Jolly Good Fellow. " Academics: A Possible Dream Academics is a word that conjures many images in this day and age. It means legitimate grades for legitimate courses, it means studying for tests, it means quality classes and quality profes- sors. It means the institution itself. All these elements are images and they are goals. They are goals of the student, the professor, the administrator. When out of focus they produce confused results. If the goals are clear and strived for they produce a quality education and an ex- perience that will always be remem- bered. This university has many ele- ments which help to achieve these goals, use is the only university with an insti- tute for the study of hydrocarbons and a human centrifuge. USC had the first department in cinema and T.V. which is now considered the best in the nation. We have the only School of Architecture in the United States with both under- graduate and graduate programs ac- credited. The Ethel Percy Andrus Geron- tology Center is the only major facility of its kind in the West. Our Suicide Pre- vention Center was the first in the coun- try. These few examples demonstrate the university ' s wide range of programs and opportunities. Despite these already outstanding achievements, 1981 is the year of proving our worth. We ' re shap- ing up to attain the goal of academic excellence. Above: LEARNING AT HOME— I Birnkrant resident studied : i -k- ' ■ ... •: if ' ar » . " -• ,»- m Above: OBLIVIOUS TO ALL— A resident of Residence West studied in Alumni Park. Left: BASKING IN THE SUN— This student gets a tan while studying. Right: CAUGHT IN THE ACT— A student is interrupted from her studies at Doheny Librarx, Above Left: INTENSE CONVERSATION — Dean Stephen Ostrow, Dean Panos Koulerm( and Professor Paul Zygas confer before convocation. Not This Christmas, Mom " Hello, Douglas? This is your mother. Your father and I have been wondering how you have been. Are you coming home for Christmas, dear? " " Are you kidding, Mom? Do you know how many tests I have to study for? I ' ve got a biology final and two . . . " " Douglas, don ' t talk back to your mother. Aunt Evva and Uncle Luke are coming down for the holidays and we ' re planning a nice dinner. " " Mom, you don ' t understand. My fin- als are AFTER Christmas, and if I don ' t study DURING Christmas, I ' ll fall behind and flunk my classes. I ' ve also got two English papers due and . . . " What school are you going to? " " USC, Mom. " " Let me speak to an administrator. " " Mom, this is the last year this is going to happen. They ' ve revamped the academic year so that next year our fin- als will be BEFORE Christmas. Then I ' ll be able to spend the vacation without studying. Our summer will end earlier. " " Does this mean that you won ' t be with us on our Labor Day trip to Walla Walla? " " That ' s right. Mom. " " Douglas, don ' t talk back to your mother. " •T " ! v V- -« ssasmt I? Above: PACKING UP — Doug Schulz and Les Lockrem take home books as i as clothes for the Christmas holiday. 12 Opening Above: SILENT DAYS — A desolate view of University Avenue is a rare sight as the academic calendar made Christmas break a time for visiting the library in preparation for finals. Opening 13 Right: IF I HAD A HAMMER — Two university carpenters do their share in setting the stage for the Super Weekend celebration. Right: HEAVE HO — Strong ivmds on a fall afternoon find a university gardener clearing Al- umni park of leaves and debris. Left: TO US — Champagne and i ood spirits abound as an alum- nus prepares to toast the universi- ty ' s celebration. 14 Opening It ' s Not Just A Celebration Welcome to the celebrat ion. Grab a party hat, a balloon, some confetti, and have a seat, because you ' re in for the biggest celebration in a long time. We ' re preparing for the party: polishing the brass, trimming the hedges, and fixing our ties; we ' ve got a lot to celebrate. 1980 brought the normal adjustment problems of the university life: new stu- dents, new professors, new buildings, new classes, and new degrees, but after a century of confronting the problems of a growing institution, we tackled them with 100 years of strength and wisdom. But at use, it wasn ' t just time for a party, it was time to examine ourselves and redefine our goals. As students, we shaped up in every aspect of our lives: physically, mentally, emotionally. As a university, we likewise examined those areas, working toward a better image. As we came to college, we attained the status of men and women, stepping out of adolescence. We spent four years — sometimes five — studying, partying, meeting people, finding direction, and looking for a place to fit in. They were four trying years for some, easy years for others, and expensive years for all. But most survived. So welcome to the celebration, and to the University of Southern California. Come join us and lend a hand, because We ' re Shaping Up. Left: ALL IN FUN — Even adnnnistratcrf take part in the celetjration as B. ]. Hately laughs ahmg with the fun of " Playfair. " Opening 15 The Student Traverses 191 buildings on 152 acres amidst 7 fountains and 3 buildings under construction Pays tuition of $177 per unit with an estimated total student budget of $9100 for the year Is a member of a student body 25,000 strong, consisting of 17,000 commuters and 5,000 residents in university owned housing Witnesses 12,000 students pass by Tommy Trojan between 10:00 and 2:00 on a typical Wednesday afternoon Pays $275 for school books, $96 for parking, and $30 for an activity book 16 Student Life Hears the Von KleinSmid tower ring 640 times every 24 hours, and is graced with tunes such as " Oh What A Beautiful IVIorning ' " America, " and " Fight On " Endures the passing fancies of punk rocl and the urban cowboy look in clothing, hairstyle, and music Has 12 on-campus dining facilities to choose from, and 7 tennis courts, 1 swimming pool, 5 racquetball courts, one intramural field, 4 weight rooms, and 1 track to work off the extra pounds Proves that USC is not only a " rich kids school " as 65% of the enrollment is on financial aid O) hJ ( ) Advisement Helps Prevent Academic Suicide Confusion at USC often began with an acceptance from Letters, Arts and Sciences. A tangled web of policies and requirements left many students unsure of what direction to follow in order to fulfill requisites for graduation. The well-worn carpet and loose hinges on the swinging doors attested to the ap- proximately 100,000 people who benefit- ed from advise on academics, petitioning and general information. According to the Dean of LAS advise- ment, Dr. Norman Fertig, " Some choose not to go through formal advisement, but instead listen to street advisement. " This often left students deficient in core classes which meant additional semes- ters on campus. Several programs were devised to reduce this chaotic atmos- phere including " Outreach Advisement " which sent counselors to the Row, resi- dence halls, and apartment complexes. An additional program was added to ass- ist students frantically searching through department catalogues in pursuit of a major. Cooperation betweeen the numer- ous LAS departments on campus in- creased the level of counselling available and provided good, solid information concerning classes and majors. Every USC student wanting academic help had the opportunity as flexible hours catered to those wishing to see an advisor in LAS ' s new headquarters, Grace Ford Salvatori Hall. But the pri- mary purpose of the office was to serve as an organization which applied the system to fit individual circumstances. Advisors interpreted old and new re- quirements for those anxious to deter- mine whether or not they would gradu- ate as scheduled. The graduate students who served as advisors and juniors and seniors who assisted them lessened the cases of academic suicide so prevalent on university campuses. Right: FREE ADVICE — A student receives constructive guui- ance for her required major and general education classes. 18 Student Life Above: JUST A COMPUTER PRINT OUT — Bu iiics tudcut lonu ol then radf luuI Ice bill stiitKscs prior to advisement. Student Life 19 Student Life Orientation Opens Eyes As use celebrated its 100th anniversa- ry, the orientation program celebrated its 10th year of operation. Summer orienta- tion was conducted on campus and in New Jersey, Hawaii, and Chicago. Dean Mannes and representatives from the or- ientation staff, LAS department, registra- tion office, and testing bureau were in charge of the summer program. Students attending the summer pro- gram at use had many advantages over those who attended the out-of-state pro- grams, use based orientation students spent two days experiencing the orienta- tion procedures, while the out-of-state students had one day. In addition, ad- visement, testing and registration were the only activities out-of-state students ■_ participated in, whereas the students at- tending the on-campus program were ad- ditionally provided with tours of cam- pus, enjoyed a student activities fair and were serenaded by the Trojan Marching Band. In conjunction with the summer pro- gram was fall orientation, held one week before classes started. New or transfer students from all states were encouraged to participate in this program, which sponsored activities designed to help out-of-state students and those who did not attend summer orientation. Out-of- state students were also recommended to fly to use together and were met at the airport by university officials. Each day of fall orientation was created to make students aware of the different aspects of student life. Left: FORGING AHEAD — The long walk from Residence West to Founders Halt has students anxious for placement tests. Center: ANOTHER LINE? — Students and parents find 8:00 a.m. orienta- tion check in just the begining of a long day. Left: HAVE A SEAT — New students enjoy a " get acquainted " game during fall orienta- tion. Student Life 21 Long Lines and Registration Go Hand in Hand Hour One: Students arrived anxious to begin life at USC. With an abundance of sharpened pencils and assorted sets of colored pens, prospective Trojans rushed to the Student Administrative Services building to receive information packets- their introduction into USC ' s rendition of life in the long lines. Hour Two: The lines began to move past the Civic Center and a glimmer of hope was restored. With revived faith, students picked up the necessary papers dashed to the Physical Education build- ing only to stagger to the back of another line. Hour Three: After arranging and rear- ranging classes into a workable sched- ule, students endured a seemingly un- ending line to the new computers which worked, but operators who didn ' t. Those withstanding the heat received a copy of classes and sprinted to the nearest exit leaving the less fortunate behind. This unlucky group included students on fi- nancial aid who received the scenic tour of additional lines and bureaucratic chaos. Through some twist of fate, they too, survived the ordeal and emerged to see sunlight again. Above Right: CLOSED CLASSES — Students discover classes are filled quickly at the begittning of each semester. Right: BOX OFFICE BONAN- ZA — The ticket office is a crowded and popular spot when students turn in their actwity stubs for sporting event tickets. 22 Student Life Left; SPECIAL ADMISSION — In order to control the crowds, the Trojan Bookstore issues rush passes that limit the number of people al- lowed in the store. Below: SEAS OF FACES — As classes comm- ence and books are in high demand, the Trojan Bookstore overflows with students. V 24 Students Endure Long Lines for Big Bucks With the cost of tuition, room and board, books, personal expenses and transportation over $9,000, the average American family was not financially able to support the price tag on a USC education. This was the primary reason for 65 per cent of the student body re- ceiving various forms of financial aid. Scholarships, grants, loans and work stu- dy composed the bulk of programs stu- dents turned to for economic relief. They increased the infamous long lines and red tape in the Student Aministrative Services Building. The types of grants available sounded more like a jumbled alphabet then meth- ods of receiving money. GSL, FISL, BEOG, Cal Grant A and B were abbrevi- ated names of multi-questioned forms which dispersed scholarships and loans to students unable to afford the universi- ty. Merciful alumni also donated por- tions of their incomes to worthy stu- dents, alleviating financial stress. The Norman Topping Student Aid Fund provided tuition grants for low in- come students entering as freshmen, transfer or graduate students. Twenty new recepients were chosen each year for this fund, which honored a former university president. The College Work Study Program provided part-time em- ployment administered through the Ca- reer Development Center. It combined income and job experience to help stu- dents graduate with a well-rounded edu- cation. USC students led all California institu- tions in the number of state scholarships which were given on a basis of need and scholastic achievement. They allowed thousands of people an opportunity to attend the university who would other- wise be forced to study elsewhere. Student Life A -vC i: Mi Student Life 25 Too Many Faces For Too Few Sp Living on campus used to be punish ment imposed on students by parents concerned with the freedoms of college life. But the thousands of people turned away for housing each year served as ex- amples that these times, they are a changing. USC housed 5,000 students this year, far short of the 8,000 who ap- plied for on-campus apartments or dorms. Fraternities and sororities provid- ed shelter for an additional 1,800 people although they were not affiliated with Auxiliary Services, housing ' s headquart- ers. A system was devised to determine each applicant ' s need for guaranteed space on campus. Those living in the Los Angeles area were given low priority as opposed to new students from outside California who were seen to be in greater need of shelter. Four new facilities, creating 905 addi- tional spaces, will be finished in time for the beginning of Fall semester, 1981. High construction costs and unavailable acreage has prevented the university from undertaking mass housing projects to meet the demand. Local landowners realized the worth of their property which is in the vicinity of a major edu- cational institution, the Coliseum, the Sports Arena and has already begun to play an important role in the 1984 Olympics. Shortages became a permanent part of the housing situation which forced lot- teries to be held until everyone wanting space on campus received it. Over 900 people particapted in the first drawing which could only place 135. The final lottery failed to place 290 students who were subsequently placed on a compu- terized waiting list and received rooms as they became available. Once housing was assigned, the prob- lems began. Costs increased 12 per cent over the previous year ' s figures which prompted the Departments of Engineer- ing, Marketing and Supervision to devise ways to cut costs. The price of on-cam- pus living was high, but the convenience of residing near classes, libraries and friends outweighed the frustrations of commuting. 26 Student Life Student Life Another Candle on the Cake Super Weekend, the biggest event in use ' s existence opened its lOOtK birth- day celebration with Founder ' s Day. The early morning crowds in Alumni Park grew larger with games such as the pie- eating contest, the balloon stomp and the three-legged race. And if the tradi- tional failed to stimulate fun, a ride on a camel or elephant could be arranged. Free food and beverages encouraged even more people to participate in the celebration. Thursday ' s mood changed from play- ful to proud as the Spirit of Troy per- formed, song girls danced and the enthu- siatic crowd enjoyed the burning of an Arizona State Sun Devil in effigy. Coun- try rock music brought the evening to a close as " Tic " played to an energetic crowd. Dedication of the new Grace Ford Sal- vatori Hall commenced Friday ' s activi- ties and were closed with Marilyn Home ' s concert in Bovard Auditorium. The recital benefited the Richard B. Home Memorial Scholarship Fund, Ms. Home ' s brother and a professor in the School of Education until his death in PSA ' s 1978 San Diego airplane crash. The largest USC Homecoming took (continued on next page) Above: JOYRIDE — The Foimdt ' r ' s Day elephant prcvuicf a pachyderm path around campus. Right: SURER WASN ' T SUPER — This little toy ftill enjoys his balloon i even though the word is misspelled. Far Right: THE SWARM — Despite the large crowds, the dedicated Trojans have a great time at Homecoming. 28 Student Life Grace Ford Salvatori Hall Dedication Benefit Recital by Soprano Marilyn Home Saturday, Oct.4 Homecoming Parade use vs. Arizona State Sunday, Oct. 5 Showcase; All-University Open House Performance by the Romeros Monday Oct. 6 Centennial Faculty Convocation University Associates Dinner Student Life 29 30 Right: WHOOPS! — A barefoot coed V finds the camera lens startling. Student Life MTFNNIfjL .vi a Party: Trojan Style! (continued from page 28) place on Saturday as crowds picnicked in Alumni Park surrounded by food and entertainment booths, a parade through campus and the world ' s largest birthday cake. 10,000 pieces were consumed from the $9,000 cake which weighed 16,019 pounds and measured 210 feet long. Mi- chael Landon performed the honor of cutting the initial portions of the cardi- nal and gold covered cake. A parade of floats, musical groups and miscellaneous marchers depicted the past ten decades at use. With the parade concluding, Trojan fans followed the band to the Coliseum for an afternoon of football be- tween Arizona State and USC. Famed football announcer and university gradu- ate, Frank Gifford narrated the halftime show as the USC band displayed new uniforms. Below: PAYING TRIBUTE — Famed alumnae, soprano Marilyn Home gives a benefit recital in honor of her brother, a former teacher at the university. Left: A GOOD OL ' TIME Country-rock group " Tic " warms up for the Thursday street dance. Monday closed the festive weekend with the special Centennial Faculty Con- vocation honoring faculty contributions and outstanding emeritus professors who had donated to the intellectual aspect of the university. To cap the celebration, a special invitational celebration dinner held at the Century Plaza Hotel, brought alumni, administration, faculty and friends together for a black-tie affair. Left: GOURMET WEINERS — A phrateres member helps m the cooking of free hot dags on Founder ' s day. J ( A Student Life 31 Commuters Fight for a Space Commuters represented the largest group of students at USC- 17,000 gradu- ates and undergraduates who faced early morning traffic, parking shortages, high- priced permits and a feeling of isolation from the university community. -A maze of freeways stretching north to the San Fernando Valley, south to Orange Coun- try, east to Whittier and west to the Pa- cific Ocean brought the majority of off- campus residents to our centrally locat- ed campus. The $48.00 per semester price tag dis- couraged few from fighting for the best parking spaces available. Pintos, BMWs, Camaros, Mercedes and motorcycles screeched through the parking structures as commuters rushed to find a space within walking distance of their class- rooms. Those arriving late may have found it necessary to use one of the 500 spaces leased from the Coliseum in an effort to provide parking for everyone at- tending classes or visiting USC. Attempt- ing to reduce the amount of automobiles on campus. Parking Operations served as an information center fpr students inter- ested in forming car pools to and from campus. The Commuter Student Association helped off-campus residents deal with the problems special to their group by publishing a handbook and working with those who wished to become in- volved in extracurricular activities. But the lack of recreational facilities such as a large student or athletic center discour- aged many from remaining on campus and enjoying the non-academic func- tions available. Many students wanted to leave campus as soon as possible, which impeded USC ' s hope for participation from every member of the Trojan family. The future brings an increasing enroll- ment which will augment the number of commuters and cars to an already dense campus. Additional apartments and dorms are planned for the future, but shortages of land and money guarantee that commuters will not become an ex- tinct species. 32 Student Life Left: JUST MAKING SURE — A parking ht attendant takes a second look at the pmrking {vrnnt on an out-of-state Trans Am Student Life Above: COMPUTER CALCULATION - Instructuvml classes m Salvaton Computer Center teach hegmners a nd seasoned programmers. 34 Student Life Students Strive for Concentration in the Classroom The 1980-1981 school year was filled with activities, organizations, sports and friendship. But most importantly, time had to be spent in a familiar place — the classroom — where note-taking was a arge part of the grind. Classes com- prised of lectures, labs, discussion sec- tions and film presentations were the ew ways that students gained know- ledge and experience, but it was still dif- ficult to keep one ' s concentration in class with noisy construction hindering learning and overenrollment making assrooms cramped and stuffy. With 12,736 full-time undergraduates, 4,400 full-time graduate and professional students and 2,673 partime undergradu- dtes and 4,650 partime graduate and pro- fessional students, USC had the difficult task of employing 7,000 teachers to con- duct the various classes in a ruly man- ner. Left: PENCIL AND PAPER — Students are required to take endless hours of notes in hopes that they will he legible and serve as study aids for ' finals. Above: FOUNDERS FIX-UP — Modernization and expansion are a com- mon sight on campus, but endless noise pre- sents a distrubance to concentration. Below Far Left: MEGA-LECTURE — U-ctures are often sptccd irith ftl " i . demonstrations, and guest speakers to hold the students ' interest. Student Life 35 Campus Religion Shows Faith in Numbers A spirit of religious revival crossed the country in the 1980 ' s vuith an estimated 41 million Christians being born-again. use felt this new wave of faith through 17 registered denominations and organi- zations on campus. The University Religious Center was the predominant house of worship, al- though strong participation also was found at the Hillel House, the Catholic Center and the Mormon Institute of Reli- gion. Libraries and lounges at the centers promoted indiviual and group experi- ences. University chaplain, Alvin Rudisill, guided counseling services and taught at the School of Religion. Noting that peo- ple turn to religion during difficult times. Professor Rudisill acknowledged that the poor state of the economy con- tributed to the renewed interest in or- ganized services. Workshops, weekend retreats and Bible studies enhanced trad- itional approaches to religion in a city known for its acceptance of outrageous cults. 36 Student Life •? Left: UNITED UNIVERSITY CHURCH — Old iirchitcctiirc fcniif ami reli nm tradition can be iccn on campus. Be 0 . JEWISH ACTIVITIES — Dean Robert Mannei walks y tlie Hillel House, tlie site for various actwities for leunsli students. Above Far Right: WEDNESDAY PREACHER — An unknown Gospel preacher attacks students for their lack of morals every Wednesday afternoon in front of Tommy Trojan. Below Far Right: CATHOLIC TRADITION — Designed with a modern look, the Newman Catholic Center provides advice, lectures and activi- ties for the Catholic Student. Student L ife 37 New Activism Reflects 60 ' s It was a landslide in 1980. Conserva- tive Ronald Reagan ' s quest for the presi- dency ended with a favorable electoral vote of 472-65. Student volunteers cele- brated the victory with other GOP sup- porters at the Century Plaza. The famous actor from Pacific Palisades was present to thank such groups as The Young Col- lege Republicans for their help in send- ing him to the nation ' s capitol. Climaxing the campaign season was the debate between Reagan and incum- bent Jimmy Carter which was watched by over 120 million people. Although al- ternate candidates such as John Ander- son and Ed Clark were not asked to par- ticipate in the debate sponsored by the League of Women Voters, they received strong student support for their less trad- itional views. The democratic process was made eas- ier with polling places staffed in apart- ment buildings and dormitories. Empha- sis was on students becoming more involved in the election as well as un- derstanding specific issues. filial Above: LANDSLIDE VICTORY — Students find that the former Governor of California, Ronald Reagan, beat Jimmy Carter by an ovenvhelming victory for the Presidency. Left: WHO DOES HE SUPPORT? — The Trojan Republicans use Tommy Trojan as a backdrop for their presidential choice. Below: POLITICALLY INVOLVED — Sufrf)crters far the Indiyemient canduiatc. o in Andcnon, provide stu- dents with voter information, buttons and bumper stickers. Above; OPPOSING SIDES — Clark with his libertarian views or Reuj an for a change? The supporters for both candidates worked m front of Bovard Auditorium for what they felt was a worthy cause. Student Life 39 i ' Relaxation The Only Alternative Between Classes What did you do when you had 15 minutes before your next class and your stomach was crying out for nourishment but your mind was reminding you that you did not finish your homework? One alternative was to get something to eat and then try to find a place to sit and cram your face until you had a stomach ache and cram your studies until your eyes were dark red. But this wasn ' t al- ways the story with many students. Some tried to either relax before their next class by reading the DAILY TRO- JAN, eat a snack or just sit in front of Tommy Trojan and watch the people go by. The library and SAC were also crowd- ed spots to do some last minute home- work or to catch up on " General Hospi- tal " . With all of these alternatives, some chose simply to sleep or talk with friends under the hot Southern Califor- Above: JUST LIKE HOME — The iwiu Grace Ford Satimto- n huildwg provhicb a lobbv complete toith soft furniture for relaxation. Left: ASTEROIDS WIZ — Games such as this can be found in some of the dorms and in SAC basement for students who can ' t afford an expensive form of entertain- ment. Above Far Left: MARKS TOWER MAIL — Stu- dents search to see if any mail lias arrwcd from Mom and Dad. Below Far Left: A LITTLE NAP — Tired with his endless string of homeu ' ork. a libran dweller rests his eyes before his next class. Student Life 41 San Francisco Jaunt Proves to be a Superweekend Too The cardinal and gold caravan to San Francisco highlighted the football season for thousands of Traveling Trojans. The yearly trek north brought an estimated 30,000 students and alumni together for a weekend in the city by the Bay. Ghirardelli Square, Alcatraz Island and clear blue skies greeted Southern Californians to San Francisco. A Friday night pep rally in Union Square brought together 2,000 Trojans en masse. It was followed with late night jaunts to local clubs and rides on the trollies cars. Saturday morning picnics in front of Stanford Stadium substituted for Alumni Park. Inside the football structure, the bands extended mounting excitement as a regional television audience viewed the pageantry. The Stanford student body unveiled a tattered and sickly Traveler III construct- ed of metal. Outraged at the degradation of use ' s famous mascot, the Trojans went on to ruin the Cardinals, 34-9. Ce- lebrations followed the game as proud Trojans enjoyed the beauty of the area on the final evening. Fans boarded planes, chartered busses and drove in caravans early Sunday morning for the trip South. Welcomed by smog and traffic jams, the weekend in San Francisco became a memorv. Above: A QUICK PARTY — Trojan fans take advantage of the sunshine and football spirit to celebrate even m the back of a frucit. Right: TROJAN CROWD — Students, faculty, alumni and friends flock to the Stanford game at Palo Alto, causing filled airplane flights, booked hotels and mass confusion. 42 Student Life Student Life Security for You, Get a Clue The University Security Department gave many tips to students on how to avoid thefts and other crimes which run rampant on college campuses. Locking doors and walking in lighted areas may seem like basic common sense, but they were factors in the high rate of crime fa- miliar to the use campus and surround- ing community. The Security Depart- ment offered an escort service to reduce physical attacks and sponsored a Crime Prevention Fair to educate those unfa- miliar in protecting themselves. In con- junction with the Student Awareness Task Force, security continually de- signed methods of improving the living conditions of the campus. The caliber of the security officers was heightened last year due to the broaden- ing of the training requirements. Four hundred hours were spent shaping the officers for an awareness of crime com- mon to university settings. Self-defense was de-emphasized with importance placed on resolving conflicts and han- dling race problems. The Director of University Security and Parking Operations, Carl A. Lev- redge defined an officer ' s role as " ass- isting stranded motorists, analyzing crime and service trends and patrolling the campus community. " To accomplish this large task there were vehicles equipped with emergency gear, motorcy- cles to get around campus and bikes for plainclothesmen. Realizing the need for health-aware of- ficers, twelve members of the staff trained as Emergency Medical Techni- cians. This improved the image of cam- pus security at USC and improved the students ' chances of continued well- being. Right: TAKE A BREATHER — Lf. Andrew Post, Lt. George Farina and Stephanie Chavez take time out to en- joy Founder ' s Day in Alumni Park. 44 Student Life Student Life 45 On-Campus Facilities Offer Innovative health measures were avail- able to students with a paid fee bill at the Student Health and Counseling Ser- vices Center. Employed were physicians, specialists and nurses for the benefit of the physical and mental well-being of use. The dental school offered treatment at a low cost and occasionally expanded care to the Dental Mobile Unit located near Tommy Trojan. Eye care was free through the Optometric Services, and gy- necological examinations were provided at the Sexual Health and Reproduction Education Clinic. Helpline counseled students who needed someone to listen to their prob- lems while the Office for Handicapped Student Services assisted with orienta- tion, registration and housing. The Phar- macy prescribed all medications, and the Red Cross blood drive collected over 400 pints. Outreach programs took medical infor- mation to groups associated with the University, as volunteers worked to en- lighten the uninformed. Right: SMILING FACE — A handicapped student is assisted by the Office of Handicapped Student Sennces ichen her hooks are bought during rush iveek. Above Right: DENTAL AID — A dental student gains practical experience as he looks over impres- sions of a student patient ' s teeth. a Helping Hand 46 Student Life Student Li Trinkets and Toys for Girls and Boys use paraphernalia appeared to play a major role in student life, but in reality it was not significant to the entire stu- dent body. Football brought out the car- dinal and gold in full force with such novelty items as air horns which played the school fight song, toilet seats and every imaginable device which the faith- ful followers of Troy might purchase. The most popular items were the per- sonalized license plates and miniature stuffed Travelers which played Fight On. These and other paraphernalia items proclaimed allegiance to the Trojan fam- ily. The Trojan Bookstore sold every con- ceivable commodity bearing a USC en- signia and could be found jam-packed with shoppers from rival schools as well as native Trojans before every football game. Faithful fans flocked Alumni Park donning cardinal-and-gold everything before the big game, but the non-con- formist USC student was often seen sporting clothes bearing a different col- lege name. Above: BARGAIN SHOPPING — Christmas and birthday shoppers discover unique gifts in the Trojan Bookstore. Above: FOR OLD SC — The Trojan Bookstore provides faithful fans with cardinal and gold paraphernalia. 48 student Life ve: RING MY BELL — Gypscy Beets, the self acclaimed yell km and tiiimber one IISC tan, a break between cheers. Student Publications Logon Marshall McLuhan stated that the me- dium is the message and USC ' s abun- dance of publications would seem to agree with the importance of this theory. A variety of student concerns were met through newspapers, flyers and press re- leases which were summarized through pictures and stories in El Rodeo. Strong, influential factions on campus were rep- resented in the periodicals as well as in- dividual students unattached to organ- ized groups. Individuals and groups often expressed their ideas through newsletters, but the Student Publications Office handled only the more general works such as the Daily Trojan, SoCal, the Student Directory, Tip-off and El Rodeo. The Daily Trojan served as the official student newspaper covering everything from campus news and editorials to sports and entertainment. Published Monday through Friday, the paper dis- tributed 11,000 copies a day. SoCal mag- azine was an extension of the " DT " and was printed once a month. It featured in- depth reporting of major social issues and cultural aspects of interest to the Trojan community. Tip-off sports maga- zine zeroed in on basketball during the season. El Rodeo came out at the end of the academic year creating a permanent record of the highlights and low points of our university. Both El Rodeo and the Daily Trojan published with the use of computerized terminals which failed as often as they worked. This system sim- plified editing and eliminated a loss of time in the mad rush to meet deadlines. Some publications were directed only to certain groups of people to serve their needs and interests. The Law Center published The Law Revue and the large number of students in the School of Business were kept informed through the Business School News. Publications for ethnic groups at USC included All- UsWe, a monthly magazine for Blacks. The Greeks, feeling isolation to the north, started their first magazine with Trojan Columns, a bi-monthy publica- tion. This complemented another Greek newsletter, the Row Run. Right: DEEP IN CONCENTRATION — EL RODEO co-editor Freda Berman cuts out a picture for a yearbook layout. Above Right: SEARCHING FOR MISTAKES — Steve Padilla of the DAILY TRO- fAN rez ' ieivs copy for the coming deadline. 50 Student Life Below: COMPUTER MANIA — Sleepless mght and endless hours of typing at a termini are job requirements for the yearbook copy editor, Teresa Above: 60 WORDS A MINUTE — A DAILY TROJAN staff member works toioards the 5:00 deadline. McNatly. Student Lif Students Discover the Wheel Thing You were always late for class, you didn ' t have a car and you couldn ' t afford a cab. What did you do? Numerous op- tions were available to students at USC. courtesy of a tram which served the out- lying apartment areas and California fads which swept campus. Unsuspecting pe- destrians were caught by surprise at the sight of skateboards and bikes heading for them from one side and a cardinal and gold bus closing in from behind. Walking almost became a thing of the past at USC. The bike was resurrected by students searching for alternatives to the skyrock- eting price of gasoline. It was common- place to see health-conscious Trojans pe- dalling to popular hang-outs like University Village, the 901 Club, or Ju- lie ' s which proved to be economical transportation in more ways than one. Bikes needing rust solution instead of chains for protection were the norm rather then the exception and an endless sea of two-wheeled vehicles were casual- ly parked in front of every classroom door. Our downtown, urban location posed problems in attempting to create more room for cars while building additional classrooms and research facilities. Be- cause of this the tram, bikes, skateboards and rollerskates offered practical solu- tions to our overcrowded campus. These were the more popular alternatives to the problems and shortages the country as a whole was trying to solve. 52 Student Life Far Left: KEEP ON BIKIN ' — The most popular means of transportation IS demonstrated by a bike and its ozoner. Above: REGAL TROLLY — Students wait patiently for the tram ivhich has z arious routes throui;liout the campus and its vicinity. Left: AN EXCEPTION — A student finds that riding a unicycle more entertaining than riding a bike. Student Life 53 Designer Labels Spark Fashionation Alligators and espadrilles took USC by storm as this fashion-conscious campus turned on to designer clothes. Our close proximity to Beverly Hills and Holly- wood provided for easy shopping trips to purchase the Jordache look and fash- ions by Gloria Vanderbilt. Ralph Lauren and Calvin Klein. Unique shopping ex- periences never ended as the South- land ' s abundance of malls and quaint boutiques seemed to extend forever. Tight budgets did not discourage the desperate who wanted fashionable clothes at bargain prices. The Garment District ' s close proximity to campus en- couraged students to make the journey north on the Harbor Freeway. Located on South Los Angeles Street, these fash- ion outlets provided 30-70% discounts for the trend-setting Trojan. Six days a week retailers sold their fashions at low- ered costs for those with a limited allow- ance. OPs, Lacoste, Nikes and top-siders were the answer to casual dress and pro- vided comfort during the various heat spells and smog alerts. There were also students who rebelled against the con- sensus and dressed in a variety of ways- punk, rugged and western. The styles were defined in the first year of the dec- ade, but a substantial segment of the stu- dent body expressed personal likes through individualistic modes of dress. -i Above: GET PREPPY — Qualifications for being prcpfn amuse students m the Trojan Bookstore. 54 stu dent Life I s u z . . ...WH OLESALE r »% PUBLIC ' I UE Far Left: FALL INTO FASHION — A prime example of the Row " preppy " look IS portrayed by a passing student. Above: IN VOGUE — Dressed m the latest fash- ions from Paris, this woman is captured by the eye of the camara. Student Life 55 Have a Bite to Eat in the Big Orange College students are in a classification all their own when it pertains to food and use students are no exception. The past year found scholars with too little time and money and too much work to create a seven course gourmet meal in a closet-sized dorm room. To prevent star- vation, many eateries offered concoc- tions ranging from calorie-laced dishes to health-food alternatives. Individual digestive tracts subsisted on Birnkrant cuisine which catered to over 2,000 resi- dence hall dwellers. It was difficult to receive the essential vitamins, conse- quently there was greater susceptibility to disease and increased fatigue, aches and pains. This created additional men- tal stress which prevented any pro- longed periods of studying. The Commons facilities offered a wide range of foods at the main cafeteria, the Grill, the Religious Center Salad Shoppe and other various places which were easily accessible to university students and staff. Nearly any type of food was available to those able to afford the high- priced items. The twelve dining areas on campus furnished Trojans with places to enjoy friends and admire strangers as well as satisfy hunger pains. Different meal plans were available to any student wishing to pay for a Vali- dine card. A mandatory 20-meal plan for dorm residents and a 10 or 15-meal plan for others served as a substitute for the aroma of Mom ' s home-cooked meals. Those totally fed up with processed food could venture across the street to Village Faire which offered a variety of dishes from around the world. Also popular for satiating late-night cravings were sponta- neous trips for a Tommy ' s burger or a quick call to Dr. Munchy ' s for pizza. Routines such as these added unwant- ed pounds to many weight-conscious students which led Drs. Albert and Mar- lene Marston to establish the Compre- hensive Weight Control program. It fo- cused on alternatives to eating, the developement of sound habits for the fu- ture and a more nutritious approach to food and exercise. Students took advan- tage of the group in quest of healthy sub- stitutes for the junk-food junkie. 56 Student Life Far Left: JUNK FOOD BREAK — A hungry student ponders over snacks in one of the many trucks on campus . Above: I ' LL HAVE if TO GO, PLEASE — The Smoke Shoppe offers anything fron Granola to candy for the student m a hurry. Left: TIME FOR A TOMMY RUN — The ever famous Tommy ' s Burgers on Beverly and Rampart is a common pntstop for those suf- fering from studying blues. Student Life 57 The University of Southern CaHfornia often stood alone in setting trends which became school traditions. Unlike the ma- jority of universities around the country, use celebrated Thursday evenings in- stead of weekends as the official party night at Troy. The dorms, apartments, fraternities and sororities abandoned books for booze a night earlier than universally practiced. The semester sys- tem required few classes to meet on Fri- days which created long, leisurely week- ends to party or relax with friends . This usually meant drinking at local Trojan spots such as the 32nd Street Cafe and the 901 Club. Parties could be found on every dorm floor, in every apartment stairwell and in every house on the Row. Weekends were often quiet as local students went home or joined the rest of the campus and alumni for a Saturday afternoon at the Coliseum. Parties commenced with picnics in Alumni Park and continued following the foot- ball games, usually in celebration of vic- tory. Sundays were frequently used as a day for recuperation and homework, al- though last minute get-togethers were not uncommon. 21 and Over, For Adults Only? Above for himself at the Fiji Halloween hash. Above: SPIRITS ARE HIGH — Students find relaxation and good times at a Trojan party. N A 58 Student Life 1 1 Above: BOTTOMS UP — The FOX demon- strates how to gulp ' a beer in one breath. Left: CHAMPAGNE FOR ALL — Andre! champagne is provided for free to all Trojans at Homecoming. Student Life 59 Students Escape From the Grinding College Life When pressure mounted and tempers flared, students knew it was time to leave campus. A variety of places in the Southland provided relaxation from the pressures of USC. Westwood was a popular place for Trojans wanting to escape the inner-city. Movies, restaurants and unique shops of- fered enjoyable alternatives to studying. The winter season sent students cla- moring to the slopes at Mammoth, Lake Tahoe and Big Bear. Palm Springs was preferred by worshippers of the sun who enjoyed the leisure life lying by the pool. Large numbers of Trojans flocked to the Desert during Easter vacation to recuperate from midterms and prepare for the end of the academic year. The neon lights, casinos and starstud- ded showrooms of Las Vegas were rea- sons students ventured to the great gam- bling city. Above: CASUAL BARBEQUE — Various student orgatuzatwns get together on u D.jve DEDICATED TO THE DARKROOM — £7 Rodeo pholo mphcr Rob Potto l.i ' . .. ' ;,;; ; ' , . ' .: ••... ' ' lkiiom and Nikon cam- ■nii ivlntc ihootmg the Stanford football game. Left: WEEKEND JOURNEYS — Stud,;it Iniirl to Wdm s;,rmxs. Mammoth, and oth- ■r resort areas to seek relief from grades and homeivork. Student Life 61 International Students Face Problems Languages from Swahili to Swedish filtered through corriders and dining areas, as a touch of international flavor flourished at the university. The benefits of studying abroad could be enjoyed by forming friends with any of the over 100 nationalities represented on campus. An estimated 3,500 students from abroad comprised 12 percent of the student body, the largest in the nation. The ma- jority were enrolled in the School of En- gineering, in preparation of returning home armed with technological ad- vances. Prejudices and stereotypes had to be dealt with in a year which saw Iranian militants take 52 American hostages and OPEC ' s increased prices contributing to the $1.25 price tag on a gallon of gaso- line. The largest single group of Iranian students at any American university, 827, often was faced with racial slurs and shoving matches instead of potential friendships. But the majority remained at use to earn degrees and experience life in the United States before returning to tumultuous times in their home coun- tries. What explains the popularity of an in- ner-city school in a smog-laden area? The large number of international stu- dents enrolled at USC deinonstrated its positive reputation overseas. As Suzanne Traeger, Program Coordinator for the Of- fice of International Students and Schol- ars stated, " It is out of choice. They rank in the top percentile in their countries and they have chosen USC as the univ- ersity they most want to attend. " Many were children of alumni who remember strong traditions and encouraged off- spring to carry on the cardinal and gold spirit. Barriers were bridged with special programs devised by the Office of Inter- national Students and Scholars. Realiz- ing difficulties in adjusting to a fast paced city such as Los Angeles, a variety of opportunities were available to every visitor wishing help in adjusting. Orien- tation and referral services by Interna- tional Peer Advocates, placement of stu- dents with American families, along with an International Career Faire eased the cultural transitions necessar y for many of the temporary visitors. 62 Above: A TASTE OF WESTERN CIVILIZATION — Foreign students take time to relax outside of the Commons dimng facility Student Life r ' ' Student Life Entertainment Proves Popular The poor mass transit system in Los Angeles prevented students without cars from expanding cuUurally at world fa- mous places such as the Hollywood Bowl, the Huntington Hartford and the Roxy. Attempts at bringing entertain- ment to use occurred through several organizations. The national honorary cinema fraterni- ty, Delta Kappa Alpha, sponsored low cost movies while the performances at the Coffeehouse were live and supple- mented with food and beverages. Bovard Concerts Committee arranged for major artists including jazz flutist Tim Weisberg. The amateur hour at the Tea House consisted of groups of stu- dents and faculty members reenacting musical works, one-act plays and come- dies. Professional performances came to be expected from the USC Symphony which was hailed as " one of Los An- geles ' music delights " by the Los An- geles TIMES. Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo and Mummen Schanz were popular with alumni and students inter- ested in traditional artistic forms. For those at USC able to appreciate the nightlife of Hollywood, the theaters of Westwood and the male exotic revue at West Los Angeles ' Chippendale ' s, en- tertainment was endless. With Disney- land, the homes of movie stars and palm tree-lined beaches within commuting distance, transportation was important in reaping the full benefits of the City of Angels. 64 Student Life Left: AFTERNOON CONCERT — Flu- tist Tim IVi-isfnTi; performs before a lar c audience in Boinjrd Auditonum. Above: JEWISH PLAY — Early in the year, Un- dents were introduced to culture through mviii travelling plays. Far Left: A TRO- JAN DUCK — Trojan night at Disney- land IS advertised by Donald Duck to a lit- tle Trojan. Student Life 65 Speakers Sketch a Variety of Scenes Many famous speakers were brought to the University alleviating the mono- tony of classroom lectures. Officially rec- ognized by the Student Senate, the Univ- ersity Speakers Committee ' s purpose was to sponsor guests who would be of interest to USC. Variety and quality were stressed. James Whitmore staged a one-man conversation in Bovard Auditorium. This Tony Award-winning actor por- trayed Theodore Roosevelt, Will Rogers and Harry Truman. Ray Bradbury, author of " The Mara- thon Chronicles " , " The Illustrated Man, " and other science fiction classics dis- cussed his writings, thoughts and career. A guest of Charles Walters ' cinema class, actress Nancy Walker, enlightened students about life in the film industry. Another guest of Walter ' s class was co- medienne and actress Lucille Ball. Washinton columnist Art Buchwald was honored at a luncheon by Friends of USC ' a Libraries. He expressed his thoughts on politics and America ' s youth. Above: PRESS COVERAGE — California Governor Edmund G. Brown Jr. discusses foreign polio at a press conference in the Davidson Conference Center. Far Right: CHARACTER PORTRAYAL — Actor James Whitmore brings to life Harry Truman in Bovard Audito- rium. Above: INFORMAL DISCUSSION — Actor Clint Eastwood discusses one of his earlier films, " The Be- guiled " , in a cinema class. 66 Student Life jh| hh i ■■.A : 4t Hollywood Sets the Stage at USC Bright lights and movie stars were seen on campus throughout the year. Be- cause of use ' s close proximity to Holly- wood and the school ' s varied architec- ture, it was a favorite location for directors. A Dallas-type television drama, " The Secrets of Midland Heights, " was filmed at Hoose Library by Lorimar Produc- tions. Another film by Robert Towan used Commons employees for two con- secutive nights and early mornings to improve the authenticity of his movie. Alumni Park was overridden with horse and buggy as " The Little House on the Prairie " visited the university. For- mer USC student, Michael Landon, starred in the NBC series, and was also a producer, director and writer. Above: DRESSED TO KILL — EnwM Bor uim- poses in front of Mudd Hall diirini; the filming of his new movie, " Escape from New York " . Right: PANAVISION EYE — A cameraman lines up a shot on the set of " Dial 911 " . 68 Student Life Below: LAST MINUTE PREPARATIONS — Actress Memiith Baxter Birnev makes herself camera ready far the TV movie " Dial 91 1 " . Above; MULTITALENTED — Michael Uvidon di- rects an episode of " The Little House on the Prairie " in Alumni Park. Student Life 69 Residence Halls Make " Grease " the Word A bit of Broadway came to the USC campus in the spring with the Residence Halls production of " Grease " . A cast of 20 and a crew of 22 worked endless hours before the production opened for four days in March to an audience filled with proud parents, friends, faculty and alumni. Practicing five to seven days a week for two months was just the beginning for the cast members. Over 300 ambi- tious students braved the three-day tryout, a larger number than usual due to the jDrama Department ' s cut in fuding for student produced plays. Funds were not hard to come by for the production of " Grease " , as money came from the Office of Residential Life, the Residence Halls Coordinating Coun- cil and the Student-Community Council, in addition to a small portion from the Student Activities Fee. Through strenuous dance rehearsals and continuous script readings, the cast eventually learned how to become the chamelion student. By day, the preppie look, complete with alligators and top- siders and by night, the greased 50 ' s look, complete with poodle skirts and white t-shirts. With much effort and hard work, the as- piring dramatists, various designers, art- ists and musicians produced an impres- sive show which was the first in Los Angeles since 1972. Right: MINIATURE STAGE — Director Peter Meyers briefs his cast and crew about a particular scene during practice. Above Right: INTENSE THOUGHT — Some of the cast take a breather from strenuous rehearsals to listen to some last-minute details. Above Far Right: TIRESOME DIRECTING — Peter Meyers goes over the script of " Grease " as it relates to the posi- tions of the characters. Below Far Right: CHORUS LINE — Members of the cast rehearse a choreographed number for their up and coming musical. 70 Student Life CAST CHARLOTTE DIETZ .... Sandy TOM KELLOGG .... . . Danny BARBARA BABCHICK Rizzo JENNIE WEBB .... . Frenchy SHARON WEBB . . . . . jan TERRI MCMAHON . . . . . Marty MIKE WEISS Kenickie GEOFF BLAKE .... . . Dooiiy TYLER WRIGHT . . . . . Roger JOHN ARMATO .... . . Sonny MARY JO SOBOTKA . .... Patty CRAIG CLINE . Eugene CHAPIN ENGLER . . . . . . Vnice Fontaine DEAN WELTERLEN . .... johnny Canno JOE LANTERI . Teen Angel RONA ANN WOOLEY Miss Lynch LEIGH KLEIST .... . Cha-Cha STAFF VIDETTE SCHINE . . . . . . Producer BILL LANTING . Ass ' t Producer KATHY KRANHOLD . . .... Ass ' t Producer PETER MEYERS . . . . . Director DEBBIE ROSEFSKY . .... Ass ' t Director ANTONINA ARMATO . Choreographer JIM COVELL Musical Director MARK KOLIER .... . Ass ' t Musical Director LAURIE BAKER .... . . Stage Manager BETH PETERSON . . . . . . Ass ' t Stage Manager JAMES L. HERRMANN Technical Director PAUL ALLEN Ass ' t Tech. Director JOSE CUEVAS .... . Set Designer MARK A. NICHOLS . . .... Lighting Sound Desi ' ner TERRENCE M. SULLIVAN Ass ' t Lighting Director JEAN WILLIAMS .... . . Ass ' t Sound Director Artisans Sell Wares Craft Faire E at The Campus Life and Recreation Of- fice sponsored a crafts fair each semester which eliminated the need for students to travel off-campus for shopping. Alum- ni Park was the site for over 100 artisans and craftspersons who displayed their wares which were as diverse as wood toys and clothing. The Crafts Center at the YWCA en- couraged students to expand creatively through classes in lacemking, drawing, ceramics and calligraphy. For tho se wanting only to purchase the talent of others, a fine arts sale was held on the Student Activities Center patio. Paint- ings, purses and paraphernalia were sold at affordable prices to poverty-stricken students. Above: ART LOVERS — Paintings and drawings are displayed m SAC Patio. V ' ' P-y i y . ' " ' ' a :ji3. - iit ■• ' y apfc- i« -7 " Tf ¥i AV " , 5? fi! ?