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

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 446

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 446 of the 1982 volume:

EG 1 SITY OF S( i€MjamMM . ■ • ft • t DIMENSIONS i , P V • - EL RODEO 1982 VOLUME 77 UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA DIMENSIONS DIMENSION (di men ' shen,dr-), n. 1. An ele- ment within a given set. 2. A common trait of all matter. 3. The quality, character, or moral or intellectual stature proper to or belonging to a person. 4. Lifelike or realistic quality. 5. The particular set of circumstances or environmen- tal factors within which something is viewed. 6. One of the planes of organization or one of the aspects of a cultural phenomenon. 2 Table of Contents TABLE OF CONln JTt; OPHNISG OPFNING 4-15 ACAUhMICS ACAUHMICS 16-57 STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIFE 58-97 SHMORS SENIORS 98-190 SPECIAL REPORT SPECIAL REPORT 191-207 SPORTS SPORTS 208-281 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZAIIONS 282-317 GREEKS GREEKS 318-377 HOUSING HOUSING 378-405 INDEX INDEX 406-416 CLOSING CLOSING 417-432 Table of Contents 3 ORIENTATION FRESHMEN ADVISEMENT- ABOVE: DISORIENTED — Groups of students are formed into sections for tours and advisement. ABOVE: VERY CONFUSING — A major breakthrough for new students is learning to register for your classes. TRANSFERS NEW DISORIENTED GRADES REGISTRATION FRESHMEN LECTURES 6 Opening SPORTS ATHLETES PRACTICE. LEFT: HOURS OF PRACTICE — Women ' s Volleyball is a prime example of dedication and hard work despite their various hard- ships. A COMMON HABITAT — Water Polo is neit onlv a strenuous sport but also takes patience to adapt to the particuair en- ironment the game is played in when practicing long, hard hinirs. IF COACHES TEAMS PRACTICE GAMES 1 Opening 7 ACTIVITIES COLLEGE DAYS INVOLVEMENT- ■r-,. ' ■ LEFT: WEEKEND SPORTS — A dunk shot provides enough pres- sure release for this weekend athlete. BELOW: CREATIVE ROU- TINE — The Song Girls perform a variety of routines at the Ten- nessee game. • y if% lI I 1 4 Jlk. I.D Bll 1 1 8 Opening FOOTBALL GAMES PARTIES WEEKENDS Opening 9 CITY TRAFFIC SLUMS ABOVE: LIGHTS OF L.A. — The feeling of L.A. in the evening. PHOTO BY PAUL GARCIA 10 Opening ABOVE: SCENE OF THE CITY — A colorful ie v ot a small corner of L.A. I ' flOTO b MAN STREETER DOWNTOWN GARMENT DISTRICT SHOPPING Opening 11 ACADEMICS. CAREERS EXPERIENCE £ BAND «i« ■ ts- . .---fV V, m ABOVE: NEWSPAPER EXPERIENCE — A Daily Trojan staff mem- ber prepares some last minute paste-up. FAR LEFT: MUSICAL TALENT — The USC Band must undergo long practices to perfect their outstanding routines. ABOVE LEFT: A FUTURE WORK OF ART — Students learn to express themselves through their art forms and gain valuable experience in the classroom. LEFT: A FU- TURE REMBRANDT? — Art classes follow a lab formal in which the students must draw, paint and sculpture. DAILY TROJAN ART EXHIBITS WORKSHOPS CAMPUS EDUCATION UNIVERSITY. RIGHT: SYMBOL OF SPIRIT — Tommv Trojan is a well-known statue on campus because of its history and symbolism. BE- LOW RIGHT: ADMINISTRATION AND EDUCATION — Boyard Administration Building is the site of large lecture rooms and administrative offices in the traditiona brick setting. BRICKS 14 Opening ABOVE: CENTER OF ATTRACTION — Doheny Library is not only the place where students come to study and research but is an old building used tor many interior and exterior movie sets. LEFT: ON-CAMPUS HOUSING — Many housing com- plexes do not fit into the traditional mold of brick but bring on a more inno ati ' e look. PHOTO? P ALAN STREFTFR ALUMNI PARK DOHENY 1 Opening 15 ji J ADMINISTRATION DEANS GRADES MAJOR CLASSES TEACHER ' S ASSISTANT PROFESSORS SCHOLARS UNITS TEXTBOOKS LABS LECTURES NOTEBOOKS TRUSTEE SCHOLARS A. B. CADEMICS " ACADEMICS PROFILES This year each school and department was given the opportunity to nominate two men and two women in the areas of teaching assistants and scholars. These nominations were then compiled and the profiles appearing in the yearbook were selected from these nominations. The choice was based on grade point aver- age, honors, awards, organizations, and extracurricular activities. Realizing that it is not possible to cover all outstanding students, this selection of scholars through school and departmental nomi- nations is an attempt to acknowledge some of the deserving students at the university. Tony Ashley, a senior in Accounting, has re- ceived many awards. A few of his recent awards include the Beta Sigma Gamma Outstanding Stu- dent Award, the State Farm Companies Founda- tion Exceptional Student Fellowship Award, and the American Institute of CPA ' s Accounting Award. In addition, he is USC ' s candidate for the Rhodes Scholarship, and he won the National Business Case Competition. Tony chose Business Administration because " America and other coun- tries around the world operate within a capitalistic framework, I feel it is important to understand the business language in order to work within this framework most effectively. " " There is a high demand for business majors with a mechanical background. For this reason, I would like to combine both business and engineer- ing skills, " stated Howard Moore, a senior major- ing in Mechanical Engineermg. With a 3.93 GPA, and a GMAT score in the 96th percentile, Howard is applying to the Stanford Business School. How- ard received a scholarship through Achievement Rewards for College Scientists, was president of use Engineers Honors Program, and was secre- tary, vice-president and president of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. Howard was also elected to Phi Kappa Phi as a junior, and is a member of Pi Tau Sigma. Sharon Dolezal is a junior majoring in Industrial Psychology based on International Law. She chose this major because she believes " Law and Business need the input of the human voice, to which the psychologist is particularly attuned. " Sharon has a 4.0 GPA, and is a member of Blackstonians, Alpha Lamda Delta, Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, International Students Association, and the Political Science Association. She has been president of the Undergraduate Psychology Asso- ciation, and is presently the undergraduate repre- sentative to Psychology faculty meetings. Sharon is also a little sister to two fraternities. 18 Academic Profiles Each school and department received a form on which they had several weeks to complete and return their nomina- tions. Although some departments chose not to participate in the nomination and selection process, we received many stu- dents from which to choose. The scholars chosen were: Tony Ash- ley, Accounting; Howard Moore, Me- chanical Engineering; Sharon Dolezal, Psychology; Malvina Caravaggia, Petro- leum Engineering; Steve Padilla, Jour- nalism; and Stephanie Chavez, Public Relations. Malvina Caravaggia is an outstanding student in Petroleum Engineering. She takes her field quite seriously, as she believes that " Petroleum Engineering is vital to the solution of the energy crisis. " She sees the search for oil and gas as challenging and exciting, and she is looking for- ward to applying her schooling to the field. Mal- vina manages to combine her activities with her scholastics, maintaining a 4.0 in her major. Some of her activities include president of Pi Epsilon Tau, and vice-president of the Society of Petroleum Engineers. Malvina has received many honors while at use. A double major in Public Relations and Spanish with a G.P.A. of 3.5, Stephanie Chavez felt her- Daily Trojan experience was most important dur- ing her years at USC. She has held several posi- tions at the DT including Feature Editor during the spring of 1981. Stephanie held the office of president of the Public Relations Student Society of America, was on the Dean ' s List and was a reporter for the L.A. Times during the summer of 1981. during which time she interned for the Southeast and Long Beach Suburban Zone. Ste- phanie also was a Creative Services Assistant for KABC-TV. Steve Padilla is a double major in History and Journalism at USC and currently has a G.P.A. of 3.8. Steve graduated from Alhambra High School in 1977 and although he has had outside interests at USC. such as playing the French horn, his main concern has always been the Daily Trojan. He was the DT editor for the spring of this year and was also DT city editor, feature editor, and editorial writer. Steve has also interned at the LA. Times, was Editor of Camp-us News at East LA. College and has had much experience dealing with editori- alism in Washington. D.C. Academic Profiles 19 ACADEMIC PROFILES In order to recognize outstanding students and teacher ' s assistants throughout the University, the El Rodeo sent nomination forms to all schools and departments. For the academic profiles on these pages, grade point average, honors, awards, organizations and out- side activities and achievements were considered in the nomination process. After compiling the nominations, each scholar and T.A. was interviewed. Colleen Clifford and Robert Seidman were chosen as outstanding scholars from the School of Pharmacy. Judged in the top ten in the nation, USC ' s School of Pharmacy is the only one in southern California. It was the first to require a two-year pre-pharmacy course, first to " A degree doesn ' t mean much. Experience is making films and s howing films, " said Lee Haxall, an M.F.A. candidate in the School of Cinema. Lee transfered to USC after changing her major eight times in two years at the University of Virginia where there was no film department. Her first ex- posure to filmmaking was in high school when she had a friend whose father produced commercials. Her recent production was an animated film, " Lament of the Cow, " featuring madrigal music of the 1600s. But Lee ' s fimmaking interests aren ' t lim- ited to animation. " 1 just want to make films — little films, big films, all types.... " Colleen Clifford, a third level pharmacy student, has always been interested in sciences, " especially medical science. " Because she enjoys dealing with people, she did her undergraduate work in psy- chology at USC. As an outstanding scholar, she is a member of the American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion; Skull and Mortar, a service organization, and Rho Chi, the p harmacy ' s honorary fraternity. Col- leen feels that pharmacy has a great potential to aid the health profession once the image, that of just dispensing drugs, is changed. " We need health professionals to tap our knowledge. " Bob Rodat, a graduate student in cinema, hails from New Hampshire. He planned to combine his BA in History from Colgate University and his MBA from Harvard, but then he came to USC. " It has the best program in film, " he said. As an outstanding scholar, he puts much time into his filmmaking interests. He has made many documen- taries, which he deems " guerilla-filmmaking. " Many have dealt with his favorite music, Bluegrass. Bob spends most of his afternoons in the sound department and feels cinema " concentrates too much on the visual, not enough on the sound. Filmmaking is a combination of the visual AND sound. " 20 Academic Profiles implement a clinical pharmacy curricu- lum, and first to offer the Doctor of Pharmacy degree. More than 95 ' c of all School of Pharmacygraduates pass the California licensing examination on the first attempt. Considered the best in the nation, the School of Cinema was the first to be established. It was the first to win an Oscar and recently received a second Os- car for a student-made film. The school has graduated many Oscar and Emmy- winning alumni. Lee Haxall and Bob Rodat were chosen as outstanding schol- ars in the School of Cinema. As out- standing T.A.s, Dave Bruskin and Cathy Rabin were chosen to represent the ci- nema school. Robert Seidman is extremely involved in his field as a Pharm. D. candidate. " I have a ven, ' strong interest in increasing societ ' ' s awareness and use of the clinical pharmacist as a significant member of the health care team, " said Robert. He belongs to many organizations including the American Phar- maceutical Association, American Society of Hospi- tal Pharmacists, the American Public Health Asso- ciation and is vice-president of the Professional Affairs Associated Students and chairman of the Pharmacy Student Bodv Communications Commit- tee. He was also featured in manv printed articles and media broadcasts, mcluding The Today Show with Dr. Art Ulene, about the role of the pharma- cist in health care. After his contact with Charlie Chaplin comedies, Dave Bruskin was interested in filmmaking. Dave ' s an MA candidate in Cinema Production and a teacher ' s assistant for Dick Harbor He was presi- dent of Delta Kappa Alpha, the national honorary ' cinema fraternity, and also enjoys composing and conducting his own music. About the School of Cinema, Dave said, " It ' s a community ' in itself. " Self-belief is important to him in terms of a cinema career. " No sane person would spend all that time making films without believing deep down that he was going to make it. But there should always be self-doubt. It ' s that tension that sparks creativity. " With a BA and MA in the Radio-TV-Film Depart- ment at Cal State Northridge, Cathy Rabin worked for CBS Records in promotion and merchandising. She ' s now a Ph.D. student in the cinema school and a teacher ' s assistant for Arthur Knight. Cathy enjoysthe academic environment and being at USC, although she has a " real problem with the racism, sexism and elitism on this campus. " Cathy decided to study cinema despite the argument that it can ' t be serious art " because it is exhibited in a place that sells Jujubees and Orange Crush. Cinema has kept me in the dark for quite a number of years now ... I like it that way. " 1 Academic Profiles 21 Zumberge: More Than a President " Most of my own personal life revolves around my family and my non-adminis- trative interest in the academic world, the profession of geology in my own ca- reer as a polar scientist. I try to keep up as much as I can in the polar activities. I make occasional trips both to the Arc- tic and the Antarctic whenever I can squeeze them in, " said Dr. James H. Zumberge, the ninth president of USC. " I am a great trapper, because as a geologist I feel that the whole world is my laboratory if I want to make it such. There is really no place on Earth that a geologist can ' t find something of pro- fessional interest, so when I decide to take a trip somewhere that underlies most of my travels. I intend to continue to travel in that respect for a long time to come. It is a very interesting life (that of a geologist) - always something new, always unfolding and developing, nothing is ever static about it. In col- lege, I took a course in Geology and got hooked. I ' d always been interested in the polar regions even as a kid because I read about exploration in the Antarctic and the Arctic. I never dreamed that I would stand at the geographic south pole myself, but I did eventually and have had several expeditions. It is still a very consuming interest of mine, " said Dr. Zumberge quite emphatically. For his dedication to geological ad- vances. Cape Zumberge was named in his honor. Although he has never been there, he possesses a rock specimen from the location. In addition. Dr. Zumberge co-authored a book entitled The Elements of Geology and eventually looks to updating it and several other books he has written. His co-author, a fellow graduate student of the University of Minnesota, is present- ly a geology professor at UCLA. Having a similar philosophy on the teaching of geology, Dr. Zumberge feels they make a good team. " In my family life, I have four chil- dren, three of whom are boys and one girl. The three boys have all received their Ph.D. ' s in Physics or Chemistry. They did their undergraduate work at the University of Michigan where they grew up when I was a professor at Mich- igan in the 50 ' s and early 60 ' s, " said Dr. Zumberge. " As for their graduate work, one just finished his doctorate in Physics at Cal Tech, another in Physics at the University of Colorado and the third in Chemistry at the University of Arizo- na. " His daughter is presently in adver- tising. " She did her undergraduate work at the University of Nebraska specializ- ing in Journalism Advertising, " he said. My wife is a big part of the universi- ty. She will go to one event and I ' ll go to another, both representing the universi- ty. She works with a lot of support groups. " He then beamed and said, " Mrs. Zumberge and I are proud grand- parents now. " He likes music and plays the piano for enjoyment. However, during college, he used this talent to pay for his education. " I enjoy classical music. I listen to it quite often when I ' m working in my stu- dy. I ' m also a fan of country western because I have a summer place in Jack- son Hole, Wyoming where I try to spend some time with the family every year. " I ' m also an avid sports fan. Of course I love college football and basketball. I attend as many of the football games as I can, usually all the home games. They are a cultivation of potential fri ends of the University. After all, about 75% of my time at USC is spent trying to con- vince people that we ' re a good place to leave or give their money. " 22 President Zumberge v ' .f ;.. ' ;■.■) ' . ' ■ ' ' ' !- - " f " rT ' " Every home game, Dr. Zumberge hosts approximately 50-75 guests of the university for brunch before the game. That includes a fair number of trustees but also past donors, potential donors, and those who volunteer their services for the university. " This allows me to combine the tough jobs like fund raising with the fun parts of being president, like watching the football games. " This is my fourth presidency. I was president of a small college in Michigan, Chancellor at the University of Nebras- ka at Lincoln, President of Southern Methodist University and now USC. This has got to be a very great culmina- tion of a career in the academic world. It is a great school and I ' m honored to be president. ABOVE LEFT: GOOD AFTERNOON LADIES AND GENTLEMEN — Dr. Zumberge greets guests at this formal academic reception. LEFT: RELAX AND ENJOY — Relaxed and comfortable, Dr. Zumberge an- swers questions in an informal interview. ABOVE: WORLDLY HOME — President Zumberge stands in front of a geological map representing his various travels. President Zumberge 23 Administration Takes the Lead ABOVE: JOHN R. HUBBARD — President Emeritus ABOVE: MICHAEL RADOCK — Senior Vice [ ' resident, ABOVE: JAMES R. APPLETON — Vice President, Student Development and University Affairs Affairs ABOVE: CORNELIUS J. PINGS Academic Affairs Senior Vice President, ABOVE: CARL M. FRANKLIN Affairs Vice President, Legal 24 Administration ABOVE: JON C. STRAUSS — Senior Vice President, Administration LEFT: NORMAN TOPPING — Chan- cellor Emeritus Administration 25 University Stresses Academic Integrity The University as an instrument of learning is predicated on the existence of an environment of integrity. Faculty and students share the responsibility for maintaining this environment. Due to the concerned results of a student sur- vey regarding cheating, the Academic Affairs Unit of the Student Senate and the Academic Standards Commissions (ASCOM) published a brochure entitled " Academic Integrity at USC -- A Guide for Students and Faculty. " The purpose of this brochure is to publish in one place an annotated summary of univers- ity policies regarding the joint responsi- bility of faculty, students, and adminis- trators for class-related problems of academic integrity. Included in this bro- chure is a detailed definition of academ- ic dishonesty, guidelines to assist faculty in upholding their responsibilities, and courses of action when a violation has occurred. This attempt at fostering a feeling of integrity on campus will hope- fully culminte in greater student respect for the standards of the university. ABOVE: ALONE IN THE STACKS an ideal studying situation. The quiet atmosphere provides 26 I I LEFT: CLICK-CLACK — The one finger method proves best as this stu- dent rushes to meet his deadline. ABOVE: HOW DO YOU SPELL RE- LIEF — Academic Standards Committee members breathe a sigh ot re- lief as Gil Babcock adjourns the meeting. Academic Standards 27 Class Studies the Literary John Lennon use ' s College of Continuing Educa- tion has chosen this year to honor the late John Lennon by offering a class en- titled " The Aesthetics of John Lennon " . Taught by James Sauceda, the class fo- cuses on Lennon ' s literary style. The instructor, a part-time University faculty member who recently received his Ph.D. in the interpretation of litera- ture, has studied Lennon ' s artistry in depth. His teaching tools include books written by Lennon, and some rare Bea- tles albums. Ed Sullivan Productions has even released the hour-and-one-half film of their appearance on the show to the class. Sauceda also lectures from a book that he is writing called THE LIT- ERARY LENNON. John Lennon was not only honored by Sauceda ' s class this year, but also by the creation of a seven-foot bronze statue that was unveiled at the start of the fourth annual Los Angeles Street Scene Festival at City Hall. The denim clad Lennon figure stands with his arms crossed, holding a Mao cap. The statue is the work of twenty-seven-year-old Australian-born Brett Livingstone. The statue took seven months to create and cost $65,000. It will remain at City Hall for one year and then will be moved to a more visible site, possibly to the corner of Hollywood and Vine. RIGHT: FINAL WORDS — Miss Kay, a guest speaker for the " Aesthetics of John Lennon " class, was the last person to have an interview with John Lennon. ABOVE: SERIOUS BUSINESS — College of Continuing Education designates a class for Lennon fans. 28 John Lennon Class il .i.-.-i ' A .. ' ,. . ' ; ' •. c■ i vi ' ttt■ . v ' ■ y.lll t UPPER LEFT: CLOSE UP — Brett Liv- ingstone ' s statue captures the intense John Lennon. UPPER RIGHT: LEN- NON ENTHUSIAST — Dr. James Sauceda displays a Beatles manuscript as an example ot Lennon ' s literar - tal- ent LEFT: ARTISTRY ADMIRED — Lennon class listens to puhlished and unpublished material. I lohn Lennon Class 29 Select Few Enjoy Benefits Each year approximately 25 freshmen are chosen as Trustee Scholars. They will remain Trustee Scholars for their entire college career, provided they maintain a high grade point average. The student must first be a Presidential Scholar, entering the university with a college preparatory high school grade point average of 3.95 and an SAT score of 1250. The most promising Presiden- tial Scholars are then selected by the Board of Trustees on the basis of scho- lastics, extra-curricular activites, com- munity activities, and personal inter- views. Approximately 1% of the freshman class constitutes this select group. The Trustee Scholars started off the year with a picnic at Dr. Appleton ' s house. Other activites included a trip to the Marine Biology Research Center on Catalina Island, a Christmas party at Dean Mannes ' house, and several semi- nars. The group highlighted the year with their annual retreat to Idyllwild. Mortar Board, a National Senior Honor Society, selects its members on the basis of outstanding scholarship, leadership, service, and participation in activities of merit both within the univ- ersity and the community. The chapter, started at the university in 1960, has 182 active chapters consisting of 87,000 members. Students are nominated as juniors during the spring semester. FAR RIGHT: TEACHER ' S PET —Mortar Board members surprise deserving pro- fessors with official recognition. RIGHT: ACTIVE ADVISOR —Dr. Appleton hosts the annual Trustee Scholar picnic. Jt ROW ONE: G. Louisa Fairchild, Stephanie Ng, Robert Gong, Lisa Smith, Richard Ray, Allen Anderson, Dr. Sugarman, Margaret Armstrong. ROW TWO: Brian Wong, Peter Suk, Rowona Ng, Kathy Flattum, Lori Fujii, Dena Fenters, Kathryn Forte, Jody Rosentswieg, Mike Grismer, Liz Brunner, Kathy Jenquin, Karen Gasehke. ROW THREE: Fred Redtern, Tammy Warren, Louise Sanematsu, Gretchen Radtke, Pat Grismer, Maria Iturri, Caroline Ross, Shi-Chieh Lee, Sandra Boldt, Kelly Dawson, Shirley Gee, Valerie Osland Paton. ROW FOUR: Melvin Quan, Nathaniel Robbins, Paul Corona, Miro Copic, Al Jarrin, Judy Nevitt, Clemi Boubi, Barbara Newsome, Marcia Wilt, Patty Fry, Stacy Whiteman. ROW FIVE: Dr. Appleton, Craig Sronkin, Kevin Hamilton, Tom Sylla, Jon Burdick, Robin Fovell, Bucko Wilson Ochoa, Maria Blaser, Steve Hersch, Mary Beth Reppart. ROW SIX: Scott Lowrey, Tohjnya Lowrey. 30 Mortar Board Trustee Scholars ROW ONE; Lori Slutsky, Tern Bingham, Marueen Muecke, David Hales, Becky Thompson, Cynthia Hunt. ROW TWO: Richard Ray, Marureen Carlisle, Sylvia Mitchell, Paige Dooling. ROW THREE; Gretchen Radtke, Corinne Gremer, Linda Kuglmeier. ROW FOUR; Margaret Smith, Patricia Franklin, Kurt Avau, Maria Snvder, Alvssa Padia, Steve Luther. Mortar Board Trustee Scholars 31 ABOVE: MOMENT OF TRUTH — Maria Saltsman puts the finishing touches on her lithography stone. 32 School of Fine Arts School of Fine Arts Draws Upon L.A s Growing Art Scene Los Angeles is evolving into a pheno- menal art center. Artists are moving in and setting up studios, forcing the city to realize then existence. Influenced by this movement, the USC School of Fine Arts is a many faceted department that functions in two ways. As a professional school it emphasizes creativity in paint- ing, drawing, sculpture, ceramics, pho- tography and printmaking. Through the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, it offers general education courses such as Art History. It often works in conjunc- tion with other parts of the University in order to provide unique services and programs. The College of Continuing Education is able to have a Visual Arts Program due to the efforts of the School, while the Joint Educational Project is able to provide an Art History Human- ities Program for the community. The School is not merely an educa- tional institution, however. It is also a cultural one as it works closely with the University Art Galleries. In addition to hosting exhibitions of its permanent col- lection and of visiting shows, these gal- leries present small student shows throughout the year. They also hold the annual Student Exhibit at which stu- dents " work is juried by the faculty and scholarships are awarded to outstanding students. Students are taught both the tech- niques of making art with eye and hand coordination as well as the history of art and its form. The School emphasizes a broad education in order to give its graduates the greatest number of oppor- tunities upon graduation. We work in the dark — we do what we can — we give what we have. Our doubt is our passion, and our passion is our task. The rest is the madness of art. — Henry James FAR LEFT: SHOW ' N ' TELL — Art students view prints in dealer ' s home. ABOVE: HARD AT WORK — After hours of planning, an art student ' s design nears comple- tion. LEFT: FUTURE ARTIST — A young boy mixes paint at a Visual Arts Workshop. School of Fine Arts 33 Cinema Acquires New Facilities The university ' s Division of Cinema- Television is the oldest, largest, and most comprehensive film school in the United States. Since its inception in 1929, the School has offered its students a challenging program of instruction. Since 1929, the Division has graduated over 5000 students, 80% of whom have become professionals in the fields of film and television. Twenty-five full-time and forty part- time instructors offer 150 courses in ci- nema and television. The faculty is com- prised of both resident experts with an average of ten years professional experi- ence, and professionals working in the field. Many hold an earned doctorate; still others possess outstanding creden- tials in business and industry. Approximately 1,200 applications are received by the Division annually from all regions of the United States and abroad. From that number, one appli- cant in ten is accepted, and admission remains highly selective. Each year, production students complete more than 125 16mm films or video projects. Stu- dent entries in film and video festivals and competitions throughout the world receive an average of 150 awards every year. In addition, graduates fill key posi- tions for many industrial and educa- tional production companies, and televi- sion news and commentary units. The Division is proud to have won two Aca- demy Awards; each year for the past 20 years, at least one graduate of the Divi- sion has been nominated for an Aca- demy Award. Directors George Lucas and Steven Spielberg donated considerable sums of money to the university ' s Cinema and Television Division as part of their strategy to provide the film industry with new talent. Lucas, a graduate of the university, presented the School with $4.7 million to build a post-production complex last year. Spielberg recently contributed $500,000 to construct a music scoring stage. ABOVE: FAMOUS ALUM AND COLLEAGUES —Motion picture direc- tors Randal Kleiser, George Lucas, Steven Spielberg and Irvin Kershner participated in site dedication ceremonies. FAR ABOVE: BACKSTAGE AT use — Lights, camera, action; soon the filming begins. FAR RIGHT: INTERESTING STUFF — Cinema major splices film for upcoming flick. RIGHT: ASPIRATIONS OF SUCCESS —Student examines frames to use for future projects. 34 School of Cinema I (con ' t. from pg. 34) Jack Nicholson, Robert Wise, Helen Reddy and others have also contributed to the funding of the proposed cinema complex, raising the total revenues gen- erated to almost $7 million, constituting only half of the total funds necessary to complete the project. Consequently, Lu- cas and Spielberg have proceeded to con- tact others in the film industry in an effort to close the monetary gap. The Cinema department is enthusiast- ically anticipating the replacement of the barracks with the new complex at the corner of 34th Street and Hoover. The targeted completion date is 1984. The university Board of Trustees has already approved the plan, site and other details of the new complex. This complex will include a complete post- production building, a music scoring stage, an instructional building, a pro- duction complex with separate film and TV sound stages, and a support facility with a self-contained and still-photo lab, carpenter shop and film storage vault. For the last 42 years, the school has been housed in cramped army-type bar- racks made out of surplus World War I lumber. Students tried to edit their films in a graffiti-covered room with 25 year old editing machines. On Sunday, November 22, 1981, more than 400 cinema faculty, staff, alumni and university administrators witnessed the site dedication ceremony. President James H. Zumberge, George and Marcia Lucas and Steven Spielberg were pre- sent to dedicate the site to the Cinema School. School of Cinema 35 School of Dentistry Perfection Stresses Clinical Continual growth and development are integral movements in the School of Dentistry. Begun in 1897 as a part of the College of Medicine, it became affi- liated with the University in 1947. The School wasn ' t always located in the Norris Dental Science Center. Be- fore 1920, students spent their first two years learning technique work in a triangular building that was located where the faculty building is now. Their second two years were spent in the downtown clinic. When the first two floors of the School of Dentistry were built in 1952, the clinic was relocated there. Since 1962 all dental students have studied and worked in the one building. Out of approximately 700 to 800 ap- plicants each year, about 120 students are accepted to the dental program and about 50 are accepted to the dental hy- gienist program. Various specialty pro- grams such as oral surgery are also of- fered for a small number of students. The dental program is a four-year pro- gram and the hygienist program is a three-year program. For the first two years, the School emphasizes basic sciences. Students learn anatomy, biol- ogy and the basics of clinical work, such as cutting cavities, drilling teeth, etc. The curricula is " lockstep " in fashion. Students take the same classes as their peers. Classes are strict and regimented. The second two years are spent working in the clinic. The Dental Clinic operates mainly as a teaching clinic for dental students. But it also provides the entire scope of dental care from orthodontics to oral surgery for all faculty and students. All procedures are severly scrutinized. In conjunction with the Joint Educa- tional Project, a " tooth tutoring " pro- gram was developed for inner-city chil- dren. Older children are taught the principles of brushing one ' s teeth and they in turn tutor the younger children. During the 50s and 60s, clinical re- searching was at a peak at USC. In the future the School of Dentistry is aiming for that peak again. New methods of research are on the rise. The School in- tends on playing a key role in these impending accomplishments. 36 Dental School !,v ' ,W ' ■ M; l.;;; V,■! ' ! ' ■X ' ■llWi ' tl;JFTO■ ' l ; ' : 1 LEFT: DRILLING — Precision is essential for the student making fillings. FAR LEFT: TEAMWORK — Two students put their knowledge to practi- cal use. FAR LEFT BELOW: A GOOD EYE — During the first two years of the dental curri- cula, a student works on the basics of desk work. BELOW: SERIOUS WORK — Third and four-year students gain ex- perience working full-time in the Dental Clinic. I Architecture Hosts National Convention Relatively small in size, the School of Architecture is highly selective in its admissions and enjoys the strong sup- port of alumni and the professions it serves. This enables students to have close contact with faculty, other stu- dents, artd the practicing architects who assist them in their aprentice training in later years. The faculty plays a lead- ing role in research and community ac- tion programs, providing students with direct experience in solving pressing ur- ban problems. This highly competitive program requires students who are ex- ceptionally motivated toward the study of architecture. This year, the School of Architecture hosted Forum ' 81, the Fourteenth An- nual National Student Convention spon- sored by the Association of Student Chapters American Institute of Archi- tects. The conference, which attracted professionals and students from all over the states, was held at the Biltmore Ho- tel November 24-28. Chairman John Lister, a fifth year architecture student at the university, coordinated the event using the theme " Image Building " throughout the five day program. The agenda included a design workshop, tours of the Los Angeles area, various panel discussions, and several speakers. The Beaux Arts Ball, a costume party, was the social climax of Forum ' 81 with the theme " Hollywood: Stars, Punks and Riffraff. " Los Angeles proved to be the perfect location for the organizations first west coast architectural convention. ABOVE: ARTISTIC ARCHITECTURE — A convention visitor admires the dis- plays at architectural conference. RIGHT: ARCHITECTS IN THEIR SPARE TIME — The Beaux Arts Ball costume party gave convention-goers a chance to " let it all hang out. " 38 School of Architecture LEFT: A. AALTO ADMIRER —Andrew Labov analyzes drawings at Santa Mon- ica exhibit. TOP LEFT: IT GOES RIGHT HERE — Carolyn Reed gives her final presentation for Design. FAR ABOVE: HELPFUL HINTS —Guest Lecturer Thomas Schumaker points out good ideas. ABOVE: DEVO CLONE —Forum ' 81 chairman John Lister takes a break at the Beaux Arts Ball. Ill School of Architecture 39 ABOVE: FRENCH PIANIST — Jean-Philippe Callard performs at Bovard Auditorium as part of the Student Cultural Events. ABOVE RIGHT: NO SOUR NOTES HERE — Flutists aim for perfec- tion in personal achievement. RIGHT: TROMBONE TONES — Music majors concentrate on per- formance in the classroom as part of a demanding curricula. J 40 School of Music School Plays Culture Notes To City ' s Musical ■.■K Pushing highly rigid standards, yet of- fering a diverse choice of majors, the School of Music was ranked among the top ten music schools in the nation. Music students concentrated their in- terests in a number of fields. These divi- sions included choral and church music, conducting, electronic music recording arts, guitar, music education, history and literature, opera, organ, piano, strings, vocal arts and wind and percus- sion. Emphasis was placed on theory and composition. Other requirements of the school ' s curricula were that all stu- dents be proficient in piano. Each stu- dent was required to finish general edu- cation courses along with history and literature courses about the art of mu- sic. Performance majors spend all four years of their studies studying their per- formance privately with a faculty mem- ber. Being such a highly regarded school, the students that are enrolled come from all over. 38 states and 13 foreign coun- tries were represented. Every student in the school was ex- pected to participate in some sort of en- semble performance. These perform- ances were seen at various times on campus. Some of the ensembles include the use Opera, Contemporary Music Ensemble, and the USC Wind Orches- tra. Many of them were held in conjunc- tion with the School of Performing Erts. Throughout the year other perform- ances and productions were sponsored by the School of Music. Among them were the Tokyo String Quartet, the Se- quoia Quartet and A Christmas Carol, performed by the USC Opera. The school had much to boast about as its past and present role in the music world, both here in Los Angeles and throughout the nation has expanded im- mensely. A recent survey found that many former students hold positions as players and musical directors conductors with ensembles around the world. Some of the more known ones are The Boston Symphony, The Los Angeles Philhar- monic and The New York City Opera. School of Music 41 ABOVE: HAPPY TRIO — Joan Rabin, Debbie Greg and graduate student Rick Nordin, who helped coordinate the luncheon, take time out to enjoy the event. BELOW: VIP ' S — Carl Hartnack of Security Pacific National Bank; Roy Herberger,SBA Associate Dean; President James Zumberge and William Kieschnick of Atlantic Richfield are four of the guests at the 20th Annual Business Luncheon. rhese Times Are Changing gpl 1 Pa . iA ' ; Mir- ' M 9 3f ' H . 1 r m F ' ' " t kL 71 1 . li . P |! r ' L sr, J -v } ■■j-5w ,rf ' ir ;S| j 1 ft . _ " •• -„, ..( _ " ' ■ " " M - 1 J BOVE: SHADY SHELTER — Business students take time out from eir studies tor a relaxing break by VKC, BELOW: BOOKWORMS — esearch is an important part of the curricula for business majors. Realizing the great deal of change af- fecting our society especially in the busi- ness community itself, the School of Business Administration has consist- ently built upon this change in a fashion that benefits the potential businessmen and women attending the school. Current enrollment in the school ex- ceeds 4,500, making it the largest en- rollment in a school on campus. Of those students, some 3,200 were undergradu- ates and 1,300 were graduate students. The full-time faculty numbers about 120. The school itself is broken into var- ious portions. It began in 1920 as USC ' s early-day School of Commerce. The Graduate School of Business Adminis- tration followed in 1960 and just re- cently, in 1979, the School of Accounting was added under the School of Business Administration. Research programs and centers played an integral part in the schools function- ing. Many renowned research projects brought together students and faculty to assess technological advances, develop new methodologies and advance the state of the art of corporate planning. Academic programs abound in the school. The Entrepreneur Program, be- gan in 1972, expanded to include several other programs: The Mentor Program and The Venture Capital Program. Other programs include the Interna- tional Business Education and Research Program and a Management Internship Program. This year the Annual Business Awards Luncheon was an extra special event. It was a 20-year celebration held at the Bonaventure Hotel. President James H. Zumberge was a special first- time guest and many important busines- spersons attended the luncheon. The luncheon was a focal momentt for the school. Continuously aware of the changes oc- curing in the business community, the school has reviewed its activities over the past years it has been around. Its present goal is to keep moving in a for- ward direction. Some of this direction has been towards exploring joint educa- tional ventures with major corporations such as IBM, EXXON and Texas Instru- ments. School of Business 43 Students Prepare for Changing World Engineering education is effective preparation for a variety of careers. Just as lawf for years has been considered a useful general background because of le- gal complexities of business and public life, so engineering is highly valued to- day as a result of the technological com- plexities of modern society. The university has a major commit- ment to quality engineering education that dates back to the beginning of the century. Since graduating its first class in 1910, the School of Engineering has produced over 17,000 graduate engi- neers who have contributed to the ma- terial development of Southern Califor- nia and the nation. The School has one of the country ' s largest international student enrollments. Many international alumni now occupy positions of great influence throughout the world. The School of Engineering is highly research oriented. Its faculty participate in a wide range of projects sponsored by government, industry and private foun- dations. Large grants are administered under research institutes. The School ' s volume of sponsored research places it well within the top ten nationally among schools of engineering. The School presently has nine graduates on the National Academy of Engineers. This is an honor and prestigious postion. The School of Engineering is both a proponent and beneficiary of the private enterprise system. A private school of engineering needs mutually supportive relationships with business and industry which, in turn, are the principal benefi- ciaries of its education and research pro- grams. Examples of such a relationship are found in the university ' s Industrial Associate and Industry Support Group. ABOVE: ENGINEERING ALMOST MADE EASY — Television classrooms enable students to learn engineering through advanced technology. RIGHT: PUZZLING PREDICAMENT —Com- puter training teaches students to operate a necessary tool of the future. 44 School of Engineering School of Engineering 45 Is There Life After Lecture? Beyond the classroom, lab or lecture, field work and internships offer students a chance to obtain experience. They gain a better understanding of their prospec- tive job goals or interests in a more im- mediate manner than that of studying lecture notes. In some schools, these experiences are required, but often such internships and contact time have been sought out by the student for their own personal bene- fit. A large internship program is held in the School of Journalism. Students seek- ing employment in particular journalism areas have been given internships in many local and major networks and newsrooms. The internship allows the student to gain experience while still under the protective umbrella of the University. The Joint Educational Project, through 20 academic departments in the University, places undergraduates on field assignments in community schools, a health and senior citizen center. The time is volunteered by students as a way of expanding on their course work. Other departments and schools em- phasize field experience in other ways. Some require that time be spent work- ing with an affiliated agency, organiza- tion, or out in the field, but most often internships are strongly urged through a department as a positive way of gain- ing experience through actual experi- ence. jQ3i tj - ' Af as; ABOVE: BUSY FRAMEWORK newsroom. An intern takes a cola break in KTLA 46 Academic Experience f ABOVE: FAST-BREAKING NEWS — Janet McLaughlin answers a phone call after news of Edith Head ' s death. LEFT: OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS — Mary Wil- liams, coordinator of School of Journalism internships, accepts a student resume. lii Academic Experience 47 ABOVE: CLASSWORK IS FUN — A JEP representative encourages student enthusiasm. RIGHT: ONE ON ONE — Sharing her time, a JEP Pal gives a student companion- ship. 48 joint Educational Project JEP Celebrates 10 Years of Student- Community Involvement The Joint Educational Project offered a variety of programs where USC stu- dents could get out of the library and into the community implementing their lecture notes in a way beneficial to both the community and to themselves. Originally initiated as a tutorial pro- gram ten years ago, JEP grew consist- ently. Mini-courses, their main pro- grams, range from consumer law to tennis. Preventative health programs expanded to include a broad range of topics such as nutrition and dental care. The Pals program emphasized a " big brother " rapport between USC students and children in local schools. A new and expanding manual arts program brought professors into contact with over 300 students in local high schools. Since the program began, 1500 USC students went out into the community establishing relationships with 60 to 70,000 children. Good public relationships enhance JEP, stemming from its strong links to the city ' s educational community. Re- quests are numerous from among the six elementary schools, one junior high and one high school with which JEP is work- ing. The JEP staff, made up of a small pro- fessional staff and 15 part-time student employees, encouraged the positive al- ternative of JEP ' s link with the urban community around the campus. ABOVE LEFT: INTENSITY — A ]EP stu- dent watches as his students work en- thusiastically LEFT: LIGHT-HEARTED MOMENT — Youngsters find enjo ' ment in their own creativity. Joint Educational Project 49 Students Gain World of Experience Some students did not attend classes at use this year. Instead they chose a different sort of education through an abundant choice of semester programs. From studying at sea to experiencing life at the nation ' s capital, students gained a more immediate understanding of governmental structure, cultural dif- ferences, urban phenomena and strengthened their own personal growth. Through the Center For Public Af- fairs, three programs were offered. The Los Angeles Semester provided an at- mosphere of concentrating on urban af- fairs, systems, processes and problems. Students who attended the Sacramento Semester were exposed to the dynamic atmsophere of the state capital, and ex- perienced first-hand the process of state legislation. An intensive involvement with the political center of our nation made up the Washington, DC. Semester. All three programs offered behind-the- scene looks at major political urban cen- ters through seminars, internships and independent research. BELOW: A LOOK FROM THE INSIDE — Students in the public affairs semester programs get a chance to explore the government process. The Department of Biological Sciences sponsored the Catalina Marine Biology Semester on Santa Catalina Island. It was a unique laboratory experience in the Spring for students interested in marine biology. International programs abound in di- versity. Students were immersed in the Hispanic culture at the USC Madrid Center in Spain. Enhancing the class- room experience, excursions w ere taken to points of historical and cultural inter- est. Strawberry Hill forever? Students who spent a year in Great Britain attended classes at St. Mary ' s College, a small liberal arts college, at Strawberry Hill. London is located only half an hour away by train. A year or semester spent at the Univ- ersity of Vienna provided an interna- tional atmosphere for those with a back- ground in the German language. They took advantage of the cultural and intel- lectual richness of the ancient European capital. Some students pursued an academic program in 4,000-year-old Jerusalem through the Hebrew University in Jeru- salem. It was a chance to spend their learning experience in one of the oldest continuously inhabited cities in the world. LEFT: SMILING FACES — Students pose for a snapshot during a busy afternoon in Washington, DC. BELOW LEFT: BUDGET DIRECTOR — Two semester students discuss the economy with David Stockman. BE- LOW: LINCOLN MEMO- RIAL — The Washing- ton, D.C. Semester provides students with an opportunity to ' isit fa- mous landmarks. •I Semester Programs 51 Helpline Eases College Pressures During an average academic year 78 percent of all college students suffer from some form of depression. Depres- sion has been called the number one emotional problem among college stu- dents. It is also 50 percent more com- mon among college students than it is among their peers who are not in school. Some of the most common symptoms of depression are a lack of energy, feel- ings of sadness and discouragement (especially about the future) and an ina- bility to sleep and eat. The most proba- ble major cause is pressure. Since college puts an excessive amount of pressure on students both ac- ademically and socially, the university developed a facility when, in times of distress or severe depression, students were able to call for help. This service, Helpline, was available from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Often, people do not like to be face to face with someone when they are discussing a severe problem. In cases like these, trained listeners were able to assist troubled students in their time of need. Students were encouraged to openly tell the listeners about their deep core pi ' oblems, guaranteed to I ' e- main secretive by Helpline ' s Confiden- tiality Policy. Helpline advisers are trained not to give advice or personal opinions. Their main function is to lis- ten and try to help callers get in touch with their own strengths. Helping stu- dents solve their own problems is their primary concern. This year, Helpline re- ceived calls ranging from interpersonal problems to attempted suicides. 52 t ' ;. ' :- ' i ' , ' (« ' . ' .- " 1!-: ivv» ' l ;u. ' .v■■l ; ' ■J ABOVE: CONTEMPLATION it reaih ' wortli it? " — The age old question, " Is ABOVE: DINING ALONE — Students can gain com- panionsliip b ' calling the USC Helpline. FAR LEFT: CONFUSED — Scheduling classes prmes to be a ditticult and depressing task tor many students. LEFT: DIFFERENT STROKES — Student studies in the fresh air ot Alumni Park to avoid the claustrophobic Doheny Library. ABOVE: MIDTERMS ALREADY — Studying causes excessive pressure on students. !,l ' Depression 53 M ROTC: Options That Serve j " Sir, I do not know, but will find out! " The vibrant voices echoed early in the dusky morning across Childs Way. But the discipline behind those voices is only a small part of the large organi- zations they represent. The Air Force, Army and Navy Re- serve Officers ' Training Corps programs offer students a University education and, upon graduation, a commission in their respective military service. Most ROTC members are on scholar- ships earned through academic achieve- ment, not financial need. These scholar- ships cover tuition, fees, uniforms and other mandatory costs. They are given with the understanding that each stu- dent will fulfill four years of active duty service in their branch of the military. Each of the three ROTC programs has its own format, but essentially expect high quality leadership skills, physical fitness and good academic standings among their students. ABOVE: THOUGHT PROCESS — Air Force ROTC cadets discuss as- signments during Leadership Lab. LEFT: DISCIPLINE — During an NROTC Awards Ceremony, a student stands at attention. BELOW: WARGAMES — As a source of training, AROTC practice Army maneu- vers. 54 ROTC AROTC AFROTC 56 ROTC ■ " ■iif7 i:;:: ' ;r,M» ' . nAvn-:,, ' ' ' iiT ' , r!nY. " Ji ' W. ' i)? ROTC 57 ' ♦! ; -i?- BKii l W iM i " STUDENT UNION DIRECTORY Black SnjMNTScRvicES 4is BOOKSTOIW »a IWtni IHt«A»0» Of NILMM Km , W JAMtl N, AMT VICC PMtMMT wtmoAntH Lit Bi«roio« itodwi iwi»a» International Student Admissions sii •TCMAH, JOAHH DliMTO Kta.MAtT AiiOCIATt Dl»tCTO« International Students i Scholars soo VON ALLMN.KIITIB Ht. Cf ' " " CM W«t». »■ J«w »•• • ' ' " " » ' ' " " , . „ KSCR STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BERKELEY WEEKEND COMMUTOR STUDENTS HOMEWORK FASHION SECURITY HOMECOMING RELIGION DANCES SAC BONFIRE ALUMNI HO USE [ V LIFE Oingo Boingo Rocks Troy Picture a cool and windy October eve- ning, electric currents filling the air as excited students filed in at Bovard Audi- torium. Of what is this the description? The appearance of the New Wave band Oingo Boingo in Octoberfest ' 81, of course. The evening was sponsored by Phi Delta Theta fraternity to raise money for Troy Camp. They were one of many popular bands to perform this year. Another was the band Dark Side of the Moon which performed on a tem- porary platform by Tommy Trojan. The band, playing the sounds of Pink Floyd, particularly impressed many students. This concert was given by Campus Wide Entertainment in conjunction with Lunchbox Theater. At the other side of entertainment use was the host of many speakers. This included the famous or infamous actor-writer-producer Graham Chap- man, who talked about his interesting career. His films include Monty Python and the Holy Grail, his most recent film Life of Brian, and a book he calld The Liars Autobiography Vol IV. Other speakers were science-fiction writer Ray Bradbury, writer Gore Vidal and come- dians Steve Allen and David Letterman. ABOVE LEFT: NOONTIME ENTERTAINMENT — Dark Side of the Moon " plays during a lighter moment on cam- pus. ABOVE RIGHT: AN EYE CATCHING SCENE — New Wavers open the eyes of the crowd. BOTTOM RIGHT: A DIFFERENT KIND OF LECTURE — Graham Chapman re- counts one of his many absurd stories. 60 Entertainment ABOVE: A NEW WAVE EXPERIENCE — The magic lights of " Oingo Boingo " electrify the audience. Entertainment 61 DT AD EXECS SPRING 1982: ROW ONE: Denise Jordan, David Caffey, Alec Tan-Ad- visor, Dan Kempka, David Jacobson. ROW TWO: Alison Harris, Irving Bartikofsky, Eden Escobar. 62 Daily Trojan Ad Execs AD EXECS FALL 1981: ROW ONE: Daniel Kempka, Jeffery Whitmore, Eden Escobar. ROW TWO: Laura Kennedy, Irving Bartikof- sky, Tish Okabe. Students get Experience for Future Careers The Daily Trojan is one of the most acclaimed college newspapers in the Western United States. Recently the Daily Trojan was selected as one of the ten finest collegiate newspapers in the nation. As an award winning daily, the Daily Trojan enjoys a readership of over 90 ' ; of the 36,000 member USC com- munity—double the readership of any other newspaper in Los Angeles. The Daily Trojan is also the proud member of many newpaper associations includ- ing the Associated Press, the California Intercollegiate Press Association and the California Newspaper Publishers Asso- ciation. This year the Daily Trojan con- tinued its aggressive style of reporting which has brought to light many contro- versial subjects. In adition to working on in depth stories, the staff members of the DT covered daily news, sports, and entertainment stories on and off cam- pus. The Daily Trojan Advertising Intern- ship Program provides students with ex- perience in the field of advertising while still in school. Students who participated learned the intricate factors involved in effective advertising. The responsibili- ties of the account executive involved serving a list of clients and making phone calls to new and perspective ac- counts. Students were able to attain first hand experience on the special needs and problems of individual clients. Furthermore ad executives learned to expand and stimulate their creativity through advertising and the production of ads. In addition to the on the job training, seminars were held to prepare students for careers in advertising. Good sales techniques were discussed to help students develop a sense of professional- ism. THE DAILY TROJAN FALL 1981 STAFF: ROW ONE: Eric Vincent, Jun)i Yasuda, Adam Schaffer, Andrew Innerarity, Alexis Ignatieff, Rob Potter, Pam Veasey, Rich Levine, Joe Fives, Jon Soo Hoo. ROW TWO: Victor Currie, John Iki, Gar ' Karr, Mark Gill, James Grant, John Lamb, Steve Padilla, Pauline Yoshihashi, Mike French, Brenda Wong, Alan Grossman. ROW THREE: Laura Rodriquez, George Aguilar, Mark Shikuma, Karen Klein, Rob Richmond, Dave Fisher, Angle Fernandez, Tina Kannarr, Ken Alexander, David Wharton, Chris Navarro, Darren Leo, Barry Sloan, Mar ' Ann Meek, Sarah Reeder, Wendell Mobley, Katy Smith, Gar ' Gieple, Dave Stanton, Rich Ramirez, Mitch Lichterman, Terry Murphy, Casey Wian, Mark Grabow, Jim Radcliffe, Eric Gruendermann. Daily Trojan Ad Execs 63 Reaganomics ' ' Affects Budgets Registration was one of students biggest complaints concerning red-tape at USC this year. The formal registration process (August 25-29 for Fall and January 7-9 for Spring), included stations for advisement, verification of classes, assessment of fees, student aid, deferred tuition and fee bill settlements and was held in the P.E. Building. 15,000 students avoided these long lines and crowds by participating in pre-registration which was held in the middle of the previous semester. Some freshmen were also able to register early - during Summer Orientation — and there- fore didn ' t have to face the mass confusion of Registration in the P.E. Building during their first week at SC. 9,090 students dropped and added classes during the first week of school in 1981 and most of these students spent up to one hour standing in line in order to avoid re- ceiving a " withdrawal " on their records. Because of a new policy, students could not drop classes after the third week without a mark of " W " . Started this year by AS- COM (a committee of students, staff, and faculty), this policy was intended to dis- courage students from dropping classes late in the semester simply because they were doing poorly. As tuition increased $28.00 per unit this year, approximately 14,000 students re- ceived some form of financial aid. Because of President Reagan ' s tax cuts, many stu- dents received less aid than in previous years. As of October 1st, 1981, in order to qualify for the CGSL and the FISL loans, students with a family income of less than $30,000 automatically qualified for up to $2,500 in loans. However, those students with a family income of more than $30,000 had a harder time receiving aid and most received much smaller loans or no loans at all. The estimated student budget for the 1981-82 academic year for a dependent stu- dent was a total of $10,500. This figure in- cluded the following approximations: Tui- tion - $6,150, Books - $300, Personal Expenses - $765, and Transportation - $335. Room and board varied anywhere from $2,000 - $3,000 for the year. 64 Registration ' Financial Aid ABOVE: ADVISEMENT — Students plan their hectic schedules for next semester. FAR LEFT: PRE-REGIS- TRATION — The Registrar ' s Otfice answers students ' questions during pre-registrahon. LEFT: RLJSH CARDS — Students endure long lines during the first week of school. Registration Financial Aid 63 Students Live For Relaxation Midterms. Finals. Studying. Term Pa- pers. These are all subjects familiar to the college student. But how does one survive it all? The words " frisbee " , " volleyball " , " sleep " , and " parties " should bring to mind some solutions to the student struggling to stay afloat in a sea of work. Relaxation is the key to sanity during pressure periods, and USC students can be found unwinding at the 901, the 502, and 32 nearly any night of the week. On weekends they take ad- vantage of the rich Los Angeles cultural life as they head towards Hollywood to visit the clubs or towards Westwood to see the movies. During the day, hardly a television can be found that is not tuned to " General Hospital " . It only takes a quick glance ai ' ound campus to be able to pick out all of the people settled in various positions reading their " Daily Trojan " . All this activity causes parents to wonder whether anyone ever studies here, but the students know that tension relief is a main component of academic success. ABOVE: VANTAGE POINT — ROCK rests as he revels in passing coeds in front of the P.E. Building steps. RIGHT: " HERE ' S JOHNNY " — After a long, hard day, a University resident setdes back with his mug and watches Johnny Car- son before going to bed. 66 Relaxation ABOVE: INTRAMURAL AC- TIVITY — These students take out their frustrations in a heat- ed game of soccer. LEFT: SWEET DREAMS — The sun, a soft bed of grass, and the sound of rushing water pro- vide an environment condu- cive to relaxation from the dai- h ' college grind. Relaxation 67 t y«)p Students on the Move Transportation is a major part of all- most all the lives of USC students, espe- cially commuters. Trojan Commuter Al- liance provides the commuter student with the chance to join in several social events and also has a direct link with commuter senators. The Parkinglot Press is a newspaper designed specifical- ly for the commuter student. A major activity for commuter students was the first annual Commuter ' s Leadership Convention which was held to allow commuter st idents to come together, meet with senators, discuss commuter issues and speak with Dean Appleton. The subjects that were discussed includ- ed carpooling, lockers for commuters, parking, security and the commuter stu- dent union. Although not discussed in detail at the convention, another prob- lem of commuters is lack of involvement in student organizations, as well as diffi- culty in meeting with commuter sena- tors. Another facet of transportation at USC is the Security Escort Services, which is funded by the Student Affairs student services fee. There are basically two modes of escort transportation - by vehicle or by foot and both are free and provided seven days a week from 5;00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. The student escorts that work during this time block are an additional sei-vice to University Security which is on a 24-hour basis. Students are very much encouraged to use this service when leaving or coming into the campus during the evening. FAR LEFT: CHECK IT OUT — Campus Security checks out every possibility that would lead to a crime. TOP RIGHT: WATCH IT — Security enforces regula- tions for safety. BOTTOM: EVERY AC- CESSIBLE TRANSPORTATION — Commuters arrive to campus by what- e ' er means. Transportation 69 Fashion: Conformity or Originality? Since the 80 ' s are a new decade, it is only fitting that fashion has become de- cidedly new wave. This is not to say that many students have broken with the preppy tradition. Topsiders and khacki pants still abound, as do pearls, monogrammed sweaters, espadrilles and bows. The difference is that increasing numbers of people are taking a creative leap in the unknown. The really daring souls invent their own fashions, using any materials at hand. Those people that still feel a slight need to follow con- vention can adapt to the prescribed new look. It begins with narrow ties for men and gold purses and belts for women. Wide leg pants with narrow ankles are in for both sexes, as are blouson style jackets. Add a creative hairstyle (let your instincts run wild) and a miniskirt or a pair of knickers with some wild tights, and you have achieved the ulti- mate in fashion for the 1980 ' s. TOP LEFT: SELF EXPRESSION — Neola exhibits her own version of L.A. ' s punk culture. BOTTOM LEFT: METALLICS — In addition to gold jewelry, gold accessories add extra shine TOP RIGHT: THE GREAT OUTDOORS — Safari wear compli- ments todays more adventerous lifes- tyle BOTTOM RIGHT: BACK TO BASICS — " Preps " revive the tradi- tional college styles. Fashion 71 jA IhaHflt k " ' " .K- m ' m- Students Require Food For Thought Midterms and finals -- how does one f et motivated to study? As far as many use students are concerned the answer is food! Whether it be a bowl of popcorn in a dorm or a 4:00 a.m. trip to The Pantry for breakfast, food always seems to be a friendly companion to books. Restaurants nearest the campus do the best business. Favorites of SCers are the California Pizza and Pasta Compa- ny, nicknamed the " 502 Club " and best known for their deep dish pizza, and the ;32nd Street Cafe and Saloon ( " 32 " ), where students go for fantastic salads, z ucchini chips, and of course the bar up- stairs. The ever-popular " Tommy Runs " for a double cheeseburger (or twoi con- tinues to be the USC tradition, while students also explored El Rey, home of ' garbage burrito " eating contests during ' 81- ' 82. Students this year may also have begun or at least continued, anoth- er USC tradition venturing out into L.A. to The Pantry. Open 24 hours a day, this restaurant has never been closed in 58 years and has never been without a customer. Students go to The Pantry for their generous portions of steaks and ribs and breakfast is served from 4:00 a.m. on, so thei-e never fails to be a line for great steak and eggs, omelettes, and sausage. If students ever feel they are too tired or too busy to go out for food they could always call Dr. Munchy ' s or Domino ' s for pizza. Dr. Munchy ' s seems to be the most popular and 90 " of their business is from SC students. From 5:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m., non-stop deliveries are con- sistently made to the SC campus. Most of these deliweries are to the dorms, res- idents of EVK, CoUege-Uni, Residence West, and Birnkrant being the most fre- quent orderers. UPPER LEFT: FAMILIAR SIGHT — Two USC students are about to partake of world famous Tommy ' s Burgers. LOWER LEFT: HOT STUFF — Domino ' s Pizza has become one of the most popular Trojan eateries. ABOVE: SAUSAGE OR PEPPERONI — A Cardinal Gardens student takes a typical USC study break with Perry ' s Pizza. LEFT: CHASEN ' S IT ISN ' T — Although not sur- rounded by crystal and linen, Sharon Mor- rill and Greg Katz enjoy dining at the Pan- tr ' . Food 73 spirit Of Troy Marches On The pre-game show begins. The sounds of " Conquest " blast through the stadium as Traveler III charges out of the tunnel. A sea of hands held in victory signs waves to the music while voices sing " awhoo awhoo " . What Trojan can experience this without feeling swelled with pride and emotion? The group responsible for instilling much of this pride is the talented and high spirited Trojan Marching Band. 250 Mem- bers strong, including 24 " silks " , or Flag Girls, and 2 baton twirlers, the Band en- tertained at six home football games this year, as well as at two away games, a Ram ' s game, the Laker ' s games and at oth- er sporting events at U.S.C. To raise mon- ey for travelling to Notre Dame and Berke- ley, the Band played " outside gigs " such as Trojan Clubs, Republican Conventions and even Commercials. The half-time shows this year included such songs as the Blues Brother ' s " Gimme Some Lovin " , the theme from " Raiders of the Lost Ark " , " Superfreak " and an adap- tation of " Flight of the Bumblebee " called " Flight of the Medfly " . Two of the shows were written by members of the band. They were " The History of the Stanford Band " and a " preppy " show for the Wash- ington State game. To achieve such high performance quali- ty, the band members must be dedicated and willing to practice about eight hours per week. Dr. Arthur C. Bartner has been directing the band for twelve years and has increased its size from 80 to 250 mem- bers. He has brought to it a unique style of marching. Bartner believes that " discipline must come from within the band. The long- er a member has been in, the greater his responsibility. We all have a lot of pride in the organization. " A tightly knit group, the band exhibits this pride as they psych up for games by doing short " jock rallies " with the football players as well as by doing their own songs and cheers. Considered THE band west of the Mississippi, the Spirit of Troy is unsur- passed in its music, marching, and espe- cially in its pride and enthusiasm. ABOVE: INSPIRATION Trojan flag. — Dr. Bartner is seen through the visions of a 74 Band t . ' ._.- -. - _—■- ._.. _ » _., ABOVE FAR LEFT: " SPIRIT OF TROY " — The spectacular Trojan Band displays tremen- dous enthusiasm as they marcli intu the CoHseum. ABOVE: CONQUEST — Band Director, Arthur C. Bartner, generates excitement in the band members as he directs them in " Conquest " during the Tennessee game. LEFT: DRUM MAJOR — Michael Eddv leads the " Spirit of Troy " in tor the pre-game show. I Band 75 3 Fight On For USC Out of the 200 or so women who try out to be a Song Girl each year, nine are selected to do the half-time shows. Be- fore each game, six of the Song Girls are chosen to do the cheering. These dedi- cated women practice approximately eighteen hours per week, and do all of their own choreography. The Yell Leaders have a large work load as well, and must also face stiff competition in order to be selected. Fifty to sixty men try out each year, nine of whom are selected to spend five hours a week learning the traditional cheers such as the " Southern California Spell- Out " and the " Big T " . The actions that go with these cheers have been passed down, unchanged, since USC ' s Yell Leading began. To ensure that this Tro- jan tradition remains intact, Lindley Bothwell, the original Yell King of 1919, oversees the Yell Leader program. RIGHT: FLASHY SMILE — One of SC s " golden girls " throws the crowd a fa- mous Southern California smile. BELOW: CAUGHT IN THE ACT — The camera captures the SC Song Girls in the middle of a halftime routine. 30VE: RIGHT ON! - USC Song Girl Hollv Harris show, r approval of the Trojan ' s performance on the field 30VE RIGHT: ALMA MATER - Veil Leaders and Song PHT OT J y " ' ' " " " ' ' - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' - Stanford ? o 1 ? 7 " ' ° " " E MOTIONS - Head Song rl, Pam Bourette, lead lying of " Fight On. " s the student bod - and band u in tlie Song Girls Yell Leaders 77 " A Tribute to Traveler " Throughout the Autumn season there IS always a sense of comradeship among fellow use students. Two major events of which almost everyone takes part are the Founders Day celebration and Homecoming. The year 1981 marked the 101st birthday for USC and Founders Day was celebrated on Monday, October 5th. The entire day, sponsored by the USC Helenes and Squires, was marked by several interesting, as well as " strange " games. Many participated in the " Ballroom Stomp " and the " Dunk Tank " game featuring Andrew Little- fair, Brad Wilier, Chip Stewart, and Lmda Kueylmein. In addition to these games were the " Egg Toss " , " Hairy Legs Contest " , " Jelly Bean Contest " , " Spoon Race " , " M M Guess " , " Musical Chairs " , " Potato Roll " , " 3-Legged Race " , " Tug-a- War " , " USC Trivia Quiz " (the wmner of which received a Disneyland package), and the infamous " Pie-Eating Con- test " (Fabio Canova, the winner of which got a severe case of indigestion). Free popcorn and potato chips were available for all as well a s entertainment provided by a magician, mime, jugglers, and " Sage " , a Blue Grass band composed of Chuck McDermott, Dave Batti, and Tonv Teresi. 78 Founder ' s Day Homecoming TOP LEFT: ANOTHER KIND OF REUNION — A Mini-Song Girl meets Minnie Mouse. BOTTOM LEFT: A TASTE OF VICTORY — A student sinks his teeth into the Founder ' s Day festivities. BOTTOM RIGHT: TAKING THE PLUNGE — Chip Stewiirt gets dunked at Founder ' s Dav with the help of a Helene. ABOVE: TRAVELER TRADITION — Traveler IV takes notes on the job from Dad TOP RIGHT: SONGS TO WIN BY — Mariachi music greets Homecoming fans en route to the game. The October 17th USC-Stanford game was the site for Homecoming ' 81 and the theme for this year ' s celebration was " A Tribute to Traveler " . Although many students may not realize what an impor- tant asset Traveler is to USC, he is ex- tremely well-respected and is most defi- nitely a part of living history. Richard Saukko, widely known as Tommy Trojan first appeared on the white horse Trav- eler I in the ' 61 Rose Bowl. Traveler I was trained by a stuntman for the T.V. series " The Lone Ranger " as a stand-in for " Silver " . iSaukko ' s original outfit, by the way, was first worn by Charleton Heston in " Ben Hur " and his curent cos- tume was made by Saukko himself.) Traveler I retired at the age of 18 in 1966. Traveler II was a white Tennesse walker purchased by alumni and stu- dent funds and was affectionately known as Uncle Trav. Uncle Trav re- tired in 1975 and since then Traveler III. current Tommy-bearer and an Ara- bian, has been holding his head up high. On May 16th, 1981 Traveler III sired a colt named guess what? -- Traveler IV. now known as Junior. Overseeing the many Homecoming activities this year was Alumni General Chairman David S. Qtha of the class of ' 69. The traditional picinic began at 10:00 a.m. and the mu- sic was provided by the Trojan Marching Band, alumni band members, yell lead- ers, and song girls. Alumni sports clubs and support groups gathered under the canopies and everyone joined in the cel- bration of Homecoming as well as the 25th reunion of the class of 1956. Founder ' s Day Homecoming 79 Student Jounalists Get Practical Experience Under the supervision of Mr. Clarence Anderson, the University Editor, publi- cations such as the Daily Trojan. El Ro- deo. Tip-Off. Student Directory, and Scampus are made available to all stu- dents. Daily Trojan, the official school paper is published every week, Monday through Friday. This year, with an ex- ceptionally large staff of 80 members, the Daily Trojan puts out an average of approximately 10,000 issues a day. El Rodeo, the yearbook of the Univ- ersity of Southern California has 34 staff members this year. Many of these members started work before the Fall of ' 81 semester even began. Constantly striving towards completing their as- signments before deadlines, the staff of the 1982 El Rodeo was composed of many dedicated students Tip-off, the weekly program for bas- ketball games, kept USC up to date on all sports news, while the 20,000 publi- cations of SCampus continued to be the well-reknowned student guide for SC. The student directory was also a publi- cation well-known to most students con- taining names, numbers and addresses of SC students in addition to several other on-campus numbers. Other student publictions were Busi- ness School News, USC Engineer, a magazine published quarterly by the Engineering School, and LAbrynth, a guide to Los Angeles. 8,000 copies of LAbrynth were printed last year, 4,000 of which were sold at USC and the other 4,000 of which were sold at other L.A. universities and local bookstores. AllUsWe, a black student publication published about once a month with 3,000 issues and a staff of 15-20, an IFC. Panhellenic, and advertiser funded bi- monthly Greek magazine. The Trojan Columns, and an independent paper. The Row Run, are all student publica- tions contributing to the intellectual and well-rounded atmosphere of a major university such as USC. RIGHT: DEADLINE TIME — Diane Ed wards of the El Rodeo works on a layout. ABOVE: DISCUSSION — AllUsWe mumbLT.s di ,cuss issues. 80 Student Publications Ill Student Publications 81 ABOVE: use 2000 — " Mommy, when can I go to SC like you? ' 82 Married Students Marriage Licenses Unite Fee Bills Being a full-time university student means being under pressure a great deal of the time, but married students must cope with even more problems than usual. use provides 213 comfortable and economical furnished apartments for its married students and its students with families. They contain a play yard for children, and the complex owns sewing machines and vacuums for the tenents ' use. Residents are also able to reserve lounges for parties and meetings. The Educational Program provides many programs to help make the lives of married students easier. These in- clude a nursery school and free swim- ming lessons for the young, as well as English lessons for the many Interna- tional Students. Cooking and Sewing classes are offered also, and trips to var- ious parts of the Los Angeles area are often sponsored by the program. Since married students have many problems in adapting to University life, as it is not very easy to deal with work, school, and family at the same time, marriage Counseling is provided at the YWCA. ABOVE: A HELPING HAND — Assisting a child at the pldN ' ground is Fred Broussard. LEFT: AR- OUND THE POOL — There- sa Del Campo, teacher at the use Nursery School, super- vises her charges. 83 s M :? ;:;3 vv. -« ' jrgS: ' - ■ . . . im ?l - --- It ' fT M- ii ' JL _SML .SENATE ACTIVITIES 1981-1982 Protested further increases in tuition and held a " Halt Tuition Rally " Sponsored a Forum of Crime Awareness where USC Security spoke to students in hope of heightening awareness in crime. Gathered suggestions from students for the building of facilities in the planned University center. Expressed concern for the possible disruption of student activities due to the 1984 Olympics. Expanded the Course Guide. Extended the time for preregistration and droping and adding cissses. Advised Dr. Appleton on the allocation of the Student Services Fee. Sponsored a toy drive for the children in the community. .C " w 84 Student Government Student Senate Protests Tuition Hikes -07 • tJf - - ' . r The Student Senate is the primary course through which students may par- ticipate in the shaping of University pol- icies and activities . Established in 1972, the Senate is composed of two assem- blies. The undergraduate assembly has sixteen senators that represent the com- muters, the dorm community, the Greeks, and the independent student community. The graduate assembly has seventeen senators from various schools and colleges. The Senate consists of five major units: Senate, Program Team, Re- search Action Units, Joint Elections and Credentials Committee and SoCal Stu- dent Agencies. One of the major issues confronting the Senate this year was the proposed tuition increase. To protest the tuition hikes, the Senate organized a rally. It was held in front of Tommy Trojan where students waved banners and wore buttons declaring, " The buck$ stop here. " Another of the Senate ' s concerns was the increase in crime around campus. They sponsored a Security Crime Awareness Froum and expanded the Es- cort Service. In order to insure that students have a voice in the planning of the new Univ- ersity Center, the Senate gathered infor- mation to determine what the most stu- dents wanted to see in the Center. " Overall we see ourselves as charged with the task of seeking out issues, find- ing out student feelings on them and researching the facts. " says Andrew Lit- tlefair, Chariman. This year the Seante was more visible and more effective that ever, but only through the strong sup- port of the Student Body can students ' rights ever be realilzed. ROW ONE: Shana Cantor, James Endo, Mark Sfockwell, Sherri Whiting, Marie McGrath, Joe Merkin. ROW TWO: David Ruiz, Dathleen Rapaport, Diana Tabacopoulos, Anne Dre no. Tern Bingham, Patty Minor ROW THREE: F. Robert . akahiro, Rosemane Torres, Mike Thornton, Larr - Fox, Maureen Carlisle, David Morisaki, Andrew Littlefair. ROW FOUR: Paul Barton, Mark Slavkin, Tod DiTommaso, Jill Richards, Ingrid Calle, George Sweet ROW FIVE: John Kennedv, Dan Dunmoyer, Jeff Ludwikowski, Br an Howard, Steven DcPew. ABOVE LEFT: A CONCERNED SENATOR — Dan Dunmover, Undergraduate Repre- sentative, reads feedback from his constituents. BOTTOM LEFT: THE BUCKS STOP HERE — Intent on a discussion on tuihon increases is commuter senator John Kennedy. CENTER: STUDENTS FIGHT BACK — Senate Chairman Andrew Littlefair speaks to ' a crowd of emotinal studens during the Tuition Rally. Student Government 85 BELOW: IT ' S A SMALL WORLD — At a weekly ISA meeting, representatives from 18 foreign clubs discuss issues. FAR BELOW: ARMENIAN HOSPITALITY — Members f of the Armenian club prepare delicacies for sale at the International Food Fair. RIGHT: SMOKE GETS IN YOUR EYES — A true Greek enjoys cooking shish-ke- bobs for use lunchers. FAR RIGHT: BIG EYES — At the Japan club table, a small girl peers past her mother at prospective customers. 