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

 - Class of 1985

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1985 volume:

ff% Table of Contents 1 OPEMING 2 i 1 STUDENT LIFE I 18 ORGANIZATIOMS 64 ACADEMICS 112 GREEKS 152 GRADUATES 206 SPECIAL REPORT 289 1 t SPORTS 308 I HOUSING i 380 CLOSING 1 406 INDEX 424 RODEO 19S5 Volume LXXX University of Soutliern California Everything is... Listen to the sounds of our cam- pus. The droves of people hustling through Hahn Plaza during lunch, the blaring of the brass as the band practices on Cromwell Field, the in- cessant lecturing of a bio professor in Bovard, the roar of the masses on a Saturday afternoon at the Colise- um, the timely ringing of the VKC chimes. . . Can this be the true nature of our fair university? Is there nothing more than a kaleidoscope of individ- uals, several miles of concrete walk- ways, and a ton of administrative red tape at this educational institution? What might we be missing as we trudge through our collegiate car- eers? Perhaps we have used the wrong sense in our attempt to uncover the real USC. Let ' s eliminate the audible in favor of the visual. Try looking at the globe instead of hearing the bells, watching the fountains rather than listening to the noontime com- motion, examining the sword be- sides lending our ears to the surrounding rhetoric. Now what do we perceive? Shapes, sizes, colors and a certain electricity about the area. But what does it all mean? Take a look, a good look at our fabled inner city of Los Angeles. If we just open our eyes, perhaps we can discover what the Trojan mys- tique really is. 6 Russ Whismore Opening 3 ... nol: always as it seems Photo by Greg Dawson 4 Opening September 4, 1880 was an impor- tant day in the life of Los Angeles. Between five hundred and a thou- sand people (nearly one-tenth of the city ' s population at that time) came to Agricultural (Exposition) Park to witness the founding of the first ma- jor, permanent institution of higher learning in southern California. De- spite transportation difficulties, the intolerable late summer heat, and a thick layer of dust which had settled everywhere, the ' immense throng, ' as the Los Angeles Daily Herald called the audience, watched the laying of the first cornerstone of the new university. Regarding the site of the event, one viewer noted, " standing in the midst of a vast stretch of unoccupied, uncultivated plain covered with a rank growth of wild mustard, the unfinished build- ing was indeed a lonely object to those who saw only the present. " mmm. mmt ' ' d ' r..-;] »ymm • 4. " r. t ,. . 1 Given its humble beginnings as a school of 53 students in a single wooden building on donated land, that university has traced a tremen- dous academic, cultural, and athlet- ic course for more than a century. What began as a seemingly overam- bitious dream by the Bovard family has now become one of the coun- try ' s major centers of higher educa- tion. And it is the aura of that university, our University of Southern California, that we attempt to reveal in this book. From the sword held in Tommy ' s right hand to the existence of the globe atop the VKC tower to the multitude of trophies which our ath- letes have earned over the decades, our campus is adorned with stories that reflect the image of Southern Cal. From the end of ' reality ' at the Cinema school to the tales of the Bovard gargoyles, our university continually embraces and embel- lishes itself throughout its 105-year history. From the mustard fields of the 1880 ' s to the multitude of build- ings and campus extensions today, use possesses a great deal of heri- tage, tradition, . . . and mystique. by Russ Whismore Photos by Rex Price 5 II nun I iUJ-lil " ? - SL Opening 5 Safe? Top: In the midst of college life, one tends to forget about the surrounding community. Right: Once-prominent streets and boulevards have become njn-down and neglected. Bot- tom Left: For some residents of the community, it ' s a struggle to survive. Bottom Right: The Summer Games left memories of a closer-knit community. What goes through your mind when you ' re choosing a school? Ac- ademics, cost, reputation, atmos- phere, and location are probably high on your list, but did you think about the surrounding community? Few students are aware that their li- festyles are affected by the commu- nity, individually and as a whole. In the 1930 ' s, USC was part of a prestigious and wealthy community. The Mid City area was filled with stu- dents walking hand-in-hand through tree-lined parks. Picnics on the soft, mossy grass were an everyday occur- ance. The onset of the depression and the ensuing unemployment that followed caused a steady decline in the area that has continued to the present day. The mansions with their chipped paint and broken porch rails reflect a once-glorious past. The graffiti-co- vered walls and toppled garbage cans depict a community filled with broken dreams and tired hopes. Yet, so much more lies beyond the eyes of despair. Children ' s laughs echo from the streets to fill the air with the promise of a brighter tomorrow. The love and warmth their families provide replaces the absence of material possessions that many people con- sider necessary. The simplest plea- sures in life are the most obvious, but often never seen-family, friends, smiles, hugs, and togetherness. These qualities unite the communi- ty- It is unfortunate that we, as stu- dents, do not realize this. All we no- tice are the sounds of sirens and the flash of helicopter searchlights. The people whom we see cause us to quicken our pace as we walk by. A fear exists within us, but is it caused by what exists or what we perceive? by Lori Spinner and Ruth Ruiz 6 Opening ■■■cl! r;i| S _ Top Right: Those without family or friends face the prospect of coping with ioneii- ness and hardship. Top Left: 32nd Street Schooi offers children the opportunity to transcend their surroundings through edu- cation. Bottom: Despite the trials of living near a large cannpus, many families love their neighborhood and will never leave it. Opening 7 8 Opening ParHcs? Visitors to the campus often thinl that use is strictly a party school. Whether the fun takes place on the Row, the 9-0, or an individual ' s pri- vate apartment, Trojans, as seen from an outsider ' s vantage point, never seem to do anything else but party. To the thousands of students who attend this university, though, college life at ' SC is more than just a party. DKA films, Westwood trams, in- tramural sports, Friday night wom- en ' s volleyball games. . .the list of activities occurring on campus is endless. Regardless of what one ' s preferences are, there is always something that will catch the indi- vidual ' s interest. But the events are not limited to University Park. Cen- tered within one of the busiest cities in the country, USC affords its stu- dents with an abundance of oppor- tunities for fun and enjoyment. Museums, concerts, beaches. . .Los Angeles complements this univer- sity extrememly well in terms of its cultural and recreational base. A party school? Southern Cal is too diverse to be trapped in such a simple pretext. Admittedly, parties are a common site around this uni- versity. But so are movies, dances, sporting events, plays, speakers. . . by Russ Whismore Opening 9 Alumni keep on playing USC songs Thumbs up for old ' SCI Graduation comes and it is time for you to move on. But comfort comes in the assurance you will al- ways be affiliated with the school because you are now an Alumnus. That word carries with it an abun- dance of meanings, one being that alumni support the school with their extravagance and free-flow of earn- ings. That is not necessarily true of all graduates - although most would like to think that with their diploma comes a high salary job. In many cases this is true, but un- fortunately not in all cases. How- ever, whether rich or poor, any graduate of USC takes with him the self-satisfaction that he is now a Trojan. And with that sense of pride he contributes more to the univer- sity than money could buy. The highlight of the year for many alumni is Homecoming - a chance to reunite with former classmates and renew friendships. The campus is virtually wall-to-wall people from the 1910 to the 1984 graduation classes, to wide-eyed freshmen who have never seen such a mass of car- dinal and gold. Bands play, balloons color the campus, and for one Saturday after- noon the feeling of being a Trojan is felt like never before. It is a time for ' rich ' alumni to mingle with every- one else; and, all money aside, ev- eryone gives and gets the same treatment and warmth. And why should it be otherwise? ALumni take pride in their roots. By forming Trojan Leagues not only in Los Angeles, but also in San Die- go, cities across country and across the world, the Spirit of Troy lives on. by Ruth Ruiz The Trojan Express takes the ' SC spirit everywhere! Whose got the buttons? He does! Photo by Tom Yi Photo by Tom Yi ' Alum ' share thoughts about the past and the present. A picnic is a time to reflect about the ' oid days ' at Southern Cal. Opening 11 The pursuit of academic excel- lence has been the main goal of ad- ministrators and faculty since USC was established in 1880. Over the years USC has become widely ac- claimed for its superior fields of study as well as its top athletic pro- grams. The standards are high, but the challenge is met with enthu- siasm by ail who would call them- selves Trojans. More than 15,000 full and part- time undergraduates and 13,000 graduates from 117 countries attend use. Academic standards are high. The average entering Freshman has a 3.5 GPA and last year 28 were Na- tional Merit Scholars. Competition for admission increases each year. Over 13,000 students applied for un- dergraduate admission in 1983. The student body is so diverse it defies a general profile. Interna- tional students comprise 14 percent of the student body. All 50 states are represented in the student body, 71 percent from California and 29 per- cent from out of state. All predomi- nate American ethnic minorities represent 23 per cent of the total po- pulation. The students of USC are privi- ledged to have some of the finest and most well-respected professors in the country conducting their classes. These talented men and women utilize their outside experi- ences as well as their classroom knowledge to provide students with a broad scope of learning. Profes- sors rely greatly upon their teaching assistants to aid them with their classroom instruction. The TA ' s head up the laboratory or discussion section of the course, and are stu- Above: The VKC Globe shined brightly, in the night, high above campus, at the beginning of the year. Left: This campus allows for ev- eryone to find their own quiet place to study. Below: The campus also in- cludes a variety of sports facilities. I 0. Simple? Left: On campus there are many fountains, this is one towers over the Engineering Quad. Right: Mudd Hail of Phiiosophy displays how some things just never change. Below Left: This hallway may be empty now but try getting in it after a biology class. Below Right: VKC houses a variety of classes. Ptxjtos by Rex Price Photo by Florence Guerrero dents themselves, working towards their Master ' s or Ph.D. ' s. use is located in one of the great- est cultural centers of the world, and the campus itself reflects a cul- tural diversity not often found at other universities. Modern high- rises stand next to ivy-covered, gothic buildings. Ancient statues atop Bovard and Student Union cast watchful eyes on passersby. A grace- ful dancer arches her back amid the flowing waters of the Alumni Park fountain. The Annenberg School of Communication houses an exten- sive media production center. Sea- ley C. Mudd contains the most Innovative of scientific research ma- terials. Mudd Hall of Philosophy provides peace and solitude from a world that can never quite seem to slow down. use has achieved much in its first 105 years. We, as students, can look with pride upon our campus and re- flect in its glorious past while turn- ing our faces forward to meet the future with the knowledge that it, too, will be as wonderful. This feel- ing leaves us assured and confident, courageous Trojans who will keep the Spirit of Troy strong and the flame of hope alive. by Lori Spinner Opening 13 Take a look at Heritage Hall. The first trophies on display are the four Heisman ' s won by Mike Garrett, O.J. Simpson, Charles White and Marcus Allen. But take another look. What else do you see? To the left are trophies represent- ing Swimming and Diving Cham- pionships, Women ' s Volleyball Championships, the USC Heritage Invitational Golf and Tennis tourna- ment, and an NCAA Baseball Team Championship. Glance to the right. There are even more trophies representing USC in Rowing, West Coast Relays, and National Football Conference Championships. Straight behind the Heisman Trophies is the James Sulli- van Award given to Swimmer John Naber. Displayed on the wall to the left are pictures of past Olympic ath- letes: Sammy Lee, Clarence " Bust- er " Crabbe, and Michelle Ford. USC is ric h in athletic heritage, boasting championships in virtually every sport. The mystique surround- ing the athleticism continues to flourish under the managerial reign of new Athletic Director Mike McGee, and the many gifted coaches and trainers. USC takes pride in producing some of the finest athletic minds in the country. The talent seems to pour out freely from all divisions, as the different teams appear to have many, maybe even a surplus, of gift- ed athletes. Where would Men ' s Tennis be without Stan Smith? Women ' s Basketball without Cheryl Miller? Baseball without Tom Seaver? Athletes are not born into their positions, though. Well-coordinated practices, however grueling or tor- tuous they may be, mold the athlete into a member of his or her Trojan squad. It is through both practices and games that pride is taken in be- ing called Trojans. But it needs to be remembered that the talent does not stop on the gridiron. More than one sport ' s tro- phies line the walls in Heritage Hail. It is a brilliant sports program that qualifies USC to have one of the most successful athletic depart- ments in the world. by Ruth Ruiz Photo by Tim Zigrang Photo by Brigid Dowd Top: All-American goalie Eric Davison blocks another shot against UCLA. Above: Shortstop Jim Wilkey signals to catcher Jack Del Rio that he ' s home free. 14 Opening Left: Still floating on air from last years NCAA Championship, Rhonda Windham looks to- ward the future. Below: Tim Pawsat warms up before the Pac-10 singles and doubles championships, in the Ojai Valley. Opening 15 Photoessay by Greeks and Organizations Editor, Eleanor Hoppe Photos by Tom Yi Photo by Florence Guer 16 Opening friend (frend) n. (ME. freond) 1. a person whom one knows well and is fond of 2. an ally, supporter, or sym- pathizer. Webster ' s New World Dictionary leaves little doubt as to who may or may not be your friend. ( ' Are You My Friend? A Brief Questionnaire ' ) Ac- cording to that source, it ' s all very simple, straightforward, and pre- cise. But mere dictionary definitions alone cannot convey the essence of friendship. So we turn to our trusty thesaurus for further assistance and find: acquaintance crony well-wisher confidant alter ego companion playmate schoolmate clique cohort Now we focus on a more vivid pic- ture-a friend can be any or all or a combination of these. Like your best friend from kindergarten. The guy you used to t.p. the neighborhood with. The brainy girl who used to help you write book reports. Mrs. McWilliams, your seventh grade teacher who forced you to write a paper a week - which improved your writing so drastically, you edited the Photo by Alexis Ignatieff school paper the next semester. Re- member them? Here at USC friendships blossom like dandelions in the backyard. Their sturdy roots eventually tunnel through the blackest, rockiest, least hospitable earth. Even the heftiest gardener couldn ' t uproot them. The stem groms straight and steady be- yond the neighboring grass into the clear daylight past the shadows. The golden flower bursts with an incan- descent radiance that glows even af- ter the sun has set, or when ominous clouds weigh down the sky. And where does this nearly mystical bond develop? At a school of ap- proximately 30,000 UNIQUE individ- uals-ANYWHERE!!! In the library, in the lab. After class, after hours. On the field, on the sunroof. Along the Row, alongside you at dinner. Eating a midnight snack, working it off at aerobics. Writing on an un- fathomable Thematic Option topic, reading the undecipherable Des- cartes. Learning to march, running late to class. Playing in the band, spectating at a football game. Ahh! A final point in the hollistic definition of friendship. WHO are those respectable, distinguished looking people dotting our campus lawns with cardinal and gold on pre- game Saturdays? ALUMNI - the ulti- mate in Trojans. What draws them back week after week to cheer on the sometimes cheerless team? Why travel hundreds, even thousands, of miles to homecoming? Why wear shirts portraying scenic shots of the USC campus that to anyone else would appear laughable? WHY???? Because their friends do it. And their friends graduated from USC too. The friendships they formed during their long ago and far away years here ENDURE. Some friend- ships are older than you, the cur- rently enrolled student. That ' s the spirit of Trojan friendship. by Eleanor Hoppe Opening 17 II., ' - DID YOG KNOW., ...originally, students were not allowed to leave town ,without knowledge and. consent of the president of the university? Right: The path to Town Gown is a new student ' s first introduc- tion to Trojan ele- gance. Middle Right: The LAbyrinth is an im- portant publication for out-of-towners and An- gelenos alike. Far Right: New student res- idents decorate eciec- tically: a bit of home, a few experiences. Be- low Right: The 1984 summer saw miracu- lously minor damage to university housing fa- cilities, possibly be- cause RAs joined the staff for the first time. 1 984 ORieNTfiTION PROGRAMS: PI TROJF1N-FOR-LIF6 ' IS BORN 1984 Orientation Staff - Rr»t Row: Ku ' ulpo Cashman, Leah Newell, Caroline Ross, Kevin Kenney, Carol Holston. Second Row: Michelle Foxx, Kotherine Whitesldes. Leanne McCausland, Fat Woman In Robe I, Larry Gerquest, Nancy Weisberg. Third Row: Jon Burdick, Woman In Robe II, Erick Goldberg, Bref Fausett, Brodley Fllckinger, Fat Woman In Robe III, and Terry Madlgan. RIENTATION PRO RAMS the day unnoticed. Presumably it was meant to be opened and read, but spare seconds never came. From ' check-in ' on, I was putty in the ' Orientation Advisors ' hands. I was led to take tests. (Enough said). The lunch was in Trojan tradition. Gourmet chicken sizzled in the sil- H USE Good Food Good Dnnks Good Tunes No Turkeys : J r ir i She was very pretty, dark, smartly dressed and sporting a nametag. ' Nancy ' fit my preconceptions. ' ]Nelcome to USC! Check-in is to the left, and help yourself to juice! ' FHer smile never thawed as she waited for me stop staring. Embar- rassed, I noticed my parents had dis- appeared into the brick-and-glass , —building in front of me. ' Fluor Tow- I Jc ' . The right place. My first day at USC; Orientation; I had made it. BrpathintJ Hppniv I pntprpH My eyes met panic, glossed cheer- fully in red-and-gold. Several thou- sand very frightened teenagers were queued up waiting to sign in. Par- ents looked both anxious and re- signed. I saw more Orientation personnel: polite, competent, sum- mer-tanned. And from director ' Peg- gy ' to ' Kathy ' , smiling. Omniscient shepherds with new Trojan lambs. Finding my line, I was handed a packet of ' general ' info the size of a nhnne hook. This tome. alas, soent ver serving dish. A silver-haired dean urged us to be ' not like blind men touching an elephant ' but to see the whole institution. Inspired, I saluted Mom Dad (we were scheduled to be separated until ' later ' - like 1988!) and trooped away to learn all about USC. Terry, my Advisor, said he was a mere student - not, as I had thought, a demi-god chum of Tommy T. He said ' relax ' , and, ' get involved ' . I wondered if that was contradictory. The day continued in the same vein: people happily explaining what I should do. What ' profs ' would do. Where to go. Whom to talk to. I absorbed more information in 12 hours than I had in 12 years. Then we partied. Fluor Tower at night was full of wildness. Dancing, drinking, laughing; some incipient romance. And always ' OA ' s and ' RA ' s hanging out, talking to us like people they were glad to meet. I completed registration the next day in a blur. At 4:30 pm, my future, in the form of a pink-and-white ' en- rollment verification ' , screamed that fall would bring classes and text- books. I ignored it. I knew the real USC. I said temporary goodbye to my challenging new home, thinking it beautiful and competitive. But thanks to Orientation, I was prepared to join in - ready for USC. And clearly USC was ready for me. ' by Jon Burdick 22 Student Life TOUCHING OUR UV€S DfllLV INTERNATIOIIftL PfEB HDl OCATES ■ Many students often wonder just what purpose the Office of Student Affairs serves. To fully understand this office, it becomes necessary to ask a few questions. Have you read the Daily Trojan lately? Have you been to the health center? Are you an international student? Did a tutor help you pass chemistry? Have you participated in an event sponsored by your residence hall or apartment? Chances are that you have been touched in some way by Student Af- fairs and are not even aware of it. Under the direction of Vice-Presi- dent for Student Affairs James Den- nis, the Office of Student Affairs has a great responsibility to see to the physical, cultural, emotional, and social needs of students. To accom- plish this task, seven major depart- ments have been established in a variety of fields to deal with the many aspects of student life. These offices include Student Health and Counseling Services, Campus Life, Residential Life, Mi- nority Consortium, Learning and Ca- reer Development, International Students and Scholars, and Student Publications. Clearly it would be ex- tremely difficult, if not impossible, to attend this university and not come into contact with Student Af- fairs. The various departments are ad- ministered under the guidance of two of the most distinguished indi- viduals at this university who have almost 70 years of service between them. Dean of Student Life, Robert Mannes, has been a fixture here for 38 years and continues to reside in the use neighborhood. He finds himself involved in almost every conceivable student activity, includ- ing the Student Conduct Code. Joan Schaefer, Dean of Women, is in her 29th year of dedicated service to this university. Known to many as Dean Joan, she advises many of the honor societies and overseas programs. by Johnny Shum Student Life 23 " TO PROT6CT fiND TO S€RV€ " Officer Bernard Alex enjoys a brief moment of relaxation between crime calls. The University Security Depart- ment is not a 9-5 organization. It is a 24-hour a day, seven-days a week operation of more than 100 dedicat- ed individuals. Very few students are aware of the different divisions of the department and the vital role each plays in their daily lives. The department employs 56 spe- cially trained armed officers. These courageous men and women are noted for their psychological strength as well as their physical agi- lity. An extensive officer-training program, headed by Special Officer Craig Baxley seeks highly motivated, energetic individuals to protect the university and its community. The 15 Community Service Offi- cers assist the regular officers with door openings and closings, build- ing checks, and special event moni- toring. These unarmed individuals perform the services that do not re- quire the presence of an arresting officer. The Explorer Program, under the direction of Officer Dexter Thomas, brings area youths aged 14-18 to work in conjunction with the offi- cers. Interested students go through a recruitment procedure and have their own training academy. The Ex- plorers learn crime codes, radio us- age, report writing, and learning how to work alone or as a member of a team. It is a positive use of their free time. The Security Commmunications Officers are the ears of the Security department. The four men and women handle the incoming calls and provide the verbal link between the officers and the community. The Security Information Clerks assist the SCO ' s by answering general campus information questions and screening the most important calls. The Escort Service provides safe transportation to students, staff, and faculty within a one-mile radius of the center of campus. Escort em- ploys more than 25 students who must learn radio and crime codes in addition to passing field and written examinations before beginning work. Not a ' taxi ' service, Escort op- erates seven days a week, from 5 p.m. to 1 a.m., providing a valuable, and often overlooked service to the university community. There are many other segments of Security-Safety Network, Crime Pre- vention Seminars, the newly estab- lished Bicycle Program, rape counseling, and Neighborhood Watch are just a few examples. The goal of the department is to educate the community to become responsi- ble for themselves and their proper- ty. Unfortunately, this is not an easy task. Misconceptions and apathy of- ten lead the students to question the value of our Security depart- ment. But those who have had to deal with the department, for one reason or another, knows how im- portant and helpful the Security De- partment is. by Lori Spinner 24 Student Life Left: Officer Steve Sickles and Hero Inelp protect the center campus area. Below: CSO Anne Clarke dispatcties crime infor- mation to the officers in the field. Bottom: Officer Fred Massarotti and Field Supervi- sor Gary Faulkner monitor the security ar- rangements at the Bush rally. Student Life 26 R6LIGION H6LPS STUDeNTS TO D€nL UUITH LIF€ 26 Student Life Top: The United University Church welcomes all faiths to worship there. Left: The Newman Center gives Cath- olics a place to practice and grow in their faith. Mass is held at Our Savior ' s Chapel. Above: The Jewish com- munity at ' SC can observe their sacred days at Hillel House. Ptxrtos by Rex Price Clockw ise, from top left: Services are held at the University Religious Center; The Little Chapel of Silence, nestled in the Town and Gown courtyard offers a place to go when you are in need; Noontime at Tommy Trojan always seems to offer some type of religious experience, from enthusiastic preachers to the ' Moon- ies ' to the Hari Krishnas; Modem pieces of art add to the atmosphere in the Religious Center In such a large university as USC there will be many questions asked by students, and faculty. To answers these queries, the School of Reli- gion offers courses of insight for the pondering individuals. The undergraduate majoring in Religion has nine divisions from which to study: Old Testament, New Testament, World Religions, Sociology of Religion, Psychology of Religion, Philosophy of Religion, Theology, Ethics, and Church His- tory. Students also have the opportuni- ty to take courses at the Hebrew Union College and receive USC course credit. This broadens the field of study and gives the student more diversity with his degree. In addition, a minor in the study of Re- ligion is offered, which gives the student increased diversity in gra- duating from USC in preparation for choosing a career field Not affiliated with the United Uni- versity Church or any other religious organization, the Religion School of- fers different approaches to the questions which students face when entering the university and when they prepare for the " working world. " At the end of the semester, some students leave the class satisfied. Others are only more dissatisfied at the professors implications. Who gives him her the authority to assign a grade to one ' s beliefs? A class may be taken to fulfill a general educa- tion requirement, but when it chal- lenges one ' s convictions and lifestyle, even more questions arise. Questions about the Religion School itself. fry Ruth Ruiz Student Life 27 TIS n SMALL UUORLD use boasts the largest interna- tional population of any university in the U.S. with students from more than 117 countries enrolled on a full- time basis. The presence of the in- ternational students lends to the great diversity at USC. Students, staff, and faculty have the unique opportunity to experience the dif- ferent customs and practices of var- ious cultures. Ptiotos by Alexis IgnaMeff Top Left:Foreign students enjoy studying together.Top Mldd- le:Two African students take a study breal . Top Right: Asian students interact outside of VKC ciassrooms. Above: Many for- eign students live in off-campus student l ousing. Bottem: VKC is a popular place foreign students go to study. Many problems face the interna- tional student ' s entrance into an American campus for the first time. The Office of International Students and Scholars (OISS) is dedicated to providing special programs for inter- action between the American and international students. There are many organizations and clubs on campus especially for the foreign students at USC. There are over 20 different nationality organi- zations, such as the USC Troy Philip- pines, the Pakistani Club, and the German Students Association. There is also an International Conversation Club and a newspaper published especially for international students called the international Student News. The International Peer Advocates serve as counselors for foreign stu- dents, helping them adjust to their new life in the United States. Work- ing with OISS, the Peer Advocates work in assisting students with problems that may arise when enter- ing an American campus for the first time. Mastering the English lan- guage, becoming accustomed to the different varities of food, and parti- cipating in American customs may be very difficult for international students. They may feel that they have to forfeit their country ' s cus- toms to fit in with the American stu- dents at USC. Peer Advocates help them to live with both. USC is proud to have a large inter- national population. The foreign students, as well as the American students, benefit from the cross-cul- ture experience. by Lisa Mock Student Life 29 FILL THe UUORLD ' S Fl SONGF6ST Clockwise from Top Left: Getting in step before taking the stage; Emotionally-charged perfor- mances were the standard throughout the even- ing; Which way? Just ask the ladies; Dustin Hoffman ' s understudy, perhaps? 30 Student Life Photos by Dave Phillips Top Left: A lovely lady comtemplates her dilemma as she sings. Top Middle: A soldier stands determined while a Southern belle gazes at the impending predica- ment. Top Right: This act left some individuals hanging on for more. Above: Flashy costumes and flashy smiles were the trademark of this group. The 1983-1984 Songfest Commit- tee, chaired by Chris Holmes, chose a variation on Shakespeare as the theme for the 31st annual competi- tion held at the Shrine Auditorium. " All the World ' s a Stage, " taken from the quote, " All the world ' s a stage and we are but merely actors, " was chosen to show the creativity and Imagination of USC students. This flair for imagination showed through in the Delta Delta Delta Phi Kappa Psi production of " All the World ' s a Thriller, " taking the Sweepstakes title from the panel of eight distinguished judges. The duo of Delta Gamma and Sigma Alpha Epsilon won first runner up with their " All the World ' s a Stage for Love, " production. Kappa Alpha Theta and Kappa Sigma claimed the second runner up slot with " All the Stores a Stage, " and Alpha Phi and Phi Delta Theta took third place honors with " All the World ' s a Paja- ma Party. " Special awards were also present- ed to honor the achievements of the participants. Delta Delta Delta Phi Kappa Psi won an award for Best Costume, Gamma Phi Beta Sigma Nu took Best Sets, and Delta Gam- maySigma Alpha Epsilon were voted the Most Enthusiastic. John Fink of Kappa Sigma took the Best Director award. The program raised $12,500, the largest in the history of Songfest. All proceeds go to Troy Camp, a sum- mer camp specially designed for in- ner-city school children. 6v Cynthia Christian Student Life 31 use offers many activities which expose students to the culture that lies beyond the campus, in the sur- rounding city of Los Angeles. Events on campus range from art exhibits to musical and dramatic perfor- mances. During the fall, the Fisher Art Gal- lery featured AQUI, an exhibit of 27 Latin American artists living and working in the United States. Partial- ly funded by The Friends of Fine Arts of the University of Southern Cali- fornia, AQUI was also successfully exhibited at the USC Atelier Gallery in Santa Monica. Fisher Gallery also presented ' Treasures of USC high- lighting the Elizabeth Holmes Fisher and the Armand Hammer Collec- tion. The School of Music and the Ar- nold Schoenberg Institute offered a variety of concerts throughout the year including operas and jazz. Twenty-six student-cast drama productions were performed this year including the Devil ' s Disciple and the plays of William Shake- speare performed in the fall, Romeo and Juliet in late January. Caberet at Noon brought speak- ers, dancers and entertainers of many different nationalities to USC. During the spring reggae, jazz and r b bands, as well as the Dance Theatre of Korean entertained stu- dents. This program was designed to add international culture to lunchtime. by Rochelle Steiner Above Left: Students demon- strated their acting talents in a performance of Devil ' s Disciple in Bovard Auditorium. Above Right: A jazz ensemble provid- ed musical entertainment at Casino Night. Riglit: A karate demonstration during lunch- time brought many spectators to Tommy Trojan. CULTURE: fl R€fL€CTION OF MRN ' S UUORLD Top: Scottish folk music is immortal- ized by a visiting bogpipe group. Left: When not in doss, students may experinece the op- eras for j ust a touch of class. Right: Boasting of beauty, balance and bounce, ballet brings the dancing basics to the student body. Photos by Rex Price Student Life 33 NOUU THnrS eNT€RTniNM€NT With use located in the center of Los Angeles, a city widely renowned for its large and influential entertain- ment industry, one would expect to find a similar atmosphere on cam- pus. The Program Board provides such an environment during the year with a variety of events ranging from concerts and musical produc- tions to visiting comedy troops. use Concerts has brought to campus a number of performances by today ' s popular artists. Tommy Tutone started the year with a con- cert at the Nightclub Trojan. Lead singer, Tommy Heath, and lead gui- tarist, Jim Keller, attracted a large crowd mostly due to their popular hit, ' 867-5309 Jenny ' . Cyndi Lauper followed a week later with a sold- out performance in Bovard Auditor- ium. Even though she got off to a slow start, mostly due to an apathet- ic crowd, she was able to literally pull students to their feet with her dynamic and energetic style. The Ra- mones and the Untouchables also took part in USC ' s fall concert schedule, further providing the stu- dent body with a wide range of sounds. During Troy Week, the Nightclub Trojan presented The Second City Touring Company at Town and Gown. The comedy troup, based on the original SCTV program, gave the audience a sampling of their talent with short skits and improvs. The Showcase Company annually presents a student run musical pro- duction in the spring. Financial sup- port is provided by the University as well as private donors. This year, the company had planned to present ' Jesus Christ Superstar ' . by Rochelle Steiner HtL . ' - 1 ■ 1 Jfir ' . ' iK B Photos by Rex Price Top Loft: Jim Keller, lead guitarist of Tommy Tutone, performs ' 867-5309 Jenny ' . Top Right: Lead singer Tommy Heath joins Keller at the Nightclub Trojan. Above: The Ramones take the stage at Bovard. Ptnto by Heidi Emerson Clockwise from Top Left: The Un- touchables take part in Troy Week follow- ing the bonfire rally; Spunky Cyndi Louper brings the crowd to their feet; The Second City Company perform during Troy Week; " SC gets a bit of SCTV comedy; The Untouchobles play to a spirited crowd. Student Life 35 sex, POLITICS, AND NUCLeFIR UUflR Photos by Florence Guerrero This year ' s guest lecturers and speakers have been dominated by the politically prominent or the na- tionally recognized. The two most controversial visi- tors were candidates of national elections. Democratic Presidential candidate Walter Fritz Mondale drew wide attention to our campus when a small group of hecklers in- terrupted his speech with jeers, noise and expletives. The incident sparked national attention and a lengthy campus discussion on free- dom of speech, school image, and courtesy ensued. In contrast to Mondale, Vice-Pres- ident George Bush campaigned among loud, cheering crowds. Con- troversy again arose because of seeming university support for one party: the presence of marching bands. Traveller, the Helenes, i hot air balloon and a huge flag blocking Doheny Library, may have been out of respect of his office. Other speakers in the course of the year include notables such as John Eriichman, Norman Cousins, and Vladimir Sakharov- former KGB and CIA agent. by Mel Soriano Photo by Adam Krajchir 36 Student Life Photo by Johnny Shum Clockwise, from top left: Vice President, George Bush, on the campaign trail; Presidential Candidate, Walter Mondale, manages to smile in the face a hostile audience; Fulbright scholar, Slobodan Koroc, discusses Eastern Bloc economics; Nuclear policy, with the Director of Nuclear Studies, from the Univer- sity of California at Berkeley; living, loving and laughing, ' with James Petersen, the Playboy advisor on love and sex. Student Life 37 Photos by Florence Guerrero Clockwise, from top left: USC stands above the rest; These brightly colored cardinal and gold balloons contribute to the festivity of Homecoming 1984; The backbone of the Trojan Marching Band; Everything ' s coming up roses, with a Trojan victory over Washington at the Coliseum; USC song girl, Marisa D ' Amico, entertains fans during half- time at Stanford. 38 Student Lift Photo by Rex Price ' SC FILIV€ IN ' 85 ? fn ill 1.. l i ' 1 , t . jif ■iJ HJI B ■ Clockwise, from top left: Southern California ' s Greatest Fan - Gypsy Boots; Students shiow their colors in the short - lived spirit section; Alecia Lienau packs it up after a spirit- filled day; Drum Major, Greg Michael, leads the " Spirit of Troy ' . Student Life 39 Photo courtesy of Sports Intormation Clockwise, from top: The USC Song Girls add beauty and talent to all events: Julie MortI, Chatra Joseph, Tri- cia Pillsbury, Wanda Wen, Julie Heeres, and Marisa D ' Amico; Another enthusiatic fan at Homecoming; USC Yell Leaders stand ready to cheer Trojan teams to vic- tory: John ChristI, Jim Krutcik, Greg Morris, Todd Nelson. Missing: Yell King Dan Anderson; Trojans display their power en route to the Coliseum. 40 Student Life Left: Silks display pride as they anticipate another Trojan victory. Right: The tra- ditional walk down University Avenue to the game. Be- low: This drummer ' s got the beat. With the end of a 3 year athletic probation period, which restricted use football from TV coverage and participation in bowl games, ' The Spirit of Troy ' has recaptured enthu- siasm, and supported the Trojans to a 1985 Rose Bowl bid. Energy throughout the season and especia- ly at the Washington game, which determined who was going to the Rose Bowl, was higher than ever as Trojans past, present and future were united by a feeling that USC Photos by Rex Price Football has regained its winning tradition. The Trojan Marching Band, under the direction of Dr. Arthur C. Bartner, along with the USC Song Girls and Yell Leaders, led by Lind- ley Bothwell, the Silks, directed by Lee Carlson, and the twirlers, enter- tain fans not only at football half- times, but at all sporting events and pep rallies. Their colorful perfor- mances show off talent and dedica- tion to the ' Spirit of Troy ' . USC ' s band, 250 strong, has been accredit- ed with being one of the best show bands in the country. The student service organizations of Helenes, Trojan Knights and Squires, and Phrateres have spent many hours planning and effectively promoting school spirit at Home- coming and Founders Day events. These organizations provide infor- mation and tours on campus, in ad- dition to helping out at football games. by Rochelle Steiner As the chill of autumn sends most birds south for the winter, the Car- dinals stayed home this year to host the use Trojan Football Team, and a few thousand of its faithful follow- ers. The annual trek to the Bay Area kept the CHP busy and the airlines in business. As Thursday came some early departures were noted by professors. By Friday evening the missing Trojans were found inside hotels and bars throughout San Francisco. Even the threat of rain could not dampen the firey Trojan Spirit. Throughout San Francisco, So-Cal spellouts echoes like battle cries, as the Trojans painted the town cardi- nal and gold. With thoughts of vic- tory the student body and alumni flocked to the St. Francis Hotel for a cocktail party. Following this hour of Photos by Florence Guerrero Upper Left: Fellow Trojans take part in the Battle of the Bands with Stanford ' s Marching Band. Upper Right: The road- trip was incomplete without a visit to the Golden Gate Bridge. Far Right: Water may be the only method that Trojans didn ' t take to invade San Francisco. Low- er Right: Trojans drive toward the ' Con- quest ' of the Bay Area. Lower Left: At Union Square, students and alumni care- fuly prepare for the game. Far Left: Ever- ything was taken over by Troy, even Fisherman ' s Wharf. " attitude adjustment " and last min- ute ticket buying, the well-dressed, happy fans went outside to show support for our team. The tradition- al pre-victory rally took place at " DSC Campus North " , know n to lo- cals as Union Square. The band played, the song girls danced and Rod Dedeaux spoke before the fired-up crowd. A short cloud burst dispersed the crowd, at the end of the rally. As the evening wore on there was not a person in San Fran- cisco who did not know the Trojans were back in town. As Saturday morning dawned, clear and sunny, some late night ce- TH€ UUe€K€ND UUHeN SflN FRflNCISCO B6LONGS TO TROV lebraters made their way to bed for a few hours of sleep, while visions of the Rose Bowl filled their dreams. After a short nap and a bit of shop- ping, it was on to Palo Alto for a pic- nic, followed by the football game. All our hopes came true as our fear- less football team took the field and the Cardinals. With another victory behind us a celebration was in order. So back to San Francisco we went, Pier 39 never had it so good. From the Wharf to Ghiradelli, we ate drank and gener- ally pigged-out in celebration of yet another victorious weekend on the road to the Rose Bowl. The weekend trip tradition to San Francisco will never die as long as the Golden Gate Bridge spans the mouth of the bay. We shall continue in the footsteps of our Trojan forefa- thers to invade, conquer, and cele- brate as only Trojans can; even if we do have class on Monday morning. by Claudia Gilbert Student Life 43 UU€LCOM€ HOMe! Top Left: Homecoming, good food and friends. Top Right: This alumni jazz band entertained all. Above: The song girls, yell leaders and the bond got the crowd fired up for the game. At most universities, alumni and alumni groups influence not only the future of their alma mater, but also the day-to-day business. Here at use, however, they are more than outside participants-they are an integral part of our identity. So, on one fall weekend each year, we celebrate their enthusiasm and dedi- cation to USC: Homecoming. In part, the day honored the School of Music, which was found- ed in 1884, and the achievements of the people who have been involved with it over the past 100 years. Planned by the General Alumni As- sociation, this year ' s activities were orchestrated under the theme " Ho- mecoming 1984, A Century of Har- mony " . Top Left: A typical alum- ni picnic, everything is Trojan. Top Right: Pom pxDns play a vital role at SC Below Left: The Horse ' , Troy just wouldn ' t be the same without It. Above: The famous Trojan victory sign unites all Trojans; past, present and future. Left: The theme for homecoming was " A Salute To Music ' , in honor of the School of Mu- sic ' s 100 birthday. Alumni, faculty, staff, and stu- dents took part in the many activi- ties throughout the campus. Reunion parties were plentiful, but of special interest was that of the Class of 1959; this was their 25th year reunion. Different music styles filled our ears from all corners of the university, ranging from the Dixie- land to Flamenco and even to the Scottish bagpipes. Pep rallies featur- ing the Yell Leaders, Song Girls, Tommy Trojan and Traveller, and student athletes also drew large crowds. Finally, to appropriately end the day, the USC football team defeated Arizona, bringing back the tradition which alumni must recall-a ROSE- BOWL-bound Troy. fry Melvin M. Soriano Student Life 45 " ■BRltBUSTERS •mm t-sWrtS • Photo by Rex Price Photos by Florence Guerrero Photo by Alexis Ignatieff Photo by Rex Price Photo by Rex Price Clockwise, from top left: ' Bust the Bruins ' was the theme of the week; House decks came in wide varieties; A kissing booth gave experts a chance to test their skills; A noontime rally increased spirit;The winning ' house dec ' , created by Theta Xi and Alpha Gamma Delta; Does the bear really know what ' s going to happen to him?; The bonfire raged on into the niaht. I TROV UJ€€K BRINGS MOR€ SPIRIT Photo by Alexis Ignatiefl Photo by Hex Price Top Left: Bowls and Bnjins were favorites among the decora- tions. Top Right: Spirit and togettier- ness were wtiot the week was about. Middle: Ken Ruettgers takes his turn at the mike dur- ing the rally. Bot- tom: President Zumberge opened the bonfire rally by addressing the stu- dents. It was almost an afterthought fol- lowing the previous week ' s Rose Bowl clinching victory over Wash- ington. Even so, Troy Week still pro- vided the campus with a tremendous amount of spirit and pride that echoed through Satur- day ' s game. What could cause such an increase in student activity? Sim- ple. The biggest intra-city rivalry in the country: USC vs. UCLA. Throughout the week, both stu- dents and alumni donned their car- dinal and gold attire and chanted many praises about their Trojan affil- iation, occasionally blasting their Bruin counterparts in the process. T- shirts and buttons could be found everywhere proclaiming everything from ' University of Successful Chil- dren ' to ' UCLA: Property of USC. Indeed, being caught without any indication of school support might have been grounds for deportation to Westwood. Activities were numerous and on- going. House decorations on the Row gave fraternities and sororities the opportunity to compete against each other while showing their spir- it. The Residence Halls Coordinating Council sponsored a spirit competi- tion for the on-campus halls. The events, designed to promote pro- Trojan attitudes instead of anti-Bruin sentiments, included a trivia-busters contest, a late-night Yell-Out at each of the halls, and the traditional ban- ner contest. The Special Events Committee also contributed to the festivities with an all-university Tom- my ' s run and the annual bonfire ral- ly, where several thousand students, the Trojan Marching Band, and the football players gathered by a heavi- ly covered Tommy Trojan to raise their enthusiasm for the upcoming game while watching a Bruin effigy burn. Troy Week always seems to bring a multitude of good feelings to the campus. But this year, those feelijigs seemed to be intensified. Perhaps the first of two visits to the Rose Bowl had something to do with it. Or maybe students just decided they had nothing better to do. Whatever the reason, the resur- gence of school support was very welcome. by Russ Whismore Student Life 47 Yes, there is an active nightlife on, or around, the USC campus. Much of the nightlife is visible and well- known, such as the popular bands The Untouchables and The Ra- mones. Nightclub Trojan sponsors dances, bands and other night time events, as well. Sometimes nightlife can include going to a sporting event. On Tuesday, Wednesdays and Fridays first run movies are sponsored and shown by DKA. On the Row, one can usually find a party or activity going on at one of the fraternity houses. Sometimes the street is closed off for " massive " parties like the Kappa Sigma Rodeo Days and the Phi Delta Theta party with Otis Day and the Knights. If the Row is empty, chances are the Nine- O, Five-O, 32 or Chili ' n Chili are hopping. But there is a side of nightlife that few see at USC. The Drama, Music and Dance departments put on ex- cellent shows. For example, the Shakespeare plays, " The Winter ' s Tale " and " All ' s Well That Ends Well " , which were both produced in the Fall at the Stop Gap Theater. This relatively undiscovered enter- tainment is one worth looking into at least once. Of course, Trojan nightlife also in- cludes the infamous Tommy ' s Run, at any hour of the night for a dou- ble. Westwood, Beverly Hills and Hollywood are great places for din- ing, dancng or just plain people- watching. And last, but definitely not least, if there are no other activities avail- able, most students study. This can be made fun by either going to the library to meet friends or having friends over for a popcorn and cram session. All in all, USC has something for everyone, from the serious to the jokers, in the way of night life. Just explore and you ' ll find a new activi- ty- by Kristen Kaplanis Right: Students get Vild ' at a part on the Row, Below: Everyone gets caught up in the excitement and fun. Photos by Rex Price 48 Student Life L€T THe GOOD TIM€S ROLL Photos by Florence Guerrero Top Left: This woman intensi- ty concentrates as the cards are dealt. Top Right: A bar- tender gives Casino Night an authenic Las Vegas at- mosphere. Bot- tom Left: ' Shiek ' adds in- ternational fla- vor to the local Row. Bottom Right: An excit- ed gambler turns over blackjack and rejoices at the thought of be- ing paid a time and a half. Student Life 49 The most popular activity on cam- pus is participation in the Intramural Recreation Program. Last year, an estimated 7500 people took part in a incredibly varied range of activities. The program offers all USC stu- dents, faculty, and staff an opportu- nity to partake in organized activities, regardless of skill level. The activities are subdivided into several catagories. The most popular sports, including favorites such as Softball, basketball, and football, are broken dov n into All-University, Women ' s, Co-ed, Inter-Sorority, and Inter-Fraternity divisions. In ad- dition, each sport has a variety of skill levels that make it possible for anyone to participate. Yet if there is anything that makes the program successful, it must be its diversity. The selections of Recre- ational Interest Clubs are as differ- ent as they are interesting. The clubs range from amateur radio and pho- tography to skydiving and windsurf- ing, with stops in between for everything from fantasy war games to several martial arts. Whatever your particular notion of fun is, IM-REC probably has a niche for you, whether you dream of Centre Court at the All-England Lawn and Tennis Club, or of con- quering the universe with horribly beweaponed starships. by Johnny Shum Top: Swinging for the fence. Above Left: Getting ready for Wimbledon. Above Right: Intemnural football gives students a chance to do a ' student body right ' . L€T ' S PLflV Far Left: Leapfrog or football? Left and Bottom: Imtermural football adds fun and excitement to anyone ' s life who wants to take the time to play. Photos courtesy of Inlermural - Recreation Student Life 51 Although many students may not be particularly aware of it, there are a large number of facilities available for their use ranging from computer centers and libraries to a darkroom. The Salvatori and Keck computer centers, located in the Salvatori Computer Science Center and Bridge Hall respectively, are de- signed for use by all students, not just computer science, engineering and math majors. In addition, the Keck center is available to students in the Business School free of charge. Other stu- dents have to open accounts in or- der to have access to the computers. The Humanities Audio-Visual Ptxjto by Rex Price Top Left: Most students fight sleep, write letters or plon their weekends while spending time in the lan- guage lab, in Taper Hall. Top Middle: Cromwell field is appreciated by everyone from t! ' ■ march- ing band to evening jog- gers. Top Right: The Learning Support Center offers business students the latest in technological assistance. Bottom Left: The several tennis facilities on campus are kept busy by many tennis enthusi- asts. Bottom Right: Stu- dents take a relaxing swim in the Olympic Pool. 52 Student Life T -p- 1» l v ■» - -i- Photos by Alexis Ignatieff 1 FRCILITI€S OFF€R n CHFING6 OF PFICe Center, located on the third floor of Taper Hall, is where students in Spanish, French, German and other foreign languages go to study listen- ing comprehension tapes. The lab also has tapes for some music classes, foreign-language video- tapes, and provides tutors for speak- ing practice. If a student wishes to use school facilities for athletic instead of aca- demic reasons, he or she has several options. Cromwell Athletic Field, lo- cated across from Grace Ford Salva- E LEARNING SUPPORT CENTER tori Hall, is available for jogging and intramural recreation when the Trojan track team or marching band is not using it. Refurbished for the Olympics, Cromwell has a modern running area and new natural grass for field events. Students may also use the Mc- Donald ' s Olympic Swim Stadium if they ' d like work out for awhile or just sit by the pool. To use this facili- ty, one must be a USC student and pass a swimming test. The test con- sists of swimming two lengths of the pool, 50 yards, and being signed off by a lifeguard on duty. Another way to burn off extra cal- ories is to play tennis. Courts are available to students when classes aren ' t being held on the courts. If nobody has reserved a court then the courts are available on a first come, first serve basis. Underneath Marks Tennis Sta- dium, there is a weight gym that is open to students, staff and faculty. All types of weights are available, but a liability form and health insur- ance are required for usage. There are two other weight rooms, but they are not open to the general uni- versity population. by Vita Reed UHlMMdl 4 (» ' «M i Student Life S3 College can become overwhelm- ing at times. It becomes difficult to know what avenues are available and what options exits. Use students are fortunate to have a variety of special services designed to help students in virtually all aspects of their collegiate life. It is unfortunate that the majority of USC students do not know all the resources at hand. The Student Health Center, locat- ed on the north side of campus, is available for use to any student who has paid his or her health fee. The center is staffed by doctors, nurses and nurse practitioners. The services performed by the Health Center include basic medical care, gynecological services, minor surgery, immunizations, issuing of prescriptions and X-ray services. It is open weekly, with occasional allowances for emergencies. Tram and Escort services serve as protection rather than cure. The trams, which run from morning to midnight, provide transportation for students who live off-campus in such communities as Cardinal Car- dens, Century and the Portland Street apartments. An additional tram runs to six campus parking lots. Escort was initiated in 1978, bor- rowing from a program in use at UCLA. The escorts, who are special- ly trained university students, drive or walk students who have called for their services to locations on or within a mile radius from campus. The service is designed to cover ar- eas not serviced by the trams. Sometimes, students need profes- sional help to sort out any problems they may have with their academic or social lives. The University Coun- seling Service is staffed by psycholo- gists and other counselors to help students deal with the confusion in their lives. Appointments are either made on a walk-in or set-up basis. Top: Trann service provide: reliable transportation around the USC immu- nity. Middle: The Health Center :!iows students to get medical treat(r ent close to ' home ' . 64 Student Life S6RVING use Top Left: Job oppor- tunities can be found in the Career Develop- ment Center. Top Right: A member of ttie academic counsel- ing staff, located in Uni- versity Village, relaxes a minute. Middle: Es- cort encourages safety after dark. Left: Provi- sions to help the dis- abled get around are made by the Office of Handicapped Stu- dents. Located in University Village are the Learning Skills and Career De- velopment Centers. The former pro- vides help in building study habits and other academic skills, along with tutors in various subjects. The Career Development Center pro- vides listings of available jobs and guidance for students as they pre- pare to graduate and look for em- ployment. Workshops are conducted in skills such as inter- viewing and resume writing. The center also sponsors career days for seniors. The Office of Handicapped Stu- dent Services, located in Topping Student Center, provides basic aids for handicapped students. Among their services are counseling, build- ing access, and students registra- tion. OHSS also helps disabled students get housing, books, readers, interpreters and parking fa- cilities. This is just a small sampling of the extensive services offered to stu- dents at use. It is the resposibility of each student to take advantage of these services, for only then will they be of any true service. fry Vita Reed Student Life 55 S6NPIT6 PUTS TH€ BALL IN ZUMB€RG€ ' S COURT Photos by Florence Guerrero Above Left: President Zumberge and Nancy Calle speak before a crowd of students at the end of the basketball relay. Above Right: Char- lie Simpson strikes a deal with President Zum- berge. Rigtit: Student cheer for a basketball victory and a real ' home court ' advantage. Bot- tom Right: Some song girls and members of the band were present to support the Senate ' s relay. 66 Student Life Photo courtesy of Student Senate Top: President Zumberge speaks about the University Center. Above: A group picture of a few of tine 84-85 Senators. Thirty-two elected officials com- prise the Student Senate, the uni- versity ' s official student government body. The 16 graduate senators are elected from their particular schools, while the undergraduates hail from four constituencies: resi- dence halls, commuters, the Row and off-campus apartments. Four senators represent each group. A senator ' s job is to serve as the students ' representative in univer- sity affairs. In addition to the sena- tors, many appointed students work with the senate on committees es- tablished by the Senate Cabinet. These committees, called Resear- ch Action units, investigate various aspects of campus life such as gen- eral education requirements, finan- cial aid, tuition increases, and security. Individual committee members and senators serve as stu- dent representatives on dozens of university committees and task forces. Others concentrate on exter- nal programs: canned food drives, toy drives, academic awareness campaigns, etc. The Student Senate is also respon- sible for distributing money through the Program Board, which allocates funds to 200 campus organizations. In 1984-85 Student Senate acceler- ated an aggressive move to integrate all student groups and leaders in or- der to unify the student voice in campus affairs. Last year ' s Senate had increased the programming fee by 28 per cent. With a larger budget, the Senate could realistically ad- dress issues of major importance to present and future students. In December Senate kicked off a campaign to begin funding and de- signing a university center and arena on campus. It created an ongoing student leadership seminar series and a Cultural Interaction Task Force. It served as a forum for dis- cussions on the issue of university divestiture from companies support- ing South Africa and led the cam- paign for reform in everything from the library to the cheating policy. Mike Singer, ' 84- ' 85 President, outlined his program as one that would inject more humanity and hu- mor into the Senate itself as well as seek more direct and effective ac- tions. The Senate Public Relations office expanded in order to promote student concerns through advertis- ing and programming. All success was due the spirited efforts of its members. by Vita Reed and Jon Burdick STUD€NT PUSUCFITIONS INFORM, eNT€RTfilN To the person who has some extra time and a certain fetish for writing, Student Publications often seems to be the answer. Ranging from the award winning Daily Trojan newspa- per to the annual El Rodeo , USC stu- dents are afforded the opportunity to express their creativity in places other than the Freshman Writing Program, chemistry lab write-ups, and filmic writing scripts. Indeed, these literary addicts are extremely dedicated to their work and can of- ten be found punching out stories on the ATEX Word Processing Sys- tem or laying down page formats until the odd hours of the morning. Watching the sunrise is not an un- common sight for these artistic fa- natics. SCampus ,the USC guidebook, provides a multitude of information about the university and its activi- ties. Not limited to freshmen and transfer students in terms of its use- fulness, Scampus is an excellent re- source for those wanting to know where it is, when it ' s happening, and what to do. Offering students the chance to present their work, stories, or po- ems is the Southern California Maga- zine. Printed twice a semester, SoCal takes an in-depth look at the pertinent iss ues facing USC students. Other campus publications include LAbyrinth: A Student Guide to L.A., WRIT, a quarterly prose magazine, AllUsWe, covering areas important to the black community, and Asian- Pacific Lifeline. Under the guidance of the Direc- tor of Student Publications, Mona Cravens, and her production su- pervisor, Darlene Hard, Student Publications keeps the Trojans in- formed and aware of the on-going events and occu ranees on the ' SC grounds. by Ruth Ruiz and Russ Whismore B8 Student Life Photo by Rsx Price Opposite page, clockwise from top: Mono Cravens, Director of Stu- dent Publications, listens to another student ' s journalistic problems; JoAnn Miles is constantly busy as ttie Office Coordinator for Student Publi- cations; " The Woman who does everything, " Production Assistant Darlene Hard; Administrative members of the Asian Pacific Ameri- can Student services (APASS); Top row:Ken Umekubo, Darren Kishi- moto. Bob Nosaka, Dave Wong. Bottom row:Denise Kurushima, J.D. Hokoyama, Patty Fong; Julie Lam- precht works on a layout. Student Life 59 The best way for aspiring journal- ists to gain practical experience while developing their writing styles is a to work on the Daily Trojan. The DT exposes students to all areas of full-functioning daily newspaper. Opportunities exist for writers, editors, photographers, illustrators, and advertising interns to learn about print journalism first hand. The workload is demanding, frustra- tions many, deadlines strict, and rewards often few. Every day the writers and editors spend many long hours researching and gathering in- formation, conducting interviews, writing and polishing each article. Shop nights may stretch on until the early morning hours. The DT photographers are re- sponsible for shooting pictures which coordinate with the story as- signments. In addition, they spend many hours in the darkroom print- ing and developing their work. Illus- trators work to perfect every detail of their drawings; while advertising interns work diligently to sell the display space that appears through- out the paper. When all is done, the production staff takes over to mount and paste up the printed materials. Each page is then edited; headlines added; and the finished product sent to Glendale where is is printed. This is a process that continues each day, stopping only for occassional holi- days and vacations. The Daily Trojan continually places a number of students into journalism internships with the Los Angeles Times and other large pub- lications. These students have com- mented that their experiences on a the Daliy Trojan staff have well pre- pared them for future careers in print journalism. by Lori Spinner and Rochelle Steiner Top: Chris Perez and Kevin Sweeney find time to take a break from ' Enter- tainment ' writing for pizza. Middle Left: James Jones works to finish his editorial before the deadline. Mid- dle Right: Richard Hatem reviews his notes in preparation for a story assignment. Right: Catalina Ca- mlna and Carol-Ann Coates work on the next day ' s assignment sheet at the city desk. 60 Student Life Photos by Florence Guerrero fiSPIRING JOURNnUSTS Top Left: The Spring 1985 Editor, Marl Or- desky, over- sees doily production. Top Right: Sandy Sii- verthrone coordinates the advertis- ing staff, which sells the display ads for the paper. Bot- tom: Fall 1984 Daily Trojan Staff. D Hr«t Bow: Ed Hagerott, Stephen Larson, Sheldon Ito, James Lee, Susan Lambert, Todd Karr. Jane Friesen, Joann Galardy, Mark Ordesky, Catalina Comia, Nora Perren, Carmen Chandler, Karen Castro, Dan Janeck, Laura Castane da. Second Row: Suzanne Denebeim, Lawrence Toffler, Douglas Lytle, Christopher Perez, Kattierine Turman, Lesley Jacobs, Christine Willes, John Kirby, Karen Kuctier, Diane Olivo, and Claudia Ishiro. Student Life 61 GRM6S that people play. . . Photo by Florence Guerrero Photoessay by Student Life Editor, Russ Whismore Games, games, games. . .we ' re surrounded by them! Not only the Trivial Pursuits and Monopolys of our time, but also a vast number of subtle amusements which we en- counter every day. Sports, puzzles, contests, even homework and love are types of games: all involve chance and fortune, risk and re- ward, knowledge and ignorance, luck and ' sure things. ' We play them for fun, relaxation, necessity. . . But what about life? We are con- stantly facing new challenges and dealing with them in a variety of ways. Procrastination and chemistry homework, frustration and cross- word puzzle clues, mistakes and in- terceptions. . .if games are a day-to-day occurance, then isn ' t life just one big game of Poker? or Dress-up? or Careers? or Chess? One might think so. As a whole, though, life isn ' t just one game. It is a combination of games, each one dependent upon the others. Dice rolls and cards. Clues and Candylands-everything feeds on everything else. But to the individual, life is one game: it is a game of experience. by Russ Whismore 62 Student Life . . .or Life, in genera! Student Life 63 DID YOU KNOW... ...the (Jnion Literary Society, founded in 1880, was the first organization of students at CISC? However, it was decided that young nnen and wonnen needed to be separated so the organization was divided. AlAA 103 AFROTC 106 Alpha Epsilon Delta 92 Alpha Epsilon Rho 97 Alpha Kappa Psi 104 Alpha Lambda Delta 90 Alumni Special Progams 75 American Soc. of Civil Eng 101 American Soc. of Mech Eng 100 ArmyROTC 110 Arnold Air Society 111 ASBME 105 Asian American Bus. Assoc 103 Asian Assembly 83 APSO 87 Black Student Assembly 78 Black Student Services 67 Blackstonians 88 Chi Epsilon 88 Conferences Publicity 82 Delta Sigma Pi 89 Discretionary Fund Commitee 81 Eta Kappa Nu 90 Executive Committee 82 FASA 98 Finance Committee 81 Food Industry Management 99 Golden Key Honor Society 94 Hawaii Club 84 Health Advocates 67 Helenes 70 Hispanic Assembly 79 Hispanic Journalism Assoc 104 HK Bus. Student Association 97 Intermural-Recreation 77 International Peer Advocates 71 International Student Assoc. 