« t!f ¥ Above: CERAMIC ART — Students get their pick unth the large variety of pins and accessories. h) ® % | «l Above: CONVENIENT CHRISTMAS SHOPPING - Between ch„,es, students get a clmnce to do a httle shopping for gifts.i.e : MIRROR IMAGES — An artisan displays his wares in Alumni Park during the Crafts Fane. Student Life 73 Tradition and Spirit Unite Student Body Renowned throughout the country for their smooth choreographed dancing, six use song girls entertained Trojan fans at sporting events. Accompanied by five yell leaders, the group was under the su- pervision of Lindley Bothwell who was the first yell king in 1919. Over 200 applicants attended classes held in October to determine who would lead the cheers for the USC athletic teams. After successive cuts, eleven en- ergetic students won the honor to strut to the sounds of the band. Leading the " Victory sign " as fans welcomed Travel- er III to the Coliseum each Saturday were Catherine Cottrell, Pamela Bour- ette, Kristine Dakis, Holly Harris, Wendy Miller, Kristin Nielson, Richard Allen, Paul Arscawsky, Mark Chitjian, James Rettela, Terry Wapner and Aky Hamada. Each person was required to have a 2.5 grade point average to remain on the squad. Adding to the Saturday afternoon fes- tivities was the Trojan Marching Band. Comprised of over 250 members, the Spirit of Troy entertained during football and basketball season, and also traveled around the country to perform at various alumni organizations. The band played at the farewell festivities as President Ronald Reagan was sent to Washington, D.C. with the music of USC on his mind. The greatest change for the band was in uniforms. Discarding the old image for a more modern appearance, the band revealed the uniforms during halftime of the USC-Arizona State homecoming game. A large portion of the funds for the new look was donated by Fleetwood Mac in appreciation for the band ' s ac- companiment on their hit single " Tusk. " A performance in Chuck Barris ' " The Gong Show " movie was also helpful in attaining the uniforms. Left: LEADING THE MARCH TO VICTORY his Trojan step and solemn look of leadership. Michael Eddy gives us Above: VICTORY — Backed by Coach Robinson and the pilayers of the football team, the Song Girls give us the look of winning. Student Life I Alumni Prove They are Trojans for Life use has always been known for strong alumni support. It continued through organizations around the world which were under the direction of the General Alumni Association. The Robert M. Widney Alumni House was head- quarters for all activities, within the country and internationally, that were related to USC graduates. This included the funding of scholarships. Built in 1880, Widney House was con- tinually renovated through gifts and donations from alumni. Volunters also provided services to the Financial Aid Office, and helped recruit outstanding students to the University. Special recognition was given to alum- ni of 50 years of more in the Half Centu- ry Club. They were only a small part of the 31,000 paid members, with 16,000 life members. Right: TROJAN FAMILY — Women ' s Day brought Tro- jan alumnae back to campus for seminars, a multi-media show and a luncheon. Above Far Right: ALUMNI LEADERS — Scholarships, alumni club awards and homecoming are items on the agenda during a meeting at the Alumni House. Below Far Right: PROUD OF THE PAST — The landmark Robert M. Widney Alumni House IS the home for fundraising, alumni event plan- ning and the campus tour guides. 76 Student Life A Feud Filled with Tradition It has been a crosstown rivalry for nearly 40 years. The Trojans and UCLA Bruins have not stopped fighting for the city championship or possession of the 295-pound symbol of triumph, the Victo- ry Bell. Originally a gift from UCLA ' s alumni association in 1939, members of USC ' s Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity stole the bell in 1941. In retaliation the Bruins walked off with Tommy Trojan ' s sword and left him humiliated in blue and gold paint. Irate Trojans burned the school ' s initials in the lawns of the Westwood campus. Mediation ended the feuding in 1942. Considered to be a permanent game tro- phy, USC ' s alumni association paid for half of the bell. The carriage holding the bell has been painted cardinal on 25 se- perate occasions and blue 17, which symbolized the predominant color of the winning university. The quest for bragging rights extended to all aspects of life at USC and UCLA. Two annual Blood Bowls intensified the rivalry. The Trojan Marching band entertained their UCLA counterparts at Howard Jones Memorial Field. The November 16 contest saw the Spirit of Troy end a four-year losing streak, 32-6. The DAILY TROJAN staff continued in victory as they topped the DAILY BRUIN staff, 12-6. The game at Spaulding Field was the first win for the USC newspaper staff in five years. Antaganism continued when DAILY BRUIN staff members dropped 2,000 copies of a fake DAILY TROJAN on cam- pus. The act was repeated by the USC writers who distributed 5,000 copies of the BOGUS BRUIN around the UCLA campus. " ••g Left: PROTECTED FROM BRUIN ABUSE — Tommy Trojan goes under wraps to avoid damaging paint from our cross-town ri- ! ' a s. Below: TROJAN POWER AT THE PEP RALLY — Football players Hoby Brenner. James Hunter, Ronnie Lott, Keith Van Home, Dennis Smith and Speedy Hart line up to give students a clue to what is in store for the Bruins. ■j w t ■ M B rr fff .v ij! ScSSr r H M E P H K ( K X. K " j 1 K i ■BH i m Hl l Far Left: SEEING SPIRIT — Regis Philburn and a camera crew film parts of the pep rally that took place the night before the UCLA football game. The film footage was later shown on the news depicting our famous rivalry with UCLA. Above: OBVIOUSLY A TROJAN — A student displays his collection of anti-brum paraphernalia at the pep rally. Student Life 79 The Scholar Chooses between 28 schools and 179 majors, but changes major 3 times in the process of a USC education 65% take 5 years or less to graduate Experiences a 14 — 1 student-teacher ratio Attends class with an average enrollment of 30 Studies at 15 on-campus libraries and chooses from 2,035,570 volumes Can study through special programs in 10 foreign countries as well as attend semesters in Sacramento, Los Angeles, Catalina Island and Washington D.C. 80 Academics Experiences a 74-day fall semester and a 78-day spring semester with 12 days of finals Attends a university with a 22% minority enrollment, and the largest number of foreign students in the nation Is one of 11,000 freshman applicants, and enters with an average G.P.A. of 3.4 and SAT score of 1040 Takes an average of 12 major tests, 15 quizzes and writes 4 papers each semester Attends a university that is a member of the Association of American Universities r thousands of Troja Above: LIKE PROUD FATHERS — Fonnrr university Prcfuii ' itf ]ohn Hubbard, Henry SalvaSon, and President James Zumberge beam over their new baby, Grace Ford Salvatori Hall. Below: IN WORLD SERIES FORM — President Zumberge takes aim at the dunking machine during Founder ' s Day festivites. Zumberge Moves West The eyes of Texas moved westward as Dr. James H. Zumberge left Dallas ' Southern Methodist University to be- come the ninth president of USC. Arriv- ing amid athletic controversies and ques- tionable academic policies, Dr. Zumberge brought a distinguished re- cord as an administrator and educator to counter further negative ramifications. Previous to this he held notable posi- tions at schools in Michigan, Arizona and Nebraska. Dr. Zumberge ' s widely used text, " The Elements of Geology " , is only one of the books he has authored along with over 100 journal articles and papers present- ed at conferences around the world. Dr. Zumberge has orga nized several Antarc- tic expeditions with Cape Zumberge named for his dedication to geological advances. He was also appointed to a six-year term on the National Science Board by former President Gerald Ford and has been presented with three hon- orary degrees from different colleges. Academics 83 n Right: CHIP OFF THE OLD BLOCK — A geology student on a field trip takes some mineral samples. 84 Academics Above: LAID BACK — ,4 student fnuU a amifortuble pkce to study between classes. I University Sets Higher Standards The university has always been synon- ymous with athletics, but the Centennial year highlighted a $265 million fund drive to improve our academic reputa- tion. Toward Century II was USC ' s pro- gram which emphasized our first-class educational institution. Dr. James Zum- berge and Carl E. Hainack, new presi- dent and new chairman of the Board of Trustees, respectively, directed an ambi- tious program to set even higher stand- ards then have been known in the past. An impressive list of facts verity that we were winners in the classroom as well as on the field in 1980-81. use received $42 million in grants for research and development which quali- fied as one of the top twenty universities in the country. The average entering freshman earned a GPA of 3.4 and was part of a class which included 51 Na- tional Merit Scholars. The Division of Cinema TV was reputed to be the best in the country along with nationally rec- ognized schools of Music, Social Work, Architecture, Business, Journalism, Ger- ontology and Pharmacy. USC has been an innovator of programs which study smog, monitors earthquakes and in 1905 was the first western university to for- mally begin ocean research. We have a great deal to be proud of academically. Our graduates serve as models of success representing 48% of the judges in Los Angeles County and 40% of the lawyers. Former Trojans throughout the world participate in the 61 alumni clubs, including 26 foreign countries, a demonstration of a strong international reputation. The University of Southern California is reaching upward and outward. Diver- sity in the type of student USC will re- cruit and the addition of a variety of ar- chitectural buildings will play a major role in our image as we step into Centu- ry II. Left; GEORGE LUCAS II? — A anema student ed- its in hopes of making another Star Wars legaof. Academics 85 Above: MISCHIEVOUS — A young Don Juan winks at the camera as the rest of the class concentrates on its lesson. WHAT? — With a dazed and confused look on her face, a student with her USC teacher goes through an assignment. 86 Academics JEP Acknowledges Growing Community The Joint Educational Project served as use ' s link to the community through uncounted hours of donated time. Start- ed eight years ago on a shoe-string budg- et, JEP emerged as an invaluable bond between students and local residents. A mutual understanding grew from the thousands of students who donated their knowledge and energy to eight local ele- mentary schools. In return, JEP volun- teers earned course credit and exposure to different cultures. Assistance was offered in subjects ranging from mathematics to art. Stu- dents acted as Pals for those in need of a special friend and tutors worked on a one-to-one basis to improve the chil- dren ' s learning abilities. An adult pro- gram commenced in 1977 to provide workshops on jobs and consumer educa- tion. JEP was a major part of USC ' s public relations with the community. It ac- knowledged a responsibility to contrib- ute to the education and experiences of the area youth. 1 Top Left: TEACHER — ,4 JEP fludent points out an important fact to a cheerful student. Top Right: YEA! — This young toy grms broadly as he correctly ansivers a question. Above: SERIOUS STUDYING — Two boys intently match words to pictures. Academics 87 1 ice President of Health Affairs Joseph Van Der Muellen Vice President of Academics Paul E. Hadley 00 Academics Vice President of Business Affairs Anthony Lazzaro T Administration Far Left: Vice President of University Affairs Thomas P. Nickell Center Left: OLD FRIENDS — President Emeritus John R. Hubbard embraces Grace Salvatori at the dedica- tion of the Grace Ford Salvatori Hall Left: Executii ' e Vice President Zorab Kaprielian Below; JOKING AROUND — Vice President of Student Affairs fames Appleton (right) shares a laugh loith a guest at the dedication of the Dcnnev Research building. University Chancellor Norman Tofifung Vice President of Government Affairs Houston 1 1 I III ' I ' rciidcnt of Legal Affairs Carl Franklin Academics OV It was early, too early. The campus was deserted with the exception of a small group of men and women standing at attention. The scene was like clock- work every weekday of the academic year. The raising of the flag by the Army, Navy, Air Force and Marine ROTC platoons was just one of the many responsibilities performed by the mem- bers. Through exercises such as this the Reserved Officer Training Corps pre- pared use students for a tour of the world, courtesy of Uncle Sam. Four years of mandatory service were ex- changed for tuition, books and a $100 monthly stipend. The male-dominated beginnings of the armed forces were slowly vanishing as women comprised ten percent of the ROTC programs. Strides toward equal opportunity were made with non-white males assuming leadership roles. Quality was not compromised, as 70 percent of those in ROTC were scholarship win- ners, contributing to ROTC ' s good repu- tation nationwide. The Army initiated their ROTC pro- gam in conjunction with UCLA last year. The eight members of the first class were only a few of the men and women who ran uncounted miles, wore uniforms to class, cut their hair very short and ad- dressed everyone in sight as " sir. " It was a preliminary experience with their des- tiny, to be determined when commis- sioned as officers following graduation. 90 Academics 1 ROTC Adds Army Platoon Lett: FIRM GRIP — Ch iic Woltman receweii a am ratulaton handfhi kf from Captain Ben Siitlierlami a lis buiiiiicf Daiv Tbomi ' son, Terry Takenaka, Frances Shantwn ami Tui Peleli u ' ait m traditional military stame. Above Left: CONCENTRATION — Academics play an important role m the life of Air Force ROTC Mark Covetl. Above Right: STARS AND STRIPES FOREVER —Nai ' y ROTCs ' Chris Chamberlain and Paul Frost raise the grand ole flag. Academics V I Administration Reviews Standards During the Centennial year the univ- ersity made national news from the New York Times to the Los Angeles Times; however, the attention was not positive in nature. In fact, it dealt a severe blow to the university ' s prestige as headlines proclaimed, " Athletic Scandal. " At the heart of the scandal was the university ' s admission ' s policy. While perceived to be lax, the university had always maintained that its policy was one of high academic quality. As proof of this excellence, the university recruit- ed its incoming freshmen from 1,300 high schools from across the country and 103 nations from around the globe. Aside from the strict academic consid- erations, the university looked for other factors in selecting prospective fresh- men. Some of these included leadership abilities, involvement in extra-curricular activities, a high level of motivation and maturation, letters of recommendation and the creativity expressed in the essay written by the applicant. Scholastic achievement was not forgotten as the university had more National Merit Scholars than any school west of the Mississippi. The Freshmen Access Program started under former President John Hubbard was initiated to give those students who had special talents but whose academic record was not up to university required levels a chance to receive a higher edu- cation. This program was designed for those who showed potential growth in such areas as music, writing, athletics, dance and acting. When a student be- came involved in this program, he or she was put on a one-year probation and re- quired to carry a minimum of 28 units with a 2.0 grade point average. Extra tu- toring and counseling was provided to guarantee a high level of success. The university insisted that its admis- sion policy was one of the toughest on the West Coast. It illustrated this in an investigative report released in October. 1980 indicating the changes that would be made to rectify the athletic scandal- whereas other Pacific Athletic Confer- ence schools had yet to publish such pa- pers. 92 Academics Left: FILES, FILES, FILES — The life of each Trojan begins in the Admission file room. Below: THE PROCESS — After acceptance into the university, a student enjoys an informal con- versation with Director of Admissions, Dr. fay V. Berger. Academics Health Center Eases the Pain There you were, casually strolling into class one morning and suddenly you saw someone collapse. Not certified in Emergency Medical Training and naive to basic common sense, you panicked before frantically searching for a phone to call Campus Security. They arrived, carried the patient to the Student Health Center and let the professionals take it from there. Chances were good that the student had been to the Health Center before. Equipped to deal with minor problems such as stress, headaches and diseases of a psychosomatic nature, it also provided immunizations at no cost and free emer- gency care to those injured on campus. The shaping up at USC could not be accomplished without these services which were available to any student with a paid fee bill. Additional insur- ance through the university ' s Blue Cross policies were available to the accident prone student. The Health Center ' s basic function was to help students with minor medical problems. Because most health problems contracted by university students were related to stress the most common com- plaints were of headaches, chronic back- aches and respiratory problems. The center also had its own cold clinic where people could learn to cure their own coughing and sneezing and obtain basic medical supplies for treatment, The Health Center sponsored the Health Advocates, a group of 30 volun- teer students who learned basic medical procedures. The advocates provided a service called " Two ' s Company " which sent lecturers around the university to talk about nutrition, stress problems and birth control. Counseling services were available on campus through individual discussions and encounter groups. In addition, the Student Helpline was open during hours the Counseling Center was closed. The Student Health Center created the first suicide prevention program which sparked the 200 programs presently op- erating throughout the nation. Right: A PRETTY PICTURE — Bill Buck stands pa- tiently as he receives a chest x-ray from the Student Helth Center ' s advaced x-ray machine. 94 Academics Above: TO STOP THE PAIN — Herk Schneidder, R.P.T., assists Bruce Kamilos into the emergency room for a leg examination. A BETTER LOOK — Fran Long views a slide through the microscope in the optometrist ' s tab. Academics Libraries Implement New System It was inevitable with 16 libraries on campus that the average USC student would get lost among the millions of books. The Association of Research Li- brary ' s statistics confirmed this as it ranked USC thirtieth in the country based on the number of volumes held, volumes added, expenditures and staff. Possibilities of improving this ranking were small as the lack of space prevent- ed purchasing additional collections. A storage facility in conjunction with UCLA was a possibility. use ' s library system looked forward to the addition of a new computer-based circulation system during the 1980-81 school year in two locations, Doheny Memorial Library and the Library Science facilities. Special pride in USC ' s Cinema Collec- tion reaffirmed its world reknowned rep- utation. Also, an extraordinary collection containing approximately 45,000 vol- umes ranging from medieval subjects to the present were found in Mudd Hall. Below: MAKE YOURSELF AT HOME — With tennis shoes and socks off, freshman Paul Downs has quickly learned that comfort is a must while studying in Doheny Library. Bottom: HELP — Christine Cladish, the know- ledgeable person at the information desk in Doheny Li- brary, provides directions on where to find what. Academics Below: GOLDEN ARCHES — Students buiily research through periodicals underneath the ornate arches in the Education Library. Above: FILE IT — Used as a reference to find the numerous books in Ihc tiiiirvr-;(i,, the card catalogs serve as a useful tool for students in search of hooks. Left: ALL BOOKED UP — Research for a paper analyzing the life of Cart Rogers finds Sharon Morrill search- ing through Doheny Stacks. Academics LAS: Diversity Within the University It seemed as though more and more students were looking toward the job market when choosing a major. These career-geared students fostered the belief that a Bachelor of Arts degree was not practical in the real, working world. Yet the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences continued to be the largest school at the University. In the Fall semester of 1980, approxi- mately 8,000 were enrolled in the Natu- ral Science division, 10,000 in the Hu- manities division, and 16,000 in the Social Science division. These figures included both day and evening, graduate and undergraduate students. While en- rollment in the Social Sciences and Hu- manities decreased, students turned to the sciences with medical goals in mind. A relatively new and unique field of- fered at use was a major in psychobiol- ogy, in which students combined know- ledge about the mind and the body. Another field of study which boomed in the 1980-81 year was the Ethnic Stud- ies program headed by Juanita Manto- vani. Courses offered under this major included " Perspectives in Black Stud- ies, " Mexican-American Experience through Film, " " Hawaii: An Asian American Perspective " and " Geography of Latin America " . Academics 99 Right: PLATO, SOCRATES, OR KANT — The quiet, peace- ful corridors of Mudd Hall of Philosophy offer a retreat for three women. LAS Variety Spices Students ' Lives Along with the normal general educa- tion requirements and major courses, the use student also selected several elec- tive courses. Many 499 classes offered special interest topics chosen by profes- sors that were unique in subject and scope. " Music Marketing (Journalism) " , " Sports in America (History) " , " Aesth- etics of Photography (Fine Arts) " , and " Economics of Mass Communication (Economics) " were some of the special classes available to students wanting an alternative to rigid schedules and strict degree requirements. Almost all disci- plines had a directed research course (490), in which the student received four units by researching a topic and com- pleting a thesis paper. Some students acted as teacher ' s assistants and con- ducted experiments with the class mem- bers serving as subjects while others went into the community to study in a real-life environment. 100 Academics Below: THE MILKY WAY — John Faulkner, a teaching assiftani for the pop- ular Astrononni 100 cour ae. sivirr uN for new tar ' . Above: THE BIG ONE — Tim geologv ftiutent niea ure earthquake nilen itu u-itli a izenio raph Academics People Listen When Business School Talks The use Undergraduate and Graduate Schools of Business had outstanding na- tional reputations. The Graduate Busi- ness School was ranked among the top three behind Harvard and Stanford. A wide range of majors and areas of study were primary factors as undergraduate students prepared to earn their initial million dollars through courses in ac- counting, finance and marketing. The Masters of Business Administration were popular with students in areas as diverse as engineering, psychology, and english. Special seminars, executive programs, and student events promoted practical business experience for students prepar- ing to enter the business world. One such event was an Audit Simulation sponsored by Union Pacific for account- ing students where USC students cap- tured first prize. The school was also the center for Dr. Arthur Laffer and the Laf- fer Gurve which was one of the guiding forces in President Reagan ' s economic policy. USC alumni continued the tradi- tion of excellence with internships, part- time jobs, and post-graduate careers. Above Right: HELP — Tim undergraduate i.tudeut niake f au appointment to see her coumekn for lielp in next semester ' s program. Right: 20 QUESTIONS — Graduate Business student, Michael Cunningliain, pre- pares to enter the business world by interi ' ieivmg witli Alan G Bradford and Leslie ! elman trom Farmer ' s In- surance. 102 Academics t Above Top: WORDS OF WISDOM — Prolcffor Bahirh1;iC imtructi his stiiilfntf on how to become a success in the uvrhl ol Uiuvur iliinny; ,i n-qiiirni Friday lab. Above: NERVES OF STEEL — Margaret Schwartz ami Michael Cunningham ease the tension ot wailing lor inlen ' iews •with casual talk and laughter. Academics 103 m H [fe ' ' f I ' - l H 1 • t- K ' B M B B 1 Above: AND A-WEIGH WE GO — Wan i IV», a vi- itiii; Right: FINE TUN- ING— Dr. Scoff Lm- thicum does some adjusting on one of the only five Flour- scent Activated Cell Sorters in the ivorld. The Sorter is capable of sorting up to 5,000 cells per sec- ond. Chnui. iJirKSiiris clicimciih while preparing an cxpcnmcnt. 104 Academics Research Reaches For Medica Advances As research began an increasingly important role in University budgeting across the country, the question of the priorities given student instruction ver- sus research funding was brought to light, and at USC it was no exception. In the field of biology the fastest grow- ing areas of importance were biochemi- cal and biomedical research. Professor Norman Kaasch received an award for his work in sulfur chemistry which helped gain an increased understanding of insulin, penicillin, antibiotics, and the function of sulfur compounds in the body. Medicine was the largest area of study at the university, and cancer research was the greatest single department. Staff at the medical campus developed a promising test for prostrate cancer, while another group of cancer researchers linked breast cancer with affluence due to healthier lifestyles. As the University maintained a lead- ing role in cancer research, they received many special grants, including a $3.5 milliion gift that went to the Children ' s Cancer Study Group. Another $1 million grant was awarded to researchers deter- mining whether cancer was occupation- ally, environmentally, or drug related. In human relations, the University worked with UCLA in " bugging " a fami- ly ' s home to discover areas of stress and tension. The tape recordings were ana- lyzed and problems in communication and interpersonal relations were docu- mented. The families were then briefed on the results of the study, problems were discussed openly, and conflicts re- solved. Above left: TAKING A CLOSER LOOK — Medical stu- denl, Anficlo Dck cannc, list ' s a ipccuil nncroscopc to help ' Imii avuplete his lab jwrk. Left: IMPORTED TECHNOL- OGY — Dr. Michael Stuke, a vintiiig sciential fn ' i ' i Wc t Germany, researches in USC ' s laser kinetics research lah. Academics 105 Right: A STITCH IN TIME... — Lillian Watkiiifi takes time out from the Weekly Aniinis Volunteer ' s Committee Meeting Above: THE GATHERING — These Andriis Volunteers aumit the speaker of the current lect 106 Academics Center Challenges Age Old Stereotypes Some people may have thought that the Ethel Percy Andrus Gerontology Center was a place where one went to " study old people and aging " , but the center proved something different than archaic stereotypes allowed. While study and research into the process of aging did take place, much more was involved in the Center ' s quest to battle and ex- plore life ' s most mysterious process. A survey conducted through the Ger- ontology Center ' s National Policy Center on Employment and Retirement con- cerned older workers and their views on retirement. It was found that half of those surveyed would delay retirement if part-time jobs were made available. In addition to research, the Leonard David School of Gerontology provided an educational aspect to gerontology. The curriculum included biology, phy- siology, and sociology giving the student the greatest range of knowledge in aging and programs designed for the elderly. The Gerontology Center was not just a closed system with only research and education. As an annual tradition, the Gerontology Center involved the com- munity by sponsoring a series of six seminars. A seminar entitled " Aging: To- day ' s Research and You " included top- ics of pension, overcoming loneliness and taking charge of one ' s life. The Center had an adult counseling center which provided counseling help to older adults and their families, a li- brary dealing with all aspects of aging, and a unique group called " The Andrus Volunteers. " The group contributed to the development of community pro- grams and aided in both the areas of ed- ucation and research. Academics 107 J -- Above: WORK, WORK. WORK — Graduate chemistn tude}tt, Mukul Sharma, does some note taking on his latest experinietit. use Engineering - Building The Blocks For A Bet ter Tomorrow Although engineering had a reputation of slide rules, charts, buildings and bridges, there was much more variety in the engineering field. Students chose to major in aerospace, biomedical, chemi- cal, civil, computer science, construc- tion, electrical, or electrophysical engi- neering. The use School of Engineering had a national and international reputa- tion in engineering excellence. The School of Engineering was in the top ten in volume of federally sponsored research. One area of research was con- ducted with UCLA in finding a possible cure for diabetes. The School ' s depart- ment of electrical engineering conducted research in machines that talk and re- spond to human voices. This department was ranked among the nation ' s top 15. The School of Engineering continued to remain as one of the nation ' s finest due to its high standards, important and far-reaching research, and the wide spec- trum of education it offered to students. 108 Academics J »i,35 i Above: FUTURE EINSTEINS — T ifSf ftudeiits learn Iww to measure momentum in the (i iusirs lah. Left: CHECKING IT OUT — Turn lV,i(M»i, gratiiiate chemistry student, looks over the Molecular Beam Machine -which is part of the equipment he uses m his re- search. Above left: WORK, WORK, WORK — Craiiuate Lhcnnslry student, Mukul Sharma, does some note taking on his latest experiment. Academics 109 Right: MIXED COMPANY — A stu- dent walks down one of the flag-lined corridors of the von Kleinsmid Center. Institute Studies Occupational Safety 110 Sixty study centers around the world educated over 2,000 students through the Institute of Safety and Systems Man- ag ement program. The promotion of oc- cupational safety and health procedures offset society ' s quest for dangerous lifes- tyles at home and on the freeways. An institute specifically created for the test- ing of motorcycle helmets was partially funded by Professor Hugh H. Hunt, Jr. A member of the safety faculty for over 25 years, he epitomized the search for bet- ter protection of human life against ad- vanced technology. The School of Public Administration was as diverse as the society it wished to help. Permanent facilities in Sacra- mento and Washington, D.C. comple- mented the local campus. Educational research and a relationship with the gov- ernment network supplemented training opportunities in the three cities. Found- ed in 1929, the school expanded through the decades of turmoil and progress since its creation in the year of the stock market crash. Bungling bureaucrats ran rampant at the University. Acknowledging this as a widespread problem in America, the School of Urban and Regional Planning was established in 1975. Designed to im- prove sdministrators ' ability to cope with endless red tape, the school was a partner in the Center for Public Affairs. The breakdown of family ties and its effects on society were principal con- cerns in the School of Social Work. Un- derstanding health and welfare problems in sheltered halls of learning was impos- sible. To provide a clear view of a future in social work, students received practi- cal job training. Academics Academics Above; SEE WASN ' T THAT EASY •iiou ' S Steve Parks how lo work out ti ninth problem. Center Develops Important Career and Classroom Skills 112 On the mind of every student was grades, studying and " What am I going to do when I graduate? " To help stu- dents through these seemingly hopeless dilemmas were two of the most well- kept secrets at USC- the Career Develop- ment Center and the Learning Skills De- velopment Center. Both offices maintained holistic atti- tudes, concerning themselves with every aspect of an individual ' s growth. CDC and LSDC were similar in ideas and lo- cation as both were located in University Village. The LSDC provided several worth- while opportunities geared towards suc- cess at USC. Tutoring services for those needing additional help, academic skills counseling, time management, note-tak- ing, study habits and the art of conquer- ing pre-exam frustrations were primary concerns of the program. The LSDC also encouraged students through the un- pleasant routines of registration and ap- plying for and receiving financial aid. The LSDC also helped with the learn- ing process by offering a speed and com- prehension reading course. Students Academics concerned with graduate schools and the entrance tests were offered seminars to prepar for them. An innovating Media Advocate Program promoted learning through prints, slides, films and audio tapes. The fun of college slowly faded to the frantic realization that a job was neces- sary for survival. The Career Develop- ment Center answered many questions for seniors entering the real world. Div- ided into five components. CDC was one of the most well-rounded, complete pro- grams at USC. CDC teamed with the business school and presented the first annual All-Busi- ness School Career Fair in which the whole university was invited. Materials on companies was available on a daily basis at CDC ' s library, and listings for jobs and graduate schools was abundant. The Center was also the headquarters for college work-study. The fifth component of CDC was em- phasizing on-campus recruitment. This, combined with the Alumni Placement Service, were primary factors in placing graduates of Troy. Wf - i - " mm. •al MMk.. Ml ••■fc-v. 1 » - -Z I 1 1 ' .« ■ , j ., ' f • ■ ■ — ( r ; ' - wt Above: WANTED — Looking for thf right work sfmfy o(i am lake a long Itnic, but Kathy Lortscher hopes it imll pay off. Left; WATCH OUT CORPORATE AMER- ICA — Chris Leong uses one of the Career Development Centers imviy corporate intormatwn portfolios to get a better picture of a perspective employer. Academics 113 Above: UPDATED DOHENY — Quiet and im- crou ' dcii, the modern Annenberg lobby gives Rex Hover time to jot douni some notes between classes. Right: MASTER COMMUNICATOR — Mana An- gela, a master ' s student, takes time out from her busy schedule to catch up on the latest nezcs. Far Right: BIG BIRD IT ISN ' T — Samuel Feng stands m aiee of the Venetian glass mosaic in the lobby of the Center for the Study of the American Experience. 114 Academics Communication More Than Just Talk ( ()miminic;ation. It was more than just saying " hi " to a friend or having a con- MTsation over lunch or writing a term |)a[)er. And at the Annenberg School of (Communications, the full spectrum of communication was studied and re- searched. The School, first founded in 1973, of- fered Masters of Arts degrees in Com- munications Management. Not all those who become involved in the graduate program come from right out of college; the school encouraged working profes- sionals to enroll and enhanc;e their prac- tical skills. The nascent undergraduate program offered courses concurring with a gener- al education curriculum, emphasizing such areas as human behavior and its re- lation to societal institutions or the im- pact of art on today ' s technological so- (:i( ty. Another facet of the School was the adjacent Center for the Study of the American Experience. Established in 1976, the center was created for the stu- dy and research of the shaping of Ameri- ca ' s past and present and the problems and challenges helping to create Ameri- ca ' s future. The Center published information from sponsored conferences and made extensive use of audio visual tech- niques, while supporting many visiting scholars in an attempt to keep the pro- gram flexible and open to new develop- ments. Academics 115 Right: SAY AHHH! — Practical experience in the emergency clinic at the Dental School provides this dental student with a look at real life situa- tions. Below: FILLING THE PRESCRIPTION — Liughter us the best cure this instructor tells her pupil. Below Right: WATCH OUT JOHNNY BENCH — A student from the medical campus participating m the Med-Olympics on the mam campus takes time to warm up with his pitcher. Far Right: FUTURE DOCTORS — Dr. Bam- berger of the School of Medicine shows his stu- dents the finer points of human anatomy. 116 Academics Health Sciences: One Step Ahead The use School of Dentistry and its graduates were among the most respect- ed in the nation. Each dental student had a background of at least four years studying in such subjects as biology, physics, chemistry. The Dental School housed one of the most modern dental education facilities in the nation. The School provided dental students with a clinical area that allowed them to work on actual patients under real circum- stances. An emergency clinic enabling the student to experience a real-life den- tal emergency situation, and an audio- visual department that taped the student while under working conditions, were some of the advances in technology af- forded the use dental student. use eounty General Hospital, the largest teaching hospital in the world, housed the USC School of Medicine, which was known throughout the coun- try for its high academic standards and excellent faculty. As a result of a fine reputation, entrance into the school re- mained competitive and accelerated to an even higher level with each year in the program. Under the direction of the World Health Organization, clinical re- search in human reproduction was car- ried out at the School of Medicine, mak- ing use the only institution for such study. Academics 117 Academics Cinema Focuses on Tomorrow ' s Industry Today Left: ANIMATION — A teaching nssisfnuf for the Department of Cinema carefully put together an animated film. Below: COME AND GET IT s;ci to the equipment room to check out equipnient needed lor proiectf. Andreu ' Doucette. - Cinema tudent- With such graduates as George Lucas (Stars Wars, American Graffiti), Ronald 1,. Schwary (Ordinary People), John Mil- ius (The Wind and the Lion, Big Wednesday), John Carpenter (Halloween, The Fog), and Taylor Hackford (The idolmaker), who could deny that USC ' s Canema department was one of the best in the nation? With the ever-increasing popularity of film, USC — ranked among the top three films schools in the na- tion — continued to boast more and more successful producers, directors, and screenwriters. The school provided the student with excellent opportunities to enrich their regular cinema curriculum. Chances to meet noted film celebrities such as Nan- cy Walker, Lucille Ball, and Martin Scorcese through different classes and lectures and courses taught by such peo- ple as Pat O ' Brien, Art Linkletter, Ray Bradbury, and Arthur Knight the cinema student was provided with a wide forum of film experts. There were also several unique film topics covered through sem- inars, symposiums, and retrospectives. A symposium on horror films, a weekend screening of a collection of " worst " films, and a Don Siegel film retrospec- tive. The retrospective spanned four weekends, and included guests such as Don Siegel and Clint Eastwood appear- ing at the screenings. An Artist-in Residence program was created, enabling students in the cinema department to nominate an artist to be invited to teach a semester-long course. When enrolled in the Cinema school, each student was required to learn every aspect of filmmaking while developing their individual creative talents. Non- major students enjoyed learning about films with such courses as " Colloquium: Motion Picture Production Techniques " in which each student made his or her own film. Film critic Arthur Knight ' s two classes " Theatrical Film Sympos- ium " and " Introduction to Film " were favorites enjoyed by many cinema ma- jors as well as the average student. Academics 119 Academics Below: HARMONY — Liwkin for tlw pcrfet hicml. the Lluwcrfity Choir rehetufef for an upcomin : performance. School of Drama and Music Take Center Stage Drama and music. The words conjured up visions of Broadway and production studios or concert halls. For students who wished to get to the Great White Way or the Top 40, the Schools of Dra- ma and Music gave them a solid back- ground. For students who decided that " all the world ' s a stage... " the School of Drama was prepared to show them every aspect of the organization of a major produc- tion. Every angle, from acting to stage management was covered. The student also took classes in the history of drama, workshops that gave future playwrights a chance to show their talents, and par- ticipated in student productions that al- lowed actors, playwrights, and directors a chance to see their work put into action. Students who decided that music was their calling could choose instruction that ranged from jazz to classical. In or- der to accomodate this wide range of musical tastes the School of Music was planning a $4 million facility which was to house practice rooms, teaching stu- dios, classrooms, rehearsal spaces and administrative offices. Students in the School of Music also participated in the Chamber Singers, Jazz E nsemble, Opera, and the " Spirit of Troy, " the Trojan Marching Band. Whatever a students interests, be it drama or music, the facilities offered courses and opportunities to satisfy their needs. Left: AH ONE. AND AH TWO Band members ughtread closet} on the first time through a pwc Academics 121 Office Provides Handicap Aid Could you imagine being in a wheel- chair, facing a flight of stairs, and won- dering " How in the world am I ever going to get to class? " What would a blind student have done in an english course which required extensive read- ing? Or a student who had broken a leg and could not travel around campus as easily as before? What did these students do? They turned to the Office of Handicapped Stu- dent Services, which provided all types of services for students with specific needs. Before the student came to USC, OHSS provided an orientation program for the handicapped students, familiariz- ing them with ramps, accessible drink- ing fountains and parking designed for the handicapped student. It also had a special pre-registration program for stu- dents in an effort to avoid the lack of handicapped facilities in the physical education building. Other worries that a handicapped stu- dent faced were access to classrooms, finding books written in braille or a reader to tape record assignments, and someone to take notes during lectures. The OHSS provided these services through a volunteer program of approxi- mately 50 USC students. These volun- teers also helped with buying books and supplies, and interpreting for students with hearing impairments. In addition to these services. OHSS of- fered a Peer Advocate Program helping people to overcome attitudinal barriers through sensitivity training and con- sciousness awareness workshops. They presented these p rograms to various groups on campus. Great advances were accomplished since the office, which was funded through the Student Health Center, first opened in 1973. After eight years in ex- istence, OHSS advanced the campus from a 5-10% accessibility for handi- capped students to 85% in 1981. As a major project for the year, a $140,000 el- evator was built in the Student Activi- ties Center to augment the new railings put on campus the previous year, and provide better access to recreational fa- cilities. Right: UP AND COMING — Myrna Cahmban takes ad- vantage of the special ramp outside the Commons dining fipMiJf 122 Academics Above Right: TIME OUT — Ralph Garner and his friend James Johnson take a few minutes ivay from classes to ivalk around cam- pus. Above: TAKING IT EASY — With tune between classes, Kevin Lewis decides to enjoy a beautiful day on the Commons dining area patio. Academics Academics Creating a Beautiful Future The pleasant surroundings at USC, and the comfortable balance between na- ture and human ' s creations happened through careful planning. From the blue- prints to finished products, the School of Architecture ' s common concern was society ' s visual and physical relation- ship with its creations. Since 1919 the school functioned in design research, served as consultants for other divisions of the University, and expanded learning through adult education classes. Future Rembrandts and Van Goghs studied at the University ' s School of Fine Arts. Artistic creativity flourished on canvas and in clay as personal inter- pretations expressed personal feelings. Both undergraduate and graduate pro- gams stressd learned knowledge and ex- perience as essential elements on the road to success. The innocence of children was cap- tured through the Visual Arts Program ' s 15-week session. Traditional and experi- mental forms of fine arts and crafts en- couraged the youths to express their im- pressions of the world. Established in 1964, the program emphasized drawing, printmaking, painting and sculpture. Academics 125 A Tale of Two Disciplines The use Law Center, oldest and one of the most respected schools in the Southwest, was judged " first-rate quali- ty " by the American Bar Association of American Law Schools and was consid- ered one of the most innovative schools in the country. The Law Center was able to attain its status for several reasons. The faculty at the school had many new and interest- ing viewpoints which helped the student get the most from his class. Each student gained much from the school ' s philoso- phy of not treating the law at face value, but emphasizing a more practical, econ- omical, and realistic viewpoint. The moot court system, a competitive mock trial situation, provided a training ground for practical experience in the courtroom. The Hale Moot Court was presided by Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens and featured the four out- standing participants in the competition. One of the most far-reaching innova- tions was the clinical semester. The Law Center developed this program to give law students experience in law offices and legal aid offices. The clinical semes- ter or similar ideas were incorporated into most major law schools ' curriculum around the nation. The School of Education was the larg- est in the West and supplied more school administrators and supervisors to California than Stanford, UCLA, and U.C. Berkeley combined. The School of Education was also the recipient of more Shankland Awards than any other school in the nation. Shankland Awards were presented to distinguished graduate students in educational administration. Academics Academics 127 ■ Below: PRESS CONFERENCE — Fresh from their semester in the nation ' s capital, these anxious students pose for a parting picture. Above Right: SUNNY SPAIN — Madrid semester students prove that you can ' t always believe the travel posters. Right: HOME WASN ' T LIKE THIS — Madrid students stop for lunch and do some shopping. 128 Academics Globetrotting Trojans Variety was the spice of life at USC, whether in Los Angeles, Sacramento or Madrid, Spain. These campuses and oth- ers interrupted routines and ennui for students who yearned for excitement and adventure. The city was the same, but the learn- ing different for the Los Angeles semes- ter. Off-campus jobs contacted students with the center of city power and ex- posed them to diverse communities throughout the Southland. An alterna- tive level of power was found north on Interstate 5 in Sacramento. The corridors of the state capitol introduced interns to the methodology of law-making on a grander scale. A view of the national perspective in- spired students to journey to Washing- ton, D.C. The opportunities were unlim- ited, experiences unique and education unmeasured. Fee bills were mailed from an assort- ment of USC campuses in foreign coun- tries. Programs in England, Vienna, Aus- tria and Madrid, Spain diminished cultural barriers, and were popular ways to earn college credit while enjoying Eu- rope. Academics 129 Right: MEETING OF THE MINDS — Senator Edmund Muskie and President Zum- berge share a laugh at the Conference on World Hun- ger. Far Right: SACRA- MENTO ' S NUMERO UNO — Govenor Brou ' ii addresses the problems of pollution m his speech given at the Clean Air Act Conference. Below Far Right: CHEERIO — These students from the Year-in-England program, sponsored by the College of Continuing Education, pose for a picture at the historic Stonehenge ruins. Continuing Education Broad University ' s Horizon erii 130 Paris, winetasting, and gourmet french cuisine . . . Egyptian art, business, and literature . . . John F. Kennedy and his presidency . . . The College of Continu- ing Education offered this variety of courses as part of their curriculum. The School was divided into six areas: inter- national events, visual arts, professional development, personal enrichment, per- forming arts and humanities, social and natural sciences. The presentation of Egypt Today high- lighted this year ' s international events section. Part of a nation-wide program, use sponsored Egyptian art and artists, a tapestries exhibit and panel discus- sions as well as others topics pertaining to Eygpt. A Year-in-England program was also offered through the internation- al events section. A new department. Visual Arts, of- fered courses in photography, advertis- ing, graphic design, and illustration. The Professional Development program gave courses ranging from career planning to human service management. Personal Enrichment involved family matters such as divorce, physical conditioning and journal writing. Top-rank teaching professionals and a wide variety of topics distinguished the Performing Arts area of Continuing Edu- cation. There were courses in acting, dance and modeling which had the likes Academics of Mary Webb Davis and Joan Mangum as guest speakers. In music, such courses as the Jazz Club Scene, the Recording In- dustry and a Songwriting Workshop ena- bled students to expand their know- ledge. Theatre in America presented students with the chance to seeplays such as " Evita " , and " Westside Waltz " with Katherine Hepburn. Other classes in theatre were Puppet Theatre Work- shop and Entertainment Publicity. Along with these courses, CCE offered degree and certificate programs. One of the few degree programs for professional writers in the nation was offered through this school in the form of a Master of Professional Writing. Co-sponsored with the Law Center, the College had a paral- egal program where students received a Legal Assistant Program certificate. Conferences played an important role in CCE ' s success. One of the major con- ferences of the year was the Conference on the Presidency of John F. Kennedy in which approximately forty members of Kennedy ' s Cabinet and administration met to evaluate Kennedy ' s cabinet and administration. The Institute of Politics sponsored a Conference on World Hun- ger with Secretary of State Edmund Mu- skie and California Covernor Jerry Brown speaking. Later in the year. Gov- ernor Brown spoke at the Clean Air Act Conference held at Davidson Conference Center, home of CCE. Cheating — A University Epidemic? Cheating: Methods - Talking during an exam, copying from another student, plagiar- ism, using a paper in more than one class without permission, using a blue- book with answers and or notes already written inside, taking an exam for anoth- er student, stealing tests, using a cheat sheet, and going to the restroom with your notes ready and waiting for you there. Preventions - Checking student ID cards, starting the exam on the third page of the blue book, redistributing blue books before the exam, proctors, keeping a file of research papers and es- says, seating with an empty space be- tween each student, and distributing tests that have different orders of the same questions. Penalties - Verbal warning, " F " on the exam, " F " in the course, report to Dean and or Student Life, ask student to drop the course, suspension, and expulsion. Did use have a cheating problem? The Academic Standards Commission conducted a survey on students and fac- ulty to find the severity of cheating at use. This resulted in a Report on Aca- demic Integrity which was widely con- troversial within the university com- munity. Many felt this report did not give a fair representation of the student body and others felt the wording of the questions were vague and not specific to use. Yet many believed that this report showed that cheating at USC was and will be a problem. This belief instigated a movement to instill an honor code. Others wanted an even stricter policy, but some faculty believed that this would infringe on the professor ' s aca- demic freedom in the classroom. What- ever the controversy about the report, cheating did exist on the USC campus. The question still remained as to how severe it was and what to do about it. All photographs on this page were set up by the El Rodeo staff and do not ac- tually depict students cheating. 132 Academics Above Left; UNDER THE TA- BLE — A student resorts to under-the-table menthods of checitni hy looking at his notes during a midterm exam. Above; I SPY — A student looks through his professor ' s files for an upcoming exam. Left: PASSPORTS PLEASE — Before entering the classroom to take an examination, Busi- ness 104 students are required to present official University identification. This policy icas instituted as a possible solution to cheating. Bottom Left: PASSING GLANCE? — This student casually looks at his neighbor ' s test paper hoping to find the answer to the $ 64 ifuestion. Academics Academics — Honors and Options This year sixty-six students and Dr. Is- eli Krauss lived on third floor Kerckhoff Hall, one hundred freshmen took four classes together, high school seniors completed their high school education at use, and an Advisory Board of seven students was created. These groups were all honor programs provided for the in- tellectual achievers who wished to ex- pand their academic career at USC. Carrying learning outside of class into the home environment was the goal of the Faculty-in-Residence Program. Stu- dents were chosen by an essay, grades and extracurricular activities and or tal- ents which made them unique. Living on the third floor of Kerckhoff Hall with the dynamic Dr. Iseli Krauss as their ad- visor, their lives were enriched with such speakers as President James Zum- burge and Dean Joan Schaefer. USC offered a program enabling high school seniors to advance in their educa- tion by entering college a year early through the Resident Honors Program. They were chosen by their high school GPAs and PS AT scores. They were re- quired to live on campus and could not participate in any athletic or Greek activ- ities. They took regular courses which fulfilled their high school graduation re- quirements and some general education requirements. One hundred freshmen accepted the invitation to be part of the Thematic Op- tion program. Thematic Option required students to take four core classes which emphasized themes rather than subjects, and required an extensive amount of writing and reading. The courses were supplemented by evening lectures, films, speakers, and dinners. An Honors Students Advisory Board made up of seven students was designed this year to help the top 10% of each class with any problem they encoun- tered. They also planned activities and informal get-togethers, including a Scholar Symposium in which the top 10% of the freshmen and sophomores and selected faculty and staff were invit- ed. 134 Academics Below: SHHHHHH — Whether between classes or just as a ood place to study, the Periodical Room at Doheny is always ' crowded. Left: 40 WINKS — A nap in the library is always a nice way to ■ipcnd a break between classes. Far Left: ISN ' T IT OVER YET? — Students take lecture notes while anxiously awaiting the end of their 1:M) Friday class. Academics 135 Often spends five years in scliool, redshirting one year and playing for four Is supported by 250 band members, 28 yell leaders and song girls, and a frightful few fans Is a member of an athletic program 400 students strong, with 13 mens ' teams and 9 womens ' teams Suffers a tarnished academic image with the backlash of the University ' s recent athletic scandal Originates from all across the nation as well as foreign countries and Southern California The Athlete 136 Sports Practices four to six hours a day with an average weekly commitmer t — including meetings and competitions — totalling 30 to 40 hours Works out in archaic university gymnasiums and swimming pools, the ports of Long Beach, the rolling fareways of local country clubs, and refurbished university tennis courts and tracks Raised over $250,000 with the sale of raffle tickets for the womens ' athletic program ( ) o Oh C 5 Assistant Athletic Directors Bottom: Ann Ber- glund. Below: Jim Dewi Athletic Directors 138 Sports Associate Athletic Directors Top Left: ' trgil Lubbenien. Top Right: Barbmi Hedga . Above; Nuk Pu;7 u,s, Assistant Athletic Directors Far Left: Ray George. Lett: Ted Tompkinf. Sports 139 FRONT ROW: Jaime Brexves, Ramon Franco Greg Richardson, Gordon Smith, Dennis Triantafillou, Mohammed Rezai-fakhr, Sako Agha- zanan. 