86 International Students I ISA Unites Countries What does an Iranian student study- ing engineering have in common with an Austrian in the performing arts de- partment? Quite a bit considering that both chose to take advantage of an op- portunity for a use education. Because of strong alumni and recruiting pro- grams abroad, USC has the highest for- eign enrollment of any university in the country. The International Students Associa- tion, an assembly of the student senate, helped to unite all eighteen campus-re- lated clubs of individual nationalities. One representative from each club at- tended a weekly meeting of the ISA and planned activities designed to benefit in- ternational as well as non-international students. Many students enjoyed foreign delica- cies for lunch during the two interna- tional food fairs and anyone was free to attend a Brown Bag Lunch Series spon- sored by the International Speakers Bu- reau. In the spring semester " International Night " came to Bovard Auditorium dur- ing " International Week " . Each club performed a song or dance that was rep- resentative of their culture and attend- ance was free. Some students chose to play on the International Soccer Team while others preferred to watch an In- ternational Film Series. USC was singled out for the location of the National Association of Interna- tional Student Assemblies, a two day conference at which ISA leaders from all over the nation came to discuss ideas, programs and new activities. International Students 87 Disabled Students Overcome Barriers " Everyone has a disability of some kind. Once people are aware of their own disability they can better assist and understand other people. " This statement made by Lynn Be- joian, Acting Director of the Office of Handicapped Student Services, reflects the philosophy of those involved with the office. For a handicapped student at USC, there exist many barriers both social and architectural. To combat these prob- lems, 10 to 12 peer advocates presented sensitivity and awareness programs to several organizations on campus includ- ing the Office of Residential Life, the Counseling Center and Air Force ROTC. In these programs the advocates, who were both disabled and non-disabled vol- unteers, held panel discussions to talk about feelings, perspectives, and other aspects of being disabled. Other services offered by the center included assistance with orientation, registration, housing, buying books and supplies, studying techniques, notetak- ing, and counseling. The office also sup- plied equipment such as a closed circuit, print magnifying TV system, two special four-track tape players recorders, a Perkins Brailler, large print IBM Selec- tric Typewriters, and a TTY Telecom- munications System. A newsletter was published letting students know about activities and classes and a guide book offered tips to instructors who teach students with a disability. A special activity this year was the self defense and karate classes held for both disabled and non-disabled persons. A sign language class was also availa- ble. RIGHT: FRIENDLY CONVERSA- TION — Discussing his spring schedule, Ralph Garner spends time with Lynne Bejoian in the Office of Handicapped Student Services. OFFICE OF HANDICAPPED STUDENT SERVICES — ROW ONE: Ralph S. Gamer, Dona Hare, Craig Toda, Lynne Bejoian-ActinglDirector. ROW TWO: Nadia Mirzayans, Robert Gong, Armentres Ramsey, James B. Johnson Jr., Laurie Hass-Staff Assistant. NOT PIC- TURED: Laura Aiello, Robert Clarke. 88 Handicapped Students LEFT: SPEAK UP — Staff As- sistant, Laurie Haas demon- strates a new TYY Telecom- munication System for communication with hearing impaired students. ABOVE LEFT: BLACK BELTS — Dur- ing an OFISS sponsored Karate demonstration, this l arate ex- pert shows basic techniques to the handicapped. Handicapped Students 89 Students Find Guidance in Religion The University has many religious groups and organizations that are all independently operated. The University Religious Center, Catholic Center, Hillel House and the Mormon Institute of Reli- gion are the main houses of worship; however, groups can be found at almost any hour of the day in Bible studies and religious meetings in the Student Activ- ities Center. The University Chaplain, Alvin Rudisill, is also a faculty member in the Department of Religion. His job is to promote religion on campus in or- der to make University life better for many people. USC has a wide variety of religious groups including Campus Crusade for Christ, the Baptist Student Union, the Muslim students ' Associa- tion, Eastern Orthodox, and many oth- ers. HILLEL HOUSE: FIRST ROW — Laura Arlen, Clemi Boubli, Lyle Esterbin. SECOND ROW: Rabbi Laura Geller, Murray Levin, Jim Hess, Charles Schepart, Craig Svonkin, David Gotfrid, Debra Salovey, Larry Earlix. 90 Religion UJ O (- n ABOVE LEFT: TEST TIME — Students find solace near a church wall. ABOVE: CHURCH SHADOW — The university ' s religious organizations offer students a chance to share their faith. Religion 91 ABOVE LEFT: ALUMNI HOUSE — Headquarters for alumni affairs and guest relations. ABOVE: FUTURE TRO- JANS? — Prospective students recieve tour. LEFT: ' SC FANS — Trojan support- ers on their way to another win. 92 Alumni House ■ M. Alumni House and Tour Guides Keep the Tradition The official name of the alumni house is Widney Hall Alumni House and it was first built in 1880. At that time it was the only building on the USC cam- pus and was indeed the entire Univers- ity of Southern California. There are several volunteers involved with the alumni house including the Alumni Vol- unteers, the Trojan Leagues, and those who work in the Thrift Shop. Special days important to the alumni are Home- coming and scions, which is a day for all of the children and grandchildren of USC alumni. The alumni is important in granting scholarships. They give 120 scholarships a year after interviewing and recom- mending a student for a one time $500 award. Tour guides are also a major part of alumni house. There are twelve of them selected primarily on the criterion of good grades, selected from approxi- mately 200 applicants. The tour guides get paid minimum wage for seven hours a week but put in a lot more time than that. The job of a tour guide is not an easy one. It is a tremendous responsibil- ity, very challenging, but a good public relations job. All tour guides are very active in other campus events and are all leaders. TOUR GUIDES: KNEELING: Vince Zemis, S. Tracy Taft. SECOND ROW: Jim Rettela, Cynthia Hunt, Gordon Thompson III, Janis Smith, Maureen Carlisle, Trudie Lavell, Linda Josi, Rob Lyddon, Bonnie Foley. MISSING: Alesia Boatright, Doug Hamilton, Karen Maarse. Alumni House 93 A Traditional Winning Weekend in San Francisco The annual San Francisco weekender as usual was the high point of the USC Fall social season. Many students stretched it out to a five-day weekend, leaving late Wednesday night or early Thursday morning and returni ng the following Monday. Students flew, drove in cars, or took a slow cruise up in a motor home. The Friday night deluge in Union Square may have confused many out-of- state tourists, but OJ Simpson ' s special appearance at the rally made USC feel as though it owned the the city. After the rally, the bars in the Union Square vicinity were teeming with thirsty stu- dents and alumni; the sardine effect was felt in Tiki-Bob ' s, Lefty O ' Douls, the Tonga Room, and even at Houlihan ' s down on the wharf. To cap off the weekend, USC beat Berkeley 21-3, and the band and fans stayed in the stadium for nearly an hour after the game to cheer, sing, and cele- brate. ABOVE: PLEDGE POWER — Why be alone, when you can be a clone? c J ; ' f ' " , -. H % ■:. •J»l ■-■ .■.ii :: « ' , . ' ■ r ' ' - WBH pMB -: ..-. 1 HBiH vf • ; ' ' Ir ' ■ i •» ' » ■ 1. m • ABOVE: BELL TOWER — Tho bells tolled for USC. ABOVE LEFT: ST. FRAN- CIS INVADED — USC stu- dents and alumni mingle before Pep Rally. FAR LOWER LEFT: LET ' S CELE- BRATE — Coeds rejoice over use ' s win in Berkeley. LEFT: A CHORUS LINE — Trojan supporters sing but one song, " Fight On " . Berkeley 95 ' ' New Wave of Spirit ' ' Breaks UCLA From the wrapping of Tommy Trojan to the construction of house decs on the Row to the burning of Bruin Bears in the traditional bonfire; USC students were involved with a multitude of activ- ities. These activities, planned by the Troy Week committee, increased spirit and honored the tradition of this rivalry with the UCLA Bruins. A successful " Halt Tuition Increase " rally kicked off the events which in- cluded a Trojan Bruin Armwrestling Championship, and the showing of the film " Horsefeathers " (dealing with a col- lege football team). Trojan Football highlights were also shown. Author Ray Bradbury spoke to a filled Bovard Audi- torium and the rally and bonfire were covered by ABC News in a special: " Countdown to Glory. " The exc itement and rivalry reached a climax at the game on Saturday. As thousands of fans cheered, the Trojans won the 22-21 victory in the last 4 sec- onds as they blocked a UCLA field goal attempt. 96 UCLA ABOVE RIGHT: PIONEERS ON THE ROW — The Tri Delts and Alpha Tau Omegas won sweepstakes in house decs. ABOVE: SUPREMACY OF USC — Students sport buttons to express their feelings about UCLA. RIGHT: IN THE SPOT- LIGHT — Drum Major Michael Edney leads the band in front of ABC cameras at the rally. ABOVE: PROUD COACH — In an exuberant mo- ment after the victory, Coach John Robinson in- troduces Tony Siaton, a graduating senior to ap- preciati ' e fans. LEFT: ALL IN WRITING — The Scoreboard records the exciting news of the after- noon: USC-22, UCLA-21. 1 UCLA 97 mmm GRADUATES DIPLOMA SENIORS DEGREE Ph.D. A.B. RESUME ALUMNI SCHOOLS LSAT JOB GRE GRADUATE SCHOOL GMAT GRADUATION B.S. PROCESSION PICTURES SENIORS Ayman Aba-Alkhail Teddah. Saudi Arabia M.S., Chemical Engineering Terri Abbey Redondo Beach, CA D.D.S,. Dentistry Doddy Abdassah Los Angeles, CA MS. Petroleum Engineering Debra Lee Abella Gardena, CA M.S.. Computer Science Bari Ablon Dallas. TX B S., Business Administration Kimberlv Abreu Santa Barbara, CA D DS , Dentistry Sharon Abrams Bakerstield, CA B.S., Business Admnistration Abdul-Hamid Abughalia Culver Citv, CA B.S., Petroleum Engineering Salah Abughalya Tripoli, Libya B.S-, Electrical Engineering Gail Ackerman Orange, CA B S . Biology Sharon Adachi Los Angeles, CA A.B., Physical Education Deirdre Adams Anaheim. CA B.S., Business Administration Michelle-Renee Adams La Verne, CA A B . Political Science Arman Afsar Switzerland B-S., Aerospace Engineering Sako Aghazarian Los Angeles, CA B.S-. Civil Engineering Nanci Ajemian Kalamazoo. Ml B.S.. Biology Steven Akana Los .Angeles, CA Pharm D , Pharmac ' Fabian Akuchie Lagos. Nigeria Ph D . Education Jamal Al-Abdul Jaleel Hacienda Heights, CA B.5., Engineering Abdullah Al-Ahmari Ri ' .idh, Saudi Arabia B.S-, Public .■Xdministration Mardana Alavi Los Angeles, CA B.S., Engineering Manuel Alba Los Angeles, CA M,5 . Electrical Engineering Neil Alcantara West Cu ina. CA B S . Electrical Engineering Barney Ales Encino, CA ).D.. Law Ana Alfonso La Puente. CA B S., Occupational Therap ' Arna Alford Carson. CA B S,, Business Administration Syad Al-Furaih Los Angeles, CA M A Dalai Al-Hadhad kinvail M S . Education Sultan Al-Holi Montebello. CA B.S.. Petroleum Engineering Gunawan AH Santosa Monterey Park, CA M.S . Electrical Engineering 100 Seniors aiJBiai Karen Alison N ' cvvport Beach, CA il A., C(immunii.atii)n Arts Stephen Alkire Newbur ' , MA H S . HuMni-ss Adminibtration Laura Atlala Tico Rivt ' ra, CA BS.. Puhlic Affjirs James Allen Corona del Mar. CA B S,, Busint ' ss Administratiun Icffery Allen Tustin, CA BS., Business Administration Kenney Allen Wind-And-Sea, CA BS., Physiology Scott Allen Corona del Mar. CA BS. Business Administration Trent Allen Ia)s Angeles. CA B S Biology Bryan Allman Rancho Palos Verdes, CA A.B., Geography Laura Allman PhIos Verdes, CA , B , Communicaion Arts Abdullah AI-Mulla Kuwait B S , Civil Engineering Munira Allammar Kuwait M S.ED,. Education Sanad Al-Sanad Los Angeles, CA M.P.A . Public Administration Tjendikiawan Aluwi I OS . ' Xngeles, CA MBA, Business Administration Lewis Alvernas Sunnyvale. CA B Arch , Architecture Cynthia Amador Montercv Park. CA B S , Public , dminist ation Haruo Amano iorrance. CA MS, Electrical Engineering Kevin Amburgey Newport Beach, CA BS,, Business Administration Budiyanto Amitoyo l.ikarta-Barat, Indonesia B S , Business Administration All Amini Sherman Oaks, CA Ph.D., Civil Engineering Mark Amundsen Canoga Park, CA D D S . Dentistn. ' Anne Amundson Newport Beach, CA BS, Busmcss Administration Ame Andersen Santa Barbara, CA B.S., Business Administration |uhn Andersen Los Angeles, CA A B , Histor ' Brad Anderson Pinole. CA B.S., Public Administration Carrie Anderson San Marino, CA B S.. Dental Hygiene Charisse Anderson Los Angeles, CA B.S., Public Administration Diane Anderson Norco, CA D.DS . Dentistn- lames Anderson South Pasadena, CA BS , Business Administration Karen Anderson Warminster, PA B.S.. General Studies 1 Seniors 101 B.S, Paul Anderson Sunland, CA B Arch., Architecture William Anderson Arcadia, CA Business Administration Kenichi Ando Hawthorne, CA Business Administration Audrey Andrade Hunhnpton Beach, CA D.D.S., Dentistry Maria Andrade Monterey Park, CA Business Administration Cynthia Andre Newport Beach, CA S., Public Administration Wendy Andrews Fullerton, CA S., Public Administration Kenneth Angel San Diego, CA B.S.. Engineering Ronald Ansorge Lakewood, CA Business Administrahon Karen Antle San Francisco, CA Busmess Administrahon Mark Anton Stockton, CA A.B., lournalism Dean Akoi Lahina. HI B.S., Computer Science Steve Apel Highland Park. CA B.S,, Aerospace Engineering John Appleby La )olla, CA B.S., Business Administration Micheal Aprato San Gabriel, CA A.B.. Psychology Mary Louise Aradanas Lomoc, CA A.B., Spanish Mariel Aragon Eagle Rock, CA B.S., Biology Tadao Arai Tokvo, Japan MBA., Business Administration Ralph Aranda Pico Rivera, CA B.S., Public Administrahon Sepehr Arbabi-Tehran Los Angeles, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Susan Arbetter Orange. CA BS , Business Administration Siavosh Ardalan London, England B.S., Public Affairs Cathy Arima Gardena, CA D D.S . Dentistry Emi Ariua Gardena, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Pedro Armesto Los Angeles, CA B-S., Biology Jose Arr eola Redlands, CA A B., International Relations Sandra Arteaga Norwalk, CA B.S., Business Administration Madeline Artukovich FUntridge, CA A.B-, Communation Arts Allison Asada Gardena, CA B S.. Business Administrahon Kenneth Asarsh Taizana, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy 102 Seniors HMMIilllim Wesley Asato Kancuhe, HI BS,. Electrical Engineering William Aseltine Rancho Palos Verdes, CA ID Law Mehrdad Asheghian Shi-rman Oaks. C A B S,, Business Administration Tony Ashley Inglewood, CA B.S , Business Administration Seyed Assar Northville, MI B S , Mechanical Engineering Coanpol Asvinvichil Glendale, CA MBA, Business Administration Larry Atnip Fullerton, CA B F A , Fine Arts Walid Altieh Manna del Rev. CA BS , Business Administration Karen Audette Santa Monica, CA B.5., Business Administration Mark Augustine Alexandria, V ' A B S , Aerospace Engineering Tyrone Awan lakarta, Indonesia BS , Business Administration Richard Awenius Martintv, CA B S . Business Administration Eduardo Baca Los Angeles, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Michael Bacall Woodland Hills. CA A.B , Political Science John Bachelter liburon, CA BS, Business Administration Deborah Bachman Culver Cilv, CA BS , Business Administration Paul Bader Sierra Madre, CA M B T , Business Taxation Robert Badley BIythe. CA B.S.. Business Administration Richard Bagdazian South Pasadena. CA B S , Electrical Engineering Henry Baghdassarian Woodland Hills. CA B.S , Civil Engineering William Bagnard Los .Angeles, CA A B Dee Bagwell Montebello. CA B S , Biology Anthony Baia Santa Ana, CA BS , Business Administration Llewelyn Bailey I OS Angeles, CA A B Song Bak North Hollywood, CA B.S., Petroleum Engineering )ohn Baker .Alamo. CA A B . Broadcast Management Laurel Baker Canoga Park. CA A-B,, French Susan Baker La Canada. CA BS., Business Administration )ay Bakerink Torrance. CA A B . Performing Arts Laurie Balcom Coronado, CA A.B., History Philosophy ,t S Seniors 103 M Shelia Baldwin VVilliis. CA A B . Piivchologv Antionette Ball Chicago, IL B.S , Public Aflairs Sue Ballantyne Rancho MiMge. CA A B,, Psychlogv JoAnne Bambrick Saratoga, CA B S , Dental Hvgiene Cynthia Bandemer Carlsbad, CA B.S , Dental Hygiene Suvimol Banyatpivaphod Bangkok, Ihailand M.B.A., Business Administration Theodore Banz La Canada, CA B.S., Business Administration Manal Barakal Moorpark, CA B.S., Biology Frank Barba Commack, N ' ' B.S,, Business Administralion Carmen Barbeito Huntington Park, CA B.S., Education Dawn Barca San Francisco, CA A.B,. Broadcast Management Carolyn Barker Ontario, CA A.B , Drama Janet Barkley Pasadena. CA A B , French Brenda Barnes Bakersheld, CA BS, Biology Dirk Barnes Temecula. CA B.S., Business Administration Jeffrey Barnes Los Angeles.- CA A B , Economics Elizabeth Barnett Las Vegas, NV B.S., Business Administration Ann Barre CharIottes ' ille, VA A B , Public Relations Kenneth Barrett Whittier, CA D.D.S., Dentistry Donna Barrio Monterey Park, CA A.B,, Psychology Christine Barry Arcadia, CA B-S , Business Administration Jodi Baskerville Kalamazoo, Ml A.B., Broadcast Journalism Michael Baskerville Carson, CA B-S., Electrical Engineering Jodie Baseel Culver Cit ' , CA B.S., Business Administration Lori Bassler Newport Beach, CA BS Rosemarv Battaglia San Gabriel, CA B.Arch., Architecture William Battaile Riallo. CA B.S., Chemical Engineering Carolyn Battle Los Angeles, CA B.S.. General Studies Jim Baugh San Bernardino, CA D-D.S . Dentisrty Avery Bayle San Marino, CA B.S., General Studies 104 Seniors mmmmmFmFm iiiM Carol Bean Alhambra, CA I ' harm D., Pharmacy Linda Beal RivtTMde. CA B S , Education Linda Bearden Weed, CA B S , Biulogy Janice Beatie Piedmont, CA B.S., Engineering Debra Beaudet Pasadena, CA A H , t .erman David Beavers Freedom, CA A.B.. Drama Ofelia Becerra San Pedro, CA A B . Communication Arts Lawrence Beck Brea. CA B,S., Ci il Engineering Richard Beck CoWna, CA B-S.. Aerospace Engineering Beth Beckham Long Beach, CA B S , Busmess Administration John Beckner Studio Cit ' , CA A.B., International Relations David Becktotd Anaheim, CA AB,, History Desiree Bedoy La Puentc, CA B.S., Busmess Administration Lorraine Bedrosian Sepul ' eda, CA A B.. Journalism Pohtical Science Gregory Bega Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration Houman Sehzad Los Angeles, CA B.S , Systems Engineenng Daniel Beintema West Covina, CA BS.. Biolog Behzad Bekhrad Enano, CA B.S., Business Administration Leslie Bell Anaheim, CA B F A . Fine Arts Lisa Bell San Manno. CA A.B., Journalism Patricia Bell Orange. C ' X B S . Occupational Therapy Kathleen Belveal Newport Beach, CA A B , Soaolop- Mario Benavenle Daly City, CA B.S., Biolog ' Eric Bender Santa Cruz, CA B S., Business Administration Craig Benell Rancho Pales Verdes, CA B.S., Business Administration Daniel Benjamin Los Angeles. CA B S , Aerospace Engineering William Bento Los Angeles, CA A.B., Political Science Colette Benton Chicago, IL B.S . Engineering Janet Berdanis San Pedro. CA B S . Business Administration Cynthia Berger Las Vegas, NV A.B., Psychology Journalism ,1 u Seniors 105 Ronald Berger Sun Valley, CA MS-, Materials Engineering Pierre Bergstrom Santa Ana, CA B.S,, Business Administration Freda Berman Encino, CA A-B,, Journalism Robert Bematz Newport Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Andrea Berrard Los Angeles, CA B.S,, Biology David Berryhill Glendale, CA B.S-, Business Administration Gary Besinque Arcadia, CA Pharm.D-, Pharmac ' Parminder Bhatti Cerritos, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Carl Binder EI Tore, CA A.B., Cinema Norma Binkley San Pedro, CA B.S., Business Administration William Binnig Richmond, IN B.S., Business Administration Michael Bissiri Irvine, CA DDS,, DenHstrv Maureen Bitzko Los Angeles, CA Pharm D. , Pharmacy Debra Btankenship Encino, CA B.S., Occupational Therapy Leon Blankstein Whittier, CA B.S., Economics Steve Bleier Encino, CA B S,, Business Administration Steven Bloom Reseda, CA A.B , Cinema Kathleen Bludworth Long Beach. CA Pharm-D., Pharmacy James Blum Paios Verdes Estates, CA B.S., Business Administration Alesia Boatright Villa Park, CA A.B., Journalism Matthew Bobola lacksonville, FL A.B., Mathematics Linda Boguille Los Angeles, CA B.S-, Business Administration Gary Bohannon Reno, NV A.B., History Dena Bonharn Los Angeles, CA B,S., Computer Science Jack Bonura Temple City, CA DDS., DenHstry Oceania Booker III Mtlpitas, CA B.S-, Business Administration Marleen Borba Chino, CA A B , Political Science Pamela Boren Whither. CA B FA,, Drama Scott Borzi Norwalk, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Valerie Boss Danville, CA B.S., Business Administration I I ♦ 4 I » 106 Seniors II ■mi mSiairm Lorna Bossett Riverside, CA B.S., Business Administration Anna Botz C.ranad.i Hills, CA Ed D , bdui.ation Pamela Bourette Cerntus, CA B S , Business Administration Habib Boursrath Safa, Kuwait B,S,, Civil Engineering Caroline Bouterse Whitlior, CA A.B., Journalism James Bouzaglou Dona Marta, CA M.B.A.. Business Administration John Bower Fountain Valley, CA BS . Business Administration Barry Bower Clendora. CA MS., Petroleum Engineering William Boyd New York, NY B.S-, Public Administration Mark Boykin Los Angeles, CA ID, Law Charles Brady Long Beach, CA B S . Applied Mechanics Richard Brady Long Beach, CA B S , Business Administration Timothy-John Brandy Genesee. PA B Arch,, Architecture Gregory Brannon La Mirada, CA B 5 , Biolog%- William Bratton Shingle Springs, CA D.D.S., Dentistry Amy Breen Fullerton, CA B S . Business Administration Martin Breen Fullerton, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Mary Brennan Redondo Beach, Ca B.S., Busmess Administration Lisa Breuer Fullerton, CA ,- B , Political Science Roberto Brenner-Salis entura. C.- A-B , International Relations M. Karolyn Brewster Fullerton, CA B S , General Studies Jill Bridges El Segundo, CA BS , Business Administration Lorraine Brittingham Newport Beach, CA A.B,, Communications Dolores Brogan Manhattan Beach, CA B Arch , Architecture Mark Broersma Los Alamitos, CA BS-, Business Administration Philip Brooks Cjlendalc, Ca B.S , Civil Engineenng Laurence Brostaff Los Angeles, CA B.S , Biolog ' Ignatius Brotoatmadjo Jakarta. Indonesia B.S , Civil Engineering Claudia Brown Villa Park. CA BS., Public Administration Lisa Brown Fullerton, CA BS., Business Administration Seniors 107 Malcolm Brown La Mesa, CA B Arch , Architecture Mariane Brown La Verne, CA B.S-, Business Administration Martha Brown Carson. CA DMA, Fine Arts Pamela Brown Los Angeles, CA B.S , Public Affairs Terrezene Brown Los Angeles, CA M.S., Public Administration David Bruskin Philadelphia, PA A.B., Cinema Dana Bruttig Atherton, CA A.B., Communications Kelly Bryan Yorba Linda, CA B.S., Business Administration Sterling Bryan Covina, CA D.D.S., Dentistr - Ricardo Buenaventura Honolulu, HI B.M., Music Bruce Buettell La Mirada, CA B.S., Chemical Engineering Carol Buffkin Imperial Beach, CA B-S., Chemistry- Gloria Buhay Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Bennie Bullock Memphis, TN B S., Public Administrahon Kelly Bunyard San Diego, CA B.S., Gerontology David Burdge Encino, CA A.B., Economics Valerie Burdick Anaheim, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Deborah Burg Huntington Beach. CA B.S., Business Administration Sherrie Burgess Altadena, CA A.B., Journalism Rosemarie Burgos Montebello. CA B.S.. Pubhc Administration Joan Burgren Orinda, Ca D.D S., Dentistry David Burke La Jolla, CA B.S., Business Administration Jacqueline Burke Westlake Village, CA A.B-, Broadcast Journalism Bridgid Burke Mission Viejo, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Deborah Burkett Los Angeles, Ca Ed-D., Educahon Nanalee Burks Aptos. Ca B.S., Business Administration Evelyn Burkhard Whittier, CA B.S.. General Studies Margaret Burnham Sherman Oaks, Ca B S , Biology Megan Burschinger San Marino, Ca A-B., Psychology Mary-Ellen Burt Webster, NY B.S., Business Administration I 108 Seniors mmmmmaoissmamam Scott Bush Vista, CA B.S , Business Administration Anne Butler La Habra, CA B S , Occupational Therapy Berenda Butler Los Angeles, CA A.B., Psychology Tim Buto Torrance. CA D D-S , Dentistp, ' Timothy Bulram Arcadia, CA ' B S , Mehanical Engineering Kathleen Butlrey Monrovia, CA A.B., CinemaTelevision Rose Byun VVav, CA B.S . Business Administration Ciovanny Cabezas Hollywood. CA B.S , Aerospace Engineering Eugene Cabico San Fernando, CA B.S-,A.B.. Bio log) ' . Rehgion Robert Cadalso Garden Grove, CA D D S , Dentistry- Carlos Cadena La Habra, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering David Caffey Spring Vallev, CA A.B.. Political Science Mark Caggiano Beverlv Hills, CA D DS , Dentistry Anne Cagle Thousand Oaks, CA B 5 , Business Administration Dennis Cahill Redondo Beach, CA D.D.S,, Dentistry Timothy Cain I akeu ' ood, CA B.S , Business Administration Dvid Caims Glendora. CA B S , Business Administration Philip Calderone Canoga Park, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy James Caldnge Long Beach, CA Parm D , Pharmacy Nancy Caldwell Fillmore, CA A B , Communicative Disorders Janice Calhoun Long Beach. CA B S . Public Administration Linda Calix Long Beach, CA M H A . Business Administration Timothy Callahan Fremont, CA D.D.S., Dentistn, ' Elsa Camargo Glendale. CA -A B , Drama Jay Cambra VVahiawia, HI BS., Biolog) ' Jose Cambra Barcelona, Spain D.DS., Dentistry Carolyn Camp Bakersfield, CA A B.. Communication Arts John Campbell Bellevue, NE BS . Electrical Engineering Kirk Campbell Los Angeles, CA B S , Business Administration Pamela Campbell Los Angeles, CA MP. A., Public Administration 1 Seniors 109 JM Antonio Campilngo Venezuela M E , Mechanical Engineering Jon Canate Newport Beach. CA A.B., Communication Arts Dena Capitano Alahambra, CA A.B. French ' Linguistics James Cappe San Rafael, CA A B., C inema Stacy Caras Palos Verdes, CA A.B., Public Relations Malvina Caravagggio Stockton, CA B-S., Petroleum Enggineering Jeanine Cardella Los Angeles, CA A.B , Public Relations Malia Carlisle Honolulu. HI B.S., Business Administration Maureen Carlisle El Ca|on, CA B.S., Business Administration Wendy Carlson La Mirada. CA A.B., Recreation Lori Carlston Littleton, CO B.S Gayle Carney San Francisco, CA B.S.. Gerontology Helen Carney Portland. OR B.S,, Psychobiology Shelly Carney Santa Ana, CA A.B., Public Relatione Jay Carpenter Phoeniv, AZ M.B.A., Business Administrahon Mark Carpenter Downev, CA A.B., Sports Information Yvonne Carreon Garden Grove. CA A.B., Communication Arts Ceddes Carrington Jr. South Pasadena, CA A-B., Sociology Todd Carstensen Camarillo, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Sheri Carter Laguna Hills, CA B.S., Busmess Administration Daniel Cashdan Las Vegas, NV B.S., Business Administration Lisa Cashion Newport Beach. CA Ed-D., Education Linda Cassidy Torrance, CA B.S,, Exercise Science Michael Cassidy Scott AFB, CA B.S., Aerospace Engineering Kathleen Cassou Millbrae, CA B.S., Business Administration Gloria Castellanos Los Angeles, CA A.B., Psychology Ernesto Castillo Ar ' in, CA B,S., Mechanical Engineering Teresa Castillo Huntington Beach, CA Pharm,D., Pharmacy Xiomara Castillo Temple City, CA B.S., Biology Rosa Castro Covina. CA B.S,, Public Administration 110 Seniors r£ Haideh Cateby Beverlv Hills, CA B.S , Electrical Engineering jan Cathcart Los Angeles. CA B.S , Business Administration Bernard Ceballos I, OS Angeles, Ca A B , Psychology William Cemius Upland, CA A B . Economics Philosophy Helen Chade San )uan Capistrano, CA A B . Public Relations Christopher Chamberlain Seattle, WA B-S., Aerospace Engineering Jay Champlain Sierra Madre, CA BS , Business Administration Alvin Chan Hong Kong BS, Mechanical Engineenng Eleanor Chan Monterey Park, CA BS . Business Administration Joseph Chan Hong Kong MS. Civil Engineering Katherine Chan Hong Kong B.S , Business Administration Kwai Chan Monterey Park, Ca Pharm.D,. Pharmacy Michael Chan Hacienda Heights, Ca B S , Engineering Mimi Chan Beverly Hills. CA B S , Business Administration Wing-Cheng Chan Singapore B.S., Business Administration Chris Chang Taipei. Taiwan MBA, Business Administration Cheng-Hsin Chang Saratoga, CA D D S . Dentistr ' Hyung Chang Los Angeles, CA BS., Electncal Engineering Ronnie Chang Los Angeles. CA B S . Business Administration Russell Chang Granada Hills, CA D-D.S , Dentistr - Sandy Chang Los Angeles. CA B S , Public Affairs Soo Chang Rosemead, CA BS. Busmess Administration Stella Chang La Puente, CA BS . Bio-Medical Engineering Loi Chang-Stroman Los Angeles. CA B S , Chemistr ' Willis Chang Honolulu. HI B S., Biology Woon-Jun Chang Monterey Park, CA B S , Business Administration Ann Chao Hilo. HI B S . Gerontolog ' Sandra Chao Torrance. CA B S . Business Administrahon Songpone Chantarapan Alhambra, CA B S . Business Administration George Chapjian Reseda, CA A B . Psycholog} ' I I Seniors 111 Galen Chase Ross. CA B.F.A., Drama Robert Chase Ei Ca|on, CA B.S , Civjl Engineering Ronald Chavers Los Angeles. CA A.B., Public Relations Alma Chavez Los Angeles, CA AB, Public Relations Spanish Stephanie Chavez Cerrilos, CA AB Victor Chavez Canoga Park, CA BS , Business Administration Yuvapol Chayanupatkul Bangkok, Thailand M-B.A., Business Administration Carl Chen Huntington Park, CA D D S , Dentistr ' Charles Chen Arcadia, CA M.B.A., Business Administration Josie Chen Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Ming Chen Malibu. CA A.B., East Asian Studies June Chenalloy South Pasadena, CA B.S-, Business Administration Benjamin Cheng Monterey Park, CA MBA., Business Administration Linda Cheng Hong Kong B.S., Business Administration Louis Cheng San Francisco. CA M.B.A-, Business Administration ABOVE: DEADLINE — Course Guide editor Diana Tabacopolous. 112 Seniors m Mjrtha Cheung I OS Angeles, CA H S., Electrical Engineering Peggy Cheung I OS Angelfs, CA H S , Busint ' ss Administr.itiun Glddv Chew Singapore H S , Business Administration Richard Chew 1 OS Angeles, CA l D-S-, Dentistn,- Tzu-Nan Chia Li)s Angeles. CA M B A Business Administr.ition David Chidester N ' orwalk. CA B.S., Business Administration Robert Childers t.U-ndalf, CA B s Business Administration Mark Chilingar I OS Angeles, CA B s , Business .Administration Wendell Ching Honolulu, Kl B S . Business Administration [nhn Chino North Bellmore, NY B S , Business Administration Bonnie Cho Five Points, CA D D S , Dentistry Cathy Chock Honolulu. HI B S , General Studies Anson Choi 1 OS Angeles, CA l D.S , Dentistr ' Stephen Choi Hong Kong BS., Civil Engineering Thomas Choi 1 OS . ' Xngeles, CA B S., Chemical Engineering 1 ABOVE: MORNING STROLL — Students walk in the shadow ot the administration building on their way to class. Seniors 113 Sheela Choudhury Huntington Beach. CA B S,, Biology Evelyn Chow Los Angeles, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Peggy Chow South Pasadena. CA B.S.. Biology Mark Christ Bordentown. NJ B S , Business Administration Eyron Christensen La Canada, CA B.S,, Business Administration Karen Christiansen Angel Fire, NJM B.S , General Studies Naomi Christopher San Manno, CA B M , Music Cynthia Chu Torrance. CA B 5 , Business Administration Paul Chu Monterey Park, CA D.D.S., Dentistry Swier Chu Los Angeles, CA A-B., Economics Yeong-Chyang Chu Shmchu, Taiwan MS-, Computer Scienc e Joseph Chua Philippines M.B.A , Business Administration Dorothy Chui Los Angeles. CA BS , Biology Vivian Chui Temple Cit ' . CA BS , Biolog ' May Chun Los Angeles, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy David Chung La Puente, CA BS,, Business Administration Debra Chung Montebello, CA Pharm D . Pharmacy Hyunsook Chung Los Angeles. CA B.S., Engineering Jerry Chung Santa Barbara. CA MS, Education Richard Chung Monterey Park. CA B S,, Biology Kirk Churukian Glendale, CA B.S.. Psychobiology Roy Chye Singapore B.S., Business Administrahon Hasan Cifkurt Beverly Hills, CA i A . Business Administration Rob Cisneros Mountain View, CA D.DS , Dentistry Deborah Clair Stockton, CA B S , Public Administration David Clark Newport Beach, CA J-S., Business Administration Paul Clause , Steubenyille, OH J S., Business Administration Richard Cleis Newbury Park, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Marsha Clements Torrance, CA B.S., Public Administration Robert Coale Stockton. CA • S , Business Administration 114 Seniors Claire Coats Los Angeles, CA BS , Public Affairs Janet Cobrink Fullerton, CA BS , Business Administration Elaine Codekas Thermal, CA B S , Busm ' ss Administration Mary Codispoli La Mirada, CA B S , Business Administration Albert Cohen Beverly Hills. CA BS , Business Administration Lou Cohen Tamuning, Guam DDS,, Dentibtr ' Gennaro Colabatistto Yonkers, NY B.S., Aerospace Engineering Nick Colachis Phoenix, AZ B S , Business Admtnistrahon George Cole Altadena, CA BS., Business Administration Caren Collins Los Angeles, CA B FA-. Fine Arts Jim Colachis Phoenix. AZ B.S., Business Administration Angela Colomer Culver Cit ' , CA MS, Education Joseph Cook Long Beach. CA B S.. Business Administration Milo Cook La Habra, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Arthur Coon Rid ' ista. CA A B , Political Science John Combs Miles City. MT M.M., Music Educahon Brian Comer North Haven. CT A B Cinema Karen Complon Los Angeles. CA MS VV , Soaal Work Rochelle Conger North Las Vegas, NV A.B-. Psychology- Michael Connelly Los Angeles. CA B.S., Aerospace Engineering William Cooper Fountain Valley, CA BS. Business Administration Sharon Coopwood Los Angeles. CA MS W . Soaal Work Lynne Copeland Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Communication Arts Amanda Coppie Saratoga. CA BS. Business Administration Hector Cordova Los Angeles, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Robert Com ' an N ' uys. CA A B . Political Science Zinniz Coroncl Los Angeles, CA B 5., Business Administration Marcos Corpuz Waialua, HI B.S.. Biology Jeffrey Corrigan Mission Vie)o. CA A B-, Broadcasting Management Kimberly Corrigan Las Vegas, NV B.S., Biology ' i Seniors 115 -4 Margaret Cortez North Whittier. CA A.B., Physical Education Caria Cossette Stockton, CA A,B , Public Relations John Cowan Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Mechanical Engineenng Joseph Cox Los Banos, CA PhD . Education Sandra Cox Oakland, CA B.S., Business Administration Gary Craig Reno, NV M.S. Randall Craig Greenbelt, MD A.B., Political Science Jeanita Cramer West Covina, CA B.S., Business Administration Craig Cramplon Costa Mesa, CA B.S,, Busmess Administration Victor Cravello Manhattan Beach, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Carol Crawford Fountain Valley, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Deborah Crawford Los Angeles, CA A B Philip Crawford Westport, CT B.S., Business Administration Johnnie Creath Los Angeles, CA BS,, Business Administrahon Nancy Crilelli Cvpress, CA A.B., Polihcal Science Ten Crook Los Angeles, CA A B,, Broadcast Journalism Lisa Crosby Reno, NV B.S,, Business Administration Ann Crosson Newport Beach, CA Ed D . Education Regan Crowley Pacihc Palisades, CA B-S., Exercise Science Christine Crusoe Santa Monica, CA B.S., Business Admmistration Rocio Cruz Norwalk, CA B.S., Business Administration Diana Cucuk Glendale, CA B.S., Busmess Admmistrahon Maribel Cuizon Oak Harbor, WA BS,, Education Russell Cummins Albuquerque, NM B.S., Business Administrahon Gray Cunningham San Diego, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Esther Curry Philadelphia, PA ,.B , Journalism Eth nic Studies Alice Curtis Long Beach, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Cynthia Curtis Los Angeles, CA B.S., Educahon Phyllis Cutkelvin Walnut, CA B.S., Business Administration Richard Cutts Long Beach, CA B.S., Business Administrahon 116 Seniors n Jon Dagdigian, )r. Acton, MA B FA . Fine Arts Dia Dahlsten South Pasadena, CA BS . Business Administration Adele Daily tamarillo, CA BS , Education Lisa Dale I OS Angeles, CA A B., Drama Lisa D ' Alessandro Irvine, CA BS.. Psvcholog ' Michael Danajaya Jakarta. Indonesia B S.. Busmess Administration Jon D ' Andrea Hurbank, CA B S , BioloK - Helen Dang San Gabriel. CA BS . Chemical Engineer Vivian Daniel Los Angeles, CA M.S.. Education Sally Darroch Modesto, CA . .B., Psychology Sharon Dauk Cypress, CA B.S., Business .Administration Juliefa Davalos Commerce. CA BS., Business Administration James Davidson Torrance, CA B S , Business Admmistration Jody Davidson Los Angeles, CA B.S.. BioIog ' Melinda Davidson I ong Beach, CA Pharm D.. Pharmaq, ' Donna Davis Los Angeles. CA B S . Business Administration Mar - Davis Los Angeles. CA B S . Public Affairs Norman Davis Eugene, OR BS.. Chemical Engineering Robert Davis Santa Monica. CA .■ B Political Science Shari Davis .- lexandria, VA A.B., Public Relations Tracey Davis Pensacula, FL A B , Drama Kevin Dawson Venice. CA A B . Political Science Robert Dewamer Los Angeles. CA Pharm D, Pharmacy Sharon Dean-Stanislaus Brooklyn. V BS . Biologv Ann deBenedetti Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Edward DeCook Rantho Palos Verdes, CA DOS. Dentistr ' Wilma Dedmon Carson, CA .■ B . Political Science Charles DeFreesI El Toro, CA D.DS.. Dentistry Bill DegenhardI .Anaheim, CA BS. Business Administration Lino deGuzman Los Angeles, CA .A-B., Spanish li Seniors 117 jA Sandra Delbooke Arcadia, CA Ed.D , Education Donna Deleone Laguna Niguel, CA B.S., Business Administration Guy Degadillo Downev, CA D.D.S., Dentnsty David Delong Ramona. CA BS Bret Dennis Tustin, CA B.S., Systems Engineering Charlotte Dennis Altadena, CA B.S.. Dental Hvegiene Kevin Dennis Fort Wayne, IN B.S., Business Administration Loyal DeOilers Dana Point, CA B-S., Business Administration Mary DePaoli Holtville. CA BS,, Business Administration Mark Estepmanian Altadena, CA B.S., Business Administration Garen Derhacpian Glendale, CA B.S., Biology Hasmir Dervishian Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Cherry-Marie Destura West Covjna. CA A.B,, International Relations David Detrick Indian Wells, CA B.S., Chemical Engineenng Sharon DeYoung Lake Arrovk ' head, CA A.B,, English AnaLiza Dia Duarte, CA B.S., Chemical Engineermg Judy Diaz Burhank, CA A.B., Communication Arts Maria DiMura Los Angeles, CA A,B , English Mark Dispeiua Glendale, CA A,B,, International Relations MaryAnn Dispenza Rosemead, CA A.B.. Psychology RoseAnn Djelmane Los Angeles, CA B,S., Psychology Cao-Son Do Los Angeles, Ca B.S., Business Administration Kellie Dodson Manhattan Beach. CA A.B., International Relahons Margaret Doerlich Hunhngton, NY A B , International Relations Karen Doeherty Solana Beach, CA B-S., Business Administration Michael Dolan La Crescenla, CA BS. Business Administration Cindy Dole Arcadia, CA A.B., Communication Arts Laurence Dominic Mill Valley, CA A.B,, Cinema Andres Dominguez Mexico City, Mexico B.S., Applied Mechanics Michael Domokos Tarzana, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering 118 Seniors 1 Robert Donin Claremont, CA M PA,. Public Adminislralion Paige Dooting S n Katciel, CA B M , Music Dana Dootiltle Sant.1 Ana, CA A B.. PublK Relations Daniel Doris Huntington Harbour, CA B , International Relations Ronald Dorovi ' -■anla Rosa, CA B.S., Fetroleuin Engineering Jesse Dortch West Covina, CA MP. A., Public Administration Fred Doumani Los Angeles, CA B , Business Administration Melissa Douglas Westminster, CA A B , Physical Education Heather Douglass tl Segundo, CA A B , Communication Arts William Dowjr. Carmel, CA B S . Business Administration Bertha Doyle Los Angeles. CA A B., Sociologs- Kathleen Drewke riltsbur ;, CA A B , Histor Mojdih Drissi Tehran. Iran B.S., Systems Engineering Katherine Duarte Salinas, CA A B . Spanish Daniel Dudas La lolla. CA B.S., Psychobioiogy Teresa Duell Carmichael, Ca A.B.. International Relations lohn Dugal Irvine. CA B S , Public Affairs William Dugan Fountain Vallev, CA B.S., Business Administration Richard Dukes toronado CA , ' B international Relations Barbara Dulaney Cerntos. CA B.S., Biology Deanne Dunaians Pasadena, C. A B , Art Histor) ' Randall Duncan Hacienda Heights, CA B S , Business Administration James Dunmeyer Fort Walton Beach, PL B,S-, Business Administration Harry Dunn Birmingham, Ml .A B Cmema Robert Dunning Eddyville, KY B S., Aerospace Engineering Tomoe Dunning Bremerton, WA A B , East Asian Studies Vickey Duran Oceanside, CA B.S., Business Administration Henry Durkee Newport Beach, CA BS.. Busmee Administration Donald Durivage La Mirada, CA B S . Chemistry- Elise Dushkes Redwood CitT. ' , CA B.M., Music Education i| " ' li Seniors 119 B.S- Richard Duval Monroe, MI A.B., Public Relations Taylor Duvall Scottsdale, AZ A.B., Communications Kimberly Dwan Corona del Mar, CA A.B., Political Science MaH Earl Los Angeles, CA A.B-, Psychology Louise East Arcadia, CA Business Administration Eugene Eaton Grants Pass, OR B.S., Business Administration Cathleen Edelbrock Rollmg Hills, CA A.B., Communication Arts Sharon Edgington Los Angeles, CA A B,, Drama Nancy Edman La Mirada, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Cynthia Edmonds Los Angeles, CA M.P A., Public Administration Darrell Edmonds Riverside, CA B.S., Business Administration Michael Edney Los Angeles, CA B.S., Biology Alonzo Edwards Altadena, CA B.S,, Business Administration Earmie Edwards Compton, CA B.S., Biology Garth Edwards La Canada, CA B.S., Business Administration Kimm Edwards Hillsborough, CA A-B., Political Science Maxwell Edwards Cypress, CA B.S., Business Administration Sharon Egan Lake Forest, IL A-B., Sociology Jeannie Egas Allentown, PA B.S., Psychologv Denise Eger Memphis, TN A,B., Religion Mark Eisen Africa B.S., Business Administration Dirk Eldredge Carson, CA B.5., Public Administration Martin Elfalan San Diego, CA B.S-, Public Administration Nadia El Farra Los Angeles, CA A B , Art History Mohamad El-Hage Bierut, Lebanon M.S., Mechanical Engineering Said El-Harabi Long Beach, CA Ph.D., Civil Engineering Craig Eltedge Napa, CA A.B., Public Relations Robyn Elliot Riverside, CA B.S-, Business Administration Eric Ellis Los Angeles, CA A.B., Communication Arts Gail Ellis Washington D.C. B.S., General Studies 120 Seniors Grant Elwood Santa Barbara. Ca DDS, Denhstry Edward Ely l.a Mirada. CA BS . Business Administration Brian Emerson San Pedro. CA B Arch , Architecture Ralph Emerson Los Angeles. Ca B.S., Chemical Engineering Cynthia Empson I.aguna Beach, CA B.S.. Aerospace Engineering Mody Enav Los Angeles, CA BS.. Business Administration Daniel Eng Huntington Park, CA BS . Biologv- Natalie Enoki Pico Rivera, CA B.S.. Business Administration Enriquetta Enriquez Covina, CA A.B., PsychologN Joseph Enzmann Montebello. CA M.S., Civil Engineering William Epstein New York. W B S , Business Administration Paul Escobar Last Whittier, CA A B , Political Science Journalism Amela Escobedo Baldwin Park, CA BS,, Public Administration Debra Esparza La Palma. CA BS , Business .Administrahon Samuel Esparza Yuma. AZ A-B.. Public Relations Hosein Eshtehardi Beverly Hills. CA M 5 , Civil Engineenng Kathleen Espinoza Pico Ri cra, CA MP A., Public Administration Peter Esser Sunland, CA BS.. International Relations Pablo Estevez Los Angeles. CA M S , Public Administration Michael Etess Los Angeles, CA A.B., Economics Geoffrey Evans Sunnyvale, CA BS , Electrical Engineering Melody Evans Downey, CA B S , Mechanical Engineering Veretta Everheart Los Angeles, CA M P A , Public Administration Antionette Evich San Pedro, CA NTS , Computer Science Mark Ezersky Canoga Park, CA H.S., Business Administration Karen Faber Newport Beach, CA A B , Physical Education Davor Fabulich Cypress. CA BS , Business Administration Pamela Pagan Tu)unga, CA A B , International Relations Nancy Eager Rancho Palos Verdes, CA B S Business Administration Anna Fahey Los Angeles, CA A.B., Communication Arts ill ' li Seniors 121 jai B.S. Janis Falldorf South Lancaster, MA B.S., Dental Hygiene Michelle Falke Long Beach, CA A.B.. Fine Arts Davis Famili Sherman Oaks, CA D D S , Dentistn ' Alison Familian Sherman Oaks. CA A.B., Political Science |oseph Fan Las Vegas, NV Bio-Medical Engineering Kris Fan Orange, CA B.S., Business Admmistration Fang Fang Monterey Park, CA B.S., Business Administration Keyvan Farazian Los Angeles, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Paul Farley Riverside, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Robert Farmer Arcadia, CA B.S., Business Administration Michael Farrell Redondo Beach. CA B.S., Business Administration Danny Farshadfar Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration Grace Farwell La Canada, CA A B , Sociology Ali Fatollahi Tehran, Iran B.S., Computer Science Hassan Fawaz Beirut, Lebanon B.Arch., Architecture Saeid Fazlinejad Los Angeles, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Jeffrey Feather Bay City. Ml B.S-, Business Administration Robert Fegley Glendale, CA B-S-, Business Administrahon Milan Felices Redington Beach. PL B.S., Business Administration Gregory Felikian Montebello, CA B.S., Business Administration Velia FemaH San Diego, CA A.B., International Relations Anna-Lucia Fernandez Torr ance, CA ED D , Education AnnaMaria Fernandez Torrance.CA A.B., Journalism Gil Fernandez El Paso, TX D.D.S., Dentistry Kenneth Fernandez Louisville, KY A.B , Broadcast Management David Feree Fullerton, CA B.S., Business Administration James Ferstel Chicago, IL A.B , Potihcal Science Shelley FeHerwolf Santa Mana. CA B.S . Petroleum Engineenng Mark Fiduccia Santa Ana. CA B.S., Business Administration Patrick Fiedler Glendale. CA B.S., Civil Engineering I I 122 Seniors Sonya Fife Lof Angeles, CA A.B,, Psychology Sonya Fife Los Angeles, CA B S , Psychology Marta Fjgueras-Dotti Madrid. Spain A B , Italian Dan Figueroa 1 akewood. CA B S-, Business Administration Cynthia Fineman Sherman Oaks, CA O D S . Dentistry David Fiocca Sliver Lake. OH A.B., Cinema Eric Fischook Ontario, Canada BS , Business Administration John Fish Ridgefield, CT A B David Fisher Garden Grove, CA A.B., English Journalism William Fisher Encino, CA BS,. Business Administration Denise Fitz Altadena. CA A.B . Economics David Flader Beverlv Hills, CA BS , Busmess Administration John Flaherty Fontana, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Renata Flatinger Los Angeles, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Rose Flalo Loddi, CA A B , Psychology Lori Fleer Woodland Hills. CA B S . Occupational Therapy Gloria Flores Anaheim, CA BS,. Physics Andy Fong Monterey Park, CA BS . Public Affairs David Fong Monterey Park, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy [anet Fong Los Angeles, CA B 5., Public Administration lulio Fong Monterey Park, CA B S , Business Administration Raymond Fong Reno. -W H S., Chemistr ' [ames Fonteno Houston, TX A.B., International Relations Paul Forbes Palo Alto, CA B S , Business Administration Ingrid Ford Los Angeles, CA B.S., Occupational Therapy David Forest Fairfield, CA B S . Biolog ' Sara Fomaciari Stockton. CA A B . Communication Arts Demetina Foster Palos Verdes, CA A.B., Economics ]ames Foster Newton Center, MA B S . Public Administration Timothy Fountain Los Angeles, CA A.B., Political Science I ' Seniors 123 jSi Christopher Fowler Irv ' ine. CA B-S , Business Administration Craig Fox Hacienda Heights, CA A.B., English Larry Fox Saratoga, CA B.S., Business Administration Kimberly Fox Corona del Mar, CA A.B-, Communicarion Arts Pamela Fox Santa Ana, CA A-B., Journalism Psychology Christopher Francisco Canoga Park, CA B.S , Public Administration Andrew Frank Los Angeles, CA D.D.S., Dentistry ' Stephen Franzino West Milford, NJ B.S., Biolog ' Kevin Frazier La Canada, CA B.S., Business Administrahon David Frear Glendale, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Jill Freebairn RoUing Hills, CA B.S,, Public Affairs Kimberly Freedle Upland, CA A.B., Speech Communication Phyllis Frenchie Altadena. CA B.S , Business Administration Robert Freschauf Downey, CA M.S., Physical Therapy Scott Frisbie Corona del Mar, CA A.B., Communication Arts Louis Fritz Baltimore, MD A.B., Fine Arts Margrette Fritz Tushn, CA A.B-, Sports Informahon Jennifer Fruech Saratoga, CA B.S-, Business Administrahon Chuck Fry Covina, CA B.S., Business Administration Laura Fuchs Glendora. CA A.B , International Relations Ford Fujii honolulu, HI B.S., Mechanical Engineering Alan Fujimoto Hou, HI D.D.S. . Dentistry Gregory Fujimoto Pacific Palisades, CA B.S., Business Administration Joann Fujimoto Canoga Park, CA B.S-, EducaHon Laura Fujisawa Los Angeles, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Lisa Fujiwara Gardena, CA A.B-, Mathematics Keisuke Fukuda Los Angeles, CA IB A, Business Administrahon Yu Fukui Gardena, CA IB. A., Business Administrahon Christine Fukushima Torrance, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Masashi Funatsu Hyogo-ken, Japan M.S., Electrical Engineering I I I 124 Seniors ■v Mnn Bryan Fung Fresno, CA B S., Biology lason Fun Honolulu, HI B Arch , Architecture Thomas Funk Downev. CA B S , Business Administration Nanette Furbeyre I OS Angeles, CA BS,, Business Administration Ellen Furney Atco Felice, Italy B S , Business Administration Don Furushiro Sun Valley. CA Pharm.D-, Pharmaq ' Cregg Furuya Honolulu, HI MBA. Business Administration Marc Futterman I OS Angeles, CA B Arch , Architecture Mary Ann Gabriel San Bernardino, CA A B , Communication Arts Kelly Gabriel [.as Vegas. NV A B , Political Science Michael Gabor Glendale. CA B.5 , Busmess Admmistration Modesto Gaerlan Carson. CA BS . Biology Elizabeth Gage Scottsdale. AZ BS,, Business Administration Ann Galants Torrance. CA B S . Business Administration Robert Galey Newport Beach, CA AB. Internationa! Relations James Gallagher Phoenix. AZ A B . P5 cholog ' Tern Galles .■ lbuquerque. NM A B . French History Lupe Gamez Los Angeles, CA .■ .B-, Public Administration Gregory Gandnid Manhattan Beach, CA B S , Business Administration Andrea Gantz Greensboro, NC AB, Broadcast Journalism ' Spanish Rodolpho Gapasin Los Angeles. CA B S., Business Administration Susan Garabedian Fresno, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Al Garcia Lakewood, CA Pharm.D.. Pharmacy Linda Garcia Palos Verdes. CA B.S.. Business Administration Oscar GArcia Salinas. CA A.B., PsychoIog ' Paul Garcia San Gabriel, CA B S . Business Administration Sabrina Garcia Los Angeles, CA B S., Business Administration James Gamer West Des Moines, lA B S . Business Administration Ralph Gamer Pasadena, CA MS. Ed., Education Daniel Garske Santa Barbara, CA B M , Music Education ir I Seniors 125 -m Elizabeth Gartner Cardiff by the Sea, CA A.B.. Communication Arts Loretta Gartner Glendale, CA B.S,, Public Administrahon Linda Garrison Irvine, CA M PA , Pubhc Administration Sharon Gayle El Ca|on, CA B.S., Business Administration David Gayness Peoria, AZ B S , Public Administration Elizabeth Gehring Newport Beach. CA A.B., International Relations Amy Gelber Los Angeles, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Ann Genco Warren, MI B,S . Mechanical Engineering Anthony George La Canada, CA Communication Arts Deborah George Reno, NV AB.. Public Relations Richard George Santa Monica, CA B.S,, Chemical Engineering Laurence Gerbo South Windsor, CT DOS,, Dentisty Jeffery Germain Hermosa Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Patrica Gertson Glendale, CA AB,, Cinema Roger Gewecke Arcadia. CA B.S , Business Administration » I I I ABOVE: THE EASY LIFE — Cruisers make transportation easier around campus. 126 Seniors ■nm ABOVE: CASH PLEASE — Many students relv on the services rendered by Bank of America. Jeffrey Ghan San lose, CA BS , Public Affairs Farhad Ghassemi Tehran, Iran Ph D , Petroleum Engineenng Aeshin Ghodsi Los Angeles, CA H 5 , Civil Engineering Craig Gill Redondo Beach, CA B S , Business Administration Wendy Gillet Buena Park, CA BS . Business Adminislrahon Mark Gillis Palalme. IL B S , Biolog ' Lisa Gillmor Santa Clara, CA A B , Poliical Science Spanish Douglas Giorgetta Bonita, CA B S,. Business Administrahve Todd Gish Whittier, CA B Arch., Architecture Allan Glaser Norfolk, VA A B., Political Science Karer Glasky Santa Ana, CA B S , Busmess Administration Melissa Glass Los Angeles, CA B S., Public Administration Caroline Glenn Newport Beach, CA A B , Public Administration Colbert Glenn Carlsbad, CA BS . Psychobiolog)- Donna Glisson Hacienda Heights, CA B.S., Gerontology r Seniors 127 j£ A.B Dana Glover Lennox, CA BS , BioIog - Dana Goetten Santa Ana, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Theresa Goetz Hermosa Beach, CA Business Administration Tjoei-Hong Goh Singapore, Singapore Business Administration Lance Golden Carson, CA , Broadcast Management Melissa Goldman Scottsdale, .KL A-B . Pohhcal Science Michael Goldring Fresno, Ca B,S., Business Administration Allen Goldstein Van Nuys, CA B.S., Electnca! Engineenng Marc Goldstein Los Angeles, CA BS-, Business Administrahon Steven Goldy Los Angeles, CA DD.S., Dentistr ' Mehran Golian VVestwood, CA B.S., Business Administration Ana Luisa Gomez Calexico, CA A.B., International Relations Steven Gomez San Diego, CA B.S., Electncal Engineenng John Gong Gilroy. CA PharmD.. Pharmac ' Arthur Gonthier San Bernardino, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineenng Esperanza Gonzalez Monterev Park. CA Pharm D . Pharmac ' George Gonzalez Maywood, CA M P A , Public Administration Georgina Gonzalez-Trujlllo Culver Cit ' , CA BS , Dental Hygiene Patricia Gonzales Whither, CA Pharm.D-, Pharmacy Mark Goodfellow Monterev Park, CA D D S . Dentistry Thomas Goodheart Phoenix, AZ B.S., Chemistry Biology Robert Goodis Los Angeles, CA DDS.. Dentistry Ronald Goodman Los Angeles, CA A B-, Sports Information Wayne Goodner Los Angeles, CA D.D.S., Periodontics Cheryl Cordon Los Angeles, CA B.S., Civil Engineering John Gormley Balboa Island, CA BArch., Architecture Henry Gottschalk Los Angeles, CA D.D.S,. Denhstry Glen Gould Newbury Park, CA B.S., Business Administration Richard Gould Anaheim, CA A B , Economics Armen Gourdikian Pasadena, CA B.S., Business Administration 128 Seniors Deborah Grace l.its Angeles, CA A B , Anthropology Claudia Graham Newport Beach, CA A.B., Exercise Physiology Jordan Graham Burke. VA B S . Business Administration Asta Grakauskas Arcadia, CA Pharm D , Pharmac ' Debbie Granger Newhall, CA A.B., Physical Education John Grant Whither. CA B.S., Business Administration Mattie Grant Los Angeles, CA M.S., Education Grant Suandra Ri erside, CA B S , Public Affairs Gwendolyn Graues I. OS Angeles, CA A B , Polihcal Science Jennifer Graves Huntington Beach. CA A B , Communication Arts Morton Graves Los Angeles, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Colby Gray Visaha, CO A B , International Relations Roger Gray Fountain Valley, CA A B.. Journalism ' Political Science Larry Greco Montrose, CA B 5.. Business Administration Cassandra Green Decatur. CA A B , Communication Arts Erric Green an Nuys, CA B S , BioIog ' Kelly Green Brentwood. CA A B . Communication Arts Pamela Green Pasadena. CA A B . Communicahon Arts Beverly Greene Berkeley, CA BS. Business Administration lessica Greene Newport Beach. CA A B . Brot-dcast Journalism John Greenwood Seattle, W. D D S . Dentistn. ' Corinne Greiner Palos Verdes, CA A.B , English Casey Griffin Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Patricia Griffin V ' acaviUe, CA A B, Peter Grillias Santa Ana, CA MS., Ci al Engineering Michele Gromme LI Toro, CA BS. Business Administration Kimberly Gross Onnda, CA B 5 . Psychology Emmanuel Guibi Abidian, Ivory Coast MBA.. Business Administration Orlanda Guillory : -IS Angeles, CA B.5 . Chemical Engineering Shaikh Gul Karachi, Pakistan M.S., Electrical Engineering IA Seniors 129 Julie Cumucio Lafayette, CA B.S., Business Administration Budianto Gunawan Indonesia B.S., Mechanical Engineenng Kauita Gupta Arcadia, CA A.B , Pschoiogy Sangeeta Gupta Arcadia, CA B.S., Business Administration UUa-Maria Gutenberg San Gabnel, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Norma Gutierrez Santa Monica, CA B-S., Business Admmistrahon Rene Gutierrez Los Angeles, CA A.B,, Economics Ernie Guzman Puerto Rico B S., Biology Robert Guzzi Taylor, PA A.B,, Cinema James Haagenson San Pedro, CA B S,, Aerospace Engineenng Diana Hacker Los Angeles, CA A.B,, German Clifford Hackney Cleveland, OH A.B., Political Scince Alireza Hafezizadeh Iran B.S., Petroleum Engineenng Tamarah Hagen Covina. CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Gholamreza Haghighi Iran B-S-. Mechanical Engineering Joseph Hakimpour Los Angeles, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Andrea Hales San Diego, CA A.B,, Art History David Hales Arcadia, CA A-B., Interdisciplinary Bruce Hall Danville, CA A.B., History Jannie Hall Los Angeles, CA M.S., Counseling Sandra Hall St, Louis, MO A.B.. Psychology Stephen Hall Seal Beach, CA D-D.S., Dentistry Valery Hall San Fernando, CA A.B,, Psychology Peter Halt Ventura, CA B-S., Business Administration Jamie Halverson Malibu. CA A.B., Ari History Masaaki Hamamoto Japan B-S,, Business Administration Stacy Hamamoto Gardena, CA A.B,, Education Julia Hamburger Sylmar, CA Pharm D., Pharmacy Becky Hamilton Newport Beach, CA A.B Dorothy Hamman Culver City, CA A.B., Communication Arts 130 Seniors -ti ' A.5. 1i. mtm Timothy Hammond Denver, CO B,S,, Gerontulof v Susan Hanasab Beverly Hills, CA MP L , Urban Planning Suzanne Hancock Long Beach, CA B S , Business Administration Joet Handen Riverside, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Krisline Hanna Atherton, CA A B , Cinemd Stacy Hannemann North Hollywood, CA B.S., Occupational Therapy Christopher Hansen Hanover P irk, 11 B.S , Business Administration Laurie Hansen Costa Mesa. CA A B , Psychology Lisa Hanson Concord, CA A,B., Broadcast Journalism Carol Harada Monterev Park, CA A.B , Political Science Sociology Kathy Hardin Sun Vailey. CA B.S., Business Administration Joanne Harding San Manno, CA B.S , Business Administration Kelly Hardwick Dalv City, CA A B , PsychoIog - Faroka Harir Shiraz, Iran West Los Angeles, CA Gunawan Hariyanto Jakarta, Indonesia B.S., Business Administration Lori Harrer Canoga Park, CA B S , Business Administration Alison Harris Pasadena, CA A B . Communicahon Arts Elizabeth Harris Los Angeles, CA A.B., SocioIog ' Laurie Harris Wasco, IL B S , Business .Administrabon Terrie Harris Harbor Cit -, CA B.S,, Business Administration Thomas Harris ' aca ille, CA BS , Electrical Engineering Vivian Harris Los Angeles, CA A B , Sociology- Bradford Harrison Rolling Hills, CA B S,. Business Administration Sudargo Harson o Indonesia B.S , Biomedical Engineering Fred Hartley Palos Verdes Estates, CA B.S., Business Administration Carl Hartman Lakewood, CA B S . Biningv Ronald Hartman . naheim, CA Pharm.D . Pharmacy Harjanto, Hartono Jakarta Indonesia B.Arch,. Architecture Nelson Hatanaka Honolulu, HI D D S . Dentistry Donald Hause Carmichael, -CA B.S. if Seniors 131 jX Leslie Hauser Long Beach, CA B S., Business Administrahon Peter Hauser Laguna Beach, CA B,S., Business Administration Shirin Havaei Shiraz, Iran B.S-, Urban Planning Addie Hawkins Los Angeles, CA B.S , Gerontology Nannette Hawkins Phoenix, AZ B.S., Public Administration Sharon Hawkins Reno. NV A.B., Pubhc Relations Ibtissam Hayat Kuwait B.S., Systems Engineering Cynthia Hayes Los Angeles, CA A.B , Drama Donna Hayes Inglewood, CA B.S , Education Sabrina Hayes Memphis, TN B.S.. Business Administrahon Stephen Hayes York, PA A.B., Intftnational Relations Bryan Haynes Portland, OR D.D S , Dentistry Kathy Haynes Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Jerry Hazemoto Culver City, CA B.S., Aerospace Engineering Ten Hechter Winnetka, IL A B , Drama Thomas Heitritter Clendale. CA Pharm.D , Pharmacy Randy Helfond Mount Laurel, N] B.S., Business Administrahon Russell Helfond Los Angeles, CA A B., Internahonal Relations Thomas Helmer Citrus Heights, CA B.S,, Computer Science Raphael Henderson Pasadena. CA B.S,, Public Affairs Philip Hench La Jolla, CA B.S., Business Administrahon John Henderson Los Angeles, CA B-S,, Business Administration Greg Hendry Houston, TX B S . Business Administration Patricia Henley Temple City, CA A.B,, Communicahon Arts John Henno Pasadena, CA D.D.S.. DenHstry Marsha Henry Elk Grove, CA A.B-, Spanish Timothy Henry Quebec, Canada A,B., Inter-Displinarv Studies Max Herbas San Diego, CA B.S., Business Administration Wendy Heritage Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Tami Herman Calabasas, CA B.S,, Business Administration 132 Seniors WMMIHiPilii MtfllHa B Ana Hernandez I.os Angeles, CA DDS , Dentistn- Orlando Hernandez Pasadena, CA Pharm D,, Pharmacy Angelo Heropoulos Menio Park, CA B S . Biologv- Arthur Herpolsheimer Lab Vegas, NV B S., Bio!og ' Ann Herrera Santa Paula, CA A.B., Psychology Diane Herzer Clendale, CA B.S , Business Administration John Heygood West Co ' ina, CA MBA. Business Administration Pamela Hickman Onnda, CA BS., Public Administration Jack Hicks Cerritos, CA A.B , Psycholog - Nitawan Hidajat Surabaya, Indonesia B.S., Business Admmistration Donald Higashioka San Mateo, CA MBA,, Business Administration Jonathan Higgins Essex, CT A 8 , lournalism Alison Hilker Balboa, CA BS, Occupational Therapy Charles Hill Malibu. CA BS.. Electrical Engineering Kelli Hill Palm Springs. CA A B , International Relations Linda Hinds Beverly Hills, CA B.S.. Public Administrahon Eric Hipp San Francisco, CA A B , Sports Medicine Agnes Hirai Los Angeles, CA B S., Biolog ' Alan Hirasuna Kailua. H! D.D.S.. DentistT - Susan Hirasuna Simi alley, CA A B , Broadcast Journalism Alexander Hironaga lr me. CA BS. Electncal Engineering Thomas Hirose Rancho Palos Verdes, CA B M.. Music Amy Hiroshige Tokyo, japan A B . Communications Alison Ho Los Angeles, CA B S , Business Administrahon Elaine Ho Clendale, CA A-B . Economics Mark Ho Los Angeles, CA BS , Business Administration Melanie Ho Rolling Hills Estates, CA B S . Psychobiology Jill Hoagland Fullerton, CA A.B . Journalism Lila Hodder Plava Del Rey, CA B.S., Biology John Hodgkins Van Nuvs, CA B.S., Business Administration jut Seniors 133 Karen Hoedemaker Bellevue, WA A.B., Communicahon Arts Michelle Hofland Harbor Spnngs. Ml A.B-, Polihcal Science Jeffrey Hoffman Long Beach, CA A.B . Public Relahons Robert Hoffman La Puente, CA A B.. Music Elizabeth Hoge Los Angeles, CA B.S., General Studies Karla Hogue Sanger, CA B.S,, Civil Engineering Debra Holland Glendora, CA A.B., Psychology Terry HoUister Solana Beach, CA A B , History- James Hollenback Pasadena, CA D-D-S , Dentistrv- Jill Holman White Plains, NY A.B . Fine Arts Cynthia Holmes San Francisco, CA B.S , Business Administration John Holmes Toluca Lake, CA A.B-, Broadcast Journalism Cara Horn Monterey Park, CA B.S., Business Administration Byung Hong Gardena, CA B.S., Electncal Engineering Chi Hong Alhambra. CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Minjen Hong Taipei, Taiwan .B.A., Business Administration Kathleen Hopp Thousand Oaks, CA A B., Public Relations David Hoppe Ontano, CA Pharm.D.. Pharmacv ' James Homer Redlands, CA B.S., Business Administration William Homing Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Richard Homstrom Chicago, IL B.S., Business Administration Laura Horton La Canada, CA A B , Journalism Mahmood Hosain Glendale, CA B.S., Business Administration Julie Hoshizaki Monterey Park, CA B.S., Computer Science Amir Hosseinian Los Angeles, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Prenl Houck La Habra, CA B.S., Chemical Engineering Lisa Houston Glendale, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Jennifer Hoyer Sherman Oaks, CA D D.S , Dentistry Elizabeth Hsu Palahne, IL B.S., Computer Science Paul Hsu Hong Kong B.S., Business Administration 134 Seniors a illllllillMHiei ' • Keh-Chung Hu San Jose, CA M.S., Computer Science Raymond Hu Hunp Konp MBA, Business Admmistrahon Alvin Huey San Diego, CA B S , Business Administration Debbie Huey Stockton, CA B S , Dental Hygiene Andre Huey-You Fort Worth, TX B,S,, Systems Management Theresa Huff Gilroy. CA BS, Biologv Cathy Huling Los Angeles, CA A.B., Business Administration David Hunsaker Corona del Mar, CA BS , Business Administration Cynthia Hunt Western Springs, IL B S , Busmess Administration Marianne Hunt Downey, CA A B , Broadcast Journalism Randy Hurdle Mission Vie)o, CA B S , Electrical Engineenng Claudia Hurrington Los Angeles, CA B.S , Business Administration Brian Huske Glendale, CA A B , Business Administration Kathleen Hustler Rancho Palos Verdes, CA B.S., Dental Hvgiene Wayne Hutsell Reseda, CA A.B., Sociology Stephen Hutsko Westmmster, CA A B . Business Administration Kevin Hutton Huntington Beach, CA BS., Biology De Huynh Los Angeles, CA A B . Business Administration Gail Hybl Fullerton, CA MP A, Public Admmistration jonothan Hydro Somerset, N( A.B., Cinema Sheilah Hyman HoUister, CA B.S., Pubhc Affairs Steve Hyman Pacific Palisades BS , Business Administration Aminu Ibrahim Nigeria M A , Economics Muhammad Idrus Los Angeles, CA M.P A , Public Administration Ronald Ige Los Angeles, CA BS, Business Administrahon Andrea Ignatowski Canoga Park, CA BS., Computer Science Ryo Imanari Japan D D.S , Dentistn ' Alvah Ingersoll III Port Hueneme A-B . Political Science Francesca Innocent! Los Angeles, CA A.B-, Linguistics Cynthia Inouye Corona del Mar, CA A.B., Historv Seniors 135 Sonia Iriarte Eagle Rock, CA A B,. International Relations Tina Ishii Gardena, CA B.S., Dental Hvgiene Brian Isobe Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Saad Issa Los Angeles, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Elsie Ito Gardena, CA B.S , Business Administration Andrew Iverson Thousand Oaks, CA A B . Cinema Timothy Iverson White Bear Lake, MN B.S-, Business Administration Lisa Ives San Rafael, CA A B . Drama Peter Iwasake Los Angeles, CA B S , Business Administrahon Shigem Iwata Los Angeles. CA M.B.A.. Business Administration Xavier Izquierdo Inglewood, CA B S . Business Administration Bahije Jabaji Sun Valley, CA Ph.D., Civil Engineering Chesterlean Jackson Oakland. CA B.S., Business Administration Desiree Jackson Laguna Beach. CA I B.S.. Business Administrahon Kathy Jackson Los Angeles, CA A.B.. English Leslie Jackson Ahadena, CA A B , Drama Robert Jackson Los Angeles, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Schuyler Jackson Los Angeles, CA B.S , Civil Engineenng Benjamin Jacobowitz Los Angeles, CA M.PA,, Public Administration Scott Jacobs Seal Beach. CA A B., Journalism David Jacobson San Diego. CA A.B,. journalism Robert Jacobson Los Angeles, CA MBA., Business Adminish-ahon Jennifer Janda Granada Hills, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Lori Jang Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration Gerard Janvier Malibu, CA D.DS , Orthodonhcs Genevieve Jaquez Hacienda Heights, CA B S-, Educarion Joanne Jarvis San Francisco, CA BF.A., Drama Royston Jeans England M.A,, English Nancy Jefferson Los Angeles, Ca M.S.W , Soaal Work Claudette Jeffrey Woodland Hills. CA B.S., General Studies 136 Seniors Kathleen )enquin Santa Barbara, CA B.S , Business Adminislratton Lance Jensen Sherman Oaks, CA B S . Business Administrahon Rene Jobe El Sej undo, CA B.S . Klectrical Engineering Lisa Johns Inglewood, CA A.B . Social Welfare Lynn Johns Silver Spring, MD A B., Broadcast Journalism Bertram Johnson t OS Angeles, CA B S , Business Administration Christisa Johnson Newport Beach, CA B.S , Education Jeffery Johnson Sepulveda, CA BS , Chemistry Karen Johnson Newport Beach. CA A B , Communication Arts Kimberly Johnson Clendale. CA A.B, Economics Loma Johnson Santa .Monica, CA BS , Business Administration Monique Johnson Costa Mesa. CA B.S , Business Administration Paulette Johnson Washington, DC. B.S., Business Administration Philip Johnson Cardena, CA B S . Public Adminstration Jacquelyn Johnstone Clendale, CA B,S,, General Studies Deborah Jones Pasadena, CA B.S., Internationa! Relations Holly Jones Ontario, CA B.S., Business Administration Kathy Jones San Francisco, CA A.B,, Communication Arts Johannah Jones Las Vegas. CA BS., Computer Science Gary Jones Pasadena, CA D D.S., Dentistry Todd Jones Canoga Park, CA B.S., Business Administration Wilbert Jones San Francisco, CA B.S., Aerospace Engineering Lambert Jong Honolulu, Hi B.S , Business Administration Joseph Jordon Washington, D.C B S , Business Administration Tjahaja Jo«o Jakarta Barat, Indonesia B.S,, Business Administration Mark Jozwiak Manassas, VA A.B , International Relations Apiradee Juathes Bangkok, Thailand M.S. A., Business Administration Steven Judeli Van Nuys, CA B S . Business Administration Pamela Judge Palos Verdes Estates, CA A.B., Public Relations Gary Jue Bakersfield, CA A,B., Public Relations Seniors 137 Lisa Juels Chatsworth, CA B S , Biology Eileen |urak Lakewood, CA MS , Education Anwar Kaddoura Los Angeles, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Tracy Kahaner Pacific Palisades, CA B.S., Business Administration Mario Kahn Rolling Hills, CA M.A,, Communication Arts Steven Kahookele Carson, CA B.S., Business Admmistration Thomas Kaim Marina Del Rev, CA A B . Music Valerie Kalem Altadena. CA B F A , Fme Arts Russell Kamalski La Canada, CA B.S., Business Administration Yoshikazu Kanbayashi Los Angeles. CA MBA Karen Kane Los Angeles, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Laura Kaneko Colver Citv, CA Pharm.D.. Pharmacy Supawan Kanyaprasith Ubon. Thailand B A.. Business Administration Deborah Kaplan Beverly Hills, CA A B., Psychology Elizabeth Karlstrom Los Angeles, CA A B , Psychology ABOVE: LOGICON BLUES — Daily Trojan editor Steve Padilla. 138 Seniors manM Aloysia Karmadji jarkartd, Indonisa B.S., Systems Engineering Barbara Kashiwabara Honolulu, HI Pharm.D., Pharmac ' Kazou Katsuike Tokvo, lapan MBA, Business Administration Gregory Katz Los Angeles. CA S , Busmess Admmistration Jeffery Kaufman La Palma, CA A.B., Journalism History Richard Kavonian Northndge. CA B.S , Bubmess Administration Brian Kawahara Cardena, CA Pharm.D., Pharmac Scott Kawakami Honolulu. HI B.S, Biolog ' Edwin Kawamoto Covina, CA B.S., Busmess Administration Steven Kawashima Monterey Park, CA Pharm.D-, Pharmacv I I ABOVE: BURY THE BRUINS — Ba loons display a Trojan sentiment. ABOVE: SC SPIRIT — A future student collects Trojan paraphernalia. Seniors 139 Babette Keller Glendora, CA A.B., Public Relahons Francis Kelly, Jr. San Rafael, CA A,B,, English Kenneth Kelly, Jr. Newport Beach, CA B-S-, Business Admin is trahon Kristin Kelly Northridge, CA A.B., English Dan Kempka Chicago, IL B.S., Business Administration Helen Kenagu La Canada, CA A B . English Wendy Keough Aiea, HI A.B,, Public Relations Lori Kepler Bell Canyon, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Richard Kerecz La Habra, CA D.D.S , Denhstry Grace Kerkofsky West Covina, CA A.B-, Psychology Douglas Kerstner Fullerton, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Kristen Keusder Newpori Beach, CA A.B., Sports Information Karen Kewell Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Zareh Khachatoorian Tehran, Iran B-S-, Systems Engineering Awatif Khalifa Sudan M.S., Education Raouf Khalil Beverly Hills, CA M.B.A., Business Administration Michael Khanchalian Arcadia, CA D.D.S., Denhstry Esther Kho Los Angeles, CA A B , Journalism Varoojan Khodabakhshian Northridge, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Khodayar Khodayari Tehran. Iran B.S., Civil Engineering Bounvieng Khowong Reed Park, NY B.S., Business Administration Dan Kiang Pasadena, CA B.S., Public Administration Maria Kiang Pasadena, CA B.S., Business Administration Beverly Kieswetter Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Changsook Kim Upland, CA B.5., Dental Hygiene Cun-Joong Kim Seoul, Korea M.B.A., Business Administration Jae Kim Seoul, Korea B.S., Business Administration Mihui Kim Monterey Park, CA B-S , General Studies Ok-Soon Kim Seoul. Korea M.S., Educarion Steven Kim San Gabriel, CA B.S., Business Administration 140 Seniors mMmmmmmsssiBM Sun Sook Kim Ventura, CA B.S., Business Administration Young Kim Los Angeles, CA MBA, Business Administration Farzin Kimiabakhsh Encino, CA B.S-, Business Administration Elaine Kimura Azusa, CA B S , Business Administration John Kincheloe Arcadia. CA B.S., Civil Engineering Greg King Glendale, CA BS, Business Adminisrtration Karen King Flushing, , Y B.S., Business Administration Michael King Glenview, IL B.S., Business Administration Michael Kingsbury Westminister, CA B S , Business Administration Kathryn Kitchen Fullerton, CA A B-, Exercise Science Dana Kitchin Newport Beach, CA BS . Educahon Stanley Kiyabu San Francisco, CA A B,, International Relations Karen Klein Huntington Beach, CA A.B,, Journalism English David Kliger Downey, CA A.B.. French Miriam Kmet Canoga Park, CA A.B,, Journalism Syngwan Ko Seoul. Korea BS . Computer Science Fumihiro Kobata Culver City, CA B.S., Business Administration Linda Kobayashi Hawthorne, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Ross Kobayashi San Pedro, CA BS , ChemistT) ' Alane Koch Los Angeles. CA A B , Communication Arts Liani Koentjoro Surabaya Indonesia BS, Business Administration Melissa Kogut Cenlerville, OH A.B., French Tracy Kohara Gardena. CA BS , Education Kathleen Koll Newport Beach, CA A B . Communication Arts Brian Kolodii Paramount, CA B S , Chemical Engineering PaHi Konn Crestline, CA B S , Business Administration Nancy Koo Los Angeles, CA B S., Business Administration Karin Kook Los Angeles, CA Pharm D., Pharmacy- Kenneth Koozin MelMlle, Y BS , Business Administration Paul Koplin Los Angeles, CA A.B,. Political Science Seniors 141 Stephanie Kometani Honululu. HI B.S., Business Administration Karl Kolalik Phenix, AZ A.B., Economics Ellen Koury Rolling Hills, CA B S., Business Administration Norman Kowallis Monro ia, CA Pharm D .Pharmao.- Stan Koyanagi Gardena, CA B.S., Business Administration Tracy Kozak Tarzana, CA A.B , Sociology ' Beth Kozatch Denver. CO B.S., Gerentolog ' Rochelle Kramer Encino, CA B.S., Public Administration Kathryn Kranhold Danville. CA A B . journalism John Kratovil Arcadia, CA B-S-, Electrical Engineering Madeline Krausse Houston. T, B S., Biolog ' David Kravitz Brooklyn, NY Ph D., Electrical Engineering Mark Krieger Costa Mesa, CA B.S , Business AdministraHon Karen Kreider Lade Media. PA B S., Chemical Engineenng Cindy Krisman Costa .Mesa, CA A.B,, PohHcal Ssience Kenneth Kroeger South Pasadena BS. Jeffery Kroese Lincoln, NE B-S., Chemical Engineenng Michael Krogen Arcadia. CA B.S., Aerospace Engineenng Richard Krol Sierra Madre, CA M.B.T., Business TaxaHon David Kronk Angusta, CA B.S., Business Administration Jack Kruger La Jolla. CA B-S., Urban Regional Planning Tania Krywcun Los Angeles, CA B.S. Linda Kuglmeier Albuquerque, ,N.M B.S-, Exercise Science Mahmoud Kahaimi Centun.