85 KSCR 105 Latino Business Students 101 AAANIM 96 Mortar Board 94 havy ROTC 108 Nightclub Trojan 77 NSBE 99 Overseas Studies 93 Palentine Culture Club 87 Performing Arts Committee 79 Phrateres 70 Program Board 80 Rugby Team 73 Sr. Development Committee 96 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 95 Singapore Students Assoc. 85 Society of Hisp Prof Eng 102 Society of Women Engineers 100 Songfest Committee 71 Speakers Committee 76 Special Events Committee 78 SPIN 98 Tau Beta Pi 91 Topping Board 72 Topping Recipients 72 Tour Guides 74 Trojan Debate Squad 95 Trojan Chemistry Club 102 Trojan Knights 68 Trojan Squires 69 Troy Philippines 86 University Events 73 CSC Concerts 76 Windsurfing Club 86 66 Organizations HEALTH ADVOCATES The Health Advocates are a group of pre-health majors and interested students who pro- vide paraprofessional health care for students. They receive training in first aid, health edu- cation, and other services in a 2-unit course each attends, taught by Amy Dale. After training, they are stationed in places such as dorms, and are available to students in need of interim health care. Hr«t Row: Pamela Davenport, Sharon Newcomb, Bartxara Lake, Joyce Elaine Perrin, Nofman Coakley, Scott Gallagher, Kathy AdachI, Janice Waken, Amy Dale, Noemi Arambola, Kathy Hooyengo. Second Row: Kent Maeda, Cattierine Lee, Louise Maedo, Theresa Santos, Kimberty Mulienger, Marjaneh Rouhani, Tessa Bennett, Patrice Buchana, Judy Inose, Diane Bedrosian. Third Row: Steven Kaneshlro, RayriKind Racela, Peter Sun, Dan Escamilla, John Green, Jesse Hong, Rick Bennett, Isaac C. Giliiard, Mitchell Paik, Christian Pike, Koh Wotanobe, Claude McGlorie, and Andrew Wong. BLACK STUDENT SERVICES EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The Student Executive Coun- cil, is a committee of students serving as a liaison between black use students and the Di- rector of Black Student Ser- vices Department of USC. Structured to facilitate open, informative, and effective dia- logue between the organiza- tions, the Council includes formulation of programs to ad- dress the particular social, emotional, and cultural needs of black students here. Council responsibilities include pro- grams to welcome and accli- mate freshmen and transfer students, creating a viable, united and cohesive black community at USC. They en- courage students to respect and appreciate the vast array of social and cultural diversity. Hrtf Row: Micheal Green, Aaron Clark, Sandra Jones, Howard Francis, Courtney Powell. Second Row: Todd Barrett, Cheryl Ann Dorsey. Lesley Campbell, Michael Browning, Tracie Stokes, and Lori Ann Drake. Organizations 67 TROJAN KNIGHTS Hr«t Row: Dwight Hotchkiss, John Clendening, Steve Rizzo, Mike Smith, Brittany Farr, Bill Hunsaker, Dan Vazquez, John Gaines, Tom McCloskey, Dan Morgan. Second Row: Troy Linger, J.P. Stocco, Lee Axtell, Chip Willbrandt, Gregg Shobe, Bill Hall, Bob Gwin, Richard York, Alden Alberto, Richard Moyne, Steve Pfahler, Devin Bartlett. Third Row: Kurt Burger, Dave Lindsey, Brad Matheny, Mike Prock, Steve Huddleston, Craig Kavanaugh, Scott Hamilton, Grafton Tanquary. Fourth Row: Brad Cashlon, John Rouse, John Hopkins, Ron Grey, Dave Berman, Eric Helm, Ken Anderson, Kevin BUms, Greg Janes, Kevin McDonald, Don Hartunian, Greg Genslcki, Peter Lund, Allan Alberto. On Tommy: Jim Jeffers, Mark Gudis, Rick McGeagh, Stan Rollins, Rob Renouard, Steve Mensinger, and Todd Ellsworth. Missing: Charies Belk II, Scott Grant, and Mike Singer. 68 Organizations Junior and senior men may apply for the university service group, the Trojan Knights. The Knights are recognized as the official hosts of the University, ' their duties ranging from crowd control in the student section at sporting events, to providing directions for par- ents at graduation. They further seek to promote spirit in planning rallies, card stunts, hosting events, sponsoring a blood drive, and crowd con- trol. TROJAN SQUIRES jj ii i.i i w i iw piia»w»»!i wj, i i ' .!Piai i| iia i ijii. uL. ' w m ' i m First Row: Jeff Calentine, Scott Englisti, Skip Smitti, Jef Leonard, Joy Dick, Garrett Creditor, Owen Creditor, Victor Ciark, David Flattum, Mike Keenan. Second Row: Kevin McCarttiy, Ctiad Carpenter, Todd Neison, Rick Sctiroger, Joe Cieveland, Bryan Furlong, Jeff Thomas, Rick McKinney, Bob Ctirisman, Greg Shue, John Hall. Third Row: David Rens, Tim Lew, Ben Dover, Todd KortDrin, Brad Hauser, Tim Southwick, Mike Block, Rich Windicsh, and David Meilman. Trojan Squires are a sopho- more men ' s service organiza- tion at the university. The group ' s activities include as- sisting at events and crowd control at football games. Their slogan is " uplift and promote " Trojan spirit throughout the university. Organizations 69 PHRATERES The Rho chapter of this inter- national women ' s social ser- vices organization serves the university promoting social services, spirit and charity. Their activities encompass two annual organizational faires, the homecoming mum sale, and ushering and card stunts at sporting events. Some of the fifty members also take part in the Spirit Committee. Trotting around campus in their blue and white oxfords, the girls embody their motto, ' Famous for Friendliness. ' Founded at use in 1942, the group raises funds for a philanthropy. The president, Candace-Marie An- nett, characterizes the organi- zation as ' for those willing to be included in their university. ' First Row: Kathy Reyes, Shari Blerwels, Aili Tapio, Candace-Marie Annett, Vicki Alberty, Marijayne Wallace. Second Row: Stephanie Goto, Shiriey Gee, Lavon White, June Eng, Jackie Sauvageau, and Kandace Laisure. use HELENES The Helenes are the official university hostesses. Open to sophomore, junior, and senior women, they participate and put together Founder ' s Day, help at various sporting events and crowd control, usher at functions, have a formal Christmas dance, and help out in any way they can. The group ' s president is Ria Snoek. 70 Organizations Hr«t Row: RIa Snoek, Lauri Ann Stone, Jody Rosentswieg. Second Row: Chotra Joseph, Lisa Nagano, Lisa Goodwin, Leslie Tanlmura, Evelyn Maruko, Patty Poduska, Lisa Lesjak, Margie Gong, Liz Olson, Cynthia Hui- zenga. Tammy Lagoria. Third Row: Carol Sllberman, Diane Nuttall, Julie-Kay Berg, Debra DeVlscher, Lisa Hoehle, Tammy Smith, Cheryl Rose Abertiach, Brenda Melton. Fourth Row: Marjorie Hayes, Debbie Pennle, Uva Chrisman, Brigid Dowd, Terryl Danielson, Rania Solelman. Fifth Row: Mario Melbome, Connie Quarre, Marlta Murphy, Jo McClure, Nora Perren, Arllne White, Kotherine Gustin, Charmolne Carrillo, Romy Ronson, Lisa Gaede. Sixth Row: Shannon Ball, Jennifer Bumey, Theresa Papanlkolas, Laura Noimo, Theresa Lazorisak, Judith Din, Mono Nasir, Alicia Erickson, Kim Whitehead, and Dawn Cassulo. SONGFEST COMMITTEE The Songfest Committee produces the largest student run musical production in the United States. Students from campus organizations, fraterni- ties and sororities, and resi- dence halls and apartments organize, and perform their own mini-productions. The proceeds from the annual event held at the Shrine Audi- torium go to Troy Camp. This year ' s theme was " Let the Mu- sic Play " . INTERNATIONAL PEER ADVOCATES International Peer Advocates are built in friends and advisors for foreign students. Chosen from both international and American students, they are trained to help peers from oth- er countries adjust to life at use. Through the OISS, they are able to assist with financial aid and academics, as well as sponsor social activities and get togethers. In addition, they publish the newsletter Interna- tional Student News, with arti- cles on fellow students, activities, and university infor- mation. nr«t Row: Celia Uoguno, Nathalie Mirzoyons, Annie Tanmlzl, Kellyn Ongsip. Second Row: Khurrom Shahzad, and Kostos Triantafyllou. TOPPING GOVERNING BOARD The Topping Student Aid Fund is a scholarship for stu- dents numbering 63 this year. Recipients are required to vol- unteer 20 hours of community service per semester, in an area that is flexible to their ma- jor. The money is administered by a governing board of 20, 12 of whom are students. Alumni, faculty members, and financial representatives round out the board. Cheryl Ross, James Lee, Rita Lim, and Anne Ng. Missing: Cliarles McCool, Sherrie Keys, Lily Yee, Barry Seltser, Katherine Gulmert, and Cheryl Keith. TOPPING SCHOLARSHIP RECIPIENTS Hrtt Row: Yuan-Fei Chang, Angle Gutierrez, Azniv Ketenchian, Gaila Sampson, Linda Rosborough, Maria Jackson. S«cond Row: Alii Tapio, Rocio Pacheco, Sylvia Martinez, Hazel Munoz, Mary-Esther Mendoza, Christi- na Diaz. Third Row: Sheila Spencer, Valerie Paton, Howard Francis, and Becky Camunas. 72 Organizations First Row: Eric Helm, Kelley Adams, Lynn Hubbard, Richard Mayne, Karyn, Blackmore, Kim Edson, Christine Carter, Lisanne Laraneta, Second Row: John Clendening, Michelle Burnett, Tammy Roesser, Rick McGeogh, Susan Spencer, Susie Phillips, Don Grable, Kathy Kellogg, Rania Soleiman, Ariin Miller, John Roberts. Third Row: Howard Kennedy, Mike Saba, Leanne McCausland, Brooke Berry, Jim Gilligan, Ann Lewis. Fourth Row: Jon Lammers, Marty Brown, Rick Olsen, Fawn Jackson, Marcus Kettles, Don Bossier, Covin Shorter, Beth Koch, Dave Delong, Jennifer Turk, Kurt Giliilond, Jim Amett, Tom McCluskey, Grant Kirkpatrick, Jeff Boals, Ken Mellert, and Richard York. UNIVERSITY EVENTS University Events offers its student staff of 120 a chance not only to be involved with over 400 alumni events, but also to meet and w ork with a variety of campus administra- tors, alumni, Trustees and the people in the community. RUGBY TEAM The Rugby team is a group of individuals interested in the lit- tle played (in Southern Califor- nia) sport of rugby. Organizations 73 GSC TOUR GUIDES Row 1: Jon Lammers, Lori Barnard, Elizabeth Esakoff, Michelle Patzokls, Myong Short, Lisa Koch, Steven Hobbs. Row 2: Brett Levlne, Steve Patsctieck, Joslln Snyder, Victoria Collison, Jon Monkarsh, Robert LIsk. The Tour Guides are a group of university students who give campus tours to prospective students, their parents, and alumni. As one of the most prestigious organizations on campus, the interview and se- lection process is vigorous. Performance in interviews and extracurricular activities is giv- en special weight in determin- ing the composition of the group. 74 Organizations ALGMNI SPECIAL PROGRAMS The Alumni Special Programs Staff works with the Office of Alumni Relations to plan pro- grams for former Trojans. One of their main roles is the orga- nization of Homecoming and scion ' s Day. Organizations 75 SPEAKERS COMMITTEE The Speaker ' s Committee was created to give students the opportunity to question and hear the views of our country ' s leaders and innova- tors, to provide " out of class- room insight " and experience. The Committee, composed of students from all departments of the University, seeks nota- ble speakers encompassing ac- ademicians, politicians, and celebrities. Recent speakers have included Presidential Candidate Walter Mondale, Vice-president George Bush, Dr. Sakharov and Dr. Revelle. GSC CONCERTS use Concerts is a Program Board committee. They recruit well known musical groups to play on campus. This year the organization has procured the talents of The Ramones, The Untouchables, Cyndi Lauper, Dream Syndicate, and Tommy Tutone for the continued inter- est of the student body. Hrtt Row: Michael Frese, Philip Pun, Michael Benton, Bill Whitsell, Carlos Sanchez. Second Row: Marianne Grew, Loma Zorman, John Loper, Lars Christensson, and Mark McGranahan. 76 Organizations Bi»t Row: Berta Blen, Carlos Sanchez, Pete Radice. Second Row: Doc Savage, Belinda Carlisle, Wes Sewell, and Tony Famhann. Missing: Andrea Berty and Dave Hansen. IM-REC Intramural-recreation offers use faculty, staff and students the opportunity to participate in athletic events ranging from weightlifting and volleyball to innertube water polo. Categor- ies include All-University, In- ter-Fraternity, Inter-Sorority, Women ' s and Coed. Team cap- tains congregate for occasional organizational meetings. Hr»t Row: Mark Wilbur, Cheryl Soule. Second Row: Miceael Hamilton, Hasit Shaft, Alexander Yang, Dave Serry, Janice Sellers, Shariff Ossayran, Jim Nicholaou, Eliane Lum, Sara Hicks, Peter Aranda. Third Row: Peter Garcia, Bret Love, Parker Jenkins, Dana GablDoro, Bruce Wilcox, Jim Powell, Phillip Sanchez, Tom Kruz, and Tom Johnson. rSIGHTCLGB TROJAN The Nightclub Trojan, in ex- istence for only three years, has distinguished itself with di- verse and popular program- ming. This year, the Nightclub, located in Town Gown, pre- sented rock, comedy, jazz, and a variety of other campus events. Nightclub Trojan is part of the Program Board. Clockwise, from top left: David Christian, Darrin Degenhardt, Scott Evers, Roberta Mitchell, Mike Benton, and Chris Speer. Organizations 77 BLACK STGDEMT ASSEMBLY The Black Student Assembly is the portion of the Program Board concerned with the five black organizations on cam- pus: National Society of Black Engineers, Black Women ' s Caucus, Black Student Union, All Us We, and an Evening of Soul. Their job consists of guiding members of these groups in implementing the programs they plan and lobby on their behalf within the Pro- gram Board structure. They aim to enhance cultural aware- ness and to meet social and ac- ademics needs of the black community. SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE The Special Events Commit- tee is a new addition to the Program Board geared towards organizing events such as week long faires, conferences, and workshops beyond the other Program Board commit- tees. These include Troy Week, Founder ' s Day, and Spring Week. Committee members are given specific du- ties in the production of these events, as well as executive po- sitions encompassing finance, publicity, facilities, and calen- dar. Hrtt Row: Aaron Clark, Cheryl Ann Dorsey, Michael Green. Second Row: Sandra Jones, Leslie Campbell, Howard Francis. Third Row: Lori Ann Drake, Michael Browning, Courtney Powell, Tracie Stokes. Fourth Row: Maurice Stephenson. 78 Organizations Hnt Row: NIkkl VIsveshwara, Lany BIntoro, Janet Turner, Ed Reyes. Second Row: Karen Mizumoto, Tina Zavar- elli, KImberlie Rens. Third Row: Dana Wooldridge, Rosemary Nakamura, Arieen Agricola, and Annette Castro. Missing: Jennifer Schuman, Stieri Semon, Carolyn Hadley, and Jane Forrester. HISPANIC ASSEMBLY As a part of the Program Board, the Hispanic Assembly unifies representatives from Hispanic organizations, and is a funding source for Hispanic student programming. The As- sembly includes the Latino Business Students Assoc, the Society of Hispanic Profession- al Engineers, M.E.Ch.A., the Hispanic Journalism Students Assoc, Latinos for Health Car- eers, and the Hispanic Pre-law Assoc Hrtt Row: Diane Olivo, Roseanne Teilez, Miguel Aguirre. Second Row: Frcxik Cardenas, Minerva, Javier Minjares, Elizabeth Cabral, Diane Muniz-Pasillas, and Hector Torres. PERFORMING ARTS The Performing Arts Com- mittee of the Program Board is responsible for overseeing per- forming arts projects and shows at use. This committee also tries to produce a show of their own each year. In 1985, they put on a production of Je- sus Christ Superstar. Hnt Row: Vernon Bennett, Danny DuPlantis. Second Row: Lesley Jacobs. Third Row: James Palumbo, Linda Milliken, Susan Wong, and Lee Dollar. Organizations 79 PROGRAM BOARD The Program Board heads a number of subcommittees and falls under the wing of the Stu- dent Senate. 80 Organizations FINANCE COAWITTEE The Finance Committee is a part of the Program Board. DISCRETIONARY FGND COMMITTEE The Discretionary Fund Com- mittee forms a branch of the Program Board. Organizations 81 EXECGTIVE COMMITTEE The Executive Committee heads the Program Board. CONFERENCES AND PUBLICATIONS The members of Conferences and Publications are a portion of the Program Board. 82 Organizations ASIAN ASSEMBLY The Asian Assembly serves the university under the Program Board. Organizations 83 HAWAII CLUB Hrtt Row: Sidney Baker, Eric Ogawa, Paul Tom, Amanda Loui, Susan Inouye, Dominic Deguzman. Second Row: Yumi Kohno, Tetsuya Yamano, Frances Hong, Allison Low, Guy Takahashi, Lone Mann, Mimi Kanda, Robyn Pang, Lianne Inouye. Third Row: Michael Bickson, Harvey Kodama, Erick Pong, Philip Osako, Sean Sugai, Seth Hayakawa, Carolyn Oshiro, Wendell Lee. Fourtti Row: Jeffrey Pagaragan, Albert Vincent, Bryan Kodama, Shane Lee, Brad Kono, Mitch Chin, Steve Miyaraki, Richard Griegorian. Fift h Row: Robert Pagaragan, Byron Lee, Glenn Akiona, Jason Chin, Derrick Aiau, Tony Mitchell, Kimo Amurop, Mitchell Nishimoto, and Gory Hernandez. i-e42. ' -k.v k,Jk ie A Jir cVx; i a. A iMv5 ii M d rn Jt JudJ t OUMy The use Hawaii Club was es QJtixXjC (j U tablished to promote the " Alo i ' MX qA 0 ' t ' ' ' i ' ha Spirit " on campus. An ' H A J -fj ,- llji p student, from any part of th l, fUM ' ' ' • ' world, interested in the peopi » i K iAh. f-i MM ( 3 " d culture of Hawaii is en Any the 84 Organizations en- couraged to join. During the school year the club holds events ranging from the Back- To-School-Party, Homecoming Picnic, and Stanford or Cal Weekender to Disneyland, Magic Mountain, and ski trips. The biggest event is the annual Hawaii Club Luau, usually held during Asian Pacific Heritage Week on campus. The whole membership gets involved in planning the luau; the music, food, decorations, entertain- ment, ticket sales and fun are all coordinated by club members. SINGAPORE STUDENTS ASSOICATION first Row: Anna Ya, Kwee Ang, Seong-KIm Tan, Even Soon, Kim-Ming Fong, Margaret Lau, Tan Weei, Jasmine Tan, Siang Heng, Yew Pek. Second Row: Angelina Goh, Vicki Leong, Wai Kok. Third Row: Chwee Tan, M. Klioo, Jimmy Thio, Hong Teo, Kim Goh, Chung-Woei Ho, Su-Teng Khoo. Fourth Row: Mason Tan, Warren Seali, Lam Feng, Clarence Tan, Law Keong, Barry Tan, Tang Dar, Ronald Yaw, Shaun Ng, David Ling. Htth Row: Daren Ng. Singapore students find fun and relaxation away from their studies in this organization. Cultural and social events de- signed to bring students to- gether include games, picnics, and dinners. INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION Hr»t Row: Salma Sailealy, Wllma Aguele, Fifi Budiman, Evon Soon, Harouna Niang, Jean Sawoya, Sabine Piechottka, My Yarabinec, Edith Aguele. Second Row: Raffi Rapelian, Moustafa Youssef, Paul Wahyudin, Dudhie Makmun Murod, Jojo Canlas, Lutz Ruchter, Walfried Lassar, Kostos Triantafyllon, and B. Ganesh. This body serves USC ' s for- eign students representative of 113 countries. Foreign students are officially represented through this agency both to the community and to Univer- sity administration. In addition, another goal is to foster friend- ships, and to promote the shar- ing of cultures with each other and the campus community. Vehicles for increasing this awareness include an Interna- tional Festival, the Interna- tional Cinema Club, and international speakers. Organizations 85 WINDSURFING CLGB 25 windsurfers and enthusi- asts form this unique organiza- tion on campus. These brave pioneers attend at least one competition per semester, in- cluding the San Felipe Interna- tional over Thanksgiving break. Roadtrips are a popular pas- time, and also allow members to participate in their sport year round. Firtt Row: Jim Nickolaou, Chris Wong, Ronald. Second Row: Al Hutchinson, Tarit Tanjasiri, and Anita Hansen. TROY PHILIPPINES Troy Philippines is the Filipi- no student organization on campus. The group strives to serve the cultural and social needs of students of Filipino and Ceamanian heritage through social and academic activities. 86 Organizations Brit Row: Jojo Canlas, Janice Eisma, Emabel Demillo, Norman Padre, Gleanna Trabajo, Janet Cajz-Herrera, Leslie Ladao. Socond Row: Eullna Nabong, Grace Cayapan, Rubina Rosete, Genevieve Igtanloe, Vangie Busante, Kathy Alba, Tess Gallardo. Third Row: Pete DeMonteVerde, Pierre Navarrete, Gllmore Mara, Vince BlaloglovskI, Paul Penollar, Red Ganzon, Julius Palaclo. Fourth Row: Dominic Deguzman, Leslie Laddcran, Chris Vivo, Kevin Tong, Rod Amurao, Leo Itchon, and Tony Tse. PALESTINE CGLTGRE CLOB Members encourage disse- mination of their unique cul- ture throughout the student body. Speakers provide one method, as do social activities and cultural events. ASIAN PACIFIC STUDENT OGTREACH Hr«t Row: Jcxanne Murakami, Marcus Yee, Deborah Ikeda, Diana Fong, Lisa Chikasawa, Stuart Fujiyama, Nobuko Nistiigane, Wendy Kaneoka, Glen Toy, Kelvin Louie. Second Row: Derrick Aiau, Eric Zee, Carolyn Nogai, Stiellie, Sakamoto, Brian Wong, Sheryl Luke, Glenn Harada, Lana Chin, Ada Kan, Derrick Chang. TWrd Row: Frank Kao, Gary Kurashige, Nelson Fong, Alan Lee, Pauline Ng, John Gee, Henry Ctxang, Robert Ikegami, and David Wong. In order to promote Asian awareness on campus, presi- dent David Wong and the group sponsor activities such as the Asian Heritage Festival and speakers as campus wide events. The group additionally aims to serve the community by visiting and assisting resi- dents of retirement homes, and offers counseling to local high school students. Organizations 87 JUKCKSTONIANS The Blackstonians is a forum for interaction among pre-iaw students open to second se- mester sophomores through first semester seniors. The or- ganization enables students to learn more about grueling the law school application process from talks by law school re- cruiters and deans. Activities include guest speakers as well as banquets. First Row: Tammy Smith, Margrit Morin, Kris Kroeger, Ross Simmons, Lisa Liuote, Mono Nasir, Second Row: Tom Griffen, David Belasco, Bret Fausett, Jeffrey Goh, and Alberto Borovinsl y. Missing: Kerry Brown. CHI EPSILON Civil engineers receive na- tional academic honors through Chi Epsilon, their na- tional honor fraternity. Presi- dent Matthew Engle ensures that the group is involved in many aspects of university life through speakers, field trips, volunteer work in the civil en- gineering department, as well as assorted social engage- ments. 88 Organizations Hrrt Row: Teresa Chung, Monique Ansolabehere, Matthew Engle, Kathie HIrata, Man-Sum Cheung. Second Row: Eugene Ungermann, Ed O ' Neill, Jean Sawaya, Prof. Anderson. Third Row: Kirt Gilliland, Salah Rustom, and Daryl Cruser, DELTA SIGMA PI Hrtf Row: Chris Fan, Francis Hung, Rcxi Martinez, Raffi Roppelian, Raul Petris, Lary Faltz. Second Row: Viraf Pudujee, Kerbanu Irani, Henr Lee, Alice Wong, George Bustannente, Michael Martinez. Third Row: Nikki Visveshwara, Jeanne Chan, Samira Baker, Rick Felling, Suzy Lee, Subandi Tanuwid- jaja. Fourth Row: Michael Flanagan, Dawn Thompson, Scott Carey, Jeff Dale, Alex Delasalle, Gary Kasper. Hflh Row: Bryan Speck, Richard O ' Bryan, Derek Smith, Harold Duvall, Chartes McCool, Greg Nomura, Peggy Matsutani. Sixth Row: Tom Breslin, Bill Kinsella, and Paul Garcia. Delta Sigma Pi is an active and spirited business frater- nity. Their myriad social activi- ties include management seminars, two theme pledge activities, selling buttons and t- shirts that in the past have been the ever popular " USC SOB " which no doubt stands for School of Business. They also hold academic activities such as management seminars and guest speakers. Organizations 89 ETA KAPPA NU As the electrical engineering honor fraternity, Eta Kappa Nu organizes and promotes excel- lence in this field. Students are encouraged to interact with representatives from the world of industry. The Outstanding Faculty Award and the New Student Award recognize qua- lity and potential, and enhance the experience of electrical en- gineering students here at use. Alpha Lambda Delta honors high scholastic achievement during the first year of college. Members receive the opportu- nity to be active during their sophomore year, developing friendships and working with students who share serious ac- ademic interests. In serving the college and fellow students, president Rania Soleiman and the other members organize and carry out a tutoring pro- gram, a well-received and in- formative faculty student reception, exciting fund raisers, workshops, seminars, theme parties and banquets. First Row: Elizabeth Akopian, Bob Hickman, Mitchell Gee, Evelyn Akoplan. Second Row: Neal Gabomo, Joseph Wal, Francis Neven, Rajan Vasa. Third Row: Mark Buenafe, Jimmy Chong, Lop Ng, Steve Kuh, Kisingd- jaja Liman. Fourth Row: Elvino, Sousa, Calvin Chow, Gregory Mayhew, and Too Chen. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 90 Organizations Front Row: Jo McClure, Lesley Jacobs, Judi Le May, Unidentified. MIddl How: Sulekha Prasad, Linda Lam- mers, Cheryl Rose AbertDach, Eleanor Hoppe, Marjorie Hayes, Jeff Home, Rex Liu, Rania Soleiman, Johnny Shum, David Flottum, Lisa Helford, Karen Kucher, Teresa Ruiz. Back Row: Christine Suh, Kimberly King, Douglas Zee, Ian Bartholmew, John Buckingham, Gary Chin, Joseph Lee, Thomas Amestrand, Brad Fllcklnger, Tuan Nguyen, Bryan Gushlken, and Brian Shea. TAG BETA PI Dean Mannes and the members of Tau Beta n Tau Beta Pi is the national en- gineering honor society whose graduate and undergraduate members are recognized for superior scholarship and ex- emplary character. At USC, the group tutors for the School of Engineering, meets regularly, and holds an annual banquet. As the second oldest national honor society in America, members are well-received both in Southland industries and world wide. Organizations 91 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA First Row: Ming-Yang Wu. Second Row: Dr. Harrison Kurtz, James Bal er, Evelyn Wong, John Itamura, David Cliiu-Wai Chan, Webert Shen, Blal e Urannoto Ho, Jonathin Bernstein. Third Row: Willy Huang, Shauna Lee, Aline Chadarevian, Troy Watson, Jeff Shorter, Caryn Tong, Christine Suydam, Milton Mil o Sakamoto. Fourth Row: Dr. Lawrence Whittaker, Morijo Ikehara, Delaorah Heam, June Hata, Lily Hou, Debbie Pennie, Dr. Carole Snovi , Kenneth Wong, Marjaneh Rouhani, Benjamin Thompson. Fifth Row: Robert Gin, Lori Arzoumanian, Mrs. Johnny Jain, Nancy Andes, Laura Williams, Maged Nessim, David Fellows, Mrs. Gary Lane, Kimberly Stiles. Sixth Row: Christopher Arzoumanian, Johnny Jain, Gary Lane. Seventh Row: Garo Kassabian, Theodore Wong, Harold Ikehara, Steven Kaneshiro, Brian Gushiken, Dan Powers, Mr. Ashford, Drzan Ashford, John Green, Allan Cherukian, and Michael Kabalan. John Itamura leads the pre- med honor society this year, helping students prepare for the grueling experience of me- dical school. To achive this goal, members attend the Southland Pre-Medical Confer- ence, take tours of related faci- lities, and provides guidance, advisement and experience pertaining to med school ad- missions. Medical doctors and speakers from the health fields share knowlegde with the members, and fun-filled activi- ties encourage students to take a needed break from their work to socialize. 92 Organizations OVERSEAS STUDIES FRANCE Robert Papemo, Julie Rideout, Mary Poddio, and Eddie Sinrxxi- ian. SPAIN Hrtt Row: Kcrthy Neu, Peter Gortiam, Leslie Brocker, Eiizabetti Saisman, Anna Salsman. Second Row: James Locke, Ramone Buckley, Maria Gil, George Webber. Third Row: Cezy Collins, Louise Scalise, Vivian Ctiung, Matttiew Healy, Betti Jacklln, Greg Lee, and Bus Driver. Organizations 93 MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board is a nationally recognized senior honor so- ciety whose members are se- lected on the basis of outstanding scholarship, lea- dership, service, and participa- tion in activities of merit both within the university and the com munity. The group honors an outstanding professor each month as part of its activities. First Row: Laura Lyn, Sheryl Grant, Jonathan Burdick, Vicki Jones, Ben Balougti, Susan Norton, Evelyn Maruko, Michiele Patzakis, Melissa Relf, Jody Rosentswieg. Second Row: Jim Devore, Fred Wehling, Brian Wong, Chirls- toptier Mulrooney, Lisa Goodwin, Steve Smith, Steve Evans, and Brent Levlne. Missing: Bret Fausett, Hilary Kaplan, Caroline Ross, and Leslie Tanlmura. GOLDEN KEY Golden Key promotes an in- novative concept on campus - to unite all campus honor soci- eties. Seeking to improve the academic environment, this two year old organization holds an Honors Consortium, Honors Week, and a Recruit- ment Honors Dinner. The members, juniors and seniors, look forward to continued growth and mv nment on campus. Flrtt Row: Agnes Lai Sim Woo, Sheryl Grant, Robert Thompson, Lily Yee, Susan Chun. Socond Row: Peter M. Sugarman, Melissa Relf, VIckl Aiberty, Kothr n Kellogg, Rajan Vosa. Third Row: Eric Helm, Anttiony Chien-Yang Chen, Russ Schroeder, James Ruff Jr., and Andy Moos. 94 Organizations SIGMA GAAWA EPSILON Sigma Gamma Epsilon is use ' s chapter of the national geology honor society. They promote interest in this none too popular but stable field, and also help out in the depart- ment of geology. To raise funds, they hold an annual jog a thon. Hrrt Row: Michael Hamilton, Dennis O ' Neill, Kattileen Williams, Barry Irick, Karen Seymour, Max, Dan Cargne- lutti. Dr. Bernard Pipkin. Second Row: Raymond Gnjfzmacher, David Brannen, Don MacGregor, Mike Phlpps, Mark Ochsner, John Wallace and Robert Hansen. TROJAN DEBATE SQOAD Hr«t Row: Sheryl Luke, Angela Grace, Susi Cassel, Vicki Paul, Cindy Holdorff, Shiro Pererra. Second Row: Jill Apsit, Patty Hanten, Athena Rellis, Peter Georgilas. Third Row: Shelley Clubb, Dave Damus, Mar1 Lawrence, Eric Richardson, Dan Breen, Kirby Tanimura. Fourth Row: Dr. Randy Lake, Dale Altendorf, Mike Overing, Nonri Cutler, Kevin Baaske, Robert Meyer, Reggie Twigg, Don Gillette, Gene Ahtirski, John Hossack, and Todd Turley. Missing: Dr. Tom Hollihan, Dr. Patty Riley, Keith Friedhoff, Scott Chamberlain, Richard Novey, Curtis Austir; Suzanne Smith, Kevin Tong, Fred Zulfa, Alan Louden, Donna Burrell, and Cynthia Spirlln. The Trojan Debate Squad is celebrating their 104th year on campus. The club allows members to perfect their speaking and reasoning abili- ties while enjoying the thrill of competition. As the first extra- curricular activity ever at USC, they consistently place in the top one percent of intercolle- giate competition. The team is made up of diverse individuals, from pre-med to communica- tions, who enjoy competitive speaking. The squad has also participated in the syndicated television show " Youth and the Issues " . Dr. Thomas Holli- han, Director of Forensics, and Dr. Randall A. Lake, Director of Debate, now head the squad, assisted by a staff whose ta- lents range from debate to in- dividual events Cap ' iain Peter Ceogilas . ;ures riiat current membe ' - , :io viedge the leg- end th • : ' erit. The alliance bet V . 5ierday and today ' ' ivei -SC forensics remarka- : a. pride and continuity in continuing the on-going suc- cess story. Organizations 95 SENIOR DEVELOPMENT COAAMITTEE The Senior Development Committee is a group of uni- versity seniors whose goal is to promote spirit and unity among the class of 1985. Activi- ties include Senior Day 1985, selling t-shirts, senior week, and a gift from the class to the university. Their president is Chris Schaller. Flwt Row: Michelle Foxx, Yvonne Cole, Connie Quarre, Janet Rhee, Nora Speiss, Denise Manuel, Sharon Detwiler. Second Row: Jennifer Jackson, Chris Renner, Lori Becker, Mark Decker, Michael-Jon Martinez, Marc Kettles, Jinn Patrick. Third Row: John Roberts, Michael Reilly, Steve Hobbs, Rick Olsen, Tim Campbell, Chris Schaller, and Chaz Belk. Missing: Kati Thompson, Lorri Valentine, Howard Wong, Lori Barnard, Steve Leiand, and Marijayne Wallace. MANIM Minority Action Now in Medicine (MANIM) is an orga- nization of minority pre-medi- cal students. Membership is open to pre-health students of Latino, Black, or Asian ances- try. Their goals are the recruit- ment and retention of minority pre- health students to fill the gap in medical professions. 96 Organizations First Row: Deborah Schulman, Teresa Ruiz, Edna Shin. Second Row: James Lee, Helen Cicino, Kevin Reece, and Gordon Gary. ALPHA EPSILON RHO Alpha Epsilon Rho seeks to bring students and industry professional from the fields of broadcast, communication, and television together. This helps students break into the broadcast industry. The USC chapter draws on the large number of professionals in the Los Angeles area, and plans numerous activities such as seminars, workshops, fun- draisers, and days on the job. Hr«t Row: Salina Siu, Somia Tarn, Irene Jiu, Tanya Chan, Jacqueline Kwan, Wendy Shum. Second How: Lillian Lam, Mingya Hsu, Mirian Shum, Vida Chang, Wilson Ng, Samuel Yiu. Third Row: Goseph Tse, Paul Chlu, Michelle Protes, Danny Kim, David Chin, Simon Wong. Fourth How: Sylvia Chan, Tamiu, Jade Chow, Thomas Lo, Robert Tam, Joseph Wai. Htlh Row: Hubert Lam, Michael Leonard!, Sammy Lee, Angelina Kwan, Michael Klineman, Anttrany Kung, and Leroy King. HONG KONG BGSINESS STUDENTS ASSOCIATION This year brought an in- creased and enthusiastic mem- bership to the HKBSA. 200 members have been recruited to learn from and enjoy speak- ers, sports competitions, inter- school events, and dances among the wide variety of acti- vities sponsored by the group. President Sammy Lee cites the group ' s goal as to facilitate in- teraction among Hong Kong students both socially and aca- demically. The Association aims to serve as an intermedi- ary, providing members with meaningful activities. Organizations 97 FASA The Fine Arts Students Asso- ciation accomodates the inter- ests of students of drawing, sculpture, art history, and a number of other lesser known but infinitely interesting ma- jors. The organization provides members with social functions and brings professional speak- ers to campus. SPIN Eight students and two advi- sors shoulder the burden of promoting the degree in sports information at USC. They orga- nize seminars, recruit, and ar- range field experience and internships in this area. SPIN is an interdisciplinary program preparing students for involve- ment and employment in the sports aspects of broadcasting, public relations, and print me- dia. 98 Organizations FOOD IMDUSTRY MANAGEMENT PROGRAM First Row: Joseph Scholz, Kevin Paugh, Lorenz Orlando, Frank Noble, Susan Lawmaster, Jeanne Church, Kelly Bowers, Jeffrey Magaro, Arthur Bowman, K, Peter Beck, Alex Zamarripa. Second Row: Kris Reynolds, Jeffrey Phelan, Richard Dunham, Frederick Schuit, Daniel Barth, Arthur Keeney, Timothy Nygren, Michael Porter, Peter Lamet, Douglas DeLoss, Ttiomas Schuh. Third Row: Robert Dyer, Yukihiro Moroe, Kelly Davis, James Veregge, William Martin Jr., Daniel Cruson, Philip Swim, Paul Sipos, Jeffrey Toft, James McDonnel III, Lawrence Baba. Fourth Row: Dr. James Stevenson, Dean Kelley, John Shondley, Herman Roberts Jr., Clair Nilson, Brian Gray, Kent Hoyden, Joseph Saunders, Terry GerlDer, Kevin Stormans, Dominique Raquez, Joe Valenzuela, and Kent Bullard. Missing: Richard Gibb. Food Industry Management prepares students for the inter- esting career of professional line and staff managers in the food industry. Founded 25 years ago by a group of area grocers, the prerequisite is previous employment in the food industry, and an employ- er ' s recommendation. The pro- gram lasts one year, and the student receives a Food Indus- try Management Certificate upon completion. Aside from their work, the group also sponsors an orientation dinner and a graduation banquet. NATIONAL SOCIETY OF BL7KCK ENGINEERS The National Society of Black Engineers concentrates on un- iting black engineering stu- dents and orienting them to the out-of-class aspects of en- gineering. NSBE holds regular meetings, sponsors guest speakers, and gives assistance to freshmen in the engineering profession. NSBE is open to any black engineering student. First Row: Rondo Johnson, Charies Balk II, Sidney Baker, Rtxxida Roglin, Caramel! Russell. Second Row: Jackie Spencer, Donna Clarke, Lisa Williams, Tanya Brewer, LaTanjia Woodard. Third Row: Duane White, Leonard Ctxaries III, Darin Gray, Kouyofe Syndou, Courtney Powell. Fourth Row: Kevin Frank, Daniel Guillory, ZoctKirie Muero, and James Givens II. Organizations 99 SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS This organization seei s to promote the advance of wom- en in the male-dominated field of engineering. Yet this group relies not only on females for membership and support - men join to participate in the various activities. Career-ori- ented programs include speak- ers, field-trips, career guidance and a resume book. On the more social side, the group participates in high school days, the day with an engineer program and a big sister little sister program. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS ASME stimulates interest and encourages advancement in the field of Mechanical Engi- neering for all engineers. Members participate in E-Week and field trips, as well as listen to speakers. Their goal is to en- hance the prestige of engineer- ing and to provide a channel of technical communication among professional in the Me- chanical Engineering field. First Row: Gemma Tardio, Maria Franqui, Judy Weber, Kim Carson, Sophia Nebeling. Second Row: Jackie Alcala, Katherine Barnes, Monique Heyninck, Linda Clark, Christine Heyninck, MIchele Kroli. Third Row: Rosa Bravo, Ray LeVesque, Andy Chang, Evelyn Akopian, and Wendy Lui. 100 Organizations FIrrt Row: Johnson Nyamboug, Nelson Liu, Henry Chang, James Frederick, Minh Iran. Second Row: Simon Wong, Dean Gehr, Gaby Hanna, Shahe Balabanian, Cemal Irmakoglu, Marc Gallardo. Third Row: David Chin, Stan Logan, Steven MIyasakI, Steve Del Prete, Jose Gallardo. Fourth Row: Thang Dinh, and Toon Van. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Prospective civil engineers have the opportunity to extend their education beyond the confines of the classroom through ASCE field trips. Visit- ing engineering facilities broadens the scope and exper- ience of the students ' knowl- edge in preparing them for their careers. Hrst Row: Kothie Hirota, Arturo Lobo, Jett McCormick, Jason Weinstein, Robert Lisk. Second Row: Victor Vorgus, Ed O ' Neill, Jean Sawaya, Daryl Crvjser, Mlctxael Long. Third How: Salah Rustom, Fred Gonzalez, and Stanley S. Butler. LATINO BUSINESS STUDENTS Speakers from the world of business and an annual ban- quet are some of the activities shared by the members of the Latino Business Students Asso- ciation. Students pursuing business careers receive valu- able information and exper- ience in their future career area, and transfer this knowl- edge to the corporate arena. Hrst Row: Dan Garcia, Alfredo Gonzalez, Authur Rivera, Gilbert Saucedo, Al Lemus, Luis Hernandez. Second Row: Rosa Sanctiez, Susana Betancourt, Mary Mesa, Sylvia Martinez, Anna Sanctiez, Genoveva Arellano, Juan Dominguez, Larry Mendoza, Tom Calderon, Gigi Longoria, Cattiy Lucero, Alicia Alvarez, Noel Ramos, Javier Minvares, Hilda Perez, Gladys Gomez, Sophie Reyes, Angle Gutierrez, Aili Topic, Mary-Esttier Mendoza. Third Row; Sylvia Jurodo, Rick Bemal, Javier Lujan, Peter Cartin, Andres Alvare Jr., Hector Rodriguez, Henry Villafana, Frank Flores, Dan DeLeon, Noel Orraca, Ermie, Vallejo, Tony Miranda, Ctiuck Rios, Carlos Penilla, and Ana Maria Pope. Organizations 101 SOCIETY OF HISPANIC PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS This society is part of a na- tional organization promoting Hispanic students in the engi- neering fields. Members relax with intramural football, soft- ball, and basketball, as well as other social events. Special ac- ademic programs to assist members with their studies in- clude professional speakers, career days, company visits, and other academic events. Flrit Row: Jessica Mosquera, Maria Segura, Martha Seg ura, Sylvia Ramirez, Mary Vilianueva, Virginia Alejo. Second Row: Ana Villalon, Oiga Nunez, Frank Vargas, Jose Gallardo, Hector Torres, Victor J. Vargas, Jaclcie Alcala, Marc Gallardo, Tony Miranda, Carmen Tere Flores, Mary-Esttier Mendoza. Third Row: Julio Quinones Jr., Jim Mejia, Luis Torres, Adrian De Leon, Manuel Ham, Ralph Turrietta, Martin Rodriguez. Fourth Row: Jose Jimenez, Juan Solas, Walter Uribe. Fifth Row: Paula Sierra, Cedric Navarro, Daniel Ramirez, Ruben Flamenco, Dennys Rothel, and Louis Herrera. TROJAN CHEMISTRY CLGB The Trojan Chemistry Club aims to create a community for anyone interested in chemis- try. Started 4 years ago, the group is an American Chemical Society Affiliate. Services pro- vided include a note-taking service for most undergraduate chemistry classes, events with faculty and staff, industrial lun- cheons, tours of facilities, and faculty awareness. On the lighter side, the group enjoys pizza parties and picnics. Their motto is " Chemists are people too " . 102 Organizations Hrtt Row: Jeff Shorter, Monica Munoz, Christopher Smith, John Nash, Vahe Veghiayan. Second Row: Diane Bedrosian, Jeff Alinsangan, Karen Berry, Clara Wintermute, Loretta Fong, David Fellows, Dr. Larry Singer Third Row: Richard Garcia, Anthony Watson, Scott Lipera, Dan Gall, Robert Moffat, and Craig Arakaki. ASIAN AMERICAN BUSINESS ASSOCIATION The AABA encourages members to increase their awareness of the practical ele- ments of the business world. This preparation is achieved through seminars, workshops, and weekly guest speakers. Hr«t Row: Suzy Ro, Potty Fong, Pauline Ng, Lana Chin, Renee Ogcrta, Joan Hirozawa, Sheliie Salcamoto, Lillian Lam, Irene Guzman, Kathy Nitta, Allison Hall, Duici Lam, Sheryl Luke, Susan Quan, Kattiy Sati. Second Row: Ron Lam, Ted Low, Nelson Fong, Ken Okajima, Darren Kishimoto, Kevin Ko, Craig Fujimoto, Oliver Lau, Gary Ho, John Wang, Johnny Woo, David Ikegami, Anna Fong, Shawn Li, Kieran Woo, Linda Wang. Third Row: Patrick Lin, David Wong, Mitchell Nishimoto, Jason Katkkura, Albert Vincent, Derrick Chang, RoyrrvDod Thu, Bryon Okada, Kevin Tong, Dennis Jang, Raymond Wong, and Brad Amano. AMERICAN INSTITGTE OF AERONAUTICS ASTRONAUTICS The AIAA is a professional society of engineers in the aerospace industry with several student branches designed to encourage the development of new science and technology and promote the professional- ism of its members. Attending an annual Regional Confer- ence, touring aerospace engi- neering facilities, and assisting in career development help students mature and broaden in this field. Hr«t Row: Jon LeFors, Kevin Karuntzos, Judy Weber, John Lembo, Ray LeVesque. Second Row: Tbo Nien Tran, Wai Bun Kok, Yi Ma, Tony Famtxam, Mar1 De Neui. Third Row: Lauren Pomerantz, Anttiony Chan, Joseph Bok, Eric Brecktieimer, Timothy Crowley. Fourth Row: Joe Surees, Eric Gerdes, Raed Nadra, Agustin Alvarez, Pete Freeland, and Greg Jones. Organizations 103 ALPHA KAPPA PSl Alpha Kappa Psi provides members with practical busi- ness experiences and contacts, while at the same time deve- loping social and interpersonal skills necessary in the business world. This professional busi- ness fraternity is open to busi- ness and economics majors, and 200 members make USC ' s chapter one of the largest. Members this year participated in Trojan Night at Disneyland, Meet the Firms Night, Strate- gies for Success, and an infor- mative array of speakers and social events. FIref Row: Nancy Renne, Debbie Santo, Grace Joo, Linda Bodenstein, Sandy Woo, Susan Chun. Second Row: Janet Rtiee, Hiiany Harmon, Lisa Gwin, Anna Foronda, Kathryne Young, Cliris Hul e, Dorlene Frencl-i, Suzy Niemerow, Donna Burreii. Third Row: Eiien Koga, Hoiiy Peterjohn, Susan Tom, Apryl Stewart, Lisa Zeciier, Marga- ret Armstrong, Linda Podadecei, Rose Sancliez, Don Marfan. Fourth Row: Howard Wong, James Rasmussen, Steve Kinoshiita, Tom Abreil, Vladimer, Tudor, David Wong, Jon Bemis. Fifth Row: Peter Kimbreli, Brian Honda, Deepak Aiimcliandani, Frank Furillo, Anthony Johnson, Biil Schultz. Sixth How: David Telies, Bret King, Greg Tomiinson, Rob Puccinelii, Ray Salazar, and Justin Harris. HISPANIC JOURNALISM STGDENTS ASSOCIATION Despite its title, this active group welcomes all journalism students to join its ranks, to help them become aware of the work professionals in this field do. Students have the chance to become involved outside the classroom, and hopefully their interest will in- crease as they see the options open to them. With these goals in mind, HJSA tours KNBC to view the production of the 6pm news, polishes resume writing and interview skills, sponsors a high school journa- lism day, and guest speakers. Through tours of radio and te- levision stations, as well as public relations firms, students increase their awareness of the possibilities before them. 104 Organizations Hrtt Row: Laura Castoneda, Teresa Ruiz, Diane Ollvo, Maria Jackson, Carmen Ramos Chandler. Second Row: Rose Anne Rodriguez, Steffannie Fedunak, Roseanne Tellez, Elsa Cataneda. Third Row: Lourdes Cor- dova, Tom Patino, and Claudia Ishino, KSCR First Row: John Jeffries, Roland Poindexter, Eric Melcher, Bfuce Yozejian, Kelly Pofter, Toper Taylor. Second Row: Greg Laughlln, Scott Peterson, Scott Kogan, Chris Lee, Heather Mills, Chariie McCready. Third Row: Sydney VanDang, Terry Nelson, Owen Thomas, Jane Dunkel, Tammy Casper, Bonnie Cahoon, Holley Darden, Sandy Mekata. Fourth Row: Chrissie McCarthy, Anthony Gallo, Rob Georgi, Harvey Drut, Doreen Brannigan, Valerie Wakahiro, Tony Georgilas. Rflh Row: Kim Nies, Eric Zumbreman, Stephanie Miyoshi, Kirsten Levingston, Larry Kammener, Tom McClusky, Blair McDorrald, Gina Tramble. Sixth Row: Chariie Clay, Gordon Gary, and Pat Reilly. KSCR is use ' s own radio sta- tion at 83 am. Located in the first floor of Marks Hall, the student operated station oper- ates seven days a week. Stu- dents can gain experience in the disc jockey mode, or par- ticipate in sales, engineering, public relations, and program- ming, including music, sports, production and news. Hr«t Row: Christine Heyninck, David Chan, Monique Heyninck, David Peterson, Tina Santos, Ari Danesh. Sec- ond Row: Robert Gin, Webert Stien, John ttamura, and David D ' Argenio. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERS Any student interested in the ever-growing field of biomedi- cal engineering can participate in the assorted activities of ASBME. Knee-gripping BME student faculty flag football, a Mammoth ski trip, and a chili cook-off during E-Week are some of the colorful pastimes the group enjoys. ASBME pro- vides an excellent opportunity to get to know and actively par- ticipate with the faculty and fel- low students in academic as well as social activities. Organizations 105 AIR FORCE ROTC PRECISION DRILL UNIT Air Force ROTC aims to train, educate and commission young men and women to serve on active duty in the Air Force. AFROTC has been on the use campus since 1948, providing both leadership training and practical exper- ience. After graduation, members work in every area of the Air Force coast-to-coast and around the world. First Row: Kevin Manion, Debbie Miiler, Dan McKean, Wayne Ando, Doer- Jean Heveriy. Second Row: Judy Bushneli, Mil e Dickey, Brad Koskie, Mark Reese, Betl Macknick, Robert Pagaragan, Alan Goree. Third How Derek Chitwood, Dave Eliiers, Pete Bloom, and Bret Dillenberg. not pictured: Miki Crane, Paul Marks, Mellissa Ward. First Row: Debroh Drenth, Taluana Carol, Judy Bustinell, Randi Hemmings, Debbie Miller, Jocelyn Tenorio, Mar1 Svi ard, Lida Dahnke, Jeff Pollack, Kim Petterson, Marie-Ann Chio, Leonldas Reyes, Pamela Smitti. Second Row: Stephen Katz, Bill Nakamura, Gary Koehler, Jim Hall, Mark Tagana, Gary Lim, Clarence Tarn, Gary Norton, James Perkins, Barbara Bums, Stephen Smith. Third Row: John Tmjillo, Sebastiano Deliso, Steve Bogert, Kevin Manion, Harvey Kodama, Joseph Smith, Rob Lukavich, Brad Koske, John Dumas, Bill Moore, Greg Miller. Fourth Row: Anthony Harris, Doug Kuhn, Kurt Deweese, Brad Carisen, Patrick Henry, Chris Stephens, Joe Seybold, Phil Sanchez, Barry Tilton, Mike Dickey, Scott Zobrist, and Erik Koenig. 106 Organizations STAFF First Row: Col. Martin E. Fricks, Capt. Daniel Amoto, Tsgt. George McCann, Miss Nancy One. Second Row: Sgt. Paul Lopez, Maj. Walter Small, Capt. Todd Ganos, Capt. Rosauro Bunda, and Smsgt. Aubrey Johnson. Hrsl Row: Lance Tokunaga, Wayne Ando, Melinda Sangalang, Johanna Quirante, Jong Choi, Uwe Ligmond, Jose Cordova, Jeffrey Wong, Vicki Paul, Dore-Jean Heverly, Janey Edwards, Lynne Masson, Phyllis Vaughan, Danlela Crum, Cindy Carpenter, Jackie Scovem, Rachelle Weber, Annette Alabado, Rosemarie Cuento, Pete Freeland. Second Row: Miki Crane, Dan McKean, Gina Dreyer, Stephan Notter, Robert Uyehara, Thomas Keyworth, Alan Goree, David Masuo, Linda Clark, Greg Washington Jr., Paul Marks, Victor Gallo, Ras Tanden, Ernie Poulin, Kevin Greenfield, Terry Leve, Michele Kroll, Johm Fujito, Lee Dormand. Third Row: Wayne Kodama, Bryan Kodama, Jesus Lopez, David Dwyer, Elizabeth Macknik, Erik Lindeen, Robert Pogaragan, Kim Christenson, Donna Basham, Paul Malin, Craig Lewis, Larry Davenport, Brett Dillenberg, Charles Smith, Shane Lee, Roy Henstrand, Don Olliff, Erin Swenlin, Philip Gauslln, Eric Gerdes, Dave Bakos, Derek Chitwood. Fourth Row: Stephen Humphrey, Micheal Bloss, Kevin Gibson, Brian Parker, Kenneth Bennett, Linda Gettman, Kelly Brehm, Michelle Dickerson, TtKimas Rathjen, John Amau, Brian Keil, Luis Aguilera, Scott Nicholson, Jerry Murray, Eric Adrid, Mike Palmer, Mike Reese, David Crandall, Mari Rezzonico, Peter Bloom, Marc Reese, and David Ehiers. Organizations 107 MIDSHIPMEN 1ST CLASS NAVY ROTC TT First Row: William Pocklington, Kevin Kenney, James Bums, John Mulligan, Catherine Powell. Second Row: Daniel Headlee, Peter Jacobus, Kenneth Thompson, Steven Padget, Third Row: Bonnie Bemal, Justin Wright, Kevin Wooten, Penny Denham, Peter Marshall. Fourth Row: Daniel Roman, James Cooke, Michael Frese, Lindsay Hankins, Stephen Hales, Ronald Gauthier. Missing: Dean Gould, Todd Ogar, Shawn Sllva, Gary Tateishi, Albert Verzeilo, Erik Booth, Gene Browne, David Hansen, and Charles Isleib. MIDSHIPMEN 2ND QUKSS First Row: George Sharp, Bryan MIn, Steven Nakagawa, Julian Jones, Brent Chenard. Second Row: Ernest Helme, Sean Petrle, Raymundo Racela, Kenneth Gilbert, Frederico Prado. Third Row: Bernard Barrera, Erik Eriendsson, Robert Garrity, Stanford Liang, Tera Turner. Fourth Row: Christopher Burton, Gregory Moore, Philip Mendez, Michael Conroy, Donna Bacon. Fifth Row: Brendon Heamey, Randy Bmnter, Gary Johnson, Gregory Smith, Marie Simpkins. Sixth Row: Scott Lipera, Mari Admiral. Missing: Stephen Clari e, George Diaz, Michael Fleck, Michael Frische, Erik Kane, Michael McKitrick, Daniel O ' Neill, Lynn Richard, John Thoreen, Shawn Wle- denhoeft, Robert Wong, and Robert Worthington. 108 Organizations MIDSHIPMEN 3RD CLASS Hr»t Row: Mark Haugen, Brian Boriet, Todd Porter, David Jungers, Glenroy Day. Second Row: Harvey Oslicl , Marty Mish, Gervemia Thrasti. Third Row: Frederick France, Michael Premi, Mike Rowlarxd, Brett Rayixx, Noel Hog. Missing: Mitchell Simon, Lincoln Collotta, Michael Erikson, Steven Gallagher, Gwynn Griffin, Kirk Kinahan, Michael Neckerman, Ronald Pettigrew, Geoffrey Schuller, Robert Stojkovic, Kenneth Webster, Neil Chapman, and James Western. n nKT " Hnl Row: Michael MirTgroni, Arxirew Kuepper, John Allen, Francis Gala, Edgar Buclatin, Juan Leon, Gilbert Whitley. Second Row: David Mack, Darryl Lenhardt, Samuel Rictrardson, AlDratiam Ortiz, Michael Smith, Kim- beriy Berry, Mark Sullivan. Third Row: James Doody, Austin Miller, Robert Bigney, Todd Gillespie, David Hall. Fourth Row: Glenn Garami, Scott Vejsicky, Paul Sullivan, David Cole, Alice Vargas, Douglas Starr. Rfth Row: John Casas, John Miller, Joseph Shiang, Charies Hogan, Scott Rogrxxte, Dennis Freyre-Hensley. Sixth Row: John Furgerson, Walter Butkevich, William Tuttle, Douglas Johnson, Paul Edward, Craig Brown, Keith ShinotKira. Seventh Row: John Kozaker, John Brabham, Marvin Williams, Robert Wiley, James Mueller, Randolph Weekly. Eighth Row: Stephen Cory, Michael Solas. Ninth Row: James Hunsaker, and Andrew Lippert. MIDSHIPMEN 4TH CLASS Navy ROTC treats members to long hours of marching un- der any and all conditions in preparation for service in the Navy after graduation. In addi- tion to the physical prepara- tion, there is also academic. Majors generally hover in the areas of math or sciences, which fits in well with math and strategy courses required by the program. Four years of service await these young men and women when they leave use, but there is always the option for more. ARMY ROTC First Row: C LTC Arthur Tular, C CPT Steven Seall, C LT Mike Bozeman, C CPT Steven Passey, C LT Wayne Steintiilber, Jacqueline Matta, C MAJ Beatrice Nieder, Mictiael Peterson, C fvlAJ Michael Welsh, Lonnie Hess, William Winfield, Matthew Keener. Second Row: C MSG Ted Wagner, C 2LT Graem Elliott. Third Row: Jonathan Cunningham, Jeannette Hill, George Pulido, Wendall Lee, Corey Bradley, Mark Ballesteros, In Kim, Carlo Allen, Thomas Yamasaki, Cameron Lapp, Scott Gilbertson. Fourth How: Robert Georgi, Gary Era, Bob Ingersoll, James Kinkade, Brenda Hobeck, Reginald Arm- strong, Bill Tennant, Kristen Jastrzembski, Guy Kiyokawa, Keith McNamara. Fifth Row: Howang, Rodney Bradshaw, Bemell Parker, Neil Lovering, Luis Bohon, Daniel Joss, Daniel Gall, Robert Richardson, James Bracken. Sixth Row: C CPL James Sutton, C CPL Miholy Ligmond, Anthony Paulsen, C SSGT Al Gordon, C CPL Lynne Mahony, C 1SG Dudley Warmer, C SSG Frank Povi ers, C SSG Anthony Chambers. Seventh Row: Viet Luong, Joseph Polos, Staurt Jones, Bene ' t Edward Garcia III, John Holmes, and Chris Joslin. Missing; Anthony Bartolic, Wanda Gibson, and Tammie Turner. The Army ROTC stands for Reserve Officers Training Corps, and is the college ex- tension of the Army ' s officer training program. Men and women who are US citizens may participate, and scholar- ships are offerred to students who demonstrate ability and willingness to serve. While at use, members earn a standard academic degree, often, but not limited to, engineering, and serve in the military after graduation. In addition, they must also take military science courses. The purpose of such an organization is to develop moral character and integrity. Activities include color guard, drill team. Scabbard Blade, a national honor organization, and recruitment. Members also participate in social activi- ties and competitions with neighboring campuses. 110 Organizations STAFF Firtt Row: Ms. Marsha Barlow, LTC T.G. Andrews, SGM DR. Hymes, Ms. Coretha Bell. Second Row: SFC J.W. Byrum, SSG J.S. Roberts, SSG R.F. Siu. Third Row: CPT G.P. Nicholls, CPT D.R. Yates, MAJ J.D. Buckles II, and CPT G.K. Westrum. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Arnold Air Society is the na- tional honorary service organi- zation for the Air Force ROTC program. The USC chapter, which sponsors a variety of ac- tivities for the surrounding community, was chosen to represent the program as the society ' s national headquar- ters. Above: RepresentaHves fronn the two hostess organi- zations vie for new mennbers. Left: Chris Carter, Kothy Kellogg, Beth Koch, Kelley Adams, Betsy Ansiow, and Laurie Clifton check guests in for a party following the Opening Ceremonies of the 1984 Olympics. Organizations 111 DID YOG KNOW ...tuition began at $12 per term? A Guide to f use ADMINISTRATION One of the most prestigious insti- tutions of learning and athletics in the world, USC is governed by a board of trustees. This 39-member board is chaired by Carl E. Hartnack (who will retire this year) and in- cludes such luminaries as Ernest W. Hahn, Kenneth T. Norris, Jr., J. Douglas Pardee, Wallis Annenberg, Raymond A. Watt, and Virginia Ramo. The Board of Trustees, which elects a third of its members every year, has their own executive coun- cil as well as a variety of subcommit- tees ranging from campus planning to student affairs. In direct communication with the Board of Trustees is the Office of the President, made up of the president and three senior vice presidents. These four officers delegate respon- sibilities to the other governing bod- ies that are concerned with university affairs, both on and off- campus. Academic units - such as the School of Medicine or the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences - is considered a separate entity. Each has its own dean, administrative of- fices, and budget responsibilities all of which report back to the Office of the President. Together all of these offices and departments form a complex network known as the Administra- tion. The Administration presides over a community of 30,000 students and 7,000 teachers in 200 fields of study, including 21 professional schools. Above: Carl E. Hartnack, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, soon to retire. Be- low: The Office of the Presi- dent is located in the Administration Building, on the comer of Trousdale Park- way and Childs Way. 114 Academics President James H. Zumberge As the chief administrative officer of the university, President Zum- berge is the official representative and figurehead to the public. When not officiating at various university events or attending academic con- ferences, this ninth president also heads the International Geological Society and continues his studies of the Antarctic, where a cape is named after him. Provost and Senior Vice-President for Academic Affairs Cornelius J. Pings As the chief academic officer of the university. Dr. Pings presides over all academic concerns, includ- ing curriculum, appointment and tenure of faculty members, and yearly budgets of each academic unit. Dr. Pings has been both an ad- ministrator and a professor of chem- ical engineering and chemical physics at Caltech and Stanford be- fore coming to USC. »r Vice-President for Administra- ion Jon C. Strauss As the chief financial officer of the miversity, Dr. Strauss is in charge of all of the internal organization of USC. He oversees the budgets and bookkeeping of utilities, and legal inatters. Having received his Ph.D. from Carnegie Tech, Dr. Strauss hi held many financial and budget management positions in both aca- demic institutions and business cc ' porations. Senior Vice-President for University Relations Roger Olson As the chief public relations of- ficer of the university. Roger Olson deals with all aspects of US( ' s pre- sentation to the public . His primary concern is alumni rapport and fun- draising In charge of all publicity organizations (with the exception of Sports Information), Olson is re- Governmental and Community Affairs Advisory Groups The Governmental Affairs Office keeps track of legislative changes in the California State Government. The Community Affairs Office works to maintain a good relationship between the university and the local community. The newly-formed Civic and Community Relations Council is under the direction of Dr. Alvin Ru- disill. Directly reporting to the President are the Faculty Senate, the Student Senate, the Staff Assembly, and the Budget Advisory Committee. These groups make recommendations on issues ranging from salaries and fringe benefits to tuition rates and course fees. College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences LAS encompasses the majority of the undergraduate general educa- tion, all liberal arts studies at the un- iversity. The college is broken down into three divisions: Humanities, which includes languages, litera- ture, philosophy, and religion; Na- tural Sciences and Mathematics, which covers astronomy, biology, chemistry, math, physics, geology, and physical education; and Social Sciences and Communication, which includes journalism, interna- tional relations, psychology, eco- nomics, and political science. Professional Schools The twenty one professional schools including Business Adminis- tration, Public Administration, and Fine Arts, as well as the health science schools of Pharmacy, Den- tistry, and Medicine. Each of these units is divided into specialized de- partments. The Budget Office Under Executive Director John Curry, the Budget Office receives proposals from the academic units and administrative departments. He incorporates them into a balanced budget, under the guidance of the Office of the President. Physical Plant The Physical Plant Office is in charge of the operations and main- tenance of all use buildings and grounds, which include the servic- ing of university housing buildings, landscaping, painting and pest con- trol, new construction, repairs, and all heating, ventilation, electrical, and mechanical systems. Admissions and Financial Aid Under Dean Michael Halloran, this office works with academic ad- missions, dealing with student appli- cation evaluations, recruitment, and student financial aid packaging. Development Under the direction of Dr. James Appleton, the Development Office oversees the raising of revenue - of- ten in the form of gifts and endow- ments - to fund new projects. He also monitors the development pro- cesses of each academic unit. Alumni Affairs Under Executive Director Shari Thorell, this office deals with the General Alumni Association and other alumni groups. Alumni Affairs also organizes campus tours and other alumni-related events such as picnics and receptions. 