2007 Inductees For USC Athletic Hall of Fame Announced|
Oct. 13, 2006
Twenty-four Trojan luminaries have been selected to the eighth class of USC's Athletic Hall of Fame and they will be honored at a gala black tie induction dinner on May 5, 2007, at USC's new Galen Center.
Alphabetically, the 2006 inductees are: Charley Ane, Sam Barry, Joe Bottom, Bud Bradley, Pat Cannamela, Mark Carrier, Dusty Dvorak, Ed Hookstratten, Jack Hupp, Manuel Laraneta, Matt Leinart, Earl McCullouch, Pam and Paula McGee, Rafael Osuna, Paula Jean Myers Pope, C.R. Roberts, Gene Rock, Loel Schrader, Ron Severa, Roy Smalley, John Werhas, Angela Williams and Charles Young. Barry, Cannamela, Hupp, Laraneta, Osuna, Pope and Rock will be honored posthumously. Hookstratten will receive a Spirit Award. Schrader will be honored for his contributions as a sportswriter.
"This is an outstanding group of Trojan greats who have played an important role in USC's athletic history," said USC athletic director Mike Garrett, who was a member of the 1994 charter class. "They'll join our first seven classes of Hall of Famers to form a real Who's Who in USC sports. The first seven induction dinners were very memorable and I'm sure the 2007 dinner will be just as special."
Tickets to the induction dinner are available by calling the USC Athletic Department at (213) 740-4155.
The Hall of Famers are selected by a 75-member panel consisting of media and USC alumni and athletic department supporters. To be eligible for election, athletes generally must have completed their last season of eligibility at USC 10 years ago.
BIOGRAPHIES OF 2007 USC ATHLETIC HALL OF FAMERS
ANE: Charley Ane was one of USC's first outstanding football players from Hawaii. Out of Honolulu's Punahou High via Compton College (where he was a JC All-American tackle), he lettered at Troy in 1951 and 1952. He was a 2-way tackle, but also saw some time as a blocking back. A versatile athlete, he also pitched for the 1951 USC baseball team. After helping the Trojans to a 10-1 record in the 1952 football season, including a win over Wisconsin in the 1953 Rose Bowl, he was drafted in the second round by the Detroit Lions. During his NFL career (1953-59), he was an All-Pro center/tackle and a member of the Lions' 1957 NFL champs. After his playing days, he went back to Hawaii to coach high school football. His son, Kale, also played in the NFL, making them the first Hawaiian father-son duo to do so.
BARRY: Justin "Sam" Barry is the winningest basketball coach in USC history, as he guided the Trojans to a 260-138 record in his 17 years (1930-41, 1946-50). His teams finished third at the 1940 NCAA tournament, won 8 conference crowns and posted 32 consecutive wins over crosstown rival UCLA. He was a leading advocate of the 10-second rule and the elimination of the center jump after each basket. He was elected into the Basketball Hall of Fame in 1979. He also coached the Trojan baseball team, solo from 1930 to 1941 (winning 6 league titles) and then with Rod Dedeaux for 6 more years (1942, 1946-50) as they captured Troy's first ever-baseball NCAA title in 1948. He was a 3-sport star at Madison (Wis.) High and Lawrence College, then finished his schooling at Wisconsin. After starting his coaching career at the high school level in 1917, he moved to Knox College for 4 years (1918-21), where he was the football, basketball, baseball and track coach and the athletic director. At the recommendation of Howard Jones, then Iowa's head football coach, Barry was hired as the Hawkeyes' basketball and baseball coach in 1922, also helping Jones with the footballers. Barry won a pair of Big Ten basketball titles in his 7-year stay (1923-29) at Iowa. When Jones came to USC, he again recommended Barry for the Trojan hoops job and an assistant's role with the football team. During World War II, he took a break from his USC duties to serve as a commander in the U.S. Navy. He died on Sept. 23, 1950, at age 57 in Berkeley, Calif., while on a football scouting trip for USC.