- Citv, CA B.S., Electncal Engineenng Dennis Kum Los Angeles, CA A.B., Psychology Brian Kunde Phoenix, AZ B.S., Business Administration Steven Kunelis Fullcrtcn, CA A.B., Political Science Andrew Kung Kowloon, Hong Kong B.S., Business Administration Grant Kunishige Fresno, CA M.B.A., Business Administration Marsha Kunz San Mateo, CA B.S., Business Administrahon 142 Seniors w Tsu-Shin Kuo Hong Kong MBA,, Business Administration Victoria Kurtz Hillsborough, CA A B , History Susan Kusaka Honolulu. HI B S , Biomedical Engineering John Kutasi Los Angeles. CA B.S., Busmess Admmistradon Alice Kwan Monlerev Park, CA B S., Computer Science David Kwok Los Angeles, CA B,S., Business Administration Jeffrey Kwon Los Angeles, CA Pharm.D . Pharmacy Alice Kwong Los Angeles, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Martha Kywi Ecuador B.S., Business Administration Melsen Kwong Los Angeles, CA B.S., Biology Rebecca Kwong Los Angeles, CA B-S., Business Administration Steve Kwong Woodland Hills. CA BS, Business Administration Eric Labeye-Fugier France D.D.S., Dentistry Toni Lacey West Cov ' ina, CA A.B.. Journalism Ken Lahners San Diego, CA B.S., Public Administration Ming-Chung Lai Taiwan DOS., Dentistr ' Robert Lainez Los Angeles, CA B S , Electrical Engineering John Lake Palm Springs. CA D.D.S., Dentist) ' Tammy Lakoduk Fargo, ND B S , Busmess Administration Cheri Lall Newport Beach, CA B.S., General Studies David Lam Hong Kong MBA. Business Administration Roland Lam Kowloon, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Kristine Lamb Northndge, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Ahmed L min Los Angeles, CA B.S., Electncal Engineering Patricia Lamond Atherton, CA B.S., Business Administration James Lanahan Los Altos Hills. CA Ph D.. Mathematics Laureen Lang Caiabasas, CA A.B., English Rita Lapple Los Angeles, CA Ed D , Education Joyce Lara Rediands, CA B S., Business Administration Marie Lara Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration I Seniors 143 Nancy Larew Arcadia, CA B.S., Business Administration Eric Larsen Downev, CA B.S., Business Administration Robert La Rue Oceanside, CA A.B , Economics Bijan Lashgari Santa Monica, CA Ph.D., Electrical Engineering John Latas San Pedro, CA B.S., Systems Engineenng Theresa Lau Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Carrie Lauffer Camarillo, CA B.S., Business Administration James Lauffer Camanllo, CA B.S., Organizational Behavior Mitchell Laughto n Reno, NV B,S., Business Administration Lydia Lauterio Los Angeles, CA B.S., Occupational Therapy ]. Clancy Lavins New Canaan, CT B.S., Business Administration Kim Lawrence Beverly Hilis, CA M.B.T., Taxation Lisa Lazar North ridge, CA A.B,, Psvcholog ' Chris Lebeau Los Angeles, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Linda Lebovics Washington, D.C. A.B , Journalism Beverly Lecky West Covina, CA B,S., Dental Hygiene Terese Ledere Portola Vallev, CA B.S-, Business Administratn n Lisa Ledhetter Seal Beach, CA B S., Business Administration Linda Ledfors Vista, CA B.S., Dental Hvgiene Andrew Lee Kowloon, Hong Kong :.B,A,, Business Administration Belinda Lee Panorama Citv. CA B.S., Chemical Engineering Daniel Lee Norwalk, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Dina Lee Seattle, WA B.S., General Studies Donna Lee Los Angeles, CA B.S., Gerontology . ' Biology Doreen Lee Los Angeles, CA B.S . Business Administrahon Duncan Lee Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Henry Lee Giendale, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Hing Lee Los Angeles, CA B.S,, Civil Engineering Il-Joon Lee Los Angeles. CA IB, A , Business Administrahon Jacqueline Lee Torrance, CA B-S., Business Administration 144 Seniors HiitliliillllllfiHfiStiiiB Ijsai RSftS Jennifer Lee Lonp Beach, CA B.S , Business Administration John Lee Hacienda Heights, CA B.S,, Computer Science Joong-Ik Lee Los Angeles, CA DD.S.. Dentistry Prung-Se Lee North Hollywood, CA B.S,, Electrical Engineering Raymond Lee Los Angeles, CA B.S., Psychobiology Susan Lee Culver City, CA B.S., Business Administration Teresa Lee Los Angeles, CA Pharm D.. Pharmacy Terry Lee Los Angeles, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Victoria Lee Los Angeles, CA A.B , English Spanish Wai Lee Rosemead,CA B.Arch., Architecture William Lee Los Angeles, CA B Arch , Architecture Cathy Leeng Los Angeles. CA D.D.S.. Dentistn, Vitit Leenutaphong Bangkok, Thailand MBA, Business Administration Lesli Lehr Newport Beach, CA AB , Cmema Joseph Lehrer Montebello, CA B.S., Business Administration David Leisen Canoga Park. CA B.S., Busmess Administration Jean Lem Los Angeles, CA B Arch , Architecture Sheila Lemelle West Covina, CA A.B., Psychology Rober ' Lemke Thousand Oaks, CA B A , Business Administration Cynthia LeNoir Gardena, CA A,B., Psycholog Jess Leo San Francisco, CA Pharm D. Pharmacy Darren Leon Los Angeles, CA A.B., Journalism Gilbert Leong Honolulu, HI B S , Computer Science Lester Leong Oakland, CA B S , Dental Hygiene Munhuei Leong Los Angeles, CA B.S., Systems Engineering Rodney Leong Los Angeles, CA B.S-, Computer Science Nelly Leswara Jakarta, Indonesia Ph.D., Chemistry Anna Leung Tuiunga, CA Pharm, D,, Pharmacy Edward Leung Los Angeles, CA MS . Mechanical Engineering Rosaline Leung Hong Kong B.S., Business Administration Seniors 145 . f Murry Levin Beverly Hills, CA B-S., Business Administration Aubert Levine Mexico City, Mexico B.S., Systems Engineering Carlyn Lew Los Angeles, CA B.S,, Business Administration Flynn Lew Sherman Oaks Pharm.D., Pharmao, ' Jean Lew Los Angeles, CA A-B,, Psychology Moon Lew Encino, CA A.B., Journalism Pohtical Science Kenneth Lewis Los Angeles, CA A,B-, Broadcast Management Tamara Lewis Los Angeles, CA A,B., Communication Arts Henry Li Van Nuys, CA B-S , Business Administration Tjin Lie Jakarta-Selatan, Indonesa B.S., Systems Engineenng Hiedi Lieb Glendale, CA A-B., Fine Arts Norman Liebert Encino, CA B.S.. Public Administration Craig Lietzke Los Angeles, CA A.B., Cinema Lena Lim Rosemead, CA A.B., East Asian Studies Pauline Lim Rosemead, CA B.S,, Business Administration Fo Lim Monterey Park. CA B.S-, Engineenng Tjo Lim T Betung, Indonesia B.S., Business Administration Frances Limtiaco Agana, Guam A.B , Soaology Jiunn-Ming Lin Tainan, Taiwan D.DS., Denlistn ' John Lin Taipei, Taiwan M.B.A., Business Administration Karl Lindegrer Escondido, CA A.B , History Mari Lindgren Pompanc Beach, PL A.B., Broadcast Management Richard Lindner Valley Stream, NY A.B., Broadcast Management Steve Lindsey Palos Verdes, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Desiree Lindstedt Moraga, CA B.S-, Public Administration Steven Lingenfelter Manhattan Beach, CA Pharm.D,, Pharmacy Bruce Linnell Northwood, NH B,S., Electrical Engineering Nam Ping Jakarta, Indonesia B-S,, Business Administration Linjin Lipock Santa Fe Springs, CA B.S., Computer Science Donna Lipper La Jolia, CA A.B., Journalism 146 Seniors - " SI U ■- ' Kenneth Liu Los Angeles, CA Chemical Engineering Kwang-Ta Liu Los Angeles, CA D.D.S . Dentistry Penn-Shann Liu Taipei, Taiwan M.P.A., Public Administration Steli Liu Glendale, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Warren Liu Torrance, CA D.D.S., Dentistn ' John Livemois VVhittier. CA B S,, Busmess Administration Tina Lo Hong Kong B.M , Music Peter Labin Evanston, IL A.B., International Relahons Valdemar Lodholm, Jr. Denver, CO A B-, Mathematics Kimberly Loebel Newport Beach, CA A.B., Art History Johanna Loevenich Duren-Merken A.B , International Relations Sanjeh Lok Vancouver, British Cloumbia BArch,. Architecture Lisa London Studio City, CA A.B,, Cinema Janet Long Westminster, CA B S , Business Administration Rully Lontoh Jakarta Pusat, Indonesia M.B.A., Business Admmistration David Loo Singapore MBA,, Business Administration Mark Looper Cerritos, CA M.S,, Physical Therapy Elizabeth Lopez Anaheim Hills, CA A.B . English George Lopez Los Angeles, CA BS , Business Administration Joseph Lopez Alhambra, CA BS . Geology Rosalinda Lopez Monterev Park, CA BS , Business Administration Greg Lorenz Valley City, ND BS., Petroleum Engineering Jocelyn Lorenzo -Martinez. CA BS,. Business Administration Kathy Lortscher Bakersfield. CA B 5 . Busmess Administration Frank Losoya El Monte, CA PharmD . Pharmacy Sharon Lou Los Angeles, CA BS., Biology Wyne Louie Carsun, CA B S , Business Administration Laura Love San Pedro, CA B S . Business Administration Lisa Lovin Glendale, CA B.S-, General Studies Marjorie Lovrich Rancho Palos Verdes, CA BS., Business Administration Seniors 147 .fii Gary Low Santa Ana, CA B.S., Business Administratmn Deborah Lowe San Francisco, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Jeffery Lowry Redlands, CA B.S., Bioloj v Kelly Loy Omaha, Nb A.B., Psychology MaryCarmen Lozano Mexico City, Mexico A.B., Economics Alexander Lu Taipai, Taiwan M B A , Busmess Admmistration Anthony Lu Pasadena, CA B,S., Business Admmistrahon David Lu Pasadena, CA B.S., Biology Joseph Lu Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Thieu Luc Azusa, CA B.S , Computer Science Mary Ludeman Las Vegas, NV B.S,, Biology Judy Lui Alhambra, CA B.S., Business Administration Koko Lukiwidjaja Jakarta, Indonisa MS-, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Lum Pacific Palisades. CA A B,, Politcal Science French Karen Luna Redlands, Ca A.B., Public Adminish-ahon Mark Luna Redlands, CA A.B., Communication Arts John Lund Goleta, CA B.S., Business Administration David Lunn Arcadia, CA B.S., Business Administration Lisa Luppt San Marino, CA A.B,, Physical Education Jeffery Luscher Lemon Grove, CA A.B., Mathematics | Steve Luther Long Beach, CA A.B., Humanities Gary Luthi Palos Verdes, CA B S-, Business Administration Robert Lyddon Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Kyle Lyons Pacific Palisades, CA B.S., Business Administration LindaKa y Lyons Shawnee Misson, KS A.B , English Ching Cheung Ma Happy Valley. Hong Kong M.B-A., Business Administration Debbie Ma Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration May-Ling Ma Kowloon. Hong Kong B.S., Business Admimsh-ation David Maahs Woodside, CA D.D.S., Dentnstry Sonia Macias Montery Park, CA B.S., Business Adminish-ation 148 Seniors ioii -IT ' ( Kdthryn Maclnire San Carlos, CA B.S , General Studies Cynthia Mackey Oakland, CA B S , Systems Engineering Wendy MacNeill Sacramento, CA A.B , Journalism Political Science Neil Macready La Habra, CA A.B, Political Science Geography Elaine Madderom Ft Lauderdale, FL B.S, Education Craig Maeda Montebello, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Ryan Maehara Honolulu, HI D D S , Dentistry Blake Magee Rancho Palos Verdes, CA B S , Busmess Administration John Magee Manhattan Beach, CA B S . Business Administration Joanne Magrina Pasadena, CA B.S., Business Administration Carol Mahdesian Chatsworth, CA B S , Business Administration Adhi Mahendra Jakarta- Pusat, Indonesia MBA, Business Administration Wanda Maiden Gardena, CA B.S., Business Administration Donna Major Pasadena, CA A B., Public Relations Charlyne Maki Cypress. CA A.B., Mathematics Mitchell Maki Montere ' Park, CA B.S , Public Adminisration Karin Makie Boston, MA B S , Exercise Science Natalie Maksimenko North Hollywood, CA A.B, Alexander Matandrinos Santa Monica, CA B S , Business Administration Tom Matdonado Hayward, CA Pharm. D., Pharmacy Sheila Maley Edma, M AB, Psvchology Religion Linda Malley Monterey Park, CA AB., Communication Arts Maryann Maloney Corona del Mar, CA B.S-, Business AdministraHon Adelle Maloof El Centro, CA B S , General Studies Brian Matter Beveriy Hills, CA B.S-, Business Administration Shirley Man Los Angeles. CA D D S , Denhstr ' Alden Manamtam Honolulu. Hi A.B,. Drama George Manavian Monterey Park. CA A.B . Political Science Pamela Manfre ovato. CA B S . Business Administration Terry Manggunio Monterey Park, CA A.B., PsychoIog ' Seniors 149 irt Bruce Mangia North Hollywood, CA B.S., Business Admmistiahon Guy Mangia North Hollywood, CA D.DS., Dentistr ' William Maniss National City, CA B.S., Business Administration Roxanna Manlagnit Lennox, CA B S , Business Admmistration Diane Manuel Los Angeles, CA BS , Public Administration Jiech Mar Taiwan Ph-D., Electrica l Engineering Arthur Marble Newport Beach, CA B.S , Business Administration Fernando Marchetti Westlake Village, CA B,S,, Biology Hratch Mardirossian Boun-Hammoud, Lebanon B-S-, Business Administration Steven Margolin Tarzana, CA Pharm-D , Pharmacy Sara Margoshes Tarrvtown, NV , ' B , Cinema Daniel Marin Hayward, CA B.S , Aerospace Engineering Kathleen Marion Whither, CA B.S , Dental Hygiene Mary Marketto Alhambra, CA BS., Biology Jay Marriage Carson City, CA D D.S , Denhstry Ghassan Marrush Jeddah, Saudi Arabia A B , Econmics Alison Marshall Pasadena, C, B.S., Public Administration Paul Marshall Balboa, CA B.S , Business Administration Treva Marshall Rolling Hills, CA BS , Biology David Marth Edgewater, CA D.D.S., Dentistr Teddie Marth Tustin, CA D D S , Dentrislr. Gregg Martin Laguna Beach MS., Petroleum Engineering Jill Martin Gilroy, CA BS., Business Administration Melissa Martin Las Vegas, NV A B , Cinema Robert Martin El Cajon, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Cynthia Martinez Monterey Park, CA B.S , Business Administration Steven Martinez Arcadia, C. B.S., Business Administration Elena Martinho Long Beach, C, BS , Biology Julie Marino Dana Point, CA B.S-, Business Administrahon Elizabeth Martinson Tuscon, AZ B.S., Biology 150 Seniors MiSi Grace Marty Homewood, CA A B . French Michael Masamitsu Sherman Oaks, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy David Massie Camarillo, CA B S., Public Administration John Massoud I. OS Angeles, CA B S . Civil Engineering Murad Massoud Los Angeles, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Uy Mast Redlands, CA B.S,. Business Administration Howard Maliong Gardena, CA A B . Psychology Randal Matsumoto Pearl Cit -. HI BS.. BiologN ' Neal Matsuno San Gabriel, CA A B , Architecture Julie Matsushita Santa Ana, CA jean Matthias Fairfield, CA A B., Ps ' cholog ' Kyle Mattner Svlmar, CA B S , Business Administration Pam Maurer Seal Beach, CA A B , Communication Arts Sheila Mauz San Diego, CA AB, Historv ' Tom May Los Angeles, CA AB,. Economics Iqral Mayet Culver Citv, CA Pharm.D., Pharmao. ' Daniel Mayfield Los Angeles. CA B.S.. Public Administration Debra Mayfield Los Angeles, CA M.P.A., Public Administration Gerald Mayfield Los Angeles, CA A B , Cinema Helen Mayfield Los Alamitos. CA M.S., Education Steven Maynard Alhambra, CA BS, BioIog - Julie Mayr Huntington Beach. CA BS, Exercise Science ScoH McAllister Sacramento, CA B S . Business Administration Kimberly McAlpin Metawan, N) BS, Public Administration Diane McAlpine La Habra, CA B.S., Business Administration Theresa McInt Te Pasadena, CA BS, Business Administration Carolin McKie Los Angeles, CA BS,. Education Michael McMahon Bakersfield, CA DOS., Dentistry Maryann McManus Capistrano Beach, CA M L S . Librar ' Science Kenneth McNally Stanford, CT B.S., Business Administration Seniors 151 Kristen McDonald Los Altos, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Patricia McDonald Claremont, CA B.S., Business Administration Teryl McEfee Rancho Palos Verdes, CA A.B.. Public Relations Robert McElhaney Visalia, CA A.B., International Relations Anne McFeeters Fresno, CA A B , International Relations Lamartine McGavock Laguna Beach. CA B.S,, Business Administration Michael McGehee La Habra, CA A B , Economics Jeanne McGu rty Ontario, CA B.M-, Music Richard McKee Woodland Hills, CA DDS,, Dentistry- Robert Mclntyre Pacific Grove, CA B.S., Business Administration Shahram Melameo Beverly Hills, CA B S , Business Admmistration Giampiero Mele Rome. Italv MA, Cinema James Mellert Rolling Hills Estates, CA D.D.S., Dentistry Mary Meloch La Crescenta, CA A B., lournalism William Melohu Honolulu, HI B.S., Business Administration ABOVE: FINALS TIME — A student finds a study hide-away in the philosophy hbrary. 152 Seniors i ABOVE: LOOK MOM, NO CAVITIES — The Mobile Dental Clinic treats over 10,000 children a year. Cathleen McNamara Temple Cih. , CA B.S , Business Administration Kathryn McNamara Vorba Linda, CA A-B-. Political Science Joseph McNutty San Marino. CA B S , Business Administration Devon Mcpherson Manhattan Beach. CA B.S , Public Administrahon Anne McWilliams Torrance, CA B.S., Public Adminstrahon Jeffrey Meder Countn- Club Hills, IL A B . English Diana Medina Commerce, CA B.S.. Business Administration Neil Macdonald Santa Barbara, CA A.B . Psycholog ' David Mehoves Panorama Cit ' . CA A.B , Economics AnnMarie Meinke Los Angeles, CA A.B., Psycholog) ' Margaret McCarthy Fresno, CA B.S-. Business Administration Kevin McCormick Mesa, AZ BS . Business Administration Thomas McCullough Pebble Beach, CA A-B., Economics Kristin McDermott Claremont. CA A.B.. International Relations Kathleen McDonald Lvnwood, CA A.B., Journalism -Political Saence ' 1 Seniors 153 I Sandee Melvin Riverside, CA E.D.D., Educahon Mohammad Memarian Beverly Hills, CA B.5 , Ci ' il Engineenng Ramon Mendoza Downey, CA B.S., Business Administration Sylvia Mendoza San Diego, CA A-B-, Journalism Sean Mercante Anaheim, CA A.B., Journalism Political Science MaryAnne Mercer Ojai. CA D.D.S., Dentistry Jackie Merchant Woodside, Ca A.B., English French Joseph Merkin Los Angeles, CA B.S., Busmess Administration Richie Merluza Los Angeles, CA B.S,. Business Administration Phyllis Mevorach Huntington Beach, CA B S,, Business Administration Jeanne Meyer Los Angeles, CA A.B., Internahonal Relahons Jack Middleton Bedford, NH B Arch , Architecture John Middleton III Houston, TX B.S., Computer Science Robert Mika Arcadia, CA A.B, Chemistry Frank Mikkelsen San Jose, CA DD.S., Denhstry Melinda Mikkelsen Garden Grove. CA B.S., Business Administrahon Barbara Miles Boulder, CO A B Annette Miller Los Angeles, CA A.B-, Communicahon Arts Ronald Milhom Redondo Beach, CA A.B., Broadcast journalism Carole Miller Montebello, CA A.B., Spanish Evelyn Miller Santa Monica, CA Pharm.D , Pharmacy Leslie Miller Riverside, CA E.D-D . Educahon Yancy Miller South El Monte, CA A.B., Economics Robert Miller Sherman Oaks, CA B.S-, Business Administrahon Clark Millman Redondo, Beach. CA B.S., Business Administration Helen Min Rancho Palos Verdes, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Massoud Mina-Araghi Los Angeles, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineenng Count Mingleton Altadena, CA B.S., Public Affairs Soheila Mirhashemi Pasadena. CA B-S-, Bio-Medical Engineenng Mojdeh Mirsadegh Sunderland, England A.B., Journalism 154 Seniors -Twr s JSi ■ Cynthia Mitchell Los Angeles, CA A.B , Psychology Sylvia Mitchell Summen ' ille, GA BS . Biology Linda Miwi Alhambra, CA PharmD., Pharmacy Yoshiya Miyabe lokvo. Idpan BS, Civil Engineering Richard Miyake Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration foanne Miyamoto Wilmington, CA A B , Occupational Therapy Kevin Mizouchi Honolulu, HI B S , Biology Albert Mock Hacienda Heights, CA Pharm.D., Pharmac) ' Henry Mock Ingiewood, CA MS, Electncal Engineering Melanie Mock San Leandroh, CA BS,, Public Administration Dtlcia Modfestin Los Angeles, CA A B-, journalism Robert Mogster Glendaie. CA B S , Business Administration Jacob Mohaber Los Angeles, CA A.B., Architecture Samad Mohammadi-ekrame Tabnz, Iran B S . Ci il Engineenng Saeed Mohasseb Tehran, Iran B.S., Systems Engineering Bradley Mohr Duarte. CA B S . Busmess Administration Abdolreza Mojaradi Los Angeles, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering William Mok Los Angeles, CA BS , Business Administration Kenneth Molay Temple Terrace, FL B S , Systems Engineering John Moll Los Angeles, CA A.B., Political Science Dawood Momeni Los Angeles, CA MS, Petroleum Engineering Ann Montgomery Los Angeles, Ca B.S., Biolog ' Robert Montgomery Fresno, CA D D S , Dentistrv- Cheryl Moore Glendaie, CA B S , Business Administration Howard Moore Lakewood, CA B S-, Mechanical Engineering Stacey Moore los . ngeles, CA .■ B Psychology Lori Moraida Granada Hills, CA B.M , Music Ricky Morales Wahiawa, Hi B.S., Civil Engineering Luis Morett Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Keith Moretand Redlands, CA B.S., Business Admirustration Seniors 155 Mary Lisa Morello Springville, CA A.B., Journalism Eugenia Moreno Los Angeles, CA A.B., Psychology Robert Moretta Garden Grove, CA D-D.S., Denhstr ' Michael Morey Carlsbad. CA B.A , Business Administration Mark Morgan Fair Oaks, CA B.S., Business Administration Neal Morikawa Honolulu, HI B-S., Electrical Engineering Paula Morikawa Gardena, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Sylvana Morillo Pasadena, CA B.S., Biology Dawna Mohnaga Rowland Heights, CA B,S,, Business Administration Mark Morisaki Los Angeles, CA A.B,, Psvcholog) ' Laureen Morita Anaheim, CA B.S , Business Administration Jorge Morlote Inglewood, CA .B., Political Science Spanish Kathleen Morris Hollywood, CA B.S., Business Administration Sharon Morris Oakland, CA B-S,, Gerontology William Monison Menlo Park, CA B.S,, Business Administration Forrest Morrow Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Malia Mosby Lompos, CA B.S , Dental Hygiene Mamak Motamedi Los Angeles, CA B.S., industrial Engineenng Cathy Moulton Granada Hills, CA B.S., Public Administration Patrick Moynihan Placentia, CA B.S., Chemical Engineering Maureen Muecke Greenfield, Wi B.S., Psychobiology Lisa Mueller Monroe, NY A.B., East Asian Studies Marianne Murhead Culver City. CA B.S., Business Administration Robert Mulbrecht Valencia, CA Pharm D., Pharmacy John Mulhollen Long Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Milly Mulindwa Kampala, Uganda A-B., Sociology Jerome Mullady Burbank, CA B.S-, Business Addministration Michele Muller Hawthorne, CA B-S-, Business Administration Ohad Muller Montebello, CA B.S., Business Administration Joseph Mullin Los Angeles, CA D.D.S., Dentistrv i 156 Seniors MMBm -= r i Kevin Mtlmed Scottsddle, A D.DS . Dentistry Suzinna Mulyaty lakarta, Indonesia B S , Systems Engineering Martha Munoz Los Angeles, CA Pharm.D . Pharmacy Oscar Munoz Sanla Ana, CA H,S , Business Administration Jan Muntz I ' dsadena, CA B.Arch,. Architecture Kazuo Murakami Los Angeles, CA MBA. Business Administration Randy Murakami San )ose, CA DOS.. Dentistry Curtis Muraoka Escondido, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Grace Muraoka Monterey Park, CA BS , Occupational Therapy Charles Murphy Jr. Philadelphia. PA A,B., Psychology Tina Murphy Fountain ' allev. CA B S , Public Affairs Alice Murray lr ' ine, CA A B , Communication Arts Alison Murray Winchester, MA B.S., Business Administration Greg Murray El Ca|on, CA B S , Business Administration Stacy Murray Los Angeles, CA B.S., Public Administration Mark Myers San Jose. CA M D . Medicine Paula Meyers San Manno, CA BS , Business Administration Roxanne Myers Rolling Hills Estates. CA A B . Communication Arts Robert Naber Menio Park, CA BS., Exercise Science Farzad Naeem Hunhnglon Beach, CA Ph.D., Civil Engineering Tomoko Nagakura Hokkaido. Japan AM . Psychology- Kathleen Nagata Fairview, NJ A,B,, Psychology Georgene Nagayama Honolulu. HI B S . Business Administration Michael Naimo Downey. CA B S . Business Adminislartion Alan Naipo Los Angeles, CA A,B,, Journalism Political Science Carol Najera Rosemead. CA A.B , Broadcast Journalism Nora Nakagawa Pearl City, HI B.S., Computer Science Ross Nakagawa Honolulu, HI D.DS . Dentistry Laurie Nakai Los Angeles, CA B S . Business Administration Darren Nakamatsu Wahiawa, HI B.S., Biology ' Seniors 157 i Tsuneo Nakamoto Osaka, Japan B.S., Business Administration Sharyl Nakamura Hilo, HI A.B., Public Relations Wayne Nakamura Los Angeles, CA D.D.S., Dentistr ' Daniel Nakandakari Honolulu, HI B.S., Business Administration Taneki Nakano Japan M.P.A., Public Administration Norene Nakao Los Angeles, CA A.B., Fine Arts Robert Nalbach Arcadia, CA D.D.S,, Dentistry Helen Nam Los Angeles, CA B.S., Bio-Medical Engineering Wesley Naritoku Gardena, CA Ph.D., Experimental Pathology Patricia Nash Arcadia, CA A.B., Journalism Valerie Nash Sacramento, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene William Nash West Covina, CA B.S., Business Administration Diane Nason Los Angeles, CA B-S-, Business Administration Christopher Nassie Los Angeles, CA A.B., Broadcast Journalism Moh-Nasir Nasution Indonesia M.P.A., Public Administration Apichat Natasilpa Bangkok, Thailand M.B.A., Business Administration Curtis Natham Temple City, CA B,S., Psychobiology Stephen Nathan Beverly Hills, CA Pharm.D , Pharmacy Arthur Navarro Los Angeles, CA A.B., Political Science Robert Nava Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Tina Navahi Los Angeles, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Ruby Navarro Diamond Bar. CA A.B., International Relahons Robert Navbach Arcadia, CA D.D.S , Dentistry Deborah Neal Arcadia, CA A B-, Public Relations Pamela Neander Arcadia, CA A.B,, Psychology Homayoon Nehaoray Studio City, CA B.S., Business Administration Andrew Nelson Madison, NJ B.S., Business Administrahon Elizabeth Nelson San Manno, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Frank Nelson Jr Kingman, A2 D.D.S-, Denhstry Leslie Nelson La Grange Park, IL B.S., Business Administration 158 Seniors aSrB Mark Nelson La Habra, CA DDS., Dentistn, ' Cayn Neman Vista. CA B.S , Business Administration MaSusan Ner Carson, CA B-S.. Chemical Engineering Dale Neuffer Sacramento, CA B.M., Music Lisa NeugenI Glendale, CA A B , Economics Judith Nevitt Long Beach, CA B.S , Psychobiology Mark Newman Hollywood, CA B.S , Computer Science Michael Newman Newport Beach, CA A.B., Economics Han Ng Jakarta, Indonesia BS., Business Administration Hoi Keung Ng Kowloon. Hong Kong .MB. A., Business Administration Juliet Ng Hong Kong B.S., Business Administration Quan Nguven Haywood, CA B.S., Petroleum Engineering Laura Nicholson Saratoga, CA A.B., journalism Eugenea Nicks Los Angeles. CA BS . Biolog ' Kristen Nicolai Long Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Louis Nicolaides South Pasadena, CA A.B-, Public Relations Katherine Nicolay Newport Beach, CA A B., Art History Paul Nicoletti Corona Del Mar, CA B.S, Kristin Nielsen Anaheim. CA BS.. Public Administration Susan Niemi Los Angeles, CA BS , Public Administration Shouieh Nikzad Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Kimball Nilsson Newport Beach. CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Ted Nishimura Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Gwen Nishinaka Hawthorne, CA Pharm.D , Pharmacy Emile Niu Duarle, CA BS., Chemical Engineering Michael Nix Santa Ana, CA B S , Business Administration Stephanie Nixen Los Angeles, CA BS., Business Administration Keith Nobuhara GGardena, CA B.S,, Chemical Engineenng Dawn Noguchi Pearl City. HI B.S,, Occupational Therapy Deborah Noriega Paramount, CA B.S., Business Administration :1 Seniors 159 i! Linda Normando La Habra, CA A B., Music Education Stasia Noske San Franosco, CA B.S,, Business Administration Luis Novelo Ensenada. Mexico B-S., Business Administration Marco Novelo Ensenada, Mexico A.B-, Recreation Science Budiata Nugroho South Pasadena. CA B.S.. Business Administration Nuckie Nugroho Jakarta, Indonesia B,S., Civil Engineering Harto Nurdin Jarkata, Indonesia M.P.A,, Public Administration Bonni Obligen Syosset, NY A B., Psychology Erin O ' Brien Roiling Hills, CA B.S., Gerontology William O ' Brien Houston, TX A-B,. Environmental Sciences Luz Maria Ochoa Los Angeles, CA B.S., General Studies Brett O ' Connor Los AJtos, CA B.S, Business Administration Teri Oda Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration Ogbuji Ogbuji Nigeria B.S., Petroleum Engineering John Ogle Westlake Village, CA B-S., Business Administration Kathryn Ohlund San Clemente, CA B.S,, Occupahonal Therapv Chiho Ohisuka Hyogo, Japan M.S., Education Rie Ohuchi Tokyo, Japan A.B., Sociology Maria Ojeda Los Angeles, CA E.D.D , Education Mark Okamoto Los Angeles. CA B.S,, Business Administration Masaharu Okamoto Kamagawa, Japan B.S, Business Administration James Olds Torrance, CA B.S,, Business Administration Michel Olsen Newport Beach, CA A-B , Dental Hygiene Gregory Olson Corona del Mar, CA B.S., Business Administration Karen Olson Newport Beach. CA B.S,, General Studies Lynnae Olson San Gabriel, CA B.S., Business Administration Moroi Onari Tokyo, Japan VI B, A,, Business Administration Anne O ' Neal Los Gatos, CA A B., Public Relations Richard O ' Neil La JoUa, CA B.S., Business Administration Charles O ' Neill Milltown, NJ B.S , Computer Science 160 Seniors Eugene Ong Daly City. CA M.D., Medicine Oscar Ong Singapore, Singapore BS, Business Administration Thiam Ong Indonesia B S , Business Administration Wendy Ora [-OS Angeles, CA A B , Drama Maria Orozco Managua, Nicaragia B.S.. Business Administration Jeffrey Orr Lewiston, NY BS.. Electrical Engineering Victor Orsatti Clendale, C. A B , Communication . ' rts Samuel Ortiz Oceanside, CA B Arch , , Architecture David Osbom Long Beach, CA DOS. Dentistr) ' Mark Osborn Fountain V ' allev, CA B S., Architecture Diana Osborne Palos ' erdes, CA Pharm D , Pharmac) lulie Osgood Huntington Beach, CA BS, Business Administration Frederick Oshay Los Angeles, CA B S., Business Administration Marcia Oswaldd Pacific Palisades, CA A B , Recreation Debra Ota Hilo, HI A.B., History Jane Ota Monterey Park, CA B S . Dental Hvgiene Bonnie Ouwendijk I orrance, CA B M , Music Stephanie Owens 1 OS Angeles, CA B S,, Business Administration Gary Oye Santa Monica, CA BS,, Mechanical Engineering Jane Pace Venice, CA B S., Public Administration Judelyn Padgett Montere ' Park. CA B S , Computer Science Alyssa Padia Newport Beach. CA A,B. Christopher Padilla San Diego. CA BS , Public Administration Raena Padilla West Coxina. CA A B , Communication Arts Steven Padilla Alhambra, CA A B,. Journalism History ScoH Paige Brentwtx)d, CA A B , Political Science Katherine Palazzolo Glendale, CA BS., Business Administration Ion-Courtney Palmer Los Angeles, CA B S , Mechanical Engineering Michael Palmer Redondo Beach, CA BS. Business Administration Delie Palomarez Alhambra, CA BS., Public Administration Seniors 161 i Terry Palumbo Granada Hills, CA B,S . Biology Ping Chung Pan Hong Kong B.S. Computer Science William Panzica South Bend, IL A.B., Economics John Pape Arcadia, CA B.S,, Business Admmistration Vincent Paranal Irvine, CA D.D.S., Dentistr ' Jeffrey Paresa West Covina, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Jeffrey Parisian Eaton Rapids, MI B.S., Business Administration Craig Park Los Angeles, CA B.S , Electrical Engineering Kawangsoon Park Los Angeles MBA., Business Administration Stacy Parker FuUerton, CA B.S., Business Administration William Parker Norcross, GA A-B.. Pubhc Relations Brian Parkhouse Bell Gardens. CA B.S-, Business Administration Lori Parish Burbank. CA A B . Political Science Gregory Parrone Ventura, CA BArch , Architecture William Parry Newport Beach. CA B.S., Public Administration Alieh Parsa Sherman Oaks, CA B.S, AB, Architecture French Michael Pascale Lakewood. CA B S., Business Administration Judy Pastore Lamesa, CA A.B. Bhanu Patel Duarte, CA B.S., Chemical Engineering Lawrence Patterson Los Angeles. CA A B,. Cinema Mike Pavlovich Laguna Niguel, CA B.S,, Business Administration Valerie Peace Southfield, Ml A B , journalism Marcus Peacock Maple Plains, MN B.S., Systems Engineering Angela Peddy San Jose, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineenng Susan Pederson Long Beach, CA A B , )ournalism David Pegg Tahoe Cit , CA B.5., Aerospace Engineering Craig PeHengill San lose, CA D.DS , Dentislr ' Barbara Peitzmann Woodside, CA B.S , Business Administration Regina Piexoto Rio De Janeiro, Brasil A.M., Histor ' Mitchell Pelter Encino. CA Pharm D.. Pharmacy ' 162 Seniors Roberto Pena Ijm.mlipas. Mexico M B A , Business Administration AnneMarie Pensanti Reseda. CA A B . Broadcast Journalism Tesalonico Pepito )r Alta Dena, CA A.B., Physical Education Henry Perez Los Angeles. CA DDS , Dentistry Yolanda Perez Colton, CA B.S., General Studies Margaret Perley Coronado, CA A.B , Art Education Natalie Perlin Los Angeles, CA A.B., Journalism Michael Persyn Mountain View, CA DDS., Dentistry Dean Peters Montere - Park, CA BS , Public Administration Joseph Peters Monterey Park, CA A.B,, Communication Deborah Peterson Long Beach, CA B S , Business Administration John Peterson Pacific Palisades, CA B,5 , Business Administration Kimberly Peterson Kildeer, IL B.5., Business Administration Michael Peterson Los Angeles. CA B S , Business Administration Bill Petcowitch Los Angeles, CA BS,, Business Administration Robert Pfaff Torrance, CA B S., Business Administration Julia PHaum La Jolla. CA A.B., Recreation Duong Pham Ir me. CA DDS. Dentlst ■ Daniel Phelan Los Angeles. CA A.B.. Psvchology Mary Phelps San Diego, CA B F.A., Performing Arts Charles Phillips Garden Grove, CA A B , liistor - Colleen Phillips San Pedro, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy James Phillips Concord, CA B S , Electrical Engineering Gerald Phoenix ' entura, CA B S , Computer Science Teresa Pichay Santa Clara, CA AB,. English Gregory Pick Kamela, HI A B.. Psychology Janet Pick Lake wood, CA Pharm.D. . Pharmacy Mark Picton San Diego. CA BS.. Aerospace Engineering Linda Piroumian La Crescenta. CA B S , Dental Hygiene Marjan Pirouz Los Angels, CA B S-, Systems Engineering Seniors 163 1 ii ABOVE: BACK HOME — The International Career Faire helps students find jobs in their home countries. Jacquelin ' . ' Pittman San Diego, CA IS., Public Administration Rodger Pitts Rolling Hills Estates, CA A.B BS.. . , Communication Arts Eduardo Placencia Pico Rivera, CA Public Admmistration Allison Platz Glendale, CA A.B., Histor) ' Sandra Plizga Canoga Park, CA Aerospace Engineering Kenneth Pogue Great Falls, MT B.S , Biology Dennis Polacek Los Angeles. CA DDS,, Dentistry Sabrina Polk New Orleans, LA B.S., Business Administration Mario Pompa La Habra, CA A.B-, Communication Arts Lisa Popovich Whittier, CA B.S-, Business Administration Steven Porath Huntington Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Catherine Portaro Encino, CA A.B-. Communication Arts Lisa Porter Los Angeles, CA B.S., General Studies Eve Powars Long Beach, CA A.B., Communication Arts Danell Powell Los Angeles, CA BS., Public Administration 164 Seniors ■H ■mam -:: — «?i Scolt Powers BloDmingdjIe. ]L B S , tiectrical Engineering Karen Preacely Carson, CA B S . Business Administration Suvich Prechaham Bangkok, Thailand MBA, Business Administration Donald Prunty las Vegas, CA B S , Busmess Administration Gregory Prouty Alhambra, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Susan Ptak San Clemente, CA A B , Psychology Marianti Pudjiada lakarta Selatan, Indonesia B.S . Systems Engineenng Daniel Pysher Temple City, CA B S Busmess Administration Ronald Quan C.dfdena, CA DOS, Dentistry Tom Quan Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Christine Quintan Rancho Palos ' erdes, CA B 5 , Business Admi nistration Peter Quinn Duarte, CA MS., Physical Therapy Ellen Quinn Fresno. CA EDO, Education Kathleen Quinn San Mateo. CA BS , Business Administration Carlos Quintans Downey, CA A.B., Psychology I ABOVE: PICKY, PICKY, PICKY — Many companies display class rings on campus. ' f Seniors 165 Carmel Quirk El Ca)on, CA A.B , Drama Gregory Quon Monterey Park, CA B.S., Business Administrarion Michael Quon Los Angeles, CA B.S , Biolog ' Steven Radley Woodland Hills, CA BS, Biolog - Gretchen Radtke Westminister, CA A.B , English David Raff Arcadia, CA B.S., Business AdministraHon Mark Raftogianis San Dimas, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Barbara Ragagli Anaheim, CA B-S-, Business Administration Caroline Ralph Los Angeles, CA A.B., Physical Education Sharon Ramage Dovvnev, CA A.B.- Psycholog) ' Richard Ramirez North Hollywood, CA B.S., Public Administration David Ramocinski Anaheim, CA DDS . Dentistry Abilio Ramos Sepulveda, CA BS,. Biolog ' Amanda Ramos Calexico, CA B.S., Business Administration Philip Ramser Balboa. CA A.B , Economics Shiva Rastani Los Angeles, CA B.S., Systems Engineering Andrea Ravard Los Angeles, CA B.S , Biolog ' Ellen Rawlings Newport Beach, CA A.B , Psychology Richard Ray Scotts Valley, CA A.B., Political Science James Raya Placentia. CA D D S . DenHstry Benjamin Reaves Rancho Palos Verdes, CA B.S., Electncal Engineering David Reed Saudi Arabia BS., Business Administration Sara Reeder Bishop, CA A B , Journalism Stacy Reeder Bakersfield. CA B.S., Business Administration Karen Reeser Sunny ' ale. CA A.B., Public Relahons Jeffrey Reichman Reno. NV B.S., Business Administrahon Jeffrey Reid Ridgewood, NJ B S,, International Relations Michael Reilly La Canada, CA B.S., Business Administration Karen Remigio Carson, CA B S., Biology Susan Rempel La Canada, CA Ed.D., Education 166 Seniors Kent Rennie Tustin, CA B 5 , Chemical Engineering Peter Resnlck Sherman Oaks, CA A B , Economics Marta Reslori Alhambra, CA B.S., Business Administration lames RetteU Doisnev, CA BS, Business Administration Keith Rettig Los Anpcles, CA B.S.. Business Administration Frank Rexach Anaheim, CA A B . International Relations Elizabeth Rey Arcadia, CA B S . Business Administration Laura Rey Huntington Beach. CA B.S., Business Administration Edmond Reynaud San Francisco, CA B S , Computer Science Louis Reyes San Antonio, TX B.S-, Business Administration Valerie Reynoso Sacramento, CA AB, Journalism Political Science James Rigan San Bernardino, CA A B , Communication Arts Jeffrey Rich Woodmere, NY A.B.. Political Science Robert Richards Bakerstield, CA MBA. Busmess Administration Kandis Richardson Los Angeles, CA A.B.. Communication Arts John Richardson San Diego, CA AB , Polihcal Science Karen Richardt Palm Springs, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Nancy Richardt Palm Springs, CA B S . Public Admmistration Jamie Rickman Lakewitud, CA BS, Occupational Therapy Sandra Riley Detroit, MI B.S., Business Administration Judith Ritch Newport Beach, CA A B , International Relations Sharon Ritchie Downey, CA B S , Business Administrahon Thomas Rivear Los Angeles. CA B S , Business Administration John Rivard Breuster, NV B S . Busin ess Administration Yvonne Rivera Temple City, CA B.S . Business Administration William Rives Los Angeles, CA B S , Public Administration Daniel Roberts Manhattan Beach, CA D D S . Dentistry Derek Robins Oakland. CA B S , Systems Management Katherine Robinson Los Angeles, CA BS , Business Administration Shawn Robinson Arcadia, CA B.S., Business Administration Seniors 167 1 Chester Robson East Wenatchee, WA A-B., Music Education Rochelle Rocco Tustin, CA A-B, Brian Roche Sudbury. MA MBA, Business Administration Linda Rodriguez Montebello, CA A-B , Psychology Lu2 Rodriguez Seaside, CA A.B., Journalism English Yolanda Rodriguez Taylor, Ml B-S., Business Administration Yorizma Rodriguez Los Angeles, CA B,S-. Business Administration Glenn Roeder Los Angeies, CA D.D.S., Dentistry Linda Rojas Bakersfield, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Michelle Rolph Los Angeles, CA Pharm.D , Pharmacy Jeff Romo Torrance, CA B.S-, Business Administration Rochelle Romo Los Angeles. CA A.B., Mathematics Sociology Brian Roney Woodland Hills, CA A.B-, Psychology Lon Rosemeier Los Angeles, CA A-B-, English Los Angeles, CA A.B., Psychology Stephanie Rosen North Hollywood, CA A.B., Communicahon Arts Ellen Rosenberg Beverly Hills, CA Pharm.D , Pharmacy David Rosenthal Hollywood, FL B.S , Business Admmistration Michael Ross Hollywood, CA A.B., Sports Information Ronni Ross Stockton, CA A.B-, Journalism Robert Rossi Sepulveda, CA D.D.S-, Dentistry ' Claudia Room Newbur ' Park, CA A.B.. Polihcal Science Journalism Karen Rowan Ranclio Palos Verdes, CA B.S., General Studies Laure Rowe Beverly Hills, CA A.B., Communicahon Arts Leigh Rowlings Piedmont, CA A.B., Drama Margaret Rozbicka Alta Dena. CA BS , Biology John Rozzo Mentor, OH B.5-, Business Administration Deborah Rubin Rancho Palos Verdes, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Robbin Rudofsky Bndgewaler, NJ B S , Computer Science James Rueff Long Beach, CA BS , Civil Engineenng I 168 Seniors Michele Ruess Santa Barbara, CA B.S,, Occupational Therapy Stacy Ruff Newport Beach, CA A B , Communication Arts June Ruppiyakuda Glendale, CA B.S,, Business Admmistration Ruth Russell San Diego, CA A B , International Relations Robert Ruth Rancho Palos Verdes, CA B.S., Business Administration Karen Rutherford Ketchum, ID B F A , Drama Linda Ryan Newport Beach. CA A B , Public Relations Spanish Malcom Ryder Temple, AZ A.B,, Philosophy Salim Saadian Encino, CA B.S.. Busmess Administrahon Vafa Sabzevari Los Angeles, Ca B.S., Public Administration All Sadeghi Los Angeles, CA M S Bhakti Sadeli Indonesia B S., Engineering Abdolali Sadr Iran M.S.. Electrical Engineering Kaiko Saeki Japan MA, Occupational Therapy Sandra Saenz FuUerton, CA Pharm.D., Phannacy Patricia Sahagian Pasadena, CA BS, Business Administration Walter Sainsbury, Jr. Novate, CA A.B., Cinema Valaine Saito Honolulu, Hawaii B 5 , Computer Science Susan Sakaguchi Turlock. CA BS , Busmess Administration Mark Sakaura Gardena. CA DOS, Dentistr ' Richard Sakaura Los Angeles. CA Pharm D , Pharmac ' Robert Sakamoto Venice, CA Pharm.D., Pharmac)- Yuko Sakamoto San lose, CA B.S., Engineering Caryn Sakuda .Montebello, CA Pharm.D.. Pharmacy Darren Sakurai Honolulu, HI BS , Business Administration Karen Sakura Goleta, CA BS-, Business Administration Teddy Dalaises Norwalk, CA A B., Economics Pohhcal Science Diana Salazar San Gabnel. CA B S . Business Administration Alfredo Salagado Livermore, CA BS , Public Administration Maria Saltsman Los Angeles. CA B.F.A., Fine Arts Seniors 169 I .(I Ricardo Samaniego Placerville, CA B.S., Business Administration Steven Sameshima Rosemead, CA B.S., Computer Science Isa Robert Samonte Hilo, HI A-B., Economics Wesley Samuels Sanla Monica, CA B.S-, Business Administration Mary Sana Waianae. HI A.B., Sociology Abdul Sanapiah Los Angeles, CA M.P.A-, Public Administration Marina Sanchez Los Angeles, CA B.S., General Studies Lisa Sanchez-Corea San Francisco, CA A.B,, Political Science Moira Sandrock Yorba Linda, CA A.B,, Linguistics Louise Sanematsu Orange, CA B.S., Biolog ' Gary Sanner Las Vegas, NV D.D S . Dentistry Raymond Santoro Holley, NY A.B , Cinema Mariza Santos Pasadena, CA B.S,, Business Admmistration Karen Sapp Los Angeles, CA A.B-, Psvcholog ' Nancy Sarafian Fresno, CA A-B., Psychology Gregory Sarandi Glendale, CA B.S., Public Affairs Chinaiais Sarasas Bangkok, Thailand B.S., Business Administration Sri pop Sarasas Bangkok, Thailand IB. A., Business Administration David Sargeant Los Angeles, CA A.B., Broadcast Journalism Robert Saria Norwalk, CA A,B., Internahonal Relations Robin Saria Norwalk, CA A.B., Economics Randall Sasaki Gardena, CA D.D.S., Dentistr ' Jill Sassa Torrance, CA B.S , Business Administration Leonor Sastre Hawthorne, CA B.S., Occupational Therapy Julie Sato Rosemead. CA A.B,, Psychology Ronald Sato Torrance, CA PharmD,, Pharmacy Wendy Sato los Angeles, Ca A.B-, Psychology Anthony Saucedo Alhambra, CA B.S,, Business Administration Naomi Saunders St Louis, xMO A.B , Economics Samuel Sawader Wahiawa. HI B.S., Electrical Engineering 170 Seniors Arthur Sayby M loro. CA ti S , Business Administration Monica Scanlan Burlingamt ' , CA A B . Communicatiuns Jeffrey Scharping Holley, NY A.B., Cinema Thomas Schiff Rancho Mirage, CA B S , Business Administration Vicki Schiller Los Angeles, CA B S., Biology Jeffrey Schindler S.in Die|;u, CA H S Business Administratinn Mark Schlossberg Westport, CT B S . Business Administration trie Schmidt Rancho Palos V ' erdes, CA B S , Business Administration Michael Schmitzea Phoeniv. . Z B S , Ci il Engmeering ludith Schneller St Louis. MO A B , Public Relations Dan Schoenberg Cvpress. CA D D S . Dentistf} ' Diane Schraeder Boise, ID A.B,. Broadcast Journalism Sociology Gary Schrotenbuer San Diego, CA B S . Business Administration George Schuler Palos Verdes, CA B S Business Administration Michael Schultz Saginaw, MI BS , Business Administration Michael Schultz Anaheim, CA A B . Political Science Nicolelte Schwartz Bakersfield, CA A B., International Relations Barbara Scotlan C aklana. CA B S . Busmess Administration Helen Seagull Fullerton. CA A B . Public Relations David Seastrom South Pasadena, CA B S . Civil Engmeering Meng See Los Angeles, CA B S , Business Administration Charlette Segnar Lafayette, CA B S . Geology Rob Seidman North Hollvwood, CA I ' harm D Pharmacy Tracy Seidcl Saratoga. CA A B , Journalism Carol Selzer South Pasadena, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Dessie Senegal Los Angeles, CA A B , Communication Arts Daniel Sequeira Walnut Creek, CA BS , Civil Engineering Christine Sera Culver Cit ' Pharm D., Pharmacy Lydia Shabestari Long Beach, CA A B , Journalism Claire Shafer Belvedere. LA A B., Communication Arts Seniors 171 I il Gina Shaffer North Hollywood, CA A B., journalism English Timothy Shaheen Tuper Lake, NY B.S., Busines Administration Karen Shanbrom Northndge, CA A.B., Sociology ' PsychologT, ' Sally Sharr Mission Viejo, CA B.S-, Business Administration Steven Shaw La Jolla, CA B.S., Business Admmistration John Shay Lake Oswego, OR A-B., Journalism Joseph Shay Winston-Salem, NC B.S-, Business Administration Virginia Sheehan Tarzana. CA Ph D.. Pharmacy Kevin Shehee Temple Citv. CA B.S,, Busmess Administration Elaine Sheibi Glendale, CA A.B., Economics Doddridge Shelby Los Angeles, CA A.B., Political Science Sywia Shelby Oakland. CA B-S-, Occupational Therapy Edward Shelley 111 Lakewood. CA B.S., Business Administration Patricia Shelton Albuquerque, NM A.B., Music History Stacy Shelton Balboa Island, CA A B,, Public Relations Derrick Shen Los Angeles, CA B.S., Busmess Admmistration Carolyn Sheppard Clarkston, CA A.B,, Drama Ronald Sherman Los Angeles, CA B.S., Public Administration Stuart Sherman Woodland Hills, CA B.S-, Business Administrahon Randall Shier Delta, British Columbia B.Arch., Architecture Shotchiro Shikano Yokohama, Japan .B.A., Business Administration Marilyn Shimabukuro Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Scott Shimamoto South San Gabriel, CA B.S., Business Administration Ronald Shimoide Culver City, CA D.D-S-, Dentistry Ann Shinnick Los Angeles, CA A.B., Communication Arts Wade Shinsato Sun Valley, CA A-B., Psychology Thomas Shiraga Torrance, CA B.S., Business Administration Kevin Shiraki Kaneohe, HI B,S., Business Administration Mostafa Shiva Tehran, Iran Ph.D., Electrical Engineering Azita Shooshtarian Tehran, Iran B.S., Aerospace Engineering I I I 172 Seniors kcae Diana Shrader-Flores Inglfwuod, LA B S . Biology Joseph Sidor Redlands, CA H S . Civil Engineering Holly Siege) Manhattan Beach. CA B.S,, Public Affairs )ane Sievers Santa Monica, CA B S , Dental Hygiene Susan Sifuentes Compton, CA B.S., Business Administration Julia Silber Tarzana, CA M P A , Public Administration Margot Silverman Newport Beach, CA A.B , Communication Arts Paguman Simgh Malav!iia MBA, Business Administrahon Carolyn Simmons Ogden, VT A B . lnter-Disciplinar ' Studies Jacquelyn Simons Upland, CA B.S,, Public Adminstration Maureen Simpson Manhattan Beach, CA B S., Biology Nona Sims Solana Beach, CA B-S., Business Administration Sam Sinasohn North Hollywood, CA B.S , Business Administration William Singh Los Angeles. CA B S , Public Administration Pat Singnarong Los Angeles, CA M.B.A-, Business Administration Philip Sirianni Los Angeles, CA B S , Business Adniinistration Ted Sirotta Tarzana, CA B S , Business Administration Elizabeth Skandale La Canada, C.- A B , Public Relations David Skinner .Anaheim, CA B S . Business Administration Daniel Skinner Anaheim, CA A B . Psyhology [on Skovselh Downey, CA Pharm D,, Phannacy Robert Skultety Simi Vallev, CA B S , Mechanical Engineering Larry Slabotsky Prane Village, KS B 5 , Business Administration Michael Slater Arcadia, CA BS, Business Administration Susan Sloan Tar ana, CA B-S., Mechanical Engineenng Gregg Stoate New Rochelle, NY B.S , Business Administrahon LeeAnn Slocum Burlington, VT A B Richard Slocum Fullerton, CA A.B., Public Relations Lori Slutsky Los Angeles, CA A.B., Religion Leslye Smalls Atlanta, GA B S , Public Affairs Seniors 173 i WBK Boyd Smith South Pasadena, CA B.S., Business Administration Carolyn Smith Visaha, CA B.S,, Education Chanel Smith Chicago, IL A.B., Psychology Christopher Smith San Marino, CA B.S., Biology Cindy Smit h Bakersfield, CA B.S., Biology Gerard Smith Los Angeles, CA B.S,, Public Administration Janis Smith Santa Ana, CA A.B., Public Relations Jennifer Smith Los Angeles, CA A.B-, Psychology Lisa Smith Laguna Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Margaret Smith Los Angeles, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Matthew Smith Manhattan Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Rodney Smith Las Vegas. NV M.P.A., Public Administration Sara Smith Dallas, TX B.S., Business Administration Jackie Smorang Los Angeles, CA M.S., Education Terry Smorang Los Angeles, CA D.D.S.. DenHstn ' Karolyn Smull Laguna Beach, CA A.B., Political Science Eric Smyth South Laguna, CA B.S., Business Administration Catherine Snaer San Marino, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Susan Sneddon Santa Ana, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Steven Snipes San Marcos, CA D.D.S., Denhstry Dale Snyder Huntington Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Joseph Snyder Santa Monica, CA B.S., Business Administration Maria Snyder Laguna Beach, CA A-B., Cinema Mary Jo Sobotka Las Vegas, NV B.S., Business Administration Ibrahim Soemedi Jakarta, Indonesia B.S., Business Administration Ana Maria Soto Mayor Los Angeles, CA B.5., Public Affairs Jaimie Soulvie Clendale, CA B S,, Business Administration Randy Sparage Granada Hills, CA A.B., Sports Information Stanley Speer Los Angeles, CA B.S-, Business Administration Glenn Sperbeck San Diego, CA D.D.S., Dentistry I 174 Seniors isse U. ' ki Tyrone Sperling Carson, CA BS , Public Administration Kent Spielmann Lon Beach, CA B S . Electrical Engineenng Bonnie Squires Yorba Linda, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene John Staff San Bernardi no, CA B S , Civil Engineering Michael Stallings Hawthorne, CA BArch., Architecture Keith Standridge Downey, CA B S . Business Administration Charles Stark Los Angeles, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Elizabeth Staavro San Marino, CA B.S , Business Administration Alicia Stavros Alhambraa. CA B S , Dental Hygiene Scolt Steele West Covina, CA B.S., Business Administration Shannon Steere Malibu, CA A B , Public Relations Daniel Stefek Los Angeles, CA B.S-. Business Administration Dana Stephens Los Angeles. CA B S , Public Administration Randall Stephens Salinas, CA D D S . Dentistry Katherine Ster Phoenix, AZ B S., Business Admmistration Jennifer Stein Indian Wells, CA A B . Communication Arts Mark Stevens Westchester, CA B.S.. Electrical Engineering Tammy Stiritz Hawthorne, CA B S , General Studies Shelly Stokes Los Altos Hills, CA B S , Business Administration Susan Straight Riverside. CA AB, journalism English Denise Strebig San Bernardino, CA AB , Communication Arts Rebekah Street Paramount. CA AB , Communication Arts Spanish Helen Stremler Los Angeles, Ca A B . Hi ' ;tor - Thomas Strickland Los Angeles, CA B.S , Biology Joseph Stroh Lindenhurst, NY B-S., Biology Gregory Stump Thousand Oaks, CA B S,, Electrical Engineering Leslie Ann Sturges Los Angeles. CA A B . Drama Odalis Suarez Los Angeles, CA A B,. Psychology Spanish Janet Suen San Marino, CA BArch., Architechture Tjoe Sugiharto Indonesia B.5-, Business Administration II ir Seniors 175 ■i WTm Titi Sukiman Indonesia B.S., Business Administration Nybroho Suksmanto Indonesia M B A . Business Administration Rudy Sulstiadi Indonesia B.S., Civil Engineenng Betty Sun La Canada. CA B.S-, Business Administration Antar Suncar Jakarta, Indonesia B.S., Civil Engineering Karen Sunday Fullerton. CA B,S., Business Administration YauDou Sung Temple Citv, CA B.S., ComputT Science Kelly Sutherun Los Alamitos, CA B.Arch., Architecture Hendry Sutrisno Jakarta, Indonesia B.S., Chemical Engineering Kumiko Suzuki Tokyo. Japan AB , Music Linda Suzuki Washington, DC A B., Journalism Jonathan Svet Brea. CA B.S., Chemical Engineenng Jeffrey Swan Corona Del Mar. CA B.S., Business Administration William Swanson Sacramento. CA B.S., Business Administration Eric Swarthoul Corona del Mar, CA B.S,, Business Administration i ABOVE: SITES OF SC — A student takes a look at the Bovard bell tower. 176 Seniors ABOVE: STEPPING UP — Students take tin I1.111I bt- ' twwn lIjsso Karen Swartz Santa Monica, CA Pharm D . Pharmacy George Sweet Skukie, 11 B S , Business Administration Gretchen Swetman HoUvwood, CA B.S,, Busmess Admmistration Barbara Switzer Lake worth, FL B S . Bioiopy Caryn Swobe Reno. V A B , Public Relations Michael Synn Los Angeles. CA B S . Business Administration Howard Szabo La Puente. CA A B , Political Science Donald Sze Santa Monica, CA B S . Biolog ' Diana Tabacopoulos t.lendalf, CA A B . Philosophy Political Science Mary Tabata Vista, CA A-B.. Economics Golnar Tabatabai London. England A B . Business Administration Khiro Tada Okinawa. )apan B.Arch.. Architecture Robert Tafe Baltxia Island. CA AB., Busmess Administration Yasuyuki Tagawa Pasadena. CA MBA, Business Administration Mehmoush Taghavi-Tafreshi Tehran, Iran B S-, Civil Engineenng Seniors 177 Sasan Taherzadeh Los Anj eles, CA B.S., Civil Engineering Laura Tahl Newport Beach, CA AS, Communicalion Arts Philip Takacs Hacienda Heights, CA B.S., Business Administration Nancy Takade Long Beach, CA A.B., Psvcholog ' Miktko Takahashi Los Angeles, CA E.D.D., Education Kathy Takahata Honolulu, HI B.S,, Business Administration Francine Takai Culver Citv, CA Pharm D-, Pharmacy Tetsuya Takashima Tokvo, japan B.S., Business Admmistration Akemi Takemolo Sun Valley, CA B.S , Business Administration Wendel Takenaka San Francisco, CA B.S., Computer Science Carol Takeuchi Cerritos, CA B.S,, Electrical Engineering Maureen Talbot Tarzana, CA A.B,, Communication Arts Farshid Taleb Glendale, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Leslie Tallaut Boise, ID A.B , Journalism Fung Tam Los Angeles, CA BS., Chemical Engineering Tammy Tam Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Linda Tamaki Torrance, CA A.B., English Wendy Tamura Los Angeles, CA Pharm. D,, Pharmacy Winona Tamura Honolulu, HI MS, Education Clifford Tan Jurabaya, Indonesia A.B,, East Asian Studies Li-Pin Tan Mission Viejo, CA M.B.A-, Business Administration Keith Tanabe Montebello, CA B.S., Business Administration DeeAnn Tanaka Torrance, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Grace Tanaka Hilo, HI E.D.D., Education Djdik Tandiono Surabaya, Indonesia B.S., Systems Engineering James Tang La Crescenta, CA Ph D , Environmental Engineering Solomon Tang Sacramento, CA B.S,, Public Administration Sullyvan Tang Sacramento, CA B.S., Systems Engineering Pravit Tangcravakoon Bangkok, Thailand M.B.A,, Business Administration David Tanner Newhall, CA D.D.S., Dentistry 178 Seniors Rhonda Tanner I ' ukalani HI B S . Business Administration Martha Tapias Los Anpeles, CA B S , Busint ' ss Administration Mohamed Tarbel Libya M.S., Mechanical Engineering Perry Taniofsky Lakewood, CA A.B . English Pohlicol Science Donald Tartre San Diego, CA BS., Business Administration Narine Tashjian Pasadena, CA A B , International Relations Kalarina Tasic Ran ho Palub VVrdes, CA A.B., Psychology Patrick Teamey Menlo Park. CA B.S., Business Administration Philip Teixeira San Diego, CA BS, Business Administration Sergio Tejadilla Los Angeles, CA B.S.. Business Administration Yung-Juei Teng Taiwan MS-, Computer Science Nancy Teola Canogga Park, CA MS.. Special Education Robert Terasawa Monterey Park, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Pratya Thaikla Thailand MB A-. Business Administration Carline Thamas Los Angeles, CA A B , Psycholoy Tracy Thatcher El Toro, CA B.S-, Exercise Science Michael Thesman Manna del Rev, CA ' BS , Business Administration Lisa Thile Dei Mar, CA A.B . Communication Arts Charles Thorn Jr. Studio CiU-, CA DDS. Dentistr ' Carole Thomas Los Angeles, CA A B . English Daniel Thomas Arcadia, CA B.S., Business Administration Elaine Thomas Los Angeles, CA -B., Psychology Cheryl Thompson Ij Puente, CA B S . Dental Hvgiene David Thompson Cvpress. CA B.S., Business Administration Gordon Thompson III San Diego, CA B.Arch., Architecture Shari Thompson Covina, CA A.B., Communication Arts Bart Thomsen San Clememte, CA A.B-, English Paul Thomsen Burbank. CA A B . Communications Steven Thomson Salinas, CA DDS . Dentistry Celeste Thome Steward, AK A.B., Intematiorial Relations fl Seniors 179 . r« Lisa Thorup Novate, CA B.S., Computer Science Jeffrey Thue Los Angeles, CA B.S., Psychobiology Albert Thurmond Inglewood, CA B.S,, Business Administration Jelindo Tiberti Las Vegas, NV B.S., Business Administration Mark Tieman Manhattan Beach, CA B,S,, Business Administration Carol Tterney Hermosa Beach, CA B.S., Business Administration Wendi Tilton San Diego, CA B.S,, Communication Arts Surja Tjahaja Jakarta, Indonesia ,B A , Business Admmistration Hendro Tjiptokecuma Monterey Park, CA B.S., Computer Science Biantoro Tjitrasalim Monterev Park, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering John Tobe North Hollywood, CA A.B., Polihcal Science Linda Tokuno Torrance. CA Pharm.D , Pharmacy Terri Tollack Hawthorne, CA A.B , Communicahon Arts Lynda Tom Rolling Hills Estates, CA B.S., Computer Science May Tom Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Mayling Tom Montebello, CA A.B,, Political Science Melinda Tom Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Ronald Tom Los Angeles. CA B-S-, Business Administration James Tomasello San Pedro, CA A B , History Sheila Tomlin Riverside, CA B.S., Business Administration David Tong West Covina, CA B,S,, Electrical Engineering Daniel Topper Los Angeles, CA D D,S , Dentistry Kenneth Topper Los Angeles, CA A.B., Sports Information Hossein Torabzadeh Tehran, Iran B.S., Civil Engineering Debra Torkelson San Bernardino, CA BS , Dental Hygiene Richard Torres Sherman Oaks, CA B.S., Business Administration Rosemarie Torres Corona del Mar. CA A.B , Journalism Belinda Torrez Anaheim. CA A B . International Relations Lorna Toyota Kahului. HI B.S., Electrical Engineering Dan Trapp Dana Point, CA B.S., Business Administration 180 Seniors Lin Tran Alfumbra. CA A H Internalumal Relations Phac Tran Alhiimbr.1. CA H S., Ci mputer Science Laura Trejo Huntington Park, CA A B , ISychology Fathi Treki l,iby.i B.S., Engineering Lisa Temper Newark, NY M A . Art History- Bianca Trujillo Pitu Rivera. CA B S , Enginft-ring Michael Tsang Los Angeles, CA MB A., Business Administration David Tse Hong Kong A.B-. Economics Sociology Elaine Tse I OS Angeles, CA BS , Business Administration Leslie Tso Los Angeles, CA B.S-, Civil Engineering Anna Tsou Alhambra, CA Pharm D , Pharmac ' Tammy Tsujimolo Montebello, CA H S , Business Administration Bruce Tuomala Long Prarie, MN B.S., Business Administration Sandra Turnbow BellHower, CA B S , Computer Science Holly Turner Rancho Palos Verdes. CA A,B-, Spanish Douglas Turski Santa Monica. CA BS , Business Administration John Tuvell Idyllvvild. CA A,B,, Philosophy Debbie Tynon Woodland Hills, CA BS., Business Administration David Tyrell Canada H Arch . Architecture Lawrence Uchida Los Angeles, CA B.S., Biomedical Engineering Clara Ukai Los Angeles, CA A B . International Relations James Ullman Glendale, CA B.S., Electrical Engineering Edmund Unikel Los Angeles, CA Pharm D , Pharmao ' Anne Marie Urrutia ' acto. CA BS , Business Administration Peter Utomo Indonesia H S . Business Administration Maik Wyehara Northridge. CA DOS, Dentistry Michael Vyenshi Los ' Angeles, CA BS., Business Administration Mir Vahdani Iran B S . Civil Engineering Ruben Valerio Pico Riveria, CA M P A , Public Administration Gustavo Valero Venezuela MB. A., Business Administration I Seniors 181 Ellen Beth Van Buskirk Arcadia, CA A-B-, Public Relahons Marc Van Buskirk La Joila, CA B.S., Business Administraion Ria Van Daalen Wetters Burbank, CA A.B., Journalism Gregory Van Hale South Pasadena, CA D.D.S., Dentistry Andre Van Mol Redding, CA B.S., Biology Timothy Van Mouweruk Redlands, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Michael Vanoff Los Angeles, CA A.B., Cmema Joyce Van Tilborg Huntington Beach, CA B.S-, Business Administration Jeffrey Van Valkenburgh Pasadena. CA A.B., Business Administration Kristen Van Vorst San Manno, CA A-B., Political Science Jeff Van Zanten Los Angeles, CA B,S., Business Administration William Vasilion Palos Verdes Estates, CA A.B., Economics Elana Vaughn Santa Ana, CA D.D.S,, Dentistry Joseph Vecchinrelli Burbank, CA B.S., Environmental Engineering Eugene Veek Rancho Palos Verdes, CA MB. A , Business Administration MaryGrace Veek Rancho Palos Verdes, CA M.L A . Liberal Arts Ronald Vega Cypress, CA B.S , Mechanical Engineenng Michael VeHerli Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Steven Vihlen La Habra Heights, CA A.B., International Relations Tracy Viles Ventura, CA B.S., Education Barbara Voelkel Anaheim, CA A.B., Drama Melissa Volpert Los Angeles, CA A.B., International Relations Fernando Von Oertzen Sao Paulo, Brasil B.S., Business Administrahon Andrew Owens Holmes Voss Tucson, AZ Ph.D., Anatomy Mai-Khoi Vu Santa Ana, CA B.S., Business Administration Nga Vu Berkeley, CA D.D.S. . Denhstry Theodore Waddell Los Angeles, CA A.B-, International Relations David Wade Los Angeles, CA B-Arch., Architecture Ronald Wade San Clemente, CA B.S., Business Administration Richard Wadness Los Angeles, CA A-B,, Psychology I 182 Seniors J ' Richard Wagner Corona del Mar, CA M B A , Business Administration Gail Waid Sunnyvale, CA B.S,, Mechanical Engineering Rosealie Wajsbord Studio City, CA Pharn D , Pharmacy Julie Walker Riallo, CA Pharm D., Pharmacy Tammy Walker Hacienda Heights, CA A.B., Psychology William Walker Petaluma, CA B S , Business Administration Ellen Wall Los Angeles, CA B S,, Dental Hvgiene Stephen Wallace Sunnv ' ale, CA B S , Business Administration Kirsten Waller West Covma, CA B 5 , Business Administration Theresa Waller West Covina, CA A.B , Psychology Christine Walqutst Pacific Palisades, CA B S , Business Administration Molly Walsh Portland, OR BS, Business Administration Philip Walter San Marino. CA B S , Business Administration Merron Walters Brooklyn, NY BS , Biology Curt Wallher Newport Beach, CA A.B , Physical Educahon Sulong Wang Alhambra, CA MBA., Business Administration Yen-Zen Wang Monterey Park, CA B 5 , S ' stems Engineering Lea Ward Palm Desert, CA B S . Business Administration Rodney Warhank Carson, CA MA., Systems Management Dwayne Warren Vacaville, CA B.S., Business Administrahon Renee Washington Los Angeles, CA A.B., Communication Arts Jane Wanlanabe Inplewood, Ca B S , Dental H ' j;iene Nancy Wantanabe Los Angeles, Ca B S . Bio-Medical Engineering Deanne Wantanabe Honolulu. HI BS., Business Administration Douglas Walkins -- ubura, CA BS , Business Administration Melanee Weaver Compton, CA A.B, Psychology Darryl Webb Costa Mesa, CA B S , Business Administration Randall Weaver Seal Beach. CA B S , Business Administrahon Gary Webb San Diego, CA B S , Business Administration Thomas Webb Fullerton, CA B.S., Aerospace Engineering Seniors 183 i Lou-Ann Webber Pearblossom. CA A,B,, Political Science Ellyn Weber Los Angeles, CA A.B., Psychology- Roger Wedberg Palos Verdes, CA B.S , Polihcal Science Thayer Weddle Brea, CA A.B., Comunications Kimberly Weeks San Clemente. CA A.B,, Broadcast Journahsm Carol Weeshoff Glendale, CA Ed.D., Education Malcolm Wehrle San Marino. CA B.S., Biology William Weigel Pasadena, CA B.S . Business Administration Mark Weimer San Jose, CA B.S , Biologv Nathaniel Werner Upper Dorbv, PA DD.S,, Dentistn,- Jed Weintraub Paramus, NJ M.P.A., Public Administration Pamela Welch Ramsev, CA A B , lournaltsm Carolyn Wells Santa Ana, CA A B , Communication Arts Jane Wells Canyon Country, CA A.B., Journalism ' Philosophy Gian Wemyss Temple Citv, CA A B , Polihcal Science Janece Wergeland Harbor City, CA B.S., Business Administration Frank Werman Westchester, CA BS , Business Administration Stuart Weske Orange, CA B-S-, Business Administration Annette West Los Angeles, CA A.B,, Communication Arts Errol West Big Bear, CA B.S., Business Administration Robert Westcott Alhambra, CA BS , Computer Science Curtis Westfall Long Beach, CA A.B , Historv ' Philosophy John Westland Long Beach, CA B.S., B usiness Administration Patricia Welherill Kansas Citv, MO B S , Biology He Wang Fullerton, CA DDS , Dentistry Terry Wheeler San Pedro, CA DDS, Dentistn ' Paula Whisenand San Clemente, CA B.S., Business Admmistrahon Patrica White Palos Verdes, CA B.S-. Geology ' George Whitefietd Sonoma, CA A B . International Relations Jeffery Whilmore Inglewood, CA BS , Business Admmistrahon 184 Seniors mm rmem Kim Whitney Los Angeles, CA B S , Business Administration Sandra Wibowo Indonesia B S , Business Administration Sandra Wibowo Indonesia B.S., Business Administration Dirgahju Indonesia B S , Business Administration Santoso Widjaja Monterey Park, CA B,S,, Etecbrical Engineering Mark Wieser North Hollywood, CA A B . Psvcholop ' Kathryn Widasinn Long Beach, CA A B . Drama Denise Wilkes San Diego, CA B.S,, General Studies George Will V ' isalia, CA BS . Business Administration Adrienne Williams Los Angeies, CA B.S . Public Administration Can Williams Alameda. CA B.S , Civil Lngineering George Williams Ventura, CA B.S , Business Administration John Williams Los Angeles, CA DDS . Dentistry- Joe Williams, Sr. Monterey Park, CA BS . Business Admmistration Maurice Williams Los Angeles, CA B.S., Public Administration Meredith Williams San jose, CA B 5 , Education Robert Williams Laguna Beach, CA BS,, Business Administration Scot Williams San Juan Capistrano, CA BS , Business Administration Susan Williams Beverly Hills. CA Ed D . Education Christopher Wilson North Hollywood, CA B 5., Public Administration Daniel Wilson Fullerton, CA D.D.S.. Dentistn- Debra Wilson Whither, CA A B , Psychology Lisa Wilson Pasadena, CA BS , General Studies Lisa Wilson Lancaster. CA A.B . Public Relations Mary Kay Wilson Anaheim. CA A B . Hislor Susan Wilson Fullerton, CA BS , Dental Hygiene Thomas Wilson Fullerton. CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Jeffrey Wineman Newbur ' Park, CA B.S , Computer Science Jeff Winter Whither. CA B S., Business Administration Carl Wlntergerst Lawndale, CA B.S., Business Administrahon + I Seniors 185 SH StUkSTA- f mmM mmw wim Triyono Witjaksana Jakarta, Indonesia B.S., Mechanical Engineering ScoH Witzman La joUa, CA B-S., Business Administration Steven Wolf Petuluma, CA B.F A., Drama Louis Wolff Beverly Hills, CA A.B., Economics Robert Wolinsky Las Vegas, NV AS Alma Wong Hong Kong B.S,, Business Administration Angle Wong Hong Kong B.S, Business Administration Bertram Wong Harbor City, CA B.Arch , Architecture Brenda Wong Los Angeles. CA B.S., Business Administration Claudia Wong Los Angeles, CA Pharm D , Pharmacv Florence Wong Los Angeles CA B.S., Business Administration Clen Wong Los Angeles, CA B,S., Systems Engineering Gordon Wong Hong Kong M.B A , Business Administration Harry Wong Sacramento, CA Pharm. D,, Pharmacv Janie Wong Harbor City, CA B.S,, Business Admnistration Joe Wong Los Angeles, CA B.S., Computer Science Justin Wong Flagstaff, AZ DDS , Denhstry Karen Wong South Pasadena, CA Pharm. D., Pharmacy Kirk Wong Tujunga, CA M.S., Engineering Management Kitty Wong Rosemead, CA B S., Business Administration Lisa Wong Redwood Shores, CA B S., Public Affairs Patti Wong Los Angeles, CA B.S., Business Administration Raymond Wong La Habra, CA Pharm. D., Pharmacy Raymond Wong Monterey Park. CA Pharm D . Pharmacv ' Siolelie Wong Jakarta, Indonesia B.S., Business Administration Theresa Wong South Lake Tahoe, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Therese Wong Los Angeles, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Tony Wong Glendale, CA B.S., Civil Engineenng Tracy Wong Glendale, CA B.S-, Biology Victoria Wong Torrance, CA B.S., Computer Science 186 Seniors Dora Woo [.OS Angeles, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Linda Woo South Pasadena, CA BS., Dental Hygiene Michael Wco Alhambra, CA Pharm D, Pharmacy Stephen Woo Glendale. CA B S , Business Administration Cher l Wood La ]olla, CA B.S., Dental Hygiene Sherty Wood San Diego. CA BS,. Dental Hgiene Tracy Woodland Lancaster, CA B.S., Public Affairs Mark Wren La Canada, CA BS , Business Administration Granada Wright Altadena, CA B 5 , Sociology ' Esther Wu Monterey Park. CA B.S.. Public Administration Kai Wu Malibu. CA B S , Computer Science Peter Wu South Pasadena, CA 8,5.. Biolog) ' Shin-Tson Wu Los Angeles, Ca PhD John Yabu Cardena, CA B S . Electncal Engineering Masayoshi Yamada Hawthorne, CA MBA Business Adrrunistration Toshihiko Yamada Japan MBA, Business Adminislation Cynthia Yamaga Costa Mesa, CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Ken Yamagata Los Anpeies. CA Pharm D , Pharmacy Nancy Yamanaka San Francisco. CA Pharm D., Pharmacy Craig Yamoaka Los Angeles, CA BS, Business Administration Richard Yanez Los Angles, CA A B , Broadcast Journalism Hyo Yang Seoul, Korea D D S . Dentistry- Steven Yang Los Angeles, CA D D S . Denhstn- Teresa Yang I OS Angeles, CA M PA , Public Administration Wee Yap Singapore B S.. Business Administration Junji Yasuda Auburn, NY B S . Systems Enpneering Ken Yebisu Orosi, CA D D S , Denhslry Lisa Yee Monterey Park, CA A B , Humanties Richard Yee Santa Barbara, CA BS , Business Administration Karen Yenoki Pasadena, CA B.S., Occupahonal Therapy I i Seniors 187 Belinda Yeow Los Angeles, CA B.Arch., Architecture Hosin Yi Downev, CA B.S., Chemical Engineering Danny Yiu San Francisco, CA B,A,, Business Administration Samuel Yiu Sacramento, CA B.S., Chemistry Norm Yoder Alhambra, CA B.S., Business Admmistration Paul Yokoyama San Gabnel. CA Pharm.D., Pharmac ' Chulmo Yon Los Angeles, CA B.A , Business Administration Hae Yoon Honolulu, HI M.S., Education Grant Yoshioka Los Angeles, CA Pharm.D , Pharmacy Gary Young San Francisco, CA Pharm.D , Pharmacy James Young San Diego, CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy Lorin Young Monterey Park, CA B.S., Systems Engineering Linda Younghans Henderson, NV B-S., Bio-Medical Engineering Lindy Yon Monterey Park, CA B.S., Bio-Medical Engineering Clifford Yu Hacienda Heights, CA B.S., Mechanical Engineering Yvonne Yuen Los Angeles, CA B-S., Business Administration Winnie Yuen Kowloon, Hong Kong B.S., Business Administrahon Sapto Yuwono Montebello, CA M.S., Management Science Borja Zabalegut Spam DD.S., Dentistry Gina Zacchia Reseda, CA A.B , Communicstions R. Jane Zachary Shatter, CA A B,, Journalism Zafiris Zafirellis South Alrica 3-A-, Business Admmistration Said Zahrani Los Angeles, CA M.S., Educahon George Zsloom Short Hills, N] A.B . Cinema Daniel Zangari Barstow,CA B-S,, Aerospace Engineering Wayne Zee Japan B.S-, Civil Engineering Vincent Zeimis Glendale, CA B S., Civil Engineering Brian Zeleznik West Mifflin, PA A.B., Political Science Robert Zettner Palos Verdes Estates, CA B.S,, Business Administrahon Alison Ziefle Northridge, CA B.S., General Studies I 188 Seniors mitsi U. ' •- ' Ahron Zilberstein Sherman Oaks, CA B S,, Business Administration David Zigrang [ ' alus V ' erdes. CA B S , Business Administration Jeffrey Zill Ontario, CA A.B,, Mathematics Karen Zimmerman Oakland, CA B S Psvchulog ' Robert Zolezzi San )nse, CA A B., Communications Philosophy Mitra Zolghadr Tehran, Iran Ph D , Education Adriana Zoppo Los Angeles. CA A B , Music Jonathan Zucker Los Angeles, CA BS., Public Affairs Akhmad Zuhri akarta, Indonesia M PA , Public Administration Nancy Zwemer Whittier. CA Pharm.D., Pharmacy il BOVE: LOOK AT THE BIRDIE — A passing co-ed stops tor a quick picture. ABOVE: LATE AFTERNOON — Stu- dents scurry home after a long day. Seniors 189 Senior Checklist 1. Apply for a senior degree check at least 10 to 12 months before 8. Order announcements to send to relatives and family friends. graduation. 2. Order a senior ring from the companies which display their 9. Set up interviews with prospective employers in the spring to goods on campus insure a position by June. 3. Make an appointment for a senior portrait at Garfield Studios early in the fall. 4. Fill out apphcations for graduate schools before the winter dead- lines. 5. Compile a resume and have it typeset and printed in time for job interviews. 6. Register to take the Graduate Record Exam and enroll in a pretest seminar at the Learning Skills Development Center. 7. Utilize the Career Faires and the Career Development Center to avoid becoming an unemployed college grad. 10. Hunt for a suitable post-college apartment to begin professional life. 11. Gather names and addresses of graduatmg friends leaving for another part of the country. 12. Order a cap and gown so Mom and Dad can take pictures at graduation. 13. Pick out a stylish but conservative briefcase for carrying work to and from the office. 14. Buy a new wardrobe complete with a blue suit to fit into the business world. 15. Plan a graduation party and celebrate!! 190 Seniors SPECIAL REPORT SPECIAL REPORT SPECIAL REPORT The Year in Retrospect Special Report 191 KUA School Calendar of Events I Penn State held Marcus Allen to 85 yards in a 26-10 win for Penn in the Fiesta Bowl. Trojans returned from the Arizona weekend disappointed. use didn ' t see roses but the Univ- ersity of Washington did, beating the University of Iowa 28-0. Soap Operas gained recognition, especially General Hospital. An esti- mated 12 million people watched the problems of Luke and Laura on the Big Screen T.V. in the Grill. Rod McKuen autographed his new book, Book of Days and a Month of Sundays in the Trojan Bookstore. An- other visiter on campus was Rosie Greer who spoke at the new Marana- tha Christian Center and in front of Tommy Trojan. The campus was shocked to hear of the death of the Dean of Engineering, Zohrab Kaprielian and USC suffered from a rape and crime scare with T.V. networks, the Daily Trojan and indi- vidual groups taking action. " Enrollment is a function of the population and of the academic pro- gram " was the comment of a Univers- ity official when asked if any changes in enrollment or administration had occurred due to the most recent tui- tion hike. Although enrollment this year was down a little less than 2 , most administrative personnel believe it is more due to a decline in the number of college age students rather than an increase in tuition. Changes in administration due to the increase included a noticeably more aggressive behavior in finding alternative means of acquiring financial aid through pri- vate sources. Though USC is still re- ceiving many more applications than they have spaces to fill, it has been noticed that there has been a gradual levelling off in student enrollment since the 1960 ' s and early 70 ' s. It has also been seen that now there are more transfer students finding it per- haps more economical to only com- plete their coursework here rather than spend their entire four years here. Undergraduate students far out- number graduate students now, as well, which is a change from past years. Although figures were not available in time for publication, it was pre- dicted, in January, that approxi- mately 6,200 students would be grad- uating in the 1981-82 academic year. Because of the fact that final graduat- ing student figures do not become available until late Spring or Sum- mer, the very approximated figure of 6,200 was arrived at by comparison with past annual records. During the 1980-81 year 6,405 students grad- uated at all three commencement ex- ercises in the Winter, Spring, and Summer. Combining this with the fact that in the last three years about 200 less students graduated annually, it was expected that around 6,200 stu- dents would graduate. Fashion continued to remain impor- tant on campus. Prep, nautical, met- allic, sweats, leg warmers and sung- lasses only added to the overall atmosphere around Tommy Trojan and the common mode of transporta- tion was Land Cruisers. Video Games such as Pacman, Space Invaders and Asteroids were a popular form of entertainment. Also to hit the college campuses were Mat- tel ' s Intellivision, Atari and the ever- popular pin ball and foosball. The Rolling Stones did a promo- tional tour in the U.S. and played to sell out crowds at the Coliseum the week of the Arizona football game. I I 192 School Events Even- year a new fad comes and goes. This year there is one that has arrived and doesn ' t appear to be leav- ing too swiftly. It ' s the famed Sony Walkman lor perhaps some other brand of a walkman). They are infa- mous for causing any sort of dance routine to suddenly erupt in the mid- dle of University Avenue and on cam- puses everywhere. At times they have appeared almost as a newly perma- nent part of the human anatomy growing out from each ear and fusing together somewhere on the top of the head or behind the neck. No matter what they appear to be. they are min- i-stereos which provide personal en- tertainment no matter where you go. Let ' s hear it for the Walkmans - the latest discovery for taking a little of the drag out of studying! Punk Rock and New Wave proved to be not only a type of music or dancing but dress as well with stu- dents dotting the campus in this unu- sual " art form " . 1982 is the 29th year of SONG- FEST, the world ' s largest all-student produced and performed musical. Over 500 students participated, per- forming for an audience of at least 5.000. Chairperson for this year ' s show with the theme " We Sing To- gether " was Kelly McNamara; Co- Chairperson was John Holmes. On November 18. 1981 an immense Tuition Rally " signaled a new era in student body cooperation with the Student Senate. " These words, spoken by Andrew Littlefair. chairperson of the Student Senate, are important ones in the eyes of most students here at ' SC in that a gigantic step forward was made in improving education for the amount of money students are paying. After holding meetings with leaders of 60 student organizations, three weeks of distributing buttons to concerned persons, and much opinion vocalizing, the Student Senate now feels they have made important changes in making the University ad- ministration realize that if they must continue charging exorbitant amounts of money for tuition, they must drast- ically improve their educational pro- visions. The entrepreneurial spirit has come alive at USC with the establishment of the ENTREPRENEUR ASSOCIA- TION. It was embodied as an official association in early September 1981 and Harvard University followed in late fall with the second such associa- tion of this kind in the U.S.. Mark Eisen and Ron Gannotti founded and head the association which is ba.sed on what they felt was a need to in- crease the entrepreneurial process and to promote career awareness on campus and off through the Entre- prenuer Program in the School of Business with guest speakers ranging from Jerry Buss to Mr. Jelly Belly, David Klein. This spirit lead to Eisen and Gannotti creating and marketing the USC Trojan Helmet sold before the football games. All the proceeds were donated back to the Entrepre- neur Program. Other members of this program created and promoted The Men of USC Calender, Camp USC Concept and the Rolling Stones Pos- ters. This year, USC presented FAME, a student produced, acted and directed musical that made its world stage premiere at Bing Theatre. The show ran from April 5-18 with over 400 people auditioning for parts and 104 of them in the final production. FAME was affiliated with MGM. who gave USC the rights to use the music and who watched the show for new talent. The talented students played to a full house with about 3,000 people catch- ing the show. School Events 193 siasaaiiiiia . 