University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)

 - Class of 1931

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1931 volume:

Copyright, 1931 by the Associated Students of the University of San Francisco + EDWARD S. SULLIVAN Editor SEYMOUR H. GREEN Business ManagerThe Ignatian 1931r THE IGNATIAN f Annual Publication of the Associated Students of the University of San Francisco St. Ignatius College of Arts and Sciences College of Law and Commerce t 1931 EditionNtifMiS -pi DEDICATION ■ TO PROF. GEORGE M. HALEY Scientist -t- Explorer + Teacher Who has perceived the living union between research and education, and in his years at San Francisco, disdaining the public eye, has unselfishly laid the best fruits of his genius before his classes, this volume is dedicated. rContents c Personnel Diamond Jubilee Activities Athletics %5 (t_ Foreword A record such as this booh purposes to be, put into printed pages, must altuays take on some of the coldness and austerity of type and line. It can hardly hope to bring bach and preserve perfectly the names and events it records, in all their color and vitality. But we believe that the things here chronicled are no ordinary things — that the period these pages cover was so crowded with overbrimming life, and so living and personal to those who will read them, that its color, its breath, will well-nigh burst the bonds of print. We can but point the way; this is in a sense a guidebook. It is the reader’s kindled imagination and quickened memory that will bring alive before him the past year as he turns these scant pages, and his heart that will beat time again to half-forgotten joys and sorrows, triumphs and labors now past. If we can but start him on his way back the road, the purpose of this book is achieved. V v J  j§ The Campus Light and shadow on wall and walk—sunlight falling in delicate patterns through trees or glinting gold on broad windows. Nature, pouring forth living beauty of leaves and petals, vies with the art of the architect and the stone-mason, building stately beauty in arch and alcove. And who is to deny that these scenes, above and beyond their essential beauty, assume for those who know them a transcendent and lasting charm born of association and familiarity —an aura of countless memories and fancies? San Francisco men know this, and the scenes in these past few pages are for them. - JPERSONNEL  Faculty and students—upper and lou er classmen—various student organizations, differing in aim and outlook, arc in the true sense one, making up the living body of the university tCONTENTS Administration Classes OrganizationsA AdministrationV mm Ki K. J. Win i.as. S.J. ? Arts and Sciences — Laiu and Commerce Rev. Edward J. Whelan, S.J. President In his capacity as Rector for the past six years, Father Whelan has guided the destiny of the University through one of the most important and active periods in its history. During his term of office, the college moved from Hayes Street to its new buildings on Ignatian Heights; St. Ignatius College became the University of San Francisco; and the great Diamond Jubilee celebration took place. He has seen the close of tlie-initial formative period of the University’s history, anti has ably directed it on the way to a new era of expansion and progress. Officers of the Faculty Rev. Charles F. Carroll. S.J. Regent of Late Rev. I Ii'bert J. Flynn, S.J. Dean of Arts and Sciences Rev. John P. Moot , S.J. Chaplain i The Associated Students W.vu.aoi H. Cami.rov L. Louis Murphy, '31 Vice-President Officers Arts and Sciences WALLACE B. Cameron. '31 President IvNBAS J. KANK, '31 Vice-President I.LOYD I). I.fCK.MANN. '31 Secretary Thomas |. Vlautin, '31 'I'tea surer Imw and Commerce James L. McNai.lv, '31 President [ami v I., Mi Xai i.i Joseph E. Tinnhy. '33 Secretary I P. Pali. Vlautin. '31 Treasurer Nicholas Barron, '31 Sergeant-at-.lrms Board of Student Control Arts and Sciences Edwin T. Murphy, ’32 John O’B. Cullen, ‘31 Joseph A. McCormick Francis J. Silva, '31 Chairman Walu ce B. Cameron0 MM. Sil . Si au, O'Hrii n. Mniwiv. Out»vi r, O’l i Mm.ovi v. Mc-SiOt kir. Kaxi, Luckmavm, Camuos, Mi I'axti avu, Vui'TIN Executive Commtttee Eneas J. Kane, '31 Lloyd I). Lvckmann, 31 Thomas J. Vlutin. '31 Francis J. Silva, '31 Percy I). McPartland. 