BOTTOM: One of the finest sprinters in USC swimming history, Joe Bottom owns 5 NCAA individual titles and 4 relay crowns. He was a key member of one of college swimming's greatest dynasty's, as he was a member of USC's 4 consecutive NCAA championship teams (1974-75-76-77), earning All-American honors each season and captaining the 1977 Trojans. He was the first swimmer ever to crack 20 seconds in the 50-yard freestyle when he set the still-standing school record of 19.70 in 1977. He also set since-broken world records in the 50-meter free and 100 butterfly (eclipsing Mark Spitz' standard). His NCAA individual titles came in the 50-yard freestyle (1975-76-77), 100 freestyle (1974) and 100 butterfly (1977). He competed in the 1976 Olympics, where he won a silver medal in the 100-meter butterfly, was sixth in the 100 free and also competed in the 400 medley relay for the U.S. He also won the 100 butterfly and the 400 medley relay at the 1978 World Championships, as well as a pair of AAU individual titles and 6 Pac-8 races. He currently is a management consultant.
BRADLEY: Foster "Bud" Bradley has been among the nation's top amateur golfers throughout his life. He won the U.S. Junior Amateur championship in 1954, beating future USC teammate and pro legend Al Geiberger in the final match. Then, he was an All-American second teamer 3 consecutive years (1956-58) as a Trojan, helping his team to a third place finish at the NCAA tourney in 1958. After USC, he became a stockbroker, but continued to play as an amateur. Among his titles: he won the Senior British Amateur in 1997 and the Senior Canadian Amateur in 2000.
CANNAMELA-Pat Cannamela was a tough, fierce linebacker and guard who earned All-American and All-Conference first team honors at USC in 1951. A native of Connecticut who came to USC from Ventura JC, he lettered for 2 seasons (1950-51). He was Troy's Most Inspirational Player in 1950 and served as a team captain in 1951. He then played in the 1952 East-West Shrine Game and Hula Bowl. He was an 11th round pick in the 1952 NFL draft by the Dallas Texans and played for them in 1952. Afterward, he was a salesman, but died on Jan. 28, 1973, at age 43.
CARRIER-Mark Carrier is USC's only Thorpe Award winner, a trophy he won in 1989 as the nation's top defensive back. Known for his ferocious hitting and keen ball-hawking, he was a 2-time (1988-89) All-American and All-Pac-10 first team safety. He intercepted 13 passes in his career, including 7 in 1989 to lead the Pac-10. The 3-year letterman (1987-89) left USC after his junior season and was the sixth pick of the 1990 NFL draft, chosen by the Chicago Bears. He played 11 years in the NFL, with the Bears (1990-96), Detroit Lions (1997-99) and Washington Redskins (2000). He was the NFL's 1990 Defensive Rookie of the Year and was a 3-time Pro Bowler. He then did some sports radio commentating before becoming an assistant coach at Arizona State and now with the NFL's Baltimore Ravens.
DVORAK-Dusty Dvorak was the greatest setter in USC volleyball history, and perhaps America's best ever. A 2-time All-American first teamer (1979-80) and 3-time All-Conference first team pick (1978-80), he helped USC win the 1977 and 1980 NCAA championships (and the 1979 Trojans were NCAA runners-up). He was named to the NCAA All-Tournament team in 1977 and as MVP in 1980. The 4-year (1977-80) letterman then joined the U.S. national team and led the squad to volleyball's triple crown: a gold medal at the 1984 Olympics, 1985 World Cup and 1986 World Championships. He then played professionally in Italy until 1993 and on the beach. He was inducted into the U.S. Volleyball Association Hall of Fame in 1998 and also was named to Volleyball magazine's All-Century first team and All-Time American Indoor first team. He now works in the real estate field.
HOOKSTRATTEN-Ed Hookstratten first made his mark at USC on the baseball field, where he was a star pitcher for 3 years (1950, 52-53). He went 16-4 in his career, including a 10-2 mark with a 2.82 ERA and 82 strikeouts in 1953 (leading the Trojans in victories and strikeouts) after a 5-1 season in 1952. He helped Troy win league titles in 1952 and 1953. He then became a prominent Beverly Hills sports and entertainment attorney (he has also dabbled as a Hollywood movie producer), using his counsel and expertise to assist the USC athletic department for the past 40 years. He chaired the fundraising campaign when Dedeaux Field was constructed in the 1970s in 1974 and then again when the Trojan baseball stadium was expanded and renovated in 2002. USC awarded him its Alumni Merit Award in 2004.
HUPP -The 1936 team MVP and captain of the USC basketball team, Jack Hupp was a 2-time (1935-36) All-Pacific Coast Conference Southern Division first team forward. He lettered in 1934-35-3336 as the Trojans won the conference title each season. He then played AAU basketball for several seasons. Afterwards, he was a real estate broker. He died on July 12, 2001, at age 87.