16-year-old 1982 Graduate Mariel Aragon Profile of a Multi-Talented Trojan Scholar I The youngest person to ever receive a degree from USC is 16-year-old Mariel Aragon, who will be receiving her BS in Biology this May. Mariel was born on January 20, 1966, and could speak 3 languages: Spanish, English, and Phillipino, by the time she was 8 months old. Her mother, a profes- sional dancer, taught her to dance at this age as well. The first genius in the family was Marcos Aragon, Mariel ' s mother ' s brother, but he was not the only person of distinction in the family. Her mother ' s grandfather was the for- mer President of the Phillipines, Manuel L. Quezon. Mariel was tested when she was only 18 months old by Chicago Psychologist and Specialist in gifted children Dr. J. T olentino. She told her mother that Mariel was a genuis. When she was 2, she attended nursery school where she learned to read, add and subtract, and she also did clerical work (filing, an- swering phones, etc.) for the Mayor of Las Vegas and Senator Cranston. At age 4, Mariel entered school, but she was only allowed in because her mother lied on her birth certificate. She entered the first grade when she was five; she had mastered the fourth grade at age 7. Mariel took time off after 5th grade to pursue a career in acting. It was off to L.A. to tape a few M A S H episodes, and then back to school. She finished 9th and 10th grades in one year, at age 10. Mariel was offered a chance to partici- pate in a Johns Hopkins University pro- gram for 11 to 15-year-old gifted chilren. There were only 25 children from ar- ound the country, but unfortunately, Mariel had to leave the program when she was 11 because her father had a serious heart attack. Mariel went di- rectly from Johns Hopkins to USC-still 11 years old. Mariel currently lives at home and is looking forward to her first actual grad- uation; she never had one before be- cause she always skipped around in classes. Mariel would like to be a doctor as a result of her close ties with her grandmother. When Mariel was 9. her grandmother underwent surgery and re- quested Mariel ' s presence. She observed the operation with extreme interest, and has wanted to be a doctor ever since. She plans on attending USC Medical School eventually, and Law School after that. For the present, she is going to continue her education here, even though she has received threats on her life and must travel with security ar- ound her. The most amazing of Mariel ' s quali- ties is that she is not merely academi- cally oriented. She could ice skate at age 2, and has won awards for being a top gymnast, a ballet dancer, a pianist, and a singer. SCHOLAR USC GRADUATE ICE SKATER BALLET DANCER SINGER ACTRESS GYMNAST I 194 Mariel Aragon Profile LEFT: EXCEPTIONAL CHILD — Mariel represented the state of Nevada in all-around competi- tion. Winning " Little Miss Uni- verse " , Mariel ' s award-winning achievements included dancing, singing, piano and scholastic ap- titude. FAR BELOW: SPEED READING ENTHUSIAST — Mariel learned this studv practice from a professor from Northwest- ern University. By the age of 7, she was able to read 8,000 words a minute. BELOW: A CARSON GUEST — Mariel was asked to appear on Johnny Carson after being awarded top honors from President Carter in celebration of the vear of the child. Mariel Aragon Profile 195 sr A surprise was not what you would call the announcement of Marcus Allen winning the Heisman Trophy. By a landslide, our own heir to a great tradi- tion of use tailbacks, won the Heisman with 441 first-place votes. Herschel Walker trailed Allen by 1,050 votes and Brigham Younj ' s Jim McMahon came in third. On the basis of acquiring three points for first place, two for second, and one for third, Marcus totalled up 1,797 points for himself. As most everyone knows Allen rushed for 2,342 yards last season, becoming only the second running back, after O.J. Simpson, to go over 2,000. Also, as most everyone knows, the Heisman is given to the year ' s outstanding college football player. It was given, this year, to a man who set 12 NCAA records and rushed for over 200 yards at nearly every Sat- urday football game. Most think that makes this year ' s winner outstanding. Although Georgia ' s Walker rushed for 1,891 yards himself, he led in only one out of the six geographical voting re- gions. Walker also received only 152 first-place votes, nearly three times less than what Allen received. Walker has time though - he ' s only a sophomore. Allen was quick on responses to his winning the Heisman, as he told report- ers that he felt he was " a goal-oriented person so this was something e wanted to achieve. " He also said " at the risk of sounding self-centered, " that he ' d " have voted for imself. " Almost everyone will agree he was just being honest. Marcus Allen is a 21 year old senior majoring in speech and communications. Besides being a fine student, he carried on a fine tradition of USC tailbacks. He was the fourth of them to win the Heis- man following Mike Garrett, O.J. Simp- son, and Charles White. Marcus wasn ' t as easily destined for the Heisman, though, as he had to work diligently for it. He was quarterback at his high school in San Diego and after merely surviving as a USC blocking back, went on to become one of the finest tailbacks in, not only USC history, but history in general. Although Allen was naturally disap- pointed by not being able to go to the Rose Bowl, he has five consecutive 200-yard games behind him. In addition, he has 2,342 yards to look back on and, of course, the Heisman. Not being able to " smell the roses " was one of only a very few disappointments in his college football years. Marcus ' number, 33, was recently retired by USC, another honor bestowed upon him. Of course Marcus, himself, is far from retirement yet, as he goes on to the pros with all of our sup- port backing him. Marcus Allen Carries on the Trojan Tradition Heisman Trophy Winner ABOVE: 1981 HEISMAN WINNER — Marcus Allen poses in Heritage Hall with his Heisman Trophy for T.V. cameras. jl : ■H ' l B ' lS LEFT: SIGN OF VICTORY — Coach John Robinson and Running Back Marcus Allen give the winning look after stomping UCLA 22-21. BE- LOW LEFT: SIDELINE VIEW- ING — Marcus Allen looks on as the awesome " D " plow over another opposing team. Heisman Balloting MARCUS ALLEN (441). .1,797 use HERSCHEL WALKER (152). .1,199 Georgia JIM MCMAHON(91) 706 Bringham Young DAN MARINO (16) 256 Pittsburgh ART SCHLICHTER (21)... 149 Ohio State DARRIN NELSON (7) 48 Stanford ANTHONY CARTER (2) 42 Michigan KENNETH SIMS (3) 34 Texas REGGIE COLLIER (2) 30 Southern Mississippi RICH DIANA (3) 23 Yale Total points at right; first-place votes in parentheses. Heisman Winner Marcus Allen 197 Students are Caught in the Middle of Things _ The Plus Minus System Is Not Well-Received But Change In Semester Schedules Has Its Advantages This year, in an effort to upgrade aca- demics, two new programs were insti- tuted at the University. USC has re- vised its academic schedule and has instituted a new grading System. This year, finals will be given before Winter Break, rather than three weeks afterwards. This change will allow stu- dents to have a more concentrated learning period, and it is hoped that the change will facilitate higher grades and better learning conditions. Although this year Summer vacation was cut short in order that classes be done be- fore the Holidays, causing problems with Sorority rush and with students who needed the time to work, next year the vacation will be back to its normal length. The other reform effected this year,the plus and minus grading system, was not as popular as the schedule change. The system is designed to recognize higher achievers by providing varying grade points for a plus or a minus grade, a .3 variation in either direction. The new grading is expected to make students work harder and thus pay more atten- tion to their academics. Many students feel that they will be hurt by the sys- tem, however. " A " students feel that if there is an " A- " designation that there should also be an " A " designation, and other students dislike the grading be- cause so few other schools use it. The main concern, though, is that the sys- tem is inconsistent because it is not mandatory. A petition was drawn up in January demanding that the system be made mandatory or be dicontinued, as it was felt that the fact that it was op- tional made it unfair as well as contrary to the ideas behind the change. 198 Plus Minus New Schedule ABOVE: POSTING GRADES — Because the Journalism School has strictstandards, the plus minus system is only an obstacle in obtaining good grades. ABOVE FAR LEFT: NEW SCHEDULE BENEFITS — For the first time, students get to ha ' e a real Christmas vacation without worrying about finals or term papers. BELOW FAR LEFT: BUSINESS MA- JORS ABOUND — The School of Business has a large enrollment in the various se- quences but due to the p lus minus system, competition for grades has intensified. LEFT: FIGURING OUT THE PERFECT SCHEDULE — Advisement and hours of planning classes is a drawback but the changes in Fall Spring semester dates was well-received. Plus Minus New Schedule 199 use Copes With Local Crime Wave The crime rate surged in the USC area in 1981 causing increased concern among Security officials. University fac- ulty and especially among students. A 50 increase in rapes, assaults and rob- beries from 1980 to 1981 led University adminstrators as well as students to take action. Although University Security reported that crime was no worse in this area of Los Angeles than in other areas, the 26-30 crimes which occured in October and November resulted in panic and ru- mors. University Security Sgt. Art Blain stated that these crimes could be attrib- uted to one or two individuals who were apprehended in early November. By this time, fears were so widespread that Blain and Los Angeles Police Officer Mike Chambers found it necessary to go to house to house on the Row to dispel rumors of supposed gang violence in the area. Many students, however, were still not calmed and remained very angry at the situation, as they felt that the Univ- ersity was covering up many of the facts. Freshman Terry Thurman , for example, knew nothing about the crime situation before she came to school here. She soon became alarmed when her friends in College-University dormitory became the victims of various crimes. She is sick of the situation and plans to transfer as soon as possible. Other students felt that the crime in- creased awareness and helped to im- prove Security on campus. After seeing crime so close, Senior Jamie Halverson felt that she was " definitely more aware and more careful when getting into her car. " ABOVE FAR RIGHT: PROTECTION FROM IN- TRUDERS — University-owned housing com- plexes such as Webb Tower and Residence West are high security buildings. ABOVE RIGHT: MACE ATTCK — Because of the rapes occuring on or near campus, many USC women arm themselves with mace. BELOW FAR RIGHT: URGENT COMMUNICATION — Security fre- quently patrols the campus for various petty crimes. RIGHT: INCOMING CALLS — Security is prepared to handle all incoming calls and dis- patch them in an emergency. 200 Crime Scare (cont. from pg- 200) University President Zumberge issued a statement of the Security situation on November 11. In that statement, he out- lined " exactly what the University has done to fight crime in the past, what it is doing now, and what it is planning in the future. " Improvements that were made as a result of the situation were 20 more trained University Security Of- ficers, an additional vehicle for the Es- cort Service, as well as whatever staff necessary to lower response time to- 10-15 minutes per call. Two German Shepherds priced at $4,500 each were added to the force as well, and because of their speed and keen sense of smell are thought to be worth from 3-10 offi- cers in certain situations. The L.A. Board of Police Commission- ers agreed to grant a proposal by Police Chief Daryl Gates to have uniformed off-duty LAPD police officers patrol on campus and on adjacent students hous- ing areas. This decision was in answer to a request made by Zumberge to alle- viate the fear of crime among students and faculty. Consideration of California State legislative action to confer peace offier status on security personnel was another action under exploration. i I Crime Scare 201 k University of Southern California ' s Dean of Engineering Zohrab A. Kaprie- lian died of a heart attack Wednesday, Dec. 30, at the age of 58. KaprieUan, described by many as a primary influ- ence in use ' s emergence as a major research university, served as Dean from 1970 until his death this Decem- ber. A native of Alepo, Syria, KaprieUan worked in the civil service to the British Army in Syria, and later taught mathe- matics and physics and the American University of Beirut. In 1949 he left Lebanon to attend UC Berkeley, where he received his doctrate in electrical en- gineering in 1954. KaprieUan conducted research in electromagnetic theory, mi- crowave circuits and plasmas while a fellow and instructor at California Insti- tute of Technology until 1957, when he came to USC ' s department of electrical engineering. KaprieUan is credited with having de- veloped the School from a small unit of mostly part-time instructors into one of the most prestigious departments of electrical engineering in the country. KaprieUan served as head of the depart- ment for 10 years, then as head of the use Science Development Program, and then as Dean of the School. He dealt with a budget that included contractual research funding in excess of $18 million annually. In terms of re- search funding, the school ranks among the top ten academic engineering re- search institutions in the nation. From 1975 to 1980, he also served as executive vice president under the presi- dent of that time, John R. Hubbard, who expressed sorrow at the news of Kaprie- lian ' s death. Other faculty members and administrators felt the loss as well. President James H. Zumberge recalled: " use has lost not just a friend but a man who truly dedicat ed his life to mak- ing a great university even greater... He wanted USC to be the best university in the world and devoted his life to that goal. " Chancellor Norman Topping, for- mer USC president, said: " I ' ve known Zohrab KaprieUan since 1958 and held a great deal of respect for his abilities. He was a strong and important figure during the Hubbard administration. " A common sentiment was that " He will be impossible to replace. " , and USC as a whole will miss his presence. Dean of Engineering Dr. Zohrab A. Kaprielian (1924-1981) i ABOVE: ENGINEERING BACKDROP — Surrounded by research manuals and text. Dr. Zohrab Kaprielian made the use Engineering School one of the finest in the world. SUPER ACHIEVER AND SCHOLAR — Dr. Kaprielian accepts an award from Allen Puckett, President of Hughes at an Engineering Award Luncheon. LEFT: USC ORATOR — Dr. Kaprielian, along with his other duties as Dean of the School of Engineering, delivered a considerable amount of speeches to faculty and students. Zohrab Kaprielian Profile 203 if World Calendar of Events Popular T.V. shows were " Hill Street Blues " , " M A S H " , " Bosom Buddies " and " 60 Minutes " . Groups such as the Cars, Rolling Stones, Go- Go ' s, Blasters, Air Supply and Jour- ney proved to be popular and the " Raiders of the Lost Ark " broke box- office records thrilling audiences with its suspenseful scenes. Though many Southern Californi- ans were disappointed in the Charg- er ' s failure to make it to the Super Bowl, the San Francisco 49ers 26-21 win over the Cincinnati Bengals more than atoned for their initial frustra- tion. The game was played in what was termed the " world ' s largest igloo. " San Francisco quickly took the inia- tive, however, leading 20-0 at half- time. The Bengals then scored once and were 3 yards from another but the 49ers just wouldn ' t let them past their goal-line. Later, the 49er ' s Ray Wershing kicked his fourth field goal, making the score 26-14, and then with 16 seconds remaining the Ben- gals scored again, making the count 26-21. SF quarterback Joe Montana recieved " most valuable player " for the game, while San Franciscans re- joiced in the fact that one of their professional teams finally won a ma- jor championship. LA. Dodger ' s Fernando Valenzuela, 21, became the first rookie to win the National League ' s Cy Young Award. Valenzuela pitched eight shutouts, leading the Dodgers to their first World Series victory in 16 years. The final effects of the largest em- bezzlement in U.S. banking history occurred in 1981 and they involved the manager of America ' s most loved and most hated boxing champion. Lloyd Benjamin Lewis, a former man- ager of world-reknowned Muhammad Ali was recently convicted of embez- zling $21.3 million from California- based Wells Fargo Bank. The prosecu- tion in the case claimed that through- out a period of at least two years hundreds of branch settlement tickets drawing on a river of branch settle- ment funds were used to embezzle the 20 million dollars. Ali ' s own saying, " I am the gi-eatest " can befit Lewis, his own manager - he is at least the greatest embezzler America has ever Rita Jenrette showed the readers of " Playboy " a couple of things about Washington and Sandra Day O ' - Connor was the first woman to infil- trate the all-male Supreme Court. Also, a former secretary forced Billie Jean King to admit to a longtime les- bian relationship and Jean harris was convicted of murdering Scarsdale Diet Doctor, Herman Tarnower. Washington Post Reporter Janet Cooke admitted fabricating " Jimmy ' s World " , her Pulitzer Prize-winning story about an 8-year-old heroin ad- dict and Miss New York padded her swimsuit and was ousted from the Miss U.S.A. Pageant. Three sky bridges spanned the glass walled atrium of the Hyatt Re- gency Hotel in Kansas City and in a matter of seconds, two of the walk- ways collapsed, reducing the lobby to rubble and killing 113 people. The Winter of 81-82 was not the only season this year to cause widespread damage. The Summer, too, had its share of creating problems galore. The Summer of 1981, you may recall, was when the Mediterranean fruit fly infested much of Southern California. The Medfly destroyed millions of dol- lars worth of California ' s $3.5 billion fruit and vegetable industry. Despite roadblocks which halted traffic for miles, the fruit fly simply could not be restrained f rom destroying so many crops. Many felt that Californi- ans would just have to give in to the Medfly, causing a drastic loss of nearly $1.3 billion in the fruit and vegetable industry. The fly may be quiet now, but all we can do is wait until this Summer - it may be worse than last year. When it snows in New Orleans, it ' s coooold! Not in this century has the United States ever felt cold like they did this past Winter. The Winter of 81-82 caused millions of dollars in damages ranging from over $400,000 in Boston, Massachusetts to over $150,000 in Chicago, Illinois. Even such unlikely places as Pensacola, Florida, Atlanta, Georgia, and Brownsville, Texas ran into financial problems directly related to this year ' s wintry weather. Over 300 peo- ple lost their lives due to the cold in 31 states from Minnesota to Florida. Never before has Summer been so anxiously awaited in the Eastern half of the country. 204 World Events As if cold, wintnr ' weather had not taken enough lives during this year ' s early Winter months, one more shat- tering event directly related to Old Man Winter ' s icy blows occurred. On January 15, 1982, at National Airport in Washington, DC. an Air Florida Boeing 737 plunged destructively and then silently into the icy waters of the Potomac River. Worldwide, people are always shocked by the horrifying occurrence of a plane crash and Americans this time were not only horrified but also distraught over the fact that this event was a sickening end to a twenty-six month no-crash record of an American jet. The statistics were grim on that Black Friday as seventy-eight people were killed by either being passen- gers in the front three-fourths of the plane or by being one of the unlucky four commuters on the bridge that was struck by the jetliner. Only five people aboard the Tampa-bound plane survived to tell of the incident. They recounted the event of the plane ' s un- successful struggle to gain altitude that would put it over the North- bound span of the 14th Street Bridge. Naturally, an investigation was in order to determine the cause of the crash. The most likely explanation was that the jet was insufficently de- iced, thereby adding to the plane ' s weight and causing it to have trouble escalating. The crash also renewed a large debate about the safety of older, in-town airports. Washington ' s Na- tional had extremely short runways for large planes and was also in a very populated section of the city. Be- cause of this, pilots were forced to make sharp turns once they became airborne. All of the troubles of the airport and the freezing weather were most certainly the prime culprits in the disaster. But, no matter what the cause may have been, the results are etched in our minds. On that day in January, the world surrounding sev- enty-eight people ended in ice. Books such as An Indecent Obses- sion bv Colleen McCullough, The Ho- tel New Hampshire bv John Irving and Noble House by James Clavell topped the Southern California Best Seller List for fiction. A diverse selec- tion of books were on the general list such as Never-Say-Diel Book bv Ri- chard Simmons. Cosmos by Carl Sa- gan and Elizabeth Taylor: The Last Star bv Kittv Kellev. D irAK L£Wjr OUMM ,• ' ■ I o AJOUCAN LLMVC CHAMnas ' ' ' ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' i: " ' " ' " " M)RLD u:. : y % v TM . WORLD SniEEST .© •4 IWOaLDSERIt I 1981 WORLD SEUESII 1981 WORLD SERIE S HIisgiWOiaDSEIUB • ' " y n SE © jB DEATHS: MOSHE DAYAN, 66. he symbolized the strength of Israel ' s forces and was considered " the myste- rious Cyclops of Israeli politics. " NA- TALIE WOOD, 43, star of " Miracle on 34th Street " , " Rebel Without a Cause " and " Splendor in the Grass " , was the victim of a tragic drowning. BILL HALEY, 55, recorded " Rock Ar- ound the Clock " with the Comets. It sold 25 million copies, more than any other song in history except " White Christmas " . ANWAR SADAT, 62, President of Egypt and Nobel lau- reate for peace. He was killed by a gang of muslim fanatics during a mil- itary parade. OMAR BRADLEY, 88, America ' s last five-star general. He was a senior commander of American ground forces in Europe from D Day to surrender and was also the first allied leader to link up with the So- viet Army. WILLIAM HOLDEN, 63, Oscar-winning actor for " Stalag 17 " . His other movies include " Picnic " , " S.O.B. " and " Bridge Over the River Kwai " . Air traffic controllers went on strike over salary disputes. " The law is the law, and the law says they cannot strike. If they strike, they quit their jobs, " proclaimed President Rea- gan who felt it was his right to fire the striking air-traffic controllers. Ronald Reagan, press secretary Jim Brady and two security officers were wounded by an assassination attempt by John Hinckley. Jr. outside a hotel in Washington DC Lech Walesa was awarded " Man of the Year " and Andrzej Wajda, Po- land ' s best-known movie director made a courageous film about the rise of Solidarity called " Man of Iron " . It won top prize at the 1981 Cannes Film Festival. The hostages were relaeased after 444 terrifying days in captivity and in white tie andd " ' Nancy Red " , a new president and first lady moved into the White House. Sugar Ray Leonard, the undisputed Welterweight Champion of the World was named Sportsman of the Year for 1981 by Sports Illustrated. Leonard. 25 years old, earned this honor by fighting Benitz. Roberto Duran. Ayub Kahule and Hearns in 22 months. Very few boxers have faced five difficult and diverse oppo- nents in such a short span of time. On July 29, 1981. the Wedding of the Century took place as ex-kinder- garten teacher. Lady Diana Spencer married Prince Charles of Wales. This fairy tale marrieage was viewed by nearly one out of every five people and approximately 600,000 lined the route. Two million dollars were spent on this extravaganza which was at- tended by such world representatives as Nancy Reagan, the Crown Prince of Jordan and the remaining Crowned Heads of England. Last heard. Lady Di is expecting in the summer. In one of the most complex and costly corporate legal actions ever brought by the government, AT T, the world ' s largest corporation, was ordered to divest itself of nearly two- thirds of its total assets. The out-of- court settlement of this seven-year antitrust suit was announced in Janu- ary. This decision strongly reaffirmed the administration ' s approach to anti- trust policy. AT T, which before the decision controlled SOVr of the U.S. Telephone market, was given 18 months to divest itself of 22 operating companies. Lond distance service will be retained resulting in a decrease in long distance prices and a sharp rise in the price of local telephone calls. Patty Hearst with Alvin Moscow wrote Every Secret Thing which tells of her first 57 days in captivity. Laced with brainwashing, terrorism and scare tactics, Hearst took to the media with her tales. World Events 205 Politics Plays Major Role The proposed sale of five AWACS Radar Planes to Saudi Arabia was a controversial issue this year, which ev- olved into a battle for power between the executive and legislative branches of the government. Congress, acting from fears that Saudi planes would be used against Israel, looked as though it was going to veto the President ' s proposal. Rea- gan wanted the approval of the sale in order to " redirect the search for peace between Israel and its Arab neigh- bors. " The President told interviewer Trude B. Feldman of the Independent News Alliance that " The Saudis are the key to spreading peace throughout the Mideast, instead of just having it confined to Israel and Egvpt. " So far a proposed arms sales bill has never been vetoed, because usually the President compromises with the Congress in order that he avoid such an embarassment. In this case, how- ever, compromise was difficult mainly because Congress wanted the United States to have control over the AWACS after the sale. One proposal, by Senator John Glenn, suggested that both Saudi and American crews man the aircraft. The Administration sug- gested that Saudi crews fly the planes, while American crews staffed the ground stations. The Saudis were not willing to accept either plan, though, so Reagan had to revert to persuasive tactics in order to sway Congress to his way of thinking. He expressed his " confidence " that the planes would not be used against Israel, and stated that the Saudis had made an oral Never was there a more courageous feat this year than the rescue of Briga- dier General James Dozier. The NATO general was kidnapped by the Italian terrorist group the Red Brigades who were also responsible for the abduc- tion and execution of Prime Minister Aldo Moro. Dozier was abducted from his home in Verona and carried off in a trunk. The Red Brigades had never before chosen a non-Italian victim, and by singling him out, the deputy chief of staff for logistics and administration in NATO ' s southern command, the Ital- ian terrorists were declaring war on the entire Atlantic Alliance. A few hours after the abduction, the Red Brigades announced that Dozier had been taken to a " people ' s prison and will be submitted to proletarian justice. " Their second message ac- cused Dozier of service as an " assassin and hero of the American massacres in Vietnam. " This message was accompa- nied by a snapshot of Dozier with a black eye. This was the only injury he sustained, however, he did lose 12 pounds. The general apparently spent most of his time in a pup tent to pre- vent him from describing his sur- roundings. As Dozier tried to cope with his cap- tors, Italian police closed in. Assisted by six American anti-terrorists experts, the police followed the lead of a cap- tured terrorist who revealed several Red Brigade secret quarters. While checking each of them out, the police uncovered clues that eventually lead them to Dozier, who was found in a residential street in Padua. The police began to make elaborate plans for the rescue and the operation was staged during midday. Clearing the area, 80 plainclothesmen hustled people out of cars and phone booths while a moving van pulled by the apartment. Ten masked commandos leaped out carry- ing M-12 ' s (light machine guns) end- ing the rescue after onlv 90 seconds. When Reagan took the oath of of- fice, Americans wondered what the new President would be like. Reagan and his Administration had a clear set of ideas of what thev wanted to do: limit burdensome government, reduce taxes, balance the budget, increase de- fenses and assume a harder line on the Soviet Union. ECONOMY-The Administration fo- cused on the issue of an unbalanced budget. Cutting taxes, Reagan Be- lieved, would enable people to pour their extra money into savings and in- vestments. The result would be a boom that would finance everything including the biggest defense increase in history. The economic package would balance the budget by 1983, im- prove bond and stock markets, create jobs, and increase production. How- ever, after the tax bill was passed, un- employment, skyrocketing interest rates and recession followed. Reagan then retaliated with further budget cuts, but Republican troops were taken aback when thev learned that they had to fight for the additional cuts and another tax bill. The President finally abandoned his tax proposals until 1982. SECURITY-Reagan had fulfilled his promise to increase the defense budget. The Congress approved a 1.6 trillion dollar increase over the next five years to expand U.S. forces and modernize strategic weapons ADMINISTRATION-Reagan was plagued with blunders and squabbles among his staff. Secretary of State Al- exander Haig and Secretary of Defense Caspar Weinberger contradicted one another over whether the NATO doc- trine provided for the firing of a nu- clear warning shot. After the at- tempted assassination of the President, when Vice President Bush was away, Haig attempted to assume control. Ap- parently he did not know that after the Vice President, the Speaker of the House was next in line to receive con- " Past administrations dealt with the Soviet Union through accommodation. As the Soviets continued to strengthen its military force, the U.S. witnessed the Kremlin use this power throughout the world whenever its " national interest " was threatened. By rebuilding this nation ' s defense, Rea- gan will reconstruct the world ' s and Soviet ' s respect for America ' s dedica- tion to maintaining the principles we have historically fought for. " }im Lanahan Political Science Senior " Kadaffi is a prime example that terrorism cannot be used effectively to gain world power. Instead of convert- ing other countries to employ terrorist methods for solving their problems, Kadaffi has proven to the world that terrorism will not grant you more sup- porters, only enemies. Thus terrorist groups like the Red Brigade and leaders like Kadaffi have lost world respect and caused economic and pol- itical problems for their countries. " Taylor Winston Political Science Sophomore " Reaganomics hasn ' t been given a chance yet. If the ' intellectual ' in of- fice stopped and recalled the process of eco nomic cycles, they would realize the problem that took a decade to create cannot be solved by one year in office. " Tamera M. Crites International Relations Sophomore agreement to only operate the AWACS within their own airspace and that the United States would share their intelli- gence and monitor their security. In the end, the President was victo- rious. The effect on the Mideast can- not be determined yet, but the political effect of the win in the U.S. was to aid Reagan greatly in his ensuing budget battles. Not a shot was fired and General Do- zier was free. The day after his rescue, Dozier con- ducted his own press briefing. He thanked " all those people who were on the praying end of it. " He called his rescuers " true professionals " and referred to his captivity as " just one small sacrifice for freedom. " t rol. Budget Director David Stockman revealed to the ATLANTIC that his revenue forecasts were only wishful thinking. Stockman ' s blunder was ex- ceeded by National Security advisor Richard Allen who accepted a $1,000 gratuity from the editors of a Japanese women ' s magazine to whom he in- troduced Nancy Reagan. Muammer Kadaffi, a leader driven by dreams of empire building and some say, criminal madness master- minded Libya ' s worldwide campaign of terror and assassination. Since seiz- ing power from a pro-Western monar- chy twelve years ago, he has prompted revolution far bevond Li- bya ' s desert sands and sought to set up a powerful Islamic state with him- self as the ruler. To achieve his goals and get rid of his enemies, he em- ployed terrorism and violence on an unmatched scale. Included in his manv plots were armed Islamic rebels tr ' ing to subvert almost 30 countries from North Africa to the Phili ppines. His assassination teams are believed to have killed at least 14 Libyan dissidents in exile, most of them in Western Europe. Other intelligence reports have discov- ered plans to kill American diplomats in Rome and Paris. His forces marched into neighborhood nations of Chad in 1980 and withdrew this vear only after intense international pressure. According to reports received by the U. S. government, his teams had been assigned by Libya to assassinate Presi- dent Reagan and other top leaders. Skepticism was shared by many but White House security ' took no chances Kadaffi assurediv denied the existence of the hit teams. The reports of Libvan hit squads stalking U.S. leaders finally snapped the alreadv fraved relations of the two countries. The details of the evidence are sket- chy since the White House did not reveal the evidence to the public. However, shortly after U.S. pilots downed two Libyan jets in a dog fight over the Gulf of Sidra, the Central In- telligence Agency passed word to the White House of the planned assassina- tion of Reagan. Furthermore, sources about Libyan inspired attempts began to multiply. The findings of the CIA were docu- mented in a 40 page National Securitv Poland ' s militar ' took control of the government this year in an effort to quash the Solidaritv Union Workers ' Strike. The mechanics of the takeover were effected by two elite military groups, the Internal Defense Forces (WOW), and the Motorized Divisions of the Citizen ' s Militia (ZOMO). The groups broke up strikes throughout the coun- trv, in the coal fields of Silesia and the shipyards of Gdansk. Hundreds of people were injured or killed in the crackdown. Liberal intellectuals, un- ionists, and many college students were sent to detention camps in the countryside. Solidarity Union Leader Lech Walesa was jailed, or rather he was placed in a government " guest- house " surrounded bv armed soldiers. He managed to get a letter out asking his followers to meet the takeover with only passive resistance. At first the Administration could not decide how to react to the situation. It was unclear whether Jaruzelski was really trying to prevent Soviet inter- vention or whether he was merely a Soviet puppet. Those that believed the Soviets were behind the takeover wanted to condemn the Polish govern- ment and have a complete trade em- bargo against Poland. Haig took a more relaxed stance, arguing that if order was restored to the countrv Ja- ruzelski might be willing to go along with some the reforms. He also pointed out that Western Europe would not be happy if the United States were to pursue too tough a pol- icy and thereby affect their security or trade agreements with the Soviets. Jaruzelski promised to continue re- forms, and he managed to restore some order and put more food onto Polish store shelves. Moscow was defi- nitely aware in advance that the mar- tial-law crackdown was going to take place, and was keeping a close watch on the situation. Politiburo members were for the takeover, vet Jaruzelski ' s None of the last decade ' s bombings, kidnappings, hijackings and murders by nihiistic political activists made ter- rorism seem more commonplace, ines- capable and frightening than the at- tacks this year. Assassination— no other crime so thoroughly wrenches the world to attention. This year ' s attacks on world leaders came with an almost seasoned regularity. St. Peters Square was the sight of the attempted assassination of John Paul II. The captured man was taken to the Rome police headquarters and after 12 hours of interrogation, the gunman ' s identity emerged. He was Mehmet Ali Agca, a 23-year-old Turk, a convicted murderer and a ja il- breaker. After the arrest, the police found a note in Turkish in his pocket saying, " I am killing the Pope as a protest against the imperialism of the Soviet Union and the United States, and against the genocide that is being carried out in El Salvador and Afghan- istan " His muddled ideas were nom- inally political but what remained clear was the intensity of his hatred. " In Egypt, during the celebration of its militar ' might, four Muslim funda- mentalists leaped from a truck, heav- ing grenades and firing automatic weapons. In the end, 28 people lay wounded, and Sadat and seven others were either dying or were dead. As the gun smoke drifted away, unease settled over the Middle East. Several other Muslim fundamentalists went on trial with the guilty four, and possibly hundreds more conspired. When terrorist groups disagree with each other the result is tragedy. An example was the grenade assault on an Austrian synagogue by militant radicals bent on derailing a diplomatic offensive by the PLO. The attack, which left two Jews dead and 18 wounded, brought into focus deep divisions within the PLO. The move- ment ' s leader, Yasar Arafat, sought diplomatic recognition and a place in the Mideast peace talks. Palestine hard-liners want to hold out for the destruction of Israel. Behind the violence was a mysteri- ous radical Palestine group called the " Reaganomics is designed to give more control to the people at the state and local level instead of having them rely on the government all the time as they have done in the past. Most Americans fear this change because of Reagan ' s decision. I think it ' s time to let ourselves develop and take a new step in deciding what our needs really are and how we should meet them instead of always having the Federal govemmenf dictate solutions to us. " Armando Villalpando Journalism Political Science " The growth of today ' s sophisti- cated communication and transporta- tion systems has brought the world closer together. Governments rely on each other for raw materials, econ- omic assistance and protection. For thr U.S. to remain the strongest nation in the world, our global political and economic relations must remain healthy. Reagan ' s " New Federalism " was designed so that the federal gov- ernment could focus on those rela- tions while returning to the states those functions that we originally in- fended for them. Miro Copic International Relations Junior " The people of the United States should be more patient if they really want to see inflation go down and the economy of this country in good shape again. We wanted a change and that ' s why we elected Reagan, so let ' s give the man a chance. One year in office is not really enough to get to any kind of conclusion. " Luzioma Pinheiro International Relations Junior Council report and presented to the top White House aides. Consequently, security was increased for the Presi- dent, Vice President Bush, Secretan,- of State Haig, Defense Secretary Caspar Weinbarger and aides James Baker, Edwin Meese, and Michael Deaver. new government was lacking many Communist Party leaders. In any ev- ent, the United States is expected to behave mildly unless a Soviet invasion occurs. Al Assifa, headed by renegade guerilla Abu Nidhal. This faction, which split with the PLO in the early 1970 ' s is backed bv several radical Arab States. Nidhal and his supporters believe that Arafat is becoming soft in Israel. They are bent on showing the world that the PLO is still an instrument of ter- PHOTO BY JIM LANAHAN I A. TEAMS BOWL GAMES COACHES SWIM MEETS DEFENSE WINS LOSSES PRACTICE PAC 10 GAMES DEDICATION PRESSURE BLISTERS TOURNAMENT INJURIES SCHOLARSHIP SPORTS Athletic Directors ATHLETIC DIRECTOR — Dr. Richard Perry l ea igi m ■■, lA.- miP Kri 2 i trl i wr 9V ASSOC. ATHLETIC DIRECTOR — Virgil Lubberden ASSOCIATE ATHLETIC DIRECTOR — Barbara Hedges ASSOCIATE ATHLETIC DI- RECTOR — Tom Smith 210 SPORTS INFORMATION DIRECTOR — lim IVnv ASSISTANT ATHLETIC DIRECTOR — Rav George ASSISTANT ATHLETIC DIRECTOR — Ann ikrglund ASSISTANT ATHLETIC DIRECTOR — Iim Hefner ASSISTANT ATHLETIC DIRECTOR — Ted Tompkins ASSISTANT ATHLETIC DIRECTOR — Iim Dennis Athletic Directors 211 Trojans Do the Tennessee Waltz September 12, 1981 marked an impor- tant day on many Trojan calendars. It was on this Satruday in September that the use football team opened its 1981 season with a rare home night game against the University of Tennessee Vol- unteers. use fans still had a somewhat sour taste in their mouths from last year ' s pro- bation imposed 8-2-1 record. Many of the 62,147 who filed into the Coliseum that night hoped the Trojans would replace that sour taste with the sweeter taste of a big win over the Volunteers. Although the Trojans took most of the first quarter to put their first points of 1981 on the board, they wasted little time after that, and led 26-0 at half-time. The onslaught continued in the second half as the Trojans added 17 more points to make the final score 43-7. The Trojan offense waltzed through Tennessee for 532 yards, with Marcus Allen dancing for 220 of those yards. Not about to be out done, the Trojan defense held Tennessee to only 159 yards in total offense. ' IIOIOS m I ' ALL ADAMS FAR ABOVE: BREAKING AWAY — Marcus Allen evades an Indiana Tackier on the wav to a 274 yard game. ABOVE: LEAN ON ME — Trojan Defense makes the Hoosier ballcarrier work for everv vard. LEFT: IT ' S MINE — Trojans Vic Vaca and Brian Luft think thev ' e got the ball, but the referee disagrees. ABOVE LEFT: NICE TO MEET YOU — USC Defense welcomes a Tennessee QB to the Coliseum. Trojans Impressive in Shutout Indiana and USC are always two America ' s strongest teams, as Coac John Robinson is quick to point out, bul each game has only one winner. In thii bout it was the Trojans who emerged victorious, scoring an impressive 21-Oj shutout of Indiana. Heisman Trophy Candidate Marcuf Allen, whose rushing abilities hav« given him the fastest start of any tail back in USC history, rushed for 27- yards and scored two touchdowns for th( Trojans. His touchdown runs in th« third and fourth quarters came on U and 17 yard runs respectively. The use defense allowed the homi team, Indiana, only 190 yards total of ,fense, and 13 first downs. USC manage( a more substantial 465 yeards and 3( first downs in their scoring effort. The Trojans left Indiana with a fina igcore of 21-0. Indiana 213 The Season ' s First Bowl Determines the Nation ' s Leaders The excitement was thundering -through the stands as Fred Cornwell _ caught the winning pass in the last few seconds of the game. Statistics say a lot about the game but. as everyone knows, statistics don ' t win the game. The play- ers have that job and our football team pulled through when needed to have a spectacular victory over the Sooners 28 to 24. Coach Robinson had many com- ments about the eventful day, such as: " The story of the game was that it was a great football game, but please don ' t get caught up in the mistakes. They will happen in all football games. " He also said that " The Trojans got down and the Trojans got back up - just like Sugar Ray. " Marcus Allen swept the field with his fancy footwork and amazed everyone who was watching. He rushed for 226 yards with an average of 5.33 each carry; he carried the ball for two of our touchdowns, and is now the top ranked candidate for the Heisman Trophy. Our touchdowns occurred throughout the game. In the first quarter Allen ran for 27 yards to tie the score 7-7. In the second quarter Kamana received a 2 yard pass from Mazur and the score was 14-17 (Sooners). In the third quarter neither team scored but in the fourth quarter we got two: Allen, a three yard run to make the score 21-24 and Corn- well with a 7 yard pass from Mazur to give us the win 28-24. September 26, 1981 was most cer- tainly an action-packed and memorable day for the Trojans. We went into the game ranked no. 1 to battle it out with a top contender but we emerged victo- rious and the sight of roses were in our midst. One of the largest crowds on re- cord was present at the Oklahoma-USC game and no one needs to ask why. mmmt immaiiLMisuiiitiiiiasSiiiiiSi ABOVE LEFT: GOOD BLOCKING — Bob McClanahan, 31, has a hole to run through because of excellent blocking by 64 and 71. FAR LEFT: UP AND OVER — Marcus Allen prove ' , to the Sooners that thev can ' t hold him. ABOVE RIGHT: STYLE, FORM AND GRACE — Steve Jordan, the Trojan placekicker, shows perfect form. ABOVE: HOLDING ON TIGHT — Tigh- tend Fred Cornwell has a wmning catch. LEFT: STRONG DEF- ENCE — Don Mosebar, 72, All-American candidate provides a blockade for the men with the bal Oklahoma 215 Here was 198 1 ' s first big Rose Bowl showdown: USC against Washington State (that ' s right, surprisingly enough. Washington State i. And on this very warm day, October 31, SC ' s greatest ex- pectations were fulfilled. The final score was 41 to 17 in favor of USC ?nd this was our great comeback after the loss to Arizona. We couldn ' t have played any better. We dominated every quarter as Marcus Allen scored 4 of our 5 touch- downs. The last touchdown occurred in the fourth quarter of the game and was a 5 yard run by Spencer. use ' s total net yards was 543 with Marcus Allen acquiring 289 of them (an average for the day of 6.57). Our offense held the ball most of the game and our placekicker, Jordan, never missed a kick. He was the first and last man to score for ' SC. Our defense held the Cou- gars when needed and Chip Banks led the team with 15 tackles. On this " hot " Halloween day, Marcus Allen set his fourth NCAA record which was the most games gaining 200 yards or more in a season with six. Washing- ton ' s coach, Walden, called him " Su- perman " but all Marcus could say was " I believe I have Supermen in front of me " . How true that statement is, be- cause without an offensive line what could he ever do? • wmMi A Showdown is Played for the Rose Bowl ABOVE RIGHT: FOOTBALL DESIRE — Joev Browner 47 and Chip Banks 51 are up in arms for the football. ABOVE: TODD SPENCER — Up and coming fullback is actuallv up and over the Cougars. LEFT: BEAUTIFUL SPIRAL — Quar- terback John Mazur executes a pass over a Cougar blocker. 216 Washigton State M Rolling Stones Cause Upset? ABO L; IKLSllMLN i KLU CKLICHER be with the ball at List. txcitcd to KBOVL: AWtSOME " D " unv tinii;h the ' realh ' are. LSCs entire delen■ l e line shows |ust Going into this gatffl WPTJCTBBBf RT 1981, use was ranked No. 1 in the nation and, after defeating Oklahoma 28-24 two weeks prior, everyone thought there was nothing to stand in our way of National Titles and a victory in the Rose Bowl. Unfortunately, many things change in life and this illusion was one of them. The final score was 13-10 in favor of Arizona and we dropped drasti- cally in the poll ratings. Although USC had an exciting first quarter, the rest of the game, for us, was quite uneventful. The only touchdown was a 74 yard run by Marcus Allen who gained 211 total yards with an average of 8.12 yards per carry (USC had a total net yards of 297). The official statistics of the game are a sad realization of how USC played. But what could anyone ex- pect when, on the field, was the bright colorful stage of the " Rolling Stones " who had one of the largest concerts the day before and the day after the USC vs. Arizona game? Coach Robinson had many comments regarding the game, but in summary " It is too simple an explanation to say we were taking Arizona too lightly. We have to try our best each week. Our best just wasn ' t good enough today. " ABOVE: ROLLING STONES — Irving to plav a sorious game uhil thi ' stones ' stage looks down on you. Arizona 217 Trojans Hunt Down the Bears use travelled to Northern California once again for its annual San Francisco weekender and game against the Cali- fornia Bears. With a powerful defense and a relatively weak offense, the Tro- jans gunned down the Bears, leaving Cal scoreless in the first half. The Bears ' strong defense caused the Trojans to lose one fumble in the first quarter. Cal still could not keep Allen from scoring as he somersaulted into the end zone for his 19th touchdown of the season. The second quarter was filled with disappointments for Cal. The Bears were forced to punt 4 times and missed a 42 yard field goal attempt. " We denied them dramatically " said Robinson, refer- ring to the use fumble Cal recovered on the Trojan 14 and then proceded to end up on their own 49 for a minus-37 yard drive. The second quarter added nothing on the scoreboard to the 7-0 lead for the Trojans. use made some offensive gains in the third quarter as did the Bears who fin- ally put 3 points on the scoreboard. USC stayed on the ground during the 3rd quarter adding 135 offensive yards and another leaping touchdown by Allen. The final quarter of the game was a memorable one for Marcus Allen as he broke Tom Dorsett ' s record with 1,968 rushing yards to set a new NCAA re- cord. Allen had 46 carries for 243 rush- ing yards for the day, with Robinson saying " His ability to come at you is phenominal. " Also supporting the Trojans ' second half offensive moves was Fullback Todd Spencer with a gain of 69 yards in 9 casrries. The fourth quarter included two interceptions, one by Williams and the other by Chip Banks in the last minute of the game. Allen again made a leaping touchdown for the third and final one of the day, leaving the Trojans victorious over the Bears 21-3. ABOVE RIGHT: FLYING HIGH — Marcus Allen walks through the air as everyone looks on RIGHT: ACHICA DRIVEN — One defensive man takes on the entire of- fensive line. 218 Berkeley The Luck of the Irish Doesn ' t Hold Up LEFT: EVERY- ONE IS WORK- ING — Mazur hands off to Alien with heip from " O " iine. BELOW LEFT: A STAND OFF — Defensive Tacl le John Harvey goes up against an Irish Of- fensive Lineman. ABOVE: EASY STRIDE eroLinci. Marcus Allen iilides bv the Irish on Iht On a cold, blustery day in October, the Trojans met the Notre Dame Irish in South Bend for one of the biggest rivalry games of the season. The teams played a defensive first half but Notre Dame showed a stronger offensive by making 12 first downs and 157 total offensive yards as compared to the Trojans 6 first downs and 83 total yards. The Irish stopped Mazur 3 times for a loss of 24 yards while Spencer slipped by for 12 yards and Allen with 58 yards. Early in the first quarter Spencer set up a touchdown play for Allen when he ran 27 yards to place the ball on the 14 yard line from which he scored. Notre Dame, however, did not let USC keep the lead long by coming right back to tie the game up at 7-7. The second half contained a fumble and a loss for each team. Chip Banks recovered Notre Dame ' s fumble. USC made some offensive gains in the second half by making 10 first downs and 181 total yards. The winning touchdown was made by fullback Todd Spencer in the last 4 min- utes and 52 seconds of his best game of the season. Notre Dame did not get a first down in the fourth quarter until the final 39 seconds of the game and as we expected. USC emerged victorious with a final score of 14-7. Notre Dame 219 Cardinals Grounded in Homecoming Victory = The Trojans, continuing in their quest to obtain a berth in the Rose Bowl, en- tered this year ' s homecoming game against rival Stanford with a high level of enthusiasm and emotion, in spite of the previous week ' s upset victory by Ar- izona which marked the Trojan ' s first defeat of the 1981 season. Led by a strong defensive effort, USC was able to defeat Stanford 25-17, and send the homecoming crowd of 76,291 home feeling jubilant. The Trojans started off strong, gaining 262 of their 346 total yards in the first half, and left the half leading by a score of 22-3. Marcus Allen, looking for his sixth consecutive 200 yard game, entered the contest as the nation ' s leading rusher with a n average of 227.2 yards per game. Allen set up the first USC touch- down by taking a short pass from quar- terback John Mazur and running it 50 yards to the Stanford 2 yard line. Allen later carried the ball in for the touch- down. Mazur completed ten of his fifteen at- tempted passes in the first half and gained a total of 175 yards. He was not nearly as effective in the second half, as he was unable to complete any of his four attempted passes. The Trojan ' s scoring efforts were sup- ported by an equally strong defensive effort. The defense recorded eight sacks against Stanford quarterback John El- way, four of which were by tackle Harvey Edwards. While the offense mounted a 19-0 lead after only 20 minutes of play in the first half, the defense succeeded in prevent- ing Stanford from gaining any first downs. In spite of a good showing in the first half, the Trojans were unable to muster a strong offensive attack in the remain- der of the game, gaining only 84 yards and one field goal. They suffered set- backs due to six penalties totaling 79 lost yards. Stanford managed a final offensive surge in the fourth quarter, with two touchdowns, but was unable to overcome the USC advantage. USC once again marched home victorious with a 25-17 win over the Cardinals, - mmm fei sfiw I I I • FAR ABOVE: FORGING AHEAD — Stanford defenders attempt to stop Marcus Allen. ABOVE: TIME OUT — Wide-reciever Jeff Simmons takes a rest while the defense takes its turn. RIGHT: SURVEYING THE FIELD — Quarterback John Mazur waits for an open reciever. 220 Stanford Stanford 221 ■ m Trojans Block Bruins Rose Bowl Bid Hollywood couldn ' t have written a bet- ter script for this year ' s crosstown clash with UCLA. The Trojans fought back from a 10 point fourth quarter deficit to take the lead on Marcus Allen ' s five-yard touchdown run with 2:14 left in the game. Allen ' s run was set up by a Troy West interception with under five min- utes remaining on the clock. But the script hadn ' t reached its con- clusion just yet. The Bruins took the en- suing kickoff and before 89,423 pompon- waving fans in the Coliseum and a na- tional TV audience drove from their 20 yard line to the USC 29 yard line. Where- upon the Bruins stopped the clock with four seconds and only a 46 yard field goal attempt standing between them and a Rose Bowl date on January 1, 1982. It was at this point the script wrote its final line as George Achica blocked Norm Johnson ' s field goal attempt to make sure the Bruins cancelled their Pasadena reser- vations. You could tell at the start of the game that the ending to this script was going to be one to remember. On the game ' s first play Chip Bank ' s recovered a fumble However, the Trojans returned the fa- vor when Marcus Allen fumbled and the Bruins took a 7-3 lead. Following an early second quarter field goal by Steve Jordan, the Trojans showed some razzle-dazzle when flanker Timmy White completed a 48 yard pass to Jeff Simmons. After which Marcus Allen scored the first of his two TD ' s. What followed was a 14 point Bruin blitzkrieg which set up the crosstown ri- vals 21-12 . But just when it seemed that the screen would fade to black, the Tro- jans got the injection of momentum they needed: an announcement from Seattle that Washington and Washington State were tied 10-10 in the third quarter, thus giving Trojan fans the slightest glimmer of hope that champagne and hangovers in Pasadena were still a possibility. Even though the tie didn ' t last, the announcement seemed to give the Tro- jans new life. With this new lease on life the Trojans turned the game around and turned Bruin hopes of a Rose Bowl berth into 22-21 victory and a Fiesta Bowl berth on January 1. 222 UCLA FAR ABOVE: BREAKTHROUGH — A Defensive Lineman sets his sights on the UCLA Quarterback. ABOVE: CLEAR SAILING — Trojan Offensive Line opens a huge hole for Marcus Allen. LEFT: PERSONAL OPINION — Ht id Codch |ohn Robinson gixes ABC an insight to the second halt. BELOW: IN HOT PURSUIT — Chip Banks fol- lowed bv another Trojan linebacker, tries to put a quick end to a UCLA drive. FAR BELOW: EXTRA EFFORT — Fullback Todd Spencer tails lorward to gain a few extra vards. Weather Makes Problems for Trojans ■ or the first time in 10 years, USC has been beaten for two consecutive years by the same team. It was the University of Washington that accom- plished this feat, with the help of the inclement weather in Seattle on the day of the game. The final score was 13 to 3 in favor of the Huskies, and if Steve Jordan had not made a 45 yard field goal in the second quarter, it would have been a shut out. The final game statistics indicate t at it was USC, not Washington, that domi- nated the game. The determining factor, however, was that we also dominated in penalties, with 11 for 83 yards, whereas the Huskies had only 2 for 10 yards. Marcus Allen did not get his usual 200 yards, but managed to acquire 155 of the total 182 net yards for USC. This loss was a bitter defeat for the Trojans, as it virtually destroyed our chances of making it to the Rose Bowl. ABOVE: FINDING THE HOLE — Mdicus Allen runs past many Huskies. BELOW: JOE TURNER — Troian Detensive Back attempts to tackle a Huskie. PHOTOS BY ROB POTTER 224 University of Washington OVERALL STATISTICS TROJANS (named first) 1. Tennessee 43-7 2. Indiana 21-0 3. Oklahoma 28-24 4. Oregon State 56-22 5. Arizona 10-13 6. Stanford 25-17 7. Notre Dame 14-7 8. Washington St. 41- 17 9. Cal 21-3 10 . Washington 3-13 11 . UCLA 22-21 League Record; 9-2 MARCUS ALLEN Most ards rushing in a season... 2, 342 Most 200- ard games in a season... eight Most consecutive 200-vard games... five Most yards in four straight games... 926 Most yards in fi ' e straight games... 1,136 Most yards gained in two successive years... 3, 905 Most rushes in a season... 403 Most all-purpose running pla ' s in a season... 432 Most 200-vard games in a career... 11 Best per game rushing average for a season. ..212. 9 Best Der carry rushing average for a season... 5. 81 Tied with four others for most lOO-vard games in a season... 11 Football Statistics 225 on RS Polo Stunned In ' 81 ABOVE: COACHES DO THE TALKING - During a break in the game, the team rests and the coaches give advice. RIGHT: EX- HAUSTED IN PLAY - Treading water while playing this physical game would tire anyone. ABOVE RIGHT: NO YOU DON ' T - Dave raises his arm to prevent UCLA member from passing the ball. FAR RIGHT: TIME OUT - The team is resting while the coach must be saying a few words. EX- TREME RIGHT: EAGERNESS IN HIS FACE - Determination to score is every members character- istics. 226 Waterpolo According to the Random House Col- lege Dictionary, waterpolo is defined as: an aquatic game in which two teams of seven swimmers each attempt to push, carry or pass an inflated ball across each other ' s goal line. Also called polo. But to the swimmers on the waterpolo team it is much more; it means long hours of practice, getting up early only to jump in that cold water and pushing oneself, even when there have been up- sets and the loss of good players. The young talent was there but so was the bad breaks, and the latter just out- weighted the former. The fall of 1981 was a season of frustration for the Tro- jan players and coaches. Key injuries to Greg Anderson, Jeff Young, and Chuch Wilson hurt the continuity of the team. The season started in early September and continued until the end of Novem- ber but there were only Stanford, UC Berkeley and UCLA in the Conference Games Pacific 10. Although not winning a game the team continued to play with enthusiasm. Lossing twice to Stanford (13-5, 13-7) and twice to UC Berkeley (6-5, 13-11) was bad enough but then the season ended with two loses to UC LA (11-8, 11-6). use should return almost all of its 1981 squad next year. Head Coach Wil- liams said: " Next season we will have an experienced squad and we think with our depth and maturity that we can go far. " Waterpolo 227 ffmma Volleyball Wins It Again According to the Random House Col- lege Dictionary, volleyball is defined as: a game for two teams in which the ob- ject is to keep a large ball in motion, from side to side over a high net, by striking it with the hands before it touches the ground. And oh boy, these girls do an excellent job. The USC Wom- en ' s Volleyball Team proved their excel- lence once again by taking the National Championship for the fourth time in the last six years. Their WCAA Conference Record was 9-3 lossing to UC Santa Bar- bara twice and UCLA once, but mever by a great margin. On November 6 and 7 the team trav- eled to Pauley Pavilion on the UCLA campus to play in the National Invita- tional Womens Volleyball Tournament (NIVT). Coach Erbe has an impressive record at the NIVT. His teams have made at least the semi-finals everytime they ' ve played in the tournament. He is said to be a strict, yet powerful coach who was voted WCAA Coach of the Year in 1980. The Trojans are losing four seniors: Kathy Stukel (Ail-American), Anna Maria Lopez (one of the statistical lead- ers), Leslie Nelson and Karen Olson, but will return with another strong team for the 1982 season. 228 Women ' s Volleyball FAR LEFT: THE ENTIRE TEAM — 12 voung women with their 2 male coaches hold on to their trophy. FAR BOTTOM LEFT: GOOD SAVE — A player saves the ball and is obviously happy with herself. LEFT: PERFECT VOLLEY — Cathy Stukel uses her fingertips with an excellent form during the game. LOWER LEFT: WINNING A VERY SPE- CIAL AWARD — All of the girls hold on proudly to something they have worked hard to get. BE- LOW: SETTING THE BALL — Karen Olson, 11, pays close attention as the ball comes her way. Women ' s Volleyball 229 Mi Trojans Try for Title Again The use men ' s volleyball team will be trying for another national title this season. The team has won two NCAA titles and finished second twice since 1977. Leading the team is 6-5 senior middle blocker Steve Timmons, outside hitter John Hedlund and setter Bill Stetson. Timmons is a member of the U.S. Na- tional Team, and an NCAA All-Tourna- ment selection along with Hedlund and Stetson who made the NCAA All-Tour- nament team, too. Junior Robert Chavey and senior middle blocker Cliff Kapololu will be returning starters. The team will be playing some top rank teams like: University of Hawaii, Pepperdine, UC Santa Barbara and Ohio State. " It should be another exciting season for use men ' s volleyball " says new coach Bob Yoder who is a former Trojan All-American that guided Ohio State to two NCAA Final Four. " We have the talent and conviction to win. There ' s a solid core of returning players who have experience and the ability to win. They will be joined by some talented new ad- ditions. All this leaves no doubt that the Trojans will be the team to watch. " ROW 1; Eric Clark, Bill Stetson, Steve Rottman, Todd Miller, Mark Beltran. ROW 2: Asst. Coach Scott Sollee, Adam Horstman, Robert Chavez, Doug Killiam, Cliff Kapololu, Trainer Jim Anderson. ROW 3: Head Coach Bob Yoder, Bill Yardley, John Hedlund, Steve Timmons, Jeff Wells, Steve Murphy. 230 Men ' s Volleyball ' ti r ; Wri 1 ■Ai I Afst. i -tf — . 1 IB • V ' 1 v ■- m m u P H L ■p___ , ' i;: III H fiW LEFT: BLOCK HIS SPIKE — Two volley- ball players reach high to prevent a point. BE- LOW LEFT: FRONT MEN — When close to the net, players are always in the air for blockage. BELOW: READY AND EAGER — Numbers 6 and 5 an- ticipate the ball is on it ' s way. Men ' s Volleyball 231 Trojans Shoot For The Top ROW ONE: Asst. Manager Archie Cunanan, Manager Jeff Feather, Jon Korfas, Volunteer Asst. Coach Rich Branning, Asst. Manager Sam Nishi. ROW TWO: Glenn Smith, Tony Bryant, Dwight Anderson, Jimmy Brown, Jacque Hill. ROW THREE: Asst. Coach Lee Swayze, Cedric Bailey, Maurice Williams, Ron Holmes, James McDonald, Asst. Coach Rudy Washington. ROW FOUR: Head Coach Stan Morrison, Mike Owens, Clayton Oliver, Ingo Mendel, Ken Johnson, Wayne Carlander, Asst. Coach David Spencer. 232 Men ' s Basketball ABOVE: BACK OFF — Freshman Trojan Wayne Carlander struggles for ball in the quest for victory over rival UCLA. |i Men ' s Basketball 233 Young Team Finds Success There is only one word to accurately describe the Trojan Men ' s Basketball Team this year: Winning! By mid-season the 1981-1982 squad, under the coach- ing of Stan Morrison, defeated six con- ference opponents consecutively. With top scorers Dwight Anderson and Maur- ice " Mo " Williams, and the strong de- fense of the big new recruits Ken John- son and Wayne Carlander, the men of Troy climbed steadily toward many vic- tories. The additions of Carlander, John- son and Clayton Olivier brought height and talent to the team. While Jon Kor- fas brought great speed despite his com- paratively small size. The new starters guaranteed future improvements for the fate of use. Perhaps the most memorable game was use ' s victory over cross-town rival UCLA. With a crowd numbering 12,480 filling the LA Sports Arena, the Trojans trampled the Bruins for the second con- secutive year, with a score of 86-71. The Trojans then went on to trounce Arizona 89-67. The next night, against Arizona State the Trojans had more trouble, but managed to come out on top, winning 64-57. The weekend in the Bay Area proved rewarding as the Trojans soundly defeated the Stanford Cardinals 66-59 and the Cal Bears 85-74. The Team will only lose two senior starters after this season, Dwight An- derson and Mo Williams. The young team has high hopes to continue thier sucess for some time. With determination , practice, and the Trojan drive to win, Southern Cal achieved a strong finish in the Pac-10 conference. LEFT: SUPERMAN — Veteran player Dwight Anderson springs into action. PHOTO BY ANDREW INNERARITY 234 Men ' s Basketball J PHOTO B lOE FIVES LEFT: DWIGHT REACHES FOR THE LIGHT — Senior Dwight Anderson shows why he is one of the top players in the nation. BELOW LEFT: TWO POINTS — Freshman Wayne Carlander goes up for two in an early season game against New Mexico. BELOW: ABOVE THE REST — 6 ' 7 " Junior Mike Owens towers over Arizona State players to score two. PHOTO BY JL ' NJI YASUDA PHOTO BY ANDREW INNERARITY V, ' Men ' s Basketball 235 RS Women ' s Basketball Soars Above the Rest The use Women ' s Basketball team began their season with a bang: Coach Linda Sharp ' s long hours of practice and workouts were evident as the Trojans began to rack up victories against their powerful opponents. The number of wins climbed steadily, as did the rankings of use women in the polls. Midway through the season, the Trojans had a record-breaking 13 consecutive wins, and a national ranking of second place. With the strong influences of top-scor- ers Pam and Paula McGee and Kathy Doyle, a high finish in the Western Col- legiate Athletic Association seemed tan- gible. Among the most impressive victo- ries that use achieved were over top- ranked Tennessee and Old Dominion. Twins Pam and Paula both had led Ten- nessee ' s defeat with 26 points and Paula had the 13 leading rebounds. Coach Linda Sharp said that the victory over Tennessee was a big step for USC, " to beat a powerhouse like them " . Final score was an admirable 86-70. Old Do- minion, the nemesis of USC, faired no better against Southern Cal ' s powerful offense (66-70). Kathy Doy le scored an impressive 17 points, and the leading rebounds, made by Pam McGee, num- bered 8. Thera Smith added another di- mension to the team by breaking the record in career assists. She establis ' ned this in the first conference game against Washington State. use Women ' s Basketball was a rap- idly growing team, and the excellent skills of all the players made USC a prominent member of the WCAA in the 1981-1982 season. I I ABOVE: WINNING — Kathy Doyle displays the impres- sive form that makes SC victorious. 236 Women ' s Basketball ; ABOVE: HANDS OFF — Paula McGee prepares to sink a winning basket. Women ' s Basketball 237 i LEFT TO RIGHT: Timi Pitzer, Tracy Longo, Thera Smith, Terri Huff, Mary Ellen Burt, Pam McGee, Kathy Doyle, Shontel Sherwood, Paula McCee, Cynthia Cooper, Yolanda Fletcher, Juliette Robinson, Assistant Coaches Jean Agee and Stan Stewart, Head Coach Linda Sharp. 238 Women ' s Basketball LEFT: DETERMINATION — Paula McGee ' s face shows the spirit that keeps the Trojans high in the polls. BELOW: TWO!! — A quick prayer wouldn ' t hurt for Tracy Longo as she attempts to add two more points to the SC — Arizona game. Women ' s Basketball 239 . t t » « 1 k 1 f W RK lt K. t 8 Ski Team Due to lack of co-operation from the Ski Team, copy and picture captions were unavailable. 240 Ski Team Ski Team 241 Gymnasts Experience Prosperous Season The Women ' s Gymnastic Team, coached by Zin Kinohk and Alia Svirskiy, expe- rienced a season of progress and growth. , Beginning the year v ith many injuries, they were forced to compete with only half of their talent. Time proved to be . the only healing factor. Outstanding sophomore Suzy Kellems returned for a prosperous season. The talent continued with junior Donna Turnbow, senior Shari Davis, juniors Al- lison Ross and Linda Harding, and soph- omore Lori Harding. The team ' s top three recruits included Lisa Quartaro, Barbara Lindstrom and Julie Jursnik. LOWER LEFT: WHAT GOES UP — Top collegiate gymnast Suzy Kellems became the team ' s Most Valuable Gymnast. BE- LOW: PRECISE POSE — Shari Davis re- turns to spend her senior year on the team. 242 Women ' s Gymnastics LEFT: FANTASTIC FRESH- MAN FLIPS — Class I gym- nast Lisa Quartaro proves to be an excellent recruit. BE- LOW: WITH THE GREAT- EST OF EASE — Junior Al- lison Ross, a national tournament veteran, bal- ances in perfect position. Women ' s Gymnastics 243 E7CI use Crew Hits the Harbor With only six veteran rowers on a 36 man team, this year ' s crew teams are inexperienced. However, Val Lodholm, senior and captain of the team, showed tremendous leadership ability and will be coaching the Trojans next year. Val Lodholm, Steve DePew, John O ' Conner, and Mike Drew are known as " The Stern Four " , and their talent is over- welming. There are four divisions of men ' s crew; freshmen and varsity lightweight and heavyweight. The lightweight team can- not have anyone over 160 pounds, and the use average is 155 pounds. The heavyweight crew members have no weight requirements. Coach Hillen is in charge of the inex- perienced team, but he feels that the talent is that the talent is all there. The crew team is second (only to the football team) in the number of members. 244 Men ' s Crew » FAR LEFT: TIRED! — Rowing is obviously very hard work on the muscles as well as the brain. LOWER LEFT: ALL TOGETHER NOW — Team- work is essential for anv successful rowing team. ABOVE: AT REDWOOD SHORES — USC defeats Cal Berkeley for the first time in 25 years. LEFT: LONG STROKE — Rowing is taking its toll on this member of the crew team. BELOW: ACHING MUSCLES — Crew members take a much needed breathe. Men ' s Crew 245 Women ' s Crew Strokes to Victory This years women ' s crew team is half experienced and half novelists, but their coach is working them very hard be- cause he really wants them to do well. They work out 2 days on land and 4 days rowing, which means early Satur- day morning practices. The most important part of any crew team is the concentration; everyone must be together to work. The master- mind behind their stradegy is the posi- tion of the coxswan whom is on the most part a very small person but everyone listems to this one person very closely. This person controls the speed and men- tality of the other rowers, and makes sure that the oars are not stuck in the water which is called crabbing. These female rowers work very hard to achieve their goals and they stroke on and on in hopes of it. With half of the team new they should do really well next year too. i I 246 Women ' s Crew FAR LEFT: WELCOME TO L.A. — LA Harbor raises the draw bridge as the crew approaches. FAR BOTTOM: PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT — The women ' s crew team practices for an upcoming race. LEFT: CONCENTRATION — Timing plavs an im- portant role in crew rowing. BELOW: HARD AT WORK — Each member of the crew team spends man ' hours practicing. I Women ' s Crew 247 1 Golfers Stroke For Success This year ' s Trojan Men ' s Golf Team is one of the youngest , but certainly one of the more experienced. The team has three players who have received All- American honors. Senior Jeff Hart earned All-American and All-Pac 10 honors during his career. The other two All-Americans, Junior Tracy Nakazaki and Sophomore John Flannery added greatly to the team effort, and are ex- pected to continue throughout the next few years. RIGHT: LIKE FATHER LIKE SON — Freshman Rob Geiberger follows in his fathers footsteps with a good follow through. BELOW: THE GAME OF INCHES — Another easy birdv for John Flannery. BELOW RIGHT: CHIP TO THE GREEN — Junior Gordon Krah proves his expertise learned through ex- perience on an otherwise freshman domi- nated team. HMHUM mm 248 ■ .:. " ' -? i- (cont. from pg 148) Freshman Rob Geiberger, son of tour- ing professional Al Geiberger, live up to the family name by doing very well his first year in Intercollegiate competition. Juniors Gordon Krah, Jim Empey, and Pat McRoskey added age and wis- dom to this young traveling squad. Freshmen Brian Henninger from Eu- gene, Oregona and Radd Lukas from Olympia, Washington, both won thier state ' s high school titles, and played im- portant roles this season. Head Coach Randy Lein is very op- timistic that his young team will remain sucessful for many years. ABOVE: CONSISTANCY THROUGH FORM — Jeft Hart pounds his three wood to the green. II ;i !i i ROW ONE: Coach Randy Lein. Jim Detnxhe, Jt ' tt Hart (Captain). Tracy aka-?aki, Cuath Ron Rhoad . ROW TWO; John Planner), Rob Geibergtr, Gordon Krah, Jim Empey, Pat McRoskey, Bob Bihr. ROW THREE: John Portman, Radd Lukas, Greg Moss, Bob Tymacliff, Brian Henninger. Men ' s Golf 249 BELOW: TIME OUT — Waiting for the next shot. RIGHT: FORE — Jackie Nicoletti tees off. FAR BELOW: TOUGH SHOT — Sand flies as Emilie digs herself out of a hole. ••■. ' ■ ' ' .»s . ■ ' »si " ■ Kv V: ' - - " ■ ' " 250 Women ' s Golf ROW ONE: Asst. Coach John Haves, Marta Figueras-Dotti, Emilie Yanagi, Demise Strebig, Connie Abdun-Nur, Federica Dassu, Lori Pearson, Jackie Nicoletti, Nathalie Jeanson, Head Coach Cathy Bright. Trojan Women Tee Off The Women ' s Golf Team had a good season under the direction of their first year coach Cathy Bright. " I feel we have tremendous talent, " the new coach said. The Trojan women went on to support their coach ' s optimism by accieving new use highs. The highlight of the year was defeatr- ing the cross-town rival, UCLA, by 15 strokes in our own USC invitational in January. Troy ' s women scored a 306, taking second, third, fourth, and fifth. After only a few years of competition, the women ' s golf team has made a name for themselves. They are young and have a great deal to look forward to. LEFT: WINNING FORM — Emilie Yanagi in good style. Women ' s Golf 251 I Baseball Remains a Contender After a successful 1981 season, finish- ing third, only one game behind Stan- ford in the tough Pac-10 Southern Divi- sion, the Trojan baseball team faced the loss of 14 players, due to graduations, loss of eligibility and the professional draft, the 1982 season turned out to be a rebuilding one for the Trojans. " They ' re a new team and there is much room for improvement, " said Asis- stant Coach Ron Vaughn. He was quick to add, however, that the Trojan ' s inex- perience did not eliminate the team as a contender. Being in the Pac-10 Southern Division was no picnic. The Trojans faced a pow- erful Arizona team as well as a tough Stanford team. Those teams were ranked third and fourth respectively in the coaches ' pre-season poll. Outside the division, the team played number two- ranked Hawaii and a highly-ranked Ful- lerton squad. Even though numerically. y X T ABOVE: QUICK REFLEX Mickey Meister fields a bunt. I I ROW ONE: Burt Richardson, Charles McCool, Pete Walsh, Craig Stevenson, Jay Huyler, Tony Walczuk, Gary Snell, Mark Schultz, Mark Malconian. ROW TWO: Jim Cecchini, Bob Ogden, Craig Clemens, Jeff Blankenship, Bob Batesole, Assistant Coach Ron Vaughn, Head Coach Rod Dedeaux, Pitching Coach John Racanelli, Mickey Meister, Jim Carmack, Steve Heslop, Tom Moritz, Jeff Brown, Terrill Korner. ROW THREE: Reggie Montgomery, Greg Stump, Bill Thorn, John Roddy, Mark Keen, Mark McGwire, George Ponce, Sid Akins, Terry Marks, Todd Dewev, Phil Smith, Bob Gunnarsson, Dave Smith, John Wallace, Keith Brown, Steven Price. 252 Baseball ,4!V ABOVE: SMILE OF CONFIDENCE — Second baseman Bob Batesole puts the finishing touch on a double play. Baseball 253 f I rnSppp J ™ " - ™ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' P ' y ' ' 1 " ' ' hitting the long ball. ABOVE CONFERENCE AT THE PLATE - Coach Rod Dedeaux and the Chapman coach discuss a substitution " r uTK, ™ ' ' ■° ' ' ' " ' ' • her receives a high throw while defending the plate. FAR REACHING FOR THE SKY - Tony Walczuk makes a flying leap at a line drive. RIGHT: with the RIGHT: 254 Baseball the team seemed to have adequate depth, Head Coach Ron Dedeaux ' s stress on top-level performance prompted some early re-evaluation in some key areas. The core of the team is made up of returning players which include catcher and team captain Jim Cecchini, first baseman Dave Smith, second baseman Bob Batesole, and outfielder Mark Mal- conian. Filling in some of the slots are new additions John Wallace-centerfield, Reggie Montgomery-outfield, first base- man and pitcher Mark McGwire, and new short stop Craig Stevenson. This gave the Trojans a solid infield and out- field though there was a general weak- ness in team speed. Homerun power was provided by Dave Smith, Jim Cecchini, and Tom Moritz, but accordmg to Dedeaux, " pitching tells the story " . Starting pitchers included re- turning starters Mickey Meister, Steve Heslop, and Jeff Biankenship. The Tro- jans were also blessed with a fine reliev- ing staff which included Sid Akins, Mark Schultz, and McGwire. Despite their early season shortcom- ings, the Trojans proved a formidable force in the conference. Being young gave the team an advantage in next years race for the division title. Baseball 255 Men Swimmers Face Intense Competition Midway through their 1981-1982 sea- son, the use Men ' s Swimming team faced some of its toughest competitors, and managed to compile a 3-2 league record. For the first time, USC lost to top adversaries Arizona and Arizona State, but then climbed back into the race with victories over UC Irvine, Long Beach, and Pepperdine. Headed by Coach Peter Daland, Assistant Coach Steve Pickell, and Captain Jim Ferstel, the team anticipated " pressure meets " against top-ranked Stanford, UCLA, and Cal Berkeley. Three ex-Olympians, seniors Jeff Float and Brian Roney, and sophomore Chris Cavanaugh, returned to the team this year. Three new additions included freshmen Ken Fitzpatrick(Canadian breaststroke champion), Herweg Bay- er(Austrian freestyle champion), and Paulo Frischknecht( Portuguese butterfly champion), who emphasized the team ' s potential. Swimming in one of the toughest leagues in the US, the Pac-10 confer- ence, the Trojans strove to match their rankings from the previous year(an im- pressive 5th place both nationally and in the Pac-10). With such high achievers on the team, SC had the ability to per- form well among the season ' s tough competitors. RIGHT: READY, GO! — SC ' s men swimmers prepare for their meet. BELOW: DOING IT WITH STYLE — This swimmer demonstrates his best form in the freestyle sprint. 