31 Arts and Sciences Wallace 13. Cameron, '31 Chairman James M. O’Gara, '31 John F. ( )'Dea, '32 John F. Maloney, '32 Matthew S. O'Brien, '33 Lewis F. Oiileyer, '33 Richard A. Murphy, '33 Francis 13. McStocker, 34 Frank J. Sears, 34 John H. Freed, ’34 It was on March 14, 1928, that the Associated Students of the Division of Liberal Arts, in order to form an efficient machinery of student government under the charter given them by the Faculty, first adopted a constitution, binding upon them as a privilege and an obligation. Shortly after this move of the Arts anti Science division, the Departments of Law and Commerce also adopted a constitution which provided for student self-government in much the same manner. The officers of the student body consist of a faculty adviser who is the Dean of the division, anti four elected officers of government proper, president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer. At the commencement of each scholastic year, an Executive Committee is formed. This committee includes representatives from every class, facilitating the handling of routine business. It is the supreme legislative body of the association. For the supervision of student conduct, a Board of Student Control is provided for. It is supreme in its own field, choosing its own officers and formulating its own by-laws. It is com|X)sed of the president of the association and two senior and two junior students, chosen by the Executive Committee. This board has the power to enforce all faculty regulations insofar as delegated by the president of the University, as affecting the name and reputation of the University, and to enforce student regulations expressed or implied.■ Ln. Flys . Suixiyav, Fitzgerald Board of Student Control Lau and Commerce Edmund M. I.he. 31 Henry |. O’Connor, 31 Chan man Ioiin I-lynn, ’32 Now. SullivAn, ’32 Richard Fitzgerald. ’32 During the past year, the Division of Law and Commerce followed the example of the Arts and Science Department in the appointment of a Hoard of Student Control, whose powers arc identical with those of the latter board. Both student governments have functioned with remarkable success. They have managed to encompass efficiently every phase of student life, enforcing their regulations with authority and evoking a spirit of generous co-ojxration that would lx- impossible without a well-regulated student government. With the approval of the Executive Committee, the president of the Arts and Science Division yearly appoints a number of sub-committees. Two which are integral cogs in the affairs of the association are the General Activities Committee and the Games Committee. The first named keeps a calendar of all extra-curricular events taking place under University auspices, and the sanction of this committee must lx obtained before these events lake place. In this way conflicting dates arc prevented. The Games Committee manages the rooting section, arranges stunts, and in general, supervises the non-participants' part in athletic activities. In addition to the foregoing, there are three councils which supervise directly the interests and affairs of the association in regard to Publications, Forensics, and Dramatics. These are composed of faculty representatives of the various named activities, anil the respective student heads. The ability of the governing system to accommodate itself to the growing attendance at the University is a tribute to the foresight of its designers.IH Ji.vttv, Jont.s. I.f». SiiHi.iv. Jov. Sullivan, Gulin. Bikni.v, Byknu, Tinnev. McNally. Vmrnw Barron Executive Committee Lau and Commerce Jambs I,. McNally Chairman Kl'genk J. Byrne Richard Fitzgerald 1.. IvOt is Murphy Filmond Sullivan Walter Ragan Carey J.Gallivan Nicholas Barron Albert Skelly I . Pai i. Vlautin John l:. Maloney Ralph J. Jones John I J. Joy John !