LARANETA-Manuel Laraneta was a 3-sport star at USC. He lettered in football for 3 seasons (1924-25-26) as a fullback, where he played in the Trojans' first bowl game (the 1925 Christmas Festival) and set the school career interception record (13) that stood for 15 years (he's still sixth on the list). Unofficial records claim he scored the first touchdown in the Coliseum during the freshman team's 1923 victory over Santa Ana High and that he rushed for 1,165 yards as a senior in 1926 to lead the nation. He also lettered in basketball in 1926 and 1927 (he captained the 1927 squad) and in baseball (1926). He later became a football coach at San Pedro High and was inducted into the San Pedro Sportswalk. The Varsity Lounge in USC's Heritage Hall was named in his honor. He died on Jan. 9, 1969, at age 65.
LEINART-Matt Leinart, USC's sixth Heisman Trophy winner (in 2004) and its first junior recipient, is regarded by many as the greatest quarterback in Trojan history. The 3-time (2003-05) All-American was 37-2 as a starter and guided Troy to consecutive national championships (2003-04) and then a No. 2 ranking in 2005. He is second on USC's career completions (807), passing yardage (10,693) and total offense (10,623) charts and his 99 touchdown passes and 64.8% completion mark are Pac-10 career records. He set 16 school records, including 11 Pac-10 and 2 NCAA marks. He was the MVP of the 2004 Rose Bowl and 2005 Orange Bowl. A 4-year letterwinner (2002-05), 2-time (2004-05) USC captain and 3-time (2003-05) All-Pac-10 first teamer, he was the 2003 Pac-10 Offensive Player of the Year (only the second sophomore so honored, along with Stanford's John Elway)and 2004 Pac-10 Co-Offensive Player of the Year (just the fourth player and second quarterback to win that honor twice). Among his numerous national honors, in 2004 he won the Walter Camp Player of the Year, AP Player of the Year and Manning Awards and in 2005 he received the Johnny Unitas Golden Arm and Pop Warner Awards, as well as The Sporting News National Sportsman of the Year and Southern California Sportsman of the Year. He also was a finalist for the 2004 and 2005 Sullivan Award (given to the nation's top amateur athlete). He became a role model for America's youth when he returned to USC in 2005, instead of bypassing his senior year to enter the NFL. He currently plays for the Arizona Cardinals, who selected him in the first round of the 2006 NFL draft.
McCULLOUCH-McCullouch was one of USC's most successful football/track athletes. In football, the Long Beach City College transfer lettered at end for Troy's 1967 national championship team, where he was an All-Conference first teamer while leading the Trojans in receiving (30 catches for 540 yards and 5 TDs). He then was a first round pick in the 1967 NFL draft by the Detroit Lions, playing for them for 6 years (1968-73) and with the New Orleans Saints in 1974. Nicknamed "The Pearl," he also lettered 3 years (1966-68) in track at USC, where he was a member of Troy's 1966 and 1967 NCAA champion outdoor team and the 1967 NCAA champ indoor team. He won the NCAA high hurdles crowns and ran the leadoff leg on USC's NCAA champion 400-yard relay squads in both 1967 and 1968. The 1967 NCAA-winning 400 relay quartet set a still-standing world record (38.6). A team captain in 1968, he still owns the USC record in the 120-yard high hurdles (13.2, set at the 1967 Pan Am Games Trials) and is fourth on USC's all-time 110-meter high hurdles list (13.44). He was ranked second in the world in the high hurdles in 1967 and 1968. He currently is a business manager.
PAM McGEE-One half of the greatest twin sister act in women's college basketball history, 6-3 forward Pam McGee helped the Women of Troy capture the 1983 and 1984 NCAA titles. The 4-year (1981-84) letterwinner was an All-American in 1984, when she was a finalist for the Naismith Award. She still ranks high on many USC career statistical charts, including second in rebounding (1,255) and sixth in scoring (2,214). After USC, she was on the 1984 U.S. Olympic team that won a gold medal (which she gave to her twin) and then played in the WNBA with the Sacramento Monarchs and Los Angeles Sparks and professionally abroad in Spain, Italy and Brazil. She was hired as an assistant coach at Chicago State and then returned home when she became an assistant with the WNBA's Detroit Shock (she grew up in Flint, Mich., where she guided her high school to a pair of state crowns). In 2000, she conquered a bout with breast cancer.