116 Academics Intercollegiate Athletics Intercollegiate Athletics is in charge of sports-related activities ex- cept the intramural sports programs. Its departments include Sports In- formation (media relations) and Ath- letic Development (recruitment). The Council of Deans Comprised of 27 of the deans from the various academic units, this council studies and makes rec- ommendations on many educational matters, in conjunction with the Provost ' s office. Student Affairs Under the direction of Dr. James Dennis, the Office of Student Affairs oversees many aspects of campus life including the Student Health Center, university publications, stu- dent organizations and clubs, the Career Development Center, and the Office of Residential Life. Stu- dent Affairs is also responsible for orientation of new students and the overseas studies programs. Library The use library system maintains the fifteen main, branch, and inde- pendent libraries on campus. The li- brary administration is responsible for the operation of these facilities, from student employment and refer- ence services to acquisitions and binding. Registration and Records Under Director Howard Saper- ston, this office is responsible for keeping track of student enroll- ment, transcripts, academic review, grade transfer and petitioning, and graduation. Auxiliary Services Auxiliarly Ser ' ices is responsible for services not directly connected with running USC, including Parking Operations, the Trojan Bookstore, Food Services, the USC barber shop, and graphics services. Public Relations and Information for the campus filming of such shows as The Paper Chase. Executive Director Martha Harris heads the Public Relations and In- formation Office. This office is re- sponsible for thepublication of ' Transcript ' and ' Trojan Family ' as well as USC News Service, which providesinformation about current USC events and honors. This office also handles the issuance of permits KUSC KUSC (91.5 FM), managed by Wal- lace Smith, is one ' of the most lis- tened-to non-profit classical radio stations in the southland. It operates the large radio antenna that sprouts from the top of the Allen Hancock Foundation. if ' iiiwiri Academics 117 - ' ♦ The use library system consists of Doheny Memorial Library, College Library, and nine branch libraries. All in all, the system has over 2.3 million volumes, receiving in excess of 18,000 serials each year. In addi- tion, our university is served by sev- en independent libraries, such as Hancock, Law, and Norris Medical libraries. Doheny Library is home to many valuable but underused collections. The Human Relations Area Files is an expanding collection of primary . source materials on about 350 cul- . tures and societies worldwide. For those interested, one may find con- siderable information about our uni- versity at the University Archives. The Rare Books and Special Collec- tions area holds 16,000 unique or ir- replaceable volumes, ranging from a " Nuremburg Chronicle " and other incunabula to contemporary limited editions. The American Literature Collection houses first and other editions of American poetry and fic- tion since 1850. Music enthusiasts may find the School of Music Library as primarily for research and study, what with its many books, collections, and scores. Or one can simply use the facility ' s record and cassette players to listen to over 15,000 recordings. The gargoyle-protected Hoose Philosophy Library houses 50,000 vo- lumes of medieval manuscripts to works by modern scholars and phi- losophers. Especially strong in meta- physics, epistemology, ethics, logic and religion, it is also home to the Comperz Collection, a valuable pot- pourri of first edition runs of Kant, Schelling, Hegel, Shopenhauer, J. Stuart Mill and hundreds of other thinkers. Von KleinSmid Library houses in- formation on public administration and policy, international relations and law, and urban regional plan- ning. It is also home of the Orienta- lia Collection for those interested, in Chinese, Japanese, and Korean works. This year, Charles R. Ritcheson, the Lovell Distinguished Professor of History at USC, was appointed as University Librarian and dean of the library system. Within the next six to ten years, he will lead the library in its modernization, as it grows in size and rapidly integrates computer technology into its existing system. by Mel Soriano INVALUABLE LIBRARIES Above: Medieval gargoyles protecting our books. Right Modem tecl nology, proving more efficient ttian gar goyles, is quicl ly being integrated. Phcto D ex Price Academics 119 120 Academics Top left: Dr. Paul Knoll leads a Pacific FIR discussion about medi- eval universities. Top right: Fa- culty resident Gloria Orenstein prepares for some neighboring students to join her for dinner. Bot- tom loft: Deans ' Hall president Mark Gray with his merry band of Blue Blaze Irregulars. Bottom right: " It ' s sparkling cider-reaiiy! " Mike Kabailn, David Flattum, and Claudia Orenstein enjoy an FIR ' Vine " and cheese. ..y use HONORS HOUSING The Deans ' Hall and Faculty-in- Residence programs are designed to give students the opportunity to live in a more academically-oriented en- vironment within the university sys- tem. Both of these special interest housing programs feature faculty members living in the same building with students, which allows for greater social interaction and under- standing. The Faculty-in-Residence pro- gram, now in its fourth year, encom- passes Pacific Apartments, on Severance Street, and part of the third floor of Kerckhoff Apartments, on 27th Street. Professors Gloria Orenstein and David and Anna Tie- deman, respectively, are the faculty residents who regularly join student residents in activities ranging from wine and cheese discussions and field trips to pool parties and barbe- cues. The students themselves plan the program ' s events, catering to the wide variety of individual inter- ests. The Deans ' Hall program in Marks International Hall, with Professor Barry Seltser as its faculty resident, was introduced in the fall of 1984 as a companion program to Faculty-in- Residence. While FIR consists al- most exclusively of non-freshmen, Deans ' Hall is primarily filled with first-year students who were culled from thousands of applications and given invitations on the basis of their prior achievements and SAT scores. While students are recruited for both programs partly on the basis of their academic achievement, they are not elitist at all; the programs merely provide, a good chance for highly motivated students to live to- gether. by Van Ling Top: Deans ' Hall scholars " prepare " for another informal faculty fellow discussion. Middle: Deans ' Hall president Mark Gray illustrates the multitalented makeup of students in the program, juggling work and play-mostly the latter. Bottom: " Uh, what year is this? " A Deans ' Hall resident is appropriately zombified after diligent- ly staying up all night to do a paper. Academics 121 HONORS: CHALLENGING AND REWARDING Academic achievement is alive and well at USC! More and more each year, the university has been dis- proving the myth that ' SC is strictly a football school. USC honors pro- grams not only recognize students for their academic achievement, but also provide opportunities for greater achievement by bringing them together in a social atmos- phere. The 20-year old Resident Honors program consists of ten to twenty high school students from across the nation who combine their high school senior and college freshman years into one composite year at the university. These students are select- ed for their high levels of maturity and intelligence, needed in order for them to handle the rigors of college life. The Thematic Option program, which celebrates its tenth anniversa- ry this year, is a rigorous alternative to the regular general education re- quirement. With a strong emphasis on reading and writjng, T.O. offers a highly challenging series of classes taught by enthusiastic professors. The hundred-plus students recruited each year from all different majors, take four special interdisciplinary ' Core courses and two semesters of " individualized writing tutorial. As the only surviving program from a 1974 NEH grant for curriculum develop- ment. Thematic Option has become a model for interdisciplinary honors programs nationwide. Of the many honors organizations on campus. Alpha Lambda Delta and the Associated Trustee Scholars are two which emphasize the social as- pect of achievement. Alpha Lambda Delta, an honor society for students who earn a 3.5 grade point average in the fall semester of their freshman year, elects its officers from the cur- rent freshman class and holds its ac- tivities-ranging from picnics and field trips to tutoring services-dur- ing the following year. Of the over one hundred incom- ing freshmen who are chosen through personal interviews and aca- demic evaluation to be Presidential Scholars, approximately twenty-five are then selected to be Associated Trustee Scholars. These students participate in many activities throughout their years at USC, from lunch with President Zumberge to an annual spring retreat. by Van Ling ■W|n7i| . w -ia SSSi w ■ .U ' j JA Jr Oi -nu]] Opposite page, Top: Thematic Option student: they may look like regular stu- dents, but... Left: Bimkrant Residence Hall is this year ' s nest for students in the Resi- dent Honors Program, however, the stu- dents are usually spread throughout freshmen housing. Ttils page, Top Left: Professor Peter Manning auctions off . knowledge to the highest bidder. Above: . The stuff that horror films are made of - Thematic Option. ASSOCIATED TRUSTEE SCHOLARS: Top to Bottom: Pot Priest, Mark Felnstein, Ginger Huth, Eric Richardson, Krista Keiler, Carol Cootes, Tania Soussan, Mi- chelie Rosenthai, Caroline Ross, Jody Rosentswieg, Dan Powers, Steve Puri, Scott Peterson, Doug Holmberg, Ken Bacher, Kottiy Huber, Anjanette Comer, Jennifer Miller, Johnny Shum, Tony Famham, Ed Marsh, Rusty West, Lynn Mur- phy, Lincoln Hiott, Dave Elliott, John Loll, Carolyn Seeman, Von Ling, Brad Flickinger, David Flattum, Bryan Wong, Joel Young, Chandra Years, Maf1 Pa- luch, Eleanor Hoppe, Valerie Paton, Lori ' aia, Brian Scottoline, Doug Chrissan, Shirley Gee, Jon Burdick, Leslie Bums, Dyan Chan, Anders Folk, Ann Cher- venak, Lisa Scottoline. Academics 123 Development and Excellence: these are key goals of the constantly improving Division of Natural Sci- ences and Mathematics--a division so large that it has over 2600 students and affects almost 7000 students each year. This progress-minded di- vision includes the departments of Mathematics, Biology, Astronomy, Chemistry, Geology, Physics, and Physical Education. A recent emphasis on undergra- duate talent has seen the develop- ment of the Dean ' s Departmental Honors Program. Through this pro- gram. Dean Scholars are exposed to near graduate-level research hon- ors seminars and thesis presenta- tions. Dr. Harrison Kurtz, Vice-Chairman of Biogical Sciences Top Left: Astronomy, one of the world ' s oldest and most basic " fields of study. Top Right: A laboratory is a critical element in understanding any science. Above: let ' s see now, a few pounds of plutonium and . . . ' 124 Academics INFINITE DIVERSITY IN INFINITE COMBINATIONS Photos by Johnny Shum Top Left: State of the art equipment keep scientists all over the world abreast of the latest breakthroughs. Top Right: A real scientist. Above: Careful notes and observations are cru- cial to analyzing experiments. and director of this department ' s honor program, says that the pro- gram " permits outstanding students to accept the challenge of a more in- tensified curriculum, in both lower and upper divisions. " Research is also rapidly moving forward. Strong physics research is occurring in quantum optics, con- densed matter and low temperatures physics. Geological Sciences has substantial expertise on Southern California seismology. Chemistry has been rated the second most im- proved department in the nation and is the home of the prestigious Insti- tute for Hydrocarbon Chemistry, re- search base of two members of the National Academy of Sciences. by Mel Soriano Academics 125 Photo by Rex Price The Division of Social Sciences and Communications, under the direc- tion of Dean Paul Buchannan, over- sees two schools, eight departments, and four academic programs empha- sizing the teaching and research ob- jectives involved in fields where human interaction is a vital necessity. Social Sciences encompasses the- largest undergraduate enrollment in the university with over 2,300 stu- dents. The graduate program boasts more than 600 dedicated students. The division includes the depart- ments of Anthropolgy, Communica- tions, Economics, Political Science, Psychology, Sociology, History, and Geography, and the four academic programs of the Study of Women and Men in Society, Ethnic Studies, Psychobiology, and the Program for the Environment and the City. The schools of Journalism and Interna- tional Relations also benefit from the guidance and instruction of Dean Bu- channan. The department of Psychology has one of the first clinical programs in the U.S. and is the oldest in the West. The Sociology department is ranked eighteenth in the nation and has the only clinical program com- bining a Ph.D. with a state certificate in marriage and family counseling. The Economics department has the distinction of being the most im- proved in the nation. Its Human Re- sources Research Center is the largest non-governmental center specializing in the field of health eco- nomics and manpower. The Anthro- pology program joins student and faculty in the Center for Visual An- thropology where television docu- Photo by Johnny Shum mentaries are produced. The SWMS program is the only gender study program in the United States. ' Distinguished faculty members, such as Lois Banner and CIria Orenstein, examine the ever- changing sex roles of men and wom- en in society today. The program offers an interdisciplinary degree and has the first endowed professorship for women ' s studies. The Division of Social Sciences and Communication prepares students for fields of study involving the con- stant interaction of people on all lev- els of consciousness. It is a difficult task, yet one that is met with enthu- siasm by some of the most presti- gious faculty members at this, or any other university. by Lori Spinner 126 Academics LOOKING D€€P UUITHIN OURSGLV S Photo by Rex Price Photo by Florence Guerrero Clockwise from opposite page, top left: A dedicated student greets ' Eco- nomic Models ' witti a smile; Economics, a tield that everyone encounters daily in one form or another; Computers aid stu- dents in the psychology statistics lab; Those who enter the Social Science De- partment in SOS are met by friendly and helpful people; History is more than the past. Academics 127 The Division of Humanities, with- in the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences, aims to create an under- standing of the past and present through its variety of programs. In- cluded in Humanities are the School of Philosophy, The School of Reli- gion, the schools of fine and per- forming arts and nine departments encompassing classics, literature, linguistics, English, and all of the foreign languages offered at USC. Classes are taught using an interdis- ciplinary approach which allows stu- dents to take combinations of courses from the many areas. The Department of Linguistics is considered to be one of the most improved departments in the country. It now ranks thirteenth in the nation overall, and is noted for reknowned faculty, including Pro- fessor Bernard Comrie, widely seen as the world ' s leading scholar in the universals of typology and is credit- ed with over 200 publications. The School of Philosophy is re- cognized as one of the finest schools in the country. The course program is designed to confront stu- dents with fundamental problems of Western thought while introducing techniques necessary to the devel- opment of analytical thinking. Among faculty members are the in- ternationally known scholar John Hospers, Ph.D. and Hartry Field, Ph.D. by Mel Soriano and Rochelle Steiner Top Right: Mark Paluch and Martin Gomez rehearse ancient drama for Classics 337. Bottom Right: Robert Cohen adds guitar skills to his dra- matic resume. Photos by Alexis Ignatietf IT 128 Academics A " CLASSICAL " APPROACH TO LEARNING OVERSEAS PROGRAMS OFFER NEW PROSPECTIVES Have you ever wondered what it would be like to live and study in a foreign country? Did you always dream of walking along the Seine or viewing the changing of the guards at Buckingham palace? If the answer is ' Yes, ' use ' s Office of Overseas Studies can help make these dreams a reality. Overseas Studies adminis- ters the year-long programs in Paris, England and Vienna, along with the semester in Madrid. The office also co-sponsors a semester in London for journalism students. Students participating in the Ma- drid Semester, can take a series of courses including Spanish language and literature, economics, history, international relations and business administration. An average of 25 stu- dents go in the fall and 60 in the spring. Participants must have at least one semester of college Span- ish because most of the classes at the Center for International Studies are conducted in the native lan- guage. The use Year in England attracts an average of 20 people each year. Courses are taught at the University of Kent, one of the more modern universities in the United Kingdom. Students study subjects such as cin- ema, political science, sociology and natural sciences in a culturally stim- ulating environment. Because participants in the Year in France must be fluent in French, only a limited number of students are accepted. The majority of the classes, which include communica- tions, economics, art history, music and theater, are taught in French. Students live with host families for the opportunity to experience the Parisian culture and develop their conversational skills. Admission to all overseas pro- grams is competitive. Applicants are judged not only by their grades but also on personality and enthusiasm. Meg McFarland, participant in the 1982 Madrid Semester and Program Assistant for the Office of Overseas Studies, feels that students come back changed. " They experience something overseas that they don ' t in the U.S. Students come back more accepting of things, " she said. by Vita Reed Clockwise, from top left: The statue of Don Quixote at Puerto Lapice; Leslie Bracker enjoys a sunny afternoon abroad; Looking through an ancient arch- way many things can be discovered; George Webber, Milton and Matt Healy get Into some Spanish architecture; The beauty of old, mystical towns attract Americans to learn and explore; Scenery at Logunas de Ruideia; Tracy, Jim Locke and Peter Gorhom pose for a picture as a memento of their time away from home. 130 Academics Academics 131 Have you ever thought about what it would be like to play a major role in Third World global relations or implement decisions that could affect foreign policy in the years to come? If you have, a major in Inter- national Relations is for you. The IR school, founded in 1929, is an intense program that encourages students to explore the depths of in- ternational political thought. Over 600 undergraduate and 145 graduate students prepare for careers in in- ternational law, business, govern- ment, and foreign journalism by participating in various semester and year-long off-campus programs. Director Michael Fry said ' the pro- gram emphasizes liberal arts and un- dergraduates are encouraged to double-major within the social sci- ences and foreign languages, ' Semester programs in Washing- ton, D.C., Madrid, and Germany ex- pose students to the workings of foreign governments and their inter- actions with other world leaders. The year-long programs in Paris, London, and Tokyo allow the stu- dents to become a part of the country and experience the full af- fect politics plays in all of our lives. Graduate students also have the opportunity to study in England and Germany. U.S. citizens abroad and diplomats utilize the March Norton Air Force Base to brush up on their diplomatic skills in a politically ex- plosive environment. The future decision-makers and policy-implementers of the U.S. are being prepped for the difficult tasks of preserving the peace and tran- quility of all nations in an ever- changing political whirlpool. by Lori Spinner DIPLOMACY AND MASS MEDIA Above Left: Dr. Hybel keeps up with the ever swirling streams of international policies. Above Right: Dr. Fry prepares to enlighten I.R. majors with his knowl- edge. Below: Everyone seems to enjoy International Relations classes. 132 Academics Photos by Rex Price Top left: Future journalists learn about their trade. Top Right: Dr. Brown explains to his students the proper way to translate information to the masses. Above: Broadcast Journalists learn through ' hands on ' experience. One of the most intensive, presti- gious, and challenging schools can be found upon entering GFS 315. The School of Journalism, found- ed in 1928, has achieved great recog- nition as one of the top ten institutions for instruction in print, broadcasting, and public relations, and has set many precedents for other universities to follow. The ' J ' school has the only accre- dited public relations program on the West Coast. Students are ex- posed to the programming and planning involved in a PR campaign and the high pressure involved in the competitive field of advertising. The SPIN program, the only Sports Information interdisciplinary major of its kind, is offered in conjunction with the Physical Education depart- ment and trains students for em- ployment in sports broadcasting, writing, and promotion in a top ath- letic atmosphere. Experience is a must for all 800 un- dergraduates. Double-majoring en- sures that the student will be well-rounded. The stiff 2.7 GPA must be maintained in order to re- main in the school. Internships al- low the students to gain hands-on experience in a fast-paced profes- sional environment, working side- by-side top business executives. Students may also opt for involve- ment in some of the many campus organizations, such as the Daily Trojan, KSCR and the Student News Service. The London Semester and Inter- national Communications Summer Abroad give aspiring journalists the opportunity to travel and discover how the foreign press handles the events that become the news; the experience gained is invaluable. In a world where communication plays an important part of every- one ' s lives, the School of journa- lism, under the watchful eye of Director Bryce Nelson and an illus- trious faculty, strives to continue the chain of excellence imposed by past Pulitzer and Emmy winners while promoting a universal awareness of world-wide events among individ- uals. by Lori Spinner and Russ Whismore Academics 133 CREATING A NEW WORLD Clockwise, from top left: Architecture stu- dents learn by studying another ' s work; The School of Fine Arts also offers courses in glass- blowing; " Above " and " Below " : A project by Deborah Coffey; The building of the future. The School of Fine Arts, estab- lished in 1884, works to instill the idea of creativity rather that one cer- tain stylistic pattern among its stu- dents. About 250 undergraduates, 60 Masters students, and five Doctoral students have found their field to be a exciting one. The Fine Arts department is proud of its working relationship with their students. Producing artists, scholars and teachers and sending them to color and paint the world, the de- partment is able to provide a histori- cal perspective in art. The different majors offered are studio art, art his- tory, art education, and a Ph.D in art . history. But the School of Fine Arts is not only for students wanting to paint on a canvas. Different courses are offered, including photography, glass blowing, and ceramics. About 200 non-major students also partici- pate in the department by taking certain classes offered specifically for the non-fine art major. Students are fortunate to be in close proximity with many down- town Los Angeles artists and com- mercial galleries, such as the J. Paul Getty Museum, the Huntington Li- brary and Art Gallery, and the L.A. County Museum of Art. One area of study that is unique is the Museum Studies emphasis study, in its Master of Art History de- gree, in which students study his- tory, theory, and practice. Students accepted in the program are placed in a museum internship program for nine months. Selected by the Rouse Company _ of Columbia, Maryland for its inno- _ vative " Art in the Marketplace " pro- gram, the use school of Fine Arts is only one of two schools to be select- ed to this distinction. by Ruth Ruiz Photos by Alexis Ignatleft ABO E use has claim to the first and one of the best Architecture Schools in Southern California, sending gradu- ates out to the world with a degree to design and improve the building environment with a wide array of designs. Students can be seen working over tables, drawing, measuring and planning out their ideas from simple thoughts to multi-dimensional layouts. Established in 1919, the school has since grown to an enroll- ment of about 400 undergraduate students and about 20 Masters stu- dents. Expanding its limits from Watt Hall, the School of Architecture has broadened its classrooms to studies abroad, such as Italy and England, and other United States cities - Bos- ton, New York, and Chicago. There also is a Fellowship Program in which selected students can work in a prominent architectural firm for up to one year. The School feels stu- dents should gain the experience of working in a firm before graduation. use ' s School of Architecture not only sends out good workers in the field, but it also has received contri- butions to enhance the overall con- ception of the School. The Gamble House in Pasadena, considered to be the best preserved example of works by architects Greene and Greene, is maintained, with the city of Pasadena, by USC. use graduates have the distinc- tion of having developed many of the buildings in Los Angeles, and the number of both buildings and graduates are expanding. With the city of LA as the " backyard " for the School of Architecture, students are afforded the opportunity of expand- ing their scope and perspective in the architectural community. by Ruth Ruiz Clockwise, from top left: Hot Dog sales raise money for the School of Architecture; Artwork from the AQUI exhibit. In Fischer Gallery, on campus from October to De- cember, it was partially funded by the National Endowment for the Arts and The Friends of the Fine Arts of the Univer- sity of Southern California; Cre- ative sculpturing; Rosa Sanchez and her instructor work on a silk screening project- Ceramic inven- tions. Academics 135 TEACHING THE YOUNG AND LEARNING ABOUT THE OLD The Gerontology Center was es- tablished in 1964 as a major research and training Institute for the study of aging at USC. In 1971, the center be- came the Ethel Percy Andrus Geron- tology Center in honor of Dr. Ethel Percy Andrus, an alumnus of USC. Currently, there are four major divi- sions of the Andrus Center: The Re- search institute; the Institute for Policy and Program Development; the Andrew Norman Institute for Advanced Study in Gerontology and Geriatrics; and the Leonard Davis School of Gerontology. In September of 1975 The Leonard Davis School of Gerontology was opened. Leonard Davis, the school ' s name-sake, made a major financial contribution for the school of ger- ontology to be established. The Da- vis School of Gerontology is the first professional school of gerontology in the United States. The Davis School has two divisions: Division of Educational Development and the Division of Media Education. The major purpose of the school of gerontology is to prepare practi- tioners for employment, at the un- dergraduate and master ' s degree level, in the field of aging. The fa- culty members at the Davis School of Gerontology represent the major professional and disciplinary fields related to gerontology. by Lisa Mock Top: As a part of a gerontology pro- gram, tv o elderly citizens fill out a questionnaire, that may help future research, Bottom: The Andrus Ger- ontology Center offers enlightening lectures for the elderly in the com- munity on a variety of subjects. Photos by Rex Price 136 Academics ) i u. r f V Photos by Alexis Ignatietf The School of Education at USC is one of the United States ' oldest, lar- gest, and foremost institutions of pro- fessional education. Classes in education at the university were start- ed during the 1890 ' s. In 1909, a sepa- rate Department of Education was formed, and in 1918 the School of Education was established. For decades the School of Educa- tion was located in USC ' s Bovard Ad- ministration Building. Through the beneficence of the late Waite Phillips in 1968, the Waite Phillips Hall of Eduaction was erected. In 1973, through the gift of an anonymous do- nor, the USC School of Early Child- hood Education was established near campus. These establishments, along with the Education Library, the Na- tional Charity League-USC Reading Center, and other facilities made available, through cooperative ar- rangements with a variety of special- ized clinics, support the diverse programs of activities and curriculum of the school. In addition to the Los Angeles campus, there are graduate study centers in education in several California cities, Hawaii, five different sites in Europe, and four in the Ori- ent. The School of Education at USC prepares teachers, counselors, re- searchers, administrators, and curri- cular specialists to assume leadership within the spectrum of educational institutions in other nations, as well as America. by Lisa Mock Top: Future students for future teachers. Bottom lett: School of Education Associate Dean Clive Grafton goes over a report with his administrative assistant, Betty Dan- iels. Bottom riglit: Future teachers prepare for their own classes by student teaching in the local area. Creativity begins in the heart and flows through the veins in a pulsat- ing rhythm that moves the body and sets the spirit free. The School of Music and Divisions of Drama and Dance provide a forum for self- expression and the realization of the dreams of more than 1,000 dedicat- ed students. The School of Music, founded in 1884, prepares students for careers in performance, administration, composition, and educational in- struction. The high emphasis on performance makes this the princi- pal School of Music on the West Coast and the first university in the world to offer a degree in accompa- nying. The program has 14 perform- ing assemblies, including the Trojan Marching Band. Alumni are world- renown as conductors, composers, instrumentalists, and opera stars. The Division of Drama, estab- lished in 1945, has operated inde- pendently since 1983. The program offers extensive training for 320 un- dergraduates and 30 MFA candi- dates. Twenty-six shows are produced each year with an all-stu- dent cast, use is one of four schools in the nation to offer a Ph.D. in Dramaturgy. Distinguished alum- ni include LeVar Burton, Robert STUDYING THE ARTS Photos by Florence Guerrero 138 Academics Top: Dedication and practice are necessary to per- fect the Arts. Left: Music majors discuss how to make the arrangement sound great. Right: Taking a break to study the best. Vaughn, Earl Holliman, and John Rit- ter. In this center for cultural oppor- tunities, the Division of Drama attracts outstanding students and fa- culty from all over the world. The Dance major, offered within the Physical Education department, prepares students for careers in educational dance training. The un- dergraduates are exposed to mod- ern dance, ballet, jazz, folk dancing, and the study of dance production. The physiological side of dance is stressed at the graduate level, with an emphasis on kinesiology and choreography. " We ' re not trying to produce per- formers, " said Dance Director Mary Lilygren, " we ' re trying to give the students the best techniques and prepare them physiologically and emotionally for what lies ahead. " by Lori Spinner Above Left: USC ' s School of Music celebrates 100 years. Above Right: Dance stu- dents relax after long workouts. Below: Actions, as well as words, are important in a performance. The Health and Dental majors are among the most intensive programs use has to offer. Critical lectures and laboratories, as well as many long hours in the library, prepare students for careers in medicine, nursing, pharmacy, occupational therapy, and physical therapy. The competition is stiff and the rewards often go unnoticed. The School of Dentistry, founded in 1897, is one of the oldest profes- sional schools at the university. The rigorous schedule puts students on the trimester system, leaving little time for fun and recreation. Although there is no specific pre- med major, the majority of under- graduates choose biology and compete with more than 700 fellow students in chemistry, physics, and biology lectures. 1985 is a special year for the School of Nursing, which will gradu- ate its first class. Susan Wilcox, co- ordinator for student admissions, said ' the newest of University de- partments has grown from 42 to 200 students in just three years of exis- tence. ' ' Enthusiasm for the program is growing ' , says faculty member Jan Lee, ' and the promise of a success- ful future is near. ' Academic standards are high. Stu- dents must take composition, psy- chology, anatomy, and sociology in addition to the ethics, laws, and re- search utilized in the care of the healthy and unhealthy individual. These six semesters of study must all be completed with a 2.5 CPA. Leavey School of Nursing, located next to California Hospital on 15th Street, provides classroom and liv- ing space for its students in a medi- cal setting. The opportunity to learn by doing provides invaluable exper- ience. The ones who are dedicated are the ones who succeed. fry Lori Spinner HEALTHFUL RESULTS Photos by Alexis Ignatieff 140 Academics Top: County USC Medical Center in the shadows of early even- ing. Bottom: Medical students, Anita Sze and Darryl McClendon, discussing an important, nev» development. il nfm ; , ' These hard working students are having fun with patients in the Occu- pational Therapy program. Their field work, as shown here, is part of a program which prepares them for the rewarding career of Occupa- tional Therapy. This unique opportu- nity allows students to get a Bachelor ' s and Master ' s Degree within the same program at USC. Above: This dental student demon- strates the importance of patience and a keen eye. Academics 141 REALITY ENDS ANEW Clockwise, from top: A student cuts a film in the privacy of an individual editing cubicle; Behind the scenes at a sound mix, where sound and picture are brought together in post-produc- tion; The shiny new Cinema-Television Center, featuring the Lucas buildings; The Cinema School ' s center patio has be- come a place for students to meet and discuss their latest projects. « ae XA - ilJL F i II HI 71 u 142 Academics Clockwise, from above: More splice-of-life drama in the editing room; Some of the friendiy neighbor- hood stockroom staff members pose with their wares; A growing empha- sis on teaching video techniques re- flects the growing integration of film and video in the industry itself; A crew prepares to shoot a setup on one of the new soundstages; The new individual sound rooms provide better mixing facilities plus a built-in sound effects library. use CINEMA ' Episode iV A NEW COMPLEX ' It has been a period of transition for use Cinema. Famed alumni and bene- factors, including George Lucas, Ste- ven Spielberg, and Johnny Carson, have donated funds to build a new film school. During the construction, USC Cinema attained schooihood and prepared for the move to the new Cinema-Televi- sion Center, a state-of-the-art complex with enough facilities to accommo- date the needs of the entire film stu- I dent population. Pursuing careers in cinema, students raced to the new complex, eager to use the facilities that could help to better convey their visions and further emphasize USC ' s position as the num- ber-one film school in the nation.... A gala Cinema Circulus picnic in May 1984 bade a fond farewell to the homely bungalows that had housed the nation ' s foremost film school for over forty years. Now, the old wooden shack stands silent, aban- doned; above the unused entrance is the forlorn legend, ' Reality Ended Here. ' Gone are the rows of bat- tered lockers, the seedy classrooms, the graffiti-spattered walls of the editing pen, and the bustling of stu- dents trying to carve their visions in celluloid using spit, baling wire, and masking tape. The old cinema school is history. Fear not, film fans, for more his- tory has been in the making: the next installment in the continuing USC Cinema saga began on Novem- ber 18th with the dedication of and official move to the new Cinema-Te- levision Center. Students who had eagerly awaited the completion of the new complex and who had felt the rush of seeing ' CTC officially listed in the Fall ' 84 class schedule began taking courses in the new complex in September, while refine- ments continued around them in or- der to bring the facility into full operation. In addition to new, fully-equipped soundstages, offices, and class- rooms, the new complex boasts spe- cial scoring and dubbing stages, individual editing cubicles for each major upper-division project, and plenty of greenery and patio space that was so characteristic of the old building. Although some wonder if the new facilities will simply allow filmmakers to better hide weak ideas behind slick technology, most students believe that it will help to free them from the purely mechani- cal considerations and limitations of filmmaking, leaving them to concen- trate on their stories and concepts. The baling wire is shinier, the mask- ing tape is high-tech, but the spit- and creative sweat of filmmaking that makes it special-remains the same. by Van Ling Photos by Rex Price Academics 143 PROFESSIONALISM FOSTERED EARLY IN THE BUSINESS SCHOOL use ' s School of Business Admin- istration, established in 1922, is the oldest business school in Southern California. Providing exposure and training in the areas of finance, mar- keting, communication, organiza- tional behavior, accounting, management and entrepreneurship, it, today, ranks among the nation ' s top ten in undergraduate education and it ' s department in organization- al behavior is rated second only to that of Yale. Even more noteworthy, the School of Accounting is ranked third in the nation, even though it was re- cently established, in 1979. Under the direction of Dean Williams, it is unique in that it is the only school within the School of Business Ad- ministration. Housed in Hoffman Hall, there are a number of resources available to the business student, including their library which provides fully funded computerized data bases for use in research. For the corporate planners, two new computer-based tools, INTERAX and QUEST, have been developed at the School ' s Center for Futures Research. In ad- dition, students are given the op- portunity to attend free workshops taught by large corporations such as IBM, in order to learn today ' s major business programs. There are over 1,200 graduate lev- el students and 2,600 undergradu- ates, giving the school the largest undergraduate program at USC. Of the 125 full-time faculty, most are nationally recognized experts and educators in business. by Rochelle Steiner and Mel Soriano T ©P IB ' ■ $600,000 • S 00,000- BASE M ' JJi P m LONSTEf n t-ONS Top: Marketing classes help students develop confidence in communication techniques through presentations. Bot- tom: Students are encouraged to gather information from resources outside their textbook. The Roy P. Crocker Library makes some extra resources avaiiable to those v ho v ish to seek. 144 Academics lool of Business Calenda Laat INT ID (SOCIAI. SECURITY) : ATE OF TOTAL COLLEGE UNITS COMPLETED (INCLUDING WORK PROGRESS) : " use SCHOOL or •usii«s« SPRING rAU. 19 SIIMMtR Photo by Alexis Ignatieft Photos by Rex Pries Top: " The wise man drinkth from the foun- tain of knowledge. " Middle: The Business School lottery is the first important step in registration. Your lottery number is the key to your next semester classes. Bottom: Students are encouraged not only to at- tend lectures but also participate. Academics 145 " Where ' s Vivian Hall? " " Just east of the Quad. " " What quad? " " What quad?! The Quad!! " ' The quad ' is the home of USC ' s School of Engineering. In contrast to its modest beginnings in 1906, Engi- neering now has a total enrollment exceeding 3800 students. The school offers students undergraduate and graduate degrees from a myriad of departments: Aerospace, Biomedi- cal, Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Pe- troleum, Computer Sciences, and Industrial Systems Engineering. Owing to a major trend towards interdisciplinary studies, nationally recognized programs have been de- veloped for the students, ranging from Solid State Science to Engi- neering Management, and from Ocean Studies to Construction Engi- neering. According to Dean Leonard Silverman, " a strong faculty, fine fa- cilities, and an interdisciplinary phi- losophy " strengthen the school in virtually every area of modern engi- neering. Research plays an integral role in the school, with funding exceeding over $23 million. Companies, such as Hewlett Packard and Hughes Air- craft, actively recruit their future scientists and technicians in annual career fairs. USC ' s School of Engi- neering offers graduates the chance to pursue some of the most chal- lenging and rewarding career op- portunities that most other schools cannot offer. by Mel Soriano LEARNING TO DESIGN, BUILD AND FIX 146 Academics Top: The fountain, next to Olin Hall of Engineering, is one of the favorite spots of engineer- ing students. Bottom: Parlene Sedlock, Professor of Biomedica l Engineering, and Fred Browand, Professor of Aerospace Engineering, record data from on one their experi- ments. Photos by Alexis Ignatieff Top: Denise Plocher, Aerospace Engineer, concentrates on the setting the correct components for her engineering lab experiment. Bottom Left: More women have been entering the field of engineering, enrollment in the School of Engineering reflects this fact. Kim Aparicio is just one of the many. Bottom Right: Steve Lewis, Associate Professor of Biomedical En- gineering, explains about the equipment in the laboratory. Academics 147 COMING BACK FOR MORE The Graduate School began in 1910 as the Graduate Department of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sci- ences, it became the Graduate School of use 13 years later. Under the leadership of Dean William Spitzer, the school seeks to adminis- ter academic programs and encour- age research. The school administers all aca- demic graduate degrees in the uni- versity but does not bestow professional degrees, such as the M.B.A., J.D., or PHAR.D. More than 120 graduate degrees in 73 depart- ments are administered with more than half of the awarded degrees be- ing Ph.D. ' s. Over 1,000 faculty members moni- tor the progress of the 4,000 full- time and 8,000 part-time graduate students. Heavy emphasis is placed on academic counseling as the stu- dent move through their programs. All-University Predoctoral Merit Fel- The Andrus Gerontology Center offers graduate students a qui- et atmosphere to work in. Ttie graduate progrann, which has been in existence since 1910, Is housed in Grace Ford Salvatori 148 Academics amm The gerontology department is one of ttie many growing programs at USC. Photo by Alexis Ignatieff ' I I ' i: - lowships allow students to engage in intensive research studies while completing their graduate work. Dean Spitzer is the Associate Pro- vost for research, which exceeded over $50 million in sponsored activi- ty in the 1982-1983 school year. The Dean also supports faculty members in developing research policies and assists them in their sponsored ef- forts. The Computer Center and the General Library help graduate stu- dents in their research endeavors. Top facilities and an esteemed fa- culty are helping mold the scientists and professional men and women of tomorrow. New discoveries and in- tensive research are paving the way for a future that shines brighter ev- ery day. by Lori Spinner Communications has developed into a very important field of study. Academics 149 The SC Photoessay by Housing and Academics Editor! DID YOa KNOW... 1912, fraternities were criti- cized for interfering with athlet- ic training by taking players to " their houses, giving them food unfit for athletes and keeping them up far past the varsity bedtime? INDEX Alpha Chi Omega 163 Alpha Delta PI 169 Alpha Gamma Delta 180 Alpha Kappa Alpha 178 Alpha Omnlcron Pi 176 Alpha Phi 194 Alpha Phi Alpha 158 Alpha Rho Chi 182 Alpha Tau Omega 167 Beta Theta PI 177 Chi Omega 174 Chi Phi 157 Delta Delta Delta. 186 Delta Gamma 184 Delta Phi Kappa 165 Delta Sigma Phi 196 Delta Sigma Theta 166 Delta Tau Delta .181 Gamma Epsllon Omega 165 Gamma Phi Beta ..192 IFC ..179 Kappa Alpha Order 197 Kappa Alpha PsI 178 Kappa Alpha Theta 191 ,4 Greeks n «a: MK asr i Sigma Alpha Mu 164 Sigma Chi 156 Sigma Kappa Beta 159 Sigma Nu ..172 Sigma Phi Delta 185 Sigma Phi Epsiion 16O Sigma Phi Omega 159 Sigma Pi 195 Tau Epsiion Phi 158 Tau Kappa Epsiion 199 Theta Xi 198 Kappa Kappa Gamma 183 Kappa Sigma 168 Lambda Chi Alpha 173 Order of Omega 200 Panhellenic 179 Phi Beta Sigma 166 Phi Delta Theta 162 Phi Gamma Delta 193 Phi Kappa Psi 175 Phi Sigma Kappa 190 PI Beta Phi 161 Sigma Alpha Epsiion 187 i |B B19lBlS191Bl01B10l!SMaf S 5 S 5 SiataiglSlSlgMS e S Sigma Chi First Row: Mark Gudis, Scott Cook, John Jonssen, Stephen Mensinger, Mike Smith, Cameron Kovoch, Jim Cottrell. Second Row: Bruce Vomer, Roy Reeves, Mike Sontley, Gory Williamson, Derek Dean, Rick Brown, Erik Lunde, Kevin Klora. Third Row: John Gilmour, Matt Pipkin, Anthony Wall, Hugh Damon, Marcus Mobile, Scott Calratevi s, Scott Thompson, Rick Sellman. Fourth Row: Dennis Randall, Blake Kipp, Hughes Morton, Sean Sheward, Tim O ' Brien, Dan Smith, Bill Perry. Fifth Row: Nick Anderson, Jeff Reed, Jason Charles, Lorry DeSisto, Bill Walsworth, Joe Flynn, Randy Taylor, Dan Farrar, Kevin Bogort. Sixth Row: Stephen Muller, Jeff Johnson, Willie Morris, John Dow, Ken Andersen, Peter Provence, Ken Zill. Seventh Row: Tom Clifford, Mike Austin, Michael Radovan, Mark McCord. Eighth Row: Dunham Stewart, Greg Hughes, and Greg Heller. Tom Selleck was a Sigma Chi, as was John Wayne. Among the philan- thropies supported by these men are the Muscular Dystrophy Associa- tion and the Christian Children ' s Fund. For fun the Sigma Chis hold a St. Valentine ' s Day Massacre Party, and the John Wayne Ski Race. 907 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 156 Greeks 0lSlEn9lSlS S i9lZll3lSl3lSlSlSlS1S 5 g S ai313 SlSl5l5lS S SlBiaigl0ia 0l First Row: Matt Tomettie, Chris Heyninck, Little Sis, Little Sis, Little Sis, Little Sis, Lauren Hubble, Ray Ramirez, Monique Heyninck, Mark Ordesky. Second Row: Peter Rodney, Tom Grane, Little Sis, Derek Dwyer, Kevin Chianta, Little Sis, Little Sis, Little Sis, Little Sis. Third Rowr Scott Huntley, John Shaver, Amir Ashrafi, Mikey Bollinger, John Cohelo, Paul Harper, Mike Jukowski, Danny Socci, Andy McCormack, John Ahn, Barrett Westover. Fourth Row: Amir Jandaghi, Kevin Peterson, Steve Walker, John Kerr, Dave Quenzer, Dave Manely, Joe Derian, Louis Coleman, Scott Strope, Roland Phillips, John McPherson, Dan Gebert, and Rich Franco. Wide ranging Chi Phi activities in- clu de Chi Phi Day in the Air, the Scarlet and Blue Ball, and a Palm Springs Weekender. Chi Phis sup- port the Muscular Dystrophy Associ- ation, and one of their more notable alumns is Walter Cronkite. 720 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Greeks 157 ■■iffltfil Tau Epsilon Alpha Phi Alpha Hr«t Row: Michael Green, Glen Day Jr., Michael Battle, Michael Washington, James Givens. Second Row: Vernon Bennett, Ul Plummer, and Charles Evans. 158 Greeks Sigma Phi Omega First Row: Janis Mizuno, Amy Wong, Susan Inouye, Francis Hong, Allison Low, VIkki Sung, Lisa Song, Kristen Hirata, Dr. Sumako Kimlzuka (sponsor), Louise Maedo, Christine Ho, Theresa Santos, Jennie Mok, Leslie Mizutani, Sonia Lee, Maureen Chang, Debbie Fukushima. Second Row: Sharyn Azama, Janet Yee, Christine Park, Patty Lee, Susan Tom, Julie Hahn, Leanne Furugori, Laura Mizota, Elaine Miyake, Julie Tomita, Cindy Kita. Third Row: Lorena Tango, Renee Ogata, Joan Hirozawa, Tish Okabe, Lena Loo, Susan Yick, Pauline Ng, Ivy Chan, and Alyson Mizuno. Sigma Kappa Beta Flr«t Row: Eric LIndeen, Vincent Bryan III, Matthew Kawiecki. Second Row: Ttxxnas Seib, Gary Lane, David Pook, and Anthony Jasica II. Missing: James Cheung, Dan Harmon, Mari Haugen, Brian Campbell, Farshad Aduli, Dave Neubert, and Scott Wilson. Greeks 159 Sigma Phi Epsiion First Row: Henry Leung, Curtis Hallowell, Amaury Guevara, Richard Varjian, Bob Gilbow, Robert Thierjung, Gregory Aghazarian, Adam Eventov. Second Row: Rictiard Pumerantz, Greg Pass, Ptiil Klein, Unidentified, Tye Budd, Drew Voros, Jeff Cronenwetti, Mictiael Manatian. Third Row: Jeff Cunningtiann, Richiard Metita, Joseph Marenda, Don McMullin, Bill Gilbow, John Andonian, Fred Bertetta, John Hanley, Mark McGowan, Darren Sachs, Eric Samuelson. Fourth Row: George Spicer, John Latz, James PontI, Paul Dennis, Jeff Patterson, Jeff McKnight, Marc Feinstein, Gregg Smith, Shawn LeWinter, Gary Mekikian, Patrick Friedlich, Paul Hansen, Colin Burt, Kevin Jones, Shannon Capps, Ken Nail, Kevin Gallagher. Fifth Row: Victor Clark, Richard Thierjung, Charles Suh, Sixth Row: James McCormick, Greg Burr, Dave Neville, Steve O ' Brien, Richard Cordes. Missing: Jeff Badurian, and Dan Howard, The American Diabetes Associa- tion benefits from the efforts of the Sig Eps, and they are also involved in campus activities including the Knights, Squires, Blue Key, and Stu- dent Senate. 25 members made the Dean ' s List, academically balancing social activities such as the largest All Row party in history. 630 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 ' n0UinsnBMBi0usi0ui tnisiK Bisn0i0uiu 160 Greeks Pi Beta Phi M - 4 First Row: Kendy Wilkinson, Jenny Boucke, Tara Owens, Jennifer Turk, Ellen Harty, Kristin Josi, Joselyn Pomeroy, Jennifer Van Rossem, Karen Frisbie, Sharon Frisbie, Molly Meyer, Lora Rauch, Michelle Enlow, Melanie MacLeod. Second Row: Cynthia Christian, Cindy Pickard, Unidenti- fied, Cheryl Hansen, Jennifer Jackson, Karyn Blackmore, Angelica Urquijo, Becky Sv enson, Liz Esakoff, Tessa Koss,_ Tracy Miller, Kelly Malloy, Farrah Greenberg. Third Row: Colleen Mitchell, Penny Ludford, Leslie Eichel, Laura McCartan, Kim Mullen, Sharman Culley, Mary Birkelond, Kia Weinberg, Tyler Garvins, Julie Ann Gangi, Michelle Nardon, Melisa Rigg, Jamie Campbell, Nancy Vogel, Leanne McCausland. Fourth Row: Maureen Sullivan, Amy Nicholson, Debbie Lonergah, Michele Ayala, Laurie Sewell, Maria Thermos, Regina Wambold, Jenny Svet. Fifth Row: Nancy Breitman, Sue Brownfield, Stacy Brannen, Erin Douglas, Brittany Bishop, Unidentified, Mimi Phillips, Unidentified, Michele Friese, Ginger Ruby, Unidentified, Unidentified, B.J. Gray, Laurie Smith, Liz Cambell, Heidi Toll, Cathr n Balwin, Joanna Defterios, Cissy Chandler, Lisa Rankin, Liz Provine, Gretchen Leimbach, Kristin Humphries, Kelly Quigly, Roseann Nardon. Sixth Row: Jamie Eddy, Peria DeSilva, Kat Olaughlin, Mary Jane Leone, Patty Leone, Tajsha Thomas, Lynn Whitney, Heidi Hustedt, Unidentified, Stacy Rau, Kim Moore, Melissa Boag, Georgene Halikis, Tina Johnson, Becky Creasy, Page Ewing. Seventh Row: Kelly Ryan, Kelly Thermos, Unidentified, Dominique Roart , Lisa Dailey, Kathy Kellogg, Sue Carmichael, Kristin Hertoert, Unidentified, Tracy Verne, Unidentified, Lori Farrell, Maris Roman, Katie Seiber, Diana Detrick, Susie Aster, Gale Nye, Carta Eberhardt. Balcony: Alexia Haidos, and Mary Ellen Eberhardt. The Arrowmont Holt House re- ceives regular contributions from the Pi Beta Phi house, w hose colors are powder blue and red. Approxi- mately 140 members participate in the annual activities including the Luau and Winter Formal. 667 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Hrst Row: Michael Jilke, Mark Immel, Brad Lundgren, Rob Risbrough, Eoin Kreditor, Ron Grey. Second Row: Rod France, Todd Nisbet, Gary Francis, Glif Thorn, Garrett Kreditor, Garry Paskwietz, Jeff Mayo, John Liby. Third Row: Andy Mayon, Dana Doyle, Todd Whitney, Chris Wagoner, Scott Edwards, Jeff Cariton, Greg Spradling, Camero Lawrence, Paul Fraipont. Fourth Row: Owen Owens, Bill Hall, Ron Rowan, Michael Schmal, Robert Gediman, Steve Hansen, John Huck, Tim Southwick, Scott Phelp, Frank Farray. FHIh Row: Jim Montesantos, Jon Zaninovich, Matt Tiemey, Steve McFeeley. Sixth Row: Buri e Mucho, Jim Peacock, Doug Rousso, Bob Dodson, Jeff Burge, Andrew Ferrin, Scott Philp, Jimmy Monty, and Frank Farray. Azure and argent mark the Phi Delts, and Beauregard the Owl is their mascot. Established in 1948, the Phi Delt ' s philanthropy is the Sunshine Mission. Breaks often find these men in Miami. 1005 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 162 Greeks Alpha Chi Omega FIrtt Row: Gina Jarrin, Liz Zamites, Lanting Cori, Julie Eisner. Second Row: Julie Fox, Cindy Varga, Erin Lacy, Irish Gamer, Holly Hagen, Mindy Kaufman, Gianna Crosetti. Third Row: Daryn HIckingbotham, Michelle Beresfofd, Wendy Langerin, Kathy Young, Jamie Balis, Holly Mott, Karen Noguchi, Kathleen Kim, Delano Davis, Cindy Aronberg, Tracy Woods, Lisa LoRue, Alaya Salemn, Denise Dasaro, IVIana Dimura. Fourth Row: Jennifer Davis, Monica Dabney, Cheryl Serem, Tracy Marinorich, Cynthia Coston, Kristina Stanley, Jill Michael, Jeannie Murphy, Lynne Lugosi, Cami Booth, Lynne Wiersmo, Jill Bov en, Kara Salmonson, Jenny Bachman, Cornelia Valencia, Hilary Crahan, Kacee Ensor, Dida Dahlberg, Anne Hallett, Alissa Westover, Connie Garrison, Mariso D ' Amico, Laurie Dales. Fifth Row: Liann Mair, Irish Jackman, Jennifer Dedinsky, Koty Itabenicht, Meghan White, Laura Merchant, Stephanie Harden, Jennifer Cohen, Elaine Broun, Shannon Storms, Dana Shaffer, Stephanie Amstader, Annie Peterson, Tracy Niedermeyer, Susan Monfort, Marina Trarica, Susan Rimmerman, Adelaido Velasco, Kelly Kieman, P om Klamer, Cindi Sewalk, Debbi Ward, Donna Vanderploeg, Kristin Colombo. Sixth Row: Michelle Grorer, Suzi Brownsberger, Dee Dee Delgado, Tina Marie Vartanian, Martha Moldenhauer, Erin Basmajian, Andrea Berty, Julie Smith, Lisa Kalem, Mary Jane Moldenhauer, Kona Kupiec, Robin Miller, Susan Spencer, Cindy McElwee, Cindy Ev» ing, Kim Gamer. Seventh Row: Laura Cagle, Kendra Ensor, Margaret Macminn, Maria Tassinari, Tracy Clari , Cindy Schwabauer, Cecilia Montoya, Ellen Plotkin, Kristo Reyman, Katy Naylor, Julie Reese, Julie Neal, Michelle Stem, CeCe Kaufman, Debi Fart as, Kristin Schick, Vicki Stevi art, Pam Wittie. Missing: Laurie Jellander, Lisa Haight, Suzi Gilstrap, Nari Rotter, Juliette Capretta, Kate Vangvtenbeek, Kelly Kieman, Kathleen Lillie, and Karin Vanderploeg. The lyre represents the house of Alpha Chi Omega, as do the colors scarlet and olive green. A Luau and a Carnation Ball compose the social activities of the Alpha Chi ' s, and they raise money to support Cystic Fibrosis. 813 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Greeks 163 Sigma Alpha Mu First Row: Jon Sepler, David Goldfarb, Gary Hernandez, Chris Sliore, Allen Fox, Lawrence Strauss. Second Row: Mike Russell, Jon Varady, Shawn Gergichoff, Jeff Goss, Jeff Frankel, Don D ' Adesky, Loren Katzovitz, Rod Liber, Mitch Bloom, Howard Sunkin, Peter Soloman. Third Row: Paul Fox, Tom Moore, Joe Patterson, Ross Landsbaum, Rick Schwartz, Dave Flamer, Bryan Goodman, Bruce Levine, Mark Moskowitz, Jon Monkarsh, Mark Pofsky. Fourth Row: Ken Marker, Dave Roshwald, Jimmy Hirsch, Dave Fink, Scott Barke, Mark Grossman, Lenny Schrage, Scott Balson, Adam Wolk, Mike Nyman, Stuart Cohen, Gary Cdhen, Steve Ricklin, Michel Kusinski, Clark Loffman, John Pevrone, Greg Ranslam. Fifth Row: Matt Levy, Rob Sonheim, Bobby Stemsheim, Rob Thai, John O ' Shaunessy, Ken Johnson, Bob Sweeney, Ross Fishman, David Palmer, Dave Reyes, Brad Pomerance, Mark Abramson, Mark McGranghan, Reid Lebhaber, Sixth Row: Jon Kolsky, Loren Jaffe, Steve Kolsky, Benji Bass, Jeff Kolsrud, Todd Runstein, Brett Elkins, Dave Hizami, Greg Mogel, Ken Kaplen, John Dotson, Balcony: Brad Halpem, and Kevin Steinberg. Established in 1948, the Sammy ' s colors are purple and white, and their symbol is the octagon. They sponsor both the City of Hope and the Red Cross Annual Blood Drive. Memorable annual events include a Wild Wild West Party, and the Sam- my Ski Weekend. 801 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 164 Greeks Delta Phi Kappa First Row: Mary Yue, Yayoi Ito, Tina Lee, Sheree Harakuni, Helen Chung, Mary Woo, Kerin Shimozono, Mary Vita, Catharina Kim, Lisa Ann Kimura. Second Row: Jacl ie Cuenca, Sylvia Gee, Linda Ho, Lorie Iwai, Lori Inuzuka, Nancy Ishida, Yuko Kikukawa, Edna Sliin, Sandy Wong, Helen Dong, Liso Fong, Tish Chaicumnerd. Third Row: Shari Yang, Stacie Ninomiya, Felita Wong, Paula Wong, Nancy Ptiam-Shinkle, Susan Wong, Debbie Santo, and Debbie Wong. Gamma Epsilon Omega First Row: Tod Wakamatsu, Kevin Endo, Gary Motsumoto, Bobby Nosaka, Brandon Lew, Derek Yamamoto, Shannon Lew. Second Row: Richard Roberts, Mike Lanier, Steve Woo, Phil Hayano, Dennis Bang, Michael Lew. Tliird How: Jason Yamada, Greg Davis, Kevin Sakannoto, Jimnny Yip, Scott Masuda, Ken Umekubo, David Masutani. Missing: Keith Shintani, and Glen Yonemura. Phi Beta Sigma Woodrow Bailey, Steve Lanier, Derrick Mims, Kendall Higgins. Missing: Clarence Espinosa, Vorris Hunley, and Jeffery Sneed. Delta Sigma Theta Hr«t Row: Marlon Roberts, Felicia Lard, Leah Newell, Michelle Greaves. Second Row: Julllan Hudspeth, Cheryl Dorsey, Tandalaya Chaissions, Allison Powe, Sharon Gibbs, Monica Stokes. Missing: Donna Clarke, Barbara Webb, Anita Perkins, Tanya Diggs, Phyllis Walker, Kelly Carter, Jacqueline Wiley, and Melinda Gilbert. Alpha Tau Omega First Row: Randy Martino, Todd Kobrin, Robert Frey, Tom Cherry, Nick Yarymovich, Tony Campagni, Unidentified, Dwayne Pryor, Rusty Reniers, Tony Semon, Evan Avery, Cameron Lapp, Mark Meadowcroft. Second Row: Jack Wauchope, Rick Risano, IVIike Cohien, Mike Blewett, Mike Bradley, Brandon Hunt, Mark Priddy, Ed Smith, John Dunn, Brett McQuoid, Mike Roy, Chriss Tuppan. Third Row: John Mcintosh, Dave Barry, Ken Kastner, Seth Gardenhose, Scott White, Sebastian Serrel-Wotts, Neil Higger, Rob Torres, Scott Pierce, Scott Weldon, Greg Cooper, Keith Nisenson, Troy Linger, Rick McGeagh, Chuck Nelson, Steve Mandala, Joel Young, Ty Miller, Brian Brov n, Steve Cauffman, Joe Gusich. Fourth Row: Jim MacLeod, Roger Scherrer, Steve Bernstein, Othon Herrera, Mitch Nokamura, Alvin Fisher, Dan Ramirez, Briant Wells, Mike Abbatte, Chris Joslin, Phil Delurgio, Murray Joslin, Mitch Ashwill, Mike Heller, Howard Doherty, Ed Delfs, Chris Thompson, Glenn Patcha, Rob Hoertig, Brad Hauser, Doug Masterson, Jeff Peters. Fifth Row: Dave Lane, Jeff Creighton, Bob Clifford, Myrone Nickerson, Jon Appleton, Dan Finnegan, Simone Halls, Marc Baquerizio, Brian Henninger, Jon Martino, Tash Bunge. Sixth Row: Dave Tatian, Cris Crisman, and Tom Sheppard. The brothers of ATO manage to combine brotherhood and excel- lence in all aspects of campus life, and have fun doing it. ATOs partici- pate in Student Senate, Blue Key, and varsity baseball, basketball, and crew to name just a few. They cap- tured the 1984 Iron Man Award, and their social activities include an an- nual Sweetheart Ball Weekender in Palm Springs, and a Ranch Party in Santa Barbara. The ATOs raise mon- ey for the Muscular Dystrophy Asso- ciation, and donate time to various community activities. 707 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Greeks 167 Kappa Sigma First Row: Mike McClure, Craig Irving, Brian Campbell, Owen McKibben, Dean Michaelidis, Derek Wood, Robb Stroyke. Second Row: Tom Ellis, Bill Fox, John Gaines, Greg Gensiki, Kevin McDonald, Jim Liebes, John Carter, Bill Ruth, John Peterson, Mike Tingus, Joe Lucas, Bill Carey, Mike Quotmon, Scott Swanson, Unidentified. Third Row: Chris Ghio, Mark Fedde, Chris Reigal, Tom Boylan, Tim Campbell, Lee Lieberg, Chris Lund, John Kresich, Fred Eder, Steve Compass, Sean McDonald, Mark Himson, George Crites, Larry Ellman, Steve Hu, Dave Ring, Alden Alberto, Dan O ' Brien. Fourth Row: Chap Morris, Mark Sommier, Mike Sinclair, Tim Rafalovich, Chris Wade, Bob Renn, Ron Roebuck, Brett Anderson. Fifth Row: Randy Rubin, John Fink, Hugh Kretchmer, Gavin Shorter, Scott Brown, Brett Almquist, Mike Ascheris, Mark Markland, and Geoff Perry. 120 members grace the Kappa Sig- ma fraternity. They enjoy Las Vegas and Mammoth as getaways. The star and crescent represent the Kappa Sigs, who participate in sports, so- cially and a philanthropy. 928 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 168 Greeks k ' ' iEME 0i0i3i0 ms s e 2 aMamBimeiz a s)s s s g 0u Alpha Delta Pi First Row: Tracy Young, Athena Rellas, Debbie Royce, Adrianne Kallie, Liz McBride, Bridgette Metcalf, Dons Richey, Tracy Mott, Hillary Roberts, Joslyn Hoffart, Carol Silberman, Tracey Adelskin, Marylisa Missakian. Second Row: Stephanie Hunt, Marjorie Lemkeh, Randi Curtis, Laura Perkins, Julie Bonime, Susie August, Cindy Mantle, Carol Jameson, Sophia Rabler, Sonia Church, Jenny Wolcott, Lisa Britt, Katy McCall, Jenny Roelle, Nancy Sharp, Nancy Patrick, Renee Birmingham. Third Row: Kat Brown, Susan Hodges, Lynn Dralle, Dawn Blackard, Diane Conley, Caroline Taylor, Teresa King, Nancy Park, Krisit Parde, Sherri Snelling, Lyne Richardson, Robin Borden, Wendy Griffith, Mary Atkins, Mary Jo Uniak, Ruth Zeronian, Dede Brown Fourth Row: Scotia Ogle, Randl Drily, Allison English, Oreo Hotfman, Sarah Adams, Julie Thueson, Betsey Fuller, Jullann Emmons, Jen Sibley, Cyndl Irwin, Laurie Blallas, Gene Cavanaro. Fifth Row: Jill Fordham, Anne Marjan, Meggin Hillister, Wendy Cove, Kristi Von Klelnsmid, Linda Zanzee, Carolyn Colin, MAD, Chris Lonegan, Terry Flanders, Jill Reinhart, Connie Quarre, and Cindy Konlke. The ADPis worked together to earn the 1984 Helen of Troy Award, and donate their time and effort to the Ronald McDonald House. Azure blue and white and the diamond symbolize the ADPis, who celebrate their 60th anniversary in 1985. 814 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 i0i?i0 0 svBM0 ms 3 eisne siis s s s e siE Bi!iMS s snz !! Greeks 169 imi d »♦ cn e ©mo. 9o ' ' 9n,, 170 Greeks Photos by Rex Price " H I- nu K • . o e- A(hf ' o fo ' .erf ' i , Greeks 171 Sigma Nu First Row: Devin Bartlett, Kirt Gilliland, Dale Hendricks, John Tretheway, Steven Hobbs, Pinky, Don Grable, Bill Honsaker, Howard Kennedy, Rodrigo Gonzales, Luke Lucas, Brett Levine, Jim Throop. Second Row: Dennis Kingsley, Craig Butcher, Toby MacFarlone, Adam Crawford, Bob Gwin, Rick Olson, Steven Rizzo, Charlie Naulty, John Roberts, Rick Doughty, John Ross. Third Row: John Portman, Rudy Dvorak, Scott Lyie, John Dumell, Kirt Danner, Tim Closson, Grafton Tanquary, Mark Duvall, Ron Wade, D.J. Anawalt, Cosby Walton, Joe Gallardo, Eric Friedman, Brad Hoilingsworth, Scott Shoultz, Joe David, Jay Payes, Dave Flattum, Ted McNamara, Rick Crook, Kent Anderson, Kevin Curran, Fourth How: Matt MacFarlone, Brian Gibson, Trey Hyer, John Niccoli, Ed Bushor, Pat Gilmore, Dave Brandt, Bob Brandt, Bill West, Dave Williams, Steve Clifton, John Turner, Jim Gilligan, Greg Ritmire, Jim Larew, Steve Weinstein. Fifth Row: Jeff Leonard, Brian Hirahara, Malcom Stewart, John Griffen, Bill Davila, Mark Barker, Stan Jaksick, Tony DeMaria, Mart DuBose, Gerrod Serrate, Mike Abel, Mari Wayne, Richard Bates, Mart Loftis. Sixth Row: Jeff Kapner, Jim Blomo, Steve Patscheck, Brad Wilson, Steve Pfohier, and Tim O ' Brian. The philanthropy of the Sigma Nus is C.H.U.C.K., the Committee to Halt Useless College Killings. Black, white, and gold, and the snake represent their house. Activi- ties include a White Rose formal, and a Black-Foot White-Foot Party. 666 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 9mBi0i0iisuBiBi0i0V0unsi0 0i0i0i0 0is s gne e 0i2 £ni i0 0IBlB B 3l9lJ5lS 9131SlBIE 31S(Siei3MglBl3)BUSl0lS 0 a S16tBl Lambda Chi Alpha - . J. Mv First Row: Ortando Castanno, Blair McDonald, Kyle Beatty, Dean Puppas, Doug Dubrin, Randy Lowry, Seth Galvarro, Unidentified. Second Row: Jeff McQueen, Gordon Loud, Mike Manning, Mike Sozo, Jerry Lyies, Clay Rogers, Harry Lister, Josti Berlin, Steve Miller. TWrd Row: Dale Ulman, Jack Mok, Geoff Fry, Bob Crissnnan, Greg Shue, Fred DuCover, Larry Gerguest, Chris Melendez, Neil Chapman, Tony Gunn, and Brian Pallasch. When they aren ' t on campus, the men of Lambda Chi Alpha may be found on their Mazatlan Weekend- er. Established in 1936, the house colors are purple, green, and gold, and they support the Blind Chil- dren ' s Foundation 3019 University Ave. LA., Ca. 90007 Greeks 173 Chi Omega First Row: Michele Manzella, Holly Sayegh, Brenda Sutton, Theresa Abraham, Janey Curl, Laura Noskey, Sabrir a Pholiwal. Second Row: Lisa MIntz, Leslie Newman, Denise Zazio, Ginny Stratton, Marito Murphy, Barbara Abraham. Third Row: Lisa Tauber, Karen Stevens, Kristen Castel- lucci, Chris Ludeke, Evalyn Williams. Fourth Row: Allison Rector, Merdi Wallace, Tricia Martinez, Cynthia Treglia, Lisi Dennis. Fifth Row: Cynthia Hurzenga, Lesley Jacobs, Lyndsey Cotter, Myong Short, Laurie Snyder, Kathleen Anne Foist. Sixth Row: Jenny Steele, Naomi Pearce, Linda Ackerman, Amy Kesselhout, Moryo Walter, Elise Papazlan, Cheryl Rose Aberbach, and Michelle McAdam. The Chi O ' s reorganized their chapter this year, collecting a well- rounded group of new members. The owl represents Chi Omega, and they support the Special Olympics. 742 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 174 Greeks i Kappa Psi First Row: Jeff Hartman, Steve Rowlings, Jason Paiertx lm, Chuck Griffin, Tucker Shork, Greg Metchikion, Mike Vozzono, Eric Adrid, Jeff Tomos, Scott DeSteeliiorst, Cliris Holiowoy, Vince Zoninovitch, Curtis Fong. Second Row: Melonie Neff, Little Sis, Gay Ann Berry, Little Sis, Little Sis, Little Sis, Little Sis, Little Sis, Steptionie Hunt, Litti; Sis, Carol Silbemnon, Little Sis, Tiffany Smitti, Cattiy Young. Third Row: Richard Klienbauer, Tim Shrager, Little Sis, Little Sis, Little Sis, Little Sis, Little Sis, Ruth Zeronian, Dave Mellmon, Stuart Huchinson, Richard Clari , Grant Dear , Pot Galantine, Chad Gham, Jeff Sahni, Steve Hogon, Mart Poulonis, Little Sis, Brian Furiong, Skippy Menconi, Rob Maruin, Rick Shrager, Chris Hite, Matt Matthews, Doug Moffit, Will Miller, Sam Rubin. Fourth Row: John McManus, Mark Schultz, Eric Beelor, Lorty Lloyd, Tony Fire, Richard Lambrose, Kirt Dowdell, Todd Nelson, Brad Sailor, Little Sis, Mike Schreiber, Keith Jones, Jeff Pari er, Jon Anderson, Greg Zeronian, Bill Lewczuk, John Macintosh, Rob Brockman, Kevin Gillette, Jeff Patterson, Mike Murchison, John Cubbon, Jeff Cobb, and S.C. Torrance. Hunter ' s green and cardinal red and the Lamp of Knowledge repre- sent the Phi Psis. They raise money for the Children ' s Diabetes Founda- tion, and the Zambo Relief Fund. Traditional events sponsored by this house include the Phi Psi 500 and the annual Costume Party. 642 W. 28th St. LA., ca. 90007 Greeks 175 g(oi3isisnsn!nsu3ia sis £iistsisiBia 0un0isnBis sie Alpha Omicron Pi First Row: Darilyn Creighton, Mary Conway, Rosalyn Conway, Connie Chin, Elise Kalz, Carol Holston, Laura Gaui, Juiie Palmer. Second Row: Helen Rhee, Kerry Keester, Vicki Paul, Madeline Motics, Monique Ansolabehere, Heather Haugen, Maureen Story, Rosanne McGuire, Julie MacRill. Third Row: Carol Chin, Jennie Moron, Lony Bintoro, Diane Beckman, Stephanie Rosson, Stella Bestord, Kotherine Veiga, Leslie Fried- berg, Irene Johasz. Fourth Row: Diana Leara, Laura Anttonen, Krisjon Borne, Kristin Ferris, Monika Kochs, Wendy Cohoe, Nancy Luner, Lynne Jeffries, Beth Baker. Fifth Row: Karen Keh, Karen Carlson, Pamela Block, Martha Haberstroh, Ida Antoniolli, Tina Karamonoukian, and Laura Neff. The Jaquiminot Rose symbolizes AOPi. They raise money for The Ar- thritis Foundation, and host a Can- dlelight and Roses Formal and a Luau annually. Their colors are red and white. 647 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 janzizifiiBtna 0i2iziEisieizi0iBusffiiEn0 BmBi0 ziEiiKuuai0Us 176 Greeks Beta Theta Pi Swim With Mike benefits from the Beta Theta Pi ' s fundraising efforts. The M A S H party and a Palm Springs Weekender amuse the Betas annually. The colors pink and blue, and the dragon symbolize the house. 2714 Portland LA., Ca. 90007 Greeks 177 Alpha Kappa Alpha Cynthia Brooks, Mauranda Sims, Nedra Austin, Carolyn Johnson, and Dezra Seale. Kappa Alpha Psi 178 Greeks Hwt Row: Marcus Bamette. Second Row: Ondra Carter, John Turk. Third Row: Connie Miller, Fred Thomas, Charles Barnes. Fourth Row: Terrerice Moseley, Michael Lyies, Charles Hall, and Kent Smith. Inter-Fraternity Council Flr«t Row: Scott Grant, Steven Leiand, David Palmer. Second Row: Brian Hasl in, Peter Lund, and Richard Brown. Missing: Jon Lammers. Panhellenic Laurie Churchman, Koti Thompson, Lynda Martyns, Dicnee Peters, Suzanne LeAnce, and Connie Quarre. Missing: Jill Apsit, Sherry Keeling, and Yvonne Cole. Greeks 1 79 Alpha Gamma Delta First Row: Lora Buckley, Cindy Erwin, Lisa Tliompson, Caren Scharpenberg, Tracey Lantz, Evelyn Gonzalez, Mia Dodson, Terri Clark, Kristin Meyer, Paula Katz, Teri Boone, Elsa Knauf, Jacki Depew. Second Row: Lillian Rodriguez, Linda Brown, Susan Moore, Angela Edo, Debbie Schwartz, Patricia Gentz, Tina Anderson, Lynn Ann Vaughn, Michelle Tuzee, Yarina Listen, Sue Marketto, Alison Watts, Holly Bithell, Robyn Gamer, Paula Behrhorst, Maria Engelhardt, Tracy Trenham. Third Row: Lyn Carter, Judy Woo, Dana Daniels, Heather Craig, Marvee Corona, Diana Lui, Katharine Gustin, Susan Rosenwald, Susan Stewart, Cyndie Miller, Wendy Worrell, Marijayne Wallace, Lorrie Smith, Diana Lovrich, Karen Derrig, Melody Anderson, Stephanie Padlllo, Patricia Conte, Julie Bovay, Chandra Years, Debbie Steinberg, and Robin White. Alpha Cams participate in a Rose Formal, and an annual road trip. The Juvenile Diabetes Foundation bene- fits from the Alpha Cams activities. They also produce an All Row Frater- nity Calendar. 729 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 J80 Greeks Delta Tau Delta First Row: Jon Nesbitt, Mark Lloyd, Bred Koehler, Rick Hennesy, Rick Lang, J.J. Gobbeil. Second Row: Steve Leiand, Jeff Montgomery, Chris Trindade, Mike Estey. Stairs (Left): Walt Havekofst, Mike Nelion, Jon Blei, Craig Tobin, Steve Mendosa, Drew Brown, Rick Tobin, Joe Fontana, Dennis Gaughan. Stairs (Middle): Gratiam TIngler, Don Yahn, Eari Schurmer, Jeff Sctioffer, Dave Dowd. Stairs (Right): Mark Simpklns, Ctiris McNulty, Kevin Gaughan, John Tallichet, Mark Ward, Mike Putnam, Mark McClelian, J.J. White, George Hartxjugh. Top Row: Phil Mitchell, Jay Dick, Matt Karl, Dan Kircher, Rich Nye, Tim Smith, Gil Rodriguez, Randy Blue, Mitch Schwartz, Jason Schlosberg, Buddy Murdock, Eric Venzon. Missing: Tom Montgomery, Todd Parker, Curt Blogin, Jim Clarke, Dove Stassel, Paul Dix, Troy Shaw, Dennis Smith, Tom Austin, and Tony Batista. Only recently returning to the Row, Delta Tau Delta was originally founded on campus in 1943. The colors purple and gold represent Delta Tau Delta. 909 W. Adams Blvd. LA., Ca. 90007 Anei0 0a«ii0aMziBi0 0i0isn«aiB«aataun3is sisi0 RMMMMRn Greeks 181 Alpha Rho First Row: Loma Li, Eugenie Tan, Teresa Tellez-Giron, Paula Suzan Cline, Lisa Yumiko Imai, Lalida Pinsuvana, Second Row: George Nakatani, Anthony Wang, Lucia Chang, Ruth Mize, Gina Tramble, Wing-Hon Ng. Third Row: Emmanuel Lessis, Kenneth Leung, Philip Rudolph, Daniel Holub, Warren Chen. Fourth Row: Marc Cohen, Santiago Coronado, Stephen Boyle, and Robert Grosse. Azure and sanguine are the colors of Alpha Rho Chi, whose symbol is the Ionic Greek Column. Activities of Alpha Rho Chi include the White Rose Formal and various fund rais- ing activities. 