2nd ROW: Head Coach Joe Baker, Claudio Federico, Richard Hathaway, Inge Vaktskjold, Jacob Drach, Paul DeSantis, Kamran Dadbeh, Mario Morales, Davor Fabulich, Assistant Coach Mohammed Tasool. 3rd ROW: Robert Woods, Bill Vela, Chris Lischewski. Below: THREE ON ONE — Three defenders chase down USC ' s Kamran Dadbeh on way to scoring Sports Injuries Ruin Title Hopes According to ex-coach Nuri Erturk, the 1980 use Soccer Team was the best the school had had since 1965. But injuries plagued the young Trojans throughout the season and hindered them from playing up to full potential. Despite a disappointing season with a 8-9-2 overall record, the guidance of Head Coach Joe Baker helped produce three All-Far West team players. Ramon Franco, a senior and captain of the team, was a key player for the Trojans: sopho- more Igor Beyder was outstanding in the midfield position; Inge Vaktskjold from Norway was another superb defender. The soccer team looked forward to a much better season the next year as all the members of the talent-rich squad planned to return. Above Left: SAVE IT! — Trojan player Davor Fabuikh keeps the ball mbounds. Center Left: HERE IT COMES! — Preparing to pass to a teammate, Trojan Ki-Hyon Choe scans the field. Left: STRUGGLE — Davor Fabulich fights for possession of the ball. Sports 141 Poloists Have Best Season Since ' 73 In their best season since 1973, the 1980-81 use Waterpolo team managed to defeat the UCLA Bruins three out of three times on their way to a consolation championship and a fifth place over-all finish in the NCAA championships. Al- though their league record stood at only 2-4 — with both wins against the Bruins — the Trojans, under the superb leader- ship of Head Coach John Williams and Asst. Coach George Harris, compiled an over-all season record of 19-9-3. Six seniors, all four-year varsity mem- bers, helped the Trojans acheive their fourth-place national ranking. They in- cluded All-Americans Zach Stimson (USC ' s leading scorer), Greg Fults and Craig Furniss. Rounding out the graduat- ing members were Dorcey Abshier, Tim Carey and Jeff Stevens. On the defensive side of the squad stood AU-American Jack Graham at goal- ie, who proved instrumental to the Tro- jan ' s successful season. use Above: PRECISION — With intensity and form, Trojan Clem Penrose prepares to pass the ball to a teammate. Right: NO WAY — A contro- versial call finds Coach John Williams with a doubtful expression. 142 Sports i ilVM .44i i» ■.♦» , ' A i M» .y ti .i»» 4»4UJl Above: U-S-C — A ijuick chant More Ihc game provides iiifpinition for team members. Above Lett: FIRE AWAY — USC ' s Dorcey Al ' sluer takes a shot at the goal. Sports 143 Tennessee Volunteers Opening Victory With a 20-game unbeaten streak be- hind them, and a new quarterback lead- ing them, the Trojans, determined to prove themselves worthy of a top ten rating, traveled to the home of the Ten- nessee Volunteers for their 1980 season opener. It proved to be quite an opener indeed as the promising performance of quarter- back Gordon Adams led the Trojans to a 10-0 halftime lead. But the Volunteers came out of their locker room fired up and ready for another half of football. Tennessee held the Trojan offense to only seven points and managed to pound out 17 of their own to tie the game with only four minutes remaining. It was then that the famous USC de- fense came alive. They stopped the Vol- unteers cold and when Tennessee threat- ened to score near the end of the game, USC cornerback Jeff fisher intercepted a pass and ran it back to the Volunteer ' s 44-yard line. With a couple of quick pass plays and a holding penalty, the Trojans were within 47-yards of a three- point victory. Kicker Eric Hipp came in for USC and booted a field goal with no time showing on the clock to clinch the first Trojan win of the season 20-17. The Trojans opened their 1980 home season with a night game against Heis- man Trophy winner George Rogers and the other USC: the Gamecocks of South Carolina. Less than four minutes into the game, USC ruined any hopes that the Game- cocks might have had of a third straight shutout, when the Trojans capitalized on a fumble by Rogers and marched in from 30 yards out in six plays. After a South Carolina field goal, use ' s Michael Harper returned the kick- off all the way to the Gamecock 30. The Trojan drive ended there and Eric Hipp came in to connect from his favorite distance — 47 yards — to put three more points on the scoreboard for USC. The Trojans did not score again until three minutes remained in the game. Marcus Allen ' s short gainers and a pass completion from Gordon Adams to Jeff Simmons set up the touchdown pass to Kevin Williams to end an 80-yard drive. Despite Hipp missing the extra point to end his streak of 34 consecutive P.A.T. ' s, the Trojans widened their mar- gin when safety Dennis Smith made his 14th interception. Five plays later USC had another touchdown on Allen ' s nine- yard run around right end and the Tro- jans had their second victory 23-13. Below Left: SHUFFLE — USCs de- fense steps the Gamecccks crnce again. Below: LINED UP — Vic Rakhshani goes m nwtion white Gordon Adams prepares for the snap. Athletics 145 use Celebrates Birthday With Victory Superweekend had arrived and USC cel- ebrated their 100th birthday by holding on to beat the Arizona State Sun Devils 23-21 . With surprisingly tough defense, ASU forced the Trojans to go to the air to pull out a two-point victory over the last team to beat them. On use ' s first two possesions of the game, tailback Marcus Allen gained only four yards and fumbled once while quar- terback Gordon Adams was sacked for losses of three and 11 yards. This prompted coach John Robinson to let his team throw the ball and Adams respond- ed by completing 20 of 29 passes for 226 yards and one touchdown. Tight-end Hoby Brenner grabbed seven of Adam ' s passes for as total of 87 yards. Allen and Kevin Williams managed to collect five and three completed passes respectively for a total of 87 yards between them. The Trojans scored all their points in the first half collecting one touchdown each quarter. Eric Hipp kicked three field goals in the second half tying the USC school record of the most field goals kicked in a single game. On their last down of the game, ASU decided to try and break a school record of their own by attempting a 72-yard field goal which fell short of its mark. Far Left: TAKIN ' IT EASY — Rcn ' er hack Ronnie Lott relaxes after a tough defensive drive. AtKDve: WHAT A DAY — Trojans are sidelined after a long and i igorous victory ewer the Sun Dez ' ils. Left: AND AWAY IT GOES — Placekicker Eric Hipp attempts to put the pig- skin through uprights for another three points. Sports 147 Defense the Difference in Win Over Wildcats use took to the road one more time to face part two of the Arizona teams, the University of Arizona Wildcats. Mediocre on offense and vivacious on defense, the Trojans tamed the Wildcats by allowing them only three yards net rushing in the second half. After a scoreless first quarter, USC fin- ally put together a 90-yard scoring drive and achieved their first seven points. They scored three more points that quar- ter and went to the locker room ahead 13-0. When the second half began, the Tro- jans did not look like the nation ' s num- ber two ranked team. Adams was inter- cepted which set up a Wildcat field goal. Later a punt was blocked which enabled Arizona to score seven more points. This left USC only ahead by three. The Tro- jans proceeded to win with constant ofensive pressure and touchdowns in each of the last two quarters. Another victory was added to the Trojan record with a score of 27-10. The night before the game, Minneapo- lis had its first winter frost. The sun thawed the sparkling grass but it took in- til the fourth quarter for the Trojans to warm up enough to burrow through the Golden Gophers of Minnesota. use was never behind but with 3:30 left in the game, they only led by three: 10-7. A flurry of touchdowns finished off the Gophers and the Trojans returned to sunny Los Angeles with a 24-7 win under their belts. Right: HANDS OFF — Marcus Allen breaks away from a Minnesota lineman to hurdle for another Trojan touch- down. Above: LET ME AT HIM — Defender Chip Banks puts the pnessure on the Gopher quarterback. 148 Sports V: i? Above: WATCH OUT ' — Buck-up tailhick Michael Harper riifhcf for yardage agaiiift the Gophe 75 ' (((IK C .- i ' v ,: • f i Sports Right: NOT THE WAY IT LOOKS — Despite the Trojan romp. Coach John Robinson retains his sober atti- tude. Below: 3rd AND LONG — Confronted with a long yardage sit- uation, quarterback Gordon Adams calls sigrmls. 150 Sports Above: ELBOW ROOM — Paul Dilulo dears the way for Trojan running back Trojans Outshine Golden Bears Over the course of the season, the Tro- jan offense had come under heavy criti- cism for their lack of a strong scoring punch. But in their game against the Cal- ifornia Bears, USC showed the critics some of the strength as an offensive power. They racked up 555 total yards and 60 points. Even with a 21-7 lead at the half, the Trojans came out ready to hunt some more bear; in the third quarter, and did just that, scoring 39 more unanswered points. USC seemed to do everything right that day. Even Marcus Allen threw a 21-yard pass to quarterback Gordon Adams and the defense scored two points by tackling a Cal running back in the end zone. The Bears could do no more than growl after the game: only scoring once and losing their first and second string quarterbacks in the process. The Trojans 27th game without being beaten was a dandy, 60-7. Sports 151 Above: CURB YOUR DOG — Dennis Smith and Dennis Edwards put a eolhir on a Husky ball car 152 Sports y Hu skies Ruin Trojan Streak It was just another routine game with the Washington Huskies; or so the Tro- jans thought. But with eight turnovers and some lapses on the special teams, use found the Huskies quite surprising. Washington scored on their first drive of the game but USC came back to tie it at three on a field goal with no time re- maining in the half. The Huskies played tough and scored two quick touchdowns at the start of the second half. USC stayed in the game with a 36-yard touchdown pass from tailback Marcus Allen to receiver Jeff Simmons. But that did not last too long as Washington put three more points on the scoreboard and kept the Trojans scoreless throughout the rest of the game. The Huskies won the game 20-10 to assure themselves a Rose Bowl birth and end use ' s unbeaten streak at 28. When the Trojans travelled to Eugene, most everyone assumed that USC, just as in previous years, would have an easy win over Oregon. But when the Ducks handed the Trojans a 7-7 tie they began their jaunt as Pac 10 spoilers. The Orgon team that held USC to a controversial seven points eventually defeated UCLA and Rose Bowl-bound Washington. Midway through the second quarter Gordon Adams threw a 38-yard bomb to Jeff Simmons in the end zone for the Trojans only points. But the Oregon fans thought Simmons trapped the ball and to show their disagreement,they show- ered the officials with ice cubes . The call remained final, though, and USC led the Ducks by seven at halftime. The Trojans, plagued by fumbles and penalties, could not add any points in the second half as Oregon managed to put together a seven-point scoring driv- ethat added another blemish to USC ' s unbeaten streak Left: LET IT FLY — Davtd Pryor gets a punt away against the Oregon Ducks. Sports 153 Right: FLYIN ' LOW — Defensive players August Curley and Joey Browner help stop Bruin running back from gaining yar- 154 Sport Trojans Give Bruins Winning Tip It had been five years since the UCLA Bruins had been victorious over USC. But their defense, which held Marcus Allen, the nations leading rusher at the time, to a 1.95 average on 37 carries, helped snap the streak that often dumb- founded coaches and pollsters alike. UCLA led at the half 7-3, but the Tro- jans put themselves on top with a touch- down that followed a fumble recovery by use ' s Ronnie Lott. But the cross- town rival Bruins came back with anoth- er drive resulting in a touchdown and a successful conversion. In the fourth quarter, USC took the lead on a 43-yard drive that ended with Allen taking it into the end zone from the one-yard line. It looked as though USC had another victory in the annual match-up between the two Pac 10 powers. The game, dubbed by locals as the " parole bowl " because of both team ' s probation, ended with a very remarkable, yet lucky play. With only 2:07 remaining in the game. Bruin quarterback Jay Schroeder threw a pass intended for running back Freeman McNeil. USC ' s Jeff Fisher looked as if he had perfect position to intercept or deflect the ball. He did de- flect it but right into the hands of UCLA ' s McNeil who r an it in for the touchdown. The crowd went wild, and rightfully so, as the Bruins snapped their losing streak with the Trojans and came out on top 20-17. It was a day of revenge for the Trojans as they traveled to Palo Alto to take on the Cardinals of Stanford. The previous year, Stanford pulled out a 21-21 tie with USC which ruined their national championship hopes and was the only blemish of their 1979 season. On this record-breaking day for the Trojans (they bettered the Howard Jones team ' s unbeaten streak of 27 games by going unbeaten for 28 games), tailback Marcus Allen had a 7.9 yard average with 195 yards on 34 carries. USC scored in every quarter and ran up 34 points to Stanford ' s nine for a re- vengeful day and a 34-9 victory. T :: S:; ?Tf IF ' i-if : ' -a!?!? J Above: TOUCHDOWN — Guard Roy Foster does the referee ' s job and signals a Trojan touchdown. Above Right: CAUGHT — A Notre Dame defender tackles running back Anthoni Gibson. Above Left: IT ' S OVER — Dennis Smith shows content afte son-ending win over the Fighting Irish. 156 Sports Trojans Outpray the Irish In their last game of the season, the Trojans were ready to prove that they were still a top national football power with a defeat of the number two ranked Fighting Irish of Notre Dame. Perhaps the jerseys, helmets and cleats stolen from the locker room before the game accounted for Notre Dame ' s shod- dy performance, but most agreed that the real reason for the Trojan victory was again, defense; USC held Notre Dame to 120 total yards. Halfway through the second quarter the Trojans scored their first touchdown and that ' s all it took to get them rolling. With a 10-0 lead going into the third quarter, the Trojans gave up their only three points to Notre Dame, but quickly followed with ten of their own. Though God may not be a Trojan he took a non- denominational stand as USC scored an impressive 20-3 victory to end their sea- son. J :T5a l t Volleyball Wins it All! The use Womens Volleyball Team showed excellence once again by captur- ing the National Championship for the third time in the last five years. Under the strict, yet powerful coaching of Chuck Erbe, the Women of Troy went undefeated 12-0 in the WCAA con r- ence to take the title. With 6 ' 2 " Junior Cathy Stukel setting and 6 ' 1 " freshman Paula Weishoff spik- ing, the Trojans also clinched first place at the WAIAW Regionals and prepared themselves for the 1980 AIAW National Volleyball Championships in Santa Bar- bara. The Trojans, full of depth with players like Lori Uranich and Iris Mac- donald making key plays, performed su- perbly and downed the University of the Pacific handily in the finals to capture the championship. Both WCAA conference MVP Stukel and freshman Weishoff made Ail-Ameri- can honors. After an overall season re- cord of 46-4 and an unbeaten record in conference play. Head Coach Erbe was voted the WCAA Coach of the Year. Not one member of the championship team was projected to leave, which made the mighty Trojan spikers a favor- ite to capture the 1981 national title. ' Above: ALL-AMERICAN — Captain Cathy Stukel demonstrates the setting technique that helped her lead the Trojan women to a national championship title. Sports FRONT ROW: Cathy Stukti, Leslie Nelson, Nicole Pankopf, Karin Lane, Suzette Lee, Lori Uraniclu 2ND ROW: Asst. Coach Myles Gabel, Rikae Seki, Paula Goodwin, Ins MacDonald, Anna-Marta Lopez. Paula Weishoff, Claudia McKibbin, Dana Smith, Coach Chuck Erbe. bove: THREE ' S A CHARM — After a third national championship title. Coach Chuck Erbe shows his approval with smiles and a victory sign. Sports 159 Above; SPLISH — SPLASH — Co-ed water polo enthusuifts fool around before the start of their gan 160 Sports Above: BACKHAND SMASH — An nilninmml ;ii» ; fwf fimilnH •■liiiltf ii ImUmml ■.hoi Intramurals Expand With the addition of the yoga, mime, women ' s waterpolo. rollerskating, wind- surfing, and boxing clubs, the USC Intra- mura l, Club, and Recreation Program ex- panded greatly over the past year. Supporting 25 different sports, the pro- gram offered five intramural divisions: an all-university program (which was open to all), a separate womens program, a coed program, and an inter-fraternity and sorority sports program. For those aching for competition, sports such as flag football, over-the-line Softball, three-on-three basketball, and racquetball singles were piaved during the fall. Track enthusiasts joined the Century Club and the 500 Mile Club and partici- pated in the annual Turkey Trot. Other sports emerged during the spring, such as slo-pitch Softball, bowling, golf, wom- en ' s flag football, and a Superstars com- petition at the end of the year. Club sports offered more variety in an organized environment. Students could compete in specialized events with other students who had the same interest and against teams from other colleges. The clubs included such sports as hockey, rugby, lacrosse, badminton, racquetball, weightlifting, sailing, surfing, skydiving, and ultimate frisbee. All offered students a large selection of extra-curricular activ- ities. Sports 161 I ■at ■;. ■ ,- - ' :. ■.■.-■■ fc :j- - ■ra ii1 » " - ' ' " « --- iia Above; END AROUND — Womcu- liiluiunirnl Football is a nnv addition to tlic U t ol intiaiiiural sports 162 Sports ' M Above WATCH IT FLY — (.ifurs watdi lulcr-Fratcniitii Badminton Above JUMP SHOT — ., • ,■:,. ' .•,, .mJ , pi vicut look on. an intramural baskctlhill player cxixutci. a pcrfLXt iliot. Sports 163 Right: FASTBALL — Underimud ydchmg is the style for Slo-Pitch Softball. wmM 164 Sports •- " J ,_ - m- ; t ' " Sports Trojans Create Thunder " Lightning " With Head Coach Stan Morrison was hope- ful that the USC Men ' s Basketball Team would " rise again " this year as the 1980-81 squad attemnpted their " re- construction " . The Trojans played solid basketball supporting a 5-5 preseason record going into conference play. USC started off on the right foot in PAC-10 competition by collecting five wins against two losses before losing their next three games. The biggest win of the year happened before a sellout crowd in Pauley Pavilion as the Trojans beat the UCLA Bruins at home for the first time in 11 years by a score of 68-66. USC, building for next year, acquired 6 foot 2 inch Kentucky transfer student Dwight Anderson and 6 foot 7 inch Mike Owens, transfer from Penn State who both became eligible halfway through the season; one week before the dismiss- al of leading scorer Purvis Miller. Other outstanding performers on this seasons team included Jacque Hill and Barry Brooks who led the Trojan ' s scor- ing threat throughout the season. Con- sistency and will made the Trojans top contenders in the PAC-10 Conference. Above: TAKEOFF nmt ' s Mr I ROW ONE: Manager Jeff Feather, Vohiitteer Assistant Coach Matt McGuire. Assistant Coach David Sp ' cnccr, Head Coach Stan Morrison, .Assistant Coach Rudy Washington, Assistant Coach Carry Dean, Head Student Manager Rich Winograd. ROW TWO: George Ratkovich, jacque Hill, Dzoight Anderson, Cedric Bailey, Maurice Williams, Unidentified, Mike Oioens, Barry Brooks, Ron Holmes, fames McDonald, ]immy Brown, Rich Cottrell. Demont Gibson. 166 Sports Above: HANDS OFF — jaujuc ihU .boic cMdloit Iwit handling against Oregon State Sports 167 Above: COVERED — .VIiA.t- Owciif shoots despite the efforts of a UCLA opponent to stop him 168 Sports Sports Right: WILL HE OR WONT HE son goes for a lay up. Right: TIME OUT — Coach Stan Morrison anxiously ivatches as the seconds tick away. 170 Sports I fM - Wi Left: GENTLY — Tro im lactone Hill rases tlw l ' ii kctMI into the luwi ' . Sports 171 Above: CONTEMPLATION— Sf Dor Kathy Hammond, ntl-lime leading scorer for USC basketball, pm-pares to inbound the ball 172 Sports Left: TOWERING OVER — Frc luiniu sh;r Pom McCce I ' csc y guards her UCLA oppo- lu ' ui. Bottom Left: STRRRETCH — lumor Kathy Hin iicf nii rcrtc ' ic ' s i? Loii Bcthh State rival. Under the constructive coaching of Linda Sharp, the USC Women ' s Basket- ball team began their season explosively. With the addition of the 6 foot 3 inch sureshot freshmen twins Paula and Pani McGee, the Women of Troy surprised the pollsters by racking up a 14-1 overall record midway through the season only losing to the top ranked Monarchs of Old Dominion. The Trojans, undefeated in conference play, had high hopes for a first place fin- ish in the WCAA conference. In the pre- vious year USC advanced to the AIAW national championship final 24 for the first time ever and this year ' s team was optimistic about an even higher place finish. Other outstanding players include re- turning starter and last years first team all-WCAA selection 6 foot 3 inch for- ward Terri Huff and 6-foot senior for- ward Kathy Hammond who holds 11 USC records. Hammond was shooting for yet another mark this season as she attempted to break the all-time USC scoring record. Above Left: I GOT IT — USC ' s Terri Huff tries despemtely to grab a rebou Above: ALLY-OOP — The other half of the XkGee duo Paula m s the ball nd- up tor a quiek s PI ROW ONE: Maty Ellen Burt. Sandra Murray, juhette Robiufou. Kathy Doyle. Kathy Hanes. Thera Smith. Head Coach Linda Sharp. ROW TWO: Assistant Coach Ed Ratlefj. Kathy Ham- mond. Paula McGee, Lisa Widding. Pam McCee, Tern Huff. 174 Sports Right: NOW IT ' S MY TURN — lohn Hedlund and Steve Timnwns await Steve Rottman ' d. 176 Sports Spikers Set For Success As the defending NCAA Men ' s Volley- ball Champions, the second-ranked USC Trojans began their season with a bang by racking up an 8-1 overall record at the start of the 1981 season by defeating such powerhouses as the Japan Colle- giate All-Stars and 4th ranked UC Santa Barbara. Led by Head Coach Ernie Hix. the Tro- jans, undefeated in CIVA League play, travelled to New Jersey to defend their Golden Dome Classic crown. Hexed with bad breaks and tough hits, the squad lost in a rough four-game match to the Bruins of UCLA. Leading the Trojans were all-tournament players Steve Tim- mons and Tim Hovland (three-time Ail- American). Following their early season loss to UCLA, the Trojan spikers had a rough schedule, travelling to the Ohio State In- ' itational and the Volleyball Magazine Classic to prove their National Cham- pionship capabilities for the ' 81 season. Above, AIRBOURNE — lolm Hcdlii ROW ONE: Steve Tinummf. Jim Hm ' lami. iulvw Dandiii: Slnv Rottmati. ROW TWO: Hill hdfsdn, Robert Chiivcz, Chr ROW THREE: Asft. Coach Dusty Dimak, Mark Beltran, Adam Horstmau, Ro er Ramptou. Bill Yardley, Todd Mille Hix. Searl. Cre Irviii. John Uedliiiid. Ken Morroie, Head Coach Ernie Sports I Above: PERFECTION — Top ranked Trojan Ron Commaiis hiti another beautiful drive as teammate Jeff Hart looks on Right: FORE — USC first-team player Wayne Case shows smooth form during a second-shot drive. 178 Sports ) ROW ONE: Robert Bilir. Waiinr Ca-c K •■: ' :r John Fhinncni, Gordon kriih, Crc ; Aid Rhonda. ROW FOUR: lohu C» " im ); ■ r- ' ■ ■ Put AlrRiK ,! ' ! 7 in- . Inn Liupiy. Tracy Makazaki ROW TWO: [liin Biitcmtui. Miirk Mor nn, Jiw Dc- ROW THREE: Rich Brown, Boh Turnacht!, hH Hart, Ton, Callwau, Dave Geori e, Head % Golfers Drive Toward National Championship With four of the top five national col- lege players, the USC Men ' s Golf Team looked toward a season of solid drives and accurate putts. Their fourth place national team ranking held true at the Pacific Coast Invitational and the South- ern California Intercollegiates where they finished third and second respec- tively behind San Diego State and ahead of arch rival UCLA in both matches. Leading the 1981 squad this year was Senior Ron Commans, the number one ranked collegiate player who was a top contender in the U.S. Open. Commans was followed by Senior Mark Morgan. Junior Jeff Hart, and freshman Wayne Case. Rounding off the first-team mem- bers were Tracy Nakazaki, Jim Empey, and Gordon Krah. The guidance of second-year Head Coach Ron Rhoads, the head pro at the Riviera Country Club, proved to be bene- ficial to an ever-improving team of Tro- jans swingers. Sports 179 Above: STIFFEN YOUR ELBOWS — Head Coach Louis Bastanchury instructs Nathalie Jenson on her chip shot. Women Tee For Title The leadership of European students Marta Figueras-Dotti of Madrid, Spain and Nathalie Jenson of Paris, France helped the USC Women ' s Golf Team ov- ercome most of their opponents in the 1981 season. Playing in only invitationals, the squad, led by Head Coach Louis Bastan- chury, expected a finish of no worse than third place in the Western Confer- ence League. Figueras-Dotti, the top player in the league, and Jenson were both invited to play in the World Ladies Championships in Japan. Also giving strong support to the team ' s performance were freshman Jack- ie Nicoletti who won the Foster $10,000 scholarship for the best athlete among high school tennis or golf players, Junior Denise Strebig, and freshman Emilie Yanogi. 180 Sports Lett: STAND ALONE — Viewing his athlete ' s tee shots, Head Coach 2i Louis Bastanchury looks optimistic. Below Lett: FOLLOW THROUGH — ' Number one player Marta Figueras-Dotti practices her perfect form before a competition. Below: SWINGER — USC ' s Nathalie fenson readys her iron tor a amc-ivmnin shot. Sports 181 Beckner Builds From Battered Bones Fighting injuries and youth, the USC Men ' s Gymnastics team vied for a fourth place finish in the PAC-10: the toughest conference in the United States. Senior Bob HamiUon and Junior Randy Weaver were considered the best all-around per- formers on the squad but were limited to only two events because of knee sur- gery. According to Head Coach Jack Beck- ner, the team was building for next sea- son and he hoped for a finish much like the previous year. Other top performers on the squad in- cluded Chris Hansen in the all-around. Randy Weaver on the parallel bars, and Tim Butrum on the pommel horse. Above: FINISHED — A gracious gymnasts how for Steve Mills after completing h;s floor exercise. Right: POISED POSE — CInick Hanlon learns practice makes perfect on the parallel bars. Above Right: DEFYING GRAVITY — A different view of the world is seen by an upside down Chuck Hanlon. Far Right: SIT UPS — Bob Teel performs his parallel bars exercise during the meet against Stanford. 182 Sports Sports Women Leap Through Steady Season Ranked 13th on the nation, the USC Women ' s Gymnastics Team remained steady after compiling a 2-2 overall re- cord (1-1 in WCAA) midway through their season. In a narrow loss to the third-ranked Titans of Cal State Fullerton, USC, led by Junior Jill Ornstein, Sophomore Don- na Turnbow, and Freshman Suzy Kel- lems (who tied for first in the all-around at the UCLA Invatational), scored a sea- son high 143.35. Coaches Alia Svirskiy and Zin Kinolik looked forward to a prosperous season and hope for contin- ued dominance in coming years for their young team. 184 Sports Left: HUP 2.3.4 . , . — The Women ' s Gymnastics team marches onto the floor for another meet. Below Left: FLYING HIGH — In i et another event, all-around performer Jill Ornstem executes a perfect nuvniavr on the une- ' ,( v Below: GYMNASTIC ART — USC standout lill Onistciu shows poetic style tn the floor exercise. Swimmers Glide Througii Season The use Men ' s Swimming and Diving Team had an impressive preseason by winning four out of four contests against such powerhouses as the Mission Viejo Club, UC Santa Barbara and Pepperdine Universities, hi their only other preseaon dual meet, the Trojans crushed the An- teaters of UC Irvine by a score of 96-18. Undefeated, USC began their league match-ups and swam to two quick victo- ries at home against Arizona and Arizon State. But travelling seemed to effect the Trojan swimmers. Although diver David Buddecke managed to pick up a first and third place finish, USC lost both their meets against Bay-Area PAC-10 teams Stanford and California. Excellent performers and Olympians made up the squad but depth was lack- ing in overall performance. With two dual meets left in the season the Trojans looked forward to a third place finish in the conference. Some of the exceptional performers on this years team included Freshman Chris Cavanaugh, Junior Jeff Float, and Senior Jaime Fowler. 186 Sports i ' i cfi ' ' cr r ' - ' . ..... ,,,,, , , Above: DEEP THOUGHT — Ym) man standout Clin Cai ' anau; h p!.ytlii. up for hii next race. Lett: BUTTERFLIES ARE FREE — John Yakovilk shows hts lop form in the 50-meter butterfly. Sports 187 Swimmers Defend WCAA Championship Defending their Western Collegiate Athletic Association championship, the use Womens Swimming and Diving Team looked forward to a much tougher season this year and they got it as they compiled a preseason record of 2-1 and a league record of 2-2 after three-fourths of their schedule was completed. This years squad had lots of talent but inconsistency hampered the Women of Troy throughout the year. With one dual meet left in the season (against the UCLA Bruins) USC had high hopes for a top finish in the WCAA Conference Championships at East Los Angeles Col- lege. Outstanding contributors to this years team included Sophomores Annette Fredricksson, Maura Walsh and Nancy Garapick, and Senior Ail-American Sue Hinderaker. The diving members of this years squad were Senior Gail Usher- wood, and Freshmen Laurie Herman, Liz Brooks, and Cathv Lockwood. 188 Sports Far Above: MARK, SET — Anette Frednckson tucks into )u fast, a Trojan swimmer brings home the final leg of the rac ROW ONE: Sue Hindcraker, LiiuU Cotii, SAeridith Williiunf. Nancy Carapick, Laurie Bcnimn, Knn-u Cwuse, Gail Usheru ' ood. ROW TWO: Robin Corsigtia, Maura Walsh, Kare Betrall, Cathy Loctwomi, Mimi Numaro, Kim Stedman, Lisa Hilger, Katrina Van Sant, Dia Dahlsten, Karen jcihannsen. Diving Coach Rick Eaney. ROW THREE: Head Coach Don LaMont, Lisa Dahl, Liz Brooks, Shauna Rogers, Dehhw Rudd. .Anette Fredrickson, Teri McKeeivr, Karen Reeser, Ann Linde. Kuthy Mika. Colleen Curry. Tracy Spauhimg. Assistant Coach Sandy Nelson. Above: SIDELINE VIEW — A seat among his team provides women sumnnnng coach Don LiMonl a comfortable perspective. Left: REACHING UP — Extra energy is added to her spring by Laurie Bernuvi. Sports 189 Trojans Cruise While Sanford Redshirts The use Men ' s Track Team fought off the early-season liquid sunshine to host an invitational at Cromwell Field and travel to the Aztec Invitaional in San Diego for their first contests of the 1981 season. Even without premiere sprinter James Sanford, who redshirted because of use ' s probation, Head Coach Vern Wolfe expected a very successful season with the fine talent and depth of the ' 81 team. Returning stars included Junior Tonie Campbell, (who won his speciality, the 110-meter high hurdles, at the Aztec Invitational), Long Jumper Larry Doubley and football star Don Mosebar who remained unbeaten in the shotput for 1981 after his first place finish in San Diego. The distance events were forecasted as use ' s weakest event except for 800-meter specialist Darryl Savage. But even with their distance downfall, the Trojans looked toward an excellent season. Above: HANDS UP — On his third ami final attempt, Louis Faison comes up zvith a perfect leap 190 Sports Left: PUSH — Milan Strwart kicks in his leg of the l6U0-mcter reliiy. Sports 191 Right: WARM UP — Laura Simon, Kerry Zwartz, and Lin- da Cassidy loosen up their niufeles for the their upcoming events. Below: COOL AND COLLECTED — Watching her athletes perform. Head Coach Sherry Calvert stays calm. Runners Sprint Through Sporadic Year Eight-year Head Coach Sherry Calvert had a lot of work ahead of her for the 1981 Women ' s Track season. Freshmen and sophomores constituted the majority of the inexperienced squad. Physical conditioning was a large part of the teams training before the major part of the season began. Out in front for the Trojans was all-ar- ound athlete and nationally ranked hep- tathalon champion Kerry Zwartz. Throw- ing the javelin were two members of the Van Benthem trio, Lynne and Lisa. Lisa held the school record in her event at 154 feet 6 inches. Another standout and school record holder was a junior, Linda Cassidy. Cassidy ' s speed enabled her to capture USC ' s fastest time in the 400 meter dash at 55.86 seconds. With a good showings in invitational meets at the beginning of the season, the Women ' s Track Team hoped for top honors throughout the remaining sched- ule. 192 Sports Above Right: TAKE YOUR MARK — 40U-tneter ti r Liiuia U» uiy pnpim- to be m her .- VLiij id . Sports 193 Netters Uncertain of Season ' s Success Under the leadership of Head Coach Dick Leach, the Men ' s Tennis Team was able to capture many wins and few loss- es throughout their season. Along with strong singles players Billy Nealon, Sean Brawley and Roger Knapp, the Trojans also had very successful doubles teams which included Jack Kruger - Jim Agate, Billy Nealon - Roger Knapp, and Sean Brawley - Hugo Scott. The depth of the squad kept the play- ers optimistic for another fine season and a high national ranking. Above: TRICKY TACTICS — Sean Bnrwlcv nifhcf the net to inlimulnte his opponent i m i i !. 194 ROW ONE: Sean Rodriguez, Brad Cherry, Marco Moveio, Bdti Nealon, Hugo Scott, Sean Brawley ROW TWO: Head Coach Dick Leach, jini . ' gate lack Kruger, Fernando Von Oertzen, Roger Knapp, Bobby Crames, Assistant Coach Doug Adler. Sports iil Left. KNOWLEDGEABLE OBSERVERS — MU-r iiiiothci I ' utory, Bdly caUm icakhc k jvllo tC(unnhUc nuitcli- Above: WINDING DOWN — Billi Neahn attempts to ace his serve. 195 ' ■4 m Right: SMASH — An- other perfect serve is exe- cuted by Anna Liicin Fernandez. 196 Sports ROW ONE: Urad Coach Dave Bonili, Anna Maria Fcniaiuicz. Dchby Gilchrtft. Kctly Henry, Sandra Turnhow. Paola Vsn(;vv ' c . row TWO: .4;j)ii ' White. Cathernie Sonihc yi, .4mw Lucia Fernandez, Unda Sicgei. Katherine Lithe, Cindy Denni! , Nina n dat- Women ' s Tennis Tests Talent The 1981 season kept the USC Wom- en ' s Tennis Team on their toes. With such talent on the team, Head Coach Dave Borelli found his top women play- ing superbly in different tournaments ar- ound the nation. Althouth they didn ' t play with a full lineup for many of their first matches, the team still remained undefeated and planned to continue superior play until they earned a place in the National Championships. The chances for USC to win the Na- tional Championship looked quite strong with the leadership of twin sisters Anna Lucia and Anna Maria Fernandez. Other excellent performers included Anne White, and Nina Voydat. Left: READY — Kelly Iknry preparer to receive her op- ponent ' s serve. Sports 197 Sports |v. TT Above: HEAVE— HO — Cmv rcquin-s ftrfni;th on land as well as sea as part ot the preparation is carefullu bnn in out Trojan Heritage each day. Returning Rowers Face Rough Season According to Head Coach Bob Hillen, the 1981 Men ' s Crew Team would be working against youth and inexperience. With a promising freshman coxswain, Marianne Kataoka in the Varsity boat, I ' dul Reimer as captain, and the addition of five new boats, the team promised to fair well. In the freshman boat, talent was also abundant with Dave York lead- ing the way for the young Trojan rowers. The use Women ' s Crew Team was piloted by first-year Head Coach Tom Kiskadden. Beth Mooney, the team cap- tain, was optimistic for a solid season with rowers Judy Morley, Kris McDon- ald and coxswain Leslie Leach leading the way. Although only five members re- turned for the year. Women ' s Crew re- mained strong. Sports 199 t afrifi - r ROW ONE U ' .ii7i Robert Hillcn. Robert Contnia ' L lu luhh. joainu- Timy, Man Ann kiitaohi Chii Sltircill. Eric Kurtmura. ROW TWO: jiid} Morliy, Kri McDomild, Mananc Brown, Ten Suntiicci. lennifer Crcighton, Cii ey Loniuily, Denise Dias, Vanessa McDonald, Wendy Worchester, Beth Mooney, Coach Tom Kiskadden. ROW THREE: Chris LeBeau, John O ' Conner, Steve DePexv, Mike Drew, Robert Rayhan, Dave York, Peter Honkanea, Jim Edgar. ROW FOUR: Dave LeBeau, Jim Hall, Greg Cimmarrusti, Dreio Harris, Peter Harris, Aklan Dees. ROW FIVE: Val Lunholm, Hank HumfreviUc, Bill Mcmillan, Clay Kauhane, Carl Lindgren, Greg Stolrow, Tom McCutchan. ROW SIX: Brad Lewis, Allen Scott, Doug Street, Chris Paganelli, Paul Reimer, Bill keane, Brook Heath, Bill Battaile. 200 Sports - , . »v 3V " ' lfc -- ' ?U ■ ' - ■v — _- — " - »:-- Above: STROKE — Kns SkDomikl Iml- :hr ,;.,;!;. ;-,« fn ' m Ihc trokc position. V Above: CRAZY EIGHTS — anba of Womax crac laim ftwkc aivtiy Inmi the docki. Sports 201 ROW ONE: Chuck Mcnf)niber, Dan Davidsnicwr, Marty Wilkersoii, Jeff Blankeui bip, Larry Schuler, jay Hiiyler. Paul Zicgler, Stu Pederson, Ken Lahners, Bab Gunnarsson. ROW TWO: Dave Drury, Tvn Kammeyer. Craig Clemens, Bill Peltola, Asst. Coach Marcel Lachcman, Head Coach Rod Dedeaux, Asst. Coach Ron Vaugh, Jim Cecchini, Jeff Brown, Mark Malconian, Dave Leeper. ROW THREE: Bob Batesole, Dave Smith, Tom Moritz, Jim Allen, Stan Williams, Jim Carmack, George Ponce, Lee Jones, Mickey Meister, Spiro Psaltis, Stan Edmonds, Jim Connor, George Sarkissian, Steve Heslop, Manager Tom Ratigan. Aleve 202 Sports Above: MEETING AT THE MOUND — Coach Rod Dcdcaux avifcn u ' ith sevcnil ol his plai crf Sports 203 Above: ON THE MOUND — While the rwnvi pitcher t-i cs IwnuyliUe, Dodger Steve s,n t.ikr practice alloivs Stan Wtlluvui a chance to experiment on a iieiv pitch. I Far Above: BEHIND BARS — Batting 204 Sports Sports Trojans Bat Through Best Conference Rod Dedeaux, Head Coach of the Var- sity Men ' s Baseball Team for his 40th consecutive conference season, had high hopes for bettering the team ' s record from the previous year. The PAC-10 Southern Division Confer- ence, the toughest in the nation, was ex- pected to be a toss-up with any of the six teams having a strong chance at tak- ing the title. Five out of six teams are rated among the top 23 in the nation which means USC would need top per- formances from such key players as third baseman Marty Wilkerson, catcher Jim Cecchini, left fielder Stu Pederson, and the rest of the starting lineup to pull off a Six-Pac Pennant. The start of the conference proved to be positive as the Trojans, supp orting an 11-6 overall record, took two of the first three games of the league against the 20th ranked California Berkeley Bears. Above: HIGH FIVE — Chuck Maiiziilvr npials to the pitcher that he is ready. 206 Sports Top WATCHFUL EYES — Mi cm,-- .or -iiuci t throw to first. i:tii ,! (II- -.i ' ( (ii- sdiM.r Above: FEET FIRST — Dan Davuhmcicr heala out the Sports 207 SC Rodeo Team FRONT ROW: Marti Elfalan, Casey Bieler, Ann Zavarelli, Jeff Coryell. 2ND ROW: Rick Torres, Sharon Morrill. Andy Weir, Tom Hall. 3RD ROW: Steve Luther, Jim Vest, Cynthia Hunt, Freda Berman. SC Rodeo Team Aims For Top Honors " Yip, Yip, Yee Ha! " went the SC Ro- deo Team as they entered their second year of competition. With expanded cor- rals and a larger membership, the team looked forward to a shorter and more successful season than previous years. Once again, the team size decreased over the course of the season, but con- tinued practice by key riders made the annual SC Rodeo in mid-May a reality. In hopes of gaining better recognition at the University, the team set a precedent by selecting two juniors to take over the Rodeo Team reins. Practice began in September and con- tinued until March, followed by a two- month hiatus before the season peaked with the Southern California Rodeo Fes- tival. Thomas Hall, Jeff Coryell, James Vest and Robert G. Potter took the hog-slop- ping honors after the tumultuous resig- nation of head hog-slopper Braven Wong, while late recruit Alan Streetei picked up the slack after a slow slopping season. Martin Elfalan and Richard Torres teamed up as bull-slingers, then later joined Sharon Morrill to form the bareback riding core. Jackie Burke and A. Flynn Weir teamed together for saddleback riding, Marachal Myers and Ann Zavarelli showed continued dominance in barrel- roping, while Teresa McNally, voted " most inspirational, " won Rodeo Clown honors. Team Manager Cynthia Hunt red-shirt- ed the season but provided support in organizational aspects while setting styles in Rodeo Team attire. Casey Bieler lasooed calf-roping honors as Captains Freda Berman and Steve Luther had hopes for the team to gain national hon- ors. 208 Sports Changing of D. ririoot The FreshnriQ: " A Look dt " - ! reek Life Zumberge Blueprints Plans for Century II Academic Athletic Support Program Campus Construction ' " ' The Year in R rospect ' ift t, ■ Special Report 209 Below: IN AND OUT — After months of searching for a neiu University leader, Dr. James Zumberge (left) replaced Dr. John Huhhard (right) in August 1980. .- p , — :: ::,,b f— V. i t ' 1 Above: POMP AND CIRCUMSTANCE — A warm June afternoon finds graduates listening to former President Hubbard ' s last graduation speech. 210 Special Report The Changing Of A President August 1, 1980 Dr. John R. Hubbard ended a 10-year term as President of the University of Southern California. Con- troversial, charismatic, constructive, many thought his term. He left the mag- istrate ' s post with a winsome record, clouded with cries of corruption. His in- volvements with the Middle East Center and controversial Arab leaders overshad- owed the academic and architectural ad- vances achieved in his term. So after 10 years as USC President, he stepped down. It was a long and anti-climactic search for the next leader of the University. The Presidential Search Committee came un- der severe fire by the press and the University, and after three candidates declined consideration for the post, the committee went behind closed doors to complete their burdensome task. After a long awaited and seemingly endless line of candidates, the commit- tee announced the selection of Dr. James H. Zumberge to lead the University. De- spite the long search and the hope for a strong leader for the University ' s second century, the hoopla and gala celebrations were missing; Zumberge entered campus life seemingly unseen. August 18, 1980 Dr. James H. Zum- berge began his term as President of the University. He came to Southern Califor- nia with unparalleled credentials: As former President of Southern Methodist University, an antarctic explorer, a geol- ogist and author, Zumberge looked for- ward to a fruitful tenure, hoping to ad- vance USC as an eclectic, cultural and powerful institution. Right: Dr. lames H. Zumberge. Special Report 211 Freshmen Experience College Life Being a freshman in college is a unique experience. It is a time of special feelings and adventures that will never happen the same w ay again. It is being a member of a select group. For some it means living away from home for the first time. For all, the freshman year means making new friends and having more freedom than ever before. Nine thousand students applied for admission to this university. Of that number, about 6,300 were accepted and 2,700 finally enrolled. This new group added to a total student body of 17,000 men and 9,800 women in graduate and undergraduate divisions. An average freshman class had a dropout rate of 16 percent. Of those who remained, 70 per- cent finished their senior year and grad- uated. Forty-four percent pursued gradu- ate studies. The freshman had the opportunity to make a variety of choices. He could ■choose between 179 majors ranging from applied mechanics to women and men in society. He could pick the type of friends he wanted and the groups he could get involved in. There were 30 na- tional fraternities and 15 national sorori- ties on campus. Numerous social, reli- gious, and special interest groups were also organized as well as campus publi- cations, dramatic and musical groups. One of the most important things a freshman experienced was living on his own. He may have lived in a dorm, apartment, fraternity or sorority house with someone he had never met before. The freshman had to take responsibility for himself. He made sure he got an ade- quate amount of sleep and ate enough, whether it be in the Commons or atTom- my ' s in the middle of the night. One of the essential elements of a new students impression of the university, housing, is being improved. No longer will the freshman be spread from places such as Trojan Hall on campus to Port- land North on the west side of Adams Blvd. Starting in Fall 1981, plans will be implemented which will set aside 12 specific buildings where freshmen will live. All the buildings will either be on or in the immediate proximity of cam- pus. This program aims to make the freshman year more successful as it will provide these students with on-going or- ientation and programming. The freshman experience was vital to a valuable college career. It was a time with numerous opportunities and choices. It was the freshman year that led the student on the path he will take for the next three years at USC. 212 Special Report Above: REST AND RELAXATION — A dorm resident unwinds by reading the DAILY TROJAN. Left: HEART TO HEART — Orientation gives freshmen a chance to talk with neiv friends. Below: UNFORTUNATE REALITY — Students find lines a fact of life during registra- tion. Special Report Above; LINE-UP — Despite University restrictions against " hazing, " Delta Sigma Theta sorority pledges gather on campus for a noontime " line-up. " Right: DESIGNER LABEL — Calvin Klein jeans were among the numerous brands associated with Sorority and Fraternity Row. 214 Special Report HAUNTED HOUSE — The rustic confines of Tau Kappa Epsilon show much needed repair. Students Spurn Greek Life As the confederate flag waved over the front of the Kappa Alpha fraternity house and the production credits rolled up the television screen, the scoffers of blond hair and designer clothes claimed a moral victory. The accusations of mor- al turpitude by KNXT " 2 on the Town ' s " investigation into racism on Sorority and Fraternity Row kindled anti-Greek senti- ment and broadened feelings of shame and controversy toward the University ' s most influential student system. As a focal point for cries of discrimi- nation and bigotry, the marked lack of non-whites represented on the Row and the abundance of seeming wealth made the system an easy target for criticism by minority groups. Justifiably, the Row suffered these accusations, but with a showing of distaste for bourgeois values, many Greeks shrugged off such claims. Under the barrage of critical clamour, undeserved criticism surfaced. The University penalized sororities and fra- ternities for harsh pledging programs while on-campus " hazing " practices of non-Row groups remained unaddressed. The University revoked the charter of Delta Tau Delta fraternity for hazing violations during a probationary period, but ignored campus noontime assem- blies of such off-Row groups as Delta Sigma Theta sorority. While many students on the Row spurned cries for change and reform, others generated internal criticism of Greek life. The jaunt members of Beta Theta Pi took causing an estimated dam- age of $15,000 to six sorority houses was countered by four of the sororities filing official charges. Sagging membership and internal problems of Chi Omega and Tau Kappa Epsilon generated a recoloni- zation period for both organizations. Still, the element of status-conscious- ness sparked criticism of designer labels and shiny cars. The abundance of " preppie " attire made for a common stereotype, but was unfounded as the critics of such fashion sported the same style clothing. The existence of racism could never be justified by most, and much criticism of the Row was well founded, but the continued dominance of the Greek sys- tem lended an air of vindication to the claims of the critics of Greek life. Special Report 215 July August 25-31 Registration Week 1981-82 November 26-28 Thanksgiving Break March 216 December 14-22 Final Examinations 23-6 Christmas Vacation April 5-10 Spring Recess Special Report September 1 Classes Begin October Zumberge Blueprints Plans For Century II January 7-9 Registration Week 1 1 Classes Begin May 3-11 Final Examinations 13 Commencement February June A new chief brings new thinking. With this new thinking comes new or- ganization. When James Zumberge ar- rived to head this university, he set in motion many changes. Two of the more obvious were the change in the academ- ic calendar and the reorganization of the administrative structure. In December, Zumberge made an an- nouncement that changed university tradition. In a move which had long been contemplated, the academic calen- dar was changed so that fall semester finals would no longer take place after Christmas vacation. The entire calendar = year was moved back so that the fall term would start in the beginning of September and end in the middle of De- cember. The spring semester would then commence in the beginning of Jan- uary and end in the beginning of May. The other major change Zumberge ini- tiated was the reorganization of the ad- ministrative structure. The office of ex- ecutive vice president held by Zohrab Kaprielian was eliminated in addition to the jobs held by Paul Hadley and Thom- as Nickell, Jr., vice presidents of Aca- demic Affairs and Univeristy Affairs re- spectively. The new structure was to be made up of three senior vice presidents. Academic Affairs, Administrative Af- fairs, and Development, who were to re- port directly to the President. Six vice presidents were to report to the senior vice presidents. The new stucture was projected to be in operation no later than July 1, 1981. Three committees conduct- ed the search for the senior vice presi- dents with the Board of Trus- tees fully endorsing Zum- berge ' s reorganization plan. Zumberge ' s initial months as president brought many changes to this university. His first two major deci- sions set the tone of his term. A change in the academic calendar and adminis- trative structure were actions which af- fected the entire university population. Special Report 217 Program Helps Athletes Survive ' According to the Zumberge Report which was released in October, " Excel- lence on the field and excellence in the classroom are not inherently incompati- ble. " It is this statement that was the op- erating goal of William Wu, Director of Student Athletic Academic Programs. The position, created by the Report, al- lowed for a staff which provided aca- demic support for any athlete while at the university. Wu, 30, had initial contact with ath- letes during registration. He and his staff, who were based in the Learning Skills Development Center, helped any interested athlete with selecting classes and arranging them around practice schedules. Wu also mainstreamed the athletes through regular advisement so they knew what classes would count to- ward their major. Wu then took that list and advised the athletes as to what classes to enroll in according to their interests. Athletes new to the university first met Wu during recruitment. " We ' re trying to tell them that it ' s not a mys- tery. They can handle it (registra- tion academics.) They don ' t have to be pampered. In a new environment they may need someone to talk to and help you and that ' s what we are here for, " Wu said. In accordance with this goal, the program did set up appointments with professors but student-athletes wer- eencouraged to take care of their own problems. The Student Athletic Academic Pro- gram did more than assist during regis- tration. It provided tutoring, study tech- nique workshops and help with test and notetaking skills. Nevertheless, athletes did not receive any special privileges. " If I assign them to a tutor they have to go to the tutor and try to learn some- thing, " Wu said. Wu ' s goal was to make all student-athletes aware they could utilize the program and to be comforta- ble in coming for help. Not all athletes have to seek help from the Program. The requirement varied from sport to sport. Wu had a good working relationship with coaches in the athletic department. If Wu was monitor- ing the academic progress and attend- ance of an athlete it was on the request of the coaching staff. When an athlete was having problems Wu informed the coach and worked with him in counsel- ing and assisting the athlete. Wu said the athletes did not resent the new Program. He emphasized that he is not a policing force. We provided the support the athlete needs to survive, Wu said. Of the administration and athletic department Wu said, " Everybody really wants a program that will help the stu- dents. We are implementing and organ- izing a program to better meet the needs of student-athletes. " We are taking a step in the right direc- tion to get to the student-athletes but we still have a lot to reach, Wu said. The progress of the program is dependent on the cooperation of various sectors of the university; the athletic department, pro- fessors, and administrators, Wu added. " We can ' t do it on our own. The solu- tion is with the university, " Wu said. Wu said the Athletic Academic Pro- gram is a factor in bettering the academ- ic reputation of the university. A key to the future success of the program is the new standardized admissions program. Who you admit is who I have to work with, Wu said. " Who you admit in the general student body will determine the academic reputation of the school, " he added. M 218 Special Report Above: OFF TO THE FIACES fe ™, Below: PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT — Two baseball players stroll to a uvrkout at Dedeaux Field. E RACES - Green, track team member looks over materials for an upcoming meet. Above: ON THE ROAD TO FITNESS - Marco Novelo jogs to get in shape for the tennis team. Special Report 219 Construction Conquers Campus The rubble, the chuckholes, the inces- sant pounding of jackhammers and steel beams. Just when students thought the chaos of campus construction would end, the erection of yet another structure caused noisy lectures, a marred land- scape and the disappearance of open-toe shoes. Limited acreage hindered the Univers- ity ' s effort to beautify as well as add to the campus. Multi-storied structures such as Seeley G. Mudd and Grace Ford Salvatori Halls towered high above cam- pus, replacing archaic music practice rooms and parking lots. The new addi- tion to Founders Hall took a bite from the greenery of Faculty Park, while the University ' s attempt to contrast ivy-cov- ered buildings with modern architecture cascaded into failure with the realization of the Centennial Fountain walkway. Most unsightly and annoying of the burdensome building was the addition to Founders-turned-Taper Hall. The fourth floor temporarily housed an Olympic-size pool as midway through the roof replacement process a rainstorm broke out and caused extensive flooding. When classes weren ' t swimming, they were searching for a new location as tractors and heavy machinery operation rendered quiet lectures obsolete. Some new structures were welcome sights, replacing unwanted buildings or adding needed space. The Troy Hall ad- dition eased the University housing crunch by providing more bed-space to freshmen, while the Centennial Fountain fiasco proved its worth by replacing what some thought the unsightly El Cen- tro Chicano building. The student body looked forward to ridding the campus of steel girders and blow torches, and hoped that by gradua- tion time the rumble of cranes and dyna- mite would be ended and USC would re- turn to a placid, green, contented campus. 