256 Men ' s Swimming : ROW ONE: Bob McAdams, Ben Lau, Tim Monoka, Paulo Frischknecht, Ken Fitzpatrick, John James, Herwig Bayer, Kevin Eslinger, Jim Griffin. ROW TWO: Ken Barrv, SJiawn Keating, Steve Laughlin, John Yacaville, Chris Cavanaugh, Keith Jackson, Scot Masuda. ROW THREE: Hideo Yamamoto, Assistant Coach Steve Pickell, Rob Mika, Bll Adickes, Dennis Scannell, Jim Ferstel, Jeff Float, Doug Frazer, Coach Peter Daland, Anthony Austin. LEFT: WINDMILL EFFECT — A backstroker glides through the water with easy motion. Men ' s Swimming 257 RIGHT: ON YOUR MARK — Crouched in ready position, a Trojan swimmer prepares for the backstroke event. BELOW: NO CRAWL — This swimmer gracefully propells herself through the water at an SC meet. 258 Women ' s Swimming I i Women Swimmers Try For Top in NCAA This year the USC Women Swimmers and Divers performed remarkably well for such a young team. Composed of pre- dominantly freshmen and sophomores, the teams were led by Head Coach Don LaMont and Assistant Coach Steve PickelKhimself a former Trojan swim- mer), and Diving Coach Rick Early. The only two seniors, Captain Meredith Wil- liams and Karen Reeser, showed the ropes to the younger members while demonstrating their ovvti aquatic prow- ess. Top members of the team included Sue Habernigg and Robin Fiene in sprint freestyle; Kelley Cox in back- stroke; Anette Fredricksson and Cindy Bodenstedt in breaststroke; Maura Walsh and Michelle Ford in distance freestyle; Terri McKeever, Mayumi Yo- koyama, and Meredith Williams in but- terfly; and Diver Cheryl Jones, who qualified highly in the 1 and 3 meter events. Midseason the Trojans were unde- feated: 8-0 in all, 4-0 in conference. The two biggest defeats were over Arizona, and last year ' s conference champion, Ar- izona State. With such qualified mem- bers, the Women of Troy made a major contribution to Southern Cal ' s reputa- tion in the swimming world. LEFT: AT THE START — Two women swimmers concentrate on their upcoming events. BELOW: BUTTERFLIES ARE FREE — The style of this SC swimmer shows how easy the flv can be. l 259 Ineligibility Hurts Trojans After ancticipating an oustanding year, Head Coach Verne Wolfe ' s men ' s track team was stricken with disaster before the first meet. Three star runners were academically disqualified and an- other was placed on probation. Ineligible to run for the Trojans this year were sprinters Mike Turner, Mike Sanford and Olympian Bill Green; high hurdler Tonie Campbell, ranked in the top five in the world, was put on academic pro- bation. The three sprinters, all memebers of use ' s outstanding 440-relay team, were not enrolled in academic classes at the university, but Campbell did attend. Wolfe regretted losing such fine ath- letes but said he was hopeful that Tur- ner would return in 1983. A stress fracture in the instep of his foot sidelined premier world sprinter RIGHT: HIGH STEPPING — James Sanford easily outdistances his San Diego State opponent in the 400 meter relay. 260 Track y. 2 - CQ O I ABOVE: S— T— R— E— T— C— H — Hurdler Milan Stewart strains as he overtakes his opponent. LEFT: AIMING FOR THE MARK — Barron Rutherford displays the proper tech- nique in hurling the javelin. James Sanford and shortened his season by 3 months. Sanford, a threat to break the world record in the 100 meters, was the mainstay of the Trojan running at- tack. Nevertheless, a new crop of excellent athletes helped balance the Trojan ' s losses. Top-ranked freshman James Knowles and Chris Chrisman joined team captain Milan Stewart in the high hurdles. Talented freshman sprinter Da- vid Cook ran formidable times in the 100 meters, while Mark Handelsman, an Olympic hopeful, dominated the 800 meters. The team also made a strong showing in field events. " Raw, untested talent " were the words used by Wolfe to de- scribe freshman high jumper Anthony Claire. Ed Tave represented the Trojans in the long jump with a respectable 25 ' 9 " , and pole vaulter Dave Kenwor- thy ' s 17 ' 9 " vault rounded off the impres- sive list of statistics the team compiled during the season. Track 261 New Faces See Long Season Under the guidance of Head Coach Sherry Calvert, the Trojan women started the season hoping for a much improved year. The mostly new, 22-member team had greater depth than the 1981 squad and will only be grad- uating three seniors in May. Calvert described the group of ath- letes as " quality " and expected them to score higher in dual meets this season provided that injuries didn ' t take their toll and mar the opportunity for success. Led by Ail-American 800-meter cham- pion Donna Curits, the women featured some fine performances. Sprinter Dollie Fleetwood registered an 11.30 in the 100 meters in an indoor meet , and senior Linda Cassidy ran remarkably well in L the 400-meter relay. Freshman and Jun- ior Olympics champion Sabrina Wil- liams was strong in the beginning, while junior Sabrina Williams success- fully took on the challenging heptath- lon. The heptathlon is comparable to the men ' s decathlon but contains only seven events. Although no individual stood out in the long-distance running events, Cal- vert was optimistic about future pros- pects. The Trojan women faced tough compe- tition within their own league from UCLA and Arizona. The team ' s pre-sea- son goals were improving last year ' s fifth place finish out of eight teams and offering a stronger challenge to Arizona State and San Diego State University. 4 ABOVE: UP IN THE AIR — Sandy Crabtree puts effort in the long jump. ABOVE: CONCENTRATION — Charm Bishop prepares to hurl the javelin. 262 Track ' ;i ABOVE: PRACTICE RUN — Six members of the USC Women ' s Track Team warm-up before a meet. L.: Track 263 Tennis Team Swings Into Action Men ' s Tennis started out the season with wins at the San Antonio Invita- tional in Texas and the MGM Team Championships in Reno, Nev. Team veterans Jim Agate, Sean Braw- ley. Brad Cherry, Roger Knapp, Gary Lemon and Bill Nealon backboned the team. The squad was rounded out by four of the top freshmen players in the country. Head Coach Dick Leach signed high school ' s best Matt Anger, Antony Emer- son, Todd Witsken and Rick Bengston to use ' s Marks Stadium. Their competi- tion included the University of San Diego Tourney, Pacific Coast Doubles, The Corpus Christi Team Tourney, Har- vard, and the Valley Hunt Club Tour- ney. ABOVE RIGHT: SMILE — Tennis team member Jim Agate is on the road to a Trojan victory. RIGHT: FATIGUED — A tired member walked off the court after a heated practice session. I 264 Men ' s Tennis i ; Men ' s Tennis 265 Coach Borelli Leads Winning Team Women ' s Tennis had a good season, starting off the year with a big win over Pepperdine. With some of the best play- ers in the country, the young team gained much experience. The team returned its top five singles players and added two of the top re- cruits in the country to its roster. Leading the list of players was 1981 AIAW singles champion Anna Maria Fernandez. Other talented returnees were Nina Voydat, Kelly Henry, Anna Lucia Fernandez, Paola Sesserago and Kathleen Lillie. Dave Borelli, eighth year tennis coach, felt use signed two of the top three available players in the country when Cecilia Fernandez and Carol Heynen joined the team. Other new and talented players were Theresa Jennings, Sue Pendo, and Ann and Maria Melbourne. BELOW: CONCENTRATION — Los Angeles City Player of the Year Theresa Jennings demonstrates her winning forehand. I I 266 Women ' s Tennis i I FAR LEFT: IT TAKES TWO — Carol Hey- nen, one of the country ' s top players dem- onstrates her talent with an excellent back- hand. LEFT: PRESTIGIOUS PLAYER — Senior Anna Maria Fernandez returns for an incredible season. LEFT: ROW ONE: Coach Dave Borelli. ROW TWO: Assistant Coach Brian Keat- ing, Nina Vaydat, Anna Lu- cia Fernandez, Kathlene Lil- lie, Carol Heynen, Assistant Coach Clay Hall. ROW THREE: Sue Pendo, Cecilia Fernandez, Theresa Jen- nings, Anna Marie Fernan- dez, Paola Sesserago, Kelly Henry. Women ' s Tennis 267 i ' Intramurals Offer a Variety of Sports RIGHT: SPLISH SPLASH — Poloist pit- pares to pass the ball. BELOW LEFT: LAY UP ACTION — Basketballers hope for two points. BELOW RIGHT: SPIKE ME — The volleyball endures much punishment dur- ing the course of each game. MIDDLE RIGHT: FAR FLUNG — Putter watches his shot. FAR RIGHT: DEFENSE — Players watch as the ball is put up. BELOW FAR RIGHT: STRETCH — Soccer requires flexi- bility just to reach the ball. i I I 268 Intramurals Intramurals 269 f7SK RIGHT: UP FOR A JUMP — Intramural bas- ketball players await for the ball to come down. BELOW: DEEP CONCENTRATION — The Wiz is showing his talents with his coun- terpart the frisbee. 270 Intramurals :•, ABOVE: COIN RESULTS — Captains of both teams meet with the ret. to flip for possession. LEFT: INTRAMURAL PRIDE — Many students have been awarded T-shirts for their participation. BELOW: TAKING AIM — Playing ten- nis means playing with precision. Intramurals 271 Sailing Team Travels to Regattas The use Sailing Team began making waves again this year. The 25-member team began the season by defeating sev- eral top nationally ranked teams. Over New Year ' s, the Trojans traveled to New Orleans, competing in the Sugar Bowl Regatta. The team finished second behind Tulane University. Other compe- titions included the Hangover Bowl and the Independent Press-Telegram Re- gatta in Long Beach. In the Sugar Bowl Regatta, trojan Pe- ter Drasnin received the low-point skip- per award and Ann McBride won the Racelle Anne Reese Trophy, which is awared to the top woman sailor of the regatta. Russ Silvesti and Carol McBride placed first in their " A " class at Stan- ford. Coach Kinney helped swing the Varsity team back into winning and they travelled to regattas up and down the west coast. RIGHT: WATCHING THE COMPETI- TION — Dave Clarke keeps time while watching the line ABOVE FAR RIGHT: GIVING ORDERS — Paul Marshall readies the team to set sail. FAR RIGHT: AHOY — The 1982 sailing team set for a day at sea. 272 Sailing Sailing 273 SPORTS PROFILES MARTA FIGUERAS-DOTTI A phenomenal athlete from Madrid, Spain who has only been in the U.S. of A. for 2 years, has won many honors in golf. She is a Senior majoring in Humanities and Italian with a grade point average of 4.0. Marta has been swinging a golf club for 12 years and at the age of 13 she was on the National Team in Spain. Through her many years of golf, Marta has won a Gold Metal for Sport Merit and Golf Merit, she has been the Best Spanish Golfer for 3 years and won first place in the Western Conference. She was voted Best Sophomore Athlete here at USC. Along with golf, Marta likes photography, racketball, music and to read. When asked what golf is to her, she replied: " It means a lot, everything as a matter of fact. I will never be able to quit. " She ' s still considering the pro ' s and will make her decision later on in the year. I GOLF ERIC KURIMURA The steersman of a racing vessel (or coxswain) is about 5 ' 4 " and 1201bs but full of leadership and dedication; just what the position calls for. Eric is a Junior majoring in Account- ing, because of the options involved; he has a grade point average of 3.7 and yet puts in many hours a week for 9 long months for crew. He is from the Los Angeles area and for many years has been involved with the sports of snow skiing and Formula 1 racing. Crew gives Eric an outlet from school and yet at the same time makes him feel a part of the USC world. When asked about his 6:30 am practices on Saturday Eric replied " I really don ' t mind because I personally get so much from the sport. I like crew and I feel good about it, " as a smile comes to his face. Crew has taught Eric leadership and the interaction with other people which he feels is important in life in general. CREW I 274 Sport Profiles 1 DON MOSEBAR An immense 6 ' 7 " , 2751bs football player is on his way to being a four year started. Majoring in Business with an emphasis in Marketing, Don has a grade point average of a 2.9 but has hopes of going to the pro ' s (and would prefer a west coast team). Coming from Visalia, Calif. Don was a unanimous Ail-American, a member of Coach and Athlete ' s Super Eleven (top 11 players in the country), a unanimous pick as Northern Calif. Player of the Year and Parade Magazine ' s choice as Outstanding Lineman in the Nation. In college he has been named to the Academic All-Pac 10 twice and 2nd team Pac-10. When he has any spare time he just like to relax but when it comes right down to it he like to escape the city and go fishing. When asked what football has done for him, he replied: " sometimes you have to work hard for the things you really want and I ' ye learned that through football. " His dedication is outstanding and it is pro ' en through his remarkable performance on the field. FOOTBALL DENISE DIAS A busy sophomore who never knew anything about crew before coming to USC is nowan outstanding oarswoman; last year she w-as awarded the Most Outstanding First Year Oar Person. Majoring in Political Science and Invironmental Science, Denise has a grade point average of 4.0 in her major and a 3.5 overall. She belongs to Alpha Lambda Delta and the Undergraduate Political Science Association. Her other interests are piano, flute, tennis and she loves to jog. Denise had a lot to sa ' about crew in general but she said it has helped her with discipline, patience and mental and ph -sical endorence. She smiled and said " I enjoy row ing and because it is a great pleasure I don ' t mind any of it, including the early, early morning prac- tices. " CREW ■■i. Sport Profiles 275 PAULA McGEE She is a relaxed, comfortable individual who likes to clown around with her friends. Besides winning many honors in Basketball she also has a good grade point average in her Civil Engineering major. She would like to go on to work for a large company in industrial engineering and even- tually own her own company. Paula is from Flint, MI. and was an Ail-American in high school basketball. She was selected to the All-WCAA first team and was named the most valuable player of the WAIAW Western Regional Tournament and yet her true love is not with basketball. When asked why she plays she replied: " It does so much for me. It has given me this education that I have always wanted. " I found Paula to be an extremely interesting woman and a woman who knows what she is doing in life. PAM McGEE A personable young woman who has played Basketball since the third grade. She likes to sleep because of her work outs and yet she loves to dance, sing and always meet new people and friends. Pam is a Sophomore with an Econ. major in which she would like to work on the Stock Market or maybe be a Professional Athletic Consult- ant. She was a First Team Ail-American by the American Women ' s Sports Federation; she was also named to the All- WCAA second team. She has always liked playing basket- ball but in high school she realized the opportunities that were open to her through it, namely college. BASKETBALL 276 Sport Profiles BILL STETSON An outstanding volleyball player who is also an achieved student majoring in Classics with a grade point average of 3.7. Bill is from Torrance, Calif, and wants to remain living in the Southern Calif, area because he loves the sun. After graduation this coming May he would like to go to USC ' s Medical School (where his father also went to) and perhaps become a GP. In volleyball, he was named to the NCAA All-Tournament and All-CIVA second team. He loves to play volleyball but he doesn ' t consider it his life. Actually, in his spare time he plays beach volleyball or any beach activity yet he is more interested in his professional career of medicine. He say volleyball won ' t last forever yet a career in medicine will. VOLLEYBALL MEREDITH WILLIAMS A pleasant, enthusiastic Senior who is on the swim team. Meredith has been swimming since she was eleven and has loved the sport more and more as she continues. She is originally from San Jose where she went to Branham High School. She is majoring in Education with a grade point average of 3.2; she also has hopes of continuing her educa- tion in order to obtain her Masters and hopefully a PhD. In swimming, Meredith is an All-American in the Butterfly and Long Distance Free Stvle. Her major interest is her fiance (who is also a swimmer) but she loves children very much and hopes to teach handicapped kids. She has been on the Coordinating Committee and Female Sports Council but her true dedication is to swimming. When asked what she felt about swimming and what the sport has done for her, she smiled, a very pleasing smile and said: " I love to swim. I really enjoy it so much. " Personally it has taught her a great many things about life in general and it has helped her grow as a person; discipline, loyalty, dedication- -they all mean swimming to Meredith. SWIMMING Sport Profiles 277 11 Rodeo Team Beats Tough Odds in Hopes of Making the National Championships The SC Rodeo Team led by the 1982 Los Angeles Rodeo Queen Casey Bieler, reached record highs despite strenuous times on the rodeo circuit. This year, the team was younger and more inexperienced due to late recruitment. Overcoming this problem, the rodeo queen hired more cowboys to get in- volved in the intense competi- tion that started in September. Early mandatory practices and heavy workouts resulted in Kim Harwell, Marty Elfalan and Jean Wilson suffering inju- ries in the bareback riding competition. Team Manager Rick Torres found more satisfy- ing work in the horse shoe business in Riverside while James Oshiro decided to join the 4-H Club and be Head Pas- ture Watcher for the South Conference. Overcoming a lack of stall space and storage area, the team found refuge after heavy road trips when Rodeo Clown Sandra " Mom " Boldt leitsed out a saloon and board- ing house for R R. Barrel ropers Carol McBride, Mary Schaefer and Rowena It- chon tied with previous Rodeo Team records whereas, saddle- back riders Bonnie Friedlander and Cecilia Perkins overcame saddle sores to win in their ca- tagory. Calf rojjers Nancy Geor- giou and Debbie Macalello roped 3,000 calves without a single miss but bull riders Theresa Rabe and Taylor Win- ston suffered from " bull fright " and had to send for second- string cowboys. For the first time in its three-year existence, the Rodeo Team had two entries in the armadillo-training catagory, Chris Mulrooney and Kristina Kling. Facing mean armadillos daily, Chris and Kristina suf- fered a multitude of contusions and bruises. Pam Waddell and Jamie Mohn were not into ropes, spurs and gloves and de- cided to enter into the fierce competition of greased pig catching. The pressure was in- tense at times but they man- aged to come through every ro- N I j i tt: vimK m. ' M WL T m ■•■ " ' f T 1 ■4 m ' lm j» ' ■• ' ■- ifi»»i ■ V- ' 4 £ ' 1 r 1 ABOVE: SOCIALIZING AFTER BARRELL ROPING — Rowena Itchon and Mary Schaefer take a breather for rodeo competi- tion with their party friend, Joe " Cigar " Indian. FAR RIGHT: BULL RIDING WITH A SMILE — Theresa Rabe and Taylor Win- ston pose during the happier days on the rodeo trail. Five minutes after this picture was taken, Rod, the friendly bull, grew restless and Theresa and Taylor were peeled off the floor and placed in a heavy R R program. RIGHT: PRACTICING BE- FORE THE REAL COMPETITION — Sad- dleback riders Bonnie Friedlander and Ceci- lia Perkins get into the intellectual rodeo lifestyle before facing thousands in the cen- ter arena. deo and are now accepting offers for private parties. If in- terested, please call 743-2518. Long distance tobacco-spitter Alan Streeter won top honors and was offered parts in com- mercials for Skoal, Copenhagen and Happy Days. The biggest drawback this season was with the hog-sloppers Paul Garcia, Cindy Bowles, Jim Vest,David Phillips and David Sakamoto. After long hours of practicing, they were too tired to do any successful hog-slopping on the circuit. Pep talks from Casey Bieler and Alan Streeter helped build their momentum to make it through the last rodeo held out in Buena Park. Bull rider Jim Lanahan won top honors in the Buena Park Semi-Annual Rodeo when he impressed the judges with his quick moves. To Jim ' s surprise, talent scouts were scoping the arena out and now Jim does free-lance riding- for the Pomona County Fair. There were a few surprise visits from Championship phantom bareback rider, Miro Copic and ex-bronco buster Steve Luther. Motivation build- ers and Rodeo Clowns, Diane Edwardson and Sandra Boldt practiced long and hard hours to perform unbelievable feats in fly catching with method ad- visement from Casey Bieler, 7.7.7.7.7.7.7.. Bored with the conven- tional, the team decided to re- decorate the equipment stalls from urban cowboy white to avant garde trail duster pink and orange. Even though there were derogatory comments from fellow rodeo riders, the team acheived much more this season in the new and exhiler- ating atmosphere. Living the rodeo life to the extreme, the teeim was also involved in var- ious western activities such as private home rodeos. ABOVE: RESTING BETWEEN RODEO EVENTS — Rodeo Clowns Diane Edward- son and Sandra Boldt and Rodeo Queen Casey Bieler show that rodeo days can dis- turb your metabolism. To prove this fact, in the off season, Casey, Diane and Sandra compete nationally in fly swating. FAR ABOE LEFT: A DAY IN THE LIFE OF A CALF ROPER — Nancy Georgiou and Deb- bie Macalello take time out from the rodeo circuit to pose with their first prize from the San Bernardino Rodeo, a 1982 Coupe Wa- gon FAR MIDDLE LEFT: GREASED PIGS ARE HARD TO CATCH — Greased pig enthusiasts Pam Waddell and Jamie Mohn prove to us that all work and no play makes a dead cowboy. LEFT: INDIANS ON THE TRAIL — Rodeo Queen Casey Bieler does publicity work with her PR man, Tonto Rodriquez. Graduating Football Players ' 82 Cm£6,, WAUK-0hi6. WOTNAK W-HfLO .. ■ : The Year In Sports FAR LEFT: WE ' RE NUMBER ONE — Bas- ketball team member raises her arms in vic- tory. LEFT: POWER PLAY — Billy Nealon puts his heart into each shot. LEFT MID- DLE: FLYING FISH — Waterpoloist pounces on the ball during the game. BELOW: SWING TIME — use golfer enjoys a good season. FAR LOWER LEFT: AQUAWOMAN — Swimmer strokes for success. FAR BELOW: ANTICIPATION — The tension mounts as baseball team member awaits the pitch. Year in Sports 281 ' - ' Hi O S FUND-RAISING EVENTS INVOLVEMENT MEMBER CLUBS ACTIVITIES SAC SERVICE ORGANIZATION BUSINESS FRATERNITIES RELIGIOUS GROUPS DUES MEETINGS TRADITION IZATIONS AIESEC A society for International Manage- ment Development, AIESEC arranges internships in Los Angeles for European students. This is done in exchange for use students having internships in Eu- ropean countries. AIESEC is basically a foreign (work) exhange program. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers, better known as AICHE, is an organization whose main purpose is to assist students in the chemical engi- neering field by giving them the oppor- tunity to meet with experienced profes- sional people and faculty in the field of chemical engineering. AICHE, which has been in existence since 1938 is part of the School of Engineering and basi- cally meets to discuss anything of im- portance which relates to the chemical engineering field. Each year in Fe- bruary the members of AICHE partici- pate in Engineering Week. AICHE ROW ONE: Ruth Russell, Morgina Williams, Karen Glasky, Merrily Comstock, Karen Sun- day. ROW TWO: Jenny Lee, Malia Carlisle, Kathy Dugan, Michele Moretti, David Sanch- es, Mark Glaskv. ROW THREE: Randy Cohen, Jocelyn Loren. ROW ONE: Kenneth Liu, Ana Liza Dia, Bruce Mori, Keith Nobuhara, Kent Renna- KOW IWO: Ria Nagree, Alice H. Shin, Agnes Lung, Patrick Moynihan, Ma Susan Ner. ROW THREE: Anna Lee, Rick George, Ross Kobayashi, Andy Nguyen, Usha Patel, Helen Dang, Bhanu Patel, Betty long. ROW FOUR: Mukul M. Sharma, Hendry Sutrisno, Emile Niu, Jeff Kroese, Daniel Violefte, Tuan Nguyen, Raffi Elmadjian, Serge Baghdikian, David Pedersen, Sharon Fujita. ROW FIVE: Jaisimha Kesari, Chung Youn Chi, Ivan Budiono, Arthur N. Wong, Thomas Gramata, Mark Johnson, Elizabeth Hummell, Jana Brill, Stan Newcomb. 284 AICHE AIESEC _ 1,1 ROW OXE: Craig lomita, Laura Berkfl, Arthur Johnson, Andri ' w Uian. ROW TWO: Judy Mivashita. Amv Hiroshige, Belinda Carter, Eileen McCoy, Bonn! Obligen ROW THREE; lanice Takimoto, Ming-Lee Li, Julianne Takahashi, Connie Takimoto Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Mu Gamma Alpha Mu Gamma, an honor society of foreign language recognizes outstanding foreign language students. This organi- zation, since its founding in 1931, has provided these students with chances to see foreign films, eat at foreign restau- rants, as well as several other chances to learn more about foreign culture. Alpha Lamda Delta is the Freshman Honor Society. Its goal is to help these outstanding students develop their aca- demic and leadership abilities. KOVV ONE: .Map,- Beth Reppart, susan sandstrom. Jim Lancaster. L.igi Eairchild, Paul Corona, Evangeline Fernandez, btcphin Lhe- nev-Lice, Christina Schultz, Moira Har ev. ROW TWO; Candy Shin, Tammy Bedrosian, Glenn Miya, Alexandria Darras, David Oka- mura, Mar - Schaeter. Kent McNeil, Susan Baltimore, Tom Sylia, Denise Dias, Phillip Sundquist, Steve Contreras. ROW THREE; Sharon Dojezal, David Telles, Susan Hevekling, George Delshad, Linda Longhoter, Steven V ' ershure, Robin Fovell, Mark Degner, Laura X ' oisin. NOT PICTURED: Mitch Reiss, Kevin Sifuentes, Pat Grismer. Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Mu Gamma 285 Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta is the International Pre-Med honor society. Its functions are to aid students interested in medicine by providing information about the field and by supplying medical school admissions information. It also helps Freshmen adjust to the pre-med students ' life, and holds social events as well as activities for charities. Alpha Kappa Psi is the largest busi- ness fraternity on campus. Some of the activities that the fraternity sponsors are Trojan Night at Disneyland, the Ca- reer Fair, Half-day on the job, and fund raisers such as hot dog, button, and fris- bee sales. H[ . m., i -— .- iapii k . 4 1 iki - { ' k » M 1 1 to-fV U s c: r:- i ' r , 1 PBFMCR ni nui)G m. .vj, , " 1 ' fflY ROW ONE: Dorothy Chui, Andrew Yuan, Eugene A. Cabico, Nick linuma, Yuan-Fei Chang, John H. Castro III, Lynn Becket, Rick Barrera, Mark Turrill. ROW TWO: San Yu Lole, Judy Nevitt, Sheela Choudhury, Robert Van Vooren, Malcolm Wehrle, Daniel Slutske, Ari Weinreb, Salim Mohammadi, Albert Warner, David Lee Chin. ROW THREE: Larry Brostoff, Wadely Nupsato, Willis Chang, Brett Levine, Anthony Chen, Ed Cabico. Alpha Kappa Psi ROW ONE: Lambert Jong, Ann Nobunaga, Stephanie Kometani, Duncan Lee, Andrea Lucier, Molly Walsh, Nanette Furbeyre, Christine Thompson, Wyne Louie, Lisa Leach, Tammy Tarn, Pat Finigan, Rocio Hernandex, Stephanie Berger, Thomas Shiraga, Lori Jang, Steve Kahookele, Dalene Harbour, Susan Sakaguchi, Christine Barry, Robyn Elliott- ROW TWO: Diane Marks, Donna Davis, Susan Baker, Edi Stiles, Kevin Hughes, Craig Yamaoka, Lynn Kawagoe, Mariza Santos, Yolanda Williams, Nadine Taylor, Shael Buchen, David Kreidler, Sangeeta Gipta, Roxanna Manlagnit. ROW THREE: Robert Mclntyre, Phyllis Mevorach, Michael Ginsberg, Wendell Ching, Ashols Do, Anne Balas, Anne Duclos, Maria Chavez, Diana Melgoza, Raymond Salazar, Scott Hewlett, Steve Judell. ROW FOUR: Michael Uyenishi, Jordan Graham, Sheri Wood, Brad Balen, Phil Talsacs, Denise Rivera, Robert Fisher, Ronald Tom, Mark Krieger, Aasim Mahmood, Jason Nicolai. ROW FIVE: Ken Kroeger, Brian Cummings, John Livernois, Tom Rinear, Alfred Medina, Ted Sirotta, Jay Miskiel, Michael Louie, Brian Katz, Lisa Neugent, Amit Patel, William Clift, Elena Berumen, Mary DePaoli. ROW SIX: Bob Pfaff, Julie Diaz, Keith Rettig, Mark Warden, Sharon Ritchie, Jerome Mullady, De Cao Huynh, Kevin Triever, Jacquie Lee, Jim Olds, Bob Booker, Bill Morrison. ROW SEVEN: Don Prunty, James Lee, Stan Koyanagi, Karen Lott, Karen Wong, June Chenalloy, Feing Fang. ROW EIGHT: Ramona Reagin, Joseph Lu, Janie Wong, Scott Shimamoto, Joyce Uan Tilborg, George Sweet, Mark Mulcahy, Janet Tucker, Kelly Contratto. ROW NINE: John Pape, Paul Hsu, Richie Merluza, Ken Godek, Peter Wolf, Umoe Padilla. 286 Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Kappa Psi American Society of Civil Engineers ROW ONE: Patrick Fiedler, John Kincheloe, Cheryl Gordon, Carl Williams, Amy Chen. ROW TWO: Daniel Sequeira, Delwin Martin, Frank A. Spasaro, Bob Zmuda, Marvvan Alabbasi, Ignatius H. Suhendro, Kuok Khoon Tsen, Ricky Morales, Stephen Choi, Tony Wong, Patrick So, Karen Kong, Mazen Almobarak. ROW THREE: Glenn Ito, Roy Fisher, Jeffrey Tso, Christopher J. Ward, Emerson Wong, Ignatius Brotoatmodjo, Alfred S.K. Liew, Diaa Guirguis, Wayne Zee, Jackson Yuen, Andy Himawan, Hayward Pardue. ROW FOUR: Cecilia Wu, Tony Kantarjian, Brian W. Courtier, Leslie Tso, Aart Assink, Vince Zeimis, Warland Kealoha, Cedric Estrada, Doug Thiessen, Tom Black. ROW FIVE: Peter Grillias, Joe Enzmann, Sasan Taherzadeh, Afshin Ghodsi, Murad Massoud, Habib Bousraih. ROW SIX: Lawrence Cuaresma, S. Mohannad Assar, Michael Schmitzer, Douglas Suzuki, John Staff, Jose E. Navarro, Khalid Jayid, Ahmad Reza Ansari, Morad Iranzadi. ROW SEVEN: Dr. Stanly Butler, Joel B. Handen, Samad Mohammadi-Ekrami, Matthew J. Gomez, Nader Ghaderi, Daniel Portway, Karla Hogue, Kris Thordarson, Chris Gabriel, Hing Lee. ROW EIGHT: Soheil Tasbihchi, Ahmad Ghaderi. ASME The ASME is a professional society designed to increase expertise in the field of Mechanical Engineering. It keeps Engineers informed about societal issues through its speakers and publica- tions. The American Society of Civil Engi- neers provides a way for engineering students to get to know each other on social, academic, and professional levels. ROW ONE: Amir Par iz Hosseinian, Audrey Jud- son, Elaine Martinez, Kathleen Tom. ROW TWO: Howard Moore, Art Gonthier, Tamarak Hagen, Brian Wilson, Doug Wolfe, Professor Geoffrey Shi- flett. ROW THREE: S Mohannad Assar, D. Rohen- dra Atapattu, Gail Waid, Patrick Sylvester, Sepehr Arbabi, Angela Peddy. ROW FOUR: Joe Blackstone, Jeff Bennett, Teresa Fernandez, Alvin Chan, Er- nesto Castillo, Doug Kerstner, Massoud Mina-Ar- aghi. ASCE ASME 287 i Angel Flight Angel Flight is a national service or- ganization made up of civilian women. They serve USC, the community, and the Air Force ROTC program. They are involved with the Cystic Fibrosis Asso- ciation, and are currently planning a project for Juvenil Hall. The Armenian Student Association is a social cultural organization which promotes the Armenian culture. It is open to all students. ROW 1: Major Gary M. Kilgore, Rebekah K. Chang, Brenda Scarbrough, Tracy Woodland, Vanessa Wise, Marty Elfalan; ROW 2: Mark Sward, Dan Zangari, Cheryl Davis, Gloria Flores, Johannah Jones. Armenian Student Association 288 ROW ONE; Armin T. Arminak, Sako Manoukian, Sako Aghazarian, Zareh Khachatoorian. ROW TWO: Adrine Mosaian, Vahan Karaoghlanian, Gigi Dunaians, Ara Tavitian, Armen Abrahamian, Yervant Zorian, Sosy Toumayan. ROW THREE: Leon Aftandilians, Raffi Elmadiian, Katriel Zavzavajian, Roupen Merjanian, Armen Minassian, Nerces Minassian. ROW FOUR: Henry Baghdassarian, Edick Hossepian, Serge Baghdikian, Odet Markarian, Alek Zarifian, Gorik Hossepian, Anita Manukian. Asian Pacific Student Outreach ROW 1: David Morisaki, Judy Miyashita, Jacque Tse, Karen Wong, Mike Matsuda, Janet Yamamoto, Gary Sakamoto, Tom Chan, Mendy Wong; ROW 2: Dannv Lee, Hannah Li, Julie Wu, John Tarn, Sam Chang, Brvson Kishimoto, Bob Caparaz, TonvAcosta; ROW 3; Larn. ' Wang, Ron Yamada, Tae Sun Chang, Tim Lieu, David Yamaguchi, Sabrina Wong, Monete Chew, Lourdes Vita, Derrick Aiau, Mvra DeLeon, Jeff Lee, Grant Chun, Glen Lau, Cvndi Luke, Dennis Fong, Bob Montana, David Lee, Stan Hirata, Nick Lee: ROW 4: James Endo, Jackie Tom, Luz Rodriquez, Becky Chang, Rhonda Tanner, Dina Lee, Liz hda, Leslie Miyahata, Margaret lida, Audrey Suga, Andy Soo-hoo. ASBME ROW ONE: Dr. Lewis, Robert Gong, Harry Watanabe, Tom Kabalin, Kathy Flattum, Sean Armstrong. ROW TWO: In Sun Chang, Dan Annarella, Sudango Harsono, Joseph Fan. ROW THREE: Pascual De Guzman, Stella Chang, Chrishne Fukushima. ROW FOUR: David Uchida, Mark Fujita, Andrew Vandivort. NOT PICTURED: Marilet A. Zablan. The function of the Asian Pacific Stu- dent Outreach is to provide leadership experience and opportunities for Asian Americans. It also educates the Univers- ity community about Asian Americans and tries to dispel the stereotypes. They put out a newspaper, plan speakers, work with groups for other universities, and host the annual Asian Pacific Heri- tage Week. The Associated Students of Biomedical Engineering is an organization dedi- cated to the promotion of biomedical en- gineering in the university and in the professional world. They have had field trips to such places as the Orthapaedic Hospital, the Ear Research Institue and Cilco, Inc. Activities included a new stu- dent reception, faculty student football and volleyball games, and a CPR class taught by the L.A. County paramedics. Asian Pacific Student Outreach ASBME 289 Baha ' i Faith Club Baptist Student Union I ROW ONE: Lisa Marie del Valle, Jeffrey barnes, Farshio Taleb, Gloria Haithman. ROW TWO Mojgan Lagghaei, Carlos Cadena, Moojan Khazra Babak Bagha, Farid Samandari. ROW THREE: Sla muk Sahand, Ruhullah Massoudi, Camelia Varga, Navid Nabet. ROW ONE: Jeanne Galloway, Pete Gaughan, Carol Okamoto, Laura Horton, Helen Cohen, Wendy D. Johnson. ROW TWO: James Don Ullman, Pamela Savage, Shola Giwa, Van Harbor. ROW THREE; Sam Schofield, Bob Hickman, Paul Forbat, Randy Deering. Bahai Faith Club acquaints interested people with the tenets of the Bahai faith. It sponsors lectures, social cul- tural events and discussions. Baptist Student Union is a Christian organization reaching out to other stu- dents on campus and sharing with them. They help each other to grow as Chris- tians. The BSU has had an interna- tional dinner for international students, various fellowships at least once per month, bible studies, and prayer meet- ings. Beta Alpha Psi is a national honorary professional accounting fraterity. It promotes the study and practice of ac- counting and provides members with op- portunities in the business world. Beta Alpha Psi ROW ONE: Rob Lyddon, Debbie Noriega, Norm Yoden, Scott Hodgkins, Stan Koyanagi, Leslie Hauser. ROW TWO: Mehrdad Asheghian, Mark Rosengrant, Lorna Johnson, Jaimie Soulvie, Tony Alvin Ashley, Lisa Popovich, Peter C. Halt, Vivien Matsuama, Mark Usui, Gretchen Swetman, Don Parker, Susan Sakaguchi. ROW THREE: Tyrone Awan, Homayoon Nehoray, George Cole, Julio Fongg, Greg Hendry, Michael L. Fischer, David Raff, Richard B. Yee, Wesley Samuels. ROW FOUR: Keith Honig, Sam Sinasohn, Jodie Thomson, Jocelyn Lorenzo, Kafhey Cassou, Kgungwhan Michael Won, Sherri Agnifili. ROW FIVE: Joseph Kondash, Elbert Kinnebrew, Mike Farrell, Richard Markowski, Joanie Reberry, Dan Thomas. 290 Baha ' i Faith Alpha Psi Club Baptist Student Union Beta ROW ONE: Tom Haggerty, Mitch Laughton, Charlie Litsy, Terry Haggin, Kathy Mannix, Kip Sheppard. NOT PICTURED: Gordon Lee, Jane Makie, Steve Apfel, Anthony Sewell, Toby Henderson, Bob Haro, Fred Blood, Frank Arlene, Rabbit Fluff, Mara, Lori, Debbi. Bicycle Motorcross Club In its third year at U SC, the Bicycle Motocross Club (BMX) has continued to grow and gain interest. This year ' s group competed in several major races including the National Championship. Once a week, the Biology Students Association holds seminars which allow the professors to discuss their current areas of research, from molecular biol- ogy to biochemistry to ecology. They plan many social events during the aca- demic year such as The Hancock Mu- seum Tour, parties, and ecological walks. Biology Students Association ROW 1: Lynn Becker, Steven Matiaro, Joe Trojan, Ari Weinreb, Vicki Schiller, Nick linuma, Agnes Hirai, Paul Liccini, Cheri Schwabenland; ROW 2: Margaret Rozbicka, Karen Remigio, Elaine Lum, Adriana Rodriquez, DeeAnn Bagwell, Modesta Gaerlan, Elena Carrasco; ROW 3: Lorraine Kainuma, Xiomara Castillo, Canstantine Cotsaras, Robert F. Wilson, Andrew Yuan, Scott Cramer, Maribel de Guzman. ■i Bicycle Motorcross Club Biology Students Association 29] HR Blue Key use Engineer Magazine ¥ ROW 1: Gordon Thompson, Steve Kwong; ROW 2: Brad Wilier Jim Rettela, Larry Fox; NOT PICTURED: Chip Stuart, Richard LeBlanc, Terry Wapner, Tom Hall, Tim Henry. ROW 1: Marcus Peacock, Brian Yamagucki; ROW 2: Stella Chang, Amy Chen, Carl Williams; ROW 3: John Staff, Andrew Vandivort. Business School News Staff Blue Key is a men ' s honorarj- society. Its members are selected on the basis of academic achievement and leadership ability. One of their main activities is the leadership retreat help in the Spring of each year. The use Engineering Magazine is a student publication put out for Engi- neering students. It covers topics in the field and contains humor and cartoons as well. Students that work on the mag- azine participate in Engineering Week, hold a variety of contests such as a char- iot race, and give speeches at orienta- tion. The Business School News is designed to keep students informed of Business activities on campus. It is a weekly pa- per and contains article pertaining to the economy and the Business world. It can be picked up every Monday at the Career Development Center or the Crocker Business Library. ROW 1: Steve Judell, Maria Perez, Joseph Cardenas, Gretchen Swetman, Valerie Madrid; ROW 2: Camelia Vargas, Nelson L. Cohen, Robert Bell, Robert Ahn, Beverly Denise Greene; ROW 3; Paul Garcia, Pat Finigany, Shael Buchen, Norma Binkley, Paul Khoo Ghee Seng. 292 Blue Key Business School News Staff USC Engi- neer Magazine « ' ?t.g- ' " -J ' v Chi Epsilon ROW 1: Glenn Ito, Leslie Tso, Amy Chen, Bob Zmuda, Ignatius H. Suhendro, Kuok Khoon Tsen; ROW 2: Jeffrey Tso, Christopher Ward, Delwin Martin, Frank Spasaro, Art Assink, Ignatius Brotoatmodo, Alfred Lievv; ROW 3: Patrick Fiedler, Daniel Portway, Brian Courtier, S. Mohammad Assar, Peter Grillias, Samad Mohammadi Ekrami, Sasan Taherza- deh; ROW 4; Joel Handen, Joe Enzmann, John Staff, Emerson Wong; ROW 5: Nader Ghaderi, Ahmad Ghaderi, Andy Himawan. use Concerts The National Civil Engineering So- ciety, Chi Epsilon, gives recognition to civil engineering students for scholastic achievement, as well as character, prac- ticability, and socialabilty. They partici- pate in Engineering Week, help the en- gineering department proctor tests and hold an initiation banquet each year to which alumni and faculty are invited. use Concerts provide a variety of concerts for USC students. A major ev- ent that was held this fall was the Oin- go-Boingo concert. Lisa Nemzo, a guitar- ist and singer also performed at SAC this year. ROW ONE: Demetra Mavis, Bonnie Poole, Rozalynn Johnson, Mike Hyman, Bill Panzica. ROW TWO: Frederick Thomas, Randdall J. Craig, Evelyn G. Thompson, Frank Cruz-Aedo. ROW THREE: Reverand Ronnie Martin, Jason Anderson, Moise Emquies, Jordan Spiegel. ROW FOUR: Jake Duhart, Patrick HoUoway, Randy Cohen. 293 ROW ONE; Tim Quan, Wade Shinsato, Raymond Lee, Gayle Carney, Sylvia Mitchell, Todd Auerbach, Jav A. Cambra, Richard Tamaru, Mario Benavente, Jennie Chung, Richard Chung, Marcos Cortuz. ROW TWO: Margaret Rozbicka, Joanne Pantaz, Bess Maltz, Anna Wiedenfeld, Robyn Kercheval, Kevin Mizoguchi, Randal Matsumoto, Hue Trieu, Ivy Kyin, Leslie Tanimura, Enrie Enriquez. ROW THREE: Jeff Wong, Sandy Wong, Ken Marquez, Brian Miyagishima, Greg Delman, Daniel Akarakian, James Hori, Howard Nakamura, Sharon Newcomb, Mahsa Seyedan, Leonor Vita, Lauri Maker. ROW FOUR: Peter C. Wu, Steve Placido, Foster Weems, Walter J. Wong, Lisa Juels, Julia Tanner, Kent Ochiai, Stacy Nicole Nichols, Steven A. Cawtillo, Gary S. Castillo. NOT PICTURED: James Oshiro, Daniel Eng, Hamlet Ong, Stacey Nichols, Linda Engebretson, James Cho, Ben Sanchez, Lester Lim, Nelson Walker, Jennifer Santos, Frandsen Maxwell, Brent Lew, Massood Khosrori, Robert Cole, Larrv Busch, Man Shu Chan, Patricia Bergmar, Victor Santos, Darren Nakamatsu, Tracy Wong, Bennet Lee, Ernesto Mireles, Wayne Ozaki, Fung T3m, Michele Yamada, Jay Glenn, Jeff Lowry. Delta Sigma Pi Delta Delta Sigma, the USC Pre-Den- tal Pre-Dental Hygiene Society, is an organization which offers its members various programs such as dental school observation clinics, guest speaker semi- nars, pre-dental curriculum counseling, and mobile dental clinics. In case anyone wondered where this year ' s " Revenge Bowl " T-shirts came from, they were sold by Delta Sigma Pi, the professional business fraternity. Delta Sigma Pi holds weekly manage- ment seminars, and keeps its members socially active by throwing two theme pledge actives per year. ROW ONE: George Will, Tracv Meyer, Wanda Maiden, Olivia Frances, Rose Mar ' Nen- dez, Kris Fan, Martha Jane Fong, Judv Lee, Tyrone Awan. ROW TWO: MichaelWelch, Barbara Freeman, Patty Wong, Craig George Emourian, Desire Jackson, Devon Brown, Doug Giorgetta, Joyce Thomas, Judith Geller. ROW THREE: Milan Felices, David Thomp- son, Carole Takamatsu, J. Gregory Katz, Michael E. Schulte, Diedre Adams, Laura Robledo, Jelindo Angelo Tiberti, II, Dave Wieczorek. ROW. FOUR: Darren Sakurai, Alan Uehara, Diane Imamura, Mark Shcht, Paul E. Forbes, Craig Takamiya, Jim Griffin, Ann Takemota, Lednard Cisneros. ROW FIVE: Brenda Baich, Samira Baker, Pat Garrett, Mary Codispotti, Craig Maronde, John Inglett, Christine Marie Nicoletto, Ross Bryan, Kurt Koch, Ted Litwiller. ROW SIX: Andrea Coursolle, Helen Wong, Mark Nehoray, Collin McTernan, Dave Gardner, Jim Newcomb, Joe Rodriguez, Chris Boulter, Vance Ggillenwa- ter. NOT PICTURED: Paul J. P. Garcia (taking the picture). 294 Delta Delta Sigma Delta Sigma Pi I ROW 1: Emilv Spirtos, Debbie Katsogianes, Anna Salsman, Maria Anton, Kris Kampanis, Maria Vasilion; ROW 2: Stella Vassilakis, Nancy Georgiou, Elaine Pantaz, Liz Skandale, Maria Thanos, Gena Strategos; ROW 3: Alexandria Darras, Julie Georgiou, Yerasimos Thanos; ROW 4: Louis Skoby, Bill Vasilion, Larry Halfhill, Janet Berdanis; ROW 5: Chris Kokenis, Nick Stamos. use Ellines The use Ellines is a Greek cultural organization open to all students. They sponsor speakers, had retreats, and have an annual Christmas party at which traditional Greek food is served. The El- lines boast over 100 active members in- cluding alumni on staff. The Entrepreneurs Association has just completed its first year of social gatherings and guest speakers, and hopes to be able to expand its activities in the coming years. Entrepreneur Association ROW ONE: Patrick Teamey, Thomas Tillisch, Mariane Brown, PJiillip La Plante, Anne Amundson, TJiomas Schiff, Amanda Romos Go, Ronald Ige, .Amy Wai-Mee Mak, .Mark Eisen. ROW TWO: Ron Giannotto, Jeff Romo, Michael Flanagan, Sharon Dank, Tami Taecker, John Marine, Lamartine McGavock. ROW THREE: Richard Kavonian II, Bradley Murray, Ciancy Lavins, Jim Colachis, Kathy Bennett, Susan Parker. ROW FOUR: Ed Ely, Scott Laufer, Mike Kingsbur -, Norma Binkley. ROW FIVE: David Cairns, Merrily Comstock, Doug Matthews, Gar - Turner, Max Herbas. ROW SIX: Tjahaja U. Joso, Jeffrey Feather, Robert Ratto, Frank Chiorazzi, Kon,- Kazarian, William Mok. ROW SEVEN: Philip Jordan, Tim Bearer, Mike Holbrook, Greg Murray, Joseph Cardenas, Luis M. Morett, Stuart Weske, Loree Stadelman. use Ellines Entrepreneur Association 295 The Hawaii Club works to promote the Hawaiian culture and to integrate new students from Hawaii with the rest of the University. The club is open to anyone who is interested. The high point of their social activities is their fa- mous Luau, held Spring semester each year, for which they import fresh pi- neapples and flowers directly from the Islands. The Food Industry Management Pro- gram prepares young men and women to become professional line and staff man- agers in the food industry. Students who complete this nine-month program re- ceive a Certificate of Food Industry Management. ROW ONE: Grant Chun, Stanley Hirata, Kathleen Tom, Lise Shigenaga, Joyce Sawai, Jacqueline Tse, Audrey Suga, Dian Lee. ROW TWO; CarlSoares, Susan Kusada, Kathv Chun, Dawn Cassulo, Cyndi Luke, Curt Hiu, Sam Cahng, Tony Acosta, Junji Ya- suda, Clarence Oshiro. ROW THREE: Jeffrey Lee, Ronald Chong, Stanley Hirakawa, Dayid Lee, Der- rick Aiau, James Hori, Samuel J. Tang, Paul M. Tom. ROW FOUR: Derek Patao, Bernard Kealii Ce- ballos, Andy Soo-Hoo, Mark Shiroma, Brad Ou, Bryson Kishimoto, Julie Hahn, Lisa Takata, Brain " Spud " Gkamoto, Charlie Lum Hawaii Club Food Industry Management Program ROW ONE: Jeanne Church, Kirk Reynolds, Elisa Whaltr. Ch.irlottu Hillington, Patricia Moore, Mar ' Ann Hutton, Gayle Wheatley, Mary Lou Lester, Linda Powell, Heidi Bolinder, Cathleen Marple, Dr. Norman Sigband. ROW TWO: Richard Mielkey, Karen Kozai, David Watts, Gary Smith, Robert Kirkpatnck, Steven Kent, Julius Taylor, J. Douglas Anderson, John McHugh, Linda James, Deborah Davis, Gary Webb, Christopher Bannwolf. ROW THREE; Kirby Sollom, Christopher Linskey, Thomas Sampson, Gary Philbin, James Griffin, Edward Allen, Kevin Papagni, Thomas Gilmore, Dennis Young, Claudia Reich, Jim McCloud, Dr. Brian Harris. ROW FOUR:Dr. John Fleming, Rafael Vingochea, Gilberto Fimbres, Kenneth Allen, Ted Nonini, Patrick Hagerty, Steven Ross, Dwight Og- letree, Jeffr) ' Waite, Dr. James Stevenson, Larrv Peregrine, Calvin Knox, William Andronico. J use Helenes The Helenes act as the offi- cial use hostesses. This year they oraganized and executed the Founder ' s Day activities and held their annual Christ- mas philanthropy fund raiser. The Indionesian Student Association is part of a larger Los Angeles Association whose function is to promote and preserve the Indianesian culture. ROW ONE; Cynthia Hunt, Lisa Lon- don, Penny Rawson, Freda Berman, Cindv Berger, Kim Donlon, Thayer VVeddle, Valerie Boss, Karen Maaarse, Maureen Carlisle, Janis Smith, Renee DeRoche ROW TWO; Wendy Gillet, Linda Ravvluk, Valerie Sakalis, Vickie Kurtz, Christina Schultz, Pam Red- man, Meredith Norton, Aloma Park, Nancy Hatfield, KimberlvPauli, Judy Diaz-Rosso, Gina Smith. ROW THREE; Nena Krivosic, Suzi Koda, Jeanne Le- neham, Kristen Kappes, Kellv Culli- nan, Kathv Hale, Patricia Rojas, Sally Meloch, Marty Rey, Karen Glasky. ROW FOUR: Kelly McNamara, Katliy Jones, Cathv Silliman, Teri McEfee, Kellv Gabriel, Hilary Hamer, Dana Morris, Lisa Fujiwara, Dalene Har- bour, Cher l Moore. NOT PICTURED; Jill Herberg, Robin Maness, Grace Greer, Karen Markev, Lila Wynne, Liz Sibley, Liz Wasserteil, Tori Peterson, Barbara Peitzmann, Jill Hussey, Linda Horst, Carole Miller, Karen Glasky, Lisa Brooks, Chen Lall. Indonesian Student Association ROW ONE: Wiro Santoso Gunavvan, Dewi Irawahi Darmohusodo. Mariana Tjahva, Irawan Sidharta, Moh .NIasir Nasvtion, Adam Indrawidjaja, Harianto Sastrodiuirjo, Dann Soegandha, A. Gafoer ' Zuhri, Harto .Nlurdin. ROW TWO: Ing Kun Lim, Anthony Wibisono, Lilyana Suny, Sandrawati Wibowo, Len- awati Hartono, Aloysia Karmadji, Fredy Purnama, Peter Gozal, Priska Widyatmaka, Vonny Sugianto, Rachmini D. Ibrahim, Heryeti N. Amier-Mihm, Nasrun Mulyadi, Jejeh Yusup. ROW THREE: Sharif VViguna, Nello Vega, Kosmian Pudjiadi, Rudy Sulis- tiadi, Julianlo Halim, Titi Sukiman, Swanny The, Sattiawati Punta, Poppy Gozal, Salanti Budilaks- mono, Widji Nyoto, Maumun Murod Dudhie, Ed- ward Sumarli. ROW FOUR: Damian Pvjiadi, Satya- wan Sudhana, Andy Himawan, Widjajono, Witjaksono Sidhakta, Ibrahim Soemedi, Sukato Kato, Adhi Mahendra, Marianti Pudjiadi, Ignatius Brotoatmodjo, Kinardo K T. Ang, Kjani S ukri, Su- takim Woenardi. ROW FIVE: Kai Chan, Tjo Khe Lim, Suherman Saputra. ROW SIX: David Kwan, Yohanes Nugroho, Mustafa Widjaja, Ruddy Bianto- ro, Hartono Sulaiman, Edhi Sukohardjo, Ong Thiam Tee, Budi Rahardjo, Januar, Gunavvan S. Muljadi, Ivan Budiono, Handianto Tjokrosaputro, Soehahjono Winarko, Hendrv ' Sutrisno. „» I, " : use Helenes Indonesian Student Association 297 International Peer Advocates Minorities in Business Administration ROW ONE: Jenny Tan, Maryam Mohassessi. ROW TWO: Juan Echanojauregu, Harish Babia, Melissa Volpert, Sharif Ossayran. ROW ONE; Donna Davis, Sabrina Polk, Beverly D. Greene, Sandra Cox, Ste- phanie Owens. ROW TWO: Sharon Gayle, Sandra Riney, Neil Cheatham, Evelyn Thompson, Barbara Scotlan. NOT PICTURED: Claudia Hurrington, Lynne A. Dent, Wayne Lee Williamson, Gary D. Hinton, Ceretha Terrell, Darnell Cargill, Joyce Riley, Tony Ashley, Kevin Dennis. IEEE The International Peer Advocates helps foreign students adjust to USC through its counseling servcices and so- cial get-togethers. Minorities in Business Administration is designed to promote education, career placement and social interaction for its members. The IEEE is the prefessional society for Electrical Engineers. It sponsors filed trips and lectures. ROW ONE: Pamela Risinger, Phac Tran, Candy Shin, Neil Alcantara, Robert Lainez, Carol Takeuchi, Alexander R. Hironasa, Lorna Toyota, Evelyn Ung. ROW TWO: Quynhtran Le, W. Peter Blankenship, Eldon Vita, Kai Wu, Chien Charng-Ming, Steve Gomez, Kang Seah Lim, ScOtt Powers. ROW THREE: Terry Lee, Bryce Avery, Todd Carstensen, Bret Fore- man, Sudargo Harsono. 298 International Peer Advocates Minorities in Busi- ness Administration IEEE Korean Trojans ROW ONE: Ki Hyon Choe, Young O. Choi, Judy J. Choi, Michael Kim, Kenny Kang, Donil Kim, Morin Park. ROW TWO: Jin Y. Ahn, Ki S. Choe, Unknown, Soo Y. Kang, Unknown, Min J. Kim, So Y. Park. ROW THREE: Alice Shin, Alice Cho, Hwa J. Chung, Sooil Lee, Jim H. Chun, Leen Lee, Robert, Jung S. Kim, Young C. Pyo. ROW FOUR: Howard Lee, Jin S. Sung, Unknown, Jung H. Oh, Hyun G. Shin. The Korean Trojans is a so- cialcultural organization that is open to all students although it is primarily Ko- rean. The purpose of the club is to pro- mote Korean culture. Latino Business Students prepare His- panic students to maiie the transition into the corporate world, thereby provid- ing the corporate world with qualified Hispanic professionals. Their banquet this year was held at the end of the spring semester. Latino Business Students H K .. LI l s w m i l l %jll raljLlifyta m ' K p A Hf 1 JT V " HkI ' M. m ' P M IB kjir m Bji ' . H - ' f Kf j L ■f Ht i Jpifln 1 Hi- 13 1 ROW ONE: Rudy Leyva, Alfred Cortez, Rosa Linda Sanchez, Richard Rodriquez, Martha Tapias, Eddy Roman, Marta Restori, Max Herbas, Mark Alvarado, George Lopez. ROW TWO: Roseanne Lopez-Grant, Yorizma M. Rodriguez, Zinnia Coronel, Tony Gutierrez, Laura Lopez. ROW THREE: David Telles, Maria O. Chavez, Ronnie Cellalloo, David Ruiz, Dannv Lopez, Maria Perez, Magdalena Estrada, James E. Garcia, Carmen Perea, Alfred Ayala, Denise Rivera, John Menchaca. ROW FOUR: Walter Gonzalez, Yolanda Hernan- dez. Berta Beteta, Robert Delgado. Richard Flores, Rita Cortex, Gisela Longoria, Maria A. Quesada, Tom Calderon, Mario P. Hernandez. ROW FI E: Joseph Cardenas, Fred S. Mo;. les, Sonia Macias, Linda Lopez, Gloria Garcia, Raul D. Nunez. ROW SIX: Frank Guiterrez, Luis M. Morett, Camelia Vargas, Hector F. Hinojosa, Susan Sifuentes, Rodo Cruz, Richard V ' asquez, Jr. ROW SEVEN: Hector Torres, Lourdes Rodriquez, Oaaiis Suarez, Alex Cha ez, Gary Angelo, George Islas, Jesus Espinoza. Korean Trojan Latino Business Students 299 MANIM The purpose of MANIM is the recruit- ment and retention of minority pre- health professionals. The National Society of Black Engi- neers tries to get black engineers to- gether to make them familiar with the out-of-class aspects of Engineering. They periodically sponsor speakers, and up- perclassmen are given th e opportunity to help Freshmen out academically. Each year they choose one high school to come to visit the School of Engineer- ing. ROW ONE: Loi M. Chang-Stroman, Lam Eddie, Michael E. Morris, San-Yu Lok. ROW TWO: Glover Julius, Daniel Mayfield, Tanya Porche, Derrick Hubbard. ROW THREE: Michael Moncure, Linda Bearden, Tracie Stokes, Cassandra Bailey, Robyn Anne Jackson, Maria Garcia, Mim Mulford. ROW FOUR: Virgie Blackmon, Lorraine Lewis. ROW FIVE: Greg Phillips, Frandsen Maxwell, Manuel Roberts, Ivan Walks, Tracy Woodland, Julia Tashiro, Ella Westley. NOT PICTURED: Nanette Wells, Lisa Blaydes, Tamla Roberts, Amelia Murray, Antonio E. Brinkley. National Society of Black Engineers ROW ONE; Joy L. Johnson, Joe Blackstone, Carmilia Y. Morrison, Lucia Ann Adams. ROW TWO: Manan W. Reese, Martin Jacobs, Bernadette Bergeron, Kerwin C. Allen, Diane Clark, Terence Porter, Kathy Abbitt, Patrick Holloway. ROW THREE: Steven Mann, Michael J. Stine, Jr., Alex Tucker, Allen Herbert, Colette J. Benton, David Broussard, Izu Chuku Ezeokwelume, Curtis Ashford, Rosalind Lewis, Traci Gillam, Katherine Hunter, Carole Johnson, Raquel Burns, Albert Warner. ROW FOUR; Robert Reneau, Daniel Guillory, William Kate, Vandoren Outten, Cordell A. Polk, Leon Jackson, Raymond Eric Hardy, Johnny Mitchell, Marcus A. Barnette, Francine Starks, Carolyn Hart, Andre Huey-You, John Castro III. ROW FIVE: Gregory Smith, Edward Cullens. 300 MANIM Natinal Society of Black Engineers i Psychobiology Association Honors Omega Chi Epsilon ROW ONE: Jivin Tantisira, Steve Kasper, Maureen Muecke, Helen Carney, Melanie Ho. ROW TWO: Alexandria Darras, Stephen Morris. Daniel Baker. Denis Mitchell. ROW ONE: Thomas Choi, Ma Susan Ner, Karen Kreider-Lade, Belinda Lee, Ross Kobavashi. The Psychobiology Honors Association provides academic guidance, guest speakers, and various social events for students interested in psychobiology. It is open to psychobiology majors and any other interested people. Omicron Aspect Ratio Omega Chi Epsilon is the Chemical Engineering honor society. Its purpose is to promote the advancement of Chemi- cal engineering. The purpose of the Omicron Aspect Ratio is to promote prefessional and aca- demic excellence among its members. It is an Engineering students ' social organ- ization, and they sponsor the " Big Three Run " , a ten-mile run to Tommy ' s, Lucy ' s and El Rey ' s. ROW ONE: Tony ErmoMck, Paul Frost, Glenn Franklin, Sean .Vlahonev, Duke Flemming, John Quigley, Cindy Pludow. Pete Martino, Unidentified. ROW TWO: Arrt Harris, Bill Woodall, Ron Bernal, Tyler Shank, Brian Jenson, Terr - Kelly, Unidentified, John Tinsley, Pete Abraham, Matt Faletti. Omega Chi Epsilon Psychobiology Honors Association Omicron Aspect Ratio 301 PASA PASA, the Public Affairs Student As- sociation provides students with an out- let of information concerning public af- fairs. Although PASA has existed on this campus for four years, this year was slightly different because of a more ac- tive membership and having a special theme for each meeting. Phrateres is a social service organi- zation which is dedicated to the motto " Famous for Friendliness " . In addition to organizing and running the Home- coming Mum Sale and being hostesses to the annual Spring Formal and Christ- mas party, they sponsor various charity projects and are the official cultural ev- ents hostesses. ROW ONE; Saundra Grant, Tracy Woodland, Lori Friedman, Anne McWilliams. ROW TWO: Darrell Reed, Diane Manuel, Henry ]. Gonzalez, Melissa Glass, Claudia Brown, David Mars. ROW THREE: Lisa Wong, Jeffrey Lee, Nannette Hawkins, Cvnthia Andre, Janet Fong, Stephanie Nixen, Martv Elfalan, Christopher Rodarte, Haifa AI-Moammar. ROW FOUR: Nadine Maeda, Andrea Fleischer, F. Robert Nakahiro, Joe Nolella, Dean Peters, Claire Y. Coats, Rene Gomez, Charisse L. Anderson, Jacquelyn Si- mons. Phrateres 302 ROW ONE: Ellyn R. Weber, Gloria V. Flores, Dorothy E. Chui, Kathleen A. Burns, Sheela Choudhury, Tracy S. Wong, Carlota R. Cruz, Linda Yamashiro, Dawn Marumoto, Cynthia Villasenor. ROW TWO: Renee K. Washington, Karen Kong, Mara K. Clariett, Nadza D. Ferrer, Terri Erdag, Francine M. Marshall, Maria L. Reyes, Leslie K. Tanimura, Jus- tine Gilman. ROW THREE: Deborah Crawford, Rav Wachsmann, Moira Harvey, Janet Fong, Kathy Libby, Sonia M. Ir- iarte, Eva Jong, Stacy Whiteman, Rosemary Nakamura. ROW FOUR: Tracv Woodland, Elizabeth Hummel, Suzanne Harvey, Karen Remigio, Diane David, Stella Chang, Dee Ann Bagwell, Kathv Mika. PASA Phrateres » ' Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi, the society for pro- fessional journalists, invites several speakers each year to come speak about the field of journalism. In addition, they sponsor several writing competitions. KOVV 1: Fernando Berrera, John Mivao, Gan- Fong, Kraig Nakano. ROW 2: John Nakaga- wa, Willis Chang, Wavne Suga, Earl Takata. ROW 3: Garrett Chew, Joe Araki, Jeffrey Chin, John Araki. ROW 4; Thomas Hirose, Stanley Hirata. Pi Sigma Alpha Pi Sigma Alpha is the National Honor Society of Political Science, Internation- al Relations, and Public Administration majors. It hosts a speaker series each year and presents awards for excellence to outstanding students and faculty in these departments. ROW ONE: Tony Miller, Melissa Glass, Ruby Navarro, Lin Tran, James Agee. ROW TWO: Howard Szabo, Mara K. Clariett, David Snaches, Stephen Hayes. Pi Sigma Alpha Sigma Delta Chi 303 m. Pre-Phamacy Student Association The Pre-Pharmacy Students ' Associa- tion is designed to provide students first-hand exposure to Pharmacy. They have a pre-septorship program set up with a hospital and community phara- cies. They also have an apprenticeship program that takes place in the Spring. The group sponsors monthly speakers and holds a Spring dinner dance. ROW ONE: Paul Wong, Peter Pong, Jacqueline Tse, Tracy Christman, Ed Cabico, Dorothy Chui, Ken Wong, Eva Jong. ROW TWO: Debbie Fong, Minnie Lim, Theresa Lee, Kim Nguyen, Donald Lee, Karen Wood, Cherrie Rigdon, Lisa Hammer, Leticia Hernandez, Fei Chan. ROW THREE: Linda Yeh, Betty Ng, Lisa Lee, Sharlene Louie, Lloyd Koch, Andrew Eng, Greg Akarakian, Wayland Seto, Richard Gee-Kee. 304 Pre-Pharmacy Student Association Roots Sigma Delta Pi ROW ONE: Jacqueline D. Hawkins, Ano Kotfi, Maur- ice Dosso, Bergson Kotfi, Eva Schroder. ROW ONE: Esther Nelson, Carmen Silva, Amv Reynolds, ROW TWO: Elwood Carson, Theodore Sackett, James A. Parr. ROW THREE: Jose Manuel Garzon, Bobby J. Chamberlain, Jennifer Wood. Sigma Gamma Epsilon Roots is a dance group that specializes in African dances. They wear traditional costumes and do only traditional dances. Sigma Delta Pi is the Spanish and Portuguese honor society. Members are high achievers in the sudy of the lan- guage, literature, and culture. Sigma Gamma Epsilon is the national honor society for students in Geology. Its purpose is to promote interest in Ge- ology and Help the Department. They hold a banquet each Spring and have a jog-a-thon fund raiser each year. ROW ONE: Mark Smith, C.C. Segnar, Mark Kloetzel, Karen E. Nelson, Thomas J. Walls. ROW TWO: Mar - Lee Marketto, Theodore R. Johnson III, Sue Gonzales, Chris Wills. ROW THREE: Raymond L. SkelK, Bert Tumey, Peter Cowell. Roots Sigma Delta Pi Sigma Gamma Epsilon 305 use Skydiving Club The use Skydiving Club promotes enthusiasm and information about sky- diving to all interested students. The club has a monthly jump-out at the Fer- ris Valley Airport. The Society of Professional Hispanic Engineers is an organization to promote and encourge Hispanics in the growing and demanding field of engineering. It provides an outlet of information which can benefit the student in school or in his future career. ROW ONE: Brad Podosin, Philippe de Loreilhe, Clark Wallace, Scott Robinson. ROW TWO: P. Sithi-Amnuai, Shawn Campbell, Cheryl Rajewski, Marilyn A. Borst, Sharon Zeu- gin. ROW THREE: Tia Robers, Steve Halpern, Craig Maronde, Paul Khoo Ghee Seng, Cathy Niese. ROW FOUR: Tony Ermouick, Brian Ongais, Locke Carter, Janelle Cortner. Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers ROW ONE: Carlos Garcia, John Szinarto, Gloria Flores, Brenda Orti , Rosalinda Vargas, Robert Lainez, Rochelle Romo, Maria Quinonez M., Neil Alcantara, Samuel Alarcon. ROW TWO: Miguel Barrera, Lee Takai, Steve Contreras, Loretta Alvrado, Oscar Cruz, Virgilio Rojas, Carlos Cadeha, Rosemar ' S. Aguilar, Debbie Tamayo, Steve Gomez. ROW THREE: Ted Sanchez, Mike Salas, Daniel Costas, Javier F. Alonso. ROW FOUR: Hector Torres, Bill Alvarenga, Fortino Villalobos. ROW FIVE: Ruben Barrera, Daniel Sequeira, Mario Robles. 306 use Skydiving Club Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers Society of Women Engineers The Society of Woman Engineers pro- vides an outlet of information for female engineers who are part of a field which is male-dominated at this time. The highlight of this organization is partici- pating in the annual engineering week. The purpose of the Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers is to encourage Hispanics to enter into the field of engi- neering. It provides information to His- panics about opportunities, careers, and education in this fast-growine field. Tau Beta Pi is the National Engineer- ing Honor Society. It provides tutoring services for the School of Engineering and sponsors the National Engineer Week which is held in February of each year. ROW ONE: Cciri VVilluims, Jawon Kong, Gloria Flores, Tricia McWilliams, Evelvn Ung, Stetanie Park. ROW TWO: Marliet Zablan, Mimv Mock, Heidi Mak, Joanna Tong, Agnes Lung, Ma. Susan .Ner, Helen Dang, Martha Chueng, Bhanu Patel. ROW THREE: Karen Kong, Man, ' Lampert, Janice Chierv-in, Karen Kreider-Lode, Lorraine Smith, Theresa Dista- so, Lily Chiang, Cecilia Montoya. ROW FOUR: Maria C. Rojas, Cecilia S. Wu, Jana Brill, Barbara Weintraub, Elizabeth Hummell, Bianca Trujillo, Gwen Nishida. Tau Beta Pi ROW ONE: Kurt English, Mark Stevens, Mvnsse C. Sakrekott, Tammy Hagen, Howard Moore. ROW TWO: Ben Reaves, Helen Nam, Duane Max- well, Alovsia N. Karmadji. Yohanes N ugroho. ROW THREE; Alfred S. K. Liew, Dale Brown, Robert Mannes, Karla Hogue, Daniel Portway. Society of Women Engineers Tau Beta Pi 307 Student Community Council — Stu-Q is made up of the governing heads of all the off-campus University apartment buildings. These students are involved in policy making as well as social events such as dances and trips to Magic Mountain. Songfest, the largest all-student prod- uced musical in the Nation, is probably one of the most spectacular all-student conducted charity drives as well, since all of the proceeds from the show go to Troy Camp. Songfest gives students who like to sing, dance, and ham it up a chance to do so. Any group is welcome to audition for a spot in the show, but those selected had better be prepared for lots of work and plenty of fun. ROW ONE; Pam Anderson, Max Edwards, Nancy Robison, Jason Nicolai. ROW TWO: Mara K. Clariett, Gator, Tracv Johnson, Michael Schmitzel, Carol Garsten, David Arias, David Bergstone, Mike Ireland, Gerri Hithe. ROW THREE: Phillip Grant Sundquist, Francine M. Marshall, Mark Atkinson, Barbie Young, Mitton Leake, Lupe Vasquez, Brian Johnson, Davis Taylor, Gerone Clark, Leticia Villegas. use Songfest Committee ROW ONE; Steve Luther, Kelly Gabriel, John R. Holmes, Kelly McNamara, David Hales- ROW TWO: Alan Kita, Linda Kuglmeier, Thayer Weddle, Gina Smith, Julie Surrell, Betsy Gehring, Chris Quinlan, Karen Kewell, Gigi Fairchild, Casey Bieler, Ken Liang. ROW THREE; Susan Pederson, Jennifer Graves, Liza Ursich, Christopher Holmes, Kathy Jones, Leslie Bell, Janis Smith, Valerie Boss, Lisa Bruer, Barbie Young, Kathy Hale, Donna Lipper, Chris Benavidas. ROW FOUR; Gretchen Radtke, Tony Manos, Milton Leake, Kenny Lew is, Julianne Duncan, Tinker Tate, Shiela Mauz, Delia Quinlan, Tracy Van Fleet, Neal Rubin. ROW FIVE: Michael Gabor, Rob Cam mpion, Scott Huntley, David Oliver, Jonathan Merrill, Jeff Ludwilkowski, Michael Thorton, Kevin Crespo, Stefanie Krai, Stefanie Salata, John Chino, Julie Osgood, AnneStewart, Brian Yamaguchi. NOT PICTURED: Dorothy Birsic, Susan Clark, Paige Dooling, Teen Flores, Jessica Greene, Cindie Hunt, Mikie Jenssen, Henry Zingerman. 308 Student Community Council USC Songfest Com- mittee Trojan Knights The Trojan Knights are considered the official hosts of the university. The jun- ior and senior mens ' organization assists with rallies, and in crowd control and card stunts at USC football games. ROW ONE: Blaine Rominger, John Welsh, Can.- Luthi, Chris Cummins, Schuyler " Skip " Jackson, Mike Cummins, Gregg Olson, John Wagner, Mark Monroe, Gerard Capello, Matt Lincoln, John Svet. ROW TWO: Greg Kevorkian, Mike Kingsbur ' , Steve Kwong. ROW THREE: Bill Binnig, Chris Todd, Pierre Bergstrom, Bob Garrison, Mike Edney, Jay Hyler, Jeff Glasco, John Erikson, Victor Assad, Don Tart, Jeff Nightingale, Alex Bver, Dave Dietrich. ROW FOUR: Rod Campion, Chris Olsen, Charlie Noreen, Todd Anderson, Tony Manos, Jim Ratella, Steve Lyons, Andy icCahon, Greg St. Clair. ROW FI E: Bob Wolfe, Roy Logan, Lang Catrell, Ralph Emerson, Rob Murray, Grant Westland. ROW SIX: Chris Br ant, Lance Jensen, Bill Woodward, Voss Vangelos, Mark Esses, Bill Gonzolaes, Camron Crowner, Richard Tufakian. ROW SEVEN: John Wolf, Henr ' Shea. M Trojan Knights 309 ■ Trojan Squires Trojan Squires is a sophomore mens ' honorary organization which was a ma- jor part of Founder ' s Day this year, as always. They assist with crowd control and card stunts at home football games, as well. Troy Camp, the official USC charity, is mainly in exixtence in order to give the underpriviledged children of the community a chance to go to summer camp. Students both organize the camp and act as counselors. They also sponsor Christmas and Easter parties for the children, and this year took them to the Washington State football game for free. ROW ONE: Peter Hoedemaker, David Kern, Jeff Carlton, Chip Wollbrandt. ROW TWO: Danny Horowitz, John Roberts, Mike Siner, Dan Grable, Jeff Watkins, David Silverman. row ' THREE: Steve St. Peter, Charles Smith, Basil Christopoulos, Brent Haas, John Vuksic, Steve Detrick, Steve Beim, Jr., Jeff Barke, III. ROW FOUR: Brad Cherry, Michaels Morris, Mark Sarkisian, Vince Zaninovich, Miro Copic, Gregg Kirkpatnck, Greg Lombard!, George Burke. ROW FIVE: Mike Mayfield, Tyler Miller, Greg Stolrow, Douglas York, David York, Matt Airey, Jeff Soza. Troy Camp row ONE; Lorraine Lewis, Karen De Carbo, Linda Yamashiro,, Carlotta Cruz, Nancy Hatfield, Teresa Espiritu, Carol Brown, Sharon Dolezal, Karola De Greene, Mitch Reiss, Wanda Williams, Pam Erikson, Rudy Dewanto. ROW TWO: Kris Bratzler, Kathy Duarte, Sandy Kmg, Kathleen Colavin, Renee McConnell, Drerr O ' Brien, Robyn Scannel, Joan Coleman, Liz Brunner, Janet Tucker, Angela Eason, Leslie Ullrich, Lisa Fujiwara, Valerie Barnhill. ROW THREE: David Morisaki, Douglas Satterblom, Marcus Wilson, Cathy Cochran, Ron Cervantes, Tom Hallock, Chris Murray, Eric Saak, Matt Fenn, Irv Mouallem, Desa Burkett, Kent Ochiai, Nadine Felix. 310 Trojan Squires Troy Camp Trojan Marching Band The use Trojan Marching Band is the largest student organization on cam- pus with 245 members. In November of 1981 the band performed a half-time show as the Rydell High School Band. The performance was filmed and will be included in the upcoming movie, Grease II. In 1981 the band travelled to South Bend, Indiana, Seattle, Washington, San Francisco, and Tempe, Arizona for all away football games. ALPHABETICAL ORDER: Abrahams, Chen ' l; Allen, Vicki; Anderson, Karin; Anderson, Vincent; Anderson, Will; Angelos, Mike; Ansolabehere, Anthony; Ansolabrhere, Monique; Arnstrong, Cherie; Baba, Weslev; Baker, John; Balough, Ben; Bean, Richard; Beck, Rick; Beintema, Daniel; Bieber, Doug; Bisharat, Charles; Bishop, Anita; Bloom, Steven; Brady, Rick; Buker, Amv; Burdick, Valerie; Burns, Kathleen; Burns, Lynne; Burt, Randall; Butler, Doreen; Campos, Robert; Carrasco, Elena; Casey, Mike; Christman, Tracv; Chuchian, Shauna; Clark, Christopher; Cline, Paula; Codekas, Katherine; Colean, Lvnda; Conneli, Joseph; Cook, Joseph; Cox, Richard; Cravvlwev, Alan; Curran, Maureen; Davenport, Sheri; Davis, Thomas; Decker Brent; DePorto, Joseph; Dole, Cindv; Domokos, Mike; Donaldson, Roger; Donovan, Nancv; Ednev, Mike; Elmore, Renata; Evans, Steven; Fletcher, Tracy; Foster, Susie; Franco, Manuel; Eraser, Pete; Freeman, David; Freeman, Natalie; Frengel, James; Froehlig, Bob; Frohlich, Donna; Fukushima, Glenn; Gaynes, David; Gonzalez, John; Gooden, Joseph; Grace, Deborah; Grant, Sher l; Greene, Andre; Freenland, Mar ' Frances; Guerrero, Yvonne; Gushiken, Keith; Ham, Susan; Handen, Joel; Hardvvick, Kelly; Harris, Karen; Harris, Laurie; Hartman, Carl; Haugen, Heather; Havami, David; Hillen, Catherine; Hobdy, Randall; Hoffman, David; Holland, Brand; House, Christy; Howland, Theresa; Huckman, Mike; Huinquez, Irma; Hull, Madeline; Huntley, Scott; Hurley, Judy; Iriarte, Jeannette; Iriarte, Sonia; Irwin, Dienne; Ishizue, Eileen; Iwanaga, Mark; James, Briam; Jappav, Elizabeth; Jennings, Joe; Johnson, Daniel; Johnson, Ronda; Joseph, Lecia; Karp, Oliver; Kazarian,Kory; Kendall, Duane; Kersting, Andv; Kettles, John; Kita, Alan; Klunker, Jeff; Kreuter, Bill; Krivosic, Nena; Kwock, James; Lagmay, Tina; Langer, Charles; Lard, Felicia; Laufer, Scott; Lin, Ching-Ching Laura; Loesch, Lisa; Lopez, Tito; Lovin, Lisa; Lortscher, Kathy; Lum, Barney; Lum. Joan;McClam, Curt; McCov, Kerri; Mclver, Warren; McKinnev, Lovenna; McMillian, Mike; Macintosh, John; Manolakis, Michael; Marines, Moses; Marumoto, Dawn; Matsdorf, Sheri; Melillo, Cindv; Meloch, Sallv; Merkovsky, joe; Michael, Greg; Milligan, Debra; Miyamoto, Kyle; Morrow, Charlene; Mounce, Erich; Muepo, Annette; Mulhollen, John; Murdock, Jim; Murray, Alice; Nakahiro, Robert; Naimo, Laura; Naimo, Michael; Narumi, Robert; Neven, Francis; Nichols, Mike; Niese, David; Nocero, Veronica; Northcott, John; O ' Brien, Tim; Ochoa, Wilson; Oppdahl, Steven; Pace, Miclael; Palumbo, Terry; Pasquale, Marissa; Patillo, Ron;Peters, Marianne; Peterson, Charies; Peterson, David; Petronis, Daina; Phillips, Greg; Phillips, William; Pierce, William; Poduska, Pattv; Polanco, Eddv; Priester, Lisa; Quasarano, Karen; Quintana, Manuel; Rajewski, Cheryl: Reeley, Richard; Reinhardt, Jill; Restivo, Francioe; Reyes, Louis; Reynolds, Thomas; Reznik, Phil; Richards, John; Rojas, Patti; Rosentswieg, Jody; Rouser, Catherine; Ruff, Mark; Saito, Jeff; Salazar, Ravmond; Sampson, John; Sanchez, Yvette, Sanders, Deidre; Saylor, Brad; Seno, Tim; Seymour, Carolyn: Shindo, Charles: Simmons, Ross: Simmons. Terri: Skellv, Mitchell: Smith, Chris; Spak, Jackie; Spanier, Barry; Steele, Craig: Steele, Scott; Stevens, Mark; Streat, Douglas; Szabo. Howard: Tandberg, Jeff: Tanner, Julia; Taskovich, Peter; Tefft, .Nancy; Thomas, Phil; Thompson, Craig; Thompson, Pete; Todd, Pete; Tochner, Ira; Torres, Denise; Tramble, Gina; Turner, Marv; Uebersax, Dave; Urata, Mark; Ursich, Liza; Vanbuskirk, Pamela; Vazquez, Dave; Volluci, Vincent; Walker, Tammy; Wanner, Jill; Weiss, Eric; Williams, Arthur; Wilson, Jeffrey; Wojciak, Mike; Wong, Steven; Wong, Walter; Worrel, Judy: Wright, Carolyn; Wright, Susan; Wurster, Rick; Yamaguchi, Brian;Yoon, Sue; Young, Alice; Zaan, Randy; Zablan, Marilet: Zambrano John: Zmach, Tina. Trojan Marching Band 311 Undergraduate Political Science Assoc. ROW ONE: Ruby Navarro, Paul Kovich, Tony Miller, Maurice Kane, George O. Totten, III. ROW TWO: Cherry Destura, Sonia M. Iriarte, David Okamura, Denise Dias, Fernando Bauhsta. ROW THREE: Cynthia Melillo, Doddridge Shelby, Lin Tran, Steven Kunelis, Howard David Henry, Sharon Dolezal. ROW FOUR: Lori Becker, Lisa Livote, Margie Borer, Jorge Morlote, Barry Kearns, Villa Jean Willis, David B. Whitelaw. University Speakers Committee The Undergraduate Political Science Association ' s purpose is to act as liason between students and faculty of the Pol- itical Science department. The University Speakers Commitee is responsible for getting everyone from Politicians to Entertainers to give talks on campus. This year ' s speakers in- cluded: William Colby (former CIA Di- rector), David Letterman, Ray Brad- bury, Barry Rosen (held hostage in Iran), and actor Robert Blake. ROW ONE: Greg Lorenz, Monica Gumniig, Bill Keane. ROW TWO: Barbara Tabacopoulos, Mike Hyman, Victor Chavez, Danny Horowitz, Todd Jones, Deborah Burkett. ROW THREE: Mark Ezersky, Diana Tabacopoulos, Jenny Stovell, Vonnie Ettel. ROW FOUR: Joseph Peters, Cherie Saterberg. NOT PICTURED: Liz Brunner, Tom Sylla, Michael Slater, Robert Ratto, Bob Glenn. 312 Undergraduate Political Science Association Univ- ersity Speakers Committee use Workout use Workout is an exercise and jaz- zercise club that meets five days a week. The members stress both social and physical fitness. The club, which started last year, has since tripled in member- ship. ROW ONE; Jt-anine Cardella, Sandra Rilfv. ROW TWO: Naomi Saunders, Justine Oilman, Diane Gramstrup, Cindy Dole, Kathv Mannix, Laurel Luther, Tracv Allen, Sharon Frisbie. ROW THREE: Katrina Zimits, R. Lori Carluccio, Leeza Dale, Suzanne Shaw, Kathv Stern, Darlynne Fu, Karen Frisbie, Luann Laval. ROW FOUR: Desiree Stimson, Jonelin Wang, Manal Barakat, JoAnne Bambrick, Barbara Peitzmann, Dorie Herndon. ROW FIVE: Sunita Jain, Karen Antle, Kipham Kan. ROW SIX: Beth Bugbee, Lissa Lund, Shari Rooney, Margaret Colvin, Mar ' -Theresa Peterson, Jeanette Ho. The Women ' s Athletic Pep Band holds small rallies before women ' s basketball and volleyball games. They have been in existence for two years now and are looking forward to expansion. Women ' s Athletics Pep Band ROW ONE: Monique Ansolabehere, Lvnda Colsman, Barbara Hedges, Jeff Tandberg, Denise Torres, Tracy Christman, Susan Ham. ROW TWO: Liza Ursich, Brian Yamaguchi, Kerri McCov, Randv Burt, Alan Kita, Alice Young, Dave Guayami, Dawn Marumoto. ROW THREE: Debbie Milligan, Donna Frohlich, Phil Ordaz, David Earlywine, Tammy Pease, Stan Thomas ROW FOUR: Paula Von Clinesmid, Doug Streat, Yvett Sanchez, Tina Verdine. u use Workout Women ' s Athletes Pep Band 313 ..IM ORGANIZATIONS PROFILES For the first time ever, the yearbook of the University of Southern CaUfornia, El Rodeo, has composed an extensive section of personal profiles of students at use. These profiles have been compiled from information gathered from several types of people. This organization profile section serves many purposes, the first of which is to get organization members involved in both the workings of their organization, and in the yearbook. A second reason for doing these profiles is to recognize top organization members of the university. A total of sixty stu- dents were nominated for profiles on these organization pages, but only one- tenth or six were chosen for actual pro- file write-ups. A major point of interest in these pro- file copy blocks is how the subjects were chosen. Many sets of standards or crite- ria were used to decide on who and who would not be chosen to be written up in the yearbook. There are basically three sets of standards, the first of which is that the student must be a great asset to their particular organization. Much along the same idea, the second criteria that is used in the process is that the individual must be a top organization " Through my involvement in organizations I have gained insight, knowledge and experience into various facets of the University. " This quote is that of James Grant, Editor-in-Chief of the Daily Trojan. James is also a member of Alpha Tau Omega, and Sigma Delta Chi, the Society of Professional Journalists, as well as being on the 1981 Homecoming Planning Committee. Songfest Judging Director, 1981, Most Outstand- ing Member of Gamma Phi Beta, 1981, and presi- dent of the use Helenes are just a few of the prominent positions that Thayer Weddle has held during her years at USC. Thayer feels that " The University has so much to offer to all of its stu- dents. In addition to the education one receives, one can learn a lot from involvement in extracur- ricular activities and from people " . She. in addi- tion to what has already been mentioned, is presi- dent of Order of Omega, a member of the University Women ' s Coordinating Council, the General Alumni Association, and founder of the Communitv Tour Guide Grant Chun is treasurer of the Hawaii Club, and a member of the Blackstonians, a pre-law honor society. He is also a participant in the PRSSA, the Public Relations Student Society of America, and the Asian Pacific Student Outreach. Grant was quoted as saying, " As treasurer of the Hawaii Club I try to communicate to our members that, sure, school is a lot of work... but it can also be a lot of fun. " 314 Organization Profiles ■ member. Though the standards used are quite similar to each other, the third point that is important in choosing the proper student is that he or she must be highly involved in their group. Most importantly in the introduction of the organization profile section is the naming of individuals who were chosen. The following students will be elabor- ated upon in this section: Gordon Thompson III, Grant Chun, James Grant, Thayer Weddle, Ceretha Terrell, and Valerie Barnhill. The aforemen- tioned six use students were chosen in either one of two ways. He or she was either elected by the president or an- other high-ranking officer of the organi- zation, or was voted upon by all the members of the group. The staff of the 1982 El Rodeo would like to offer their congratulations to all of the students who were chosen to be elaborated upon in this copy block. Each and every one of the students is well- deserving of their mention in the year- book and is sure to have much success in the future! Gordon Thompson III is quite involved in sev- eral organizations at USC. Among the list of his involvements are being a member of Sigma Nu Fraternity, being president of Blue Key, and being a tour guide. Gordon also is chairman of the Spe- cial Events Committee, a member of Order of Om- ega, the Architectural Guild, and Trojan Forums. Gordon was quoted as saying that " It ' s a great feeling doing service work; I learn about my.self while helping USC " . Gordon is well deserving of his being chosen for a profile in the organizational profile section. " One should always strive for excellence and excel to the highe.st of their abilities " is a quote which is perhaps best exemplified by the person who said it, Ceretha Terrell. She practices what she preaches by participating in such organiza- tions as Minorities in Business Administration, of which she is the treasurer, Delta Sigma Theta, of which she is the president. National Association of Black Accountants, Black Women ' s Caucus, Black Student Union, and the NAaCP. " The number one goal of Troy Camp is to benefit the children in the ' SC community. In addition, we try to improve the image of the University in the eyes of the community while benefiting the mem- bers of Troy Camp through the experience. " Val- erie Barnhill is the person responsible for this quote and is co-director of Troy Camp. Valerie is not only involved in the goal of the Camp, but is also treasurer of Omega Phi Theta, a member of the Undergraduate Psychology Association, Psi Chi, Trojan Spirit, and a little sister at Phi Sigma Kappa. The children at Troy Camp are fortunate to have Valerie as a caring director! ) ; Organization Profiles 315 Participation Can Be Fun 316 Candids ■ UPPER LEFT: CAMERA SHY — Alpha Kappa Psi members pose for their picture. LEFT: HAPPY SMILES — Troy Camp provides community children a week at camp. FAR ABOVE: MAKING WAVES — The Hawaii Club is busy selling tickets for their annual Christmas party. FAR ABOVE RIGHT: ROLL OFF — Percussionists help keep the beat during a practice session. ABOVE: LOUD AND CLEAR — Trumpet players hit the high notes during a pep rally. Candids 317 J - SORORITY FRATERNITY THE ROW ACTIVITIES BIG BROTHERS CHAPTER PLEDGE ACTIVE POLO PINNING EXCHANGES LITTLE SISTERS PARTIES THE HOUSE TRADITION GREEKS Alpha Chi Omega The AXO sorority is very active in charitable as well as social activities. They have the Cystic Fibrosis Founda- tion and Easter Seal as their philanthro- pies, and raise money for them with a pancake breakfast and by helping with the Easter Seal Telethon. Members are involved in Panhellenic, Helenes, Order of Omega, and a variety of other clubs. ROW ONEiSheila Chiri, Christin Bey, Char McGee, Diane Alsweet, Michele Fryar, Bonnie Harges, Karen Nahigian, Megan Eskey, Karolyn Brewster, Debbie Seldon, Kendra Ensor, Toni Phillips, Cindy Schwabauer, Amanda Tinkham, Kelly D ' Spain, Jeane Gilbert, Kelly Walbos. ROW TWO: Stephanie Harden, Liz Hoge, Jeanine Chalabian, Jana Basmajian, Cindy Collins, Kathleen Hopp, Mirta Isla, Laurie Dales, Jaci Smith, Chris Schwimmer, Susan Monfort, Kate Van Gytenbeek, Betsy Arakawa, Dana Morris, Katy Naylor, Patti Prey, Lisa Juarez, Kathy Richer, Lisa LaScala, Kerri Smull, Leslie Ley. ROW THREE: Linda Garcia, Lisa Lebold, Tracy Adams, Sherri King, Vicki Allen, Wendy Heritage, Stacy Parker, Pam Redman, Julie Neal, Diane Blewett, Jennifer Ayres, Kiko Billig, Coleen Welsh, Kerrie White, Terry Jones, Brenda Wallace, Kelleen Kenetick, Maria De la Vega, Lynne Corazza, Sally Palmer, Lisa Kalem. ROW FOUR: Gwyn Jones, Cathy Kozacik, Mama Thais, Becky Martin, Marlene McFarland, Janet Barkley, Krista Kupiec, Karia Kupiec, Dana Reston, Michelle Connolly, Kari Nelson, Kathi Chiavaroli, Kellie Ringer, Stacey Nottingham, Camilla Roberts, Pam Jagger, Colleen Valeriano, Michele Muphree. 