715 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Kappa Kappa Gamma First Row: Christa Ward, Kim Trigon, Nicole Pankopf, Sally Williams, Carolyn Terry, Wendy Moners, Melonie Stone, Sally MacRae Hunter, Colleen Malone, Dayna Mindlin, Sheila Rockenbach, Becky Burck. Second Row: Debbie Heeres, Marty Bonner, Potty Bryant, Chris Baldo. Third Row: Heidi Lynn Doler, Diana Huddle, Robin Applebaum, DeAnna Doyle, Kathy Richer, Holly Jones, Adrea Katsenes, Sommer Schumacher, Dee Dee Andersonburg, Joy Swopestein, Laura McMillan, Andee Cobine, Kristin Kozlowski, Marsha Freeman, Connie Tosulis, Nina Hoover, Lynn Woodlock. Fourth Row: Candice O ' Connor, Cindy Ann Lang, Susann Jones, Cindy Amo to, Maureen Berry, Allison Ream, Paula Hussey, Kami Solum, Mary Shea, Fifth Row: Dana Freedman, Stephanie Heotom, Katie Jensen, Laurie Nouron, Andrea Socransky, Ann Condon, Dana Holland, Tracy Longo, Julie Mulvihill, Gayle Teicher, Jeannie Hugo, Lynne Carroll, Karen Talt, Lisa Bolton, Wendy Woleben, Tiffany lino, Lauren Young, Gwendo- lyn Pentor, Katri Shea, Rosemary Murrieta, Gretchen Skvama, Karen Kuhar, Cheryl Sylvester, and Georgia Angelopoulos. Missing: Patrice Formby. Light and dark blue mark the Kap- pas, who raise money to help fight cancer. A Christmas and a Spring formal round out the Kappas year, and a key symbolizes the sorority. 929 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Greeks 183 Delta Gamma Hr»t Row: Theresa Patzakis, Caroline Ross, Michele Patzakis, Karen Dunn, Annie Ritter, Dionne Peters, Kati Thompson, Amy Anderson, Sally Tokata, Bronwyn Davis, Marylouise Pacheco, Erin Dettling, Allison Thomas, Craig Stewart, CarolAnn Dutch. Second Row: Chris Weldon, Kristin Thomas, Alecia Lienau, Katie Fuelling, Bridget Huntsman, Gwen Geller, Cindy Handleman, Stephanie Miller, Brenda Morris, Kimberly Bleier, Nancy Allen, Kelly Briggs, Melinda Siegmann, Karen Blau, Wendy Parker, Moriiee Ochsner, Lorraine Wong. Third Row: Susan Meyers, Linda Tisch, Cathy Henkel, Cynthia Carrey, Cindie Hamm, Beth Schultz, Julie Nerres, Michelle Burnett, Melissa Moore, Cathy Laning, Deborah Rader, Julie Husbawd. Fourth Row: Ann Ruth, Jennifer Hansen, Jamie Tell, Timmi Smith, Trish Hanley, Cynthia Viole, Debbie McWhinnie, Patricia Wilmer, Kelly Manson, Holly Fox, Daisy Ridgway, Lynn Mear, Janet Adams. Fifth Row: Michelle Davis, Kathy Mears, Kira Dahlgren, Kelli Davison, Angela Garay, Julie Empringham, Kim Clark, Stacey Leonard, Dody Sears, Stacey Spaulding, Kimberly Von Derahe, Maria Beckner, Brenda Jorgensen, Kelly Johnson, Pam Wilson, and Joan Stanek. Missing: Elizabeth Williams, Linda Hunt, and Katherine Stewart. Bronze, pink and blue mark the Delta Gammas, whose symbol is the anchor. The annual Anchor Splash raises money for the Blind Chil- dren ' s Foundation, and is enjoyed by the entire row. A Winter Formal and a Luau round out a year of DC activities. 639 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 184 Greeks Sigma Phi Delta Hr«t Row: Roger Fischer, Sean Youssefi, Jim Robertson. Second Row: Wilber Huang, IVIike Premi, Ralph Schwartz, Brian Yamaguchi. Third Row: Tianna Fletcher, Anfriony Levins, Renee Rust, Jim Kwock, Liz Cheng, Chria Arroyo, Ed Hurst, Greg Rollins, Paul McGinnis, Sandie McKenzie. Fourth How: Barry Tilton, Joe Sauer, Roop Sangha, Robert Moore, Minh Iran, Steve Del Prete, Becky Zuleger, Myma Santos, Heman Escobar, Carlo Mejia. Fifth Row: Lori Golden, Jay Fitzgerald, Eddie Leon, Greg Jones, Rick Paul, Mohammed Saberi, Scott Zerga, Tammy Melnik, and Chris Stephens. The castle represents the men of Sigma Phi Delta. They are both a professional and so- cial fraternity; all members are either Engineering or Comput- er Science majors. Annually, they hold the Red Rose, a fall formal, and a Founder ' s Day Celebration, a semi-formal in the spring. Their colors are red and black. 817 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Greeks 185 gia Bi£ni3 ins aM3 ss 3Uausuin0i0usisuni3 ziBnsn! Delta Delta Delta 834 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 186 Greeks Sigma Alpha Epsilon First Row: Brandon Cuccia, Bill Mueike, Brian HIggins, Troy Herbst, John Gaughn, Mike Provenzano, Chet Fortney, Scott Ostlund, Jeff Chiafe, John Odewaal, Mike Walton. Second Row: Tinn Chelf, Brad Lagomarsino, Doug Schenk, Murray O ' Callastein, John Devarian, Brian Wachhorst, Brad Baker, Eric Main. Third Row: Tom Donahue, Mike Misetich, Bruce Bennett, Jamie Liebenguth, Sean Higgins, Braig Fordyce, Greg James, Scott Kappes. Fourth Row: Greg Shobe, John Lammers, Rich Shoustra, John Hopkins, Greg Star, Dave Berman, Dan Morgan, Ken Mellert, Greg Chila, Rob Collins. Fifth Row: Rob Fooling, Stan Rollins, Jim Jeffers, Jeff Calentino, Joey Coates, Steve White, Paul Caraher, Robert Sobotini, Brad Cashion, T. Herbst, Sean Corrigan, Mike Mack, Tim Herbst. Window: Mike Prock, Gordon Grey, Mike Tumacliff, and Scott Maudlin. The SAEs can be found in the 901 Club or Palm Springs when they aren ' t on the row interacting with a variety of sororities events. Violet and gold are the colors of SAE, and they are represented by the lion - the house was established in 1921. 833 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Greeks 187 s 9 .t v % ' K ©r ' ,oa » «! 3 y, ♦ » 188 Greeks • " o. Sigma t ' e fo ntu a « ' S 4 tote Ptwlosby Rex Price nu pt theta «P .c dcvX kappa Greeks 189 Phi Sigma Kappa Flr«t Row: Sean Lavin, Ed Susolik, Scott Morrow, Neal Loble, Sean Petrie, James Quigley, Tom Quigley. Second Row: James Eustermann, Jeff Glenning, Eric Saak, Jeff Harwood, Scott Stewart, Josepti Applebaum, Roger Davis, David Tuttle. Third Row: Mictiael Lee, Peter Damascus, Rictiard Williamson, Dave Lustig, Stan Pepek, Bob Ingersole, Daniel Saur. Fourth Row: Brian Hicks, Jotin Cox, Eric Zumbrunnen, Robert Reader, and Kirl Waldron. Magenta and silver are the colors of Phi Sigma Kappa, and their symbol is triple T ' s. Among their various activities are included the Moonlight Formal, Pledge Active parties, a Valentine Party, sports and broom hockey. 938 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 190 Greeks Kappa Alpha Theta First Row: Pamela Burke, Sheri Simpson, Tracy Federhart, Andree Macedo, Amanda Watase, Wendy Leitman, Lindsay Whitaker, Laura Swan- coat, Jonna Smith, Ms. K., Heidi Freundt, Caroline Millspaugh, Diane Kemp, Kim Service, Miori Tsubota, Steptianie Wood, Ctiristina Colboume, Kim Middleton, Mary Massie. Second Row: Suzanne Hodson, Caroline Coleman, Kristin Meidell, Jackie Wilson, Cindy Swan, Amy Ryan, Debbie Ctiambers, Suzi Shockney, Ctiristina Luby, Susan Ceglio, Lulu Rictiardson, Laura Kamins, Cami Carpenter, Ellen Grutscti, Kim Edson, Alicia Collins, Debbie Legome, Ann Arbegast, Krissy Fullan, Lori Meyer, Kottileen Reed, Gina Baciocco, Tina Hunt, Dana MacFarlane. Third Row: Joyce Rausctikolb, Carol Lennartz, Adrienne Vasquez, Erin Rowe, Stielley Porter, Ann-Marie Alibrandi, Carol McBride, Teri McCunniff, Kattiy Lee, Heather Hawes, Caroline Thyssen, Jennifer Farr, Paula Roberts, Jana Steele, Monica Whelan, Vicky Collison, Allison White, Nadeen Wong, Annice Parker, Dana Hill, Diane Gramstrup, Mary Lawson, Lisa Reiter, Lorri Valentine, Kristin Kevorkian, Karen Crespo, Robin Egerton, Susan Santley, Judith Casares. Fourth Row: Joy Allen, Catherine Dion, Marlys Kinnel, Stacy Merz, Maria Mobile, Stephanie Stroh, Anne West, Heather Nixon, Lisanne Laraneta, Caryn McCarter, Janelle Reins, Leslie Cole, Jill Aspit, Kim Wilson, Cam Brunner, Susan Hollister, Unidentified, Julie Phillips, Kim Danenheuer, Tracy Mclntyre, Debbie Davila, Dana Asher, Paula Lombard!, Dee Dee Weber, Kathy Donahue, Maria Brandon, Kristan Cost, Wendy Coulter, Susan McNamara, Jami Coulter, Beth Koch, Graciella Zeman, Jayne Harper, and Amy Kennedy. The Theta Day at the Races is a unique activity of the Kappa Alpha Thetas. 140 members provide variety to activities scholastic and social. The Thetas help support the Logo- pedic Foundation. 653 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Greeks 191 Gamma Phi Beta First Row: Hampton Adams, Scott Kappes, Kirk Dowdell, Gratiam Allcom. Second Row: Louise Pais, Claudia Nicolayevsky, Kim Fistier, Erin Collins, Alisa Drury, Gina Kelly, Katie Butler, Leah Cano, Sue Green, Katherine Lorsen, Diane Blanctiard, Gilda Hodges, Jean Miu, Robin Razzano, Debbie Wrigtit, Diana Schell. Third Row: Kelly Collins, Sara Racely, Cynttiia Stewart, Kristi Wittiers, Patrice Kolebuck, Darby Fuller, Jackie Ctialabian, Annette Hobrectit, Rutti Kroeker, Erica Crystal, Lysa Nalin, Suzy Duarte, Mictielle Green, Teri Banks, Pam Norris, Cattiy Jones, Lynda Rolston, Shiaron Hefner. Fourth Row: Diana Douglas, Carol Pinder, Michielle Legacy, Andrea O ' Keefe, Cottiy Totten, Mictielle Karas, Monica Vaipiedo, Karen Allcom, Amy Bugalski, Sally Tanner, Lauren Ortner, Ame Blackstiear, Kattileen Clougtierty, Diana Valero, Renee Stiipley, Karen Aune, Meg Willet, Kattiie Heeres, Brenda Kellard, Cynthia Kraus, Susie Grand ' Pre, Shannon Switzer, Julie Pollard, Stacy Colbome, Nora Spiess, Maureen Malley, Michelle Weinstein, Christy Bennet, Suzanne Jiminez, Susan Wallace, Colleen Adamson, Cathy Bamett, Lori Passey, Beth Andrews, Kristin Factor, Judith Alex, Joy Goeden, Tracy Alexander, Angle Martinez, Lauren Chapman, Cynthia Kaplan. Fifth Row: Patty Evans, Karen Cramise, Alana Fairbanks, Karen Belasco, Helen Bottum, Laura Jo Stewart, Karin Long, Suzan Graham, Randi Hemmings. Sixth Row: Lisa Bullukian, Sandy Mishell, Ann Northrop, Suzanne Johnson, Jaymie Price, Lyndsy Blum, Lisa Amett, Dawn Siebert, Stacia Brigham, Allison Adams, Paige Shedlowski, Ally Cotton, Kothy Foster, Donna Gronowski, Mercy Wong. Missing: Sera Richardson, and Kim Jones. The rainbow and crescent symbol- ize the sorority of Gamma Phi Beta. Their fundraising efforts go to the Sechelt Camp for Underprivileged Girls, and their social efforts result in a Crescent Ball and a Spring Luau. 737 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 ifiTiBitngntHiBMngiCTffiiini! iT wiiTifflfntniiTi(iTwiwnwiinBWiCTfn?nm 192 Greeks Hrsf Row: Houston Lawrence, Laurie Noonan, Liz Rusnak, Linda Tish, Jim Amett. Jeff Stokes, Vicki, Paul Nassif, Alicia Collins, Nancy Megers, Dave Hall, Chris Newman, Criag Wheelan. Second Row: Mark Fielder, Cheryl Swirl, Doug Urbauch, Don Theis, Jim Coates, Chris McGinty. Third Row: Cc ' ol Phillips, Mike Bell, Radford King, Tom Hogan, Jeff Billie, Grant Tompson, Rick Newman. Fourth Row: John Hendricks, Desmond Bunting, Hat ' ;h McCray, Laura Whittier, Victor Richardson, Trevor Phillips, George Mitsanas. Fifth Row: Alan Choi, Ben Bingaman, John Lippert, David Lee, Rick Wieble, TR Gregory, Randy Gabrielson, Stephen Naud, Mike Defendis, Joaquin deMonet. Sixth Row: Rett Smidt, James Evans, March Lescher, Van Swatzman, Edward Phillips, Elaine Fox, Duff Baldwin, Mike Helwig, Francis Rath, Michael Norwood. Seventh Row: Brett Rowe, Randy Fox, Chris Blahut, Tom Bergeson, Pat Koley, Jill, Chris Ferry, Billy Coy, Kelvin Yamashita. Eighth Row: Susie Phillips, and John Cueto. The Fijis display a rare sense of brotherhood manifested in most un- usual and unique manners. Their annual activities include the Fiji Olympics, the Fiji Islander, the Pur- pie Garter, and the Pig Dinner. On the more serious side, Fijis raise money for the Leukemia Founda- tion. Greeks 193 Alpha Phi The Alpha Phis promote sister- hood, scholarship, and social adven- tures. They received the 1984 President ' s Award for Sorority Excel- lence, and maintain a 3.15 house GPA. Among the annual activities that liven the house are the Palm Springs Retreat, the Cardiac Arrest, and Le Bal Bordeaux Formal. 643 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 194 Greeks Sigma Pi 0 t» First Row: Brett Keshtkar, Tom Yzagriuri, Rob Foley, Dan Vazquez, Michael Lawrence, Bryan Ptielps, Ctiristoptier Maeder, Anthony Shutts. Second Row: Thomas Macagno, Vincent Troutman, David Seal, Allan Churukian, Derry Nice, Dan Rodarte, Tim Koch. Third Row: Chip Wiley, Steven Patterson, Kevin Reece, David Gault, Vic Agnifili, Doug Eamhart, Doug Blasdell, and Mike Block. Missing: Art Bowman, Peter Ennis, Fred Kamgcr, Mark Light, T.J. Matthews, Alan Sette, Cal Abe, Chris Ferragamo, Denver Gore, Chuck Hilliard, Craig Kohler, Roger Lynch, Rick McKinney, Denny Nice, Marshall Ranson, Dan Rodante, Lawrence Winkenhewer, Dan DeMeyer, Phillip Vannucci, and Doug Wicks. Delta Sigma Phi Paul Galianato, Steve Johns, Jeff Gund, Steve Podliska, Ray Baughman Louis Zuckerbraun, Mark McKenzie, Chris White, James Phillips, Craig Tom, Dan Oas, Ed Yoda, Kip, Guerin Fairfax, Chip Delano, Robert Schaller , Dave Glasgovi , and Kevin Fricke. Missing: Alex Jaffe, John Persinger, Miles Babcock, Mike Murray, David Padgham, John Padgham, Larry Gund, Chortle Coons, Guy Closer, Perry Holt, and Nicholas Cardinez. Engineers of any variety find companionship at Delta Sigma Phi, who claim to have the best chef at use. Black and red are their colors, and their symbol is the castle. Participation in E- Week, the Red Rose Formal, and the Founders Day formal are some of the activities unique to Delta Sigma Phi. 2831 University Ave. LA., Ca. 90007 §Rai0U9iBi0urai0i0i8n0Uineifltauneuitzi!nfinisuin0 196 Greeks iii0 £n0i0i0un0 0i0in90U9U3U3UiiiiiEniBU9un0t0U8UR£n Kappa Alpha Order Hrtt Row: Mark Darliat, Rex Olson, Tim Flanagan, Brett Hartman, Dean Gehr, Mari Tsagalakis, Mark Schroeder, Seref Alttekin, James Sctiroeder, Tim Oeltmann. Second Row: Steve Dulcich, Mike Jelleticti, Al Gordon, Al Jacobellls, Doug Strugar, Jotin Rasic, Norman Bates, Gary Weyand, Gary Kiukle, Mike Mayer, Mark Ttiue, Sol Hernandez, Benzer, Mike Saseuick, George Dulcich. Third Row: Dave Head, Brad Middleton, Alan Bala, Eric Helm, Tom Roesser, Rod Robertshav , Tim Thomas, Tom Bird, and Garon Darling. The man of the Kappa Alpha Or- der sport a unique symbol - the Confederate flag - which provides the inspiration for some creative events. Among these are The Dixie Ball, a Christmas Formal, Secession Party, and the End of the World Par- ty. They support the Muscular Dys- trophy Association. 700 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Theta Xi First Row: Greg Michael, Michael Keenan, Ara Najarian, David Kalmkiarian, Mark Monasch, Gregg Dragun, Scott Coporie, Nikki Lett. Second Row: Sam Ynzunza, David Shannon, Michael Evans, Scott Lines, Michael Levin, Marcello Vercelli, Brett Dillenberg, Steve Dyer. Third Row: Mitch Evans, Scott Wilson, Todd Karr, Jeffrey Clair, Barry Nicholas, Gil Arvizu, Earl Marks III, William Tennant, Stuart Douglas. Fourth Row: James DePaoli, Carl Mount, Peter Leftwich, Hovakim, Jack Sheafer, Daniel Wallace, Jim Zahyna, Brian Mualy, Thomas McCluskey, Daniel Trznadel, Warren Paul, Kevin Waldeck, Raymond Camacho, Michael Wojciechowski, Frank Villar, FItth Row: David Houghton, and William Molinski. Missing: Mar1 Digiacomo, Ben Balough, Michael Fennacy, Christopher Perez, Fred Zulfa, Thad Sanford, and Jude Chassagne. An established fraternity at use for 45 years, the Theta Xi ' s annually hold a luau, a Palm Springs Weekender, a Las Ve- gas Cannonball Run, and a Cin- derella Ball. The unicorn as well as the colors silver and azure represent the fraternity, who also support the Muscular Dystrophy Association. 728 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Tau Kappa Epsilon rAHfJW iTJ m l?J r ) iSi rtf fit LfJ fiTl i7j TAl ir TT-n- r r; ' a " v " ; " A " n Qr - ' ry ' A- QrM rr ry tt v ' ai Ci " tf y f ' C ' ' zi ' t - Si r i lAU K ? m fel Tim ' t— .-- . . — , ■ - , ..■ First Row: Peter Lund, Lil Sis, Mark Benioff, Steve Bailin, Lil Sis, Johin Ttiompson, Lil Sis, Ellis Reyes, Lil Sis, Allen Anderson, Lil Sis, Craig Lewis, Lil Sis, Steve Smitti, Bob Tiscareno, Lil Sis, Lil Sis, Dan Halderman. Second Row: Marc Benioff, Steve Sommers, Chris Simonoff, Unidentified, Jon Friedland, Tony Kothol, Lil Sis, Hank Pearson, Robert Ructiti III, Marc Rezzonico, Bruce Wang, Steve Marstiall, Lil Sis, Mictiael O ' Neill, Dave Lawrence, Ken Lund, Gary Novit, Marcus Jansen. Third How: Dan Swift, Lil Sis, Jeff Fledoriwicz, Lil Sis, Tim Lynn, John Stewart, Lil Sis, Lil Sis, Mark Barnes, Lil Sis, and Curt Adams. The equilateral triangle repre- sents the men of Tau Kappa Ep- silon. Annually, they hold the Red Carnation Ball, and twice a year they have a Hurricane Par- ty. This fraternity donates mon- ey, earned on the TKE Cross-Country Keg Roll, to St Jude ' s Children ' s Hospital. Their colors are cherry and grey. 631 W. 28th St. LA., Ca. 90007 Greeks 199 Order of Omega First Row: Jill Apsit, Myong Short, Lorl Barnard, Veronica Nocero, Wendy Worrall, Amy Anderson, Michele Patzqkis, Second Row: Laura Merchant, Laurie Churchman, Vicky Collison, Brett Levine, Rick Olson, Kati Thompson, Lisa Goodwin, Yvonne Cole, Leslie Friedberg, Paige ShedlowskI, Laura Anttonen, Kristin Josi, Denise Manuel. Third Row: Ben Balough, Mike Soza, Tom Eck, Rick McGeagh, Jon Appleton, Steve Hobbs, Mike Singer, Steve Leiand, Scott Maudlin, and Mike Smith. tiff i( A %. .O 200 Greeks % -.e 9fi Greeks 201 I»0 « « « ' l o 202 Greeks % « ' Xf »nO " ♦« Greeks 203 Facing the Unknown Not all that is faced can be changed, but nothing can be changed until it is faced-James Baldwin One of the worst fears we have is a fear of the unknown. It is some- thing that we can ' t predict; someth- ing that we can ' t control. It is an ever-present ghost in our lifetime-a figure hidden by the shadow of un- certaity, behind a mask of a thou- sand unasked questions. What is it that we fear? What are the unasked questions? The dark. Is anyone out there, or am I alone? What was that noise? School. Who are all these strange kids? Mom, why can ' t I just stay home? Adolescence. What ' s hap- pening to my body? What ' s it like to smoke a joint? College. Am I ready to leave home? Will I make new friends? Graduation. Will I find a job? Can I make it on my own? Mar- riage. Who is this other person? Why are you here everytime I wake up? Old age. Am I going to be all alone? What will happen to me? These are the fears that haunt us at some point in our lives. The fear can paralyze us, or it can make us strong. The unknown is a powerful force but it is not omnipotent. If we accept it as a challenge we can work through our fears. We can face the future with a calm preparedness that comes with the knowledge that we have done the best we could. Don ' t look back, move forward. Search for the answers to unans- wered questions.. You may not find the solutions but at least you will have tried, and for that you will not have failed. Unlock the doors of your mind and let your imagination run free. Be curious. Be adventur- ous. Be enthusiastic, but always be yourself. Have patience, not only with others, but with yourself. Some of the best things in life are the ones you wait for. Facing the unknown does not mean you are capable of changing the unknown. Some things are un- changeable. ..youth, old age, death. Yet, the circumstances surrounding these factors are variable. Take care in what you do. A life is not to be wasted. No one need live in fear and one should not die alone. Carry this with you and go forth to discover where the paths before you lead. Good luck. by Lori Spinner 204 Greeks Left: To the child, all is good. She feels neither fear nor indecision. Be- low: When she grows older, how- ever, the unknown is all around her and anxiety tightens around her heart. What exactly is it that lies be- yond? Photoessay by Copy Editor, Lori Spinner Greeks 205 mu m . i DID YOU KNOW... ..,there were only three stu- dents in the first graduating class in 1884: Minnie C. Milti- more (Los Angeles), class.vale- dictorian; Friend E. Lacey (Pasadena), salutatorian; and George Finley Bovard (Alpha, Indiana) who became president of use nineteen years later? ABDULLAH - AL-HASHEM Atlya Abdullah MPA Public Admirnslration Cheryl Abrahams AB History Thomas Abrall BS Business Administration Anthony Acosta AB Pnnt Journalism KathlMH AdachI BS Biological Sciences HMthar Adams DDS Dentistry Jatf ray Adams BS Electrical Engineering Kallay Adams BS Sports Information Tracy Adams BS Gerontology Joseph Adrtd BS Business Administration Freddie Aflsgue AB Political Science Babar Afrldl BS Aerospace Engineering Lori Ageno AB Communications ' East Asian Languages James Aghbashlan BS Business Administration Martica Aguabella AB Communications Craig Ahlglan BArch Architecture Ahmad Ahmad-Najl BS Mechanical Engineering Derrick Alau BS Business Administration HIdehIko Alba AB Economics Kathleen Alcher AB Communications Volkan Akdogan BS Business Administration Glenn Akiorta BS Biology Elizabeth Akoplan BS Electncal Engineenng Evelyn Akoplan BS Electrical Engineering Josue Alarcon Vargaa BS Electrical Engineering Mandana Alaul MS Industrial Systems Engineenng Amal Al-AwamI BS Chemical Engineering Mohammad Al-Baher MS Operations Research Engineering Salama AI Banna MPA Publtc Administration Moayed Al-Baasam MS Petrolum Engineenng VIckl Alberty AB Psychology Named AlBesher MPA Public Administration Nar cy Alders BS Busirtess Administration Abdulrahlm AHahlm BS Engineerir g Oevid Alfaro DOS Dentistry Wedad Al-Haahem MS Education 208 Graduates ALI - ANGKADjAjA Ashraf All BS Business Administration ArtadI Allaman BS C vil Engineering Ann-MaH Allbrandi Bs Business Administration Didl Aiidin MPA Public Administratton Daapak Allmchandani BS Business Admintstration Abdulrahman Al-Jarri BS Petroleum Engineering Mubarak Al-Jaulm BS Civd Engmeenng Kathryn Allan AB Communicatiorxs Anthony Allan BS Geology Tracy Allan AB Communicationa Monica Aimanza BS Chemistry Mohammad Al-Mulla MPA Public Administration Eathar Aloia MS Education Abdulmafaad Alomar BS Business Administratkxi Abdulaziz Alsarkal BS industrial Systems Engmeenng Vivian Alvarado MSW Social Work Ar draa Alvara Jr. BS Business Administration Alicia Alvaraz BS Business Administration Vlolat Alvaraz BS Busir ess Administration MohdadltX Ambak BS Electrical Engineering Amir Amlrl MS Civil Engirwering Huaaam AmoudI BS Business Administration Tim Amyx AB Cinema Television Kannath Artdaraan AB Communications Amy Andarson BS Business Administration Bratt Andarson AB Business Administration Oavon Ar darson BS Bu siness Administration Eric Andaraon BS Electrical Engineering Eric Andarson BS Business Administration Kannatti Andarson AB Political Science William Andarson BS Civil Engineering Maria Andrada AB International Relations JIaAng AB Business Administration Kwaa Ang MS Computer Science Gary Angalo BS Business Administration Johanas Angkad(a|a BS Business Administration Graduates 209 ANGKAWIDJAJA - BADKE Kusumaningsih Angkawldt )i BS Business Administration Jahja Angkawid|aja BS Business Administration Candac -Marla Annatt AB Communications Moniqua Anaolabahara BS Civil Engineering Richard Anthony DOS Dentistry Jon Applaton AB International Relations Clarlto Aradanas AB Broadcast Journalism Lydia ArakakI BS Computer Science RIcardo Arambulo BS Ctv:l Engineering Patar Aranda BS Business Administration Sondra Archla BS Exercise Science Biology Qanovava Arallano BS Public Administration Glna Arlco AB English History Kan Arlkawa BS Business Administration Emity Arma AB Communications t Armatrong BS Business Administration Jamaa Arnatt BS Business Administration Jaan-Plarra Arnoux DDS Dentistry Martin Artola DDS Dentistry MIchaal Anouman DDS Dentistry MIchaal Aachlaria BS Business Administration Ronald Aachlaria BS Business Administration Ella Attar BS Electrical Engineenng Kit Au BS Chemical Engineering MIchaal Auatin AB Mathematics MIka Auatin BS Business Administration Nadra Auatin AB Political Science Glna Autora 68 Dental Hygiene Hugo AvUaa BS Business Administration Laa Axtall BS Business Administration Sharyn Azama BS Education Thomas Baba DDS Dentistry Q. Mllas Babcock AB Communications Oarald Bachar BS Aerospace Engineering Achmad Bachmlma h BS Petroleum Engineenng Brenda Badka BS Dental Hygiene 210 Graduates BAEK - BALLEY AB EcXHiomics Angatica Baaz Tina Bahuth AB Economics Stavan Balllh JohnBalIfy DOS Dentistry M.Safwat Ba|na)d MURS Urban RegKMUl Studws Gary Bakar AB History Samira Bakar BS Business Admirwstratnn Klmbarly Balbin PHarmD Pharmacy Christina BaUk) AB Communications Rudolph BaldonI BSBology DartanaBall BS Education Molty Ballantlna AB Public Relations Paul Ballard BS Business Adminislration Woodrow Ballay BFA Fine Arts Graduates 211 BALOG - BENNETT Tania Balog BS Business Administration Akishiro Bandai BS Biomedical Engineering Richard Banno BS Economics Theresa Banuelos BS Computer Science David Barber AB Communications StephanI Barber BS Dental Hygiene Bradley Barker BS Business Administration Lori Barnard BS Business Administration Victoria Barnes AB History Marcus Barnette BS Business Administration Kenneth Barry BS Industrial Systems Paul Bartelt AB Communications Devin Bartlett BS Business Administration Anthony Bartollc BS Business Admmislratton Jodie Basset BS Business Administration Todd Bauer BS Business Administration Herwtg Bayer AB International Relations Celeste Beato AB International Relations Wendy Beaudin BS Business Administration Gay la Bechtol BArch Architecture Lori Becker AB Political Science international Relations Monica Becker AB International Relations Todd Becker BS Business Administ ration Diane Beckman AB Public Relations Anthony Bedolla AB Economics Diane Bedrosian AB Chemistry Melissa Beechner AS International Relations Shahin Behdin MS Civil Engineering Steve Belm BS Business Administration David Belasco BS Business Administration Charles Belk II BS Electrical Engineering Robert Bell AB Psychology MIchMl Bell-Irving 6S Business Administration Jon Bemis BS Accounting Haaslna Bengharbl MS Architecture Bradford Benr ett BS Business Administration 212 Graduates BENSON - BODENSTEIN Donna B«nson DOS Denlislry Coll««n B«ntz BS Business Administration Sharon Bercaw BS Education Judy B«r08 AB Broadcast Journalism Sandra B«rg BS Business Administration Mark Bsrgandahl BS Business Administration Ranee Bergeron BS Biomedical Engineering Ronnie Bemal BS Business Administration Robert Bernard AB Communications Sharmalee Bernhardt MPA Public Administration Berta Beroukhlm BS Business Administration Joanna Beran BS Business Administration Jayant Bhatt DOS Dentistry Robert Bieles BS Business Administration Keith Biggers BS Physical Education Regina BIgomla BS Public Administration PatrlciaAnn Bllllg MACC Accounting Linda BInkley BS Business Administration Renee Birmingham BS Business Administration Gregory Blahop AB Art History Donovan Black BS Business Administration Karyn Blackmore AB Broadcast Journalism Michelle Blain PHarmD Pharmacy Diane Blar chard AB Communtcatioos Karen Blau AB Broadcast Journalism Um Blaydes BS Nursing Angel Blazquez AB Broadcast Journalism Political Science Klmberly Bleler AB Communicattons Michael Blewett BS Business Administration Pamela Biock AB Communications Brian Blood BArch Architecture PhMlp Bloom BAfch Architecture Don ald Blum AB Print Journalism Melissa BIy AB Psychology Cynthia Bodensledt BS Exercise Science Linda Bodenstein BS Business Administration Graduates 213 BODOURIAN - BOURGEOIS Denise Bodourian AB Communications William Bogle AB CommunJcalions Gerald Bolteux BS Accounting Joseph Bok BS Aerospace Engineering Paul Bolognese AB English Maria Bonllla AB Spanish Kevan Boner BS Aerospace Engineering Karen Booker BS Economics Richard Boone DDS Dentistry Bradford Booth AB Communications Erik Booth BS Biology Tewfik Bouabdallah MS Systems Management Jennifer Boucke AB Communications Antolne Boulos BArch Architecture Lisa Bourgeois BS Business Administrtion 214 Graduates BOUTTE - BROWNSBERGER N. Boutt« II AB Economics M. Chariott Bow«n AB Cinema L Bowman BS Business Adminrstration ■ Boyd DOS Dentistry Patrick Boyd AB Economics Mark Boyar BS Business Administration Staphan Boyla BArch Archrtecture Alliaon Boylat AB Broadcast Journalism Jamas Bozaman AB Communications Chiana Bozlc AB Communications Tracy Bragg AB Communications Usa Braman AB Communications Mark Brandstaln MBA Business Administration Richard Braun AB Economics Rauban Braaux BS Business Administration Katia Brannan AB Journalism German Donna Brannaman AB Political Science Thomas Braslln BS Business Administration Journalism Kally BHggs AB Print Journalism Nina Briggs BArch Architecture Rich Bright BS Economics Douglas Brinkman BS Mechanical Engineering Vfcki Brinkman BS Dental Hygiene Stavan Brockatt DDS Dentistry Robart Brockman AB Psychology Gragory Brooks DOS Dentistry Lynn Brooks BS Public Administration Dabora Broukhim BS Dental Hygiene Bratt Brown BS Business Administration Karan Brown BS Dental Hygiene Karry Brown AB Political Science Shalla Brown BS Business Administration Stavan Brown DDS Dentistry Gar a Browr a Jr. AB Communications Ranaa Browrta BS Chemical Engineering Suzl Brownsbargar AB Communications Graduates 215 BROWNSTEIN - CAMARA Stuart Brownatsln BS Business Administralion Gall Brubakar BS Occupational Therapy Christopher Bruca AB Internalional Relations Robert Bruhn Jr. BS Accounting Elizabeth Brunner AB Study ot Women and Men in Society Patty Bryant AB Communications Michael Brydon BS Business Administration Paul Bryson BS Chemical Engineering Robert Budd AB Sociology Journalism Elizabeth Bugbee AB Publ ' C Relations English Marc Bugbey BArch Architecture Amy Buker BS Accounting Jean Burch BS Dental Hygiene Rebecca Burck AB Communications Jonathan Burdick AB Economics ftiternational Relations Rob Burgeaa PHarmD Pharmacy tori Burgos AB Communications Brice Burkett DOS Dentistry Barbara Burnt BS Computer Science James Burns 3 Electrical Engineering Donna Burrell AB Communications Eileen Burton AB Public Relations Stafanie Buah BS Business Administration Paul Busk BS Accounting George Bustamante BS Business Administration Ray Bustamante BS Public Administration Doreen Bulter BS English ' Communications Jack Bulter BS Mechanical Engineering Laurie Byrne BS Dental Hygiene Jorge Cabrera B AB Pubhc Administration Inlernationai Relations Laura Cagle AB Communications Thomas Calderon BS Business Administration Judith Callcchio DOS Dentistry Marcia Calvano AB English Wlima Camacho AB Journalism Mamadou Camara MS Education 216 Graduates CAMPBELL - CHADE ) tT 1 E MP) Kevin Campbell BS Business Admin islration Tim Campbell BS Business Adrntnistration Melitsa Campos PHarmD Pharmacy Rene Campos BS Business Administration Katie Canine BS Exercise Science Amando Canlas AB International Relations Nang Cao BS Business Administration Robert Caparaz BS Business Administration Scott Capobianco BS Mechanical Engineenng John Cappelano MA Communications Juliette Capretta AB Journalism Sallyann Capano AB Journalism Frerx:h Fred Caravagglo BS Aerospace Engineering Nancy Caravetta AB International Relations Scott Carey BS Business Administration Wayne Carlander Jr. BS Business Administration Karen Carlson AB CommunicatHjns Jeffrey Carolan BS Business Administration Camie Carpenter AB Communications Michael Carr MPA Public Administratior O.J. Cartaya BS Biology Christine Carter BS Business Administration JIM Carter AB Communications John Carter BS Business Administration Kelly Carter AB Journalism Marilyn Carter BS Education Timothy Casebeer PHarmD Pharmacy Dawn Cassulo BS Business Administratton Laura Castaneda AB Print Journalism Brenda Castillo AB Political Science John Castillo AB Psychology Kelly Castle BS Exercise Science Carmen Catano BS Business Administration Usa Catherman BS Dental Hygiene Peter Cavallaro BS Business Administration Richard Chade 8S Business Administration Graduates 217 CHAGNIOT - CHEN Philippe Chagntot DDS Dentistry Soo-ll Chal BS Electrical Engineering Jaanlrw Chalablan MPA Public Administration David Chan BS Biomedical Engineering Ellen Chan BS Accounting On Chan BS Accounting Ivy Chan AB Broadcast Journalism Ivy Chan MS Education Jeanne Chan BS Business Administration Joseph Chan BS Electrical Engineering Kai Chan BS Electrical Engineering Kerry Chan DDS Dentistry Nancy Chan BS Business Administration Paul Chan MBA Business Administration Sukyee Chan AB Communications Tanya Chan BS Business Administration Vellna Chan BS Business Administration Carmen Chandler AB Print Journalism Political Science Andrew Chang BS Aerospace Engineering Beverly Chang AB Public Relations James Chang BS Business Adminisration Jin Chang BS Biology Rebekah Chang BS Business Administration Sang Chang MA Interrutional Relations Jack Chang BS Computer Science YuarvFel Char o BS Biology Chur g-Huel Chao PhD Geophysics Henry Chapman BS Busir ess Administration Scott Chapman BS Bu5ir e3S Administration Mary Charletop BS Business Administration Kelly Chavamo BS Chemical Engineering LorettaChee BS Psychobwtogy Ronald Chee PHarmO Pharmacy Chlen-Yar g Chen BS Biology Heeln-DIn Chen PhO Chemistry Tseng Chen BS Accounting 218 Graduates CHEN - CHING Mai-kwelChwi BS Electrical Engineering Melissa Ch«n BS Computer Science Shwu Ctwn BS Accounting Wen Tao Chan BS Bu5ir ess Admtnistration Yun-Ptng Chan PhD Chemistry HImawan Chandra BS Electrical Engineenng Uza Chang BS Business Administration Adam Chastar AB Music Man-Sum Chaung BS Civil Engineering Steven Chlamor) AB Chemistry Marina Chiang BS Business Administration Chao-Chieh Chlao AS Civil Engineenng Daniel Chidlac BS Business Administration Clayton Chlr g DDS Dentistry Donna Ching PHarmD Pharmacy Graduates 219 CHIO - CHURCHMAN MariaAnn Chio BS Aeorspace Engineering Frank Chlu DDS Dentistry Ann Cho PHarmD Pharmacy Mark Cho DDS Dentistry Kisuk Ctioe BS Accounting Steeve Ctioe DDS Dentistry Young Choe BS Accounting Judy Choi BS Business Administration Kyung Chon DDS Dentistry Lynn Chong BS Business Administration Khamika Chottkul BS Business Administration Ttara Chovance AB Political Science Marvin Chow PHarmD Pharmacy Sunny Chow MBA Business Administration Ching Choy MCE Computer Engineering Mallory Choy BS Business Administration Samuel Choy BS Business Adminiftration Donald Chrlstensen BS Accounting Lars Chrtstansson MPE Petroleum Engmeenng Daphne Chu BS Accounting Darran Chu DDS Dentistry Mary Chu BS Business Administration William Chu BS Civil Engineering Hong Chua MPA Public Administration Marlanna Chua BS Business Administration Shauna Chuchlan BS Accounting Alison Chul BS Electrical Engmeenng Wandy Chui PHarmD Pharmacy Bryan Chun BS Biomedical Engineenrtg Suaan Chun BS Business Administration I Chun PHarmD Pharmacy Margarvt Chur g BS Business Administration Nancy Chur g PHarmD Pharmacy Taraaa Chung BS Crvil Engmeenng Uaa Church BFA Fine Arts Laurla Churchman AB Communications 220 Graduates CITRON - COX ErIcCHron DOS Dentistry iClarfw AB Polrtical Science Vitencia Clark AB Psychology Ch«ri«« Clay AB Broadcast Journalism John Clemtaning AB Pnni Journalism History Robarl Clifford BS Busrness Administration And CorWna BS Dental Hygiene Andraa Cohan BArch Architecture Glan Cohon AB International Helations PoJitical Sdenoe Yvonne Cote AB Public Relations Paul Collcchio BM Music Julie Colllar AB Psychology Margaret Colllar MPA Public Administratron Alicia Collina BSBwIogy Robert Colllna BS Business Administration Victoria ColNson BS Business Administration Kriatin Colombo AB Communications Antonio Combatti BS Mechanical Engineenng Finn Comer BS Business Administration Rochelle Cor g r MS Physical Therapy Colleen Connors PHarmD Pharmacy William Consolo Jr. AB Communications Matthew Cook BS Business Administration Patrick Cook DOS Dentistry Kavin Cop BS Business Administratkm Leal la Corcoran BS Dental Hygiene Saan Corcoran BS Computer Science Ar drew Cordan AB Broadcast Journalism Anthony Cordcro AB Public Relations Richard Comal Ison BS Business Administration Paige Comall AB Communications Sean Corrigan BS Business Administration Claire Courtney BS Dental Hygiene Patricia Couaalrat AB International Relations Dal« Coutu BS Chemical Engineering Kalley Cox AB Adapted Physical Education Graduates 221 COZZA - DALLY JohnCozza MM Music LIm Crawford AB International Relations Lynn Crawford AB Communications Joff Crelghton BS Business Administration Abigail Crlllay BS Public Administration Ctirlstophar Crltman BS Business Administration Jeffray Cronanweth AB Cinema TV Production Curt Cronk BS Business Administration John Crowall BS Business Administration Oaryl Crusar BS Civil Engineering KImbarly Cummlnga BS Nursing Arthur Cuaano BS Chemical Engir eering Llda Dahnka BArch Architecture MaHanna Dall AB Communications nabacca Dally BS Business Administration 222 Graduates DALES - DEMOTTE Laurta Dal«s AB German K»n Dall«ra BS Industrial Systems Engineering Sanford Daniel DOS Dentistry Terryl Danielson BS Business Administration Joaepti Dantaa BS Computer Science Diana Darby AB Drama Ma.Tareaa Dario BS AB Pubhc Adminstrtfion Economics Dewl Darmohuaodo BS Business Administration Maheah DayananI BS Business Administration Dlllp DaawanI BS Electrical Engineenng Julia Davldaon BS Communications Roaemary Davlla BS PublK Administration Bronwyn Davia AB Broadcast Journalism Julia [ BS Business Administration Derek Dean BS Business Administration David Dechant AB Cir ema Merit Decker AB Political Science ' Interrubonal Reiations Thomea DeDen BS Business Administration Ceren Deeb DDS Periodontics Oerylt BS Business Administration Mike DeFendia BS Public Administration Merta DeFlllppo BS Exercise Science DenM DeGowIn BS Business Admini5tratx n Slmln Detiahet MURS Urt)an Regional Studies Tereea DeJong MM Music Alexander DelasSalle BS Business Administration Carmen Delaunay BS Business Administration Victor OelCorpk) AB Communications Ecorromtcs Denlee Delgado BS Business Administration Gregory Oelman BS Business Administration Ronald DelToro BS Business Admintstratton John DeLuna BS Busirrass Administration John Oemlr}lan BS Business Administration Melanle Demont AB International Relations Political Science Suaan DeMattoe AB Psychotogy Mellaaa DaHotte BS Busirwss Administration Graduates 223 DENHAM - DOWNS P»nny Dsnham AB Slavic Languages Literatures John Darlckson MS Electrical Engineering Karsn Derrig AB Communications St»ph«n OeMntls BS Accounting Larry D«Sisto BS Business Administration Al«x DeSoto BS Business Administration Erin Dettling AB Broadcast Journalism Sharon Dotwilar BS Occupational Therapy Jamaa DaVora AB Broadcast Journalism Angela DaVargas BS Public Administration DIanna Devereaux BS Exercise Science Jonathan Daverlan BS Business Administration Stephen Deverlan BS Business Administration KImpIng Diaz MPA Public Administration Patricia Diaz AB Music Richard Dlefenderfer BS Accounting Tanya DIgga BS Business Administration Judith Din AB German MIchale DINardo AB Public Relations Huey-LIng Ding PhD Chemistry Denlae Dohr AB German Juan Domunguez AB 8S International Relations Public Administration Judy Doru MA Occupational Therapy Kathleen Donahue AB Broadcast Journalism Steven Donahue BS Business Administration Steven Dong PHarmD Pharmacy AnnEllzabeth Donlgulan BS Chemistry MIchele Donner BS Business Administration Nancy Dor ovan BS Education Cheryl Doraey AB Communications Harry Dougherty Jr. DOS Dentistry Richard Doughty BS Pubtic Administration Jaylene Douglaa-Enriquez PHarmD Pharmacy Frarwea Dow AB FrerKh lnternationai Reiatnns KIrkC BS Pubic Administration MIchele Downs AB Broadcast Journalism 224 Graduates DRAGUN - ENG Qr gg Oragun BS Business Administration Mark Dram BS Business Administration Lynn Oralla BS Business Administration NabllDrabl BS Conputer Science Oavld Draw AB Journalism Oantal Duckworth BS Business Administration CharylDudack BS Exerase Science Nancy Dudum MBA Business Administration Christlrw Dumaa DDS Dentistry Suaan Duncan BS Business Administration Karan Dunn BS Business Administration Jama Dunptwy BS Business Ac inistration NictKMaa Dupaa MS Mechanical Engineenng John Duaton HI BS Business Administration CarolAnn Dutch BS Business Adminstration Ttm D ' Vrao BS Business Administration Darak D¥ryar BS Aerospace Engineenng LawrarKa Earia BS Business Administration Hichalla Eaalay BS Accounting Ar oala Eaaon BS Accounting Mary Ebarhardt AB Communtcations Taranca Eckbarg BS Industrial A Syttama Englnaaring AnttKMiy Eckar AB Economics Kimbariy Edaon BS Business Administration Moaas Egwuatu MS Civil Engineenng Janica Elama AB Ecorxjmtcs Manhsl El-Fanak BS Civil Engineering Mohammad Elkadl BS Civil Engineering Wandy Ellington PHarmD Pharmacy Qraam Elliott BS Biology Mark Ellla DDS Dentistry Todd Ellsworth AB Political Science H. Elshira PhD Pathology Allaon Eisner AB Political Science Mukhtar Eltayab MPA Public Administration Andray Eng DDS Dentistry Graduates 225 ENG - FERRANTE John Eng BS Psycho-biology June Eng 3 Industrial Systems Engineering Unda Eng«br«tton BS Dental Hygiene MattlMw Engl BS Civil Engineering Trade Enloe BS Gerontology Kendra Enaor AB Journalism International Relations Amy Erlckson BS Public Administration HusBsIn Emhebl BS Petroleum Elizabeth Esakoff BS Psychobiology Javlar Eacobado BS Public Administration Luzlan EapJrw PHarmD Pharmacy Ruth Esplnoza AB Sociology Marilyn EaqulvaJ BS Accounting Oacar Eaqulval PhD Material Science Qragory Evana PHarmD Pharmacy Mary Evana BS Nursing Ronald Evana BArch Architecture Steven Evan BS Psychobiology Olga Evelyn MA Physical Education Jaannia Ewana BS Dental Hygiene Cindy Ewing A8 Communications Guy Excell BS Business Administration Brian Fahey DDS Dentistry Amearah Falrowz MPA Public Administration Cathcrlna FanucchI AB International Retatiorts Carol Farta 3 Dental Hygiene Jack Fan BS Buainesa Administration Frank Farray BS Business Administration Sharyl Faulhabw BS Computer Science Anrwtto Fayetta BS Nursing Kma FocMot BS Accountine Steffannte Fedunak AB Jourr alism Religkm AltMiFaHx BSBiotogy 8S Accounting BArch Archilocbjrt 226 Graduates FERRERA - FINWALL John Fvrmra AB History Political Science Andr«w F«rrfn BS Business Administration Patricia Farrln MBA Business Administration Kristin Fwrls BS Business Administration Marie Fl ld«r BS Business Administration Artla FMds Afl Psychology Nov lla Flaltfa BS Nursing Toy Flolds BS Business Administration RoWn Fiona AB Sports Information Ellzaboth Flto AB History EllMbotu FIgala AB Public Relations Joooph Flguoroa BS Business Administration Bomard Rttz PHarmO Pharmacy Juatin Rnoatona AB Print Journalism Gordon Rnwall BS Business Administration Graduates 227 FLORAVANTl - FRIEDBERG Raymond Roravantl BS Susienss Administration Holly Rorwitino BS Business Administration Anthony Rra BS Suiness Administration Jay Flahar AB Cinema Production RItaFlshar BS Business Administration Kenneth Rtzpatrlck BS Business Administration David Flamer BS Accounting Michael Ranagan BS Business Administration Timothy Ranagan BS Business Administration Valencia Retcher AB Psychology Louis Rokas BS Accounting Jose Rores BS Etectrica! Engineering Jullanne Foley AB English Anna Fong BS Business Administration KlmHmeng Fong BS Mechanical Engineering Use Fong BS Busir ess Administration Loretta Fong BS Accounting Marl Fong BS Business Administration Ronald Fong DOS Dentistry Michelle Ford AB Communications Craig Fordyce BS Busirwss Administration Robert Fore BS Accounting Michael Foreman BS Psychology Patrice Formby AB Broadcast Journalism Tomlalav Foskarino Jr. BS Chemical Engineering Michelle Foxx AB Broadcast JournalisnVHistory Qlna Carina Francia BS Business Administration Howard Francis BS Chemistry RIcarda Frartco BS Biology Care Francy BS Psychology Fred Frank BS Busirwss Administration Jartei Fraaer BS Nursing Stephen Freedman BS Busirwss Administration Robert Freeman AB History 111 n ti ■ ■ I f ■■ ■ ■ BS Business Adminstration BS Business Administration 228 Graduates FRIEDMAN - GEE AB Broadcast Joumaiism PoWical Scienca Todd Frl«dman BS Business Administration Kar nFr1«bl« AB Communicabons STwronFriaW AB CommunicatJons Margarat Fry BS Business Administration JontvFu BArch Architecture Dwayrw Fuhrman BS Business Administration Bryan Fu|il DOS Dentistry Craig Fu|lmoto BS Business Administration Kally Futlmoto BS Biology Tracy Fujlmoto BS Accounting Prtmroaa FukucM BS Accounting J aa ua Fung BS Business Administration Kennatti Fung BS Civil Engir eenng OatlFutch BFA Fine Airs Farooq Oaba BS Electrical Engineering UarkGadtorry BS Chemistry John Qalnaa BS Business Administration Kenneth Qaltan BS Business Admir istration Thomaa Oallachar BS Biology Marta TerMa Oallardo BS Computer Science Deanne Qaloatc AB English Oavid Garcia AB International Relations Political Science Alfonao Qarcia-Ouzman DOS Dentistry Frarwiaco Qarcla-Quzman DDS Dentistry Judy Qargaa BS Business Administration KImbarly Gamer AB Communications laabal Garreton MA Occupalionai Therapy Kathy QarreUon AB Journalism; Communications Staven Oarratt BS Business Administration BalkyaQarnga AB International Relations Public Administration Marilyn Oarttang BS Dental Hygier e JohnOattl BS Business Administration Nancy Gebo AB Broadcast Joumalism BartMra Gee PHarmD Pt armacy BMtrtzOaa BS Accounting Graduates 229 GEE - GILBERT Mltch«ll Qm BS Mechanical Engineering Shiriey Gm BS Electrical Engineering Janella Geller AB Inlernationai Relations Gwen Geilar AB Broack:ast Journalism Anthony Georgllas PhD CinemaTV Peter Georgllae AB Broadcast Journalism Joseph Gerosa PHarmD Pharmacy Warren Geroaa DDS Dentistry Andre Gharlblan BS Electrical Engineering Christopher Ohio BS Public Administration May Ghobrlal BS Civil Engineering Michelle Glennelll AB Drama Matthew Glesecke BS Accounting Claudia Gilbert AB Spanish GIna Gilbert BS Business Administration 230 Graduates GILL - GREEN Mark Gill MBA Business Administration Kin GMIIIafKl BS Civil Engineering Justin Gllman BS Exercise Science MIchMl Gllmora BS Business Administration EllzatMtti Gin BS Business Administration Lori Glov nco BS Business Administration Yousary Qlrgis DOS Dentistry Joanna GIvlna AB Communicattons Alyca Glann BS Biology Robarta Gttck AB Accounting Daapak Goal BS Business Admtnistration Johan Gohor BS Mechanical Engineenng Karyn Gold BS Business Administration Erick Goldbarg AB Communicatrons Shalia GoWtMrg BS Business Administration Tracy Goldan DDS Periodontics Nvan Gorxlowahyudl MS Electrical Engineering Margarat Gong AB Psychology Roaallnda Gonzalaa BS Public Administratkxi Atfrado Gonzaiaz BS Business Administration Arthur Gortzaiaz PHarmD Pharmacy MIchaal Goodrich BS Business Admtnistration Usa Goodwin AB History International Relations Karan Qooaaan BS Education Yong Gou BS Civil Engineering Daan Gould BS Ctvii Engineenr g Alidad GovahlkaahwK BS Accountir g Thomas Graffao AB Economics Diana Gramatrup BS Biorrredical Electrical Engineenng Ray Grarrdy Jr. BS Business Administration Thomas Grar AB Cinema Scott Grant AB Communications Sharyl Grant BS Computer Soence Mariow Grsan BS Business Administration MIctiaal Graan BS Business Administration Mtchaal Grsan BS Electrical Engirteering Graduates 231 GREENWAY - HAKADINATA Leonard Gre nway MBA Business Administration Ev«r tt Gr—T Bs Business Administration Chtryl Gragory BS Business Administration Toy Gregory Business Administration LiM Gr ub 4 BS Occupational Therapy Ronald Gray BS Business Administration Elton Griffin BS Business Administration Gary Griffin DDS Dentistry Jamoa Griffin BS Business Administration Phillip Grlawold BS Business Administration Unda Groaaenbachor MBA Business Administration MIcholle Grovor AB Public Relations Randall Grubb BS Business Administration Eric Gruondamann BS Business Administration Jamoa Grund BS Business Administration Ellon Grutach AB Public Administration Raymond Grutzmachor BS Geology Doroon Guarino AB Print Journalism Mark Qudio BS Business Administration Floronco Quorroro AB International Relations Sociology Irwanto Gunawan i Business Administration Caria Guatafaon AB Mathematics Carolyn Guotin MPA Public Administration Anglo Gutlorroz BS Busirwss Administration Robort Qwln BS Business Administration Lac-Long Ha BS Psychology NgokHa BArch Architecture Slaka Hadlwld)o)o BS Business Administration Dor OOn Hadloy BS Public Administration SUn Hadloy AB International Relations Richard Hagy BS Business Adn nistration AJoxIa Haldoa BS Busifwss Administration Bridget Haigh BS Business Administration DOS Dentistry Cynthia Hak BS Busirwss AdministratK n Inlarty Hakodlnata BSBuainota Admirttttration 232 Graduates HAKIM - HARLAN D)wnlHakltn BS Business Administration StvphwiHalM BS Computer Science Alflton Hall BS Accounting Rup rt Hall AB Political Science International Relations William Hall BS Business Admmistratoi SIfTwn Halls AB English Robbin Halpar AB History Brad Halpam AB Communications Staphan Hamada BS Crvil Engineering Elian HamatanI BS Dental Hygiene Talaaar Hammad BS Civil Engineering Marybath Hammars AB Communications Suzia Hamra BS Computer Science Jack Hamson Jr. BS Accounting Raalla Hamzah UA Journalism Kanr ath Han BS Accountnig Choonkaun Han MBA Business Administration Nguyan Han BS Electrical Engineenng SokHan DDS Dentistry Diana Hancock BS Dental Hygiene Rogar Hancock AB Public Relahons Cynthia Handlaman BS Busir ess Administration Rag Hanham BS Electrical Engineering Ur dsay Hanklna BS Chemical Engineerir g David Hanaan BS Business Administration Mark Hanaan BS Business Admintstration Robart Hanaan BS Geology Laralna Hanson BM Music QIann Harada BS Mechanical Engineenng Nancy Harada MPA Public Administration Maria Harb BS Nursing Kaily Herbert BS Civil Engineering Stephanie Herden BS Business Administratxm Adrtenne Herdy MSW Social Work Dona Hare MS Education Klmberly Harlan AB Polrtk:al Science Graduates 233 HAROUTUNIAN - HERNANDEZ SuMn Haroutunlan MS Education Qratchan Harrington BS Public Administration Anthony Harria BS Business Administration Mamla Harris AB Broadcast Journalism Jaan Harrison AB Spanish Bnica Hartlay DOS Dentistry Brian Haskin BS Business Administration Bryan HatalshI PHarmD Pharmacy HIroyasu Hataoka DDS Dentistry Haathar Haugan AB Communications Karne Hauslein AB Sports Information Haathar Hawas BS Business Administration Laa Hawkins AB Print Journalism Vinton Hawkins BS Business Administration Elian HayashI DDS Dentistry Mag Hayaa BS Dental Hygiene Karan Hayna BS History Gaylan Haytar AB History ' Journalism David Haad BS Civil Engineering Oanlal Haadlaa BS Computer Science Shahram HadayatI MS Chemistry Elian Hadgas AB Journalism JMnna Hallaman AB Drama Joal Hallar BS Accounting Llllana Hallar BS International Relations StaphanIa Hallar AB International Relations Eric Halm AB International Relations Rita Halm AB Communications Robart Halparin BM Music Kanr ath Handarson PHarmD Pharmacy Oala Handrlcks BS Busir ess Administration Slang Hang MS Electrical Er gineenng Chrlatlrta Hannaaaaa BS Biology Unda Hanrikaan BS Nursing Timothy HartM BS Business Administration Albarl Harnandaz DOS Dentistry 234 Graduates HERNANDEZ - HILSON Lutt H»m«nd«z BS Business Administration MIchasI H rr»ra AS Communications Julie H«rTon AS Psychotogy Lonnts HeM BS Business Administration MIctiMf H«wl«n BS Business Administration Christina Haynlnck BS Biomedicat Engineering Brian Hlcka AB Cinema Sarah Hicks BS Business Administration Emasto Hidalgo BA Political Science International Relations SuMman HI|Jawi MA Civil Engineering Nonnan Hllario BArch Architecture Kathlaan HIM BS Urban Regional Planning Chartaa Hlllard BS Accounting Mary Hlllman BS Busir ess Administratton Sara Hllaon AB Communications Graduates 235 HIRAMOTO - HOWARD-COOPER Tracy HIramoto BS Computer Science KrthtaHlrata BS Civil Engineering Richard HIrschlngar DOS Dentistry EngHo BS Business Administration Gary Ho BS Business Administration Lorraina Ho BS Public Administration MacyHo PHarmD Pharmacy Raymond Ho BS Electrical Engineerir g ThoHoang BS Chemical Engineerir Stephen Hobbs BS Business Administration Gllda Hodge BS Business Administration Steven Hoefer AB Drama Carol Hoan AB Psychology UMHoartz BS Business Administration David Hoffman BS Business Administration MIchaal Hoffman BM Music Patricia Hoffman BS Accounting Kevin Hollwall BS Electrical Engineerirtg Christopher Holmas BFA Fine Arts Carol Hotston BS Business Administration Liana Hot! AB Psychology BS Business Administration Suaan Honda BS Accounting BS Business Administration Elian Hong BS Education Kannath Honig BS Business Administration William h BS Business Administration MInHoo BS Business Administration lohn Hopkins BS Business - ' ministration Oan Hopper DOS Dentistry MIchaal Horaaanian BS Business Administration Mansour Hossalnlyar )i4CE Computer Engirieering Andrew Hotchklsa M 88 Buwr ess Administratk n Robart Houae 8S Bu8(r ess Administration 3con Howard-Coopar AB Political Science 236 Graduates HOY - IMMEL BFA Fine Arts LMllvHoy BS Accounting KNnQ rwwh MS Electrical Engineering Yu4 ngHu BS Physics Shu-Chan Huang BS Business Administration EllzatMth Hubbal) Afl German Art Lauren Hubbell AB Broadcast Journalism Susan Huber BS Dental Hygiene Anna Hubler BS Biotogy Julie Huddle AB Urt an S Regtonai Planning Stephan Huddleaton BS Busirwss Administration MaryHul BS Biology Cherte Hulllade BS Business Administration Cynthia Hung AB Public Relations Ull Hung BS Business Administration DamellHunt AB Public Reiatiorw Evan Hunter BS Petroleum Engirwenng Sally Huntvr AB International Relations French Bridget Huntsman AB Economics Jeenne Hupp AB English Michael Hurley AB Economics Edwrard Hurst BS Computer ScierKe Anamarle Hurtado BS Business Admintstratx n Hung Huynh BS Electrical Engineering DOS Dentistry Kevin Iberald PHarmD Pharmacy BS Petroioum Engineenng DIetz Ichiahlta BFA Firw Arts Kyle kJenwIo BS Aerospace Engirwerir g Alexis Ignatleff BS Business Administratton Maryaue Ike BS Busir ess Administration Catherine HcedlashI AB Polrbcai Science ' International Relations David IkegamI BS Business Administration Anne Imahara BS Exercise Science BArch Architecture BS Business Administration Graduates 237 IN - ISLIEH Joyc In PHarmD Pharmacy Ana Inguanzo AB Political Science Theresa Inlow BS Business Administration Andrew Innerarlty AB Broadcast Journalism Murray Irmea BS Business Administration Dalalnouya DOS Dentistry Llann Inouye BS Biology Karbanu Irani BS Business Administration Chalrul Irawan BS Computer Science Barry kick BS Geology Robin Irwin AB BS Communications Business Administration Karen laerl PHarmD Pharmacy Nancy lahlda BS Exercise Science Kathy lahll AB East Asian Languages ChariM Isllah ABEngKah 238 Graduates ISSA - JOHNSON Mah r Ism BS Biomedical Engineenng John Itamura AS BS Chemtstry Biomedical Engineenng M«rk Ivanlckl DOS Dentistry Scott rwathrta DOS Dentistry Hlfotaka Iwata AB Economics Jennifer Jackson AB Communications Sherry Jackaon AB Journalism Arthur Jacobaon Jr. BS Business Administration Jeffrey Jacobaon BS Exercise Science Peter Jacobua BS Electrical Engir eering Pud|l JadhunarKton MS Petroleum Engineeririg Anna Jamea AB Psychology Brian James AB Physical Education Marsha James BS Business Administraton Suaan Jamea AB Drama Veong lan Jan MS Computer Science DanM Jarteck AB Journalism English Greg Janea BS Business Administration Dennis Jang BS Business Administration Bradley Jann BS Biology John Ja n saa n Jr. BS Business Administration Ik Jap BS Civil Engineenng Slen Jap BS Industrial Systems Engineenng T)en Jap BS Mechanical Engineenng Sarah Jaque BS Exercise ScierK:e Sallm Jarrar MS Civil Engir eerir g Jon JashnI BS Business Administration Harry Jaya BS Business Administration MIcheal Jelletlch BS Business Administration Peter Jelllffe AB Political Science yichael Jlike BS Busirtess Administration Juan Jimenez MBA Business Administration BS Busir ess Administration John Johns BS Petroleum Engineering Amy Johnson AB Communications Anthony Johnson BS Business Administration Graduates 239 JOHNSON - KAMAYABU Cart Johnson DDS Dentistry Cath«rlr a Johnson BS Geology Craig Johnson DDS Dentistry Cynthia Johnson AS Economics Jeffrey Johnson BS Business Administration Paul Johnson BS Accounting William Johnson PHarmD Pharmacy Carolyn Johnston BS Business Administration Lisa Jokanovlch BS Business Administration David Jonas BS Public Administration Gaorga Jonas MS Systems Managemant Holly Jonas AB History Klmbarly Jones BS Gerontology Kothaldra Jonas BS Biology Sandra Jonas BS Public Administration Vlcltl Jones AB Political Science ' Broadcast Journalism Wis Jong BS Business Administration Grace Joo BS Business Administration Kristin Joal BS Business Administration Budhle Jos wars BS Business Administration Subaglo Jotopumomo BS Civil Engineering Brian Joyo PHarmD Pharmacy Anis Jrelssatl BS Electrical Engineering trarte Juhasz BS Education Danna Jung BS Nursing B Jung AB Psychology Susie Jung AB Psychology Sylvia Jurado BS Business Administration Julia Jursnicli BS Exercise Science AB Political Science George Kabban BS Business Administration Landry Kacou BS liAechanical Engineering LisaKadtey BS Business Administration Klmberly Kaford BS Dental Hygiene Adrlane Kallle BS Busir ess Administralion Jon Kamayabu BS Businesa Administration 240 Graduates KAMER - KEMP St«v n KAfTwr AB Communications Larry Kamm r r BS Accounting Ada Kan AB Public Relations MIml Kanda AB English Kathryn-J«an Karwnorl AB Psychohagy Sociology Rog r Kanvahiro BS Chemical Engioeenng Kum Kang PHarmD Pharmacy Soo-Yun Kang AB History Robart Kanng III AB Political Science Vicky Kaonang BS Computer Science Krlatan Kaplania AB English Scott KappM BS Business Administration J«nlf»r KifKlallan AB Communications Valantlna Karamanouklan BS Biology ZahaadKarIm BS Chemical ' Electrical Engineering Mark Kannallch BS Computer Science Cok Kaaanda BS Civil Engineering Qary Kaapar BS Business Admin istrahon Staphan Kaaalngar BArch Archrtectufe Andraa Kataanaa AB Communications Emmanual Kattia BS Chemical Engineenng Patar Katurtch BS Business Administration Craig Kavanaugh BS Business Administration Randy Kawamura PHamiD Phamwcy Kany Kawano PHarmD Pt armacy Paul Kay BS Business Administrzrtion Alia Kazouaky BArch Architecture Dallta Kababtlan PHarmD Pharmacy Sharry Kaaling BS Accounting Mark Kaan BS Biology Dana Kaanan PHarmD Pharmacy Jaff Katmach PHarmD Pharmacy Unda Kalaar BS Dential Hygiene Gary Kallaon MBA Business Administration Kathryn Kallogg BS Business ASdministration DIarw Kamp BS Busir ess Administration Graduates 241 KENCONO - KING Yudoyono Kencono BS Mechanical Engineering KellM Karwtick AB Communicaitons K«vln Kvnndy BS Public Administration Gsorga K»nr dy MPA Public Administration Robert Kennedy BS Business Administration Scott Kennedy BS Business Administration Slade Kennett MBA Business Administration Jotin Kerr BS Business Administration Um Keehtkar 88 Busir ess Administration Debra Keesler AB Communications Marcus Kettle AB Economics International Relations Kevin Kevorkian MS Biology Lual Khalaf BArch Architecture OarmadI Khong BS Biology Anthony Khoo BS Computer Science Samuel Ktorzenblat BM Music Jame KIley AB Communications Timothy Kliey BS Urban Regional Planning Anny Kim BS Business Administration Boo-Woong Kim BArch Architecture Connie Kim PHarmD Pharmacy Henna Kim AB Economics Hyo-Won Kim BS Business Administration IhKIm BS Biomedical Engirwering John Kim BS Electrical Engir eering Jungeun Kim MM Music Kite Kim BS Biomedical ' Electrical Engineenng Margaret Kim AB Interriational Relations Political Science MonthaKIm BS Biology Rosemary Kim BS Business Administration Sung Kim BS Electrical Engir eering Sung Kim DOS Dentistry Yen Kim PHarmD Pharmacy Peter KImbrell BS Business Administration Cynthia Klmura BS Business Adminstralion Bernard King M8 Computer Sciertce 242 Graduates KING - KNUDSON Br«t King BS Business Adminstration Dannit Klngal«y BS Business Administration David Klnnaman BS Aerospace Engineering St v«n Klrrashlta BS Business Administration D«nl«l KIrctwr BS Business Administration BrMJI«y KIrat DDS Dentistry BS Business Administration Tammy Klyohara BS Dental Hygiene G oro« Klaus BS Business Administration Ch ryl KMn BS Nursing Gary Kl tn BS Business Administration Richard KWnbauar BS Bustr ess Administration John Knight BS Public Administratioo Jamaa KrtotM AB Political Science Karl K Hudson BS Business Admi nistration Graduates 243 KO - KUNELIS Llnna Ko PHarmD Pharmacy MIngKo BS Biology Oon Ko BS Computer Science Raymond Ko BS Civil Engineering Roxanno KobayashI DDS Dentrslry Dabble Koch BS Business Administration Gary Koahlar BS Electrical Engineering John Koohlor BS Business Administration Elian Koga BS Business Administration Edmund Kohan-Zakay BS Accounting Craig Kohlar BS Business Administration Hamtd Kolahi BS Business Administration Oraat Komarnyckyj DDS Periodontics Jecouba Konata MS Education Gregory KonaakI AB International Relations TamI Konlahl BS Nursing Paula Konjoyan BS Business Administration Jannle Kono PHarmD Pharmacy Phtllppa Kopf BS Business Administration Yaauko Koahlyama MA Linguistics Judith Koalow BS Dental Hygiene William Koaa BS Bustrwss Administration Stephanie Koatick BS Business Administration Chrlatlna Kotz AB International Relations Kriatin KozlowakI AB Poiiticia Science Suzanrw Kramer AB Communicattons Stavan Kratofll DDS Dentistry John Kraalch BS Business Administration Ruth Kroakar AB Communications Paula Kruagar BS Gerontology Brian Kucay DDS Prosthodonttcs Yoahlhlaa Kudo BS Computer Scier ce StovaKuh BS Electrical Engineering Janica Kulkan MSW Social Work Annette Kumano AB Paychotogy ' Occupational Therapy Francaa Kunalla AB Political Scianca 4ll 244 Graduates KUO - LAU Nal-Chw g Kuo BS Computer Science Suzann Kuramoto BS Business Administration Ctay KurtaakI DDS Dentistry Murat Kurtulua BS Electrical Engineering Handr Kuauma MArch Architecture KavKutlna BS Aerospace Engineering Matthew Kuziia BS Business Administration rvy Kwan BS Accounting Nam Kwee BS Busrness Administration Edward KwtathowaU DOS Dentistry Jamea Kwock BS Electncal Engineering DevMKwok MBA Business Administration Nancy Kwok AB Communications Samuel Kwok DDS Dentistry Paler Kwoog BS Business Admintstratkxi Elizabeth LaBella AB Recreation Teddy Labia AB Polittcal Science J. Scott LaBleaonlere BS Business Adniinistration Ar drew Latwv BArch Archrtecture Epiphany Ladl-Soarea AB-BS Intematxsnal Relations Public Administration Connie Lai BS Business Administration DeollndaLal BS Computer Soence Eddie Urn BS Psychobiology Hoeng Lam BS Biomedical Engineering FUiymond Lam MS Electrical Engineering Roland Lam BS Civil Engineering Eunice UMIca BS Public Administration Julie Lamprectrt BArch Architecture Becky Lan BS Computer Science Roaa Landebeum BS Accountang DavtdLane AB Public Relations LiM Lang BFA Drama Felicia Lard BS Public Administration Suaan Laah BS Busir e$s Administration Walfred Laaaar MBA Business Administration DDS Dentistry Graduates 245 LAU - LEE Bang- Van Lau BS Business Administration Emily Lau BS Buisness Administration Jonathan Lau DDS Dentistry Karan Lau PHarmD Pharmacy Sandra Lau PHarmD Pharmacy Jan Laughlin AS Communications Staphan Laughlin BS Accounting Stavan Laughton BS Accounting Mary Lawaon AB Political Science laabal Lay BS Computer Science Huyan La BS Electrical Engineering Jaffray Laana BS Business Administration Charlona LaBlanc BS Business Administration Judith UBoff DOS Dentistry Andraw Laa BS Business Adminstration 246 Graduates LEE - LEW BS Business Administration Bllty Lm BS Etectrical Engineenng C«4lnaLM BS Psychobtology Donald Lm BS Psycbobtoiogy Duncan La MBS Business Administration Franklin Laa BS Electrical Engineering KavtnUa BS Business Administration LaAnn Laa PHarmD Pliarmacy Luclnda Laa BS Business Administration Mlctwlla Laa BS Chemical Engineering Sandy Laa BS Business Administration Sharon Laa PHarmD Pharmacy BS Business Administration Sin Laa BS Chemical Engineering Sun Laa AB Psychology Thomas Laa BS Business Administration Vivian Laa BS Business Administration Wun-QuaLaa MS Material Science Joan Latahman BS Business Administration Stavan Laland AB Political Science Santoao Laman BS Business Administration Todd Lamara AB Public Relations John LancxawakI BS Business Administratkin Chftatlna Lankar BS Accounting Richard Laonard AB Economics MIchaal Laonard) BS Business Administratk n UlyLaong BS Busir ess Administration UsaLaalak AB Braodcast Journalism Political Scienca Robart Lavin DDS Dentistry Bratt Lavlna BS Bioiogy Bruca Lavlna AB Sociotogy ' Communications Anthony Lavlna BS Petroieum Engineering Brat Lavy BS Business Administratton David Lavy PHarmD Pharmacy Carrta Law MSW Social Work Richard Law PHarmD Pharmacy Graduates 247 LEWIS - LIU Ann L wl» BS Business Administration Lome U BS Business Administration Hsiao- Yung Uang BS Business Administration Gloria Uao BS Business Administration Mai-Lang Uau BA International Reiations Utan Uawanto BS Business Administration Kathlaan LIbby AB Journalism Rodnay Ubar AB Journalism Public Relations Milton Ua BS Etectncal Engineering LalandUabarg BS Business Administration Enrlqua Llando MURS Urban Regional Studies John Llanard BS Business Administration Robert Uau BS Biology Donald Uavaay BS Business Administration Hanny Uflaa BS Business Administration EdmufKl Um BS Accounting Eng-Eng Um BS Business Administration Unda Um PHarmD Pharmacy RItaUm BS Business Administration Sam Um MS Engineenng Management Alicia Umtlaco BS Bustr ess Administration BobUn BS Accounting Janat Un MBA Business Administration Wan-Taung Un BS Electrical Engineering Bradley Undahl MA International Relations David Undaay BS Business Administration BartMra Urtdatrom BS Business Administration Clark Undatrom MS Computer Science David Ung MS Electrical Engineering MBS Business Administration BS Busir ess Administration Robert Uak BS Cfvil Engir eenng Lauren Utman AB Political Sctence Scott Uttlawofth BS Biomadicai Electrtcal Engineering UaaUtwIltar AB Broadcast Journalism English Chao-YIUu MA Ubrwy A Information Managamant 248 Graduates LIU - LUN OanaUu BS Biomedicai Engmeering DavMUu BS Civil Engineering T«ung-En Liu DOS Dentistry Xiao-Song Uu MS Electrical Engineering MIchMl Uzarraga BS Business Administration Mark Lloyd AB Communications Annia Lo AB EcofX mics Afturo Lobo BS Crvil Engineenng Anthony Lobua AB Economics Unda Lockhart BS Business Administr a tion Agua Loakman MS Induslnal Systems Engineering Gragory Lombardi BArch Architecture Dabbia Lonargan BS Public Administration Chantal Long BS Public Administration Cynthia Long BS Dental Hygiena Tracy Longo AB Communications ValartaLopaz BS Dental Hygiene Wandl Lorbaar BArch Architectura Jamaa Loranz AB International RelatkKts Political Science LotaLouta BS Business Admifwstr a tion KImbartyLova AB Communications Alaxandar Low BS Business Administratnn John Lowary BS Business Administration Phillip LuMna PMarmD Pharmacy Tu Luc BS Chemica! Engineenng Tu Luc BS Computer Soence Kathtaan Lucas DOS Dentistry Luka Lucaa BS Put lic AdministratK)n Colatta Lucaro BS Nursing Barbara Ludovlaa AB English Vickia Ludwtck BS Exercise Science QabrMLul BS Aerospace Engineering Patrick Lul BS Electrical Engineering Qary Lum BS Electncal Engir eenr g Oaorga Lum BS Biology I Lun BS Civil Engirteering Graduates 249 LUNA - MANCHAK John Luna BS Business Administration Llssa Lund BS Business Administration Peter Lund BS Business Administration Bradley Lundgren BS Business Administration Agne» Lung MBA Business Administration Blck-Mul Lung MS Psychology Laurie Lustig BS Business Administration BInh Ly BS Computer Science Michael Lynch II BS Geology Sylvta Lynche PHarmD Pharmacy Hank Maarse BS Business Administration Andy Maas BS Eleclncal Engineering Dana MacfaHane BS Public Administration Toby Macfarlane BS Business Administration Shuzo Machida MA Economics John Maclntoah BS Accounting Michael Mack BS Business Administration Richard MacLeod BS Public Administration William MacLeod AB Communications Francois Madath BS Business Administration Ronald Maddox DDS Orthodontics Ananias Madera MS Civil Engineering Kant Maeda AB Biology East Asian Languages Susan Maeng PHarmD Pharmacy Kelly Magee BS Accounting Leanne Maggio 5 Business Administration Astif Mahmood BS Business Administralion John Mahoney Business Administration Ralph Maieilo Jr. DDS Dentistry Jamea Mainard BS Computer Science Maryann Maize BS Communications VIven Mak MBA Business Administration Jane Maki PHarmD Pharmacy Krlstlna Malhotra AB Classics Na(eeb Malik BS Electrical Engineering Michael Manchak BS Busir ess Administration 2.50 Graduates MANERS - MARKETTO mE BS Business Administration Lori Mangum BS Dental Hygiene Lor en Mann AB Communications Public Relations Frances Manning DDS Dentistry Sandra Manning BS Business Administration Danlse Manual BS Education Juna Mar PHarmD Phamiacy Hyam March»-Makary PhD Mattiematics Oan)al Marcus DDS Dentistry Samar Mara! MS Crvil Engineenng Naomi Margolii AB Print Journalism Ellxabath Marin PHarmD Pharmacy Jonathan Marina BS Business Administration Frank Marlrw BS Business Administration Susan Markatio AB Communications Graduates 251 MARKS - MCADAMS Earl Marks Ml BS Business Administration Fred Marsh III AB Political Science Pater Marshall BS Aefospace Engineering Anita Martinez MS Education Carlos Martinez BS Business Administration Michael-Jon Martinez AB Political Science Ronald Martinez BS Business Administration Sandra Martinez BS Education Sylvia Martinez BS Business Administration Jonathan Martino BS Business Administration Debra Martinson PHarmD Pharmacy Evelyn Maruko BS Psychobiology Todd Marumoto BS Business Administration Thomas Marvin BS Business Administration Anne Marzuilo BS Biology Amarilis Mason AB Economics Mara Massey AB Broadcast Journalism Liza Massoud BS Business Admintstration David Mast BS Business Administration Eddie Masuda DDS Dentistry Frank Mateo BS Petroleum Engineering Jodi Matoba BS Dental Hygiene Betty Matsumoto BS Business Administration Daniel Matsumoto BS Business Administration Judy MatteuccI AB Political Science Matt Matthews BS Business Administration John Matzer III BS Business Administration John Maute MBA Business Administration Rudy Mayer DDS Orthodontics Michael Mayhew AB Cinema Production Sandra Mayhew BS Occupational Therapy Robert Mayo BS Exercise Science Robert Mays Jr. PhD Social Work Sllva Mazloumlan PHarmD Pharmacy Pater Mazzella DDS I3enti8try Thomas McAdams BS Electrical Engineering 252 Graduates MCARTHUR - MEHDIZADEH Amanda HcArthur A8 International Relations Carol McSrlda AB Public Relations KathiMn McCallum A8 International Relations Patar McClaffarty AB International Relations Japanese Stava McClaIn BS Petroleum Ertgineerir g Thomas McClaln BS Aerospace Engineering Curtis McClam BS Business Admimstrabon Oarryl McCtandon PHarmD Pharmacy Thomas McCluskay AB Broadcast Journalism English Jamas McComMa BS Business Administration r n— McConnall BS Education Charlas McCod BS Business Administration Jatt McCormIck BS Civil Engineering Varonica McCrory AB Public Relations Susan McOarmott BS Chemistry Courtnay McDonald BS Business Administration. Civil Engineering Kari McDonald BS Education Jannlfar McOonaH BS Business Administration KathiMn McElhinnay BS Computer Science Magsn McFarland AB Journalism Richard UcGasgh BS Business Administration Brigina McGaa AB Communications Bill McGlashan DOS Dentistry Mark McGranahan BS Accounting Paggy McGraw MBA Business Administration MIka McKlnfay DOS Dentistry JafTray McKnight BS Business Administration MIchaal McLaughlin DDS Orthodontics Charlas McLurfcIn AB Communicatiorw Laura McMillan BS Dental Hygiene Jamaa McPharson AB Chemistry Kamal Md-Amin BS Electrical Engineerir g Nor Md-Husain BS Mechanical Engir eenng Jamas Masks DDS Dentistry Scott Maastar BS Exercise Science Masoud Mahdizadatt BSBtotogy Graduates 253 MEINKE - METI Ann Marls Melnks MS Education Gary Meklkian BS Electrical Engineering Maria Melbourne BS Psychobiology Sunll MelwanI BS Business Administration Patrick Mena PHarmD Pharmacy Nlranjan MendIa BS Business Administration Louis Mendonca AB Political Science Deborah Mendoza BS Exercise Science Maria Mendoza BS Accounting Mark Mendoza BS Business Administration Ned Mennlngsr BS Accounting Stephen Meslngsr BS Business Administration Mary Mesa BS Business Administration Louise Messlnger BS Business Administration Simon Metl MPA Publk: Administration _ sA- ' ' f?