220 Special Report Above: MAN OF STEEL — Seeley G. Mudd and other donon made possible the realization of the SU million Seeley C. Mudd building for the school of Letters, Arts and Sciences. Special Report The Year in Retrospect " The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas, " Rex Harrison and " My Fair Lady, " and " Evita " played to Los Angeles theatergoers " Shogun " swept television audiences and ratings while Kristen shot J.R. Ewing and " Dallas " set a new rating record " Ordinary People ' " The Elephant Man, " " Popeye, " " 9 to 5, " and " Fame " graced theater screens and the " Star Wars " saga continued as the Empire Struck Back Ballet Trockadero, Mummenschanz, Tim Weisberg and the Residence Halls production of " Grease " came to campus, while Songfest exclaimed " If They Could See Us Highly touted transfers Mike Owens and Dwight Anderson joined the team, and USC defeated UCLA at , Pauley Pavillion The striking actors postponed the new television season The Los Angeles Times revamped it appearance and Walter Chronkite covered his last political convention Alan Cranston, Nancy Walker, Lucille Ball, Clint Eastwood, Marilyn Home, James Whitmore, Edmund Muskie, Jerry Brown and Ed Clark spoke on campus Moscow and the Kremlin had the Olympics without the United States, Pasadena had a Rose Bowl without the Trojans, and Stan Morrison had a basketball team without Purvis Miller McDonalds donated $4 million to the University for an Olympic Swim stadium and Probation Bowl T-shirts became a popular item Philadelphia won the World Series, George Rogers won the Heisman and Oakland won the Super Bowl Muhammad AN took a thrashing in a last-ditch comeback while Sugar Ray Leonard defeated Roberto Duron in a controversial rematch Earthquakes shook Italy and Algeria, fire swept the MGM Grand Hotel in Las Vegas and Rely tampons caused " Toxic Shock Sydrome " 222 Special Report 200 experimental rats died in tl-ie gerontology center due to a faulty heating system University officials called a bomb squad to detonate explosive chemicals found at the Medical Center People suffered, wildlife died and crops failed in the drought that hit the southern and western United States Voyager I discovered the rings of Jupiter and uncovered many wonders of the solar system ' s largest planet New York ' s Museum of Modern Art was home for an awesome showing of Pablo Picasso ' s work Michael Cimino ' s " Heaven ' s Gate " was taken back to the editing table after its New York debut The " Preppie Handbook " showed up on bookstore shelves and course syllabi, while the wild west rode again with renewed popularity of cowboy attire Fire ravaged over 200 California homes while 85 degree weather found Southern Californians at the beaches on Christmas day Ralph Lauren polo shirts replaced the Izod alligator. New Wave replaced Disco and Punk, but Levi jeans remained a perennial favorite KSCR left the air then gained $17,000 in funding from the University President Zumberge changed top administrative officials, formalized an admissions policy and revised the academic calendar The Trojan Marching Band sported new uniforms, Ted and Joan Kennedy announced plans for divorce, and Collete Benton became Chair of the Student Senate The Shah of Iran, George Meany, John Lennon, Aleksei Kosygin, Steve McQueen, Colonel Sanders, Josip Broz Tito, William O. Douglas, Peter Sellers, Mae West, Michael Halberstam, Jimmy Durante, Jean-Paul Sartre and Marshall McCluen died Special Report 223 Congress boosted interest rotes on student loons but allowed more to be borrowed Reagan defeated Carter by a landslide and International Relations Professor William Van Cleave was chosen as a member of Reagan ' s presidential transition team Chrysler Corporation seel ed more government aid as its debt increased and President Reagan made a controversial selection of Alexander Haig for Secretary of State 19- and 20-year-old males registered for the draft, and Iran and Iraq went to war but nobody knew who was winning An unidentified assailant stabbed emeritus professor Tema Clare as she worked before hours in her campus office 15-year-old Brooke Shields offended magazine readers and television viewers with provocative advertisements for Calvin Klein jeans Congress indicted Michael J. Myers for his dealings in ABSCAM, " Billygate " came to a finish, and the Los Angeles murder rate skyrocketed Black leader Vernon Jordan survived a shooting, and the Ku Klux Klan crawled again After 444 days in captivity, 52 American hostages were released by the Iranian government The use women won the national volleyball title The University honored Dean of Women Joan Schaffer for 25 years of service use celebrated 100 years of existence, the athletic scandal made for the release of the " Zumberge Report, " and America kept turning 7-Up 224 Special Report -- s 5 ?1 The Graduate i Has survived tuition hikes from $128 to $140 to $154 to $177 a unit, but escaped tlie proposed hike to $205 Pays $8.75 for a graduation cap and gown Waits six months to receive the results of a senior degree check Purchases an average of 64 textbooks over four years but seldom reads them all Earns 128 units for a use degree Pays $2 for transcripts sent to graduate schools 226 Seniors Takes a yearbook portrait or complains that 3 1 2 months was not enough time to make an appointment Prepares a resume in hopes for employment or acceptance into a graduate school Takes exams such as the GMAT, LSAT, GRE, MCAT, or DAT for entrance to professional schools Survives four years of long lines; red tape; exorbitant prices for books, parking, tuition, housing and food; on- campus construction; cardinal and gold o CD Brian Aamoth Pasadena. CA B.S . Architecture Henry Abakians Foster City. CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering John Abamalian Anaheim Hills. CA B.S., Business Administration Peykon Abbassi Tehran. Iran B.S.. Chemical Engineering Michael Abbott Wayzata. MN B.S.. Business Administration Paul Abe Monterey Park. CA ministration Richard Abe Monterey Park. CA B.S., Architecture Fartiad Abolfathi Los Angeles, CA B.S., Industrial Engineering Armen Abrahomlan Tehran. Iran B.S., Mechanical Engineering Dorcey B. Abshler Buena Park. CA B.S., Business Administration Abraham Achklnazi Bell. CA B.S., Computer Science John Ackermon Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Annette Ackermann Harbor City. CA AB.. Math Antonio Aclomero Los Angeles, CA B,S.. Computer Science Ralph Adome South El Monte. CA B.S., Business Administration Terry Adams Wkittier. CA B.S.. Mechanical Engineering Sandra Agajanlan Montebello, CA B.S . General Studies Morteza Aghaie Tehran. Iran B.S., Chemical Engineering Araxie Aghbashlan Rosemead, CA MA.. Education Marilyn Aglubot Agana. Guam B.S.. Electrical Engineering Paul Agnew Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Business Administration Mary Aguas Portland, OR AB.. Psychology Stephen Agulrre Newark. CA B.S., Civil Engineering Jin Ahn Whittier. CA AM., Political Science Augustine Ajuto Lagos. Nigeria B.S.. Petroleum Engineering Esra Akbay Istanbul. Turkey B.S., Business Administration Amondo Aiatorre Los Angeles, CA A£.. Sociology Teresa Aiatorre North Hollywood. CA AB.. Sociology Edward Aldrldge Fountain. CO B.S.. Aerospace Engineering Christine Alegre-TMry Los Angeles, CA International Relations French i I i f 228 Seniors f ' TA; ' T v JImmIe Alexander Denver. CO B.S . Biology Maureen Alexander Sacramento, CA B.S.. Business Administration Marie Alexig Inglewood. CA B.S-, Business Administration Mohammed All Al-Husry Beirut. Lebanon B.S . Mechanical Engineering Allm Wlnarlo Surabaya J ndonesia B.S.. Industrial Systems Engineering Gunawan All-Santosa Alhambra. CA B S , Electrical Engineering Maho Al-Kotami Kuwait B S . Public Administration Jannette Allen Los Angeles. CA A£ . Psychology Kathleen Allen Canoga Park. CA AM.. CAAS -Communication Disorders Kenneth Allen Royal Oak. MI as. Public Affairs Luis Allen Van Nuys. CA B.S., Business Administration Fritz Allison Viata. CA B-S.. Business Administration Letlcia Almaro La Puente. CA B.S.. Business Administration Joan Alonso Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Education Khalil Al-Rot Shawaykh. Kuwait B.S.. Civil Engineering Waleed Alshualb Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Biomedical Engineering Janle Alston North Highland. CA AB.. History Abdel-Kader Al-Tayyar Jeddah. Saudi Arabia B.S.. Architecture Brian Alters Santa Ana. CA B-S.. Bwlogy Andrea Altman Tarzana. CA B.S . Business Administration Stephen Altmayer Arcadui. CA AB.. Social Science Setiawan Aluwl Jakarta. Indonesia B.S. Industrial Syste) Soman Aluwi Jakarta. Indonesia B.S.. Industrial . Systems Engineering Victor Alvarado III Arcadia, CA B.S.. Biology Alfred Alvarez Monterey Park. CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Maclean Amabeoku Port Harcourt. Nigeria PhD.. Petroleum Engineering Rhonda Amado Portland. OR AB.. Drama Jude Amaefule Imo State, Nigeria PhD Petroleum Engineering Louis Amendolo Garden Grove. CA DD.S . Dentistry Dlanno Amorde Placentia. CA B.S-. Business Adminit ; Engin Seniors 229 AB.. Laura Anderson Fort Worth. TX B.S.. Business Administration D, Bradford Anderson Manhattan Beach. CA B.S.. Architecture David Anderson Arcadia. CA B S.. Public Administration Deborah Anderson Long Beach. CA AM., Mathematics Feiton Anderson San Bernardino. CA B.S., Public Administration Kenneth Anderson San Rafael, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Leslie Anderson Montvale, NJ : Administration Mary Anderson Atherton. CA i Administration Norman Anderson South Laguna. CA B.S.S.. Economics Marc Andonian Pasadena. CA B.S.. Biology Lonny Angkosubroto Jakarta-Pusat. Indonesia : Administration Charles Ankney West Covina. CA . Political Science Norma Anspach Maplewood. NJ I.. Business Administration Keiko Aoyamo Kobe, Japan B.S.. Computer Science Tamer Arab Jevdah, Saudi Arabia AB., Economics Spanish Dell Arakl Selma. CA •• Administration Edmund Aramayo Glendale. CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Bedig Araradian Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Ernest ArtxDies Monterey Park. CA AB., Broadcast Journalism Victoria Arce Santa Maria. CA AB., Spanish Amirfarogh Arefagha Turkey ! Administration Philip Argo Oxnard. CA ■ Administration James Arico Los Angeles, CA ■ Administration Patricia Arima Gardena. CA : Administration Matthew Arm Chatsworth. CA : Administration B.S., B Ariene Armendariz Spring Valley. CA AB., Broadcast Journalism Susan Armendariz Anchorage. AK M.S., Special Education Inger Armour Los Angeles. CA AB.. Drama Deborah Armstrong Whittier. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy John Armstrong Lincoln. CA B.S-, Marine Biology i 230 Seniors i m Richard Armstrong San Marino. CA D.D.S.. Dentisto ' Robin Armstrong Huntington Beach, CA B.S.. Business Administration Babette Arnold San Diego. CA B.S.. General Studies Reg i no Arranaga Rolling Hills. Ca A3., Speech Communication Lynda Arriola Covtna. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Nolan Amjda Kahului. HI B.S . Biology Paul Arshawsky Van Nuys, CA B.S.. E Suzanne Artenlan San Marino. CA AB.. French William Arthur Norco. CA B.S.. I Karen Asano Mann City. CA B.S . Psychology Adn. Adn Kazue Asawa yjhittier. CA MM.. Music Tern Asayama Gardena. CA MBA.. Business Administration Kevin Ash Los Angeles, CA AB., Sports Information Paul Ashcrofi Torrance, CA B.S.. Business Administration Victoria Ashtord Glendale. CA M.S.. Special Education Lorl Ashton Van Nuys. CA AB.. Psychology Thomas Astor Santa Ana. Ca AB.. Political Science Gary Atkinson La Crescenta. CA B.S . Business Administration Bassem Attleh Manna del Rey. CA B.S . Industrial Systems Engineering Robert Atwood Los Angeles. CA AB., Economics Bruce Aug III Piacentia. CA B.S.. Business Administration David Austin Visalui. CA B.S.. Biology David Aust Sylmar. CA AB.. Sports Information Public Relations Kay Austin Venwe. CA B.S.. Dentistry Phyllis Austin Carson. CA B S . Public Administration Janet Avedisian Camanllo. CA AB . Communications Mark Avila San Pedro. CA B.S.. Biology Patricia Avila Pacotma, CA B.S.. General Studies David Awad Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Economics Andre Axler Santa Monica. CA B.S., Business Administration Seniors 231 Kotherine Ayau Honolulu. HI B.S.. Business Administration Normand Ayotte Glendale. CA A£.. History George Ayyad Reseda. CA AB.. Political Science Abdul A2is Jakarta. Indonesia MBA . Business Administration Jan Baaden Torrance, CA B-S . Business Administration Tamara Baar Aspen, CO AS.. Drama Robert Bobek Rancho Palos Verdes. CA B.S., Business Administration David Bacon Los Angeles. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy AB,, Journalu Lori Cardiff-hy-the-Sea. CA B.S., Business Administration Robert Bagnall Bonita. CA AB.. Public Relations William Bagnard Los Angeles, CA AB . Psychology Virginia Baich Knoxville. TN BFA . Fine Arts Brian Baker Corona, CA Speech Communications Laurie Baker Charlestown. RI BFA.. Drama Cammie Baldo San Marino. CA B.S.. Education Linda Balfour Waipahu, HI Administration Alta Ballard Los Angeles, CA AB.. Spanish Valerie Banker Cypress, CA .. Public Admimstation Banks Steven Hoktiille, CA AB.. Political Science Julia Barbeito Huntington Park. CA BA.. Spanish French Doug Barcon Covi CA B.S . Pharmacy Lisa BorVdull Santa Ana, CA 1A.. Math Physical Education Becky Barnes Los Angeles, CA B S.. Business Administration Yokinda Barnes Los Angeles. CA AB . Journalism Carole Bamett Los Angeles, CA BA., Communication Hunt Bornetl Riverside. ' ' A AB.. American Studu: Maurice Barney Mission Vtejo. CA B.S.. Mechanical Engineering Edvi ard Borreda Hawthorne. CA ■ Administration Jose Barros Sao Paulo. Brazil B.S., Architecture Martin Bartholomay Santa Ana. CA iness Administration B.S.. B B.S, Bu i { 232 Seniors Above: HAIL TO THEE — Attct the final amc of the .cafon. cinor football plaucr wait to be intmduccd to the eheerin ; erowd (n coach Robmson. Susan Bartling Huntington Beach. CA A£ . Journalism Monica Basco South Gate. CA A£ . Psychology Carol Bate hen Lancaster, CA B.S , Dental Hygiene Andrew Bau Kelseyville. CA B S . Business Administration Wilson Bough San Bernadino. CA DD.S.. Dentistrt ' Otto Baumgarth Bishop. CA A3 . International Relations Suzanne Baumgarfner Portola Valley. CA AS.. Spanish Sociology Grace Bautista Montebello. CA B S.. Biology Bella Bavdian Glendale. CA B-S.. Biology Cynthia Beottie Stockton. CA B.S-. Business Administration William Beck Sepukeda. CA PharmJ) . Pharmacy Angelia Becker Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Dental Hygiene Howard Becker Los Angeles. CA B-S . Business Administration Christine Beckhardt Corona del Mar. CA AB.. Journalism Benjamin Beckler Burhank. CA AB . Economics Seniors 233 Mutlaq Begami Los Angeles, CA AB.. Cinema Production Shahin Behdin Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Civil Engineering Kristen Beling Woodland Hills, CA A£.. Physical Education Lisa Bell Shaker Heights. OH A3., Music Susan Bell Arbuckle. CA B.S.. Business Administration Randall Belter Elk Grove Village. IL B.S., Business dministration Chris Ben La Crescenta. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Patrick Benitez Los Angeles. CA A3.. Psychology Joan Bennet San Gabriel, CA AB.. Journalism Kenn Bennett North Platte. NC B.S . Business Administration Peter Bennett Glendale. CA AB., History Rodney Benson Los Angeles. CA B.S-. Business Administration Peter Bentley Las Vegas. NV B.S.. Business Administration Kathleen Bercsi Woodland Hills. CA AB.. Political Science Gregory Berg Santa Ana. CA B.S., Business Administration Steven Bergara Monterey Park. CA B.S.. Bioloy Laura Berger Las Vegas. NV Administration Stephanie Berger Costa Mesa, CA Administration Lisa Beriacher Los Alamitos. CA B.M.. Music Marcella Bernstein Los Angeles. CA AB.. Psychology Richard Bernstein Goleta, CA B.S.. Biology Michoel Berrier Huntington Beach. CA AB.. English Joel Bertuzzi Santa Monica, CA B.S.. Physics Alfred Bermon. Jr. Whii CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Maria Berumen Long Beach. CA i.S., Business Administration Diane Besich Santa Monica. CA B.S.. Business Administration Andrew Betancourt Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Heidi Better Woodland Hills. CA PharmD., Pharmacy Michele Betts Portland. OR . Political Science ' Broadcast Journalism Robert Beyer Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration 1 t I t I I J 234 Seniors Munaver Bholt Hawthorne. CA PharmD., Pharmacy Mark Bianco Ontanu. CA B.S . Electrical Engineering Donald Biedermann. Jr Camiga Park. CA AH-. Economics Kurl Biegel Manhattan. KS B.S.. Electrical Engineering Matthew Bille Auburn. WA B.S . Public Affairs Jotin Bishop Kearny. AZ DDS.. Dentistry Karen Bizzini Atwater. CA B-S-. Public Administration Christopher Black Los Angeles. CA A.B . Cinema Marv Black Los Angeles. CA EDD . Education Thomas Bloir Pahs Verdes, CA B.S., Architecture Ronald Blank Long Beach. CA B-S-. Business Administration Janine Bleak Los Angeles CA B.S.. Business Administration Howard Bliman North Hollywood. CA MI).. Medicine Leah Blood Roseuille. CA B.S.. Sociology Gregg Bloomberg Beverly Hills. CA B S.. Business Administration Jennifer Blum Monmouth. IL B.S . Business Adminestration Susan Blume El Monte. CA A 3.. Broadcast Management Kevin Boethling Anaheim. CA B-S.. Business Administration David Bogstad Canoga Park. CA B.S.. Architecture Foriba Bolandhemat Pacific Grove. CA B.S , Business Administration Jennifer Boiler Los Angeles. C AS-. Comn Fronk Bolzem Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Willie Bomar Warrington. PA A-B . Drama Terry Bonson Marysville. CA B.S . Electrical Engineering Jennifer Boone Maxwell AFB. AL AB.. Drama Matthew Boone Santa Monica. CA B.S . Biology Michael Boosalis Long Beach. CA BS.. Biology Thomas Borcich Long Beach. CA B.S . Business Administration James Borden Los Angeles. CA B.S . Biology Leonard Bonng La Canada. CA B.S.. Business Administration Seniors 235 B.S-, Ron Bomstein s Angeles. CA Administration Jeffrey Bofsford Fresno, CA B.S , Public Administration Gerald Bottero Fremont. CA B.S., Business Administration Andrea Bouas Anaheim. CA A£ . International Relations Hassan Bouayad Monterey Park, CA B.S.. Business Administration Donald Bo wen San Juan Capistrano, CA B.S.. Petroleum Engineering Jacqueline Bowens Hyattsville. MD B.S., Public Administration Kafie Bower La Habra. CA B.S.. Recreational Therapy Karen Box Seal Beach. CA B.S,. Psychobiology Micheal Box Seal Beach. CA B.S-. Business Administration Susan Boyle Honolulu. HI A£.. English Ralph Braboy San Diego. CA B.S., Chemical Enngineenng Antony Bradley Glendora, CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Verdello Brenson Los Angeles. CA B.S., Chemical Engineering Dena Breshears El Cajon. CA BF ' A.. Performing Arts Eugene Breyman Los Altos Hills. CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Duane Bridges Atlanta, GA A£.. Psychology Candace Brimbeiry Los Angeles. CA A£.. English Melon! Brinker Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Holly Brock Burlington. VT B.S.. Public Administration Naricy Brodaht Laguna Niguel, CA B.S.. Business Administration Barry Brooks Alta Dena, CA B-S.. Business Administration David Brooks Mt. Shasta. CA B.S.. Business Administration Naida Brooks Los Angeles, CA B.S., Biology Colleen Broslow Santa Monica, CA B.S . General Studies Joel Brow Lighthouse Pt.. FL B.S.. Bwlogy Cynthia Brown La Canada, CA B.M.. Music Dale Brown Palos Verdes. CA B S.. Petroleum Engineering David Brown Arlington, VA : Administration Douglas Brown Claremont, CA DBS., Dentistry B.S., B 1 ii 236 Seniors Janet Brown Los Angeles, CA M.S,. Biology Michael Brown Inglewood. CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Robin Brown Van Nuys. CA B S , Business Administration Scott Brown San Marino. CA B.S.. Business Administration Vanessa Brown Compton, CA B.S . Education William Brown Denver. CO AB.. Political Science Laura Brownson Encino. CA B.S . Public Administration Laura Brucker Glendom, CA A£.. Psychology Lon Brumleu Villa Park. CA A.B , Psychology Comn Terri Brummit Los Angeles, CA BS., Dental Hygiene Cynthia Bryant Orange. CA B.S . Business Administration David Buchlcchio Alhambra, CA B.S . Business Administration Heidi Buelow Los Altos, CA B S-. Computer Science Rebecca Bullock-Morales Anaheim, CA B.FA . Fine Arts Richard Bunyard Cypress. CA B.S.. Business Administration nicatwe Disorders Adrr. Clark Burbidge Salt Lake City. UT MBA., B Eric Burch Paradise Valley. AZ B.S-. Chemical Engineering Douglas Burdge Encino. CA B S.. Architecture Pedro Burelli Caracas. Venezuela A£ . Political Science Deborah Burg Huntington Beach. CA B.S.. Business Administratmn Michael Burger Hicka m AFB. HI B S . Chemical Eng. Leonne Bufk Whittier. CA B S . Public Admi Brice BurVett Los Angeles. CA B S . Psychobiologi Don Burkhead Burlmgame. CA DD S . Dentistry Bonnie BurVs Menlo Park. CA B.S.. Education Glenn Burroughs Locust Valley. NY BS . Business Admmii David Busby Martinez. CA BS . Business Adminil Coory Busch Worcester. MA B.S . Business Adminu Juiie Bushman Fremont. CA B.S . Public Administn Marilee Buster Capistrano Beach. CA A£.. Social Science Seniors 237 Richard Byron Balboa Island. CA B.S.. Biology Christopher Cadd Arcadia. CA nd Regional Planning Edouard Cadet Queens. NY : Administration Robert Cadwell Torrance, CA ' Administration Barbara Caganich Oceanside, CA AS., Political Science Cathy Cain Henry, IL A£.. Mathematics David Calico Cemtos. Ca B.S., Psyckobiology Judith Catcchto Cypress, CA B.S.. Biology Patrick Calvento Tustin. CA B.S., Public Administration Pomelo Compbeil Oakland. CA A£., Communications R. David Compbeil Saratoga, CA AB., Social Sciences Geology David Conos Baldwin Park, CA A£.. Economics Julie Cannon Westminister, CA B.S., Business Administration Lauretta Cano South Pasadena, CA AB., Physical Education Terrie Copeliino Rolling Hills Estates. Ca B.S.. Public Adi I Above: AFTER HOURS — Crowded lihrana are a common sight as preparation for mid-term exams bring the tvearisome student into the quite study halls. I 238 Seniors Kimberlv Caplinger Laguna Niguel. CA B.S.. Business Admtntstration Ramona Cappello Bakenfield. CA H S . Business Administration Alice Cardenas Montebello. CA BS . Business Administration Robert Carey Bakersfield. CA B S , Petroleum Engineering James Camnack Pasadena. CA B.S.. Business Administration Yon Carpenter Duarte. CA B-S . Mechanical Engineering Gayle Carr Glendale, CA B S . Dentistry Linda Carr Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Patricia Carr Manhattan Beach. CA A-B . Cinema Brenton Carroll Costa Mesa. CA B.S., Business Administration Craig Carrothers San CA B S . Chemical Engineering Joseph Caruso South Holland. IL AB . Chemistry Kevin Casey Kentfield. CA B-S . Business Administration Mimi Casey Corona del Mar. CA BA.. Communications Nancy Case Fallbrook. CA BS . Dentistry Erin Cassidy Newport Beach. CA B.S., Public Administration ' Paralegal Luis Castillo Garde na. CA A£.. Broadcast Journalism English Larry Castro Alhambra, CA B S.. Business Administration Steven Catarwo Alhambra. CA BS . Public Affairs Steven Catt Whittier. CA B.S.. B Administration Mark Caudlllo Anaheim. CA B.S.. Business Administration Sharon Caulfleld Boxford. MA AB-. Broadcast Journalism Patrick Covaney Huntington Beach. CA MBA.. Business Administration Tricia Celic San Marino. CA A£.. Broadcast Journalism Psychology Mana Cendan Los Angeles. CA AB.. Psychology Spanish Manuel Chacon Los Angeles. CA A£., Political Science Timlsh Chalkovsky Sherman Oaks. CA B S , Business Administration Tim Chambers San Luis Obispo. CA A-fl.. Public Relations Ada Chan Montebello. CA B.S.. Business Administration Andrew Chan Kowloon. Hong Kong PharmD.. Pharmacy Seniors 239 Clare Chan Kowloon. Hong Kong B.S., Industrial Systems Engineering El win Chan Monterey Park, CA B.S.. Business Administration Mandy Chan Glendale. CA B.S.. Occupational Therapy Marilyn Chan Los Angeles, CA M£A.. Business Administration Alan Chang Kowloon, Hong Kong B.S., Business Administration Amy Chang Tokyo, Japan AM.. Economics James Chong Taman. Taiwan DD.S.. Dentistry Jimmy Chang Montebello, CA B.S.. Aerospace Engineering Lisa Chang Kohe. Japan B.S., Business Administration Morris Chang Sao Paulo. Brazil B.S.. Mechanical Engineering Morion Chang Sao Paulo. Brazil B.S.. Mechanical Engineering Ramona Chang Torrance. CA B.S.. Education Sandy Chang San Gabriel, CA B.S.. Bio-Medical Engineering Tommy Chang Montebello. CA ministration Tony Chang Los Angeles. CA ministration B.S-. B B.S.. B Willie Chang Saratoga. CA B.S., Business Administration Mayland Chang-Wong Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Biology Chemistry Daniel Chao Monterey Park, CA B.S.. Business Administration Sheila Chao Cerntos. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy William Charcalis Concord, NH B.S.. Business Administration I5obert Chavez Fairfield. CA I Administration Cedric Chee Honolulu. HI Administr-ation Ronald Chee Rosemead, CA B.S.. Biology Doniel Cheldin Pacific Palisades. CA Administration Denny Chen Monterey Park, CA DD.S.. Dentistry George Chen Taipei, Taiwan ! Administration Jay Chen Palos Verdes Estates. CA A£. Political Science Jeannie Chen Torrance, CA B.S., Chemical Engineering Paul Chen Hong Kong B.S., Electrical Engineering Sung Chen Taipan, Taiwan DD.S.. Dentistry 1 j 1 4 I I 240 Seniors TIng-Fong Chen Los Angeles. CA DD.S.. Dentistry TIng-San Chen Kowloon, Hong Kong AB.. Architecture Claudlne Cheng Los Angeles, CA A£., Political Science International Relations Henry Cheng Los Angeles. CA B S . Business Adminstration Jolen Cheng Glendale, CA MBA., Finance Shan-Mel Chemg Taipei. Taiwan MBA.. Accounting Russell Cheslev Santa Ana. CA AB . Journalism Norman Cheung Kowloon. Hong Kong Pharm D . Pharmacy Senkioe Cheung Singapore B S . Business Adminstration Suzanne Cheves Huntington Beach. CA B.S.. Business Administration |j|i| Gladys Chew Singapore B S . Business Administration Lynette Chia New South Wales. Australia B-S.. Business Administration James Chiboucas Long Beach. CA B.S.. Business Administration Cynthia Chilcott Pasadena. CA AB., Communications Christine Childers Tulsa. Oklahoma B.S.. Business Administration Brian Childs Balboa Island. CA B.S.. Public Administration Cameron Childs Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Public Administration Theresa Chilton Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Psychology Charles Chin Taipei. Taiwan DD.S . Dentistry Gabrielo Chin Burbank, CA B-S., Electrical Engineering nistration Helen Chin Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Business Ao Joyce Chin Westerly. RI AB., Public Relations f?oger Chin Seattle. WA B-S.. Biological Sciences Steven Chin Ventura. CA B.S-. Biology Thomas Chin Monterey, CA B.S., Business Adminestration Dana Chinn San Leandro, CA AB., Journalism Karen Chinn Los Angeles CA AB-. Psychology In Cho Los Angeles, CA B S., Mechanical Engineering Patricia Chock Honolulu, HI PharmD-. Pharmacy Tae Choi Seoul Korea DH.S. Dentistry Seniors 241 Tony Choi Hillsborough. CA Administration Chj-Cheng Chow Tarpei. Taiwan MA.. Linguistics Hubert Chow Montery Park. CA MD-. Medwine Irene Chow Los Angeles. CA Administration May Chow Los Angeles. CA Administration Sunny Chow Hong Kong Business Administration Warren Chow Huntington Beach CA B.S., Psychobiolog William Christensen Torrance CA : Administration Scott Christian Santa Ana CA I Administration Brendo Christie Rolling Hills Estates I Administration Calvin Chu San Francisco. CA I Administration Chris Chu Los Angeles. CA DJy.S,, Dentistry Clara Chu Los Angeles. CA : Administration Darren Chu Fountain Valley. CA A£., Psychology Kwang Chuang Inglewood. CA B.S.. Civil Engineering Sandra Chuchian Indw. CA B.S.. General Studies Susan Chung Anaheim, CA B.S., Petroleum Engineering Craig Chun-Hoon Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Business Adminstration Carmen Cid Huntington Beach. CA AB.. Fine Arts Michael Clapper Temple City, CA DD.S., Dentistry Dawn Clark Los Angeles. CA A£.. English Midori OarV. Pasedena. CA B.S., Business Administration Susan Clarke Madisonville. KY B.S.. Biology Alicia Class Bell. CA . French International Relations Edward Classen Casper. WY B.S.. Public Affairs Barry Clayton Valinda. CA B.S., Biology Adnenne Clease Inglewood. CA B.S., Business Administration Kelly Clouse Bakersfield. CA AM.. Speech Communication Adrienne Cobb Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Troy Cobb Laguna Beach. CA B.S.. Business Administration 242 Seniors Irma Coblan Vista, CA AS.. Communications Adnanne Cochran Pahs Verdes Estates. CA AB-. Journalism Paul Coderko Hlllsbero. IL A£.. Cinema Martin Cody ■it, Lakehurst. NJ B.S.. Business Administration Constance Coftman Madisonville. KY B.S.. Public Administration Above; " SCOPING " — The trv- of ivn Klcin uihi Crntrr .irc a ihoicc spot for Gina Sovak ami Dthm XUhicstm a they mangel at pas in male students. Seniors 243 Paul Cotuzzi Downey, CA AB.. Religion Andrea Comiskey Millbrae. CA A£.. Psychology James Connor Greenbrae, CA ■■ Administration Robert Conti Bangor, ME AS-. Broadcast Journalism Anthropology Merlins Conway Corona Del Mar. CA B.S.. Business Administration B.S.. Michael Conway Fullerton. CA DD.S., Dentistry Melanie Cook Harnsburg, PA AB . Political Science International Relations Virginia Cook Irvine. CA AB.. Drama David Cookson Carson. CA B.S-. Biology Shari Cookson Valley Center. CA AB., Journalism Todd Cooley Fullerton. CA AB.. Public Relations John Cooper II Phoenix. AZ DD-S-, Dentistry Pete Cooper Tibu CA AB., Political Science Caroline Copeland Glendora. CA AB.. Art History Scott Copeland Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Cecilia Cordon Tarzana. CA Administration Leslie Corea Corona Del Mar. CA ! Administration Chris Comet Pasadena. CA ; Administration Joel Corona Los Angeles, CA ; Administration Anne Corsaro Los Angeles, CA nD., Pharmacy Phan B.S.. B James Coslett Concord, CA ! Administration Mary Cotter Rancho Palos Verdes. CA B.S., Business Administration Alma Cottles Los Angeles. CA AB., Broadcast Jouimalism Joel Counter Covina, CA ; Administration Mark Courtney La Mirada, Ca ; Administration B.S-. B B.S, James Covell El Cajon. Ca B.M., Music Lori Cox Oklahoma City, OK B.S., Dental Hygiene Hermia Craft Torrance, CA ■ Administration Carole Craig Hawthorne. CA ; Administration Gary Craig Reno, NV B-S.. Computer Science I 244 Seniors ST o:: [ ) Kathleen Cramolln© Sunland. CA B.S . Business Administration Michelle Crosby Los Angeles. CA A£-. Social Welfare Rona Cross Washington. DC AS . Mathematics Chnslopher Crosson Balhoa Island. CA B.S.. Business Administration Keren Crowell South Pasedena. CA AB . Humanities Kcrfhieen Crowley Santa Bianca. CA BS Public Affairs Jayne Cuorenta Los Angeles. CA A£., Psychology Jennifer Cue Toledo. OH B S . Occupational Therapy Jill Cunningham San Mateo. CA B.S . Urban Regional Planning Michael Cunningham La Mesa, CA Pharm. D., Pharmacy Ron Cunningham Fullerton. CA A£-. Psychology Vincent Curci Rolling Hdls. CA B.S.. Business Adminstration Mary Curone Alhambra, CA A£ . English Elisabeth Currey Calabasas. CA A£ . Physical Education Peggy Curry Glendale. CA A3 . Physical Education Deborah Curtis Los Angeles, CA AB.. Cinema Kamran Dadbeh B.S.. Civil Engineering Fred Dagdagon Gardena. CA B-S . Architecture Jeffery Dagdiglan Whittier. CA PhD.. Chemistry Jeffery Dahlgren Palos Verdes. CA B.S.. Biology Jams Dohlln Fullerton. CA AB.. Communications Tracy Dahlin Fullerton. CA AB.. History David Dahnke Woodland Hills. CA BS . Biology Lisa Daily Buena Park. CA AB.. Communications Jason Daida Kahului. HI B.S.. Electrical Engineering Jerrold Dole Arroyo Grande. CA AB-. Journalism James Dal Pozzo Santa Barbara. CA BS.. Business Administration Richard Dalton Long Beach, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Michoel D ' Amelio Chula Vista. CA AB . History Sharon Dance I Loma Linda. CA M.S.W., Social Welfare Seniors 245 Phil Dandridge Tulare, CA ; Administration Karen Dang Montebello. CA B.S. Biology Donald Daoud Fountain Valley, CA B.S.. Biology Thomas DaRin Arcadia, CA B.S-. Business Administration Ryosuke Date Tokyo. Japan B.S . Industrial Systems Engineering Karin Davalos Atwater. CA B.S.. Public Administration Brian David Plalentia. CA AB.. Sports Medicine Renate Davidson Newark, CA AB.. Phyisical Education Lucia Dovies San Diego. CA B.S.. Public Administration Alison Davis Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Biology Allen Davis Stockton. CA DD.S.. Dentistry Constance Davis Costa Mesa, CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Faith Davis San Diego. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy George Davis Downey. CA DD-S.. Dentistry Gregory Davis Los Angeles, CA AB., Communications Karon Davis League City, TX Administration Kevin Davis Santa Barbara, CA ministration Kimberly Davis Denver. CO AB.. Social Welfare Lynn Davis Los Angeles. CA AB.. Spanish Marie Davis South Gate, CA A£., French Scott Davis Nicolas. CA B.S., Business Administration Thomas Davis Ingle wood. CA B.M.. Musu: Charles Davis Hilo. HI B.S.. Mechanical Engineering David Dawson Palos Verdes Estates, CA B.S . Biology Wendy Dawson Villa Park, CA AB., Political Science Ronald Day Northndge, CA PharmD., Pharmacy Jeff Dean Santa Ana, CA AB . Physical Education Nina Dean La Mirada, CA B.S , Business Administration Bianco DoAngelo Denver. CO M.S., Computer Science Dana Doasy Whittier. CA B-S-, Business Administration 246 Seniors Susan Debenham Berkeley. CA B S., Business Administration Patsy Decker Els more. CA B.S., Public Administration Tamsen Deckerl Costa Mesa. CA AM.. French Mark Deering Los Angeles. CA DD.S.. Dentistry Domenica De Gioconno Monterey Park, CA B S . Business Administration James DeGrocia La Mesa. CA B S . Business Administration Enrico Deguzmon Honolulu. HI B-S-. Public Administration Simin Dehshot Tehran. Iran B.S.. Public Administration Linda Delahooke Arcadia. CA AM.. Communications Scott Delatiooke Sierra Madre. CA B.S . Business Administrxition Can de la Presilla Los Angeles. CA A£.. History Alexis de la Vega Fullerton. CA AB.. Psychology Gertrude DeLawfer Pasadena. CA MS . Education Brett Delawter Pasadena. CA DD.S.. Dentistry Francesca Delio Palos Verdes Estates. CA A£.. Psychology Marguerite Delio Palos Verdes Estates, CA BS . Dental Hygiene Sigmund Delltiine East Hartford. CT MPA.. Public Administration Ptiilippe de Loreiltie St-Jean-Cap-Ferrat. France B.S.. Astronomy Gail De Luca Daytona Beach. FL A3.. Journalism Larry Demon Los Alamitos. CA B.S., Business Administration Paula De Maria MUford. CA MS. Library Science Craig de Miranda Rancho Palos Verdes. CA AM , Economics Angela De Mola Long Beach. CA AM . Psychology Chns Demos Huntington Beach. CA B S . Biology Loszlo Denes Gardena. CA AM.. Sports Information Daniel Dennies Thousand Oaks. CA M.S., Material Engineering Cynthia Dennis Miami. FL AM.. Political Science Derwyn Denton Carson. CA AM.. Psychology Lisa Denton Whittier. CA B.S.. Public Administration Paralegal Belinda Der Kiureghian Los Angeles. CA AM., Fine Arts Seniors 247 ( i t 1 i Above: ONE MORE TIME — Seniors give the victory sign for the last time as USC students George Derbin Los Angeles, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Alfred Derohanessians Glendale. CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Bartxira Derry Huntington Beach. CA B S.. Dental Hygiene Kathleen DeRuff Newport Beach. CA A£. Elvira De Varona Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Lindy Diamond Green Bay. WS B-S . Business Administration Edward Diaz Long Beach. CA B.S.. Business Administration Jeffrey Diaz Indian Orchard, MA B.S . Business Administration Xenio Diaz Glendale. CA B.S . Dentistry Paul Dicesare Dobbs Ferry. N.Y- B.S . Bwlogy Timothy Dickins La Canada. CA A3.. Economics William Dickmon Auburn. CA B,S . Business Administration Down Dickstein San Diego, CA B.S-. Business Administration Jeri Dieball Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration Jose Diego- Arozamena Santander. Spain i-S . Industrial Systems Engineering ii r 248 Seniors I Jimeso Diggs Los Angeles. CA A£ . Math Danette Digioanm Ontario. CA B.S.. Biology Thomas Dillon Downey. CA DDS. Dentistn ' Soheila Dinndour Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Industrial ' Systems Engineering Joseph Diria Bontta. CA B.S.. Business Administration Mehran DIvanbalgyzand Iran B.S.. Engineering Timothy Dixon Sacramento, CA A3.. Chemistry Denjse Doenng Newport Beach. CA AB.. Communications Public Relations Elaine Doi Honolulu. HI B.S . Biology Richard Domingo San Francisco. CA B.S.. Computer Science Andres Domlnguez Downey. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Steven Dong Los Angeles. CA B-S.. Biology Robert Doss San Francisco. CA B.S . Business Administration Maurice Dosso Zou Ho, B.S.. Geology Natalie Douglas Los Angeles. CA. A3.. Psychology Timothy Dougherty Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Michael Downing Culver City. CA B.S.. Business Administratum Gary Driver Del Mar. CA B.S . Business Administration Vincint Dfushella Los Angeles. CA PharmD . Pharmacy Virginia Duarte Maywood. CA AB . International Relations Spanu Stanley Dubyn Torrance. CA M.S., Aerospace Engineering Kevin Duffis Huntington Beach. CA A£.. Drama Sheila Duffy Los Angeles. CA B.S . Gerontology Paul Duford Brockton. MA A3 . Sociology Patricia Duke Chatsworth. CA B.S.. Dental Hygiene Chnstopher Dunn Ventura. CA B-S Public Administration Megan Dunphy Los Angeles. CA A3 . Drama Hoo Duong Culver City. CA DDS , Dentistry Deborah Dumon .Santa Ana. CA B.S . Business Administration Robert Dunham Pasadena, CA A3.. Economics Seniors 249 B-S . A-B . Sean Dunnahoo Los Angeles. CA A£.. Journalism Kirt Duparl Los Angeles, CA : Administration Pierre Dupay Palos Verdes Estates. CA Administration Abdul Durrani Hong Kong Administration Patricio Dyas Westminster, CA A-B., Psychology Jerilu Dye Encino. CA A£., Anthropology Mark Dyer Tarzana, CA •ness Administration Judith Earley Dayton. OH Broadcast Journalism Teri East Yorba Linda. CA B.S.. Business Administration Deanna Easter Baden. PA AB . International Relations Matthew Easter Oklahoma City. OK B.S.. Business Administration Marian Eastern San Diego. CA AB.. International Relations Tom Eostling Studio City. CA , International Relations Ronald Eccord. Jr. Hawthorne, Ca International Relations Dwight Eckard Downey, CA DD.S.. Dentistry Christos Etthivoulis Los Angeles. CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Debro Eggebrecht A£.. AB., Anaheir CA B.S-. Occupational Therapy Alison Ehmig Tar. CA BI ' A.. Fine Arts Pamela Ehrlich Tarzana, CA PharmD., Pharmacy Eric Ek Los Angeles, CA B.S., Accounting MarV Elliott La Mesa. CA Administration William Eloer Los Angeles. CA Administration Peter Eldridge Redlands. CA DBS.. Dentistry Craig Ellingsberg Woodland Hills. CA Administration MorV Ellis La Canada. CA AB., Psychology Elizabeth Emerich Los Angeles, CA Administration Thomas Emeterio Bn CA 250 B S . Biology Cathy Emmons mna del Rey. CA , Political Science Lawrence Endo Los Angeles. CA DDS . Dentistry MaiV Engelhardt Springfield. NJ AB.. Math Seniors l lg |Pg|y| j| I »1 ( ( Above: REEL TO REEL — . ' ■ to ihiuicnn awijni may he an mccntivc for this cmcma studefit to cam a de rcc from the umversity ' s top-rated school. Emmanuel Eneyo Port Harcourt. Nigeria M.S . Industrial Systems Engineering Joseph Enzmonn Montebello. CA B-S-, Civil Engineering Lori Erdmann Huntington Beach, CA B.S . Business Administration Mary Emaga Pahs Verdes Estates, CA B-S.. Dental Hygiene Holly Ertman San Clemente. CA BM.. Music Perfor i ii Lourdes Escalona Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Biology Eugene E scam 1 1 la Saugas, CA B.S . Public Administration Hector Escarcego Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Safety Francisco EscotX3f Whittier. CA B.S.. Chemical Engineering Rosemary Eskridge Marina, CA AB., Psychology Glendora, CA A£.. Political Science Sacramento. CA B.S.. Civil Engineering Dee Ann Espita South San Gabriel, CA A£.. International Relations Economic Woodland Hills. CA A3 . Journalism Raymond Estassi San Mateo, CA Administration Seniors 251 Theo Estes Rancho Pahs Verdes, CA I Administration William Estes Tucson, AZ : Administrtation Evelyn Estrada Los Angeles. CA B.S., Biology Science Kenneth Eto Los Angeles. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy John Evans Los Angeles, CA DD.S.. Dentistry Sandra Evers-Manly Pittsburg, CA B.S., Public Administration Gary Everson Fresno, CA PharmJ)., Pharmacy Chrys Ewald Santa Ana. CA ; Administration Russell Fahey Torj-ance, CA nD.. Pharmacy Marion Fairtxinks ?ls. West Germany A£.. Drama Phan Emil Faithe Garden Grove PharmD., Pharmacy Joseph Fallon Franklin Sq., NY A£.. Cinema English Christina Fama Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Biology Jehad Fanek Amman-Jorda B.S., Civil Engineering Roed Fanek Cypress, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Yubert Fang Monterey Park, CA Administration Keyvan Farazin Culver City, CA B.S., Physics Mojgan Farazion Culver City, CA B.S.. Geology Joel Farbstein Chesterfield. MO A£., Journalism Sholeh Farpour France MI " A.. Drama Glen Forr Pasadena, CA ; Administration Joseph Forrel Ridgewood, NJ A£., Interntional Relations Mohammad Foteh Beverly Hills, CA B.S.. Civil Engineering Nader Fathi Mission Viejo, CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Michael Felix Pico Rivera, CA B.S., Business Administration B-S-, Nancy Ferber Pasadena, CA A£., Sports Informtion Thomas Ferrari Atherton, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Marjorie Ferrymon Palos Verdes Estates. CA B.S., Bu s Administration Stephen Festa Hollywood. CA Political Science David Finzi Long Beach, CA Administration r 1 i 252 I I ( I I Seniors Randell Fior St. Clair Shores, CA i A S , Industrial Engineering Operations Research William Fisch Beverly Hills. CA j AS.. Cinema Gerald Fitch ' Rancho Santa Fe. CA | B S . Business Administration Joseph Flanagan , Glendale. CA B.S . Business Administation I Elaine Fletcher Compton. CA | PharmD.. Pharmacy Angelina F lores Alhambra. CA AB.. Linguistics Patricia Flores Los Angeles. Ca B.S., Business Administration Vanessa Flores Los Angeles. CA B.S . General Studies Bonnie Foley San Juan Capistrano. CA AM.. Psychology Communications John Fong Los Angeles. CA B.S-, Business Administration Mitchell Foon Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Business Administration Scott Footlik Weston. CT B.S-. Business Administration Cindy Forbes Los Angeles. CA A£ , Communication Jefterv Ford Upland. CA AM . Economics Gregory Forgatch San Marino. CA B.S.. Business Administration Merricee Forgy Santa Ana. CA AM.. Public Relations Timothy Foster San Juan Capistrano. AM.. Psychology Anastosia Foy Century City. CA AM.. Psychology Terrie Foy Oceanside. CA AM.. Communications Edward Frank Granada Hills, CA AM.. Broadcast Joura ntstration Gil Franks Compton, CA AM . Drama Grant Fraser Arcadia. CA B.S , Business Victoria Fraser La Jolla. CA B.S.. Business Administration Tevesa Fredericks Santa Ynes. CA B.S . Business Administration Kimt eriy Freedle Upland. CA B.S., Education Mark Freitag San Marino. Ca B.S.. Business Elizabeth Freitas Sacto. CA B.S . Petroleum Engineering Sandra French Woodland Hilla. CA AM , History William French Glendale, CA B.S., Business Kip Frey Columbus. OH AM.. Cinema Seniors 253 B.S.. Bu Linda Friedenberg Palm Springs. CA less Administration Amy Friedheim Manhattan Beach. CA A-B . Political Science Alan Friedman Monterey Park. CA B.S. Business Administration Kothem Fnedman Huntington Beach. CA AS-. American Studies TriciG Friend Riverside. CA B.S . Business Administration Harold Fries Sweden M.S., Economics Gregg Fritchle Covina. CA AB.. Psycology Alan Ffoloff Downey. CA B.S.. Business Administration Amy Fronton Upland. CA M.S.. Library Science Rob Fryof Huntington Beach, CA t Administration Max Fuentes Spring Volley, CA AB.. Psychology Carol Fujii Torrance, CA PharmJ}.. Pharmacy Carrie Fujimoto Monterey Park. CA Business Administration Ronald Fujioka Gardena. CA DBS . Dentistry Pamela Fujito Los Angeles. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Jerry Fujiwar Torrance. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Markeen Fukoda Garden Grove mcation Political Science Mickey Fukunogo Los Angeles. CA PharmD . Pharmacy Karen Fukushima Santa Monica. CA Business Administration Lisa Fulks Fountain Valley. CA I Administration Gregory Fults Newport Beach, CA A£ . Communication Cecilia Fung Hong Kong B.S.. Computer Science Marjorie Funk Santa Ynez, CA AB.. Drama David Funston West Covina. CA ' .S.. Business Administration Dean Furkioti Redondo Beach, CA DD.S., Dentistry Gregory Furmon Santa Rosa. CA B.S.. Cwd Engineering Craig Fumjss Santa Ana. CA B.S., Chemical Engineering Stephen Fuselier Los Angeles, CA B.S-. Physu:s Goyle Futemick Northridge. CA .S.. Business Administration Reyna Gaar Oakland. CA B.S . Public Affairs i I i i 254 Seniors p I i r -.T - -.T - T -.1 ( David Gabav White Plains. NY AB., International Relations History Bradley Gage Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Admii Don Gage Lake Havasu. AZ D.D.S.. Dentistry Lisa Galaif Pacific Palisades as.. Business Admit Stacy Golios Napa. CA AM.. Political Science Flora Galoostian Glendale. CA Af.S.. International Education Lisa Gommie Yakima. WA AM-. Communication Jeff Gonanian Menlo Park, CA B.S . Chemistry Mark Garavaglia Joliet, IL AM-. International Relations Economics David Gart er North Carton. OH PhJ)-. Electrical Engineering Daniel Garcia Norwalk. CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Gulllermo Garcia Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration Patricia Garcia Pacoima. CA AM.. Psychology Donald Gardner Irvine. CA B.S . Electrical Engineering ' Physics Patricia Gardner Las Vegas. NV AM-. Broadcast Journalism Richard Gamica Santa Paula. CA AM.. Adapted Physical Education William Garr Sierra Madre. CA AB., Political Science Kelly Garrett West Covina. CA AM.. Communications Fred Gorside Arcadia. CA B.S-. Bus iness Administration Cheryl Gossner Woodland Hills. CA AM.. Communications Brian Geary Deerfield. IL MBA.. Public Administration David Gee Los Angeles. CA AM.. Psychology Nelson Gelfand Los Angeles. CA PharmB.. Pharmacy Peter Generates Toluca Lake.Ca AM . Anthropology David George Mar Vista. CA B.S.. Business Administration Donna Geren Sanger. Ca AB , Economics Fronk Gerome Los Angeles, Ca B S . Safety and Systems Management Gary Gertzweig North Hollywood. CA B S.. Business Administration Nader Ghoden-Tofreshi Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Cwil Engineering Farhad Gharagozlou Van Nuys. CA AB . Political Science Seniors 255 Jenik Gharapetian Glendale. CA B.S.. Business Administration Vartan Ghermezian Glendale. CA B.S., Aerospace Engineering Marc Giodens Ventura. CA B.S.. Business Administration James Gigonteili Landing, NJ B.S.. Biology Jaime Gil Bilbao. Spain DJ).S.. Dentistry Deborah Gilchrist Newport Beach, CA AM., Sports Medicine Douglas Gilio Los Angeles. CA AB. Elizabeth Gillane Santa Cruz. CA B.S., BusiTiess Administration Michele Gillenwoter Placentia, CA B.S., Business Administration Thomas Gilmour Manhattan Beach. CA B.S., Business Administration Edwin Gilroy Palos Verdes Estates, CA B.S.. Public Administration Tom Gilroy Palos Verdes Estates. CA Administration David Girling Balboa Island. CA Administration Charles Githens Reseda. CA Administration Fred Godle Santa Ana. CA Administration Above: REACH — Sigma Chi fraternity pledges prepare to go through zvith a shotgun pinning. 256 Seniors Wi j i Fredrtc Glassmon Los Angeles. CA DD.S . Dentistry Sharon Glenn Reno, NV B.S., Business Administratton Iracev Gluck Los Angeles. CA AS . Physical Education Margaret Gnau Bloomfield Hills. Ml AS.. Public Relations Twan Go Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration Sandv Goh Singapore B.S.. Business Administration Twan-LIng Go Rolling Hills. CA B.S.. Business Administration Tjoel-Hong Goh Singapore B.S., Business Administration Yeok-Hoei Goh Singapore MSA.. Business Administratic Kenneth Godek Chicago. IL B.S.. Business Administration Tineke Goldborg Redondo Beach. CA PharmD . Pharmacy Brian Goldfine San Leandro. CA B.S.. Chemistry Gall Goldstein Culver City. CA B.S.. Business Admi. Debbie Gollan Long Beach. CA B.S.. Business Administration Matthew Gomez Laguna Hills. CA B.S.. Cwil Engineering Scott Gomez Honolulu. HI B.S.. Biology Ronald Gong Hacienda Heights. CA B.S . Business Administration Robert Goodsell Springfield. MA AS.. Broadcast Journalism Paulo Goodwin Huntington Beach, CA AS., Physical Education Marv Googooion Huntington Beach. CA B.S.. Biology Joanne Gordon Newport Beach. CA AS.. CAAS Gretchen Gorman Newport Beach. CA AS.. Psychology Eleanor Goto Pasadena. CA B S.. Business Administration Mon Goto Honolulu. HI B.S.. Business Administration Glenn Gottfried Los Angeles. Ca B S . Business Administration Cynthia Gould Corona del Mar. CA BS . General Studies Agung Gozoli Surabaya. Indonesia B.S.. Business Administration Marjone Grace Los Angeles. CA M.M£.. Music Education Thomas Graff Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Civil Engineering Cindy Graham Birdsboro, PA AS , Cinema Production Seniors 257 Roberta Graham Pasadena. CA AB-, Psychology Speech Communications Ahmad Gromian Glendale. CA M.S., Electrical Engineering Kimberlv Grant Garden Grove, CA B.S.. Civil Engineering Kim Graham West Covina. CA B.S.. General Studies Colette Grant La Mesa, CA B.S.. Biology Cindy Gratz Anaheim, CA Administration Douglas Gray Tustin, CA B.S.. Finance Mitchell Gray Newport, CA Communications Jerome Greubel Santa Ana. CA Administration Adrienne Green Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Public Affc Andrea Green Beverly Hills. CA B.S , Psychobiology Bradley Green Pasadena. CA 5 Administration Wendy Green Crete. IL A£-. Broadcast Journalism William Greene La Canada. CA B-S.. Electrical Engineering Koryn Greenfield Los Angeles. CA AS., Communications Teri Gregorchuk-Blanchi Simi Valley. CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Kathleen Greene Anaheim, CA AB.. Communications Robert Greene Woodland Hills. CA AB.. English Ramona Gricius Los Angeles, CA J.S . Business Administration Julie Griffen Fullerton, CA B S.. Public Administratio Gary Griffin Reseda. CA Administration Jean Griffith Los Angeles. CA Communications Mark Griffith Tarzana. CA AB., Economics Susan Griffitti San Marino. CA Communications Donna Griggs Miia Lama, CA Administration Glenn Griggs Redondo Beach, CA ' .S-. Business Administration Peter Grillias Santa Ana. CA B.S.. Chemical Engineering Eariene Gnssom Los Angeles. CA B.S., Gerontology Robert Griswold San Diego. CA I.S., Business Administration David Gromer Meso, AZ Pharm.D,, Pharmocy i i 1 n 258 Seniors I I Timothy Gnjbb V hit CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Gordon Grundy Jr Newport Beach, CA AB.. Economics Susanne Guercioni Alhambra. CA AB.. Communication Art and Science Dan Gueron Los Angeles. CA B.S . Chemical Engineering Fernando Guerra Los Angeles. CA AB.. International Relations Gilbert Guerrero Los Angeles. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Gregory Guerrero Inglewood, CA B S . Architecture Helen Guerrero M.S , Operations Research Gema Guevara Cerritos. CA B.S-. Education DodI Gunodi Jauarta-Barat. Indonesia AB.. East Asian Languages Culture Melissa Guss Salt Lake City. Ut AB.. Communications Fernando Gutierrez Los Angeles. CA AB . Communications Myma Gutierrez Los Angeles. CA AB . Sociology Rebecca Gutierrez Los Angeles. CA AB.. American Studies Stephanie Gutowski San Jose. CA AB . Psychology Political Science Eduordo Guzmen Montebello. CA B S.. Biology Jody Gyotoku San Francisco. CA B.S.. Dental Hygiene Linda Haase Glendale. CA B.S.. Business Administration Rosemane Haddad Los Angeles AB.. Sports Medicine Quan Ha Duong South Gate. CA AB.. Chemistry Eileen Hagan Big River. CA B.S . Business Administration Carey Hagan Long Beach. CA B.S . Call Engineering James Hair Fullerton. CA B.S.. Biology Mono Hak Burbank. CA B S . Business Administration Andrea Hales San Diego. CA AB . Art History Cloyboume Hall Los Angeles. CA B S.. Business Administration Susan Halauist Arcadui. CA AB . Speech Communication Akitoshi Hanada Pasadena. CA B.S , Business Administration David Hamada Los Angeles. CA B S . Biology Joanna Hamogucht Altadena. CA B.S.. Architecture Seniors 259 Shant Hamamah GlendaU. CA B.S.. Mechanical Engineering Hector Hamann Long Beach, CA i Administration Robert Hambleton Pasadena, CA DD.S., Dentistry Gregory Hambly Carmichael. CA i Administration Antronette Hamilton Los Angeles, CA AS.. Journalism B.S . B B.S., B B.S., Cynthia Homitton San Clemente. CA : Administration Robert Hamilton Canoga Park, CA B.S.. Business Administration Michael Hamman Fullerton, CA B.S., Business Administration Kathleen Hammond Lakewood, CA AB., Physical Education Timotheus Hampton Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Civil Engineering Jeanne Honey Woodland Hills. CA B.S.. Dental Hygiene George Hannah South Pasadena. CA B.S.. Business Administration Gregory Hanstord San Pedro. CA A£.. Economws Kathlyn Hansink Huntington Beach. CA AB.. Political Science Craig Hara Gardena. CA ; Administration James Harlan Glenview. IL B.S.. Architecture Michael Harms West Covina. CA B.S . Business Administration Mary Hordesty Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Elizabeth Hardy Northbrook, IL BFA., Drama Susan Haroutunian Fresno, CA B.S.. General Studies Catherine Harper Los Angeles. CA BFA.. Drama Brent Harris San Manno, CA AB.. Communication Kathleen Harris Mesa, AZ AB . Political Science Stayce Harris Henderson. NC B.S.. Industrial Engineering Richard Harrison San Dimas, CA B S.. Business Administration Bruce Harry Westminister, CA B.S.. Buildinng Science Janice Hart Santa Ana. CA AB., Physical Education Scott Hart Corona del Mar. CA B.S.. Business Administration Don Hartfelder Huntington Beach, CA AB., Political Science Lenawati Hartono Semarang. Indonesia ; Administration I 260 Seniors Manosnapa Harwick Sherman Oaks, CA A£ . Psychology Phil Norwood Northrtdge. CA AB . Psy chology AnneHottery Las Vegas. NV B S , Business administration Virxxj Hattiongadi Bombay. India DDS.. Denistry Douglas Houck Newport Beach, CA A£.. Economics Sheryl Hougen Santa Ana. C B.S.. Business William Housman Administration Tuc. AZ B S . Electrical Enginee Aiden Hoyashi Honolulu. HI h s , Cwil Engineering Dawn Hayes San Francisco. CA B.S Jennifer Hayes .San Marino. CA A£.. English Ken Hoys Los Angeles. CA AB., Communication Laura Hays Pasadena. CA B.S . Journalism Scott Hayword Santa Ana. CA AB . History Deborati Haywortti Bakersfteld. CA A3 . Journalism David Heoton Salt Lake. UT B.S.. Psychology Above: THANKS FOR THE MEMORIES — USC students participate in the traditional " good-bye " to the seniors after the Notre Dame game. Seniors 261 MatV Heemnan Sun Valley. CA Public Relalions Janice Helde Villa Park. CA AB-. Sociology Richard Heirakuji Kailua. HI Administration Christopher Helbling Milpitas. CA Administration David Hellman Encmo. CA A£., Psychology Mary Hemmert West Los Angeles. CA A£.. International Relations Spanish Carrie Hempel Scottsdale. AZ AB.. Political Science Clinten Hendricks Gary. IN B.S.. Industrial Systems Engineering l obin Henke Whittier. CA B.S . Public Administration Christopher Henno Pasadena. CA B.S.. Business Administration Kimberly Henry Mill Valley. CA AS.. Chemistry Deborah Henriguez Mirmar. FL B.S., Aerospace Engineering Michael Henry Santa Ana. CA AS-. Psychology Mari Henzel San Gabriel. CA AJi., Communications Kathleen Hepps Orange. CA AJi., Psychology Janet Heibers Upland. CA AS.. Communwatwn Amy Hemdon San Diego. CA A£.. Psychology Ar ts Herrera Reno. NV B.S . Dental Hygi Don Herzig Los Angeles. CA MS. Public administration Lorena Hess Redondo Beach, CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Charies Hester Pittsburg, PA AB.. Communications Andrew Hiett Crofton. MD B.S.. Business Administration John Heygood West Covina. CA B.S.. Business Administration Craig Higdon Tarrytown. N.Y. B.S-. Mechanical Engineering Gerald Higfgins Las Vegas. NV AB.. Internatmal Relations Gory Hildebrand Los Angeles, CA AB . dull Engineering Jeffrey Hildreth Balboa Island. CA B.S.. Public Administration Elizabeth Hilgar Inglewood. CA AB . PublK Relations Jeffrey Hill Newport Beach, CA B-S . Business Administration Scott Hill Walnut Creek, CA I Administration 262 Seniors Bradley Hlllgren La Canada. CA BS . Business Administration Mark Milliard La Sfirada. CA B.FA.. Performing Arts Robert Hilimari Evanston IL AB.. English Steven Himes Corona del Mar. CA B.S.. Architecture Sue Hlrideroker Indw, CA AS.. Recreation Vtncertt Hing Los Angeles, CA PharmJ}.. Pharmacy Helen Hinkle Manna del Rey. CA BS . Business Administration Wanda Hinkley Sacramento. CA A£.. Sociology Curtis Hirabavashi Los Angeles, CA PharmD . Pharmacy Gail Hirayama Los Angeles. CA A3.. Men and Women in Society Gayle Hiramoto Gardena, CA B.S.. Computer Science Uiko Hirao Tokyo. Japan A£ , Spanish William HIrokawa Arcadia. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Donald Histi Palo Cedro. CA B.S., Business Administration Janice Ho Singapore A£.. Economics Traci Hodges Palos Verdes. CA BS . Dental Hygiene Carol Hodgson Portola Valley. CA BS , Cwtl Engineering Mark Hoffman Los Angeles, CA BS , Business Administration Jan Hoffman Cambridge. MA B.S., Chemical Engineering CoTfiy Hogan Millbrae. CA AB.. English Stephanie Holman Dakdk. MI BFA.. Performing Arts Cammle Holt Beverly Hills. CA B.S.. Business Administration Philip Holttiouse Fort Wayne. IN B S . Business Administration Todd Holier Paradise Valley, AZ B S . Business Administration Terry Hom Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Bizhonn Honormand Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Mori Honda Honolulu. HI B.S., Psychobiology Mi-Hyang Hong Gardena. CA MM , Piano Sung Hong Redondo Beach, CA B S.. Business Admistration Sung Hong Sunnyvale, CA DD.S., Dentistry Seniors 263 Mary Hood Los Angeles. CA A£., Speech Communication Kevin Hook Somers Point, N.J. B.S., Business Administration Kimberley Hook Irvine, CA B.S.. Business Administration Ruth Home Ashby, MA B,S.. Business Administration Timothy Hoshino Paramount, CA A£.. Psychology Gorik Hosseplan Tarzana, CA B.S., Mechanica Engineering Mark Housko Canoga Park, CA AB.. Sports Information Hollice Houston Helena. MT AM-, Journalism International Relations Edwin Howard Winters. CA A£.. Cinema Production Gail Howard Los Angeles. CA B.S,, Business Administration Thomas Howard Jolist IL ninistration Anne Howttt Los Angeles. CA Administration Lynsey Howott Los Angeles. CA AS.. PhysKal Education Daryl Howes San Marino. CA AB., Communications Mary Howes San Marino, CA AB., Communications Cathy Hoyt Hemet. CA ' ., Business Administration Nathan Hsu Foster City. CA B.S., Biology Owen Hsu Foster City. CA B.S,, Biology Amy Hu Pasadena, CA an Languages and Culture Lulu Huang Los Angeles, CA PharmD . Pharmacy Jim Huber Costa Mesa. CA Administration Kurt Hubler Fairfield. CT c Administration Olivia Huerta Los Angeles. CA Administration Terrence Hughes Baldwin Park. CA Administration Margaret Humphrey San Diego. CA AB., Economics David Hunt Monterey Park, CA MD.. Medicine Nancy Hunt Shawnee Mission. KS AB., Psychology Nan Hunter Scotsdale. AZ ■■ Administration Striling Hunter Sun Valley. CA ess Administration Roe Huo Honolulu. HI BI-A.. Fine Arts h i I 1 264 Seniors Tlmottiy Hustad San tee. CA B.S.. Engineering Kim Hutchins Simt Valley. CA AB . Music Cheryl Huxley San Pedro. CA B.S-. Education George Hwang Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Keiichi Ichijlmo Toyko, Japan A£., International Relations Ann lizuka Gardena. CA AS.. Sociology Keith Ikemoto Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Natalie llsen Rancho Pahs Verdes. CA B-S.. Business Administration Chris Imamura Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Petroleum Engineering Frances Inabu Gardena, CA B.S.. Education Stuart Inbody La Habra. CA B.S.. Business Administration Hermawary Indrapradjo Banduno. Indonesia B.S . Computer Science Lynette Inocente Sun Valley. CA B.S-. Biology Dale tnouye Monterey Park. CA B.S.. Biology Mungi Irawan Jakarta-Pusat, Indonesia B.S.. Business Administration Kathleen Iriguchi Thousand Oaks, CA B.S.. Psychobiology Gregory Irvin Pacific Palisades B.S., Business Administration Jan Irwin Monterey Park. CA AM-, German Frank Isaac Lakewood. CA A£,. Performing Arts Paul Ishimarv Lo Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administratio n l l Guy Ito Running Springs. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Steven Itrich Costa Mesa. CA AS . Psychology Dennis Iwarrjoto Monterey Park. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Paul Izenstark Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration William Iziglon Beverly Hills. cA DD.S., Denistry Koorl IzumI Los Angeles. CA AM., Sociology Kathy Jackson San Pedro. CA AS.. Spanish Micheal Jackson Atherton. CA B.S.. Public Administration Qmii Jackson Los Armeies. CA B.S.. Political Science Peter Jacobs Atherton. CA B.S.. Business Administration Seniors 265 Shams Jaffer Lancaster, CA B.S,. Public Administration Kathi Jager Newport Beach. CA AB.. Fine Arts Melanie Jahnke Arcadia, CA B.S . General Studies Dennis James Sacramento. CA AB., International Relations Journalism Diane James Compton. CA B.S.. Business Administration La Vonne James Compton. CA B-S.. Electrical Engineering Ardee Jam in Palm Springs, CA A£ . Physu:al Education Kenneth Jang Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Commutor Science Michael Jann Los Angeles, CA DD.S.. Dentistry Anna Jannone San Diego. CA B.S.. Gerontology Maria Joque Hermosa Beach. CA B.M.. Music Guadalupe Jara Arleta. CA B.S-. Business Administration Hocman Jazaenasseri B.S., Mechanical Engineering James Jen Kin Huntington Beach. Ca B.S., Business Administration Richard Jenkins Santa Rosa. CA B S.. Business Administration Above: PICASSO OR VAN GOGH? — Some prosp ectwe buyers look over the print seleetion at the Fine Arts sale. 266 Seniors i fiw-fTj vy S Ait : A i ' Neil Jensen Sou th Laguna. CA AB.. Business Administration Michael Jarrett Etiwanda. CA B.S-. Business Administration Steven Jem Los Angeles, CA B S . Business Administration Michael Jewlson Mahbu. CA AB.. Geography Anthropology Mary Jim Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Civil Engineering Rossanno Jimenez Hayward. CA AB . Psychology Shairose JnanI Santa Monica. CA B S . Public Administration Lisa Job Las Vegas. NV B.S.. Business Administration Donald Jobe Fullerton. CA DD.S.. Endodontics Calvin Joe Los Angeles. CA B.S., Public Administration Mohomed Joharji Saudi Arabia B S.. Public Administration James Johnson Glendora. CA B-S-. Civd Engineering Arthur Johnson Tacoma. Vn ' A AB.. East Asian Languages ' Cultu Deborah Johnson San Marino. CA B.S,. Public Administration Doretha Johnson Pasadena, CA AB.. Public Relations Gary Johnson Grunada Hills, CA DD.S.. Dentistry Gregory Johnson Norco. CA B.S.. Business Administration Guy Johnson Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration Jennifer Johnson Sacramento, CA B.S.. Business Administration Kent Johnson Salt Lake City, UT DD.S.. Dentistry Paul Johnson Apple Valley. CA B S.. Electrical Engineering Ricky Johnson Los Angeles. CA B.S-, General Studies Robert Johnson San Manno. CA B.S., Business Administration Sybil Johnson Kent. WA B.S.. Computer Science Theodls Johnson Los Angeles. CA B S.. Architecture Jeffrey Johnston Fullerton. CA B.S., Business Administration Craig Jolley Diamond Bar. CA DI .S.. Dentistry Brent Jones Ontario. CA B-S.. Business Administration Donald Jones Carson. CA B.S., Business Administration Elizabeth Jones Tulsa. OK B.S.. General Studies Seniors 267 Gregory Jones Syracuse. NY B.S.. Public Administration James Jones Newport Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Jeffrey Jones Northridge. CA DD,S.. Dentistry Jeffrey Jones Toluca Lake. CA M.S.. Petroleum Engineering Paul Jones Vacaville, CA A£.. Psychology Peter Jones Glendale. CA B.S.. Business Administration Robert Jones Tustin. CA B.S.. Biology Rose Erin Jones Los Angeles, CA B.S., Public Administration Wendell Jones Los Angeles. CA B.S-. Civil Engineering Donald Jordan Torrance. CA B.S., Business Administration Burt Jorgensen Los Angeles, CA Administration Edward Joseph Encino. CA B.S.. Biology April Josephson Laguna Beach. CA AB., Political Science Philosophy Rovana Jourdan San Francisco. CA MA.. Special Education Gilbert Jow Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Aerospace Engineering Adrienne Jue Los Angeles, CA A£.. Psychology Karen Jue South Pasadena, CA AS.. American Studies Ronald Jue Camarillo. CA PharmJ)., Pharmacy Brian Jung Los Angeles. CA ! Administration Charles Jung Los Angeles. CA B.S., Biology Gary Jung Los Angeles. CA Administration Norman Jung Los Angeles, CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Terri Jung Los Angeles. CA B.S-, Public Affairs Reena Juran Deerfield. ILL A£., History Michael Juzba Chatsworth. CA PharmD., Pharmacy Farzin Kafaipour Tehran. Iran , Electrical Engineering Rhonda Kahawaii Kailua. HI AB.. Journalism Alenseged Kahsay Los Angeles. CA MA., Political Science David Kalluraitis Whittier. CA : Administration Hikoru Kajifa Tokyo. Japan M.S., Engineering 268 Seniors » Above; MISSING SYLLABUS — Pnul Anderson leanii of n rending assignment he missed from classmate Dazen Clark. I li Paul Kalemkiarian Pahs Verdes. CA B.S.. Business Administration Arsine Kalfayan San Francisco. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Bartx:ra Kallins Downey. CA AM., Psychology Basilic Kalpakian Los Angeles. CA B S.. Biology Ralph Kam Honolulu. HI A£.. Journalism Sit! Kcmal Jakarta. Indonesia B.S.. Business Administration Kevin Kamemofo Torrance. CA PharmD., Pharmacy Burt Kaminsky Barnngton. MA B S . Business Administration Hee Kang Los Angeles, CA DBS.. Dentistry Young Kang Los Angeles, CA DBS.. Dentistry Julie Kongas Bo ID DBS . Dentistry Elizabeth Kanter Sacramento. CA A3.. Journalism Douglas Kapriglian Walnut Creek. CA B S.. Business Administration John Karmelich Rancho Pahs Verdes. CA B.S.. Business Administration Leslie KofT Oxnard. CA M.S.. Engineering Seniors 269 1 A£.. Political S B-S.. Public Affc Leon Kaspersky Los Angeles, CA A£., Economics M. Kotsura Santa Paula, CA AB.. Psychology Terri Kotzman Newport Beach. CA ' .ce Public Relations Roberta Kaufman Encino. CA Administration Jill Kawahigashi Honolulu. HI B.S., Civil Engineering Jean Kawokami Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Dental Hyg. Cani Kay McFarlana, CA : Administration Darren Koya Honolulu. Hi : Administration Todd Kazelis del Mar, CA ■ Administration Kevin Keating Long Beach, CA DBS.. Dentistry Daniel Keel Los Angeles. CA AB-, Social Welfare Stephen Kelleher Northridge. CA Administration Jeone Kelley Moraga, CA AB.. Journalism Paul Kellogg Palos Verdes, CA Administration Cheryl Kelly Oakland, CA Urban Planning Karen Kelly Huntington Beach. CA AB., Journalism Economics Thomas K elly Jr, Richland. WA PharmD.. Pharmacy Ervin Kendzlorski Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Timothy Kennedy Honolulu, HI M.S-. Computer Science Kathemine Kennedy West Covina, CA AB., Journalism Erin Kenney Tarzana, CA AB.. International Relations Political Science Amier Khajari-noori Tehran, Iran B.S-. Electrical Engineering Leo Kesting Irvine, CA B.S., Business Administration Armineh Khachatoorian Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Chemistry Khashcyar Khakmahd Anaheim. CA B.S., Biomedical Engineering Suni! Khemaney Hong Kong B.S.. Business Administration FartxxJ Khodaofar Los Angeles, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Massoud Khoshnevis North Vancouver, Canada B.S., Biomedical Engineering Moshen Khsrowshahi Iran M.S.. Engineering Management Kim Khoury San Marino. CA AB.. Journalism Political Science 1 i I I i 270 Seniors Mohammad Khovlou Los Angeles. CA B S.. Civil Engineering Dan Kiang Pasadena. CA B S . Business Administration Kambiz Kiasaleh Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Civil Engineering Kamran Kiasaleh Tehran. Iran B.S-. Electrical Engineering Karen Klefer Papeete. Tahiti French Polynesia B.S.. Geology ll nistration nistration nistration Stan Klefer Los Gatos. CA B.S.. Business , William Klefer Redondo Beach BS.. Business . Kathleen Kllkelly San Diego. CA B S . General Studies Wilfred Killian Lancaster. CA AB.. Political Science Annetle Kim Palos Verdes. CA B.S.. Business Administration Hee Kim Las Vegas. NV B.S.. Business A Yongja Kim Tokyo. Japan M.S.. Education Charles Kimble San Francisco. CA AB., Economics Allen King Sherman Oaks. CA B S.. Business Administration Leslie King Beach. CA B.S.. Occupational Therapy Renee King Rancho Palos Verdes. CA B S.. Biology Alessandra Klngsford Summit. NJ B.M.. Music Performance Diane Kl(1 land Sacramento . CA AB.. Broadcast Journalism Sahin KIpcakli Brooklyn. NY B.S-. Aerospace Engineering Carrie KIrshman Jamaica. NY AB.. Interdisciplinary Susan Klrven e. CA AB.. Sports Information Patricia KItsuta Huntington Beach. CA AB.. International Relations Gene Kiyotokl Villa Park. CA AB.. Architecture Julie Klabin Beverly Hills. CA AB-. Broadcast Journalism Cindy Klein Fresno, CA B.S.. Business Administratii David Klenske Fresno. CA B.S.. Business Administration Anne Klingbeil Pou ell. OH B S.. Business Administration Dariene Knight Los Angeles. CA AB.. Psychology Vaierie Knight Eureka, CA PharmD.. Pharmacy George Ko Tokyo. Japan B.S.. Business Administration Seniors 271 Kotsumi Kobayashi Los Angeles, CA A-B.. Economics Kelley Kobayashi Lawndale. CA A£.. Public Relations Roxanne Koboyashi Kaunakakat. HI B.S., Biology Sandy Koch Clarkston. MI B.S.. Civil Engineering Kimberly Kocman Chino Hills, Ca B.S-, Public Administration Grace Koda Anaheim. CA t.S., Business Administration Yumiko Kodama Tokyo, Japan A£.. Fine Arts Mark Koliga Huntington. NY A£.. Music Duane Komaki Garden Grove. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Suzanne Komoda Pasadena, CA : Administration B.S . B Phan Fam-Mai Kong Los Angeles. CA PharmD., Pharmacy May Kong Los Angeles, CA : Administration Michelle Konjoyan San Pedro, CA : Administration Vincent Koo Los Angeles, CA : Administration Denise Koreski Lorain. OH B.S.. Biology Kothryn Kohn Menlo Park, CA AB.. Art History Joseph Kondash Lawrenceville. NJ I Administration William Kosch Yucaipa. CA nD.. Pharmacy Rafic Kousso Zghorta.. Lebanon B.S,. Mechanical Engineering Athanasios Koutsos Glendale, CA PharmD., Pharmacy Paul Kraemer Newport Beach. CA B.S.. Business Administration Jacob Krant Culver City, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Mary Anne Krantz Glendale. CA iusiness Administration Paul Krekorian Reseda. CA A 3.. Political Science Mark Kretz Clive, lA DD.S.. Dentistry Moiro Krisof La Canada. CA AB., History K. Andrew Kroese Phoenix. AZ I Administration James Knjger Long Beach, CA ; Administration Edwin Kojmm Los Angeles, CA 3.S.. Business Administration Augustine Kryknjbo Los Angeles. CA B.S . Petroleum Engineering B.S., l l 272 Seniors Poul Kubaser r, CA BS . Public Affairs Laura Kuboto Los Angeles. CA AS . Broadcast Journalism Karen Kuhlman Hailing Hills Estates. CA B S.. Business Administration Museklwa Kubmula Inglewood. CA B S . Public Affairs Moses Kushmon Pacific Palisades. CA MBA.. Accounting Worren Kusumoto El Monte, CA B.S . Electrical Engineering John Kwan Los Angeles, CA DD.S.. Dentistry Kathleen Kwan Los Angeles. CA B S . Business Admintstmtion Akomah Kyeremateng Los Angeles. CA BS , Biology Kyriacos Kynacou Burbank. CA AB . Journalism Political Science Jennie Kysar Glendale. CA BS . Business Adm Charles Lacy Woodland Hills. CA PharmD . Pharmacy Paige Lademan Rolling Hills. CA AB . Speech Communu Delicia Lai Bakersfield. CA B.S.. Psychobiology Thomas Lai Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Computer Science Robert Lakir Los Angeles B.S.. Bu Dennis Lam Hong Kong B.S.. Busmei JoAnne Lam Kowloon, Hong Kong MBA . Business Administration Lin Lam Singapore AB . Psychology Jose Lamas Madrid, Spain AB., International Relations Administration Administration Thomos Lamb San Marino. CA B.S.. Gerontology Pamela Lambert Oceanside. CA AB.. General Studies Martin Lampert e. CA AB.. Psychology (Robert Landis Los Angeles. CA BS . Business Administration David Lane Hollywood. CA B S . Electrical Engineering Lesly Lane Newport Beach. CA AB . Physical Education Robert Lane Lake wood, CA B S . Business Administration Michael Langbaum Beverly Hills. CA AB . Psychology Dennis Larm Honolulu. HI AB . Chemistry Cynthia Larson Norihndge. CA MFA . Cinema Seniors 273 Phan Ronald La Russa Fremont, CA •ss Administration David Lash Studio City. CA nD.. Pharmacy Celine Lass Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Dental Hygiene Lisa Lossman Chula Vista. CA B.S.. Public Administration Annie Lau Hong Kong BS.. Chemical Engineering Curtis Lau Los Angeles. CA Administration Gene Lou Monterey Park. CA B.S., Chemistry Hak-man Lau Hong Kong Administration Hung Lau Hong Kong Administration Kattierine Lau Monterey Park. CA B.S . Biology Steven Lau Alhambra. CA harmB.. Pharmacy A viva Laufer Los Angeles, CA istration James Laughton Reno. NV Administration Motti Laukkanen Worcester. MA A£.. Drama Anne Laureano Monterey Park. CA Administration Above: ENERGY CONSCIOUS — These Trojans get into the consewation spnrit by disbanding the blender and mixing their own drinks. 274 Seniors e 0. James Law Los Angeles, CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Renee Lawler Long Beach. CA B.S.. Communications Amy Lawrence Saginaw. MI AB . Cinema Lisa Lawrence Anaheim. CA AB . Psychology Philosophy Religion Patricia Lazor Pacific Palisades, CA AB.. Economics David Leach Normal. IL B.S., Mechanical Engineering Richard LeBlanc Westfield, MA AB , Political Science Kothryn LedbeTler Garden Grove. CA B.S.. Business Administration Alice Lee Biloxi. MS PharmD.. Pharmacy Alvln Lee Los Angeles. CA B.S., Architecture Andrew Lee Arcadia, CA B.S., Biology Chae Lee Alhambra. CA B.S , Business Administration Cheryl Lee Los Angeles. CA MJ ' -A.. Health Administration Christine Lee Burbank, CA B.S.. Business Administration Curtis Lee Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration David Lee Hong Kong B.S.. Civil Engineering Dinah Lee Hermosa Beach. CA B-S-, Computer Science Doo Lee Pasadena. CA B.S.. Business Administration Edgar Lee Makati Metro Mia. Phillipines B.S.. Industrial Systems Engineering Edmond Lee Rosemead. CA B.S., Civil Engineering Eun Lee Los Angeles. CA AB . Math Helen Lee Hermosa Beach. CA B.S.. Business Administration Jenny Lee Beverley Hills. CA AB.. Economics Jenny Lee Lawndale, CA B.S.. Biology Johng Lee Burbank. CA AB.. Sociology Karen Lee Salt Lake City. UT AB . History Journalism Kenneth Lee Hong Kong B.S.. Biomedical Engineering Kent Lee Monterey Park. CA BS . Business Administration Kris Lee Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Chemical Engineering Kyung Lee Cemtos. CA B.S-. Business Administration Seniors 275 1 Leo Le© San Francisco. CA ; Administration Lisa Lee South Pasadena. CA ministration May-Tai Lee Los Angeles. CA : Administration Ronald Lee Oakland. CA DD.S.. Dentistry Sandra Lee San Rafael. CA Administration Scott Lee Los Angeles, CA Administration Steward Lee outh Pasadena, CA B.S.. Psychobiology Silvio Le© Victorville. CA Administration Suzanne Lee Los Angeles. CA Administration Sylvia Lee Hong Kong Administration Teresa Lee Los Angeles. CA PharmD-. Pha. Teresa Le© Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Computer Science Tina Le© Glendale. CA i.S., Business Administration Tony Le© Monterey Park. CA PharmD.. Pha. Tsung-Li Cee Monterey Park. CA DD.S-. Dentistry Wanda Le© Los Angeles. CA PharmD.. Pha Robert Legailet Millbrae. CA i.S.. Business Administration Cynttiia LeGardye Inglewood. CA A£.. Political Science Patrick Legaspi Whittier. CA B.S.. Public Affc Greg Lehr San Jose. CA B S.. Aerospace Engineering Jerry Lem Los Angeles. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Lawrence Lenihan Garden Grove, CA 3.S., Business Administration Patricia Lennan Riverside. CA BS . Dental Hyg Daniel Leon Administration Grace Leong Los Angeles. CA Administration Selina Leong Los Angeles. CA PharmD . Pha, Rob©rt L©vin© Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Computer Science Joan Levis St. Louis. MO A-B,, Journalism Celeste Lew La Palma. CA B S.. Occupational Therapy Elizabetti Lew Los Angeles. CA i.S . Business Administration 276 Seniors I I Above: NOON CROON — Lunchtime concertf pnnmic un open forum for vocalists, illusionists and speakers. w . mw . 1 Mellnda Lew Los Angeles, CA Pharml) . Pharmacy Carey Lewis Pasadena. CA AB., Communications Kim Lewis Lake Isabella. CA B.S.. Business Administration Lisa Lewis Downey. CA B S Business Administration Scott Lewis La Habra. CA B.S-. Geology Vickl Lewis Huntington Beach. CA PharmD , Pharmacy Jay Lewitt Santa Monica. CA AB . Political Science Kimberiy Leynnan Long Beach. CA B.S . Dental Hygiene Ben-Chee Lioo Chia-I. Taiwan M.S-. Materials Science Tooming Liao Pasadena, CA B.S.. Mechanical Engineering Welly Lie Los Angeles. CA M.S.. Architecture Heidi Liebengutti Encino. CA AB . Public Relations Sean Leibiang Huntington Beach. CA B S . Geology Tim Lieu Los Angeles. CA B.S . Electrical Engineering Set Ktong Liew Los Angeles. CA B.S . Ciiil Engineering Seniors 277 B.S.. B.S. Bih-Yu Lin Sierm Madre, CA tsiness Administration Eddy Lin South Pasadena. CA tsiness Administration Joe Lin Los Angeles. CA BFA-. Fine Arts Therese Lin Los Angeles. CA B S , Business Administration Glen Lindensladt Huntington Beach. CA Political Science ' I ntenational Relations Mark Lindquisf Seattle. V A AM-, Drama Cinema Sonia Lindsay Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Adm.inistration Brad Lindstrom Yorba Linda. CA PharmD , Pharmacy Karen Linduski Fullerton. CA B.S.. Business Administration Robert Linn Honolulu. HI B.S., Public Affairs Derrick Little Altadena. CA A£ . East Asian Languages Culture John Liu San Marino. CA B S., Business Administration Gorlan Lo Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Biomedical Engineering Sioe Loe Surabaya, Indonesia B.S., Business Administration Tjioe Loe Surabaya. Indonesia B.S . Business Administration John Lofthus Sacramento, CA B.S . Biological Sciences Felicia Logan Lithonui. GA AB.. Psychology Valerie Logan Los Angeles. CA . Business Adminstratton Scoft Lehman Newport Beach. CA •■ Administration Sanjeh Lok Los Angeles. CA B.S., Architecture Carole Long Pasadena. CA A£ . Journalism David Long Boston, MA ; Administration Gory Loo San Francisco. CA PharmD . Pharmacy Elizabeth Lopez Los Angeles. CA B.S., Public Adminstration Monica Lopez Sierra Madre. CA B.S., Occupational Therapy Thomas Louie Los Angeles, CA B.S., Architecture Micheal Loue Solvang, CA .S., Business Administration Kyle Lovett Santa Monu:a. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Ricardo Lowinger Montevideo. 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CA AM-. Political Science Suzanne Lyon Mission Viejo A£ . Psychology Thomas Lyon Los Angeles. CA B.S . Business Administration Joseph Lyons Canoga Park. CA B.S . Geology Ida Ma Tiburon. CA B.S . Business Administration Mona Maarse Sierra Madre. CA B.S.. Pyschology Christopher MacArthur Riverside. CA AB.. Political Science Bnan MacDonald Newport Beach. CA B S . Business Administration Anne Mocevicz San Diego. CA B S . Education Maureen Mackintosh Canoga Park. CA AB . Broadcast Journalism Margot MacLochlon Santa Ana. CA B S . Business Administration Jeffrey MocMillan Visalia. CA AB . Economics Valerie Modnd Monterey Park. CA B S . Business Administration Seniors 279 Afsaneh Mafy Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Computer Science Edward Mohan Sacramento. CA B.S., Biomedical Engineering Raju Mahboobani Caracas. Venezuela B.S., Electrical Engineering Michael Mahshlulan Woodland Hills. CA B.S. Biology Benjamas Maksaereekul Los Angeles, CA B.S-. Business Administration LIso Majer Canoga Park, CA B.S., Psychobiology Mahmoud Malekofzali Tehran. Iran B-S., Aerospace Engineering Jeffrey Malik Los Angeles. CA ! Administration Noveed Malik Pakistan ■ Administration Art Malmgren San Diego. CA : Administration John Malone Yorba Linda. CA B.S.. Public Administration Julie Malone South San Francisco, CA B.S., Biology Maureen Maloney Newport Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Michael Malony Pasadena. CA A3., Broadcast Journalism John Mamon Chicago. IL B.S., Biology Ricky Manayan Honolulu. HI B.S.. Biology James Mancuso Van Nuys. CA A£.. History Richard Manogian Long Beach. CA B.S.. Business Administration Sako Manoukian Beirut, Lebanon B.S., Mechanical Engineering Bartxira MartDoch Maluem, PA AB.. International Relations Jairus Margallo San Diego, CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Michael Margulies Ramat-Gan, Israel MM,, Music Performance Michael Marinelli Freehold. NJ AB-. Physical Education Moises Marines Los Angeles. CA B.S,. Publw Affairs Donald Markey Burlingame. CA B.S.. Business Administration Douglas Marlow El Paso. TX B.S., Business Administration James Mamocha South Bend. IN M.S., Mechanical Engineering Michael Marquez Los Angeles, CA B.S., Architecture Ruben Marquez Hacienda Heights. CA A£.. Psychology Diane Marsh Portland, OR AB.. Sociology Art History ll j g gH gl l 280 Seniors I John Marshall Long Beach. CA A£., International Relations Mary Martin Glendale. CA B-S.. Business Administration Albert Martin National City, CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Anne Martin Flintndge. CA A£ . Communications Jerrie Martin Los Angeles. CA AB.. English Shawn Martin Salem, OR B.S.. Business Administration Steven Martin Los Angeles. CA B.S . Public Administration Elizabeth Martinez Hosemead. CA AB . Psychology Stephanie Martin-Williams Compton. CA PharmJ).. Pharmacy Sheren Martlnsen Dallas. TX B-S.. 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CA AB., Psychology Larry Mazur Downey. CA AB-, Psychology Seniors 281 1 BS.. Greg McAree Oceanside, CA ' usiness Administration Karen McAm Ft. Walton Beach. FL AB.. Drama Betty McCain Raleigh, NC AB.. Psychology Andrew McCallum South Pasadena. CA usiness Administration Katherine McCarttiy San Diego. CA AB.. Drama Michael McCorthv Northridge, CA B.S-. Biology William McClung Oxnard. CA usiness Administration Lorraine McCombie Los Angeles. CA AB.. English Patrick McCormick La Canada, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Lynn McCullough Eaglerock. CA B.S.. Business Administration Thomas McDowell Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Janis McEldowney Hilo. HI AB.. Philosophy English Michael McGranahan Richmond. VA AB.. Sports Information Casey McGeever Downey. CA B.S-, Chemical Engineering Michael McGlone Northridge. CA B-S., Business Administration Patrick McHale South Pasadena, CA AB.. Communications Kimberly McKee San Marino. CA AB.. Speech Communication Carol McKeivy Long Beach. CA J Administration Jane McKie Dallas. TX AB . Economics Peter McKlnley Camarillo, CA Administration BS B.S Kandice McLurkin Los Angeles. CA B.S.. General Studies Patrice McLurkin Los Angeles. CA AB . Psychology George McMohon Alhambra. CA i S . Safety and Systems Management Jay McMonigai Suisun. CA BF-A., Drama Teresa McNally Cathlamet, WA AB.. English Dena Meacham Woodland Hills, CA B.S., Business Administration Julia Mears Redding. CA AB., International Relations Ruben Medrano Los Angeles. CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Tina Meeks Canton. OH AB.. Drama Amrollah Mehdizadeh Shiraz. Iran M.S.. Petroleum Engineering lalitaflHyfeb M J 282 Seniors M I Levi Meier Neu ' York. NY PhD.. Counseling Psychology Michal Mekjian Sltidio City. CA AS.. Psychology Anne-Marie Mellert Manhattan Beach, CA AB . English Janice Mellert Rolling Hills Estates. CA AS.. Speech Communications Journalism Patrick Mendoza Downey. CA B.S.. Business Administration Teresa MenJIvar Los Angeles. CA A.B.. Psychology ' Sociology Lynne Menne Camarillo. CA AB . Public Administration Ctiristopher Mennes Torrance. CA : Adn Mictiaei Mensah Monrovia. Liberui B S . Electrical Engineering Loretto Meraj Los Angeles, CA BFA.. Fine Arts James Merrill Fullerton. CA B.S.. Gerontology Janice Merrill Rancho Palos Verdes. CA AB.. Spanish Marie Messina San Pedro. CA AB . Psychology Caryl Messinger Englewood Cliffs. NJ B S . General Studies Brent Mettessel .Morgan Hill. CA B S . Psychobiology Lori Metoyer Compton. CA AB . Political Science ' Journalisn Kathleen Meyer Alhambra. CA B.S . Business Administration Donald Meyers Paradise Valley. AZ A£ . English Betti Mictiel West Coinna. CA B.S.. Business Administration Celia Midkiff Inglewood. CA B.S.. Business Administration Oliver Miede Palo Alio. CA AB.. Journalism Dale Mikkelson Sparks. NV B.S.. Business Administration Evelyn Mildner Downey. CA M.S.. Curriculum Instruction Jean Miles South Gate. CA B-S.. Business Administration Joan Miles South Gate. 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Missler Corona Del Mar. CA B.S.. Architecture Dale Mitchell L os Angeles. CA B.S.. Public Administration E. Forrest Mitchell Concord. CA AB.. Psychology James Mitchell Pleasanton. CA 3.S.. Mechanical Engineering Jill Mitchell Los Angeles. CA B S . Electrical Engineering Theresa Mitchell Altadena. CA AB., Political Science Leslie Miyahata Montebello. CA AB-. Psychology Sheila Miyazaki San Gabnel. CA AB.. Psychology Lucy Mkhsi-Gevorkian Los Angeles. CA IS, Business Administration Frederick, Mock San Jose. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Shahriar Mobashery Los Angeles, CA B.S . Biology ' Chemistry Gregory Moegling La Habra. CA DD.S . Dentistry Mena Moftett Compton. CA AB.. Public Relations Jeffrey Mogalian Woodland Hills, CA DD.S„ Dentistry Maryam Mohassessi B.S., Civil Engineering Jack Mohn Valinda. CA B.S.. Architecture 284 Seniors Jeanne Monoghan Basking Ridge. N.J. B S . Gerontology Curtis Moniz La Habra. CA B.S.. Geology Mary Monson Orange, CA A£ . Psychology John Montfort Flagstaff. AZ DD S . Dentistry Phil Monloya La Falma. CA B.S.. Business Administration Ann Moon Newport Beach. CA AJi.. Communications Brian Moon Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Business Administration Elizabeth Mooney Franklin. MA AB.. History Aram Mooradian Montebello. CA B S . Business Administration Fayre Moofe Stockton. CA B S . Business Administration Gregory Moore Pacific Palisades, CA A-fi.. Economics ' Political Science Neodie Moore New York B.S.. Public Administration Steven Moore Santa Ana. CA DD.S.. Dentistry Cyrus Moradmand-Nia Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Industrial Systems Engineering Jorge Moreno Pico Rivera. CA AB.. Political Science Mark Mori Los Anglels, CA B.S-. Business Administration Wesley Monkawa Gardena. CA DBS . Dentistry Michele Monsaki Los Angeles. CA BS . Biology Scott Morishita El Cerrito. CA B S.. Public Administration Marlene Moreno San Bernardino. CA B.S.. Dental Hygiene Judith Morley Hillsborough. CA AB.. International Relations French Sharon Morrill Los Angeles. CA AB.. Psychology Joanne Morris Los Angeles. CA B S.. Public Administration Nancy Morrow Glendale. CA AB.. Recreation Charles Mortensen Sepulveda. CA B S.. Urban Regional Planning Donald Mortensen Pasadena. CA Pharm.D.. Pharmacy Edward Moseley West Covina. CA B.S.. Public Administration Hoomon Moshar Tehran. Iran B S.. Electrical Engineering Azito Motamen AB . Architecture Grace Motonoga Los Angeles. CA AB . East Asian Languages Cultures Seniors 285 Brian Molt Arcadia. CA Administration Mandana Motlahari Tehran. Iran B S . Architecture Carmen Moulton Bellevue. WA B.S.. Chemical Engineering Forhad Mousovipour Tehran. Iran B.S.. Cwil Engineering Karen Moy Los Angeles. CA B.S . Business Administration David Moyer Phoenix. AZ DD.S.. Dentistry Jonathan Moyo Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Michael Muench Long Beach. CA B.S.. Business Administration Joy Mukai Pomona. CA B.S.. Occupational Therapy Steven Mulhem Carpinteria. CA AB.. 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General Studies Zafar Noim Karachi. Pakistan M.S., Manufacturing Engineering Elspeth Nairn Los Angeles. CA BI ' A , Drama 1 i 286 Seniors I I Sandra Naito Cuher Cily. CA B.S.. Public Affairs Randall Nakahiro Glendora. CA BS.. Biology Mace Nokamura Honolulu. HI DD.S., Dentistry Sharon Nakata Los Angeles. CA MS.. Specuil Education Geraldine Nakauchi Pahoa. HI B M . Music Perfor Wj Natalie Nanbu Fair Oaks. CA B S . Business Administration Charlene Napolitano Glendale. CA BS . Biology Jan Nardull Covina, CA A3.. Communications Cherie Nash . CA Pharm D.. Pharmacy Michoel Nash Novato, CA B.S., Finance Sharlon Nosh Los Angeles. CA BS . Biology Maria Natlvidad Granada Hills. CA B.S.. Business Administration Francois Natali Paris. France DBS.. Dentistry James Naylon HI BS . Safety Debra Needier WilmeUe. IL AM.. Psychology Deboroh Neil Tarzana. CA AB.. Cinema Catherine Nelson Sunland. CA BA.. Communication John Nelson Oregon City. OR B.S.. 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CA B.S.. Business Administration Lawrence Noble Sherman Oaks. CA PharmD-. Pharmacy Norman Nodo Culver City. CA B.S . Mechanical Engineering Gcyle Noguchi Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Janet Nomura Culver City, CA Administration Carol Nordafil Lake Oswego. OR less Administration Carlos Noriega Santa Clara, CA General Studies Joby Noriel San Jose. CA B.S . Civil Engineering Pamela Norton Rancho Palos Verdes. CA A3.. General Studies Rostam Nosrat Tehran. Iran B-S., Electrical Engineering Brett Noss Paramount, CA ' .istration Philip Novak Los Angeles. CA DD.S.. Dentistry Julie Nugent Hacienda Heights. CA A3.. International Relations Sue Nunnallv Oceanside. CA A3., Psychology Karen Nussbaum Millbrae, CA Administration Elizabeth Nuti Los Angeles. CA BI ' A . Fine Arts Chima Nwachukwu I mo State. Nigeria MS.. Petroleum Engineering Ernest Oboh Los Angeles. CA M.S.. Petroleum Engineering Elizabeth O ' Brien Sharon. MA B.S.. Biology B.S-. 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CA A£., English Fiddo Paguio Los Angeles. CA I Administration Intx) Pak Salinas. CA ■ Administration Tae-Kyung Pak Carson. CA I Administration B.S.. B.S.. B Josepti Palen Chula Vista. CA A3.. Mathematics Donna Palmquist Newport Beach, CA A-B.. Communications Victor Paneque Melrosepu. IL business Administration Colleen Pang Kailua. HI . Broacdcast Journalism Myra Pang Pearl City. HI ' .. Occupational Therapy | | | 290 Seniors i ( Dianne Panos Hdlborough. CA R S . Business Administration Seroi Ponossian aiendale. CA B S . Biology Liso Papadakis Signal Hill. CA f.S.. Special Education Eun-Shim Park Seoul. Korea BM.. Music Ronald Park Lus Angeles. CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Young Park Los Angeles. CA Northridge. CA B.S.. Bu Adn nistratwn Gerado Partida Pittsburg. CA H S . Business Administration Widjajono Portowdagdo Bandung, Indonesia M.S.. Petroleum Engineering Paula Paskon Los Angeles, CA M.S.. Higher Education Pafesh Potel Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Rajendio Potel Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Annette Patsuris Saratoga. CA B.S.. Business Administration Kotrice Patterson Compton. CA B.S.. Business Administration S ilvino Potulot Duarte. CA AB., Architecture Karla Paulick Glendale. CA B.S.. Business Administration Carrol Payne Memphis. TN B.S.. Bwlogy Brian Pearce West Comna. CA B-S.. Business Administration Tamara Pease La Mirada. CA A3.. Music Annice Petentay Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Tui Peleti .San Diego. CA B.S . Industrial Systems Engineering Jerrold Pence Bakersfield. CA B.S.. Business Administration Barry Pener Prairie Village. KS B S . Business Administration David Pennington La Pine. OR B.S.. Business Administration Hector Perez Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Perkins Emily Westminister. CA A£.. Sociology Peter Pescetti Jr Cypress. CA PharmD.. Dentistry Arleen Peta Huntington Park. CA B.S.. Educatwn Jotin Peters Los Angeles. CA B.S.. 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CA Administration Humberto Pineda Los Angeles, CA Administration Laura Pirok Anaheim, CA Administration Juliana Pisani Las Vegas, NV AM-, Journalism Kevin Pitts Pacific Palisades, CA B.S., Business Administration Marilee Pivik Pittsburgh, PA B.S., Business Administration Timothy Plum Ventura, CA A3.. Economics Elizabeth Pollock Rossmoor. CA A£., Recreational Therapy Julie Poindexter Monterey Park, CA A£., English History David Pok Alhambra, CA B.S.. Business Administration Gilbert Pon Los Angeles. CA B.S,. Business Administration Anne Porter Newport Beach, CA A£.. Economics International Relations Mark Porter Reno, NV A£., English George Portillo Grand Terrace, CA MFA.. Acting 1 I 292 ( Seniors B.S.. Architecture Daniel Powell La Jolla. CA B.S.. Business Administration Slephan PouHer La Cresenta. CA B.S.. Public Administration William Powers III Moorestown, NJ B.S-, Business Administration Cecilia Pradono Indonesia B.S.. Business Administration Risanto Pranoladjaja Jakarta-Pusat. 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Political Science Richard Ramos Redlands. CA DD.S.. Dentistry Dean Ramus North Hollywood. CA DD.S.. Dentistry Michael Ranger Newport Beach. CA B.S., Business Administration Kasra Rastani Tehran. Iran B.S.. Electrical Engineering Diana Rotcliff Sherman Oaks, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Thomas Ratigan Rolling Hills Estates, CA AB-. Public Relations Above: FRISCO FEVER — Dave Bell ami Syliina Rodriguez discuss their piost-game plans after USC ' s win over Stanford. m j j M 294 Seniors i« l ll l I 1 IF .J, - rfires ' ta- ' Denlse Rausch San Manno, CA B.S., Business Administration Elizabeth Rawitzer Salinas, CA B.S., Public Administration Ron Razzano Glendale, CA B.S., Business Administration Daniel Reardon Ventura. CA AS-. History Antonio Recio San Diego. CA AS., Cinema and Television Cotfierlne Redding Sherman Oaks. CA A.B , Psychology Richard Reeley Las Vegas. NV Lawrence Relchlln Woodland Hills. CA B S.. Civil Engineering Cecelia Reld Alhambra. CA A£ . 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Journalism Leslie Welsh San Marino, CA B S.. Business Administration Rebecca Welsh Arcadia. CA AM . International Relations Seniors 313 B.S David Wensley Costa Mesa. CA ministration Jameen Wesson Modesto. CA A£-, Speech Communication Donna West Anaheim. CA A£., History Tegan West Los Angeles. CA BJ A-. Drama Jill Westman Park City. CA Administration Kimberly Wetmore Lafayette. CA AS.. General Studies Richard Wewerka Ventura, CA B.S., Business Administration Wilbert Whitaker Culver City, CA B S.. General Studies Carolyn White Norwalk. CA B.S.. Chemical Engineering Charles White Laguna Niguel. CA ■ Administration AB.. Sam White Las Vegas. NV ! Administration Teresa White Anaheim. CA Communications Gerald Whitehead Pasadena. CA . International Relations Deborah Whitener Alia Lama, CA Business Administration Willow Whitfield West Covina. CA Administration A£.. Todd Whitney Sacramento. CA ss Administration Mulia Widjaja Los Angeles. CA ■ Administration Man Wilcox Stockton. CA Communications Curtis Wiley Farmington. MO AS.. Broadcast Journalism Glenn Wilk Point Loma, CA AM., Public Relations Karen Wilke Honolulu. HI I.S.. Business Administration Lewis Wllkenfeld Houston. TX AS.. Cinema Diana Wilkin Capistrano. CA Administration Dennis Wilkin Encino. CA . Business Administration Mary Williams Palos Verdes Estates, CA B.S., Civil Engineering B.S-. Busi B.S-. Stanley Williams Lakewood, CA Administration Debra Willis San Gabriel. CA B.S.. Biology Jeffrey Willis Oceanside. CA AS., Broadcast Journalism Morcus Wilson Long Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Ruth Wtllson San Jose, CA AS 314 Seniors 1 Edward Wilridge. Jr San Franicisco. CA S S.. Public Administration Dana Wilson Brawley. CA A3., Cummunications Laurie Wilson Pasadena. CA A£ . Psychology Rhonda Wilson Encino, CA B.S . Business Adnunistratio Suzanne Wilson Coronado. CA A£., Communications Robert Wiltse Cottage Grove, OR A£., Psychology History Russell Wiltsie Springfield, VA B.S.. Computer Science Leslie Wing .San Franicisco. CA ttnistratton st ration B.S . Business A William Wing .Sun Pedro. CA B.S.. Business A Curtis Winiecki Arcadia. CA B-S.. Business Administration Douglas Winston Rancho Palos Verdes.CA A£.. Psychology Rebecca Winthrop Los Angeles. CA A£.. Political Science ' History Joseph Wlrhf Exerter. CA B-S.. Business Administration Stan Wisniewski Sierra Madre, CA A£ . Physical Education Daniel Wohlitz Whittier. CA B.M.. Studio Guitar Bret Wolcott .San Diego. CA A£., Cinema Brigitte Wolf Hollywood. CA B.S . Business Administration Kevin Wolley Fresno. CA B S . Electrical Engineering Clyde Woltman Yuba City. CA B.S . Electrical Engineering Alexander Wong Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Alvin Wong Monterey Park. CA B.S.. Computer Science Bonnie Wong Los Angeles. CA MPA.. Public Administration Braven Wong Monterey Park. CA B.S . Biology Bruce Wong San Francisco. CA PharmD., Pharmacy Chris Wong Rancho Palos Verdes. CA PharmD. . Pharmacy Corey Wong Honolulu. HI B-S.. Civil Engineering Daniel Wong Harbor City. CA B.S . Biomedical Engineering David Wong Los Angeles. CA BS.. Biology Diane Wong Monterey Park A.B . Psychology Enc Wong Monterey Park. CA B-S , Business Administration Seniors 315 Glen Wong Los Angeles, CA AB.. Math Hilton Wong Alhambra. CA •■ Administration luliano Wong Long Beach, CA ■ Administration Kenneth Wong Los Angeles. CA PharmD.. Pha. Manni Wong San Francisco. CA , Electrical Engineering Philip Wong Alhambra. CA Administration Timottiy Wong Alhambra. CA : Administration Weng-Lok Wong Los Angeles. CA Administration Brian Woo South Pasadena, CA 1usin£ss Administration Carolyn Woo Montebello. CA , Occupational Therapy Dorothy Woo Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Psychobiology Been-Jon King Wood Harbor City, CA PhD.. Chemistry Kathleen Wood Lafayette. CA , Occupational Therapy Neil Woodall Glendale. CA Electrical Engineering Coreen Woodford Pasadena, CA PharmD., Pharmacy David Woodruff Adelanto. CA B.S„ Physics John Woods Arcadia, CA ■■ Administration Tanya Woods Camarilla. CA A£.. Theatre Arts Andrew Woodward Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration John Woodward Westlake Village, CA B.S-, Business Administration B.S.. 5, Nancy Worden Solana Beach, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Brigette Worsley Santa Barbara. CA B.S., Business Administration Dennis Wourms Rosemead. CA DD.S., Dentistry Deborah Wright Running Springs. CA B.S.. Business Administration Elizabeth Wright Baldwin Park, CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Keela Wright Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Education Lesley Wright Coronado, CA B.M.. Music R Colin Wright San Diego. CA A3., Journalism Rctoert Wnjcke Portola Valley, CA B.S.. Business Administration Der-Wei Wu Los Angeles. CA MS-. Computer Science 316 Seniors I ' f yr r j j r stration Fong Wu Tamuning. Guam BS.. Business Ai Meiinda Wuisan Stngapttre B S . Business Administration Maurice Wuts Crestu ' ood. MO B.S.. Computer Science Lori Wycoft San Diego. CA A£ , International Relations Horv Wymon La Canada. CA B.S.. Business Administration Suson Wynsen Villa Park. CA AB.. Psychology Joy Vakura Los Angeles. CA AB . Psychology Michael Yakura Los Angeles. CA MS., Electrical Engineering HisGtoshi Yamado Nagoya. Japan M.S.. Industrial Systems Enginei Melvin Yomoda Pearl City. HI B.S.. Biology Mika Yamagata Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Business Administration John Yomono Corona. CA B.S.. Business Administration Paili Yang San Gabriel. CA B.S.. Chemical Engineering Storett Yang Hong Kong B.S.. Business Administration Jerome Yomada Honolulu. HI B.S.. Biology Lori Yamado Chula Vista. CA B.S.. Dental Hygiene Robert Yamada Downey. CA B.S.. Biology Ted Yamada La Puente. CA B.S.. Chemistry Hiroko Yamamoto Aichi. Japan M.S . International Intercultural Sherry Yamomoto Santa Monica. CA AB.. Psychology Hiromi Yamashita Tokyo, Japan AB.. Speech Communications Brian Yamote Monterey Park. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Betty Yang Hacienda Heights. CA B S . Biology David Yang Hong Kong BFA.. Fine AHs Molue Yasuda Los Angeles. CA AB.. Cinema Ross Yasuda Waipahu. HI B.S . Business Adm Alecia Yee Los Angeles. CA AB . Psychology Herman Yee Long Beach. CA B.S.. Chemistry Kenneth Yee Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Adn Russell Yee Culver City. CA B.S . Architecture Seniors 317 Theodore Yee San Francisco. CA PharmD.. Pharmacy Wu-Ming Ven Hua-Lien. Taiwan DD S . Dentistry Carolyn Yerdon Anaheim, CA A£., French Brian Yep Palmdale. CA AB-. Political Science International Relations Richard Yi Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Biology Mun-Wah Ying Bay, Hong Kong B.S. Nancy Yip Los Angeles, CA ministration Jaines Yiu South Pasadena. CA Administration Janice Yokota Pahala, HI MBA , Finance James Yoshii Los Angeles, CA Computer Science Amy Yoshimitsu Honolulu. HI B.S , Occupational Therapy Billie Yoshino Monterey Park, CA M.S., Teacher Education Jun Yoshino Irm Ph.D . Cellular and Molecular Bwlogy Roy Yoshino Gardena. CA B.S . Architecture David Young Oakland. CA PharmJ).. Pharmacy Randy Young Orange, CA B.S., Bwlogy Andrew Young Palm Springs. CA B.S.. Biology Fred Young, Jr New York City, NY B.S- Computer Science Vivian Young Gi ro,v. CA B.S.. Publw Administration Chio Cheng Yu Los Angeles. CA DBS Dentistry Eui Yu Rosemead, CA B.M., Piano Arnold Yuan Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Chemistry Ronald Yuan Los Angeles. CA PharmJ) . Pharmacy Christina Yueh Los Angeles. CA M.L.S . Library Science Siu Yuen Monterey Park. CA B.S.. Business Administration Eddy Yunadi Surabaya. Indoi Administration Kitly Yung Los Angeles. CA : Administration Susan Yung Whittier. CA Business Administration Diane Yurich Arcadia. CA AB-. Political Science Sapto Yuwono Montebello. CA B.S . Civil Engineering I i i 318 Seniors sieve Zamarripa A£., International Helatio. Richard Zamora Santa Ana, CA B.S.. Business Administration Sonya Zanlnovlch Delano. CA A£., Communications Bahram Zarinafsar Northndge. CA B S . Civil Engineering Bo Zamegin Paris. France B-S-. Business Administration Ann Zavarelli Colorado Springs, CO AB . Psychology Moryam Ziai Woodland Hills. CA B.S., Architecture Scott Zimmerman Honolulu. HI B.S-. Aerospace Engineering Randy Zisk Dallas. TX AB.. Ci TV liso Zumbmnen Carlsbad. CA AB.. Journalism Marsha Zickfeld Ao.s Angeles. CA B S . Business Administration Christopher Zupsic Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Business Administration Gary Blau Los Angeles. CA AB.. Political Science Eileen Brown San Pedro. CA AB , Geography Jill Cunnir gham .San Mateo. CA B S-, Science Madeline Pink Arcadia. CA AB-. Public Administrtion Lisa Rumbles Arcadia. CA B.S.. Political Science Seniors 319 The Resident Pays $7.25 for a large pepperoni pizza delivered by " Dr. Munchy ' s " and an undisclosed amount for a purchase from " Benji ' s " liqueur store Pays a $200 option payment, a $50 security deposit and a $20 activity fee Can tower 14 stories above the ground in Webb Apartments or braves the lower confines of Teuton Hall (S counseled, babysat and policed by one of 92 resident advisors 320 Housing Pays 450 for a clothes wash and dry Chooses between four large apartment buildings, eight dormitories, 13 small apartment buildings and married student housing Pays $795 a semester for a 20-meal plan, $522 for a 15-meal plan, $399 for a 10-meal plan or grills his own Owns 1 2 stereo, 1 3 television, 1 2 iron, 3 4 typewriter and 1 2 memo board Owns three keys and pays $25 for a replacement fee Above: CHECK IN — After hm lim- for clas registration, Greg Cimmarusti has a final stop at the EVK-. check-in desk before moving into his dorm room. 322 Housing -l ' Above ' OPEN SESAME — XUm- than umplc words are required to open ii nmdhox as Jenny MacGregor tries it the qiack way. Left: SNACK TIME — ,4 Polar Leasing representative has residents eontemplating renting a re- frigerator tor midnight snacks. Above; ' 60 WORDS — Post deadline work is a common occur- ence as Paul Bujold types a paper for his English class. Housing 323 Birnkrant m ROW ONE: Sharon McNamara, Laura Ferrera. Sharon Durkni. Sonya Wilson, Rozalynn Johnson, Felicia Huntley, Tam- my Neeley, }aime Mohn, Ann Babanta. ROW TWO: ]ul e Laufer, Virginia Wittiams, Tracy Johnson, David Chm, Julie Sumpter, Derek Dwyer, Cam Woods. ROW THREE: jin Soo Sung, Cathy Slater, Karen Anderson, Lorena Uy, Maria King, Jim Hess, Craig Thompson, Joel Czitrom, Tom Fuelling. ROW FOUR: Steve Luther, Michael Siine, Katie Ribber, Tamara Swenson, Mark Warden, Michael Pace, Steiv Martin, Albert Lafreniere, Pete Morrill, Michael Ginsberg. ROW ONE: Lynette Merrinian, Natalie Galvan, Tlicresa Santucct, Tina Junger, Sigiia Pcndcrgraft, Scott Spiro, Andrexv Coors, Paul Zaslaiv, Martha Fong. ROW TWO: Julie Silber, William Lin, John Ferraro, Vernon Gong, Fred Maymir, Rick Sacco, Eric O ' Connor, Chuck Lewis, Ai-lan Lm. ROW THREE: Eric Huntsinger, Charlie Smith, Ed Morris, Mike Ronio, To Yo Mmg, Chris Allaire, William Haubrich, Dan Grable, Bruce Tuomala. ROW FOUR: John Baker, John Roberts, Rich Brown, Rob Maywood, Miro Copic, Brad Meinhardt, Bob Koennen, Shawn Keating, Karl Burgoyhe. 324 Housing 1 Above: NAILED — Pmk polish and a camera lens surprise a Birnk- rant coed. Left: MIDTERMS — In anticipation of examinations, Lane Kannegieter catches up on missed reading assignments. Housing 325 Above: NIGHTLY TROJAN — Setting hi-, lacket ande, a ColU ' se-Unwcrsiti rcfidcnl k ' iif thnni ;h the Daily Trojan in the bright lights of the EVK lobby. Left: LOCK AND CHAIN — Resident Advisor Alesia Boatright secures her 10-speed amidst the congested bike racks. 