320 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi The Alpha Delta Pi ' s are fortunate in having a house beautiful enough that advertisers have used it in television commercials. They contribute money to the Ronald McDonald House which they raise through a jog-a-thon and an al- umni fund-raiser. The members are ac- tive socially as well as academically they throw at least five parties per year, yet their members have time to partici- pate in Helenes, Order of Omega, Pan- hellenic, Peer Review Board, Student Senate, Mortar Board, Alpha Kappa Psi, and the Trojan Marching Band. ROW ONE, Sherri Snelling, Lyne Richardson, Sheila Mauz, Laura McDowell, Cece Emeterio, Stacy ' Tennis Anyone " Hawkinson, Jill Martin, Christine " Topspin " Walquist, Carole " Julep " Renick (Standing), Robin " Cutthroat " Daily. ROW TWO: Beverly Valles, Vivian Jande Lagillardaie, " Horsev " Wetherill, Lisa " Low Score " Popovich, Gloria Windlc ROW THREE; Laurie Hearns, Jenny Longley, Maureen Carlisle, Leslie Ullrich, Ladv Jennifer Graves, Julie Bnenen, Rennee Birmingham, Melissa " Me Mad " DeMotte, Christine Woodley, Lynae Chase. ROW FOUR: Bari Buccola, Lvnn Potter, Cathv Murino, Nanc - Sharp, Nano,- Patrick, Lady Di, Pamela Walker, Susan Goebel, Michelle LeAnce. ROW FIVE; Jamie Halberson, Mar - Schaefer, Beth Becham, Beth Childs, Desarie Gross, Carol Kase, Ann Poole, Liz Sibley, Jennifer Elliott, Suzzanne Brubaka, Grace Kelly. ROW SIX; Lynne Des Lierres, Rachelle Lacroix, Pam Jurus, MarylisaMissakian, Suzy Silver, Denise Strebig, Heather Copeland, Lynne Crawford, Nancy Gebo, Sheila Maculloch, Carlolyn Mueller. ROW SEVEN; Nancy Hession, Kim Donlon, Maureen Short, Nanci Ajemian. 321 J Alpha Epsilon Phi The Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s hostess a va- riety of parties, from their Winter for- mal to their Spring beach party. Their Philanthropy is the Chaim Sheba Hospi- tal in Israel, and they raise money for it by selling Halloween-grams and rib- bons with use printed on them. ROW ONE: Terri Warren, Carolyn Grime, Debbie Tymon, Dorothy Weiss, High phi, Robbie Click, Ellen Wolff, Susan Williams, Kelly Creen. ROW TWO; Cheryl Sherman, Maria Saltsman, Leslie Scharlin, Tami Herman, Deborah Kaplan, Lisa Batinich, Linda Osher. ROW THREE; Tracy Berliner, Karen Schwartz, Laura Glass, Beth Silverman, Mollie Mallinger, Lisa Lazar. ROW FOUR: Janet Zimmerman, Janice Rosenhlum, Liz August, Laurie Kaplan, Wendy Schneider, Toni Arellanes, Stacy Bergel, Stacey Levine. 322 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Omicron Pi The Alpha Omicron Pi sorority is rap- idly growing, having increased its mem- bership from forty to 100 in five years. The members are involved in almost every campus activity including He- lenes, Phi Beta Kappa, Peer Review Board, Student Senate, Mortar Board, Order of the Laurel, Panhellenic, Song- fest Committee, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Cross Country Track Team, Women ' s Crew, and the El Rodeo staff. AOPi annually donates money the the Arthritis foundation, and in addition to philanthropic concerns, hosts many- parties, including a " Candlelight and Roses " Christmas Formal and a Spring Weekender. ROW ONE: Laura Simone, Karlin McCullen, Vicki Freeman, Brad Buckley, Ms. Richardson, Rick Pearsall, Laurie Devlin, Beth Cubbon, Ann Nobunaga, Mark Stevens, Fire Chief, Melissa McEvven, Scott Huntley, Allison Marshall, Donna Stanislawski, Karry Schoneman, Jane Kim, Vickie Kurtz, Judy Dommique, Edi Stiles, Greg Serandi, Karen Blais, Kathy Belveal, Cher l Melton, Debbie Cook, Kevin Chiante, Geoff Grant, Jim Dunphy ROW TWO: Jeanne McGurti.-, Mar ' Brennan, Brooke Brannen, Nena Krivosic, Scott Thompson, Monica Roberts, Bob Guzzi, Gina Smith, Lysa Ann Georgiev, Linda Schuiz, Anita Bishop, Jeannine Nickell, Lisa Stevens, Syrie Thongchua, Cindy Carr, Augusta Weaver, Randy Smith, Sally Roscoe, Gus Gulmert. ROW THREE: Shaun Campbell, Penny Chin, Cathy Mazer, Karima Shamma, Lisa Russell, Suzy Powell, Vivian Santana, Kristen Kappes, Kay Gunther, Mike McLaughlin, Jennifer Janda, Theresa Martin, Jennifer Creighton, Tammy Gable, Melanie Rook, Signa Pendergraft, Tricia Angerhofer, Heather Haugen, Linda Delcanto. ROW FOUR: Richard Marker, Steve Bersd, Laura Ferrera, Holly Turner, Tami Schorr, Mark Robertson, Maureen StoA ' , Lvnne Andersen, Lori Strakosch, Carlos Kitzinger, Carol Livengood, Kelly Davis, Adrianna Pope, Katy KeiltV ' . ROW FIVE: Mike Domokos, Dede Delucio, Jackie Spak, Cheryl Moore, Maureen Talbot, Heide Lieb, Karen Verga, Trish Shelton. ROW SIX: Brian Keating, Brian Verhoye, Rick Parent. Alpha Omicron Pi 323 Alpha Gamma Delta The Alpha Gams have the most ori- ginal way to raise money for their phi- lanthropy, the Juvenile Diabetes Foun- dation — They hostess a fur fashion show in Beverly Hills. Members are active in all aspects of the University; they have Trustee Scholars, Members of the Marching Band, Student Senate Com- mittee members, and Varsity Tennis Team members. The sorority holds sev- eral parties each year, including the Rose Formal, and the Initiation Ball, and they have an Alpha Gam Road Trip as well. ABOVE: EARLY MORNING CALL— Alpha Gams are in the land of the Lanzs. 324 Alpha Gamma Delta ROW ONE; Cindv Hill, Caroline Racph, Kathleen Colavin, Valerie Boss, Lisa (Tigger)London, Lisa (Georgie)Sanchez-Corea, Elizabeth Saret, Christine Zmach ROW TWO: Moira Haney, Amy Zimmerman, Ellen Rawlings, Bethie Keablie, Malia Carlisle, Sheilah Hyman, Jill Hussey, Debbie Wolf, Beverly Kieswetter, Nancy Hatfield, Suzy Jackson. ROW THREE. Topsy Hospodor, Marri Lovrich, Michelle Muller, Lisa D ' AUes- sandro, Suzanne Har ey, Grace Greer, Kathy Takahata, Laurel John, Lynette Merriman, Michele Moretti, Mary Reid, Elise Ling, Cathie Gantner, Lisa Brooks, Penny Rawson, Trish Brusah, Ann Melbourne, Julie Krasnoff, Debbie Gentz, Wendy Traiger. ROW FOUR: Judy Woo, Barbie Yong, Sue Stewart, Anne Marzullo, Susan Vessels, Denise Herrera, Kelly Hunt. ROW ' FIVE: Lynn Takahashi, Maggie Fox, Marica Glasty, Diane Bedrorian, Lori Rosemeier, Carmel Quirk, Karen Steuber, Laure G. Rowe, Deborah Mitchell, Teri McKeerer, Jackie Ginsburg, Benny Hilda, Lisa Aguirre, Shem Canel. Karen Johannsen, Sylvia Horton, L ' te Fischer, Kimberly Loebel. ROW SIX: Marijayne Wallace, Heidi Sperry, Carole Miller, Elise Dushkes, Candy Harper, Suzanne Henr - WINDOW: Pam Maurer, Marianne Hunt Alpha Gamma Delta 325 Alpha Phi The Alpha Phi sorority, 130 members strong, is extremely active on Campus at use. Alpha Phis are involved in He- lenes, Songfest Committee, Blackstoni- ans. Student Senate, Mortar Board, Or- der of Omega, Panhellenic, El Rodeo Staff, Daily Trojan, Gymnastic Team, Trojan Columns, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sailing Team, Softball Team, Dance Team, and Womens ' Coordinating Coun- cil. In addition to all these activities, the Alpha Phis find time for a teeter-totter- a-thon which is held annually to raise money for the Heart Association, and find time as well for several parties, including the " Bal Bordeaux " formal. The Alpha Phis have a bear as their mascot, and " phi bears " abound in the house, as do good times and life-long friends. ABOVE: BICYCLE BUILT FOR TWO? — Stu- dents ride double without the aid of an extra seat 326 Alpha Phi SC B ABOVE: NEVER SAY DIE — Alpha I ' hi loses leverage along with wrestlin match ROW ONE; Jeanne Meyer, Barbara Zolezzi, Allison Ross, Colleen Coates, Sharon Detwiler, Tami Lewis, Karen Millerd, Cindy Herrick, Eileen MacNamee, Elizabeth Rusneck, Bob Blongiwicz, Beverly Fong. ROW TWO; Lori Giovenco, Mara- chal Myers, Nancy Robison, Lissa Lund, Brooke Jones, Mina Tasic, Aloma Park, Stacey Brault. ROW THREE; Joy Pagones, Melissa Goldman, Ann Drevno, Janna Smith, Chris Kama- tani, Meredith Nelson. ROW FOUR; Hilar - Turoff, Lori Mur- ray, Jennifer Marek, Anne Ste vart, Suzanne Surtees, Karola Degreene, Lisa Mclnnes, Maria Anton, Leslie Miller. ROW FIVE: Donna Louise Lipper, President. Wendy Keough, Ka- thy Hale, Pam Anderson, Kristi Johnson, Karen Faber, Giona Arico, Judy Matteucci, Mar ' Murray, Molly Tate, Cathy Manos, Katrina Duncan, Kelly Cullinan, Valerie Burdick. ROW SIX: Denise Maunuel, Marie Varela, Lauren Kruse, Kelliann Ladd. ROW SEVEN; Deanna Goodrich, Alyse Di- ener, Audrey Tepper, Carol Spenser, Mar ' Rose Monteleone, De on Gibson, Jessica Patton, Tony Manos, Lisa Liese, Zack Karahadian, Katie Johnson, Blaine, Giovanna Minghetti, Lori Friedman, Charlie Vonderahe, Cynthia Manfre, Leslie Shupe, Bonnie Harris, Amanda Coppie, Laurie Harris, Sarah Hicks, Michelle Barlow, Ellen Beth Van Buskirk, Jana Norris, Kelli Ratigan, Janalee Ray, Tom Zolezzi, Chuck Black, Lisa Chris- tensen. ROW EIGHT: Diane Thompson, Bob Seastrom, Cam- mie Edelbrock, John Hansen, Julie Walsh, Jennifer Smith, Ann Shinnick, Big Bro, Janet Pusheck, Sean Keating, Debbie Bogdanoyich, Chip Stewart, Rosalie Bera. ROW NINE ; Kan Penso, Kathleen Fish. ROW TEN; Lisa Bramen, Carolyn Bobb, Lisa Goodwin. ROW ELEVEN; Peggy Fr ' , Crista Brei- han. ROW TWELVE: Elaine Codekas, Melissa Spradling, Car- olyn Camp, Julie Hodges. ROW THIRTEEN; Elizabeth Bug- bee, Pamela Manfre, Cathy Portaro, Kasee Colter, Cathy Gray, Kristina Kling, Linda Laux, Yvonne Cole, Kelli Fried- man. ROW FOURTEEN; Tani Miller, Jules Lind, Kathleen Gahm, Alice Walls. ROW FIFTEEN; Chris Schaeffer, Steve Bleier, Gan ' , Marc Chitjian, Kelli Hill, Rich Ramirez, Pam Judge. Alpha Phi 327 Alpha Kappa Alpha i ROW ONE: Lori Waldon, Ella Westlev, Cassandra L. Green, Tracy Woodland, Antoinette Bunkley, Amelia Y. Murray, Johannah Jones, Alison Harris. ROW TWO: Lynne Dent, Cassandra Hollis, Carolyn Battle, Lorna June Lockhart, Anita Drummond, Heather Robinson. ROW THREE: Francine Starks, Joy Marie Marman. Alpha I Phi Alpha ROW ONE: Jesse Dawson, Aaron H. Griffith, Oscar Cosby, Frank Forman. ROW TWO: San- tiago Dante Cortez, Arnell S. Henson, Tonv Wil- loughby. Count D. Mingleton, Deryl K. Deese, Efrem Brooks, Steven Brantley, A. Benjamin Bristo, Rafael L. Henderson. NOT PICTURED: Pat Holloway. 328 Alpha Plii Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Rho Chi Eighteen members of Alpha Rho Chi participated in the Moonlite Celebra- tion, White Rose Formal and the Archi All-Nighter. By raising money through the Uglyman Contest, and selling T- Shirts, they were able to donate money to the use Architectural Guild. Mem- bers of Alpha Rho belong to ASC-AIA and many other organizations. W ALPHA RHO CH ROW ONE: George Nakatani, Michael Murray, Kathy(the cook), Shari D. Akins, Monica Pearson, Lalida Pinsuvana, Anthony Wang. ROW TWO: Steve Boyce, Karin Jacobs, Martin Morales, Gina Tramble, Loma Li, Lucia Chang. ROW THREE: Arnold Mammarella, Marc Futt, Michael Mathews, Marc Cohen, Enc Lee tim Sa on, Kenneth Leung, Scott Elmore, Todd Buch. NOT PICTURED: Hans Brouiver, Jonathan Pang. Alpha Rho Chi 329 Alpha Tau Omega Last year, Alpha Tau Omega, 70 members strong, received the Presi- dent ' s Award for the outstanding fra- ternity. This year, they won sweep- stakes in House — decs and and the " Most Originality " award. They serve the community by donating to 32nd Street School, and they serve the Row by hosting all-University parties. ♦ ROW ONE: Craig " Assassin " Combs, James Curtis, Andrew Precht, John Chino, Dan Guy, Keith Nisenson. ROW TWO: Jon Appleton, Simon J. Halls, Bill Keane, Linda Kuglmeier, Larrv Fox, Brad Sattler, Bill Foltz, Andy Marindovich, Pammv Wammy, Helen Kenagy, Bob Cummins. ROW THREE:Steven J. Olson 111, Christopher Graves Jr., James Stephen-Barrett Grant III, James R. Howard, Averv C. Drewe XI, Mark Anton, Myron Nlcherson, Rob Kiingonsmith. ROW FOUR: Blaine B. Rominger, Darrell J. Edmonds, Kris Olsen, Robert Woods, Patrick Celiberti, Rick McGeagh. ROW FIVE: Carroll Moseley, Jeff Keenan, Ed Hupp, Daryl Nisenson, Erik Lamberg, Dana Chandler, G.R. Walper, Roger Scheerer, Steve Bernstein, Glenn White, Pat Van Daele, Michael Gabor, Ken Salmacia, Sen Senter, Robert Lemke, Frank Fertiata, Steve Perlev, Brice Kittle. 330 Alpha Tau Omega " ■ ' ™ ' Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Phi 331 RIGHT: STAR WARS? — Greg Privitelli edits one of his latest films. BELOW: BURNING THE MIDNIGHT OIL — A student types into the morning hours. FAR RIGHT: HAPPY TO- GETHER — Party goers enjoy greek activities. 332 Chi Phi Chi Phi Chi Phi has 65 members and 65 little sisters and takes part in the Scarlet and Blue Ball, Fall Pledge Active and Spring Pled ge Active Exchanges, Little Sister events, Chi Phi Day in the Air, Arrowhead Weekender and a Palm Springs Weekender. Their philanthropy is the Muscular Dystrophy Foundation and money is raised through button and shirt sales, elementary school Easter Egg Hunts, and Red Cross Blood Drives. Trojan Knights, Trojan Squires, Skull and Dagger, Phi Beta Kappa, DKA Ci- nema Fraternity, Skiing Team, Water Polo Team, Rowing Team, Water Ski Team, and the Golf Team are just a few of the organizations that Chi Phi ' s be- long to. Chi Phi has always strived to maintain high standards and one of their more famous alumni is Walter Cronkite. ROW ONE; J. Edgar, J. Zucker, K. Burger, F. Grades, I. Sponge, R. Phillip, K. Chianta, W. Henderson, J. Uboy, J. Cencar, P. Sniph, S. Toay, F. Wilmers, R. Samwich, L. Vander%ort, M. Kimmura, L. Chen, B. Unit. ROW TWO: S. Grant, T, Emory, S. Phallus, B. Morton, D. Dwyer, D. Forbush, S. Heider, D. Berr hill, J. Doe, M. Bernard, T. Clips, G. Looking, G. Pollack, J. Bait, A. Kuhn, R. Johnson, R. Parent, R. Hero, J. Strabala, J. Deghi, F. Holdover, D. Vellop, J. Mansfield, 1. Diditt, O. Brains, S. Coates, B. Howarth, B. Arnold, S. Blair, B. Bambam, G. Privitelli, A. Bused, H. Queen, M. Dive. Chi Phi 333 Chi Omega Chi Omegas are extremely active on campus. They have members involved in everything from the Petroleum Engi- neering Society to the USC Dance Theatre. Their philanthropy is the Spe- cial Olympics, and they raise money for it with their annual pancake breakfast that the pledges organize. I I ROW ONE: Chris Pesce, Shelley Fetterolf. ROW TWO: Moira Sandrock, Shawn Kirkland, Jeanne Petty, Linda Yamashiro, Susan Bivins. ROW THREE: Terri Tollack, Debbie Jone, Enilde Ingels, Debra Sanchez. ROW FOUR: Laurie Di Gangi, Carol West, Mrs. Crane, Ellen Furney, Susanne Bundy, Karen Rowan, Sharon Durkin, Lori Wahrenberger, Kay Solomon. ROW FIVE: Kim Thome, Debbie Dixon, Dorothy Hamman, Kirsten Waller, Rossana Abarca, Maragaret Spraggins. ROW SIX: Gina Garza, Theresa Waller, Cynthia Treglia. ROW SEVEN: Suzanne Choghard, Stacey Rallison, Sally Dunlay, Kristen Kelly. NOT LISTED: Caroline Maynard, Alita Hancock, Melinda Smolin, Mary Murphy, Kelly Bunyard, Cathy Niese. 334 Chi Omega Delta Chi The fraternity of Delta Chi is made up of 30 members and takes part in such social events as the Winter Formal, White Carnation Spring Ball, and a har- bor cruise each semester. Their philan- thropy is the National Boy Scouts Asso- ■ciation and much of their money is donated by alumni. Delta Chi members belong to Knights, Rugby, and Fencing and Mike Kingsbury is editor of the Tro- jan Columns. ROW ONE: Howard Yamaguchi, John Tate, Jon " JR " Reynolds, Kevin Dawson, Randy Helfond, Bill Thoner. ROW TWO: Robert Kanne, Rod Alunardo, John Pitts, Carey Jue, Craig Jones, Ross Swithe, Mike Gilmore, Br an Abron. ROW THREE: Joe Paris, John LocJchart, Mark Mulvaney, Russel Helfond, John Manley, James Burke, Ned Hunter, Ernie Kennamer, Jim Brennan. NOT PICTURED: Mike Nangani, Mike Wichelmski, Larr ' Gerbo, Jerr - Kennev, Jeff Olsen, Jimi Bingham, Don ' illafana, Mark Smith, Al Swayne, John Paul. Delta Chi 335 Delta Delta Delta The Tri-Delts are unique in that they are the only sorority with an active pin in the time-capsule that was left on the moon. (Mrs. Neil Armstrong was a Tri- Delt.) They have members involved in use Songirls, Helenes, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Young Republicans, Peer Review Board, El Rodeo, and a number of other organizations. Their philanthropy is the Ch ildren ' s Hospital, but they also give a scholarship to the outstanding greek woman which varies with the amount raised. The Tri-Delts have a Luau, a Hillbilly party, and Dad- dy-Daughter day and a Pansy Breakfast each year. i ROW ONE: Kelly Clancy, Claire Shafer, Wendy Andrews, Lisa Brown, Krista Montagna, Caryn Swobe, Leslie Bell, Tricia Footman, Holly Jones, Sally Darroch, Kimm Edwards, Kathy Jones, Cathy Silliman, Seeta Zieger. ROW TWO: Debby George, Judy Diaz-Rosso, Lisa Bourgeois, Cathy Wilke, Suzette Hein, Leanne Maggio, Renee DeRoche, Suzann Bishop, Saranne Rothberg, Pam Sheppard, Jenifer Biven, Jennifer Hill, Kelly Buck, Debby Odom, Kaaren McConaughy, Margo Motter, Patty White, Linda Davis, Melina Webster. ROW THREE: Devon McPherson, Kristen Nicolai, Sharon Shear) ' , Cindy Forbes, Erica Jacques, Nancy McLendon, Dalene Harbour, Lori Larson, Kelly Brannen, Trudy Norton, Patricia Rojas, Evelyn Paysee. ROW FOUR: Jennifer Klein, Megan McFarland, Taylor Winston, Susan Phillips, Kathleen Rasic, Leigh Mitchell, Debbie Szijarto, Kathryn Meek, Margie Esteinov, Alison Eisner, Anne Jones, Julianne Duncan, Kimberly Freedle, Diana Lee Busby, Kim Schneider. ROW FIVE: Allison Ross, Janet Schaffner, Kyle Lyons, Maria Snyder, Wendy Ora, Erin Richey, Anna Salsman, Susan Retherford, Lois Hartzheim, Karen Agajanian, Desa Burkett, Missy Eldridge, Stephanie Wells, Janice Luke, Lynn Hubbard, Avery Boyle, Jill Freebairn, Cheryl Colley, Alison Mead, Kelley Adams, Sue Short, Karin Anderson, Gretchen Van Duzer, Michele Easley, Dianne Devereaux, Katie McDermott, Diana Daney, Kristin McDermott, Kathy Garretson, Sharon De Young, Kathy Kitchen, Melissa Bly, Sheri Sistek, Erin English, Gail Brackett, Susan Juhnke, Carla Pasch. 336 Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma 154 members belong to Delta Gamma and all take part in such yearly social events as Winter Christmas Formal, An- chor Splash, Luau, and Pledge Active Party. The Blind Children ' s Center of Los Angeles is Delta Gamma ' s main philanthropy, and much of the money donated to the Center is raised through the Delta Gamma Project Eye Alert and their Anchor Splash. Sight conservation and aid to the blind is a major concern to Delta Gamma members who belong to such organizations as the Young Repub- licans, Women ' s Business Fraternity, Helenes, and the Ski Club. ROW ONE: Diane Exley, Stacy Ruff. Susan Takata, Barbara Suit er, Kini Fox, Wendy De Young, Kathy Bennett, .Megan Buehinger, Shan Thompson, Yvonne Carreen, Patti,- McDonald, Kristy Keusder. ROW TWO: Kim Gross, Lori Brittingham, Lori Bassler, Ann Debenedetti, Sara F, Kristen Nielsen, Ann Galanis, Margot Silverman, Kathleen Quinn, Susannah Chambers, Katie Looney. ROW THREE: Julie Krueger, Stacey Bennett, Maudie Camberio, Louise Pacheco, Michelle Miller, Heidi Oleson, Jill Applegate, Lisa Whitcomb, Kristin Dakis, Luann Laval, Katherine Peck, Lori laconefti, Brigette Willard, Bronuyn Davis, Michele Green, Hilary Hammond, Linda Frazee, Piper Cochran, Bridget Huntsman, Andrea Blair, Jamie Burnnam, Shelley Tatum, Betsy Hamilton, Lisa V ' iole, Alecia Lienau ROW FOUR: Betina Bamett, Marsbeth Hammers, Mary Dye, Karen Bretall, Katherine Stewart, Diane Peters, Tina Greiner, Kati Thompson, Kelly Briggs, Amy Anderson, Marcie Durand, Kristy Olson, Courtney Thaibat, Alex Hainski, Lori Wolf, Sally Takata, Katherine Psaltis, Carrie .Miller, Patty Deorie. ROW FIVE: Marina Zenovich, Kathy Kelley, Leslie N ' aughn. Allison Thomas, Anne Ritter, Melinda Siegman, Lise Creubel, Gwen Geller, Caroline Krupp, Taddy Linde, Lynlee Bassler, Monica Becker, Mary Hillman, Lori Grubb, Annette Sorensen, Kim Strecker, Kim Winslow, Betsy Nichol, Kristy Kirk, Katrina Van Sant, Patty Vacaro. ROW SIX: Marilyn Tily, Kim Bleir, Kelli Kear, Donna Ackerman, Carol Dutch, Doe Girling, Cheryl Weller, Sharon Egan, Pam Megonigal, Andi Pennington, Joan Griffith, Cathy Coveney, Darcey Williams, Diane Ryan, Deedee Gregg, Sue Mellert, Vida Mohr, Julie Herold. ROW SEVEN: Delta Gamma Big Brothers. Delta Gamma 337 Delta Phi Kappa ROW ONE: Jadene Ung, Sherene Lee, Tammy Kiyohara, Vivien Lee, Pamela Horn, Ming-Lee Li, Janis Uchida. ROW TWO; Emma Hayashida, Yuko Kikukawa, Diane Fung, Ellen Lee, Cindy Kimura, Jane Choi, Linda Wong, Janice Taki- moto. ROW THREE; Carol Yamashita, Anna Fo- ronda, Suzy Ro, Cheryl Lum, Melinda Tom, Julianne Takahashi, May Tom, Janie Wong. ROW FOUR; Linda Wany, Wendolyn Lee, Pam Misuzuaki, Deena Inouve, Connie Takimoto, Chris Kim, Judy Nakahara, Karen Wong, Susan Nakagawa, Hannah Li. Delta Sigma Phi ROW ONE; Susan Rimerman, Liz Rusnak, Russ Stong, Sean O ' Malley, Tom Von Badinski, Dana Dorfman, Gina Dekosa, Mike Persinger, Aida Caso, Lisa Romero, Robina Moon, Maria Juarez, Kathy Sheedv, Michael Horkachuck, Marv ' Murphy, Bonnie Friedlander, Erin Schuman. ROW TWO; Janet Rhee, Shrry Pantages, Kevin Watkins, Carol McBride, Greg Olafson, Mar ' Chu, Brad Herdt, Enilde Ingels, Ed McLaughlin, Jeanne Petty, Michael Green, Jane Lieberman, Yolanda Hovos, Laura Castaneda, Susan DeMattos, Ral ph the Surttoard, Richard Nixon, Ben Dover Karmelich, Jean Ng, Susan Ham, Janice Sellers. ROW THREE; Dave Padgham, Melanie Maul, Scott Hodgkins, Robert Sparks, David Wharton, Michael Prescott, Randy Beck, Thorolf Teigen, Lawrence Gund, Christopher Fank, Ernst Olivier, Thomas Grane, Geno Bartoloth. ROW FOUR; Steve DuRose, Alan Bonng, Teddy Banz, Ron Scholtz, J. Christopher Lawrence, Howard Moore, Teresa Fernandez, Brenda Heller, Kelly DeSpain, Kim Winslow, Kendall Nicholson, Steve Qpatrny. 338 Delta Phi Kappa Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Theta ROW ONE; Donna Callicutt, Karen Preacely, Sabrina Polk, Ten Nash, Cher ' l Davis. ROW TWO: Cheryl C. Turner, Jill Dove, Sandra E. Cox, Sharon A. Gayle. ROW THREE: Lisa G. Johns, Ceretha J. Terrell, Beverly Greene, Angela K. West. ROW FOUR: Cynthia Mackey, Alecia Watts, Barbara Scotlan. NOT PICTURED: Margaret Bernstein, Pat Lemle, Kim Fouche. Eta Phi Beta ROW ONE: Rob yn Anne Jackson, Sheile Lemelle, Karen Ziminerman, Ann Montgomery, Dinah DaNis. Delta Sigma Theta Eta Phi Beta 339 nes y O LA I ABOVE: GREEK GRAFFITI — Gamma Phi lays out the welcome mat. ROW ONE; Lisa Ann Thile, Wendy tyler, Karin E. Motschall, Patty Henley, Nicolette Schwartz, Pamela Norris, Bonnie Odney, Jody Sorensen, Randy Shier, Patty Fry, Robin Razzano, Linda Malley, Allsion Platz, Sandy Delahooke, Carol Mahdesian, Tricia Ragsdale, Linda Rausch, Susan Clark. ROW TWO: Teri McEfee, Gail Gotthelf, Marguerite LaShell, Jill Zuber, Dena Flokas, Ruth Kroeker, Lori Ann Muller, Kathi Might, Robin Pier Parker, Laurie Brennan, Michele Risner, Mara Peck, Tracv Smith, Cathv Jones, Andrea Platz, Debbie Cline, Laurie Rouze, Jill Holman, Diane Dayton, Margot Perley, Linda Kay Lyons, Thaver Weddle, Michele Bauer. ROW THREE: Laune Davidson, Tern Bauer, Karen Maarse, Cathleen McNamara, Leith Loy, Deborah Jarosz, Joanne Givins, Lisa Pvle, Kim Linderman, Laurie Butolph, Anna Aboularage, Suzanne Anaya, 340 Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta may boast of several famous alumni, including Cloris Leach- man, Phylis Diller, and Clara Warden. Gamma Phi is the first sorority to call themselves that rather than a fratern- ity. Gamma Phi National has a camp for girls to which this chapter contributes, and it also co-sponsores a food drive each year. Members are involved in aca- demic honor societies, leadership honor societies, and USC sports teams, so it can readily be seen that the Gamma Phi ' s are a well-rounded group of women. .Ann Bolinger, Debbie Holland, Cindy Andre, Lise Goldman, Julie Hoopengarner, Barb Slocum, Sheri Daugherty, Margo Reid, Marci Rosenblum, Shauna Rogers, Meredith Williams, Lori Amato, Julianne Fishbaugh, Leslie Hauser, Tammy Lakoduk, Linda Horst, Debbie Granger, Charlene Pastor, Renee Taylor, Melinda Mikkelsen. ROW FOUR: Michelle Falo, Gilda Hodges, Donna Granoski, Lisa Ledbetter, Karen Traffalis, Lynn Tetrault, Liz Brooks, Jessica Blume, Jennifer Hews, Gina Zacchia, Angie Martmnez, Robin Maness. ROW FIVE: Heidi Erode, Dana Johnson, Linda Hammar, Renee Autry, Chnstie Balcom, Kristin Ritola, Juliann Johnson, Laura Hernandez, Kimberly Shipston, Linda Cassidy. Nancy Hurt, Laura McGlinchev, Carla Factor. Gamma Phi Beta 341 Gamma Epsilon Omega ROW ONE: Danny Lee. ROW TWO: Lambert Jong, Rei Umo- kubo, Scott Kamakami, Curt Hiu, Derek Yamamoto. ROW THREE: ron Taniguchi, Wade Okada, Elton Abe, Ron Tom. ROW FOUR: Howard Wong, Dale Kobayashi, ron Wong, Dave Kosa, Alan Wong, Glen Lau, Steve Wong, John Tam, Art Hayano, Sam Chang, Keith Matsutsuyu, Tony Acosta, Mitchell Mochizuki, Wes Hayano, Craig Yasuda. ROW FIVE: Stacy Sur, Joe Lu, Joe Cahn, Paul Yokoana, Joe Yokoana, Ron Hirata, Glen Shimizu, Shelton Chun, Mitchell Lew, Wes Baba, Craig Toda, Craig Sunada, Steve Arellano, Randall Hong, Mitch Noda, Mark Doi, John Itomura. Mike Okamura. Stan Quon, Craig Tomita. Order of Omega ROW ONE: Julie Matsushita, Larry Fox, Richard Ray, Becky Thompson, Karen Rowan, Thayer Weddle, Kelly McNamara, Gordon Thompson. ROW TWO: Cynthia Hunt, Sheilah Hyman, Jeff Ludwikowski, Mike Kingsbury, Rob Campion, Lisa Sanchez-Corea. NOT PICTURED: Kathy Kitchen, Steve Kwong, Kurt Westfall, Jill Pflaum, Brad Wilier, Steve Carruthers, Mike thorton. Chip Stuart, Guy Muranaka, Rick Wakula. 342 Gamma Epsilon Omega Order of Omega Kappa Alpha Order The Dixie Ball, two PA ' s, a Christmas Formal, and a Secession Party are a few of the annual social events that the eighty members of the Kappa Alpha Or- der take part in. Money that Kappa Al- pha ' s raise through a row party is do- nated to Multiple Sclerosis and members belong to organizations such as Knights and the Football Team. Oustanding members include Grant Westland and Dave Langlois. ROW ONE; Richard Darbv, Jell an Gund , Bob VVrfti, brK Helm, Dave Head, Mike Harr ' , Steve Philip, Bob Bieles, Jim Holt, Rich Mogani, Gerald lacono, Garr - VVeyand, Dar l Criss, Mark Thue. ROW TWO: Allison Ayres. Gail Storey, Ten Jones, Niccolette Schwartz, Linda Cassidy, Christy Murdock, Eileen Hampton, Kathy Flynn, Lind Raush, Lynn Brombeck, Mar - Peterson. Alicia Elder, Lauri Love, Chris Quinlan, Linda Mallev, Quitan Kawananakoa. ROW THREE: Mike Donine, Rudv Baldoni, Tim Flannagan, Jeff Wren, Joe McNulty, Nick Raggnovich, Vic Assad, John Sacco, Jeff McDowell, Eddie Middleton, Chris Todd, Nick Gikas, Jim Walker, Steve Arnold, Ray Canik, Jim Rellas, Marty Hagan, Mike Connerly, George Blanton, Rick Loomis, Bill Reed, Steve Morgan, Dave Honsaker, Tom Roesser, Terry Kawashiri, Daryn Childress. ROW FOUR: Rick Hagy, John Westland, Ed Shea, Dave Moore, Errol West, Walt Arnngton, Mark Wren, Brad Lord, Dave Seastrom, Gary Driver, Andy Viles, Bart Howard, Matt Smith, Dave DeLong, Mike Andrews, Mike Fafoutis, Jim Loftis, Skip Irwin. Kappa Alpha Order 343 ROW ONE: Diane Kemp, Teri Vitale, Laren Killian, Bettina Kaplan, Karen Haynes, Lea DeMeo, Alicia Collins, Susan Ford, Lisa Killian, Lisa Tomlinson, Heather Hawes, Clarice Vinjie, Francesca DiBernardo, Elizabeth Blake, Chrishne Murdock, Lynne Bromback, Cassi Griffin, Cami Griffin. ROW TWO; Crista Smit6h, Karen FoUica, Camie Carpernter, Jill Briggins, Carol Taylor, Allison Auer, Janice Brownson, Marianne Cox, Courtney McDonald, Kim Krugar, Lynn Mally, Cynthia Boznich, Vicky Collison, Amy Johnson, kathy Donahue, Carol McBride, JenniferQuain, Copi Atwood, Lisa Sinhunas, Julie Crosslet. ROW THREE: Karen Darken, Carrie Mintie, Duffy Kelly, Karen Lechmer, Gayle Hill, Allyson Ayres, Delia Quinlan, Kim Holden, Pam Herbert, Carlo Hoen, Alison Clifford, Teri McConniff, Cheri Gercich, Cara Francy, Liz Niemeyer, Arlin Miller, Katie Ridder, Pia Morris, Caroline Millspaugh, Dana McFarleane, Susan Griebe, Diane Reed, Kim Love, Christy Leanders, Carol Sayeg. ROW FOUR: Wndy Leitman, Kristen Hunt, Laurie Inadomic, Linda Hilckey, Lyndsay Whitaker, Ned, Tara MoUard, Kathy Linduski, Roy, Lisa Reiter, Angela Knapp, Amy Reitz, Kate Blake, Joyce Raushkolf, Andrea Lebold, Sue Pendo, Melinda Laval, Cami Laraneta, Jaon Fesho, Lisa Koch, Susan Dickson, Bridget Molloy, Kim Wood, Bobbi Kruger, Emily Aims. ROW FIVE: Dan Guy, Jim, Linda Lawson, Alicia Elder, Linda Ellis, Wendy Lorbeen, Bill, Jackie Wilson, Katie Hall, Marykay Wilson, Caroline Glenn, Tina Johnson, Ellen Quinn, Marty McGovack, Linda Hinds, Mary Wood, Mandy Artuhovick, Lisa Ives, Rochelle Rocco, Kathy Koll, Carrie Lisenberry, Bari Ablon, Caron Gome, Shannon Steere, Jill Bndges, Jenny Murdock, Julie Meyer. ROW SIX: Judy Pastore, Elena Martinko, Laurie Love, Stacy Reeder. ROW SEVEN: Kathy Kranhold, Suzanne Gate, Nancy Elmajian, Donna Major, A nn Crosson, Kelly McNamara, Lori Parrish, Linda Beal, Kelly Gabriel, Pat Loaccciato, Adele Daily, Liz Gildred, Martha Koll, Helen Kenagy, Jennifer Gobbell, Julie Stoltz. 344 Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha- Theta_ Kappa Alpha Theta sponsors many parties, including Fall and Spring Pledge Actives, a Winter Formal, a Spring Party, a Family Christmas Party, and Theta Day at the Races. They are not solely social; they contrib- ute money the Logopedic Foundation, and they have members active in Mor- tar Board, Phi Beta Kappa. Order of Omega, Semester Abroad, Helenes, and Songfest. LEFT — TIME OUT — Thetas take a break trom house decs. BELOW LEFT: GOING MY WAY? — Thetas try a new way of getting to class. Kappa Alpha Theta 345 Kappa Alpha Psi The C hristmas Toy Drive, Christmas Dinner for Kids, Harry A. Meier Crip- pled Children Center Jog-a-Thon, Kappa Challenge, Kappa League Tutorial Pro- gram, and the Black and White Formal Ball are just a few of the annual social events that the average of 25 active members and 10-12 pledges of Kappa Alpha Psi take part in each year. The members of Kappa Alpha, who are in- volved in such organizations as NAACP, Congressional Black Caucus, and the Student Senate, also raise money through IFC Frat Games and dances in order to benfit the Scholarhsip Fund and many other worthwhile groups. The Kappa House, which was one of the first Black fraternity houses established in L.A., boasts many of its members as outstanding and has several famous al- umni including the mayor of Los An- geles, Tom Bradlev. ROW ONE: Neil Cheatham, Dan ' l Butler, Terr ' Owens, Thomas Strickland, Randall Craig, Anthony Becton, S tephen Holmes, Clarence Foster, Steve McNamee, Rodney Franklin, Alfred Barnes, Clifford Hackney, Joseph Haywood, Michael Ford. 346 Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma is probably the only sorority to throw three Pledge ' Active parties, and then add two formals a year to those. The Kappas raise money to fight Cancer in a Bowl-a- thon and in a Jog-a-thon, and partici- pate in campus activities a great deal. ROW ONE: Lea Ward, Diane, Nason, Carol Weeshott, Karen Kewell, Lisa Breuer, Phyllis Ciintino, Monica Scanlan, lerr - Holliste, Betsy Gehnng. ROW TWO: Shelly Stokes, Lisa Grundy, Sharon Abrams, Elizabeth Nelson, Laura Horton, Daren Doherty, Cindee Freeman, Lisa Bell, Amy Hushfield, Kimberly Dwan, Catherine Gilmour. ROW THREE: Daniela Stumpf, Connie Borg, Cammie Mitchell, Stacy Smith, KarenDoane, Kerri Dunn, Diane Rodgers, Katharine Edwards, Jana Strycker, Nancy Matthews, Jody Hixson, Lisa Katz, Joffer Langdon, Mary Ann Lanchantin ' , Jennv Keifer, Carolyn Hodge. ROW FOUR: Erica Alting-Mees, Christa Ward, Nancy Southworth, Brooke Wileihs, Romy Atkinson, Whatever Winn. Trac - Griffin, Elizabeth Hotaling, Chris Baldo, Teresa UpdeGraff, Jan Grazer, Christina Carroll, Patti Hanley, Bonnie Birn, Darlene Willmot, Jerri Moulder. ROW FINE: icki Thompson, Michele Peulet, Janine Eberle, Liz Matiohi, Mary Gilliam, Sherri Potter, Heidi Scheid, Mary Shea, Lvnne Carroll, Beckv Burke, Nancy Turner, Linda Gorton, Lyn Hadwanter, Trac - Allen. ROW SIX: Holly Jones, Mindy Margett, Keri McDonald, Lynne Miller, Lynn Litchfield, Andee Cobine, Jeanne Hupp, Julie Burrage, Jennifer Laughlin, Lisa t ' p de Graff, Joy Swope, Daven Anderson, Leslie Manchester, Charlottee Chandot. Kappa Kappa Gamma 347 Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma has 115 members and has held a Roaring 20 ' s party, Kappa Sigma Casino, and Rodeo Days. Their philanthropy is the American Heart As- sociation and much of their money comes from a Blood Drive. The members of this fraternity are part of the Ameri- can Institute of Architecture Honor So- ciety, Blackstonians, Journalism Honor Society, Air Force ROTC, and Entrepre- neurs. This year, as a group. Kappa Sigma has been investing in many pro- jects in order to build a new house. ROW ONE: Geoff Perry, Mellow, Jill Bridges, Dale Anderson, Kevin Sarter Leonard 111, Kevin Frank Kevokinn 111, Kurtis Rottiman Kipiec, Janice Brownson, Dr. Disco Zak M.D., Joanne Wax, Richard Lutt, Bill Grasska, Spanky Stapakis, Steve Berhle, Brian Parkhouse, Jeffrey Roehm Coryell, Henry Brown, Trent Davis, Jim Simpson, Ken " Buddha " South, David Moret, Bruce Nelson, Michael A. Kahn, Dean Michaelids, Mark Halivis.ROW TWO: Lauren Gibbs, Susan Dickson, Bryan Stayle, John Olson, Jeff Davis, Bruce Toumala, David York, Doug York, Ron Kohr, Richard Yovk, Grant Kirkpatrick, Eric Buchanan, Andy Helman, John Glie, Lawrence Dovnani, Carl Morabito, John Clendening, Chris Lund, Gary Palmer, Brad Smith, Tori Miller, Eric Neyer, Joe Foster. ROW THREE: Mark Young, Myron Bidme, Scott Jacobs, Jake Diablo, Ted Pappas, Gregg Kirkpatrick, Greg Lombardi, Andy Weir, Kirk Kerber, Leland Lieberg, Nick Dres, Jeff Wysard, Bob Sestrum, Greg McTee, Bob Sestrum Dave Buddedee, Kosta Duncan, Mark Robertson, C.J. Johnson, Dean Maudlin, Todd Basmajian, Michael Vetterli, Bryan Carrie, Jonafhon Boggs, Kevin Hammond. ROW FOUR: Scott Tucker, Greg Bega, Dave Burdge, Jeff Pugh, Nick Halikis, Goerge Burke, Steve Byrens, Mark Wax, Scott Anderson, Bill Reilly. ROW FIVE: Robert Horsley, Dave Miller, Marilyan Mayo, Lou Skoby, Ozies Grandson, Snakeman Bergin, Babe Ruth, John Wuffy, Tom McCullough, L.A. Schmidt, Mona Valdez, Billy Burke, Cathy Lockwood. 348 Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha LEFT: CONGRATULATIONS —Pres- ident Mike Nix accepts the Lambda Chi charter from national and univers- ity officials. ROW ON ' E: Bill Brown, Rob Campion, Scott Kerr, Bob Doty, Stephen Acevedo, Todd La Plante, bhauna, Kevin Lampbell, Jennifer, Dale Perriga, Teen Flores, Tom Rices. Steve St. Peter, Joe Hartman, Mark Johnson. Leigh Robertsen, Bill Balfour, John Sinclair. Phil Dawdy. ROW TWO: Doug McMillan, John Beckner, Nick Ripoli, Ron Bernstein, Peter Halt, Michael J. Nix, Greg Cimmarrusti. Miro Copic. Glen Bashore, Matt Aclano. Mark Glasky. ROW THREE: Lague Mallanen, Scott Witzman, Mike Mulrooney, KeWn Hamilton, Brace Lewis, Malcolm Ryder. Michael Lawson. ROW FOUR: Jeff Gregory, Dave Fiocca. Lambda Chi Alpha 349 Phi Beta Sigma FRONT: Paul Richards, Carla Harris, Mark Horton, Brice Dailey, Nancy McDuffy, Tony Frye, Ed Wilson, Valerie Russell, William Watkins. BACK: Johnnie Creatl, Davin Anderson, Dana Eastin, Gary Fong, Jeffrey Sneed, Derrick Mims. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fifteen members belong to Phi Beta Sigma and their yearly social event is their Annual Greek Show. Their philan- throphies are the March of Dimes and Sigmas Against Birth Defects, and they were able to raise money through their annual Sweetheart Calendar. Much of their money is used to promote and de- velop Bigger and Better Business, Social Action, and education programs devel- oped through individual chapters. Phi Beta members participate in IFC, Black Greek Panhellenic, Trojan Marching Band, Minorities in Business Adminis- tration, and the Trojan Track Team. The brothers of TKE, hosts of the an- nual Red Mountain Wine Festival and the Red Carnation Ball, are very in- volved on campus and in the commun- ity. They visit the Los Angeles Chil- dren ' s Hospital each Christmas and donate money to both the Hospital and the March of Dimes. They also sponser on-campus reading seminars. Members belong to AIESEC, Blackstonians, Help- line, Photo Club, USCIA, Blue Key, and the El Rodeo Staff ROW ONE: Jeft Levy, Cindy Garvey, Annette Funicello, Kurt Greenee, Jim Fonteno, Rich Pearsall, Jeff Ford. ROW TWO: Eddie Alejo, Pete Reyes, Steve Bavlin. ROW THREE: Jim Vest, Ken Smeton. ROW FOUR: John Krause, Chris Barcellos, Chuck Schug, Mark Carandi. 350 Phi Beta Sigma Tau Kappa Epsilon Phi Delta Theta The 85 members of Phi Delta Theta participate in yearly social events such as the Christmas Formal, White Carna- tion Ball, and the Miami Triad Party. Their philanthropies are Troy Camp, and the Boys Sky Ranch and the ways in which they raise money included the Oktoberfest and the Miller Beer Arm Wrestling Tournament. Niel Armstrong was a Phi Delta member and the house which was built in 1895 and on campus since 1948, is now home to many mem- bers who are involved in numerous ac- tivities. ROW ONE: Peter Hoedemaker, Eric Zuziak, Jeff Pectoca. David Bright. ROW TWO: Don Tarte, Chip Wullbrandt, Leslie Weldon, Bozak (the cat), Ed McClements, Mike Domokos. ROW THREE: Todd Weltner. ROW FOUR: Blain Skinner, Kim Whitney, Diego Munoz-Flores, Steve Kwong, Bob Miller, Greg Geane RWO F1 ' E: Rocert Mayo, Jaohn Gatti, Roh Raban, Gregg Noriis, Bob Blongiewitz, Steve Lyons, Scott Thompson. ROW SIX: Brooks Borror, Mark Jozwaik, Geoffrey Grant, Scott McAllister, Mike Engelage, Hayward Pardue, Rich Gould, Steve Detrick, Mike Gundell, Brian Murneta, Jim Garner, Ed Hanlon, Matt Lincoln, Jeff Brock, Alex Byer, Vic Chang, Dave Kern, Brad Radichel, Jeff Carlton, Danny Ostrow, John Adams. ROW SEVEN: Scott Philp, Mike Serpa, Ray Armstrong, Mark Tipton, Arthur Angermier. ROW EIGHT: Bob Lemarr, Gabe Lesky. ROW NINE: Darn, ' I Webb, Cris Br ' an, Jon Suet, Lance Jensen, Stac) ' Fields. Phi Delta Theta 351 Phi Gamma Delta The Fiji ' s are probably one of the most visible houses on the row. Everyone knows what the Fiji Islander is, what the Fiji Olympics are, and they have at least heard of the Purple Garter and the Pig Dinner. They have a serious side too; they contributed to the Peter Petter- sen Fund, and they raised money for the Leukemia Foundation. They have mem- bers involved with the Knights, Peer Review Board, the Football Team, Blue Key, the Squires, the Track Team, the Baseball Team, and several other organ- izations. ROW ONE: Karen Helzog, Dee Dee Gregg, Kathy Covererly, Karen Blackmore, Craig Peterson, Greg D ' Arco, Charles Von Der Ahe, Mark Deckery, Byron Connell, Diana Darey, Gary Solnic, Randy Rockwell, Kathy Kellogg, Kevin Stapleton, Sarah Hospador, Eric Papalini, Chris Low. ROW TWO; Kerri Small, Jay Noonan, Leslie Loy, Stu Gruenol, Courtney MCDonald, Anna Aboularage, Kevin Olson, George Furla, Ann Lewis, Wendy Tyler, Hilary Alting-Mees, Tom Turkington, Vic Orsatti, Erica Alting-Mees, Tracey Freeman, Rob Dawson, Gary Foster, Wit McClendon, Stanley, Scott Frasco, Tom T. Hall, Jennifer Biven, Tony Termini. ROW THREE: Terry Jones, Don Borelli, Mark Kruse, Gary Luthi, Mark Perini, Jeff Bennett, Bradford King, Maggie, Bruce Wolverton, Matt Hale, Craig Tekata. ROW FOUR: Katie Johnson, Kevm Bolger, Kurt Sheidt, Roger Donaldson, Robert Cleveland, Brock Dewey, Chuck Wvnn, Craig Higdon, Rich Kremp, Al Shuebert. ROW FIVE: Diane Dayton, Temur Tecimur, Eric Keillor, Randall Smith, Jeff Rogers, Jeff Orr, Lee Busbev, Richard Pera. ROW SIX: Bart Lange, Tony Stavros, Sean McGaughy, Mike Boldman, Len Cormier, ROW SEVEN: Lee Black, Janalee Ray, Jim Arnett, Rob Swanson, Chris Cummings, Dave Nimietz. 352 Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi The 80 members of Phi Kappa Psi took part in the Spring " Camelot Theme " Costume Ball, a tribute to Rod- ney Dangerfield party, a Sexual Diver- gence Affair party, and a Tecate party, as well as a street dance. Their philan- thropy is the East Side Boys Club and their major fund-raising activity was a Tecate Beer Fund Raiser. Phi Kappa Psi ' s belong to IFC, Squires, Yell Lead- ers, Blackstonians, Alpha Lambda Delta, Trustee Scholars, Alumni, Special Events and the Crew Team. Their out- standing member is Trustee Scholar Pe- ter Hirsch with a 4.0 G.P.A. He is Treasurer and partner and an engineer- ing major. $K t ROW ONE; Rich Noyes, John Belton, Fred Wilson, Matt Matthews. G. M. Staar. ROW TWO: Michael T. Olch, Mara Peck, Jett Watkins, Chns Kazi, Danny Settelmayer, Joe Stockemer, Meredith Nelsen, Rick Russo, Nancy Turner, Dave Bell, Anne Stewart, Stephen Harber, Lisa Christensen! Carlos Kitzingor, Bonnie Harris Carol Livengood, Laddi, Larry Hall, Ralph Haney, Helene Bozonier, Patrick J. Murphy, Chris Wilsnme, Peter Belcher, Marc Neff. ROW THREE; G. Hunt Schuler, John Reagan, Roberi Anderson, Greg G. T. Zeronian, Kurt English, Bill Humtreville, Enc Smith, Chris Allaire, Vince Zaninovich, Bill Barkeley, Chns Benya, Gerald Tomassian, Dave Najarian, Lou Marino, Mark Stevens, John Cigliano, Jordan Ruple. .Andre De Montesquiou, Jack Hodges, Bruce Dowell, William Walker. ROW FOUR; John C. Reilly, Curt J Baker, Hank F. Humtreville, Shawn Campbell, Nick Deftenos, Kevin Kollenda, Dave Mast, Peter McClaffer -, Kent PhUlips, Mark chitjian, Kelly Davis, Jeft Cobb, Dai Meagher, John Lear, John Wright, Mike Burne, Mike gillespie, Jeff Patterson, Jim Dunphey, Bob Hodges, Mark Petruska, Rob Oder, Daviez Warren Boyd, Patrick A. Munson, Gregg Davis, Michael J. Roorda. Phi Kappa Psi 353 Phi Kappa Tau Founded in May, 1922, Phi Kappa Tau is the third oldest fraternity at use. Its membership includes both Presidential and Trustee Scholars, as well as Order of Omega, Mortar Board, and Order of Troy members. The Phi Tau ' s enjoy social activities; among their favorites are their many parties, Song- fest, weekenders, and House Decs. Each year they donate money to Toys for Tots, which they raise by running the the use Jog-a-thon. I ROW ONE: Craig Alexander, Tammy Gabel, Chuck Wilson, Mark Hankins, Lori Rosemeier, Paul Ratzky, Debbie Slavichek. ROW TWO: Frank Kelly, Vernon Gong, Georgianna Shea, Art Saxby, Kenny Goodman, Kirk Hobock. ROW THREE: Mikie Jensen, John Smolarski, Don Plugge, Woody Coale, Sherri Canel, Mike Meyers, Alexander Milinovic, Trisha Brusoti, Clark Bentson, Bob Shedd, Bill Lindquist.ROW FOUR: Tony Castellanos, Heather Haugen, Todd Marumoto, karen Johannsen, Ray Salazar, Dave Palmer, Mike Nitz. ROW FIVE: Randy Douglas, Bob Gunnerson, Nicole Haymen, Rick Schmidt. ROW SIX: Ken Topper, Tom McDowell Brian Wolf, Tom Lockhart, John Slavton, Chris Clark, Anne Marzullo, Elise Ung, Billy Loska. ROW SEVEN: Joe Freire, Richard DeBoest, Colby Wolney, Darren Chu, Ed Murphv. Photographer: Bruce Shuman. 354 Phi Kappa Tau 1 -7 " Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa has been a part of the row for fifty years. It is currently undergoing reorganization, and is con- tinuously rushing. Its members partici- pate in Troy Camp, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Inter-Greek Society, Dance Team, Trojan College Republicans, Alpha Kappa Psi, Songfest Committee, and in the Trojan Marching Band. LITTLE SISTER MODEL: Sharon Dolezal Phi Sigma Kappa 355 Pi Beta Phi 150 members make up Pi Beta Phi and their main social is the Pi Phi Luau Weekender. By raising money through local activities. Pi Beta Phi donates much of its money to ARRWMONT, the largest national women ' s philanthrophy. Members of Pi Beta Phi participate in Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Panhel- lenic, Inter-collegiate teams, Helenes, Sigma Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Health Advocates, and Alumni Special Events Committee. ABOVE: PREPPY PLAIDS chat. 356 Pi Beta Phi ABOVE: TOGETHERNESS — ebrate ntter n long week. ROW ONE: Jon Svet, Phil Sirianni, Peter Hoedemaker, Meredith Norton, Kar ' n Blackmore, Traceeness Galles, Melissalvness Eichel, Marilvnness Mavo, Traceness Stefh ' , Linda Courtney, Karen Frishie, Kristin Josi, Laura Dykes, Gretchen Gillenwaters, John Yan Rossem John Magee. ROW TWO: Lisa Rauch, Robyn Kercheval, Nancy Richardt, Jennifer Svet, Julie Surrell, Dana Lynn Kitchin.Terri Galles, Dana Bruttig, Jill Sassa, Mona Valdez, Lisa-renee Ramirez, Jaime Garcia, Valerie Ushijima, Michael O ' Toole, Michael Morris, Richard Gardner, Lis Lammers, Tara Owens, Christopher Todd, Laurie Churchman, Marcia Parke. ROW THREE: Terri Davis, Janis Smith, Laurie Morris, Lori Mosich, Claudia Graham, Kathy Flynn, Aileen Hampton, Bo Daniels, Lou Skoby. ROW FOUR: Taylor Du- vall, Sondra Halev, Tinker Tafe, Kimberly Bringgold, Linda Josi, Dee Dee Pfau, Angle Marhn, Val Pickard, Vickie Bergstrom, Chris- tine Tomasic, Robert Horsley. David Montagne. ROW FIVE: Linda Rvan, Mom Steen, Dana Doolittle, Gina Sirianni, Sharon Hale, Jennifer Turk, Karen Maley, Chris Molinari, Patrice Theard, Carol Camphouse, Betsv Anslow, Regan Crovvlev, Tami J. Taecker, Erin Fr ' , Ann Whitnev, Jane Compagna, Nanc - Sanner. ROW SIX: Laura Lieblich, Mollv Meyer, Monnie McGuire, Melisa Rigg, Leslie Boone, Tina Bahuth, Kathy Eoff, Erin P. O ' Brien, Michael D. O ' - Brien, Joselvn Pomeroy, Jennifer Van Rossem, Dave Hunsaker, Greg Smith, Carol DiStanislao. ROW SEVEN: Erin Morgan, Noel Lucky, Sheri Milton, Robin Corsiglia, Ann Chikahisa, Karen Farr, Alvssa Padia, Debbie Barnett, Maria Wavne, Linda Arambula, An- nette Burholm, Jennifer Jackson, Kathv Kellogg, Betsy Hubbell, Maureen Halikis, Wanda Wen, Erin Culley, Tamara V. Swenson, Wavne Har ' ev. Pi Beta Phi 357 Sigma Alpha Epsilon I 358 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ■ Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha Mu has both Trustee and Alumni Scholars within its ranks, as well as members of the Business Honor society, the Squires, and IFC. Their philanthropy is the American Heart Association, for which they stage a " Bounce for Beats ' " fund-raiser each year. Their social events this year in- cluded a " Come as a Comic-Strip Char- acter " party as well as several ex- changes and a formal. f ROW ONE: )etf Barke, Clark Lottman, Steve Hersch, Phillip KJein, iodd btein, Kathenne Psaltis, Manlyn Tily. iVlarlow Green, Richard Marker, David Barish, Jonathon Simons, Howard Becker ROW TWO: Steve Beim, Dave Flader, Jim Hess, Rodney Liber, Keith Mayer, Jeffrey Tilem, Max Edwards, Robert Schwartz, Joey Heller. ROW THREE: Zack Nesis, Bruce Levine, Ron Lubash, Mickey Foreman, Jonathon Kambenick, Mark elbaum. ROW FOUR: Peter Lobin, Larry Sternshein, Abe Sher, Ross Landsbaum, Lack Uorbatou, Danny Horowitz, Mitch Lichterman, Mike Golian. ROW FIVE: Stuart Sherman, Jeff Winters, Adam Chester, Steven Price, Craig Prizant, Ted Coffsky, Kenneth Lewis, Jill Johnson, Randall Pearlman, Mark Ezersk, David Levinson, Randy Cohen. ROW SIX: Steve Serber, Juli Johnson, Mike Singer, Lee Dunayer,Rob Cavallo, Eric Seedman. Sigma Alpha Mu 359 Sigma Chi The Sigma Chis hosted several inter- esting theme parties this year inluding a " Space-the Final Frontier " party, the Ribalt Classic, and the " St. Valentine ' s Day Massacre " party. Their charity is the Wallace Village Home for Crippled Children, and they raise money for it with their annual ski-race and their Derby Days. It was a Sigma Chi who posed in order that Tommy Trojan be sculpted, and it was the Sigma Chis who formed the first USC Football Team. Some of their famous alumni include: Warren Bovard, Rufus Von Kleindsch- midt. Explorer John Goddard, actor Tom Sellik, Ted McGuinnley, and John Wayne. I ROW ONE: John Routsis, Keith Moreland, Scott Allen, Rob Hoopengainek, Steve Ramser, Tim Bearer, Brian Garrett, Romero Scigliano, Don Bassler, Jack Kruger, Kevin Kirk, Phil Hench, Mike Smith, Pat Alexander Mike OToole. ROW TWO; Rob Monaco, John Sands, Matt Wehlan, Steve Friedmann, Dan Fox, Steve Bleier, James Moruose, Eric Smith, Chris Schaefer, Chris Fowler. ROW THREE: Bruce Bearer, Chip Eggress, Jeep Dolan, Gus Gulmert, Marc Oliver, Dave Armstrong, Rick Brown, Ron Finley, Rick Hagstrom, Rob Sturgeon, Phil La Plante, Rich Gardener, Dave Hitzel. ROW FOUR; Dan Sullivan, Kendall Young, Art Psaltis, Dan O ' Brien, Mark Gudis, Jordy Spiegel, Tom Gimple, Jason Charles, Todd Mckee, Greg Knapp, Lang Cottrell, Comeron Kovach, Tony Oney. ROW FIVE: Kevin Griffith, Jon Muller, Jack Hamson, Mike Santley, Jim Cottrell, David Arias, Mike Segerblom, Jeff Reed, Derek Dean, Harry Baxter, John Jager, Steve Fillet, Jim Dye, Derrick Paine, John Bodovitz, Hugh Damon, Ryan Abbate, Brad Cherry. ROW SIX: Jeff Kaplan, John Schmid, Jamie Coulter, Mark Archer, Mioe Holbrook, Matt Van SteenHuyse, John Janseen, Steve Foster, Jeff Swan, Richie Ramierz. 360 Sigma Chi Sigma Gamma Rho Lescye Karen Smalls, Reyna D. Gaar, Jacqueline C. Pittman, Leslie Ann Durham, Karemooncertoria B. Jones, Shari-Lvn Lisa Gardon. Sigma Phi Omega Il-Joon Lee, Jeon Jin-Hyo, Bock Chul Choi, Young-Duck Kim, Domgil Kim, Hyungook Shin, Choong-Hoon Oh, Soo-Il Chai, Judy Jaekvung Choi, Jin Chung, Michael Kim, Kvongtok Kang. 361 Sigma Nu Eighty members strong, Sigma Nu ' s yearly social events include the Spring Mammoth Ski Weekender, White Rose Formal, Academic Symposium, Senior Follies, and the Senior Plaque Banquet. Much money raised during the Spring will be given to C.H.U.C.K. (Committee to Halt Useless College Killings). Mem- bers belong to Squires, Knights, Student Senate, Songfest, Young Republicans, Order of Omega, Blue Key, Toastmas- ters, ASCE, Blackstonians, USC Peer Review, President ' s Advisory Council, Trojan Forum, and USC Yell Squad. Sigma Nu has been on the USC campus for fifty-one years. ABOVE: MURPHY ' S LAW — Nothing seems to be going right for this Sigma Nu. ROW ONE: Ted Briggs, Jim Millspaugh, Scott Wright, Guy Muranaka, Pat Ford, Kristv Keusder, Pam Judge, Charlie Noreen, Clancy Lavins, Mike Thornton, John R. Holmes, Steve Hepps, Toby Macfarlane, Jim Titus, Gerard Cappello. ROW TWO: Andrew McCahon, III, Randall Starr, Lee Kirkpatrick, Gerard Cappello, Ron Rice, Dan Grable, Timothy Mark Bentley, John Cedric Roberts, S. Anthony Malachowski, Jeffrey D. Glasco, Forrest W. Morrow, III, Cocky B. Singh, John Erickson, Paul Comi, Chris Schaller, Rob Lyddon, Gordon Thompson, Gregg Olson, Rob 362 Sigma Nu J IB ABOVE: SIGMA NU COOK — Rosie takes time out to discuss the week ' s menu. Murray, Rob Galey, Jon Alman, Scott Gramstrup, Rick VVaojIa, Greg Lockard, Rich Kurtz. Uirk Ghast- hltlredge, 11, Jell blakc, Mn.lidel Kedlmg, ROW THREE: John Hoshko, Ronald Schwalbe, Mark Kelley, Jim Lt-nnertz, Rob Naber, John Parks, Thomas McCutchan, John Ogle, David Ferree, Kirt Gilliland, Chris Holmes, Bill Honsaker, William Honsaker, Robert Gwin, Robert Ochsner, Steven Defew, William Lewis, Rick Olson, Brent Lund, Mark N. Garvin, Doug Holte, John Wagner, Gar ' " Saw " Sawver. Sigma Nu 363 Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi Delta has 23 members, takes part in the Red Rose Fall Formal, Founder ' s Day Spring Formal, and its members are part of Knights, Arnold Air Society, Engineering Student Coun- cil, Tau Beta Pi, and Archemedies Cir- cle. Its outstanding members include Ralph Emmerson, and Dan Portway. ROW ONE; Jeff Jones, Diane Harvey, Steve Miyasaki, Steve Preston, Ronald Lee. ROW TWO: Steve Reichwein, Tammy Hagen, Prent Houck, James Peters, Dale Takenaka, Brian Yamaguchi, Linda Younghans, Ralphn Emersox, Pamela Erickson, Mike Connelly, Terri Hopf. ROW THREE: Nils Larson, Chuch Nail, David Niese, Steve Hu, James Phillips, John Kallie, Scott Littleworth, Daniel PortVk-ay, Judy Ann Rosso-Llopart(Bopo), Rick Sidor, Julie Brienen, Art Gonthier. 364 Sigma Phi Delta mssmmmr Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon has 80 members and its yearly social events are their Saint Patrick ' s Day party, Spring For- mal, and Derelict Days. Money raised by this fraternity goes to the Devereux Foundation for treatment and education of mentally and emotionally handi- capped young people and adults. Out- standing members include Frank But- terfield and Brad Wilier and many other member s belong to several recognized organizations. Sigma Phi Epsilon has just completed renovation of their house giving it a Spanish style setting. ROW ONE: Donald DuRivage, David Cairns, Nelson Alberts, Tony Suacedo, Mikey Ruby, John Hammon, Rupert Hall, Tom Fuelling. ROW TWO: Michael Drew, Chuck Cramer. Michael Malm, Clvton Hovivian, George Naoumavitch, Neal Rubin, Brad Wilier, Chip Copeland, Mike Malone, Davon Anderson, Jim Towers ' . ROW THREE: Tom Weller, Anthony Morgan, L. Bruce DeOilers, Wendy Hoffman, LMK, Mark Bergendahl, Sue Neidballa, Chip Jacobs. Mark Stoectinger. Kvle Mattner, Steve Campion, Steve McKinnis, Junglio Cho, Erich Gordon, Dennis Valencia, Diane thompson, Tim Jeffrey, Del Wisler. ROW FOUR: Bill Bentlev, Roger Coloma Jr., Bethany Stein, Michael Wilson Doane, Greg Pollard, John Johns, Randy Cobb, Mart - St. George, Alice Walls. RWO FIVE: Timothy Brown, Bill Petrowitch, Stan Speer, Charles Sun, Edward Harlow, Stephen Carruthers, Phil Montova, Melina Everside, Laura Horton, Alan Dees, Jim Malouf, Jeff Golan, Joe Shoy. Sigma Phi Epsilon 365 Tau Epsilon Phi With 30 members this year, Tau Epsi- lon Phi began the Fall semester with a Big Bear Weekender. The Spring term was started with a Ski Country get-to- gether with TEP ' s and their little sis- ters. Proceeds raised from their Spring- fest were donated to Troy Camp and the John Tracy Clinic, and any other money raised through Jog-a-Thons, selling T- Shirts and buttons was applied toward needy groups as well as their social budget. Trojan Band, Color Guard, Or- chestra, Baseball, Team Handball, and Football are just some of the organiza- tions that TEP ' s belong to. There are many oustanding members in Tau Epsi- lon Phi and the fraternity which was founded in 1926 believes that brother- hood begins with friendship. ROW ONE; Barr - Wilkinson, Joe Lehrer. ROW TWO: Joe Jennings, Sandy Wu. ROW THREE: Dana Eunch, John Powell, Jim Puttasuwan, Nipper, Don Ho, Neil Gator, Oliver Karp. ROW FOUR: Too old Notarangelo, Karl Lundy, Herman Eastmond, Uncle Bob, Paul McLaughlin. ROW FIVE: Too white James. Pictured with the TEP little sisters. 366 Tau Epsilon Phi Theta Chi ROW ONE: Sean Rodriguez, Diane DiMarco, Oscar Munoz, Kimo McEvitt, Lino De Guzman, Edve Marcus. ROW TWO: Jim Thompson, Brad Murray. Bern Bugbee, Lissa Lund, Bobbv Crames, Tani Miller, Mike Davis. ROW THREE: Greg Harper. Ran Barae, Jeff Pearson, Scott Frisbie, Frank Liberatore, Roger Knapp, Chris Padilla, Dave Burke, Dave Pell. ROW FOUR: Robert Sloan, Raul Ibe, Gordy Ker, Cliff Kapololu, Vince De Quattro, Dan Gimbel, Rick Lewis, Steve Ridsicn, Caroline Ralph, Mark Belldieger. ROW FIVE: Craig Elledge, Amanda Threthevvay, Casey Laster, Cherrise Laster, Helen Chade, Walt Wellsfn, ' , Jeane Gilbert, Bill Cernius, Kelly Waltos. ROvV SIX: torn Tonelli, Shane Kams, Red Smith, Gina Smith, Bob Mennina, Larr%- Tate. Theta Chi Theta Xi The Alpha Nu chapter of Theta Xi was chartered in 1940 from USC ' s first local fraternity. Phi Nu Delta. Part of a 57 member fraternity, Theta Xi ' s are involved in Order of Omega, Trojan Knights and Squires, Interfraternity Council, Student Senate, Blue Key, and Songfest Committee, along with many other organizations. Annual events in- clude their " never-to-be-outdone " Ka- maniwanna Lei U Luau which is open to the entire University in early fall, the Cinderella Ball at Christmas, and the Blue Iris Formal in the spring. Their national philanthropy, Multiple Scle- rosis, is benefited from fundraisers such as button sales and their " pole sit " . Theta Xi alumni include Edward Doh- eny, Jr., Frank Church, Jim Messina, and Richard Boone. Personal growth in athletics, scholastics, leadership and in- terpersonal relations is stimulated and supported within the Theta Xi house. ROW ONE: Bill Binnig, Debbie Gentz, Bob Campos, Mike Edney, Joy Pagones, Bob Guzzi, Gina Smith, Jeanne McGurty, Roxanne Myers, Thayer Weddle, John Bowers, Ann Drevno, Jeff Steinberg, Tod Ditommaso, Kim Peterson, Jeff Nightengale. ROW TWO; Jan Nardoli, Jane Tankersly, Lisa Russel, Hollv Turner, Karlin McCullen, Jeff Barret, Michelle Chambers, Tami Schoor, Mark Gillis, Ben Ballough, Mikey Brummage, Pam White, Larry Goodkind.ROW THREE: Kristina Kling, E.J. Marks III, Mike Exum, Dinah Petrolis, Briam Mullally, Bill McMahon, Carl Mount, Nena Krivosic, Jeff Ludwikowski, Jeff Dony, Pam Block. ROW FOUR: Radford Peterson, Jim DePaoli, Mitch Skelly, Brandt, Hammer, Joe DePorto, John Fosse, Jim Salas, Craig Christenson, Laurie Harris, Mike Wojciak, Kathy Codekas, Rob Wechsler, Jill Herberg. ROW FIVE: Paul Gaiton, Rita Fisher, Linda Schultz, Rich Moczygemba, Rick Fallahee, Roni Kuhia, Mikki Lett, Mike Manolakis, Patti Rojas, Tom Bond, Stephanie Heller, Eric Fischook, Sharon, Sam Ynzunza, Jackie Mehoff, Mike Duran. 368 Theta Xi 4 Zeta Epsilon Tau Zeta Epsilon Tau is a social service fraternity whose purpose is to aid the community. They are a tightly-knit group, and they enjoy having a New Year ' s Eve celebration and an Installa- tion Banquet each year. ROW ONE: Warren " amashiro, Kevin Lee, Ernie Muraoka, Tony Eng, Lonn oung. ROW TWO: Matthew Ahn, Dan Eng, Mike Nakavvatase, Bob Araki, Mart Tsutsui, Garv Young. ROW THREE: Wavne Sugahara, John Mivao, Manny Trillo, Richard Wong, Jason Chee, Glen Nishi, Stan Mar. ROW FOUR:Rennsen Young, Andrew Eng. Zeta Phi Beta The active members of Zeta Phi Beta are the founders of the USC chapter. They raise money for their community projects which include helping needy Day-Care Centers and Senior Citizen ' s Homes. These women sponsor an annual Blue and White Ball which they share with the Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, and they have dances, bakesales, and rummage sales as well. ROW ONE: Rhonda Wade, Jackie Hawkins, Donna Neil. ROW TWO: Lucia Adams, Lisa Fuqua, Valerie Russell. Zeta Epsilon Tau ' Zeta Phi Beta GREEK PROFILES This year, the El Rodeo feels that since the USC Greek system is one of the strongest in the nation, it is neces- sary to improve upon the coverage that it has gotten in the past. Profiles are designed to help break down the stereo- types by demonstrating that there are many academically oriented, highly motivated people who are part of the greek community. Each house was given the opportunity to nominate one mem- ber that it felt was outstanding. Those selected were chosen according to three criteria: house involvement, academic achievements, and extracurricular activ- ities. A person must have held house offices and been very involved in house functions. He or she must also have a Doug Hamilton was selected as an outstanding Greek because of his activities in the house and because of his interests in other aspects of USC as well. Doug, who is from Washinton D.C., chose this school in order that he gain a broad an educa- tion as possible. Doug has done political work in the capital and thinks that he might someday work on Congressional campaigns. He enjoys at- tending speeches and conferences on Public Policy and Political Theory. Doug would like to study overseas when he graduates, though not necessar- ily for a degree, because he wants to experience different cultures and lifestyles. 1 , 1 1 --- 1 f al ' . i E Ef Hil Maureen has held the office of Recording Secre- tary, Assistant Rush Chariman, and Report- er listorian. In addition, she was an elected dele- gate to the Alpha Delta Pi national convention. She is a Finance major with a 3.58 GPA who is on Mortar Board and holds three scholarships. As if this is not all, Maureen is on Order of Omega and Student Senate, and is a member of Helenes and the American Finance association. She is also T.A. for Dr. Halamka in Business Law. Maureen believes that her years at USC have been the best is her life because she had so much fun and gained so much valuable experience at the same time. Steve Kwong has aspirations of possibly going for an MBA degree at Harvard or Stanford and finds it frustrating that he cannot always attain A ' s due to his important extracurricular involve- ment. Steve is an avid sports fan and continues, as he did in high school, to become involved in many things including meeting people. He is sur- prised at the fact that he finds his academic needs are less, and feels that Gen. Ed. at ' SC needs improvement but that the business school is better than it used to be. Steve also had many comments about the Greek system here, especially the fact that he would like to see leaders doing a better job. 370 Greek Profiles k high GPA, have received awards and scholarships, and have belonged to an academic honorary society such as Phi Beta Kappa. In addition, he or she must be involved in campus activities. A per- son with all of these attributes is cer- tainly not common, but that does not mean that only the people who possess them are the ones profiled, because there were many qualified applicants. Those selected were Doug Hamilton, Beta Theta Pi;Steve Kwong, Phi Delta Theta; Brad Wilier, Sigma Phi Epsilon; Becky Thompson, Alpha Phi; Maureen Carlisle, Alpha Delta Pi; and Nena Kri- vosic. Alpha Omicron Pi.. Nena stresses academics more than any other aspect of University life as evidenced by the schol- arship pins she has been awarded by the house. However, she by no means cuts out involvement from her learning experience. Nena is curious and loves to try new things, so she is always joining clubs and meeting new people. Nena is a member of Student Senate, Helenes, Panhellenic, and the Trojan Marching Band. She is a marketing major, and would like to obtain an MBA because she believes that she will gain the most career oppor- tunities from this degree. Becky Thompson is a truly energetic person who is interested in everything from scuba diving to politics to classical music. Becky has learned to set definite goals and not to overextend herself; she believes it is much more important to do one thing well that to do many poorly. Becky became in- volved with the Student Senate through a desire to take an active role in the type of education she will receive. Becky would like to see more people get involved in this manner as she believes a true education involves academic knowledge, leadership skills, and an understanding of responsibility. Brad Wilier, a senior double-majoring in Com- puter Science and Electrical Engineering, would like to see the row grow stronger by becoming more diversified. He sees the fact that many greeks at USC lose touch with other aspects of the University as a major problem. He believes that the greek system provides leadership oopportuni- tied and a chance to assume responsibility, but that it is important to be active on campus and to be academically oriented as well. Brad would like to see Academic standards upgraded at USC. and he would like to see more interaction between Row and non-Row greeks. i Greek Profiles 371 Panhellenic The Panhellenic Council is the gov- erning body for the 13 national soroities on campus. One of its main responsibili- ties is to oversee rush. Panhellenic wants each house to have an equal op- portunity to get a great pledge class, so it establishes rules to insure that no one gets an unfair advantage, known as " dirty rushing " . This year, Panhellenic had the problem of deferred rush, a new system here that kept representatives busy fr om the day they were selected. Panhellenic also runs inter-sorority sports in order to promote a greater feel- ing of unity among the houses, and it acts as a liason between the Row and the University. In addition, it stresses academic excellence among the sororties by recognizing those houses that are high achievers scholastically. ROW ONE: Charlotte Magee-Asst. Rush Chair, Lynn Corazza-Vice President, Erin O ' Brien- President, Karen Rowan-Co-Athletic, Cheryl Moore-Secretary-Treasurer. ROW TWO: Marni Lovrich-Co-Athletic, Paige Dooling-Rush Counselor Coordinator, Stefanie Salata-Rush Chair- man, Chris Quinlan. Interfraternity Council The IFC ' s purpose is to coordinate all fraternity related activities on the USC campus. This year, the IFC was espe- cially proud of working more cohesively with Panhellenic, Student Senate, and other student groups and raised money, which was donated to Muscular Dystro- phy, through overseeing Greek Week. The members of IFC participate in or- ganizations including Trojan Knigh ts, Order of Omega, Blue Key, Peer Re- view, Tour Guide Staff, and Songfest Committee, and name Brad Wilier as their outstanding member for the 1981-82 academic year. LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Peter Campion-Social VP, Anthony James Manos-Puhlic Relation VP, James Donald Stuart Jr. -Rush VP, Bradley Werning Wilier-President, Steve Edward Kwong- Executive VP, John Alden Bowers Ill-Athletics VP, John Cass Erickson-Communication and Finance VP. 372 IFC Panhelenic Greeks Face Intense Competition ABOVE: IPC CHAMPION — ATO, Ron Chavers, takes first place in the IFC tennis tournament. RIGHT: GET A GRIP — Tension runs high in the Phi Deit armvvrestiing champion- ship. Because Greeks like nothing better than to act out their aggressions on the athletic field, the Office of Greek Affairs sponsors inter-house contests. There is an Iron Man contset for the fraternities, and a Helen of Troy contest for the so- rorities. Teams from the various houses compete against each other for points. Points are given for participating as well as for winning, because the compe- tition is meant to bring houses together rather than drive them apart. In the Iron Man contest, Football, Vol- leyball, Handball, and a " Superstar " competition are held in the Fall. Spring sports include Basketball, Softball, and Billiards. The Helen of Troy contest in- cludes Softball, Swimming, Golf, Ra- quetball, and Soccer. No one who is a member of a varsity team is allowed to compete because that would detract from the friendly spirit of the games. These are not the only sports on the Row; there are also the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash, the Phi Delta Theta Armwrestling Championship against UCLA, The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Inter- Sorority Volley Tournament, and the Fiji Olympics. Greek Sports 373 Greeks: A Tradition in Fashion Fashion on the row means classic. It means wearing the type of clothing that never goes out of style. Mostly, it can be explained in one word: prep. While some say that prep transcends fashion, and others that fashion transcends it, it is important to note that in either case, it has a decidedly Southern California twist here at USC. Oxford cloth shirts, crew-necked sweaters, and khacki pants are part of the unisex uniform. So are loafers and topsiders. Both sexes also own assorted wool or cord blazers. Repeated print mo- tifs, whales, ducks, and the like, are found on all types on clothing and are enjoyed by males and females equally. Women make themselves look femi- nine in this androgenous atttire by add- ing bows, jewelry, purses and espad- rilles. Jewelry must be genuine. Gold rings, earrings, and maybe a bracelet are permitted, but there should never be too many and they should never be tacky. Pearls are a necessity for the stylish USC woman. Men should own a blue blazer and a pair of grey flannel slacks for dressy occasions. Wale-wide cords, jeans, button down shirts, and Izods help round out the male closet. Jewelry is taboo. Acces- sories should include striped or motif belts, collar pins, argyle socks, club or rep silk ties, and striped watchbands. Fashionable 28th street preppies shop for their clothes at but a few select local stores such as. Brooks Brothers, At- Ease, Ducks, and the Polo Store. How- ever, many greeks are finding that real preppies do a lot of their shopping through the L.L. Bean or The Talbots catalogs. ABOVE RIGHT: BACK TO BASICS — Plaid kilts and Shetland sweaters signal the traditional coming of fall. RIGHT: PREPPY SPECTRUM —These 28th street preps go from blazers and slacks to jeans and sweatshirts. 374 Greek Fashion i ABOVE; THREE OF A KIND — Theta pledges sport their brand i pn ' pp iSS ' ' S ' - BELOW LEFT: EASY RIDER — This Sig dem- onstrates the art of suc- cessful cruising. BELOW: TAKE A BOW — Alpha Phis show the ultimate in hair ribbons. Greeks Pursue Fun The row is a special place for Greeks and signifies an important time of their life. It represents: parking spaces on week-ends, never-answered house phones, the continuous sound of the Go- Go ' s, beer by the kegs, trash cans full of punch, frat chants, pinnings, gossip, rid- ing double on bikes, street dances, hell week, connections, spirit, style and a touch of class. There are numerous activities on the row each year from exchanges to Greek Week. Each year changes occur like rush which moved from the week before registration to two weeks into the semester. The university changed the dates to allow Greeks a few more weeks of rays and relaxation, since the sum- mer had already been cut short because of the new schedule. Although the num- ber of rushees was greatly increased, the new system interrupted studies and proved that classes and rush cannot be mixed. The start of rush also marks the be- ginning of the continuous stream of ex- changes, PA ' s and formals which con- tinue throughout the year. The most popular themes for exchanges this year seem to be the safari theme and old favorites like a luau or black and white parties. In October the Phi Delta Theta fra- ternity hosted an all-uiniversity street dance of whi ch all proceeds went to Troy Camp. The spectacular Oktoberfest party was arranged to have a carnival atmosphere where each sorority pledge class set up booths and sold an assort- ment of items. Games, such as pie throwing contests, were also a major at- traction. The row was blocked off to al- low room for dancing and a band, and though dancing was a hit, there were many people just chugging Henry ' s or munching on a hot pretzel. The Oktober- fest party was not all that the row had going this year, either. RIGHT: CAN ' T BEAT A BETA— Betas are cheered on during the IFC volleyball tournament. ABOVE: RUSH — Coed ' s stop to chat before entering Alpha Chi. 376 Greek Activities ABOVE: ART DECO — Fijis and Gamma Phis create. As a traditional event held during the week before the USC-UCLA game, the Greeks teamed together and built house decorations. This week always encour- ages all-nighters and a few parties on the side as the houses work to finish their house decorations before the Thursday afternoon judging. This year the theme was " The New Wave of Spirit " which colorfully depicted USC ' s victory over UCLA. The winners this year were the Delta Delta Delta and Alpha Tau Omega houses who won both first place and the prize for the most original house decoration. In second place was Delta Gamma and Phi Delta Theta and in third place were the Alpha Delta Pi ' s and their big brothers. The other special award for the best adapta- tion of the theme went to the Gamma Phi Beta ' s and the Fijis. Toward the end of the Spring semes- ter the Greeks annually sponsor Greek Week which is organized, produced and participated in solely by Greeks. The housesteam up and compete for points by participating in the various games, contests, and the dance marathon. The proceeds from Greek Week went to the American Diabetes Association. Anytime you follow that blue line down the row toward the " 90 " you will surely find something that will catch your eye. There is just about any activ- ity you want on the row because the row is " the place to be " . ABOVE: THE ONE THAT GOT AWAY — Student relates a good fish story. Greek Activities 377 J DD% CAFETERIAS PARKING APARTMENTS ADVISORS RENT FLOOR MEETINGS VALIDINE LOTTERY MAIL TROJAN PROPERTIES FLOOR EXCHANGE BILLS FRESHMEN DORMITORIES HOUSING Birnkrant Hall EVK-Harris Hall College-University Hall 11. Marks Tower 12. Trojan Hall 23. Marks Hall 14 _ 7. Ton ton Hall 15 _ 8. Residence West 16. 9. Webb Tower 10. Century Apartments 380 Housing Map LEGEND Cardinal Gardens Troy Complex Gakusei Kai Soroptomist House Terrace Apartments Law House 17. University Regent 18. Kerckhoff Apartments 19. Pacific Apartments 20. Severance Apmrtments 21. Portland North 22. Regal Trojan 23. Founders Apartments 24. Portland West 25. Tzuin Palms 26. Troyland Apartments Spirits and Songs Motivate Students FAR ABOVE: " TAKE IT EASY " — CollegeUni residents relax in the lobby. ABOVE: " HE DID WHAT??!! " — Gossipping instead of stud ' ing is a ta -orite form of procrastina- tion.LEFT: PARTY HEARTY— An apartment resident prepares for a wild night ahead. Candids 381 College-University ROW ONE: Pauline Ngin, Ouynh Nguven, Casev Carter, Cuneyt Agca, Manan Kffsu, Jackie Dantz, Maria Melbourne, Ann Melbuuine. kai n Blackmore, Sue Stewart, Anne Schafer, Bobbi West, Joslin Snyder, Sheila Salem, Judy Greenberg, Kim Peterson, Joann Galardy, Ted Schwartz, Abdul Alsahim, Suntai Ahn. ROW TWO: Rob Stone, Kristen Kelly, DeeDee Anderson, Michelle Fox, Mary Turner, Karen Sasso, Dana Tweedie, Gab Steinau, Richard A. Slezak, Mary Chu, Hilary Kaplan, Jody Sorensen, Jeff Carolan, Beth Matthews, Shirley Gee, Annette Haddad, Mahsa Siyedan, Sylvia Gee, Gretchen Kast, Jeanne Jung, Teresa Williams, Debbie Stein. ROW THREE: Gregg Dragun, Lisa Lang, Stacey Wills, Karen Degen, Wanda Wen, Becky Martin, Kurt Foley, Brenda Morris, Will Andres, Kim Trigon, Margie Mobley, Michele Nitzakis, Mayami Yokoyama, Charles Peuison, Andy Welter, Oscar Cruz, Herwig Bayer, Paulo Frischknecht, Tracy Scott, Wendy Worrall, Nancy Holloway, Lama Khalaf, Alexandria Darras, Nancy Georgiou, Susan Rasmussen, Raelvnne Standifer, Linda Van Leuven, David Virden ROW ONE: Stephen DelPrere, Caria Rober ts, Mrs. Tooloo Bits, Janet Rhee, Susie Huber, Suzy Lee, Ellen Koga, Debi Schulman, Betty Ng, Vicki Jones, Susie Sandstrom, Lorrie Smith, Lisa Lee, Pat Connor, Kathleen Reyes, Stefanie L. Park. ROW TWO: Nicole Higaski, Mike Lemke, Marilisa Bradford, Regina Abney, Michelle Yarbrough, Ms. Valerie " Bye " Emory, Sherry Pantages, Debbie Mendoza, Cathy Cochran, Manal Barakat, Cindy Dole, Barbara Lindstrom, Lisa Scottoline, Soomi Song, Nancy Drew, Liz Haywood, Susan Chun. ROW THREE: JohnBiven, Priscilla Galvez-Arango, Sarah Hicks, Shermayne Sheperd, Pam Irwin, Becky Martin, Elizabeth Fife, jana Norris, Greg DeFelice, Erich and Shauna Wright, Debbie Hironaga, Kim Lum, Sally Takata, Mark Tar, Michele Chambers, Pete Cowell. ROW FOUR: Kevan Boner, Man, ' Mackin, Lauren Lee Moulton III, Lori Anne An- drews, Zoo Downs, Derek " H.D. " Yamamoto, Dick N. Beata, Derrick Aiall, Nicholas P. Spota, Steve McFeely, Bok Choy, Ken Fitzpatrick, Brian Glover, Jeff Carolan, Dennis Kingsley, Doug Naylor, Bill Rigg, Ralph Hoppin, David Tuttle, David Telles. ROW FIVE: Doanid White, Marsha James, Keith Stepter, Sue Heverling, Terri Oro, Bertha James, Enc Grundemen, Denise Manuel, Tracy Butterfield, Arlin Miller, Marina Brenneck, Ann James, Susan Ham, Joe Finneran, Ben Lau, Greg Michael, Matt Tarr, Friedrich Gloppenheim, John Jabara, Richard Goldsmith, Bruce Springsteen, Tom Nicholson, Charles Class, Hisam Elrufale. 