=r- ' _ 254 Graduates MEYERS - MOLLOY Anthony |y|«y»ra BS Accounting Grvgofy Michael BS Business Administration Edward Mlckua BS Business Administration Oarak MIkuHya AB Communications Alaxandar Mlllnovic AB International Relations Ariln Millar AB Journalism Chartana Millar AB Psychology Daria Millar BS Dental Hygiene Gary Mlllaf MPA Public Administration Irana Millar MFA Cinema Production Lynn Millar AB Psychology Pamala Millar BS Business Administration Staphania Millar AB Communications Tracy Millar BFA Fine Arts Wanda Millar BS Business Administration William Millar BS Business Administration Jon Ml Ha BArch Archrtecture Carolina Mlllapaugh BS Business Administration MIchaal Mima BS Petroleum Engineering Garratt Ming BS Business Administration John MInlchlnl AB Pnnt Journalism Javlar Mlntarat BS Business Administration Karan MIrtthoma BS Dental Hygiene Rabacca Mlara AB Cinema Maryllaa Mlaaaklan BS Education Roberta Mitchell BS Business Administration Jean Mu 6S Business Administraton Cheryl MIyaglthlma BS Oixupational Therapy Laura MIzota BS Business Administration Mark MIzuno AB Physical Education Afaahan Moghavem BS Business Administration Donna Moh BS Business Administration Azml Mohamed-Nor BS Computer Science Shu yan Mok MA Philosophy Michael Mollnakl AB Journalism Interrrational Relations Bridget Molloy AB Communicatiorts Graduates 255 MONFORT - MULLER SuMn Monfort BS Business Admmistralion Inigo Monoarfa BS Business Administration Rodrlgo Montafalcon BS Nursing Faustlno Montaro BS Accounting Roblna Moon BS Education Pamela Moora AB Sociol ogy Robert Moore BS Electricai Engineering Edwin Moosaalan BS Computer Science Cindy Moreland AB Journalism Richard Morloka PHarmD Pharmacy Timothy Morloka BS Business Administration Joanne Morlmoto BS Business Administration Kenr eth MorJIg BS Systems Management Yukihiro Moroe MBA Busirtess Administration Branda Morrla BS Exercise Science Gloria Morrla BS Accounting Greg Morrla BS Electrical Engmeenng John Morrla BS Business Administration Meredyth Morrla BS Public Administration Charlerte Morrow AB Sociology Paula Moaeley PhD Education Chrlatopher Moalo AB Cinema ' Production Sandra Moaquera BS Business Administration Chrlatopher Moaa MS Electrical Engineenng Sellm MounedJI MS Operations Research Carl Mount BS Business Administration Howard Moy DOS Dentistry Ketherlrw Moy PHarmD Pharmacy Marc Mablle AB Political Science Erika Muelle BS Business Administration Sid Mueller MS Systems Management Shamauddin Muhammad BS Chemical Engineering IndawatI Multadl 8S Industrial A Systems Management SInawatI Muljadl BS Industrial Systems Management Jon Muller BS PuMc Administration Mark Multer BS Business Administration 256 Graduates MULLER - NEBLING St phMi Multor BS Accounting John Mulligan BS Biomedical Engineering Christopher Mulrooney BS Geronotology G offrey Mulwana BS Accounting Myma Munar PHarmD Pharmacy Jorg Munch BS Accounting Sharon Murphy AB Religion Kalth Murray MBA Business Administratwn Michael Murray BArch Architecture Fatan Muaa BS Business Administration Jamas Myars BS Business Administration Lisa NagarK) BS Business Administration Pamela Nagal BS Nursing Laura Nslmo BS Business Administration Hovakim Na|arlan AB Public RelatK)ns English Karen Nakagawa DDS Dentistry Yoko Nskahira AB Journalism Cayleen Nakamura MSW MSG Social Work Gerontology Rosemary Nakamura AB Psychology East Asian Languages Shawn Nakamura BS Deniat Hygiene Cynthia Nakao BS Public Administration Glen Nakata BS Accounting George Nakatanl BArch Architecture Karen Nakazono AB English Psychotogy Moon Nam PHarmD Pharmacy Paul Nam BS Business Administration Anr e Namba BS Dental Hygier»e Mehran Namlri-Kaiantarl MArch Architecture Uza Nargizlan BFA Fine Arts Mona Nasir AB International Relations Errwiyn Navarro MSW Social Work Rosa Navarro-Shmldt BS Biomedical Electrical Engmeenng Stephen Naud BS Business Administration Catherine Naylor AB Public Relations Julia Neal AB Political Science Christina Nebellng MBA Business Administration Graduates 257 NEBLING - NUNEZ Sophia Nebvling BS Industrial Systems Engineering SuMn N«gu« BS Business Administration MIchMl Nelson AB Psychology Chong-B«ng N»o BS Business Administration Cynthia Natzar AB Journalism Music Francis Neven BS Electrical Engineering Sharon Nawcomb BS Biology Barbara Nawsoma BS Biology Exercise Science John Nawton BS Business Administration Carolyn Ng AB Political Science Jean Ng BS Business Administration Kathy Ngfn MS Electrical Engineering Khuang Ngo PHarmD Pharmacy Puoy-Suon Ngo PHarmD Pharmacy Hung Nguyan BS Electrical Engineering KIm-Khanh Nguyan PHarmD Pharmacy Long Nguyen BS Chemical Engineering Quynh Nguyan AB French. Physical Education SI Nguyan BS Petroleum Engineering Trlnh Nguyan BS Busirress Administration Myron Nlckarson AB Broadcast Journalism James NIckolaou BS Electrical Engineering Baatrica NIadar BS Civil Engineering Jamas NIarIa BS Mechanical Engineering Keith NIaanaon BS Business Administration Kathleen NItta BS Business Administration Veronica Nocero BA Broadcast Journalism History Qreg Nomura BS Business Administration Jamet Nordstrom AB History Pamela Norrls AB Communications John Nonhcott BS Public Administration Michael Norwood BS Bustriesa Administration Laura Noskay BS Bnlogy Mark Notion BS Business Administration Pricllla Nugroho BS Industrial Engineering Melba Nunez AB Psychotogy NUSSBAUM - OH MBA Business Administration Saftan Nyontan BS Business Administration Francisco Oaxaca DDS Denbstry Jacquallna ' Brian BS Biomedical Engineenng Timothy O ' Brian BS Business Administration Qragory Ocampo DDS Dentistry Robert Ochsnar AB Public Relatrans Gladys O ' Dunlam PHarmD Pharmacy TJlaOal BS Business Administration ToddOgar BS EtectncaJ Engineenng Lance Ogata BSBioiogy Henea Ogata BS Business Admirustration Dennis Ogawa BS Industrial Systems Engineenng Choong-Hoon Oh BS Chemical Engineering Sharon Oh BM Music Graduates 259 OH - PACIULLI Slung Oh MS Biomedical Engineering YulOh MA Physical Education Sumlo Ohtsuka BS Economics Warren Okada BS Electrical Engineenng Theodora Okazakl BS Biology Haanyl Okaka MPA Public Administration Eric Olson BS Business Administration BatI O ' Nalll AB Communications Marl I u Onay BS Dental Hygiene Tony Onay AB Political Science Thiam Ong BS Industrial Systems Engineering Kallyn Ongalp BS Business Administration David Ord DDS Dentistry Taraaa Ordortaz BS Business Administration Mark Oranshain DDS Dentistry Claudia Oranstain AB Drama JoAnna Orltl BS Business Administration Anna Orozco AB Broadcast Journalism Stavan Orr AB Philosophy Louis Ortaga PHarmD Pharmacy Roban Ortaga AB Sports Information Jon Osborn BS Electrical Engineering Paul Oaborn BS Business Administration Gary Oshlma BArch Architecture Qarald Oahlma PHarmD Pharmacy Carolyn Oahlro BS Business Administration Pamala Oawald AB International Relations French Yoko Otaka BS Accounting BachIr Oualda BS Electrical Engineering John Owrena BS Petrolaum Engineering Ltaa Owens S Dental Hygiene Tare Owens BS Business Administration ZIya Ozdoyuran BS Business Administration John Pace AB Cinema MaryLoulae Pacheco AB Political Science lr arnational Relations vna Paclultl BS Exercise Scierx:e 260 Graduates PADGET - PARSONS BS Mechanical Engineering David Padgham BS Accounftng Judith Padirta BS Business Administration Maria Padllla BS Business Chrlstoa PaMalvanIa BS Industrial Systems Engineering NalaonPalk BS Civil Engineering Bedroa Palllan BS Ctvil Engir eering Pater Pak AS International Relations Harmlnah Pakhahlana MBA Business Administration Julio Palacio BS Accounting Bernard Pallarea DDS Dentistry David Palmer BS Biomedical Electrical Enginaering Gary Palmer BS Business Administration KImberty Palmer AB Physical Education Wanda Pan BS International Relations Evelina Partdfl BS Business Administration Frank Pandjl BS Business Administration Robyn Pang BS Aerospace Engineenng McolaPankopf BS Bustness Administration Sherry Pantagaa AB Psychology »,. Joanne Pantaz BS Dental Hygiene Bahaalll Papan BS Busir ess Administratxxi Richard Parie AB Communications Anne Park BM Music Chong-Sooh Park BM Music Kyong-Hea Park BS Accounting Soyou Park AB Psychology StefanlePark BS Chemical Engir eerir g Sylvia Park BS Business AdminstratK n Young Park BS Civil Engineering Marcla Parka AB Communicatiorw Annlce Parker AB Political Science Jeffrey Parker AB English Jeffrey Parker BS Business Adminstration Mary Parlee DDS Endodontics Lorraine Paraona BS AB BiotogyJoumalrsm Graduates 261 PARTIYELI - PEREZ Farthid Partlyvu BS Business Administration John Partman AS Psychology Douglas Pasley AB Broadcast Management Dharmandra Patal BS Electrical Engineering Mahash Patsl AB Economics Annatta Paton BS Business Administration Jim Patrick AB International Relations Nancy Patrick BS Business Administration Jatfray Pattaraon BS Business Administration MIchale Patzakia BM Music Pamela Payaa MBA Business Administration Dana Pagadlotaa BS Biology Yew-Chal Pak BS Biomedic Electrical Engineering Luis Parax BS Biology Patricia Paraz BS Accounting 262 Graduates PEREZ - POLLACK Sylvia P«r z BS Business Administration Jam s« Parkins AB Public Administration Stavan Pvrkins BS Electncal Engineering G«ofrray P»fTy BS Business Rightly Parry BS Accounting William P rry BS Public Administration Holly Patarfotin BS Business Administration Dlanrw Pvtvra AB Communications Laura Patara BS Business AdministratKin Pauir BS Accounting Klmbarty Patarson BS Aerospace Engir eerir g MIchaal Patvrson BS Mechanical Engineenng Matt Patra BS Biology Raul Patria BS Accounting Mkhata PMitat AB History Tom Phan BS Electncal Engineering Songkham Phannavong BS Electncal Engineering Cynttila Ptillllpa AB Economics Political ScierK© David Ptillllpa BArch Architecture Jamaa Ptillllpa BS Business Administration Suaan Pttllllps AB Spanish Commuracatiora William Ptillllpa DOS Dentistry Scott Ptillp BS Accounting Yourtg Ptiu DDS Dentistry Somaak Phuvlpadawat PhD Education Loula Platroforta AB English Ara PIran BS Chemical Engineenng Shalla Platona BS Psychology William Pms AB Physical Education Laura Plagmann AB Political Science InterrMitioftal Retatk f« Elian Ptotkln AB Journalism English William Pockllngton BS Physics Brad Podoain BS Business Administration Patty Poduaka BS Computer Science Qragory Pollack AB Public Relations ournali«m J«fr Pollack BS Computer Science Graduates 263 POMEROY - RAHARDjA Jo««lyn Ponwroy BS Business Administration Maymond Poon PHarmD Pharmacy Slwrri Polt r BS Business Admimsl ration Bahman Pouranplr BS Industnal Systems Engineering Catharirw Pow«4l BS Aerospace Engineering Courtrwy Powall AB Mathematics Nina Pow«ll MSW Social Work Elvla Prado AB PoHbcal Science ' International Relations Qraca Praaartslntanah BS Biology Carolyn Pratt BS Business Administration Kathy Pratt BS Business Administration Indra atl Prawlro BS Business Administration Mallory Praatllan AB Broadcast Journalism Gragory Priamoa ASB PoWicai Science Jaymla Price AB Public Relations KanPua BS Business Administration VIraf Pudum aa BS Business Administration Catharine Puraall BS Business Administration Matllna Putah MPA Public Administration Harian Quan BS Mechanical Engineering Malvin Quan BS Chemica) Engir eehng Raymond Quan PHamiD Pharmacy Sandra Quan BS Business Administration Susan Quan BS Buslnosa Administration Constartcs Ouarra BS Business Administration Karan Quasarano BS Business Administration Kerry Quiglay BS Irvlusthal Systems Engineering MIgual Oulntana AB Braodcast Journalism English Oarrall Quirtct DOS Dentistry Narwy Quon PHarmD Pharrrwcy Arman Rat)!! BSAarospace Engineering Albart Radlllo N BS Ecorwmics Tim Rafalf v(ch BS Business Administration StaltaRanal BS Electrical Engineering iRafll MS CMI Engineenng Wanda Rahardja BS industrial Systems Engineering 264 Graduates RAKHSHAN - REYES Sohall Rakhahan MS Crvil Engrneenng Oabaahl RakkhH MS Biomedical Engineering Dana Rallla AB Communications ICIrtt Rallla AB Communications Ralph R«mtra2 DOS Dentistry Roaa Ramiraz BS Gerontology Shawn Randall BS Business Administration Eva Ranaom MSW Social Work Rafn Rapaflan BS Business Administration Ann Raatc BS Business AdrnmotrMon KattryRasIc BFA Fine Arts BaallRaaool BS Electrical Enginearing Suaan Rau BS Business Administration Joyc Rauachkolb AB Public Relations Robin Razzano AB Communications Laura Raady AB Communications BFA Fine Arts Jaffray Raad BS Business LaailaRaaka AB Journalism Manan fl aa a a BS Chemical Engrneenng MS Education HargaratRald AB Internatkinal Reialiona PoMical Sctenca HaryRaM AB Enghsh AB Public Relatnns Michael Rallly ABBS Spanish Business Admmtstration UsaRaIn BS Dental Hygiene Janolyn Rainhardt AB Psychotogy Sooology Paul Ralachf DOS Dentistry UaaRattar AB Communications MarkRwtdlna MBA Business Administration Nancy Renne BS Business Administration Chria Rannar BS Business Administration Laura RarKtId AB Political Sctence Javtar Rayaa BS Business Administratk n Kathlaan Rayaa BS Public Administration Laonldaa Rayaa BS Biomedical Engrneenng Graduates 265 REYES - ROJAS BS Accounting Jon Rtynolds BS Business Administration N«l«on Raynolds BS Psychology Thomas RvynoldB BM Music Marltza R«z k AB Psychology Frank Rhaa BS Electrical Engineering Janat Rhaa BS Business Administration Cindy Rhoada BS Nursing Jon RIccltalll PHarmD Pharmacy Cynthia Rich BS Business Administration Lyna Richardson BS Public Administration Stavan Richardson DDS Dentistry Kathryn RIchar AB Journalism Mallaa RIgg AB History Suaan Rlmarman AB Jourr alism lnternational Relations Pamala RIalngar BS Business Administration MIchaal RIaaar BS Business Administration Anrw RIttar AB Communications Pamala RItz BS Physics Martha RIvaa AB Political Science Gaorga Rlvaro BS Business Administration Stavan Rlzzo BS Exercise Science Suzy Ro BS Business Administration Jaanrw Roboraon PHarmD Pharmacy Sakaa Robaraon MA Communications Craig Robarts BS Biology John Robafta BS Mechanical Engineenr g Paula Roberta BS Communications Joyce Robertaon AB Psychology Sheila Rockenbach AB Communications Suaan Rodarte BS Nursing Dora Rodriguez BS BK k)gy Thomea Roaaaar BS Accounting DIerdra RoffonI AB Communications Steven Roghatr 8S Accountir g Maria Rotaa BArch Architecture ROLDAN-EBERLY - ROSOVE P« tora Rold«ivEb rty MS Education Qrvgory Ro llm MS Electrical Engineering Stanford Rollins ABBS Spanish tstory Biology OanM Roman BS Geology Quiilarmo F DDS Prosthodontics Soraya Roman AB International Relations Patter Rommlng BS Petroleum Engineering Derek Romo BS Business Administration Romy Ronaon AB PolitKal Science Communications Dordaneti RoohanI BS Chemical Engineering Shari Roonay AB Communications Chrtstopher Rorry BS Dental Hygiene Jocty Roaantawleg AB Englisri Qrant Roaova MBA Business Administration Michelle Roaova BS Business Administration Graduates 267 ROSS - SANCHEZ Carolln Ross AB Cinema Produdion Religion ErizatMth Rom BS Education Matthew Roes BS Business Administration Rhode Ross DDS Dentistry Andrea Roth AB International Relations Andrew Rottenbacher BS Business Administration John Rouse BS Business Administration Catherine Rovser AB International Relations Jo nathan Royal BS Aerospace Engineering Steve Rubalcava BS Petroleum Engineering Philip Rudolph BS Business Administration Petar Rumbellow BS Business Administration Elizabeth Rusnak AB Communications Anthony Rueao B AB Public Administration Political Science Rosa Ruaso BS Business Administration Ree Ryan BS Business Administration Nicholas Saad BS Civil Engineering Jack Saba BS Business Administration RIctiard Sacco BS Electncla Engineering Mohammad Saddak BS Business Administration John Sad ter AB Broadcast Journalism BabakSadr BS Etectrical Engineenng Margaret SahadI AB Communications ' Journalism Ramlna Sahrai BS 6usir ess Administration Kim Satto BS Dental Hygier e David SakaguchI BArch Architecture Brent Sakalda BS BusJr ess Administration Debbie Sakamoto BS Business Administration Nancy Sakural BS Nursing Lisa Saldana BSBKJtogy Raid Salem BS Civtl Er gineering Oevora Salovay AB Psychology ' French Jeanne Salovlch BS Psychotogy OarySaltz DOS OfthodorHics Laura Sanano AB Engltsh Brosdcast Journslism BS Business Administration SANDALDJIAN - SCHULMAN Slranush SandaldJIan BM Music Marincl Santos AB Journalism Ramona Santos BS Computer Science Robby Santoso BS Business Administratton Linda Sapiro BS Business Administration Suhennan Saputra BS Business Administration Samadi Sar BS Business Administration Stavan Sardagna BS Business Administration Anil Saraan MS Computer Engineenng DJokoSanvono MPA Public Administration KanJI Saaa BS Civil Engineering Simon Sasmlta BS Electrical Engineenng Carmlna Sasso BS Business Adminrstration Wandy Sato BS Nursing Jasn Sawaya BS Crvil Engineenng Joyca Sawyar AB English Dlmttrl Sayagh BS Accounting AnnaMarla Sctiafar BS Business Administration Jatfray Schaffar BS Accounting Chris Schallar BS Business Administration Katharina SchaHIng AB English Robart Schlllar BS Business Administration Roxanna Schlaunlgar DDS Dentistry Cindy Schloabauar AB International Relations Jaffray Schmid BS Business Administration Donald Schmidt AB Drama Hugo Schmidt III DDS Dentistry Jaffray Schmidt AB Political Science Suaan Schmidt MA Occupational Therapy Garald Schnaldar DDS Dentistry Noal Schnaldar BS Petroleum Engineering Wandy Schnaldar AB Communications Mallssa Schorr AB Political Science Rusaall Schroadar BS Business Administration Tarllyn Shropahlra AB Cinema Production Daborah Schulman AB Bf oadcast Journalism Graduates 269 SCHULTZ - SEOW Rayna Schultz MS Systems Management Mark Schuiz BS Business Administration Sommar Schumachar BS Business Administration Randia Schwartz BS Business Administration Richard Schwartz AB International Relations Tao Schwartz BS Electrical Engineering Van Schwartzman BA Humanities Drama Uaa Scottollna BS Business Administration Dazra Saala AB Psychology Kavln Sabarg BS Business Administration Charlaa Saallg BS Business Administration Thomaa Sagura Jr. DDS Dentistry John Salbart DDS Prosthodontics Dabbia Saldan BS Business Administration Laa-Klan Saow BS Business Administration 270 Graduates SERA - SIGBAND Ann S f« PHarmD Pharmacy Darryl S«r«no AB Economics Kan S rno BS Business Administration K«4th Svrxnsr DDS Pediodontics Don S«ta MS Systems Management (.•onardi Svtiawan BS Electrical Engineering Joyca S«tsud« BS AB BiologyEast Asian Languages Scott S«tt rb rg BS Business Administration Hm Soufart BS Business Administration Richard Shada BS Business Administration Dana Shaffar AB Communications HaaltShah BS Electrical Engineering Ayad Shahaan BS Electncal Engir eenng Kallay Shanahan BS Business Adi Nancy Sharp BS EducatKKi David Shaw BS Biology Carol Shaarar BS Business Administration Palga ShadlowakI BS Biology Kannath Sharman BS Electrical Enginaering Garald Sharmar BS Psychology Kyoung-Hoon Shim MS Mechanical Er grr eenng Stava Shimazu DDS Dentistry Gary Shln otau BArch Architecture Kyurtg Shin AB Communications Woo Shin DDS Dentistry Patrick Shinar PHarmD Pharmacy Mark Shinmoto PHarmD Pharmacy Junya ShInozakI BS Electncal Engineering Suzanne Shockrwy AB Communications Karan Shore BS Dental H giene MIrian Shum BS Accounting Shyang Sla AB Cinema-TV John Sla PHarmD Pharmacy Uallnda Slagmann BS Dental Hygiene Paula Slarra BS Civil Engineerir g MItchall SIgband BS Busir ess Administration Graduates 271 siu - so Sallna Slu BS Business Administration Janic SJIva AB International Relations Shawn Sllva BS Aerospace Engineenng Craig SImmont AB Polittcal Science Michael Simmons BS Business Administration Ro« Simmons BS Business Administration Michael SImone BS Industrial Systems Engineering Robert SImpklns BS Biomedical Engineering William Simpson BS Business Administration Michael Singer BS Business Administration Gins SIriannI BS Business Administration Barry Skaggs DDS Dentistry Helen Skandale BS Business Administration James Slater PHarmD Pharmacy Brooke Sloate BS Business Administration Oavid Small BS Business Administration Scott Small AB Broadcast Journalism English Kenneth Smeton AB English Chrtstlns Smith BS Business Administration Christopher Smith BS Chemistry Dan Smith BS Petroleum Engineenng Daria Smith AB Linguistics David Smith BS Accounting Derek Smith BS Accounting Jan Smith MPA Public Administration Karin Smith AB International Relations Polilical Science Gwendolyn Smith MA Communications Michael Smith DDS Dentistry Michael Smith BS Bustr ess Administration Necole Smith AB Political Soence Psmela Smith BS Electncal Engineering Gary Snell BS Bustrwss Administration SherrI Snelling AB PoMicsl Sctertce Publtc Relations Wllllem Srww III BS Computer Sc»ence Joslln Snyder BS Communtcalions FredertckSo BS Electrical Engineering - t r 1 lifl ' SJ v k ' 1 M 272 Gmduiilcs SOENARSO - STEWART BS Computar Scienca Jamatuddin Sofak 8S Civil Engineering Ingrid Solichin BS Business Administration Scon Sonunar AB Economics Young Son BS Electrical Er ineenng Jacquelyn Sondergard MS Systems Management SoomI Song BMMusK Sungho Song BS Busir ess Admtnistration Jon Sonka BS Petroleum Engmeenng BS Etecthcal Engineering Evon Soon BS Business Administration Elizabeth Soule BS Business Administration Clinton Soutar BS Business Administration Elizabeth Souw PHamD Pharmacy David Spanlol MS Electrical Engmeerir g Laura Spartca BS Busir ess Administration Bryan Speck BS Business Administration Oerl SpMman BS Exercise Science Nora Spla a s BS Busir ess Admirustration Cynthia Splrlln AS CommurMcations Meliaea Spradling BS Business Administration Julia Sprlgga BFA Fine Arts Alberto Srulevltch BArch Architecture David Srulevttch PHarmO Pharmacy Michael Stafl AB Polrtx:al Science EcorK mics Monica Stake BS Accounting Maria Stallana AB InternatonaJ Relabons Oonna StanlalawaU BS Nursir g Victoria S tap laa AB Psychology Laura Steel MS OccupationaJ Therapy Janna Steele BS Bu$ir ess Administration Keith Stepter BS Business Administration Mark Stevens MS Computer Engineerir Apryt Stewart BS Busniess Administratton Craig Stewart BS Business Administration Katharine Stewart AB Communications Graduates 273 STEWART - SURTEES SuMn StMvart AB Print Journalism Stovvn StIllalM AB International Reiations Ecorximics Jon Stocco BS Business Administration Dawn Stock DDS Dentistry Trade Stokes BS Public Administration Laurl Stone BS Business Administration Melanle Stone AB Psychology Willie Stone AB Religion Maureen Story AB Psychology Jon Strabala BS Electrical Engineering Dan Stragier DDS Dentistry George Stratlgopoulos DDS Dentistry Stephanie Strauss BS Accounting Delora Strelcker AB Journalism International Relations Cynthia Stricklarxl BS Education Carol strode AB International Relations Scott Strode BS Mechanical Engir eering Grant Stuckl DDS Dentistry Klmberlle Stull BS Dental Hygiene Jack Stumpus BS Business Administration Daniel Su PHarmD Pharmacy John Sudick DDS Oenbstry Suglartto Sugemg BS t echanical Engineering Teguh Suglarto BS Busirwss Administration Kent Sugino BS Business Administration Aruna Su|arianl BS Busir ess Administration DtonI Sukohardio - BS Busirwss Administration DtonlSukrI BS Eledncal Engineering Setl)o Sumasgo MS Pi echanical Engirteenng Owl Sumarrta BS Petroleum Engineering Craig Sunada BS BusifteSB Administration Folly Sunaryu BS Business Administration Yaudou Sung MBA Business Administration Sklharta Suraya BS Accourttir g ■ Surowttz B8 Dental Hygier e Suzanne Surteee AB PoMicta Science 274 Graduates SURYA-CHANDRA - SWOPE H ndrawaln Surya Chandra BS Electrical Engineering Endang Surya BS Electrical Engineenng Hagawatl Sutano BS Business Administration Yullarw Sutanto BS Business Administration Lucia Sutantyo BS Busirtess Admirustration DOS Dentistry Yayang Sutikuo BS Business Administration Kasidit Suwantamay DDS Dentistry Cynthia Swan BS Busir es$ Administration Robert Swan ABMath Mark Sward BS Physics Anastaala Swiatek AB intefnational Reiationa lavic LanguagM DanM Swtft BS Business Administration Loulae Swift AB International Relations French Joy Swope BS BusmesB Administralion Graduates 275 SZE - TATIAN Anita Sza PHarmD Pharmacy Dabra Szl|arto AB Broadcast Journalism Mohammad Tabari MS Civil Engirwering Lydia Tablgna BS 8usir e88 Administration NIzar Taha MS Civil Engineering Ch« -HoTal BS Computer Science Shiriey Tal AB Communicatons Uarti Taira DOS Dentistry Karen Tatt AB English Naoko-Lynn Takahaahl BS Business Administration LIM Takata BS Accounting Sally Takata AB East Asian Languages Thomas Taka4 BArch Architecture DIago Taladrlo AB Economics Claranca Tam BS Aerospace Engineering Janny Tam BS Accounting John Tam BS Accountir g Roban TamakI DDS Dentistry Chandrawatl Tan i Industrial Systems Engineering Chaa Tan BS Computer Science Joaaph Tan h BA Business Administration KwaaTan BS Chemical Engineenng UaaTan AB Communicatioris 3 ong-Kim Tan BS Busif ess Administration Tacaon Tan BS Businass Administration Yoahl Tanaka BS Aerospace Engineering Kirby Tanlmura AB International Relations Laalle Tanlmura BS Psychobwlogy Subandl Tanuwld|a BS Bu8ir e88 Administration Suryantl Tanuwfd)a)a BS Business Administration AIIITapto BS Buainaas Administration Urman TaqI BS Accounting John Tata BS Mechanical Enginaertrtg William Tato H AB History Oaan Tatvyama BS Electncal Engtneertng OavMTatlan BS Bualnata Administration 276 Graduates TAUBER - TOKER Marsha Taubar MPA Public Administration Edward Tava AB Public Administration JaffTaykx BS Accounting H a n aa Taytor A8 Communications BS Business Administration Dawl Tad|aka«uma BS Busirwss Administraticn OavtdTallas BS Bustr ess Administration Joaaph Tallaa AB FrendvStavic Lar guaoes Hong-Oar Tang BS Computer Science LoulaTang PhO Geotogy Ouynh-Thu Thai BSB«otogy Hartley Tham BS Computer Scier)ca Nonnan Thaxtar DDS Dentistry David Thaodoaopoutoa BS Business Admintstratkm Maria Tharmoa AB International Relations Busmess Admintstration David Thorn BS Put ltc Administration Alllaon AB German BS Public Administhation Kati Thompaon BS ' AB Business AdministratxxVEngliah Kenneth Thompaon BS BKxnedical Engineering Pamata Thompaon BS Business Administration Robert Thompaon BS Contputer Sctenca BIIIThonar BS Business Administration Diana Thuna BS Account)f g Barry Tllton BS Electrical Engineering PetarTlltton AB History Carol Ting BS Biotogy Graham Tinglar AB Political Science International Relattons Marta TIrabaaal BS Electrical Engineering UaaT)aha|a BS Business Administration Janty TlarKlra BS Aiccounting Nancy T)andra BS Business Administration Ping TJhIn BS Business Administration Jaya Toallnar AB Political Science English Lawranoa Tofflar AB Journalism MartTokar BS Computef Scianoa Graduates 277 TOLLNER - TRAMBLE TaiTMra Tollrwr AB Journalism JoAnn TolOM BS Dental Hygiene Chiang Tom IWI8 Elecbical Engineering Diana Tom BS Biology Paul Tom BS Biology Robart Tomilowltz BS Public Administration Charyl Tong BS Business Administration Syad TorabzadatvBafghl PhD Petroleum Engineering Joaa da Jaaua Torraa AB Broadcast Journalism Spanish Taraaa Torraa BS Business Administration Soay Toumayan BS Business Adminstration David TowatI BS Patrdeum Engineering Victoria Toya AB Art History Patar Tragoa BS Business Adminstration Qlna Trambia BS Business Administration 278 Graduates IRAN - UNG DungTran BS Bk medical Etectncal Engineering HIen Tran BS Chemical Engineering Tuy-Nhu Tran BS Electrical Engineering David Travagllnl BAfch Architecture Patrfcia Travia AB English Cynthia Tregtia AB International Relations AlanT BS Business Administration HuaTrteu AB Chemistry KImberty Trigon AB Communications HoaTrlnh DDS Dentistry Steven Trinh BS Mechanical Engineering Merit TrolarwwakI AB Psychology Edward Troaper MS Geotogy Marc Trudaau DOS Dentistry Thuynge Truortg DDS Dentistry Elae Teal AB International Relations East Asian Languages Allan Tee BS Business Administration Joeeph Tsa BS Business Administration Paris Tiobanoglou MA Exerase Physiology Hsiao-Mel Tuan PhD Chemistry Tuan-Ab-R««hld TuarvAbdullah BS Electncal Engineering Bradford Tucker DDS Dentistry Stwiley Tudztn PHarmO Ptiarmacy Ponlran Tuklmin BS Electrical Engineering Arthur Tulak BS Business Administration Chao-Ung Tur g BS Accounting Robin Tungka MS CVivil Engirwering Jennifer Turk BS Busirtess Administration Janet Turner AB Broadcast Journalism Mary Turner BS Computer Scienoa Sharl Turner BS Dental Hygiene David Tuttle AB Sports Information Reglna Tyson BS Business Administration TImottty Tyson AB Ecorx)mics TakashI Ueehlma MS Gerontology Carolyn Ung BS Computer Scienoe Graduates 279 UNC - VI LLASENOR Jadan Ung BS Education JoyMUng BS Electrical Engineering Eug«n« Ungennsnn BS Civil Engineering Halen Untung BS Business Administration HarleyUrtMch BS Business Administration Ramli Unibarri BS Industrial Systems Engineering Scott Ushlllma BS Business Administration David Utomo BS Computer Science IMIn Vachlraratanavong BS Electrical Engineering Qeorgo Vafeada BArch Architecture Jeannetta Valdlvia BS Accounting Lorraine Valantlna AB Communications Toan Van BS Mechanical Engineering Gordon Van Clave AB Psychology Karin Vandarploaa AB Communications Jaff Vanda Wedge BM Music Dabra Van Each BS Business Administration Jannlfar Van Roaaam BS Business Administration Erik Van Walhal BArch Architecture Thomas Van Wart MS Electrical Engineering Mohammadraza Varaatahpour BS Electrical Engineering Victor Vargas BS Civil Engineering Bruca Vamar AB Communications OanM Vazquez BS Business Administration MIchaal Valaaco AB Ecorxjmics Wchaal Valazquaz BS Accounting Victofia Vend! AB Communications Halan Varduzco BS Education Albert Varzalto BS Mechanical Er gineering John Wcal)a ODS Dentistry Frank Vld|ak DOS Dentistry Oary Vtarraggar BS Accounting Barnard Villa Administration Ana Vlllaton BS Electrical Engineering La Roy Vltlanuava BM Music William Vltlaaanor BS Accounting 280 Graduates VIRTUE - WATKINS KathiMn VlrtiM AB International Relations V. Todd VotluccI 6S Business Administration vVotz AB Political Scwnce AB Communications MIchMl VrtonldM BS Crvil Engineering John Vuksic BArch Architecture Kri«Un Waday AB Journalism Political Science Christopher Wagoner BS Biology Joseph Wal BS Electrical Engtnaering Ron WakaflaM BM Music Laatar Waklnaka BS Business Administration John Watdron BArch Architecture RarxJ Waldron DDS Dentistry Susan Waldron AB TV Production Barnard Walker AB International Relations Phyllis Walker BS Business Administration Anthony Wail BS Accounting John Wallace BS Geology Martfayna Wallace BS Busirwss Administration Paulina Walah BS Dental Hygiene William Walaworth BS Political Science Grace Waltars BS Education Tracy WaHon BArch Architecture Robert Wan BS Business Administration ClarH Wang BS Electrical Engirieering Graw-Mlrtg Wang BS Electrical Engineering Hauah-PIng Wang BS Bustr ess Administration UndaWang AB Psychology Shaau-Feng War g BS Industrial Systems Engineering Yu-Chu Wang MS Computer Scier ce Chrtata Ward BS Business Administration Jacquetyn Ward MA Communications litenagement Fred WanMI AB Cinema Production LaMargo Waahlngton BS Computer SciofKe Kohel Watanaba BS Business Administration Jeffrey WatMns BS Business Administration Graduates 281 WATSON - WILLIAMS Unda Watson MA Occupational Therapy Jeffrey W bb 8S Business Administration Fr«d Wchling AB International Relations Political Science Russian ChartM Waigall AB Htatory PoHtical Science International Relations Kla Walntwrg BS Business Administration FrwlWalnw DOS Dentistry Janica Walnstaln PHarmD Pharmacy Jason Walnstaln BS Civil Engineering William Walshuhn AB Political Science MIchaal Welch BS Accounting Frances Weldon BFA Drama John Weldon BS Accounting Craig Welin BS Business Administration WendaWen BS Business Administration Venlse West AB Psychology Political Science Peter Westcott BS Business Administration John Whalen BS Busirwss Administration Thomas Whalen BS Civil Engineering Robert Wheeler BS Biology Monica Whelan BS Accounting Bonnie WhIUker AB Psychology Jarw White AB Communications Paul White Jr. BS Accounting Janice WhHeheed MSW Social Work KImberly Whitehead AB Psychology Stecy Whiteman 8S Electrical Engineering Robert Whitley DOS Dentistry William Whiteell BS Economics Teguh Wlbowo BS Electrical Engineering Johnny Wld|a)a BS Busir es8 Administration Brian Wight DDS Dentistry Roziaria WIguna AB Psychology Yuauf Wl)eya BS Electrical Engirwering Bruce Wilcox BS Computer Scier ce John Wlllard AB Social Sciences BS Buslrtess AdmlntstrttlDrVExercise Science 282 Graduates WILLIAMS - WING D ratha Williams MSW Social Work Stwryl Wlltlams PHarmD Pharmacy T r M Williams BS Business Administration Gary Williamson BS Business Administration Fradsrick Wllmsrs BArch Architecture Karen Wilson AB Psychology Kslly Wilson MS Accounting Marcus Wilson MBS ' MA Business Administratkxi conoaMcs Mark Wilson BS Public Admini Robert Wilson BS Biok gy Robert WIson II BS Business Administration Susan Wilson AB English Msris WIndhlarto MS Engineenng Management William Wlnflsld AB Political Saence Jeffrsy Wing DOS Dentistry Graduates 283 WINMON - WORCH ChariM Winn BS Finance MIchavl Wlntar DOS Dentistry Nell WlMman AB Economics DelWIalw- BS Petroleum Engineering ElMWIttbold DOS Dentistry Chart Wohl IvSA Business Administration UndaWomack AB Communications Andrew Wong DDS Dentistry Brian Wong i Elecrtrical Biomedical Engineering Chriatopher Wong BS Business Administration ColtMnWong PHarmD Pharmacy Daniel Wong MS Electrtcal Engineering David Wong BS Business Administration David Wong PHarmD Pharmacy Diane Wong PHarmD Phamiacy Irene Wong BS Computer Science Jam Wong BS Education Juliet Wong MPA Public Administration Louise Wong AB Sociology Sandra Wong BS Dental Hygiene ShlrteyWong BS Business Administration Steven Wor g BS Business Administration Ag nee Woo BS Accounting Albert Woo BS Chentical Engineering Beatrice Woo BS Accounting Dorothy Woo DDS Dentistry Judy Woo AB Communications KloranWoo ) Business Admtr istr«tion 3 Business Administration AB Broadcast Journalism Laura Wood AB Psychology Susan Woodman PHarmD Pharmacy Kevin Woods BS Electrical Engir eering Kevin Wooten BS International Relations Ellen Worch BS Business Administration 284 Graduates WORRALL - YEE-DONG W»ntfy Worrall AB Broadcast Journalism Dsborah Wright BS Business King Wright Jr. AB Economics RotXn Wright BS Business Administration Fuh-Eau Wu MS Civil Engineenng Sandy Wu BS Biomedical Engineenng Shlri«y Wu BS Computer Science Wandy Wu MS Computer Scier ce BalrwWynn PHarmD Pharmacy Yamin Yabanto BSBfology Jaffl Yaffe AB Economics Norallda Yahaya BS Accounting Anthony Yamada DDS Dentistry Oaryl Yamada DOS Dentistry MahflnY DOS Dentistry MiMki Yamagata BS Accounting Juna Yamagucho BS Business Administration Howard YamaguchI JD Law Nancy YantagucM BS Accounting Uaa Yamahata BO Dental Hygiene Craig Yamamoto DDS Dentistry Janat Yamamoto BS Educat)on Collaan Yamamura BS Accounting Emilia YanagI AB Communications Baaala Yang MBA Business Administration Batty Yang PHarmD Pharmacy Erica Yang BS Accounting Haakyung Yang BS Computer Science Taong-Toh Yang PHarmD Pharmacy Yunhaa Yang BS Biology Mlchal|a Yarbrough BS Business Administration KatauyukI Yaaul BArch Architecture Euggana Yataa BS Accounting Alllaon Yaa BS Accounting Uly Yaa BS Accounting Ronald Yaa-Dong PHarmD Pharmacy YEUNG - YOUSEF Andr«w Ysung PHarmD Pharmacy Richard Yl DDS Dentistry S«miMl Ynzunza AB Political Science Christopher Yokaa BS Business Administration Naomi Yonamoto PHarmD Pharmacy MIchaal YonazakI BS Electrical Engineering In-Joon Yoo DDS Dentistry Ron Yoo BS Business Administration Richard York BS Industrial Systems Engineering Patricia Yoahlda DDS Dentistry Alloa Yourig BS Etoctrical Engineering Kathryrw Young BS AB Busirwss Administration Psychology MIndy Young BS Accounting Randolph Young DDS Dentistry Mohammad Yousat BS Petroleum Engineering 286 Graduates YTOM - FORD Carolln Vtom AB Psychotogy Arnold Yuan DOS Dentistry MIcha ! Yuan BS Mechanical Engineering Sunghau Yun BS Business Administration Randa Xzarrtout PHarmD Pharmacy Edward Zarcoff AB Broadcast Journalism ManiZamagar DOS Dentistry Ai«n ZavzavdJIan BS Electrical Engineenng Mona ZayanI PhD Education UaaZecher BS Busjriess Administration MIchalla BS Education David Z t n MSW Social Work Ara Zaooblant BArch Architecture Bal Zh«ng MS Civil Engineertrtg AbbyZiegtw DOS Dentistry Christine Zmach AB Communications Peter Zotrea BS Accounting Abdus-Salam Zubayri BS Civil Engineering Marie Zuvtch BS Accounting Bruce Abbott MS Systems Managenwnt Kelly Adams MS Systems Management UsMn Alhatdar BS Civil Engineenng William Begnard MS Business Administration Robert Brumleu BArch Architecture Esther Burgess IvIS Systems Management Ping Chen BS Computer Science ■ Chlsng MS Systems Management AB JournalismCommunications Timothy Cloeson AB International Reiatiorts HarkCoates AB History Cathleen Cochran BS Biotogy Exercise Scterwe Mark Crawford MS Systems Management Cheryl Davis BS Business Administration Ric hard Ebar BS Medical Engir eenng Waltar Forbes AB Sports Information • Ford MS Systems Marwgement i Graduates 287 GOADY - ZENOVICH AnrwQoMly Ab Communications Carolyn Hadlay BS Education John HlldrMh BS Business Administration Mark Holdych PHarmD Ptiamiacy Ralph Hoppin BS Aerospace Engpneering Chrtaandra Horn BS PublK: Administration UaaKalam AB History Salpy Karkonlan MM Music Kyung Kim PHarmD Pharmacy Kanr ath Kralwdlaa BS Gerontology Janat Kmagar PHarmD Pharmacy Michael Lavin BS Busir e8S Administration rUm BS Biology Jamas Man li Systems Management Kelly McBrlda AB Drama Teri McCunnm AB Communications Michael Medina AB Psychology Lawrence Mir er MS Systems Management Kwang Ng BS Busirwss Administration Harry Oh BS Industrial Systems Eng ineenng Mark Phillips PHarmD Pharmacy Frady Purnama BS Busirtess Administration David Ravo AB Journalism Roy Reevaa BS Business Administratnn Marie RigottI MS Systems Management Nan-Lun RIn BS Computer Scier ce ErIcSaak AS History Maria Sampere BS Computer Science Lorraine Smith BS A8 Computer Science Psychology Curtia Stonar BS Busiriess Administration Richard Stuptn BArch Architecture LupeValdaz MPA Public Administration Michael Walker BS Mech«r ical Engineering ■ Whttaley MS Systenrts Managerr ent Marti Wilbur BS Accounting Sandra Vadegar BS Computer Scierx:e Lae Yamamoto Ba Mechanical Engineering Marina Zenovlch AB Broadcast Journalism Kevin Kollenda AB Broadcaat Journalism Special Report ONE M ' • mm ■ We thought the best way to uncover the Trojan Mystique would be to explore the the events of the past. Here is our version of CJSC Pursuit! How much do you really know about our school and its history? Answers on page 298 1 . When was CISC founded? — -— y " IggQ 14. What rule gow " ned dormitory life in 1880? 2. What are the eight life size figures on Bovard Adnninistration Building? ' Isst iff — _ 3. What year did GSC win 5 NCAA championships? | 4. What is the most nationally listened to public radio station? ,, « 5. Why is there a globe on VKC? 6. How many times has GSC played in the Rose Bowl? 7. What schools at CISC e? the first of their kind in Southern California? 8. What is underneath the Hancock Foundation? 9. What percentage of the CISC student population receives some kind of finan- cial aid? (a)less than 5% (b)40% (c)65% (d)90% (e)Everyone but you. 10. What statues stand beside the front doors of Doheny? 1 1 . How many times have GSC football players been accorded first team Ail- American honors? 12. What degree is offered exclusively by CiSC ' s Cinema School? 13. Who is Diogenes? 4tB IS. How many students were enrolled when GSC opened? Whafschool ai ClSC is the only one )f its kind in the nation? 1 7. How many GSC students have com- peted iipi C yrnpic Games? 18. Where did graduate students gain teaching experience until 1928? [9. When did the Methodist Church I e control of the university? " 20. Why was Doheny Library built? 21. How much did local non-university room and board cost students in 1880 ' s? i JHP 22. What football player has gainedme most rushing yardage in a Rose Bowl game? 23. What is depicted around the top of Hancock Foundation? 24. At the Cinema Complex dedication ceremony, who sent his best wishes via video tape? 290 Special Report 25. What strange figure is the top of the Gwen Wilson Student Gnion Building and what is it doing? 26. Why? fl 27. What popular television actor gradu- ated from CJSC ' s School of Business Ad- ministration? 43. Who are the four CJSC Heisman Tro- phy winners? gra uatej 44. What famous astronaut is a GSC Library weigh? r r y- 29. What was presented to the University from the Republic of Turkey? 30. What was Mudd Hall of Philosophy modeled after? » - aa 18 45. What guest artists have appeared with the Trojan Marching Band since 1973? ,1 1 revenue m 31. What is the real name of the VKC tower? d K y " " 32. How much did McDonald ' s pay to build the Olympic Swim Stadium? 33. How did the first film class originated 34. What was ClSC ' s first mascot? 47. How many times has CISC met Ohio .jtvr j , State in the Rose Bowl? | ti m m frt- Ins I I 48. How many Academy Award nomina- tions have included GSC alumni? I 49. What year did the Trojan Marching Band originate? i 35. What is the oldest collegiate buildin in all of California? V 4 i I 36. What is Wrigley Manson used for to- ' day? J j 37. How did CISC house their 10 schools and colleges until 1922? 38. How many MCAA championships has GSC captured? 39. Where is the off-campus, university owned art gallery? 40. How much did it cost to build Do- heny Library? 1 : 41. What was Kenneth Norris Auditor- ium originally used as? 42. What is inscribed on the pedestal of Tommy Trojan? 50. In what year was the El Rodeo first published? i ( |v( 51. In what year did GSC have its first football team? | 52. Who was the first GSC Ail-Ameri- can? J 53. How long has James Zumberge been president of GSC? 54. Who lived in Touton Hall in 1963? 55. What was the original use of the building that is now SAS? 56. What was Odonto? 57. What do the twin sentinels located at the northern and southern ends of the campus symbolize? Continued on page 294 Special Report 291 A sapphire sculpture of civil rights leader Martin Luther King was unveiled at Town and Gown. The 3 200 carat sculpture joins four presidential sapphires carved in honor of Wash- ington Lincoln, Jefferson, and Eisenhower. The Motion Picture As- sociation of America, prompted by excessive vi- olence in such motion pictures as " Indiana Jones " and " Gremlins, " developed a new rating. The PG-13 rating attempts to shield the younger movie-goers from disqui- eting and discomforting scenes. The body of a 19-year old British sailor was found fully preserved in a coffin after spending more than 1 00 years under the frozen ice. Disneyland celebrated its 30th birthday by giving gifts to every 30th person in attendence throughout the year. Watches, stuffed Mickey and Minnies, passes, and cars were giv- en away. Also, Donald Duck celebrated his 50th birthday. Daniel Young was found guilty of murder and at- tempted murder after he mowed down pedestrians on a busy Westwood side- walk, on the eve of the Olympics. One person was killed and more than 46 were injured. " Cats, " the enormously successful Broadway mu- sical, came to Los An- geles. The show, soldout for more than three months in London, opened to enthusiastic audiences and spectacu- lar reviews. Elizabeth Taylor re- turned her 20-carat sap- phire ring to entrepreneur Dennis Stein and backed out of plans for wedding number eight. The Highway Patrol along with state and local police departments set up roadblock checkpoints in hopes of discouraging drinking and driving dur- ing the holiday season. This year ' s effort proved to be a successful deter- ent, causing the holiday death tolls to fall. Julian Lennon starting the long and winding road towards establishing him- self as a chip-off-the-old- block with his successful debut album. The Times Mirror Foun- dation and j. Paul Getty Trust fund donated more than six million dollars to the use library system. Mr. Getty attended USC in 1909 and received an honorary LLB in 1976. Emmy-award winning te- levision producer Keith Berwick became the first executive-in-residence in the business communica- tion department of the USC School of Business. Dr. Berwick will conduct semi- nars and instruct classes in communication manage- ment in the MBA program. 292 Special Report I jerry Keith overcame a bout with cancer and completed a 3,300 mile " Run Across America " on an artificial leg. Keith was honored with a full USC scholarship and critical acclaim from Los Angeles Mayor Tom Bradley and President Ronald Reagan. The run was inspired by Terry Fox ' s run across Canada a few years ago. " I wanted to show the world that we (handi- capped people) are physi- cally challenged, not physically disabled, " Keith said. ft Garry Trudeau ' s ir repressible " Doonesbury comic strip returned after his year-long sebatical. California passed a new law making it illegal to trespass into a closed computer system, regard- less of intent. The law car- ries a mandatory jail sentence of six months and a $500 fine for adults. After last year ' s inflated airfare rates the airlines in- stituted a new policy in which any airline would match the lower rate of a rival price. The program is aimed at increasing air travel in the U.S. and abroad. The cold winter weather threatened the citrus crops in both Southern California and Florida. ABC led the way for a new dimension in social issues programming with such movies as " Some- thing About Amelia, " " Surviving, " and " The Burning Bed. " Soviet leader Constan- tine Cherneko disappeared from the public eye for many weeks prompting al- legations that the govern- ment was covering up his death. use ' s Board of Trust- ees approved an agree- ment with National Medical Enterprises, Inc. to build a new $100 mil- lion medical complex at the Health Sciences cam- pus. The medical complex will include a 275-bed teaching hospital, a diag- nostic treatment center, a hotel, and a parking structure. The Maranatha Christian Center left its home on the Row and moved to 921 W. 30 St. The Tau Kappa Epsi- lon fraternity acquired the vacant house. The Board of Trustees proposed a tuition hike of " only " nine per cent for the 1985-1986 school year. Housing charges was ex- pected to go up by just two or three per cent. California passed a state law making it man- datory for all parents to place thier small children in car seats whenever they are traveling by vehi- cle. Abortion clinic bombings in Washington, D.C. prompted sit-ins and pro- tests in favor of freedom of choice and the right to have control over your own body. Israeli Defense Minister Sharon sued TIME Maga- zine in a widely publi- cized libel suit. The verdict came in and TIME was found innocent of any wrong-doing. Special Report 293 Continued from pagif 29 J Answers on page 302 M 58. How many NCAA championships has GSC won in football? 59. What was Wampus? 60. Who is the only GSC football coachi Q C A " N to be in the College Football Hall of ' - " Fame? A , 61. Where did USC get ' Conquest ' ? 62. When was Tommy Trojan ?W( presented to the students? 74. What is the purpose of homecom- ing? J 75. When were plans started to con- struct University Village? | many years did O.J. Simpson play football for GSC? | 77. What popular 1970 ' s TV star enter- ined students in 1978? 63. When dld.Tomrnus sw.Qr,d first dis- appear? 64. What player was knocked uncon- scious on GSC ' s first series of plays in the 1977 Rose Bowl game? 78. When was the first Songfest produc- tion? I j r I 79. In what year did the GSC ' s oldest building become Widney Alumni House? . " N V. 65. What was Gniversity College? 66. Who was Tommy Walke i ; U, 67. What college was acquired through ' the Allan Hancock Foundation for Scientific Research? 68. What GSC minor sport produced a 3-time Olympic medalist in the 1956, 1960 and 1964 Olympic Games? 69. How was Tommy Trojan paid for? 70. Where is the Kenneth T. Morris Audi- torium? 71. Who rode the first Trojan Horse? 72. When did GSC first play at the Coli- seum? 73. Who was the first president of GSC? 294 Special Report 80. What did GSC football coach How- ard Jones invent?, „ i 81. What is entrusted to the Trojan Knights and Squires? | m mm 82rHow much money was sought in the Toward Century 11 ' fundrasing cam- paign? I 83. Who spoke to students in 1978 ad- vocating caution in consumer affairs? 84. Who was the second ' rookie ' coach from the Pac-8 to win a Rose Bowl? 85. Where did George Lucas get the idea for the bar scene in ' Star Wars ' ? 86. When was the GSC chapter of the Order of Omega established? 87. Where is the Chapel of Silence? 88. When did the GSC - Notre Dame rivalry begin? w t 89. Who wrote ' All Hail ' , the alma mater? 90. What happened to George Tirebiter in 1947? 91. What does Tommy Trojan syrnbol ize? i H 92. How did GSC get into its first Rose Bowl ( 1 923 )? r • - ' 93. When did Campus Security 1880 Are you a true Trojan? 85-100 Trojan for Life 84-70 Super Trojan 45-89 Prospective Cardinal and Gold Member 20-44 Freshman " 0-19 Transfer from UCLA CJniversity Security? i 94. Who became the first student to ru for a seat in the California State Asse bly? I I iiversity 95. What year was tTi Clriiver ' si Center proposal voted on by and approved the students? y 96. What are the proceeds frojn o fest used for? 97. In what sport did GSC win its first national championship? 98. What is Tommy Trojan ' s sword made of? — One of the twin sentinals located at either end of the campus. See question 57, 99. Who composed the fight song, ' Fight On ' ? 100. What year did GSC first play GCLA in football? J ' m Special Report 295 President Reagan be- came the first president to cancel the inaugural Pa- rade. The freezing weather caused a lot of hard work and organizing to go to waste. Edminton Oilers ' for- ward Wayne Gretzky be- came the ' fastest ' player to score 1000 points. He did it in less games than any previous player in the history of professional hockey. ' Amadeus the film about Mozart and singer- songwriter Lionel Richie were the big winners at the Golden Globe Awards. In a press-hyped ' battle of the quarterbacks Mi- ami Dolphins ' Dan Mari- no faltered as San Franciso ' s MVP Joe Mon- tana lead the 49ers to a 38- 16 victory in Superbowl XIX. Led in the play-offs by MVP Steve Garvey, the San Diego Padres made it to the World Series for the first time in the history of the franchise but could not pull off a victory. The De- troit Tigers took the title of Baseball World Champions in four straight games. During the spectacular Olympic Opening Cere- monies, a large part of Los Angeles was blacked out after the huge bal- loons that were released knocked out power lines. Many records were bro- ken during the 1984 NFL Season: Speedsters Eric Dickerson of the LA Rams set to rest USC Alumnus O.J. Simpson ' s single sea- son rushing record, while Walter Payton of the Chi- cago Bears broke Jim Brown ' s long-standing ca- reer rushing record. Mi- ami Dolphin ' s quarterback, Dan Marino broke many records, in- cluding most touchdown passes in a season. in late January the old cinema buildings were de- stroyed. Some ' mourners ' brought wine to help them with the pain. The US Men ' s Gymnas- tics team won its very first gold medal in team com- petition during the 1984 Summer Olympics. John McEnroe and Mar- tina Navratilova both had a near perfect year. They won 97.5 % of their matches. The LA Olympics, even without the Communist Blocl Countries, were the most successful in the history of the modern games. The attracted more spectators, athletes, and participating coun- tries than any previous Olympics, and conse- quently it grossed more money than the organ- izers thought possible. Chants of ' Rose Bowl, t- shirts, more money ' filled the stands as the Trojans became a strong contender in the ' Race for the Roses ' . Arthur Adamson, pro- fessor of chemistry, was named the editor of " Langmuir " , the first new journal from the Ameri- can Chemical Society. The professional journal will reach a world-wide audience of more than 50,000 people. Ronald Reagan defeated Water Mondale by a ' land- slide ' and was elected to ' four more years ' in the White House. British and American rock singers united to create the group " Band Aid, " with all procedes from their hit single going towards the Ethiopian Re- lief Fund for the more than six million starving people in the stricken land. A tragic gas leak at the Union Carbide plant in Bo- phol, India left over 1,000 people dead and thousands more injured. Prominent Los Angeles attorney, John C. Argue was elected to the USC Board of Trustees. Soul singer Marvin Gaye was shot to death by his fa- ther over a supposed insur- ance disagreement. John DeLorean was ac- quitted of cocaine con- spiracy, but his troubles did not end. His wife, model Cristina Ferrare, moved out. After Olympic victories, seven members of the U.S. Olympic Cycling Team confessed to blood doping to raise their performance levels. " The Edge of Night " , one of the longest run- ning soap operas in the history of daytime televi- sion, was discontinued af- ter more than 28 years on the air. An extensive investiga- tion was begun into allega- tions that USC was selling its degrees, for as high as $25,000. ' A Passage to India ' , ' Places in the Heart ' , The Killing Fields ' , and ' Ama- deus ' topped the list of Oscar nominations for best picture. Sally Field, Jessica Lange, Woody Al- len, and Cambodian doc- tor Haing S. Ngor were among the other nomi- nees. Special Report 297 ...BUT WE GIVE ANSWERS 1. October 6, 1880. The university was founded on donated land in a single wooden building. I 2. Wesley (founder of the Methodist Church), Simpson (eminent Methodist Head), Brooks (wrote ' O Little Town of Bethlehem ' ), Browne (Philosopher), Theodore Roosevelt (CIS President), Abraham Lincoln (GS President), Plato (Greek Philosopher), and Cicero (Ro- man playwright). ii 3. The 1962-1963 school year. GSC was the first, and one of only two universities to accomplish this. Titles were won in football, tennis, swimming, baseball, and track. 4. KUSC, which is sponsored by the uni- versity. 5. The globe was added to VKC after construction of Waite Phillips Hall to keep to the promise that VKC would be the tallest building on campus. Today, however, Webb Tower and Flour Tower are taller. 6. Twenty-four, starting with a win in 1923 against Penn State. 7. Business Administration, Architec- ture, Cinema (also first nationally). Den- tistry, Medical, and Pharmacy. 8. A nine-room suite from the original Hancock mansion. 9. More than 65% of GSC students re- ceive financial aid. 11. 98 times. 12. BFA in Filmic Writing. 13. The figure on the Exposition side of Mudd Hall of Philosophy. With his lan- tern he searches for an honest man. 14. A 10:00 pm room curfew. I 1 5. Fifty-three. There were only in the first graduating class. I I 16. The Leonard Davis School of Ger- ontology, i t I f 10. Shakespare and Dante. 17. 209 men and women, representing 22 nations. Since 1912, they have won medals in every Olympic Game, includ- ing 69 gold, 39 silver, and 32 bronze. 18. The University High School located on campus. 19. In 1928, under Rufus Von KlelnSinid GSC became an independent, nonsec- tarian institution. ■• i 20. As a memorial for Edward L. Do- heny, Jr. out of the mutual friendship and appreciation between the Doheny family and then GSC President Von KleinSmid. 21. $5 per week. 22. Charles White (GSC) holds the re- cord with 247 yards from the 1980 Rose Bowl game against Ohio State. 23. Plant and animal life encountered on Captain Allan Hancock ' s expeditions to the Central Pacific. 298 Special Report 24. GS President Ronald Re agan. 25. A monkey thumbs his nose and laughs at a relief of Dr. Rufus Von KleinSmid. 26. Because John and David Parkinson, the architects, had a falling out over fi- nances with RVK and used this as a means of revenge. 27. Tom Selleck. 37. In only 3 permanent buildings and numerous shacks. 28. Two tons. 29. A 400 pound granite column from the site of the original city of Troy, which is now located in Taper Hall gardens. 30. A monastary is Tuscany, Italy. The Bell Tower is 146 feet high and was used in the movie The Hunchback of Notre Dame. 31. Campanile. 32. $3 million. 33. Through an agreement between Douglas Fairbanks, Sr. of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences and Rufus Von KleinSmid. This course was titled ' Introduction to Photoplay ' . 34. George Tire Biter, a common mutt known to attack student ' s bicycle tires. There were 3 George Tire Biters before the official mascot, Traveler, in 1961. i 35. The Widney Alumni House, built in 1879-1880. It cost $5060 to build and has been moved, completely, three times. M S mens l 38. aSC harwon 75 titles - 63 and 12 women ' s. CISC has won more NCAA championships that any other Ainiversity in the nation. 39. The Atelier Gallery is in the Santa Monica Place. I _ 40. It cost just over one million dollars when it was built in 1 932. 41. A 1600-seat chapel. 42. The Trojan ' , the University Seal with the Latin motto ' Palman qui meruit ferat ' (Let him who deserves it bear away the palm), and the qualities of a Trojan - faithful, scholarly, skillful, courageous, and ambitious. 43. Mike Garrett, OJ. Simpson, Charles White, and Marcus Allen. 44. Neil Armstrong. I 45. Diana Ross, Henry Mancini, Steve Al- len, Lalo Schiffrin, Quincy Jones, Chuck Mangione, Leonard Bernstein, Neil Dia- mond, Robert Goulet, Lome Green, and ohn Wayne. 46. $382,364,171; 47% of which is from tuition and fees. 47. Seven times, of which GSC has won four. 48. 20 of the last 22. 36. use has leased out the Wrigley Mansion, located on Santa Catalina Is- land, to be converted into a bed-and- breakfast Inn. 49. 1880. 50. 1891. Continued on page Special Report 299 A McDonald ' s in San Ysi- dro California became the site of a massacre when gunman James Huberty brutally killed 21 people and wounded 19 others, then himself. The scars ran deep - the McDonald ' s was torn down and friends and survivors pledged dona- tions to erect a memorial park at the location. Princess Diana gave birth to her second son, Prince " Harry " . Princess Caroline of Monaco, ac- tresses Natassja Kinski, Pia Zadora, Jessica Lange, Shelly Long, Amy Irving, Dana Plato, Farrah Faw- cett and model Jerry Hall (of Mick Jagger fame) also contributed to the ex- panding population. Indiana Jones, Ghostbus- ters, 2010, Gremlins, Star Trek III, and Supergirl led |the pack of successful and not-so-successful science fiction thrillers. Boy George and Eu ryth- mics lead vocalist Annie Lennox proved that the androgynous look does not restrict success, and thus started a new fashion trend. Bill Murray was the top money earner at the box office with his films in 1984, including ' Ghostbus- ters ' and ' Razor ' s Edge. ' Dynasty ' s Blake and Krystal Carrington finally had a baby. They named her Christina. Gayla Margolin, asso- ciate professor of psycho- logy, received the 1985 Guggenheim Develop- ment Award for the study of human social problems related to violence, domi- nance and aggression. The three-year grant to- tals more than $112,000. The Jackson ' s Victory Tour was less than trium- phant as disgruntled fans decided to forego the $30 tickets, leaving some shows with spare seats. Ghostbusters, Fritzbus- ters, Pricebusters, Crime- busters, and Bruinbusters - the latest neo-word trend. Sr W3ld3S jn Y¥390l3 Olympic Organizer Peter Ueberroth was named Man of the Year by Time Maga- zine, and then assumed his responsibilities as the new Baseball Commissioner. use President James Zumberge created the Of- fice of Civic and Commu- nity Relations, linking the university with the sur- rounding community for various projects and pro- grams. Baby Fae became the first human recipient of a baboon heart but could not keep it beating on her own, she died 25 days later. Due to a drop in world oil prices, an emergency meeting of OPEC was held to discuss production cut- backs. Lack of unity prompted members to up- grade verification methods. President Reagan pro- posed extensive research and development of the " Star Wars " strategic de- fense project. The United States and the Soviet Union agreed to resume Arms Talks in Ge- neva, Switzerland. The military mission of the space shuttle, in Feb., was kept Top Secret. William Schraeder be- came the second human in history to receive an ar- tifical heart. His condition wavered between good and bad, but his spirit never faltered. Respected university trustees, J. Robert Flour and Robert Hornby, passed away. Martin Luther King Jr. ' s birthday was proclaimed a national holiday, begin- ning January 15, 1986. use students showed that a closed mind is a ter- rible thing to waste as they jeered and booed presiden- tial candidate Walter Mon- dale at a campus rally. The action resulted in national media exposure and nega- tive opinions of the inhabit- ants of the city of Troy. Ted Tollner was named Pac-10 Coach of the Year and also donated his ex- pertise to the coaching the Japan Bowl. Band Director Arthur C. Bartner led the bands for the Olympic Opening and Closing Ceremonies, plus directed the All-American College Inaugural Band. Furthermore, He recently made a trip to the Japan Bowl with the Trogan Marching Band. His many achievements prompted the city of Los Angeles to declare November 24 ' Art Bartner ' Day. Elton John married Ren- ate Blauel in a quiet Valen- tine ' s Day (1984) ceremony. Rod Stewart left wife Alana Hamilton for model Kelly Emberg. Gilda ' Rosannadanna ' Radner married super-comic Gene Wilder. Newlyweds also in- cluded Olivia Newton- John, Shenna Easton, Bette Midler, and Sally Fields. Actor Stacy Keach was sentenced to a prison term in England, for possession of cocaine. Comline, and innovat- ed communications ser- vice, linked the School of Business with major cor- porations in the area. Trivial Pursuit became the most popular board- game past-time, prompting many ' look alike ' games to hit the market. There are now trivia games on all subjects and at every skill level. They provide hours of entertainment for even the most avid of trivia buffs. It was discovered that five use law students falsi- fied their resumes by changing their class stand- ings. The McMartin Pre- school child molestation case, and a rash of others, triggered nationwide alarm over the fate of our children at daycare centers. The newly-constructed cinema complex held a gala dedication ceremo- ny, drawing many of Hollywood ' s most distin- guished actors, directors, and producers, including major donors George Lu- cas and Steven Spielberg. use Trojans, Pac-10 Champions, went to the Rose Bowl and defeated Ohio State 20-17 Special Report 301 Continued from page 299 51. 1888. 52. Brice Taylor, 53. Since August 3, 1980. He is the ninth president of the University. 54. Wonnen. 55. A dormitory. 56. A student organization of the Col- lege of Dentistry, inagurated in 1919 and now nonexistant. 