326 Housing College-University ROW ONE: Liurcn Mouiton, Patty. Kimbcrly Ptudi. Leisha Self, Cheryl Cnwes, Michelle Cladysz, Michealann ]enscnn, Ruth West, Georgia Bibeau, Doreen Poimiexter, Donna Boszcell, Carol Kasc, Kerry Qiagley, Joanna Tong, Joan Solza, Laura Svnone, Cheryl Rajeirski, Melavel Odinar, Ann Melbourne, Susan Ped- ersen, Cecilia Gonzales, Knstina Woodall, Lori Clark, Valerie Pacheco, Cynthia Melillo, Susan MacCaul, Dave Bradbury. ROW TWO; Alan Caxvi, Fred Condo, Alex Posada, ]im Helvie, Randall Belter, Ernest Chun, Doug Naylor, Brian Glover, Pete Segal, William Antonich, Mike Fazackerly, Mark Newman, Steve Bar- ber, Dave Virden, fon Tilkemeier, Rod Ida, Joe Blackstone, Marty Hagan, Eric Wright, Diego Feroru, George Getz, Kyle Roberts, unidentified, John Cowan, John Knoll, Sue Hei ' erling, Maria Garcia, unidentified, Darryl Savage, Laura McGlinchey, unidentified, unidentified, Heather Robinson, Mary Legallet, Stephanie Spetiopoulos, Julia Tashin, Lisa Goycochea, Maggie Fox, Lisa Yee. ROW THREE: Susan Anderson, Salanti Biidiladsmon, Lelia Hattersley, Vansamorn Wattana- vekin, Pam Culbreth, Nancy Ceorgiou, Amy Kuramoto, Alexandria Darras, Julie Johnson, Mary Filice, Alesia Boatright, Lisa Kloppenberg, Catherine Vermeer, Susan Rastnussen, Colleen Kennedy, Cina Tramble, Karen Ratkovich, Kim Lanphere, Barbara Kaufman. ROW ONE: Cindy Dole, King Sum, Denise Jordan, Erica Werts. Pam Ota, Melanie Maul, Mike Reyes, Jeff Bertizal, Chris Clark, John Relph, Jim Champlin, Eddie Middleton, Larry Morgan, Kei ' in Crespo, Kurt Ney, Jack Cohen, Pete Jones, Niall Kelly, Greg Seroka, Roger Felder, Richard Evert. ROW TWO: Kei ' in Griffith, Eric Mounce, David Barish. Raffi Rapelian, Susan Baltimore, Phil O ' Brien, Michele Patterson, Archie Pearson, Cathy Cochran, Linda Caducoy, Lise Shigenaga, Kathy Lortscher. ROW THREE: Aloma Parks, Kim Lum. Sue Harris. Nicole Higashi. Catherine Mayer, Jenny. Sherri Canel, Donna Burrelt, Susie Sandstrom, Juliet Rouse, unidentified. Shelley Sjoberg, Lourdes Rojas, Maureen, Manal Barakat, Cigi Fairchild, unidentified, unidentified, Rhonda Wade, unidentified, unidentified, Kathleen Tom, Sergio Novelo. ROW FOUR: Katie Shields, Holly Houska, Kristin Ritola, Debra Barnett, Julie Robertson, Carol Fracassa, Caroline Selmer, Tammy Johnson, Slayce Harris. Betty Harbison, unidentified, Lynne Kennedy, Julie Lamprecht, Emily Spirtos, Karen Zimmerman, Robin. Housing 327 Harris Plaza ROW ONE: Julie Kirtz, Vicky Patet, Sarah Hezvitt, Marilyn Kelly, Karan Voss, Craig Moseley, Doug Wythe, julie Skilton, Richard LeBlanc, Shannon Sullivan, Dana Walker, Bob Lyke, Kevin Sifuentes, Richard Enbardo, Maureen Curran, Ken ]ang, Linola Suzuki. ROW TWO: Bill Nash, Tracey O ' Neil, Due Hoang, Jeff Mabila, Ben Ocasio, Bob Larson, joe O ' Neil, Bing Yeh, Milan Felici, Lucy Wang, Lisa Grommonpre, josir Julian, Adrid Gul, Barbara Clapton, Frances Suh, Sitry Suhr, Rosa Ramiriez, Charles Chien, Jerry Strickland. ROW THREE: Eric Baker, John Corsaro, Dave Tolley, Ken Alexander, Bapa Rao, Paul Ramirez, Hal Franklin, Mark Osborn. Latino Floor ROW ONE: Ruben Gomez. Angel Palacio. Rosalinda Vargas, Rosie Sanchez. Kimberly Goodman, juau Rivera. Robert Contreras, Tn Vu, Lidia Ramirez. ROW TWO: Donne Rubalcaba, John Szi iarto, Javier Romero, Tony Baca, Lety Alvarez, jane Henry. Rosa Gallego, Maria Chai ' ez. Evelyn Castas. ROW THREE: Denise Moreno, Louis Medina, Mike Gonzalez, Armando Villapando, Ron Dommguez, Robert Nakahira, Frank Rexach, Ruben Herrera, Maria Marti- nez. ROW FOUR: Mark Vlloa, Vincent Zavala, David Johns, Cirilto Nunez, Daniel Valdez, lesus De La Riva, Mike Lopez, Cindy Giordano, Tammy Nishimo- to, Rocio Hernandez. 328 Housing Residence West ROW ONE: Lisa Dahl ROW TWO: ]un Retttia, Rad Domnigo, Roxam White, Tracy Person, Pam Ritz. S. Johnson, Rob Lingle, Sheralce Durgm. ROW THREE: Renita Carnett, Orlando Cuillory, Ar- mando Villapando, Mary Elaine Patacio, Robert Contreras, Art Harris, Rick Zwirecki. ROW FOUR: Carmilia Morrison, Maria Chavez, Janet Zimmerman, Judy Hurley, Chiara Switzer, Lois Hartzhnm, Brian Daley, Jeff Steinberg. ROW FIVE: Vincent Zavala, John Weld, Sarah Dunlay, Penny Rawson, Eli- zabeth hide, Dan Bemtema, Paul Cannon. ROW SIX: Menelek Sessing, Nils iMrson, John Harding, Robert Mahoney, Bob Pfaff, Brian Cummmgs. ROW ONE: Doric Herndon. Lone Crannis. Stezv Molachowski. Shelli Cramer Qumcy Gorpoe. B. Bob. Makolm Pipes, Robert Susbilla. ROW TWO; Ocni-f SliaroH Sheary, Chr istine Stamill, Sharon Carlos, David Sanches, Katy Smith, Laura Ibarra, Jeanie Matthis, Angela De Varges, Lidia Ramirez. ROW THREE: Branscombe, Megan McFarland, Al Martin, Moira Han ' ey, Lisa Brooks, Barbara Escudero, Elysa Pauley, Jeanne Lenehan, Janet Schumacher, Joanne Morris, Lety Alvarez, Kelly Cullenan. ROW FOUR: Doug Holte, John Botver, David Jacobs, John Smith, Louis Reyes, John Sampson, Patrick Holloioay, Jack Gallagher, Tom Weller, Jay Gould, Kay Ann Iriguchi, Kimberly Goodman. Housing 329 Marks Hall ROW ONE: Uiko Bond, Thamine Weerasingh, Robyn Pang, Helnu Hissenck, Sme Thongchua, Alia Kazofsky, Elvia Prado, Sue McKee, Kathleen Bennett, John Paul Margante, Barry Waile, Mark Martinez, Doug Bieber, luUo Sibauste. ROW TWO: Priska Widyatmaht, Swanny The, Mamie Notami, Virda Mah, Eda Chan, Gayle Walls, Gaby Bino, Greg Ford, Julie Catt, Edmund Chin, Don Pruenty, Frank Garcia, Ramon, Clarence Foster. ROW THREE: Teresa McNally, Angela Chang, Shu Fan g Chien, Stacey Spagon, Donna Mane Prescod, Amit Patel, Tom Wendler, Hajime Ohmor, Greg Wilson, Bruce Scivally, Dennis James. 330 Housing Below: LEFT AT THE AL- TER? This bridegroom and Ivft man leave the t ' cene of their unfortunate folly. Above: FAR FROM THE MADDENING CROWD- Marts access phone offers privacy to this student. Housing 331 Touton ROW ONE: Rob Johnson, Sam Nelson, Bill McMahon, Icff Piiddmgton, Steve Nishi, Charlie Williamson, Clyde Woltman, Curt Baker, Keith Shirkey, GunjtYa- suda, Frank Miller, Stei ' e Johnston, Chris Todd, Dave Stanton, Ron Gauthier. ROW TWO: Greg Huhhell, Choong-Whan Park, Martin Fahcell Dai ' is, Mike Bonicontri, Doug Troyer, Pete Vaughn, Leo Gill, Duane Cramer, Ed Szalony, D.J. Kreiger, Boh Mauser, John Mansfield, Tim Ferrugia, Mark Muller, Manuel Garza, Jeff Burr, Todd Buck, Keith Meyer, Brian Fujiria, Mike Aired, Steve Bailin, Ken Smeton, Chris Lawrence, Brad Cherry, Rob Puchinelli, Gary Oshima, Ernie Olivier, Amre Youssef, Brian King, Pat Scanlon, Johnny Tharpe, Mark Carande, Eric Wilmunder, Ron Christopherson , Mike Blickenstaff, Steve Stanek, Steve Beck Von Pelloz, Mike Cragin. ROW THREE: Brad Kratovil, Steve Chamberlin, Ken Nicholson, Bill McLaughlin, Gino Batolotii, Matt Wool, Pete Todd, Glenn Jones, Bill Woods, Paul F. Cripps, John Cork, ]ohnny McCrakin, Roy Imaharra, Duane Kendall, Glen Hamakawa, John Liz ' ornois, Tim Brown, Rich La Rue. 4 f 1 mm 1 332 Housing Above: PLAYING DOCTOR? — Gnicsivm- thrills and chills are annual occurences at Toulon ' s Haunted House. Housing 333 Trojan Hall Right: WAITING FOR THE MONEY TO COME IN — Daily trips to get tk mail produce a lot of empty boxes. ROW ONE; Marty Bradley, kevm Casey. Frank Rwasi, Richard Scotti Patrick j. .Alexander. Patrick k. So. Kelly R. Ko, Brian Wilson, Peter Lasch, Michael Hoffman, ]im Seely, Peter Wolf. ROW TWO: John Nelson, David Garthuwte, Kevin Barry, David Telles, Stephen Lucitt, David Kreidler, Mike Connerley, Robert Barnes, Peter Taskovich, Brian ]. Rokos, Rick Agnelli, Glenn Harada, Epi Gonyea, Stanley Hirakawa. Stephen Hamada, Rodney Chong, Rupert Chang. ROW THREE: Jay Skeer, Robert Lisk, Paul Eves, David Ginshurg, Michael Lawrence, Cuneyt Agca, Rudy Johnson, Daniel Boss, Bob Polk, 334 Housing Left: TAKING A BREAK FROM THE BOOKS — Trojan Hall residents have the opportunity to elimi- nate frustrations playing electronic games. Housing 335 Above: DISHWATER BRUNETTE — The kitchenettes of Refidencc West provide an alternative to the high cost of a meal plan. 336 Housing Left: CREST TEST — Carl Baker and Paul Bujold find early morning classes a prerequisite for un- crowded washrooms. Below Left: FUNNY GIRL — Resident Advisor Lisa Yee proves a crowd pleaser with her residents at the registration week ice cream social. Below: EIGHT BALL — The Century apartments recreation room gii ' es students a chance for a game of pool or ping-pong. Housing 337 Right: MINGLE — A get-to- know- ou game has Resident Advisors Lisa Yee, Susan Peder- sen and Steve Luther learning new students ' names. Housing Housing Cardinal Gardens 340 Housing Left: THE WINNING TOUCH — A Cardinal Gardens raidcnl shoots toward an unseen basket. Below: READY FOR THE PROS — This resident dcnionstralcs his basketball expertise with a fancy slam dunk. Housing 341 Century ROW ONE: Paul Watts, Duncan Smith, Todd Weltner. ROW TWO: Debbie Dumon, Freda Berman, Danna Stimson, Kevin Wezverka, Frances Charfauros, Mary Whitaker, Anne Barre, ]eff Corrigan, Monica Clayton, Teri Smith, Karen Walker, Carl Gordon, Jed Shay, Cari Wong, Dana Krempels. ROW THREE: Bonnie Friedlander, Molly Tate, unidentified, Joan Leison, Lorretta Lynch, Barb Nezusome, Tad Hodgson, unidentified. Anna Beverly, Brook Bellington, Tina Lagway, Donna DeLeone, Tracy Davis. ROW FOUR: Robert Payne. Elizabeth Flaherty, Above: LISTEN UP — A group of Century apartment dioellers listen attentively as their floor president announce f ' l:iii lo an upcoming barbecue. 342 Housing Chen l Cox, Alison Schutz, Lyla Ninn, lane Marinelli, Sue Beaiidet, Karen H., Todd Turner, unidentified, Tom Vice, Greg Wood, joe Rossi, unidentified, Phil Morrisey, Nancy Sarafian, Randy Young, Judy Schneller, Tom Howard, ]im Nanko, Tim Iverson, Bill Lanting, Ken Angel. ROW FIVE: Charles Kimble, Carl Suarez, William Epstein, ]ohn Jesse, Greg O ' Laughlin, Derek Robbins, unidentified, unidentified, unidentified, unidentified, Stei e Lazvrencc. Above: YOUR CUE — Desk clerk duties liave Judy Schneller parceling out pool sticks and balls. Housing 343 Founders ROW ONE: Jim Beiiford, Curtis Ashford. ROW TWO: Sue Tlurlwall, Rhonda Tanner. Vonme Ettel. ROW THREE: Jenny Sto- vel, John Coons, Kurt Kock, Michele Chambers. ROW FOUR: Inn Castel, Dennis Doucette, Stei e Gross, Paul Cerbracht, Bob Sledd. Helena Jewel Manor ROW ONE: Barney Lum, Janet Robinson, Kathy K iiv ' Alr issi? G uss, Lisa Wise, Jensen Craiiiord, Miguel Rojas, Karen Bartram, Riek Manning, Tony Cam- btm, Ron Arreola, Keznn Beedy, John Abrera, Magne ' ollcn. Inge Wiktskjold, Emiko jerihanda, Sharmin Vazirinejad. ROW TWO: Ahzmun Ikhsan, Kevin Siigh- ee, Donald Rodriguez, Anne-Maria Urrutia, Sheri Carter, Rob Tanaka, Paul Rudy, Chris King, Andy Pearson, Chris Witucki, Craig Clme, Scott Tennant, John Kummel, John Vertidlo. ROW THREE: Paul Maag, Randy Cobb, Dan Gahagan, Peter Hoe De Maker, Chris Huke. WINDOW; Kevin Donahoe. 344 Housing Kerckhoff ROW ONE: Piyc Dc Loatch. Becky NicoliVfs. Mirk Drebm , Sol Soriano. Jean Griffith, Marcuf Peacock, Todd ; , nw, Mara Clariett, Cln: , . ,, forge, hlf Kraiise, Fernando Aluzzi. ROW TWO: Phiiong Nguyen, Rhoda Fukishima, Cerri Htthe. Barbara Mather, Maunce Parra. Kurt Ayua, Dan Baker. Kathleen Burns. Alisse Kingsley, Fred Wilcox, Kevin Walsh, Erika Krause, Tim Titus. ROW THREE: Dave Wallace, Mary Ann Joe Dihari, Kent Spielman, Chris Kebau, Gator Sawrence, Steve Perley, Sara Margoshes Gretchen Radtke, Shi-chie Lee, Joseph Silva, Janet Schaffner, Tom Wagner, Robert Reivau ROW FOUR: Dale Perrigo, Mitch Liehterman, Rick Vasquez, Karen Sakurai, Keith fue, Mario Pompa, unidentified. Housing 345 Mardi Gras Pc liF H, ' Bk ROWO iKfem,: ROW ONE; Aniui lamwnc. ROW TWO; Brian Oitguis, Mary Romcr, Sttyhaiiw Ing, Laurel Baker, Karen Slianbrom. Forrc t Morrow, Blake kipp, Richard Riissel. ROW THREE; Scoff Zuckerman, Gian Wemyss, Michael King, John Kincheloe, Bmnca Trujillo, Yolanda Williams, John Hutchinson, Chris Johnson, John Dulcich, Leonard Borrmann, Richard Diefenderfer, Michael Morrison. 346 Housing Portland North ROW ONE: Irwel Pahvcak, Franane Marshall. Kath} Kovaceintch, Steve Bernstein, Mark Kruse, Willani Waston, Todd Evans, Bdl Keane, julie Hodges, Ste- phanie Park. ROW TWO: Ann Zavarelli, Kathy Johnson, Anthony Frye, Paul Casey, Susie Kovacevitdi, jim Nezvcomh, Frank Montejano, Cheryl Lum, Ally Sheedy, Carol Garsten, unidentified, Mard Zamora, Wade Shinsato, Terry Palumbe, Craig Maronde, Brad Peterson, Rich Wadness. ROW THREE: Keith Jackson, Stan Matasavage, Lee Klinghoffer, Doug Satterblom, Rick Lindner, Roy Ashford, John Alberti, Mike Mcglaughlin, unidentified, Ron GnhHe. Housing 347 Regal Trojan Severance ROW ONE: Kmin McCormack, Bonnie Bettison, Bjorn Bjoel Farbstein, Rick Manayan, Cindy Berger, Miss Kitty, Robert Sellers. ROW TWO: Amy Breen, Torri Peterson, Nan- cy Romero, Joe Kondash, Penny Passarelli, Maria Longo, Carl Classen. ROW THREE: Eric Wikramanayake, Karen Luna, Lynne Graham. ROW FOUR: Richard Reeley, Robin Saria, Gerald Aubrey, Gust Yep, Evan Hunter. ROW FIVE: T. Thomas. Theresa How- land, David Koons, Alison Marshall, Doug Hoover, Paul Sergios, Christian Barcellos, Ted Bear, Jeff Rome Bill Weigel. ROW SIX: Forest Whitaker, George Yafeades, Ralph Miller, Nolan Accuda, Jeff Pearson. 348 ROW ONE; Wilcn, ' rw- lcv. John Saka awa. Lisa Rcy. Clare Sullrcan. Liavui Roicc, Carroll Moiclcv. Liz O Bnaii. Cindu .Attyah. Harry Baxter, kathii Staiiscll, Karin Motschar, Drezv Teynaud, Claudia. Toum. ROW TWO: Keith Gushikeu, Peter Pong, Stanley Hirata, Barbara Vooelkel, Kem Welle, Jim Vest, William Gaar, Milessa DuBalzc, Torre Marlote, Rick Ogutta, Scott Bradley, Greg Franklin. ROW THREE: j.R. Hellman, Shauma Reschite, Beverly Donelly, Billy Thompson, Tom Black, Stez e Richardson, Dick Awenius. ROW FOUR: Mike Winn, Oscar Gotierrez, Bruce Trudick, Mitch Nieto, Pat Moynihan, jim Shanahan, Mike Matthews, Greg Cuthbertson. ROW FIVE: Andy Ball, Vincent Paul, John Hayes, joe D. Russel, Kim Davis, Warren Fox, David Oliver, Mi- chael Vetterli, Gregg Fritchle. Housing Webb Tower ROW ONE: Liura Wright. Iiickic Merchant, ]eanmc Cardelia, Reyna Gaar, Nader Ghaden-Tafreshi, Rebecca Bullock- Morales . Linda Younghans, Janet Long, Barbara Sato, Sylvia Shelby, Rosemary Eskrtdge, Behjat Vahdatii-Sanvi. ROW TWO; Danny Carhtccio, Lori Carluccio, Leslie Wing. ROW THREE: Karen Mar- key, Susan Toler, Barry Clayton, Sandra Manly, Brian Alters, Inez Amado, Miin Sana, Dennis Lam, Laura Fuchs, Bounvieng Khowong, Starett Yang, Bdl Estes, Stei ' e Wolf, Al Greene, Chns Fozcler. Sharon Caulfictd, Vince Weythman, Noriko Okabe, Frank Oliver. Ryosuke Date, Ken Anderson, jaleh Shajari, San- der Lee, Cathy Hoyt, Debbi Hayworth, Vickey Duran. Georgene Nagayanm, Kevin Davis, Pat Kitsuta. ROW FOUR: Bill Hausman, Dave Fisher, Warren Mcl- ver, ]ohn Menchaca, Martin Elfalan, Fernando Gutierrez, Marc Lubin, Mark Picton, Amy Chen, Matt Gomez, Steve Lmdsey, James Pederson, Samad McHam- madi-Ekram, James Ullman, Hermai Craft, Randy Nakahiro, Mark Sampsel, David Moghaddam, Leo Lee, Dale Broivn, Mark Frietag, Robert Nii, Geoff Evans, Paul Chen, Elizabeth Martinez, Ralf Nilsen, Ann Gaomez, Greg Furman, Kevin Treider, Kevin Pitts, Walter Otto, Julian Michaels, Greg Johnson, Sue Kirchner, Brian Wagoner, Linda Scheler, Curtis Wiley, Gigi Galardi, Bridget Neman, Mae Rishel, Shams jaffer, joy Sossamon, Robert Greene, Kumiko Suzuki, En ' in Kendziorske, Debra Willis, Mark Iwanaga, Levetta Hill. Above: BEAR HUG — During a study break, two students find a teddy bear ample consolation lor their rigid ivork. Housing 349 Office for Residential Life Of all the student oriented offices U.S.C. provided, the Office for Residen- tial Life was perhaps one of the most comprehensive and versatile in exist- ance. " Res Life " housed a variety of or- ganizations which included Resident Student Development, Commuter and Greek Affairs, Student Conduct, and the two major residence hall governing bodies: RHCC and STU-Q. Having main- tained its track record for emphasizing the " people " philosophy, the Office for Residential Life continued to aid in the student ' s development. ROW ONE: Susan Pcderson, Lisa Yee, Manal Barakai, Alcsia Boatnght, Lisa Lassnuvi, Lorcna Uy, Joanne Morris, Shell Gitlenwater, Ellen Cluekstnan, Sue Thirlwall. Ann Zavarelli, Rich Wadness. ROW TWO: Rad Domingo. Cindy Dole, Karen Zimmerman, Orlando Cuillory, Robin Tompkins, Joseph Rossi, Dale Nienozv, Jerry Houser, Duncan Smith, Nancy Romero, Logan Hazen. ROW THREE: Stephen Terry, Karen Anderson, Mario Pompa, Anna Janone, Karen Shan- brom, Vince DeQuattro, Jeremy Stringer, Wendy Gillet, Hae Yoon, Gust Yep, Joe D. Russell. ROW FOUR: Joe Blackstone, Maria King, Teresa McNally, Jim Rettela, Angelina Flores, Barbara Hall. ROW FIVE: Annette Ackermann, Sara Hewitt, Lisa Lopez, Howard Weinstein, Lauren Moulton, Jim Champlin. ROW SIX: Paul Zaslaw, Jean Van Der Ahe, Menelek Sessing, Steve Luther, Boyd Smith, Peter Stoudt, Rich Hong, Kristin Ohman. ROW SEVEN: Bob Chase, Frank Garcia, Marc Andonian, Casey Wian, Sally Smith, Clyde Woltman, Mike Cragin. 3 50 Housing J- - y v ' . jerf Ji- ik •.y?:- Left: EARLY BIRDS — A September morn- : ! ' ( tiruif student: iciiifiiiy oiitiuie of the houti- ' ,; office in hopes of obtiunm ; ooii position •: the fall lottery. Below: MMM MMM GOOD — Whipped cream, topping and three ioops are the favorite at the Cardinal Gardens ice cream social. Left: PANCAKES AND SAUSAGE — The Adams Hoiismg Complex pancake breakfast provides apartment duvllers a chance to eat out. Housing 351 The Greek Attends 6 all-row theme parties, 6 street dances, 2 fornnals, 2 pledge-active parties, 1 luau, 1 " weekender " , and 1 initiation party during the year Is one of 1 ,600 fraternity men and 1 ,300 sorority women with 1,650 living in houses Majors predominantly in business administration Buys Calvin Klein jeans, Topsider and Espadrille shoes. Dolphin shorts, and Ralph Lauren Polo shirts Sports more alligators than the Florida Everglades Is commonly found shopping at " At Ease " clothing store and socializing at the " 901 " club 352 Greeks Raises $20,000 a year for philanthropies through teeter-totter-a-thons, all-row barbecues, and jog-a-thons Is a member of a greek system started with the chartering of Sigma Chi fraternity in 1889 and continuing to the most previous chartering, Sigma Gamma Rho sorority in May, 1980 Chooses between 11 minority houses and 38 traditional houses, and 32 houses on 28th street and 9 houses in outlying areas Requires 30 kegs of beer to throw a successful all-row party Below: SEAL OF APPROVAL — Smiles adorn the sidelines during the Sigma Alpha Epsilon volleyball tournament. Right: OPEN DOOR — Chi Omega opened its door ivider as a successful rush brought m 36 nrw members. Far Right: FACELIFT — Alyson Ayres inspects the construction masking the Kappa Alpha Theta house. Right: " HIGH FIVE " — Phi Gamma Delta Purple Haze members Chris Cummins and Chris Wilke congratulate each other after a successful play. Greeks Open New Doors 354 In a year of conflict, controversy and casualty, the doors of fraternity and so- rority life were opened wider and a re- newed shaping up of the Greek system was begun. Chi Omega and Tau Kappa Epsilon saw increased membership, as did many non-traditional Greek groups. Philanthropic activities realized in- creased importance in building a well- rounded calendar of activities for each chapter. Delta Tau Delta and Pi Beta Phi sponsored a campus wide blood drive, while Kappa Alpha Theta held their an- nual ice cream social. Alpha Gamma Delta served as hostesses for the Nation- al Hockey League All-Star Game in an effort to benefit their philanthropy, dhe Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. As the University took a serious ap- proach to academics, Greeks also began to strengthen their scholarship programs. An outreach program by LAS Advise- ment brought in academic advisers to help with schedule planning, and facul- ty and administrators were invited as dinner guests and speakers. Greeks Alpha Chi Omega Right: I FEEL DRY ALL OVER — Stay ing in shape was a group effort at thi: house on 28th Street. ROW ONE: Char McCee, Christian Bey, Karen Nusshaum, Karen Nahigian, Michelle Fryar. Leslie Rubright. ROW TWO: Terry Jones, Debbie Young, Diane Blewitt, Karolyn Brezvster, Kathleen Hopp, Leslie Anderson, Cathy Kozacik, Wendy Heritage, Michelle Connolly, Dana Reston. Rdw THREE: Julie Mas ' cio, Sue Nahigian, Linda Garcia, Pam Jagger, Lisa LaScala, Cindy Collins, Man Wilcox, Bonnie Harges, Kerri Smiill, Sally Palmer. ROW FOUR: Judy Olson, Beth Mi- cheal, Marceen MacFarland, Janine Demeney, Lorraine McCombie, Sue Murphy, Colleen Welsh, Kerry Bower, ' Kale Adams, Colleen Valeriana, Kari Nelson 356 Greeks Left: FLOATING AWAY — Members add the finishing touches to Alpha Chi Omega ' s entry in the Homecoming parade. ROW ONE: Liz Hoge, Cathy Rutkoivskt, Vicki Allen, Janet Barktey, Brenda Christie, Margaret O ' Callahan. ROW TWO: Jeane Cithert, Marna Thais, Janet Herbers, Patty Robinson, Sue Hamilton, Martie Westergaard, Cindy Achwabauer, Bobette Cohn, ]ana Basmajin, Rhonda Wilson, Krista Kupiec. ROW THREE: Penny Boyer, Kim Ellis, Maria DeL aVega, Leslie Loy, Stacy Parker, Kim Hertel, Helen Hinkle, Tiffany Dudas, Darcy Handzel, Sue Artenian, Karen Schick, Michelle Murphree, Trish Dyas. ROW FOUR: Kim Lanphere, Kerrie White, Shelley Deary, Meagan Eske, Diane Spaeter, Mimi Casey, Janis Dahlin, Alexis de La Vega. Greeks 357 Alpha Delta Pi ROW ONE: Michelle Raymond, Tony Saticedo, Chip Stuart, Sheila Mauz, Dan O Hncn, Ann Mi-iir?, Camnuc Holt, Lynae Chase, Rohm Karr, Valerie Sakalu, Marc Doshay, Kathy Stern. Mike Morey, Babs Frame. Kathy McDonald. Cathy Sen ' in, Sue Haroutunian, Teresa Cil, Susan Goehel. Melissa Lunger. Kelly Ka- vanaugh, Jennifer Elliott, Liz Sibley, Bari Buccola. Leslie Weldon. Joel Van Boom. ROW TWO: Mary Melcher, Beth Beckham, jill Reinhardt, Jay Bakerink, Ali- son Ziefle, Jennifer Graves, Kathy Robinson, Maylene Missakian, Sheila Tomlin, Lori Fleer, Tern Hopf, Virginia Cook, AmyRae Luskey, Elysa Pauley, Lesley Wright, Rob Lyddon. Ron Cummingham. ROW THREE: Mike Mekjian. Maureen Carlisle, Kathy Cramoline, Lori Kepler, Mike Thornton, Wendy Dawson, Chris Qumln, Wendy Romaglino, Michael Olch, Gloria Windk, Leslie Salvage. Sarah Solon, Cristy Schrodeder, Ted Ludford, jill Dailey. ROW FOUR: Sandy Wald, Nancy Smith, Robin Daily. Cece Emeterio. Carole Remick. Scot Reid. Nancy Steivart. ROW FIVE: Bob Sparks. Patty Jackson, Scott Hodgkins, Karia Hague, Lisa Popovich, Dan Kassel, AH Witt. ROW SIX: Kurt Hubler, Sharon Jackson, David Bell, Bob Ohlund, Jamie Halverson, Christine Woodley, Jill Mar- tin, Melissa Delbalzo, Grace Bruns, Missy Beechner, Ed Moseley. ROW SEVEN: Christine Walquist, Jon Swedlund. Alpha Kappa Alpha ROW ONE: Mdame Brinker, Ingnd Ford, Carolyn Battle. ROW TWO: Neadie Moore, Adrienne Cobb, Alison Harris, Cassandra Green. ROW THREE: Candice Pettigrew, Lorna Lockhart, Ella Westley, Lon Waldon. Alpha Rho Chi ROW ONE: Anthony Wang, Bohln Shnmons, Tom Garcin, Alan Mortshigc ROW TWO; f mi hi iinvii. Michael Murray, Hank Cho. ROW THREE: Steve Boyle, Arnold Manvnarella, Michael Matheivs, Dave Wallace. 360 Greeks Alpha Tau Omega Center: Al Eyruade Greeks 361 ROW ONE: Anna Fahey, Carole Miller, Lisa London, Francine Restwo, Susan Boyle, Sheri Morrison, Marianne Hunt, Sylvia Rodriguez. ROW TWO: Valerie Boss, Beverley Kieswetter, Katy Wurtman, Debbie Wolf, Sue Bell, Andrea Comiskey, Carol Rush, Laurie Hearn, Michelle Moretti, Pam Mauer, Willow Whit- field, Vicki Trujillo, Barbara Marbach. ROW THREE: Laure Rowe, Amy Zimmerman, Toby Chaitan, Marisa Rezzonico, Carmel Quirk, Karen Johannsen, Kathleen Burns, Susan Bennett, Lisa Joslyn, Denise Herrera, Cynthia Hunt. ROW FOUR: Jill Hussey, Elise Dushkes, Cecilia Fabrizio, Grace Greer, Keeley 362 c JI H " If ! Greeks Alpha Gamma Delta Miller, Moira Han ' ty. Hadi Sfvrru. Lt ii Balduil, Lm Suncht ' Z-Corea, Joatitu- Ccghill, Karen Stueher. Mary Ella Hemmert, Cheryl Huxley, Desiree Deboy, Su- san Vessels. ROW FOUR: Janice Merrill, Carolne Ralph, Michelle Muller, Debbie Anderson, Mary Ruth Hardesty, Candy Harper, Lisa Brooks, Annice Pelen- tay, ute Fisher, Kathy Shulte, Lori Rosemeir, Cindy Davis, Lisa D ' Allessandro, Sheri Canal, Ronda Thomas, Elen Rawlings, Teri McKeaver, Tnsh Brusati, Mami Lovrich. Greeks 363 Alpha Omicron Pi ROW ONE; Elizabeth Tarr, Maureen Talbot, Laura Broivnson. Judy Dominique, Katie Keilty, Adrianna Pope, fane Kim, Karry Schonneman, Julie Osgood, Michelle Champers. ROW TWO: Lysaa Georgiez ' , Linda Schtilz, Sarah Hewitt, Tammy Gable, Phyllis Austin, Laura Ferrera, Debbie Gauthier, Melissa Lan- thrum, Melissa Mckzcen, Karen Verga, Susan Niemi, Linda Hasse. ROW THREE: Nena Krei ' osic, Cindy Carr, Melanie Rook, Vicki Kurtz, Betsie Gtllane, lane Tankersly, Laurie Devlin, Cheryl Moore, Tami Schorr, Lynne Anderson, Melanie Carroll. ROW FOUR: Rozanne Myers, Mary Brennen, Debbie Torkelson, Dar- la Opaua, Christine Prescott, Margaret Conway, Milagno Velasco, Jennifer janda, Laurie Balconi. IMmi 364 Greeks ■ u ROW ONE: Julie Martini, Cindi Marks, Monica Roberts, Lori Strakosch, ]camiini ' Nkkell, Vivian Santana, Donna Stanilawski, Carol McKelvey, Suzanna Thaux, Heidi Lieh, Kim Grant, Tnsli Shelton. ROW TWO: Cina Smith, Jeanne McCurty, Jan Nardulli, Gladys Hernandez, Carole Hughes, Kay Gunther, Gail DeLuca, Lisa Abbott, Annette Bonney, Augusta Weai ' er. ROW THREE: Vickie Freeman, Ginger Dalton, Anne Hattery. Holly Turner, Sheila Choudhurry, Kar- en Chapman, Anita Bishop, Jan Heide, Pam Kurtz, Terry Mitchell, Maureen Malony. ROW FOUR: Alison Marshall, Dede Delucio, Kristen Kappes, Beth Cub- bon, Debi Needier, Becky Winthrop, Debbie Eve, Sally Roscoe, Cathy Slater, Tammy Warren, Jenny French, Lori Parker. Greeks 365 Above: POLLY WANTS A CRACKER — A break in the football game brought nourishment to Iran Cluck and her ' ' 366 Greeks ROW ONE: Donna Upper, Trtcia Friend, Zach Karahadian, Katie Johnson, Lon Goodwin, Jill Ornstein, Lisa Mc- Innes, Jeanne Meyer, Allison Ross, Melissa Goodman, Diane Thompson, Athena Ectoe, Maria Anton, Bob Cobb. ROW TWO: Lisa Christiansen, Ann Rease, Kelly Culinan, Katrtna Duncan, Cathy Manos, Karola Degreen, Karen Faber, Kelli ladd, Jennifer Marek, Carolyn Bobb, Giovanna Minghetti, Kristi Johnson, Julie Griffen, Marachal Myers. ROW THREE: Paul Izenstark, llene Gudelsky, Melissa Keough, Kathy Hale, Mina Tasic, ]aon Remp, Eileen McNa- mee, Tracy Knole, Kris Kamatani, Julie Bushman, Molly Tate, Rosalie Bera, Fran Meshendorf, Joen Hayes, Alise Di- ener. ROW FOUR: Becky Thompson, Amanda Cople, Lisa Medund, Sue Ann Nunally, Elaine Codekas, Tracy Gluck, Deena Sheridan. Lauren Cruse, Meredith Nelsen, Kathleen Cahm, Barbara Zolerzi, Janna Smith, Janet Puschek, Bob •IBrc ( Below; LET ' S HEAR THE SPIRIT — Diane Thompson shows the Spirit of Troy at a Saturday afternoon game. Above: SIAMESE TWINS — Getting a better grasp on their friendship are Michelle Barlow (I) and Karen Faber (r). Alpha Phi Seastroni, Charlie Vonderahe. ROW FIVE: foe D. Russell, Doug Schidz, Coleen Scully, Pam Manfrc, Moira Knstoff, Brook Jones, Carolyn Camp, Michelle Barlow, Lisa Goodman, Val Biirdick, Laura Pirok, Julie Hodges, Kelli Hill, Ste- phanie Salata, Bob Blongiwicz. ROW SIX: Jeff Brock, Chuck Black, Ann Stewart, Kris Kling, Pam Judge, Cindy Gould, Annette Sumrall, Alice Walls, Mary Stei ' enson, Leslie Miller, Margo McCaiighlin. ROW SEVEN: Rich Ra- merirez, Carolyn Seastroni, Grace Farwell, Loti Murray, Karen Millard, Ellen Van Buskirk. ROW EIGHT: Keinn Frazier, Dorcey Abshire, Cindy Manfre, Julie Lind, Tony Manos. ROW NINE: Tauni Miller, Janalee Ray, Kathy Grey, Steve Kwong, Mark Muer, Airma Wybanga, Stefanie Norman, Deanna Goodrich, Pam Brice. ROW TEN: Steve Blier, Kathy Poparo, Tom Zolezzi, Steiv Scully, Anne Klingbiel. ROW ELEVEN: Shawn Keating, Jay Hyler. Greeks 367 Alpha Epsilon Phi Right: STEPPIN ' OUT — AEPfs go tico by tuv. ROW ONE: Laurie Kaplan, Ellen Wolf. Barbara Cagamch, Lisa lazar, Karen Schwartz, Debbie Tymon, Tami Herman. Tracy Berlmger. ROW TWO: Maria Saltsman, Meredith Brunswick, Susan Williams, Debbie Kaplan, Kelly Green, Marci Oslick, Reena Juron. 368 Greeks Beta Theta Pi Left: BANG, BANG, YOURE PINNED — CcUeeii Shea um caught by the shotgun. ROW ONE: Tom Zolezzi, Dave Massie, Steve Jackson, Phil Byer, John Philbin, Kelly Stei ' eson, Dana Retson, Dai ' e Peters, Kris Thordarson, Creg Flores, Ken Allen, Ty Miller, Dave Allred, Chip Nedeau. ROW TWO: Kacey, Tom Hodge, Greg Irvin, Brent Jones, Megan Berschinger, John Peterson, Pete Mckinley, Scott Alleborn, Matt Fish, Calvin Cree, Glen Farr, Catherine Gilmour, Stei ' e Mills. ROW THREE: Mark Picking, Scott Franklin, Winnie, Greg Stei ' ens, Peter Gor- man, Boh Allan, Jeff Willis, Paul Foucay, Mary Dye, Scott Williams, Piper Cochrane, Kaley Goldberg, Jeff Balogh, Todd Hunter, Julie Johnson, Pat Powers, Jen- nifer Thomas. George Lockioood. ROW FOUR: Tom Astor, Ayres Boyd, Jack llles, Clarice Vinje, Dave Freeman. Bob Bernatz, Erie Swarthout, Cathy Rutkowski, Jim Furguson, Park Eddy, Homer, Paul Qvale, Kern Smull, Tom Champieux, Tom McKinley, Doug Hamilton, Todd Anderson, Mark Valentine, Chip Olson, Megan Eskery, Harry Dunn, Eric Smyth. ROW FIVE: Gordy Grundy, Perry Tarnofsky, Marc Heness, John Reuter, Clem Penrose, Walt Singer, Kirk Campbell, Ben Beckler, Ed Gilroy, Jack Graham, Paul Kalemkiarian, B ob Lycette, John Hansen, Rob Baker,, Carolyn Hodge, Kelli Hunt. Greeks 369 Chi Omega ROW ONE: Terry Waller, Shelley Fetterlf, Cherill Ulibarri, Lauresa Stillwell, Heidi Liebenguth, Cynthia Inonyne, Rossana Abarca, Mary Stancilt. ROW TWO: Barry Wilkinson, Susan Wilson, Kathy Reger, Karen Roxvan, Richard Crone, Moira Sandrock. ROW THREE: Shawn Kirkland, Holly Brock, Karl Laundy, Kristen Waller, Gatl Howard, Scott Lowrey. ROW FOUR: Jiidi Corona, Karin Davalos, Kristin Kelly, Laowl Hays, Linda Yamashiro, Tohjnya Phillips, Jeanne Van Keppel. 370 Greeks Chi Phi ROW ONE: Rtchani Lull, Joanw Ahcrcwmbic. Ron Lcci. Dun Smith, Mark Forftcr, Bob Wolfe, jon Zuckcr, Shyhamc Berber. David Bcrrylull, Peter Resmck, Greg Felikian. ROW TWO: Bov Hmvarth, Bruce Camon, Allan Wopschall, Gregory Prmtelli, Todd Orfila, Dmnne Panos, Phil Dou ' Ung, Greg Sarandi, Derek Borisoff, Greg Kei ' orkian, Steve Coates, Mark Courtney. ROW THREE: Karilyn Brewster, Michael Coates, Wendy Warren, Debbie Harris, Sandra Tufenkian, Henry Chin, Anugie Augustine, Randy Smith, Ken Parent, Bill Arnold, Sheila Bedworth, Steiv Cologne, Bryan Verhoye, Stei e Festa. ROW FOUR: Debbie Young, Terry Jones, Stefan Remkes, Alison Marshall, Marty Van Housen, Robin Orfila, Brett Breckenridge, Dave Van Name, John Deghi, Russ Fletcher, Nancy Richardt, Mark Barnard, Debbie Ei ' e, Brian Zwick, Karen Sunday, Rkk Parent, Lee Vandei ' ort. Greeks 371 Delta Chi ROW ONE: Devik Longmire, Dane Funston, Les Granoy, Kevin Dawson, John Paul. ROW TWO: Bill Thoney, Howard Yamoguchi, ]ohn Pitts, Edgar Lee, John Manley, Carey jue, Russel Helfond, Ned Hunter, Randy Helfond. ROW THREE: Al Swayne, Joe Harris, Mike Wilhelm, Jim Burke, Tom Burke, Rod Zalunar- do, Gucci Nichol, Mike Kingsbury, Glenn Wilk. 1 2. Greeks Delta Sigma Phi ROW ONE: Mike Persinger, Bob Sparks, Marc GoUstem. Greg Olafson. ROW TWO: Mike Green, Stei ' e Olson, Randy Beck, Mike Horkachuck, Bob McKean, Bill Bartook, Steve Lindsey, Sean O ' Malley. Greeks 373 ROW ONE: Cindy Forbes, Carol Hodgson, Alice Murrai . Came Kitchen, Suzy Kramer, Kathy Kennedy, loan NiUer, Tricia Footman, Shellie Falke, Sally Omundson, Caryn Swobe, Kelly Clancy, Mans Snyder, Suzette Hem. ROW TWO: Kathy Kitchen, Cathy Silliman, Heather Douglasss, Jessica Schutte, Debbie Short, Leisha Self, Jana Peterson, Erin English, Erica Jacques, Pam Sheppard, Kini Freedle, Katie McDermott, Nancy McLendon, Leslie Bell, Kathy Jones, Linda Davis. ROW THREE: Claire Shafer, Holly Jones, Sally Sarroch, Cathy Snaer, Patti Rojas, Janet Schnaffer, Cretchen Van Duzer, Kristen Nicolai, Lisa Stavro, Kristin McDermott, Kristen McDermott, Patty White, Avery Bayle, Anne Jones, Kathy Meek, Judy Diaz-Rosso, Linda Wiggins, Maria Hok, Kristie Sfnall, Mar- yalice H arvey, Erin Richey, Evelyn Paysse, Linda Lockhart, Kim Schneider. ROW FOUR: Judy Ritch, Debby Odom, Carla Pasch, Lisa Brown, Krista Montagna, 374 Greeks f Delta Delta Delta Courtney Andrain. Cherly Colley. Gayle Peterson, Laura Scott, Shsuh Gumiell. Wendy Andrews, Emily Anderson, Janet Elwpuhs, Sue luhnke, Sheri Sistek, Jennifer Bwen, Shirlene Btanchi. Taylor Winston, Mmda Handy, Cindy Grantz. ROW FIVE: Stephanie Wells, Susie Bishop, Allison Ross, Kimherty Weeks, Kelly Buck, Margo Motter, Sue Short, Jill Freebairn, Suzanne Chenes, Suzy Baumgartner, Patty Robinson, Jennifer Hill, Seeta Zieger, Sharon DeYoung, Julianne Duncan, Debbie Wright, LaRee Schwartz, Ranee Schwartz, Suzanne Wilson. Below: WINNING FORM — A Tri-Delt member displayed the moves that brought her sorority the Softball championship. Right: SMILES AWAY! for a pretty picture. i E GOT IT — Entertaining at Theme Day was serious bus, 376 Greeks ROW ONE: Susan Griffith, Liz Currcii. uh ' n Zciuvirich. Cece Cordon. Debbie Whitener, Rose Had- dad, Dian Yurich. Cessie Delio. ROW TWO: Patti McDonald, Kathleen Quinn, Robin Broion, Linda Balfour, Diane Theurich. jeannie Moore. ROW THREE: Henry Shea, Terry Celand, Kathy Benntt, Kim Fox, Kelly Kear, Merilee Forgy, Ardee Jamlin, Kathi jager. Donna Hancock, Kristin Van Vorst, Gigi Gorman. ROW FOUR: Bob Bagnal, Kelly McGuinness, Diane Ryan, Sharon Egan, Lori Brit- ■•■I ' i Cron Delta Gamma tingham, Ann Gu ums, Sue XU-llcrt, Paw Alrxi- ' iyii , Kelly Palzi . iincy Jackson, Julie Harold, Kim Cross. ROW FIVE: Kristin Nielsen, Sweet Pea, Unidentified, Yvonne Carreon, Doe Girling, Penn Jones, Laurie Cleland, Bill Applegate, Piper Cochrane. Scott Banjamin. Marcie Ditrand. Cathy Coveney, Stacy Ruff. Below: SITTING PRETTY — This man led a life of cisurf, at least for a moment. _____ Greeks Oil Delta Sigma Theta ROW ONE; Stayce Harris, Sonja Lindsey. ROW TWO: Adrmne Green. Dawn Clark, Felicia Logan. ROW THREE: Pat Lemle, Lori Meioyer, Sheena Hart, Kim Fouche. 378 Greeks Delta Phi Kappa ROW ONE: Leorwr Vita. Carol Yamashita, Grace Vita, Chenfl Lum, Wendy Sato, Anna Foronda, Marilyn Shimahukuro, Lili Wong. ROW TWO: Deb- bie Ma, Laura Kitbota. Linda Wong, julmnne Takahaflu. Susan Nakaganui. Lori Ageno. RWO THREE: Suzy Ro, Julie Choi. Judy Nakahara. Deena In- ouye. Kerrin Hoy. Tracy Kohara. ROW FOUR: Wendolyn Lee. Jennie Kono. Pam Mizusaki. Chris Kim. Vivien Gee, Peggy Chow. Terri lung. Panhellenic ROW ONE: Stna Kreivsic. Joanne Coghill. Thayer Weddle. Chn- Qumhin, Kelly Green. Char McCec- ROW TWO: Jill Pflaum, Lisa Sanchez-Corea , Leanne Burk. leri Diebali. Kathleen Bersci. Diane Spaeter. Stephanie Satala. Greeks 379 Delta Tau Delta ROW ONE: Henry Diirkee, Scot Williamson, Al Peacock, Mike Neiimian, Wendy DeYoung, Rez Zolezzi, Harold Adams, Gigi Fagen, Allison Ayres, ]ohn Woods, Tom May, Christy Murdock, Michelle Connolly, Peter Mueller, Peter Drasnin. ROW TWO: Henry Shea, Michael Schultz, Eric Noll, Ion Woodford, Scott Bush, Richie Bry, jack Kennedy, Joel Brow, Brooks Benjamian, Marcie Durand, Piper Cochran, Barry Ressler, Tom Lyon, Leslie Corea, Tracey Nicoletti, Blair Pence, Dave Clark. ROW THREE: Craig Irving, Scott Benjamin, Greg Kearns, Donald Johnson, Matt Helm, Kevin Russell, Craig Smith, Clay Mitchell, Howie Hull, Brad Smith, Paul Nicholetti, Bill Degenharat, Scott Ramser, Al Mendez, Matthew Dye, Ed McSweeney, Forest Wydler, John Ascheiris, Dino Buc- cola. ROW FOUR: Dan King, jim Boyd, Bob Bradley, Ken Kelley. 380 Greeks Alpha Phi Alpha ROW ONE: Alexander Jones, Raphael Henderson, Steve Butler, Duane Bridges, Shannon Thurmond, ROW TWO: Daryl Deese, Tony Willoughby, Paul Anderson, Arnell Henson, Gregory Swinton, Greeks 381 Gamma Phi Beta ROW ONE: Sheri Daugherty, Anna Martini, Meredith Williams, Kathy Kronk, Cheryl Pierson, Liz Shreiber, Lisa Felge, Ally Platz, Sandy Simonian, Sandy Delahooke, Annetf Miller, Dawn Sanders, Tricia Ratigan, Debbie Johnson. ROW TWO: Allsion Ehmig, Erin Cassidy, Pam Buhring, Linda Cassi- dy, Shari Davis, Thayer Weddle, Lori Amato, Susan Holly, Linda Malley, Victoria Nei ' inney-Stickel, Cathy Jones, Pam Smith, Carol Mahdesian, Debbie Clme, Lisa Denton-Muller, Manice Mellert, Laurie Kouzes. ROW THREE: Cindy Hayes, Margot Perley, Desiree Lindstedt, Anna Bonn, Kelly Loy, 382 Greeks Susantiickty, Shelly Runer, jill Zuber, Tern MacEffee, Sheila Maley, Martie Hoeven, jill Holman. ROW FOUR: Lynn Ander- son, Karen Maarse, Linda Lyons, Pam Bell, Melmda Mickelson, jan Throupe, Anna Marie Lopez, Patrice Murphy, Pam Stew- art, Julia Broderick, Nancy Omiiston. ROW FIVE: Kim Peterson, Leslie hauser, Gigi Arranaga, Linda Horsely, Terri Bauer, Lisa Ledlosek, Nicolette Schwartz, Sheila Duffy, Duffy Holland, Linda Rausch. Greeks 383 Kappa Alpha Order ROW ONE: leff Viles. ROW TWO: Eric Huntsmger. Rudy Baliion, Tom Emeterw. Grant Westland, Craig DeMiranda, Steve Silk, Dave Seastrom. joe McNul- ty, Jeff McDouvll, Andy Viles, Steve Hagy, Nick Gikas. Ed Shea. ROW THREE: ]eff Wren, Dennis Maloney, John Westland, ]ay Mart, Randy Zisk, Dave Hunsaker, Brad Love, Walt Arrington, Mark Wren, Tim Blanco. ROW FOUR: Tim McGozvan, John Sacco, Rick Hagy. Terry Kawashiri, Skip Irwin, Boh Perry- man, Larry Reynolds. James Dunmeyer, Boh Benevidez, Dave DeLong, Nick Ragenovich, Steve Acosta, Stei ' e Arnold, Ray Canuk, Chris Cadd, Jim Jones, Russ Chesley, Brad Hillgren. ROW FIVE: Jim Holt, Sam Coquillard, Matt Smith, Gary Driver, Eric Saunders, Jim Walker, Rick Loomis, Bart Howard, Scott Springer, Bill Reed, Brian Harlow. ROW SIX: Chris Denis, Brian Weissberg, Mike Donine, Jim Rellas, Rich Mogan, Scott Hart, Jim Coss, Jim Hair, Chris Ball, Dave Langlois, Dave Moore. Kappa Sigma Above: LOOKING VOGUE — Another Kappa Sig diccks out the sccm-n W ONE: Bob Ruth. Tood Cooky, ToiUi Milter, Ron Razzano. Lou Skoly. Jeff Duns, Stiiv Behrle, Xuk (V.-s, Icff Wi iani, Ur Leighberg, Scott Anderson, g Gensecki, Bill Burk, Kei ' in Kavorkian. Dale Anderson. Keith Hagaman, George Burke, Scott Tucker, ]im Stern, Jeff Coryell, Alan Tofflei. ROW TWO: Kev- iammond, Brian Parkhouse, Bryn Stroi ke, John Olsen, Roh Hosely. ROW THREE: Boh Osher, Steve Bersci, Brian Watson, Stei ' e Byrens, Lance Schmidt. W FOUR: Bob Seastrom, Tony Baia, Richard Mutt, Mike Healy, John Wolfe, Andy Weir, Mike McCuUoch, Bill Grasska, Dave Miller, Jeff Reese, JohnZac, rk Robertson, Bill McDonald, Jeff Keen, Scott Jacobs. Stei ' e Stapakis. ROW FIVE: Dave Brooks. Bob Byer. Mike Scott. Iron Man Trophy. Mark Cardelucci, trt Vecchio. Rick Viole, Chris Henno, Bill Barney. Earl Lyons, Greg Bega. Greeks 385 Kappa Alpha Theta ROW ONE: Jill Hoagland, Donna Major, Christy Murdock, ]ill Bridges, Gigi Pagan, Carla Siegal, Jill Biggins, Nancy Elmajiam, Linda Ellis, Wendi Lorbeer, Linda Beal, Lisa Sinkunas, Capi Atwood, Bari Ablon. ROW TWO: Workman, Julie Meyer, Lauri Inadomi. Kristen Hunt, Bettma Kaplan, ' Ann Cros- son, Allison Ayres, Caroline Glenn, Tina Johnson, Leslie Corea, Mary Kay Wilson, Anne Greco, Ellen Quinn, Sandi Toms, Karen Johnson, Mary Wood, Pam Green, Elena Martinho, Stacy Reeder, Wendy Leitman, Lauren Killian, Adele Daily, Kathy Linduskt, Martha Koll, Jane McKie, Workman. ROW THREE: Workman, Cathy Tucker, Workman, Elizabeth Pollack, Carol Taylor, Angi Knapp, Sharon 386 Greeks unit tea xii.Ss " Glenn, Julie Stoltz, Barbara Barry, Lisa Koch, Cami Laraneta, Kattie Rtdder, Jennifer Gobbell, Susan Dixon, Clarice Vinje, Vi- dette Schine, Lori Badger. Lynda Rohrer, Kathy Koll, Karla Paulick, Lauren Gihbs, Lisa Killian, Allison Clifford, Helen Kenagy, Michete St. Denis, Kathy Hepps, Lisa Tonihnson. ROW FOUR: Marti McGavok, Teresa White. Kathy Kranhold, Marj Ferry- man, Krista Smith, Kally McNamara. Jen Diehall, Caron Gornie, Chris Trepte, Chris Morimghoff. Rochelle R(KCO, Liz Gildred, Shannon Steere. Terrie Capetlmo, Karen Lmduski, Terry Spicer, Ramona Cappello, Liz Nutt, Tooty Tucker, Mendy Laval, Eliza- beth Blake, Janet Piper. ROW FIVE: Tracy Dahline, Bonnie Foley. Greeks 387 Right: A LITTLE RHYTHM — Kappa Gamma ' s Theme Day, " The Ad- dams Family " brought members together in a unique way. ROW ONE: Kathy Kilkelly, Christy Stratos, Lynn Thomas, Melanie Jahnke, Leanne Burk, Jane Weddmngton, Sonya Zani- novich, CatherineWelson . ROW TWO: Kathy Fraser, Catherine Gilmour, Mary Carol Roesser, Lori japenga, Nana Brodhl, Cathy Stratos, Ton Fraser, Uiiby Tery, Denise Strnad, Bonnie Schermer, Janet Avedismn, Lynne Menne, Jennifer Thomas. ROW THREE: Jana Harris, Lisa Katz, Diane Nanson, Karen Doherty, Laura Horton, Lisa Vargas, Nancy Morrow, Joan Levis, Lori Ashton, Sue Hallquist, Liz St. Clair, Collem shea, Alison Olmmstan, Carey Lea ' is, Terry Hollister, Mary Peter- 388 Greeks Kappa Kappa Gamma Left: THE WICKED WITCH OF THE EAST? — Local youngsters went trick or treating for goodies at the Kappa Kappa Gamma house. son, Melanie Blake, loffer Langdon, Sue Gamble, Leslie Landon, Kathy Edwards. ROW FIVE: Rachel Long. Laura Bim, Carol Wieshoff, Phyllis Conttno, Shelly Stokes, Stacy Coras, Charlotte Chandor, Allissa Bon- ner, Lisa Breuer, Nancy Southworth, Eli:uiheth Nelson, Joanna Johnson, Karen Kewell, Kaley Goldberg, Tracy Griffin, Bonnie Bim, Bo Champien, fenny Kiefer, Gail Storey, Jennifer Ryan, Lori Ruso, Michele Gile. ROW SIX: Jeri Moulder, Alison Roach, Nancy Matthews, Karen Doane, Paula Revely, Reese Relfe. Greeks 389 Kappa Alpha Psi ROW ONE: Clifford Hackney, Anthony Becton, Robert Ellison, Steplian Holmes, Theodis Johnson. ROW TWO: Terry Oxoens, Stewart Broivn, John Russell, Alfred Barnes. ROW THREE: Joe Haywood, Henry Blackburn, Joseph Cook, Terry Brents, Michael Ford. Gamma Epsilon Omega ROW ONE: Stacy Sur, Scott Kaimkann, Curtis Jung, Unidentified. ROW TOW: Keith Matsutsuyu, Stan Qiion. John Yokoyama, Dave Hozski, Randall Hong, Mike Okamura, Rob Nil. ROW THREE: Jeff Ho, Danny Nakagi, Ren Sera, Cary Akiyoski, Wesley Baba, Steve Kagawa, Craig Totnita. ROW FOUR: Glen Wak- abayashi, Bobby Hara, Ronnie Hirata, Steiv Yamashifa, Steve Arellanu, Craig Toda, Mark Doi, Unidentified. Art Hayano, Dan Muramoto, Kevin Kunisaki. 390 Greeks i Lambda Chi Alpha ROW ONE: KelUann Ladd, Robert Guthrie, David Zigrang, Lindsay Dick, Scott Witzman. ROW TWO: Ricardo Samiengo, Bill Balfour, Shauna Steiner, Robert O ' Berg, Robert Doty, leff Soza, Donna Stanislaxvski, Greg Ummarrusti, Robert Bieles, Brian Burke, Doug Gettinger. ROW THREE: Don Chapman, John Sinclair, Russ Glasgal, Craig Robinson, Robert McKee, Barbie Warren, Bill Kern, jody Hixson, Auery Bayle, Leigh Robertson, Karen Boyd, Suzie Bishop, Phil Jordan. ROW FOUR: Malcolm Ryder, Nancy Reichardt, Marty Bartholomay, Chuck Cowley, Geoff Aucwn, fanet Pusheck, Bill Brown, Dave Fiocca, Pat Rodri- quez, Rob Campion, Mike Nix. ROW FIVE: Doug McMillan, Alex Galindo, Gma Handy, j. Johnson, Greg Hunt, Jim Camp, Janna Smith, Teen Flores, Mark Glasky, John Beckner, Lacque Mallinen, Brad Lewis. Greeks 391 Phi Delta Theta Above; PARTY! — Greeks enjoy a Phi Deli rush functu ROW ONE: jim Garner, Jeff Tylor, Mike McCray, Dave Detrick, Dave Wensley, Geoff Grant, Kim Whitney, fay Huyler, jim DeGraaa, Larry Atntp, Peter jac- cobs, Steve Kwong, Dan Niemann, Chris Mennes, Don Tarte, Brooks Parriott. ROW TWO: Stei ' e Detrick, Keith Gurney, Stei ' e Lyons, Matt Easter, Joel Co- rona, Tom Mullen, George Engelage, Andy Fong, Dan Powell. ROW THREE: Steve Philip, Andy Kroese, Russ Miller, Mike Domokos, Diego Munoz-Flores, Zach Karahadian, Matt Lincoln, Chris Bryan. ROW FOUR: Jeff Carlton, Bruce Buettell, Dave Stolberg, Dave Ruck, Scott Thompson, Ed Hanlon, Bob Miller, Terry Adams. ROW FIVE: Mike Gundel, Dave Kern, Eric Zuziak, Peter Hodemaker, Mark Jozwiak, Rick Holcomh, Bob Kinney, Rick Gould, Mike McGehee, Randy Luce, Jeff Brock, Bob Blongiezincz, Bob Brumleu, Steve Scully, Mike Engelage. ROW SIX: Jon Svet, Scott McAllister, Lance Jensen. % Phi Gamma Delta Above- LET ' S PLAY CHECKERS - Three masked men chase Usa Glanze through the checked room of the F,j, Haunted House. 7 ROW OSE: Tluiyer Weddle, Tom T " Mali ROW TWO: Laurie Hansen, Gary Solmt, Shirlene Bianchi, Kurt Schiedt, John Welsh. Stacy Hollister, Rick Ham- son, Charlie Von Der Ahe, Keinn Gentile, Charlie Muirhead, Steiv Maynard, Pierre Bergstrom, Gary Luthie. ROW THREE: Scott Lund, Diane Dayton, Timur Tecimer, Tom Rojas, Stu Gruendl, Eric Keilhre, Ronnie Ross, Courtney Andrain, Greg D ' Arco, Phil Shumate, Jim Laughton, Dennis Rice, Pete Hen- dnck, Krista Montaga, Marie DeLa Vega, Mike Rojas, Cindy Forbes, Delanna Denicholas, Howard Schwimmer, Rhonda Wilson. ROW FOUR: George Brau- negg, Kathy Nelson, the Troll, Pam jaeger. Rich Pera, Vk Orsattt, Bill Petak, Chris Wickey, Al Shubert, Mitch Laughton, Tony Palourski, Mark Parim. ROW FIVE: Rich Katnik, Vickie Bergstrom, Scott Frasco, Dawn Feldman, George Furla, Daryl Browman, Randy Smith, Damien Han ' ey, Chris Low, Sorette Hein, Jaime Glantz, Bill Baber. ROW SIX: Darren Palacws, Tim Ferrin, Jeff Orr, Byron Connell, Nick Paris, Tony George, Roger Donaldson. ROW SEVEN: Rob Swanson, Frank Bolzern, Crover Clei ' eland, Curt Winecki, Rich Goldberg, Tony Stavros, Rick Donine, Kip Shepard, Airma Wybenga. Jennifer Gorbell. ROW EIGHT: Rob Dawson, Jay Noonan, Bruce Wolverton. Phi Kappa Psi ROW ONE: Dominic Accetta, Victor Faessel, Chuck Black, Bruce Beach, John DeMarco, Chris Benya, Kurt English, joe Stockemer. ROW TWO: Gregg Staar, John Ackermas, Steve Hory, Peter Belcher, David Bell. Pete Dusthmer, Jack Hodges, Bill Kraub. ROW THREE: Nick Bozick, Jon Swedlund, Bruce Dowell, Mike McLaughlin, Jeff Watkins, James Reilly, John Cigliano, Gerald Tomassian, Frank Ouchipinti, Kevin Lasey. ROW ONE: Dave Cordova, Danny Pryor, Rich Jenkins, Mike Olch, Frank Ochipenti, Kevin Casey, Mark Neff, Carlos Kitzinger, Mark Chitjian, Dave Choi. ROW TWO: Tom Bowden, Bill Humfreville, Jordan Ruple, Bif Naylor, Jon Mills, Andy Nemetr, Cameron Childs, Mark Stevens, John Belton. ROW THREE: Andy Morrow, John Gormley, Pat Murphy, J.P.Allen, Andre de Montequiou, Bill Wolfe, William Walker, Jim Jones, Eric Smith, Philip Walter, Bob Anderson. 394 Greeks Phi Kappa Tau ROW ONE: Edjon Howard, Michelann Jenssen, Carole Miller, Candy Harper, Rose Qu:gley, Lean Blood, Willozv Klultu-ld. Pdm Maurer ROW TWO: Greg Lehr, Bob Shedd, Don Plugge, Cindy Sheppand, Rick Schmidt, Valerie Burdick, Richard Ray, Patty Coussirat, Mike Nitz, Darli Beck, Art Saxby, Bob Wolney ROW THREE: Jim Murphy, Woody Coale, Brad Green, Mark Hankins, Ken Topper, Frank Kelly, Lorie Rosenmeyer, Michelle Muller, Ellen Rowlings, Tom Cart, Mannie Lorrich, Bruce Shutnan. ROW ONE: Pam Maurer, Debbie Wolf. Sue Bell, Andrea Comisky, Chfu, ..j ' .v , l ' in. Mohnari. Unidentified, Ruth Van Empel ROW TWO: Teresa, Ann Stewart, Bob Gunnerso, Ken Goodman, Ed Murphy Jim jcnken, Darren Chu, Gina Smith, Dan McGee, Bruce Barcley, Paul Izenstark, Brian Wolf, Joe Friere, Mark Maurer, Ray Cadd ROW THREE: Trish B., John Slayton, foe Meyers, Russ Yee, Colby Wolney, Kirk Hobock, Brian Baker. Greeks 395 ROW ONE; Jim Coslett, Keinn Mutton. Chris MacArthur, David Hawkins. Bryan Kyle. Tracy Johnson. Rick Bunn, jack Eckley. Don Hamilton. ROW TWO: Sue Harris, Catherine Mayer. Susan Anderson. Elise Ung. Rhonda Zamore. Jill Wanner, Lori Larson. Franz Miller. Joe Silve, Bill Tomlinson. Karen Anderson, Kelvin Mark. Sharon Mcnamara. Barbara Kaufmann. Vickie Kurtz. Holly Turner. Ray Pritchett. ROW THREE: Matt Fenn, Scott Lemere, Kristen Kappes, Mark Alan Chambliss. John Karmelich. Robert Criswold. Eric Saak, Chris Acton. John Aube. Stei e Hannah. Jennifer Creighton. Tom Myers. ROW FOUR: Jose de Diego Arozamena. Arabella Stormouth-Darling. John Kim. Gary Van Zanh. Jamie Mohn, Peter Benlley, Susanna Traux, Chris Taylor, Jill Pernworth, Lilian Patterstey. Bret Stacy. Erick Van Wechel. 396 Greeks Pi Kappa Phi ROW ONE: Todd Whitney, Dave Rich, Drew Foy, lose Pratts ROW TWO: Fritz Allison. Bill Cook. Dave Raff, Bob Lane. Lou Fritz Mike Starliper ROW THREE: Greg St. Clair. Jeff Boone. Mike McKee, Drake Clausen. Greeks 397 ROW ONE: Steve Mulhern, Brian Childs, Charlie Noreen, Fred love, Mike Thornton, Paul Belza, Rick Murphy, Gregg Olson, Rob Murray. ROW TWO: Kim Keller, Linda Ryan, Kimberly Bring- gold, Linda Courtney, Tinker Tafe, Nancy Richardt, Kjithi Brewster, Linda Leuns, Tami Taecker, Terri Lee Galles, Paige Doolmg, Denise Doering, Kathleen DeRuff, Cindy Knoll, Sally Sharr, Lisa Rauch, Connie Kobellas, Dayna Dubrow, Linda josi. ROW THREE: Noel Lucky, Leslie Chester, Cindy Kern, Dana Bruttig, Lynn Barrett, Cynthia Curtis, Pam Salka. Pam Sirianni, Kathy Eoff, Jan Scheifly, Michelle Mickei . ROW FOUR: Laurie Hansen, Lisa Barrett, Karen Hoedemaker, Jayne aPiin, 398 Greeks Pi Beta Phi Seren, Terri Davis, Shauna Steiner, Cheryl Gassner, Sally Jacobs, Robyn Kercheval, Ronni Ross, Jennifer Svert, Pam Sorenson. ROW FIVE: Jill Pflaum, G.G. Steen, Tami Vitale, Laurie Wilson, Karen Allison, Alys- Sfl Padia, Stacy Holtister, Erin Morgan, Janis Smith, Mona Valdez, Hilary Hamer, Erin Fry, Taylor Duvall, Liz Gage, Michelle Foumier, Jaime Garcia, Regan Crowley, Claudia Graham, Jenny Coe, Anne O ' Neal, Ta- mara Swenson. ROW SIX: Kristen Belmg, Maria Wayne, Angle Martin, Sonie Haley, Kalhy Flynn. Karen Kuhlman, Kelly Bryan, Karen Klugman, Jane Hodges, Stephanie Ranger, Laura Koeller, Shan Tilton, Ann Whiting, Marcia Badoley, Kellie Dodson, Suzi Lyon, Andriana Krai, Tracee Galles, Marilyn Mayo. Greeks 399 400 Greeks See Skip and Muffy Dress With the " Official Preppy Handbook " climbing the best seller list, Row " Gods " and " Goddesses " were spotlighted in campus fashions. Authors Lisa Birnbach and Jonathan Roberts brought natural and closet preppies out to show their best. L. L. Bean, Brooks Brothers, and Talbot ' s, were flooded with requests for catalogues featuring the traditional looks that gave Babson Gollege the number one rankingon the top ten list of preppy schools. Attention to detail, practicality, and quality were instinctive characteris- tics of the Greek ' s conservative dress. As the leaves changed colors, the preppy shed her sundress for the tradi- tional fall attire of kilts, blue blazers, monogrammed crew-neck sweaters, tur- tlenecks, kneesocks, and penny-loafers. Meanwhile, males were donning whale- wide courdoroys in traditional grey or gold, oxford cloth shirts in pink or blue, three stripe belts, and tassled loafers. The lime green, lemon yellow, and pink colors of the preppy ' s wardrobe an- nounced the arrival of spring. A rainbow of Izod shirts were matched with jeans, panel pants, golf umbrellas, and topsi- ders for guys. Girls also sported Izod ' s accompanied by jean skirts, khaki pants, Madras plaid blazers, espadrilles, and bermuda bags. While use didn ' t make the top ten list of preppy schools. Row Gods and Goddesses worked hard to maintain true preppiness in hopes that someday the university would be recognized along side preppy meccas Sweetbriar College, Amherst, and Georgetown. Far Left: LOOK OUT BROOKE - After buying a pair of Calvin Ktem jeans. Bei ' erley Kieswefter decides to pay her tuition. Above: BUTTONS AND BOWS — A how wraps up a preppy sorority girl ' s fashions. Left: LATER GATOR - The most popular species on the USC canipms, Izod ' s gator habitates on keychams and belts, as well as traditional shirts and sweaters. Greeks 401 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROW ONE: Steve Gross, Kris Wilhelm, Mike Morris, Eric Coombs, Peter Vanjellos, Jeff Caldwell, Bob Turnicliff, Kurt Klug, Mike O ' Brien. ROW TWO: Jerry Schilz, Doug Dumont, Carrie Copeland, Chris Trepte, Rick Tarbell, Sue Mellert, Diane Therich, Phil Sirianni, Tony Manos, Dave Riggio, Chris Moninghoff, Bob Volkel, Kevin Reilly, Marti McGavok, Mark Palmer, Jim Carmack, Cathy Tucker, Bo Daniels, Dave la Montagne, Brian Stone, Ann Whitney, Carrie Mill- er, Lisa Sinkunas, Dana Tauschner. Kim Line, Dave Anderson, Gigi Gorman, Dan Kassel, Cessie Delia, Alex Klokke, Bentley Chelf, John Moody, Marc Bouna- guidi, Ron LaRusa, Tegan West. ROW THREE: Fred Garside, Scott Brown, Brent Levonian, Harlin Hailey, Jeff Ris, Dave Girling, Steve Hollister. ROW FOUR: Mike Jackson, Jerry Jameson, Bill Woodward, Scott Christian, Pat Hazel, Neil Jensen, Steve Arnold, Eric Miller, Liz Curry, Bil Hayden, Susan Griffith, Dave Crowell, Guy Johnson, Jeff Current, Alan Robertson, Bill French, Judy Ritch, Caroline Hodges, Bill Gonzales. Sharon DeYoung, Mark Puckett, Richard Pruter, Greg Evans, Kathy Jagger, Pete MacDonald, Matt Orff. II Sin Sritt ROW ONE: Ross Landsbaum, Dave Leventon, Richard Leonard, Dave Davis, Dave Parish, Danny Horowitz, Mark Elbaum, Mark Ezersky, John Laurie, Steve Price, Kelly ]ones, Mr. ones, Ted Kofsky ROW TWO: Francme Restevo, Ute Fisher, Craig Prezant, Mike Golian, Jeff Chan, Dave Flader, ]em Hess, Bruce Molnar, Father Lohin, Larry Slabo, Marci Pool. Mike Singer, Dave Silverman, Marlin Green ROW THREE: Northhrook, Jeff Barke, John Katusin, Albert Liven, Stez e Serber, Stei ' e Brim, Stei ' e Hersh, Randy Peartman, fay Leu ' itt, Rich Bilchik, fohn Simmons, Julie Silver, Tracy Berliner, Todd Stein, Kenny Lewis ROW FOUR: Max Edwards, Brad Matthews, fami, Jeff Winter, lack Nesis, Amid Cohen, Stu Sherman, Mike Simon ROW FIVE: Dave Shear, Rick Marker, Karen Schwartz, Rich Pacm, Rich Stembad, Larry Wally. Debbie Tyman, Larry Deutsch, Jeff P. Rich, Tami Herman, Jeff Marks, Tami Vaykeff, Chief Landis, Debbie Kaplan, Brad Guage. ROW ONE: Kei ' in Corley, Mike O ' Tocile. Kim Freedle, Mike Spalla, Bill Kiefer. Jeff Botsford, Bob Vogelzang. Kathy Fraser, Nancy Soiithworth. jerry Greubel, Catherine Gilmour. ROW TWO: ]oh Cenvnka, joh Van Rossem. ]ohn Magee. Knnn ¥igziei Rick Hagstrom, Chad Fester, Chuck Fry, Stei ' e Elder, Jeff Olsen. ROW THREE: John Conley, Rick Broum, Richard Gardner, J. Dan Fox, Scott Allen, Kent Moreland, Philliy la Plante. ROW FOUR: Kevin Griffith, Mark Muller, Philip Hench, Bruce Caulk, Richard Ramirez, jack Kritger, Benjamin Runkle, Frank Scobey, Mike Smith, Harry Baxter, Chris Schaefer, Chris Palmer, Greg Forgatch. ROW FIVE: Fred Gladle, Eric Baumgarten, Dan O ' Brien, Derrick Paine, Jim Marouse, Mark Tatt, Steve Friedniann, Bruce Bearer. ROW SIX: Dick Reei ' e, Greg Fisher, Dorcey Abshier, Greg Enriquez, Mark Gerard, Jon Muller, Marc Oliver. RWO SEVEN: Nader Shahrokhshahi , John Appleby, Mark Groman, Rob Monaco, Mitch Gray, Chris Lampman, Guy Graham, Ken Clarke, Mike Weiss. ROW EIGHT: Jeff Doder, Bill LaPlante, Jeff Morse, Jim Conley, Matt Whelon, Stei e Fillet. ROW NINE: Jeff Swan, Eric Smith, Frank Venchik, Rick Murray, Don Bassler, Greg Knapp, David Pope. ROW TEN: Steve Ram- ser, Bruce Watson. 404 Greeks Sigma Nu ROW ONE: Oiip Sfuart, Mark Caravaglm, Glenn Burroughs, uonion Inompion. Doug Kerstcr, Greg May, Tnn Cannon, Bill Willis, Ron Freeman, Doug Cam. ROW TWO: John Holmes, Bonnie Schenner, Forrest Mitchell, Greg Moore, Jennifer Hill, Cathy Silliman, Brian Childs, Tim Dickens, Ken Stokes, Rick Murphy, Ted Ltidford, Ardee jamin, ]udy Ritch. ROW THREE: Rick Wacula, Don Jackson, Rob Murray, Jim Millspaugh, Mike Thornton, Scott Wright, Jeff Clasco, Rob Lyddon, Mark Monro, Patrick Fiedler, John Roberts, Steve Ma- lachouski, Dan Grable, Geoff Blake, Linda Ellis, Jill Biggins. ROW FOUR: Leslie Nelson, Tim Bentley, Jan Troop, Cheryl Gordon, Pam Judge, Dorothy Birsic, Cheryl Colley, Tim Foster, Layne Baroldi, Sally Palmer, jerry Moulder, Galen Chase, Norm Anderson, Delia Quin- lan, Patti McDonald, Janet Piper, Ann Galanis. ROW ONE: Clancy Lavms, Charlie Noreen, Steve Itrich, Sheri Morrison, Mike Dmrnmg, Stez ' e Mulhern, I red ciiv, Gregg Olson, Tim Henry. ROW TWO: Guy Muranaka, Rick Sutherland, Linda Josi, Janni Smith, Gerard Cappello, Tern Davis, Paige Doolmg, Leslie Bell, SuzyMeek, Anastashia Foy, Jennifer Graves, Sheila Mauz, Linda Beal, Chip Goodrich. ROW THREE: Bill Leuns, Bill Sommer. Mike Ab- bott, Martha Koll, Avery Boyle. Lisa Katz, Nicoletti Schwartz, John Erikson, Dave Ferre, Jesse Green, Krtsti Kuesder, Maureen Carlisle, Mike Meckjian, Randy Starr. ROW FOUR: Linda Leivis. Chris Quinlan, Lee Pope, Deena Fogal, Boh Garrison, John Ogle, Doug Schuiz, John Wagner, Mike Muench, Mark Ganm, Bill Bartlett, Lynn Anderson, Gary Sawyer. ROW FIVE: Stei ' e Dejieu ' , Stephanie Ranger, Kar- en Nahigian, Vicki Allen, Peter Moersch, Andy Wilson, John Crossley, Michelle Mickey. Greeks 405 I Sigma Phi Delta r ' II ROW ONE: Jf-- ' allci Kcndti Takenaka. Ann Mcart . ROW TWO: Caroline Ralph, Karen Roimn, Steve Preston, Barbara Kaufman, Cathy Niese, Terri Hopf, Mtke Connelly. Tern Dueker, Chenll Ultbarri. ROW THREE: Art Couthier, Tom Webb, Dan Portiiray, Jamie Halverson, Joh n Kallie, Brian Bredenbach, Charlie Rick, Dale Takenaka. ROW FOUR: Ralph Emerson. ]an Seattle, Dave Niese, Steve Reichivein, Mike Suter, RonaldoLee, Dave Sharback, Mark Griff ith , Rick Sidor, Mark Andrew. MutSn " .1 5 WHiff 406 Greeks Sigma Phi Epsilon J ' ROW OSL: Micky Hanagi2n, Phil Motitoya, Nancy Stewart, Don Du Rivage, Ed Ey, Dartene Dameron, Steve Campion, John Del Favero, Marcus Wihon, Diane Ryan, Stei ' e Catt, Bob Bagnall, Dave Aust, Dave Cairnes. ROW TWO: Clayton Hourivian, Ed Moseley, George Naoumovitch . Nelson Alberts, Marc Doshay, Joe Shay, Garth Edwards, Stan Speer, Craig Kalem, Neal Rubin, Rob Fryar, Mark Ellis, Robert Richmond, Brad Wilier. ROW THREE: Mark Stoeckin- ger, Roger Coloma, Steve Mckinnis, Dennis Valencia, Paul Gerbracht, Eric Cordon, Jay Gould, Carey Hagen, Larry Karnio, Stei ' e Kelleher, Francis Suh, Mark Bruersma, Tim Sliaheen, Lad Van Holten, James Krii ger, Eve Powers, Shanna McBam, Rob Rae, Tony Saucedo, Jeff MacMillan. ROW FOUR: Tom Well- er, Joe Sidor, Greg Pollard, Mike Ruby, Darren Cole, Jerry Vasquez, Mark Bergendahl, Jim Malouf, Bill Petrowitch, Steve DelGuercio, Stan Wisniewski, Bob Thomas, Scott Tichnor. Greeks 407 Tau Epsilon Phi ROW ONE: Brad Ou, Olivev Kavp, Mike Notavangalo, joe LehreiK ]udy Brum, Walter Doty, Barry Wilkinson, Shelley Fetterolf, Chip jambs, Glenn Badke, Mark Summers, Peter Moote, Roger Moushabek, Kathy Reger, Janice Sellers. ROW TWO: Karen Rowan, Garth Grugal, Laurese Stillwell, Buffy Waller, Karl Laundry, Tom Russell, Cherill Uliharri, Sam Beard. ROW THREE: Jeff Golan, Heidi Sperry, John Powell, Sue MacCaul, Shawnee Kirklebott, Gary Moe, Vince Oliver. ROW FOUR: Edward Enrich, Ivan Wiedenhoeft, Brian James, Tim McCloud. 