PAULA McGEE-The other half of USC's famous twin sister basketballers, the 6-3 Paula McGee was a key frontcourt player on the Women of Troy's 1983 and 1984 NCAA championship squads. A 4-year (1981-84) letterwinner, she earned All-American honors in 1982 and 1983. She still is USC's No. 4 career scorer (2,346) and is third in blocks (190). After USC, she played professionally with the Dallas Diamonds of the Women's American Basketball Association and then in Italy and Spain. She earned master's degrees from the Interdenominational Theological Center (in divinity) and from Vanderbilt (in religion) and a doctorate in women's studies from Claremont Graduate University. She started a sports management agency (where she represented her twin) and founded the Christian Business Success Network, then was the Dean of Chapel at Fisk University. She now is an ordained Baptist minister who operates Paula McGee Ministries, where she preaches, lectures, does motivational speaking and is a life coach.
OSUNA-Rafael Osuna achieved success at the highest levels of the collegiate and international tennis worlds. He won the NCAA singles championship in 1962 and captured the NCAA doubles crown all 3 years (1961-63) that he lettered at USC. He helped the Trojans to the NCAA team title in both 1962 and 1963. Nicknamed "The Blur" because of his speed, the Mexico City native also won the singles at the U.S. Open in 1963 and the doubles at Wimbledon in 1960 and 1963 and at the U.S. Open in 1962. He was the only Mexican player ever ranked No. 1 in the world (1963). He was a key player on Mexico's Davis Cup squads, as his country became the first from Central America to reach the finals (1962). At the 1968 Olympics, he won a gold medal in doubles. Tragically, he died at the age of 30 in a plane crash while on a business trip (he was a marketing director) on June 4, 1969, in Monterrey, Mexico, at the peak of his career...just a month after he helped Mexico stun powerful Australia in Davis Cup play. He was inducted into the inaugural class of the Intercollegiate Tennis Coaches Association College Tennis Hall of Fame in 1983.
POPE -Paula Jean Myers Pope, one of America's best female divers, won 4 diving medals in 3 Olympics, including a silver medal in 1952 (10-meter tower), a bronze in 1956 (10-meter tower) and 2 silvers in 1960 (3-meter springboard and 10-meter tower). She also won a pair of golds at the 1959 Pan Am Games. In her career, she won 11 AAU gold medals (indoors and outdoors), including all 5 available in 1957. The 1959 USC graduate was the first woman to do a double-twisting one-and-a-half somersault and an inward two-and-a-half somersault off the high dive in competition. She was the Los Angeles Times Woman of the Year in 1960 and was inducted into the International Swimming Hall of Fame in 1982. After her competitive career ended, she was a dental hygienist and helped operate the Ojai (Calif.) Valley Racquet Club, where she taught diving. She died in June of 1995 at age 60.
ROBERTS-C.R. Roberts, who set the USC single game rushing record in 1956 in a historic performance, was one of Troy's most notable fullbacks. The 2-time (1955-56) letterman was an All-Conference first teamer in 1956 when he led USC in rushing (775 yards), total offense (804 yards) and kickoff returns (234 yards). He will long be remembered for his efforts in the 1956 win at Texas, when he rumbled for a school-record 251 yards (a record that stood for 20 years) on only 11 carries. It was sweet redemption for Roberts and his teammates because the Austin hotel the Trojans had booked was segregated, so in deference to his African American players (including Roberts), Coach Jess Hill moved USC to an integrated lodging and Troy took it out on the Longhorns on game day. He also competed on the Trojans' 1957 track team. He played in the Canadian Football League when he senior season was wiped out because of conference penalties and then 4 years (1959-62) in the NFL with the San Francisco 49ers as part of the All-Alphabet Backfield (along with Y.A. Tittle, R.C. Owens and J.D. Smith). He then was a high school teacher and administrator, and also started a tax consulting business.