382 College-Uni Dorm I Founders ROW ONE: |ohn Lund. Suzv Ro, Mike Kimura. Turner, Mvra DeLeon. Cincl ' Callaudv, Tracv FOUR: Rob Brashears, Phillip Grant Sundquist ajarian, Doug Edman Wilson, Scott Nagle, Je Matt Airev, Tracv Lvnn Fletcher, Svlvia Cho, Vivian Coe, Diana Shradsr-Flores, ROW TWO: Dave Caffey. Jean Wilson, Sara M. Smith, Sheila McConville, Janet ROW THREE: T - V ' anderford, Steve Lucitt, Young Youl Kim, Frank Gutierrez, ' an Fleet, Epi Gonvea, Connie Abdun-Nur, Michael Butch Patellos. ROW Curtis Ashtord, William Templeman, Jr., Jeffrey S. Gruszynski, John Fisher, , Eillen McCoy, Sarah Carragher, Eillen Lynch, Kent Ochiai. ROW FIVE: Dave , Mark Perini, Robb Whitaker, Keith Rettig, Mark Rebal, Ted Sanchez, Brian ff Feather, Yuicbi Yonevama. ROW SIX: Robert Sledd Birnkrant ROW ONE: Daniela Stumpe. Elizabeth Morgan. L nette Merriman, Pani VVitte, Br .. Swottord. Sharyl Lee, Becky Chang, Margo Reid, Debra Kesslcr, Chris Baldo, Kathy Kellogg, Stephanie Heller, Jyoti Watermull, Ann Lewis, Nora Spiess, Dana Jennings, Bridget Haign. ROW TWO: Tom Heiser, Casey Viator. Mike Kentzer. Steve St. Peter, Mike McKinney, Marci Mobell, Jim Colachis, Michelann Jenssen, Marcia Wilt, Gary Karr, Chris Navarro, Linda Ravvluk, Andrea Roth, Krislopher Kallin, ' icky Murphy, Randie Scwartz, Lynda Mar eilly, Stacy Whiteman, Pam Block, Kelly Hunt. TOWEL ROW: Barbara Bacon, Mar ' Lvnn Charleton, Terry Santucci, Natalie Galvan, Katie Brennan, Eunice La Mica, Gigi Fairchild, Paul Zaslow, Maria King. ROW THREE: Christopher Mulroonev, Steve Vershure, Robert Mavwood, Charles Smith, David Lee Chin, Rhonda " Rhoo " Zamore, Georgianna Shea. Julie Silber. Brent Haas, Matt Peters, Jody Rosensweieg, Ingrid Jochems, John Ferraro, Maggie Fox, Robin Fovell, Maria King. ROW FOUR: Mark Warden, John Maguire, Miro Copic, Erik Zardoz, Mike Petereson, Paul " 007 " Peters, Tom Weller, Christopher Crisman, Ian Hu, Michael Ben- ton, Curtis Hui, Siong-Kiat Ng. Anthony Austin, Kim Kerbis, Cynthia Callaghan. ROW FIVE: Scott Fishel, Greg Sherman, Jeff Kue, Jim Campbell, Billy Squire, John Winek, Dan McKone, Steve Turkel, Mick Jagger, John Shepard, Pete Tsakle, Timothy Lear ' , Will Rusch, Manuel Rosas, Peter Jaco- bus. Founders Apartments Birnkrant Dorm 383 EVK-Harris Being the only segregated female dorm on campus, EVK-Harris retains its popularity while entering its third dec- ade at SC. All of the 196 residents are women, though there are plenty of males traipsing along stairwells and halls. EVK has music rooms and a pri- vate dining hall, as well as a sundeck used practically year-round by EVK res- idents as well as other residents of North Complex. ROW ONE: Sharon Dolezal, Valerie Barnhill, Karen Franz, Shellev O ' Keefe, Lynn Brooks, Lisa Blaydes, Nadza Ferrer, Karen Jones, Gretchen Gillenwaters, Laura Dykes, Debbie Gomez, Anastasia Swiatek. ROW TWO: Cecilia Perkins, Gloria Flores, Felicia Lard, Amelia Murray, Mir- ian Shum, Michele Easley, Gina Bigornia, Dana Kealoha, Kelley Adams, Lisa Lopez, Anne Marie Urrutia, Caroline Ytom, Karen Haynes, Alecia Col- lins. ROW THREE: Lisa Livote, Joan Maybrier, Janice Sellers, Desiree Reedus, Roseann Kapturkiewicz, Terri Lore, Nancy Patrick, Lori Barnard, Monica Gumming, Adrienne Vasquez, Annette Mestaz, Deane Edwardson, Joanne Pantaz. ROW FOUR: Brenda Sutton, Kimberly Whitehead, Lisa Maddox, Diane Herriges, Melinda Wuisan, Salanti Budilaksmono, Tern Erdag, Constance Tasulis, Beth childs, Allison Thomas, Lynn Miller, Missy Eldridge, Karen Wood, Maria Isabel Garcia. ROW FIVE: Mary Navarre, Heather Copeland, Luann Laval, Sharon Frisbie, Tracy Alle n, Karen Frisbie, Bronwyn Davis, Susan Ring, Kati Thompson, Sheri Davenport, Monica Zanger, Karen Nellis, Sundae Gordon, Stephenie Harden, Carol Okamoto, Alicia Limtiaco, Karen Gascke. ROW SIX: Hollv Jones, Laurel Luther, Darlynne Fu, Susan Lash, Christine Park, Daria Smith, Freyja Bruun, Ellen Plotkin, Cynthia Netzer, Gretchen Radthke, Lisa Widding, Margie Gong. 384 EVK-Harris Dorm ROW ONE; Kim hvata, Lili Hung, Eda Chan. ROW TWO: Shyanng Ing Sia, Angela CHang, Iiti A|ayi, HongA ' an T. Pham, Mai-Khoi T. V ' u, Chen ' l Taylor, Priska VVidyatmaka, Michiko Takahashi, Soo-Yun Kang, Theresa Migonne Daniel, Shelley Horwitz. ROW THREE: Mike Lin, Joe Veddog, Jethro Clampet, Roger Sliprock, Louis Sweet, Melisa Rigg, Laurie Morris, Wilbur Headhunter, Elmer shroud, Hans Brower, Bernard Peh, Ananias Madera. ROW FOUR; Greg Ford, Nu El-Nabullski, Franklin Lee, Jude Wong, Boo-Woong Kim, Jin Soo Sung, Mike Innab, Ian MacNeil, Jeff Beck, Richard Killebrew. ROW FIVE: Mar - Tang. Mike .• llford, Trav Longs, Rob Reesoward, Hugh G. Rection, luan Geraldo Voros, Gregory Turner South Complex Marks Hall Trojan Hall Marks Tower ROW 0 ' E: Greg Carpenter, Rodney Chong, Derrith Young, KeKin amashlta. Tom Ba lan, Randy Spencer, Gabe Raynor Necochec, Jim E. Saims, John Pandol, Andy Cordan, Bob Rafferty, Hani Sawalhi, Andrew Wayne, Johnny Lin, Paul M. Tom, Edgai Alyarez, Michael Jilke(standing). ROW TWO: Franklin Yee, Michael Coleman, Stanley Hirakawa, Graham Tingler, Dan Wallace, Hoyakim Najarian, Carl Owens, Mark ' Skip " Fielder. Da e McGill, Chai Soo-Il, Rob Ropell, John Basso, Kent Demas, Mark A. Shaw, Stuart Douglas, Thomas Rael, Stephen Mon- arque, Marty Bradley, GlennPmterson, Laelong T Ha, William Willis. ROW THREE: Michael Nason, Biff Pocoroba, Willard Osibin, Tongpoh Tay, Gregory D. Bishop, Vahe Yeghiayan, Laurence D. Johnson, Michael Austin, Cayin Shorter, Fred Wehling, Puneet Makar, Rick Weible, Elmer J. Fudd, Andy Matson, Brad Davis, John Hayes, Mark Fleming, Robert Bendi Brown, Tim Rafalovich, Miguel A. Barros. ROW FOUR: Garu Stevie, Jay Mickelsen, Vincent Malmgren, Barry Kearns, Robert Schiller, Jerry Kamanski, Olav Padjus, Tom Abrell, Dan Swift, Doug Bnnkman, Keyin Whel.im, Alex Delassalle, Dayid Ginsburg, Pat O ' Brien, Alex Martin, Lee Maddocks, Head Resident ROW 0 E; Randy Spencer, Lourdes .M. Campelo, Laura . . Garvey, Lisa .Masoud, Beck Mirsa, eandjce . :.i:;i .■.:inett, Stehanie Strauss, Ronna Bir- kenhagen, Mary Tain, Michele Schoning, Geoge Alert. ROW TWO; Pat Grismer, Robert Bruhn, Jackie Napoleon, Lou Marino, Richard Killebrew, Tim Jackson, Coleman Serai. Dean B. Lemon, Steve Bnce, Mita Allford, Andrew Chang. ROW THREE: Anne Landesco, Head Resident, Cynthia Spirlin, Ellen Grutson, Shontel Sherwood, Rosemarie Bochnig, Karen Booker, Larr - Kanasuewski, Ellen Ho, Sheri Gettleman, Mark Immel, Barry Kerns, Matt Herney, Jack Mehoff, Hue Jorgan, Chuck Wilson. ROW FOUR: Raymond Lam, Dan Marfice, Eddie Munster, Wilbur Whoehandle, Dale Hendricks, Bob Freeman, George Saadeh, Rewata Kopper, Bess Puno, Charlene .Miller, Donna Granoski, June Eng, Pete S. Westcott, Esq., Cool Hand Luke, Jill Marie Palmer, Diego Sequi. ROW FI ' E: Harto Sutanto, Karen Carlson, Mary Beth Canon, Regina Tyson, Laurie Goodbar, Scott Alexander, Chuck Wilson, Matt Tierney, Barry Kearns, Mark Immel. ROW SLX; Da id Anthony Sanchez, Januar, Kevin Gerszwenski Doug Urbach, Erick Goldberg, Leonard Gabreilson, Andy Bergermeister, Dogger McSweeney. ROW SEVEN: Unknown, Mike Grismer, Craig Heimbichner, Darryl Savage, J. P. Napoli, Pattye Jakson, Gena Durham, Stephanie Schiada, Tom Chao. c .u Pomnlpv " RS Touton Hall Touton Hall has a reputation that each year ' s occupants work hard to pres- erve. Wild stories are whispered about how it acquired its lived-in appearance. The residents love to plan surprising pranks on other dorms which are often reciprocated, and they have plenty of ex- changes which prove to be exciting as well. The men that live here are proud of the enormous success of their annual Halloween. They also love to publicize the fact that for two consecutive years, these " Rootin ' Touton " men have defeat- ed College-Uni in the annual Tommy ' s- Burger eating contest. B k M m nij H H Liil ' J ! H rf-i| 1 . 11 386 BELOW: Tim Jeffrey, Jack Leonardy, Calvin Klein, Jim Knovvles, Pete Brydeon, Kenneth Fung, Simon Corks, Brian CJiung, RicJi LaRue, Ri- cJiard Eber, Dave Robinson, Hidoe Yamamoto, Styler Murray, Jack Daniels, Justine Finestone, Unknown, Brad Vandenburg, Mike Pandola, Rick Felling, Ed Skrabola, RicJiard Brady, Tim Graine, brett Levinne, Tony Chan, Scott Thompson, Dylan Deguersio, Frank Miller, Chris Ghio, Bob Hickman, Mark Kim, Dave Barker, John Boeuman, Bruce Berk, Bob Catary, Henry Maymar, Rich Watanobe, Dennis Tapp, Brad Wilson, Eric Wilmurder, Gary Ashima, John Krieger, Dave Fandel, Arme Yourself, Rob Grain, Mark Shaltz, Doug Dahlin, Jay Salsgiv- er, Jeff Woodbury, Bob Gain, Greg Paschen, Fred Carauaggio, Brett Fausett, Bill Mabulski, Tina Lawson, Mike Kelly, Eric Wilner, Will Cooper, Rob Lemarr, Steve Phillip, Unknown, Unknown, Brad Lundgren, Fred Thomas. ABOVE: Skip, Bill Hansaker, Paul White, Ray Fioravanti, Jim Hymie Bagelman, Bob Murdock, Alex Caudillo, Pete Fraser. I Residence West Residence West, serving 330 people, is one of the largest dorms on campus. Al- though the majority of the residents are non-freshmen, the rapport between the levels is strong, and is not affected by age differences. Residence West provides many exchanges with other dorms, edu- cational programs, and a view of the football practice field. No wonder the 11th floor seems so crowded in the after- noon! ROW 0. E: Elizabeth T. Garcia, Samufl Alarcnn, SyKia Alonsn, Connie VVung, Knuena Pangdn, Gillen Sleiner, .Mitliael Gunzalez, Jean Matthias, John Boehm, Mart - Littleton, Dvvight Hotchkiss, Phyllis Parmer, Garfield, Nils Larson, Lorena L ' y. Karen Zimmerman, Rad Domingo, Alison Boa- tright, Maria Chavez, Jeff Lowe. ROW TWO: Ted Nugent, Oscar J Bautista, Anita Calderon, Melissa Reif, Kathv Jenquin, Laura Ibarra, John Khoe, Debbie Flatgard, Jay Esban, Becky Echenberger, Sam Nelson, Debbie Beaudet, Sher l .N. .Nehr, Jack Hamson, Melinda Smolin. ROW THREE: Rigov- erto Briceno, Miguel A. Barrera, Rosemarie Gallegas, Diana Melgoza, Trisha Martinez, Elaine Lum, Marijayne Wallace, Gusfalias Susan Monfort). ROW FOL ' R: Mike Salas, Steve Contreras, Robert Delgado, Fortino V ' illalobos, Denise Rivera, Brian Rokos, Linda Longhofer, Dan Dunmoyer, Kath- leen A Hill. Rita Helm, Cathi Cronk, Karin V ' ander PJoeg, Teresa Drake, John Bower, David Tice, Dennis Trujillo, Pete Morril, Lisa Braman, Stacey Brault. David Kalemkiarian, Cathy Pursell, Toy Gregon. ' . ROW FIVE: Suzanne Surtess, Cyndy Jamison, Karen Malhotra, Marianne Robinson, Melissa A. DeMotte, Robin R. DuBuclet, Jeff Perkins, Michael G. Collaco, Karl E. Russell, Mitch Rolin, Jon Sonka, Lori Arlen, Malcolm Pipes, Renee McCon- nell. Jay Ehrgott. ROW SIX: Cecilia Montoya, Wendy Holubiczko, Paul Cannon, Bob DeConti, Maureen " Mo " Story, Marylisa Missakian, Charlotte LeBlanc, Brad Kratovil, Paige Shedlowski, Earl Patterson, Mike Frese, Treacj- Person, Cara Leigh, John Luis, Michael Baeall Evan Haglund, Un- known, John Castro. Residence West 387 North Complex Residents Show Their Skills in Quiz Bowl Birnkrant Dining Hall was the scene for the second annual Quiz Bowl on Fri- day. January 22nd. Over 300 students from both residence halls and apart- ments converged to watch this conglom- eration of the best of quiz shows, college bowls, and trivia questions. The par tici- pants were from North Complex (Birnkrant, EVK-Harris, and College- Uni): twenty-four teams, made up of one to five members fron each floor, com- peted against one another for the grand prize. The winning team received a weekend of skiing at Heavenly Valley. Over $4000 prizes were awarded in all, to both participants and audience. The audience was able to participate in the door prize drawings, which in- cluded a set of Brittanica Encyclopedias. The teams had various questions to an- swer, ranging from USC facts and phi- losophy to biology and sex. By process of elimination, the final three teams ad- vanced to four rounds. The Master and Mistress of Ceremonies, Larry Morgan and Karen Shanbrom, even had to re- strain the audience from playing as well. Five hours later, the winning team was the Pinchhitters, from Birnkrant ' s seventh floor; second place was the Zoo from College-Uni, and third place was the Acadamian Nuts from Birnkrant ' s fifth floor. Under the leadership of Paul Zaslaw, Lauren Moulton, and Mary Mackin, this event was an unqualified success. Ev- eryone who attended vowed to return again next year and wipeout the compe- tition. ABOVE: TOP OF THE TOWER — Contestants from Birnkrant ' s 8th floor " Executive Suite " seem unsure about the correct answer. 388 Quiz Bowl r QQQQQ QBDDD ABOVE: WINNER ' S CIRCLE — It is a quick leap to the buz er, and the Pinchhitters swing a home-run to win first place. LEFT: CLASSLESS TRASH — Members of " Classy Trash " show their style after answering a question correctly. 389 Century One of the most luxurious apartments, Century offers many alternatives to stu- dying for its residents. It includes both volleyball and basketball courts, a recre- ation room, and a swimming pool that is in frequent use during the warm weather always in abundance in sunny Southern California. ROW ONE; Judy Schmeller, Carrie Mintie, Shahr .ad Moatamen, Tamara Wayne, Jacqueline C. Pittman, Evelyn G. Thompson, Susan Sleep, Dawn G. Feldman, Mary Cobrink, Debbie Eve, Stephanie Berger, Janine Nghien, Jeanne Lenehan. ROW TWO; Mayanna Framrose, Mark Geraty, David Ueb- ersax, Ralph Buonocore, Randall ]. Craig, Jr., Kathleen Bennett, Deirdre Adams, Carolyn Barker-Bell, Mary Whitaker, Janet Fitzgerald, Tammy Udkoff, Thomas Ross, Frederick Maymire. ROW THREE; Terrence Moseley, Warren Tony Mclver, Robert Sarkissian, Unidentified, Richard Schutti, John Mayo, Robert Van Vooren, Mark R. Krieger, Lila Wynne-Rockefeller, Jeff Corrigan, Stuuart Starry, Pete S. Segal, Peter Jones, Frank Garcia, Da- vid Bradbury. ROW FOUR; Stephen Lawrence, Matthew A. Gunthorpe, Laura Horton, Unidentified, Shane Parkinson, Stephen Anthony, Dale Frankhouse, Van Haylen, John Gonzo Bergerson. Twin Palms ROW ONE: David Sigma, Karen Traffalis, Shapour Guiv, Virgin- ia Williams, Chen Gercich, Sheila Philp. ROW TWO: Jay Glenn, Paul Neufter, Stephen Haves, Patty Fr -, Mar - Lutieman. ROW THREE: Kelly Iverson, Mike Burnev. Bill Woods, Steve Cormack, Jay ONeill. Portland North Portland West ROW ONE: Brad Ou, Michele Desrosiers, Teresa McNally, Robert Kugh, Al- Ivn Lai, Gail Ackerman, Kathv Chun, Cynthia Figuera. ROW TWO: Sun Ju, Mandel da Silva, C.W. Bogart, Ernesto Hidalgo, Kenneth Zee, Adrienne Springsteen, Michael A.D. Patella, Sigrid Schenk, Natalie Enoki, Robert Brad- burn, Lelia Hattersley, Pete Ganghan, Larry Z. ROW THREE: Fred Jones, Matthew Kane, Jim Griffin, Bill Green, David Arias, Chuck Pigg, Jim New- comb, J. the beach house zee. Nan Do. ROW ONE: Gerald Schwartz, Frank Butterfield, Linda Kugs, Steve Luther, Carrie Kirshman, Denise Sakurauchi, Janet Schumacher, Jewel Palovoak, Jessica Schutte, Stacy Codikow, Lisa Muiller, Susan Smallwood, Andrea McCarthy, Lvnn Litchfield, Rosalva Heinandez, Michele Baltazdr, Linda Sie- gel. Bob Turnacliff, Karen Bretall. ROW TWO: Brooks Borrov, Lanie Koch, Kellie Guthrie, Card Garsten, Genevieve Gamboa, Taylor Winston, Tom Tillisch, Paul Casey, Craig Bolton, Freddy Davis, Potter Palmer, Barry Wilkinson. ROW THREE: Robert Tyjafe, Can. ' Ward, Joseph Fuszard, Kurt Koch, Alberto Magana, Jon Parsons, Timothy Schvvarz, Potter Palmer, Neal Rubin, David Moret, Craig Maronde, Irv Maiallem, Christopher Dami- anos, Anwar Sadat, Clark Brown, Max Edwards. Portland North Portland West Twin Palms Apartments 391 Cardinal Gardens Cardinal Gardens provides many facil- ities for its residents, including a popu- lar recreation room, volleyball and bas- ketball courts, and easy accessibility to University Village. The apartment spon- sors a variety of dances for residents on and off campus, including their annual " Back to School " bash. This always produces a huge response and cries for more parties. ROW ONE: Rob Lingle, Patti Hosfield, Celia Gonzales, Ellen Mulcahy, June Roppy, Gary Craig, Frank Chiorazzi, Xene Cervenka, Rhoda Zimmer- man, Sarah Berakerett, Kevin Creepo, Sandee Melvin, J. A. Tiberti II, Hugh Rection III, Steve Bein Jr. Harry Ness. ROW TWO: Jon Budick, Neal Ga- borno, Brian Van Beek, Dean Tateyama, Barrie Peid, Bob Safai, Liz Rusnak, Paul Kay, Rick Toneck ' s Roommate, Marish Ollenburger, Jennifer Ni- chidson, Jean Miu, Joyce Perrin, Sharon Hirron. ROW THREE: Rodney Wilker, Steven Sardelna, Molly Hogan, Kirk Dowdell, Katherine Hunter, Len Ning, Amv Enckson, Lisa Rasmussen, Stephanie Kostick, Greg Pass, Desiree Stimson, Rupert Hau, Kathy Banioki, Gordana Todorovich, Beverly Greene, Lorraine Lewis, Ben Dover, Holly Houska, Elena Berumer, Martv Rev, Laura Smith, -, Jett Meder, Lance Prepolla, Gilmer Towellisky Jr., Winston Richards III, Muffv Gnffin, virenera Kathari. ROW FOUR: Jim Champlin, Hampton Adams, Scott Small, Tom Graffeo, Del Wisler, Jim Dunlop, Jason Weinstein, Dan Gimbel, Steve Petrinovich Washington Oswarld IV, Rob Royal, Yasco Shinohara, Joseph Plassureypv, Buster Himan, Dick Hurtz, David Roth, Ben Dover, Bon Scott, Mike hunt, Mike Krogen, Brian Okamoto, Bob Ortega, Doug Pasley, Noel Orraca, Anish Trivedi, Greg Lockard. 392 Cardinal Apartments I ROW ONE: Jim Champlm, Amy Erickson, Linda Perry RVVO TWO: Laura Flagman, X ' alerie Eyth, Sheri Cox, Stephanie Kostick. ROW THREE: Jason Weinstein, julianne Foley, Jon Burdick. ROW FOUR; Hampton Admas, Jim Dunlap, Steve Sardegna. ROW FIVE: Scott Wicker, Neil Gaborno, Scott Kappes. ROW ONE: Christme Anderson, Dawn .Neil, .Am U. Lawrence, .Amy Hilker, Pattie Hanley, Suzy Silver. ROW TWO: Kristin Ohman, Esther Kho, Michelle-Renee Adams. ROW THREE: Pam Kogut, Barbara Voelk- el, Lisa Rey, Andrea Hughton, Will E. Coyote, Laura Miller, Craig Gine, Randal Matsumoto, Jay Johannsen. ROW HOUR: J.R. Hellman, John Plevnev, Bob Chase, Peter Wolf, Kevin Kevorkian, Kurt Open- shavv, Warland Kealoha, Anthonv Chan, Darren Lee. ON RAILING: John Nord, Steven Wisheropen, David Peterson. TOP ROW STAND- ING: Bruce Ou(Manager), Dick Awenivs, Pat Finigan, Nancv Richardt, Jorge Morlote, John Van Driel, Dan Figueroa, Pat Moynihan. Cardinal Middle A Troyland Sever ence ROW ONE: Ching .Ming Lau, Jerrs ' Phoenix, Ernie .Mireies, kenn U imams, V eitiang Hong, Ie i Turner, Wentworth Bowen. ROW TWO: Michael Jenks, Max Zeman, Kimo Soares, Kelani Hao, Teresa Pichav, Chervl Gafford, Laurel Baker, Craig Thiede, Julius Glover, (ohn Cowan, Tim Quan. ROW THREE: Jack Fulton, Pat Ragan, Jim Smolarski, Todd Gellman, Chris Dav, Linda .Mc.Nevv, Teri Luchansky, Greg Pick. ROW FOUR: John David Kim, Da e Woyshner, Suriya Ekasil, Leslie Ullrich, Kenny .Vlc.Nally. ROW FIVE: S. Mohammad Assar, Paul Naoji, Ron Fleishman, David Brantley. ROW SIX: Mark Ash, Bob Homer. Severanc e Cardinal Middle A Troyland Apartments 393 Webb Tower Webb Tower is a 14 story apartment building on compus that provides living space for over 300 students. For the first time Freshmen have been allowed to live here, and they constitute the first seven floors. They regularly host ex- change programs and social activities. The 8th- 14th floors are reserved for up- perclassmen. ROW ONE: Janet Long, Jeanine Cardella, Bridget Neman, Barbara Peitzmann, Gina Shaffer, Glenn Jones, Elizabeth Brunner, Rita Fisher, Linda Younhans, Karen Antle, Michael Welch, Mark " Pig " Picton, Sandv, Matt " Go-Go " Gomez, John Pulcich, Teresa Day, Robin Atha, Rochelle Conger, Vickey Duran, Georgene Nagayama, Frank " 100 Blvd. " Sepulveda, Julie " Right-On " Thomas, Bill " 10 " Allen, Todd " BFD " Turner, Art Jacobson, John Macintosh, Karen De Carbo, Matt Bodaken, Michelle Anton. Lily Lee, Mark Newman, Patrick So, Alex Tucker, Robvn Ann Jac kson, Jane Lieberman. ROW TWO; Arman Afsar, Haideh Cateby, Joanne Morris, Analuisa Gomez, Kathryn Demeter, Margaret Armstrong, Monica Pearson, Kim M. Marchand, Marty Elfalan, Tracy Woodland, Lisa LaCorte, Lisa Canzonier, Carolyn Oshiro, Maria Lane, Nora Hernande, Bill Hausman, Lisa Keshtkar, Sallyann Capuano, Mary Halen, Marcia Fenner, Julie Collier, Stan Koyanagi, Jerry Chung, Darryl Sereno, Gregory Gandrud, Keith Honig. ROW THREE: Rozalynn L. Johnson, Yolanda M. Perez. ROW FOUR: Cecilia Wu, Linda Wilson, Helen Cohen, Tami Pearson, Michael Green, Joseph Dantas, Bryan A. Phelps, Larry Waldo Toffler, Robert Beck, Sean Phillips, Dennis Mick, M.T, Tilton, Art Jacobsen, John Wavne, Richard ' Gere, Clint Eastwood. MONKEYS IN TREE: Jim Nichols, Victor " Von " Shrenzel. ROW FIVE: Barbara Miles, Steve Hubler, Lito Roque, Shola Giwa, Glenn Lau, Geoff Evans, Michael Romo, Nader Ghaderi, William Kairna, Dana Gabbard, Faramarz Sheikhdeslam, Vince Zeimis. ROW SIX: Craig Thompson, Bob BookerBud Herseth, Scott Masier, David Hoffman, Warren Okada, Jeff Leong, Howard Nakamura, Jim Nichols, John Menchaoa, Ju- lia " Happy " Tanner, Holly Harris, Karen Markev, Tammy Neeley, Dawn Marumoto, Ron Eros, Adam Chester, Geoffrey Brandt, Lisa Leach, James Don Ullman. ROW SEVEN: Bryan Fujii, Woo C. Shin, Karin Priestlv, Linda Binklev, " Goofy " Talavara, Toni Ann Lee, Lisa Chang, Beatriz Fraco, Dominique Ingegneri, Montha Kim, Desaree Baglivo, Ben Wariner, Rene Louis Campos, Mark Kiseda, J.W. Slim, Sue MacCaul, R.L. Wool, James Bond, M.T. Tilton, Robert Redford, Art Jacobson, Brian J.Burda, Anthony G. Davis, Dick Hurtz, Marie McGrath, Robert Jackson, Leonard Pinth, Gar- nell, Hugh G Rection, Greg Hangartner, D. Moines, Glen Navor, Clarence Oshiro, Hank Maarse, Mark Rafttogianis, David Jacobson, Rick Beck, Arunkumar Tafia, Imelda Academia, Michael J. Cragin, Head Tesident, Brian J. Alters, Susan Kirchnr, R. Lori Carluccio, Manager, Daniel Carluccio. ROW EIGHT: Jenny Tan, Julia Tashiro, Enrie Enriquez, Brenda Wong, Book-Choon Tan, Abdul Blue, Eri Wong, Joe Blackstone, Neil Wiseman, Allen Anderson, Lisa Loesch, M.T. Tilton, Jim Nierle, Art Jacobson, Jorte Slyw ki, Yortkuk Slywski, John Reynolds, Connie Wong. ROW NINE: Carl Mora- bito, Charles Evans, Tony Dixon, Brian Hicks, Bret King, M.T. Tilton, Jerry Garcia, Art Jacobson, Jim Nierle. Troy Complex Troy Complex is composed of two apartment buildings, Troy Hall and Troy Hall East. Both are newly con- structed, very popular, and close to cam- pus, receiving most of the traffic from the Greeks as they commute to and from class. The complex contains volleyball and basketball courts for its residents. On weekends the seemingly uninhabited apartments come alive with parties that attract students from ail over campus. ROW ONE: Jean Ng, Cici Baker, Kimberli Pauii, Cdthenno IVik, .Moh.ib Khattab, Muhafl Origgs, Ua o Hanson, Michelo Donner, Marc Kettles, Kev- in Mizoguchi, Yasser Nasser, Farzac Abolfathi Conrad Bagui, Wayne Zee, Bruce Scivallv, Robert HArry. ROW TWO; Mvrna G. Cabanban, Laura Castaneda, olanda Hoyos, Susan DeMattos, Andrea Fleicher, " Horse " Wetherill, Ron Lubash, Diann Sears, Tracv Higuchi, John Albus, Amanda Tinkham, David Kuok, Duane Mawvell, Craig Higdon, Lisa Goycochea, Genoveva Arellano ROW THREE: Ivv Wong, Mark Decker, Janie Mohn, Justine Gilman, Diane Gramstrup, Gar - oshima, Gail Weston, Robert Marvin, Trish Gritfin, Andv Fong, Marc Devenv, Ruth T Juechter, George .N ' akatani, Malanie Maul, Harry Reims, Jim .Malgoof, Nello Vega, Julie Lauper, Debbie Nasgnelson, Jim Clark, Jack Yee, Tina Karamanoukian, Ernest Chun ROW FOUR: Kathy Adachi, Lourdes Vita, Nycolas Perugini, Renee Archer, Erica Alting-mees, Hilary Alting-mees, Beverly Chang, Lisa Ab- bott, Willie Gordon, Doug Owens, Wilson Ochoa, Russ Glasgal, Karen Anderson, Peter Orsatti, Duane Cramer, Mary Rose Montellone, Tim Erbe, Stevbe Lehrhoff, Dave Laughlin, Crystal C. Champtal, Sheila McCullough, Sue Hayter, Susan Pedersen, Candi Evans. ROW FIVE: Scott Gallacher, lonathan Wyatt, Kevin Kennedy, Katrina Zimits, James Brown, Pamela Risinger, Cathy Demshki, Julia B. Fairchild, Jeff Schmidt, H. Susan Aha, Jody Davidson, Shobana Kokatay, Leonard Borrman. ROW SIX: Sid Steele, Jeff Wineman, Pam Merrick, Lori Becker, Jeff Luscher, Rosemary S. Aguilar, lulie M. Seidel, Elizabeth Hummel, Carol A. Lombard, Catherine A. Fanucci, Carmen Forsman, Margaret Doerlich, Sasan Taherzadeh, Marjaneh Moghimi, Ron McKinney, Sewed Reza Amin, Harr - Aoyama, Doug Matthews, John Reynolds ROW SEVE.N: Mark Webster, Tom Hclmer, Rob Stu- reon, Lisa Zecher, Rick Refle, Brad Harwood, Davis Taylor, Bianca Trujillo, Diane L Scott, Jeffrey L Harris, Phil Brooks, John Staff, Tammy Hagen, Ernest Castillo, Ron Gauthier, Mark ourek, Derek Robins, Alex DeSoto. ROW EIGHT; Garon Darling, Edward Hurst, Camie Carpenter, Curt Cron- ic, Jim Howard, Monique .Ansolabehere, Suan Einship, Linda Normando, Karen Kouzaejan, Scott Laufer, Dianna Fades, Chris N. Pahtsivanis, Mi- chael Keana, Ken Koozin, Dave irga. ROW NINE: Kevin .Vlaloney, Fred Witte, Steve Dulcich, Malcolm Hiett, Mike Blickorstaff, Mike Ciadra, Chris Burgee, Hector Torres. ROW TEN: Dietz Ichisita, DonMoss, Hilary Alice Joslyn, Gordn Lee, Steve Apfel, Guy " Joint " Glaser, Dan Skinner, " Tiger " , David Skinner, Sean Conery, Bo Derick, Steve La, Douglas Winston, Bill Wane. ROW ELEVEN; Steve Padget, Jim Kagawa. ROW TWELVE: A. Tatah, Annie Hurtado, Lise Sawai, Joycie Shigenaga, Paul Bryson, Cindy Harding, Kris Kaplanis, Brad Wilier, Jim Retela, Debbie Macalello. ROW THIRTEEN: Keith Kersting, Larry Shirt, Craig Stevenson, Tony Greer, Todd Dewey, Jon Richter. Willie Kins, Karin ,Makie, Brett O ' Connor, Sean Armstrong. ROW ONE: Ted Waddell, John Hutchinson, Mark VVeaser, Joe Kondash, Orlando Guillen ' , Jim Vest, Nihat Ozdemir, Victor Chavez. ROW TWO: Seung-Sic Yee, Ruth Russell, Liz Lenardo, Lisa Mueller, Alita Hancock, Eric Meek, Jeff Romo, Bonnie Bettison, Evan Hunter, Cindy Berger, Terrv Marks, Chris Wildermuth, Tom Black, Walter Dotv, Kent Creager. ROW THREE: Todd Zambrovitz, Steve Miller, Robert Puccinelli, Li sa Fujiwara, Jackie Nicoletti, Susie Kellems. ROW FOUR: Greg Hendry, Christian Barcellos, Karen Reeser, Bill Weigel, Eric Benhamou, Jeff Reid, Monica Quarter- main, Jim Shanahan, Dory Herndon, Cathy Lockwood, George Spanovdakis, Tonv Trikas, Jesus Martinez, Barry Houle- hen, Mike Lizarraga, Bill Lazar, Lori Harrer, Heather Bowe, Ivan Wilson. Regal Trojan Kerckhoff ROW ONE: Mike Vetterli, Al Won.i;. K ' c Uib.iii. Lik Mollz, Larry Vasquez, Dirk Barnes. ROW TWO: Laura Streifler, Cheru Lall, Stephanie Nixon, Al Avzaradel, Azita Shoushtarian, Debbie Stevens, Unidentified, Judy Nevitt, Cindy Pres- til. ROW THREE: Peter Halt, Cheryl Turf, John Bitzer, Unidentified, Andrew Nelson, Ron Dominguez, Paul Hochi, Da- vid Smith, Kevin Walsh, Unidentified, Mara Clariett, Unidentified. ROW FOUR: Donna Hollingsworth, Gerry Hithe, Mike Kates, Ron Sevantes, Unidentified, Unidentified, Paul Corona, Unidentified, Brian Baisley, Berry Wait, Unidenti- fied, Melissa Volpert, Pete Kelaidis, Unidentified, Mike Gin, Elizabeth Gariner, Frank La Duca. ROW FIVE: Karia Cos- sette, Allysa Pisano, Vic Assad, Karen Sakauri, Dale Perrigo, Paul Khuri, Kim Stedman, Dave Cairns. ROW SIX: Martha De Filippo, Mike Makinnay, Danno Baker, " Gator " , Karl Kotalik, Erika Krauss, Unidentified, Todd Wallace. 396 Regal Trojan Kerckhoff ir- ROVV ONE: Erikd Krauss, Iseli Krauss, Sara Margoshes, Katie Perry, Lisa Cittelman, Deborah Stevens, Kay Godden, Karen Gittord, Diana Rodriguez, Cheri tail, Mike Gin. ROW TWO: Nick Dargahi, Kathy McCuskey, Henry Honda, Beate Gregory, Janet Andrea, Patricia Franklin, Gerald T. Lynch, Daniel S. Baker I, Robert Baca Barnard, Belinda Carlisle, Fester Hoon, Randolph Heard, Stubby, James K. Endo, Tom Sylla, Gary Geipel, Tom Bergstrom. ROW THREE: Gerri Hithe, Stephanie Nixen, Anne Avzaradel, Belinda Tor- rez, Becky Nicolaides, ' Judy Nevitt, Katy Smith, Darleen Pyrds. ROW FOUR: 552-43-4073, Michael McKinnev, Karl Kotalik, Bob Appert, Todd Wallace, David Cairns, Derrick Hubbard, Kent Spielman, Gator. Kerckhoff F.I.R. Pacific ROW ONE: Buddv Mendez, Tim Henn, , bteve Mas.M.!, I..; No..., K : IUO, Edward Van Giesor, Stephanie L. g, Salva- don Dizon Brazal, Alyssa Lampert, Becky Willard, Mimi Kmet, Sandra L. Boldt, Mirta M. Isla, Suzzanne Brubaker, Laura Hor- ton. ROW THREE: Brian Johnson, Paul Escobar, Wolfgang J. Komblum, Shi-Chieh Lee. ROW FOUR: David Stanton, Chris Be- navides, Thom Herdt. ROW FIVE: Dallas Willard, Mauricio Parra, John Tinsley, Marcus Peacock, David Wallace, Joel Flores, Minhtuan Nguyen, Robert Gong. ROW SIX: Christopher J. Ward Jr III Faculty in Residence-Kerckhoff Pacific 397 R.A. PROFILES The Resident Advisors are specially- selected, full-time students at USC. They are employed by the Office of Resi- dential Life to work as counselors and reference centers for the residents of University-owned dormitories and apart- ments. Being an RA is a full-time job, because along with their individual needs, RA ' s are attentive to their resi- dents. The RA ' s job is a demanding one. It requires leadership skills, academic achievements, and a desire to integrate residents into the active USC commun- ity. The RA also is responsible to the Head Resident of his respective build- ing, the building manager, and the resi- dents, acting as a link between these groups. Expectations of Karen Anderson have been well- fulfilled and her G.P.A. of 3.81 proves her exten- sive capabilities. Karen spent her first year as an RA in Birnkrant. She enjoyed working with fresh- men, however, this year she chose to experience a different aspect of the job and moved to the Troy Apartments. Karen, an Education major, was a student-teacher at the 32nd Street School this year. Being extensively involved in the pre-coun- seling program during her sophomore year. Karen was well prepared for the RA position. She was also involved in such activities as the Orientation Staff, Songfest, peer counseling, health advocate, as well as chairman of the College Bowl last year. Jean Wilson is a Junior with a 3.85 gpa in Business. She enjoys her position at Founders, be- cause it enables her to learn a lot about people. She considers her main objective is getting to know as much about people as she can. She feels that the RA ' s responsibility is fun because she is able to work with RHCC, Head Residents, manag- ers, and students. Jean does not let the work load and odd hours bother her; she manages to be an Athletic Peer Couselor in Women ' s Sports, as well as as member of the American Finance Associa- tion. Steve Luther shows his interest in working with people by his involvement on campus. Last year, he was co-editor of the yearbook and the director of the award-winning dorm entry in Songfest. This year, he was on Mortar Board, Skull and Dagger, the RA ' s Staff Advisory Board, as well as taking a more active part of the 1982 Songfest, and serving as its producer. Steve has maintained a 3.85 gpa during his four years here at USC. He plans to continue his education in graduate school, to study Communication. Steve feels that the personal gain he has obtained through being a RA has been tremendous. " I have grown personally through the relationships I have aquired with the other staff members. " 398 Resident Advisor Profiles Through working with different groups on campus and in residence halls, the RA develops both the resi- dents ' and personal skills in responsibil- ity, communication, and cooperation. This year the El Rodeo staff decided to acknowledge RA ' s for their excep- tional leadership abilities. Each Head Resident nominated one male and one female from their staff, whom they felt best fulfilled the position. Out of Thirty candidates, six RA ' s were selected for special recognition. These six representatives were chose from their personal refiections on the job, their gpa, and their extra-curricular activities. Congratulations! Tim Henry, a senior with a G.P.A. of 3.5 is an interdisciplinary major in Psychology, Biology, Re- ligion, and Philosophy. Tim, who enjoys his job as an RA, realizes now that he cannot be " Super RA " , which is what he thought he would be able to do during his first week holding the position. His long-term goal is to become a physician; Tim finds that his RA job provides him with the necessity of learning how to deal and cope with people and their problems. Residents that live in Pacific Apartments with Tim speak highly of him. Tim deserves this praise, being active in such organiza- tions as Alpha Epsilon Delta and Blue Key. Rich Waddness enjoys the counseling aspect of being an RA the most because, as he says, " I love to help people. " This has been a good experience for Rich, since he is majoring in Psychology. Rich hopes to work in some type of counseling on more of a " mass scale " in the future. After four years at use. Rich has maintained a 3.67 gpa. He is one of the few members of the RA staff that has partici- pated in the program for three consecutive years. As well as playing tennis in his free time. Rich began two new clubs on the SC campus, the USC Street Hockey Club, and the Kundalia Yoga Club. He is currently the president of both these clubs. Susie Shakespeare believes that an " open door " policy is needed in the apartments, and tries to promote a feeling of community by following such a policy herself As a Public Relations major, Susie has gained valuable experience in dealing with people. In her four years at L ' SC, Susie has main- tained a 3.4 gpa. Susie has diverse interests; she is a little sister of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, she works at 32nd Street School, in a second grade classroom, and she is extremely musical. She has played the guitar since she was four years old, and traveled with her family to perform at various clubs until she was in eighth grade. Resident Advisor Profiles 399 Sk. sammi Mii MjamtmimiM m ROW 0 l Lhris Love, Margaret L. Cummisky, John DangI, fa- ne] Tritch, Brian Inamine, Phil Landrigan. ROW TWO; Francis Aspessi, Diane Taira, Ann Kelly, George Soneff, Phyllis Harris. ROW THREE: Jeffrey Isaacs, Esther Crawford, Robert Hoadley. ROW FOUR: Tom Petrides, Gary Adler, Bart Bradley, Ari Na- than. ROW FIVE: Kevin A. Marino, Harry J. Leonhardt, Stephen Murphy, Harn, ' Rebhuhn. ROW ONE: Mario Pompa, Margie Armstrong(managi ' r), L ' ltert Buchholz, Fatma Shahin, David Williiam Kra itz. ROW TWO: John Salisbury, Bernard P. Kenneally, Jeffrey Belker, Jeffrey Knetsch. Graduate Student Housing ROW ONE: Greg Farber, Steve Bernier, Homer Roshani, Chris Pagnanelli, Rick Hermansen, Tae Kum, Lisa Dale, Marta Restori, Mario Pompa, Yervant Zorian. ROW TWO: JoAnne Bambrick, Jacqueline Tom, Gena Strategos, Jacqueline Hawkins, Cindy Villasenor, Kim Blanchette, Vivian JondeLagillardaif, Kris Fan, Sherman Lu. ROW THREE: Mario Mordles, Beth Ann Barringer, Mike Giovannini, Lisa Marie Gabriel. ROW FOUR: John Pierok, Dave Thompson, Fernando Von Oertzen, Mario Novelo, George Santa-Anna, Sandy King. Melba Muscarolas, Daryl Ovadia. ROW FIVE: Al- vin R. Greene, Robert Paradise, Kurt Jonas. 400 Graduate Student Housing KT " y M 1 Si Residence Halls Coordinating Council RHCC is a form of student govern- ment designed to contribute to the needs of residents. It acts as a mediator be- tween residence halls and Housing Sys- tems, and in addition, plans social ev- ents for the on-campus community. Representatives gain much useful mana- gerial experience by participating in RHCC. Also, students interested in lead- ership and legal affairs are able to make contacts in general administration as well as in educational programming. ROU 0 t. Cigi Fairchikl, AndstaMj buijtck, Nana Long. .Monica Zangcr, Cynthia .Xit ir. ROW TWO. .Nancy Cc-orgiou, Laura Gar- uev, Stacv VVhiteman, Mark Sward. Stephanie Heller, Michele Schoning ROW THREE: Charlie Lum, Fred VVehling, Jack Matzer, Mark Dl Jiacomo, Robert Delgado. ROW FOLIR: Miro Copic, )im King, Brett Levine. RHCC 401 ROW 1: Fernando Berrera, John Miyao, Gap, ' Fong, Kraig Nakano. ROW 2: John Nakaga- wa, Willis Chang, Wayne Suga, Earl Takata. ROW 3; Garrett Chew, Joe Araki, Jeffrey Chin, John Araki. ROW 4: Thomas Hirose, Stanley Hirata. Gakusei Kai The Gakusei Kai, affectionately known as the " Gak House " , is one of the oldest fraternity co-ops at the Universi- ty. It was established in the 1900 ' s, at the site where the music building pres- ently stands. The Gakusei Kai, (trans- lated as " Student House " ), moved to its present location in the mid-1940 ' s. The Gakusei Kai affords a unique living ex- perience for its fourteen members. Soroptimist The Soroptimists are a group of nine- teen women who are sponsored by Soro- timist International. The Los Angeles chapter has chosen to serve the com- munity by providing rooms for college women. The students live in the house which works as a co-op. The house was founded in 1957 and contains students from the U.S.A. as well as from other countries who use this opportunity to live together to enrich their education by learning about other cultures and lifestyles. ROW ONE: Kim Sum Wong, Robyn T. Elliott. ROW TWO: Fang Zhi Liu, Leana Grandy, Jeanette Iriarte, Kathy Palazzolo, Zsuzsa Kapitanv. ROW THREE: Kath- leen Buttrev, Mary Aradanas, Andie Gantz, Joan Lum, Pam Neander. 402 Soroptumist Gakuseu Kai ABOVE: CHEERS — Enthusiastic diners display the " deHcacies " of residence hails ' food. LEFT: A WINNING GAME — A South Complex resident spends some free time with the popular electron- ic game. BELOW: WOMEN ONLY? The EVK-Harris policies are not too confin- ing, as this resident discovers. Candids 403 RIGHT: YOU DESERVE A BREAK TO- DAY — Two Trojan residents take a quick breather between classes. ABOVE: SAY CHEESE — Diners at Birnkrant show their enthusiasm over the menu. FAR RIGHT: THE WEEKLY LOAD — A resident finds clean clothes — and maybe more? — in her dryer. 404 Candids Students Find There Is Life After Classes Candids 405 Colophon Colophon Publishing Company: Hunter Publishing Winston-Salem North Carolina Hunter Representative; Tom Imming Publications Advisor: Mr. Clarence Anderson University Editor Color Processing: GP Color Lab MS Color Lab Senior Portraits: Garfield Studio Typesetting: Logicon System Number of Pages: 432 Type of Paper: White Gloss Copy: Headlines-Palatino Bold Captions-Palatino Body Copy-Century Schoolbook Cover: Red 199C silkscreened picture with embossed, raised bead border. Raised lettering with Capital Gold embossed background. A student staff of approximately 25 did all of the typesetting, photography, editing and artwork for a complete camera- ready publication. Special Thanks To Special Thanks To Computer Center Rob Potter Jeff Plescia Don Saba Indiana University Sport Information Alice Choy Janice Munimitsu Clarence Anderson Tom Imming Student Publications Mona Cravens Darlene Hard Steve Luther Sports Information Sports Intramurals Marachal Myers Marty Elfalan Mrs. Aragon Beverly Hills Car Company Rick Torres Kim Harwell James Oshiro Miro Copic Jean Wilson Nanette Mirolla JoAnn Miles Bob Sisson Zeke Cliff Kalick Photography Barbie Patterson Coaches, Faculty, Alumni, Administration and Students 406 Special Thanks Colophon A Allman, Laura 101 Arellanes. Antionette 322 Balcom, Laurie 103 Becker, Mary 291 Aba-Alkhail, Avman,,,, 100 Alman, Jon 363 Arellano. Genoveva 394 Baldo. Chnstine 347.383 Becker, Monica 337 Abarca. Rossana 334 Alonso. Javier 306 Anas, David 300,360,391 Ball, Antionette 104 Beckner, John 105,349 Abbtv, Terri lOO Alting-Mees. Erica 352 Arico. Gina 327 Ballantine, Sue , ,104 Becktold. David 105 Abb.tt, Kalhv. .300 Alting-Mees, Hilary 352 Anma. Cathy 102 Balough. Ben 311,368 Bedov. Desiree 105 Abbott, Lisa 314 Aluwi, Tjendikiawan 101 Ariura. Emi 102 Baltezar. Michele 391 Bedrosian, Lorraine 105 Abdassa, Doddv. 100 Alvarado. Loretia 299 Arlen. Lori 90,387 Baltimore. Susan 285 Bedrcsian, Tammy 285 Abdun-Nur, Connie 383,251 Alvarenga. Guillermo 306 Arminak. Armin 288 Bambnck. Joannie 104,313,400 Behzad, Hooman 105 Abe. Elton 342 Alvarez. Edgar 385 Armstrong. Chene 311 Bandemer. Cynthia 104 Bekins. Ma ,, ,279 Abel. Debora lOO Alvernas. Lewis 101 Armstrong, David 360 Banicki. Kathenne 392 Beim. Steven 310,359,392 Ablon.Bari 100.344 Amato. Lori 341 Armstrong. Margaret 48..394.41X) Bannwolf. Christopher 296 Beinlema, Daniel 105,311 Abney. Repna 352 Abolfalhi, Farzad 3 ' )5 Amburgey, Kevin 101 Armstrong. Raymond 351 Banyatpivaphod. Suvimol 104 Beioian, Lynne 88 Amini. Ali 101 Armstrong, Sean 352 Barakat. .Manal 104,312,383 Bell, David 352 Abourlage, Anna 340,352 Amundson, Mark 101 Arnold. Stephen 343 Barba, Frank 104 Bell, Leslie 105,300,336 Abrahamian. Armen 288 Amundson, Mark 101,295 Amngton. Walter 343 Barbeito, Carmen 104 Bell. Lisa 105,347 Abrahams. Chen ' l 311 Anaya. Suzanne. .,,340 Arteaga. Sandra ,102 Barca, Dawn 104 Bell. Patricia 105 Abrams. Sharon 100,347 Andersen. Arne 101 Artukovich, Madeline 102.344 Barcellos, Christian 350,396 Bell. Robert 292 Abrell. Thomas 385 Andersen. John 101 Asarch. Kenneth 102 Barish, David 359 Beltran. Ken 353 Abron. Brvan 335 Anderson. Allen 48 Aselhne, William 103 Barlow. Dianna 327 Beltran. Mark 230 Abughalva. Salah-Edd.n 100 Anderson. Amy 337 Ash. Mark 393 Barnard, Lon 384 Belveal, Kathleen 105,323 Ackerman. Gail 100.391 Anderson, Brad 101 Ashcghian, .Mehrdad 103 Barnard, Roberto 397 Benavente. Mario 105,294 Acosta. Anthony 28 ». J2 Anderson, Carrie 101 Ashford, Curbs 300.383 Barnes. Dirk 104,396 Benavides. Chris 300,397 Adachi. Sharon 100 Anderson. Charisse 101.302 Ashley, Tony 18,103,290,298 Barnes, Jeffrey 104,290 Benell, Craig ,105 Adams. Deidre 2«4 .310 Anderson, Christina 393 Assad, Victor 300,343,396 Barnett. Bettina 337 Adams. .Vlichelle-Renee ,100,393 Anderson, Dale 348 Assar, Seyed 103,287,293,393 Barnetl. Debra 357 Ben)amin. Daniel 105 Bennett, Jeffrey 287,382 Adams, Tracv 320 Anderson. Davon 347,350,365 Assink, Aart 287,293 Barnett. Elizabeth 104 Adickes, WUIiam 257 Anderson, Dwight 232,234 Atnip. Larry 103 Barnette. Marcus 300 Benton. Colette 105,300 Adler, Gary 400 Anderson. J, Douglas 296 Atheh. Wasim, ,103 Barnhill. Valene 310,314,384 Benton. Michael 383 Afsar, Arman 100.394 Anderson. James 101 Atwood. Capucine 344 Barre, Ann 104 Bentson, Clark 354 Aftandilian s. Leon 288 Anderson, Jason,, ,293 Audette. Karen 103 Barrera. Miguel 306,387 Benya, Christopher 353 Agajanian. Karen 336 Agca. Cneyt, ,382 Agee, James - ,303 Aghazanon, Sako 100.288 Agnidli. Shem 290 Anderson, Karen 101.394,398 Auer. Allison 344 Barrera. Richard 286 Anderson, Pamela 300,327 Auerbach. todd 294 Barrera. Ruben 306 Bergendahl. .Mark 365 Anderson. Paul 102 August. Elizabeth 322 Barrett. Jeffrey 368 Berger. Cynthia 105,297,396 Anderson. Preston 348 Augustine. Mark 103 Barrett. Kenneth,, 104 Berger. Ronald 106 Anderson. Robert 353 Aushn, Anlhcinv 257.383 Bamnger, Beth 400 Berger, Stephanie 286,390 UMVl RSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA TEACHERS ATHLETES EVENTS PLACES NAMES INDEX STUDENT BODY PICTURES FACTS PAGES MEMORIES Aiau. Derrick 289,382 Anderson, Vincent 311 Austin. Michael 385 Bamo, Donna, ,104 Bergeron. Renee 300 Aiello, Laura 88 Anderson. WUliam 102.311 Autrv. Renee 341 Barros. .Miguel 385 Bergerson. John 390 Airey. .Matthew 310.383 Ando, Kenichi 102 Aven ' , Brvce 298 Barry. Kenneth 257 Bergstone. David 300 Aian, TiHlola 385 Andrade. Audrey 102 Avzaradel. Anne 397 Bartikofsky. Irving 62 Bergstrom. Pierre 106.300 Aiemian, Nanci 100.321 Andrade. Maria 102 Awan. Tyrone 103.290.294 Bartner. Arthur 74 Bergstrom. Thomas 397 Akana. Steven 100 Ang, Kip 297 Awenius. Richard 103,393 Barton, Paul 85 Bergstrom. Vickie 357 Akarakian. Dannv 294 Angel. Kenneth 102 Ayala. Alfred 299 Basma)ian. Jana 320 Berk. Bennett 386 Akarakian. Gregory- 304 Angelo. Gary 299 Avau. Kurt 49 Basmaiian. Todd 348 Berkel, Laura 285 Akins. Sidney 252.328 Angelos. Michael 311 Ayres. Jennifer 320 Bassel. Jody 104 Berlinger. Tracy 322 Al-Afghani. Abdullah 100 Angerhoffer. Tricia 323 Bassler, Donald 360 Berman. Freda 106,297 Al-Hadhod. Dalai 100 Annarella. Daniel 289 Bassler, Lori 104,336 Bematz. Robert 106 Alarcon, Josue ,306.387 Annett, Candace 385 o Bassler, Lynlee 337 Bemier. Stephan 400 AlbaMarquez, .Vlanuel 100 Ansan. Ahmad 287 o Basso, John 385 Bernstein. Margaret 339 Aleio. Eduardo 350 Ansolabehere, Anthony ,311 Batesole, Bobby 252 Bernstein. Ronald 349 Ales. Barney 100 Ansolabehere, Monique 311,313,394 Batinich. Lisa 322 Berrard. Andrea 106 Alexander. Craig 354 Ansorge. Ronald 102 Babla. Hansh 298 Battaglia, Rosemary 104 Benyhill, David 106,333 Alexander. Kenneth 63 Anthony. T Steven 390 Bacheller. John 103 Battaile. William 104 Besinque, Gary 106 Alexander. Patrick 360 AnUe. Karen 102,313,394 Bachman. Debra 103 Battle. Carolyn 104.328 Bianloro. Ruddy 297 Alexander. Scott 385 Anton. Maria 295,327 Baghdikian. Serge 284.288 Bauer. Michele 340 Bieber, Douglas 311 Alfonso. Ana 100 Anton, Mark 102,330 BaglKo. Desaree 394 Bieler. Cassandra 279,308,426,427 Alford. Ama 100 Anton, MicheUe 394 Bagnard, William 103 Bigomia. Regina 384 Ali-Santoso. Gunawan 100 Aoki, Dean 102 Bagui. Conrad 395 Bihr, Robert 249 Alkire, Stephen 101 Apfel. Steven 102,291,395 Bagwell. Dee 103,291,302 Beal. Linda 104.344 Billinglon, Charlotte 296 Allaire, Christian 353 Appert. Robert 397 Bahuth, Tina 357 Bean. Carol 105 Binder, Carl 106 Allen, James 101 Applelon. James 24,48,330 Baia. Anthony 103 Bean. Richard 311 Bingham. Theresa 49.85 Allen, Jefferv 101 Appleton. Ion 330 Baich, Brenda 294 Bearden. Linda 105,300 Binkley. Linda 344 Allen, Kenneth 101.2% Apralo, Michael 102 BaUey. Cassandra 300 Bearer. Bruce 360 Binkley, Norma 106,292,295 Allen, Marcus 1%,197.213.215 Aradanas, Mary 102,402 Bailey. Cedreic 234 Bearer. Timothy 295,360 Binnig, William 106,300,369 219,220.221,224 Aragon, Manel 102.194.195 Baislev. Bnan 3% Beaudet. Debra 105,387 Birkenlugen, Ronna 385 Allen, Scott 101,360 Araki. Joseph 303.402 Bak. Song 103 Beavers. David 105 Allen. Tracy 313,347,384 Arambula. Linda 357 Baker. Daniel 300,396,397 Becerra. Ofelia 105 , Allen, Trent 101 Arbabitehran. Sepehr 102 Baker, Uurel 103,393 Beck. James 105 Allen. Vicki 311.320 Arbetter. Susan 102,287 Baker, Samira 294 Beck. Lawrence 105 Allen. William 394 Archer. .Mark 360 Baker, Susan 103,286 Beck, Randy 338 ; Allford. Michael 385 Archer. Renee 394 Bakerink, Jay 103 Beck. Richard 105,311,394 AUma 1 n, Bryan 101 Ardalan. Siavosh 102 Balcom. Christie 341 Beck. Robert 394 Index 407 Birmingham, Renee 321 Birn, Bonnie 347 Bisharat, Charles 311 Bishop. Anita 311,323 Bishop, Charmaine 262 Bishop, Gregory 385 Biven, Jenifer 336,352 Biven, John 382 Bivins, Susan 334 Black. Donovan..... 352 Black, Thomas 287,396 Blackmcn, Virgie 300 Blackmore, Karyn 352,357 Blackstone, Ronald 287,300 Blair, Steven 333 Blais, Karen 323 Blake, Geoffrey 363 Blanchette, Kim 400 Blakenship, Debra 106 Blakenship, Jeffrey 252 Blakenship, William 298 Blanton, George 343 Blaser, Maria 48 Blaydes, Lisa 200,384 Bleier, Kimberly 337 Bleier, Steve 106,327,360 Blewett, Diane 320 Blickenstaff, Michael 395 Block, Pamela 368,383 Blongiewicz, Robert 327,351 Bloom, Steven 106 Bloom, Steven 311 Bludworth, Kathleen 106 Blume, Jessica 341 BIy, Mehssa 336 Boatright, Alesia 93,106,387 Bobb, Carolyn 327 Bobola, Matthew 106 Bochnig, Rosemarie 385 Bodaken, Matthew 394 Bodovitz, James. ..-.360 Bodovitz, John 387 Bogdanovich, Deborah 327 Boggs, Jonathan 348 Boguille, Linda 106 Boldt, Sandra 48,179,397,427 Bolger, Kevin 352 Bolinder, Heidi 296 Bolinger, Ann 341 BoltOB, Craig 391 Bond, Thomas 368 Boner, Kevan 382 Bonura, Jack 106 Booker, Karen 385 Booker, Oceania 106 Boone, Leslie 357 Borelli, David 267 Borelli, Donald 352 Borer, Marjorie 312 Borg, Constance 347 Boring, Leonard 338 Borrmann, Leornard 394 Borror, Brooks 351,391 Borst, Marilyn 306 Borzi, Scott 106 Boss, Valene 106,297,300,325 Bossett, Lorna 107 Boubli, Clemi 48,90 Boulter, Christopher 294 Bourette, Pam 77 Bourgeois, Lisa 336 Bousriah, Habib 107,287 Bouterse, Carolme 107 Bowe, Heather 396 Bowers, John 107,369,372 Bowles, Cynthia 279,426 Boyd, Daniel 353 Boyd, William 107 Boykin, Mark 107 Brackett, Gail 336 Bradburn, Robert 391 Bradley, Barton 400 Bradley, Marty 385 Brady, Richard 107,311,386 Braman, Lisa..... 327 Brandt, Geoffrey 394 Brannen, Kelly 336 Branning, I chard 234 Brannon, Gragor ' 107 Brantley, David 393 Brantley, Steven 328 Brashears, Robert 383 Bratton, William 107 Bratzler, Kiistine 310 Brault, Stacey 327,387 408 Index Brazal, Salvacion 327 Breen, Amv 107 Breen, Martin 107 Breihan, Crista 327 Brennan, James 335 Brennan, Katie 383 Brennan, Mary 107,323 Brenneck, Marina 382 Bretall, Karen 391,337 Breuer, Lisa 107,347 Brewster, Mary 102,320 Brice, Steve 385 Briceno, Rigoverto 387 Bridges, Jill 107,348 Bndges, Ried 344 Brienin, Julie 321,364 Briggs, Kelly 337 Bright, David 351 Brill, Jana 284,307 Bnnggold, Kimberly 357 Brinklev, Antonio 300 Brinkman, Douglas 385 Brittingham, Lorraine 107,336 Brock, Jeffrey 351 Brode, Heidi 341 Broersma, Mark 107 Brogan, Dolores 107 Brombach, Lynne 343,344 Brooks, Elizabeth 341 Brooks, Lynn 384 Brooks, Melissa 325 Brooks, Philip 107,394 Brotstoff, Laurence 107 286 Brotoatmodjo, Ignatius 107,287 293,297 Broussard, David 300 Broussard. Frederick 83 Brouwer, Hans 385 Brown, Carol 310 Brown, Clark 391 Brown, Claudia 107,302 Brown, Dale 307 Brown, Devon 294 Brown, Henry 348 Brown, James.. ...234 Brown, Jeffrey 252 Brown, Keith 252 Brown, Lisa 107,336 Brown, Malcolm 108 Brown, Mariane 108,295 Brown, Richard 360 Brown, Robert 385 Brown, Teri 108 Brown, Timothy 365 Brown, William 349 Browner, Joey 216 Brownson, Janice 344,348 Brubaker, Amy 397 Bruhn, Robert 385 Brumage, Robert 368 Brunner. Elizabeth 48.310.312,394 Brusati, Patncia 325,354 bruskin, David. ,21,108 Bruun, Frey]a ...384 Bryan, Kelly 108 Bryan, Ross 294 Bryant, Anthony 234 Brydon, Peter 386 Bryson, Paul 395 Buch, Jay 329 Buchen, Shael 286,292 Buchholz, Ulfert 400 Buck, Kelly 336 Buckley, Steven 323 Buddecke, David 348 Budilaksmono, Salanti 297,384 Budiono, Ivan 284,297 Buenaventura, Ricardo 108 Buettell, Bruce 108 Buffkin, Carol 108 Bugbee, Elizabeth 313,327 Bugbey, Marc 367 Buhay,- Glona 108 Buker, Amy.. 311 Bullock. Bennie 108 Bundv, Susanne 334 Bunkley, Antionette 328 Bunyard, Kelly 108,334 Buonocore, Ralph 390 Burda, Brian 394 Burdick, Jon 48,392,393 Burdick, Valerie 108,311,327 Burgee, Christopher 395 Burger, Kurt 333 Burgess, Sherrie 108 Burgos, Rosemane 108 Burgren, Joan 108 Burholm, Annette 357 Burke, David 108,367 Burke, George 310,348 Burke, Jacqueline 108 Burke, James 334 Burkett, Deborah 108,312 Burkett, Desa 310,336 Burkhard, Evelyn 108 Burks, Nanalee 108 Burney, Michael 353 Burnham, Jamie 332 Burnham, Margaret 108 Burt, Mary-Ellen 108,353 Busby, Diana... .336,352 Bush, Scott 109 Butler, Anne 109 Butler, Daryl 346 Butler, Doreen 311 Butler, Stanly 287 Buto, Tim 109 Butolph, Laurie 340 Butrum, Timothy 109 Butterfield, Frank 391 Butterfield, Tracy 382 Byer, Alex 351,360 Byun, Rose 109 Cabico, Edwin 286,304 Cabico, Eugene 109,286 Cadalso, Robert 109 Cadena, Carlos 109,290,306 Caffey, David 62,109,383 Caggiano, Mark 109 CahUI, Dennis 109 Cain, Timothy 109 Cairns, David 109,295,365,396,397 Calderon, Thomas 299 Calderone, Philip 109 Caldwell, Nancy 109 Calix, Linda 109 Callaghan, Cynthia 383 Camargo, Elsa 109 Cambeiro, Maria 337 Cambra, Jay 109,294 Cambra, Jose 109 Camp, Carolyn 109,327 Campbell, John 109 Campbell, Kevin 349 Campbell, Kirk 109 Campbell, Pamela 109 Campelo, Lourdes 385 Camphouse, Carol 357 Campion, Robert 300,349,372,391 Campion, Stephen 365 Campos, Rene 394 Campos, Robert 311,369 Canel, Shem 325,354 Canik, Raymond 343 Cannon, Paul 387 Canon, Man ' beth 385 Canzonier, Elisa 394 Caparaz, Robert 289 Capitano, Dena 110 Cappello, Gerard 300 Capuano, Sallyann 394 Carande, Mark 350 Caras, Stacy 110 Caravaggio, Malvina 19,110 Cardella, Jeanine 1 10,313,394 Cardenas, Joseph 292,295,299 Cargill, Darnell 298 Carlander, Wavne 233,234,235 Carlisle, Malta 110,284,325 Carlisle, Maureen 49,85,93,110 297,321,-370 Carlson, Karen 385 Carlston, Lori 110 Carlton, Jeffrey 310,351 Carmack, James 252 Carney, Gayle 110,295 Carney, Helen 110,300 Carney, Shelly 110 Carpenter, J, Stuart 110 Carpenter, Mark 110 Carr, Cynthia 323 Carrasco, Elena 291,311 Carreon, Yvonne 110,336 Carrington, Geddes 110 Carroll, Lynne 347 Carruthers, Stephen 365 Carson, Elwood 305 Casey, .Michael 311 Casey, Paul 391 Cashdan, Daniel 110 Cashion, Lisa 110 Cassidy, Linda 110,341,343 Cassidy, Michael 110 Cassou, Kathleen 110,290 Castaneda, Laura 338,395 Castelianos, Gloria 110 Castellanos, Maurice 354 CasKllo, Ernesto 110,287,394 Castillo, Gary 294 Castillo, Teresa 110 Castillo, Xiomara 110,291 Castro, John 286,300,387 Castro, Rosa 110 Gate, Suzanne 344 Cateby, Haideh 111,394 Cathcart, Jan Ill Cavallo, Robert 359 Cavanaugh, Christopher 257 Cecchini, James 252,254 CeliberH, Patrick 330 Cemius, William 111,367 Cervantes, Ronald 310 Chai, Soo 361 Chalabian, Jeanine 320 Chamberlain, Christopher 305 Chambers, Michele 368,382 Chambers, Susannah 336 Champlain, Jay Ill Champlin, James 392,393 Champtal, Crystal 394 Chan, Alvin...lll,287 Chan, Kai 111,297 Chan, Man-Fei 304 Chan, Mimi Ill Chan, Thomas 289 Chan. Wing Ill Chandler, Dana -330 Chandor, Charlotte -347 Chang, Andrew 385 Chang, Angela 385 Chang, Beverly 289,.394 Chang, Hyung HI Chang, In 289 Chang, Lucia 329 Chang, Rebekah 288 Chang, Samuel 289,342 Chang, Stella 11 ,289,292 302 Chang, Tae 289 Chang, Victor-----351 Chang, Willis-Jon 1 1 1,286,-303,402 Chang, Yuan 286 Chao, Ann Ill Chao, Sandra Ill Chaoe, Thomas 385 Charles, Jason 360 Charleton, Marv 383 Chase. Galen ...112 Chase, Lynae 321 Chase. Robert 112,393 Chavers, Ron 373 Chavez, Alex 299 Chavez, Maria 229,387 Chavez, Robert 230 Chavez, Stephanie 19,112 Chavez, Victor 112,312,396 Cheatham, Neil 298,346 Chee, Jason 369 Chen, Amy 287,292,293 Chen, Charles 112 Chen, Ming 112 Chester. Adam .159.394 Cheung, Martha 113,,307 Chew, Garrett 303.402 Chew, Monete 289 Chew. Richard 113 Chi, Chong-Young 284 Chia, Tzu 113 Chiang, Lily 307 Chianta, Kevin 323,333 Chiavaroli, Kathleen 320 Childs, Elizabeth 321,384 Chilingar, Mark 113 Chin, David 286,383 Chin, Jeffrey 303 Chin, Pennv 323 Ching. Wendell 113 Chino, George 113,300,330 Chiorazzi. Frank 295,392 Chin. Shiela ...320 Chitjian. Mark 327 Cho. Bonnie 113 Cho, Jungho 365 Chognard, Suzanne 334 Choi, Bock 361 Choi. Jane .338 Choi. Judy 299,361 Choi, Stephen 113 Choi, Thomas 113,300 Chong, Rodnev 385 Choudhury, Sheela 1 14,286,302 Chow, tvelyn 114 Chow, Peggy 114 Christensen, Byron 114 Christensen, Donald 368 Clark, Gerone 3011 Clark, Susan 300 Clarke, Robert.,...88 Clause. Paul 114 Cleis. Richard 114 Clemens, Robert 252 Clements, , larsha 114 Clendening, John... .348 Cleveland, Robert 352 Clifford, Alison .344 Clifford, Colleen 20 Cline, Deborah .340 Cline, Paula 311 Coale, Robert 114,354 Coafes, Colleen .327 Cobrink, Marcv -390 Cochran, Cathleen 310,382 Cochrane, Piper ,337 Codekas, Elaine 115,-327 Codekas, Katherine 311,368 Codikow, Stacy 31] Codispoti, Mary I15,3 ' )4 Cofsky, Ted 359 Cohen, Albert 115 Cohen, Helen 290,-394 Cohen, Louis 115 Cohen, .Marc 329 Cohen, .Nelson, .292 Cohen. Randv 2K4.293.359 Colabatislto, Ciennaro. 115 Col.mn, Kathleen 325 Cole, George 115,290 Cole, Yvonne 327 Coleman, Joan 310 Coleman, Michael 385 Collaco, Michael 387 Colley, Cheryl 336 Collier, Julie 394 Collins, Alicia 344 Colter, Kathleen 327 Colvin, Margaret 313 Combs, Craig 330 Comer, Brian 15 Comi, Paul 362 Compagna, Jane 357 Compton, Karen 115 Comstock, Merrily 284,295 Conger, Rochelle 115,394 Connell, Byron 352 Connell, Joseph 311 Connelly, Michael 115,364 Cooper, Cvnthia . ,353 Cooper, Wilfred 386 Coopwood, Sharon 115 Copeland, Heather 321,384 Copeland, Jack 365 Copeland, Lynne 115 Copic, Miro 48,310,349,383,401,427 Coppie, Amanda 115,327 Corraza, Lvnne 320,372 Cordan, Andrew 385 Cordova, He.ctor. .115 Cork, John 386 Corona, Paul 48,285,396 Coronel, Zinnia 115,229 Corpuz, Marcos 115 Corrigan, Jeffrey 115 Corsiglia, Robin 357 Cortez, Alfred 299 Cortez, Margaret 116 Cortez, Rita 299 Cortez, Janelle 306 Coryell, Jeffrey 348 Cosby, Oscar 328 Cossette, Caria 116,396 Cotsaras, Constantine 291 Cottrell, James .360 Cottrell, Richard 360 Coulter, James 360 Coursolle, Andrea 294 Courtier, Brian 287,293 Courtney, Linda 357 Cowan, John 116,393 Cowell, Peter .305,383 Cox, Marianne 344 Cox, Richard 311 Cox, Sandra 116,298,339,393 Crabtree, Sandra 262 Cragin. Michael 394 Craig, Gar ' 116,392 Craig. Randal! , ,n6,29?.M7,340 Grain, Robert 386 Cramer, Scott 291 Cravello, Victor 116 Crawford, Carol 116 Crawford, Deborah 116,302 Crawford. Esther 400 Crawford. Lynne 321 Crawford. Phihp 116 Crawley. .Man 311 Creager, Edward 3% Cr ath, Johnnie 116.350 Creighton, Jennifer 323 Crespo, Kevin 300 Crisman, Christopher 383 Criss, Daryl 343 Critelli. anc ' 116 Cronk. Catherine 387 Crook, Teri 116 Crosby. Lisa 116 Cubbon, Elizabeth 323 Cucok. Diana 116 Cuizon, Maribel 116 Cullens. Edward 300 Culley. Erin 357 Cuiiinan, Lauren 297,327 Cummins. Chris 300.352 Cummins. Mike . 3lKi Cummins, Robert .330 Cummisky. Margaret 400 Cunahan, Arsenio 234 Cunningham, Grey 116 Curran. Maureen 311 Currie, Victor 63 Curry, Esther 116 Curtis, Alice 116 Curtis, James 330 Cutkelvin, Phyllis 116 Cutts, RiL-hard 116 D D Andrea. Jon 117 Da Silva. .Manoel 391 Dagdigian. John 117 Dahlin, Cregon, ' 386 Dahlsten. Andrea 117 Dailey. Bnce 350 Daily. Robin 321 Daland. Peter 257 Dales. Laune 320 Dalessandro. Lisa 117.325 Daney. Diana 336 Dang, Helen 117,284,307 Dangl. John 400 Daniels. Theresa 385 Darras. Alexandria 285,295,300.382 Darroch. Sally 117.336 Dassu. Federica 251 Daughertv. Sheryl 341 Dauk. Sharon 117 Davalos. Julieta 117 Davenport. Sher -1 311,384 Davidson. James 117 Davidson. Jody 117.394 Davidson, Laurie 340 Davidson. Melinda 117 Davis. Brad 385 Davis. Bronwyn 337 Davis. Cheryl 288,339 Davis. Dinah 339 Davis, Donna 117,286.298 Davis. Jeffrey 34S Davis. Kelly 323 Davis, Linda 336 Davis, Mary 117 Davis, Michael 367 Davis, Robert 117 Davis, Shari 117.242 Davis. Thomas 311 Davis, Tracey 117 Davis, Trent 348 Dawdy, Philip 349 Dawson, Jesse 328 Dawson, Kevin 48,1 17,334 Dawson. Robert 352 Dav, Chnstine 393 Dav Teresa 394 Davlon, Diane 340.352 DeFelice. Joseph 382 DeFilippo. Marta 3% DeFreest. Charles 117 DeCuzman, Lino 117.367 DeLoreiIhe, Philippe-Yzarn 306 De.Meo, Lea 344 DeMontesquiou, Andre 353 DeOUers, Loyal 118,365 DePorlo, Joseph 311 DeSolo, Alex 394 Dean, Derek 360 Deans, Sharon 117 Debenedetti. Ann 117.336 Dedeaux, Rod 252 Dees, Alan 365 Dee.se, Deryl 328 Degen, Karen 382 Degenhardl, Bill 117 Deghi, John 333 Degner. Mark 285 Degreene, Karola 310,327 Del Prete, Stephen 382 Delahooke. Sandra 340 Delassalle, Alexander 385 Deleon, .Vlyra 289 Delgado, l obert 299,.387.401 Delman. Gregory 294 Delong, David 343 Delshad. George 285 Demas, Kent 385 Demotle, .Melissa 321,387 Dennis, Charlotte 118 Dennis, Jim 211 Dennis, Kevin 298 Dent. Lynne 298.328 Deorie. Patricia 337 Depaoli. James 368 Depaoli. Mary 118 Depew, Steven 85,363 Dequattro, Vincent 367 Derhacopian, Garen 118 Deroche, Renee 297,336 Detnck, David 118 Devereaux, Dianne 336 Devlin, Laurel 323 Dewanto, Rudy 310 Dewev, Brock 352 Dewey, Todd 252 Deyoung, Sharon.. ,.118,336 Dia, Ana 118,284 Dias, Denise 275,285,312 Diaz, Judy 118 Diaz, Julie 286 Dibernardo, Anthony 344 Dickson, Susan 344,348 Diener, Alyse 327 Dimuro, Maria 118 Dispenza, Marylynn 118 Distaso, Theresa 3(l7 Ditommaso, Tod 85,368 Dixon, Deborah 334 Dielmane, Rose 118 Do, Cao-Son 118 Do. Tom 391 Doane, Karen 347 Dodson, Kcllie 118 Doerlich, Margaret 118 Doherty, Karen 118 Dolan, Michael 118 Dole, Cindy 118,311,313 Dolezal, Sharon .18,285,310,312 355,.384 Domingo. Radford 387 Dominguez, Andres 118 Dominguez, Ronald .3% Dominic, Laurene 118 Domokos, Dale 118,311,323,351 Donahue, Kathleen .344 Donaldson, Roger 311, .352 Donine, Michael 343 Donlon, Kimberly 297,321 Donovan, Nancy 311 Dony, Jeffrey 368 Dooling. Paige 49.119.309 Doolitlle. Dana 119,357 Dosso. Maunce 305 Doughertv. Dennis 25 Douglas. Melissa 119 Douglas. Randall 354 Douglas, Stuarl 385 Doumani. Fred 119 Doumani. Lawrence 348 Dowell. Bruce 353 Doyle. Bertha 119 Doyle, Kathv ,137,.353 Dragun, Gregg 382 Drake, Teresa 387 Dres, Nicholas 348 Drevno, Ann 85,368,327 Drew, Michael 365 Drew, Nancy 382 Duarte, Katherine 119,310 Dubudet, Robin 387 Dudas, Daniel 119 Duell, Teresa., ,119 Dugan, Kathleen 2H4 Dugan, William 119 Duhart, Jake 293 Dukes, Richard 119 Dulaney, Barbara 119 Dunaians, Deanne 119,288 Dunayer, Lee 3.59 Duncan, Julianne .308.336 Duncan. Katrina 327 Duncan. Kosta 348 Dunlap. James 393 Dunlay, Sarah 334 Dunmoyer, Dan 85,387 Dunmyer, James 119 Dunn, Harry 119 Dunphey, James ,323, ,353 Duran, Michael 368 Duran, V ' ickev 119 Durand, Marcie 337 Durham, Gena 385 Durham, Leslie 361 Durivage, Donald 119,365 Durose, Steven 338 Dushkes, Elise 119,325 Dutch, Carol .337 Duval, Richard 120 Duvall, Taylor 120,357 Dwan, Kimberly 120,347 Dwyer, Derek 333 Dye, James 360 Dve, .Mary 337 Hades. Dianna 395 Earl, .Matthew 120 Earlywine. David 313 Easly, Michelle 336,384 Eason, Angela 310 Eastmond, Herman 366 Eaton, Eugene 120 Eberle, Janine 347 Echanojauregui, Jaun 298 Edelbrock, Cathleenn 120 Edgar. James 383 Edgington, Sharon 120 Edmon, Douglas 383 Edman,, Nancy 120 Edmonds. Darrel. .120,330 Edney, .Michael , .120,96,75,309,311.368 Edwards. Alonzo 120 Edwards, Earmie 120 Edwards, Garth 120 Edwards, Kim 120,336 Edwards, Maxwell 120,.359,309 Edwardson. Diane 8,279,384,426 Egan, Sharon 120,337 Egas, Jeannie 120 Eger, Denise 120 Eggers, William 360 Ehrgott, Jay 387 Eichel, ,Meiissa 357 Eisen, Mark 120,295 Ekasil, Suriva 393 Elder, Alicia 344,343 Eldredge, Dirk 120,363 Eldridge, Melissa 336 Elfalan, .Martin 120,302,288,394 Elledge. Craig 120,367 Elliott, Jennifer 321 Elliott, Robyn 120.402 Ellis, Eric. .. 120 Ellis, Gail 120 Ellis, Linda 344 tlmadjian, Raffi 284,288 Elmajian, Nancy 344 Elmore, Renata 311 Ely. Edward 121,295 Emerson, Brian 121 Emerson, Ralph 121,309,264 Emeterio, Alena 321 Emory, Valerie 382 Empey, James 249 Empson, Cynthia 121 Emquies, Moise 293 Endo, James 85,298,38 7 Eng, Andrew 304,367 Eng, Anthony 367 Eng, Daniel... 121,294,367 Eng, June 385 Engebretson, Linda 294 Engelage, Michael 351 English. Erin 336 Enoki, Natalie 121,391 Enrique . Enriqueta 121,394 Ensor. Kendra 320 Enzmann, Joseph 121,293 Eolf, Kathy 357 Epstein, William 121 Erdag, Terri 302,384 Erickson, Amy 392,393 Erickson, John 309,362.372 Erickson. Pamela 310,364 Ermovick, Anthony 301, .306 Esban, Jay 387 Escobar, Eden 62 Escobar, Paul 397 Escobedo, Amelia 121 Eskev, Megan 320 Esses, Mark 309 Esteinou, .Margaret 3.36 Estrada, Magdalena 299 Etiel. Veronica 312 Eurich. Dana 366 Evans, Geoffrey 121,394 Evans, Melody 121 Evans, Steven 311 Eve, Debra 390 Exiey, Diane ...337 Exum, Michael 368 Faber, Karen 121,327 Fabulich, Davor 121 Factor, Carla ,342 Fagan, Pamela 121 Fahey, Anna 121 Fairchild, Cigi 284,308,383,401 Fairchild, Julia 395 Faletli, Matthew ,301 Faike, Michelle 122 Fallahee, Richard 368 Falldorf, Jawis 122 Falo, Michelle .341 Fan, Ching-Fen 294,400 Fan, Joseph 122,298 Fang, Fang 122 Fanucchi, Catherine 395 Farwell, Grace 122 Fatollahi, Ali 122 Fausett, Bret 386 Fawez, Hassen 122 Fazlinejad. Saied 122 Feather, Jay 122,234,295,383 Fegley, Robert 122 Felices, Milan 122 Felikian, Gregory 122 Felling, Richard 386 Fematt, Velia 122 Fenn, Malhew 310 Fenner, Marcia....394 Fenters, Dena 48 Fernandez, Anna-Lucia 122,267 Fernandez, Annamaria 122,267 Fernandez, Cecilia 267 Fernandez, Evangeline 285 Fernandez, Gilbert 122 Ferraro, John 383 Ferrer, .Nadza 302,384 Ferrera, Laura 323 Fiduccia, Mark 122 Fiedler. Patrick 122,287.293 Fielder. .Mark 385 Fife, Elizabeth 123 Fife, Sonya 123 Figueras, Doiti 123,275 Figueroa. Cynthia 257,391 Figueroa, Danny 123,393 finestone, Justin 386 Finneran, Joseph 382 Fioravanti, Raymond 386 Fischer, Michael 290 Fischer, Ute 325 Fischook, Eric 123,368 Fish, John 123 Fish, Kathleen 327 Fishbaugh, Julieanne 341 Fisher. David 123,63 Fisher, John 383 Fisher, .Maureen 368,394 Fisher, Robert 286 Fisher, Roy 287 Fisher, William 123 Flu, Denise 123 Fitzgerald, Janet 390 Fiupatnck, Kenneth 257,382 Fives, Joseph 63 Flahertx ' , John 123 Flanagan, Michael 295 Flatinger, Renata 123 Flato, Rose 123 Hattum, Kathryn 48,298 Fleer. Lori 123 Fleisher, Laural 302 Fleishman. Ronald 393 Flemming, Mark 385 Fletcher. Tracy 311.383 Flores, Gloria 123,288,302 .306„307,384 Flores. Joel 397 Flores, Richard 299 Fong. Andy 123.395 Fong. Beverly 327 Fong, David 123 Fong. Debra 304 Fong, Gary 303,350,402 Fong, Janel 123,302 Fong, Julio 123 Fang, Martha 294 Fong, Raymond 123 Fonteno, James 123,350 Footman, Patrica 336 Forbal. Pat 290 Forbes, Paul 123,294 Ford, Gregory 385 Ford, Michael 346 Ford, Patrick 362 Ford, Susan 344 Foreman, Michael 359 Forest, David 123 Forman, Frank 328 Foster, Clarence 346 Foster, Demetna 123 Foster, James 123 Foster, Joseph 348 Fovell, Robin 48,285,303 Fowler, Christopher 124,360 Fox, Craig 124 Fox, Donald 360 Fox, Kimberly 124,337 Fox, Larry 85,124,292,395 Fox, Margaret 325,383 Fox, Pamela 124 Foxx, Michelle 382 Framrose. Mayanna 390 Francisco, Christopher 124 Franco, .Vlanuel 311 Frank, Andrew 124 Franklin, Carl 24 Franklin, Palrica 48,397 Franklin, Rodney 346 Franz, Karen 384 Franzino, Stephen 124 Eraser, Peter 311,386 Frazee, Linda 337 Frazier, Douglas 257 Frear, David 124 Freebairn, JiJl 124,336 Freedle, Kimberly 124,336 Freeman, Barbara 294 Freeman, Cindee 347 Freeman, Tracey 352 Freeman, Vict oria 323 Freire, Joseph 352 French, Michael. ,.24,63 Frengal, James 311 Freschauf, Robert 124 Frese, Michael 387 Frey, Paiti 320 Friedlander, Bonnie 278,338,426 Friedman, Kelli 327 Friedman. Lori 327 Friedman, Shulamith .360 Fnsbie. Karen 357,384 Fnsbie, Scott 124,367 Frisbie, Sharon 384 Frischknechl, Pavio 257,382 Fritz, Louis 124 Fry, Erin 357 Fry, Margaret 327 Fry, Patricia 48,340,391 Fryar, .Michelle 320 Fni, Darlynne 384 Fuchs, Laura 124 Fuelling, Thomas 365 Fujii, Bryan 394 Fujii, Lori 48,124 Fujimolo, Alan 124 Fujita, .Mark 298 Fujita, Sharon 284 Fujiwara, Lisa 124,297,310 Fukuda, Keisuke 124 Index 409 Fukushima. Christine 124,248 Fukushima, Glenn 311 Fulton, William 393 Funatsu, Masashi 124 Fung, Bryan 125 Fung, Diana 338 Fung, Jason 125 Fung, Kenneth 386 Funk, Thomas 125 Fuqua, Lisa 368 Furbyre, Nanette 125,286 Furla, George 352 Furney, Ellen 125,334 Furushiro, Don 125 Furuya, Greg 125 Gabbard, Dana 394 Gabel, Tamara 323,354 Gabor, Michael 125,308,330 Gaborno, Neal 393 Gabriel. Kelly 125,297,308,344 Gabnel, Lisa 400 Gabriel, Mary 125 Gabrielson, Leonard 385 Gaerlan, Modesta 125,291 Gafford, Cheryl 393 Gage, Elizabeth 125 Galey, Robert ,125,363 Gallacher, Thomas 395 Gallagher, James 125 Gallegos, Rosemarie 387 Galles. Tern 125,357 Galles, Tracee 357 Galloway, Jeanne 290 Galvez Arango, Priscilla 382 Gamboa, Genevieve 391 Gamez, Guadalupe 125 Gandrud, Gregory 125,394 Gatner, Cathie 325 Gantz, Andrea 125,402 Garcia, Gloria ,299 Garcia, Jaime 299 Garcia, Linda 125, 320 Garcia, Maria 300 Garcia, Maria 384 Garcia, Oscar 125 Garaa, Paul 125,279.292,294.426 Garcia. Sabrina 125 Gardner, John 294 Gardner. Richard 357,360 Garner, James 125 Garretson, Kathy 336 Garrett, David 360 Garrett. Patrick 294 Garrie, Bryan 348 Garrison, Linda 126 Garrison, Robert 309 Garsten, Carol 308,391 Gartner, Elizabeth 126 Garvey, Catherine 350 Gar ' ey, Laura 385,401 Garvin, Mark 363 Garzon, Jose 305 Gaschke, Karen 384 Gatti, John 351 Gauthier, Ronald 395 Gayle, Sharon 126,339 Gaynes, David 126,311 Geane, Stephen 351 Gebo, Nancy 321 Gee, Shirley ,48,382 Gee-Kee, Richard 304 George, Deborah 126,336 George, Ray 211 George, Richard 126,284 Georgiou, Julia 295 Georgiou, Nancy 79,295,382,401,426 Gebaty, Mark 390 Gerbo, Laurence 126,335 Gercich, Cheri 344,391 Germain, Jeffrey 126 Gerszewski, Kevin 385 Gertson, Patricia 126 Gettleman, Sheri 385 Gewecke, Roger 126 Ghaden-Tafreshi, Ahmad,, .287,293 Ghaderi-Tafreshi, Nader 287,394 Chan, Jeffrey 127 Ghio, Christopher 386 Ghodsi, Afshin 127,287 Gibbs. Lauren 348 410 Index Gibson, Devon 327 Gifford, karen 397 Gikas, Nicholas 343 Gilbert, Jeane 320,367 Gildred, Elizabeth.. .344 Gill, Craig 127 Gill, Mark 63 Gillam, Trad 300 Gillenwaters, Gretchen 357,384 Gillespie, Michael 353 Gillet, Wendy 127,297 GilUland, Kirt 363 GUman, Justine 302,395 Gilmore, Michael 335 Gilmore, Thomas 296 Gilmour, David 347 Gimbel, Daniel 367,392 Gimple, William 360 Gin, Michael 396,397 Ginsberg, Michael 286 Ginsburg, David 385 Ginsburg, Jacqueline 325 Giorgctta, Douglas. . .127,294 Giovenco, Lori 327 Gish, Todd 127 Gittelman, Lisa 397 Givins, Joanne 340,394 Giwa, Olushola 290 Glasco, Jeffrey 309.362 Glaser, Allan 127 Glaser, Guy 395 Glasky, Karen 127,284.297 Glasky, Marcia 325 Glasky. Mark 349 Glass, Laura 322 Glass, Melissa 127,303 Glenn, Caroline 127,344 Glenn, Robert 312 Glick. Roberta 322 Glisson, Donna ...127 Glover. Julius 300,393 Gobbell, Jennifer 344 Godden, Elizabeth 397 Goh. Tjoei 128 Golan. Jeffrey 365 Goldberg, Erick 385 Golden, Lance 128 Goldman, Lise 341 Goldman, Melissa 128.327 Goldring. Michael 128 Goldsmith. Richard 382 Goldstein, Al 128 Goldstein, Mark 128 Goldy, Steven 128 Golian, Mehran 128 Gomez. Analuisa 128.394 Gomez. Deborah 384 Gomez, Steve 128.306 Gong, John 128 Gong. Margaret 384 Gong. Robert 88.289.397 Gonlhier. Arthur 128,364 Gonyea. Epifanio.....383 Gonzales, Cecilia 392 Gonzales, Michael 387 Gonzales, William 309 Goodbar, Laurie 385 Goodfellow. Mark 128 Goodheart, Thomas 128 Goodis. Robert 128 Goodman. Kenith 354 Goodman, Ronald 128 Goodner, Wayne 128 Goodrich, Deanna 327 Goodwin. Lisa 327 Gordon. Sundae 384 Gordon. Willie 395 Gormley. John 128 Gorrie. Caron 344 Gotthelf, Gail 340 Gould. Glen 128 Gozal, Peter 297 Grable. Daniel 310,362 Grabow, Mark 63 Grace. Deborah 129,311 Graffeo, Thomas 392 Graham. Claudia 129.357 Graham. Jordan 129.286 Grakauskas, Asta 129 Gramata, Thomas 284 Gramstrup, Diane 395 Gramstrup, Scott.. -.-363 Grandy, Leana 402 Grane, Thomas 338 Granger. Deborah 129.341 Granoski. Donna 341,385 Grant, James 63,314,330,337 Grant, John 129,323,351 Grant. Saundra 129,302 Grant, Scott 333 Grasska. William 348 Graves. Jennifer 129,308.321 Graves, Morton 129 Gray, Catherine 327 Gray, Colby 129 Gray, Roger 129 Green, Cassandra 129 Green. Erric 129 Green, Kelly 129,322 Green, Marlon 359 Green, Michael....-394 Greenberg, Judy 382 Greene, Alvin 400 Greene, Beverly Denise 338,298.292 129 Greene, Jessica 308,129 Greene, Michele 337 Greenwood. John Paul 129 Greer. Grace Elizabeth 325 Gregg. Dorothy A 337 Gregory, Beate B 397 Gregory, Jeffrey C 349 Griffin, Cami Sue 344 Griffin, Casey Francis 129,344 Griffin, James Arthur 391 Griffin, James H 294 Gnffin, Patncia Lee.. .129 Griffin. Tracey Elizabeth 347.395 Griffith. Kevin Ross 360 Gnggs. Micheal A 395 Grillias, Peter Alexander 129,293 Grime, Carolyn J 322 Grismer, Michael William 48,385 Grismer, Patnck Joseph 48,385 Gromme, Michele 129 Gross. Elizabeth Betsey 321 Grossman. Alan Leslie 63 Grubb, Loraine Linn 337 Gruszynski, Jeffrey Stuart 383 Crutch. Ellen Maria 385 Gudis, Mark Elliot 360 Guiv, Sharour 391 Gulmet, Gustav Neil 360 Gummig, Monica fCirwan 312,384 Gumucio. Julie Margarite 130 Gunav an. Budianto 130 Gunawan. Wirosantoso 297 Gund. Lawrence R 338 Gundell. Micheal Kurt 351 Gunnarsson, Robert 252 Gunther. H Kathryn 323 Gunthrope. Matthew Aloysius 390 Gupta, Kavita 130 Gupta. Sangeeta 130 Gushiken. Keith 311 Gutenberg, Ulla....l30 GuHerrez, Frank 299,383 Gufierrez. Norma 130 Gufierrez. Tony 299 Guy, Dan 330,344 Guzman, Ernie 130 Guzzi, Robert 130,323,368 Gwinn, Robert 363 H Ha, Lac-Long 385 Haagenson, James 130 Haas, Brent 310.383 Hacker, Diana 130 Hackney. Clifford 130.346 Haddad. Annette 382 Hafezi-Zadeh, Alireza 130 Hagan, Marhn 343 Hagen, Tamarah 130,307,364,395 Hagerty. Patrick 296 Haggerty, Thomas 291 Haghighi. Gholamreza 130 Haglund. Evan 387 Hale. Sharon 357 Hales, Andrea 130 Hales. David 48,130,308 Haley. Sondra 357 Hall. Stephen 130 Hall. Thomas 292.352 Hall. Valery 130 Hallock. Thomas 310 Halls. Simon 311 Halpenn. Steven 306 Halt. Peter 130,290.348,396 Halverson, Jamie 130 Ham, Susan 311.313,338.382 Hamamoto, Masaaki 130 Hamilton. Douglas 93.370 Hamilton. Elizabeth 337 Hamilton. Kevin 48,349 Hamman, Dorothy 130,338 Hammar, Linda 341 Hammer, Lisa 304 Hammers, Marybeth 337 Hammon, John 365 Hammond, Hilary 337 Hammond. Kevin 348 Handen. Joel 131.311.293 Hankins. Mark 354 Hanley. Patricia 393 Hanlon. Edward 351 Hanna, Krishne 131 Hannemannnn. Stacey 131 Hansen. Christopher 131 Hansen. David 394 Hansen. John 327 Hansen. John 327 Hansen. Laurie 131 Hao. Debra 393 Harada. Carol 131 Harbour, Cynthia 336 Harbour. Dalene 297 Harden, Stephanie 320,384 Hardin. Kalhy 131 Hardy. Raymond 300 Hare, Dona 88 Harges, Bonnie 320 Hariri. Farrokh 131 Harlow. Edward 365 Haro. Bradley 291 Harper, Candice 325 Hams. Alison 62,131,328 Harris. Arthur... 39 Harris, Bonnie 327,353 Harris, Carla 350 Harris. Elizabeth 131 Harris, Holly 77.394 Harris. Jeffrey 395 Harris. Karen .311 Harris, Laurie 311.327,368 Harrv. Michael 343 Harry. Robert 395 Harsono, Sudargo 131,289,298 Hart. Jeffrey 249 Hartman. Carl 311 Hartman. Joseph 348 Hartmann. Peter 131 Hartmann, Ronald 131 Hartono. Harjanto 131 Hartono, Lenawati 297 Hartzheim, Lois, 336 Harvey, Diane 364 Harvey, John 219 Harvey, Moira 285.302.325 Harvey. Suzanne 320.325 Harwell. Kimberly 426 Harwood. Brad 325 Hentage, Wendy 132 Herman. Tami 132,322 Hermansen. Richard 400 Hernandez, Ana 133 Hernandez, Laura 341 Hernandez, Leticia 304 Hernandez, Mario 299 Hernandez. Orlando 133 Hernandez, Rosaiva 391 Herndon. Doris 313,396 Herold. Julie 337 Heropoulos. Angelo 133 Herpolsheimer, Arthur 133 Herrera. Ann 133,335 Herrick, Cynthia 327 Herriges, Diane 384 Hersch. Steven 359 Hicks. Jack 133 Hicks. Sarah 327 Hidajat, Nitawan 133 Hidalgo. Ernesto 391 Hiett. Malcolm 395 Higashi. Nicole 382 Higashioka. Donald.. .133 Higdon. Craig 345.352 Higgins. onothan 133 Hight. Kathryn 340 Higuchi, Tracy 395 Hilchey, Linda 344 Hilker, Alison 133,393 Hill, Charles 133 Hill, Cynthia 325 HUl, Gavie 344 Hill, Jacque 234 Hill, Jennifer 336 Hill, Kathleen 387 Hill, Kelli 133,327 Hillen, Catherine 311 Hillmar, Mary 337 Himawan, -Andy 292,297 Hinds. Linda 133,344 Hinojosa, Hector 299 Hinton, Gary 298 Hirai, Agnes 133,291 Hirata. Stanley 303,402 Hironaga. Alexander 133 Hironaga. Deborah 382 Hirose, Thomas 133,303,402 Hithe. Gerriann 308,396,397 Hitzel, David 360 Hixson, Jody 347 Ho, Alison 133 Ho, Jeanette 313 Ho, Mark 133 Ho. Melanie 133.300 Hoadley, Robert ...400 Hoaglan, Jill 133 Hobdy, Randall 311 Hobock, Kirk 354 Hochi. Paul 396 Hodash. Robert 352 Hodder. Lila 133 Hodge. Carolyn 347 Hodges. Cilda 341 Hoffman. David 311.394 Hoffman. Jeffrey 134 Hoffmann, Wendy 365 Hogan, Mary 392 Hoge. Elizabeth 320 Hogue. Karia 14 .287.307 Holbrook, Michael 295,360 Holden. Kimberly 344 Holland, Debra 34.134 Hollenback, James. ...134 Hollingworth. Donna 396 Hollis, Cassandra 328 Hollister, Terry 134,347 Holloway. Patrick 293,300 Holman, Jill 134,340 Holmes, Christopher 308,363 Holmes. John 134.308.362 Holmes. Ronald 234 Horn, Pamela 338 Honda. Henry 397 Hong, Christopher 134 Hong, Min 134 Hong, Randall 342 Hong, Weiliang 393 Honig, Keith 290 Honsaker, William 363 Hoopengarner. Julie 341 Hopf. Tern 364 Hopp. Kathleen 134.320 Hoppe, David 134 Hoppin, Ralph 382 Horner. James 134 Hornstrom. Richard 134 Horowitz. Daniel 312.359 Horsley. Robert 348,357 Horst, Linda 341 Horstman. Adam 230 Horton. Laura 134,365,390,397 Horton, Laura 290 Horton, Sylvia 325 Horwitz, Shelley 385 Hosfield, Patricia 392 Hossepian, Gonk 288 HotaUng. Elizabeth 347 Hotchkiss. Andrew 387 Houck. Prent 134,364 Houlehen, Barry 396 House. Chnsty 311 Houska. Holly 392 Houston, Lisa 134 Hovivian, Clayton 365 Howard. Bart 3 43 Howard. Brvan 85 Hubbard. Derrick 301.397 Hubbard. John 24 Hubbard. Lynn 336 Hubell. Elizabeth 357 Huber. Susan .382 Hubler. Stephen 394 Huckman. Michael 311 Huey. Debbie 135 Huey You, Andre 135 Huff. Theresa 135,238 Hughton, Andrea 393 Huinquez. Irma 311 Huling, Cathy 135 Humfreville, William 352 Hummell, Elizabeth 284.302,307, mm Hunsaker, David 135,357 Hunt.Cvnthia 48,93,135,297,308 Hum, Kellv 325,383 Hunter. Kalherine 300,392 Hunter, Ned 335 Huntley, Scolt 308,311,323 Huntsman, Bridget 337 Hupp, Jeanne 347 Hurdle, Randy 135 Hurlev, Judith 311 Hurnngton, Claudia 135.298 Hurst, Edward 395 Hustler, Kathleen 135 Hutchison, John 396 Hutsell, Wayne 135 Hutton. Kevin 135 Hulton. Mary 296 Huvler, Jay 252 Huynh. De Cao 135 Hydro. Jonathan 135 I laconetti, Lori 337 iacono, Gerald 343 Ibarra, Laura 387 Ibe. Raul 367 Ibrahim. Rachmini 297 khishita. Dietz 395 Idrus. Muhammad 135 Ige, Ronald 135,295 Ignatieff, Alexis 63 Ipnatowski, Andrea 135 iida. Elizabeth 289 lida, Margaret 289 linuma, Nick 286.291 Iki. John 63 Imanari, Ryo 135 Immel. Mark 385 Inneraritv, Andrew 63 Innocenti. Francesca 135 Inouye. Cynthia 135 Inuuye, Deena 338 Iranzadi, Morad 287 Ireland, Mike 308 Iriarte, jeannette 311,402 Inarte. Soma 136.302.311.312 Irwin, Dienne 311 Irwin, Pamela, 382 Irwin. Ralph 393 Isaacs. Jeffrey 400 Ishii, Tina 136 Isla. Mirta 320,397 Issa, Saad 136 Itchon, Rowena 278,427 Ito. Elsie 136 Ito. Glenn 287,293 Itomura. John 342 Itum. Maria 48 Iverson. Andrew .. .136 Iverson. Kelly ,391 ;ves. Lisa 136,344 Iwanaga. Mark 311 Iwasaki, Peter 136 Iwata, Kimi 385 Izquierdo. Xa ier 136 J Jacobs, Karin 329 Jacobs. Martin 300 ' Jacobs. Scott 136,348 Jacobson, Arthur 394 ; Jacobson, David 62,136.3W James, Bertha 382 James, Brian 311 James, John 257 James, Linda 296 James, Marsha 382 Janda, Jennifer 136,323 Jang, Lon 136,286 janssen, John 360 Janvier. Gerard 136 Jappay, Elisabeth 311 Jaquez, Gene ieve 136 Jarosz, Deborah 340 Jarrin, Al 48 Jar ' is, Joanne 136 Ja id. Khalid-- 287 Jeanson, Nathalie ..251 Jefferson. Nanc ' 136 Jeffrey, Claudette 136 Jennmgs. Jospeh 311,366 Jennings. Teresa 266 Jenquin. Kathleen 48.137.387 lensen. Lance 137,309,351 Jenssen, Michelann 308,383 Johns, John 365 Johns. Lisa 137.339 Johns, Lynn 137 Johnson, Amy 344 Johnson. Bertram 137 Johnson, Bnan 308.397 Johnson. Daniel ...311 Johnson, James 88 Johnson, Jeffery 137 Johnson. Jill 359 Johnson, Joy 300 Johnson. Juliann 341,359 Johnson, Karen 137 Johnson. Kathleen 327,352 Johnson. Mark 248,349 Johnson. Monique 137 Johnson. Paulette 137 Johnson, Philip 137 Johnson. Robert 333 Johnson. Ronda 311 Johnson, Rozalynn 293,394 Johnson. Trac)- 308 Johnson, Wendy 290 Johnstone. Jacquelyn 137 Jonas, Kurt 400 Jones, Anne 336 Jones, Brooke 327 Jones, Craig 335 Jones. Deborah 137,334 Jones, Frederick 391 Jones. Gary 137 Jones. Glenn 394 Jones. Gwyn 320 Jones, Holly 137,336,347,384 Jones, Jeffery 364 Jones, Johanna 137.288,328 Jones, Karen 384 Jones, Kathleen 308 Jones, Terr ' 320 Jones, Todd 137,312 Jones, VVilbert 137 Jong, Eva 302,304 Jong, Umbert 137.286,342 Jordan, Denise 62 Jordan, Patrick 137 Jordan, Philip 295 Jordan, Stephen 215 Joseph, Lecia 311 Josi, Kristin 357 Josi, Linda 93,357 Joslvn. Hilarv- 395 Judell, Steven 137,286.293 Judge, Pamela 137,327,362 Judson. Audrey 287 Jue, Carey 137,335 Juechter, Ruth 395 Juels. Lisa 138,294 Juhnke, Susan 336 Jung, Jeanne 382 Jurak. Eileen 138 Jurus. Pamela 321 K Kainuma, Lorraine 291 Kaleiti, Lisa 320 Kalem, Valerie 138 KalenJaanan, David 387 Kallie, John 364 Kallm. Knstopher 383 Kamalski, Russel 138 Kamatani. Christine 327 Kan. Kipham 313 Kane. Karen 138 Kane. Maurice 312 Kaneko. Laura 138 Kapitany. Zsuzsa 402 Kaplan. Bettina 344 Kaplan. Deborah 138,322 Kaplan, Hilar - 382 Kaplan, Jeffrey 360 Kaplan, Laurie 322 Kaplanis. Kristen 395 Kapololu. Clfford 230.367 Kappess. Kristen 297,323 Kapnelian, Zohrab 202 KaphjrkjevMcz, Roseann 384 Karahadian. Zachery 321 Karamanoukian, Valentina 395 Kraoghlanian, Vahan 288 Karlstrom, Elisabeth 138 Karmadji, Aloysia 139.297,307 Karp, Oliver 311,366 Karr, Gary 63,383 Katsuike, Kazuo 139 Katz, Brian 286 Katz, Gregory 73,139,294 Katz, Lisa 347 Kaufman, Jeffrey 139 Kavonian, Richard 139,295 Kawagoe, Lynn 286 Kawahara, Brian 139 Kawakami. Scott 139 Kealoha. VVarlard 139,287.393 Keane, Michael 139,395 Keane. William 312,330 Kear, Kelly 337 Kearnes, Barrett 312,385 Keahng, Brian 267,323 KeaHng, Kent 139 Keating, Michael 363 KeaHng, Sshawn 257,327 Keddie, Elizabeth 139 Keen, .Mark 252 Kelley, Kathy 3.37 Kelley, .Mark 363 Kellogg, Kathryn 352,357,383 Kelly, Ann 400 Kelly, Francis 140,354 Kelly, Kristem 334,382 Kelly, Kristen 140 Kelly, Michael 386 Kelly, Terrence 301 Kemp, Diane 344 Kempka, Daniel 62,142 Kenagy, Helen 140,330,344 Kendall, Duane 311 Kenefick, Kellee 320 Kennamer, David 335 Kenneally, Bernard 400 Kennedy, Jack 85 Kennedy, Laura 62 Kent, Stephen 296 Keough, Wendy 140,327 Kepler, Lori 140 Kerber, Kirk 348 Kercheval, Robyn 294,357 Kersting, Andrew 311 Kerstner, Douglas 140,287 Kesari, Jaisimha 284 Kessler, Debra 383 Kettles, John 311 Kettles, Marcus 395 Keusder, Kristen 140,337,362 Kevorkian. Kevin 309,348,393 Kewell, Karen 140,308 Kahachatoorian, Zareh 140,288 Khalaf, Uma 382 Khalil, Raouf 140 Khanchalian. Michael 140 Khattab. Mohab 395 Khazra, .Moo|an 290 Kho, Ester 140.393 Khoe, John 387 Khowong, Bounvieng 140 Khun, Paul 3% Kiang, Maria 140 Kieswetter, Beverley 140,325 Kkikukawa, Yuko 383 Killebrew. Richard 385 Killian. Douglas 230 Killian, Lauren 344 Killian. Lisa 344 Kim. Boo 385 Kim, Chiangsook 140 Kim, Christina 338 Kim, Dongil 299 Kim, jae Hoon 140 Kim, Jane 323 Kim, John 393 Kim, Mark 386 Kim, Michael 299,361 Kim, Mihui 140 Kim, Min 299 Kim, Ok 140 Kim, Steven 140 Kim, Young Duck.. ' . 