408 Greeks Theta Chi ' ; 1 •■ ' v ' ■ ROW OS ' E lohn HcdlunJ i;., : " :., , l,irv Van Buskirk, Kurt Toneys, Kmc MacEvilt. Michelle Marahich. Karen Luna, Red Smith, jim Agate. ROW I WO: Todd Lorton, Bos Hennmg, Karl Heyer, Tom Tonelli, Raul the, Doug Ka- prielian. ROW THREE: Ron Barke, Robert Crames, Janet Posheck. Casey taster, Margaret Conway, Mark Bellran, Greg Harper, Craig Elledge. ROW FOUR: Stei ' e McSorley, ]anna Smith. ROW FIVE: Stei ' e Rigisich, Dean Coury, Steve Rathman, Kenny Morrow, Al Lindsay, David Pegg. Greeks 409 Theta Xi Above: GET ACQUAINTED — Theta Xi ' s Greek little sisters meet their big bro ' s. P ROW ONE: Aleta Blanc, Jill Herherg, Ann Marie Lopez, Jeanne McCurty, Linda Schiiltz. ROW TWO: Rich Morzygemba, Karin Anderson, Katy Wurtman, Kathleen Burns, Lisa Brooks, Gina Smith, Roxanne Myers, Debbie Clair, Tami Schorr, Melanie Rook, Betsie Cillane, Robert Potter, Jim Davidson, Bill Binnig. ROW THREE: Harry Cole, Jeff Steinberg, Ray Calazar, Vicki Cunningliam, John Bou ' ers, Cathy Mcnamara, Tod Ditommaso, Sharon Sheary, Eric Fishchook, Ann Dreimo, Bob Guzzi, Mark Gillis. ROW FOUR: Dave Adams, Gretchen Byrd, Trish Brusati, Scott Silver, Jeff Ludwikowski, Mark Evans, Jay Barrett. ROW FIVE: Mitch Skelly, Andy Kersting, Jane Tankersley, Rob Wechsler, Nena Krivosic, Paul Gaitan, Anthony Ramirez, Mike Manolakis, Patty Rojas. ROW SIX: Clark Bennett, Holly Turner, Pam White, Victor Giuliani, Darcey Hantzel, Jeff Nightengale, Parice Theard, Dave Henn, Susie Kellems, Done Johnson, Paul Wales, Shawn Cooper, Mike Edney, Dan Johnson. ROW SEVEN: Steve Selcer, Mike Brummage. 410 Greeks Sigma Gamma Rho ROW ONE: Reyna Guar, Leslie Smalh, Cheryl Kellu. ROW TWO. laafuehne Pittman. Sharon Youmans Shari Lynn Gordon. Greeks 411 Far Below: INTRODUCTIONS — Over lunch, Kar- en Lechner introduces her pledge sister, Marilyn Kel- ly, to her old friend from home Linda Wiggins. Be- low: STICK ' EM UP — Reagan-Bush stickers flourish at a political rally on 28th Street. JMt J gg • H j ' v, ■ ISSt m B Above: CATCH — Brian Childs enjoys a game of catch. 412 Greeks Greeks 413 Greeks Enjoy the Sporting Life As Phi Delta Theta captured the inter- fraternity football championship, the IFC sports program and fall competition on the Row was kicked off. Jay Noonan di- rected the program that included an All- Star football game and the annual battle for the Iron Man Trophy awarded to the fraternity that reigns king of inter-fra- ternity sports. Jill Pflaum and Jeri Die- ball coordinated events including soft- ball, swimming, badmiton, and tennis for sorority women as they competed for Helen of Troy honors. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Volleyball Tournament involved players from each sorority coached by SAE fraternity mem- bers. Kappa Sigma held its second an- nual Rodeo Days and introduced a new sport to the Row: female mud wrestling. Sorority women shed their Calvin Klein jeans for less reputable garb. The Phi Psi 500 race also sent teams of sorority women through the mud as they com- pete in a tricycle race on a treacherous course. The men of Kappa Alpha Order boast- ed a year-round tan after endless after- noons of volleyball in the sun. Sigma Nu fraternity took a new twist on initiation week activities as they headed on a ski trip. Frisbees, bicycling, running, tennis, and basketball kept Greeks leading an active sporting life. i ■M Above; TENNIS ANYONE? — Chip Stezmrt looks for a partner to mpy an afternoon volky. Above Left: MATCH POINT — Cmcy Chilcott coneentrates on her serve during the Sigma Alpha Epsilon volleyball tournament. 414 Greeks - ' ■■ ' ■ ' i . Above Left: MUD PIE — fanalc mud wrcflln cmoit the amii ' clilion . in nv ' .i S v»w K,i, v l ni Above Right; CENTERFIELD — I ' iir IVH.i fV M Delta sorority took to the field m Softball zcith Ktm Sncidcr set in ccnterfH ' td Above: READY. SET — Charles Von Der Ahe and ]ay Noonan ward ojl opponents during inter-fraternity football. Greeks 415 The Member Attends weekly, bi- weekly, semi-weekly and monthly meetings, while voting on officers ranging from President to " Sunshine " Chairman Sponsors speakers, takes field trips, or attends cultural gatherings in an effort to generate an active club Is one of nearly 3,500 students involved in a use organization Takes part in a system catering to students from New York to Hawaii to Russia to Turkey to Italy to Nigeria to Korea to Cuba to Iran to California 416 Organizations Chooses from 217 registered organizations Pays membership fees ranging from $0 to $150 per year h Raises money through bakesales, raffle tickets, buttons and candy sales Is exposed to 76 Academic Honorary, 32 Recreation Interest, 17 Religious, 28 Service, 10 Recreation and Club Sports, and 54 Social Cultural groups Can choose between such reputable organization as the Tawny Little Fan Club, the Kung Fu organization, and the Jet Set Club Air Force ROTC ROW ONE: Carol Gates, Colonel Talum. Tsot Gelet, Nancy Clio. ROW TWO: Don True. Captain ]ohn Turco, Ed Ziemnmk. ROW THREE: John Hildenbrand, Willie Bennett, Gary Kilgore, Neil Wise . 418 Organizations Many men and women who fly through the air were educated through the University ' s Air Force Reserved Offi- cer Training Corps program. Besides out- standing academic achievement, leader- ship and extracurricular activities were promoted. Commissions in the service were based on students ' performances at use. Detachment 60- Air Force ROTC Organizations 419 Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta, promoted inter- est in the medical field through confer- ences for high school students and oth- ers interested in related careers. This pre-medical honor society planned a canned food drive for the Skid Row mis- sions during the Christmas holidays. The Alpha Zeta chapter of Alpha Kap- pa Psi was one of the top-ranked profes- sional business fraternities in the coun- try. With business experience in mind, seminars, corporate interviews, and a ca- reer fair were sponsored. A Trojan Dis- neyland party was a major social outing for the fraternity. ROW ONE: Shawna Reschke, Maylene Missakian, David Klige, Julia Tashiro, Eugene Cabico, Dave Riggio, Sheila Choudherry, Dorothy Chui, Marita Artadi, Andy Lee, Richard patterson, Mark Turril, Judy Nevitt, Keeley Miller, Leanne Fernando, Matt Boone. ROW TWO: Robert Yamada, Elisabeth Karlstrom, Alexandra Hainski, David Lee Chin, Manal Barakat, Michele Morisaki. ROW THREE: Nicole Higaski, Theresa Carpenter, Joe Paris, Supang Mukoaprakorn, Rowena Pangan, David Morisaki, Mark Morisaki. ROW FOUR: Alan Gurewitz, Ari Weinrab, Basilio Kalpakian, Ru- pert Chang, Ed Cabico, Rowona Ng. ROW FIVE: Cathy Cochren, Karin Anderson, Lila Hodder, Jon Dulay, John Voros, Terry Palumbo, Mylon Marshall, Helen Carney, Neil MacDonald, Larry Brustoff, Dave Heaton, Mark Gillis, David Petruska. ROW SIX: Nick hnuma, Andre Van Mol, Ken Minami, David Koons, Rod Ida, Patricia Fry, Mark Weimer, Wafik Abdon, Curtis Nathan, San Yu Lok, Dan Gentilucci, Salin Mohammadi, Brent Metfessel. 420 Organizations Alpha Kappa Psi ROW ONE: Durryl Tarra. Joseph .Wi-kifl. Km Bennett, Piuil A ncw, Vnice Padilln. ROW TWO: Stcfhanie Beri er, Susan Sakaguchi. Roxanna Manla nit . Cayle Nogucht, Mariza C Santos, Grace Koda, Laura Sanchez-Corea , Diane Panos. ROW THREE: Duncan Lee, Sheryl Haugen, Vicki Slayton, Stephanie S. Rice, Christine Childers, Jeff Misakian, Kenneth Lee Iceman, Kevin M. Boethling, Tom Gicros, Michelle Konjoyan, Wi ne Louie, Rona Kirchoff, Molly Walsh, Teri East. ROW FOUR: Tom McClung, Pam Carroll, Nanette Furbeyre, Teresa Fernandez, AngeUna Ueng. George Hwang, Tom Shiraga, Stei ' e Kelleher, Stei ' e Kahookele, Greg Hamhly, Sari Smith, Christi Thompson, Lyniie Rohmson, Ten East, Mary DePaoli. ROW FIVE: Fred P. Garside, George Szoeet, Kelly Contral- to, Cheryl Stefanik, Sylvia Thompson, Philip Takacs, Tom Rmeark, Hemiia Craft, Paul Kellogg, Scott Hodgkms, John Yamato, Richard Klontz, John Livernois, Susan Lakin, Curtis Lau, Jacquie Lee. Organizations 421 The Armenian Student Association conducted weekly meetings to promote ethnic identity. The intercuhural organi- zation sponsored two food fairs, brought guest speakers to the campus, and were involved in exhibitions. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers introduced its members to ca- reers in the field through speakers from the industry. Job experience was encour- aged as a way to promote interest and added knowledge of chemical engineer- ing. The Associated Students for Biomedi- cal Engineering highlighted the year with field trips to the Ear Research Insti- tute and the Los Angleles County-USC Medical Center. Recreational activities included volleyball and touch football matches against other student organiza- tions and a dance in collaboration with student groups comprising the Engineer- ing Student Council. The Asian American Tutorial Project aided elementary school children from many parts of the world with the Eng- lish language. During the holidays they held special programs and luncheons to celebrate in the tradional Western wavs. AICHE A! I ROW ONE: Fred Kuist. Carmen Moulton, ]an C. Mike Burger, Christopher Denis, Pete Hernandez. Hoflman. ROW TWO; Francisco Escobar, ROW THREE; Brian Kolodii. Armenian Student Association u mil Of hsr.iX AS ROW ONE; Alek-Zarifian, Suzie Dunaians, William Martirosian, Lucy Mkhsi-Gevorkian , Bella Baydian, Gigi Dunaians. ROW TWO: Anita Manukian, Gorik Hossepian, Anahid Abramians, Odet Markanar, Hovsep Movssesian, Fred Simonian. ROW THREE: Zareh Khackloorian, Varoojan Kliodabakhshian, Henry Baghdassarian , Eisa Samontyan. 422 Organizations Asian American Tutorial Project ROW ONE: Wi ' iidolyii Lcc. Ruth Ochuu. Pam Okmiii. DMne Fang, Kai leen Sluba. ROW TWO: C iris Inouye. Lawrence Uchuia, Brian Okamoto, ]oanne Shida, Lisa Okimoto, Craig Toimta. Rob Yamada. ROW THREE: Dennis Larm, Steve Bergara, Nathan Hsu, Oicen Hsu, Stn ' e Chin, Randy Nakahiro. ROW FOUR: Eric Kurimura, David Uchida, Kraig Nakano, Willis Chang, Glen Shimizu, Mike Kawaguchi, Jeff Wong. ASBME Idiiv ROW ONE. Koih-rt c_„.iix, Hershel Naghi. Ed Mahan, Kishor Sujanani, ancy Watanabe, Peter Chan, Ferdci Brkic. ROW TWO: Kenneth Ue, Kwok Yun, Car Ian Lo, Linda Yonghans, Gary Oye, )o$eph Fan, Charles Gelmo. ROW THREE: Chris Fukustnma, Danielle fade, Helen Nam, Kathy Ngin, Susan Kusaka. ROW FOUR; Linda Yow, William Awang, Vigen Esmailian, Gregory Smith, Soheila Mirhashemi, Jeff Price, David Wagner, Stella Chang. Organizations 423 AMPLE AMPLE was dedicated to the promo- tion of academic excellence for minority students engaged in the study of pre-law education at the University. Members consisted of students from all Third World communities with their main ob- jective to increase the number of minori- ties in law schools. The group designed their own Law School Admissions Test Preparatory Course and hosted panel discussions with representatives from prestigious law schools and minority lawyers and law students. The Trustee Scholars are a group of stu- dents who must be interveiwed by Trus- tees of use, they must have a 3.5 grade point average, and they must have high SAT scores. At USC most of the mem- bers have a 4.0 grade point average. They plan many activities together, such as, a retreat in Idyllwild, a Christmas par ty at the president of Trustees Schol- ars house, and during the summer they have a picnic at their advisor. Dr. Apple- ton ' s house. They also have seminars with some of the top administrators to discuss academics. Blackstonians honor society acknowl- edged the academic achievement of pre- law majors. Additionally, the organiza- tion provided information about the law profession, the LSAT, and law school preparations. The USC chapter was es- tablished in 1923. ROW ONE: Suzy Ro, Maria Oiavez, Wayne WiUmmson, Rosemane Gallegos. Cathy MlCUI 2ND ROW: llci.;., n;;:; : . .:;, : Wong, Cheryl Turner, Karen Serrano, Heather Robinson, Valeria Flenory 3RD ROW: Craig Carter, Wyndell Wright, Joel Smith, Fernando Gutierrez, Steivn Gant, Waltter Stanley. 424 Organizations 1 Associated Trustee Scholars ROW ONE: ]ulie Harris. Thomas Sytla, Peter Suk, Gwyti Quillen, Steivn Hersch. Stqjhame Ng, Gigi Fatrchild, Gena Durham , Miro Copk, Pat Crwmer. 2ND ROW: Maria Iturr. Rcwana Ng, Kary Repport, Mike Grwmer, Dean Robert Mamies, Lon Fuft. 3RD ROW: Dr. James Appleton, Dehhie Hironaga, Marcia Wilt, Martha Brandon, Dorothy Birsic, lerry Schttz, Carrie Hempel, David Girlmg, Judy Nei ' itt, Paul Corona, Dlemi BoiMi. Sybil Johnson, Carole Renick, Gretchen Radke. 4TH ROW: Lmda Longhofer, Lisa Smith, Evelyn Paysse, Sandra Boldt, Patty Frye, Richard Ray, Linda Kuglmier, Tamara Warren, Doug Holte, Lee Blackman, Russell Miller. 5TH ROW: Al Jarrin, Cecilia Fabrizio, Scott Lawrey, Paul Phillips, Robert Gong, Kevin Hamilton, Scott Cophe, Geeta Gupta, Joan Salza, Shi-Chieh Lee. 6TH ROW: Henry Honda, Terrance Hughes, Leo Kesting, Kent McNeil, Mike Kovach, Robin Fovell, Kathy Flattum, Kelly Dawson, Amir Ganiel, Dr. Jay Berger. Blackstonians ROW ONE: Carrie- Lauffer. Clara Ukai. Debbie Johnson. Mike U. melw. Barabata Kallme. lames Chtboucas. Eileen Vedel. Tern Biughaw 2ND ROW: Glen Lituienstadt , Joanne Moms, Melame Cook, Evelyn V wuino, Micliael Harms, Carrie Hempel, Kathleen Bercsi. 3RD ROW: Claudme Cheng, Erin Cassidy, Frank Rexach, Robert Greene, Valerie Banker. Diane Tabacopoulos. 4TH ROW: Michael Slater, Todd Anderson. Chris Richter. William Garr. Organizations 425 Business School News Da ROW ONE; Mary Ruth Hardesty, Lisa Fulks, Joseph Cardenas, Valerie Madrid, Debbie Dumon, Norma Anspach, Cathy Rennie. ROW TWO: Steve Kelleher, Lisa Galaif, Evelyn Viviano, Michael Harms, Anne Marie Urrutia, Greg Fujimoto, Rodney Benson. ROW THREE: Berme Welander, Gretchen Swetman, Michael Felix, Ben Ness, Bill Binmg, Joel Counter, Steven Selcer. Chinese Student Association Genu I) The DAILY TROJAN offered newspa- per experience through writing, photo- grraphy and lay-outs. Special issues were published for Orientation and the Homecoming Centennial week-end. A computer system reduced the amount of time needed for the actual production of the issues. The U.S.C. Business School News was a weekly student publications designed to inform students about the activities in and around the School of Business Ad- ministration. The newspaper featured all aspects of the business world, including profiles on distinguished U.S.C. faculty and alumni. The Chinese Student Association pub- lished a newsletter as a means of group unity. Lectures on problems in Taiwan and informative films complemented the social functions sponsored by the C.S.A. The DAILY TROJAN Advertising Inter- ship Program provided students with practical work experience. Creativity in advertising and the actual production of ads were emphasized in helping stu- dents prepare for careers. ROWc 426 ROW ONE: Vicki Wong, Kitty Yung, Kuoliang Huang, Kerrin Hoy, Arlyn Alonzo. ROW TWO: Tim Lieu, David Lee, Leon Ko, James Chu. Organizations (.1 Daily Trojan Ad Execs ROW ONE: Albert Thurmond. ROW TWO: Terri Oha. Victoria Fraser, ROW ONE: Daniel Phelan, Shannon Thurmond, Samuel Esparza. Laura Berger. ROW THREE: Samuel Esparza, Michael Porter, Daniel Phelan, Gerald Bottero. Daily Trojan ROW ONE: Darryl .Adiinif. Paul Manuelle, Darren Leon, Ron L wrer;., Koser nty. Wurrcn l-ox. bnun hdUt. .nll Unnvn, . Ullhcw kiin, ROW TWO; Li Zumbrunnen. Stei ' e Padilla, Carole Long, Darryl Cluster, lane Zachary. Linda Lebovics, Mary Ellen Hickey. jmi Grant, Mike French. ROW THREE: Laura Ni- cholson, Michael Yada, Susan Straight, Kathy McDonald, Ronni Ross, Robert Contreras, Mark Carpenter. ROW FOUR: Jennifer Boiler. Mary Meloch, Stephan- ie Chavez, Holly Houston, Carey jue, Debbie Latish, jodi Baskennlle , ]anet Schrimmer. Eric Vincent. ROW FIVE: Clare Richardson, Bill Swaim, jay Mitchell. Organizations 427 Dean ' s Advisory Board Delta Sigma Pi ROW ONE: Hermia Craft, Valerie Madrid, Carol Nordahl, Lisa Letvis. ROW ONE: Matthew Arm, Paresh Patel, Craig Etlingsberg, Anthony Saucedo. FRONT ROW: Anne Breen, Darren Sakurai, Chip Wtialen, Art Mattox, Boyd Smith. 2ND ROW: David Tocwi. Mike Lace, Nina Dean, Brigitte Wolf, Dan Cheldin, Andrew Hiett. 3RD ROW: Gerardo Partida, Michele Gillenwater, Danny Farshadfar, Janet Nomura, Patrick Garrett, Tyrone Awan, Jennie Kysar. 4TH ROW: Ralf Nilsen, Mark Sticht, William Harris III, Vance Gillenwater, Craig Eomurian, Henry Gowin, George Will. 428 Organizations I The Dean ' s Advisory Board was a stu- dent support group for the undergradu- ate School of Business who served as a liason between the adminisrtation and the student body. Their purpose was to provide a forum where all students and organizations voiced their concerns. They also worked throughout the year to solve problems encountered by business students. The professional business fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi, sponsored debates and speakers as alternatives to the traditional classroom experience. It also developed book exchanges which allowed students to purchase books at lower costs while receiving business experience. Delta Delta Sigma was the USC Pre- dental Society, which was composed of predental and pre-hygiene students. The society offered various programs such as the USC Dental School Observation and Mobile Dental Clinics. In addition, foot- ball and Softball games with the pre-med students were held. Delta Delta Sigma ROW ONE; Darren Makamatsu, Cindy Dirkx, Margaret Rozbicka, Ernie Enriquez, Roger Chin, Narine Tafhiian, Mario Benavente, John Lofthus. ROW TWO: Fernando Manchetti. Brent Leu Randy Nakahiro. Victor Santos, Jim Chicchese, Kez ' in Mizoguchi, jay Cambra, lay Glenn, David Heath, Peter Wu. ROW THREE: David Detwiler, Randal Matsumoto, Kent Ochian, Natlian Hsu. Oiven Hsu, Daniel Akarakmn. Thomas Bond, David Chm, Dale Inouye. ROW FOUR: Wade Shinsato, Dan Naritoku, Glen Shimizu, Brian Okamoto. Todd Baker, Brent Sakaida. Bryan Fujii, Jeff Wong, Michael Giovannini, Fung Tarn. Organizations 429 Engineer Student Magazine ings imfai i 1! ROW ONE Debbie Hironaga, Stei if Nelson, Mary K. Williams, Myrisse C. Sakrekoff, jirn McLaughlin, Paula Tsukamoto. ROW TWO: Wilham Moore, Howard Kioore, Paul Sakrekoff, Stella Chang. ROW THREE: David Mukai, Andretv Vandivort, Rick Saulpaugh. Food Industry Management ROW ONE: Kenneth fodock, William Purcell, Philip Hawkes, Leslie Dobbin, ]effery Hershey, James Craft, Deborah Davis, Ann Damata, Catherine Barber, Lynne Stack, Catheteen Maple, Jennifer Rhmes, Sharon Nisbet, Jaime Saleta, Robert Crisman, Valerie Regalado, Mitzi Makamura, Jeanne Church, Gregory Haff- ner. ROW TWO: Gary Luck, Dr. Robert Emmons, Kenneth Allen. Terry Lee, Can Webb, Tom Bentley, Glenn Law, Roger Foster, Dennis Thomas, Thomas Lai- ty, Steimi Andrus, Arthur McClain, Kevin Brennan, Clark Millman. ROW THREE: Harold Smith, Richard Pfannenstiel, Gary Gray, Sidney Smith, Rafael Fimbres, Scott Barthelme, Curtis Oldencanip, Timothy Dowdell, Mark Wright, Thomas Pickart, Samuel Masterson, Jim McChud, Gregory Amestoy, Jan Schliep, Dr. James H. Stevenson. The Engineering Student Magazine staff printed a quarterly publication which in- formed students and alumni about the world of engineering. The student-run journal was a member of the College Magazine Association. The University prepared interested students for careers in the food industry through a one-year academic program. It required a research project, " Singles as Shoppers, " and tours of related busi- nesses. The year ended with students able to test their taste buds at an early spring banquet. During fall orientation the Hawaii Club ' s members attempted to ease the shock of life at USC through their Aloha spirit. Some of the events they spon- sored were luaus, trips to Magic Moun- tain, dances, picnics, parties, and out- ings to the mountains for skiing on unfamiliar snow. Hawaii Club ROW ONE: Raniona Chang, Deanne IVufusc Shcrri Wata c, Dawn Mogiichi. Kaylecn Shiiba. Tanwiy NiMmoto. Robyn Pang, Vinia Mali. Susan Kusaka, Den- nis Lirm, Sadmc Maciia, Lori Okada. Liz lida, Audrey Suga, Dina Lcc, Rouvna Pangan, Susan Sakagudu. ROW TWO; Mark Akita, Alvm Hucy, Scott Gom- ez, Ann Nohunaga, Hannah Li, Karen Wong, Joyce Sawai, Carol Okanwto, Tracy Ishimaru, Curtis Jung, Anna Foronda, Vickie Medeiros, Wendolyn Lee, Liegh Sorakubo, ]acqitie Lee, ]anet Yamamoto. ROW THREE: Perry Mizota, Royce Takahashi, Grant Chun, Clayton De Leon, Brian Okamoto, Larry Cuaresma, Ste- phen Kagawa, Nathan Hsu, Raymond W.M. Lee, Russell Chang, Ozcen Hsu, Julie Wu, Clay Kurisaki. Randy Nakamiro, Melinda Wong. ROW FOUR: James Imahiro, Kenneth Nakagawa, Jeffrey Lee, Jeffrey Kroese, Doug Theissen, Craig Gtma, Wadely Nipsato, Todd Hart Evans, Rodney Leong. ROW FIVE: Doug Ushijima. David Chin, Steve Bergara, Steve Chin, Rodney Chong. Mike Kawagochi, Mike Okamura. ROW SIX: Brian Yamaguchi, Marty Smith, Peter Wu, Joseph Chan, Stephen Hamada, Jason Chee, Mike Kawaguchi, Mike Okamura, Ken Mmanu, Gilbert Leong, Garrett Chen. ROW SEVEN: John E.M. Naka- gawa, Curtis Lau, Stanley Hirata, Keith Gushiken, Rupert Chang, Peter Pong, Stanley Hirakawa, Mitchell S. Rossi, Stacy Sur, Glen Shimizu. Organizations 431 Helenes ROW ONE: Carol Nordahl, Kt ' y Mcnamara, Thayer Weddlc, Lisa Popoinch, Maureen Carlisle, Jennifer Graves. Laura Pirok. Vickie Kurtz. Jill Martin, Cindy Berger, Chris Quinlan, kathy hale, Elizabeth Abbott, Shern Whiting. ROW TWO: Kathy Ohlund, Velvet Pitt, Paige Doolmg, Lisa London, Linda Kuglmeier, Becci Gilmour, Linda ]osi, Melanie Brinker, Leslie Miller, Lynne Corazza, Tish Okabe, Alesia Boatright, Kelly Loy, Wendy Gillet. ROW THREE: Valerie Boss, Lori Strakosch, Kristen Kappes, Nancy Brodahl, Christine Walquist, Kimberly Donlon, Carolyn Camp, Karen Markey, Leslie Hauser, Cynthia Hunt, Maria Snyder. ROW FOUR: Martha Koll, Joyce Lara, Dorothy Birsic, Alyssa Padia, Carrnel Quirk, ]anis Smith, Taylor Duvall, Joanne Morris. Visitors to campus were greeted by the University ' s official hostesses, USC He- lenes. They assisted at academic and so- cial functions, welcomed Cardinal and Gold fans at various sporting events, and extended the Trojan spirit to visiting athletic teams and their followers. He- lenes participated in Super Weekend, SCION Day, and promoted group har- mony through barbeques and parties. The Indonesian Student Association was a social and cultual organization that worked to improve international re- lations with the United States. For their Halloween party they joined the Troy Phillipines, sponsored a mini-Olympics for the Indonesian students in the Los Angeles area and journeyed to the Idyl- wild campus during Thanksgiving break. The USC Hillel House was the center for Jewish life on campus. Weekly sab- bath, outreach programs for dormitory residents, weekend retreats, and ex- changes with U.C.L.A. ' s Hillel House dominated the year ' s activities. %0 iwi.Si, 432 Organizations Hillel House ROW ONE: Riibbi Lnini Ccllfr. Lon blut hi, .Wiirnni I TWO; Ron Lubafh. lor e Cherboiquc. Dai ' id Gotfrid Indonesian Student Association ROW ONE: Biuiuuito CunaiL ' an. A uftmiis Him iiwir,i !uii ROW TWO: Robertus S. N aeran. Na riin MulyacU. Robcrtus Diocivanda . Aiulii Hinuiuwi, Irk- waii Sidliarta. Lenawati Hartoiw, Ht ' r DS Sanger. Mitaicaii Hidaiat, Swanny The, Addy Sardijito, WiljaksDiw Sidlmrta. ROW THREE: Dcwi I Darmohiisodo, Aloysia N. Karmadji, Cranti Hartanto, Lisa Suriadjaya, Poppy Cczal, Phska Widyatmaka, ]oyce Sugiarto, Sandra Wibowo. ROW FOUR: Wiro SantosoGuna- wan, Steivn Lybianto, Triyono Witjaksana, Datnian Pudjadi. Koi mtan Pudjadi. Faisal, Johannes Nugroho, Saman Aluivi, lanuar. ROW FIVE: Tyrone Awan, Hartono Sulaiman, Tham ]uk Chi, Peter Gozat, Wato Karlono ROW SIX: Koko Hartono. Risanto Pranatadjaja , Handianto Tjokrosaputro, Satyawan Sudhana, Diauuegara Uasution, Lie Pin Tan, Sunarjo Sampoerna. Organizations 433 International Peer Advocates Leadership and scholarship were promoted through Mortar Board. Selec- tion into the organization was the high- est honor bestowed upon senior women in the area of fine arts. Advisement of freshmen and a leadership conference were part of an active year. The International Relations Under- graduate Association informed members of campus happenings and discussed students ' concerns. An open house was held for the faculty, and speakers pre- sented forums of international interest. The International Peer Advocates rep- resented six students from various back- grounds. Five international students and one American student counseled stu- dents through orientation and represent- ed them on various committees. Active members from the Greek com- munity comprised Junior Panhellenic. The organization offered students a view of the Panhellenic experience before be- coming active members in fraternities and sororities. .J f A ROW ONE: Shxml Hamamah, Maryam Mohassessi. ROW TWO: Shahriar Mobashery, Elian Tursch. ROW THREE: Sharon Caulfield, Jenny Tan. International Relations ROW ONE: Anamary Otero, Clara Ukai, Ruby Navarro, Cynthia Giordano, Patricia Kitsuta, Alicia Class. ROW TWO: Cherie Millage, Scott Bruckner, Robert Soofer, Arthur Acevedo, Christine Alegre-Thiry . ROW THREE: Virginia Duarte, Haig Bagerd- jian, Mark Mendelsohn, K. Christopher Branch. 434 Organizations Jr. Panhellenic ROW ONE: Chn tme Walquist, Jenifer Biven, Adrianna Pope, Linda Schultz. ROW TWO: Lisa Sanchez-Corea, Kan Nelson, Teri McEfee, Tanii Herman. Mortar Board ROW ONE: Carole Umg, Kristie Small. Carrie Hempel. Sinf; Hxvee Tan. Bonnie Foley, Tammy Warren. ROW TWO: Wendy Ann Warren, Karen Kiefer. Keely Miller, Michele Morisaki, Dianna Amorde, Kathleen Bersci. ROW THREE: Came Fu)imoto, Kathleen Harris, Janice Ho, julie Ann Poindexter, Mary Alice Harvey. Organizations 435 m National Society of Black Engineers ROW ONE: Ro7uia A. Johnson, Candtce A. Pettigreiv, Maunne B. U ms, joe Blackstone, Ralph Braboy, Tim Hampton, Nina M. Margerum, Diane Clark, Lu- cia Ann Adams. ROW TWO: Debbie Milligan, Rosalind McCrary, Bernadette Bergeron, Joy L. Johnson, Cynthia S. Mackey, Stayce Harris, Colette J. Benton, Terry Owens, John M. Butler, Orlando Guillory. ROW THREE: Robert Reneau, Martin Jacobs, David Broussard, Rory Aeon, Kathryn Seabrook, Rebecca Ganff, Rodney Beckles, Janice McDowell, Cherie Oates. ROW FOUR; Sandni Braboy, Roger Felder, Dale Thompson, Wendell Jones, Francine Starks, lydia D. Gar- trell, Raymond Eric Hardy, Curtis Ashford ROW FIVE: William Kate. Gregory W. Smith. Steven E. Foiise. Office of Handicapped Services ROW ONE: Joy Yakura, Rowena Pangan, Laurie Haas. Lynne Beptan, Susan Lee. ROW TWO: Karen )eiioki, Laura Aietlo. ROW THREE: Forrest Mitchell, Gillen P. Sterner, Ralph S. Garner, Robert Gong, Richard A. Garnica. 436 Organizations Omega Chi Epsilon ROW ONE; Carmen Moulton, ]eannie Chen, Annie lau. ROK TWO: Crai Fiinuss, Christopher Penis Wike Burger. The use National Society of Black En- gineers was a student-based national or- ganization which maintained programs for blacks and other minorities in engi- neering fields. The USC NSBE stressed technical development and outside ac- tivities for success in the profession. Omega Chi Epsilon was a chemical en- gineering honor society which recog- nized students demonstrating outstand- ing character and academic achievement. The group also promoted chemical engi- neering through guest speakers, an end of the year banquet, and department tu- toring. P hi Chi Theta was a business fraterni- ty that was mainly comprised of women, but recently opened to male member- ship. It provided speakers and lunch- eons on such topics as sexual harrass- ment, time management, and career development. The Office of Handicapped Student Services was a support group helping students with admissions, registration, and unity. Student panel discussions dealt with disability problems and the frustrations of handicapped students. Phi Chi Theta ROW ONE: Kathy Cassmi. Debbie Esparza. dirrie Luiffer. Teresa Reed, Leticia Almaro, Barbara VanGee, lulie Martini. ROW TWO: X ' ukcy Ihiran. Kitty Yung, Clara Chu, Anne Mane Urrutia, Antoinette Lara, Fhrence Wong. ROW THREE: Georgene Nagayama, Carol Noniahl, Mark Elliott, Norma Bmkley, Marilee B. Pivtk. Organizations 437 Navy ROTC STAFF AND COLOR GUARD — ROW ONE: Dave Thompfon. ROW TWO: Laura Horton, Dma Guistozzi. Rick Dalton, David Campbell, Terry Takenaka, Larry Rt ' hiihn. Xhcluifl Watt , ]hhul Lliill ROW THREE Willnin Fult n i hdc Crominc. Pi ' tcr Hir h. Brian Pavclko. Mark Woodall. ALPHA COMPANY - ROW ONE: Pat McCormick, Donna Green, David Leach. ROW TWO: Jon-Courtney Palmer. Nancy Tefft, Manuel Psilandis, Greg Sero- ka, Eric Dunn, jeffery Harris, Marty Bradley. ROW THREE: Scoff Whittaker, Pete Morrill, Robert Wilson, Jaccfueline Skowron, Mark Froehlick, James Pank- nin, Brad Kratovil. ROW FOUR: Elizabeth Hide, Shawn Silva, Ralph Strahan, Keith Shirkey, Richard Larue, Bernard Walker, Paul Reimers. ROW FIVE: Ken Angel, Tony Ermovick, Tony Pantoja, Robert Hoivarth. Mark Jiicrgcnscn, Sha-wn Wananiaker. Jim Bncrs BRAVO COMPANY - ROW ONE: Ken Anderson. Frank Gerome. James Mitchell .RO N TWO: Patrick Moymhan, Eric Twite, Dan Beintema, Frank Miller, Jeff Leane, Charles Hill. Ben Balough, Brian Zeleznik.ROVJ THREE: Daniel Lioy, David Virga, Roger Shuler, Patrick Kershaw, Linda Crisman, Diego Feraru, Rob- ert Dun ning.ROVJ FOUR: Michael Nichols, Scott Osborn. Steplian Beck-von-Peccoz, Ron Rice, Tim Padleford, Barry Maxxvell, Lucia Early, Tom Graf.ROW FIVE: Joseph Stroh, Mikel Clayhold, Michael Davis, Fred Dyson, James Hall, Donald Biederman. 438 Organizations - ' M » " vm : uM The Naval Reserved Officer Training Corps prepared students for a military career following their formal education. Progams as diverse as pilot and nuclear power training were available to those who showed aptitude. World travel dur- ing the summer and campus activities such as " Toys for Tots " at Christmas highlighted the calendar year. CHARLIE COMPANY - ROW ONE: dirhv Morula. Chide W ' oltnuw. Tut Pclcttt. ROW TWO: Dave Pegg, Derek Robbms, David Dhung, Dwayne Warren, Steven ReuhicaU. Robert Eviuif, Willmm Spraucr. ROW THREE: Pal Scankm, Arthur Hiims, Mark Sedlacek, Vincent Paul, Tony Ching, Leopoldo Gil, Richard Beck. ROW FOUR: Bill Woods, Andrezv Bustamente, Mark Atkinson, Richard Evert, Scott Frechman, Eric Schmidt, Wilfred Killian. ROW FIVE: jim Griffin, Chris Todd, David .McGill. Treacy Person. Kirk Shawhan, Thomas Tomp. %:. ±1 DELTA COMPANY - ROW ONE: Joel Bertuzzi, Terry Bonson, Frances Shannon. ROW TWO: John Litas, Saul Hernandez, Ken Mosman, Daniel Stevens, Steven Chamberlain, Harry Cole, Ron Cauthier. ROW THREE: Ted Waddel, Shauma Strauss, John Duncan, Jeff Goody, Mike Bonincontri, Scott Elenwood, Brad Lord. Michael Epplm. ROW FOUR: Chris Chamberlain, Cynthia Pludow, Matt Brown, Gregory Lynch, Matt Faletti, Robert Vollmer, Paul Frost, Brian Peterson ROW FIVE: Robert Susbilla, Mark Robinson, Chris King, Mark Smith, joe Nededog, Raymond Parra. John Bacheller. J . f ' ' M Q DRILL TEAM - ROW ONE: Robert .Miller. .Mittheiv Bobola. ROW TWO: Glen Wells, Cennaro Colabatistto, Donald Jensen. Brian King. Carmen Bustamente, Peter Martmo, Veronica Castillo. ROW THREE: John Tmsley, John Quigley, Malcom Hiett, Glen Franklin, David Kensmger. ROW FOUR: Norman Davis, Terrence Kelly, Peter Abraham, Anthony Williams, Patrick Powell. Organizations 439 Pi Sigma Alpha ROW ONE: Claudine Cheng, Lisa Klmger. Erm Kenney, Bill Garr. ROW TWO: Mark Lcventcn. Stanley Rosen, Paul Kovich. Paul Krekorum Pre-Pharmacy Student Association ROW ONE: Ken Wong, Diane Wong, Terea Chien, Janice Hoffman, Kim Balbin, Ed Cabico, lane Maki. ROW TWO: llene R. Brewer, Pao-Yun Cheung, Tracy Christman, Fidel Valenzuela, Eva Jong. ROW THREE: Linda Yamashiro. Fei Chan, Dianna Pollack, Jacqueline Tse. Betty Ng. ROW FOUR: Lmda Longhofer, Peter Pong, Richard Lew, Paul Wong, Richard Gee-Kee, June Mar. 440 Organizations Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi, an honor society for print and broadcast journalism majors who have reached sophomore standing, continued to benefit students dedicated to practicing journalism for a future pro- fession. In addition to weekly meetings, they sponsored high school writing con- tests and included speakers such as Art Siedenbaum and Jack Smith at their functions. Pi Sigma Alpha was a honor society for students majoring in political science, international relations and pub- lic administration. This year they planned a banquet honoring high achievement for both students and facul- ty- The Psychobiology Honors Association is a group of students who are majoring in that field. They sponsor many speak- ers who talk on such subjects as, drugs and stress management. They hope to become a more social organization plan- ning such events as going to football games with other organizations. The Pre-Pharmacy Student Association helps to get its members experiance in the field of Pharmacy. This year they are starting a program called Pre-Ceptorship for students who have not had much ex- perience in the hospital or pharmacy en- viornment. Psychobiology Honors Association ROW ONE: HcU-n Carney. Brent Metfessel. Sharon ronuyama. jerry Sehilz, Beth famieson. ROW TWO: Steimrt Lee, Robert Lennartz, David Petruska, Jeff Thue. ROW THREE: Gary Glackin. Mike Saito. Organizations 441 Society of Women Engineers Thei co-spo party. ROW ONE: Cam-Nhung Duong, Gloria Virginia Flores, Agnes Lung, Vicki Wong. Dmah Lee, Quynhtram Le. ROW TWO: Malvim Caravaggw, Cindy Emp- son, Linda Younghans, Barbara Weintraub, Lisa Deerr, Sandy Turnbow. ROW THREE: Huu Huyen Tarn, Theresa Saniucci, Martha Cheung, Karla Hague, Jtt- won Kong, Lynda Tom, Karen Mack. ROW FOUR: Patricia McWilliams, Amy Chen, Deborah P. Anderson, jeannine jirka, Mary Elaine Patacio, Julie Lyon, Megan Eskey. Student Community Council ROW ONE; Anne Breen, Chen Lull, joe Merktn, Insriel Calle, Ellen D. Clucksman, Debbie Noriega. ROW TWO; Paul Mclaughlin, Robert Williams, Darn Beck, Debbie Liebert, Rob Richman, Shi Chieh Lee. ROW THREE: Quentin Kawananakoa, Patrick j. Moynihan, James M. Schiller. 442 Organizations I The Student Community Council gov- erned university apartments and policy changes. They worked with the Resi- dence Housing Community Council with a " Welcome Back to School Dance " and co-sponsored Teuton Hall ' s halloween party. They developed new freshman policies and handled basic security com- plaints. The Student Senate was the primary body through which USC students par- ticipated in decisions and policies. Thir- ty-three members were elected to one- year terms in the various segments of the student population. Living and academic units, professional and graduate schools were represented on the Senate. The Society of Women Engineers stressed the need to aid females in a male-dominated field. It served as the center for information concerning future careers and education. They compiled a resume book with other universities which included minorities. A semi-for- mal dance highlighted Engineering Week. Student Senate ROW ONE: Steven Terry, Tim Dickens. CoUette Benton, Ralph Kum, Wendy Loucks. ROW TWO: Valerie Banker, jill Riehardi, Irma Castro- hara, Patty Minor, Rosel Torres. ROW THREE: Tim Henry, Rita Lapple, John Craliam, Lawrence Relon, Bonnie Wong. ROW FOUR: Don Anderson, Chris Hething, H.R. Reeiv. Keith jue. Paul Escobar. Organizations 443 Tau Beta Pi ROW ONE: Lucie E. Temptin, jason M. Daida, Myrifsi- C Sikr, ' k, ' ii I Km Ciu-ron Cnrnu-n Moulton- ROW TWO: Vincent Yeung, Ben Reaves, Ken Anderson, Ruben Medrano, Don Gardner, Christopher Denis. ROW THREE: Setia- wan Aluwi, Mahboobami Achu, William Moore, Chris Imamura, Kent Spielman, George Waxter. ROW FOUR: Mark Stevens, Bob Mannes, Neil Woodall, Mike Burger, Tom Greff, Craig Furness, Fred Kuist, Walt Otto. Thai Student Association ROW ONE: Pn-miit ktijonpai, Kantathi Suphampon ;khon . Tahvccscik Mikstit-reekut , Supang Makdaprakorn. Sinpun- ja Punja, Benjaport Maksaereewuu. ROW TWO: Palhongkarn Tozi ' tong, Tereanan Techapongvorachiai, Apiradee Juathes, Benjamas Maksaereekul , Ponjasiri Ponka, Sairoonz Bnapananij, Pratya Thaikla. ROW THREE: Letratana Ratanaramich, Sangad Satapatpattana , Suvich Prechahan, Sripop Sarasas, Yuvapol Chayanu atkul , Kukanutponchai Lyu. ROW FOUR: Biravij Suwanpradmes, Goanpot Asvinviehit, Neramit Ratanawimel. AAA Organizations I Tour Guides ROW ONE: julw Matsushita, Linda Balfour. Inn O ' Brien. ]au Tliroop, Grace Koda. ROW TWO: loan Dambros, Trudie Lavell, Danielle Dietrich, Dorothy Birsic, Bonnie Foley. ROW THREE: Anthony Manos, Mark Monro, Terry Wapner, Cordon Thompson, Douglas Molte, Bryan Lourd. The Tau Beta Pi California Delta chap- ter was an honorary society dedicated to liberal culture. Its tutoring services were the largest in the School of Engineering. Mid-year and end of the year banquets were sponsored. The Thai Student Association, an or- ganization serving the Thai students on campus, sponsored cultural events and speakers throughout the year in an effort to ease the transition into university life. Fifteen students offered tours of the campus to dignitaries, parents and the general public. They participated in all aspects of the University, helping to pro- mote the positive points. They were as- sociated with SCIONS Day, Senior Rec- ognition Luncheon, and the recruiting of prospective students from high schools and other colleges. The Undergraduate Political Science Association was a group of students ded- icated to the improvement of the depart- ment. Guest speakers and meetings with professors were sponsored to provide greater knowledge of political topics. Undergrad Poli Sci ROW ONE: Lesley Hawes, Francisca Baxa. ROW TWO: Steivn Kunelis. Daniel Eskue. ROW THREE: Laurcsa Stilluvlt. ROW FOUR: Paul E. Escobar, Paul Kovich, Ceorge Tottex. Organizations 445 Trojan Squires The Trojan Squires was a service or- ganization that dealt with many facets of the use football games. They worked with crowd control, card stunts, bon- fires, and pep rallies. They also helped the Knights with many events and worked on the annual blood drive dur- ing the spring. The Trojan Knights ' fall calendar was highlighted with an all-University dance following the USC- Notre Dame football game. Proceeds were contributed to Troy Camp for the benefit of underprivileged children. The junior and senior members served as official hosts of the University helping with crowd control, rallies, and card stunts at the football games. Tr ROWO ' it She FOUR! ROW ONE: Hejm Slwt, Mark Onljian, Ctc Olation, Kuy Salazar. Mark Monro, lack Karahaduvi, jay Uuylcr. ]ohn Lriksoii, Michael Maiiolakis, John Wolfe, Richard Marker. ROW TWO: Blame Rominger, Gerald Cappello, Tony Manos, Mike Ruby, Vance Julian, Bill Balfour, Hector Hinojosa, Jim Millspaugh, Laque Mailmen. ROW THREE; Bentley Chelf, Mike Thornton, Rob Campion, Stei ' e Lyons, Dave Freeman, Mark Robertson, Bill Gonzalez, Jeff Glasco, Rob Swanson. ROW FOUR: Steve Del Cuercio, Jim Morouse, Bob Blongiewicz, Matt Lincoln, Marty St George, Dave Adams, Greg St Clair, Charlie Noreen. ROW FIVE: Rob Murray, Stei ' e Bercsi, Andy McCahan, Scott Wright, Kris Olsen, Patrick Hazel, Gordon Smith, Douglas Schulz. 446 Organizations Trojan Knights ROW ONE: Tegan West. Murk Cnf;:!: :., ■, :„:;; Dctnck. Dmv Wcnslcy, Danny Joe Noemann jr , jmi Carmack, Jeff Olsen, Brad Hillgren, Chad Fester, Ran- dy Shier. ROW TWO: Alan Robertson, Scott .AUcn, Matt Matteson, )eff Johnston, Clancy Lavins, Mike Kingsbury, Bob ' Bagnall, Dorcey Abshier, Nader Shahrokhshaht. ROW THREE: lohn Wagner. Curt Westfatl, Tim Dickins, Grant Westland, Ken Jokes, Jeff Hill, Chris Riddle, Aki Hamada, Creg Kearns. ROW FOUR: Baby Bird Line. Rick Sakimoto, Bill Woodward, David Fiocca, Kurt Hubler. Creg Kei ' orkian. Boh Garrison, Dave DeLong. Chris Ladd, Bram Wolfe. ROW FIVE: Scott Christian. Don Meyers. Dave Girling. Todd Holzer. Roy D. Sutton III. Michael Edney. Organizations 447 Troy Philippines Troy Philippines, a part of the Interna- tional Student Association, steered away from political issues. Emphasis was on social functions which included a Hal- loween dance and picnics. Inter-club sports and a banquet helped the group promote unity through friendship. The University Speakers Committee was a student-run organization with- funds originating from paid fee bills. Re- nowned speakers included James Whit- more, Libertarian Ed Clark, and Hal Lindsey. Outside organizations such as the Black Student Union and the YWCA helped the committee in choosing the most appropriate guests to the campus. use Concerts was a student organiza- tion which provided contemporary mus- ical entertainment. An evening rock con- cert for Freshmen Orientation started the year, and jazz flutist Tim Weisbry per- formed at Bovard Auditorium in Novem- ber. Several noon concerts were held in the spring. ROW ONE: Silvino Patulot, Gerardo I. Lozon, Norman S.P. Hilario, May Qmtasol, Supang Mukdaprakosn, Mardie Santiago, Estamslao Stuart. ROW TWO; Rowena Pangan, Salvacion Brazal, Nadine Mendoza, Miriam Sampang, Maria Rosario Dia Kongtong. ROW THREE: Gmy Munda, Patrick Legaspi, Lito Roque, John Abrera, Rhout David. ROW FOUR: Bernardine Carranceja, Enrie Enriquez, Jojo Luz, Gil Dm, Rummel Bautista. 448 Organizations University Speakers Committee ROW ONE: Breen Veek, Jenny Stovell, Stei ' e Banks, Ckris Richtcr, Chns Black, Jean Miles, Gayle Peterson. ROW TWO: Toni Moss, Tod DiTommaso, Barbara Kallins, Debbie Burkett. Maria DiMuro, Mike Hyman. ROW THREE: Kevin Davis, Alston Ono, Joe Kondash, Robert Ratto, Arthur Acevedo, Michael Slater. use Concerts ROW ONE: Debbie Btankenship, Harry Abramou ' ski, Gayle Esses. Kathy King, Kei ' in Davis, Karen Kelly. Organizations 449 use Ellines ROW ONE: Constantine Cotsaras, Christina Tasulis, Maria Thanos, Vasilis Vasilion, Kyriacos Kyriacou, Maria Vasilion, Emily Spirtos, Yerasimos Than- os.ROW TWO: William Charcalis, Tony Trikas, Anna Salsman, Mary Vassilakis, Ed Antzoulatos, Nancy Georgiou, Elizabeth Skandale, Nikitas Tripodes, Randy Kimbro. 450 Organizations n Greek culture, traditions and activities were promoted by the Ellines. During October, " Greek Night at the Plaka " brought many people from the South- land together for cultural dancing and fnusic. A Christmas dance at the Greek Orthodox Church highlighted the holi- day season for University students. The Weightlifting Club provided op- portunities for toned-up bodies and re- habilitation due to injuries. They pumped iron in new facilities with a move to remodeled headquarters. use Weightlifting ROW ONE: Arnold Sequeira. Russ Stong. Lisa Klinger, Ruth T. juechter, John Fisher, Danny Lee. ROW TWO: Marc Diivny. lohy Nonel. David Lulfi. Rich Wander, David A. Gallagher, Tom Vice, Doug Winston. Organizations 451 y lJ ' f sP N fj m Nfcp y. i © . i«=v ' €i [9 Ik - ' i % i!S SliW|| El Rodeo Staff ROW ONE: Andi Weir, Freda Berman. Sieve Luther. Alan Streeter. Casei Bieler. ROW TWO: lim V ' fsf, Jackie Burke, Ann Za- varelli, Marty Elfalan, Marachal Myers. ROW THREE: Sharon Morrill, Rob Potter. Tom Hall. Rick Torrcf. Above: QUALITY CHECK — The choice of a dominant photo for the lilmmi pa e has Marty Elfalan and Sharon Morrill sorting through picture files. 452 Closing Staff Battles Scarred Reputation The travesty had ended, but the after- math continued. In early September a truck carrying 10,000 copies of the 1980 El Rodeo arrived from Winston-Salem North Carolina. Rabid students and fac- ulty scuffled away with their new edi- tions as for the first time in 76 years yearbook, deadlines were not met and the University population was forced to wait until the following school year to pick up their copies. Cries of " Incompetent Fools! " and " Kill the Editor! " rang loudly as the ab- sence of an index added further to the frustration of the student body. Amidst bomb scares and threats of lawsuits, the new El Rodeo staff climbed the stairs to their fourth-floor office in the Student Union building and began the long trek to redeeming themselves. As with the rest of the University. El Rodeo began a shaping up process. En- larged office space, a larger and more structured staff, a new book format, and a typsetting terminal that often proved more of a nuisance than a needed addi- tion, aided in developing a conception in yearbook publication foreign to pre- vious years. Newly conceived Academics, Student Life and Special Report sections brought more extensive coverage of the school year, while the limiting of Greek, Hous- ing and Organizations sections alleviated the monotony and insignificance of group photographs. Despite criticsm from campus groups and organizations, (continued on page 455) Top Left: TELEPHOTO — Staff plwlognifher Rol ' Pot- ter ;iii)»js 1)1 on the eroiod gathered around Tommy Tro- jan. Lett: MAIL CALL — Before beginning the rigors of a day in the staff office, lackie Burke checks her mail slot for press releases from sports teams. Closing 453 Above: EL RODEO EDITORS Freda Bcnnan, Steve Luther. Right: TERMINAL YEARBOOKING — Sportf Editor Andy Weir and Managing Editor Cmdie Hunt typeset eopy and captiom on tlie new terminal while Organizations Editor arachal Myers goes through her files. 454 Closing El Rodeo Shapes Up, Too (continued from page 453) the move proved a long-needed and pos- itive change. El Rodeo set a new precedent with the selection of two editors in junior class standing, Steve Luther and Freda Ber- man. Both Berman and Luther battled an unyielding portrait photographer, dark- room difficulties, a high attrition rate of staff members, a sluggish typesetting computer and production staff, and anti- yearbook sentiment in their quest to maintain a quality publication. Newly created staff positions augment- ed the changes in book format. Managing Editor Cynthia Hunt headed organiza- tional aspects of the staff while Copy Ed- itor Teresa McNally added literary flair to a once bland position. Sharon Morrill and Casey Bieler commandeered the I Academics and Student Life sections, delving into areas once remote and uni- vestigated. Photography remained a difficult as- pect of the staff but still maintained lev- els of competency with Rob Potter, Alan Streeter, Jim Vest, Jeff Coryell and Head Photographer Tom Hall at the shutter. Ann Zavarelli edited Housing: Marachal Myers, Organizations: Marty Elfalan and Rick Torres, Seniors: Andy Weir and Jackie Burke, Sports. El Rodeo staff made several monumen- tal changes in a year of controversy and criticism. With expanded office facilities and access to production apparatus, the editors and staff hoped to increase the quality of their publication and gain re- spected recognition at the University. Closing 455 Right: TEMPORARY DEGREES — Graduates receive a facsimile until their diplomas arrive six months lat- er. Above Right: FIGHT ON! — Seniors signal their victory on the completion of four years of study. 456 Closing Below: FINAL GOODBYES — Two vnii iiu c ' s hmv ii last comvrsntwn before Over 200 times graduates have stood up to receive tiieir degrees from the university president at commencement. Approximately 170,000 degrees have been awarded since this university was founded in 1880. For some graduates, commencement meant continuing their careers as " pro- fessional students " while pursuing ad- vanced degrees. For others it meant the time had come to start their job search which their degree had prepared them for. For all, commencement meant a cul- Hello World mination of years of study at USC. Graduates will remember their years at this university with a variety of emo- tions; joy, anger, depression, excitement, and love. An important phase of the shaping of their futures had been com- pleted. Although the experiences will never be the same, the carefree lifestyle, the independence, the friends and the feelings will be lasting memories. Once again the adage began to come true: " Once a Trojan, always a Trojan. " Closing 457 :: ».CTv ( Southern California Sizzles The easterners all complained about it. " You guys just don ' t know what it ' s like to have WEATHER. " December days reminiscent of August and lack of dras- tic seasonal changes made native South- ern Californians objects of ridicule when it came to braving chilly vv ' eather. 1980-81 brought a storm of mercury- rising weather, with the Christmas holi- day season at a sunny 80 degree reading. Vacationers packed their mistletoe and tracked to the beaches to suntan their wintry bodies while those in the east shivered in sub-freezing weather. Lack of showers in November tied the jn all-time Southern California record for ' the longest period without rain, while in " f mid-February torrential showers quieted i| the dusty and flash-fire proned south- land. ■ Those from others parts of the nation S continued to laugh at our weather, scoff- ing at the arid California climate, but ' lEzS m still we sported our suntan oil and wait- ed for the clouds to clear for another day at the body-bronzing beaches. Above and Below: SUNNY PREACHER — A crowd gathers on a funnv February afternoon to listen to eiwigeUst George " led " Smock. I ._:_2 ' i ' iO ' ; ' !»? t m tt- ' i). jj % t ( ' M J- .4 ; ■ % " fc ' s ' » :»■ £k. 458 Closing ., ;. , Above: SECRET STORM — Thundcrou . chmU roll mvr the Los Ans;tic -ku ' o iix a threat to tho c intent on ettin ltui tit the Southern CiUitornm ivaches. Left: THE SHADOW KNOWS — Early morn- ing sunshine casts a long liadow from a bundled- up Marianne Kiittioka. s . •St- ' Closing OV Prevalent Campus Myth Proved False Trojan Myth Number One — Students had to go home to have fun. This preva- lent rumor ran rampant at the university, but proved to be false. USC provided ac- tivities which satisfied the body as well as the mind. The university provided numerous op- portunities for the care of the body. Not only were there raquetball, tennis and basketball courts, and a swimming pool but there were also chances to compete in intramural activities in these sports. There were areas which provided a track and park to jog in, fields to play frisbee and volleyball courts to play in. Activities to exercise the mind were plentiful. The Natural History Museum and the Museum of Science and Indus- try were in the campus ' backyard. DKA movies, speakers, bands, dances, con- certs and plays were always occuring. The libraries were open seven days a week to satisfy those hungry for know- ledge while the Student Activities Cen- ter and Law Center housed pinball machines and billiard tables for those fond of indoor games. These activities were the tip of an ice- berg when it came to recreation afforded the USC student. Every aspect of the stu- dent ' s well being was thought of and provided for, and those complaining of a lack of campus activity probably didn ' t know where to look. Right: LACOSTE AND GUCCI TOO — Kelly Gabriel spoofs Greek life during orientation- 460 Closing Above Left: DIG J — A s uJt ' n ftnJi volleyball u relaxing way to ffvnd lum- on iawpti . Above Right: TENNIS ANYONE? — luiiy O stvi patiently aimits the arrival of tennis partner. Above: NO AIR — lohn Hu tou iilps tiown a hot of trhiskcy white Jeff Wysard and others look on. Closing 461 Trojans On The Move Trojans were on the move. From Santa Catalina Island to Idyllwild to Madrid to South Central Los Angeles, USC created a following struck with " Trojan fever. " Academic, social, financial, physical, and political advances made by the University merited it the mystique as one of the most influential and respected institutions on the west coast and cer- tainly the nation. We did it. We began shaping up and looking toward the future with genuine trativs acontt of edui iiig,aii istratio We ouisd ofasel 462 Closing optimism. The fears of skyrocketing tui- tion, declining enrollment and adminis- trative difficulties were combatted with a continued move toward greater quality of education, advanced student recruit- ing, and revisions in all levels of admin- istration. We saw our campus grow physically, our schools grow academically, and our student body grow socially. The ad- vances achieved and the honors gained brought the University closer to its goal of a self-achieving and self-sustaining in- stitution. We looked to the future and had promise of continued success and growth. And We Shaped Up. Closing 463 The 1981 El Rodeo yearbook was prod- uced under the supervision of the Office of Student Publications and Clarence N. Anderson, University Editor. A student staff of approximately fifteen handled all copy, layout, photography, and editing, with all type set on the Daily Trojan ' s Log- icon system. Publishing was done by Hun- ter Publishing Co. in Winston-Salem, North Carolina through Hunter representa- tive Tom Imming. Clai Schi Ken Scb Wa) Col( Alic 464 Closing m Geoi Lisa I H Photography Credits Claudia Eller School of Public Administration Kenny Lewis Atlantic Richfield Corporation Braven Wong School of Medicine Wayne Levine Walt Disney Studios Paul Izenstark Steve Hyman Sports Information Debbie Wolf College of Continuing Education Laszlo Denes Cliff Kalick Photography Special Thanks To Teresa Olmos Jocelyn Otsu Alec Tan Janice Munimitsu Darryl Cluster Linda Lebovics R. Jane Zachary Kristie Small Dennis Edwards Tim Mangan Colette Benton Alice Choy Michael Schroeder Mohammed Mohammed George Will Lisa Yee Judy Nevitt Char McGee Eric Swarthout Mike McKinney Carole Long Valerie Boss Paul Isenstark Joe Stockemer Keiko Yamamoto Mona Cravens Clarence Anderson Tom Imming Paul Nelson Ceretha Jones Karen Anderson Jim Champlin Myrna Gutierrez Closing 465 Abarca, Rossana 370 Abbott. Lisa 365 Abbott, Michael 404 Abercrombie, Joanie 371 Ablon, Bari 386 Abrera, John 344 Abshier, Dorcey 143.367.424 Accetta. Dominic 394 Achwabauer. Cindy 357 Ackerman. John . .394 Ackermann. Annette 350 Acosta. Steven . .384 Acton. Christopher 396 Adams, David 410 Adams, Gordon 145,150,154 Adams. Harold 380 Adams, Kate 356 Adams. Terry 392 Adler. Doug 194 Agate. Jim 194,409 Ageno, Lori 379 Aghazanan, Sako 140 Akiyoshi, Cary 390 Alberts, Nelson 407 Alexander, Ken 328 Allaire, Chns 324 Allan. Robert 369 Allebom, Robert 369 Allen, James 202 Allen, Kenneth 369 Allen, Scott 404 Allen, Vicki 357,404 Allison, Fntz 397 Allred, David 369 Alrod, Mike 332 Alvarez, Lety 328,329 Amato. Lori . . , , -382 Anderson. Clarence 464.465 Anderson. Dale 385 Anderson. David. 