57 .They symbolize the ideal of the uni versity - ever to reach upward to a loftier sphere. 58. Eight. mm 59. GSC ' c weekly, then monthly maga- zine included short stories, jokes and humorous articles. This publication no longer exists. 60. Howard Jones, who was coach from 1925-1940. 61. From the 1947 Tyrone Power movie ' Captain from Castile ' . The song was composed by Alfred Newman. 62. At the Stanford-SC bonfire rally in 1935. 63. In May 1937, the sword was stolen at a Trojan Knight ' s initiation ceremony. 64. Ricky Bell. 65. A school established to provide classes during the late afternoon and evening classes for working people. 66. He was the drum major, and the place kicker for the football team in 1947. He marched and sat among the band, with his band uniform over his football uniform (without shoulder pads). He scored 20 extra points that season. Later, he went on to become aSC ' s Band Director (1948-1955). 67. The College of Aeronautics in Santa Maria, one of the oldest in the West, was made a part of GSC in 1945. i 68. Crew. Conn Findlay (1950 - 1954) won 1 bronze and two gold medals. I 69. The GSC football program indirectly funded this project by adding a $1 sur- charge onto alumni season tickets for two years. 70. In Bovard Auditorium. 71. Arthur J. Gontier 111. He rode a rented white horse. g 72. The use Football Team first played there on October 6, 1923. Our baseball team also played there in 1923 and 1924. 73. Marion Bovard was president of the university from 1 880- 1 89 1 . 74. Traditionally, alumni are invited back to GSC for reunions. 75. 1975. 76. Two, in 1967 and 1968 after attend- ing City College of San Francisco. 77. Jimmy Walker of the hit TV show ' Good Times ' . 78. 1953. 79. 1977 (October 6). 302 Special Report 80. He is credited with inventing the all white t-shirt so that his players could wear sonnething lightweight and absor- bant under their shoulder pads. He got Jockey Menswear Company to develop ' the sleeved athletic shirt. 91. The fighting spirit among the men of Troy. It is supposed to guard the Admin- istration Building. 92. Cal was invited to go, but they re- fused. GSC went instead and won. 81. A huge cardinal flag, with the profile of a Trojan head in the center. It is a replica of the flag from the Trojan War. 82. $275 million. 83. David Horowitz. 84. John Robinson in the 1977 Rose Bowl against Michigan (14-6). 85. From his visits to the 901 Club while a GSC student. f 86. This national honorary society for Greek leaders was established in 1972. I 87. Behind Town and Gown. 88. 1926. On a train to Chicago, the deal was arranged because CISC had just joined the Pacific Coast Conference and didn ' t have a rival. (GCLA was not a part of the PCC at the time.) I 89. Al Wesson, then an undergraduate, wrote it while transporting the ' Daily Trojan ' page proofs in a street car. mma 90. GCLA students kidnapped him from an animal hospital and returned him with ' GCLA ' shaven into his fur. For the 1 948 Rose Bowl some sorority girls knit- ted him a sweater to hide it! 93. In 1980 under chief of security Steve Ward, the department was reorganized, giving them the new name, new cars, new uniforms and an extensive training program. 94. Mitchell Shook, a junior in GSC ' s Business School. I 95. In April 1980. However, the adminis- tration didn ' t approve the building of this center until February of this year. 96. Proceeds now go to Troy Camp, a program that benefits children in the GSC neighborhood. In 1 980, the money was donated to the GSC Cancer Center in the name of John Wayne. 97. Track (1926). I 98. Today, it is made of wood. The origi- nal sword was gold plated with ruby and amber jewels reflecting GSC ' s colors. 99. Vernon Grant and a Pasadena den- tist, Dr. Milo Sweet. 100. 1929. GSC won 76-0. The information used in these trivia facts was collected from the following sources: Steve Leland; ' Conquest ' , by John Robinson and Joe Jares, 1981 Arthur Neff publishing; ' Southern California and its University - A History of GSC 1880-1964 ' , by Manuel Servin and Iris Higbie Wilson, 1969 The Ward Ritchie Press; ' The Trojan Heritage - A Pictorial History of CISC Football ' , by Mai Florence, 1980 Jordan and Company Publishing, Inc.; ' CISC Facts ' and ' GSC Academic Factbook ' (Spring 1984), GSC Office of Public Rela- tions; 1985 Rose Bowl Program; and past volumes of GSC ' EI Rodeo ' . These facts were gathered by Rochelle Steiner and Kari Hoch. special Report 303 The Norris Cancer Hos- pital at use ' s medical campus sponsored a " Kick the Big C " sweep- stakes and raised more than $44,000 towards can- cer research. The East Asian Studies Center receives a $120,000 grant from the US Depart- ment of Education to sup- port the center ' s effort to restore America ' s balance of trade with Japan, Korea, and th People ' s Republic of China. A gift to the use School of Medicine led to the establishment of the center for the study of Alzheimer ' s disease at The Hospital of the Good Samaritan. The center was dedicated to Thomas and Mary Bowles, the donors who established an en- dowment to support re- search in the neurology department at the medi- cal school. After 98 years, the Sta- ture of Liberty disappeared behind a shroud of scaf- folding as massive refur- bishing efforts began. Professor of Chemistry Sidney W. Benson was honored by an interna- tional symposium, spon- sored by the National Bureau of Standards, in June, for his continuing achievements in the field of hydrocarbon chemistry and combustion. The Los Angeles Lakers, working with the Depart- ment of Black Student Ser- vices, donated ticket sales from their December 16th Bullets game towards a scholarship for entering non-athlete black under- graduate students. Vanessa Williams, the first black Miss America, was forced by pagent offi- cials to resign her crown after sexually explicit pho- tographs of her, and an- other female, appeared in Penthouse Magazine. Dean of Engineering Leonard Silverman re- ceived his fourth Distin- guished Membership Award from the Control Systems Society of the In- stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineerings. The Sea Grant Program received more than $1 mil- lion in funding from the National Oceanic and At- mospheric Administration and other private sources to continue its research and educational activities on ocean resource manage- ment. New insights into disease and aging using invisible light beams from the mircowave frequency of the spectrum are being conducted by USC Chemis- try Professor, Larry Dalton. USC Biology professor David Galas and his team of graduate students were working with E. coli bac- teria to gain insight as to how bacteria develop and resist antibiotics. 304 Special Report O.J. Simpson was induct- ed into the NFL Hall of Fame in January. David, the boy who spent his entire life in a plastic bubble because of a rare disease that ren- dered him without im- munities, died at the age of 12. The Clippers franchise of the Nation Basketball Asso- ciation made a much publi- cised move to LA from San Deigo. They now play next door at the Sports Arena, which is also home to USC Basketball. Indira Ghandi, India ' s controversial Prime Min- ister, was assinated by two Sikh guards as she walked through her courtyard. Her son, Rajiv, took over control of the war-torn nation. After her ' run-in ' with Zola Budd at the Olympics, Mary Decker set an indoor 2000-meter world-record at the Sunkist Invitational in January. Geraldine Ferraro set a precedent for future fe- male political leaders by becoming the first woman candidate for vice presi- dent, for a major party. Unfortunately, her hus- band ' s tax situation brought undue attention on the vivacious candi- date, who remained un- daunted throughout the duration. New and old faces ap- pearing on the entertain- ment scene included: Cyndi Lauper, Darryl Han- nah, Hall Oates, Prince, Wham, Tina Turner, Chi- cago, Phil Collins, Ma- donna, and even Pia Zadora. Computerized coloring techniques brought new light to classic films, such as Casablanca and Gone With the Wind. The school year started off with controversy as 30 students were charged with grade tampering. A univer- sity employee was fired for falsifying the grades of five students for money. An- other empolyee, fired in 1983, is suspected of changing the other 25 ' s grades. James Dugundji, pro- fessor of Mathematics since 1948 died of cancer January 8, 1985, at the age of 65. Barbara Myerhoff, professor of Anthropolo- gy, also passed away dur- ing the Christmas Break. She was noted for the film, ' Number Our Days ' . Good-bye to Count Ba- sic, Peter Lawford, Richard Burton, Ethel Merman, Tru- man Capote, Johnny Weis- muller, Walter Pidgeon, David Kennedy, Andy Kauf- man, running expert Jim Fixx, landscape photogra- pher Ansel Adams, game- show host Jack Barry, actress Carol Wayne, and former USC running back Ricky Bell. Special Report 305 Ricky Bell 306 Graduates " I think the loss In football Is minor compared to us losing a great human being. I think any- one who was ever around Ricky Bell felt he ' s a better person for being around Rick. Not only was he a great player and a great Trojan, but he was Just a super human being. " Craig Fertig, USC assistant athletic director and former USC assistant football coach Photoessay by Copy Editor, Ruth Ruiz Sometimes it doesn ' t seem fair. Two years ago Ricky Bell, 29, former Trojan tailback and Tampa Bay star, was encountered with the news that he suffered from a rare muscular disease, dermatomyositis. He was also inflicted with cardiomyopaphy, a severe muscular disease. He died from cardiac arrest on November 28, 1984. As a junior at USC Bell led the na- tion in rushing with 1,875 yards, a single-season conference record at the time. He was an All-American both his junior and senior years. In five years with the Buccaneers, Bell was the team ' s all-time leading rusher with 3,057 yards. His best season was in 1979, as he gained 1,263 yards and led his Tampa Bay team to the NFC championship game against the Los Angeles Rams. In 1982 he was traded to the San Diego Chargers, but only played four games with the new club. Jim Hefner, Assistant Athletic Di- rector, and Don Ludwig, Director of Intramurals and Recreation, re- memer Bell as a big supporter of the school. Not only was he involved in playing with the football team, he also played intramurals and was of- ten seen at other sports competi- tions, supporting the university anyway he could. After being chosen by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers as the first player taken in the 1977 NFL draft, ahead of Heisman Trophy winner Tony Dor- sett, Bell was never reluctant to help recruit players to play football. " Everytime we called upon him to talk to recruits or perspective stu- dent-athletes he would bend over backwards to talk to the young guys and tell them about his experience here. That was his way of trying to pay back the university what it had done for him, " said Craig Fertig, As- sistant Athletic Director. It is Bell ' s success that has in- spired the Ricky Bell Scholarship Fund for future Trojan tailbacks. " I ' m deeply saddened. Ricky Bell is USC. To lose such a tremendous young man so early in life is a very painful thing for his family and for the entire Trojan family, " said USC head football coach Ted Tollner. Those who knew Ricky Bell will remember him as one of the Trojan greats; those who didn ' t will remember his records. All recognize him as one of those from whom the Trojan tradition and heritage has been built. We join his family in mourning his tragic and untimely death. " Dr. James Zumberge, USC President " Ricky Bell was one of the fin- est football players I ' ve ever had the pleasure of coaching. He was an even finer man. This Is a great tragedy. Our hearts go out to his family. " John McKay, former USC and Tampa Bay foot- ball coach Photos courtesy of Sports Infofmation " One of the finest young men USC ever had has left us. He was one fine football player, it ' s just a crime what happened. Ricky was for people. For being such a brutal runner, he was such a gentle person. He was as good as they come. " John McKay " USC has lost part of its heri- tage today. Ricky Bell represents the best of what Trojan football is all about. He was a dedicated player whose first priority was always oriented to the best inter- ests of the team. He was a truly outstanding representative of this institution. " Dr. Michael cGee, USC Athletic Director Graduates 307 t DID YOG KNOW... ...from 1912 to 1914 GSC did not have a football team? In- stead, the univers ity took up Rugby so they could compete with the larger universities of Stanford and California at Berkeley. Photos courtesy of Sports Information Right: Whether going for a NCAA Championship or for a gold medal, Cheryl Miller always gives it her all. Below: Chris Cav- anaugh (far left] receives his gold medal along with the other members of the 400-meter freestyle relay team. Bottom: After winning a gold medal in the 1500-meter freestyle, Mike O ' Brien joined the nationaly ranked Trojan swim team. Pholo by Rex Price Top: Thomas Fahmer swam in the Olympics for his native West Germany, winning both a silver and a bronze medal. Bottom: Silver medalist Kim Ruddins set? up a shot for her Trojan team- mates. Right: Eric Amend was one of four men to represent the United States in the exhibition sport of tennis. Continuing tiie Trojan tra- dition, use atiiletes GO FOR THE GOLD use played a major force in the 1984 Summer Olympics. Both the campus itself and its athletes played intrigal parts in the history recorded this past summer. USC was the site of one of two Olympic villages in the city and was used as the largest hou- seing facility for the Olympic athletes. The campus is also the location of the McDonald ' s Swim Stadium where all of the swimming and diving events were held. use ' s 1984 Olympic contingent kept alive the Trojan tradition of having won a medal in every Summer Olympics since 1904 and a gold in every summer Olympics since 1912. The thirty-one alumni and students participated in ten events and earned twenty-four medals - nine gold, nine silver, two honorary silver, and four bronze - making this the best summer ever for USC athletes. These athletes include: Sid Akins and Mark McCuire - Baseball; Ingo Mendel - Men ' s Basketball; Cheryl Miller and Pam McGee - Women ' s Basketball; Wendy Wyland - Diving; Michael Lenard - Team Handball; Chris Cav- anaugh, Thomas Fahrner, Ken Fitzpatrick, Jeff Float, Mike O ' Brien, Anne Ottenbrite, Lisa Wen, and Cynthia Woodhead - Swimming; Eric , mend - Ten- nis; Arto Bryggare, Tonie Campbell, Mark Handles- man, Luis Morales, Don Quarrie, and Toshihiko Seko - Track and Field; Dusty Dvorak, Pat Powers, and Steve Timmons - Men ' s Volleyball; Carolyn Becker, Debbie Green, Terry Place, Kim Ruddins, Paula Weishoff, and Sue Woodstra - Women ' s Vol- leyball. by Bonnie Ellis Sports 311 Photos by Florence Guenwo On January 1, the only place to be is THE ROSE BOWL January 1 belonged to the Trojans. All the criticsm and doubt that ever came upon the use football team vanished. By defeating fifth- ranked Ohio State, 20-17, the Trojans were back on top, winners of the Rose Bowl - their 18th win in 24 appearances. The sweet smell of success once again filled the air, thanks to top players, great defensive and offen- sive plays, and most of all the desire to win. Ohio State scored 2:52 in the game, leaving a roar in use fans ' ears. But that was all they could muster until the second quarter. By that time the score would be 17-6, on touchdowns by Joe Cormier, Tim- mie Ware, and a field goal by Steve Jordan. " What you saw today was a tremendous football game, " said head coach Ted Tollner. " It may not have had all the pretty things you might like to see but we did it the hard way. It ' s just an honor to be a part of this group of men. " Placekicker Jordan played his last collegiate game like a true champion, with two 51-yard field goals, the last of which ended up winning the game. Senior quarterback Tim Green threw for 128 yards and earned co-MVP honors. " Not to take any- thing from Sean Salisbury (who was out for the sea- son with a knee injury) but Tim was the perfect quarterback for our team this year, " said linebacker Jack Del Rio. Del Rio, who had nine tackles, which included two sacks, also recieved co-MVP honors. " ! couldn ' t have written it any better, " he said. " It was a story- book finish to my career. Winning the Pac-10, the Rose Bowl and being All-American was a great end- ing. " use ' s defense once again proved to dominate the game. Going into the fourth quarter the Trojans led 20-10, but a touchdown by the Buckeyes brought them within three. OSU quarterback Mike Tomczak led his team to the to midfield, and on 4th and 14, threw an incomplete pass. USC gained possession of the ball with :41 seconds left on the clock, and the celebration began . . . and still continues. by Ruth Ruiz r ' S.y m ' hM Top: Tim Green prepares to strike another target. Bottom: Trojan offensive line goes for another first down. The 312 Sports Clockwise from the bottom left comer: Jack Del Rio raises his arms in victory as the crowd foliows suit- Tom Hallock looks to the sideline for inspiration; What more can be said?; Fred Crutcher breaks around the side for another incredible gain; Tim Green rolls back and carefully searches for a receiv- er; Timmie Ware leaps for important yardage. Sports 313 Enthusiasm both on the field and in the stands leads the Trojans to an IMPRESSIVE START The tension mounted as the USC football team lined up in the tunnel at the Coliseum before run- ning out for their first football game of the 1984 sea- son. With the band blaring ' Conquest ' they ran onto the field amid the shouts of Trojan fans, who were overwhelmingly louder than their competition, the Utah St. Aggie supporters. How good would the USC team be? They were off probation (finally) and now eligible for a bowl game. Coming off a dismal 4-6-1 season, the intensity and anticipation grew for Trojan fans, who demand a successful season, every season. Could this be a year for a bowl invitation? Or would this be a repeat of 1983? Doubts faded when Troy soon put up their first six points on the board. Then it was 7-0; 14-0; 21-0, with the final score being 42-7. Utah St. scored in the fourth quarter. The star that stole the show was tailback Zeph Lee, who, on his first carry of the game, ran 94 yards for a touchdown, thus equalling USC ' s longest run ever on a scrimmage play. It was also the debut of freshman Ryan Knight, who ran 56 yards on 13 carries. Quarterback Sean Salisbury, too had an impressive day by throwing 171 yards and completing 12 of 20 passes. Coach Ted Tollner was pleased with his team on their first outing of the 1984 season. ' It was a good opening game, ' he said, explaining his pleasure with both the offensive and defensive squads, who held the Aggies to just 212 yards. by Ruth Ruiz Known for its defense, USC let it shine through to Utah State. Marcos Cotton ( 58) attempts to stop the Aggies from ad- vancing any farther. 314 Sports Good sportsmenship starts at the beginning of the game with nrnmrTT THE ROSES STARTS HERE Top: Trojans move Aggies out of the way. Bottom Left: The highly acclaimed Freshman recruit Ryan Knight ( 26), makes his college debut. Bottom Right: Sean Salisbury throws another touch- down pass. Trojans lose Salisbury in Tempe, but manage to BREAK JINX The statistics did not looi good as USC invaded Sun Devil Stadium: the Trojans had never won a game in Tempe. Losing the football game, however, wasn ' t the only bad news. In 1978, when ASU won 20-7, the fourth Trojan center to be injured that year went down just five minutes into the contest; and in 1982, a sophomore quarterback named Sean Salis- bury suffered a season-ending injury to his right knee during a 17-10 loss to ASU. Now in 1984, Tollner took Salisbury and his team- mates back to Tempe, the Trojans had just one thing in mind: a Pac-10 conference opening game victory and the first-ever USC win in Sun Devil Stadium. But when Salisbury caught his cleats in the turf in the first quarter and, for the second time against the Sun Devils, fell down with torn cartilage in his right knee, memories of the past could not be pushed aside. The hauntings continued as USC missed a 44- yard field goal attempt, threw an interception in the end zone, and fumbled the ball three times. Even the weather turned bizarre as a torrential downpour drenched the stadium during halftime after a swel- tering day in the 90 ' s. Still, USC found itself ahead 3-0 at halftime on the strength of Steve Jordan ' s 50-yard field goal and a defense that continually shut down the ASU of- fense. After Jordan drilled another 50-yarder to put the Trojans up 6-3 in the fourth quarter, the defense tightened up even more with an interception and a punt that was downed on the ASU 9-yard line with less than three minutes remaining. But the ghosts would not rest. After three straight ASU incompletions, a contra- versial 12-yard pass interference call was slapped on the Trojans. The penalty seemed to bring the ASU team and the crowd alive as the offensive unit drove down to the USC 10-yard line. When the drive stalled with 59 seconds left, All-American kicker Luis Zendejas entered to attempt a 27-yard chip shot which would seemingly end the game in a tie. But on this day, the ghosts of Tempe would finally leave USC alone. As Zendejas hooked the ball to the left, the entire team jumped around the sidelines, celebrating their biggest victory in two years. by Russ Whismore 316 Sports After being hurt early in the ganne, Sean Salisbury comes out signaling victory. Top Left: Tim McDonald reaches new heights, as he stretches for a Trojan first down. Top Right: Steve Jordan kicks it through the uprights, for the first Trojan points of the game. Above: " Let ' s hustle. " Left: The Tro- jans line up for another great offen- sive play. Sports 317 Capitalizing on inexperience, LSD DEFEATS TROJANS Starting red-shirt freshman quarterback Kevin McLean for the injured Sean Salisbury, the Trojans took to the field against LSU. Both teams were com- ing off close victories to the Arizona schools. And both were ready for a big win. It was LSU that prevailed, 23-3, with USC posting their first loss of the season on that September 29 afternoon. Rushing for 112 yards and passing for 157, USC ' s offense could not make the big plays. Defensively, however, the Trojans played a good game, limiting LSD ' s offense to 321 yards, over 100 yards less than the Tigers ' average. The fact that USC committed three interceptions and two lost fumbles did not help any either; they were literally unproductive against the Tigers. With Salisbury out for 4-5 weeks. Coach Ted Toilner had to plan the offense around an inexper- ienced player. Although McLean is said to look good in practice, game situations are different, and he will have to withstand the test of time, and the opposing team ' s defense. Overall, it might have been expected. LSU is a strong team, and it was to be a close game. How- ever, whether losing by 2 or 20 points, it was still a point in the loss column. by Ruth Ruiz Top: staring his first game at USC, Quarterback Kevin McLean waits for the snap. Above Left: Junior Tightend Joe Cormier pre- pares for his attack. Above Right: LSU ' s Garry James slips through a Mighty Trojan ' s grasp. 318 SporU a. ■r r ' z Above: The Trojan offense sfnjggled for every inch. Left: HOLD THAT TIGER: Trojan tacklers held LSU to only 112 yards ajshing. Below: FUMBLE: LSU ' s Strong Safety Jeffrey Dale pounces on a mis-handled boll. Sports 319 After a 28 year absence, the Trojans return to Pull- man for another EXCITING VICTORY The game against the Washington State Cougars was destined to be a game of firsts and record- breakers. After all, this trip to Pullman, Washington was the Trojans ' first visit in 28 years. Playing in Martin Stadium, though, wasn ' t coach Tollner ' s main concern. During the first three games, USC had collected just three turnovers while they gave away thirteen, including five against LSU. In the beginning of the game, Trojan turnovers seemed to a thing of the past. Led by safety Tim McDonald ' s three interceptions on defense, and Fred Crutcher ' s running and Steve Jordan ' s foot on offense, USC built up a 20-0 lead early in the third quarter. When Washington State closed the gap to 20-13, the special teams started to pitch in. After a USC drive stalled, Troy Richardson hit a 56-yard punt that bounced at the WSU 25-yard line and rolled down to the one. When the Cougars couldn ' t move and tried to punt, noseguard Tony Colorito stuffed the kick for a safety. Freshman Ryan Knight ' s 47-yard touchdown run on the ensuing possession gave USC an apparently insurmountable 29-13 lead with 5:32 left in the game. But that ' s when Cougar quarterback Mark Rypien started to find holes in the normally solid Trojan defens e. Two quick touchdowns and a 2-point con- version brought the Cougars within 29-27. A tie, which looked like an impossibility 4 minutes previ- ous, now seemed all too real. The defense, though, did not complete its collapse as Jerome Tyler inter- cepted the conversion attempt to seal the victory. On the day, Crutcher and Jordan stole the indivi- dual spotlights. Crutcher gained a career-high 171 yards while Jordan broke two school records as he kicked his 93rd extra-point conversion and connect- ed on a 53-yard field goal. But, collectively, it was the special teams that brought the victory home. by Russ Whismore 320 Sports Photos by Jon Soo Hoo Top: Ryan Knight (26) takes the hand-off from Tim Green and explodes down field. Middle: Steve Jordan chalks up three more points. Bottom: Tommy Haynes won ' t let anybody in his way. Top: Oregon ' s 28 is crushed by a powerful Trojan de- fense as Neil Hope (54] comes flying in for the final blow. Middle: Ryan Knight does more than just put " moves ' on the Ducks. Bot- tom: Take that ball and run! Elbert Watts does just that as he heads down the field On the road to roses, the Trojans stopped in Eu- gene to DOWN THE DUCKS Normally, one wouldn ' t shudder at the fact that use had to play Oregon. Over the years, the Tro- jans had built a 25-9-2 lead against the Ducks and had won eight of the last nine games. But this year there were a few factors that needed to be consi- dered. First, the game was being played in rainy Eugene, Oregon. The last time USC visited Eugene they slipped and slided to a 7-7 tie (1980). Second, al- though Troy had won both of its conference games on the road, the oppenents weren ' t exactly over- whelmed (USC won both games by a total of five points).Third, this wasn ' t the same Oregon team that ' SC faced two years prior. Indeed, this team was off to its best start in two decades (4-1). " Oregon looks like a vastly improved team since we played them last, " coach Ted Tollner said. " Obviously, they ' re capable of winning... " USC jumped out to a 10-0 lead by the end of the first quarter. But both teams seemed to struggle against tough defenses during the remainder of the first half, which ended with USC leading 13-6. In the second half, Oregon appeared to move the ball well against the Trojan defense. But just when the Ducks seemed to gain momentum, the ' SC de- fense would shut everything down. As linebacker Neil Hope boasted, " They can drive all day, but if they don ' t score, what good is it? " With USC ahead 19-9 late in the fourth quarter, Oregon twice drove deep into Trojan territory, threatening to snatch the victory away. But a sack by Marcus Cotton and Keith Biggers, that took the Ducks out of field goal range, and a sack by Jack Del Rio, followed by a couple of pass deflections by Duane Bickett, clinched the win. Once again, Steve Jordan provided a lot of the offense as he booted four field goals, tying his own school record. Even Tollner admitted that it wasn ' t a " pretty vic- tory, but we don ' t care. ..all we want to do is find ways to win, which we did. " hy Russ Whismore Sports 321 Defense dominates Wild- cats as he Trojans get ONE STEP CLOSER use took one step closer to the Rose Bowl, as they defeated the University of Arizona, 17-14. The Trojans crushing defense and quarterback Tim Green ' s ' air-show ' controlled the tempo of the game. But it was a controversial call by the side judge that determined the outcome of the game. in the fourth quarter cornerback Tommy Haynes, guarding Arizona tight end Gary Parrish, came down with a tipped pass, enabling USC to take over at the one-yard-line. Instead of the score being 21-17, it remained 17-14 in the Trojans favor. The fans went wild; USC clearly dominated the game. Turnovers could have cost the Trojans the game, but plays such as this one gave them the vic- tory. use ' s defense allowed Arizona to rush for only 58 yards, and gave up 269 total yards. The Wildcats, up to this game, averaged 148.3 yards rushing and 352 total yards. Noseguard Tony Colorito also got a hand in the game. In the first quarter, the 6 ' 5 " junior blocked a punt, and later recovered a fumble. Inside line- backer Sam Anno, not to feel left out, also grabbed an Arizona fumble, setting up pace kicker Steve Jor- dan ' s game-winning 31-yard field goal. Arizona ' s last posession of the ball came in the fourth quarter. Arizona ' s quarterback was the last Wildcat to touch the ball, as he fumbled the snap, and could only watch as Colorito grabbed the ball for USC. Cardinal and gold pom-poms filled the air as the defensive unit walked off the field amid screams and shouts. The fans weren ' t the only ones celebrat- ing. Jack Del Rio led the defenders off the field sig- naling victory. USC possession. Green sat on the ball to run off the clock. A sweet scent filled the air. Could it be roses? by Ruth Ruiz -■| •T . ' V ' T ♦ : ■• 1 m :a ;j i 1 ' •r ■ ; ' ly Tw ' 322 Sports Top: Fred Crutcher receives a hand-off from Tim Green, as he heads for another Trojan first down. Bottom: Tony Colorito blocks one of Arizona ' s many punts as ' SC ' s defense continues to fight, ttmmmtmmttf lt Km in.agirgTi. ' S ' .gys Above: C-R-U-N-C-H: The Trojan defense puts a stop to any hope of a Wildcat score. Below Green searches for a receiver in an attempt to add more Trojan points. Below Right: The Trojan defense proves it ' s number one. Bottom Right: Ryan Knight runs for the first down - with a Wildcat attached. f ' SMmrW i Knight has excellent day as Cal finds TROY UNBEARABLE It was another good game of solid defense and productive offense, as USC pounded the Cal Berke- ly Golden Bears, 31-7. The game was not without a loss though. Tailback Fred Crutcher bruised his shoulder and did not play out the game. But, of course, the Trojans had an- other tailback waiting in the wings in the name of Ryan Knight. He ran for two one-yard touchdowns and collected 122 yards. Knight gave the crowd a peak at what is thought to be use ' s tailback of the future. His running game put him in the elite crowd of freshmen tailbacks who have gained over 100 yards in a single game for USC. The only two Trojans who have are Charles White, in 1976, and Darrell Harper in 1979. Also, quarterback Tim Green more than filled the job left by injured Sean Salisbury. His 139 yards and a 32-yard pass to split end Hank Norman was impressive. Up to this game he led the Pac-10 in passing efficiency with a rating of 122.4 yards. And of course there was the defense. Three quar- terback sacks and three turnovers kept Cal from an effective running or passing game. Outside line- backer Marcus Cotton recovered a fumble and also sacked the quarterback for Troy. Duane Bickett, combining with Jack Del Rio for a sack, led the team with 12 tackles. They held Cal to 102 yards on the ground, and 287 overall, permitting them to convert only five of 13 third downs. fry Ruth Ruiz Top: Comerback Duaine Jackson ( 3) anxiously awaits the start of the play. Above: John Bosko relaxes as the Trojans mangle the Bears, 31 - 7. 324 Sports Photos by Florence Guerrero Right: Kevin McLean congratulates Jeff Bregel as he exits Vne field. Above: Rex Moore ( 35) and Jack Del Rio ( 52) break out of the huddle. Below: Tim Green calls out the signals as the team prepares for another great play. Sports 325 Trojans fly north to CRUSH THE CARDS Coach Ted Tollner once again proved why the Trojans should go to the Rose Bowl. After defeating the Stanford Cardinal, 20-11 at Stanford Stadium in Palo Alto, the Trojans raised their record to 7-1. use ' s defense crushed the Stanford offense. They held the Cardinal to 65 yards rushing, had two key interceptions, which were converted to points, and sacked quarterbacks John Paye and Fred Buck- ley a total of three times. Outside linebacker Jack Dei Rio had one of his most productive games of the season. Seven tackles, one sack, and a fumble recovery, which gave use control of the ball and let the clock run out, contributed to the Lombardi Award candidate ' s success. A dramatic goal line stand was the turning point of the game. On the second half kickoff, Elbert Watts fumbled the ball on the USC 21-yard line. It was fourth-and-one after the Cardinal moved the ball 20 yards. Instead of going for the field goal, coach Jack Elway opted to go for the touchdown. But his team could not capitalize. Duane Bickett caught fullback Brad Muster, forcing Stanford to give up the ball to the Trojans. " There is nothing better in football than two teams going at it on the goal line, " Tollner said. But not everything was in the Trojans favor. Five turnovers had an anticipated crowd of 74,432 on the edge of their seats, but the Cardinals were not able to capitalize on any of them. In the first half USC statistically dominated the game, with a total of yardage of 207 to Stanford ' s 89, but was able to come up with only seven points. In the second half, however, the Trojan offense came alive. Two fourth quarter touchdowns by Fred Crutcher put USC ahead for good, 20-3. He carried the ball 41 times for 146 yards. by Ruth Ruiz JW . p _ ' " - ■ •«v liiiiiiWi »Ma W 1 £ Top: Steve Jordan (5) is ready to start the game with a big kick, Above: Kenriedy Pola (37) rushes through the flattened de- fense. 326 Sports - 1 ' - 9 1 Top Left: ' Congratulations! What a play! ' Top Right: Come on, we want some more points. Below Left: Kennedy Polo leads thie way, as Fred Crutcher takes off running. Be- low Right: Go Trojans! Thie team takes the field. rr ' b. r , J« r fUlI «-., t ' -.V w % 1% nr- sa Above Left: Jack Del Rio breaks through the line to sack the quarterback. Above Right: Troy Richardson punts the ball away, as shadows fall on the field. Bot- tom Left: Tim Green (11) ' shouts it out ' . Bottom Right: ' You can do it, it ' s third and one. ' S mrts Trojans beat l ranked Huskies, become ROSE BOWL BOUND ROSE BOWL! ROSE BOWL! ROSE BOWL! Chants filled the air in anticipation of USC ' s first Rose Bowl invitation since 1980. Call it great offense. Call it great defense. Call it great fan support. Call it what you will. USC is going to the Rose Bowl. Defeating the Huskies, the number one team in the country, was a dream come true for both players and fans. For weeks the newspapers highlighted the Huskies ' crushing defense. They were favored to beat the Trojans by 3-and-a-half points. But in the end, it was USC 16, Washington 7. The Huskies took a 7-6 lead in the first half. Two field goals by Steve Jordan were the only points the Trojans could muster in the first two quarters. But what a day the placekicker had. Jordan hit from 51-, and 47-yards out in the first half, then connected from the 46-yard line in the fourth quarter with 10:36 remaining in the game. He was three-for-four in his attempts, missing one from the 53-yard line. Washington quarterback Paul Sicuro led his team to one touchdown, with 17 completions in 33 at- tempts. But that was all he could do. USC forced coach Don James to replace him with Hugh Millen, who had only three completions in nine attempts and was picked off once. USC ' s touchdown came in the fourth quarter. Quarterback Tim Green started the drive in the third period, time ran out, so he continued his business on into the last quarter. Beginning at the USC 32- yard-line. Green passed downfield until getting to Washington ' s 5-yard-line. Tailback Fred Crutcher carried it in behind the blocking of center Tom Cox and guard Tom Hallock. Washington outgained the Trojans, 330 yards to 311, but The Huskies ran only 85 yards on the ground. The remainder of their yardage came from their trying to bounce back from their deficit on the scoreboard. But nothing could stop the Trojans today. Too much was at stake. This was for the Rose Bowl. The ' Cranddaddy of them all ' . The Pac-10 championship. by Ruth Ruiz 328 Sports WM Clockwise, from top left: Troy Richardson punts the boll from Trojan territory; The formidable Trojan squad tal e the field; Fred Crutcher attempts to shake off the persistent Huskie defense; Tailback Crutcher is back in full form after last year ' s rebuilding season; A pleased Dexter Levy dis- plays the use victory sign; Once again, Fred ' Cajtcher uses his skillful moves against Washington. Center: Sam Anno and Matt Johnson relish the sweet-smelling victory. The Trojans ' first trip to Pasadena ends in BRUIN CONQUEST The team was coming off an impressive, confer- ence-clinching win over Washington as they strolled into Pasadena ' s famous landmark. One might have thought that the players would have a difficult time getting up for any game following the previous week ' s emotional victory. But the week-long festivi- ties provided by Troy Week, coupled with the Hus- ky win and a two-year losing streak to the Bruins, had seemingly generated an enormous amount of enthusiasm among the players and the student body. Yet as Bruin placekicker John Lee ' s four field goals helped UCLA race to a 19-3 halftime lead, one had to wonder if someone left all that energy back at Exposition Park. Three turnovers leading to three field goals, a poor punt, setting up the touchdown, and a stalled drive at the UCLA 3-yard line contribut- ed to use ' s frustrations. The Trojans had come from a point down the week prior, but whether they could do it from sixteen down was a different mat- ter. As quarterback Tim Green would remark after the game, ' We ' re not a big come-from-behind team. ' Every Trojan ' s heart sank following Bruin safety Dennis Price ' s 63-yard interception return for a touchdown that made the score 26-3; twenty-three points was next to infinity in terms of catching up. ' SC did manage to close the gap to 26-10, but Lee ' s fifth field goal (which gave him the NCAA record for most 3-pointers in a season with 29) closed out the scoring and the Trojans for the third straight year, only the second time in the series history that UCLA has accomplished the feat. In reviewing the game, coach Tollner stated that the turnovers and the lack of an effective running game were the keys to the loss. Other opinions, however, seemed to point at a different reason. ' Maybe we just couldn ' t get up after the Washington win, ' commented noseguard Tony Colorito. ' Maybe going to the Rose Bowl was enough for us. ' Perhaps for the moment that was true, but a lot of people hoped the second try wouldn ' t be like the first. by Russ Whismore Below: Tempers flared as UCLA defeated USC for the thir d straight year, Bottom: Tim Green rejoices after the only Trojan toouchdown. r KT tQ - W-f- .a-, A 330SDort» 7 -V V ' r JL I i.. ' ir: m:Ti%it - Idt Clockwise, from top right: The rivalry is evident both on and off the field; Jock Del Rio is alv» ays ready for action; The Trojan defense stops the Bruins cold; Hike!. Sam Anno snaps for another Trojan punt; Fred Crutcher gains valu- able yardage; Duane Bickett cools off between plays. Sports 331 Age-old rivals move west for 1984 as IRISH DROWN TROY Rain? In southern California? Incredible but true, the Saturday of the Thanks- giving Holiday Weekend brought a downpour to the Coliseum as USC met Notre Dame. Dark clouds in the sky and water on the ground provided an unwel- come change of scenery for the spectators. But the rain wasn ' t the worst part: it was cold out there! (The temperature was estimated to be 40 degrees with the wind-chill factor.) However, the rain and cold, didn ' t stop the foot- ball game. After a scoreless and highly drenched first quarter, the Trojans marched down to the Irish 3-yard line, where freshman Ryan Knight ran the ball into the end zone to give USC a 7-0 lead. The Irish responded on their next possession with a 76-yard, four-play drive to tie the score at 1-7 . After ' SC tailback Fred Crutcher fumbled on the next drive, Notre Dame used just 4 plays to drive 44 yards. A bad PAT snap (due to a wet ball) left the score at 13-7. The mishaps, though, continued for the Trojans as quarterback Tim Green and center Tom Cox muffed the first two possessions of the second half. The Irish used the turnovers to in- crease their lead to 19-7 on a pair of 45-yard field goals by John Carney. But ' SC wasn ' t finished. Another Crutcher fumble and three more Cox to Green to ground transfers effectively killed every attempt by the Trojans to move the ball downfield. As a result, the Irish literal- ly held on for a 19-7 victory (their first in the Colise- um since 1966) and assured themselves of a trip to Hawaii for the Aloha Bowl. Overall, USC had more first downs, more rushing yards, more passing yards, more offensive plays, more possession time and, unfortunately, more turnovers than Notre Dame, at which coach Tollner pointed as the only difference in the game (or, for that matter, the entire season as 16 ' SC mistakes had resulted in 45 points for opponents during the three losses). Indeed, the rain may have provided some of the problems, but the team ' s New Year ' s resolution definitely wasn ' t weather-related. hy Russ Whismore 332 Sports Top: Tim Green (11] looks through the rain for on open receiver. Middle: Between raindrops, Notre Dame gets a firat down. Bot- tom: Defensive caotain. Jack Del Rio [521, quickly changes the Top: After a Trojan fumble, the Iristi scramble to re- cover the ball. Left: Trojan offense stretches for those extra yards. Bottom Left: Jack Del Rio attempts to deflect the pass. Bottom Rigtit: " Good job guys! " . Photos by Florence Guerrero SpoHs 333 Photos by Florence Guerrero 1 -V H Ir V ' - M i ' 1 " jHr ' Bfll Right: Mike Spiker scores another goal. Below: Mike Howell searches for an open man. Below Right: Our team looks just as good out of the pool as they do in. Bottom: Chris Harris lets the ball fly. Bottom Right: Tom Robinson passes over his head, 334 Sports Top: Mike Spiker signals tliot he is open. Above: Davison biocks another goal against UCLA. With a third place finish in the NCAA ' s the poloist ' s 1984 season was a SPLASHIN ' SUCCESS At the Olymipic Swim Stadium, amidst bobbing bodies, flying yellow practice balls, and splashing water, the men ' s water polo team practiced enroute to a third place finish for the 1984 season. Coach John Williams assembled one of the finest teams in the Pacific-10 division. Returning were five of the seven starters, four of which are Ail-Ameri- cans and named to the 1983 NCAA All-Tournament team. Led by senior driver Mike Spicer, one of a few players ever to earn Ail-American honors all four years at USC, earned a spot in the playoffs, and beat the team from Pepperdine for the final playoff spot. Goalkeeper, Eric Davison was a mainstay for the Trojan team, saving 219 shots. Said Williams, " Eric is the anchor to our defense this year. He definitely is one of the best goalies in the country, " which makes it easy to see why he is a top candidate for the 1988 Olympic water polo team. Seniors, Greg Anderson and Charlie Harris, " the best one-two punch in the conference at the two- meter position, " Williams said, brought their exper- ience and depth to the squad. Senior Chris Cavanaugh returned from two year leave of absence to prepare for the 1984 Olympic swimming team, he was part of the record setting 4X100-meter freestyle gold medal relay team. " He is a big, strong, defense-oriented player with good speed, " Williams said. Junior Mike Howell and seniors Mike Koch and Chuck Wilson rounded out the top seven players on the team. Transfer Lindsey " Diggy " Riley and freshman Rob Carver added quickness and consistency to the al- ready strong team. Riley came to USC from UC Ir- vine. " Diggy is considered one of the quickest lefties in college waterpolo today, " Williams said. Carver, from Sunny Hills High in Fullerton, " has great ball-handling ability, " the coach said. Together these players were a great team. A third place finish in NCAA proved just that. by Ruth Ruiz Sports 335 Women vollyballers jump high and dig low to NET SUCCESS Coach Chuck Erbe once again assembled a suc- cessful women ' s volleyball team, guiding the team to a 28-6 record, and into the regional playoffs. Led by head coach Chuck Erbe and team captain Leslie Devereaux, Erbe was once again able to con- tinue the Trojan dynasty of successful volleyball teams, bringing a .825 percentage in his seven years at the university. Kim Ruddins, a member of the silver medal win- ning 1984 U.S. Olympic team along with sophomore Alisa Eischen, played the set positions. In the mid- dle position were two-year junior starters Janice Johnson and Devereaux. Tracy Clark, a two-time All- American, added her strength at the left side hitting position. And in the backcourt Sue Rampe, Lisa Nie- dringhaus, and Katrino Moiso returned to add their experience to the team ' s success. Ruddins, after taking off a year to train for the Olympics, was a bright spot on the team. She was named WCAA Athlete of the Week for Sept. 17, 1984, WCAA All-Conference, First Team, MVP of the Cal State Fullerton Invitational, and All-Tournament in the UCLA Invitational. Clark was also WCAA All-Conference First Team, All-Tournament in the CSF invitational and UCLA In- vitational, in which the team finished in second place. In addition to the experienced veterans, Erbe and his assistant coaches, Myles Gabel and Kim Picker- ing, recruited three of the top incoming freshmen in the country: middle blocker Kim Van Horn, and outside hitters Yvonne Lewis and Marcy Whistler. Lewis played well enough in her first year on the team to be given an honorable mention to the WCAA All-Conference team. In the final rankings of the season in the Tachikara Coached top twenty poll for the 1984-85 season, the Women of Troy were nominated fifth. by Ruth Ruiz Combining alertness and quickness of movement, Tracy Clark contributes to USC ' s success. 336 Sports Above: Marcy Whistler begins tine first of thie ttiree steps to " side out " . Right: Versatility describes Junior Leslie Devereaux. Below: The Team: Miles Gabel (Assistant Coach], Sue Schneider (Athletic Trainer], Tracy Clark, Yvonne Lewis, Marcy Whistler, Chuck Erbe (Coach], Alisa Eischen, Helaine Clayman (Athletic Trainer]. Back Row: Sue Rampi, Lisa Niedringh- aus, Katrina Moiso, Michelle Jameson, Janice Johnson, Leslie Deveraux, Kim Van Horn, Leah Putman (Athletic Trainer). 338 Sports Top Left: Despite falling one game stiort of the Tinal Four ' , the disap- pointment did not cloud the team ' s success and pride as Trojans. Top Right: Yvonne Lewis " dinks " one over the net and the arms of the opponent ' s blockers. Above: Coach Erbe is one of the undeniable forces behind the Women ' s Volleyball Team ' s tradition at USC. Photo by Rex Price Left: The poise and confidence of the 1984 women ' s team is exemplified in the faces of teammates Leslie and Kim. Above: Back from a year off, Kim Ruddin ' s international experience was invaluable, in her position as setter. Below: Sue Rampi reaches to keep the ball aiive. Photo by Florence Guerrero 340 SpoHs Top Loft: Larry Friend leads the Pac-10 in assists and has piayed an important roie in USC ' s victories. Top Right: Freshman Hoily Ford shot weil at the free-throw iine this past season. Bottom Loft: Guarding his oppo- nent, two-year starter Derrick Doweli has contributed greatly to the Trojans. Bottom Right: Coming off and injured season, Rhonda Windham had an excellent Photo by Florence Guerrero Top: Kalen Wright came off the bench to benefit the Women of Troy. Bottom: Senior Ron Holmes leaps for two points. Men come out fighting, Women meet challengers- for SURPRISE SEASONS The 1984-85 basketball teams shot a basketful of surprises this year. The Women of Troy, after win- ning two consecutive NCAA titles got off to a great start but as the season progressed the Trojans began to lose steam. With returnees Cheryl Miller, Tracy Longo, Yolanda Fletcher, and Rhonda Windham and a strong freshman recruit including Holly Ford and Cyndie Thomas, the Trojans continued along the winning side. Losing a close game to Louisana, the women bounced back to beat Cal St. Fullerton and Cal St. Long Beach. During the season Cheryl Miller broke her career-high scoring record several times, ending with 45. Freshman Holly Ford also contribut- ed greatly to the team with accurate shooting and great defense. The men ' s team, with its experience and maturity, surprised many of its Pac-10 opponents this year. The Trojans continued to " Fight On " all season with many come from behind victories, close scores, and overtime decisions. This season was the first time since 1942 that USC swept the Bruins. Both games went into overtime and the point difference was less than two. This was also the year for broken records. Wayne Carlander became LISC ' s all time leading scorer surpassing John Rudometkin ' s 1,484. by Kathi Lattamio use TROJIRHS n DO lECHSIER pmFons PUT i? 5 Clockwise, from left: Cheryl Miller shows the ref the ball; As usual, the season brought a lot of excitement; Yolanda Fletcher reaches for the stars; Flying through a crowd of BajJns, Cheryl Miller keeps her eyes on the bas- ket; Rhonda Windham makes the field goal with ease. Photos by Florence Guerrero Top: First Row: Donna Carter, Rhonda Windham, Amy Alkek, Yoland Fletcher, Paula Pyers, Kalen Wright, Holiy Ford. Second Row: Tracy Longo, Melissa Ward, Cheryl Miller, Cyndie Thomas, JaMaiia Bond, Wendy Brown, Liz Him. Third Row: Willie Wu, Mario Pace, Kathy Olivier, Todd Eskew, Linda Sharp, Fred Wil- liams, Juliette SIcrton, Mike Simmons, Sue Schneider, and Helaine dayman. Above: Holly Ford prepares herself to get control of the ball. Two-time defending champs, the Women of Troy were back to FIGHT AGAIN The conquest goes on for the USC Women ' s Bas- ketball Team. With two National Championships al- ready intact, what ' s left to challenge the Women of Troy? ' A challenge is to try to win another national championship, ...try to win the third, ' says eight year coach Linda Sharp. Blending key veteran players and talented incom- ing freshmen has consistently helped the women ' s team. Such overall depth and team talent is credited to the outstanding coaches. ' I ' m extremely pleased with this year ' s team. We have good balance in our returning players complimented by a talented group of freshmen. " Cheryl Miller, named Most Valuable Player in the 1984 NCAA tournament, also led the United States Women ' s Basketball Team to a gold medal in the 1984 Summer Olympics. ' Cheryl is definitely ready for a leadership role and is excited. ' Returning after a one year absence, Rhonda Windham made a miraculous recovery from a knee injury. This year she put aside her injury and con- centrated on basketball. With Rhonda Windham out last season, the Wom- en of Troy received great results from guard Amy Alkek. As a freshman, Amy started every game and has come off the bench this year to play important role. Two starting seniors, Yolanda Fletcher and Tracy Longo, brought experience and dedication to the team. Other returning players were JaMaiia Bond, Donna Carter, and Melissa Ward. This year ' s incoming freshmen players were an exceptional breed of talent. Two dominate players were center Cyndie Thomas and forward Holly Ford. Cyndie was one of six high school players in- vited to the U.S. Olympic trails. Holly, a starter for the team, proved that she will be an important part of the Women ' s Basketball Team in the future. Oth- er contributing freshmen were All American Paula Pyers, All Northern American guard Kalen Wright, 1982 CIF player of the year Liz Him, and additional surprise, Wendy Brown, a record holding track re- cruit. by Kathi Lattanzio Sports 343 i -] » 1 ' ' T KEl ' " ' in i -r- ' ia3 ' i r il il 17« flkOll: Clockwise, from above: Liz Him, Paula Pyers, Wendy Brown and Amy All ek get excited about tfie basl et; No- body gets in Holly Ford ' s way; Cher I Miller leads the team to ttie ottier side of the court; Even a knee brace can ' t slow Rhonda Windham down. 344 Sports Photos by Florence Guerrero Clockwise, from bottom left: Kalen Wright looks for an open player; Cheryl Miller waits to attack; Tracy Longo attempts to pass over the head of a Lady Techster; Coa- ch Linda Sharp gives advice to the Women of Troy; Holly Ford takes a free throw. SpoHs 345 Photo by Florence Guerrero Top Left: Defense Trojans Defense! Top Right: Conning off the bench. Glen Smith gives the Trojans a definite edge. Bottom Left: Wayne Coriander as USC ' s top scorer. Bottom Right: Two-year starter Derrick Dowell wiggles his way up for two points. 346 Sports Derrick Dowel I goes up and in for two points. With a first place iiold on the Pac-lO Trojan Basket- ball is the PLACE TO BE The use ' s Men ' s Basl etball team surprised some fans and critics this year. But the success of the team came naturally to Head Coach Stan Morrison. Returning 13 of 14 lettermen to the squad, Morri- son had the opportunity of coaching basically the same team from the previous season. Almost imme- diately after the 1983-84 season he put the squad on an extensive conditioning program. All the hard work paid off. The Trojans not only approached every game with the desire to win, but also with talent and a winning record. Coming off a dismal 1983-84 season, the Trojans were out to prove they can play the game of basket- ball. With captain Wayne Carlander, a 6 ' 8 " senior, leading the team, they did just that. They were the surprise of the Pac-10. Carlander, having started all his games since en- tering the university as a freshman, finished his USC career among the school ' s all-time scoring and re- bounding categories, field goal record, and career field goal percentage. Forward Ron Holmes, a senior, and sophomore forward Derrick Dowell also provided an explosive spark to the team. Dowell, chosen for the Pac-10 All- Rookie team in 1984, continued where he left off - with good passing, shooting, a nd rebounding. Center Clayton Olivier, coming off bone-spur sur- gery on his left foot, played a big part in the Trojan ' s winning spree. The 6-10 senior, often times plagued with injuries, remained healthy and made his pres- ence known. Guards Glenn Smith and Larry Friend brought quickness and determination that glued the team together on the court. Other contributors included Kevin Steward, Char- lie Simpson, Rod Keller, Ivan Harris, Ron Young, Troy LaMar, Carl Washington, Bob Wheatley, fresh- men Aaron Dyer, Brad Winslow, and transfers Ru- ben Goodsell, and Ivan Verberckt. by Ruth Ruiz Photo by Florence Guerrero Sports 347 Top Left: Charlie Simpson comes up with another key basl et. Top Right: Using ac- robatic moves, Wayne Carlander shoots for two. Bottom: Ron Holmes looks for a little assistance. 348 Sports Top: Waiting to see if Derrick Dowell needs any heip, Clayton Oli- vier stands ready. Bottom: Glen Smith goes for the outside shot. Sports 349 Photo courtesy of Sports Information Women swimmers and clivers excel, going one STROKE BEYOND At the beginning of the year, coaches Don La- Mont and Rick Early anticipated a good season for the Women ' s Swimming and Diving teams. With most of their top swimmers returning and a very good recuiting year under their belts, how could they think otherwise? But the question should be, why should they think otherwise? They had no need to. And by the end of the year, they knew their anticipations were correct. Making waves in the Olympic swimming pool were six 1984 Ail-Americans and two 1984 Olympic participants. Sue Habernigg, Karin Could, Karin LaBerge, Suze Fila, Jennifer Johnston, and Carol Peterson each contributed another All-American performance in 1985, as well as pushing their team closer and closer to the NCAA championship. This year ' s top swim- mers were Vera Barker, who in the 1983 World Rankings was 16th in the 400-meter IM, Habernigg, Johnston, LaBerge, 1983 World Ranking of fourth in the 1500-meter free, and sixth in the 800-meter free, Peterson, 1983 World Ranking 14th in the 1500-me- ter free, and Lisa Wen, who swam for Taiwan in the 1984 Olympic Games. The returners were not the only ones with great contributions to the team. The freshmen had their share of succes stories. Anne Ottenbrite, who swam for Canada this past summer in the Olympics, fit right in among the top swimmers times. At the Olympics she won a gold medal in the 200-meter breaststroke, a silver in the 100-meter breaststroke, and a bronze in the 400-meter Medley Relay. Shan- non Orcutt, from Mission Viejo, was a four-time high school All-American, and Heather Strang, also from Mission Viejo, is ranked internationally in the 100 and 200 free. Earley, the diving coach, completed his sixth year on a good note. Those diving for him were Patti Lewis, Julie Palmer, Wendy Earley, and Shannon Burton. fry Ruth Ruiz Top: The 1985 Swim Team (In alphabetical order): Anr a Karin Anderson, Vera Barker, Becky Barron, Julie-Kay Berg, Cindy Bodenstedt, Shannon Burton, Kelley Cox, Wendy Earley, Robin Fiene, Suze Fila, Michelle Ford, Karin Gould, Susan Habernigg, Karen Hakenson, Barbara Horlander, Kristin Jastrzembsk, Jennifer Johnston, Karin LaBerge, Patti Lewis, Missy Mongini, Shannon Or- cutt, Anne Ottenbright, Julie Palmer, Carol Peterson, Julie Reyn- olds, Tanya Richardson, Karen Schroeder, Heather Strang, Karen Tomec, Nancy Waters, Nancy Weiglin, and Lisa Wen. Above: Resting between races at another Trojan Bajin pool confronation. 360 Sports 1 Top Left: Swimmers spring from their starting blocl s at ttie crack of ttie gun. Top Right: A USC diver comes off the platform and moves into the tucl position. Left: Trojans race against the clock. Bottom: A display of beauty and grace. Sports 351 Photos by Florence Guerrero As one of the best teams in the nation, the Trojan swimmers are a POOL OF TALENT ' The drought is over, ' said twenty-eight year USC men ' s swimming Coach Peter Daland. After two consecutive un-Trojanlike fifteenth place finishes at the NCAA Championships, the men ' s swim team was back where they belonged. Daland says, ' The (goal) was to try to be in the top five. ' Starting off their season by winning their first five duel meets and breaking six school records, it was obvious that this was a greatly improved team. One of the keys to this year ' s turn-around was the depth of the team. Not only did nine of USC ' s elev- en scorers at the conference meet and six of seven scorers at the NCAA meet return, but also a talented class of incoming freshmen and returning Olympi- ans were added to the team. Freshman Mike O ' Bri- en had an excellent season qualifing for four events in the NCAA ' s - the 200-,500-,and 1650-yard freestyle and the 400-yard individual medley. West German Olympian Thomas Fahrner did the same in the 200-, and 500-yard freestyle. Senior Chris Cavanaugh re- turned after taking a year off to train for the Olym- pics and he qualified in the 50-yard freestyle. Canadian Olympian Ken Fitzpatrick returned for a second straight year to Captain the Trojan squad. Along with the talent of this team came a confi- dence that boosted the team ' s morale. This was evi- dent both at the team ' s practices, where attendance was the higher than Daland could recall, as well as at the meets, where the very emotional bench were forever yelling for their teammates. They even had their own ' Banana ' cheer which kept team enthu- siasm high and was always a crowd favorite. The Trojans finished the season with a seven and two record in duel meets, the losses coming from formidable Pac-10 opponents Stanford and UCLA. by Bonnie Ellis Photo courtesy of Sports Information Top: Trojan divers fly high. Bottom: The 1985 Trojan Men ' s Swim Teann. Photo by Rax Pric 352 Sports Left: Freshman Mike O ' Brien prepares to tal e to he pool. Below left: B-A-N-A-N-A, tfie Trojan Swimmers perform their infamous cheer. Below rlgtit: The Butterflyers hit the water with NCAA qualifier Dave Cademartori sure to lead the way. Bottom: The backstroke is and intregal part of every relay. „ o " TT — T- . ' m. £h. Photo courtesy of Sports Information Hwt Row: Coach Dave Borelli, Larry Acosta, Cecilia Fernandez, Carol Heynen, Mary Norwood. Second Row: Kathleen Lillie, Brian Knight, Barbara DeGroot, Claudia Hernandez, Stephanie Herges, Helaine Steden, Julie Richardson, Diane Brodie, Dana Levy, Kathleen Reed, and Caroline Kuhlman. I 354 Sports Above Right: Mary Norwood returns a backhand cross court in a match against UCSB. Above Left: Co-captain Cecilia Fernandez warms up for the tough match ahead of her. Opposite Page Top: Helaine Steden hits a forehand down the line, demonstrating her speed and strength. Middle: Caroline Kuhlman hits a deep backhand from behind the baseline. Bottom: Stephanie Harges displays control in her match against UCSB. i- ' W? W% ' New recruits and returning players serve up a WINNING SEASON With optimism coach Dave Borelil started the 1985 women ' s tennis season. Ail-American senior co-cap- tain Cecilia Fernandez and senior co-captain Carol Heynen led the team which included returning All- American junior Heliane Steden, and juniors Dena Levy, Carol Richardson and Diane Brodie. In addi- tion, many new freshman recruits were added to the list of outstanding returning talents. ' We had a great recruiting year in terms of talent and individuals who have the ability and character to perpetuate the use athletic tradition, ' said Borelli referring to Car- oline Kuhlman, a national 18-year-old Junior Cham- pion from Notre Dame Academy in Lakeside Park, Kentucky; Mary Norwood, a national Juniors Dou- bles Champion; Claudia Hernandez of Mexico, ranked 2 in women ' s rankings in her country and a member of Mexico ' s Federation Cup Team for the past three years; Stephanie Harges, a nationally ranked junior and 1983 Fiesta Bowl winner from Granada Hills High School in Northridge, Califor- nia; and Kathleen Reed of San Marino High School in San Marino, California. This is Dave Borelli ' s eleventh year working at use. He has previously led his players to five Na- tional Collegiate Singles titles. In addition 43 times his players have been selected All-Americans, win- ning over 35 individual USTA national titles. Also, he has led the women to three AIAW National titles, two USTA National titles, and one NCAA title. Coa- ch Borelli himself is an excellent player. As a former top nationaly ranked junior and a varsity player at use from 1969 to 1973, he then returned to USC in 1973 and was honored as NCAA Coach of Year in 1981. Assisting Borelli is Barbara Degrout, Trojan Ail- American who played for Borelli from 1976-1979. Re- cently retiring from a professional career, in which she was ranked in the top 30 players of the wodd, she returns to USC as a great example for today ' s players to follow. Borelli is also fortunate to have working with him an assistant coaching staff includ- ing Brian Knight, Christopher Chu, and Larry Acosta who supervise and set up daily practices and at drill sessions; and Kathleen Lillie, former varsity player, who is the promotions fund raising assistant. by Rochelle Steiner Sports 355 Ptiotos by Rex Price Clockwise from Top Right: Number two singles player. Rick Leach searches the sky after his return of serve; Top freshman recruit Eric Amend adds depth to the Trojan squad; On court number three, Jorge Lozano reaches for the ball; Ric Bengston, playing number six for the Trojans, always puts in a strong performance; Leading the Trojan squad. Senior Todd Witsken is one of the top-ranked players in the country. Photo courtesy of Sports Information NATIONA- C.-.AM?;CNS ■ 9Ai 5. 55 5S 62 63 ill " l " f Top: 1985 use Men ' s Tennis Team: Bottom Row: Head coach Dick Leach, John Corras, Jorge Lozano, Tim Pawsat, Scott Brownsberger, Jeff Ewing, Assistant coach Danny More. Top Row: Rafael Belmar Osuna, Ric Bengston, Todd Witsken, John Simerson, Antony Emerson, Eric Amend, Rick Leach. Bottom: Ju- nior Tim Pawsat concentrates as he returns the bail to his oppo- nent. With five All-Americans leading tiie way, Trojan netters ACE OPPONENTS Coach Dick Leach considered the 1985 Men ' s Ten- nis team to the the best team he had ever coached. His teams superior play was displayed in both Tour- nament play as well as in duel matches. In tourna- ment play. Senior Todd Witsken won both the Volvo Ail-American Tournament and the Marriot Na- tional Collegiate Tennis Tournament. Sophomore Rick Leach achieved duel success in the La Quinta Invitational winning the singles title and teaming with Tim Pawsat to win the doubles. In duel matches the Trojan lineup consisted of five returning All Americans. These included Todd Witsken who en- tered the season ranked number three nationally but soon moved into the number two position due to the success of his tournament play. Witsken pro- vided the team with the stability it needed in the number one position. Witsken was also part of the number two ranked doubles team in the nation. The other member of the team was Jorge Lozano. Lo- zano, who has long been one of Mexico ' s top players, played number three for the Trojans behind Rick Leach. Leach, the son of the Coach, teamed up with Tim Pawsat, his doubles partner for the pas t seven years, to form the number one doubles team in the nation. Leach and Pawsat finished second in the 1984 NCAA Championships with a finals loss to Jerome Jones and Kelly Jones of Pepperdine. Paw- sat, a two time All-American as a Junior, played a strong fourth position for the squad. Two seniors Antony Emerson and Ric Bengston, the only Trojan not an All-American, filled the number five and number six singles spots respectively and made up the number three doubles team. A major disappointment for the Trojans was the loss of top Freshmen recruits Eric Amend and John Carras at the beginning of the season due to inju- ries. Carras suffered from mononucleosis while Amend was set back by a broken collarbone. Provid- ing depth for the squad were the remaining team members. They included Junior Rafael Belmar Osuna, Sophomore John Simerson, and Freshmen Scott Brownsberger and Jeff Ewing. by Bonnie Ellis -— r — - { %- 1 Sports 357 use Golfers swing into ac- tion as tiiey DRIVE TO WIN Randy Lein definitely had to be pleased with his 1985 men ' s golf team. He returned the Pac-10 player of the year, a couple of All-Americans, and two All- Pac-10 players. In only his second year of coaching golf at use, he has already established himself to be one of the finest coaches in the sport. Lein ' s top two returners were junior Sam Ran- dolph and sophomore Mike Blewett. " Sam has to be one of the best collegiate players in the country, " said Lein. A two-time All-American, AII-Pac-10 play- er, and MVP in the league last year, he was the num- ber one golfer on the team. Blewett brought a list of top finishes to the squad, and as a freshman, he was a third-team Ail-American and an All-Pac-10 player. Playing third man was senior Bill Bentley. Ed Harper, a junior transfer from Saddleback College, contributed to the team at the number four posi- tion. Seniors Chip Herrera and sophomores Bill Brodie, Steve Haase, Mike Tingus, and Rich Whittet gave both their golfing ability and moral support for a successful golfing season. But Lein was not the only successful golfing coa- ch. Cathy Bright led the Women of Troy through another winning season. Nine players returned to the squad, and three freshman teeing up for the first time for USC. Having redshirted in 1984, Flori Prono returned as one of the top golfers on the team. She was the 1983 Southern California College Golfer of the Year, and the 1981 Junior World champion. Junior Kim Lasken won the Ihlanfeldt Classic in 1984. Freshman Kim Saiki was also a great asset to the team. She brought with her a list of credentials that included a No. 1 ranking by Golf Digest in 1983, and first team All-American selections by the American Junior Golf Association in 1983 and 1984. Other key golfers were team captain Stacy Coi- borne, Judy Kase, Diane Earley, Libby LaBelle, Lori Jo Peardon, Caroline Craddock, Renee Mack, Cindy Towery, Blakney Boggs, and Shannon Deary. by Ruth Ruiz Top: Sam Randolph chips out of the sand. Bottom: Assitant Coa- ch Skip Whittet, Coach Cathy Bright, and Flori Prono all watch Kim Lasken ' s technique, 358 Sports Photos courtesy of Sports Information Top Left: Coach Cathy Bright talks over strategies with Diane Earley for an upcoming tournament. Top Right: Freshman Kim Saiki is one of the trojans top players. Bottom Left: The 1985 Women ' s Golf Team; Front Row: Diane Earley, Lori Jo Peardon, Coach Cathy Bright, Libby LaBella, Renee Mack [captain] Back Row: Flori Prono, Kim Saiki, Judy Kase, Cindy Towery, Stacy Colbome, Sharron Deary, Kim Lasken, Blakney Boggs, and Caroline Craddock. Bottom Right: Sam Randolph and Mike Blewett are USC All Americans. Photo courtesy of Sports Information 1985 Women ' s Gymnastics Team. Frank Duran, Lisa Kennedy, Lori Hamilton, Mary Byers, Cici Cheney, Carol Louisell, LucI Collins, Lisa Broughton, Sheryl Harms, Julie Jursnick and Uta Apostle. Above: Cici Cl aney is determined to heip her team to victory. Right: Witl a perfect start, Slieryl Harms continues witti tier high scoring bar routine. - • !S ip 0 .1 IS M fv,. 