•'. Shelley Vai. Jensen William J. Kirkpatrick Jvdmund Burney John R. Gillen I Jenry Gleason Joseph K. Tinnby Carol Coleman Joseph I.. Dondero John McArdle Bernard Vaugiin Kmmett Lucby Charles Kcan Kenneth Moyniiian Francis Murray Richard Mulcahy George Tait■ Classes... Frank J. Silva Arts and Sciences Frank J. Silva President John R. Smith Vice-President Philip F. Wheeler Secretary Joseph H. Tinnev T reasnrer Percy 1). McPartland |ames M. O'Gara Representatives SOCIAL COMMITTED Frank J. Silva, John O’B. Cl'llen, Wallace B. Cameron, Robert E. Brady, Joseph Desmond, Percy D. McPartland, Lloyd D. Luckmann COMMENCEMENT C( MMITTEE Edward A. McDevitt, James S. DeMartini, Seymour H. Green, Francis E. Guenther, Vincent P. Lakeerty, Frank J. Silva, Thomas J. Vlautin I RING COMMITTEE John O’B. Cullen, Russell D. Kell, James M. O'Gara, Thomas J. Sullivan REUNION COMMITTEE William J. Dillon, John I. Drechsler, Frank |. Morgan, Percy I). McPartland, Wallace B. Cameron, Martin T. O’Dka. Eneas J. Kane. Richard A. Parina, Russell D. Keil, James M. O'Gara Eugene J. Byrne President Laiu and Commerce Thomas J. Begley Vice-President Raymond J. O'Connor Secretary Nicholas Barron Thomas E. Donoiioe Sergeant-at-Arms Treasnrer Walter J. Ragan Ralph J. Jones Representatives ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE Edmund M. Lee. Chairman; A. Albert Kaufman, James CL Smyth, Daniel P. Convkry, Henry J. O'Connor. Frank A. Sutcliffe. Joseph Ferriter, Edward J. Perez DANCE COMMITTEE Walter J. Ragan, Chairman-, Edmund M. Lee, Ford W. O’Connell, Thomas E. Doxohoe. Thomas J. Beglf.y, Francis B. McGrath. Eugene J. Byrne, James L. McNally. Jeffries G. I Iiggins, R. Allan Early REUNION COMMITTEE George K. Maloney, Chairman-. Francis J. Dunlay, George A. Giiiselli, James B. Boland, Daniel J. Roukke, William Azevedo, John I Iorley, Raymond J. O’Connor, Daniel E. Wbyand J Eocene J. ByrneI William L. A .evedo Law Propped: Vallejo, Cal. Rene R. Hareili.es Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High Wesley Barling Arts and Science Prepped: Mission High (iarret H. Barrett Art and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High Nicholas Barron Law Prepped: Dublin. Ireland Thomas Begley Law Prepped: St. Ignatius I ligh James Boland Law Prepped: St. Ignatius High Robert W. Brady Arts and Science Prepped: Star ot’ the Sea 1 ligh Vincent E. Bray Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius I ligh William A. Breen Arts and Science Prepped: St. Ignatius High Leo J. Butler Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius I ligh Eugene J. Byrne Imw Prepped: Philadelphia, Pa. ? J William I . Clecak Arts nut! Science Prcpjxrd: St. Ignatius 1 ligh 11 ELEN I. BYRNE Law Propped: Immaculata. Pa. Wallace B. Cameron Arts anti Science Prcp| ctl: Cogswell I ligh Clwynnk Carey Arts nmi Science Propped: McClyinonds High Marcel Carl ImW Prep|K d: Colmar, Franco Philip W. Carrliia I mw Prcpjxd: San Jose I ligli Ernest (». Catalano Arts and Science Propped: Calileo I ligli John J. Clifford Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius I ligli John B. Code I MU' Propped: Commerce and 1 lumboldt livening High Ckorok A. Connolly Law Prcp| ed: St. Ignatius High Daniel P. Convert Jr. Law Prepjxrd: St. Ignatius High Walter J. Coscrave Arts and Science Propped: San Mateo Union High Ji John O’B. Cullen Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High John |. Daly Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High James S. DeMartini Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius I Iigh Joseph I). Desmond Arts and Science Propped: Loyola High. L. A. William J. Dillon Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High Joseph L. Dondero Arts and Science Propped: Galileo High Thomas K. Donoiioe Law Propped: St. Ignatius and I lumboldt Evening I Iigh John I. Drechslek Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius I Iigh % Francis J. Dunlay I MW Prepped: St. Ignatius I Iigh R. Allen Early Law Propped: Petaluma. Cal. Sandy A. Erickson Arts and Science Propped: Polytechnic High John J. Fahey Imw Propped: South San Francisco High u Leo B. Feb . trtS and Science Prepped: Palo Alto Union I ligh John J. Ferriter Imw Prepped: Commerce and Humboldt Evening High Frank T. Flanaoan Imw Prepped: Christian Brothers’ School, Sacramento Kenneth (.Gallagher .lets and Science Prepped: St. Ignatius I ligh George A. Giiiselli Imw Propped: Polytechnic High Charles M. Gorman Arts and Science Prepped: St. Ignatius High o Seymour H. Green Arts and Science Prepped: Philadelphia. Pa. Paul F. Griffin Imw Prepped: Salinas, Cal. Frank E. Guenther Aits and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High Joseph P. Hallican . iris and Science Prepjx-d: Commerce High Ruth M. Halpin