ROCK -Gene Rock was an All-American in 1943 when he helped the USC men's basketball team to its most wins (23) in a season to that point. In a Trojan career interrupted by World War II service in the Marines, he lettered 3 years (1942-43, 1947). He averaged a team-high 12.6 points and won All-Pacific Coast League Southern Division first team honors in 1943 for the division champion Trojans. The 5-9 lefty led the team again in scoring (11.1) in 1947 and was USC's MVP and team captain en route to All-PCC Southern Division second team honors. He then played for the NBA's Chicago Bulls in 1948 before joining the Los Angeles Police Department, where he rose to the rank of captain. He died on Oct. 31, 2002, in San Diego at age 80.
SCHRADER-Loel Schrader has covered college football since 1947 as a well-decorated sportswriter, columnist and sports editor in the Knight-Ridder chain, including many years at the Long Beach Press-Telegram. He has had a particular affinity for USC football, having covered the Trojans since the John McKay era in the 1960s. He recently co-authored "Fight On! The Colorful Story of USC Football," a definitive history of the Trojan football program, including profiles on great coaches and players and a look at the best rivalries and games. Among the numerous awards he has received are those from the National Newspaper Association and the Los Angeles Press Club. Although now retired, he still follows the Trojans as a contributor for USC Report.
SEVERA-Ron Severa was one of USC's most decorated aquatic athletes. He was a 3-year letterman (1955, 1957-58) in water polo and a 3-time (1956-58) All-American swimmer, captaining the 1958 team. He participated in the 1956 and 1960 Olympics in water polo for the United States and also was in the 1959 and 1963 Pan American Games. His affiliation with USC spanned 5 decades as he served as a Trojan assistant and head water polo coach from 1967 through 1991, as well as a club coach, in addition to owning a construction company. He was inducted into the USA Water Polo Hall of Fame in 1977.
SMALLEY-Roy Smalley was USC's smooth-fielding, switch-hitting starting shortstop on back-to-back (1972-73) College World Series champions, earning All-American, All-District and All-CWS honors in 1973 when he hit .338 with 5 home runs and 29 RBI. He was named to the CWS All-Decade team and was a 2-time All-Pac-8 pick. He then was the No. 1 pick in the 1974 free agent draft and played 13 years (1975-87) in the major leagues with the Texas Rangers, Minnesota Twins, New York Yankees and Chicago White Sox, where as a Twin he was a participant in the 1979 All-Star Game and a member of the 1987 World Series champions. His father, also named Roy, was a major league infielder for 8 years and his uncle, Gene Mauch, managed in the majors for 26 years (including 5 years managing his nephew).
WERHAS-John Werhas was a highly-regarded 2-sport athlete at USC, starring in both baseball and basketball as a 3-year letterwinner (1957-59). In baseball, he hit .419 in his 1959 All-American season, still the second highest batting average in USC history. He added 4 home runs and 27 RBI in 1959 while also earning All-District and All-Conference first team notice. In 1958, the third baseman/outfielder helped the Trojans to their second-ever College World Series championship, when he was an All-Conference honorable mention selection while hitting .312 with 24 RBI. In basketball, he was a 1959 All-Pacific Coast Conference first team forward and led USC in scoring (14.3 average) while being named the team MVP. He was drafted in the eighth round of the 1960 NBA draft by the Minneapolis Lakers, but instead pursued a professional baseball career. He played 3 years in the majors (1964-65, 67) with the Los Angeles Dodgers and California Angels. He then became an ordained minister in 1974, conducting locker room chapel services and individual spiritual guidance to professional athletes throughout Southern California. He currently is a pastor at a church in Orange County.
WILLIAMS-Angela Williams dominated the collegiate sprint world like no other. She is the only athlete-male or female at any level-to win four consecutive NCAA 100-meter dash titles. A 4-year (1999-2002) letterwinner and team captain her last 2 seasons, she owns the USC record in the 100 (11.04), which she set as a freshman. She ran a leg on USC's NCAA champion 400-meter relay team in 2000 (the quartet was second in 1999 and 2001 and third in 2002). She also won the 2002 NCAA indoor 60-meter dash crown and won the silver medal in the 60 at the 2001 World Indoor Championships in a collegiate-record 7.09. She was a member of USC's 2001 NCAA championship team. For her exploits, she won the Honda-Broderick Cup as the nation's top female collegiate athlete in the 2001-02 season. She competed for the U.S. 400-meter relay team at the 2004 Olympics. As a prep, she set the national high school 100 record (11.11). Today, she continues to compete on the international level.