1 WJU, 1 ' - j jk 1 $ 1 . w i N r_ Photos by Florsnce Guerrero 360 Sports ' " H ' H Photo by Rex Price Photo by Rex Price Top: Lori Hamilton prepares for a perfect dismount. Bottom: Witfi extreme concentration, Luci Collins performs a difficult move on the beam - a planche handstand. With grace, balance and strength, Gymnasts strive for PERFECTION Amid aerials, somersaults, and dismounts, the use Women ' s Gymnastics team battled in the Wes- tern Collegiate Athletic Association to be an imme- diate contender and a long time force in the conference. Led by first-year coach Frank Duran, along with coach Uta Apostol and student assistant Julie Jursnick, the Women of Troy battled for a spot in the NCAA finals. And what a fight they put up. In a meet against Long Beach State in February, the Trojans won every event. They were a powerful team as they returned a crew of talented gymnasts, and recruited a couple of strong freshmen. Leading the team were Luci Collins, Sheryl Harms and Mary Ann Byers. Collins was a member of the 1980 US Olympic Team and an Elite Class competi- tor. Harms and Byers were the two top scorers from a year ago. Other returners were juniors Lori Hamil- ton, Carol Louisell, and Lisa Kennedy. The two freshmen, Lisa Broughton and Cici Chaney, brought a slew of talent to the team. Broughton was the 1983 Class I State and Regional Vault Champion, 1984 Class I Western Regionals Champion, and finished first in the all-around in preliminary competition in 1984. " Lisa will add that extra punch with her dynamic, explosive perfor- mances to ensure that our program will continue to be competitive, and lead us to a future that will make all Trojans proud of us, " said Duran. Chaney was the Class I State Floor Exercise Cham- pion in 1984, the Class I Western National Champi- onship competitor in 1984, and was a member of the 1984 Junior Olympics team. Says Duran: " Cici is one of our freshmen gymnasts who has proven herself in USGF (United States Gymnastic Federation) com- petition for years and will add backbone to our Trojan squad this season. " " Our squad looks better than ever this year, " Duran said. " We have some very talented and expe- rienced gymnasts. Our goal for this season is to set a new scoring record and fight our way to the NCAA finals. Our long term goal is to establish ourselves as a consistent power in the collegiate gymnastic scene. " by Ruth Ruiz Sports 361 At times the Trojans had rough times, but when the time came they success- fully MADE THE PLAY Losing 11 lettermen, seven starters total, and try- ing to find replacements for them, presented quite a challenge to Head Baseball Coach Rod Dedeaux and his coaching staff. But that is what they seem to do well in - finding a challenge and meeting it. This year was no exception. Dedeaux ' s crop of talented players was always ready for action. Cone were starters Mark McCwire, an All-Ameri- can first baseman, third baseman Craig Stevenson, Jeff Brown in leftfield, Cary Snell in center, pitcher Sid Akins, and catcher Jack Del Rio. Sure their pres- ence was missed, but Dedeaux had players waiting in the wings, along with a group of transfer students and incoming freshmen, who more than filled in for those gone. With the help of the returning starters, they got the job done. Some of the bright spots were in the infield. Third baseman Dan Henley returned after surgery to his left knee kept him out of the game for the last part of the 1984 season. A junior, he was a starter all three years at USC, as he also played at second base and shortstop. " He ' s a solid hitter and has good power for his size, " said Dedeaux. Junior Frank An- guiano backed him up at that position. The shortstop and second base positions were spots that were played, and played well, by more than one player. Jim Wilkey started the year at short, but shared the duties with Albert Villasenor, who hit .351 in winter league with three doubles. Wilkey also started at that position partway into his fresh- man year at USC. Ken Housley, who hit .325 this winter, began the year at second base, but found himself challenged by reserve infielder Manny An- guiano, brother of Frank, and Scott Sommers. Ptwto by Florence Querrero 362 Sports Photos courtesy of Sports Information Top Left: Rick Weible concen- trates on throwing the ball for a strike. Top Right: Don Henley turns the play at second base. Bottom Left: Another successful bunt for Jinn Wilkey. Bottom Riglit: Alby Silvera keeps his eye on the ball. Photo by Fkxsnce Gueirero Sports 363 Photo courtesy of Sports Information Sommers, a junior, was the most versatile infield- er on the team. Capable of playing every infield po- siion, he saw most of his time divided between first base, third base, second base (a position he took over last year after Henley was injured), and was occasionally the designated hitter. This past fall he hit .373 with 11 RBI ' s. First base was alternated by transfer Tim Pawley, from Glendale JC, Sommers, and Pops Mitchell. The Trojan outfield was also abundant with talent. Transfer Jeff Wetherby started in right field. He came to USC from College of the Canyons, where he hit .572 , the league leading hitter for the season, and was the state JC MVP in 1984. His back-up was Alby Silvera, who was also the designated hitter. Ev- ery game saw Silvera move higher in the Trojan re- cord books, in the categories of career batting average, hits list, runs scored and home run list. He finished the year in the top 20 on each list. Senior Randy Cabrielson started at the center field position, and Kevin Janik began the season in left. They were backed up by Mark Steevens, Tim Tyson, and freshman Randy Tanner, who was also on the football team. Senior Damon Oppenheimer was given the start- ing duties, but soon found himself being challenged by Brian Nichols, a freshman from El Cerrito high school. In 1984 he set a state record for career RBI ' s with 122. Paul Fuller also saw time behind the plate. On the mound sophomore Brad Brink and junior Randy Johnson were set at the stsrting position. Both were finalists to play for Dedeaux ' s team in the 1984 Olympic Games. Ron Roebuck, Brian Brooks and Steve Bast occasionally started, but were also used in relief situations. Senior Rick Weible was once again the ace of the bullpen. Chris Shiflett, Mike Sieber, John Johnson, Mark Keen, and Steve McChghy were also used in relief. by Ruth Ruiz Photos by Flofence Quarrero 364 SpoHs mI HI I 1 1 I 1 ■j ' t jn. —4 |r W Miy»n 0iM| -. .HJitti ' CO v Jr uMf " Top Left: Kevin Janik: ' Going, going... ' Top Right: Scott Summers rounds second base and heads for third. Bottom Left: Rod Dedeaux coaches Brad Brink. Bottom Right: Lefty, Randy Johnson throws one for a strike. Sports 365 Ptxjtos by Rex Price Above: Gail Wilson and Yvette Bates head for the hurdles. Above Right: The high bar proves to be a challenge for this Trojan, Right: Yvonne Bates and Gail Wilson put their all into the race. 366 Sports Photo by Florence Guerrero Top: Showing grace and form, Michael Harris explodes down the track at Cromwell Field. Above: Sharon Hatfield concentrates on the hurdles in front of her. Trojans, finding success on the field, run iiard and MAKE TRACKS Although it was Ernie Buliard ' s first year as the head USC Track and Field coach, he quickly became familiar with his players. Actually, he only needed to become reacquainted with the program (he was a pole vaulter for the Trojans in 1957-59). It was a homecoming for him; and what a wel- come he received. On the women ' s team, there was an exciting group of athletes - a good blend of youth, experience, and versatility. Returning were Sabrina Williams, long jump, and Sharon Hatfield, heptathalon. It was also a year that saw a great group of incoming freshmen and transfers. Wendy Brown was considered to be the the top all-around prep athlete in the long jump, triple jump and high jump 100-meter high hurdles. Prep All-Americans Yvette Bates jumped long and hard in the triple jump, and Gail Wilson ran a strong 100 hurdles. Ju- nior college transfers, 400 Gervaise McCraw, 400- meter runner LaWanda Cabell, thrower Diana Clements, and distance runner Julie Rollow fought to make USC a leader in their division. Robin Sim- mons, Lyn Carter, Rochelle Savoy, Donna Curtis, and Yolanda Fletcher also returned to the squad. On the men ' s side, Bullard was able to build a stronger team from one year ago. This year he had 49 members on the squad. The team included 1984 Pac-10 100-meter champion Darwin Cook, Pac-10 champion in the 200-meters, Luis Morales, who re- presentated Puerto Rico in the 1984 Olympic Games, and Ed Tave, who jumps the long and triple jump. Decathlete Mike Gonzalez, who holds the USC record, finished third at the 1984 NCAA meet. John Wolitarsky, a hammer thrower, is the USC re- cord-holder in that event. Antonio Manning and Terry Ivey returned to join Cook and Morales to once again win the Pac-10 400-meter relay title. The California State 800-meter high school champion, Eric Schermerhorn also ran the 400-meter event. Transfers Michael Harris, long jump, Michael Pul- lins, triple jump, Chris Bonner, high jump, Doug Wicks, pole vault, and Asa Aarons, sprinter, brought with them the talent that made USC another con- tender in the Pac-10. by Ruth Ruiz Sports 367 use Hockey skates to the top of the newly formed Pac-5 and a CONQUEST ON ICE Ice hockey in sunny Southern California? Not only does USC have a team, but they have won ten championships in the last 12 years. They also man- age to play in two leagues, for a total of 45 games a season, and still go to classes. USC participates in the SCCHA, Southern California Collegiate Hockey Association, and the Pac-5, Pacific Intercollegiate Hockey Conference. The Pac-5 is a newly formed league of the sun-belt state schools. Included in the Pac-5 are four of our infamous Pac-10 football rivals: Stanford, California, University of Arizona, and Ari- zona State, with USC rounding out the group. The USC Ice Hockey team attributes its over- whelming success the fantastic leadership team, in- cluded in the leadership team are President and Alternate Captain Mark Wilbur, Captain Phil Chris- man, and Alternate Captain Jeff Peltola. Amazingly enough, all three of these men participate in other groups besides just playing hockey. Chrisman is a Resident Advisor, Peltola is a graduate student in Engineering, and Wilbur is on the Program Board. While effective leadership provides strength and power, the backbone of the team is its three very talented goalies, Kim Blauchette, Jarret Goodkin, and Scott Grant. This awesome threesome has had four shutouts and allowed only 2.33 goals per game, this season. They are protected by ' the wall ' : Wil- bur, Peltola, A.J. Kroener, Manuel Ramirez, Craig Greenly. The USC Ice Hockey team as a whole aver- ages 7.2 goals per game, the highest average on the West Coast. The leading scorers were Bart Besley, Chrisman, Jim Sieminski, John Walman, and Darren Quest. The USC Ice Hockey team has a very bright future as student support continues to grow, and each year brings more fabulous players to the school. This year the team played hard and gained a berth in the National Club Championships. by Claudia Gilbert 368 Sports Top: Goalie Kim Blauchette watches the puck, os an opponent also watches and waits to try for a goal. Middle: Jon Walman (USC) and Stickle to try to gain control of the puck from the face- off. Bottom: Kevin Crowell is out by himself as on opposing team member attempts to ' hook ' him, Fiwt Row: Mark Wilbur, Karl Jalkanen, Bart Beasley, Jeff Dobbs, Claude Pilote, Charles, LaRoche, Kevin Crowell. Second Row: Jack Richer (Asst. Coach), Jarret Goodkin, Bill Greene, Tom Pierik, Tom Wardeil, William White, Jim Sieminski, Jeff Peltola, Marcus Jansen, Michael Jakowec, Tim Oeltman, A.J. Kroener, Matt Ttiompson, Manuel Ramirez, Scott Grant, and Bill Whitsell (Coach). Missing: John Gamer (Asst. Coach), Phil Christman, Jon Walmon, Darin Quest, Craig Greely, Kim Blauchette, Marianne Patch, Dave Wavi ' ee, and Robert Goodkin. Top Right: Bart Beasley looks for an open Trojan. Middle Loft: Bart Beasley (21) heads for the puck as Jeff Peltola fights off the opposition. Middie Right: Mark Wilbur concentrates on the play forming ahead of him. Left: Kim Blau- chette saves another goal from being scored. Sports 369 Top Left: Steve Melbourne and Arther Tulak yell, " Bow pair take us out. ' Top Right: Freshman Oarsman First Row: Francine Hofflich, Robert Havekotte, Efren Gonzales, Paul Dennis; Second Row: Ronald Baker, Adam Morse, Jason Dana, Jeffry Winklepeck, Jose Cardenas, Coach Vol Lad- holm; Third Row: James Delrugio, Jock Mario, Jeffery Rowe, Lawrence Mehren, and Andrew Brown. Bottom Left: Coach Hillen Blasts commands out to the men. Bottom Right: Senior Erick Simmel checks over equipment before the lanch. Photos by Florence Guerrero 370 Sports 1985 Women ' s Crew: First Row: Sally Langjahr, Maureen Shulman, Chariotte Skall, Susy Allan, Allison Rector, Martha Tracey, Hildi Auguston, Elaine Stumpus, Julie Siber. Second Row: Coacti Henry Humfreville, Yumiko lito, Betti Lewis, Holly Fletctier, Allison Isaacs, Lisa Fink, Cynttiia Ctiristian, Maria Melbourne, Julie Gra- bowski, Carrie Ctiase, and Karen Hayes. Missing: Monica Amnendariz, Tiffany lino, and Gretchen Von Helms. P M •4 ftA..:..i:. ' " y srawfsf » " J W% pi ' v wllll Fil ■ ' E 1 - v " lHfli iSnf li il wri. ' i g rnlTil riSt jpP tz s«. 1985 Varsity Oarsmen: First Row: Francine Hofflich, Kattierine Nakano, Debra Hotvitz, Coacti Robert Hillen, Susan Wright, Christine McCarthy. Second Row: Klaus Aber, Ceasar Cepeada, Kevin Hill, Charies Clay, Arthur Tulak, Hugh Schu- gart, Steven Melbourne. Tt lrd Row: Keith Brinkman, Steven Noil, Bruce Tollner, Dean Church, Dennis Crispin, Elliot Macintosh, Mart Light, Michael Suding. Fourtti Row: Daniel Lament, Erick Simmel, Andrew Vaughn, Andrew Ferrin, Bryan Noyd, Scott Whitehead, Eric Pogue, and Jeffrey Wills. Missing: Jonothon Clarkson, Mark Simpkins, Roger Lynch, and Lauren Skeele. Power and skill lead crew members to launch out in front and ROW TO WIN " Caught any crabs lately? " If you ' re a member of USC crew you better say no. You see, that ' s when the oar gets caught in the water, so to speak, and drags the boat down when the other rowers are in synch with each other. Crew is a sport in which the members work hard, but often the sport and its members receive little recognition. Head Coach Robert Hillen works hard to establish it as a recognized sport at the university. He along with his assistants Henry Humfreville and Val Lodholm spend long, hard hours with the ath- letes, with both land and water training five days a week and an additional water training session on Saturday mornings. Land training consists of stairs, running, and weight training. Races were held on the weekends at the L.A. Har- bor, Berth 192, where the boathouse is located. Some of the competitors included UC Santa Bar- bara, UC San Diego, Loyola Marymount, and Cal State University, Long Beach. One of the main races is the San Diego Crew Classic, but not as big as the three day Pac-10 championship held at Lake Natoma in Sacramento. Hillen is the overseer of the varsity men ' s boat, Lodholm the men ' s freshmen boat, and Humfreville the women ' s boats. The men ' s program consists of four boats: a varsity, junior varsity, lightweight, and a freshman boat. Eight men man each boat, with a four or two men boat occasionally on the water. On Feb. 17, 1985, at the 38th Annual Class Race and Alumni Day, the Trojans christened a new boat in honor of Lloyd F. Hunt. Hunt endowed about $300,000 to the crew program. With the new boat and the endowment the team once again experienced a successful season on the water. Although not many varsity girls returned to their program, they maintained a winning season. Both the men and women remembered their cry, " No Crabs Allowed! " by Lisa Fink and Ruth Ruiz Sports 371 Through a season of div- ing and jumping, the men ' s volleyball team BUMPS OPPOSITION Head Coach Bob Yoder knew he would have a successful team in 1985. Only one member of the team was lost from the previous year, which finished third in the country. With 11 returnees his team was picked in the Volley- ball News coaches pre-season poll to again finish third. But there was a good chance for them to fin- ish the season with a national championship. Since it was basically the same team returning for another year, they were able to have the experience not many teams benefit from. In addition to those returners, three freshmen also brought talent, depth, and strength to the team. Heading up the squad was senior Bill Yardley, a 6- 2 outside hitter. A pre-season Ali-American, he is a three-year starter, and is the mainstay for leadership on the squad. " He ' s an excellent outside blocker, a good attacker and a fine server. He can be an awe- some put-away force, " said Yoder. Adam Johnson was picked as a second team Ail- American by the coaches poll. The 6-2 sophomore, who played on the US National Team this past sum- mer,returned to the outside hitting position. " Adam is an excellent all-around player, " said Yoder. " His poise and composure will be a stabilizer for the whole team. " Five other players battled for the outside posi- tion; senior Eric Clark, junior Owen McKibbin, sophomore Mike Hurlbut, sophomore David Yoder, and freshman Scott McKeough. Rudy Dvorak returned as the setter. " His perfor- mance is critical to our success since he directs and executes our entire offense. " said Yoder. He was a pre-season honorable mention All-American. At the middle blocker positon, the Trojans re- turned three players; senior Adam Horstman, junior Chao-Ying Zhang, and junior Steve Murphy. Walk- on senior Chris Hokanson also added depth to the position. Three freshman came onto the team, to challenge the returners at their positions. They were McKeough, and defensive specialists Mike Lauter- man and Doyle Richmond. by Ruth Ruiz Top: Senior Bill Yardley lunges for the boil, Middle: Freshman Scott Mc Keough reaches for the sky. Bottom: Trojans always go the distance. Right: USC men are always graceful. Ptxjios by Rex Prtea 372 Sports ( i Um a| IH Top: Steve Murphy (3) watches the de- veloping play. Middle: Dedicated players iDend over backwards save the ball. Bottom: Plays really get dramatic. Loft: N can jump the highest. ' Top: Bill Yardley (1) bumps the ball over. Bottom: Scott Mc Keough starts the play. PK « H Top: All eyes are on Mike Lautemnan (8) as he puts the ball over the net. Bottom Left: The Trojan spikers demonstrate that volleyball involves acrobatics. Bottom Right: Scott Mc Keough (4), spikes it over the op- postion. Photos by Rex Price 374 Sports Top Left: Christer Ho- kanson (11] prepares to make sure the ball stays in play. Above: Diving is as much a part of volleyball as it is of svi imming. Left: Sometimes, praying really helps. Top Right: Scott Mc Keough flys high. Lower Right: Christer Hokanson gets it over the net. After a hectic year, the Rodeo Team managed to complete the ROUND UP use ' s Rodeo Team finished another suc- cessful, but hectic year. Throughout the summer pre-season, team captain Kari ' my- thology, no, mystique ' Hoch thought she would be leading a team of 25 rookies and 8 veterans. Most team members managed to make the first workout in mid-September, but from then on injuries seemed to run rampant. Holly ' one show ' Hagan tripped while trying to pull on her boots, fracturing both fibulas, and was consequently out for the season. Also injured at the first wor- kout were Dan ' who? ' Kramer, Brenda ' I want to be with Sherry ' Perry, and return- ing member Sherry ' I just don ' t have time ' Thompson. Walk-ons ambitious Alexis Ignatieff, Da- vid ' I can write ' Marshak, and Eskimo Lisa Mock joined the team early in the season. But after the first meet, Lisa couldn ' t han- dle the California heat and had to retire to an air conditioned sanctuary. During a team reorganizational meeting, Kari ' Attila the Hoch ' Hoch was forced to give motivational pep talks as a result of the lack of participation and spirit that the team expressed in the first tournament. Rick ' what event am I entered in ' Schrager asked, " Should I send home for my horse? " while Tom ' waiting for assign- ments ' Yi stood around observing the scene. Alexis ' I ' ll shoot it before it moves ' Ignatieff and Florence ' put me down ' Guer- rero prepared for a better showing in the next tournament. Due to the hectic team schedule, a team picture was not available. And all publicity pictures were distroyed by a sore loser. On a stage to Pullman, Washington, Julie ' can I do it this way ' Tomita and Joan ' no one ever showed me how ' Hirozawa got left behind at a rest stop, never to be found again. So, Johnny ' I want to be like Van ' Shum and the great riding team of Rochelle Steiner and Mel Soriano tried to fill their empty positions. Bonnie ' one pica ' Ellis strived to perfect the sportsmanship of team members in her division, while Kari tried to keep calm about the equipment and horses. Unfortunately, due to neglect, Tom and Rick ' s horses had to be shot in the head. Calf-roping starter Tim ' I ' m a profession- al ' Zigrang was disqualified early in the sea- son, but somehow he managed to obtain entry passes to upcoming events anyway. His partner, Greg Dawson was lost in the back lots of NBC studios during a team in- terview with the network. Filling the posi- tion of head calf-roper, ' out for revenge ' Florence tried desperately to regain the state title in Palo Alto. With warning from Kari about much work to do before the up coming tough competi- tion, responsibilities had to be delegated. Organizing Eleanor Hoppe took on the training of ambitious and rambunctious stock, both foreign and domestic. Van ' starburst ' Ling ' s job encompassed caring for the stables, and researching class quali- fications. Russ ' sine wave ' Whismore, with the help of Rochelle, came up with a way to outline the important events. Bonnie, wanting everything perfect for competi- tion, tried to manage the sportsmanship of team members by checking into previous penalties for non-uniform(ity). Competition continued, but when the harsh California winter hit, Lisa Williams became inactive due to frost bite on her fingers. Doctors diagnosed she would nev- er ride again, forcing her into mid season retirement. Cold weather prompted a more vigorous workout schedule, but it became evident to Kari that it would take more and more effort to keep her team motivated. By the time the crucial year end qualify- ing meets rolled around, spectatorship dropped, but in the determining events of calf-roping and barrel-jumping, Dyan ' pho- to in the fog ' Chan and Claudia ' ready with sports heads ' Gilbert slogged through the mud to keep the team in the standings. With these pull-through efforts by Dyan and Claudia, the team amazingly advanced to quarterfinals in all around competition. This meet was held on January first at the Dust Bowl in Pasadena. Kari whooped her team of underdogs to an astounding victory over the Marion, Ohio Broncos, collecting 2,499 medals. However, there were many more that just couldn ' t be obtained, at any cost. After harassing opposing teams, Russ ' Republican ' Schroeder was told to design the team emblem. This was Kari ' s attempt to keep him out of the arena during show- time. He finally found his mount in Jan- uary, two months after it was delivered. Unfortunately by then Kari ' s crew was into the final stretch of the season. An omnipresent puck-kicker, Mark Wil- bur attempted to get his event added to the team ' s schedule. His efforts resulted in fringe benefits for the captain and media coverage for his team in the annual report of events. Team press agents in charge of media ex- posure, Ruth ' NO Freshmen is going on MY spread ' Ruiz and Lori ' training to be a cop ' Spinner sharpened their pencils and got right down to work, never once su- specting that they were carving lead poison into all of the mounts. Before the champi- onship round. Spinner ran out of lead and the team received publicity from a one sid- ed point of view. Rodeo Clowns Madeline ' I believe it ' s done ' Mattias and David ' hot water in a tin can where ' s commons ' Marshak excelled at taking care of the small jobs so that every- one else could get practice their riding skills. Assorted events specialists this season were sidetracked by the buzzer. Spring was in the air when Kristen ' shoot the team ' re- turned from her recuperative visit to a rest home outside Calgary. Hearing of the team ' s success in the final competition, well-wisher Lisa Williams popped out to the stables to make sure the horses were being fed once a day. As the team assembled in the home of Rodeo for the commemorative group pho- to, the sun had just risen over the moun- tains in the east, spurs jangled down the streets of an abandoned old ghost town, dust obscured the camera ' s sight, and final- ly, when the haze had cleared, one invalua- ble team member had sacrificed himself for the good of the team. Yes, Mel ' anything for a photo ' Soriano gave up the ghost. Others, too, were given up as gone, only to return to find we had unfortunately run out of exercises. As the team was narrowed down to a handful of intrinsic members in the vital events, the days and nights seemed to blend into one. Trouble developed with fundamental riders in one main event, leav- ing Eleanor ' I ' m calling about your group photo ' Hoppe to round up her shadow of a team. Winter hit hardest during the final weeks of preparation, blocking the tracks and pre- venting the delivery of hay. Close to starva- tion, the mounts frantically searched for feeding posts and sustenance. The ele- ments battled against them. Another team member was lost to a rampaging bull, leav- ing behind only her silk flag and memories. Bonnie and Ruth rushed around complain- ing about the lack of publicity, trying to prepare for their events. A new event was added late to the pro- gram of events - synchronized ponies. The three most graceful players entered this event, under the herald of the ' odd triple ' , who practiced through many nights, and performed beautifully under the pressure as they worked out just ' one more night ' . When the final event was over, and when the dust settled, the odd triple, Florence, Rochelle and Kari, cleaned up the equip- ment, went home and slept, and then pre- pared for next year. by The Odd Triple and Organizing Eleanor Hoppe Sports 377 ' ' f - ■4OTI Photoessay MIgBmg.H ' ' gI911k L iS hrl K ESt ■I Vi Sfml ■Ob. L- DID YOG KMOW. ...the first dormitory housed only 25 students? Like any good solo dungeon, Uni- versity Housing is an adventure. The Commuter, that breed of student who lives within the University ' s blast radius, misses out on both the intricate social network of campus living and the labyrinthine maze of its bureaucratic dungeonmaster. The psychosocial effects upon a high school graduate of being thrown into a totally alien environ- ment cannot be understressed; the combination of living at your school, sharing your room with a complete stranger, getting used to the Orwellian non-privacy of the bathrooms, battling rampant phone bills, herding into crowded din ing halls, and trying to carve your own niche in university life will either build an incredibly strong sense of social perspective and responsibility or send you reeling into the fearful UNIVERSITY HOUSING r depths of misanthropy. And that ' s just the residence halls. When you move up to the appro- priate skill level for living in a uni- versity apartment, you face a whole different world. Although the same species of student exist here as in the residence halls, they are a much more muted strain; along with a by- now alien sense of privacy and inde- pendence, apartment buildings offer a wide range of new chal- lenges, including having to do your own cooking and cleaning, facing monthly rent bills and parking space lotteries, and avoiding your neigh- bors, who are doing the same. Your social skills developed on earlier levels should carry you through the remainder of the game. by Van Ling ■wiSa? Q H ' i y , ;- Top: The social uses of a bulletin board. Center: Men and women each have their own pastimes, Above: Comput- ers are becoming a more and more frequent occur- ence in student ' s rooms. Photos by Van Ling THINGS TO DO: Here is a partial list of things that have to be done every semester to insure that tradition is upheld... 1. Performing roof tests (any heavy piece of equipment will do). 2. Wandering the halls at 3 a.m., looking for open doors and conver- sation. 3. Stereo wars. 4. Getting everybody on the floor to tune in to the emergency broadcast test tone at full volume at once. 5. Stealing someone ' s clothes and towels in the bathroom when he is taking a shower. 6. Playing hall sports-hall soccer, cockroach races, etc. 7. Collecting hotel, traffic, and con- struction signs for wall decoration. 8. Getting woken up by low-flying helicopters at least six times 9. Making Tommy ' s runs and or or- dering Monday Madness from Do- mino ' s Pizza. 10. Turning someone ' s room up- side-down. 11. Having so many Validine points left over at the end of the semester that you start taking everybody in sight out to dinner. 12. Writing or having nasty things written on your bulletin board. 13. Having the pens stolen from your bulletin board. 14. Having the fire alarm go off while you are in the shower. 15. Ignoring the fire alarm after it rings for the sixth time within an hour, and it ' s 2 a.m. 16. Having to sleep in the rec room or lounge because your roommate Top: Literally making new friends. ..Center: Can you distin- guish between these three differ- ent apartment buildings? Above: Walls? Who needs to see walls? has his boyfriend girlfriend over all night. 17. Finding places in your building or adjacent ones that you never dreamed existed while you are pro- crastinating from your studies. 18. Complaining about the 6-hour- beforehand warnings about im- pending extermination or health-safety checks. 19. Getting a D on a health-safety check. 20. Letting at least two dozen strang- ers into your building and or eleva- tors while assuming that they are just visiting other residents or that they are just residents you ' ve never seen before. Hr»t Row: Cathie Jordan, Michele Kroll, Teresa Ruiz, Tonya Vinson, Cathy, Tina, Melissa Ogle, Sherry Thompson, Laura Omeioz, Unidentified, Barbara Park. Second How: Coliette, Cindy Yakura, Jeda Taylor, Candy Rodgers, Lesley Washington, Unidentified, Jennifer Lewis, Judith Kelly, Dophne Adams, Terri Johnson, Cathy Ernes, Kathy O ' Meara, Noelle Angell, Shelly Bryan. Third Row: Unidentified, Margot McBath, Olga, Vicki Morielli, Jennifer Reiss, Christine Suh, Lisa Chavez, Kelly Reins, Liz Him, Holly Ford, Susan Scott, Mychi Nguyen, Noan Tan, Rania Soleiman. Fourth Row: Karia Meier, Peggy Mason, Penni Omer, Jo Soriano, Kothy Lottonzlo, Bonnie Ellis, Cindy Rich, Laura Gunther, Joy Lewis, Lori Erich, Hillary Adkins, and Unidentified. E.V.K.-Harris imm ■ f. li An endless sea of bicycles marks the entrance to North Complex. 384 Housing Birnkrant Freshman Steve Puri stands ready for classes, with the scallop- eaved haven of Birnkrant behind him. Housing 385 ■l ' ' iM fl ' « f . fi ' ' -ff: ;. t ftk- Ft » ' College- University Th« Coll«g«-Unl R.A. ' »: Harvey Drut. Scott Kennedy, Corey Bradley, Bill Tate, Juliann Emmons, Kevin Kenny, Ron Pettigrew, Mary Becl with, Line Hicrtt, Rosemary Steele, Tom Lachiusa, Jeanne Lachiusa, Sheila Pistone, and Kerry Brown. 386 Housing Left: Trapped in the web of University Housing! Below: " You mean I have to do my own dishes in this place...? ' First Row: Byron Lee, Mite Volleyball, Mike Lebell, George Scorfoce, Paladin Lord, Ron Raviola, Craig Ogle, Bobo, Andy Fried, Jay Gross, Mike Chung, Darrel, Christian Speed. Second Row: Peter Tosh, Ed Skrobola, Ken Rabbit, Jewels, Scott Touton, Scalper, Deli Star, Hassan Long, Marji McCall, Kevin, Robby Clean, Bruce Van Halen, Skyboy, Maxwell Quod, Nancy Hafal, Al Hodis. Third Row: Naoki Bowie, The Terminal, Ernest Gallo, Nathan Hale, Pat Thonnpson, Rod Serling, Steve R. Something, Mr. Spook, Jody Kauffman, Wonder Boy, Mark Punahou, Jim Jones, Randy Calber1 , The Con, Aaron, Jason, Richard Dawson, and Captain Kirk. Housing 387 First Row: Jill Bemshouse, Steve PIna. Second Row: Joe Concepcion, Keith Mitctiell, Larry Kliger, Vic Pultrack, Ben Lamson, Marci Brooks, Rocky Ho, Mike Font, Carlos Agredano, Rebecca Misra, Tamara Moore, Vic Shrenzil, Stephanie O ' Neal. Third Row: Paul Nelson, Unidentified, Unidentified, Unidentified, Kenneth Thompson, Bobby Caparaz, Rosie Sanchez, Brenda Santos, Jorge Valencia, Borzon Azima. Fourth Row: Unidentified, Unidenti- fied, Unidentified, Jeff Schmidt, Raul Velazquez, Andrew Innerarity, Mike Velazquez, Dave Garcia, Steve Brice, Lori Jo Meloch, Greg Hemstreet, John Lembo. Fifth Row: Deepak Alimchandani, Unidentified, Pete Cavallaro, Richard Smith, Unidentified. Sixth Row: Mark Sami, Unidentified, Emiliano Zopoto, Unidentified, Unidentified, and Unidentified. Webb Tower 388 Housing A glimpse at one of the rarest tilings in student iife: a semi-organized cioset. " • ««, " i • - 1 ' " - ' ■ First Row: Lisa Maria, Perry Woo, Sonal Seneviratne, Sean Woodard, Mork Boklarz, Raclielle Weber, Joanne DeRosc. Second Row: Eric Markgraf, Lawrence Earle, Caroline Jackson, Lizz Hirsch, Kelly Aquino, Dana Sanger, Walter Butkevich, Scott Nistiimura, Stan Logan. Third Row: Karen Gabrielson, Kristen Singer, Mark Krukowski, Nancy Renne, Anita Brady, Amy Fukuda, Wastiington Irving, Ted Aspel, Nancy Walker, Michael Gee, Betti Walker. Fourth Row: Alicia Booth, Cuervo, Lisa Groom, Beth Ishihara, C. Shore, Eric Pogue, David Hone, Gerry T. Thrash, Marco Markovich, Steve S. Rubalcava, An Le, Min Yoon, and Mark Allen Church. Fluor Tower Jim Frederick and Kevin Karuntzos make themselves at home in Fluor, sur- rounded by family pictures and other trappings of familiarity, Housing 389 First Row: Sharon Martinez, Marc Gallardo. Second Row: Armando Ruiz, An Le, Manuel Ham, Nora Hernandez, Jose Gallardo, Liz Gonza- lez, Vince Felix. Third Row: Oscar Martinez, Unidentified, Richard Falconer, Lorenzo Sanchez, Elsa Casteneda, Aurora Chavaria, Bobby Garcia, Rosa Garcia, Michelle Dickerson, Nena Echeverria, Sophia Beas. Fourth Row: Javier Castanon, Robert Carranea, and Janice Eisma. Cardinal Gardens i.«. Century Editor Kari Hoch takes a break trom her El Rodeo responsi- bilities by engaging in two of her favorite pastimes-talk- ing on the phone and finding things to eat-in her Century apartment. Housing 391 Top Row: George Warmer, John Gee, John Tilak, Don Burroughs, Alex Pitt, James Sanders, Gary Coffey, Roger Kaneshiro, Chris Rodzias, Chris Halloway, Kim Crenshaw, Margaret Stevens, Mary Kintz, Jim Rosenthal, Lauren Pomerantz, Middle Row: Mike Farrah, Kevin Lustgarten, Unidentified, Unidentified, Unidentified, Unidentified, Lisa Yasuda, Kelley McWayne, Cather- ine Dion, Mi Kim, Kathleen Cully, Lucia Ho, Dina Astourian, Amy Ho, Semeen Rahmetula. Bottom Row: Anita John- son, Tiffany Smith, Mary Woo, Kim Wells, Lisa Hunt, Unidentified, Unidenti- fied, Unidentified, Unidentified, Uniden- tified, Renee, Gay Ann Barry, Natalie Maree, Unidentified, Unidentified, Un- identified, Unidentified, Unidentified, Anna Song, Unidentified, Christine, and Unidentified. 392 Housing Marks Tower Rrtt Row: Jodie Ehlers, Mike Betts, Laura Sifuentes, Yuka Yamamoto, Susie Moneil. Second Row: Kim Garde, Tawio Kaawa, Mikyung Kim, Kathy Cully, Dina Astourian, Semeen Rahmetula, Gay Ann Barry, Kasthurie Reddy, Lauren Pomerantes, Amy Ho. Third Row: Chris Radzias, Mustafa Boyaci, George Warmer, Brian Ruiz, Jerry, Tomo Itakura, Roger Kaneshiro, John Gee, Don Burroughs, John Tllak, William Yu, Todd Rutherford, Chris Halloway, Brian Smith, and Gary Coffey. Housing 393 Shannon Burton, Terryl Donielson, Todd Ransford, Lee Budar, Preston Heffeman, Lara Hewitt, Mike O ' Brien, Cheryl Willey, Gail Garcia, Leah Aaron, Kathy, Jeff Debach, Kim Cheetam, Tanya Richardson, Kristin Jastrembski, Mara Goodman, Diana Hoff, Jennifer Grisasti, Tracy, Carrie, Marc DeBose, Jacklyn Huen, Tina, Rex Liu, Tim, Andrea, Maria, Sue, Judith Cassarras, George, Brooke Sloote, Laya Korzenik, Peter Lewis, Diana Fong, Sally Langjahr, Sheryl Wiley, Bill Fisher, Heidi, Piccolo Atkins, Henrietta, Jessica, Kim, George, Dan Wolf, Jack Shaeffer, Karen Halverstadt, Sheryl, Michelle, Jeff, Dave Fink, Kristin, Tina Smalldlna, Stephanie, Kathy, George Thomas, Andy Dingleberry, Matt, and Andrea. Pardee Tower The spirit of giving in its extreme forms at tl e South Compiex desk. 394 Housing Trojan Hall standing: Scott Perlewitz. Stairs: Devy, John Bragas, Dan Mahan, Brent Ross, Eric Pong, Un- identified, Ken Coleman, Tony, Unidentified, Mike Garmon, Artie Fields, Unidentified, Jeffery Donlevy, George Evans, Ferrell Jotinson, Nader Tavassoli, Unidentified, Jotian Brisinger, Jim Berry, Ryan Corbett, Mike Salas, Craig Anderson, Dan Hormon, Bryce Cripe, Deryck Fuller, Ttiamrong. Balcony: Ken Jotinson, Ray Silva, Jack Critten- den, Unidentified, Ptilllip Osako, Doug Jotinson, Sean Sugai, Johin Casas, Tuggy, and Rob Dudewicz. George Evans and Scott Vejsicky discuss thie points of swimming in their Trojan Hall hiabi- Housing 395 Hr«t Row: Leslie Bums, Pertly Comick, Dan Powers, Mark Gray, Michael Sachs, Vicki Jones, Dora Mendora, Cynthia Coston. Second Row: Martin ledema, Eleanor Hoppe, Dan Howard, Karen Walker, Dyan Chan, Gail Samuel, Carrie Yoshimura, Kathy Dyar, Stacey Cox, Denise Albert, John Loll. Third Row: Brenda Habeck, Doug Throop, Dave Cook, Sheryl Oliver, Sally Soher, Jeff Axelro d, Doug Blush, Kevin Ennis. Fourth Row: Kendra Nitta, Rusty West, John Byrne, Rich Butchko, Bitse Carrol, Cathy Cass, Steve Karandy, Joe Northcott. Tree: Gary Krause, Eric Kammerer, John Messenger, John Reynolds, Kenneth Biggs, James Ponti, and Mike Bonner. Marks Hall 396 Housing Mike Sachs, Gail Samuel, Professor Barry Seltser, Vicki Jones, and Mark Gray form the incredible Marks Hall government, First Row: Theodore Bear, Elizabeth Knoll, Ed Marsh, Karen Shanbrom, David Flattum, Van Ling, Tony Famhann. Second How: Sunmin Park, Shellie Sakamoto, Caryn Tong, Ann Chervenak, Milton Sakamoto, Marianne Wightman, Catherine Park, Gloria Orenstein, Claudia Orenstein, Doreen Guarino, Dana Liu, Joann Gekko. Third Pow: Robert Boynton Wyer, George Drapeau, Mike Kabalin, Brian Cabrera, Loren Roberts, Judi LeMay, Jim Kinkade, Greg Ranslam, and Mike Ukpong. First Row: Tessa Bennett, Nancy Ishida, David Tiedeman, Eraser Shilling, Frank Mateo, Anna Miller-Tledeman, Dave Swenson. Second Row: Ray Shilling, Rhonda Rees, Bonnie Lass, Erika Krauss, James Lee, Sandy McKerroll, Bob Ickes, Chris Smith, Stacey Schmeidel, and Bob Meyers. Housing 397 HOLLVt OOD FIrtt Row: Sean Downing, Rod DeLuca, Shelly Skaug, Keith Jones, Paul Gomez, Walter Williams, Ben Perelta. Second Row: Linda Mounts, Lynn McQueeney, Rosanne McCoy, Karen Zila, Brenda Florip, Judy Sermak, Paul Ballard. Third Row: Bob Myers, Tammy Lagorio, Rob Georgi, Tony Reantoso, Andy Heidenreich, Mike Finnerty, Potty Llppert, Dave Swenson, Jerry Shermer, and Liz Brunner. Kerckhoff Apts. At last! A university apartment buiiding tinat doesn ' t iool iil e one! 398 Housing Rrst Row: Lisa Kloppenberg, Keith Slncxx;k, Michael Ma, David Gray, J.W. Tillar, Mark DelaRoso, George McDonnell, Jaiheon Shim. Second Row: Unidentified, Unidentified, Mike Kawasaki, Koty McCall, Teri Early, James Victa, Myma McGillicutty, William Beeson, Heinz Houben, Frank Powers, and Unidentified. Housing 399 Hwt Row: Syd Norman, Diane Chapnnan, Jim Knowles, Elizabeth Lynch, Andrew Lee, Kathy Hill, Colette Lueiro, Edwin Chin. Second Row: Bill Weishun, Justin Finestone, Karen I. Shanbrom, GunturSiboro, Sheldon Ito, Don Pardo, Hiroaki Namiki, Mike Rissi, Mitchell Gee, Andy Maas, and Scott Walker. SEASONS GRE Above: Edith Weil lounges atop he Fluor Tower front desk while business continues as usual. Right: Doors, of course, are the best judges of character. 400 Housing Hoiise Flr«t Row: Anny Kim, Fang Liu, Laura Casteneda, Katherine Liu, Sandra Martinez. Second Row: Maxine Brown, Margaret Vaughn, Angie Guttierez, Janine Quasarmo. Third Row: Teresita de Jong, Diane Cliingren, Patricia Diaz, and Maria Lane. First Row: Gary Sakamoto, Kent Ochiai, Dave Takemura, Carl Scares, Steve Tamura, Gene Yong. Second Row: Glenn Akiono, Derrick Fu, Brian Yamada, Kevin im, Mike Yonezaki, Garrett Chew, and John Fisher. Housing 401 Resident Advisors ' Hope Femine, ' Jerry Shermer, and Liz Brunner-the radical R.A. ' s of Kercl hoff. 402 Housing Hrit Row: Larry Hroch, Mark Gray, Daphne Adams, Rick Erickson, Bill Fisher, Julie Inmam. Second Row: Melissa Ogle, Alicia Booth, Carol Schmidtz, Nora Perren, Jill Sullivan, Mike Fleck, Sam Lin, Steve Perry. Third Row: Chad Nammack, Bruce Goodrich, C.J. McCreody, Phil Clement, Mark Krukov ski, Mike Font, and Carl Hill. Stu-Q Housing 403 Signs of the Times ExI iffi mm . H Y Its awhofe new worVd. J ir ™ i ST BM 1 T ' r- " ' t +-i 1 -TgU m- ,.,.gV - •■ ■.■ ■. - - nji " " ■ " 1 A Photoessay by Head Photographer, Florence Guerrero BUGLE BOY USA ■v 404 Closing ' U -?» ' JWj ' Ss« £jJ Closing 405 Looking back on 105 years of excellence, we have discovered that USC ' s mystique is undefin- able. Our meaning as Trojans is diverse, deter- mined by the traditions started by past Trojans. Every person who comes into contact with USC leaves his mark, and becomes a part of this grow- ing mystique. But USC is not frozen in the past. Look around, the university is changing - reaching far into the future to reflect and influence society. And soon today ' s changes wiil also become ingrained in the Trojan heritage. 406 Closing Closing 407 use IS SPORTS LEGACY Photos by Florence Guerrero •CM Miau . -MTW « 408 Closing Closing 409 use ' s Founders Photos by Florence Guerrero Ptx)to by Rex Price 410 Closing use IS TRADITION =at ALUMNI HOUSE Photo by Rex Price 412 Closing use IS INFLUENTIAL PYNN WILSON STUDENT ONION ■, s »iuo»,jii« uinniiiiT tmtKr »w uamuw 1.11 nnnHiJiNCJO m •imurrriK ■ »? »m UMio lie «it» eMAi Dnti«cTi»ii o inMKt or nniBiNT »HB u rtiiiDcnT et tM ctmui ■ ■Ml »I10C1HI0B,»« CIJIIUI H " " ' Of t«l mm K OT IK IW »t w " " oomii»i»« ro«ct lit moiKT »i«ioiil u»o»»Tioii»ni ■»»« If «tOM,TM IHITtUlTT a Ml •II miBIM IN " H KOKOIOH r Closing 413 Photos by Florence Guerrero 414 Closing use IS CHANGING Closing 415 416 Closing •use use IS FOREVER 418 Clofing Photos by Florence Guerrero Closing 419 ROUNDING UP THE YEAR This year ' s book brought many new experiences and memories for everyone. For those who actually put the book together, the year also brought a lot of frustration, long nights, and a new meaning to the word deadline. As each deadline approached Florence rushed around, Kari yelled, Rochelle went crazy, Ruth typed her fingers off and Lori tried to write more stories. And as the week pro- gressed Bonnie ran around, Kari worried more and Florence became allergic to light. The working staff found it difficult to fit in any frivo- lous activites like doing homework, sleeping and eating. Somehow we did it though; we turned out the 1985 El Rodeo. And while doing so we learned about ourselves, each other and USC. We discovered the Trojan mystique. Opposite Page, Top Left: Bonnie Ellis, Claudia Gilbert and Johnny Shum get caught taking a break from all their work. Top Right: Eleanor Hoppe con- tinues to try to organize Organizations and Greeks. What a job! Left: The edi- tors take time out of their busy sched- ules to pose: Florence Guerrero, head photographer; Lori Spinner, co-copy editor; and Kari Hoch, editor in chief. Missing: Bonnie Ellis, managing editor; and Ruth Ruiz, co-copy editor. iMiddle: Rochelle Steiner types captions into the Atex Word Processing System. Bottom: After a long night of work, Kari counts the pages completed. El Rodeo on Rodeo (Dr.) First Row: Rex Price, Russ Whismore, Florence Guerrero. Second Row: Kothi Lattanzio, Bonnie Ellis, Rochelle Steiner, Claudia Gilbert, Kari Hoch, Third Row: Dyan Chan, Eleanor Hoppe, David Marshak. Fourth Row: Johnny Shum, and Van Ling. Missing: Lori Spinner, Ruth Ruiz, Madeline Matias, and Mel Soriano. Florence Guerrero, Rochelle Steiner and Kari Hoch, after two weeks of very late nights, relax when the deadline is completed. Rex Price, photographer, takes time out of the darkroom to put his proof sheets in order Photos by Florence Guerrero Closing 421 Kid ' s Stuff On the road to maturity and growth, we have enrolled in college. However, it seems as if many of us have started to regress rather than to grow. Many ' adults ' have as- sumed some characteristics of chil- dren, such as collecting teddy bears and dolls and making television shows of their childhood popular again. The cartoon ' Gumby and Pokey ' has become very popular with young adults of the 80 ' s. Many bands have personified the popular duo. Also, Gumby has become the subject of many skits on TV shows like the ever-popular ' Saturday Night Live. ' Twenty-year olds are buying plastic-bendable replicas of these two, the same toy that was bought for them when they were six. Another rebirth from television of the early 1970 ' s is the futuristic car- toon, ' The Jetsons ' . T-shirts, mugs, and bulletin boards now show the Jetsons and recite the once-again popular song, ' Meet George jetson, his wife, Jane... ' . This paraphernalia isn ' t for children, though. It ' s found mostly in Westwood, a community aimed toward ' college ' students. To top it all off, these grown-ups have taken to collecting teddy bears, the traditional toy of young- sters. Instead of buying these furry creatures for a young relative, they are bought for adults. It has become such a common practice that there are now books, clubs and stores just for these people. Two-year olds aren ' t the only ones with the bears anymore. Photoessay by Editor in Chief, Kari Hoch Photo by Rex Price i RPCW Photos by Florance Guerrero f Is Dolls have also become adult con- trolled, namely the ever-sought Cabbage Patch Kids. And now there is a shortage of these dolls, not be- cause so many children have them. It ' s the parents that own at least one, while children search for these ' adoptable ' little dolls. These are ' mature ' adults with responsibilities, but are they acting like it? And isn ' t Disneyland for the en- tertainment of children? Why else would it have cute little animals and fairy tale characters running around the park? Walt Disney built the park to give families a place to go, and we all know that family activities are for small children, not teenagers. But families are not the only ones seen at Disneyland. Even USC has a Dis- neyland Night. Now not many of the general student population have children; sure some do, but not most. Isn ' t this encouraging childish behavior from these ' adults ' ? Then again, what ' s wrong with staying young for as long as possi- ble? We have to be adults for an aw- fully long time. Why shouldn ' t we have fun, even if it looks like we aren ' t growing up? The best years of life were during childhood. Then there weren ' t things to worry about. Now, there definitely are. hy Kari Hoeh Closing 423 Abbe . Bnx» 287 Abdullah. Attya 208 Aber. Klaus 371 Abertjach, Chetyl Rose 70, 90 Abrahams. Cheryl 208 Abrell. Thomas 104, 208 . Acosta, Arrthony 208 Acosta. Larry 354 Adachj, Kathy 67, 208 Adams. Heather ' sog Adams. Jeffrey 208 Adams. Kelley 73, 111, 208, 287 Adams. Tracy 208 Admiral. Marl 108 Adhd, Eric 107 Adrid. Joseph 208 Aduli, Farshad 159 Aflague. Freddie 208 AlridI, Babar 208 Ageno, Lori 208 .Aghazarian. Gregory 160 Aghbashlan. James 208 Agricda, Arleen 78 Aguabella. Martica 208 Aguele. Edith 85 Aguele, Wilma 85 Aguirre. Miguel ..., 79 Ahigian, Craig " 208 Ahmad-Naji, Ahmad 208 Ahn. John I57 Ahtirski. Gene 95 Aiau. Demck 84, 87, 208 Aiba, IHidehilto 208 Aicher, Kathleen 208 AI dogan. Voll an . ' ,[ 208 Akiona, Glenn 84, 208 Akopian. Elizabeth 90, 208 Akopian. Evelyn 90, 100. 208 Alabado. Annette 107 Alarcon-Vargas, Josue 208 Alaui, Mandana 208 Al-Awami. Amal 208 Amato. Daniel 107 Amau. John . 107 Ambak. Mohdadibi 209 ™e« . Eric 311. 356, ' 357 Amiri. Amir 209 Amoudi, Hussam 209 Amstader, Stephanie 153 Amurao. Kimo 34 Amurao. Rod 86 Amyx. Tim 209 Andersen, Kenneth 156,209 Anderson, Amy 20o! 209 Anderson. Anna-Karin 350 Anderson, Brett .. " . 209 Anderson. Dan 40 Anderson. Davon .....209 Anderson, Eric „ " „[ 209 Anderson, Eric . " Z " .. 209 " • ' oraon. Ken 68, 156,209 Anderson. William 209 Andes, NarKy 92 A™ ). Wayne 106, 107 Andonian, John 160 Andrade. Marie _[, ' _ " " 209 Andrews, Nk I!!!!! 110 n8. Jie " " Z 209 ng. Kwee 85, 209 Alba, Kathy 86 Al-Baher, Mohammad ...208 Al-Banna. Salema 208 Al-Bassam. Moayed 208 Alberto. Alden 68 Alberto. Allan Z.......!!!. 68 Alberty. Vk y 70. soi, 94 Al-Besher. Hamed 208 Akala. Jackie " lOo| 102 AWers. Nancy 208 Alejo, Virginia 102 Alex, Bernard 24 Alfahim, Abdulrahim .....208 Alfaro. Davkl 208 Alhakter, Mazen 287 Al-Ha»h«m. Wedad Z.......... 208 M, Ashraf .,... ' 209 Aliaman. Artadi 209 Alibrandi. Ann-Marie 209 Alklin. Dkli 209 Alimchandani, Deepak 104,209 Alinsangan. Jeff 102 Al-Jarri. Abdulrahman 209 Alkek. Amy 343 344 Allan. Kalhryn ] 209 Allan, Susy 371 Allen. Anthony . " .. 209 Allen. Carta [ " , no Allen, John ' 109 Allen, Tracy . ' " " 209 Almanza. Monk a 209 Al-Mulla. Mohammad 209 Alola. Esther ' „ ' , ' 209 Akxnar, Abdulmajeed 209 Alserkal, Abdulaziz " " " 209 AHendorf. Dale " " L. 95 Alvarado, Vivian ...209 Alvwe, Andres Jr 101,209 Alvarez, Augustin 103 Alvarez, Alcia 101 209 Alvarez, VtoM . 209 Angek), Gary 209 Angkadjaja, Johanes 209 Angkawidjaja, Kusumaningsih 210 Angkawidjaja. Jah a 210 Annett. Candace-Marie 70, 210 Anno, Sam 329. 330 Anslow.Betsy m Ansolabehere, Monkjue 88,210 Anthony, RkJhard ' 210 Anttonen, Laura 20O Aparicio, Kim 147 Aposite, Uta 360 Applebaum, Joseph 190 Appleton, John 2OO, 210 Apsit, Jill 95 ' . 200 Aradanas, Clarito 210 Arakaki, Craig 102 Arakaki, Lydia 210 Arambola. Noemi 67 Arambulo, Ricardo 210 Aranda, Peter 77,210 Archie, Sondra 210 Arellano, Genoveva 101. 210 Arico. Gina ' 210 Arikavia. Ken 21O Armendariz, Monica 371 Arms, Emily 210 Amistrong, Margaret 95, 210 Amnstrong, ReginaU no Amestrand, Thomas 90 Amett, James 73 21O Amoux, Jean-Pien-e 210 Aronberg, Cindy 163 Artola, Martin 210 Arzouman, Michael 210 Arzoumanian. Christopher 92 Arzoumanian, Lori 92 Aschleris. Michael 210 Aschleris, Ronald 210 Ashford, Drzan 92 Ashford, Mr 92 Ashrafi, Amir 157 Astor, Susie 161 Attar, Elle 210 Au, Kit 210 Augilera, Luis 107 Auguston.Hildi 371 Austin, Curtis 95 Austin, Michael 156, 210 Austin, Mike ' 210 Austin, Nedra 210 Autore, Gina 210 Aviles, Hugo 210 Axtell, Lee 68, 210 Ayala, Michele ' 161 Azama, Shaiyn 159. 210 B Baaske, Kevin 95 Baba, Lawrence 99 Baba, Thomas 210 Babcock, G. Miles 210 Bacher, Gerald ,[[[ 210 Bachmimsjah, Achmad 210 Bacon, Donna 108 Badke, Brenda 210 Badurian, Jeff ' 16O Baek, Hwa ' " Z " ' " l 211 Baez, Ange ' ica 211 Bagnard, William ...l..|. 287 Bahuth, Tina 21 1 Bailih, Steven .........!! 211 Bailly, John 21 1 BajnaW, M. Safwat 211 Baker. Gary " 211 Baker, James 92 Baker, RonaW 370 Baker. Samira ., 89 211 Baker, Sklney " ]. 84 99 Bakos, Dave ' 1.7 Bakwin, Cathryn 161 Balabanian, Shahe 100 Batbtn, Kimberly 211 Baklo. Christine ., " „ 211 Baktoni, Rudolf !] " .... 211 Ball, Dariene , " [[ 211 Ball. Shannon 70 Ballantine. Molly 21 1 Ballard, Paul 211 Ballesteros, Mark no Bailey. Woodrow 211 Baleg, Tenia ' " ' Z ' 212 Balough. Ben 200 Bandai, Akishiro 212 Banno, Rtehard !I!.... " I!.. 212 Banuekw, Theresa !.......„... 212 Barber, David !!!!Z! " !Z 212 Barber, Stephani 212 Barker, Bradley ' " ' 212 Barker, Vera " " " ' " . 350 Barlow, Marsha no Barnard, Lori 74, 96, 200, 212 Barnes. Katherine 100 Barnes, Vk orla 212 Barnette. Marcus 212 Barrera. Bernard iqs Barrett. Todd Z... ' 67 Barron, Becky 3S0 Barry, Kenneth 212 Bartell, Paul ' " " 212 Barth, Daniel 99 Bartholmew, David 90 Bartlett, Devin 68, 212 Bartolic, Anthony no. 212 Basham, Donna 107 Bassel, Jodie 212 Basslerm Don 73 Bates, Yvonne 366 Battle, Michael 153 Bauer, Todd 212 Bayer, Hemig 212 Beasley, Bart 359 Beato, Celeste 212 Beaudin, Wendy 212 Bechtol, Gayla 212 Beck, K. Peter 99 Becker, Lori 96,212 Becker, Monica 212 Becker, Todd 212 Beckman, Diane 212 Bedolla, Anthony 212 Bedrosian, Diane 67, 102, 212 Beechner, Melissa 212 Behdin, Shahin 212 Beim, Steve 212 Belasco, David 88, 212 Belk, Charies II 68, 96, 99, 212 Bell, Coretha no Bell, Ricky 305 Bell, Robert ,., ' ' 212 Bell-Irving, Michael 212 Bemis, Jon 104 212 Bengharbi, Hasslna 212 Bengston, Ric 355, 357 Bennett, Bradford 212 Bennett, Kenneth 107 Bennett, Rick ZZ... 67 Bennett. Tessa 67 Bennett, Vernon 79. 158 Benson, Donna 213 Benton, Michael 77. 75 Bentz, Colleen 213 Beran, Joanna 213 Bercaw, Sharon 213 Beres, Judy 213 Berg, Julie-Kay 70 ' , ' 350 Berg, Sandra 213 Bergendahl, Mari( 213 Bergeron, Renee .,. 213 Berletta, Fred [[[] igo Berman, Dave 68 Bernal, Bonnie loa Bernal, Rick " Z ' ' . 101 Bernal, Ronnie 213 Bernard, Robert 213 Bernhardt, Sharmalee ..213 Bernstein, Jonathan 92 Beroukhim, Berta ,. 213 Berry. Brooke ' " ' Z ' Z... 73 Berry, Karen 102 Berry, Kiml)er1y 109 Berty, Andrea ' ,. ' .... 76 Betancourt, Susana 101 Bhatt, Jayant 213 Bialoglovski, Vince 86 Bickett, Duane 330 Bickson, Michael 84 Bieles, Robert 7 213 Biggers, Keith 213 Bigney, Robert ' , ' .. ' . ' ' 109 Bigomia, Regina 213 Billig, Patricia Ann 213 Binkley, Linda " [] 213 Bintoro, Lany " 78 Biri eland. Mary ...161 Birmingham, Renee 213 Bishop, Brittany 161 Bishop, Gregory 213 Black. Donovan 213 Blackmore, Karyn 73, 161, 213 Blain, Michelle ' 213 Blanchard, Diane 213 Blasquez, Angel " ' " ' " 213 Blau, Karen " " 213 Blauchette, Kim .368, 369 Blaydes, Lisa ' 213 Bleier, Kimberly 213 Blen, Berta I!!!!!!...... 76 Blenwels, Shari .... " " ' 70 Blewett. Mtehael 213 359 Block, Mike ' 69 Block, Pamela 213 Blood, Brian ... " 213 Bk)om, Pete . " ' iM ' . ' 107 Bloom, Philip 213 Bloss, Michael !!!!.. " ... " ... 107 Blum, Donald .. ' " ' ' ' 213 BIy. Melissa " " 213 Boag, Melissa 161 Boals, Jeff 73 Bodenstedt, Cindy 350 Bodenstein, Linda 104,213 Bodounan, Denise ' 214 Bogle, William " " " " ' 214 Bogart, Kevin " ] 155 Bogerl, Steve . ' . " , " ' ' ' 106 Bohan, Luis no Boggs, Blakney 359 Bok, Joseph ' 214 Bollinger, Mikey ... " 157 Bolognese, Paul 214 Bolteux, GeraM . " ... 214 Bond. JaMaiia " .. " .. " I 343 Bonilla, Maria . " " " .. " . 214 Boner, Kevan 214 Booker, Karen 214 Boone, Richard 214 Booth, Bradford " " ' " ' ' 214 Booth, Erik i(i ' 214 Boots, Gypsy 39 Borelli, Dave 35i Boriet, Brian 109 Borovinsky 33 Bosko, John ...324 Bouabdaliah, Tewfik 214 Boucke. Jennifer 151, 214 Boulos, Antoine ' 214 Bourgeois, Lisa 214 Boutte II, N yy 215 Bowen, M. Charlotte 215 Bowers, Kelly !! " !!.. 99 Bowman, Arthur 99 Bowman, Les 215 Boyd, " Patrick " ZZZ 215 Boyer, Mark [[[[ ' ' ' ' ' 215 Boyle, Stephen 215 Boyles, Allison . ' . ' ... ' 215 Bozeman, James 215 Bozeman, Mike " " " ' no Bozic, Duane 215 Brabham, John 109 Bracken, James .. " .. " no Bracker, Leslie 93 130 Bradley, Corey ' no Bradshaw, Rodney no Bragg, Tracy " 215 Braman, Lisa ' ' ' 215 Brandslein, Mark ...... ' ' 215 Brannen. David 95 Brannen, Stacy !!!!!!!! " . 161 Brannigan, Doreen 105 Braun, Ridhard ] " ] 215 Bravo, Rosa I!Z!I 100 Breaux, Reuben . " 215 Breckheimer, Eric 103 Breen, Dan 95 Bregel, Jeff !!!!!!!!! " !!! 325 Brehm, Kelly 107 Breitman, Nancy 151 Brennan. Katie ........ " 215 Brenneman, Donna 215 Breslin, Thomas 89, 215 Brewer, Tanya ' 99 Briggs, Kelly 215 Briggs, Nina 215 Bright, Kathy 358,359 Brink, Brad 355 Brinkman, Douglas 215 Brinkman, Keith " " ' " " ' . 371 Brinkman, Vicki 215 Brocket!. Steven .. " ........ " 215 Brockman, Robert ....... " . 215 Brodie, Diane 354 Brooks, Gregory .. " . ' " ' 215 Brooks, Lynn " ' _ ' [ ' 215 Broughton, Lisa 360 Broukhim, Debora 215 Browand, Fred " ZZZ. 146 Brown, Andrew 370 Brown, Brett " " " ' [ 215 Brown, Craig ...... " ' 109 Brown, Karen . " .... ' " 215 Brown, Kerry 88 215 Brown, Marly ' 73 Brown, Rick !.... " !!... 156 Brown, Sheila 215 Brown, Steven 215 Brown, Wendy ! 343, 344 Browne, Gene Jr 108, 215 Browne, Renee [ 215 Brownfield, Sue . " 151 Browning, Michael 67, 78 Brownsberger, Scott ■357 Brownsberger, Suzi ..[,[ 215 Brownstein, Stuart " ' 216 Brubaker, Gail !!!.... " !!!! 216 Bruce, Christopher 216 Bruhn, Robert Jr " „,[ 215 Brumleu, Robert . " !!....... 287 Brunner, Elizabeth 216 Brunter, Randy Z ' Z. 108 Bryan, Vincent . " . " 159 Bryant. Patty ' " Z " Z. 216 Brydon. Michael 2I6 Bryson, Paul " " 216 Buchana, Patrice 67 Buckingham, John 90 Buckles, J. D. II ZZ!! 110 Buckley, Ramone 93 Buclatin, Edgar ! " !!....... 109 Budd. Robert " Z]!!I! 216 Budd. Tye 160 Budiman, Fifi 35 Buenafe, Mart 90 Bugbee, Elizabeth 216 Bugbey. Marc [[[[ 2I6 Buker, Amy " 216 Bullard, Kent 99 Bunda. Rosaura 107 Burch, Jean 216 Burck. Rebecca 216 Burdick, Jon 27, 94, 216 Bufge, Jeff _. ' ' i62 Burger, Kurt ... ...... 68 Burgess. Esther 287 Burgess, Rob . ' . ' . ' .. ' ,. 216 Burgos, Lori [[ " " ' ' 2I6 Buriiett, Brice " " ].... 216 Burnett, Mtehelle 73 Bumey. Jennifer... 70 Bums. Barbara 106, 216 Bums, James log ' 2ie Bums, Kevin Burr, Greg " Z " ' Burrell, Donna 95 104 Burt, Colin ' Burton, Christopher Burton, Eileen " " Z " . Burton, Shannon Busante. Vangie ! " !!.. Bush. Stephanie Z.... " " ; Bushnell, Judy [ ' ] Busk, Paul Z " Bustamante, George 89 i Bustamante, Ray " " .1. ' ; Butkevich, Walter ...... " ..... • Butler, Doreen ; Butler, Jack ' ' ' ■ Butler, Stanley S 1 Byers, Mary !.! " ...!.! ; Byrne, Laurie j Byrum, J. W ,[[ , Cabral, Elizabeth Cabrera, Jorge . " " 2 Cademartori, Dave 31 Cagle, Laura 2 Cahoon, Bonnie k Calderon, Thomas 101, 21 Calentino, Jeff ' ( Calicchio, Judith ..2 Calle. Nancy " ' " ZZ ' Calratews, Scott 1 ! Calvano. Marcia 21 Camacho, Wilma 21 Camera, Mamadou 21 Camia, Catalina 60 6 Cambell, Liz 15 Campbell, Brian 15 Campbell, Jamie ig Campbell, Kevin 21 Campbell, Lesley 67, 71 Campbell, Tim qq 21; Campos, Melissa ' 21; Campos, Rene ; 211 Camunas, Becky 7; Canine, Katie " " 21 ; Canlas, Amando 217 Canlas, Jojo 35 86 Cao, Nang 21; Caparaz, Robert 217 Capoblanco, Scott 217 Cappelano, John 217 Capps, Shannon 16O Capretta, Juliette 217 Capuano, Sally Ann 217 Caravagglo, Fred „„ 217 Caravetta, Nancy 217 Cardenas, Frank 79 Cardenas, Jose 370 Carey, Scott 89, 217 Cargnelutti, Dan ' 95 Cartander Jr.. Wayne.. 217, 346, 348 Cartin, Peter ' iqi Cariisle, Belinda 75 Carisen, Brad 106 Carison, Karen 217 Carlton, Jeff 152 Carmichael, Sue 151 Carol, Taluana 106 Carolan, Jeffrey 217 Carpenter, Camie 217 Carpenter, Chad . " .. gg Carpenter, Cindy 107 Can-, Michael " _ " " [ 217 Carras, John 357 Carrilio, Charmaine 70 Carson, Kim ...Z.Z1OO Cartaya, O.J 217 Carter, Christine 73. m. 217 Carter, Donna 343 Carter, Jiil ] 217 Carter, John 217 Carter, Kelly .... " Z. " 217 Carter, Marilyn 217 Cases, John 109, Casebeer, Timothy 217 Cashion, Brad ggl Cashman, Ku ' uipo 20i Casper, Tammy 105( Cassel, Susi 95; Cassulo. Dawn 70,217 Castenada, Laura 61, 104, 217 Castilk), Brenda 217 Castilto, John g f Castle, Kelly . " .Z. " 217! Castro, Annette 78j ' Castro, Karen gi Catano, Carmen 217 Cateneda, Eisa 04 Catherman, Lisa 217 Cavallaro, Peter 217 Cavanaugh. Chris 3101 Cayapan, Grace ae| Cepeada, Ceasar 371 Chadarevian, Aline g2 Chade, Richard 217 Chagniot, Philippe 218 Chal, Soo-ll 218 Chalabain, Jeanine 218 Chamberlain, Scott 95 Chambers. Anthony 110 Chan. Anthony 103 Chan, David 105,218 Chan, David Chiu-Wai 92 Chan, Dyan 20 Chan. Ellen 218 Chan, Ivy 159. 218 Chan. Jeanne 89. 218 Chan, Joseph 218 Chan, Kal 218 Chan. Kerry 218 Chan, Nancy 218 Chan, On 218 Chan, Paul 218 Chan, Sukyee 218 Chan. Sylvia 97 Chan, Tanya 97, 218 Chan. Valina 218 Chaney, Cici 360, 361 Chandler. Carmen Ramos... 61, 104, 218 Chandler, Cissy 161 Chang, AndrevK 100, 218 Chang. Beverly 218 Chang. Demck 87, 103 Chang. Henry 87. 100 Chang. Jack 218 Chang, James 218 Chang. Jin 218 Chang. Maureen 159 Chang. Rebekah 218 Chang. Sang 218 Chang, Vida 97 Chang, Yuan-Fei 72, 218 Chao, Chung-Heui 218 Chapman, Henry 218 Chapman. Niel 109 Chapman. Scott 218 Charles, Jason 156 Charles. Leonard III 99 Charlton. Mary 218 Chase. Carrie 371 Chavarrto. Kelly 218 Chee. Loretta 218 Chee, Ronald 218 Chen. Anthony Chien-Yang .. 94, 218 Chen, Hsein-Din 218 Chen. I-Tseng 218 Chen, Mei-Kwei 219 Chen. Melissa 219 Chen. Ping 287 Chen, Shv»u 219 Chen. Wen Tao 90. 219 Chen. Yun-Ping 219 Chendra, Himav»an 219 Chenard, Brent 108 Cheng. Lisa 219 Cherukian, Allan 92 Chester. Adam 219 Cheung. James 159 Cheung. Man-Sum 88, 219 Chiamori. Steven 219 Chiang, James 287 Chiang, Marina 219 Chianta, Kevin 157 Chiao, Chao-Chieh 219 Chidiac, Daniel 219 Chikasawa. Lisa 87 Chin, David 97, 100 Chin. Gary 90 Chin, Jason 84 Chin, Una 87, 103 Chin, Mitch 84 Ching, Clayton 219 Ching, Donna 219 Chio, Jong 107 Chio. Marie-Ann 106, 220 Chitwood, Derek 106, 107 Chiu. Frank 220 Chiu. Paul 97 Cho. Ann 220 Cho, Mart 220 Choe, Kisuk 220 Choe, Steve 220 Choe. Young 220 Choi. Judy 220 Chon. Kyung 220 Chong, Jimmy 90 Chong. Lynn 220 Chotikul. Khemika 220 Chovance, Tiara 220 Chow. Calvin 90 Chow. Jade 97 Chow. Marvin 220 Chow. Sunny 220 Choy. Ching 220 Choy, Mallory 220 Choy. Samuel 220 Chrisman. Bob 69 Chrisman, Uva 70 Chrisman. Vera 287 Christerisen. Donaki 220 Christenson, Kim 107 Christensson. Lars 76, 220 Christian. Cynthia 161, 371 Christiari, DavkJ 77 , ChristI, John 40 Christman, Phil 369 Chu. Daphne 220 Chu. Dan-en 220 Chu, Mary 220 Chu, William 220 Chua. Hong 220 Chua, Marianne 220 Church, Dean 371 Chuchian. Shauna 220 Chui. Allison 220 Chui, Wendy 220 Chun, Bryan 220 Chun, Susan 94, 104, 220 Chun, Teresa 220 Chung, Margaret 220 Chung, Nancy 220 Chung. Teresa 88, 220 Chung, Vivian 93 Church, Jeanne 99 Church, Lisa 220 Churchman, Laurie 200, 220 Cicino, Helen 97 Citron, Eric 221 Clari , Aaron 67. 78 Claris, Anne 25 Claris. Linda 100, 107 Claris, Tracy 336, 337 Claris. Victor 69, 160 Clarise, Dorina 99 Clartse, James 221 Clarise, Stephen 108 Clarise, Valencia 108 Clarisson, Jonathon 371 Clay. Chartes 105, 221. 371 dayman. Helaine 337, 343 Clendening, John 68, 73, 221 Cleveland, Joe 69 Clifford, Robert 221 Clifford. Tom 156 Clifton. Laurie m Clossen. Timsjttiy 287 Clubb, Shelley 95 Coates, Carol-Anri •■• 60 Coates, Maris 287 Coakley, Norman 67 Cochran. Cathleen 287 Coffey. Deborah 134 Cohelo, John 157 Cohen. Andres 221 Cohen, Glen 221 Cohen, Robert 128 Colbome. Stacy 359 Cole. DavkJ 109 Cole. Yvonne 96. 200. 221 Coleman, Louis 157 Colicchto, Paul 221 Collier, Julia 221 Collier, Margaret 221 Collins, Alicia 221 Collins, Cezy 93 Collins, Luci 360, 361 Collins, Robert 221 Collison, Victoria 74. 200. 221 Collotta, Lincoln 109 Colombo. Kristine 221 Colonto, Tony 322 Combatti. Antonk) 221 Conger. Rochelle 221 Connor, Finn 221 Connors, Colleen 221 Consok) Jr., William 221 Conroy, Michael 108 Cook. Matthew 221 Cook. Patrick 221 Cook. Scott 156 Cooke. James 108 Cope. Kevin 221 Cortjine. Andre 221 Corcoran, Leslie 221 Corcoran, Sean 221 Cordan, Andrew 221 Cordero. Anthony 221 Cordes, Rtohard 160 Cordova. Jose 107 Cordova. Lourdes 104 Cormier. Joe 318 Comelison, Rkjhard 221 Cornell. Paige 221 Corrigan. Sean 221 Cory. Stephen 109 Cotton. Marcus 314 Cottrell. Jim 156 Courtney. Claire 221 Coussirat. Patrteia 221 Coutu, Dale 221 Cox, Kelley 221. 350 Cozza, John 222 Craddsjck, Caroline 359 Crandall. David 107 Crane, Miki 106, 107 Cravens, Mona 58 Crawford, Lisa 222 Crawford. Lynne 222 CravKford. Maris 287 Creasy, Becky 161 Creighton, Jeff 222 Crilley, Abigail 222 Crisman, Christopher 222 Cronenweth, Jeffrey 160. 222 Cronk, Curt 222 Crowell. Kevin 368.369 Crowell. John 222 Crowley, Timothy 103 Cnjm, Daniela 107 Crijser, Daryl 88. 101. 222 Cruson. Daniel 99 Cruz-Herrera. Janet 86 Cox, John 190 Creditor, Garrett 89 Creditor, Owen 69 CriJtcher, Fred... 313, 322. 327. 328. 329,330 Cuento, Rosemarie 107 Culley, Sharman 161 Cummings, Kimberty 222 Cunningham. Jeff 160 Cunningham. Jonathan 110 Cusano, Arthur 222 Culler, Norm 95 DAmk», Marisa 38, 40 D ' Argenk) 105 D ' Vrso, Tim 225 Dahnke, LkJa —.. 