A most unlikely score in a Pac-10 game. There had been two 13-6 games in the USC-UCLA series. One won by USC in 1945 and then UCLA returned the favor in 1946. The game in 1945 was in September as USC and UCLA played each other twice that year as travel restrictions made it a lot simpler to schedule someone crosstown rather than crosscountry.
It's the lowest scoring game of the 15 USC-UCLA games I've seen in person. USC beat UCLA 17-13 in 1985.
The last time an unranked UCLA team had beaten a USC team in the top 5 was in 1959. That year, UCLA surprised USC, which was 8-0 at the time and ranked as high as #2 in the country. The Bruins were led by Billy Kilmer at quarterback and he played the game in modified sneakers that helped out an ankle injury he had suffered while umpiring an intramural baseball game (or so it was reported). The game's only touchdown came in the fourth quarter, set up by a controversial 46-yard pass interference penalty against USC on a play that looked to be an interception by Willie Wood. But one of the side officials called one of the other USC defensive backs (there were three on the play) for pass interference. USC Coach Don Clark was perturbed. UCLA banged in a touchdown a few plays later.
USC lost the next week to Notre Dame on the road, 16-6, and Clark was let go at the end of the year and replaced by John McKay. UCLA beat Utah the following week and then hosted #1 Syracuse for the final game of the year. The Orangemen slaughtered the Bruins 36-8.
USC, Washington, and UCLA all tied for the conference title and Washington got the Rose Bowl bid on an athletic directors vote (USC was ineligible to begin with because of NCAA sanctions) and the Huskies beat Wisconsin 44-8 in Pasadena to cap off a 10-1 season.
But enough history. Enjoy the rest of the games tonight. I shall celebrate by ordering a pizza most likely.