YOUNG-Charles Young, USC's first All-American tight end, was a unanimous selection in 1972 as the Trojans won the national championship. The 3-year (1970-72) letterman who was nicknamed "Tree" caught 68 passes in his career for 1,090 yards with 10 touchdowns, including a team-high 29 receptions in 1972 when he also earned All-Conference first team honors. He was selected to play in the 1973 Hula Bowl and Coaches All-America Game. He then was the sixth pick of the 1973 draft by the Philadelphia Eagles and played 13 seasons in the NFL with the Eagles (1973-76; he was NFL Rookie of the Year in 1973), Los Angeles Rams (1977-79), San Francisco 49ers (1980-82) and Seattle Seahawks (1983-85), including appearances in 4 Pro Bowls and in Super Bowls XIV and XVI. In 2004, he was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame. His daughters, Candace, Cerenity and Chanel, competed on the USC track team. He now is a minister in Seattle, where he runs a learning center for at-risk youths.
PREVIOUS USC ATHLETIC HALL OF FAME CLASSES
1994 (inaugural): Jon Arnett, Clarence "Buster" Crabbe, Rod Dedeaux, Braven Dyer, Mike Garrett, Al Geiberger, Frank Gifford, Marv Goux, Howard Jones, Fred Lynn, John McKay, Parry O'Brien, Bill Sharman, O.J. Simpson, Stan Smith and Norman Topping
1995 : Marcus Allen, Dean Cromwell, Morley Drury, John Ferraro, Mal Florence, Jess Hill, Julie Kohl, Ronnie Lott, Marlin McKeever, Mike McKeever, Cheryl Miller, Orv Mohler, Charles Paddock, Mel Patton, Giles Pellerin, Erny Pinckert, Dennis Ralston, Roy Saari, Tom Seaver, Gus Shaver, Dave Stockton, Brice Taylor, Irvine "Cotton" Warburton, and Charles White
1997 : Johnny Baker, Ricky Bell, Raymond "Tay" Brown, Peter Daland, Charlie Dumas, Arnold Eddy, Ron Fairly, Mort Kaer, Allan Malamud, Ron Mix, Jess Mortensen, John Naber, Alex Olmedo, Nick Pappas, Aaron Rosenberg, Ambrose Schindler, Bob Seagren, Scott Simpson, Ernie Smith, Paul Westphal, and Ron Yary
1999 : Garrett Arbelbide, Jerry Buss, Bob Chandler, Cynthia Cooper, Anthony Davis, Homer Griffith, Jim Hardy, Jesse Hibbs, Gene Mako, Mark McGwire, Anthony Munoz, Russ Saunders, Harry Smith, Craig Stadler, Francis Tappaan, Harley Tinkham, Jack Ward, Vern Wolfe, Cynthia Woodhead-Kantzer, Frank Wykoff and Louis Zamperini
2001 : Hal Bedsole, Bob Boyd, Brad Budde, Don Buford, Sam Cunningham, Jack Davis, Craig Fertig, Bruce Furniss, Ray George, Jimmy Gunn, Lee Guttero, Alex Hannum, Tom Kelly, Lenny Krayzelburg, Rick Leach, Earle Meadows, John Rudometkin, Makoto Sakamoto, Bill Sefton, Bill Thom, Steve Timmons and Ralph Vaughn
2003 : Nate Barragar, Ken Carpenter, Paul Cleary, Lillian Copeland, Howard Drew, Marshall Duffield, Debbie Green, Pat Haden, John Hall, Clarence "Bud" Houser, Fred Kelly, Steve Kemp, Grenville "Grenny" Lansdell, Dallas Long, Dick Leach, Mike Nyeholt, Carson Palmer, Murray Rose, Jim Sears, George Toley, Stan Williamson, Gwynn Wilson, Don Winston, Tex Winter and Richard Wood
2005 : Dick Attlesey, Jack Beckner, John Berardino, Chuck Bittick, Jim Brideweser, Willie Brown, Jeff Cravath, Rich Dauer, Ken Flower, Bud Furillo, Lou Galen, Joe Gonzales, Elmer "Gloomy Gus" Henderson, Wally Hood, Willis O. Hunter, Sim Iness, Payton Jordan, Bruce Konopka, Mike Larrabee, Lisa Leslie, Katherine B. Loker, Bob Lutz, Bruce and Clay Matthews, Sam Randolph, Bill Seinsoth, Lynn Swann, Hal Urner and Paula Weishoff.