Commerce Prepped: St. Rose’s Academy Luke M. Hanson Imw Prepped: Kellogg, Idaho J IFrancis J. Heagertv Arts and Science Propped: Mariposa, Cal. James J. Mealy Arts ami Science Propped: Si. Joseph’s Seminary Francis P. Jung . irts and Science Prcp| cd: St. Joseph's Seminary Jeffries George I Iiggins I MU’ Prcp{ cd: Shewsbury, Eng. Eneas J. Kane Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius I ligh Frank J. Morgan Arts and Science Propped: Los Angeles, Cal. Abraiiam A. Kaufman I mw Propped: Lowell High Robert K. I Iunter Imw Propped: Humboldt Evening I ligh Edward I Kearney .lets and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High Fremont T. Johnson Arts and Science Propped: Dickinson. N. I). Russell I). Kkil . irts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius I ligh Ralph J. Jones Imw Propped: (Calgary, Canada I Jo Thomas ). Kei.lkiiek Arts and Science Prcp|)cd: St. Ignatius High WlLUAM J. KeNNEAU.Y Arts ami Science Propped: Si. Ignatius I ligh Herbert C. Koiii.wes Law Prepped: San Diego and Lowell 1 ligh John D. Kriei. Arts ami Science Propped: Tamalpais Union I ligh Vincent P. Lafff.rty Arts and Science Prcpjjcd: Lowell I ligh Francis A. Lagomarsi.no Arts and Science Propped: Si. Ignatius I ligh Alfred J. Lauray I MU’ Propped: Si. Ignatius High Edmund M. Lef. laiw Propped: Commerce High Francis C. Littlejohn Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High Howard M. Louciiery Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High Lloyd D. Lcckmann Arts and Science Propped: Sacred Heart High Pai l E. Madden Arts and Science Prcp| cd: St. Ignatius High J■ t 11 a Rou V. Mann Imw Prcppcd: Si. Ignatius I Iigh Seymour C. Marcuse |r. Arts and Science Propped: Lick-Wilmerding High Howard A. McDevitt Arts and Science Prcppcd: 1-owcll High Francis B. McGrath Law Prcpjxrd: Watsonville. Cal. I lucn A. McIntosh Arts and Science Prcppcd: St. Ignatius High Percy I). McPartlano At is and Science Prcppcd: St. Ignatius High £ Roy M. Michael Imw Prcppcd: Ix well High John B. Molinaki . iris and Science Prcppcd: lx wcll I Iigh Ford W. ( )’Connki.i. Imw Prcppcd: St. Mary's High I Jenky J. O’Connor Law Prcppcd: St. Ignatius I Iigh J -oc -51Raymond J. O’Connor Imw Prcpped: St. Ignatius High t Martin T. O'Dba Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High Howard F. OCIara Law Propped: St. Ignatius High Edward V. ( VGara Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius 1 Iigh James M. O’CIara Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High Richard A. Farina Arts and Science Propped: Battleground. Tenn. Howard Perf. . Law Propped: Oakland, Cal. Walter Ragan Law Propped: St. Ignatius and Polytechnic High Charles J. Reynolds Arts and Science Prcpped: St. Ignatius High William K. Rogers Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius High Daniel J. Rolrke Law Prcpped: Mission High Paul S. Sand Ijiw Propped: Polytechnic HighJeremiah R. Scott Law Propped: Tamalpais Union I lij h Asm. W. Shcmwav Law Propped: Chicago, 111. Francis J. Silva . h ts and Science Prepped: St. Ignatius High John C. Smith .iris and Science Propped: St. Ignatius I liglt John R. Smith .Iris and Science Propped: Lowell High I - Alfred F. S hs lain’ Prepped: I lonolulu. T. M. I Thomas J. Svllivan Arts and Science Propped: St. James I liglt Frank A. Slttci.iffe Imw Prepjtcd: Calgary. Canada Rau h T. Tichbnor . Ills and Science Prepped: St. Ignatius I liglt Josti’ii H. 'Finney . Iris and Science Prepped: St. Ignatius I liglt JAl.FKKO F. VELTON . Irts and Science Prcpped: Si. Marv's licit John A. Werner . I i ts and Science Prep|Kil: Si. Ignatius I ligh Daniel H. Weyand latte Propped: Colusa Union I ligh Philip F. Wheeler Arts and Science Prcpped: Si. Mary’s High Joseph L. Vannucci Aits and Science Prcpped: (ialilco 1 ligh Cieralo T. Vest Arts and Science Propped: St. Ignatius I ligh P. Paul Vlautin Jk. Law Propped: St. Ignatius High Tiiomas J. Vlautin Arts and Science Prcpped: Sacred I lean I ligh John W. Ware Arts and Science Propped: Oakland High m Sherman S. Tong . Irts and Science Prcpped: I longkong. China J The Junior Class Arts and Sciences |imv F. O'Di John F.O'Dea President Alexander |. Lafperty Vice-President GEORGE L. KlNG Secretary I Ienkv A. Rittori T reasurer Ions F. Maloney John F. O’Dea Representatives JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE John I). Chase, Sidney Linden, Joseph A. McCormick, Edwin T. Murphy, Wilkie Courter FIESTA DE ADIOS COMMITTEE Francis B. O’Gara, John F. Maloney. J. Joseph Sullivan. G. Kenneth Girard, Robert Graham SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEE Frank H. Pullen, Frank E. Lucier. William F. Murphy, Alan F. Grant, Mervin J. Houser I John F. Shelley President Lau and Commerce Leo V. Fredericks John A. Curtis Edward J. Kilmartin Vice-President Secretary-T reastuer Sergeant-at-Arms Raymond Gillen William Kirkpatrick Representatives CLASS BANQUET COMMITTEE James (I. Flaherty, Chairman; William K. Ferriter, William Barden, William Gallagher. Ralph Devoto. Ralph Ghidella DANCE COMMITTEE Mii.ton Siif.ehan, Edward P. Norton. David J. Barky, John Garrioch LAW-COMMERCE BANQUET COMMITTEE James P. Doyle, Chairman; William E. Barden, Edward P. Healy, W. Francis Butters, Leo Fredericks, I Ienry Coiien, John Curtis, Eneas Kane, James Flaherty ACTIVITIES CC). 1MITTEE Edward R. Norton, James Grossman, Michael Dowling John F. Sid lli v 'Of)t Howard T. A Mil Rovr. Al um J. Hmjix RltNMD R. BRADY JohnT. Byrni Alfred Arnaud WaUki R. Blrcman (itoiicr. T. Brady Rn iiaro V. Byrni William A. Bain W lti r A. Black Matthew O. Brady Walter I.. Canlvaro David |. Barry John Boland William F. Bi-iters Ariiitk Di B. Carr ? ? Imm Bernard J. Carr I'XVIN I. Gr.XTf.NARO Timothy J. Covru.i-o John A. Curti John J. Carroll John I). Ciiam John II. Cronin F.mm i i S. Dado Non B. Carroll Gkoroi. G. Chrutal Nh tabt s' ). Ci u in is Harni tt C. Daly Thom a' V. Carroix Lawrf.nci J. Clark i Howard R. Cunningham Miciiai l M. Dowling J If AMI I . [XlYLl Iiaiaii Fli tciii r I. Adkiel Frii i) Vn 11am ). (!imm n John- 11. Ewvin F.ici vi 1 . FonEivi Joiiv R. Gaoo Iihiv R. ii.i i v l.ot is A. Ferrari Arthur G. Fotr.v Cari a |.Galliv w Giokoi K. Girard Wii mam E. Fierhtr I.1.0 V. FRi.nt.Kic K F.l.MI K F. GaRKICAV Roiii kt A. Graham JAi i am F.. Grv iani [diiv G. I IfMU.IIIAN' Eni; ss J. Kam Kduari f. Kii.maktiv Kf.rmit J. Hakiuman Ml RVIN j. I lot M a JoilX [. Kl AN I. (i'eoxgi 1.. Kim. I lt AKt I’. I ll ALV Roni kt H. Hi nt Mokton K. Ki nni.v Wlt.UAM J. KiRKI'ATMU K Mioiai i. I ll MOVICII l.i.Rov C. Hi nti.i v I HOWARD J. Kl NNV Rojii.rt Ki.i cksi r J Alixaximr I. RlCHARD I. I ON'I Y | KOMI C. I.W II Roy A. Mariavi IIarrv R. l.r.ciiM Fk ask K. I.ecu Thom a P. Mwiii.i.-oAN |oM I'll . MlO»»IH Cl.OftGt I . 1.IAIMA Tt OM S F.. I.I NM John- F. MaLoni v I’iiii I. k SlKVI V I.ISHI V Dwii i. A. Lvn« h Thomas F. M i"i»' Joliv K. McfjRVTIIMilton !•'. M (i » i vv 1.owin' T. Mi npiiv Ions' P. O'l)r.a (Sf.ORGI I. OlMN iox«.i |, MrSoRi.LT William F. Mlrpiiv Con-rad I. Odkntiiai. Maxwlli. A.Grr Ralph I’. Montaoi Thomas J. Mlrray Rdward |. O'Fakki u. (•LORO) W. OwiNKL Richard W. Moori Raymond I". O'Day Jamil |. O’Graoy (il HALII B. I’ATTI KLOS J ‘CXo. Kii k s I. Pi Mnr.rTOV r»A K ii. i’i i.ux William F. Ryan ('iimu.l x II. Smith Miciiall II. Pill I AN I It nkv A. Ru iori TlMOTIIV J. SitANNI LL FdwardS. Sll I.IVAN Morrih Plansky 11 skrv : RoniNvjN I ami s |. Scully (mi pit Sullivan I.oi:i» Prl'MSovaki Daviii V. Rusm I AUK l;. SlIJ LI.I Y Sll ■•III N'. Si 1 I IVAN J bThe Sophomore Class Arts and Sciences M.vtthkw S. O'Brien Robert A. Britt Paul S. McAkdle President Vice-President Treasurer LewisF. Oiileykr Richard A. Murphy Representatives BANQUET COMMITTEE Matthew S. O'Brien, Joseph Allen, Burke McMurdo. Robert A. Britt. Lewis F. Oiileyer, Paul S. McArijlk SOPH DRAG COMMITTEE Matthew S. O'Brien, James Eeely, S. Barky Whitehead, Joseph Allen, Robert A. Britt. Burke McMurdo. Lewis F. Oiileykr. Walter K. Trkets, Paul S. McAkdle FRESHMAN RECEPTION COMMITTEE Matthew S. O’Brien, Joseph Allen, Robert A. Britt. Lewis F. Oiileykr, Paul S. McArdle BRAWL COMMITTEE Matthew S. O'Brien, Lewis F. Oiileyer. Robert A. Britt, Philip R. Bill. Francis R. McDonald, Richard A. Murphy, Joseph Allen. Paul S. McAkdle Mattiii'v S. () Hmt v Art ni S(;ii.n » Soi-homokia Sophomore Laiu Joseph K. Tinney Ethel Ashley Joseph L. Dondero Edmond Sullivan President Secretary Representatives BANQUET COMMITTEE Richard R. Smith, Chairman: John K. Molinari, John I . Kknneally, John J. Keane, William I. Giovannoni, Daniel J. O’Brikn, I Iakry H. Bali J0 1.i'll K. Tivni y ACTIVITIES (X)MMITTEE William F. Sherman, Chairman; Ethel Ashlf.y, Margaret Watson, Frank Stewart. Cyril O’Connor, Alexander McCarthy, Wesley F, Bari.inc, IVtriok B. Melia, George Connolly, Weston DkLormi DANCE COMMITTEE Joseph I.. Dondeko, Chairman; Paul Spottiswoqd, Andrew Kreiss, Bernard Gallant, John C. Flynn. A. Randolph Mayo. Joseph A. Spiei.ek, William B. Conroy, I). C. Franceschi, Roy I.. Bianciiini, James McHugh LAW-COMMERCE (X)MMITTEE (.aril L. Murphy, Chairman; Raymond F. Maloney, A. A. Merrill, William F. Joseph, James M. O'Gara, Jackson Carl, John Y'oorhies, George West, Harold Titus, James SullivanArts sdS«i» «» Swim«m h»» The Class of 1933, Arts and Sciences, which claims as its motto "The class with the business administration", completed a triumphant second year in college with added justification for the use of that motto. The sophomores were responsible for two of the bailing social events of the year—the Frosh Reception and the Soph Drag; and they made them not only social successes but business successes as well. The capable and efficient way in which they were conducted was a tribute to the hard work and initiative of the committeemen. The first appearance of the sophomores in the fall term was at the annual Frosh-Soph Brawl. This yearly tussle, held at Kwing Field and on the slopes of Lone Mountain, serves to introduce the lower classmen to each other. Tugs-of-war, sack races, push-ball contests, jousting, and a (lag-rush make the introductions intimate in the extreme; whoever is the victor, each class leaves with a healthy respect for the prowess of the other. The Class of 1933 won the 1930 Brawl by the margin of three events to two. Culminating a desperate three-hour battle, the sophomores made a valiant and triumphant stand at the flag-pole on Lone Mountain, where fluttered the green and gold pennant, trophy of the occasion. Freshmen scaling the sandy slopes and again and again coming within a few feet of the coveted bit of bunting, were steadily and with unflagging energy repulsed and thrown back in confusion. The sophomores walked from the field, tattered and triumphant. The Brawl marked the end of the enforcement of freshman rules by the Soph Vigilance Committee. Though, according to the rules the winning of the Brawl gave them the right to continue the enforcement for the rest of the year, just as a freshman win would have freed them from soph dictatorship, the second-year men magnanimously waived the right, and freshmen henceforward went hatlcss about the campus, smoked in the cafeteria, and used the up| er class steps with [ erfect immunity, received at last into full-fledged Ignat ian brotherhood. I The next meeting of frosli and soph t x)k place under more fraternal and social conditions: the men of 1933 were hosts at the annual Frosli Reception on August 30, the Saturday following the Brawl. The dance was held in the Little Theater, with music furnished by Joe Allen’s Pep Band. The great event of the semester, the result of long and careful planning and arduous work on the part of the committee and the class in general, was the sophomores' lieau geste, their greatest bid for campus fame—the Soph Drag. The affair was held at the Tanforan Jockey Club, peninsula social center, on November 8. Orchestra, decorations, bids and programs all bespoke detailed planning and painstaking supervision. The success of the dance was mute testimony of the foresight and executive ability of the men of the committee, which included Matthew S. O'Brien, Richard Murphy, Walter E. Trefts, Lewis F. Oldeyer, James Fccly, Burke Mc.Murdo, S. Barry Whitehead, Paul S. McArdlc, Robert A. Britt, anti Joseph Allen. The Class of 1933 has been active in every field. In athletics, they have contributed brilliant stars to football and basketball varsities; the sophomores on the basketball team, who played together on last year’s freshman squad, formed the backbone of the team. Sophomores formed the nucleus of the new baseball team, reorganized after the s| ort had Ixrcn discontinued for a year. Members of the sophomore class occupied prominent places on the staffs of the Foghorn, bi-weekly newspaper, and of this Ignatian. Especially on the business staffs, in the getting of ails and subscriptions, have these men proved tireless workers. They have gone in heavily for debating, for oratory. They are numbered prominently in the rosters of fraternities and clubs. In short, they are imbued with the true Ignatian spirit, and it is fitting to have such a preeminently energetic group entering the upper division just at the start of the University of San Francisco’s new era of expansion. The Freshman Class Francis B. McStockkr President Arts and Sciences Thomas Buckley Vice-President Frank J. Sears Charles D. McGinty Representatives James !