402 Anderson. Debbie 363 Anderson, Dwight 166,170 Anderson. Emily 375 Anderson. en 324.350.396.465 Anderson. Karin 410 Anderson. Leslie 356 Anderson. Lynn 364.382.404 Anderson. Norman 404 Anderson, Paul 269,381 Anderson, Scott 385 Anderson, Susan 327,396 Anderson, Todd 369 Andonian, Marc , , , , 350 Andrain. Courtney 375.392 Andrew. Mark 406 Andrews. Wendy 375 Andela, Maria . 114 Anton, Maria 366 Antonich, William .327 Appleby, John 404 Applegate, Bill 377 Appleton, James 89 Armato, Antonia 71 Armato. John 71 Arnold. Stephen 384.402 Arnold. William ,371 Arranaga, Regina 383 Arreola. Ron 344 Amngton. Walter 384 Artenian. Suzanne 357 Aschieris. John 380 Ashford, Curtis 344 Ashton, Lori 388 Astor. Thomas 369 Atnip. Larry . . . ,392 Atwood. Capuciue 386 Aube. John 396 Aucoin. Geoffrey . , . ,391 Augustine, Anugie 371 Aust, Dave 407 Austin. Phyllis 364 Avedisian. Janet 388 Ayres. Allyson 354,380,386 Baba, Wesley 390 Babauta, Ann 324 Babchick, Barbara 71 Baber, Bill , , , ,392 Baca, Tony 328 Badger. Lori 386 Badke. Glenn 408 Bagnall. Bob 376.407 Baia, Anthony 385 Bailin, Steve 332 Baker, Brian 395 Baker. Curt 332 Baker, Dan 345 Baker. Eric 328 Baker, Joe 140 Baker, John 324 Baker, Laurie 71 Baker. Robert 369 Bakerink. Jay 359 Balcom. Laurie , 364 Baldoni. Rudolph , ,384 Balduff. Lisa 362 Balfour. Linda , , , ,376.391 Ball. Christopher 384 Balogh, Jeffrey 369 Baltimore. Susan 327 Benjamin. Scott 377 Banks, Chip 148 Bann, Anna 382 Barakai. Manal 327,350 Barber Steve 327 Barish, David 327 Barke, Jeffrey 403 Barke. Ronald 409 Barkley. Janet , . , .357 Barlow. Michelle 367 Barnard. Mike 371 Barnes. Alfred 390 Bamett. Debra 327 Barney. William 385 Baroldi. Layne , 404 Barrett. Jay 410 Barrett. Lisa . , ,398 Barrett. Lynn 398 Barry. Barbara 387 Bartner. Arthur ,6 Bartok. Bill 369 Bartlotti. Gene 332 Bartram. Karen 344 Basmajian. Jana , 357 Bassler. Donald ,404 Bateman. Dan 179 Batesole. Bobby 202 Kar Battaile. William 200 Bauer. Terry ,383 Baumgarth. Eric , , .404 Baumgartner. Suzanne 375 Baxter. Harry 404 Bayle. Avery 374.391 Beal. Linda 386.404 Beard. Sam 408 Beare Bruce 406 Beck. Darci 395 Beck. Randy 369 Beckham.Beth 9,359 Beckler, Ben 369 Beckner, John 391 Becton. Anthony , , , 390 Bedford. Jim 344 Bedworth. Sheila 371 Beedy, Kevin 344 Bega, Gregory 385 Behrle, Steven 385 Beintema. Dan 329 Belcher. Peter 394 Beling. Kristen 398 Bell. David 294.359.394 Bell. Leslie 374,404 Bell. Pam 383 Bell. Susan 362.395 Bellah. John 45 Belton. John 394 Beltran. Mark 177.409 Benevidez. Bob , , 384 Benjamin. Brooks , 380 Benjamin. Scott , 380 Bennett. Kathy 376 Bennett. Susan 362 Bentley. Peter , 396 Bentley. Timothy , 404 Benton. Colette , 465 Benya. Christopher 465 Bera, Rosalie 366 Bergendahl. Mark 407 Berger. Jay 93 Berger. Stephanie 71 Berglund. Ann 138 Bergstrom. Vickie 392 Berliner. Tracy 368.403 Berman. Freda 50,208,452 Berman. Laurie 189 Bematz. Robert 369 Berryhill. David 371 Bersci, Kathleen 379 Bersci, Steve 385 Betrall, Kare 189 Bey. Christm 356 Bianchi, Shirlene 375,392 Bibeau, Georgia 327 Bieber, doug 330 Bieler, Cassandra 208,452 Bieles, Robert 391 Biggins, Jill 386.404 Bihr. Robert 179 Bilchik. Richard 403 Binnlg. Bill 410 Bino. Gabriela 330 Bim, Bonnie 388 Bim. Laura 388 Bimey. Meredith Baxter 64 Birsic. Dorothy 404 Bishop, Anita 365 Bishop. Suzann 375.391 lifer , ,375 Black. Charles 367.394 Blackburn. Henry 390 Blackstone. Joe 327,350 Blake, Elizabeth 387 Blake. Geoff 71,404 Blake. Melanie 388 Blanc. Aleta 410 Blanco. Tim 384 Blankenship. Jeffrey 202 Bleier, Steve 404 Bhckenstaff. Mike 332 Blongiewicz. Robert 367.392 Blood. Leah 398 Boatright. Alesia 326,327,350 Bobb, Carolyn 366 Bolzem, Frank 392 Bonincontri, Mike 332 Bonney, Annette 365 Boone, Jeffrey 397 Borelli, Dave 197 Borgnme, Ernest 68 Borisoff, Derek 371 Boss. Valerie 360.465 Boswell. Donna 327 Botsford. Jeffrey 404 Bowden, Tom 394 Bower, John 329 Bower, Kerry 356 Bowers, John 410 Boyd. James 380 Boyer. Penny 357 Bozick. Nicholas 394 Bradbury. David 327 Bradford. Alan 102 Bradley, Robert 380 Breckenridge, Brett 371 Breidenbach. Brian 406 Brents. Perry 371 Breuer. Lisa 388 Brewcs. Jaime 140 Brewster. Karolyn 356.371.3S Bnce. Pamela 367 Bridges. Duane 381 Bridges. Jill 386 Brinker. Melanie 360 Brittingham. Cori 376 Brock. Holly 370 Brock. Jeffrey 367.392 Brodahl. Nancy 388 Broderick. Julia 383 Brooks. David 385 Brooks. Liz 189,329 Brooks, Lisa 363,410 Brow, Joel 380 Browman. Darryl 392 Brown, Edmund G 66 Brown, Jimmy 166 Brown, Jeffrey 202 Brown, Lisa 374 Brown, Mariane 200 Brown, Rich 179 Brown, Rich 324 Brown, Rick 404 Brown, Robin 376 Brown, Scott 402 Brown, Stewart ,390 Brown. Tim 332 Browner, Joey , , 154 Brownson. Laura 364 45Bruersma. Mark 407 Brumage. Michael 410 Brumleu. Robert 392 Brunswick. Meredith 368 Brusati, Trish 363,410 Bruttig, Dana 398 Bry, Richman 380 Bryan, Christie 382 Bryan, Kelly 398 Buccola, Bari 359.380 Buch. Todd 332 Buck. Kelly 375 Buck. Bill 94 Buddecke. David 186 Budilaksmono. Sanlanti 327 Buettel. Bruce 392 Buhrlng. Pam 382 Bujold. Paul 323 Bunn, Richard 396 Burdick, Valerie 367.395 Burgoyne, Karl 324 Burk. Leanne 379.388 Burk. William 385 Burke. Brian 391 Burke. iJeorge 385 Burke, Jacqueline 452,453 Burke, James 369 Burke, Thomas 369 Bums. Judy 410,408 Bums. Kathleen 345.362 Burr. Jeff 332 Burrell. Donna 327 Burroughs. Glenn 404 Bush. Scott 380 Bushman, Julie 366 Butler, Steven 381 Byer, Philip 369 Byers, Robert 385 Byrd, Gretchen 410 Byrens, Steve 385 Cabanban, Myma , , ,122 Cadd, Christopher , , 384 Cadd, Ray 395 Caducoy, Linda 327 Caganich, Barbara 368 Caims, Dave 407 Calazar, Ray 410 Caldwell, Jeff 402 Camp, Carolyn 367 Camp, James 391 Campbell, Kirk 369 Campion, Robert 391 Campion, Steve 407 Canel, Sheri 327,363 Cannon, Paul 329 Cannon. Timothy 404 Canuk. Ray 384 Capellino. Teresa 387 Cappello. Gerard , , ,404 Cappello Ramona 387 Carande. Mark 332 Cardelucci. Mark 385 Carlisle. Maureen 359,404 Carlton, Jeffrey 392 Carmack. James 202.402 Carr, Cindy 364 Carr, Thomas 395 Carreon, Yvonne 377 Carroll, Melanie 364 Carter, Sheri 344 Case, Wayne 179 Casey, Ke vin 394 Cassidy, Erin 382 Cassidy, Linda 382 Castas. Evelyn 328 Castel. Jim 344 Catt Julie 330 Catt, Steve 407 Caulk, Bruce 404 Cavanaugh, Chriss 187 Cawi, Alan 327 Cecchini, James 202 Celand, Terry 376 Chaitin, Toby , , , ,362 Chamberlain, Chris 91,332 Chambers, Michele 344,364 Champieux, Thomas 369 Champlm, James 327,350,465 Chandor, Charlotte 388 Chan, Eda 330 Chandor. Charlotte 388 Chang. Angela 330 Chapman. Bruce 388 Chapman. David 391 Chapman. Jeff Ill Chapman. Karen , ,365 Chase. Galen 404 Chase. Lynae 359 Chase, Bob 350 Chavez, Maria , ,329,328 Chavez, Robert ,177 Cherry, Brad 194,332 Chesley, Russell 384 Chester, Pamela 398 Cheves, Suzanne 375 Chien, Charles 328 Childs, Brian 398,404,412 Childs. Cameron 394 Chin. David 324 Chin, Henry 371 Chin, Edwin 330 Chitjian, Mark 394 Cho, Hank 360 Choi, David , ,394 Choi, Julie 379 Chow, Peggy 379 Choy, Alice 465 Christian, Scott 402 Christiansen, Lisa 366 Christie. Brenda 357 Chnstopherson. Ron 332 Chu. Darren 395 Chun. Emest 327 Clgliano. John 394 Cimmarrusti. Greg 200.323,391 Clair, Deborah 410 Clancy, Kelly 374 Clark, Chris 327 Clark, David 380 Clark, Dawn , , ,378 Clark, Lon 327 Clausen, Drake 397 Cleland, laurie 377 Clemens, Craig 202 Clifford, Alison 386 Chne, Craig 71,344 Cline, Deborah 382 Clopton, Barbara 328 Cluster, Darryl 465 Coale, Woodrow 395 Coates, Michael 371 Coates, Stephan 371 Cobb, Andnenne 360 Cobb, Randy 344 Cobb, Robert 366 Cochran, Cathleen 327 Cochrane, Piper 369.377,380 Codekas, Elaine 366 Coe. Jennifer 398 Coghill. Joanne 362,379 Cohen, Amio 403 Cohen, Jack 327 Cohn, Bobette 357 Cole, Darred 407 Cole Han7 440 Colley, Cheryl 375,404 Colley, Todd 385 Collins, Cindy 356 Cologne. Steven 371 Coloma. Roger 407 Comiskey. Andrea 362.395 Commans. Ron 178,179 Condo, Fred 327 Conley, James 404 Conley, John 404 Connell, Byron 392 Connelly, Casey 200 Connelly, Mike 406 Connolly, Michelle 356,380 Connor. James , ,202 Contino. Phyllis 388 Contreras. Robert 200.328 Conway. Margaret , , ,364,408 Cook. Joseph 390 Cook. Virginia 359 Cook. William 377 Coombs. Eric , , 402 Coons. John 344 Cooper. Shawn 410 Copeland. Caroline 402 Copic. Miro 324 Coppie. Amanda 366 Coquillard. Samuel 384 Corea. Leslie 380.396 Cork. John 332 Corona. Joel 392 Corona, Judi 370 Corsaro, John 328 Coryell, Jeffrey 208,385 Coslett, Richard 396 Cota. Linda 189 Cottrell, Rich 166 Courtn ey, Linda , , , ,398 466 Index Courtney, mark 371 Coury, Dean 409 Coussirat, Patricia 398 Covell. Jim 71 Covell. Mark 91 Coveney, Cathy 377 Cowan. John 327 Cowley, Charles 391 Cragin. Mike 332,350 Cramer, Duane 332 Crames, Bobby 194,408 Cramoline. Kathy 359 Cravens, Mona 465 Crawford. Jenson 344 Cree, Calvin 369 Creighton. Jennifer 200.396 Cresop. Kevin 327 Cnpps. Paul ,332 Crone. Richard 320 Crossley. John .404 Crosson. Ann 386 Crouse. karen 189 Crowell. David 402 Crowley. Regan 398 Cubbon. Elizabeth 365 Cuevas. Jose 71 Culbreth. Pam 327 Cullman. Kelly 329.366 Cummings. Brian 329 Cummings, John 179 Cummins, Chris 350 Cunningham, Michael 102,102 Cunningham Ron 359 Cunningham, Victoria 410 Curran. Maureen 328 Current. Jeffrey 402 Currey. Liz 376 Curry. Coleen 189.402 Curtis. Cynthia 392 Czitrom. Joel 324 Dahl. Lisa 189.328 Dahlin. Jams 357 Dahlin. Tracy 387 Dahlsten. Dia 189 Dailey. Jill 359 Daily, Adele 396 Daily, Robin 359 Dalessandrc. Lisa 363 Daley. Brian 329 Dalton. Ginger 365 Dameron. Darlene 407 Daniels. Bo 402 Darco. Gregory 392 Darras. Alexandria 327 Daugherty. Sheryl , .382 Davalos. Kann 370 Davidsmeier. Dan 202.206 Davidson. James 410 Davis. David 403 Davis. Jeffrey 385 Davis. Linda 324 Davis. Martin 332 Davis. Shan 382 Davis. Terri 398.404 Dawson Kevin 369 Dawson. Robert 392 Dayton. Diane 392 De La Vega. Maria 357.392 De Long. Dave 384 De Miranda. Craig 384 Dean. Gary 166 Deary. Shelley 307 Dees. Alan 200 Deese. Deryl 381 Degenhardt. Bill 380 Deghi. John 371 Degracia. James 392 Degreene. Karola 366 Del Favero. John 407 De l Guercio. Steve 407 Delahooke. Sandra 382 Delegeane. Angelo 105 Deho. Cessie 376.402 Deluca. Gail 365 Demarco. John 394 Demeny. Janine 356 Denes. Laszio 465 Denis. Christopher 384 Dennis. Cindy 197 Dennis. Jim 138 Denton. Lisa 382 Depew. Steve 200.404 Dequattro. Vince 350 Derufr. Kathleeen 398 Detrick. David 392 Detrick. Steven 392 Detrixhe. Jim 179 Deutsch. Larry 403 Devlin. Laurie 364 DeYoung. Sharon 375.402 De Young. Wendy 380 Dias. Denise . .200 Diaz-Rosso. Judy 374 Dick. Lindsay 391 Dieball. Jeri 379.387 Diener. Alyse 366 Dietz. Charlotte 71 Dilulo. Paul 151 Ditommaso. tod 410 Doane. Karen 388 Doder. Jeffrey 404 Doering. Denise 398 Doherty, Karen 398 Doi, Mark 390 Dole. Cindy 327.350 Domingo. Rad 323.3.50 Dominguyez. ron 328 Dominique. Judy 364 Domokos. Mike 392 Donahoe. Kevin 344 Donaldson. Roger 392 Donine. Michael , 384 Donine. Richard . 392 Dooling. Paige 398.404 Doshay. Marc 359.407 Doty. Robert 391 Doty. Walter 408 Doucette. Andrew ,119 Doucette. Dennis , , , 344 Douglass. Heather 374 Dowell. Bruce 394 Dowling. Philip 371 Downing. Michael 404 Downs. Paul 96 Doyle. Kathy 174 Drach. Jacob 140 Drasnin. Peter 380 Drebing. Mark 345 Ores, Nicholas 385 Drevno. Ann 410 Drew. Mike 200 Driver. Gary ,384 Drury. David 202 Dubrow. Dayna 398 Ducker, Terri 406 Dudas. Tiffany 357 Duffy, Sheila 383 Dumont, Douglas 402 Duncan, Julianne ,375 Duncan, Katnna 366 Dunlay. Sarah 329 Dunmyer. James 384 Dunn. Harry 369 Durand. Marcie 377,380 Surgin, Sheralee 329 Dunvage, Don 407 Durkee, Henry 380 Durkin, Sharon 324 Durroch, Sally 374 Dushkes. Ehse 362 Dusthimer, Peter 394 Dwyer. Derek 324 Dyas. Trish 357 Dy e. Mary 369 Dye. Matthew 380 Eaney. Rick 189 Easter. Matthew 392 Eastwood. Clint 66 Eckley. Jack 215.396 Ector. Athena 366 Eddy. Michael 74 Eddy. Park 369 Edgar, Jim 200 Edmonds. Stan 202 Edney. Michael 410 Edwards. Dennis 152.456 Edwards. Garth 407 Edwards. Katharine 388 Edwards. Maxwell 402 Egan. Sharon 376 Ehmig. Alison 382 Elbaum. Mark 402 Elfalan. Marty 208.452 Elledge. Craig 409 Eller. Claudia 465 Ehopulos. Janet 375 Elliott. Jennifer 359 Ellis. Kim 357 Ellis. Linda 386.404 Ellis. Mark 407 Ellison. Robert 390 Elm ian. Nancy 386 Emerson. Ralph 406 Emeterio. Cece 359 Emeterio. Tom 384 Empey. Jim 179 Enbardo. Richard 328 Engelage. George 392 Engelage. Michael ,392 Engler. Chapin 71 English. Erin 374 English. Kurt 394 Enriquez. Gregory 404 Eoff. Kathy 398 Erbe. Chuck 159 Erickson. John 404 Escudero. Barbara , 329 Eskey. Megan . 357.369 Etel. Vonnie ,344 Eurich. Edward 408 Evans. Mark 410 Eve. Debbie 365.371 Evert. Richard 327 Ey. Ed 407 Ezersky. Mark 402 Faber. Karen , 366.367 Fabnzio. Cecilia 362 Fagan. Gizele 0.386 Fahey. Anna 362 Fairchild, Gigi 327 Faison, Louis 190 Falke, Michelle 374 Farina, George 44 Farr, Glen ,369 Fiocca. David 371 Fischer. Ute 402 Fischook. Eric 410 Flader. David 402 Flanagan. Hicky 407 Flannery. John 179 Fleer. Lori 359 Fleetwood. Mick 7 Fletcher. Russell 371 Flores. Angelina 339.350 Flores, Gregory 369 Flores, paul 391 Floumoy, Houston 89 Flynn , Kathleen 398 Foley. Bonnie 387 Fong. Andy 392 Fong. Martha 324 Footman. Patricia 374 Forbes, Cindy 374.392 Ford. Greg 330 Ford. Ingrid 360 Ford. Michael 390 Forgatch. Gregory , , 404 Forgy. Merilee 376 Foronda. Anna 379 Forster. Mark 371 Foster, Clarence 330 Foster, Roy 156 Foster. Timothy 404 Fouche. Kim 378 Foumier. Michelle 398 Fox, John 404 Fox, Kim 376 Fox. Margaret 327 Foy. Anastasia 404 Foy. Drew 327 Frame. Babs 359 Franco. Ramon 140 Franklin. Carl 89 Franklin. Hal 328 Frasco. Scott 392 Fraser. Kathryn 388.404 Eraser. Victoria 388 Frazier. Kevin 367 Fredriksson. Anette 188,189 Freebaim. Jill 375 Freedle. Kimberly 374.404 Freeman. David 369 Freeman. Steven 404 Freeman. Victoria 365 French. William 402 Friedmann. Steven 404 Friend, Tricia 366 Fntz, Louis 397 Frost. Paul 91 Fry, Chuck 404 Fry, Erin 398 Fayar. Michelle 356 Fryar. Rob 407 Fuelling. Thomas 324 Fujiria. Brian 332 Fukushima. Rhoda 345 Funston. David 3 69 Furgurson, James 369 Gaar. Reyna 411 Gabriel. Kelly . . 460 Gahagan. Dan , , , 344 Gaitan, Paul 410 Galanis. Ann 377,404 Galindo, Alexis 391 Gallagher. John 329 Gallegos. Rosa 328 Galles. Terri 398 Galles. Tracee 398 Gallivan. Tom 179 Galvan. Natalie 324 Gamble. Susan . .388 Gamblin. Tony 344 Gamon. Bruce 371 Garapick. Nancy 189 Garavaglia. Mark 404 Garcia. Frank 330,350 Garcia. Jaime 398 Garcia. Linda 356 Garcia. Maria 327 Garcin. Thomas 360 Gardner. Richard 404 Gamer. James 392 Gamer. Ralph 123 Gamett, Renita 329 Garrison, Robert 404 Garside. Fred 402 Garza. Manuel 332 Gassner. Cheryl 398 Gauthier. Ronald 332 Gee. Vivian 379 Gensicki. Gregory 385 Gentile. Kevin 392 George. Anthony 392 George. Dave 179 George. Ray 139 Georgiev, Lysa 364 Crt orgiou, Nancy 327 Gerard. Mark 404 Gerbracht. Paul 344.407 Gettinger. Douglas 391 Getz. Greg 327 Ghan. Jeffrey 402 Gibbs, Lauren 387 Gibson, Demont 166 Gikas. Nicholas 384 Gil. Teresa 359 Gilbert. Jeane 357 Gilchrist. Debby 197 Gildred. Elizabeth 387 Gill. Leo 332 Gillane. Betsy . , , ,364.410 Gillenwater. Shell 350 Gillet, Wendy 350 Gillis. Mark 410 Gilmore. Cheryl 395 Gllmour. Catherine 369.388, Gilroy, Ed 369 Ginsburg, Michael 324 Giordano. Cindy 328 Girling. David 402 Giriing. Doe 377 Giuliani. Victor 410 Gladish. Christine 96 Gladle. Frederic 404 Gladysz. Michele 327 Glantz. Jaime 392 Glasco. Jeffrey 404 Glasgal. Russel 391 Glasky, Mark 391 Glass. Melissa 344 Glenn. Caroline 386 Glenn. Sharon 386 Glover. Brian 327 Gluck. Tracey 366 Glucksman. Ellen 350 Gobbcll. Jennifer 386 Goebel. Susan 359 Goldberg. Kaley 369,38 8 Goldberg, Richard 392 Goldstein, Marc 369 Chilian, Mike 402 Gomez, Ruben 329 Gong, Vemon 324 Gonzales, Cecilia 327 Gonzalez, Mike 328 Gonzalez, William 402 Goodman, Kenith 395 Cioodman, Kimberly 328.329 Goodman. Lisa ,367 Goodman, Melissa 366 Goodrich, Deanna 367 Goodrich. Charles 404 Goodwin. Lori , .366 Goodwin. Paula . . .159 CKirdon, Cheryl 404 Gordon. Erich 407 Gordon. Shari 411 Gorman. Gigi 376,402 Gorman, Peter 369 Gorrie, Caron 387 Goss. James 384 Gould. Cynthia 367 Gould. Jay 329,407 Gould. Richard 392 Criiuthier. Art 406 Goycochea, Arlissa 327 Grable. Dan 324,404 Graham, Claudia 398 Graham, Guy 404 Graham, Jack 369 Grannis. Lone 329 Granow. Leslie 369 Grant. Kim 365 Grasska. William 385 Gratz. Cindy 375 Graves. Jennifer 359.404 Green. Adrienne 378 Green. Cassandra 360 Green, Kelly 368,379 Green, Marlon 403 Green. Michael 369 Green. Pamela 386 Green. William 219 Greer. Grace 362 Grey. Kathy 367 Griffen. Julie 366 Gnffin. Tracy 388 Griffith. Jean 345 Griffith. Kevin 327.404 Griffith. Mark 406 Griffith. Susan 376.402 Gnswold. Robert 396 Grommonpre. Lisa 328 Gross. Kim 377 Gross. Steve 344.402 Grover. Cheryl 327 Gniendl. Stuart 392 Gmgal. Garth 408 Grundy. Gordon 369 Gudelsky. Ilene 366 Guillory. Orlando 329.350 Gul. Adrid 328 Gundell. Michael . . . .392 Gundell. Susan 375 Gunnarsson. Robert 202,395 Gunther, Kay 365 Gumey. Keith 392 Guthrie. Robert 391 Guiterrez. Myma 465 ■ " ■» Guzzi. Robert 410 Hackey. Clifford 390 Haddad. Rose 376 Hadley. Paul 88 Hagaman. Keith 385 Hagan. Marty 327 Hagen. Carey 407 Hagstrom. Richard 404 Hag ' . Rick 384 Hagy. Steve 384 Hailey. Hariin 402 Hair. Jim 384 Hale. Kathleen 366 Hall. Barbara 350 Hall. Jim 200 Hall. Tom 208.392.452 Halverson. Jamie 406 Hamada. Stephen 334 Hamakawa. Glen 332 Hamer. Hilary 398 Hamilton. Donald 396 Hamilton. Doug 369 Hamilton. Sue . 356 Hammond. Kathy 172.174 Hammond. Kevin . . .385 Hancock. Donna 376 Handy. Gina 391 Handy. Minda 375 Handzel. Darcy 356 Hangartner, Gregory 334 Hankins, Mark 395 Index 467 Hanlon, Chuck 182 Hanlon, Edward 392 Hannah, Steven 396 Hansen, Chris 183 Hansen, John 369 Hansen, Laurie 392.398 Hantzel, Darcey 410 Hara, Bobby 390 Harada, Glenn 334 Harbison, Betty 327 Harges, Bonnie , , . .356 Harlow, Brian 384 Harold, Julie 377 Haroutunian. Sue 359 Harper, Candace 395 Harper, Greg 409 Harper, Michael 149,157 Harris, Alison 360 Hams, Art 328 Hams, Joseph 372 Hams, Debbie 371 Hams, Drew 200 Hams, Peter 200 Hams, Stayce 327,378 Harris, Sue 327 Hams, Susan 396 Harrison, Richard , , .392 Hart. Jeff 178,179 Hart, Scott 384 Hart, Speedy 79 Hart, Sheena . . . .378 Harvey, Damien 392 Harvey, Maryalice . . .374 Hasse, Linda ... 364 Hately, B.J 15 Hathaway. Richard 140 Hattersley, Lelia 327 Hattery. Anne 366 Haubrich, William 324 Hauser. Leslie 383 Hawkins, David 396 Hayano, Art 390 Hayden. William 402 Hayes, Cindy 382 Hays, Laura 370 Haywood, Joe . 390 Hazel, Patrick . . . 402 Hazen, Logan .350 Healy. Mike 385 Heam, Laune . .362 Heath, Brook 200 Hedges, Barbara 139 Hedlund, John 176,177,409 Heide, Jan 365 Hein, Suzette 374,392 Helfond. Randy 372 Helfond. Russell 372 Helm, Matt 380 Helvie, James . . . .327 Hench, Philip 404 Henderson, Raphael . .381 Heness, Marc 369 Henn, David 410 Henning, Bos , , , . 409 Henno, Chris 385 Henry, Jan 328 Henry. Kelly 197 Henry, Timothy 404 Henson, Amell 381 Hepps, Kathleen 387 Herberg, Jill 410 Herbers, Janet . .356 Heritage, Wendy 350 Herman, Tami 368,403 Hernandez. Gladys 365 Hernandez. Rocio 328 Herrera. Ruben .328 Herrman, James 71 Hersch, Steven . . . .403 Hertel, Kim 356 Heslop, Steve 202 Hess. James 324.403 Heverling, Susan . . . .327 Hewitt, Sarah 328,350,364 Heyer, Karl 409 Hickey, Susan 383 Hiett, Malcolm 334 Higashi, Nicole 327 Hilger, Lisa 189 Hill, Jacque 166.167,168.171 Hill, Jennifer 375,404 Hill, Kelli 367 Hillen, Robert 200 Hillgren, Brad 384 Hinderaker, Sue 189 Hinkle, Helen 356 Hipp, Eric 147 Hirakawa,Stanley . . .334 Hisserich, Helmi 231 Hithe, Gerri 344 Ho, Jeffrey 390 Hoagland, Jill 386 Hoang. Due 328 Hobock. Kirk 395 Hodge, Carolyn 369,402 Hodge, Tom 369 Hodges, Jack 394 Hodges, Jane 398 Hodges, Julie 346,367 Hodgkins, Scott 359 Hodgson, Carol 374 Hoedemaker, Karen 398 Hoedemaker, Peter .344 Hoeven, Martle 383 Hoffman, Janice .95 Hoffman, Michael 332 Hoge, Elizabeth . . .356 Hogue. Karla . .359 Hok. Maria 374 Holcomb. Richard 392 Holland, Duffy 383 Hollister, Stacey 392,398 Hollister, Steven 402 Holly, Susan 382 Holman, Jill 383 Holmes, John 404 Holmes, Ron 166 Holmes, Stephen . .390 Holt, Cammie 359 Holt, Jim 384 Holte, Doug 329 Hong, Randall 390 Hong, Richard 350 Honkanen, Peter 200 Hook. John 334 Hopf, Tern 359,406 Hopp, Kathleen . . .356 Horkachuck, Michael . . .373 Horowitz, Danny 403 Horsley, Lmda 383 Horstman, Adam 177 Hosely, Rob 385 Hourivian, Clayton . . .407 Houser, Jerry 350 Houska, Holly 327 Hover, Rex 114 Hovland, Tim 176,177 Howard, Bart 384 Howard, Edwin 395 Howard, Gail 370 Howarth, Robert 371 Hoy, Kerrin 379 Hozaki, David 390 Hubbard, John 83,89,210 Hubbell, Greg 332 Hubler. Kurt 359 Huff, Theresa 174 Hughes, Carole 365 Huke, Chris 344 Hull, Howie 380 Humfreville, William 200,394 Hunsaker, Dave 384 Hunt, Cynthia 208,215,454 Hunt. Gregory 391 Hunt. Kelli 369 Hunt. Kristin 387 Hunt, Marianne 362 Hunter. James 79 Hunter, Ned . . . .372 Hunter. Todd 369 Huntley, Felicia 324 Huntsinger, Eric 324,384 Hurley, Judith 328 Huston, John 461 Hutchison, John 346 Hutton. Kevin . .396 Huyler, Jay 202,392 Hyman, Steve 465 Ibe, Raul 409 Ida, Rod 327 [khsan, Azman 344 Illes, Jack 369 Imahara, Roy 332 Imming, Tom 465 Inadomi, Laurie 386 Inouye, Cynthia 320 Inouye, Deena 379 Irvin, Greg 177,369 Irving, Craig 380 Irwin, Skip 384 Izenstark, Paul 366.395.465 Jackson, James 5 Jackson, Keith 346 Jackson, Michael 402 Jackson, Nancy 377 Jackson, Patty 359 Jackson, Sharon 359 Jackson, Steve 369 Jacobs, Chip 408 Jacobs, Peter 392 Jacobs, Sally 398 Jacobs, Scott 385 Jacques. Erica 374 Jager, Kathi 376 Jagger. Pamela 356.392 James, Brian 408 James, Dennis 330 Jameson, Jerry 402 Jamin, Ardee 376,413 Janda, Jennifer 364 Jang, Ken 328 Jannone, Anna 346,350 Jenkins, Richard 394 Jensen, Lance 392 Jensen, Neil 402 Jenssen, Michelann 327,395 Jerihanda, Emiko 344 Johannsen, Karen 189 Johns, Dennis 328 Johnson. Chris 346 Johnson. Daniel 410 Johnson. Debbie 382 Johnson, Donald 380 Johnson. Doretha 410 Johnson, Guy 402 Johnson, James 123 Johnson, Juliann 327 Johnson, Julie 369 Johnson, Karen 386 Johnson, Kathy 346,366 Johnson, Knsti 366 Johnson, Rob 332 Johnson, Rozalynn 324 Johnson, Rudy 334 Johnson, Tammy 327 Johnson, Theodore 390 Johnson, Tracy 324,396 Johnston, Steve 332 Jones, Alexander 381 Jones, Anne 374 Jones, Brent 369 Jones, Brooke 367 Jones, Cathy 382 Jones, Ceretha 465 Jones, Glenn 332 Jones. Lee 202 Jones, Holly 374 Jones, Jim 384,394 Jones, Kathy 374 Jones, Penn 377 Jones, Pete 327 Jones, Terry 350,371 Jordan, Denise 327 Jordan, Philip 391 Josi, Linda 392,404 Jove, Efrain 392,404 Jozwiak, Mark 392 Judge, Pam 367,404 Jue, Carey 372 Jue, Keith 344 Juhnke, Sue 375 Julian, Jostr 328 Jung, Curtis 390 Jung, Terri 379 Junger, Tina 324 Juron, Reena 368 Kagawa, Stephen 390 Kalem. Craig 407 Kalemkiarian, Paul 369 Kallie, John 406 Kamatani, Christine 366 Kamilos, Bruce 95 Kammeyer, Tim 202 Kaplan, Bettina 386 Kaplan, Debbie 368 Kaplan, Laurie 368 Kappes, Kristen 365,396 Kaprielian, Douglas 409 Kaprielian, Zohrab 89 Karahadian. Zachery 392 Karmelich. John 396 Kamio. Larry 407 Karr. Robin 359 Kase, Carol 327 Kassel, Dan 359,402 Kataoka, Marianne 200 Katz, Lisa 404 Kaufmann. Barbara 327,376,406 Kauhane, Clayton 200 Kavanaugh, Kelly 359 Kavorkian, Kevin 385 Kaup, Oliver 408 Kawakami, Scott 390 Kawashin, Terry 384 Kazovsky, Alia 230 Keane, William 200,346 Kear, Kelly 376 Keams, Greg 380 Keating, Shawn 324 Kebau, Chris 344 Keen, Jeff 385 Keillor, Eric . 392 Keilty, Kathleen 364 Kelleher, Steve . . 407 Kellems, Suzy 410 Keller. Kimberly 398 Kelley, Ken . 380 Kellogg, Tom 71 Kelly, Cheryl 411 Kelly, Francis 395 Kelly, Kristin 370 Kelly, Marilyn 328,412 Kelly, Niall 327 Kenagy, Helen 387 Kendall. Duane 332 Kennedy. Colleen 327 Kennedy. Jack 380 Kennedy, Kathy 374 Kenney, Lynne 327 Keough, Wendy 366 Kepler. Lori 359 Kercheval. Robyn 398 Kern. Cynthia 398 Kern. Timothy 392 Kern. William 391 Kersting. Andrew 410 Kevorkian, Kevin 371 Khahl. Najib 334 Kiefer. William 404 Kieswetter. Beverly 362.401 Killian. Lauren 386 Killian. Lisa 387 Kim. Chris 379 Kim. Jane 364 Kim. John . . .396 Kincheloe. John 346 King. Brian 332 King. Chris 344 King. Dan 380 King. Kathy 344 King, Maria 324.350 King, Michael 346 Kingsbury, Michael 372 Kingsley, Alisse 344 Kipp, Blake 346 Kino, Clayton 112 Kirkland, Shawn 365 Kirklebott, Shawnee 408 Kirtz. Julie 328 Kiskadden, Tom 200 Kitchen, Carrie 374 Kitchen, Kathy 374 Kitzinger, Carlos 394 Khest, Leigh 71 Kling, Kristina .367 Klinghoffer, Lee 346 Kloppenberg, Lisa 327 Klug, Kurt 402 Klugman, Karen 398 Knapp, Angela . . . .386 Knapp, Gregory 404 Knapp, Roger 194 Knemeyer, Elizabeth 91 Knoll, Cynthia 398 Knoll, John 327 Knoll, Tracy 366 Ko, Kelly 334 Kobellas, Connie .398 Koch, Lisa 387 Kock, Kurt 344 Koeller, Laura 398 Kohara, Tracy . .379 Koher, Mark 71 Koll, Kathleen 387 Koll, Martha 386,404 Kono, Jennie 379 Koulermos, Panos 10 Kouzes, Laurie 382 Kovacevich, Kathy 346 Kovacevich, Susie 346 Kozacik, Catherine 356 Krah, Gordon 179 Krai, Andriana . .398 Kramb, William 394 Kramer, Shelly 329 Kramer, Suzy 374 Kranhold, Kathy 71,387 Kratovil, Brad 332 Krauss. Erika 344 Kreidler, David 332 Krevosic, Nena 379 Kristof, Moira 367 Kroese, Andrew 392 Kroll, Howard 127 Kronk, Kathy 382 Kruger, Jack 194,404 Kruger, James 407 Kruse, Mark 346 Kubota. Laura 379 Kuhlman, Karen 398 Kummel, John 344 Kunisaki, Kevin 390 Kuramoto. Amy 327 Kurimura, Eric 200 Kurtz, Pam 365 Kurtz, Victoria 364,396 Kwong, Steve 367,392 Kyle, Bryan 396 La Plante, Phillip 404 La Scala, Lisa 350 Ladd, Kelli 366, 391 Lafreniere, Albert 324 Lahners, Ken 202 Lamont, Don 189 Lamontagtie, David 402 Lamprecht, Julie . .327 Landon, Michael 69 Landsbaum, Ross 403 Lane, Karin 159 Lane, Robert 396 Langer, Melissa 359 Lanphere, Kim 327,356 Lanteri, Joe 71 Lanthrum, Melissa 364 Lanting, Bill 71 Laraneta, Camille 387 Larson, Laura 396 Larson, Bob 328 Larussa, Ronald 402 Lasch, Peter 332 Lasorda, Tom 205 Lassman, Lisa 350 Laster, Kevin 409 Laufer, Julie 324 Laughton, James 392 Laughton, Mitchell 392 Laundy, Kari 370,408 Laurie, John . .403 Laval, Melinda 387 Lavins, Clancy 404 Lawrence, Chris 332 Lawrence, Michael 334 Lazar, Lisa 368 Lazzaro, Anthony 89 Leach, Dick 194 Leach, Leslie 200 Lebeau, Chris 200 Lebeau, Dave 200 Leblanc, Rick 328 Lebovics, Linda ' " ' jechner, Karen 412 e. Edmund 372 Lee, Jenny 95 Lee, Ronaldo 406 Lee, Shi-Chieh .344 Lee, Suzette 159 Lee, Wendolyn 379 Leeper, David 202 Legallet, Mary 327 Lehr, Gregory 395 Lehreu, Joe 408 Leighberg, Lee 385 Leitman, Wendy 386 Lemere, Scott 396 Lemle, Pat 378 Lemon, Dean 334 Leonard, Richard 403 Leong, Chris , . .113,344 Levaton, David 403 Levine, Wayne 465 468 Index Levonian. Brent 402 Lewis. Brad 200.391 Lewis. Chuck 324 Lewis. Kenneth 403.465 Lewis. Kevin 123 Lewis. Linda 398,404 Lewitt. Jay 403 Lieb. Heidi 365 Liehterman. Mitch 344 LiUie. Kathleen 197 Lin, Ai-Lan 324 Lin. William 324 Lincoln. Matthew 392 Lind. Julie 367 Lmde. Ann 189 Lindegren. Karl . ,200 Lindner. Rick 346 Lindsay. Alexander 409 Lindsay. Soma . .378 Lindsey. Steven 373 Lindstedt, Desiree 382 Linduski. Karen 387 Linduski. Kathy 386 Line. Kimberly 402 Lingle. Rob 328 Linthicum. Scott 104 Lipper. Donna 366 Lischewski. Chris 140 Lisk. Robert 334 Livomois. John 332 Lockhart, Linda 374 Lockhart, Loma 360 Lockrem, Les 12 Lockwood, Cathy 189 Lockwood, George 369 Logan. Felicia 378 London. Lisa 362 Long. Carole 465 Long. Fran 95 Longmire. Devik 372 Loomis. Rick 384 Lopez. Anna Maria 159.383 Lopez, Annamarie 410 Lopez, Lisa 350 Lopez, Michael 328 Lorbeer, Wendi 386 Lord. Brad 334 Lorton. Todd 409 Lortscher. Kathy 113,327 Lolt. Ronnie 79,147 Loughndge, Robert 45 Love, Brad 384 Low. Christopher , . .392 Lowrey. Scott . . . .370 Loy. Kelly 382 Loy. Leslie 356 Lubberden. Virgil 139 Luce. Randall 392 Lucitt. Stephen 332 Lucky. Noel 398 Ludford. Ted 359.404 Ludwikowski. Jeffrey 410 Lull. Richard 371 Lum. Bamett 344 Lum. Cheryl 346.379 Lum. Kim 327 Luna. Karen 409 Lunholm. Van 200 Luskey, Amy 359 Luther, S ven 208.324,338.350,452,454 Luthi. Gary 392 Lycette, Bob 369 Lyddon, Rob 359,404 Lyon, Sandra 398 Lyon, Tom 380 Lyons, Earl 385 Lyons, Linda 383 Lyons, Stephen 392 Ma, Debbie 379 Maag. Paul 344 Maarse. Karen 383 Mac Arthur. Christopher 396 Mac Millan, Jeff 407 Maccaul, Susan 327,408 Macdonald, Ins 159 Maceffee, Terri 383 Macevitt, Kimo 409 Macfarland. Maureen 356 Macgregor, Jennifer 323 Magee, John 404 Mah, Virda 330 Mahdesian, Carol 382 M jor, Donna 386 Malachowski, Steve 404 Malconian, Mark 202 Maley, Sheila 383 Malley, Linda 382 Mailmen, Michael 391 Maloney, Dennis 384 Maloney, Maureen 365 Malouf, Jim 407 Mammarella, Arnold 360 Manfre, Cynthia 367 Manfre, Pam 377 Mangan, Timothy 465 Manley, John 372 Mannes, Robert 37 Manning, Rick 344 Manolakis, Michael 410 Manos, Anthony 367,402 Manos, Catherine 366 Mar, Jill 359 Maravich, Michelle . 409 Margoshes, Sara 344 Mark, Kelvin 396 Marker, Richard 403 Marks, Cynthia 365 Maronde, Craig 346 Marshall, Alison 365,371 Marshall, Francine 346 Mart, Jay 384 Martin, Angela 398 Martin, Steve 324 Martinez, Marie 328 Martinez, Mark 330 Martinho, Elena 386 Martini, Anna 382 Martini, Julie 365 Mascio, Julie 356 Massie, Dave 369 Matasavage, Stan 346 Mather, Barbara 344 Mathews, Michael 360 Matsutsuyu, Keith 390 Matthews, Bradley 403 Maul, Melanie 327 Maurer, Pam 362,395 Mauz, Sheila 359,404 May, Tom 380 Mayer, Catherine 327,396 Maymir, Fed 324 Maynard, Steven 392 Mayo, Marilynn 398 Maywood, Rob 324 Mc Allister, Scott 392 Mc Crakm, John 332 Mc Donald, Vanessa 200 Mc Gee, Char 465 Mc Guire, Matt 166 Mc Kibbin, Claudia ....159 Mc Kinney, Mike 465 Mcbam, Shanna 407 Mccloud, Timothy 408 Mccombie, Lorraine 356 Mccray, Michael 392 Mcculloch, Mike 385 Mccummings, Greg 334 Mccutchan, Thomas 200 Mcdermott, Katie 374 Mcdermott, Kristin 374 Mcdonald, Bill 385 Mcdonald, James 166 Mcdonald, Kathy 359 Mcdonald, Kns 200,201 Mcdonald, Patty 376,404 Mcdowell, Jeff 384 Mcgavock, Marie 387,402 Mcgee, Char 350,379 Mcgee, Daniel 395 Pamela Mcgee 4,173,174 Paula Mcgee 174 Mclaughlin. Mike 346 Mcglinchey, Laura 327 Mcgowan, Tim 384 Mcguinness, Kelly 376 Mcgurty, Jeanne 365,410 Mckean, Robert 373 Mckee, Michael 397 Mckeever, Terry 189 Mckelvy, Carol 365 Mckie, Jane 386 Mckinley, Pete 369 Mckinley, Tom 369 Mckinnis, Steve 407 Mclaughlin, Bill 332 Mclendon, Nancy 374 Mcmahon, Bill 332 Mcmahon, Terri 71 Mcmillan, Douglas 391 Mcmillan, William 200 Mcnally, Teresa 51,330,350 Mcnamara, Kathryn 410 Mcnamara, Sharon 324,396 Mcnulty, Joe 384 Mcroskey, Pat 179 Mcsorley, Steven 409 Mcsweeney, Ted 380 Mears, Ann 359,406 Medina, Louis 328 Meek, Kathy 374 Megonigal, Pam 377 Meinhardt, Brad 324 Meister, Mickey 202 Mekjian, Mike 359 Melbourne, Ann 327 Melcher, Mary 359 Melillo, Cynthia 327 Mellert, Manice 382 Mellert, Sue 377,402 Mendez, Al 380 Mennes, Christopher 392 Menzhuber, Chuck 202 Merriman, Lynette 324 Metoyer, Lori 378 Meyer, Jeanne 366 Meyer, Julie 386 Meyer, Keith 332 Meyers, Joseph 395 Meyers, Peter 70,71 Michel, Beth Ann 356 Mickelson, Melinda 383 Mickey, Michelle 398,404 Middleton. Eddie 327 Mika. Kathy 189 Miller. Annette 382 Miller, Carole 362,395 Miller. Carrie 402 Miller, Dave 385 Miller, Eric 402 Miller, Frank 332 Miller, Franz 396 Miller, Leslie 367 Miller, Robert 392 Miller, Russell 392 Miller, Tani 367 Miller, Ty 369 Miller, Todd 177,385 Miller, Wendy 7 Mills, Jon 394 Mills, Steve 182,369 Millspaugh, James 404 Minghetti, Giovanna 366 Missakian, Maylene 359 Mitchel, Clay 380 Mitchell, Forrest 404 Mitchell. Teresa 365 Mizusaki, Pam 379 Modestin, Dilica 243 Moe, Gary 408 Moersch, Peter 404 Mogan, Rich 384 Mohammed, Mohammed 465 Mohn, Jamie 324,396 Molinari, Christianne 395 Molnar, Bruce 403 Moncure, Michael 334 Monday, Rick 205 MoninghofT, Christina 387,402 Nel Monro, Mark 404 Montagna, Catherine 392 Montagna, Knsta 374 Montejano, Frank 346 Montoya, Phil 407 Moody, John 402 Mooney, Beth 200 Moore, Cheryl . .364 Moore, Gregory 404 Moore, Jeannie 376 Moore, Neadie 360 Moote, Peter 408 Morales, Mario 140 Moreland, Keith 404 Moreno, Denise 328 Moretti, Michele 362 Morey, Mike 359 Morgan, Enn 398 Morgan, Larry 327 Morgan, Mark 179 Monshige, Alan 360 MoriU, Tom 202 Morley, Judy 200 Morrill, Peter ... 324 Morrill, Sharon . . .97.208.452 Morris, Ed 32 ' ( Morris, Joanne . .350 Morris, Michael . . . . .402 Morrison, Carmilia . , . .328 Morrison, Michael . 346 Morrison, Sheri . . . . .362.404 Morrison, Stan . . . 166 Morrow, Forrest . . . .346 Morrow, Kenneth . . .177.409 Morse, Jeffrey .... .404 Morzygemba, Rich . . . .410 Moseley, Craig . . . .328 Moseley, Ed 407 Moss, Greg 179 Motter, Margo . . . .375 Moulder. Jem . . . .404 Moulton, Lauren . . . .327.350 Mounce, Eric .... 327 Moushabek. Roger 408 Mueller. Peter 380 Muench. Michael .404.413 Muirhead. Charles . .392 Mulhem. Steven . . . .398,404 Muller. Jon 404 Muller. Mark .... 332,404 Muller. Michele . . . .395 Munimltsu. Janice 465 Munoz-Flores. Diego 392 Muramoto. Daniel 390 Muranaka. Guv .404 Murdock, Christy . . . . .380,387 Murphree. Michele 356 Murphv. Edward 395 Murphy. James 395 Murphy. Patrice . .383 Murphy. Patricia ,394,395 Murphv. Richard . . . .398,404 Murphy. Susan . . . .356 Murray. Alice . . . .374 Murray. Lori .... 367 Murray. Michael . . . .360 Murray, Robert . . .398 Myers, Marachal . . . .366,452,454 Myers, Roxanne . . . . .364,410 Myers, Thomas , . .396 Nagayama, Georgene 349 Nahiglan, Karen . .3,56,404 Nahigian, Susan . . . .356 Nakagawa, John . . . .348 Nakagawa. Susan . . . .379 Nakahara, Judy . . . .379 Nakahiro, Robert . . . .328 Nakahiro, Randy . . .349 Nakazaki, Tracy . , .178.179 Nanko, James . , 342 Naoumovitch, George 407 Nardulli, Jan .. . .365 Nash, Bill 328 Naylor, Doug .... ,327 Nealon, Billy .194.195 Nedeau, Chip . . . .369 Needier, Debra . .365 Neeley. Tammy . . . .324 Neff, Marc 394 Nelman, Leslie . . .102 Nelson, Elizabeth . , , ,388 Nelson. John .... .334 Nelson. Kari .... 356 2 Nelson. Katherine 392 NeLson, Leslie . . . 159,404 Nelson. Paul 465 Nelson. Sandy . . . .189,332 Neman. Bridget . .349 Nemits. Andrew . . .394 Nesis. Zacharv 403 Nevinny. Victoria 382 Nevitt. Judy ... 465 Newcomb, James . . . .347 Newman. Mark . 327 Newman. Michae 380 Newsome. Barbara 342 Nguyen. Phuong . . . .345 Nichol. Gucci . .372 Nichols. Mark . . .71 Nicholson. Ken 332 Nickell. Jeannine 365 Nickell. Thomas . .89 Nicks. Stevie . . . .6 Nicolai. Kristen . . , ,374 Nicolaides. Becky 345 Nicoletti. Paul 380 Nicoletti. Tracy , . .380 Nielsen. Kristin 377 Niemann. Daniel 392 Niemi. Susan 364 Nienow. Dale 350 Niese. Cathy 406 Niese. Dave 406 Nieto. Mitch 348 Nightingale, Jeff 410 Nil, Robert 349.390 Niller, Joan 374 Nilsen, Ralf 349 Nishi, Steve 332 Nishimoto, Tammy 328 Nitz, Michael 395 Noll. Eric 380 Noonan. Geoffrey 392 Noreen. Charles 398.404 Norman. Stefanie 367 Notavangalo. .Mike 408 Notomi, Mami , , ,330 Novak, Jena 243 Novelo, Marco 194.219 Novelo, Sergio 327 Numano, Mimi 189 Nunez, Cirilo 328 Nunnelly, Sue Ann 366 Nussbaum, Karen 356 Nutt, Elizabeth 387 Nutt, Richard 385 O ' Brien, Michael 402 O ' Brien, Phil 327 O ' Connor, Eric 324 O ' Malley, Sean 373 Obrien, Daniel 359 Obrien, Liz 348 Ocallaghan, Margaret 357 Ocasio, Ben 328 Occhipinti, Frank 394 Odom, Debora 374 Odviar, Melavel 327 Ogle, John 404 Oguta, Rick 348 Ohman, Kristin 350 Ohmori, Hajime 330 Okabe, Orika 349 Okumura, Mike 390 Olafson, Gregory 373 Olch, Michael 359,394 Oliver, David 348 Oliver, Frank 349 Oliver, Vince 408 Olivier, Ernie 332 Olmos, Teresa 465 Olson, Chip 369 Olson, Gregory 398,404 Olson, Jeffrey 404 Olson, John 385 Olson, Judy 356,461 Olson, Stephen 373 Omundson, Sally 374 Oneill, Joe 328 Oneill, Tracey 328 Ongais, Brian 346 Opava, Daria 364 Orfila, Robin 371 Orfila, Todd 371 Ormiston, Nancy 383 Omstein, Jill 185,366 Orourke, Glen 335 Orr, Jeff 58.382 Orsatti, Victor 392 Osbom, Mark 328 Osgood, Julie 364 Osher, Robert 386 Oshima, Gary 332 Oslcik, Marci 368 Ostrow, Stephen 10 OU, Pam 327 Otoole, Michael 404 Otau, Jocelyn 465 Otto, Walter 349 Ou, Brad 408 Owens, Mike 166.168 Owens, Terry 395 Pace, Michael 324 Paceco, Valene 327 Padia, Alyssa 398 Padilla, Steve 50 Pagnanelli, Chns 200 Palacio, Angel 328 Palmer, Mark 402 Palmer, Sally 356,404 Pallvcak, Jewel 347 Palumbo, Terry 347 Index 469 Palzis. Kelly 376 Pang, Robyn 330 Pankopf, Nicole 159 Panos, Dianne 371 Pappas, Nick 139 Parent, Kenneth - 371 Parent, Richard 371 Pans. Nicholas 392 Park, Choong 332 Park, Stefanie 347 Passarelli. Penny 348 Patacio, Mary Elaine 329 Patel, Amit 330 Patel, Vicky 328 Patterson. Michele 327 Paul, John 372 Pauley, Elysa 329,359 Pauh, Kimberly 327 Paulick. Karla 387 Payne. Robert ,342 Paysse, Evelyn . 374 Peacock, Al 380 Peacock, Marcus , 345 Pearlman, Randall 403 Pearson, Archie 327,344 Pearson, Jeff 348 Pedersen, James 349 Pedersen. Susan 327,338,350 Pederson, Stu 202 Pegg, David 409 Pelentay, Annice 363 Peleti. Tui . , 91 Peltola, Bill 202 Pence, Blair 380 Pengegrail. Signa 324 Penrose, Clem 142,369 Pera, Richard ,392 Perley. Margaret ,382 Perley. Steven 345 Perrigo, Dale , 345 Perry, Richard .138 Ferryman, Robert 384 Persinger, Michael 373 Person, Tracy .329 Petak. William 392 Peters, David , , 369 Petersen, Liz 335 Peterson, Lisa 71 Peterson, Gayle , .375 Peterson, Jana 374 Peterson, John 369 Peterson, Kimberly 383 Peterson, Mary 388 Peterson, Tom . 348 Petrowitch, Bill .407 Pettigrew. Candice 360 Pfaff, Bob , ,329 Juha. Pflaum 379,398 Philbm, John 369 Philbin, Regis 79 Phillips, Tonya 370 Philp, Steven 392 Picking, Mark 369 Picton. Mark 349 Pierson, Cheryl 382 Piper, Janet . .387,404 Pipes. Malcolm 329 Pirok. Laura . 367 Pittman. Jacqueline . .410 Pitts. John 372 Pitts. Kevin , 349 Platz. Allison 382 Plugge. Donald 395 Pugue. Ken .,338 Poindexter. Doreen 327 Polk. Bob 334 Pollard. Greg . 407 Pollock. Elizabeth . 386 Pompa. Mario .345.350 Ponce, George 202,203 Pong. Peter 348 Ponovich, Lisa 359 Poole, Craig . , 403 Pope, Adrianna - 364 Porturan. Dan , ,406 Posada. Alex 327 Posheck, Janet 409 Post, Andrew 44 Potter, Rob . . .61,410,452,453 Powell, Daniel 392 Powell. John 408 Powers, Eve 407 Powers. Patrick 369 Prado. Elvia 330 Prescod. Donna-Marie 330 Prescott. Christine 364 Pressley. Valerie 348 Preston, Steve 406 Prezant, Craig 403 Pritchett, Ray 371 Priviteih, Gregory 371 Prunty. Don 330 Pryor, David 153.394 Psaltis, Spiro 202 Puccinelli, Rob 332 Pusheck. Janet 391 Quale. Paul 369 Quigley. Kerry 327 Quinlan. Christine 359.379.404 Quinlan. Delia 404 Quinn. Ellen 386 Qumn. Kathleen , 376 Quirk. Carmel 362 Quon. Stanley 390 Radtke. Gretchen 345 Rae. Rob 407 Raff. David 397 Ragenovich. Nick 384 Rajewski. Cheryl 327 Rakhshani. Vic ,145 Ralph. Caroline 363.404 Ramirez. Anthony 410 Ramirez. Lldia , ,328.329 Ramirez. Paul 328 Ramirez, Richard . 367.404 Ramorez. Rosa 328 Rampton. Roger . . . 177 Ramser. Scott ,380 Ranger. Stephanie , , , ,398.404 Rao. Bapa . .328 Rapehan. Raffi .327 Rasmussen Susan 327 Rathman. Steve 409 Radigan. Tricia 382 Ratigan. Tom 202 Ratkovich. George 166 Ratkovich. Karen .327 Ranch. Lisa 398 Rausch. Linda 383 Rawlings, Ellen 363,395 Rawson, Penny 329 Ray, Janalee 367 Ray, Richard 395 Raymond. Michelle 359 Razzano, Ron 385 Rease, Ann 366 Reed. Bill 834 Reeder, Stacy 386 Reeley. Richard 348 Reese, Jeffrey 385 Reeser, Karen 189 Reger. Kathy 370.408 Reichwein. Steven 406 Reid. Scot 359 Reilly. Kevin 402 Reimers. Paul 200 Reinhardt. Jill 359 Reinke. Stefan 371 Rellas. James 384 Relph. John 327 Remick. Carole 359 Remp, Joan . . 366 Reschke, Shawana 348 Resnick. Peter 371 Ressler. Barron .380 Restivo. Francesca 362,403 Resten. Dana 356.369 Rettela. Jim 329.350 Reuter, John 369 Revely, Paula 388 Rexach. Frank 328 Rey. Lisa 348 Reyes. Louis . ,329 Reyes. Mike 327 Reynolds. Ed 186 Reynolds. Larry 384 Rezzonico. Marisa . . .362 Rhoads. Ron 179 Ribber. Katie 324 Rice. Dennis 392 Rich. David 397 Rich. Jeffrey 403 Richardson. Greg 140 Richardson. Steve 348 Richardt. Nancy ,371.398 Richey. Erin 374 Richmond, Robert 407 Rick. Charlie 406 Ridder. Katie 387 Riebe. Todd 345 Riggio. David 402 Rigisich. Steve 409 Ris. Jeffrey , ,402 Rishel. Mae 349 Risner. Michele 383 Ritch. Judy 374,402 Ritola. Kristin 327 Ritz. Pam 328 Rivas. Frank . . .334 Rivasi, Frank 334 Rivera, Juan 328 Ro. Suzy 379 Roach, Alison 388 Roberts, John 324,404 Roberts, Kyle 327 Roberts, Monica 365 Robertson, Alan 402 Robertson, Leigh 391 Robertson, Julie 327 Robertson, Mark 385 Robins, Derek 342 Robinson, Craig 391 Robinson, Janet 344 Robinson, Juliette 174 Robinson. John Robinson. Katherine 359 Robinson. Patty 357.376 Rocco. Rochelle 387 Rodrigues. Donald 344 Rodriguez. Sean , ,194 Rodriguez. Sylvia 294.362 Roesser. Mary 388 Rogers. Shauna 189 Rojas. Lourdes 327 Rojas. Miguel 344 Rojas. Patty 374.410 Rojas. Tom 392 Rokos. Brian 334 Romagnino. Wendy 359 Rome. Jeff 348 Romero. Javier 238 Romero. Nancy 339.348.350 Romo. Mike 324 Rook. Melanie 364.410 Roscoe. Sally 365 Rosefsky. Debbie 71 Rosemeier. Lori 363.395 Ross. ' Allison 366.375 Ross. Ronni 392,398 Rossi. Joseph 342,350 Rottman. Steven . .176.177 Rouse. Juliet 327 Rowan. Karen 370.406.408 Rowe. David 348 Rowe, Laure 362 Rubalcaba. Donne 328 Rubin. Neal 407 Rubright. Leslie 356 Ruby. Mike 407 Ruck. David 392 Rudd. Debbie 189 Rudy. Paul 344 Ruff. Stacey 377 Ruple. Christopher 374 Rush. Carol , , 362 Ruso. Lori 388 Russell. John 390 Russell. Joseph 339.350,367 Russell. Kevm . 380 Russell, tom 408 Ruth. Bob 385 Rutkowski. Cathy , ,357.369 Ryan. Diane 376.407 Ryder. Malcolm 391 Saak. Eric , ,396 Sacco. John 384 Sacco. Rick 324 Saghee. Kevin 344 Sakalis. Valerie 359 Saka. Richard 7 Sakurai. Karen 345 Salata. Stefanie ,367,379 Salka, Pamela 398 Saltsman. Maria Lynn . . 368 Salvage. Leslie 359 Salvatori. Grace 89 Salvatori. Henry 83 Sampsel. Mark 349 Sampson. John 329 Sanches. David 329 Sanchez. Rosa 328 Sanchez-Core. Lisa 363.379 Sanders. Dawn . . .382 Sandrock. Moira 370 Sandstrom. Susie , 327 Santana. Vivian . ,365 Santucci, Theresa 324 Sarafian. Nancy 342 Sana. Robin . , ,348 Sarklssian. George 202 Sato. Barbara 349 Sato. Wendy 379 Saucedo, Tony 359.407 Saunders, Eric 384 Savage. Darryl 327 Sax. Steve 204.404 Saxby. Arthur 395 Scanlon. Pat 332 Schaffner. Janet 345 Scheifly. Jan 398 Schermer. Bonnie 388 Schick, Karen 357 Schine, Vidette . . 71,387 Schmidt, Lance , , .385 Schnaffer, Janet 374 Schneider, Herk 95 Schneider, Kim , ,374 Schneller. Judy 342 Schoneman, Karry Lynn ,364 Schorr, Tami 364,410 Schreiber, Lizabeth 382 Schroeder, Michael .465 Schroeder, Nathan 335 Schuler, Larry ,202 Schulte , kathleen 363 Schultz, Linda , ,410 Schultz, Michael 380 Schulz, Alison , , 342 Schuiz, Doug 12,367,404 Schulz, Linda .364 Schumacher, Janet , ,329 Schutte. Jessica 374 Schwartz, David 403 Schwartz, Karen 368,403 Schweartz, Laree 375 Schwartz, Margaret 103 Schwartz, Nicolette 383,404 Schwartz, Ranee 375 Schweitzer, Ted 335 Schwimmer, Howard 392 Scivally, Bruce 330 Scott, Allan 200 Scott, Hugo 194 Scott, Laura 375 Scott, Michael 385 Scotti, Richard 334 Scully, Colleen 367 Scully, Stephen 392 Searl, Christopher 177 Seastrom, Carolyn 367 Seastrom, David 384 Seastrom. Robert 367.385 Seely, Jim 334 Segal, Pete 327 Seki, Rikae 159 Selcer, Steven 410 Self. Leisha 327.374 Sellers. Janice 408 Sellers. Robert 348 Selmer. Caroline 327 Sera. Ronald 390 Serber. Steven 403 Seren. Jayne 398 Sergios, Paul 348 Seroka. Greg 327 Servm. Cathy 359 Sessarego. Paola ,197 Sessmg, Menelek 329.250 Shaffer. Claire . . 374 Shahenn. tim 407 Shajan. Jaleh 349 Shanahan. Jim , . ,348 Shanbrom. Karen 346.350 Shannon. Frances 91 Sharbak. Dave , , 406 Sharma. Mukul 108,109 Sharr, Sally 398 Shay. John 342 Shay, Joe 407 Shea. Ed 384 Shea. Henry 376.380 Shearer. David 403 Sheary. Sharon , , , 329,410 Shedd, Robert 395 Sheedy, Ally 347 Shelby. Sylvia 349 Shelton, Patricia 365 Sheppard, Pamela 374 Sherman, Stuart 403 Shields, Katie 327 Shigenaga, Lise 327 Shimabukuro. Marilyn 379 Shinsato, Wade 347 Shirkey, Keith 332 Short, Debbie 374 Shirt. Susan 375 Shuman. Bruce 395 Shumate. Philip 392 Sibauste, Julio .330 Sibley. Liz 359 Sidor. Joe 407 Sidor, Rick 406 Siegel. Carla 386 Siegel. Linda 197 Sifuentes. kevin 328 Silber. Julie , . 324,403 Silk, Stephen 384 Silliman, Cathleen 374,404 Silva, Joseph 345.396 Silver. Scott 410 Silverman, David 403 Sima, Bill 409 Simmons. Bobby 360 Simon. Michael , . . 403 Simone. Laura . . . 327 Simonian, Sandy 382 Sinclair, John 391 Singer, Michael , 403 Singer, Walter 369 Sinkunas, Lisa 386,402 Sinanni. Pamela 398 Sirianni, Philip 402 Sistek, Shen . . ,375 Sjoberg, Elliott 335 Sjoberg, Shelley 327 Skeer, Jay 334 Skelly. Mitch 410 Skelly. Raymond 335 Skilton. Julie 328 Skoby. Louis , , ,385 Slabotsky, Larry 403 Slater, Cathty 324,365 Slayton, Vicki 395 Small, Kristie 374,465 Smalls, Leslye 411 Smeton, Ken 332 Smith, Boyd 350 Smith, Bradley 380 Smith, Charlie 324 Smith, Craig 380 Smith, Crista 387 Smith, Dana 159 Smith, Dave 202,207 Smith, Dennis 79,152,156 Smith, Don 371 Smith, Duncan 342,350 Smith, Eric 394 Smith, Gina 365,395,410 Smith, Gordon 140 Smith, Jams 398 Smith, Janna 391,409 Smith, John 329 Smith, Katie 329 Smith, Matthew 384 Smith, Nancy 359 Smith, Pamela 382 Smith, Randall 371 Smith. Randall 392 Smith, Red 409 Smith, Sally 350 Smith, Teri 342 Smith, Thera 174 Smull. Kem 356.369 Smyth. Eric 369 Snaer. Cathenne 374 Snyder. Maria 374 So. Patrick 334 Sobotka. Mary Jo 71 Solnit. Gary 392 Solon. Sarah 359 Solza. Joan 327 Somhegyi. Catherine 197 Sommer. Willaim . . . .404 Sorensen. Pamela . 398 Soriano. Sulpicio 345 470 Index Southworth, Nancy 388.404 Spaeter, Diane 357.379 Spagon. Stacey 330 Spalding. Tracy 189 Spalla. Michael 404 Sparks, Robert 359,373 Speer, Stan 407 Speliopoulos. Stephaine 327 Spencer, David 166 Sperry. Heidi . ,363.408 Spicer. Therese 387 Spielmann. Kent 345 Spiro, Scott 324 Spirtos, Emily 327 Springer. Scott 384 St Clair. Gregory 329.379 Starr. Greg 394 Stacy. Bret 396 Stancill. Christine 329 Stancill. Mary 370 Stanek, Steve 332 Stanislawski. Madonna 365,391 Stansell. Kathy 348 Stanton, Dave 332 Stapakis. Steve 385 Starliper, Michael 397 Starr, Randall 404 Sta To, Lisa 374 Sta Tos, Anthony . . . , .392 StClaire, Louise 388 Stedman, Kim 189 Steere, Shannon 387 Stein, Todd . 403 Steinbeck, Richard . 403 Steinberg, Jeff 329,410 Sterner, Shauna 391.398 Stem. James 385 Stem. Kathy 359 Stetson. William 369 Stevens. Mark 394 Stevenson. Mary 367 Stevenson. Kelly 369 Stewart. Anne 367.395 Stewart. Pamela 383 Stillwell, Lauresa 370,408 Stimson, Danna 342 Stine, Michael 324 Stockemer, Joe 394,465 Stoeckinger, Mark 407 Stokes. Kenneth 404 Stokes. Shelly 388 Stolberg. David 392 Stolrow. Greg 200 Stoltz, Julie 387 Stone, Brian 402 Storey, Gail 388 Stoudt, Peter 350 Stovell, Jennifer 344.350 Strakosch. Lori 365 Stratos, Cathannc 388 Stratos, Christine 388 Street, Doug 200 Streeter, Alan 452 Strickland, Jerry 328 Stringer, Jeremy 350 Stmad, Denise 388 Stroyne. Bryn 385 Stuart, Chip 359.404 Stueber. Karen 363 Stuke. Michael 105 Stukel. Cathy 158,159 Suarez, Odalis 342 Suh, Frames 328,407 Suhr, Sury 328 Sullivan, Clare 348 Sullivan, Shannon 348 Sullivan, Terrence 71 Sum, King 327 Summers, Mark 408 Sumpter, Julie 324 Sumrall, Annette 367 Sunday, Karen 371 Sung, Jin 324 Sur, Stacy 335,390 Susbilla, Robert 329 Suter, Mike 40 6 Sutherland, Ben 91 Sutherland, Richard 404 Suzuki, Kumiko . 349 Suzuki, Linola 328 Svet, Jennifer 398 Svet, Jonathan 392 Swanson. Robert 392 Swarthout, Eric 369,465 Swayne, Alexander 372 Swedlund, Jon 394 Swenson, Tamara 324,398 Sinton, Gregory 381 Switzer, Chiara 329 Swobe, Caryn 374 Szalony. Ed 332 Sziuarto, John 328 Taecker, Tami 398 Takahashi, Julianne 379 Takenaka, Dale 406 Takenaka, Terry 91 Takenaka, Wendel 406 Talbot, Maureen Ann 364 Tan, Alec 466 Tanaka, Robert 344 Tankersley, Jane 364,410 Tanner, Rhonda 344 Tarbell. Richard 402 Tamofsky, Perry 369 Tarr. Elizabeth , . 364 Tashin, Julia 327 Tasic. Mina 366 Taskovich, Peter 344 Tasool Mohammed 140 Tate, Molly 342,366 Taylor, Carol 386 Taylor, Christopher 396 Taylor, Jeffery 392 Tecimer, Timur 392 Teel, Bob 182 Telles, David 334 Tennant, Scott 344 Thais, Mama 357 Tharpe, Johnny 332,349 Thaux, Susanna , . , , 365 Theard, Patrice 410 Theurich. Diane 376,402 Thirlwall, Sue 339,344,350 Thomas, Lynn 388 Thomas, Jennifer 369,388 Thomas, Robert 407 Thomas, Ronda 363 Thompson, Craig .324 Thompson. Dave , 91 Thompson. Diane 366,367 Thompson, Gordon 404 Thompson, Scott 392 Thongchua, Sine 330 Thordarson, Kris 369 Thorton, Mike 3.59,398,424 Throop, Jan 383 Thurmond. Shannon 381 Tichenor. Scott 407 Tilkemeir. Jon 327 Tilton. Sharon 398 Timmons. Stephen 176,177 Titus, Timothy 345 Toda, Craig 390 Todd, Chris . . . .332,349 Todd, Pete 332,349 TofToh. Alan 385 Toler, Susan 349 Tolley, Dave 328 Tom. Kathleen 327 Tomassian, Gerald 394 Tomlin, Sheila 359 Tomlinson, Lisa 387 Tomlinson, William 396 Tompkins, Robin , 350 Tompkins. Ted 139 Tonelli. Tom 409 Toneys. Kurt 409 Tong. Joanna . 327 Topper. Kenneth 395 Torkelson. Debra 364 Torres, Rick 208,452 Tramble, Gina 327 Treider, Kevin 349 Trepte, Christine 387,402 Triantafillou, Dennis 140 Troyer, Doug 332,349 Truax, Susanna 396 Tnidick, Bruce 348 Tnyillo, Vicki 362 Tucker, Cathleen 386,402 Tucker, Scot 385 Tufenklan. Sandra .371 Tuomala, Bruce 324 Turaacliff, Bob 179 Tumbow, Sandra 197 Turner. Todd 343 Turner. Holly 365.396,410 Tymon. Debbie 368.403 Ulibarri, Cherill 370,406,408 Ullman, James 349 Ung, Elise 396 Uranich, Lori 1.59 Urruitia, Anne 344 Usherwood, Gail 189 Uy. Lorena 324,350 VahdaniSanavi, Behrat 349 VaksKjold, Inge 140.344 Valdez. Daniel 328 Valencia. Dennis 407 Valentine. Mark 369 Valeriano. Colleen 356 Van Boom. Joel . . .359 Van Buskirk. Ellen 367 Van Buskirk. Marc 409 Van Der Huellen. Joseph 88 Van Duzer. Gretchen 374 Van Holten. Ladd 407 Van Housen. Marty 371 Van Keppel, Jean . . 370 Van Name. Dave 371 Van Rossem. John 404 Van Wechel. Erick 396 Van Zandt. Gary 396 Vandevort. Lee 371 Vansant. Katrina 189 Vargas. Lisa 388 Vargas. Rosalinda 328 Vasquez. Jerry 407 Vasquez. Richard 354 Vaughan. Pete 349 Vaughn, Pete . . .332 Vazirinejad. Shermin 344 Vecchio. Robert 385 Vela. Bill 140 Velasco. Milagro 364 Verga. Karen 364 Verhoye, Bryan 371 Vermeer, Catherine 327 VertuUo, John . . .344 Vessels. Susan 363 Vest, Jim 208,348,452 Vetterli, Michael . . .348 Vice, Thomas 343 Vihlen, Steve 91 Viles, Andy 384 Viles, Jeff . . .384 Villalpando, Armando 328,329 Vine, Julie 345 ViTXJe, Clarice 369,387 Viole, Rick 385 Virden, Dave 327 Vita. Grace 379 Vita, Leonor 379.398 Viloa. Mark 328 Voelekl, Barbara 348 Vogelzang, Robert 404 Volkel, Robert , . .402 Vollen, Magne 344 Von Der Abe, Charles 367,392 Von Oertzen, Fernando 194 Voss, Karen 328 Vu. Tei 328 Wade, Rhonda 327 Wadness, Rich . . . .347,350 Wagner, John , .404 Wagner, Thomas 345 Waile, Barry 330 Wakabayashi, Glen 390 Waldon, Lori 350 Wales, Paul 410 Walker, Dana 328 Walker. Jim 384 Walker, Karen 342 Walker, William .394 Wallace, Dave 345,360 Waller, BufTy 408 Waller, Terry 370 Waller, Tess 406 Walley, Lawrence 403 Walls, Alice 367 Walls, Gayle 330 Walsh, Kevin 345 Walter. Philip 394 Wang. Anthony 360 Wang. Lucy 328 Wanner. Jill 396 Warden, Mark 324 Warren, Barbara 391 Warren. Tammy 365 Warren, Wendy 371 Washington, Rudy 166 Watkins, Jeffrey 394 Watkins, Lillian 106 Watson, Bruce 404 Wattanavekin, Vansamom .327 Watts, Paul 342 Wayne, Maria 398 Weaver, Frances 365 Webb. Jennie 71 Webb. Sharon 71 Webbb. Tom 406 Wechsler. Rob 410 Weddington. Jane 388 Weddle, Thayer 379,382.392 Weeks. Kimberly 375 Weerasinghe. Thamine 330 Weigel. Bill 348 Weir. Andy 208,385,452,454 Weisberg, Tim 65,305 WeishofT, Paula 159 Weiss, Mike 71 Weld, John . , .329 Weldon, Leslie 3.59 Weller, Tom 329,407 Wells, Stephanie 375 Welsh, Coleen 356 Welsh, John 392 Welterlen, Dean 71 Weltner, Todd 342 Wemyss, Gian 346 Wendler. Tom 330 Wensley, David 392 Werts, Erica 327 West, Ruth 327 West, Tegan 402 Westergaard, Martie 357 Westland, Grant 384 Westley, Ella 360 Wewerka, Richard 342 Weythman, Vince 349 Whelan, Matthew 404 Whitaker, Mary 342 White. Kerrie 357 White Pam 410 White. Patty 374 White. Teresa 387 White, Timmy 152 Whitfield, Marlon 395 Whitfield, Willow 413 Whitmore, James 66 Whitney, Ann 402 Whitney, Kim 392 Whitney, Todd 397 Wian, Casey 350 Widyatmaka. Priska 330 Wiedenhoeft, Ivan 408 Wiggens, Linda 374,412 Wikramanayake. Eric 348 Wilcox, Fred 345 Wilcox, Man 356 Wiley, Curtis 349 Wilhelm, Mike 372,402 Wilk, Glenn 372 Wilkerson, Marty 202 Wilkes. Roa 335 Wilkey, Chris 354 Wilkinson, Barry 370,408 Will, George 465 Wilier, Brad 407 Williams, Jean 71 Williams, John 142 Williams, Maurice 166 Williams. Meredith 189.382 Williams, Scot 369 Williams, Stan 202,204 Williams, Susan 368 Williams, Virginia 324 Williams. Yolanda 346 Williamson. Charlie 332.349 Williamson. Scot 380 Willoughby. Tony 381 Wilmunder, Eric 332,349 Wilson, Bnan 334 Wilson, Greg 330 Wilson, Laurie 398 Wilson, Marcus 407 Wilson, Mary 386 Wilson, Rhonda 357,392 Wilson, Sonya 324 Wilson, Susan 370 Wilson, Suzanne 375 Windsor, Charles 335 Wing, Leslie 349 Winiecki, Curtis 392 Winn, Lyla 343 Winn, Michael 348 Winograd, Rich 166 Winter, Jeff 403 Winthrop, Rebecca 365 Wise, Lisa 344 Wisniewski, Stan 407 Witt, Alex 359 Witucki, Chris 344 Wilzman, Scott 391 Wolf. Brian 395 Wolf. Debbie 395.465 Wolf. Peter 334 Wolf. Steve 349 Wolfee. John 385 Wolfee. William 394 Wolney, Colby 395 Woltman, Clyde 91,332,349,350 Wolverton, Bmce 392 Wong, Braven 465 Wong, Cari 342 Wong, Lib 379 Wong, Lisa 379 Woo, Jung 335 Wood, Mary 386 Wood, Gregory 343 Woodall, Kristina 327 Woodford, Jon 380 Woodley, Christine 359 Woods. Cam 324 Woods. Robert 140 Woods. Bill 332 Woodward, Bill 402 Wool, Matt 332,349 Wopschall. Allan 371 Wren, Jeff 384 Wren, Mark 384 Wright. Debbie 375 Wright. Eric 327 Wright. Laura 349 Wright. Lesley 359 Wright. Tyler 71 Wu, Wang 104 Wurtman, Katy 362,410 Wybenga, Irma 367,392 Wylder, Forrest 380 Wysard, Jeff 385,461 Wythe, Doug 328 Yacovelle, John 186,187 Yamaguchi, Howard 372 Yamamoto, Keiko 465 Yamashiro, Linda 370 Yamashita, Carol 379 Yaroasbita, Steve 390 Yang, Starett 349 Yardley. Bill 177 Yasuda, Junji 332,349 Yeager, Steve 205 Yee, Lisa 327,338,350,465 Yee, Russell 395 Yeghiayan, Vahe 335 Yeh, Bing 328 Yep, GusUvo 348,350 Yokouama, John 390 Yoon, Hae 350 Youmans, Sharon , , 411 Young, Debbie ,3,56,371 Young, Randy . . 343 Younghans, Linda 349 Youssef, Amre 332,341 Yurich, Diane 376 Zachary, Jane 465 Zalunardo, Rod 372 Zamora, Mark 347 Zaninovi ch, Sonya 388 Zaslaw, Paul 324,350 Zavala, Vincent 328,329 Z a v a r e I 1 I Ann 208.339.347,350,452 Zenovich, Ninon 376 Ziefle, Alison 359 Zieger, SeeU 375 Ziegler, Paul 202 Zigrang, David 391 Amy 362 Janet 329 Zolezzi, Rei 380 Zolezzi, Tom 308 Zuber, Jill 383 Zucker, Jon 371 Zuckerman, Scott 346 Index 471 Zumberge. James 82,83.210,211 Zuziak, Eric 392 Zwick, Brian 371 Zwirecki, Rick 329 Zygas, Paul 10 We ' re Shaping Up University of Southern California A Second Century 472 Inde — Sg Vf V ' S . .t . i f y ' k f 10 r ' f ■■1 ■ II " 5 ' s m . : 1 - M f : , 1 m 1 . ■ ' ■•; .i? '

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

University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


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