141,361 Kim, Young Youl 383 Kimiabaksh, Farzin 141 Kimura. Cynthia 338 Kimura. Elaine 141 Kunura. Michael 333.383 Kinchloe. John 141,287 King. Greg 141 King. Karen 141 King, Maria 383 King, Michael 141 King, Sandra 310,400 King, Sherri 320 Kingsbury, Michael 141,295,308,335 342 Kingsley, Dennis 382 Kmnebew, Elbert 290 Kirk, Kevin 360 Kirkland, Shawn 334 Kirkpatrick, Grant 348 Kirkpatrick, Gregg 310,348 Kisida, .Mark 394 Kishimoto, Bryson 289 Kita, Alan 308,311,313 Kitchen. Kalhrvn 141,336,342 Kitchin, Dana.. ' . .141,357 Kitzinger, Carlos 323,353 Kiyabu, Stanley 141 Kivahara. Tammy 338 Klein, Jenniferann....336 Klein, Karen 63,141 Klein, Phillip. .359 Kliger. David 141 Kling, Kristina 279,327,368,427 Kloetzel, Mark 305 Kmel, Miriam 141,397 Knapp, Angela 344 Knapp, Roger 367 Knctsch, Jeffery 400 Knowles. James 386 Knox, Calvert 296 Kobata, Fumihuro 141 Kobayashi. Dale 342 Kobavashi. Linda 141 Kobayashi, Ross 141,284,301 Koch, Alane 141 Koch. Kurt 294.391 Koch. Lisa 344 Koch, Lloyd .304 Koda. Susan 297 Koentioro. Liani 141 Koga. Ellen ,382 Kogut. .Melissa 141 Kogut. Pamela 393 Kohara, Tracy 141 Kohr, Ronald 348 Kokatay, Shobana 395 Kokenis, Chris 295 Koll, Kathleen 141,344 Koll, Martha 344 Kollenda, Kevin 353 Kometani, Stephanie 142,286 Kondash, Joseph 290,396 Kong, Jawon .307 Kong, Karen 287,302,307 Konn, Patti 141 Koo, .Nlancy 141 Koozin, Kenneth 141,395 Koplin, Paul 141 Kopper, Renala 385 Korfas, Jon 234 Komer, Terrill 252 Kosa, David 392 Koshck, Stephanie 392,393 Kotalik, Kari 142,396,397 Koury, Ellen 142 Kouzoujian, Karen 395 Kovach, Cameron 360 Kowaliis, Norman 142 Koyanagi, Stanley 142,286.290.394 Kozai, Karen 296 Kozak, Tracy 142 Kozatch, Beth !42 Krah, Gordon 248 Krai, Stefanie 308 Kramer, Rochelle 142 Kranhold, Kathryn 142,344 Krasnoff, Julie 325 Kralovil, John 142,387 Krause, Kurtis 350 Krauss, Erika 396,897 Krausse. Madeline 142 KraMlz, David 142 KreiderUde, Karen 142,301,307 Kreidler, David 286 Kremp, Richard 352 Krieger, John 386 Krieger, Mark 142,286 Krogen, Michael 142,392 Krol, Richard 12 Krupp, Caroline 337 Kruse, Mark 352 Krvwcun, Tania 142 Kuglmeicr, Linda 49,142,308,330 Kuhaimi, Mahmoud 142 Kuhia, Veronica 368 Kum, Tae 400 Kunelis, Steven 142,312 Kunz, Marsha 142 Kupiec, Karia 320 Kupiec, Krista 320 Kunmura, Eric 274 Kurtz, Richard 363 Kurtz, Victoria 143,297,323 Kutasi, John 143 Kwan, Alice 143 Kwock, James 311 Kwok, David 143,297,395 Kwon, Jeffrey 143 Kwong, Alice 143 Kwong, Melsen. M3 Kwong, Steve 143,292,309,342,351,370.372 Kyin. Iv7 294 Kvwi, Martha 143 La, Steve 395 La Plante, Phillip 295 La Rue, william 144 La Shell, Marguerite 340 Labeye-Fugier, Eric 143 Lacey, Toni 143 Lacroix, Rachelle 321 ladd, Kelhann 327 Laghaei. Mojgan 290 Lahners. Ken 143 lai. Allyn 391 Uke. John 143 Lakoduk, Tammy 143,341 Lall, Cheri 143,297,396,397 Lam, Raymond 385 Lamb, John 63,81 Lamb, Knstine 143 Lamica, Eunice 383 Lamin, Ahmed 143 Lammers. Lisabeth 357 Lamond. Patricia 143 Lampert. Alyssa.....397 Unahan. Gay Bob 143,279,427 Lancaster. James.. ...285 Lanchantin. Maryann 347 Landesco. Anne 385 Landrigan, Phillip 400 Lang, Laureen 143 Lang, Lisa 382 Langdon, Jennifer 347 Lange. Bart 352 Langer. Charley 311 Lara. Marie 143 Laraneta. Camille 344 Lard, Felicia 311, .384 Larew, .N ' ancy 144 Larsen, Enc 143 Larson. Laura 336 Larson. Nils 364,387 Larue, Richard 386 Ush, Susan 384 Lashganbroojerdi, Khashaiar 144 Latas, John 144 Lau, Glenn 289,392 Lau, Theresa 144 Uuer. Carrie 144 Uufer. Scott 295,311,395 Lauffer, James 144 Uughlin. David 395 Laughlin, Jennifer 347 Uughton, Mitchell 144,291 Laux, Linda 327 Uval, Luann 313,337,384 Lava, Melinda 344 Uvins. John 144,295,362 Lawrence, Amy 393 Lawrence, John 338 Lawrence, Stephen 390 Lawson. Linda 344 Lawson. Michael 349 Lawson. Tim 386 Lazar. Lisa 144.322 Lazar, William 396 Lazzaro, Anthony 25 Leance, ,MichelIe 321 Leanders, Christy 344 Lear, John 353 Lebeau, Christopher 144 Leblanc, Charlole 387 Lebold, Andrea 344 Lebold, Lisa 320 Lebo it2, Linda 144 Lechner, Karen 344 Lecky, Beverly 144 Udbeller, Lisa 144,341 Index 411 Ledfors, Linda 144 Lee, Anna.. .284 Lee, Belinda 144,301 Lee, Daniel 144 Lee, Dannv 289,392 Lee, Darren 393 Lee, David 289 Lee, Dina 289,144 Lee, Donald 304 Lee, Donna 144 Lee, Doreen 1144 Lee, Duncan 144,286 Lee, Ellen 338 Lee, Eric 329 Lee, Franklin 385 Lee, Gordon 290„395 Lee, Jenny 284 Lee, John 145 Lee, Joong 145 Lee, Judy 294 Lee, Kevin 369 Lee, Leann 299 Lee, Lila 394 Lee, Lisa 304,382 Lee, Pyung 145 Lee, Raymond 294,145 Lee, Ronald 364 Lee, Sharyl 383 Lee, Sherene 338 Lee, Shi-Chieth 48,397 Lee, Susan 145 Lee, Suzy 382 Lee, Wendolvn 338 Lee, William 145 Leeng, Cathy 145 Leenutaphong, Vitit 145 Lehr, Leslie 145 Leher, Harvey 145,366 Lemelle, Sheila 145,339 Lemke, Michael 382 Lemke, Robert 145 Lemle, Patricia 339 Lemon, Dean 385 Lenardo, Elizabeth 396 Lenehan, Jeanne 297,390 Lennertz, James 363 Leo, Jess 145 Leon, Darren 63,145 Lesky, Gabriele 351 Lesu ' ara, Nelly 145 Lett, Nicholas 368 Leung, Anna 145 Leung, Edward 145 Leung, Kenneth 329 Leung, Rosaline 145 Levine, A 146 Levine, Brett 286.386.401 Levine. Richard 63 Levine. Stacey 322 Levinson, David 359 Levy, Jeffrey 350 Lew, Carolyn 146 Lewis, Ann 352 Lewis, Ann 383 Lewis, Kenneth 146,308,359 Lewis, Lorraine 300,310,393 Lewis, Richard 367 Lewis, Rosalind 300 Lewis, Tamara 146 Leyva, Rudy. .299 Li, Hannah 289.383 Li. Ming 285.338 Liang. Kenneth 308 Libby. Kathleen 302 Liber. Rodney 359 Liberatore. Frank 367 Liccini. R 291 Lichlerman. Mitchell 63,359 Lie, Tjin 146 Lieb, Heidi 146,323 Lieberg, Leiand 348 Lieberman, Jane 338 Liebert, Norman 146 Lieblich, Laura 357 Lienau, Alecia 337 Lietzke, Craig ...146 Lieu, Tim 289 Lillie, Kathleen 267 Lim, Kang 298 Lim, Lena 146 Lim, Lester 294 Lim, Minnie 304 Lim, Pauline 146 Lim, Po 146 412 Index Limtiaco, Frances 146 Lin, Ching 311 Lin, Jiunn-Ming 146 Lin, John 146 Lin, Johnny 385 Lincoln, Matthew 309 Lindegren, Karl 146 Lindstom, Barbara 382 Linduski Kathy 344 Lingenfelter, Steven 146 Lingle, Robert 392 Linskey, Christopher 296 Lipock, Linjin 146 Lipper,, Donna 146,308,327 Lisenbery, Carrie 344 Litchfield, Lynn 347,391 Litsky, Charies 290 Littlefair. Andrew 85 Littleton, Martha 387 Littleworth, Scott 364 Litwiller, Theodore 294 Livote, Lisa 312„384 Lizarraga, Michael 3: ' 6 Lo, Tina 147 Lobin, Peter 147,359 Lockard, Greg 363 Lockhart, Lorna 328 Lockhart, Thomas. ..354 Lockwood, Cathy. .348,396 Loelbel, Kimberiy 147,325 Loesch, Lisa. .311, 394 Loevenich, Johanna. 147 Loflman, Clark 359 Loftis, James 343 Logan, Roy 309 Lok, San-Yu 147,300 Lombard, Carol 395 Lombardi, Gregory 310,348 London, Lisa 147,297,325 Long, Janet 147,394 Longhofer, Linda. ..285,387 Lonngley, Jennifer 320 Longo, Tracy 238,239 Looney, Kathleen 337 Looper, Mark 147 Lopez, Daniel 299 Lopez, Elizabeth 147 Lopez Rosalinda .147,299 Lopez-Grant, Roseanne 299 Lorbeer, Wendi 344 Lord, Braoley 343 Lore, Terri 384 Lorenz. Greg 147„312 Lorenzo, locelyn 147,284,296 Lortscher. Kathy 157,311 Loska John 354 Losoya,, Frank 147 Lott, Karen 286 Louie, Michael 286 Love, Kimberlv 344 Love, Laura 147,343,344 Lovin, Lisa 147,311 Lovrich, John 147 Lovrich, Maqorie 147,325,372 Low, Christine 352 Low, Gary 148 Lowe, Deborah 148 Lowe, Jeffrey 387 Lowrev, Bret 48 Lowry, Jeffrey 148 Lowry, Jennifer 294 Loy, Kelly 148 Loy, Leslie 320,352 Lu, Anthony 148 Lu, David 148 Lu, Joseph 148,,286,392 Lubash, Ron 359,, 395 Luc. Thieu 148 Luchansky. Teri 393 Lucier. Andrea 286 Lucitt, Steve 383 Lucky, Noel 357 Ludwikowski, Jeff 85,342,308,368 Luft, Brian 213 Luis. John 387 Lukas, Radd 149 Luke, Cynthia 289 Luke, Janice 336 Lukiwidjaja, Koko 148 Lum, Barnett 311 Lum, Charlie 400 Lum, Cheryl 338 Lum, Elaine 291,387 Lum, Jennifer 148 Lund, Brent 363 Lund, Chris 348 Lund, Lisa 313,367 Lundgren, Brad 386 Lundy, James 366 Lung, Agnes 307,284 Lunnn, David 148 Luscher, Jeff 148,395 Luther, Laurel 313,384 Luther, Steve 18,148,49,391,308 Lyddon, Robert 93,3662,,290, 148 Lynch, Eileen 383 Lynch, Gerald .., ' .397 Lyons, Kyle 148,, 336 Lyons, Stephen 309 M Ma, Ching-Cheng 148 Ma, Debbie 148 Ma, May-Ling 148 Maahs, David. , 148 Maarse, Hank 394 Maarse, Karen 93,340,297 Macalello, Debbie 279,395,427 Maccaul, Susan 394 Macfarlane, Toby 362 Macias, Sonnia 148,299 MacNeil, Ian 385 MaccNeill, Wendy 149 Madderom, Elaine 149 Maddocks, Lee 385 Maeda, Craig 149 Maggie, Leanne 336 Magrina, Joanne 149 Maguire, Jo hn 383 Mahdesian, Carol 149,340 Mahendra, Adhi 149,297 Mahoney, Sean 301 Maiden, Wanda 149,294 Major, Donna 344,149 Mak, Amy .295 Maki, Mitchell 149 Makie, Kann 149,395 Maiachowski, Steve 362 Malandnndrinos, Alexander 149 Malconian, Mark 252 Maldonado, Tom 149 Maley, Sheila 149 Malhotra, Karen 3877 Mallev. Linda 340,149,343 Mallinger, Mollie 322 Malm, Michael 365 Malgrem, Vincent 385 Malone, Michael 365 Maloney, Kevin 395 Maloney, Maryann 149 Maloof, Adelle 149 Malouf, James 365 Maness, Robin 341,297 Manfre, Cynthia 149,327 Mangia, Guy 150 Maniss, Wiliiam 150 Manlagnit, Roxanna 150,286 Manley, John 335 Mann, Steven 300 Mannes, Robert 3077 MannLX, Kathleen 313,290 Manolakis, Michael 311,368 Manos, Anthony 372,327,308,30 Manoukian, Sako 288 Mansfield, John 333 Manuel, Denise 382 Manuel, Diane 150,302 Manukian, Anita 288 Marble, Arthur 150 Marchetti, Fernando 150 Mardisrossian, Hratch , 150 Marek, Jennifer 307 Margett, Melinda 347 Margolin, Steven 150 Margoshes, Sara 150,397 Marino, Louise 353,385 Marion, Kathleen 150 Markarian,, Odet 288 Marker, Richard 323,359 Marketlo, Mary 150,305 Markey, Karen 2977,394 Markowski, Richard 290 Marks, Diane 286 Marks, Eari 368 Marks, Terry 352,396 Marman, Joy 328 Martinho, Elena 150,344 Martino, Peter 301 Martin, Delwin 287,293 Martin. Gregory- 150 Marhn, Jill 150,321 Marhn, Melissa 150 Martin, Rebecca 320,382 Martin, Robert 150 Martin,, Ronnie 293 Martin, Theresa 323 Martinson, Elizabeth 150 Marumoto, Todd 354 Marvin, Robert 395 Marzullo, Annemarie 325,354 Masamitsu, Michael 151 Mast, David 353 Masuda, Scott 2577 Mathews, Michael 329 Matiolli, Elisabetta 3477 Matsdorf, Sheri 311 Matsuda, Michael 289 Matsumoto, Randal 151,294 Matsuno, Neal 151 Matsushita, Julie 151,342 Matsutsuyu, Keith 342 Matteucci, Judy 327 Matthews, Douglas 295,395 Matthews, Matt 353 Matthews, Nancy 347 Matthias, Jean 151,387 Maimer, Kyle 151,365 Mattson. Andrew ...385 Matzer, John 400 Maudlin, Dean 348 Maul. Meleanie 338,395 Maurer, Pam 151,325 Mauz, Sheila 151,308,321 Mavis, Demetra,, .293 Maxwell, Duane 307,395 Maxwell, Frandsen 294,300 Mav, Tom .151 Maybrier, Joan 384 Mayer Keith 359 .Mayfield, Daniel 151,300 Mayfield, Debra 151 Mayfield, Michael 310 Mavmir, Fredrico 390 Mavmir, Henrv 386 Maynard, Carolyn 334 Mayo, Marilvnn 348,357 Mayo, Robert 351 McDonald, Vanessa 234 McEffee, Teryl 297 McMahon, William . .368 McNeil, Kent 285 McAdam, Robert 257 McAllister, Scott 351 McBride, Carol 279,344,338 McCahon, Andrew . 309 McCarthy, Andrea 391 McClafferty, Peter 353 McClam, CurHs 311 McClanahan, Robert 215 McClements, James 351 McCloud, Jim 296 McConaughy, Karen 336 McConnell, Renee 310,387 McConville, Sheila 383 McCool, Charles----. 252 McCoy, Kerri 311,312 McCoy, Patricia 285 McCuilen, Karlin 323,368 McCulloch, Sheila 320 McCuIlough, Thomas 348 McDaniel, Thomas 363 McDermott, Kathryn 336 .McDermott, Kristin 336 McDonald, Courtney 344,352 McDonald, Keri 347 McDonald, Patricia 337 McDowell, Laura 320 McGavock, Lamartine 344,295 McGeagh, Richard 330 McGee, Charlotte 320 McGee, Pamela 276,238 McGee, Paula 137,2776,238,239 McGlinchey, Laura 341 McGrath, Marie 85,394 McGuire, Monica 357 McGurtv, Jeanne 323,368 McGwire. Mark 252 McHugh. lohn 296 Mclnnes. Ellen. .327 Mclntyre. Robert 286 McKinney. Lovena 311 McKinney. Michael 383,397 McKinnis, Stephen 365 McKone, Daniel 383 McLaughlin, Janet 47 McLaughlin, .Michael 323 McLendon, Nancy 336 McMahon, Michael — 151 McManus, Man ' ann. .151 McMillian, Douglas 349 McNally , Kenneth 151 MMcNally, Theresa 391 Mc.Namara, Cathleen 340 McNamara, Kathryn 297,308 McPherson, Devon 336 McRoskey, Patrick 249 McSweeney, Edward 385 McTee, Greg 348 McTernan, Colin 294 McWilliams, Patncia 302,307 Mead, Alison 336 Meagher, Dai 353 Meder, Jeffrey 392 Medina, Alfred 286 Megonigal, Pam 337 Meister, Mickey 252 Melbourne, Ann 325,382 Melbourne, Maria .382 Melgoza, Virginia 387,286 Melillo, Cynthia 311,312 Mellert, Susan 337 Meloch, Sally 311,297 Melton, Cheryl 323 Melvin, Sandra 393 Menchaca, John 394,299 Merkovsky, Joseph 311 Merluza, Richardo 286 Merrick, Pamela 395 Merrill, Jonathan 308 Merriman, Lynette 325,383 Mestaz, Annette 384 Mevorach, Phyliss 286 Meyer, Eric 348 Meyer, Jeanne 327 Mever, Julie 344 Meyer, Tracy 294 Meyers. .Michael 354 Michael, Gregory 311,382 Michailidis, Dean 348 Mickelsen, Joseph 385 Middelton, Edgar 343 Mielkey, Richard 2 96 Mika, Robert 257,302 Mikkelsen, Melinda 341 Miller, Anthony 312 Miller, Ariin 344,382 Miller, Carole 325,297 Miller, Charlene 385 Miller, David 348 Miller, Frank 386 Miller, Laura 393 Miller, Leslie 327 Miller, Lynne 347,384 Miller, .Michelle 337 Miller, Robert 351 Millspauch, Caroline 344 Millspaugh, James 362 Mims, Derrick 350 Mina-Araghi, Massoud 287 Minassian. Armen 288 Minassian, .Nerces 288 Mingleton, Count 328 MinHe, Carne 344,390 Mireles, Ernesto 294,393 Mirzayans, Nadia 88 Miskiel, Joseph 286 Misra, Rebecca 385 Missakian, J.Tarylisa 321,387 Mitchell, Cynthia 155 Mitchell, Deborah 325 Mitchell, Johnny 300 Mitchell, Leigh 336 Mitchell, Sylvia 294.155 Miu, Jean 392 Miyagishima, Cheryl 294 Miyahata, Leslie 289 Miyake, Richard 155 Miyamoto, Joanne 155 Miyamoto, Kyle 311 Miyasaki, Steven 364 Miyashita, Judy 289,285 Mizoguchi, Kevin 294, 1 5 5,395 Mock, Alberi 155 Mock, Melanie. .155 Mocking, Mimy . .307 Moghimi, Marjaneh 395 Mogster, Robert 155 Mohammadi, Salim 286 Mohn, Jamie 279,395,427 Mojaradi, Abdolreza 155 Mok, William 155,295 Molay, Kenneth 155 Molinari, Christianne 357 Moll, John 155 Mollard, Tara 344 .Molloy, Bridgette 344 ' tMt ' .UilAS- K- ' tiJl ' B Momeni, Dawood 155 Monaco, Robert 360 Monarque, Stephen 385 Montgomery. Ann Marie 339.155 Montgomery. Reginald 252 Montgomen-, Robert 155 Montoya, CeciUa 387,307 Montoya, Phil 365 Moore. Cheryl... ,372.155.323,297 Moore. David 243 Moore, Howard 18,338,155,307 Moore, Patricia 2% Moore, Stacy 155 Morabito, Carl 348 Moraida, Lon 155 Mmorales, Fred 299 Morales, Martin 329 Morales. Ricky 155.287 Moran, Eluabeth 383 Moret. Davud 348,391 Moretta. Robert 156 Moretti. Mkhele 325,284 Morgan, Michele 156 Morgan. Stephen 343 Mon, Bruce 284 Monkawa, Neal 156 Monkawa, Paula 156 Morillo, Sylvana 156 Monnaga. Dawna 156 Monoka, Timothy 257 Monsaki. David 85,310,289 Morisaki, Mark 156 Merita, Laureen 156 Moritz, Tom 252 Moriote, Jorge 312,393.156 Morris. Dana.. .297,320 Moms, Joanne 394 Moms, Laaaura 357,385 Moms, Michael 300,310 Morris, Sharon 156 Morris, Stephen 301 Momson, Carmilia 300 Morrison, Stan 234 Morrison. William 156,286 Morrow, Chariene 311 Morrow, Forrest 362,156 Mosaian, Adnne 288 Mosebar. Donald 275,215 Molschall, Karen 340 Motter, Margo 336 Moualiem, Irvin 310 Moulton. Lauren 382 Mount, Carl 368 Moynihaan. Patrick 393.156.284 Muecke. Maureen 301,156,49 [ Mueller, Carolyn 321 Mueller, Lisa 396,156 Mulholland. Ann 311,156 Mulindwa, Milly 156 Muljadi. Gunawan 297 Mullady. Jerome 156,286 Mullallu, Brian 368 1 Mullen. Michael 156 Muller, Jon 360 Muller, Lori 340 Muller, Michele 325 Muller, Ohad 156 i Mullin. Joseph 156 Mulmed. VVaiiam 157 Mulroomey, Christo- pher 279,427.383 Mulrooney. Michael 349 Muiyadi, Nasrun 297 Munoz, Martha... .157 Munoz. Oscar 1577,367 Munson, Patrick 353 Muntz, Janice 157 Murakkkame, Scott 157 Muranka. Guy 362.342 Muraoka, Curtis 157 Muraoka, Grace 1577 Murdock. Chnstine 344,343 j Murdock. Jennifer 344 1 Murdock. Kevin 311 I ' Murino. Cathnne 320 Murphree. Charles 157 iMurphy, Mary 334,338 iMurphv, Stephen 230 IMurphy, Terry. ...63 ' |Murphy, Tina 157 Murphy. V ' ictoria 383 Aiurray, Alice 311,157 vlurrav, Alison 157 vlurray, Amelia 300,328,384 »lurray. Bradley 367,295 ♦lurrav, Chnstopher 310 -lurrav, Gregory 157,295 Murrav. Robert 362,309 Muscarolas, Melba 400 Myers. Marachal 327 Myers, Mark. .157 Myers. Roxanne 157,368 N Naber, Robert 157,363 Nabet, Navid 290 Naeem, Farzad 157 Nagavama,, Georgene 157 Nagle, Scott 382 Nagtee, Riaz 284 Nakagawa, Susan 338 Nakahara, Judy 338 Nakahiro, Fumio 85,311 Naki. Laune 157 Nakamatsu, Darren 294,157 Naakamoto, Tsuneo 158 Nakamuro. Howard 294,394 Nakamura, Rosemarey 302 Nakumura, Sharyl 158 Nakandakan, Daniel 158 Nakano, Taneki 158 Nakatani, George 395,329 Nakazaki, Tracy 249 Nalbach, Robert 158 Nam, Helen 158,307 Nash, Valene 158 Nash, William 158 Nason, Diane 158,347 .NJason. Micael 385 Nasser. Yasser 395 Nasution, Mohammad 158,297 Natasilpa, Apichat 158 Nathan, Stephen 158 Navsarre, Maey 384 Navarro, Angeles 63,383 Navarro, Arthur 158 .Navarro, Jose 287 Navan-o, Ruby 312,158,303 Navor, Glen 394 Nealon, William 281 Nagree, Riaz 284 Nahigian, Karen 320 NaU, Charles 364 Naimo, Laura 311 Maimo, Michael 311,157 Naipo, Alan 157 Naajanan, David 353,383 Najanan, Hovakim 385 .Najera, Carol 157 Nakagawwa John 402,303 Nakagawa. Nora 157 Nakagawa, Ross 157 Necochea. Gabnel 385 Neff. Marc 353 NeidbalUa, Susan 385 Neil, Dawn 393 .Neil, Donna 369 Nellis, Karen 384 Nelson, Andrew 158,396 Nelson, Bruce 348 Nelson, Elizabeth 158,347 Nelson, Frank 158 Nelson, Samuel 387 Newman, Cayn 387 Net, Ma 159,284,301,307 Nesis, Zachary 359 Neuer, Cynthia 384,400 NeuKer, Dale 159,391 Neugent, Lisa 159,286 Neven, Francis 311 Nevitt, Judith 48, 1 59,286,3%,397 Newcomb, James 294,391 .Newcomb, Stan 284 Newman, Mark 159,394 Newman, Micheai 159 Ng, Betty 304,382 Ng, Han 129 Ng, Jean 338,395 Nguyen, Kim 304 Nguyen, Quan 159 Nguven, Quynam 382 Nguven, Tuan 284 Nichols, James 394 Nicholson, Stacey 294 Nicholson, Kendall 338 Nicholson, Laura 159 Nicolai, Krislen 159,336 Nicolaides, Becky 397 Nicolaides, Louis 159 Nicoletti, Jacqueline 250,251,396 Nicoletti, Paul 159 Nicoletto, Chrishne 294 Nielsen, Knslin 159,337 Niemeyer, Elizabeth 344 Nierle, James 394 Niese, Cathenne 306,334 Niese, David 311,364 Nightingale, Jeffrey 309,368 Nikzad, Shouleh 159 Nilsson, Kimball 159 Nisenson, Keith 330 Nishi, Sam 234 Nishida, Gwen 309 Nixen, Stephanie 159,302,396,397 Nobuhara, Keith 159,284 Nobunaga, Ann 286.323 Nocero, Veronica 311 Noda, Mitchell 342 Noguchi, Dawn 159 Nonini, Ted 2% Northcott, John 311 Norton, Meredith 297,357 Norton, Trudy 336 Nottingham, Stacey 320 Novelo, Luis 160 Novelo, Marco 400 Noyes, Richard 353 Nugroho, Budiati 160 Nugroho, Yohanes 297,307 Nunez, Raul 299 Nurdin, Harto. .160,297 o O ' Bnen, Michael 357 O ' Brien, George 385 OBnen, Daniel 360 OBnen, Erin 160 O ' Bnen, Fredenck 310 O ' Brien, Timothy 311 O ' Bnen, William 160 Ochiai, Kent 310,383 Ochoa, Luz 160 Ochsner, Robert 363 Oder, Robert 353 Odney, Bonnie 340 Odom, Debora 336 Okada, Wade 342 Okamoto, Bnan 392 Okamoto, Carol 290,384 Okamoto, Mark 160 Okamura, David 285,312 Okamura, Michael 342 Olafson, Gregory 338 Olch, Michael 353 Olds, James 160,286 Olesen, Heidi 337 Oliver, David 308 Oliver, Marc 360 Olivier, Ernst 338 Ollenburger, Mansa 393 Olsen, Kris 309,330 Olson, Gregory 160.309 Olson, John 348 Olson, Karen 160,229 Olson, Kevin 352 Olson, Lynnae 160 Olson, Rick 363 Olson, Steven 330 Olson, Todd 362 O ' Neal, Anne 160 ONeil, Richard 160 O ' NeUl, Charles 160 O ' Neill, Joseph 391 O ' Ney, Anthony 360 Ong, Hamlet 294 Ong, Thiam 161 Ongais, Brian 306 Opatmy, Steven 338 Openshaw, Kurt 393 Ora, Wendy 161,336 Oro, Theresa 382 Orozco, Maria 161 Orr, Jeffrey 161,352 Orraca, Noel 392 Orsatti, Peter 395 Osbom, Mark 161 Osborne, Diana 161 Osgood, Julie 161,308 Oshay, Frederick 161 Osher, Linda 322 Oshiro, Clarence 394 Oshiro, James 294 Ota, Debra 161 Ota, Jane 161 OToole, Michael 357 Ou, Bradley 296,391 Outten, Vandoren 300 Ovadia, Daryl 400 Owens, Carl 385 Owens, Michael 2.33,234 Owens, Stephanie 161,298 Owens, Tara 357 Owens, Terry 346 Ozaki, Wayne 294 Ozdemir, Nihat 396 Pace, Mario 311 Pacheco, Luis 337 Padget, Steven 395 Padgett, Judelyn 161 Padgham, David 338 Padilla, Alicia 357 Padilla, Chns 161 Padilla, Steve 19,63,161,367 Pad|us, Olav 385 Pagnanelh, Chris 400 Pagones, Joy 327,368 Pahtsivanis, Chris 395 Paige, Scott 161 Palazzolo, Katherine 402,161 Palmer, Michael 161 Palmer, Potter 391 Palmer. Sally 320 Palomarez, Delie 161 Palumbo. Terry 162,311 Pantages, Sherry 338 Pantaz, Elaine 295 Pantaz, Joanne 384,294 Panzica, William 293,162 Papagni, Kevi n 296 Papalini, Eric 352 Pape, John 163,286 Pappas, Nick 210 Pappas, Ted 348 Paranal, Vincent 163 Pardue. Hayward 286 Parent, Richard 333,323 Paresa, Jeff 163 Paris, Joseph 335 Park, Aloma 297 Park, Christine 384 Park, Craig 163 Park, Kwang 163 Park, Morin 299 Park, Stefanie 307 Parke, Marcia 357 Parker, Don 290 Parker, Robin 340 Parker, Stacy 295,320,163 Parkhouse, Brain 348,153 Parkinson, Shane 390 Parks, John 363 Parta, .Mauricio 397 Pamsh, Lon 344,163 Parrone, Greg 163 Pastore, Judy 344 Patel, Amit 286 Palel, Bhanu 284,307.163 Patel, Usha 284 Patrick, Nancy 321 Patterson, Jeff 353 Patterson, Lawrence 163 Patton, Jessica 327 Pauli, Kim 395,297 Paysse, Evelyn 336 Peace, Valerie 163 Peacock, Marcus 292,397,163 Pearlman, Randell 359 Pearson, Monica 329,394 Pearson, Tamilyn 394 Peck, Catherine 395,337 Peck, Mara 340 Peddy, Angela 163,286 Pedersen, David 284 Pedersen, Susan 308.163 Pegg, David 163 Peh, Bernard 385 Peitzmann, Barbara 395,297,313,163 Peixoto, Regina 163 Pelter, Mitchell 163 Pena, Roberto 163 Pendegraft, Marthe 323 Penso, Kari 327 Pepito, Tesalonico 163 Pereira, John 296 Perez, Henry 163 Perez, Maria 292,299 Perin ' , .Mark 352 Perkins, Cecilia 278,384,426 Perley, Margaret 163,340 Perley, Steven 330 Periin, Natalie 163 Perrigo, Dale 349,396 Perrin, Joyce 392 Peny, Geoff 348 Perry, Jim 211 Perry, Katherine 396 Perry, Linda 393 Perry, Richard 210 Perugini, Nicholas 395 Pesce, Christina 334 Peters, Joseph 163,312 Peters, Marianne 311 Petersen, Craig 352 Peterson, David 311,393 Petercon, Glenn 385 Peterson, John 163 Peterson, Kimberly 163,368 Petrowitch, William 365 Petruska, Mark 353 Petty. Jeanne 334,338 Peutet, .Michele 347 Pfaff, Robert 163,286 Pfau, Deedee 357 Philhps, Charles 163 Phillips, Colleen 163 Phillips, David 279,426 Phillips, George 311 Phillips. Gregory 300 Phillips, James 163.354 Phillips. Kent 353 Phillips. Susan 336 Phillips, Tom 320 Phillips, William 311 Phoenix, Gerald 163,393 Pichay, Teresa 163,393 Pick, Gregory 153,393 Pick, Janet 153 Pierce, William 311 Pigg, Charles 391 Pings, Cornelius 24 Pisano, Alyssa 395 Pittman, Jacqueline 164,390 Pitts, John 335 Pitts, Rodger 164 Pitzer, Timi 238 Placencia, Eduardo 163 Plagmann, Laura 393 Plassmeyer, Joseph 342 Plevney, John 393 Plizga, Sandra 164 Pludow, Cynthia 301 Pludge, Donald 354 Polacek. Dennis 154 Polanco, Eddy 311 Polk, Sabnna 154,298,338 Pollard, Gregory 365 Pomeroy, Joselyn 357 Pompa, Mano 164,400 Ponce, George 252 Pong, Peter 304 Poole, Barbara 321 Poole, Bonnie 293 Pope, Andrianna 323 Popovich, Lisa 154,321 Porath, Steven 164 Porche, Tanya 300 Portaro, Catherine 164,327 Porter, Lisa 164 Porter, Terence 300 Portman, John 249 Portway, Daniel 286,307,354 Potter, Lynn 321 Potter, Robert 53 Powers, Scott 165,298 Preacely, Coletia 165 Preacely, Karen 338 Precht, Andrew 330 Preisler, Rene 394 Prescott, Michael 338 Preston, Steven 364 Price, Steven 252,359 Privitelli, Gregory 333 Priz»nl, Jonathan 359 Prouty, Gregory 165 Prunty, Donald 155,286 Index 413 Puccinelh, Robert 396 Pudjiadi, Damian 297 Pudjiadi. Marianti 165,297 Pugh, Jeffrey 348 Puno, Bess 385 Punia, Sattiawati 297 Purnama, Fredv 297 Pusheck, Janet 327 Puttasuwan, Tanatat 366 Pyle, Lisa 340 Pyo, Young 299 Pysher, Daniel 165 Q Quan, Ronald 165 Quan, Thomas 165,294 Quan, Timi 393 Quartaro, Lisa 243 Quasarano, Karen 311 Quesada. Maria 299 Quiglev. John 301 Quinlan, Christine 165,308,343,372 Quinlan, Delia 308 Quinn, Kathleen 165,337 Quinn, Peter 165 Quinonez, Maria 306 Quintana, Carlos 165 Quirk, Carmel 166 Quon, Gregory 166 Quon, Michael. .166 Quon, Stanley 342 R Raban, Robert 351 Rabe, Theresa 279,427 Rabin, Cathy 221 Rabin, Joan 320 Radcliffe, James 63 Radichel, Bradley 351 Radley, Steven 166 Radock, Michael 24 Radtke, Gretchen 48,49,166,308,384 Rael, Thomas 385 Rafalovich, Timothy 385 Raff, David 166,290 Ramirez, Thomas 63 Ramocinski, David 166 Ramos, Abilio 166 Ramos, Amanda 166 Ramsay, Armentres 88 Ramser, Philip 166,273 Ramser, Steven 360 Rasic, Kathleen- .336 Rasmussen, Lisa 392 Rasmussen, Susan 382 Rastani, Shiva 166 Ratigan, Kelli 327 Ratio, Robert 295,312 Ratzky, Paul 351 Ravard, Andrea, . ,166 Rawlings, Ellen 16 6 Rawluk, Lmda 297,383 Rawson, Penelope 297,325 Ray. Janalee 352 Ray, Richard 48,49,163,342 Raya, James 166 Reaves, Benjamin 166,307 RebaL Mark 383 Reberry, Joanie, ,290 Rebhuhn, Harry 406 Redman. Pamela 297,320 Reed, David 166 Reed, Diane 344 Reed, Jeffrey 360 Reeder, Sara 63,166 Reeder, Stacy 344 Reedus, Desiree 384 Reese, Manan,, ,300 Reeser, Karen 166,396 Reich, Claudia, 296 Reid, Margaret 341,383 Reid, Mary 325 Reif, Melissa 382 Reilly, William 348 Reinhardt, Janolyn 311 Reiss, Mitchell 285,310 414 Index Reiter, Lisa 344 Reitz. Amy 344 Rellas, James 343 Remigo, Karen 166,299, 302 Rempel, Susan 166 Reneau, Gregg,,,, 300 Renick, Carole 321 Rev. Laura 167 Rey, Martha 297,392 Reyes, Louis 166,311 Reyes, Maria 302 Reyes, Peter 350 Reynaud, Edmond 167 Reynolds, John 394,395 Reynolds, Jon 335 Reynolds, Kirk 296 Reynolds, Thomas 311 Reynoso, Valerie 167 Reznik, Philip 311 Rhee. Janet 338 Rice, Ronald 362 Rich, Jeffery 167 Richards, Jill 85 Richards, John 311 Richardson, Burton 252 Richardson, John 167 Richardson, Lyne 321 Richardt, Karen 167 Richardt, Nancy 167,357,393 Richmond, Robert 63 Richter, Jon 395 Rickman, Janice 167 Ricos, Tom 349 Rigdon, Cherrie 304 Rigg, Milisa 385 Riley, Joyce 299 Risinger, Pamela 298,395 Risner, Margaret 340 Ritch, Judy 167 Ritchie, Sharon 167,286 Ritola, Kristen 341 Ritter, Anne 337 Rivard, John 167 Rivera, Denise 286,299,387 Rivera, Yvonne 167 Ro, Suzy 338,383 Robets, Camilla 320 Roberts, Daniel 167 Roberts, John 310,362 Roberts, Manuel 300 Roberts, Monica 323 Roberts, Tamla 300 Robertson, Arthur 349 Robertson, Mark 323,348 Robins, Derek 395 Robins, Leslie 167 Robinson, David 386 Robinson, Heather 328 Robinson, Juliette 238 Robinson, Katherine 167 Robinson, Marianne 387 Robinson, Scott 306 Robinson, Shawn 167 Robison, Nancy 308 Robledo, Laura 294 Robles, Mano 306 Rocco, Rochelle 168,344 Roche, Brian 168 Rodarle, Abel 302 Rodat, Robert 20 Roddy, John 252 Rodgers, Diane 347 Rodriguez, Adriana 291 Rodriguez, Joseph 294 Rodriguez, Linda 168 Rodriguez, Yolanda 168 Rodriguez, Yonzma 299 Roeder, Glenn 168 Roesser, Thomas 343 Rojas, Linda 168 Rojas, Maria 307 Rojas, Patricia 297,336,368 Rojas, Virgilio 306 Rokas, Brian 387 Rolph, Michelle 168 Roman, Eddy ,, ,299 Rominger, Blame, ,309,330 Romo, Jeff 168,295,396 Rome, Michael 394 Romo, Rochelle 168,306 Roque, Manolito 394 Rosas, Manuel 383 Roscoe, Sally 323 Rosemeier, Lori 168,325,354 168,384 Rosen, Stephanie 168 Rosenberg, Ellen 168 Rosenblum, Janice 322 Rosenblum, Mara 341 Rosentswieg, Jody 311,383 Ross, Ahson 327,336 Ross, Allison 243 Ross, Caroline 48 Ross, Michael - ,168 Ross, Ronni 168 Ross, Steven 296 Ross, Thomas 390 Rossi, Robert 168 RossoLlopart, Judy 297,364 Roth, Andrea 382 Rothberg, Saranne 336 Rottman, Steven 230 Roum, Claudia 168 Rouser, Catherine 311 Routsis. John 360 Rowan, Karen 168,334,342,372 Rowe. Laure 325 Rowlings, Leigh 168 Royal, Jonathan 392 Rozbicka, Margaret 168,291,294 Rozzo, John 168 Rubin, Deborah 168 Rubin, Neal 308,365 Ruby, Michael 365 Rueff, James 168 Ruess, Michele 169 Ruff, Mark 311 Ruff, Stacy 169,336 Ruiz, David 85,299 Rusch, Willard 383 Rusnak, Elizabeth 327,338,392 Russell, Lisa 323,368 Saadeh, George 385 Saadian, Salim 169 Saak, Eric 310 Sacco, John 343 Sadeghi, Ali 169 Sadeli, Bhakti 169 Sadr, Abdolali 169 Saeki, Kaeko 169 Saenz, Sandra 169 Safai, Bob 392 Sahagherian, patncia 169 Sahandmehrabad, Siamak 290 Saito, Jeff 311 Saito, Valaine 311 Sakaguchi, Susan 169,286,290 Sakakura, mark 169 Sakakura. richard 169 Sakahs, Valerie 297 Sakamoto, David 279,426,427 Sakamoto, Gary 288 Sakurauchi, Denise 391 Salaises, teddv 169 Salas, Jim 368 Salas, Miguel 306,387 Salata, Stefanie 308,372 Salazar, Diana 169 Salazar, Raymond 286,311,354 Salem, Sheila 382 Salisbury. John 400 Saltsman, Maria 32,169,322 Samandari, Farid 290 Samaniego, Ricardo 170 Sameshima, Steven 170 Sampson, Thomas 296 Samuels, Wesley 170,290 Sana, Mary 170 Sanapiah, Abdyl 170 Sanches, David 284,385 _ Sanchez, Ben 294 Sanchez, Debra 334 Sanchez, Marina 170 Sanchez, Robert 383 Sanchez, Rosa 299 Sanchez, Theodore 306,383 Sanchez, Yvette 311,313 Sanchez Core, Lisa 170 Sanders, Deidre 311 Sandrock, Moira 170,334 Sands, John 360 Santana, George 460 Santley, Michael 360 Santoro, Raymond 170 Santos, Jennifer 294 Santos, Mariza 170,286 Santos, Victor 294 Santucci, Theresa 383 Sapp, Karen 170 Saputra, Suherman 297 Sarafian, Nancy 170 Sarandi, Greg 170 Sarasas, Chinavais 170 Sardegna, Steven 393 Saret, Elizabeth 325 Sargeanl, David 170 Sana, Robert 170 Sassa, Jill 170,357 Sasso, Karen 382 Sastre, Leonor 170 Saterberg, Cherlynn 312 Sato, Julie 170 Sato, Ronald 170 Sato, Wendy, ,170 Satterblom, Douglas 310 Saltier, Bradley 330 Saucedo, James 29 Saucedo, Anthony 170,365 Saunders, Naomi 170,313 Savage, Darryl 385 Savage. Pamela 290 Sawai, Joyce 395 Sawalhi, Hani 385 Sawyer, Gary 363 Saxby, Arthur 171,354 Saxon, Timothy 329 Saylor, Bradley 311 Scanlan, Monica 171,347 Scannell, Dennis 257 Scannell, Robyn 310 Scarbrough, Brenda 288 Schaefer, Christopher 327,360 Schaefer, Mary, 279,285,321,426,427 Schafer, Anne 382 Schaffer, Adam 63 Schaffner, |anet 336 Schaller, Christopher 362 Schariin, Leslie 322 Scharping, leffrey 171 Scheid, Heidi 347 Schiff, Thomas 171,295 Schiller, Vicki 171,291 Schilling, robert 385 Schindler, Jeffrey 171 Schlossberg, Mark 171 Schmid, John 360 Schmidt, Eric 171 Schmidt. Jeffrey 395 Schmidt, Lance 348 Schmidt, Richard 354 Schmitzer, Michael 171,286,308 Schneider, Kim 336 Schneider, Wendy 322 Schneller, Judith 171 Schoenberg, Dan 171 Schoneman, Karry 323 Schorr, Melissa 323 Schorr, Tami 368 Schrader, Diane 171 Schultz, Christina 285,297 Schultz, .Michael 171,294 Schutte, Jessica 391 Schwabauer, Cindy 320 Scwalbe, Ronald 363 Schwartz. Karen 322 Schwartz, Nicolette 171,340,343 Schwartz, Randie 383 Schwartz, Robert 359 Schwartz, Ted 382 Schwimer, Christina. .,.320 Scigliano, Romero 360 Scivally, Darryl 395 Scotlan, Barbara 171,299,339 Scott, Diane 395 Scott, Tracy, ,382 Sears, Diann 395 Seastrom, David 343 Seastrom, Robert 171,327 See, Seow Meng 171 Seedman, Eric 359 Segal, Peter 390 Segerblom. Michael 360 Segnar, Charlette 171,305 Seidel, Julie 395 Senegal, Dessie 171 Senter, Kenneth 331 Sepulveda, Frank 394 Sequeira, Daniel 171,287,306 Sera, Christine 171 Serber, Steven 359 Sereno, Darryl 394 Serpa, Michael 351 Sessarego, Paola 267 Sestrom, Bob 348 Seto, Wayland 304 Settelmayer, Daniel 353 Sewell, Robert 291 Seyedan, Mahsa 294 Seymour, Carolyn 311 Shabestari, Lydia 171 Shafer, Claire 171,336 Shaffer, Gina 172,394 Shaheen, Timothy ,, 172 Shahin, Fatina 400 Shakespeare, Susie 399 Shamma, Karima 323 Shanahan, James 396 Shanbrom, James 172 Sharma, ,Mukul 284 Sharp, Linda 238 Sharp, Nancy 321 Shaw, Mark 385 Shaw, Steven 172 Shea, Edmund 343 Shea, Georgianna 354,383 Shea, Henry 308 Shea, .Mary 347 Shedd, Robert 354 Shedlowski, Paige 387 Sheehan, Virginia 172 Sheikholeslam, Faramarz 394 Shelbi, Elaine 172 Shelby, Doddridge 172,312 Shelby, Sylvia 172 Shelley, Edward 172 Shelton, Patricia 172 Shelton, Stacy 172 Shepard, John 383 Shepard, Pamela 336 Sheppard. Carolyn 172 Sher, Abraham 359 Sherman, Cheryl 322 Sherman, Ronald 172 Shermer, Gerald 383 Sherwood, Shontel 238,385 Shier, Randy 172,340 Shigenaga, Lise 395 Shikuma, Mark 63 Shimabukuro, Marilyn 172 Shimamoto, Scott 172,286 Shimizu, Glendon 342 Shimoide, Ronald 172 Shin, Alice 284,299 Shin, Candy 285,298 Shin, Hyungook 299,361 Shin, Woo 394 Shindo, Charles 311 Shinsato, Wade 172,294 Short, Susan 336 Shorter, Cavin 385 Shrader-Flores, Diana 173,383 Shrenzel, Victor 394 Shuman, Bruce 354 Shupe, Leslee 327 Sia, Shvang, ,,.385 Sibley, Elizabeth 297,321 Sidharta. Iravvan 297 Sidor, Joseph 173 Silverman, Beth 322 Silverman. David 310 Silverman, Margot 173,336 Silvestri, Russell 272 Simmons. Carolyn 173 Simmons, Je.7rev 220 Simmons, Ross 311 Simmons, Teresa 311 Simone, Laura 333 Simons, Jonathan 359 Simpson, James 348 Simpson, Maureen... ,173 Sims, .Nona, ,173 Sinasohn, Sam 173,290 Sinclair, John 349 Singer, Michael 359 Singh. William 173 Singnarong, Pat 173 Sirianni, Philip 173,357 Sirotta, Ted 173,286 Sistek, Sheri 336 Skandale, Elizabeth 173,295 Skelly, .Mitchell 311,368 Skelly, Raymond 305 Skinner, Blatn 351 Skinner, Daniel 173,395 Skinner, David 173,395 Skoby, Louis 295,348,357 Skovseth, Jon 173 Skrobola, Edward 386 Slabotsky, Larry 173 Slater, ,Michael 173,312 Slavkin, Mark 85 Slayton, John 354 Sloan, Susan 173 Sloale. Gregg 173 Slucum. Barbara 341 Slocum, Richard 173 Slulsky. Lori 49,173 Small, ScotI 392 Smalls, Leslye 173,361 Smallwood, Susan 391 Smeton, Kenneth 350 Smith. Boyd 174 Smith, Bradley 348 Smith, Carolvn. . .174 Smith, Chanel 174 Smith, Dana 384 Smith. David 252 Smith, David 3% Smith, Eric 353,360 Smith, Geno 36S Smith, Gerard 174 Smith, Cinny 323 Smith, Glenn 234 Smith, Gregory 300,357 Smith, Jacquelyn 320 Smith. Jams 93,174,297,308,357 Smith. Janna 327 Smith. Kalhryn 62,397 Smith. Laura 392 Smith. Lisa 48,174 Smith. Lorraine 307 Smith, Margaret 49,174 Smith Mark 305 Smith, Matthew 174,343 Smith, .Michael 360 Smith, Rodney 174 - ' nuih, Sara 174 ' -niith, Sara 383 Smilh, Thera 238 Smith, Tracy 340 ' " " " l.irski, lames 393 irski, )ohn 354 n .Melinda 387 ing, Jacqueline 174 ing. Terry 174 Karolyn 174,320 ' Enc 174 n.itT, Catherine 174 Sned don, Susan 174 ' ■ " ■ " Gary ...252 ' ;. Sherri 321 ■ r Maria 49,336 .itrick 287,394 - Carl 393 kj, .Vlary 174 ■ Ji. Ibrahim 297 !i Kirby 296 Gary 352 on. Kay 334 • George 400 . Stuart 390 bt.nro. Elizabeth 175 St.i ros. Alicia 175 St.uros. Anthony 352 Si..le, Sid 395 Timothy 175,311 Shannon 175,344 s.. it Daniel 175 Stetiv Tracy 357 Stet-on. William 277 Sl.uber. Karen 325 Slinns, Deborah 396,397 SlfM-ns, Mark 175,307,311.323 Slcenson, Craig 252.395 Steujrt, Anne 308.327 Steuart. Katherine 337 Steivarl, Milan 261 Stewart. Susan 325,382 Si., h. Mark 294 tdi 286.323 Michael 300 itok.s Shelly 175,347 Stokes. Trade 300 Stulrow. Gregory 310 Stoltz. Eric 396 Stone. Robert 382 Slong Russell 338 Slorev Gail 343 Slor Maureen 323 Sto ell. Jennifer 312 trabala Ion 333 Strategos. Gena 295.400 Strauss. Stephanie 385 Stieat, Douglas 311,313 Slrebig, Denise 175,251,321 Strecker, Kimberly 337 Street. Rebekah 175 Stteeter. Alan 279,426.427 Streitler. Lori 3% Sfremler. Helen 175 Strickland. Thomas 175.346 Stroh. Joseph 175 Stri-cker. Jana 347 Stuart, James 372 Stukel, Catherine 229 Stump, Gregory 175,252 Stumpf. Daniela 347.383 Sturgeon. Robert 360.395 Suarez. Odalis 175,299 Suen, Janet 175 Suga, Audrey 288 Suga, Wayne 303,402 Sukiman, Titi 176,297 Sukohardio, Edhi 297 Sukri, Nansi 297 Suksmanto, Nugroho 176 Salaiman, Hartono 297 Sulistiadi, Rudy 297 Sullivan, Daniel 360 Sun, Betty 176 Sunada, Craig 342 Sunday, Karen 176,284 Sundquist, Gregory 285 Sundquist, Phillip 308,383 Sung, Jin 299,385 Sung, Yau 176 Suny, Lilyana 297 Sur, Stacy 342 Surrell, Julie 308,357 Surtees, Suzanne 327,387 Sutanto, Harto 385 Sutrisno, Hendry 176,284,297 Sutton, Brenda 384 Suzuki, Kumiko 176 Suzuki, Linda 176 Svet, Jennifer 357 Svet, Jonathan 176,309,357 Svonkin, Craig 90 Swanson, Robert 352 Swanson, William 176 Sward, Mark 288,400 Swenson, Tamara 357 Swetman, Grelchen 177,290,292 Swiatek, Anastasia 384 Swift, Daniel 385 Switzer, Barbara 177,336 Swobe, Carvn 177,336 Swoflord, Elizabeth 383 Tabacopolous, Diana 85,112,177,312 Tabata, Mary 177 Tada, Ichiro 177 Taecker, Tami 295,357 Tafe, Robert 177 Taira, Diane 400 Takacs, Philip... .178 Takahashi. Julianne 285,338 Takahashi. Mikiko 178,385 Takahata. Kathy 178 Takai, Frantine 178 Takashima. Tetsuya 178 Takata. Earl 303,402 Takata. Sally 337 Takata. Susan 336 Takemoto. Akemi 178,294 Takenaka. Dale 364 Takenaka. Wendcl 178 Takeuchi. Carol 178.298 Takimoto. Contstance 285.338 Takimoto. Janice. ...285,338 Talbot. Maureen 178,323 Tallant. Leslie 178 Tarn. Fung 178,294 Tarn, John 288 Tarn. Jonathan 342 Tarn. Tammy 178.286 Tamaru. Richard 294 Tamayo, Deborah 306 Tamura. Wendv 178 Tamura. Winona 178 Tan, Alec 62 Tan, Bock 394 Tan. Clifford 178 Tan. Jenny 298,394 Tan. Lie 178 Tanabe. Keith 178 Tanaka. Dee 178 Tanaka. Grace 178 Tandberg. Jeffrey 311.313 Tandiono. Didik 178 Tang. James 178 Tang. Solomon 178 Tang. Sull ' -an 178 Tangcravakcon. Pravit 178 Taniguchi Ronald 342 Tanimura. Leslie 294.302 Tanner. David 178 Tanner. Julia 294.311 Tanner, Rhonda 179,288 Tantisira. Jivin 301 Tapias. Martha 179.299 Tapp. Dennis 386 Tarbel. Mohamed 179 Tarnolsky. Perry 179 Tartre, Donald 179 Tasbihchi. Soheil 287 Tashiro. Julia 300,394 Tashjian, Narine 179 Taskovich, Peter 311 Tasulis. Constance 384 Tatah. Abdelkrim 395 Tate, John 335 Tate, Larry 367 Tate, Moliy 327 Tateyama, Dean 392 Tatum, Beatrice 337 Tavitian, Ara 288 Tay, Tong 385 Taylor, Carol 344 Taylor, Cherylanne 385 Taylor, David 308 Taylor, Julius 296 Taylor, Nadine 296 Taylor, Renee 341 Tearney, Patrick 179 Tecimer, Timur 352 Tefft, .Nancy 311 Teigen, Thorolf 388 Teixeira, Philip 179 Tejadilla, Sergio 179 Telles, David, 285,299 Templeman, William 383 Teng, Yung 179 Teola, Nancy 179 Tepper, Audrey 327 Terasawa, Robert .179 Termini. Anthony 352 Terrell. Ceretha 298,315,339 Thabit. Courtney 337 Thaikla. Prat •a 179 Thamas, Carline 179 Thanos, Maria 295 Thatcher, Tracy 179 Theard, Patrice 357 Thiede, Craig 393 Thiessen, Douglas 287 Thile, Lisa 179.340 Thorn, Bill 252 Thom. Charles 179 Thomas. Allison .337.384 Thomas. Carole 179 Thomas. Daniel 179.290 Thomas. Frederick 293,386 Thomas, Joyce 294 Thomas. Julie 394 Thomas, Philip 311 Thomas. Sandra 313 Thompson. Christine 286 Thompson. David 294 Thompson. Diane 327,365 Thompson. Evelyn 293.298,390 Thompson. Gor- don 93,179,292,315,342 Thompson, James 367 Thompson, Katherine. .-.337 Thompson. Mervyn 3!l Thompson. Peter. - 311 Thompson. Rebecca 342,371 Thompson, Scott 323,386 Thompson, Shari 179,336 Thompson, Vicki 397 Thomsen, Bart 179 Thomsen,Poul 179 Thomson, Jodie 290 Thomson, Steven 179 Thoner, William 335 Thongchua, Sirie 323 Thordarson, Knsten 286 Thome. Celeste 179 Thornton. .Michael 85,308,342 Thorup, Lisa 180 Thue, Jeffrey 180 Thue. Mark ' .343 Thurmond. Albert 180 TiberM. Jelindo 180.294,392 Tice. David J87 Todd, Christopher 309,343,357 Todd, Peter 311 Todorovich, Gordana 392 Toffler, Lawrence 394 Tokuno, Linda 180 Tollack, Tern 180,334 Tom, Jacqueline 288 Tom, Kathleen 287 Tom, .May ,180,338 Tom. .Meiinda 180,338 Tom, Paul 385 Tom, Ronald 286,382 Tomasello. James 180 Tomasic, Christinemarie 357 Tierney. .MatI 385 Tilem. Jeffrey 359 Tillisch. Thomas 295,391 Tilton. .Michael 394 Tilton. Wendy 180 Tily. Marilyn 337,359 Timmons. Stephen 230 Tingler. Graham 385 Tinkham. Amanda 320,395 Tinsley, John 397 Tinsley, Scott 301 Tipton. .Mark 351 Titus. Herbert 36 Tjah|a. .Mariana 297 Torres. Hector 299,306,385 Torres, Richard 180.426,427 Torres, Rosemarie 85,180 Torrez, Belinda 180,397 Toumala, Bruce 348 Toumayan, Sosy 288 Towery, James 365 Toyota, Lorna 180,298 Traffalis, Karen 341,391 Traiger, Wendv 325 Tramble, Gina 329 Tran, Lin 181,30.3,312 Tran, Phac 181,298 Treglia, Cynthia 334 Trejo. Laura 181 Tritch. Daniel 400 Trivedi. Anish 392 Trojan. |oe 291 Tru|illo. Bianca 181,301,307 Trujillo. Dennis 387 Tsakle, Peter. .383 Tsang, Michael 181 Tse, David 181 Tse, Elaine 181 Tse, Jacqueline 288,304 Turkington. Thomas 352 Turnacliff, Robert 391 Turnbow. Sandra 181 Turner. Cher ' l 339 Turner. Gregory 295.285 Turner. Holly 181,323,368 Turner, Janet 383 Turner. Mary 311,382 Turner, Elizabeth 347.353 Turner, Todd 393,394 Tumey, Bert 306 Turoff, Hyler 327 Tumll, .Mark 386 Turski, Douglas 181 Tuvell, John 181 Tweedie, .Marlene ... 181 Tyler. Wendy 340.342 Tymon. Debbie 181.322 Tyrell. David 181 Tyson, Regina 385 u Uchida, David 181,288 L ' chida. Janice 338 L ' ebersax, David 311 Uehara. Alan 294 Ullman, James 181,290 Ullrich, Leslie 310,393 Umekubo, Rei 342 Ung, Elise 354 Ung. Evelyn 299,307 Ung, Jadene 338 Unikel, Edmund 181 Up De Graff, Theresa 347 Urata, .Mark 311 Umjtia, Anne 384 Ursich, Liza 311,308,313 Ushijima, Valerie 367 Usui, .Mark 290 Uy. Maria 382 Uyenishi, Michael 286 V Vaca, Victor 351 Vahdani, Mir 181 Valdez, Ramona 348,357 Valrncia, Dennis 365 Valerio, Ruben 181 Van Buskirk. Ellen 182 Van Daalan Wetters, Rita 182 Van Daele, Patrick 330 Van Der Mulen, Joseph 25 Van Driel, John 393 Van Duzer, Gretchan 336 Van Mouwerik, Timothv 182 Van Rossem, Jennifer 357 Van Rossem, John 357 Van Steenhuyse, Mathew 360 Van Tilborg, Joyce 182 Van Valkenburgh, David 182 Van Vooren, Robert 286 Vanderford, Ty 383 Vandervort, Milton 333 Vandivort, Andrew 288,292 Vanfleet, Tracv 383 Vansant. Katrina 337 Varela, Marie 327 Vargas, Camelia 292,290,299 Varga, Rosalinda 306 Vasilion, Maria 295 Vasilion, William 295 Vasquez, Adrienne 384 Vasquez, Richard 299 Vassilakis, Stella 295 Vaughn, Elana 182 Vaughn, Leslie 337 Veasey, Pamela 63 Vecchiarelli. Joseph... 182 Veek, Eugene 182 Vega, Rodald 181 Verdine, Tina 313 Verga, Karen 323 Verhoye. Bryan 323 Vershure Steven 282,383 Vessels, Susan 325 Vest, James 279,350.396.426.427, Vetterli, Michael 348 Vihien, Steven 182 Viles, Andrew 343 Villalobos, George 306 Villasenor, .Maria 302.400 Villegas. Leticia 308 Vincent, Eric 63 Vingochea, Rafael 296 Viole, Lisa 337 Violette, Daniel 284 Virden, David 382 Virga. David 395 Vita, Eldon 298 Vita, Leonor 294 Vita, Lourdes 288,395 Vitale, Theresa 344 Voelkel, Barbara 182,.393 Voison, Laura 285 Volpert, Melissa 396,298,182 Voros, John 385 Voss, Andrew 182 Vu, Mai 385,182 Vuskic, John 310 w Wachsmann, Ray 302 Waddell, Pamela 279,426,427 Waddell, Theodore 396,182 Wade, David 182 Wadness, David 399,182 Wagner, John 363,309 Wagner, Richard 183 Wahrenberger, Lori 334 Waite, Jeffrey 396 Wajsbord, Rosealie 183 Walczuk, Anthony 328 Walker, James 343 Walker, .Nelson 294 Walker, Pamela 321 Walker. Tammy 311,18 3 Walker, William 353,183 Walks, Ivan 300 Wall, Ellen 183 Wallace, Brenda 320 Wallace, Clark 306 Wallace, Daniel 385 Wallace, David 397 WaUace, John 252 Index 415 Wallace, Mar |ayne 325,387 Wallace, Stephen 183 Wallace, Timothy 396,397 Waller, Knsten 334 Waller, Theresa.... 334 Walls, Alice 365,327 Walls, Thomas 305 Walquist, Christine 183 Walsch, lulie 327 Walsh. Kevin 396 Walsh. Molly 286,183 Walsh, Peter 252 Walther. Curl 183 Waltos. Kelly 367 Wang, Anthony 329 Wang, Jone-lin 313 Wang, Linda 338 Ward, Christa 347 Ward, Christopher 293,397,286 Ward, Lea ,347,183 Wanner, Benjamin — 394 Warner, Albert 300,286 Warren, Dwavne 183 Warren. Tern 322 Washington, Renee 302,183 Wasserteil, Elizabeth 297 Wantanabe, Jane ... 183 Wantanabe, Nancy 183 Wantanabe, Richard 386 Watkins, Jeffrey 352,310 Watliins, Kevin 338 Watts, Alecia, 339 Wax, Joanne 348 Wax, Marc ,348 Wayne, John 394 Wayne, Maria 357 Wayne, Tamara 390 Webb, Thomas 183 Webber, Lou-Ann 184 Weber, Ellyn 302,184 Webster, Melina 336 Wechsler, Robert 368 Wedberg, Roger 184 Weddle, Thav- er 340,308,297,314,342,368, 184 Weeks, Kimberly 184 Weems, James 294 Weeshoff, Carol 347,184 Wehling, Fred 400,385 Weible, Richard 385 Weigel, William 184 Weiner, Nathanal 184 Weinrab, An 291,286 Weinstein, Jasdon 392,393 Weinreb, Ari 286,291 Weinstein, Jason. .392,393 Weintraub, Barbara 307 Weintraub. Jed 184 Weir, Andrew 348 West, Annette 184 West, Carol 334 West, Errol 184,343 West, Roberta 382 Westcolt, Peter 184,385 Westfall, Curtis 184,342 Whitaker, Lindsay 344 Whitaker, Mary 340 Whitaker, Rob 383 Whitcomb, Lisa 337 White, Glenn 330 White, Kerrie 320 White, Pamela 368 White, Patricia 336,184 While, Paul. .. 386 Whitehead, Kimberly 384 Whitelaw, David 312 Whiteman, Stacy 400,302,48,383 Whitfield, George 184 Whiting, Shen-Lvnn 85 Whitmore, Jeffery 62,184 Whitney. Ann 357 Whitney, Kim 351,185 Wian, Casey 63 Wibisono, Anthony 297 Wibowo, Sandra 297,185 Wicker, Robert 393 Widding, Lisa 384 Wid|a)a, Mustafa 297 Widjaja, Santoso 185 Widyatmaka, Priska 385,297 Wieczorek, David 294 Wiedenfeld, Anna 294 Wiegel, Michael 396 Wieser, Mark 185 Wiguna, Sharif 297 416 Index Wlldermuth, Christopher..- .396 Wilkes, Denise 185 Wilkinsosn, Barry 366,391 Will, George 294,185 Willard, Bridgette.. 397.337 Wilier, Brad- ley 372,292,365,371,395,342 Williams, Adrienne 185 Williams, Arthur 311 Williams, Carol 292,307,185 Williams, Daorey 337 Williams, Joe 185 Williams, John 185 Williams. Kenny 393 Williams. .Mar ' . .47 Williams, Maurice 234,185 Williams, Mereideth 341 ,271 , 185 Williams, Morgina 384 Williams, Robert.. 185 Williams, Sabrina 263 Williams, Scot 185 Williams, Susan 322,185 Williams, Theresa 382 Williams, Virginia 391 Williams, Yolanda 286 Willis, Villa 312 Willis, William 385 Willmot, Darlene 347 Wills, Christopher 305 Wills, Stacey 382 Wilmers, Frederick 333 Wilmunder, Aric 386 Wilson, Bradley 386 Wilson, Brian 383,287 Wilson, Charles 400,385 Wilson, Charles 385 Wilson, Christopher 353,185 Wilson, Daniel 185 Wilson, Ivan 396 Wilson, Jacqueline 344 Wilson, Jean 383,398,426 Wilson, Lisa 185 Wilson, Mark 310 Wilson, Man, ' 185,344 Wilson, Robert 291 Wilson, Susan 185 Wilson, Thomas 185 Wilt, Marcia 48,363 Winarko, Soet 297 Windle, Gloria 321 Wineman, Jeffrey 185,395 Winn, Elisabeth 347 Winslow, Kim 337,338 Winston, Douglas 395 Winston, Taylor 276,336,391 ,426,427 Winter, Jeff 359 Wintergerst, Carl 185 Wise, Vanessa 288 Wiseman, Neil 394 Wisler, Del 365,392 Witte, Pamela 383 Witzman, Scott 186,349 Woenardi, Sutakim 297 Wojciak, Micheal 311,368 Wolf, Deborah 325 Wolf, Lori 337 Wolf, Peter .286 Wolf. Steven 136,354 Wolfe, Douglas 286 Wolfe, Ellen 322 Wolff, Louis 186 Wolinsky, Robbert 186 Wolney, Colbert 354 Wolverton, Bruce 352 Won, Kyunwhan .290 Wong, Alan 342,396 Wong, Alma 186 Wong, Arthur 284 Wong, Bertham 186 Wong, Brenda 63,186,364 Wong, Brian 48 Wong, Claudia 186 Wong, Connie 386,394 Wong, Emerson 287,293 Wong, Eric 394 Wong, Florence 186 Wong, Glen 186 Wong, Helen 294 Wong, Howard 342 Wong, Ivy 395 Wong, Janie . 186,286,338 Wong, Jeffrey 294 Wong, Jude 385 Wong, Justine 186 Wong, Karen 186,288,338 Wong, Kin 402 Wong, Kirk 186 Wong, Kitty 136 Wong, Linda 338 Wong, Lisa 186 Wong, Melinda 288 Wong, Paul 304 Wong, Raymond 186 Wong, Ronald 342 Wong, Sabrina 288 Wong, Sandra 294 Wong, Sioe ...186 Wong, Stephen 342 Wong, Theresa 186 Wong, Therese 186 Wong, Tony 186,287 Wong, Victoria 186 Wong, Walter 294,311 Woo, Dora 187 Woo, Judy 325 Woo, Linda 187 Woo, Micheal 187 Woo, Stephen 182 Wood, Cheryl 187 Wood, Karen 304,384 Wood, Kimberly 344 Wood, Marv 344 Wood, Sheri 286 Wood, Sheryl 187 Woodbun.-, Jeffrey 386 Woodland, Tra- cy 187,300,302,328,394 Woods, Robert 330 Worrall, Wendy 311,382 Woyshner, David 393 Wren, Jeffrey 343 Wren, Mark 187,343 Wright, John 353 Wright, Susan 311 Wu, Cecilia 287,307,394 Wu, Esther 187 Wu, Julie 288 Wu, Kai 187,298 Wu, Peter 187,294 Wu, Sandy 366 Wuffy, John 348 Wullbrandt, Clyde 351 Wurster, Richard 311 Wynne, Lila 297 Wysard, Jeffrey 348 Yamada, Ronald 288 Y amada, Toshihiko 187 Yamaga, Cynthia 187 Y ' amagata, Ken 187 Yamaguch Brian 292,308,311,313,364 Yamaguchi, Howard 335 Yamamoto, Hideo ... 257,386 Y ' amamoto. Janet. .288 Yamanaka, Nancy 187 Yamaoka, Craig 187,286 Yamashiro, Linda 302,310,334 Yamashiro, Warren 369 Yamashita, Caroline 338 Yamashita, Kelvin 385 Yanagi, Emilie 250,251 Yanez, Richard 187 Yang, Hyo 187 Yap, Wee 187 Yasuda, Craig 342 Yasuda, Junji 83,187 Yebisu, Ken 187 Yee, Franklin 385 Yee, Jack 395 Yee, Richard 187,290 Yee, Seung 396 Yeghiayan, Vahe 385 Yeh, Linda 304 Yenoki, ) aren 187 Yeow, Belinda 188 Yi, Ho-Sin 188 Yiu, Danny 188 Yiu, Samuel 188 Yoder, Norman 188,290 Yoder, Robert 230 Yokovama, Mavumi 382 Yokoyama, Paul 188 Yon, Chulmo 188 Yoneyama, Yuichi 383 Yoon, Hae 188 Yoon, Sue 311 York, David 310,348 York, Douglas 310,348 Yoshihashi, Pauline 63 Yoshioka, Grant. 188 Young, Alice 311,313 Young, Barbara 308 Young, Dennis 296 Young, Derrith 385 Young, Gary 188,369 Young, James 188 Young, Kendall 360 Young, Lorin 188,369 Younghans, Linda 188,364 Yourek, Mark 395 Youk, Richard 348 Ytom, Caroline 384 Yuan, Arnold 285 Yuen, Winnie 188 Yuen, Yvonne 188 Yusup, Seseh 297 Zaan, Randy 311 Zabaleghi, Borja 188 Zablan, Manlet 288,307,311 Zacchia, Glna. .188 Zachary, Roberta 188 Zaioom, George 188 Zambrovitz, Andrew 396 Zamore, rhonda 383 Zangan, Daniel 188,288 Zanger, Monica 400 Zaninovich, Vincent 310,353 Zarifian, AIek 288 Zaslaw, Paul 383 Zavzavadjian, Alan 288 Zecher, Lisa 395 Zee, Kenneth 391 Zee. Wayne 188,287,395 Zeimis, Vincent 188,287,394 Zeleznik, Brian 188 Zeman, MAx 393 Zeronian, Gregory 353 Zeugin, Sharon 306 Ziefle, alison 188 Zieger, Seeta 336 Zigrang, David 189 Zilberstein, Ahron 189 Zill. Jeffrey 189 Zimits, Katrina 395 Zimmerman, Amy 325,426 Zimmerman, Janet 322 Zimmerman, Karen 188,339,387 Zingerman, Henry 308 Zmach, Christine 311,325 Zmuda, Robert ,286,293 Zolezzi, Thomas .327 Zolghadr, Milra . 189 Zoppo, Adriana 189 Zorian, Yeri-ant 288,400 Zuber, Jill 340 Zucker, Jonathan 189,333 Zuhn, Akhmad 189,297 Zumberge, James 22,320 Zwemer, Nancy 189 Zwick, Brian 189 SENIORS GRADUATION. DEGREE. r » ' ft r .V F . . ' i A ■ B fi ' ? ' i S»tt IT ' . " ABOVE: SENIOR SPIRIT — Upon graduating, many students still show their Trojan spirit with cardinal and gold balloons. LEFT: NEVER TOO OLD — It is evident that students no longer tit into the 18-25 age group due to society ' s quest for edu- cation. RESUME DIPLOMA HOMECOMING ALUMNI HOUSE 418 Closing HERITAGE ALUMNI TRADITION FAR LEFT: FOUNDED 1881 — The campus brings on a mon- trad- itional atmosphere with age. BELOW FAR LEFT: ACTIVE ALUM- NI — On Homecoming, many Alumni groups get together to recall their memories and relive the past. LEFT: HEISMAN TROPHY — Because of its outstanding football players, USC has managed to capture many athletic honors. BELOW: ALUMNI SPIRIT — The USC Football games are not reserved for students onlv, many ac- tive alumni and older fans come to suppt rt the Trojans. PHOTO BY ALAX STREETER Closing 419 EATING . COMMONS- JUNK FOOD RIGHT: FAST-FOOD CENTER — A popular eating place is University Village where students can pick from a variety of foods. ABOVE: LIFE OF A STUDENT— Students keep up on current events, eat, and relax between classes. UNIVERSITY VILLAGE CAFETERIA IIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIMIII ..IIIMII lllllllttllllMllltl IIMMMIIIMIIHIfl I IIIIIIIIIMMItlltll H lllllllllllMlllini IIIMHIIIMIIIIIIIi rmm Mmim PPI PANTPY LEFT: CROWDED YET GOOD — The Pantry, located on Figu- eroa, is a restaurant where stu- dents go to grab a homecooked meal for a cheap price. ABOVE: TOMMY RUN — Tommy ' s is the most popular eating place because of its world fa- mous chili hamburgers and casual atmosphere. JUNK FOOD COMMONS HAMBURGERS Closing 421 w SPIRIT TROJAN CARDINAL ' N GOLD LEFT: use PARAPHERNALIA — Many students col- lect as many buttons possible to prove their Trojan loyalty. FAR LEFT: SYMBOLS OF USC — To a Tro- jan, cardinal and gold and Traveler are enough to de- pict spirit. BELOW FAR LEFT: DESERTED — Be- fore the Oklahoma game, the coliseum looks lifeless without the Trojan population. BELOW: FILLED TO CAPACITY — During the Oklahoma game, the colise- um is filled with spirit and enthusiasm as the fans witness another Trojan victory. crowd: PHOTO B !1M LA. .AHA. Closing 423 MONEY__ BILLS_ SCHOOL SUPPLIES RIGHT: SOMETHING FOR THE STUDENT — Activity Books are ; cheap and needed com- modity for students to at- tend sporting events. ■•- " 23 RIGHT: UNFORTUNATE NECESSITY - The problems do not end at school, students find that they continue in the market due to high prices and irate crowds. PARKING PERMITS 424 Closing r •Ht» II 1 ABOVE: BOOKSTORE DIMENSIONS — A student looks at a text LEFT: LONG LINES FOR MONEY — Many students must learn to endure the crowds when it comes to get- ting loans, grants and scholar- ships to pay for tuition. FEE BILL EL RODEO_ YEARBOOK STUDENT PUBLICATION Despit e 6:30 a.m. staff meetings, ter- minal system problems and lack of office space, 30 staff members managed to struggle through four deadlines, student complaints and a shortened school year to produce the 1982 El Rodeo. Since use ' s framework is built on tradition, the El Rodeo has managed to survive various drawbacks since its first publi- cation in 1899. Many colleges have decided to cut out their yearbooks because of problems with funding and lack of student in- volvement and interest. But keeping up with the trojan spirit, we managed to produce a respectable 432 page book that represents all facets of the universi- ty. DIMENSIONS was chosen as the theme for the book because we must rec- ognize and record all students, not an easy task. ABOVE: MEMBERS WHO MISSED THE STAFF PICTURE — James Oshiro, Amy Zimmerman, Diane Edvvardson, Jean Wilson, Jim Lana- han, David Sakamoto. 1982 EL RODEO STAFF ROW ONE: Rick Torres, Casey Bieler ROW TWO: Cecilia Perkins, Pam Waddell, Nancy Georgiou, Kim Harwell ROW THREE: Carol McBride, Mary Schaefer ROW FOUR: Alan Streeter, -Rowena Itchon, Debbie Macalello, Bonnie Friedlander, Taylor Winston, Cynthia Bowles, Jamie Mohn, Sandra- Boldt ROW FIVE: Kristina KHng, David Phillips, Paul Garcia, Jim Vest, Chris Mulrooney. Ferrari compliments of the " Mixed Nuts " at Beverly Hills Car Company. 426 Closing ABOVE: EARLY DEADLINE — The stdff listens to details about deadlines. ABOVE: 1982 EL RODEO EDITOR — Casev Bieler EDITOR-IN-CHIEF.. .CASEY BIELER MANAGING EDITOR. ..RICK TORRES PHOTO COORDINATOR.. .ALAN STREETER STAFF ACADEMICS.. .P.AM VVADDELL JAMIE MOHN STUDENT LIFE. ..MARY SCHAEFER ROVVENA ITCHON CAROL McBRIDE SPORTS... THERESA RABE TAYLOR WINSTON JEAN WILSON SENIORS. ..SANDRA BOLDT DIANE EDWARDSON ORGANIZATIONS. ..BONNIE FRIEDLANDER CECILIA PERKINS HOUSING. ..NANCY GEORGIOU DEBBIE MACALELLO GREEKS.. .TAYLOR WINSTON DIANE EDWARDSON RICK TORRES COPY EDITORS. ..KRISTINA KLING CHRIS MULROONEY PHOTOGRAPHERS DAVID SAKAMOTO JIM VEST JIM LANAHAN DAVID PHILLIPS CYNTHIA BOWLES PAUL GARCIA WORK, WORK, WORK Uont. Irom pg 42m Leaning away from past El Rodeo formats, student profiles were done as a way of recognizing the various outstanding students. Also, by this in- clusion we tried to change our reputa- tion as being a racist and incompetent publication. With the production of the 1982 year- book came the largest staff in El Rodeo history. This eased the pressure of get- ting camera-ready layouts done despite screams from students representing the Greeks, Organizations and Housing Complexes. Struggling to survive, we achieved the satisfaction of getting our work published, gaining valuable learn- " ing experience and knowing the mean- ing of logon 10 edit Closing 427 LOS ANGELES INDUSTRY SKYSCRAPERS. RIGHT: TATTERED STREET — Despite its gloomy appearance, many areas of L.A. manage to function industrially. BE- LOW: LIVE FROM L.A.— Since LA is a large and industrial city, many news teams find it interesting to report on whether it be government, crime or local 428 Closing M ' fll ' - ' »: -i ' ? ' .♦; •♦• - X ABOVE: TOWERS OF THE FU- TURE — Giving L.A. an innovative, dimensional look, the Bonaventure Hotel is a focal point for manv who shop and eat at its manv facilities. LEFT: COMMON SIDE OF LIFE — Catching the aura of the citv, this picture depicts life minus the confu- sion of L.A. « iU.! n w V % BUSES PARKING TRAFFIC BUILDINGS WEEKENDS. CONCERTS. SPORTS ABOVE: use VS. UCLA — Despite its location, Westwood is a popular weekend place because of its many restaurants and movies. RIGHT: CITY ENTERTAINMENT — L.A. provides fun for stu- dents by having various special events on the weekends. CONCERTS 430 Closing ABOVE: PERFORMING ARTS — South- ern California is a popular site for places such as the Dorothy Chandler Paxiliim in which the excellence of the arious arts can be observed. LEFT: TOUCH OF DIS- NEYLAND — Surrounded b ' amuse- ment parks, students can use this form of entertainment to escape from the grinding college life. THOTO B .ALAN STREETER RESTAURANTS THEATRE PLAYS MOVIES Closing 431 SPORTS ORGANIZATIONS RELIGION SENIORS ORIENTATION FOUNDER ' S HOMECOMING STUDENT PUBLICATIONS EL RODEO DAILY TROJAN SCAMPUS THE ROW GREEKS FRATERNITY SORORITY HOUSING SONGFEST FINALS LABS COFFEE FOOTBALL GAMES ROLLING STONES CONCERT MIDTERMS STACKS COLDS SENATE GOLF BASKETBALL GAMES CREW VOLLEYBALL JOGGING TRACK BAND CONCERTS EVITA DKA MOVIES CINEMA JOURNALISM TAMS REGISTRATION TRAM APARTMENTS WESTWOOD UCLA LIBRARY CARD LOCAL CRIME PAPERS BIKES BACK PACK BOOKS SENIOR MONEY PORSCHE BMW WORKSHOPS SKI LECTURES PROFESSORS FOOTBALL TEAM THE GRILL PIZZA PIN BALL SPIRIT CALCULATOR BOOKSTORE BEER PARTIES CALCULUS FRESHMAN WRITING CAFETERIA fi } : : Ar V .,ii, , - m::. i ' iP ' " " I DIMENSIONS lo ns . GRADES HELPLINE SCHOLARSHIPS ALUMNI ' PRESIDENT ZUMBERGE PLEDGES DANCES 1982 HOMEWORK STUDY SLEEP SECURITY GRADUATION RUSH LITTLE SISTERS JEP SAS ' ADVISEMENT PROBATION UNDECLARED ENGINEERING ARCHITECTURE ENGLISH SKI RESUMES BOVARD RENT CINEMA PARKING FINE ARTS DORMS JOBS GREEK WEEK I.D. DEGREES WALKING TOMMY ' S DICTIONARY FATIGUE CARDINAL AND GOLD FRIDAY 432 Closing I i - K. t i . • X, . DIMENSIONS ■■i H I ' tm 1 -0 Volume 1 , No. 1 University of Southern California April 1981 Alumni Association President ' s Message At this particular time, the Alumni Association must have a rather Janus-like character. We must look back toward the majority of our members who were educated in the time honored traditions of librarian- ship and have pursued or are pursuing extremely worthy careers in libraries as we know them. We must also look ahead to new generations of members who will be information scientists, information managers, records managers, and similar titles, as well as librarians. They will be practicing their profession in a variety of environments — as independent entrepreneurs, in the world of business and industry, in government agencies — as well as in libraries as they continue to evolve. The raison d ' etre of the Association has always been to support the School and to provide or help to provide services to the graduates of the School. Obviously, the role of the Association, relatively focused and single-purposed in the past, will have to be adapted to multiple focuses and purposes in the future. To do this effectively, the Association must have the genuine participation of many members in many different lines of professional endeavor, changing and expanding with these endeavors. Will the traditional manifestations of the Associations ' s activities — the annual luncheon at the California Library Association conference and a dinner in the spring — be sufficient in the future? Should we begin to think of activities at conferences of other professional groups in which our alumni find themselves? Are there services which are needed by alumni which the Association could provide, perhaps jointly with the School? The Association ' s Board of Directors at the present time is composed of relatively senior people in terms of age and experience, who are librarians. That membership must change steadily to reflect the needs and interests of younger professionals in the evolving fields of information work. We are trying to identify some people who are potential Board members and officers, and have been successful in locating a few. We need suggestions and communica- tion on this and other topics from the membership, if we are to assist in the evolution of the Association in the proper directions. Also, we need to have reasonable assurance that our efforts to communicate with you are being received by you in a timely manner. This requires an accurate and up-to-date mailing list. Unless you are willing to let us know of your address changes, we have essentially only your address at the time of graduation to use in our efforts to communicate with you. It is really a very simple matter to update our mailing list. Probably the easiest way is to telephone the School at 213-743-2548 and give whomever answers your name and new address for the Alumni Association. If not convenient to call, drop a postcard to the School of Library and Information Manage- ment, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA 90007, giving your name and new address. Best of all, write a letter telling us what we should be doing, and include your current address. Please, do call or writell New Curriculum Implemented A bold, innovative master ' s degree curriculum was initiated during fall semester, 1980. The conceptual framework for the curriculum was provided by Dean Greer, translated into courses by the faculty, and approved by the University Curriculum Committee in March, 1980. The new master ' s degree program is based upon a required core curriculum that emphasizes philosophy, organization and management, human behavior, and research in the information transfer process. Corequisite with the core curriculum are self-paced undergraduate labora- tory courses that emphasize skills in communication and references services, media, cataloging, and computer technology, plus supervised practical experience in a library or information center. In addition to satisfactory completion of the core curriculum and laboratories, the student selects from among general and specialized elective courses in the School that are intended to lead to progressive speciali- zation in librarianship, information management, or information science. In consultation with a faculty adviser, the student may also choose related elective courses from graduate and professional departments in other schools of the University. The Master of Science in Library Science degree may be completed by a full-time student in two semesters and one summer. For more information about the curriculum, con- tact Dean Greer. Page two COMMUNITY ANALYSIS RESEARCH INSTITUTE (CARI) Community analysis is a systematic process of collecting, organizing, and analyzing data about an information agency and its environment. Its purpose is to call to the attention of administrators the unique information needs and interests of the people in the agency ' s service area so that the staff can customize information services and their delivery. As Director and Associate Director of CARI at SLIM, Roger Greer and Marty Hale have been 1) teaching librarians, volunteers, and students to conduct community analyses; 2) refining the methods through research; and 3) consulting with information agencies implementing the techniques. More specifically, this fall institutes have been held in Flagstaff, Arizona; Indianapolis, Indiana, and Riverside, California. A one-day workshop on " Assess- ment of User Needs for Library Instruction " was held for the California Clearinghouse on Library Instruction in November. Hale led a session at CLA on community analysis by presenting an overview of the types of data to be collected. Florence Kirwin, a Ph.D. student at SLIM, described the utility of such a study in a time of tight budgets. Devon Liner, a graduate of SLIM, and now working for the State Library in services to the blind and physically handicapped, shared her experiences at using parts of the process to plan library programs. Donna Brown of the Stockton-San Joaquin County Public Library and Susan Luevano, Santiago Library System, both " graduates " of CARI, related the process to locating branch libraries and public relations. During the spring semester, Greer and Hale will be conducting an institute in Illinois and possibly in Florida. CARI ' s research efforts are also increasing. Early in 1981, we will replicate a study done in Oklahoma City. Examination of a year ' s circulation records disclosed three levels of adult borrowers: type of borrower % of adult borrowers % of material circulated hardcore borrower 10 A5 softcore borrower 15 25 75 30 closet users The adult borrowers represent about 14% of the tot al population, which means that 1.4% of the total popu- lation circulated 45% of the adult material. If similar patterns are found in other public library systems, we will begin searching for more information about the people in each category. For example, do similar patterns appear when use is defined to include attendance at programs? in-library use of materials? Two goals would emerge " from an expanded study: 1) Are there certain easily definable characteristics of the people in each category which would help a librarian predict by knowing more about the people in the service area what the use of a library would be? 2) How much staff time can be shifted to attracting less frequent or non-users to the library without jeopardizing the current use patterns? A second area of research currently underway is an examination of the work that has been done in both anthropology and sociology that relates to the techni- ques used in our method of community analysis for library planning. It appears likely that although the goals of community studies in those disciplines relate to understanding human interactions, the para- digms and some of the methodologies can be used to form a theoretical base for the methods we have develop- ed. This should enable us to communicate more easily with people in those disciplines as well as public administration. Finally, CARI continues to be an information and encouragement source for people conducting analyses in Southern California, Colorado, Hawaii, Utah, and Iowa because of previous institutes. If you are interested in knowing more please call Marty Hale at 213-743-2385, or better yet, come and visit. ALUMNI PROFILES 1 SALLY DUMAUX ( ' 80) SCAN RESOURCE SPECIALIST For an unusual and exciting library career, meet fellow alumna, SALLY DUMAUX ( ' 80), Los Angeles Public Library SCAN Resource Specialist. Sally has had the opportunity to hold a diverse number of positions with increasing responsibility and challenge that has led to broad experience in public library work at the LAPL. She started as a librarian trainee, did bibliographic checking, children ' s work, young adult work, inter- library loan, bookmobile. After supervising a small branch, she went on to do adult reference in a regional branch and was assistant head of the Art and Music Department. With such a diverse background, Sally was a likely choice for the position of Resource Specialist with the Southern California Answering Network (SCAN) when it was created in 1972. This was a position unique to librarianship at the time. She has made a number of contributions to the professional literature. Sally ' s latest publication is the third edition of " Sources for Photographers in the Los Angeles Metropolitan Area, " Southern California Answering Network, Los Angeles Public Library, September 1980. A native of Flint, Michigan, Sally is married to a medical audiologist and has a daughter. Holly. WE ' RE LOOKING FOR LOST ALUMNI The SLIM Alumni Office has lost touch with some graduates. If you know of any alumni who have not received mail from the SLIM Alumni Association, send us their current address. Please write School of Library and Information Management, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA 90007. Listed below are the names of some alumni for whom we have no current address: MAX ALEXANDER JACQUELINE M. AIRALL JANICE AXTON ADRIENNE BASS ELIZABETH R. BATES MONICA E. BECK PATRICIA M. BECK FLORENCE H. BLANKENSHIP CHARLENE E. BROOCK EILEEN E. BRADY AS IS CONFERENCE COCKTAIL PARTY Twenty to twenty-five alumni enjoyed the large outdoor cocktail party held at the recent ASIS con- ference at the Disneyland Hotel, Anaheim in October. AUTOMATED CIRCULATION FOR SLIM IN 1981: THE SCHOOL OF LIBRARY AND INFORMATION MANAGEMENT SLIM will be one of the first USC branch libraries to have a circulation system go online before Fall 1981. Doheny Memorial and the College Library are the other two libraries on campus to get terminals when GEAC Computers, Inc. installs its circulation system at USC. The tape from the 1977-1978 conversion project which generated COM catalogs and OCLC tapes of the library system will provide bibliographic records for the circulation data base when the GEAC system is " up. " BAR coding of the library collection began last summer and will be completed in time for the first day of automated circulation. Mae Furbeyre Page three BETA PHI MU NEWS Beta Chapter, the second chapter of Beta Phi Mu International, will celebrate its 25th anniversary during 1981. Several plans are underway to make this an important year. The Chapter is becoming more active and more visible. Several Beta Phi Mu members are on advisory boards of USC SLIM. This year Beta Phi Mu gave a presentation on its activities as part of the orienta- tion of new students in September. This is the first time in memory that the " Phi Beta Kappa " of the pro- fession was publicized during this important early part of the students ' graduate program. A poster, provided by International, describes briefly the purpose and requirements of membership of Beta Phi Mu and is on display in the Fisher Building. Beta Chapter continues to give a scholarship to a USC graduate student in the Library and Informa- tion Science program. We also honor two outstanding graduate students with certificates of recognition. One of the goals of the Chapter this year is to increase the amount of the scholarship, but without increasing Chapter dues. We are also considering " seed " money for worthwhile student or faculty projects at the Library School. Chapter Board member Catherine Penprase was asked to speak to the USC Library School Alumni luncheon at CLA on December 6, 1980. She briefly outlined recent activities of the Chapter and suggested some of the upcoming events. To help finance these International Scholarships and to offset mounting office expenses, our executive office at the University of Pittsburgh needs financial help. When you are paying your Chapter dues, which are quite modest, please consider contributing to International. They do not share in our local dues. The only money they have from individual members is the initiation fee. That fee is currently $20.00. Efforts to raise that fee to $25.00 were defeated because new members are entry level professionals for whom even $20.00 may be a problem. You may send contri- butions directly to the University of Pittsburgh, or to Beta Chapter which will forward any monies received. Please specify any specific designation for donations if you want to give categorical help. Undesignated funds will be used for operating expenses. (A separate check would be appreciated; however, we are flexible!) This is going to be an exciting year for Beta Chapter. We, the Board, are working on plans which we hope will please you and will motivate you to join us at our gala events during the coming year. Would you be willing to help in Chapter events? If so, please add a note when you pay your dues to Sid. Current Beta Chapter Board members are: Officers: Directors: President Secretary-Treasurer Immediate Past President Peggy Miller Sid Thompson Lois Miller 1981 1981 1982 1982 1983 1983 Faculty Adviser Sue Taylor Laverne Baker Janet MacOuat George Bailey Alice Fisher Catherine Penprase Dr. Robert Grover School of Library and Information Management Newsletter: Roger Greer, Dean; Violet Dwyer, Editor. PARDEE GIFT The 1980-81 income from the Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Pardee Endowment to the USC libraries has been awarded to the School of Library and Information Management Library. This gift of about $33,000 will help enrich the existing collection and provide the much needed resources to support the changing focus of the newly revised curriculum. Mr. J. D. Pardee of Pacific Palisades is a member of the University ' s Board of Trustees. Mae Furbeyre LIBRARY SCHOOL SPECIALTIES AND ALUMNI CAREERS Remember the questionnaire you received last spring along with your invitation to the annual Alumni Association dinner? More than 500 of you took the time to respond for the study and we thank you very much. One of the serendipitous results of the study was contact with you. The opinions and ideas you added to the questionnaire are being accumulated and read by the school ' s administrative council. We appreciate that added effort on your part. We thought it appropriate for the Alumni Newsletter to report the first findings. In case you are one of the people whose address we ' ve found since the spring mailing, we ' ll explain that the survey was the beginning of a project designed to determine the effect that training for a specific branch of the information professions has on career patterns. Knowing this relation will assist library educators in curriculum planning. If specific training is not followed by the specified career pattern, tracking may be less useful to graduates than a more general program. But, of course, definitive statements on the broad issue cannot be made until we also consider the job market and placement activities. To summarize the results analyzed thus far: As a group, our respondents tended to remain true to their pre-library school choice of library at least through graduation. Examined in an aggregate sense, one could argue that most graduates obtained first positions in the type of library pursued from the beginning of interest in the field. For example, 19% of our respondents found first jobs in academic libraries, compared to 23% who wanted this at gradua- tion. 35% were employed in public libraries; 30% had wanted that. While 23% had wanted a school library, it appears that 22% actually got one as their first position. Twelve per cent found jobs in special libraries other than medical, compared to 10% who wanted this at graduation. Thirteen per cent of our respondents had their first positions in medical libraries, while 2% wanted this when they graduated. In reality, however, the situation was very much more complex than would appear to be the case in the aggregate sense. For example, only 57 of the 124 people who entered school hoping to work in an academic library actually took their first jobs in that setting. Thirty-two of the 124 went into public libraries, eight into school work, 12 into special and three into medical. The mixed situation only hinted at by the broad generali- zations based on aggregates was, in reality, a very complex situation. Although 58 persons who wanted to work in academic libraries at graduation in fact took positions there, 59 others with the same wish went into other types of libraries. Turning the coin over, 38 of the 96 persons who actually took first positions in academic libraries would have preferred another type of library. Marty Hale Edward Hess BOARD OF COUNCILORS MEETS CAREER COUNSELING AVAILABLE Leaders of California Libraries and Information Centers met December 11 with SLIM faculty and adminis- tration to learn of the new curriculum and suggest changes. Following a greeting by Vice President Paul Hadley, Dean Roger Greer presented an overview of the school ' s new curriculum. Edward Kazlauskas, Associate Dean, and Robert Grover, Assistant Dean, described faculty activities, enrollment trends, the study body, placement special programs, and financial aid. Presidents of the support groups discussed briefly the activities and purposes of Beta Phi Mu, Libraria Sodalitas, the Alumni Association, and Student Associa- tion. The Councilors then met in small groups to discuss and make recommendations in the following areas: Doctoral program and research, specializations, tech- nology, and recruitment. The large group reconvened to suiranarize small group sessions. Following lunch and tours of the building, the group adjourned until its next meeting during Spring Semester, 1981. Members of the Board of Councilors are: Vivian Arterbery, Patrick Barkey, James Bennett, Mary Berger, Calvin Boyer, Albert Brecht, Barbara Clark, Linda Crismond, Rita Gurnee, Edward Hess, Wyman Jones, Roy Kidman, Frank Magill, Elizabeth Martinez-Smith, Margaret Miller, Ron Miller, Retha Ott, Stanley, Pearce, Morris Polan, David Rose, Russell Shank, Cy Silver, Meryl Swanigan, Johanna Tallman, Frances Vella, Gloria Werner, and John Zachman. use School of Library and Information Management is committed to the continuing education of librarians and information professionals in Southern California. The Friday Forum series is one aspect of the School ' s continuing education program, but it is not intended to fulfill all continuing education needs. Profession- als have singular educational needs which may be met by taking advanced courses in the School of Library and Information Management or in other schools at USC. SLIM faculty members have expertise in areas of the library and information professions which enable them to assess education needs of professionals and to prescribe courses or other continuing education experi- ences. These experiences might include reading, attendance at conferences, or joining professional organizations. Take advantage of the faculty ' s expertise to help you grow professionally. For more information about career counseling, contact Dr. Robert Grover at 213-743-5954 or 743-4146. CLA BRUNCH Sunday, December 7th was the date this year for the annual event at CLA. A delicious brunch was held at the Hilton, Pasadena. Dr. R. B. Byrne, Acting Dean, USC Annenberg School of Communications, was guest speaker. Dr. Byrne, whose wife is a librarian, spoke on the " Impact on Telecommuncations of Human Values. " His speech was electrifying and stimulating. Beta Phi Mu, Beta Chapter, joined with the alumni association in sponsoring the program. ALUMNI WORLD PEOPLE STUDENTS ARE RECIPIENTS OF SCHOLARSHIPS WIUIA SP. NGLER ROGERS ( ' 32) writes from Las Vegas that she is " on the battlefront fighting for senior citizens. " FRANCIS SPREITZER( ' 57) contributed articles to the Oceana Standards for Government Documents and the ALA World Encyclopedia of Library and Information Services . NINA WILSON ( ' 59) has retired as Public Relations Librarian Los Angeles County PL System. BARBARA WEIKERT ( ' 57) Is chairman. Circulation Division, Pacific Northwest Library Association. JANET WAGNER HUNT ( ' 56) Is Branch Librarian at the Montana Avenue Branch, Santa Monica Public Library. RUTH NYCUM ' s ( ' 68) oldest son is in Bhutan where he plays for as well as coaches the national basketball team. ANN W ' . ' DEL ( ' 67) received an MA in History from CSULB. LARRY WrtiTE ( ' 74) is an Information Analyst, Chevron Research, Richmond, CA. SHARON CLINE FARMER ( ' 80) is Coordinator, On-Llne Services, CLASS. Nineteen students in the SLIM master ' s degree pro- gram were recipients of scholarships for the 1980-81 academic year. The following is a listing of the scholarships and their recipients: H. W. Wilson Company Scholarship, Maureen Marnell and Lee Nemchek; Rocco Crachi Memorial Scholarship, Sarah Lambert; Libraria Sodalitas Scholarships, Deanna de Mayo, Amy Frontaln, Sister Helen Claire Nagy, and Hosneya Khattag; Alumni Association Scholarships, Michael Schutt, Susan Mayes; Florence Hurst Scholar- ship, Nancy McCrea and Ramona Morris; Parent-Teachers Association Scholarship, Ramona Morris; USC Graduate School Partial Tuition Awards, John McGlnnis, Nancy Applegate, Beverly Ann Jones, Donald Gould, Vickl Klrkpatrlck, Kimberley Wingard, and Louis Fernandez. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA School of Library and Information Management Los Angeles, California 90007 Non-Profit Organization U.S. Postage Paid University of Southern California MRS. EDITH PAXTON RICH GMOl 18357 LISC25 242 W MALVERN AVE FULLERTDN CA 92632 • dti X, w . i Lil. DIMENSIONS


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