•'. Barrett Secretary Treasurer DANCE COMMITTEE Francis MoStockbr, Chairman; Jack Gaffney, Austin Rose brook, Thomas Trodden, Charles Creighton, George Blanchard, Maurice Flynn, Robert I Iay RALLY COMMITTEE James Conway’, Bernard Weisincer, Thomas Trodden, James Rice, Vincent Fallqn, Arthur Rosen, Francis McStockkr. James MacInnis BRAWL COMMITTEE Francis McStockkr, Henry Mulvihill, Thomas Buckley. Carroll McKim. John Sullivan, Frank Sears, Maurice Flynn, John Gaffney. James MacInnis, Joseph Henry BA NQUET COM Ml TTE E Francis McStocker, John Sullivan J Francis H. McStqckirAim AND Si II | l-KIMIMI V Freshman Lau , Division “A” John H. Joy President Piiyllis Dunne Anthony Noonb Vice-President Secretary Vai. Jensen Edmond Berney Representatives DANCE COMMITTEE S. Trucorr. |. A. O’Meara, Piiyllis Dunne. A. Garaventa. NV. Jensen, M. Sparks, F. Tracy, E. W. Gill BANQUET COMMITTEE E. Landward, W.C. Brennan. J. Porlier, A. Kckenbekcf.k, A. Saber, C. Wentworth, E. I. Berney ACTIVITIES CC)MMITTEE (). (L In .oi.d, S. CL Ware, T. V. Donoiioe, F. O’Connell, J. J. Kehoe, J. J. Harkins, A. N’oone, J. Driscoll, M. Ryan Due to die large number enrolling in the Freshman Law course, it has Ixren seen fit to divide the class into two sections, with separate organization and officers. The “B” division is composed mainly of those who are attending day and night school simultaneously. and the "A” of night students alone. L - Ions H. Joy Arts and Sen v i Presumes Freshman Lau , Division “B” Carey Gallivan President Francis J. Collicak Vice-President Norma Murray Secretary-Treasurer John Maloney Albert Skelly Representatives SOCIAL COMMITTEE John Maloney, Chairman; Frank Fuu.f.n, Louis Ferrari, Frank Togo, J. Joseph Sullivan, Albert Skei.ly BUSINESS COMMITTEE John Chase, Winston Cook, Chairman; Joseph McCormick. Morton Kenney, Kenneth Girard, Roy Scola EXECUTIVE C )MM!TTEE Carey Gallivan, Chairman: Albert Skelly, John Maloney. Norma Murray, Louis. Ferrari, Winston Cook Cari v Cai.i.ivas IAnn am Sci» « » I kiminus The present Freshman Class, the Class of 1954, entered San Francisco at a peculiarly auspicious time, from the | oint of view both of the University in general anil of their own class interests. They have witnessed the transition from St. Ignatius College to the University of San Francisco, and have joined in the celebration of closing of the first seventy-five years of the University’s history. They will Ik- the first class to have completed four years under the new name. And the year 1930-31 has seen expansion of the activities open to freshmen. The first freshman football team was put on the field last season; the inauguration of interclass s|x rts made athletic training available to all; a freshman debating society was organized on a definite footing as a part of the University’s forensic machine, and freshmen have engaged in public debates. The Class of 1934 has been an energetic and cvcr-activc group, carving for itself a prominent place in campus activities. It took this group of yearlings to set a notable precedent in college dances by holding the Freshman Fandango, annual April formal, on the deck of the S. S. California at its dock. The "seagoing prom,” which took place April 17, drew a capacity crowd, and will long be a feather in the cap of those frosh committeemen who conceived the idea. This is but one example of the drive and initiative of the men of 1934. They will bear watching. JOrganizations cl MKappa Lambda Sigma Founded 1926 s O Edward A. McDevitt, ’31 Archon Rev. 11l'bf.rt J. Flynn, S. J. Rev. Raymond T. Feely, S. J. Rev. Walter F. Semeria, S. ). Edward I. Fitzpatrick. '21 William A. O’Brien, '24 Preston Devine. ’25 Andrew J. Black, ’27 Francis F. Collins, ’27 Harold J. I Ialey, ’27 John T. Ridden |r.. ‘27 Martin T. O’Dea, ’31 Eparchon