106, 222 Dale, Amy 67 Dale, Jeff 89 Dales, Laurie 223 Daliara, Ken 223 Dall, Marianne 222 Dally, Rebecca 222 Damascus, Peter 190 Damon, Hugh 156 Damus, Dave 95 Dana, Jason 370 Danesh, Ari 105 Daniel, Stanford 223 Danietson, Terryf 70, 223 Dantas. Joseph 223 Dar. Teng 85 Dartjy, Diana 223 Darden, Holley 105 Dario. Teresa 223 Darmohusodo. Dewi 223 Daswani. Dilip 223 Day. Glenroy 109, 158 Dayanani, Mahesh 223 Davenport. Larry 107 Davenport, Pamela 67 Davidson, Julia 223 Davila. Rosemary 223 Davis, Bronwyn 223 Davis, Cheryl 287 Davis, Kelly 99 Davis, Roger 190 Davison. Eric 14,335 Dawson, Julia 223 Dean. Derek 156, 223 Deary, Shan n 359 Dechant, DavkJ 223 Decker, Maris 96, 223 Dedeaux, RsxJ 363 DeDen, Thomas 223 Deeb, Caren 223 Deese, Daryl 223 DeFendis, Mike 223 DeFillppo, Marta 223 Defterios, Joanna 161 Degenhardt, Daniri 77 DeGowin, Daniel 223 DeGroot, Bartjara 354 Deguzman Dominic 86 Dehshat, Simin 223 DeJong. Teresa 223 Del Prete 100 Del Rio, Jack 14, 313. 325, 327. 331, 332,333 Delrugk3. James 370 De Leon, Adrian 102 Delasalle. Alexander 89, 223 Dalaunay. Carmen 223 DelCorpio. Victor 223 DeLeon. Dari 101 Delgado. Denise 223 Deliso. Sebastiano 106 Delman. Gregory 223 Delong. Dave 73 DeLoss, Douglas 99 DelToro. Ronaki 223 DeLuna, John 223 DeMattos. Susan 223 Demilto, Emabel 86 Demirijan, John 223 Demont. Melanie 223 DeMonte Verde, Pete 86 DeMotte, Melissa 223 Denebeim, Suzanne 61 Denham, Penny 108. 224 Dennis. Dr. James 22 Dennis, Paul 160, 370 DeNeui, Maris 103 Dericksori, John 224 Derian, Joe 157 Derrig, Kareri 224 Desantis. Stephan 224 DeSihra. Peria 161 DeSisto. Uny 156,224 DeSoto, Alex 224 Detrick. Diana 161 Dettlirig. Erin 224 Detwiler, Sharon 96, 224 DeVargas, Angela 224 Devereaux. Dianna 224 Devereaux. Leslie 337, 339 Deverian. Jonathan 224 Deverian, Stephen 224 DeVischer, Debra 70 DeVore. James 224 Devore, Jim 94 Deweese. Kurt 106 Dezugman. Domink: 84 Dialey, Lisa 161 Diaz. Christina 21 Diaz, George 108 Diaz. Kimping 224 Diaz, Patricia 224 Dick, Jay 69 Dickerson, Mk:helle . " . 107 Dickey, Mike 106 Diefenderfer, Rtohard 224 Diggs. Tanya 224 Dillenberg. Bret 106, 107 Din, Judith 70, 224 DiNardo, Michole 224 Ding, Huey-Ling 224 Dinh. Thang 100 Dobbs. Jeff 369 Dodson. Bob 162 Dohr. Denise 224 Dollar. Lee 79 Dominguez. Juan 101, 224 Dona, Judy 224 Donahue, Kathleen 224 Donahue, Steven 224 Dong, Steven 224 Doniguian. AnnElizabeth 224 Donner. Michele 224 Donovan, Nancy 224 Dosxiy, James 109 Dormand. Lee 107 Dorsey. Cheryl Ann 67, 78, 224 Dougherty, Harry Jr 224 Doughty. Rtehard 224 Douglas. Erin 161 Douglas-Enriquez, Jaylene 224 Dover, Ben 69 Ds)w. Frances 224 Ds)W. John 156 Dowd, Brigk) 70 Dowdell, Kiris 224 Dowell, Demck... 340, 346, 347, 349 Downs, Mrchele 224 Doyle, Dana 162 Dragun, Gregg 225 Drake, Lori Ann 67, 78 Drake. Maris 225 Dralle, Lyrin 225 Drebi. Nabil 225 Drenth. Det)rah 106 Drew. DavkJ 225 Dreyer. Gina 107 Drut. Harvey 105 Duckworth. Daniel 225 Dudeck. Cheryl 225 Dudum. Nancy 225 Dumas, Christirie 225 Dumas. John 106 Duncan. Susan 225 Dunham. Rtehard 99 Dunket. Jane 105 Dunn. Karen 225 Dunphey, James 225 Dupas, NKholas 225 DuPlantis, Danny 79 Duran, Frank 360 Duston, John III 225 Dutch, CarolAnn 225 Duvall, HarokJ 89 Dwyer. DavkJ 107 Dwyer. Derek 157.225 Dyer, Robert 99 Eario, Lawrence 225 Earie, Wendy 350 Eartey, Diane 359 Easley, Mtehelle 225 Eason, Angela 225 Eber, Rtehard 287 Ebertiardt, Caria 161 Ebertiardt, Mary 161,225 Eck, Tom 200 Eckberg, Terance 225 Ecker, Anttwny 225 Eddy, Jamie 161 Edson, Kim 73, 225 Edward, Paul 109 Edwards, Janey 107 EdwanJs, Scott 162 Egwuatu, Moses 225 Ehlers, Dave 106, 107 Etehel, Leslie 161 Eischen. Alisa 337 Eisma, Janice 86, 225 El-Fanek, Manhal 225 Elkadl, Mohammad 225 Ellington, Wendy 225 EllkJt, Graem 110, 225 Ellis, Bonnie 378, 420, 421 Ellis, Maris 225 Ellsworth, Todd 68, 225 Elshire, H 225 Eisner, Alison 225 EKayeb, Mukhtar 225 EmerssMi. Antony 357 Eng. Androy 225 Eng, John - 226 Eng, June 70 226 Engebretson, Linda 226 Engle, Matthew 88, 226 English, Scott 69 Enloe, Trade 226 Enlow. Michelle 161 Ensor, Kendra 226 Ert», Chuck 337, 338 Era, Gary 110 Erickson, Altoia 70 Erickson, Amy 226 Erickson, Michael 109 Eriendsson. Erik 108 Errahebi. Hussein 226 Esakoff, Elizabeth 74, 161. 226 Escamilla, Dan 67 Escobado, Javier 226 Eskew, Todd 343 Espina, Luzien 226 Espinoza, Ruth 226 Esquivel, Marilyn 226 Esquivel. Oscar 226 Eustermari, James 190 Evans, Charies 158 Evans. Gregory 226 Evans, Maty 226 Evans, Ronald 226 Evans, Steven 94, 226 Evelyn, Olga 226 Eventov, Adam 160 Evers. Scott 77 Ewens, Jeannie 226 Ewing, Cindy 226 Ewing. Jeff 357 Ewing, Paige 161 Excell, Guy 226 Fahey, Briari 221 Fahmer, Thomas 31 ' Fairowz, Ameerah 221 Faltz, Larry 8 Fan, Chris 8 Fanucchi, Catherine 22i Fans, Carol 22 Fans, Jack 22 Famham, Tony 76, 10 Farr, Brittany 6 Fanar. Dan 15 Fan-ay, Frank 162, 22 Farrell, Lori 16 Faulhaber, Sheryl 22 Faulkrier, Gary 2 Fausett, Bret 20. 88, 9 Fayette, Annette 22 Fechtor, Karen 22 Fedunak, Steffanie 104, 22 Feinstein, Marc 1£ Felix, Allen 22 Felling, Rtek 89, 22 Fellows, DavkJ 92, 1C Feng, Lam Fenyves, Allan 22 Fernandez, Cecilia 3£ Ferrante, Frank 22 Ferrera, John 22 Ferrin, Andrew 162, 227, 37 ?enin, Patrkaa 22 Ferris. Kristin 2: FiekJer. Maris 2: FiekJs, Artie 2; FiekJs, Novella 2: " FiekJs, Toy 2: Fieno, Robin 227, 31 Fife, Elizabeth 2: Figaia, Elisabetta 2; Figuert a, Joseph 2: Fila, Suze 3 Fite, Bernard 2 Finestone, Justin 2 Fink, Lisa 3 Finwall, GortJon 2 Ftoravanti, Raymond 2 Fkjrentino. Holly 2 Francis. Howard 67, 72, 78, 22 Franco, Rkarda 22 Franco, Rich 15 Francy, Cara 22 Frank, Fred 22 Frank, Kevin ' • Franqui, Maria 1C Fraser, Janet 22 Frederick. James K Freedman. Stephen 22 Fire, Anthony 2: Fisher, Jay 2 Fisher, Rita 2 Fitzpatrick, Kenneth Z Flamenco, Robert 1 ' Flamer, David 2 Flanagan, Mtehael 89, 2 Flanagan, Timothy 2 Flattum, David 69, 90, 1 Fleck, Mrehael 1 Fletcher. Holly 3 Fletcher. Valencia 2 Fletcher, Yolanda 342, 3 FlKkering, Bradley 20, Ftokas, Louis 2 Floras. Carmen 1 Flores, Frank 1 Floras. Jose ' Flynn. Joe 1 Foley. Julianne 228 Foog Anna 103. 228 Fong. Diana 87 Fong. Kim-Ming 85. 228 Fong. Lisa 228 Fong. LofBtta 102. 228 Fong. Man 228 Fong. Nelson 87, 103 Fong. Patty 59. 103 Fong, Ronald 228 Fort»s. Walter 287 Ford. Holly 340, 343, 344, 345 Fofd. James 287 Ford, Michelle 228, 350 Foidyce, Craig 228 Fore, Robert 228 Foreman, Michael 228 Formby, Patrice 228 Foronda, Anna 104 Forrester. Jane 78 FoskarirK). Tomislav Jr 228 FOM. Michelle 20, 96, 228 Fraipont, Paul 162 FrarKe, Fredrick 109 France. Rod 162 Francia, Gina 228 Francis, Gary 162 Freeland, Pete 103, 107 Freeman, Robert 228 French, Darlene 104 Frese, Michael 76, 108, 228 Freyre-Hensley, Dennis 109 Fricks, Martin 107 Friedberg. Leslie 200,228 Friedhofi, Keith 95 Friedlich. Patrick 160 Friedman, Kelli 229 Friedman, Todd 229 Frierid. Larry 340 Friese, Mk:hele 161 Friesen, Jane 61 Frisbie, Karen 161, 229 Frisbie, Sharon 161, 229 Frisctie, Mk hael 108 Fry, Margaret 229 Fu, Jonie 229 Fuhrman, Owayne 229 Fujii, Bryan 229 Fujimoto, Craig 103, 229 Fujimoto, Kelly 229 Fujimoto, Tracy 229 Fujita. John 107 Fujiyama. Stuart 87 Fukuchi. Primrose 229 Fukuchima, Debbie 159 Fung, Jesus 229 Fung, Kenneth 229 Furgerson, John 109 Furilk), Frank 104 Furlong, Bryan 69 Furugori, Leanne 159 Futch, Gail 229 Gatja, Farooq 229 Gabbaro, Dana 77 Gabel, Miles 337 Gaborrw. Neal 90 Gadberry. Mark 229 Gaede. Lisa 70 Gaitan. Kenneth 229 Gaines, John 68, 229 Gala, Frarx ts 109 Galardy, Joann 61 Gall, Daniel 102, 110 Gallacher, Thomas 229 Gallardo, Jose 100, 102 Gallardo, Marc 100, 102 Gallardo, Maria 229 Gallardo, Teas 86 Gallagher, Kevin 160 Gallagher, Scott 67 Gallagher, Steven 109 Galk), Anthony 105 Galto, Anthony 107 Gatosic, Deanne 229 Ganesh, B 85 Gangi, Julie-Ann 161 Ganoos, Todd 107 Ganzon, Red 86 Garami, Glenn 109 Garcia, Benel III 110 Garcia, Dan 101 Garcia, David 229 Garcia, Paul 89 Garcia Peter 77 Garcia, Rchard 102 Garcia-Guzman, Alfonao 229 Garcia-Guzman, Francisco 229 Gargas, Judy 229 Gamer, John 369 Gamer, Kimborty 229 Garreton, Isabel 229 Garrelson, Kathy 229 Garrett, Steven 229 Garriga, Belkys 229 Garrtty, Robert 108 Garstag, Marilyn 299 Garvins, Tyaler 161 Gary, Gordon 97, 105 Gatti, John 229 Gauslin, Philip 107 Gauthier, RonaW 108 Gebert, Dan 157 Gebo, Nancy 229 Gediman, Robert 162 Gee, Barbara 229 Gee, Beatriz 229 Gee, John 87 Gee, Mitchell 90,230 Gee, Shirley 70, 230 Gehr, Dean 100 Geiler, Janelle 230 Geller, Gwen 230 Gensicki, Greg 68 Georgi, Robert 105, 110 Georgllas, Anthony 230 Georgilas, Peter 95,230 Georgilas, Tony 105 Gerber, Terry 99 Gerdes, Eric 103, 107 Gerosa, Joseph 230 Gerosa, Warren 230 Gerquest, Larry 20 Gettman, Linda 107 Gharibian, Andre 230 Ghio, Christopher 230 Ghobrial, May 230 Giannelli, Michelle 230 Gibb, Richard 99 Gibson, Kevin 107 Gibson, Wanda 110 Giesecke, Matthew 230 Gil, Maria 93 Gilbert, Claudia 230, 420, 421 Gilbert, Gina 230 Gilbert, Kenneth 108 Gilbertson, Scott 110 Gilbow, ' Bill 160 Gilbow, Bob 160 Gill, Mari 231 Gillespie, Todd 109 Gillette, Don 95 Gilliard, Isaac C 67 Gilligan,Jim 73 Gilliland, Kirt 73, 88, 231 Oilman, Justine 231 Gilmore, Michael 231 Gilmour, John 156 Gin, Elizabeth 231 Gin, Robert 92, 105 Giovenco, Lori 231 Girgis, Yousary 231 Givens, James II 99, 158 Givins, Joanne 231 Glenn, Alyce 231 Glenning, Jeff 190 GItok, Roberta 231 Goardly, Anna 288 Goel, Deepak 231 Goh, Angeline 85 Goh, Jeffrey 88 Goh, Kim 85 Gohor, Johan 231 Gold, Karyn 231 Goldberg, Erick 20, 231 GokJen, Tracy 231 Gomez, Gladys 101 Gomez, Martin 128 Gondowahyudi, Iwan 231 Gong, Margret 70, 231 Gonzales, Efren 370 Gonzalez, Alfredo 101, 231 Gonzalez, Arthur 231 Gonzalez, Fred 101 Gonzalez, Rosalinda 231 Goodkin, Jarret 369 Goodkin, Rotiert 369 Goodrich, Michael 231 Goodwin, Lisa 70, 94, 200, 231 Goossen, Karen 231 Gordon, Al 110 Goree, Alan 106, 107 Gorham, Peter 93, 130 Goto, Stephanie 70 Gou, Yong 231 GouW, Dean 108,231 GouW, Karin 350 Govahikashani, Alkjad 231 Grable, Don 73 Grabowski, Julie 371 Grace, Angela 95 Graffeo, Thomas 231 Grafton, Clive 137 Gramstrup, Dina 231 Grandy, Ray Jr 231 Grane, Thomas 157, 231 Grant, Scott 68, 231, 369 Grant, Sheryl 94,231 Gray, B.J 161 Gray, Brian 99 Gray, Darin 99 Gray, Mark 120, 121 Greely, Craig 369 Green, John 67, 92 Green, Mariow 231 Green, Mkihael 67, 78, 158, 231 Green, Mk:hael 231 Green, Tim . 312, 313. 320, 322, 323, 325, 327, 330, 332 Qreenberg, Farrah 161 Greene, Bill 369 GreenfieW, Kevin 107 Greenway, Leonard 232 Greer, Everett 232 Gregory, Cheryl 232 Gregory, Toy 232 Greubel, Lisa 232 Grew, Marianne 76 Grey, Ron 68, 162, 232 Griegorian, Richard 84 Griffen, Gwynn 109 Griffen, Tom 88 Griffin, Ellen 232 Griffin, Gary 232 Griffin, James 232 Grispin, Dennis 371 Griswold, Phillip 232 Grossenbacher, Linda 232 Grover, Michelle 232 Grubb, Randall 232 Gruendemann, Eric 232 Grund, James 232 Grutsch, Ellen 232 Grutzmacher, Raymond 95, 232 Guarino, Doreen 232 Gudis, Mart 68, 156, 232 Guerrero, Florence 232, 376, 404, 420, 421 Guevera, Amoury 160 Guillory, Daniel 99 Gulmert, Katharine 72 Gunawan, Irwanto 232 Gushiken, Brian 90, 92 Gustafson, Caria 232 Gustin, Carolyn 232 Gustin, Katheririe 70 Gutierrez, Angle 72, 101, 232 Guzman, Irene 103 Gwin, Bob 68, 232 Gwin, Lisa 104 H Ha, Lac-Long 232 Ha, Ngok 232 Habeck, Brenda 110 Habemigg, Susan 350 Hadiwidjojo, Siska 232 Hadley, Carolyn 78, 288 Hadley, Deneen 232 Hadley, Stan 232 Hagan, Chartes 109 Hagerott, Ed 61 Hagy, Richard 232 Hahn, Julie 159 Haidos, Alexia 161, 232 Haigh, Bridget 232 Hair, James 232 Hak, Cynthis 232 Hakadinata, Iniarty 232 Hakenson, Karen 350 Hakim, Dejmi 233 Hales, Stephen 108, 233 Halikis, Georgene 161 Hall, Allison 103, 233 Hall, Bill 68, 162 Hall, David 109 Hall, John 69 Hall, Jim 106 Hall, Rupert 233 Hall, William 233 Hallock, Tom 313 Hallowell, Curtis 160 Halls, Simon 233 Helper, Robbin 233 Halperm, Brad 233 Ham, Manuel 102 Hamada, Stephen 233 Hamatani, Ellen 233 Hamilton, Lori 360 Hamilton, Miceael 77 Hamilton, Michael 95 Hamilton, Scott 68 Hammad, Taiseer 233 Hammers, Maryt)eth 233 Hamra, Suzie 233 Hamson, Jack Jr 233 Hamzah, Resila 233 Han, Kenneth 233 Han, Choonkeun 233 Han, Nguyen 233 Han, Sok 233 Hancock, Diane 233 Hancock, Rodger 233 Handleman, Cynthia 233 Hanham, Reg 233 Hankins, Lindsay 233 Hanley, John 160 Hanna, Gaby 100 Hansen, Davk] 233 Hansen, Loraine 233 Hansen, Paul 160 Hansen, Rot)ert 233 Hansen, Steve 162 Hanson, Anita 86 Hansen, Cheryl 161 Hansen, Dave 76, 108 Hansen, Rot)ert 95 Hanten, Patty 95 Harada, Glenn 87, 233 Harade, Nancy 232 Hartj, Maria 233 Hartjert, Kelly 233 Hard, Dariene 59 Harden, Stephanie 233 Hardy, Adrianne 233 Hare, Dona 233 Harges, Stephanie 354 Harian, Kimberty 233 Harmon, Dan 159 Harmon, Hilany 104 Harms, Sheryl 360 Haroutunian, Susan 234 Harper, Paul 157 Harrington, Gretchen 234 Harris, Anthony 106, 234 Harris, Chris 334 Harris, Justin 104 Harris, Mamie 233 Harris, Michael 367 Harrison, Jeari 234 Harty, Ellen 161 Hartley, Bruce 234 Hartnack, Cari 114 Hartunian, Don 68 Hanvood, Jeff 190 Haskin, Brian 234 Hata, June 92 Hatem, Richard 60 Hataishi, Bryan 234 Hatfield, Sharon 367 Hatsoka, Hiroyasu 234 Haugen, Heather 234 Haugen, l«lari 109, 159 Hauser, Brad 69 Hauslein, Karne 234 Havekott, Robert 370 Hawes, Heather 234 Hawkins, Vinton 234 Hayakawa, Seth 84 Hayashi, Ellen 234 Hayden, Kent 99 Hayes, Karen 371 Hayes, Marjorie 70, 90 Hayes, Meg 234 Haynes, Kareri 234 Haynes, Tommy 320 Hayter, Gaylen 234 Head, David 24 Headlee, Daniel 108, 234 Healy, Matt 93, 130 Healy, Milton 130 Hearn, Deborah 92 Hearney, Brandon 108 Hedayati, Shahram 234 Hedges, Elien 234 Heeres, Julie 40 Helford, Lisa 90 Helleman, Jeanne 234 Heller, Greg 156 Heller, Joel 24 Heller, Liliana 234 Helm, Eric 73, 94 Helme, Ernest 234 Helm, Eric 234 Helm, Rita 234 Helperin, Robert 234 Hemmings, Randi 106 Henderson, Kenneth 234 Hendricks, Dale 234 Heng, Slang 85, 234 Henley, Dan 363 Hennessee, Christine 234 Henriksen, Linda 234 Henry, Patrick 106 Henstrand, Roy 107 Hertjs, Timothy 234 Hertsert, Kristin 161 Hernandez, Albert 234 Hernandez, Claudia 354 Hernandez, Luis 235 Herrera, Louia 102 Herrera, Michael 235 Herron, Julia 235 Hess, Lonnie 110, 235 Hewlett, Michael 235 Heynen, Carol 354 Heyninck, Chris 157 Heyninck, Christine 100, 105, 235 Heyninck, Monique 100, 105, 157 Heverly, Doer-Jeari 106, 107 Hernandez, Gary 84 Hernandez, Luis 101 Hickman, Bob 90 Hicks, Brian 190, 235 Hicks Sara 77, 235 Hidalgo, Ernesto 235 HIjjawi, Suisiman 235 Hilario, Norman 235 Hildreth, , John 288 Hill, Jeanette 110 Hill, Kathleen 235 Hill, Kevin 371 Hillard, Chartes 235 Hillen, Robert 370, 371 Hillman, Mary 235 Hilson. Sara 235 Him. Liz 344 Hiramoto, Tracy.... 236 Hirata. Kathie 88, 101, 236 Hirata, Kristen 159 Him, Liz 343 HIrozawa, Joan 103, 159 Ho, Christirie 159 Ho, Churig-Woei 85 Ho, Eng 236 Ho, Gary 103, 236 Ho, Lorraine 236 Ho, Macy 236 Ho, Raymond 236 Hoang, Tho 236 Hobbs, Steven 74, 96, 200 Hoch, Kari ... 376, 391, 420, 421, 422 Hodges, Gilda 236 Hoefer, Steven 236 Hoen, Carol 236 Hoertz, Lisa 236 Hofflich, Francine 370,371 Hoffman, David 236 Hoffman, Michael 236 Hoffman, Patricia Hokanson, Christer 375 Hokoyama, J.D 59 Hoehle, Lisa 70 Holdortf, Cindy 95 Holdych, Mart 288 Hollihan, Dr. Tom 95 Hollwell, Kevin 236 Holmes, Christopher 236 Holmes, John 110 Holmes, Ron 341,348 Holslon, Carol 20, 236 Holt, Una 236 Horn, Pamela 236 Honda, Brian 104 Honda, Susan 236 Hong, Andrew 236 Hong, Ellen 236 Hong, Francis 84, 159 Hong, Jesse 67 Honig, Kenneth 236 Honsaker, William 236 Hoo, Min 236 Hoopengamer, Julie -236 Hooyenga, Kathy 67 Hope, Neil 321 Hopkins, John 68, 236 Hoppe, Eleanor 16, 90; 420, 421 Hopper, Dan 236 Hoppin, Ralph 288 Horasanian, Michael 236 Horgan, Dan 68 Horiander, Barbara 350 Home, Chrisandra 288 Home, Jeff 90 Horton, Susan 94 Horvitz, Debra 371 Hossack, John 95 Hosseinlyar, Mansour 236 Hotchkiss III, Andrew 236 Hotchkiss, Dwight 68 Hou, Lily 92 House, Rotiert 236 Howard, Dan 160 Howard-Cooper, Scott 236 Howell, Mike 334 Hoy, Katherine 237 Hoy, Leslie 237 Hsieh, Mirig 237 Hsu, Mingya 97 Hu, Yu-Peng 237 Huang, Shu-Chan 237 Huang. Willy 92 Hubbard. Lynn 73 Hubbell. Elizabeth 237 Hubbell, Lauren 157, 237 Huber. Susan 237 Hubler. Anna 237 Huck. John 162 Huddle, Julie 237 Huddleston, Steve 68, 237 Hughes, Greg 156 Huizenga, Cynthia 70 Huke, Chris 104 Hul, Mary 237 Hulllade, Cherie 237 Humfreville, Henry 371 Humphries, Kristin 161 Humphry, Stephen 107 Hung, Cynthia 237 Hung, Fransis 89 Hung, Lili 237 Hunsaker, Bill 68 Hunsaker, James 109 Hunt, Darnell 237 Hunter, Evan 237 Hunter, Sally 237 Huntley, Scott 157 Huntsman, Bridget 237 Hupp, Jeanne 237 Hurtey, Michael 237 Hurst, Edward 237 Hurtado, Anamarie 237 Hustedt, Heidi 161 Hutchirisori, Al 86 Huynh, Hung 237 Hwang, Phillip 237 Hymes, D. R 110 I Ibaraki. Kevin 237 Ibrahim. RachminI 237 Ichishita. Dietz 237 Idemoto, Kyle 237 IgtankK. Genevieve 86 Ignatleff, Aiexis 237 lino. Tiffany 371 lito, Yumiko 371 Ike. Marysue 237 Ikeda. Deborah 87 Ikediashi. Catfierine 237 Ikegama, Rober 87 Ikegami. David 103. 237 Ikehara, HaroW 92 Ikehara. Marijo 92 Hog, Noel 109 Imahara. Anne 237 Imahara, Roy 237 Immel. Mark 162. 237 In, Joyce 238 Ingersoll, Bob 110. 190 Inguanzo. Ana 238 Intow. Theresa 238 Innerartty. Andrew 238 Innes, Murray 238 Inose. Judy 67 Inouya. Dale 238 Inouye. Lianne 84. 238 Inouye. Susan 84. 159 Irani. Kerbanu 89, 238 Irawan. Chairui 238 Irick. Barry 95. 238 Irmakoglu. Cemal 100 Irwin. Robin 238 Isaacs. Allison 371 Iseri. Karen 238 IshkJa. Nancy 238 Ishii. Kathy 238 Ishiro. Claudia 61. 104 Isleib. Charles 108 Islleh, Charles 238 Issa. Maher 239 Itamura. John 92, 105, 239 Itchon. Leo 86 Ito. Shekkxi 61 Ivanicki. Mark 239 Iwashita. Scott 239 Iwata, Hirotaka 239 Jacklin. Beth 93 Jackson, Duaine 324 Jackson, Fawn 73 Jackson, Jennifer 96, 161. 239 Jackson. Maria 72. 104 Jackson. Sherry 239 Jacobs, Lesley 61, 79, 90 Jacobson, Arthur Jr 239 Jacobson. Jeffrey 239 Jacobus, Peter 108. 239 Jadhunandan. Pudji 239 Jain. Johnny 92 Jain, Mrs. Johnny 92 Jakowec. MKhael 369 Jalkanen. Karl 369 James. Anna 239 James. Brian 239 James. Marsha 239 James. Susan 239 Jameson. Michelle 337 Jan. Yeong-Jlan 239 Jandaghi, Amir 157 Janeck, Dan 61, 239 Janes. Greg 68, 239 Jang, Dennis 103, 239 Janik. Kevin 365 Jann, Bradley 239 Jansen, Marcus 369 Janssen. John Jr 156. 239 Jap. Ik 239 Jap. Sien 239 Jap. T)en 239 Jaque. Sarah 239 Jartar, Salim 239 Jashni. Jon 239 Jask , Anthony 159 Jastrzembski, Kristen 110,350 Jaya, Harry 239 Jeffers, Jim 68p Jeffries, John 105 Jelletkjh, Micheal 239 Jelliffe. Peter 239 Jenkins. Parker 77 Jilke, Michael 162, 239 Jimenez, Jose 102 Jimenez. Juan 239 Jiu, Irene 97, 239 Johns, John 239 Johnson, Amy 239 Johnson, Anthony 104, 239 Johnson, Aubrey 107 Johnson, Carl 240 Johnson, Cattierine 240 Johnson, Craig 240 Johnson. Cynthia 240 Johnson, Douglas 109 Johnson. Gary 108 Johnson. Jank» 337 Johnson. Jeff 156, 240 Johnson. Matt 329 Johnson. Paul 240 Johnson. Randy 365 Johnson. Ronda 99 Johnson. Tina 161 Johnson. Tom 77 Johnson, William 240 Johnston, Carolyn 240 Johnston, Jennifer 350 Jokanovk:h. Lisa 240 Jones. Davkj 240 Jones. George 240 Jones, Greg 103 Jones, Holly 240 Jones, James 60 Jones, Julian 108 Jones, Kevin 160 Jones. Kimberiy 240 Jones. Kotheklra 240 Jones. Sandra 67, 78, 240 Jones, Stuart 110 Jones, Vteki 94, 240 Jong. Wie 240 Joo, Grace 104, 240 Jordan, Steve 317, 320, 326 Joseph, Chatra 40, 70 Josi. Kristin 161. 200, 240 Joslin, Chris 110 Joss, Daniel 110 Joswara, Budhie 240 Jotopumomo. Subagn 240 Joyo. Brian 240 Jreissati. Anis 240 Juhasz. Irene 240 Jukowski. Mike 157 Jung. Denna 240 Jung. Jeanne 240 Jung, Susie 240 Jungers, David 109 Jurado, Sylvia 101,240 Juranick, Julia 240 Jursntck, Julie 360 240 K Kabalin. Michael .. 92. 120 Katsban. George 240 Kacou. Landry 240 Kadley. Lisa 240 Kaford. Kimberty 240 Kalem. Lisa 288 Kallie. Adriane 240 Kamayabu. Jon 240 Kamer. Steven 241 Kammener, Larry 105. 241 Kan. Ada .. 87, 241 Kanda, Mimi .. 84. 241 108 Kanemori, Kattiryn-Jean 241 Kaneoka, Wendy 87 Kaneshiro, Roger 241 Kaneshiro. Steven .... 67, 92 Kang, Kum 241 Kang, Soo-Yun 241 Kanng. Robert III 241 Kao. Frank 87 87 Kaonang. Vteky 241 94 Kaplanis. Kristen 241 Kappes. Scott 241 Kapriellan. Jenifer 241 Karamanoukian. Valentina... 241 Karim. Zaheed 241 Kamelich. Marii 241 Karr, Todd 61 Karuntzos. Kevin 103 Kase, Judy 359 Kasenda, CoK 241 .. 89 241 92 Kassinger. Stephen 241 Katkkura, Jason 103 Katsenes, Andrea 241 Kattle. Emmanuel 241 Katurich. Petar 241 Katz. Stephen , 106 Kavanaugh. Craig 68 241 Kawamura. Randy 241 Kawano. Kenry 241 Kawiecki. Matthew 159 Kay. Paul 241 Kazousky. Alia 241 Kebabtian. Dellta 241 Keeling, Sheny 241 Keen, Mark 241 Keenan, Dana 241 Keil, Brian 107 Keimach, Jeff 241 Keith, Cheryl 72 69 Keener, Mattiew 110 Keeney, Arthur 99 Kelley, Dean 99 Kellogg, Kathryn 73,94, 111, 161,241 Kellson. Gary 241 Kemp. Diane 241 Kencono. Yudoyono 242 Kenetick, Kellee 242 Kenndy. Kevin 242 Kennedy, George 242 Kennedy. Howard 73 Kennedy. Lisa 360 Kennedy. Robert 242 Kennedy. Scott 242 Kennett. Slade 242 Kenney. Kevin 20. 108 Keong. Law 85 Kerkonian. Salpy 288 Ken. John 157. 242 Keshtkar. Lisa 242 Kessler. Debra 242 Ketenchian, Azniv 72 Kettles. Marcus 73, 96. 242 Kevorkian. Kevin 242 Keys. Sherrie 72 Keyworth. Thomas 107 Khalaf. Luai 242 Khong. Oamiadi 242 Khoo. Anthony 242 Khoo. M 85 Khoo. Su-Teng 85 Kierzenblat. Samuel 242 Kiley. James 242 Kiley, Timothy 242 Kim. Anny 242 Kim, Boo-Woong 242 Kim, Connie 242 Kim, Danny 97 Kim, Hanna 242 Kim. Hyo-Won 242 Kim. In 110.242 Kim. John 242 Kim. Jungeun 242 Kim. Kitae 242 Kim, Kyung 288 Kim, Margaret 242 Kim, Montha 242 Kim. Rosemary 242 Kim. Sung 242 Kim. Sung 242 Kim. Yen 242 Kimbrell. Peter 104. 242 Kimizuka. Sumako 159 Kimura, Cynthia 242 Kinahan. Kirti 109 King. Bemard 242 King. Bret 104,243 King, Kimberiy 90 King. Leroy 97 Kingsley. Dennis 243 Kinkade. James 110 Kinnaman. DavkJ 243 Kinoshita. Steven 104. 243 Kinsella. Bill 89 Kipp. Blake 156 Kirby. John 61 Kircher. Daniel 243 Kirkpatrick. Grant 73 Kirsl. Bradley 243 Kiseda. Mari 243 Kishimoto. Darren 59. 103 Kita. Cindy 159 Kiyohara. Tammy 243 Kiyokawa. Guy 110 Klause. George 243 Klein, Cheryl 243 Klein. Gary 243 Klein. Phil 160 Kleinbauer. Rrehard 243 Klineman. Mk:hael 97 Ktora. Kevin 156 Knight. John 243 Knight. Brian 354 Knight, Ryan 315. 320. 321. 323 Knoles. James 243 Knoll. Dr. Paul 120 Knudson. Kari 243 Ko. Kevin 103 Ko. Linna 244 Ko. Ming 244 Ko. Oon 244 Ko. Raymond 244 Kobayashi, Roxanne 244 Koch. Beth 73. Ill Koch. Debbie 244 Koch. Lisa 74 Kodama. Bryan 84, 107 Kodama. Hanrey 84, 106 Kodama. Wayne 107 Koehler. Gary 106. 244 Koehler. John 244 Koenig. Erik 106 Koga. Ellen 104, 244 Kogan, Scott 105 Kohan-Zakay, Edmund 244 Kohler, Craig 244 Kohno, Yumi 84 Kok, Wai 85, 103 Kolahi. HamkJ 244 Komamyckyl. Orest 244 Konate. Jacouba 244 Koneski. Gregory 244 Konishi. Tami 244 Konjoyan. Paula 244 Kono. Brad 84 Kono. Jennie 244 Kopf. Philippe 244 Korbrin. Todd 69 Koshiyama. Yasuko 244 Koskie. Brad 106 Kostow. Judith 244 Koss. Tessa 161 Koss. William 244 KostkJk, Stephanie 244 Kotz, Christine 244 Kovach. Cameron 156 Kozaker. John 109 Kozlowski. Kristin 244 Kramer, Suzanne 244 Kratofill, Steven 244 Kreditor, Eoin 162 Kredrtor. Garrett 162 Krelwd , Kenneth 288 Kresich, John 244 Kroeger, Kris 88 Kroeker. Ruth 244 Kroener, A.J 369 Kroll, Michete .... 100. 107 Krueger. Janet 288 Krueger, Paula 244 Kruz Tom 77 40 Kucher. Karen 61.90 244 Kudo. Yoshihisa 244 Kuepper, Andrew 109 Kuh. Steve , 90, 244 Kuhlman, Caroline 354 Kuhn, Steve 106 Kuiken. Janrce 244 Kumano. Anriette 244 Kunelis, Frances 244 97 Kuo, Nai-Cheng , 245 Kuramoto. Suzanne 245 Kurashige. Gary 87 Kurlsaki. Clay 244 Kurtulus. Murat 245 Kurtz. Dr. Hamson 92 Kurushima, Denise , 59 Kusuma. HerxJr 245 245 Kuzlla, Matthew 245 97 Kwan. Jacqueline 97 Kwan Ivy 245 245 Kwiatkowski. Edward 245 245 Kwok David 245 Kwok. Nancy 245 Kwok. Samuel 245 Kwong. Peter 245 UBella. Elizabeth 245. 359 LaBerge, Karin 350 Labis, Teddy 245 LaBissoniere, J. Scott 245 Labov. Andrew 245 Ladao. Leslie 86 Laddaran, Leslie 86 Ladi-Soares, Epphany 245 Ladholm, Val 370 Lai, Deolinda 245 Lai,Connie 245 Lagoria, Tammy 70 Laisure, Kandace 70 Lake, Bart}ara 67 Lake, Dr. Randy 95 LaMica, Eunk» 245 Lam, Dutei 103 Lam, Eddie 245 Lam Hoang 245 Lam, Hut)ert 97 Lam, Lillian 97, 103 Lam .Raymond 245 Lam, Roland 245 Lam, Ron 103 Lambert. Susan 61 Lamet. Peter 99 LaMtca, Eunice 2 Lammers. Jon 73, 74 Lammers, Linda 90 Lanwnt. Daniel 371 Lamprecht, Julie 58, 245 Lane, Gary 92 Lanm Becky 245 Lane. David 245 Lane, Mrs. Gary 92 LarKJsbsum,Ross 245 Lane. Gary 159 Lang, Lisa 245 Langjahr. Sally 371 Lapp, Cameron 110 Lard, Felk:ia 245 Laraneta. Lisanne 73 LaRoche, Charles 369 Larson, Stephen 61 Lash, Susan 245 Lasken, Kim 358. 359 Lassar, Walfried 85. 245 Lattanzio, Kathi 420 Latz. John 160 Lau, Bart 245 Lau, Beng-Yau 246 Lau, Emily 246 Lau. Jonathan 246 Lau, Karen 246 Lau. Margaret 85 Lau. Oliver 103 Lau Sandra 246 Laughlin, Jane 246 Laughlin. Greg 105 Laughlin, Steve 246 Laughlin, Steven 246 Lauterman, Mike 37 Lavin, Mk:hael 28 Lavin, Sean 19 Lawmaster, Susan 9 Lawrence, Camero 16 Lawrence, Mark 9 Lawson, Mary 24 Lay. Isabel 24 Lazorisak, Theresa 7 Leach, Dk:k 35 Leach, Rk;k 356, 35 Leane, Jeffrey 24 LeBlanc, Charlotte 24 LeBoff. Judith 24 Le, Huyen 24 Lee. Andrew 24 Lee, Alan 8 Lee, Beon 24 Lee, Billy 24 Lee, Byron 8 Lee, Catherine 6 Lee, Cetina 24 Lee, Chris 105 Lee. Donakl 24 Lee. Duncan 24 Lee. Franklin 24 Lee. Greg 9 Lee, Kevin 24 Lee, Henry 8 Lee. James 61, 72, 9 Lee. Joseph 9 Lee, LeAnn 24 Lee, Lucinda 24 Lee, Michael 19 Lee, Michele 24 Lee, Patty 15 Lee. Sammy £ Lee. Sandy 24 Lee, Shane 84. 1C Lee, Sharon 24 Lee, Shauna £ Lee, Sherene 24 Lee. Sin 2 Lee. Sonia IS Lee. Sun 2 Lee, Suzy E Lee. Thomas 2i Lee, Vivian 2 Lee, Wun-Gue 24 Lee, Wendell 84. 11 LeFors, Jon IC Leimbach, Gretchen 16 Leishman, Joan 2 Leland, Steve 96. 200, 24 Leman, Santoso 2 LeMay. Judi S LemtX), John IC Lemere, Todd 2 ' Lemus, A) 1( Lenczewaki, John 2 Lenharott, Darryl IC Lenker, Christine 2 Leon, Juan IC Leonard, Jef f Leonard, Richard 2 ' Leonardi, Mk:hael S Leone, MaryJane M Leone, Patty If Leong, Lily 2 Leong, Vicki ( Lesjak, Lisa 70, 2 ' Leung. Henry If LeVesque. Ray 100. IC Levin, Robert 2 ' Levine, Anthony 2 Levine, Brent 74,S Levine, Brett 200, 2 Levine. Bruce 2 Levingston. Kirsten IC Levy, Bret 2- Levy, DavkJ 2 Levy, Dena 3J Levy, Dexter 3; Liawanto Utan 24 Libby, Kathleen 24 Liber, Rodney 24 Liby. John IE Lie, Milton 2 Lietwrg, Leland 24 Uenard, John 24 Lienau. Alecia 2 Liendo, Enrique 24 Lieu, Robert 24 Uevsay, Donakl 24 Lifisa, Henny 24 Light, Mark 37 Lignx)nd. Miholy 11 Ligmond, Uwe 107 Lilleu, Kathleen 35 Lim, Edmund 24 Lim, Eng-Eng 24 Lim, Gary IC Lim, Lester 28 Lim, Linda 24 Um, Rita 24 Uman, Kisingdjaja 9 Um, Rita 72,24 Lim, Sam 24 Limtiaco, AJkaa 24 Un, Bob 24 Lin, Janet 24 Lin, Patrick 10 Lin, Wen-Tsung 24 Lindahl, Bradley 24 Lindeen, Erik 107. 15 Lindsey, Dave 6 Lindsey, David 24 LIndslrom. Barbara 248 Uodstrom. ClarX 248 Ling. DavKt 85. 248 Ling, Van 150.420 Linger. Troy 68 Lioe. Namphine 248 Lipera. Scott 102, 108 Lipp. Lawrence 248 Lippert. Andrew 109 Lisk. Robert 74, 101,248 Litman. Lauren 248 UtHewortti. Scott 248 Lilwillor, Lisa 248 Liu. Chao 248 Liu, Dana 249 Liu, David 249 Liu. Rex 90 Liu. Tsung-En 249 Liu. Xiao-Long 249 Liuote, Usa 88 Lizarraga. Michael 249 Uaguno. Celia 71 Uoyd, Man 249 Lo, Annie 249 Lo, Ttwmas 97 Loble, Neal 190 Lobo. Arluro 101, 249 Lobue, Anthony 249 Locke. Jim 93, 130 Lockhart, Unda 249 Loekman. Ague 249 Logan. Stan 100 Lombard!. Gregory 249 Lonergan. Debbie 161, 249 Long. Chantal 249 Long. Cynttiia 249 Long, MKhael 101 Longo. Tracy 249. 343, 345 l.ongoria, Gigi 101 Loo, Lena 159 Loper. John 76 Lopez. Jesus 107 Lopez, Paul 107 Lopez. Valerie 249 Lorbeer. Wendi 249 Lorenz. James 249 Louden. Alan 95 Loui. Amarida 84 Louie. Kelvin 87 Louie, Lois 249 Louisal. Carol 360 Love.Bret 77 Love. Kimberty 249 Levering. Neil 110 Low. AiexaiKler 249 Low. Allison 84. 159 Low, Ted 103 Lowery, John 249 Lozano, Jorge 356, 357 Lubina, Phillip 249 Luc, Tu 249 Lucas, Katheen 249 Lucas, Luke 249 Lucero, Colette 249 Lucero. Cathy 101 Ludford. Panny 161 Ludovise. Barbara 249 Ludviek. Vickie 249 Lui. Gabriel 249 Lui. Patrick 248 Lui, Nelson 100 Lui, Wendy 100 Lukavich. Rob 106 Luke, Sheryl 87, 95, 103 Lum, Gary 249 Lum. George „ 248 l-uian. Javier Lund. Peter 68 Luna. John 250 Lund, Lissa Lund, Peter 250 Lunde. Ei 156 Lundgren. Bradley 162, 2S0 Lung. Agnes 250 Lung. Bick-Mui 250 Luoog, Viet 110 Lustig. Dave 190 Lustig. Laurie „ 2S0 Ly. Binh 2S0 Lyn, Laura 84 Lynch, Mk:haal II 250 Lynch, Roger 371 Lynche, Sylvia 2S0 Lytic, Douglas 61 Ma. Yi 103 Maarse 2S0 Maas. Andy 94,250 Mabile. Marcus 156 Macfariane, Dana 250 Madariane. Toby 250 MacGregor, Don 96 Machkja, Shuzo 2S8 Macintosh, EHwt 371 Macintosh, John 250 Mack, Davk) 108 Mack, Ranee 358 Mack, Mk ael 250 Mackntok, Beth 106. 107 MacLeod, Melanie 161 MacLeod, Rrehard 250 MacLeod, V llliam 250 Madath. Francois 250 Maddox, Ronald 250 Madera, Ananias 250 Madigan, Terry 20 Maeda, Kent 67, 250 Maodo, Louise 67, 159 Maeng, Susan 250 Magaro, Jeffory 99 Magee. Kelly 250 Maggio, Leanne 250 Mahmood. AstM 250 Mahoney. John 250 Mahony. Lynne 110 Maielk). Ralph Jr 250 Mainard. James 250 Maize. Maryann 250 Mak. Vivian 250 Maki. Jane 150 Maklik. Najeeb 250 Malhotra, Kristina 250 Malin. Paul 107 Mallory. Kelly 161 Man. James 288 Manahan, Mi chael 160 Manchak. Michael 250 Manety. Dave 157 Maners. Wendelin 251 Mangini. Missy 350 Mangum. Lori 251 Manion. Kevin 106 Mann. Lorean 251 Mann. Lorie 84 Mannes. Rot)er1 22 Manning. Frances 251 Manning. Peter 123 Manning, Sandra 250 Mariuel. Denise 96. 200, 251 Mar, June 251 Mara, Gilmore 86 Marche-Makary, Hyam 251 Marcus. Daniel 251 Marel. Samer 251 Marenda. Joseph 160 Margolis. Naomi 251 Marin. Elizabeth 251 Marine. Jonathan 251 Marino. Frank 251 Mari ett. Susan 251 Mart s, Eari III 252 Marks. Paul 106. 107 Marsh. Fred III 252 Marshak. Davkl 420 Mario. Jock 370 Marshall. Peter 108, 252 Martan, Don 104 Martin, William Jr 99 Martinez, Anita 252 Martinez, Cartas 252 Martinez, Michael-Jon .... 89, 96, 252 Martinez, Ron 89, 252 Martinez, Sandra 252 Martinez, Sylvia 72, 101. 252 Martino. Jonathan 252 Martinson, Debra 252 Maruko. Evelyn 70, 94, 252 Marumoto, Todd 252 Marvin, Tiromas 252 Marzuto.Anne 252 Mason. Amarills 252 Massarotti, Fred 252 Massey,Mara 252 Masson. Lynne 107 Massoud, Liza 252 Mast. David 252 Masuda. Eddie 252 Masuo. Davkl 107 Matheny. Brad 68 Matlas. Madeline 420 Matsuani. Peggy 89 Malta. Jacqueline 110 Mateo. Frank 252 Matoba, Jodi 252 Matsumoto, Betty 252 Matsumoto, Daniel 252 Matteucci, Judy 252 Matthews, Matt 252 Matzer, John III 252 Maudlin, Scott 200 Maute, John 252 Max 95 Mayer, Rudy 252 Mayhew, Gregory 90 Mayhew, Mk;heal 252 Mayhew, Sandra 252 Mayne. Rchard 68, 73 Mayo, Jeff 182 Mayo. Robert 252 Mayon. Andy 162 Mays. Robert. Jr 252 MazkHjmian. Silva Mazzella. Peter 252 McAdams, Thomas 252 McArlhur, AmarxJa 253 McBride. Carol 253 McBrkle. Kelly 288 McCallum. Kathleen 253 McCartan, Laura 161 McCarthy. Chrissie 105, 371 McCarthy. Kevin 69 McCausland. Leanne 20, 73, 161 McClafterty, Peter 253 McClaIn, Steve 253 McClain. Thomas 253 McClam. Curtis 253 McClendon. Darryl 140, 253 McCloskey, Tom 68 McClure, Jo 70, 90 McClusky. Tom 73. 105, 253 McCombie, James 253 McConnell, Renee 253 McCool, Charies 72, 89, 253 McCord. Mark 156 McCormick. James 160 McCormack. Andy 157 McCormick. Jett 101, 253 McCready, Chartie 105 McCrory. Veronica 253 McCunniff. Ten 288 McDermott. Susan 253 McDonald. Blair 105 McDonald. Courtney 253 McDonald. Ken 253 McDonald, Kevin 68 McDonald. Tim 317 McDonnel. James III 99 McDonnell. Jennifer 253 McElhinney. Kathleen 253 McFariand. Megan 253 McFeeley. Steve 162 McGeagh. Richard 253 McGee. Brigitte 253 McGeogh. Rick 73, 68, 200 McGlashan. Bill 253 McGlorie. Claude 67 McGowan. Mark 160 McGranahan. Mark 76, 253 McGrew. Peggy 253 McKean. Dan 106, 107 McKeough. Scott 373, 374. 375 McKinley, Mike 253 McKinney, Rick 69 McKitrick, Michael 108 McKnight, Jeffrey 160, 253 McLaughlin. Michael 253 McLean. Kevin 318, 325 McLurkin, Charies 253 McMillan, Laura 253 McMullin, Don 160 McNamara, Keith 110 McPherson, James 253 McPherson, John 157 Md-Amin. Kamal 253 Md-Hussin. Nor 253 Medina. Michael 288 Meeks. James 253 Meester. Scott 253 Mehdizadeh. Masoud 253 Mehren. Lawrence 370 Mehta. Richard 160 Meinke, Ann Marie 254 Mejia. Jim 102 Mekata Sandy 105 Mekikian, Gary 160, 254 MeltKjme, Maria 70, 254, 371 Melbourne, Steve 370, 371 Melcher. Eric 105 Mellert. Ken 73 Mellman. David 69 Melton, Brenda 70 Melwani. Sunii 254 Mena. Patrick 254 Mendez, Philip 108 Mendis. Niranjan 254 Mendonca. Louis 254 Mendoza. Detiorah 254 Mendoza, Larry 101 Mendoza. Maria 254 Mendoza, Mark 254 Mendoza, Mary-Esther.. 72, 101. 102 Menninger. Ned 254 Mensinger, Steve 68, 156 Merchant, Laura 200 Mesa, Mary 101,254 Mesinger. Stephen 254 Messinger, Louise 254 Meti. Simon 254 Meyer. Molly 161 Meyer, Robert 95 Meyers, Anthony 255 Mrehael, Greg 39, 255 MKkus, Edward 255 Mikuria, Derek 255 Miles, JoAnn 59 Miller, Artin 73, 255 Miller. Austin 109 Miller. Chariene 255 Miller. Daria 255 Miller. Cheryl Miller. Debbie 106 Miller. Gary 255 Mlller.Greg 106 Miller. Irene 255 Miller. John 109 Miller. Lynn 255 Miller. Pamela 255 Miller. Stephanie 255 Miller. Tracy 161, 255 Miller, Wanda 255 Miller, William 255 Mllliken, Linda 79 Millnovic, Alexander 2S5 Mills. Heather 106 Mills, Jon 2S5 Mlllspaugh, Caroline 255 Mims, Mtehael 255 Min. Bryan 108 Miner. LawrerKe 286 Ming. Garrett 268 Mingroni, Michael 108 Minichinl. John 255 Minthorne, Karen 255 Minvares. Javier 79, 101, 255 Miranda. Tony 101, 102 Mirzayans. Nathalie 71 Mish, Marty 109 Misra. Rebecca 255 Missakian. Marylisa 255 Mitchell. Roberta 255 Mitchell, Colleen 161 Mitchell, Tony 84 Miyagishima, Cheryl 255 Mitchell, Roberta 77 Miyaki. Elaine 159 Miyasaki, Steve 84, 100 Miyoshi, Stephanie 105 Mizota. Laura 159.255 Mi7iimnto Karen 78 Mizuno, Allison 159 Mizuno. Jants 159 Mizuno. Mark 255 Mizutani. Leslie 159 Moffat, Robert 102 Moghavem, Afsahen 255 Moh. Donna 255 Mohamed-Nor, Azmi 255 Moiso, Katrine 337 Mok, Jennie 159 Mok, Shu-Yan 255 Molinsky. Michael 255 Molloy. Bridget 255 Monforl. Susan 256 Monkarsh. Jon 74 Monoaria, Inigio 256 Montefalcon, Rodrigo 256 Montero. Faustino 256 Montesantos, Jim 162 Monty, Jimmy 162 Moon, Robina 256 Moore. Bill 106 Moore. Gregory 108 Moore. Kim 161 Moore. Pamela 256 Moore. Rex 325 Moore. Robert 256 Moossaian. Edwin 256 More, Danny 357 Moreland, Cindy 256 Morin. Margrit 88 Morioka. Richard 256 Morioka. Timothy 256 Morimoto. Joanne 256 Morjlg. Kenneth 256 Moroe. Yukihiro 99, 256 Morris. Brenda 256 Moms. Gloria 256 Morris. Greg 40, 256 Morris, Johri 256 Morris. Meredyth 256 Morris. Willie 156 Morrow. Scott 190 Monow. Chariene 256 Morse. Adam 370 Moni. Julie 40 Morton. Hughes 156 Moseley, Paula 256 Mosio, Christopher 256 Mosquera. Jessk:a 102, 256 Moss. Christopher 256 Mounedji, Selim 256 Mount. Cari 256 Moy. Howard 256 Moy. Katharine 256 Mu. Jean 255 Mubile, Marc 256 Mucho. Buri(e 162 Muelle, Erika 256 Mueller. James 109 Mueller. Sid 256 Muero, Zacharie 99 Muhammed. Shamsuddin 256 Muljadi.lndawati 256 Muljadi. Sinawati 256 Mullen, Kim 161 Mullenger, Kimberly 67 Muller. Jon 256 Muller. Mart( 256 Muller. Stephen 156. 257 Mulligan. John 108, 257 Mulrooney, Christopher 94, 257 Mulwana, Geoffrey 257 Munar, Myma 257 Munch. Jorge 257 Muniz-Pasillas. Diane 79 Munoz. Hazel 72 Munoz. Monica 102 Murakami. Joanne 87 Murphy. Sharon 257 Murod, Dudhis Makmun 85 Murphy. Merita 70 Murphy, Steve 373 Murray. Jeff 107 Mun ay, Keith 257 Murray, Mk;haal 257 Musa, Faten 257 Myers. James 257 N Nalx ng, Eulina 86 Nadra. Raed 103 Nagai, Carolyn 87 Nagano. Lisa 70. 257 Nagel. Pamela 257 Nail. Ken 160 Naimo. Laura 70, 257 Najarian, Novakim 257 Nakagawa, Karen 257 Nakagawa. Steven 108 Nakahira. Yoko 257 Nakamura. Bill 106 Nakamura. Cayleen 257 Nakamura, Rosemary 78, 257 Nakamura, Shawn 257 Nakano, Katharine 371 Nakao, Cynthia 257 Nakata, Glen 257 Nakatani, George 257 Nakazono. Karen 257 Nam. Moon 257 Nam, Paul 257 Namba, Anne 257 Namiri-Kalantari, Mehran 257 Nardon, Michelle 161 Nardon, Roseanne 161 Nargizian, Liza 257 Nash, John 102 Nasir, Mona 70, 88, 257 Navarette. Pierre 86 Navan-o. Cedric 102 Navarro. Emelyn 257 Narravo-Shmidt. Rose 257 Naud. Stephen 257 Naylor, Catherine 257 Neal, Julie 257 Nebeling, Christina 257 Netieling, Sophia 100, 258 Neckerman, Michael 109 Negus. Susan 258 Nelson. Michael 258 Nelson. Terry 105 Nelson. Todd 40. 69 Neo. Chong-Beng 258 Nessim. Maged 92 Netzer. Cynthia 258 Neu. Kathy 93 Neubert. Dave 159 Neven. Francis 90.258 Neville. Dave 160 Newcomb. Sharon 67, 258 Newell. Leah 20 Newsome. Barbara 258 Newton. John 258 Ng. Anne 72 Ng. Carolyn 258 Ng. Daren 85 Ng, Jean 258 Ng, Kwang 288 Ng, Lop 90 Ng, Pauline 87, 103, 159 Ng, Shaun 85 Ng, Wilson 97 Ngin. Kathy 258 Ngo, Khueng 258 Ngo, Puoy-Suon 258 Nguyen, Hung 258 Nguyen, Kim-Khanh 258 Nguyen. Long 258 Nguyen. Quynh 258 Nguyen. Si 258 Nguyen. Trinh 258 Nguyen. Tuan 90 Niang. Harouna 85 Nicholls. G. P 110 Nicholson. Amy 161 Nicholson. Scott 107 Nickolaou. Jim 77. 86, 258 Nieder, Beatrice 110, 258 Niedringhaus, Lisa 337 Niemerow, Suzy. 104 Nierie. James 258 Nies. Kim 105 Nilson. Clair 99 Nisenson, Keith 258 Nishigane. Nobuka 87 Nishimoto. Mitchell 84, 103 Nina, Kathy 103, 258 Noble. Frank 99 Nocero. Verontea 200, 258 Noll, Steven 371 Nomura, Greg 89, 258 Nordstrom. James 258 Norris. Pamela 258 Northcott. John 258 Norton. Gary 106 Norwood, Mary 354 Nonvood, Mkshael 2S8 Nosaka. Bob S8 Noskey. Laura 258 Notter. Stephen 107 Nottol. Mari 258 Novey. Richard 85 Noyd. Bryan 371 Nugroho. Phcilla 2S8 Nunez, Melba 258 Nunez, Olga 102 Nussbaum, Bernardo 258 Nuttall. Diane 70 Nyamboug. Johnson 100 Nye. Gail 161 Nygren. Timothy 98 f yoman, Saflan 2S8 O ' Brien. Jsacqueljne 259 O ' Brien, Mike 310, 353 O ' Brien, Steve 160 O ' Brien, Tim 156, 259 O ' Bryan, Richard 89 O ' Dunlam, Gladys 259 O ' Uughlin, Kat 161 O ' Neill. Beti 260 O ' Neill, Daniel 108 O ' Neill, Dennis 95 O ' Neill. Ed 88, 101 Oaxaca, Francisco 259 Ocampo, Gregoiy 259 Ochsner, Robert 259 Oel, T|ie 259 Oeltman. Tim 369 Ogar. Todd 108, 259 Ogata. Unce 259 Ogata. Renee 103, 159. 259 Ogawa, Dennis 259 Ogawa. Eric 84 Oh. Choorig-Hoon 259 Oh. Harry 288 Oh, Sharon 259 Oh, Szung 260 Oh. Yui 260 Ohtsuka, Sumto 260 OkalJe, Tish 159 Okada, Bryori 103 Okada, Warren 260 Okajima, Ken 103 Okazaki. Theodore 260 Okeke. Keanyl 260 Olivier, Clayton 349 Olivier, Kathy 343 Olivo, Diarie 61. 79, 104 Ollitf. Don 107 Olsen, Rk 73, 96 Olson, Eric 260 Olson, Uz 70 Olson, Rick 200 Olson, Roger 115 Oney, Marilu 260 Oney, Tony 260 Ong, Thiam 260 Ongsip, Kellyn 71, 260 One, Nancy 107 Orcutt. Shannon 350 Ord, Davkj 260 Ordesky, Mari 61, 157 Ordonez, Teresa 260 Orenshein, Mari 260 Orenstein. Claudia 120, 260 Orenstein, Gloria 120 Oriti, JoAnne 260 Oriando, Lorenz 99 Orozco, Anna 260 Orr, Steven 260 Oriaca. Noel 101 Ortega. Louis 260 Ortega, Robert 260 Ortiz, Abraham 109 Osako, Philip 84 Osbom. Jon 260 Osbom. Paul 260 Oschner, Mari 95 Oshima, Gary 260 Oshima. Gerakj 260 Oshiro, Carolyn 84, 260 Osltak, Harvey 109 Ossayran, Sharif! 77 Osuna, Rafael 357 Oswald, Pamela 260 Otake, Yoko 260 Ottenbright. Anne 350 Oueida, Bachir 260 Overing, Mike 95 Oweris, John 260 Owens, Usa 260 Owens, Tara 161, 260 Ozdoyuran, Ziya 260 Pace, John 260 Pace. Mario 343 Pacheco, Mary Louise 260 Pacheco. Rock) 72 Paciulli. Vita 260 Paddk). Mary 93 Padget, Steven 108, 261 Padgham. David 261 Padilla, Maria 261 Padre, Norman 86 Pagaragon, Robert 84, 106. 107 Pahtslvariis, Christos 261 Paik, Mfchael 67 Palacio. Julius 86 Panares, Bernard 261 Palmer, Davkl 261 Palmer. Julie 350 Palmer, Kimberty 261 Palmer, Mike 107 Palos. Joseph 110 Paluch. Mart 128 Palumtx). James 79 Pan, Warida 261 ParKlji. Evelina 261 Pandji. Frank 261 Pang. Robyn 84, 261 Pantages, Sherry 261 Pantaz, Joanne 261 Papan, Bahasill 261 Papemo, Rotwrt 93 Paragan, Jeffrey 84 Paris, Richard 261 Pari(, Anne 261 Pari , Chong-Sook 261 Pari , Christine 159 Park, Kyong-Hea 261 Parti, Soyou 261 Parit. Stefanie 261 Parts. Sylvia 261 Parii. Young 261 Parke. Marcia 261 Parker. Annk» 261 Pari er. Bemell 110 Pariier. Brian 107 Partier. Jeffrey 261 Pari er. Jeffrey 261 Partee. Mary 261 Parsons. Lorraine 261 Partiyeli. Farshid 262 Partman, John 262 Pasley. Douglas 262 Pass. Greg 160 Passey, Steven 110 Patch, Marianne 369 Patel. Mahesh 262 Patino. Tom 104 Paton. Anne 262 Paton. Valerie 72 Patrick, Jim 96, 262 Patscheck, Steve 74 Pattersori, Jeff 160, 262 Patzakis. Michele .... 74, 94. 200, 262 Paugh, Kevin 99 Paul, Vicki 95. 107 Paulsen. Anthony 110 Pawsat. Tim 15, 357 Payes. Pamela 262 Peardon, Lori Jo 359 Peatrie. Sean 108 Pegadiotes. Dena 262 Pek, Yew 85. 262 Peltola. Jeff 369 Penilla, Carios 101 Pennie, Debbie 70.92 Penoliar, Paul 86 Pepek, Stan 190 Pererra, Shiro 95 Perez, Christopher 60, 61 Perez, Hilda 101 Perez, Luis 262 Perez, Patricia 262 Perez, Sylvia 263 Peridns, James 106, 263 Peri ins, Steven 263 Pen-en, Nora 61,70 Perrin, Joyce Elaine 67 Peny. Rightly 263 Perty. BUI 156. 263 Peterjohn. Holly 104. 263 Peters. Dianno 263 Peters. Laura _ 263 Peters. Paul 263 Peterson. Carol 350 Peterson. Davkj _ 105 Peterson. Kimberiy 106. 263 Peterson. Kevin 157 Peterson, MKhael 110,263 Peterson, Scott 105 Petre, Matt 263 Petrie, Sean 190 Petris. Raul 89, 263 Pettigrew. Ronald 109 Peutet. Mtehele 263 Pfahler, Steve 68 Phan. Tom 263 Pharinavong. Sengkham 263 Phelan. Jeffrey 99 Phillips, Cynthia 263 Phillips, Davki 263 Phillips, James 263 Phillips. Mari( 288 Phillips. Mimi 161 Phillips, Roland 157 Phillips, Susie 73, 263 Phillips, Williams 263 Philip, Scott 263 Phipps, Mike 95 Phu, Young 263 Phuvipadawat, Sotneak 263 Pickard, Cindy 161 Piechottka, Sabine 85 Pierik, Tom 369 Pietroforte, Louis 263 Pike. Christian 67 Pillsbury. Tricia 40 Pitote. Claude 369 Pings. Dr. Cornelius 115 Pipkin. Dr. Bernard 95 Pipkin, Matt 156 Piran, Ara 263 Pistons, Sheila 263 Pitts, William 263 Plagmann, Laura 263 Pkxhor, Denise 147 Ptotkin, Ellen 263 Plummer, Ul 158 Pocklington, William 103, 263 Podadecei, Linda 104 Podosin, Brad 263 Poduska, Patty 70,263 Pogue, Eric 371 Poindexter, Roland 105 Pole, Kennedy 326. 327Pollack. Gre- gory 263 Pollack, Jeff 106, 263 Pomerantz, Lauren 108 Pomeroy, Joselyn 161, 264 Pong, Erick 84 Ponti, Jamed 160 Pook. Davki 159 Poon. Raymond 264 Pope, Ana Maria 101 Porter, Kelly 105 Porter, Michael 99 Porter, Todd 109 Pouliri, Ernie 107 Pouraripir, Bahman 264 Powell. Catherine 108. 264 Powell. Courtney 67. 78. 99, 264 Powell, Jim 77 Powers, Dan 92 Powers. Frank 110 Prado. Elvia 264 Prado. Frederico 108 Prasad. Sulekha 90 Prasertsintanah, Grace 264 Pratt, Caroline 264 Pratt, Kathy 264 Prawiro, Indrajati 264 Premi. Mk:hael 109 Prestlien, Maltoty 264 Price, Jaymie 264 Price. Rex 376, 420 Prock, Mike 68 Prono, Flofi 358, 359 Protes. Mkjhelle 97 Provine. Liz 161 Provence, Peter 156 Pua, Ken 264 Puccinelli, Rob 104 Pudumjeo. Viraf 89 Pulkjo. George 110 Pumerantz. Rk;hard 160 Pun. Philip 76 Pumama. Fredy 288 Pursell. Catheririe 264 Puteh. Mellina 264 Putman. Leah 337 Pyers. Paula 343. 344 Q Quan. Harian 264 Quan. Melviri 264 Quan. Raymond 264 Quan. Sandra 264 Quan. Susan 103, 264 Quarre. Connie 70, 96, 264 Quasarano, Karen 264 Quenzer. Dave 157 Quest. Darin 369 Quigley. James 190 Quigley. Kelley 161 Quigley, Kerry 264 Quigley, Tom 190 Quinones, Julio Jr 102 Quintana, Miguel 264 Ouirante, Johanna 107 Quirici, Dartell 264 Quon, Nancy 264 Rabtl, Arman 264 Racela, Raymond 67, 108 Radkie, Pete 76 Radillo, Albert II 264 Radovan, Mk:hael 156 Rafalovkih. Tim 264 Rafiel, Stella 264 Rafil, Afsaheh 264 Raglin, Rhonda 99 Ragnone, Scott 109 Rahardja, Wanda 264 Rakhshan, Sohail 265 Rakkhit, Debashis 265 Rallis. Dena 265 Rallis, Kent 265 Rameriz, Daniel 102 Rameriz, Ray 157 Ramirez, Manuel 369 Ramirez, Ralph 265 Ramirez, Rosa 265 Ramirez, Sylvia 102 Ramos, Noel ,101 Rampi, Sue 337, 339 Randall, Dennis 156 Randolph, Sam 358, 359 Randall, Shawn 265 Rankin, Lisa 161 Ransom, Eva 265 Rapelian, Raffi 85, 89, 265 Rask:, Ann 265 RasK, Kathy 265 Rasool, Basil 265 Rathjen, Thomas 107 Raquez, Dominique 99 Rasmussen,James 104 Rathel, Dennys 102 Rau. Susan 265 Rauch. Lore 161 Rauschkolb. Joyce 265 Ravo. David 288 Raynor. Brett 109 Razzano, Robin 265 Reader. Robert 190 Ready. Laura 265 Rebmann. Russell 265 Rector. Allison 371 Reece, Kevin 97 Reed. Jeff 156, 265 Reed. Kathleen 354 Reeks, Leslie 265 Reese, Manan 265 Reese, Mark 106, 107 Reese, Mike 107 Reeves, Roy 156, 288 Reeves, Teresa 265 Reid, Mary 265 Reif, Melissa 94, 265 Reilly, Michael 96,265 Reilly, Pat 105 Rein, Lisa 265 Reinhart, Janolyn 265 Rellis, Athena 95 Relschi, Paul 25 Retter, Lisa 265 Rendina, Mark 265 Renne. Nancy 104, 265 Renner, Chris 96, 265 RenoW, Laura 265 Renouard. Rob 68 Rens. Davkj 69 Rens. Kimbertie 78 Reyes. Ed 78 Reyes. Javier 265 Reyes. Kathy 70, 265 Reyes. Leonkjas 106, 265 Reyes. Maria 266 Reyes. Sophie 101 Reynolds. Jon 266 Reynolds. Julie 350 Reynokts. Kris 99 Reynolds. Thomas 266 Rezex. Maritza 266 Rezzonk:o. Mark 107 Rhee, Frank 266 Rhee. Janet 96. 104. 266 Rhoads. Cindy 266 Rkxiteill. Jon 266 Richard. Lynn 108 Rtehardson, Burt 86, 95 Rk:hardson. Eric 95 Richardson. Julie 354 Richardson. Lyne 266 Rchardson. Robert 110 Richardson, Samuel 109 Richardson, Steve 266 Rkjhardson, Tanya 350 Richardson, Troy 327. 329 Rteher. Jack 369 Richer. Kathryn 266 Rideout, Julie 93 Rigg, Melisa 161,266 Rigotti. Marie 288 Riley. Dr. Patty 95 Rimerman. Susan 266 Rin. Nan-Lun 288 Rios, Chuck 101 Risinger. Pamela 266 Risser. Mtehael 266 Ritter. Anne 266 Ritz. Pamela 266 Rivas. Martha 266 Rivera. Authur 101 Rivero. George - 266 Rizzo. Steve 68, 266 Ro, Suzy 103, 266 Roark, Dominique 161 Roberson. Sakee 266 Roberts. Craig 266 Roberts. Hemian Jr 99 Roberts. John 73. 96, 266 Roberts, J. S 110 Roberts. Paula 266 Robertson, Joyce 266 Robinson. Tom 334 Rockenbach. Shelia 266 Rodarts. Susan 266 Rodney, Peter 157 Rodriquez, Dora 266 Rodriguez, Hector 101 Rodriquez, Martin 102 Rodriquez, Rose Anne 104 Roesser, Tammy 73 Roesser, Thomas 266 Roffoni, Dierdre 266 Roghair, Steven 266 Rojas, Maria 266 Roldan-Eberiy, Pastora 267 Rollins, Gregoiy 267 Rollins, Stan 68, 267 Roman, Daniel 108, 267 Roman, Gullermo 267 Roman, Maria 161 Romming. Fetter 267 Ronson. Romy 70. 267 Rooney. Shari 267 Rorry. Christopher 267 Rosborough, Linda 72 Rosentswieg. Jody 70, 94, 267 Rosete. Rubina 86 Rosove. Grant 267 Rosove. Michelle 267 Ross. Caroline 20, 94, 268 Ross. Cheryl 72 Ross, Elizabeth 268 Ross, Matthew 268 Ross, Rhonda 268 Roth, Andrea 268 Rottenbacher, Andrew 268 Rouhani, Marjaneh 67 Rouhani. Marjaneh 92 Rouse. John 68, 268 Rovser, Catherine 268 Rowe. Jeffrey 370 Rowland. Mike 109 Royal, Jonathan 268 Rubalcava, Steve 268 Ruby, Ginger 161 Ruchter, Lutz 85 Ruddins, Kim 311,339 Rudolph, Philip 268 Ruettgers, Ken 47 Ruff, James Jr 94 Ruiz, Teresa 90, 97, 104 Ruiz, Ruth 306, 420 Ruml)elk)w, Peter 268 Rusnak, Elizabeth 268 Russell, Caramell 99 Russo, Anthony 268 Russo. Rose 268 Rustom, Salah 88, 101 Ryan, Kelly 161 Ryan, Ree 268 Saad, NKholas 268 Saak, Eric 190, 288 Saba, Jack 268 Saba, Mike 73 Sacco, Rtehard 268 Sachs. Danen 160 Saddak. Mohammad 268 Sadler. John 268 Sadr. Babak 268 Sah. Kathy 103 Sahadi, Margaret 268 Sahrai. Ramine 268 Sailealy. Salma 85 Saito. Kim 268 Sakaguchi. David 268 Sakakla. Brent 268 Sakamoto. Detibie 268 Sakamoto. Milton Miko 92 Sakamoto. Shellie 87, 103 Sakural. Nancy 268 Salas. Juan 102 Sales. Mtehael 109 Salazar. Ray 104 SaWena. Usa 268 Salem. Raki 268 Salisbury, Sean 315. 316 Saiki, Kim 359 Sak vey, Devore 268 Salsman. Anna 93 Salsman. Elizabeth 93 Saltz. Gary 268 Sampson. Gaila 72 Samuelson. Eric 160 Sanano, Laura 268 Sanchez, Anna 101 Sanchez. Cartos 76 Sanchez. Phillip 77, 106 Sanchez. Rosa 101, 135 Sanchez, Rose 104 Sanchez, Steven 268 SandakJjian, Siranush 269 Sangalang. Melinda 107 Santley. Mike 156 Santo. Dotjbie 104 Santos, Marinel 269 Santos. Ramona 269 Santos. Theresa 67. 159 Santos. Tina 105 Santoso. Robby 269 Sapiro. Linda 269 Saputra. Suherman 269 Sar. Samedi 269 Sardegna. Steven 269 Sareen, Anil 269 Sarwono, Djoko 269 Sase. Konji 269 Sasmita, Simon 269 Sasso, Carmine 269 Sato, Wendy 269 Saucedo, Gilbert 101 Saunders, Joseph 99 Saur, Daniel 190 Sauvag«au, Jackie 70 Savage. Doc 76 Sawaya. Jean 85. 88. 101. 269 Sawyer. Joyce 269 Sayegh. Dimitri 269 ScaKse. Louisa 93 Schaefef, Joan 22 Schaffef, Jeffrey 269 Schaller. Chris 96, 269 Scf er1Jng, Katharine 269 SchiHer. Robert 269 Scfileuinger. Roxanne 269 SctikMbauer. Cindy 269 Schmid. Jeffrey 269 Schmidt, Donald 269 Schmidt. Hugo III 269 Schmidt. Jeffrey 269 Schmidt. Susan 269 Schneider, Gerald 269 Schneider, ftoel 269 Schneider, Sue 337, 343 Scholz, Joseph 99 Schorr, Melissa 269 Schrager. BkM 69 Schroeder. Karen 350 Schroeder. Russ 94. 269 Sehuit. Frederick 99 Schuh. Thomas 99 Sehulgart. Hugh 371 Sehuller. Geoffrey 109 Schulman. Deborah 97. 269 Schultz. Bin 104 Schultz. Rayne 270 Schultz. k«ai1( 270 Schumacher. Sommer 270 Schuman. Jennifer 78 Schwartz. Randie 270 Scfiwartz, Rkrfiard 270 Scfiwarlz. Teo 270 Schwartzman, Van 270 Scottoiine. Lisa 270 Scovem. Jackie 107 Seale, Dezra 270 Seall, Steven 110 Seah, Warren 85 Seberg, Kevin 270 Sedkx , Pariene 146 Seelig. Charles 270 Segura. Maria 102 Segura, Ma tha 102 Segura. Thomas, Jr 270 Seib. Thomas 159 Seiber, Katie 161 Seibert. John 270 Sekjan. Debbie 270 Seow, Lee-Kian 270 Sellman. Rk 156 Sellers, Jank» 77 Seltser, Bany 72 Semon, Sheri 78 Sempere. Maria 288 Sera. Ann 271 Sereno, Darryl 271 Serho. Ken 271 Serry. Dave 77 Serxner. Keilh 271 Seta. Don 271 Setiawan. Leonard! 271 Setsuda, Joyce 271 Settertwrg. Scott 271 Seufert. Tim 271 Sewell. Laurie 161 Sewell, Was 76 SeyboW. Joe 106 Seymour, Karen gS Shade, Rkrfiard 271 Shaffer, Dana 271 Shah. Hasit 271 Shaheen. Ayad 271 Shahzad. Khunram 71 Shanahan. Kelley » 271 Shandley. John 99 Sharp, George 106 Sharp. Linda 343, 345 Sharp, Nancy 271 Shatt, Hasit 77 Shaver, John 1S7 Shaw, Davxl 271 Shea. Bnan gO Shearer. Carol 271 Shedknvski. Paige, 200, 271 Sherman, fCenneth 271 Stieward, Sean 158 Shiang, Joseph 108 Shim, Kyoung-Hooo 271 Shimazu. Steve 271 Shimotsu. G« y 271 Shin, Edna 97 Shin. Kyung 271 Shin, Woo 271 Shinar, Patrick 271 Shinmolo, Mark 271 Shinohara. Keith 108 Shinozakl. Junya 271 Shobe. Gregg 68 Shore, Karen 271 Short, li ong 74, 200 Shorter, Calvin 73 Shorter. Jeff 92, 102 Shropshire, Terilyn 288 Shue, Greg 68 Shulman, Maureen 371 Shum, Johnny 90, 420. 421 Shum. Mirian 87,271 Shum. Wendy 87 Sia, Shyang 271 SIber. Julie 371 Sickle, Steve 25 Sie, John 271 Siegmann. Mellnda 271 Sieminski. Jim 369 Sierra. Paula 102, 271 Sigband. Mitchell 271 Silberman. Carol 70 Silva. Janice 272 Silva. Shawn 108. 272 Silvera. Alby 363 Silverthrone. Sandy 61 Simerson. John 357 Simmel. Erick 370,371 Simmons, Craig 272 Simmons, Mk;hael 272 Simmons, Mike 343 Simmons, Ross 88.272 Simone. Michael 272 Simonian. Eddie 93 Simpkins. Mark 108. 371 Simpkins. Robert 272 Simpson, Charlie 56, 348 Simpson, Williams 272 Simon. Mitchell 109 Singer. Mike 68. 200. 272 Sipos. Paul 99 Sirianni, Gina 272 Siu. R. F 110 Siu. Salina 97. 272 Skaggs. Bany 272 Skall. Chartotte 371 Skandale. Helen 272 Skeele. Lauren 371 Slater. James 272 Slaton, Juliette 343 Sloate, Brooke 272 Small. Davkj 272 Small. Scott 272 Small. Walter 107 Smeton, Kenneth 272 Smith, Charles 107 Smith, Christina 272 Smith, Christopher 102, 272 Smith, Dan 156.272 Smith, Dana 272 Smith, DavkJ 272 Smith, Derek 89, 272 Smith, Gregory 108, 160 Smith, Jan 272 Smith, Joseph 106 Smith, Karin 272 Smith, Glen 346, 349 Smith, Gwendolyn 272 Smith, Laurie 161 Smith, Lorraine 288 Smith, Mk:hael 109. 272 Smith, Mike 68, 156, 200. 272 Smith. Necole 272 Smith. Pamela 106. 272 Smith. Skip 69 Smith. Steve 95 Smith. Steven 106 Smith, Suzanne 95 Smith. Tammy 70. 88 Snell. Gary 272 Shelling. Sherri 272 Snoek. Ria 70 Snow, Dr. Carole 92 Snow. William III 272 Snyder. Josiin 74. 272 So, Frederick 272 SoccI, Danny 157 Soenarso, Had! 273 Sojak, Jamaluddin 273 Soleimam, Rania 70. 73. 90 SolKhJn. Ingrid 273 Sommer, Scott 273 Son, Young 273 Sondergard. Jacqueline 273 Song. Lisa 159 Song. Soomi 273 Song. Sungho 273 Songer. Larry 102 Sonka. Jon 273 SooHoo. Leo 273 Soon. Evon 85,273 Soriano. Mel 420 Soule. Cheryl 77 Soule. Elizabeth 273 Sousa, Elvino 90 Soular. Clinton 273 Southmnck. Tim 69 Souw, Elizabeth 273 Soza, Mike 200 Spankjl, DavkJ 273 Sparks. Laura 273 Speck. Bryan 273 Speer. Chris 77 Speiss, Nora 96 Spencer. Jackie 99 Spencer. Sheila 72 Spencer. Susan 73 Spicer. George 160 Spiess. Hcxa 273 Spiker, Mike 334, 335 Spinner, Lori-Ann 204,421 Spirtin. Cynthia 95. 273 Spradling, Melis 273 Spriggi, Julia 273 SfufevHch, Davk) 273 StafI, Mehael 273 Stake, Monica 273 Stallans, Maria 273 StanislawskI, Donna 273 Staples, Vctoria 273 Starr, Douglas 109 Steden. Helaine 354 Steel. Laura 273 Steele. Janna 273 Steinhilber. Wayne 110 Steiner. Rochelle 420. 421 Stephens, Chris 106 Stephenson. Maurice 78 Stepter, Keith 273 Stevens. Mart 273 Stevenson. Dr. James 99 Stewart, Apryl 104, 273 Stewart, Craig 273 Stewart, Dunham 156 Stewart, Katherine 273 Stewart, Scott 190 Stewart, Susan 274 Stiles, Krmberiy 92 Stilleke. Steven 274 Stocco. J.P 68, 274 Stock. Dawn 274 Stojkovk;, Robert 109 Stokes. Trade 67, 78, 274 Stone. Lauri Ann 70. 274 Stone. Melanie 274 Stone. Willie 274 Stoner. Curtis 288 Story. Maureen 274 Stormans. Kevin 99 Strabala, Jon 274 Stragler. Dan 274 Strang. Heather 350 Stress. Dr. Jon 115 Stratigopoutos. George 274 Strauss, Stephanie 274 Strajcker. Delora 274 Strickland, Cynthia 274 Strode, Carol 274 Strode, Scott 274 Strope. Scott 157 Stucki. Grant 274 Stull, Kimbertie 274 Stumpus. Elaine 371 Stumpus, Jack 274 Stupin. Richard 288 Su. Daniel 274 Sudam, Christirie 92 Sudick. John 274 Suding, Michael 371 Sugai. Sean 84 Sugarman, Peterman 94 Sugemg, Sugianto 274 Suglarto, Teguh 274 Sugino. Kent 274 Suh. Chartes 160 Suh. Christine 90 Sujanani, Aruna 274 Sukohardjo. Djoni 274 Sukri, Djoni 274 Sullivan. Merit 109 Sullivan. Maureen 161 Sullivan. Paul 109 Sumasgo. Setijo 274 Surname, DwI 274 Summers, Scott 365 Sun, Peter 67 Sunada. Craig 274 Sunaryu. Folly 274 Sung, Vikki 159 Sung, Yaudou 274 Suraya. SkJharta 274 Surees. Joe 103 SuTOwilz. Brenda 274 Surtees. Suzanne 274 Surya. Endang 275 Surya-Chandra. Hendrawain 275 Susolik, Ed 190 Sutano, Megawati 275 Sutanto, Yuliana 275 Sutantyo. Lucia 275 Sutedja. Rtek 275 Sutlkuo. Yayang 275 Sutton, James 110 Suwantamey. Kaskfit 275 Svet, Jenny 161 Swan. Cynthia 275 Swan. Robert 275 Sward. Marti 106. 275 Sweeney. Kevin 60 Swenlln, Erin 107 Swenson. Becky 161 Swiatek. Anastasia 275 Swift, Daniel 275 Swift, Louise 275 Swim, Philip gg Swope. Joy 275 Syndou, Kouyate gg Sze. Anita 140, 276 Szljarto, Oebra 278 Tabari. Mohammad 278 Tabigne, Lydia 278 Tagana. Mark 106 Taha. Nizar 276 Tai. Chee-Ho 278 Tai, Shirtey 278 Talra, Mark 278 Tail, Karen 27 Takahashi, Guy 84 Takahashi. Naoko-Lynn 276 Takata. Lisa 276 Takata. Sally 276 Takel, Thomas 276 Taladrio. Diego 276 Tarn, Clarence 106 Tam, Jenny 276 Tam. John 276 Tam. Robert 97 Tam. Somia 97 Tamaki, Robert 276 Tan, Barry 85 Tan, ChandrawatI 276 Tan, Chee 85. 276 Tan, Clarence 85 Tan, Jasmine 85 Tan, Joseph 276 Tan, Kwee 276 Tan, Lisa 276 Tan. Mason 85 Tan. Seong-Kim 85. 276 Tan. Tecson 276 Tanaka. Yoshi 276 Tanden. Ras 107 Tango, Lorena 159 Tanimura. Kirby 95, 276 Tanimura. Leslie 70. 94. 276 Tanjasiri, Tarit 86 Tanmizi. Annie 71 Tanquary. Grafton 68 Tanuwidjaja, Subandi 89. 276 Tanuwidjaja. Suryanti 276 Tapto. Aili 70. 72, 101, 276 Taqi. Urman 276 Tardio, Gemma 100 Tate, John 27 Tate, William II 276 Tateishj. Gary 108 Tateyama, Dean 276 Tatlan. David 276 Tauber. Marsha 277 Tave, Edward 277 Taylor, Jeff 277 Taylor, Randy 156 Taylor, Renee 277 Taylor, Toper 105 Tedesco. Joseph 277 Tedjakesuma, Dewi 277 Telles. David 104, 277 Telles. Joseph 277 Tellez, Roseanne 79, 104 Teng. Hong-Dar 277 Teng. Louis 277 Tennant, Bill 110 Tenono, Jocelyn 106 Teo. Hong 85 Thai, Quynh-Thu 277 Tham. Hartley 277 Thaxter. Norman 277 Theodosopoulos, Davk) 277 Thermos. Kelly 161 Thermos, Maria 161,277 Thierjung, Richard 160 Thierjung, Robert 160 Thk3, Jimmy 85 Thorn. David 277 Thomas. Allison 277 Thomas. Cyndie 343 Thomas. Frederick 277 Thomas. Jeff Thomas. Owen 105 Thomas, Tajsha 161 Thompson. Benjamin 92 Thompson. Dawn 89 Thompson. Kati 966, 200, 277 Thompson. Kenneth 108. 277 Thompson, Matt .369 Thompson, Pamela 277 Thompson. Robert 94, 277 Thompson. Scott 156 Thoner. Bill 277 Thoreen, John 108 Thrash. Gervemia 109 Thu, Raymond 103 Thune, Diana 277 Tilton, Bany 106, 277 Tilton, Peter 277 Ting. Carol 277 Tingler, Graham 277 TirabassI, Maria 277 Tjahaja. Lisa 277 Tjandra, Janty 277 Tjandra. Nancy 277 Tjhin. Ping 277 Toellner, Jaye 277 Toffler, Lawrence 61,277 Toft. Jeffery 99 Toker, Mari 277 Tokunaga. Lance 107 Toll. Heidi 161 Tollner, Bmce 371 Tollner. Tamara 278 Tolosa. JoAnn 278 Tom, Chiang 278 Tom, Diane 278 Tom, Paul 84, 278 Tom. Susan 104, 159 Tomec. Karen 350 Tometlie. Matt 157 Tomitowitz. Robert 278 Tomita. Julie 159. 376 Tomlinson. Greg 104 Tong. Caryn 92 Tong. Cheryl 278 Tong. Kevin 86, 95, 103 Torabzadeh-Bafghl, Syed 278 Tones, Hector 79, 102 Tones. Jose 278 Torres. Teresa 278 Torres. Luis 102 Toumayan. Sosy 278 Towell, David 278 Towety. Cindy 359 Toy. Glen 87 Toye. Victoria 278 Trabajo. Gleanna 86 Tracey. Martha 371 Tragos. Peter 278 Tramble. Gina 105. 278 Tran. Dung 279 Tran, Hien 279 Tran, Minh 100 Tran, Tho Nien 103 Tran, Tuy-Nhu 279 Travaglini. David 279 Travis. Patricia 279 Treglia. Cynthia 279 Tresser, Alan 279 Triantafylton, Kostas 85. 71 Trieu, Hue 279 Trigon. Kimberiy 279 Trinh. Hoa 279 Trinh, Steven 279 Trojanowski. Mark 279 Trosper. Edward 279 Trudeau. Marc 279 Trujillo, John 106 Tmong. Thuynga 279 Tsal, Else 279 Tse. Allan 279 Tse. Joseph 97, 279 Tse. Tony 86 Tsobanoglou. Paris 279 Tuan, Hsiao-Mei 279 Tuan-Atxiullah. Tuan-Ab-RashkJ.. 279 Tucker. Bradford 279 Tudzin. Sheley 279 Tukimin, Poniran 279 Tulak. Arthur 110. 279. 370. 371 Tung, Chao-Ling 279 Tungka, Robin 279 Turi , Jennifer 73. 161. 279 Turiey, Todd 95 Turman. Katherine 61 Turner, Janet 78, 279 Tumer, Mary 279 Turner. Sherri 279 Tumer. Tammie 110 Tumer. Tera 108 Turrietta. Ralph 102 Tuttle, David 190,279 Tuttle. William 109 Twigg. Reggie 95 Tyson, Regjna 279 Tyson, Timothy 279 u Ueshima, Takeshi 279 Umekubo. Ken 59 Ung. Carolyn 279 Ung, Jadene 280 Ung, Joyce 280 Ungermann, Eugene 68, 280 Untung, Helen 280 Urabach. Hariey 280 Uramoto, Blake 92 Uribe, Walter 102 Urquijo. Angelica 161 Urribarri. Ramis 280 Ushljima. Scott 280 Utomo. David 280 Uyehara. Rotjert 107 Vachlraratanavong. Malln 280 Vafeades. Georgo 280 Valdez. Lupe 288 VakJivia. Jeannette 280 Valentine, Loni 96,280 Valenzuela. Joe 88 Vallejo. Emie 101 Vamer. Bruce 156 Van. Toan .- 100, 280 VanCleve, Gordon 280 Van-Dang, Sydney 105 Vanderploss. Kariri 280 VandeWedge. Jeff 280 VanEsch. Debra 280 VanHom. Kim 337 VanRossem. Jennifer 161.280 VanWelhel. Erik 280 VanWert, Thomas 280 Varastehpour, Mohammad 280 Vargas. Alrce 109 Vargas. Frank 102 Vargas. Vtetor 101. 102. 280 Varjian. Richard 160 Vamer, Bfuco 280 Vasa, Rajan 90, 94 Vaughn, Andrew 371 Vaughan, Phyllis 107 Vazquez, Dan 68, 280 Veghlayan, Vahe 102 Vejsieky, Scott 109 Velasco, Michael 280 Velazquez. Michael 280 Vendl, Victoria 280 Verduzco, Helen 280 Veregge, James 99 Verne, Tracy 161 Verzello, Albert 108, 280 Vicelja, John 280 Vidjak, Frank 280 Vierregger, Gary 280 Villa, Bernard 280 Villafana. Henry 101 Villaton, Ana 102, 280 Villanueva, LeRoy 280 Villanueva, Mary 102 Villasenor, William 280 Vincent, Altiert 84, 103 Virtue, Kathleen 281 Visveshwara, Nikki 78,89 Vivo, Chris 86 Vladimer 104 Vogel, Nancy 161 Vdlucci, V. Todd 281 Volz, Andrew 281 Von Helms, Gretchen 371 Voros, Drew 160 Voydat. Joseph 281 Vrionkles, Mk:haet 281 VuksK, John 281 w Waday, Kristine 281 Wagner, Ted 110 Wagoner, Christopher 281 Wahyudin, Paul 85 Wai, Joseph 90, 97, 281 WakefiekJ, Ron 281 Wakahiro, Valerie 105 Waken, Janice 67 Wakinaka, Lester 281 Waldron, John 281 WakJron, Kirt 190 Waldron, Rand 281 Waldron, Steve 157 Waldron, Susan 281 Walker, Bemard 281 Walker, Mrchael 288 Walker, Phyllis 281 Wall, Anthony 156, 281 Wallace, John 95, 281 Wallace. Marijaytw 70, 96, 281 Walman, Jon 369 Walsh, Paulina 281 Walsworth, Bill 156, 281 Walters,Grace 281 Walton, Tracy 281 Wambokl, Regina 161 Wan, Robert 281 Wang, Clari 281 Wang, Grew-Ming 281 Wang, Hsueh-Ping 281 Wang, John 103 Wang, Unda 103, 281 Wang. Sheau-Feng 281 Wang, Yu-Chu 281 Ward, Christa 281 Ward, Jacqueline 281 Ward, Melissa 106, 343 Warden, Fred 281 Ware, Timmy 313 Warmer, Dudley 110 Washington, Greg Jr 107 Washington, LaMargo 281 Washington, Michael 158 Watanabe, Koh 67, 281 Waters, Nancy 350 Watkins, Jeffrey 281 Watson, Attwny 102 Watson, Linda 282 Watson, Troy 92 Watts, Elbert 321 Wawee. Dave 369 Webb, Jeffrey 282 Webber, George 93 Wetier, Judy 100 Weber, Rachelle 107 Weei, Tan 85 Wehling, Fred 94,282 Weinstein, Jason 101 Weisberg, Nancy 20 Webber, George 130 Weber, Judy 103 Webster, Kenneth 109 Weekley, Randolph 109 Weible, Rtek 363 Weiglin, Nancy 350 Weinberg. Kia 161, 282 Weiner, Fred 282 Weinstein, Jank:e 282 Weinstein, Jason 282 Weishuhn,William 282 Weteh. Mkjhael 282 Weldon. Frances 282 Weldon.Johri 282 Welgell. Charies 282 Welln. Craig 282 Welsh. Mrehael 110 Wen, Lisa 350 Wen. Wanda 40, 282 West.Venise 282 Westcott, Peter 282 Western. James 109 Westover. Barrett 157 Westmm. G. K 110 Whalen. John 282 Whalen. Thomas 282 Wheeler. Robert 282 Whelen. Monka 282 Whismore. Russ 420 Whistler, Marcy 337 Whitaker, Bonnie 282 White, Ariine 70 White, Duane 99 White, Jane 282 White. Lavon 70 White. Paul Jr 282 White. William 369 Whitehead, Janice 282 Whitehead, Kim 70, 282 Whitely, James 288 Whitehead, Scott 371 Whiteman, Stacy 282 Whitesell, Bill 76 Whitley, Gilbert 109 Whitley, Robert 282 Whilney. Lynn 161 Whitrsell, Bill 369 Whitsell, William 282 Whittaker, Dr. Lawrence 92 Whittet, Skip 358 Wkjjaja, Johnny 282 Wiedenhoeft, Shawn 108 Wight. Brian 282 Wiguna. Roziana 282 Wijaya. Yusuf 282 Wilbur, MaiV 77, 288, 369 Wik»x, Bnjce 77, 282 Wiley, Robert 109 Wilkey, Jim 14, 363 Wilkinson, Kendy 161 Willard, John 282 Willbrandt, Chip 68 Willes, Christine 61 Williams, Bret 282 Williams, Derotha 283 Williams, Fred 343 Williams, Kathleen 95 Williams, Laura 82 Williams. Lisa :. 90 Williams. Man iri 100 Williams. Sheryl 283 Williams. Teresa 283 Williamson, Gary 156,283 Williamson, Rck 190 Wills, Jeffrey 371 Witmers, Frederick 283 Wilson, Gail 366 Wilson, Karen 283 Wilson, Kelly „ 283 Wilson, Marcus 283 Wilson, Merit 283 Wilson, Robert 283 Wilson, Robewrt II 283 Wilson, Scott 159 Wilson, Susan 283 Windham. Rhonda 15, 340, 342, 343, 344 Windhlarto,Maria 283 Winfiekl, William 110, 283 Wing, Jeffrey 283 Winklepeck, Jeffrey 370 Winmon, Damon 284 Winn, Charies 284 Winter, Mtehael 284 Wintemiute, Clara 102 Windlcsh, Rk 69 Wiseman, Neil 284 Wisler, Del 284 Whismore, Russell 62 Witsken, Todd 356, 357 WittbokJ, Elsa 284 WhKeskle, Katherine 20 Wohl, Charies 284 Womack, Unda 284 Wong, Alk» 80 Wong, Amy 150 Wong, Andrew 67, 284 Wong, Briari 87, 94, 284 Wong, Chris 86. 284 Wong, Collen 284 Wong, Daniel 284 Wong, Dave 59 Wong, DavkJ 87, 103, 104, 284 Wong, Diane 284 Wong, Evelyn 92 Wong, Howard 06, 104 Wong, Irene 284 W ong, Jane 284 Wong, Jeffery 107 Wong, Juliet 284 Wong, Kennetti 92 Wong, Louise 284 Wong, Raymond 103 Wong, Robert 106 Wong, Sandra 284 Wong, Shirtey 284 Wong, Simon 97, 100 Wong, Steven 284 Wong, Susan 79 Wong, Theodore 92 Woo, Agnes 284 Woo, Albert 284 Woo, Beatrice 284 Woo. Dorothy 284 Woo, Johnny 103 Woo, Judy 284 Woo, Kieran 103, 284 Woo, Sandy 104, 284 Wood, Dennis 284 Wood, Uura 284 Woodard, LaTanjia 99 Woodman, Susan 284 Woods. Kevin 284 WookJridge. Dana 78 Wooten. Kevin 108,284 Worch. Ellen 284 Won-all. Wendy 200, 285 Worthinglori, Robert 108 Wright, Deborah 285 Wright, Justin 106 Wright, Kaleri 341, 343, 345 Wright, King Jr 285 Wright, Robin 285 Wu, Fuh-Esu 285 Wu, Ming- Yang 92 Wu, Sandy 285 Wu, Shirtey 285 Wu, Wendy 285 Wu, Willie 343 Wynn, Elaine 285 Ya, Anna 85 Yabanto, Yamin 285 Yadegal, Sandra 288 Yaffe. JeffI 285 Yahaya, Noralida 285 Yamada. Anthony 285 Yamagata. Misaki 285 Yamagucho.June 285 Yamaguchl. Howard 285 Yamaguchl. Nancy 285 Yamahata. Lisa 285 Yamamoto. Craig 285 Yamamoto. Lee 288 Yamamoto. Janet 285 Yamamura, Colleen 285 Yamasaki, Thomas 110 Yamano. Tetsuya 84 Yanagle, Emille 285 Yang, Bessie 285 Yang, Betty 285 Yang, Erica 285 Yang, Heakyung 285 Yang. Tsong-Toh 285 Yang, Yunhee 285 Yartjrough, Mk:hele 285 Yardley, Bill 372 Yarabinec, My 85 Yasui, Katsuyuki 285 Yates D R Yates, Euggene 285 Yaw, Ronald 85 Yazejiari, Bruce 105 Yee, Janet 159 Yee, Lily 72, 87, 94, 285 Yee-Dong, Ronald 285 Yeung. Andrew 286 Yi, RKhard 286 Yick, Susan 159 Yiu, Samuel 97 Ynzunza. Samuel 286 Yokas. Christopher 286 Yonamoto. Naomi 286 Yonezski. Mchael 286 Yong. Alexander 77 Yoo. In-Joon 286 Yoo. Ron 286 Yort , Richard 68, 73,286 Yoshida. Patricia 286 Young. Alice 286 Young. Kathryne 104,286 Young, Mindy 286 Young, Randolph 286 Youseff, Mohammed 286 Youssef, Moustafa 85 Ytom, Caroline 287 Yuan. Arnold 287 Yuan, Mkjhael 287 Yun, Sunghau 287 Zavarelli. Tina 78 Zavzavdijan, Alari 287 Zayani. Mona 287 Zecher, Lisa 287 Zee, Douglas 90 Zee, Eric 87 ZeWa, Mrehelle 287 Zelen, DavW 287 Zenobians, Ara 287 Zenovch, Marina 288 Zheng, Bal 287 Ziegler, Abby 287 Zill. Ken 156 Zmach. Christine 287 Zobrist. Scott 106 Zofrea. Peter 287 Zorman, Lome 76 Zubayri, Abdus-Salam 287 Zulfa, Fred 95 Zumberge, PreskJent James.. 47, 56, 57, 115 Zumbrunnen, Eric 105,190 Zuvich, Mart 287 Photo by Fkxence Guerrero . ■Ji- r ► Zantout, Randa 287 Zamarripa, Alex 99 Zarcotf. Edward 287 Zamegar, Mani 287 Closing 431 COLOPHON SPECIAL THANKS Mona Cravens JoAnn Miles Jon Burdick Gary Schuck Ron Capps Jon SooHoo Dan Canales Julie Tomita Lisa Mock use Archives University Periodicals Steve Leland Allyson Taira Darlene Hard Karen Richard Hoch Dave Sorenson Rudy Gomez Andrew Innerity Mike Melson Adam Krajchir Joan Hirozawa Cynthia Christian Paul Christopher Jane Centofante Sports Information Mark Wilbur Our parents and relatives And All those who support and encourage us The El Rodeo is annually produced by a student staff at the University of Southern California and published by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company in Visalia, Califor- nia. Advising the project were Mona Cravens, Director of Student Publications, and Dave Sorenson, Josten ' s pub- lishing representative. The book is printed on 80 lb gloss stock. The cover is Russell Schroeder ' s depiction of a design by Kari Hoch Gary Schuck. Body copy is set in Optium 10 12. Headlines are Eurostyle 30 32 24 26 (Housing Academics), Avant Garde Gothic 24 26 (Greeks), Korina 24 26 (Organiza- tions), Bauhaus Medium 24 26 (Student Life), Americana 18 20 with Avant Garde Gothic 24 26 (Sports). Captions and identifications are set in Avant Garde Gothic 10 12 and 8 10 respectively. Press run was 9000. Two thousand, four hundred and ninety-nine Senior Portraits were taken by Garfield Studios. Organizational pictures were taken by Cliff Kalik Photography Studios or summitted by the group. Housing and Greek pictures were taken by Line Hiatt and Dan Canales or summitted by the group. Color printing was done by GP Color. All other photograph, processing, layout design, co- pywriting, typesetting, artwork, and graphics were done by a 17-member student staff. Information for the division pages was obtained from the book, ' Southern California and Its University - A History of GSC 1880- 1964 ' , by Manuel Servin and Iris Higbie Wilson, The Ward Ritchie Press, 1969. 432 Closing ly«D RODEO STAhh Kari Hoch Editor in Chief Bonnie Ellis Managing Editor Florence Guerrero Chief Photographer Ruth Ruiz Copy Editor Lori Spinner Copy Editor Eleanor Hoppe Van Ling Section Editors Russ Whisnnore Cynthia Christian David Marshak Copy Writers Vita Reed Kristen Kaplanis Alexis Ignatieff Staff Photographers Rex Price Dyan Chan Alan Choi Claudia Gilbert Joan Hirozawa ' ■ Ki Kathi Lattanzio m Madeline Matias Rick Schrager Layout Staff : Russ Schroeder Johnny Shum n Mel Soriano 1 Rochelle Steiner Julie Tomita Lisa Williams

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

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


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


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