Rev. Edward J. Wiielan, S. I James C. Smytii. '27 William N. Connolly, ‘28 Conrad T. I Iubner, ’28 Edward V. McQlade, ’28 Raymond L. Sullivan, 28 Francis J. Coli.igan, ’29 Valentinb I. Kinc, ‘29 Richard A. V’accako, ’30 Harold I. Seguink, ‘30 Thomas J. Sullivan, ’31 Scribe William F. Sherman, ’30 William B. Spohn, ’30 James K. McGee, ’30 I.LOYD D. I.UCKMANN, ’31 Francis J. Silva. ’31 John A. Werner, 31 John F. O’Dea, ’32 Thomas I . Magilligan, ‘32 Edward S. Sullivan, ‘32 Richard W. Byrne. ’32 I Wi.rnir. E. Sullivan. Bvrni J. O’Dla. Ll kmans, Magilligan. Silva. T. Sullivan. MoOlvitt. M. O’Di HBi JShull and Sledge Founded 1928 t i Wallace B. Cameron, ’31 Chairman Robert W. Brady, 31 John (VB. Cullen, ‘31 William |. Dii.lon, $I Hneas |. Kane, ’31 Russell I). Keii.. 'SI Thomas J. Lloyd 1). Luck man n, '31 Kdwin T. Murpiiy, 32 Percy D. McPartland, 31 Joseph A. McCormick, ?2 Joseph B. Smith, ‘32 ■’lautin, 31 MdxiKMicK, Brady, Luckmann, Murphy. Kiii., Smith, Cullks. Kwk, DllXOV, Cash RON. McPartland. Vl.Al TINt Alpha Lambda Beta Chapter. University ok San Francisco Philip R. Bill Jr.. '53 Vice-President Richard A. Parina, '$1 Frank J. I Jorc.an, '3 1 Russeli. I). Klil, '31 Vincent K. Bray, ‘31 F.dwin T. Murphy, '32 Morton E. Kenney, ‘32 John O’Brien Cullen, ‘il President Bernard J. Carr, 32 Secretary Joseph A. McCormick. '32 Alan F. Grant, ‘32 Francis B. O’Gara, '32 Richard A. Murphy, ‘33 Matthew S. O’Brien, '33 Lewis F. Oiileyer, '33 T reasurer Carroll J. Foss, 33 Walter F.. Trepts, ’33 John I). I Jarrison. 33 Frank B. McStocker, ‘34 John E. Freed, ‘34 Sebastian 13. DiMartini. ’34 % FACULTY MEMBERS Francis J. Collicax. ’29 Valentine J. King, ‘29 M Stocki m. Frud, O’Brii n. Morgan. Parina, E. Mt rpiiy. Kkil. K. Murphy, Ki nni v. McCormick. Bray, Cram Foss. Om.rvtR. Carr, Cumin, Bin.. Triitv HarrisonLloyd D. Llckmann, 31 President William A. Breen-, '31 James F. Barrett. '34 William J. Beggs, '34 George J. Blanchard. '.34 Robert A. Britt, 33 Wilkie 0. Courtkr, 32 (-IIARI.ES E. CREIGHTON, '34 John E. Curley, ’ 33 Francis E. Guenther. '31 Samuel 13. VViiiteiiead, ’33 Phi Kappa Chi Organized 1929 James S. DeMartini, '31 Vice-President Vincent T. Greely. '33 John J. I Iennessey, '34 George L. King. '32 John D. Kriel. '31 Francis E. Lucier, '32 Frank A. Melia, '34 John F. O'Oka, '32 Martin J. O'Oka,'33 Martin T. O’Dea, ' 31 Edward A. McDevitt, ’31 Treasurer James M. O’Gara, '31 Henry A. Rittore. '32 Francis J. Silva, '31 Thomas J. Sullivan, '31 J. Joseph Sullivan, ‘32 Frank J. Sears, '34 John f:. Sullivan, '.34 John W. Sherry, ‘34 Matthew R. Tierney. ‘32 John A. Werner, '31 GRAOUATE MEMBERS Arthur J. Sullivan, '30 William J. Tobin, '30 Rittori , Court r. Tierney. Begg . Cum tv. King. Breen. |. J. St li.ivan. Brut. T. Sullivan, Greely. Ckmi.hion. Barkitt. I. O'Di O'Gara. Mima, J. I;. Sullivan, Si iis, Blanchard. l.ucir.K. Sherry Wiiirun m . Gu nth k. Silva. McDevitt, l.v« km n . I Martini, M. T. O’Dea. Krih . M. |. O'Di  Mll.TON F. M«.( iRKEVY. '32 President The Campus Club Organized 1929 Mervin J. 1 Ioitskk, '32 Vice-President Matthew O. Brady. '32 Scrgcanl-ai- l mis Robert H. Parker. ’33 Secretary ? ( Jkorge T. Brady, ’32 Thomas J. Coi.i.ier, '33 Ions' I). Chase. '32 Lawrence J. Clarke. 32 Harnett C. Daly. '32 Charles F. Ewing. '33 Am red H. Gra .iani, '32 Jack D. I Ianley. '33 Carroll I). McKim, "34 Peter J. McCormick, '32 Clint C. Robinson, '34 Jack E. Rhode, '34 Conrad |. Odentiial. ‘32 Jack F. O'Neill, ’34 1 I ENRY T. SoDKN, ’34 Roy J. Scola, ’32 Edward S. Svli.ivan, '32 M vtthew R. Tierney. '32 Frank A. Tost), '32 Charles Wcndkrlinc, '34 McCormick. McKim. Tiuvi v. F.wim., Rhode. Wimiuum., Tow, Collier. Scola. Sullivan Gra .iani. I)aia. Soi»i s. 11 vni.i v, Romssov. Chase, ■'. IIkaov. Ciakki, M. Hkauv. McGrllvy. I Ioim r. I'akkir. O'NeillTau Delta Beta Francis K. Guenther, 31 President Robert W. Brady, '31 Wallace B. Cameron, '$1 William J. Dillon, '31 Francis A. Lagomarmno, '31 Thomas E. Lundy, '32 Jerome C. Lynch, '32 John 1). Krill, '31 Vice-President Hugh A. McIntosh. '31 Percy 1). M .Parti.and. '31 Pai l E. Madden. ’31 Thomas P. Magillican, '32 Raymond A. O'Day, 32 Richard A. Parina, '31 Jack 1. Drechsler, '31 Secretary- Treasurer 1 Ienky A. Rittore, '32 Ralph T. Ticiienor, '31 Wilkie C. Courter, '32 (JeraldT. Vest. '31 John A. Werner, '31 Jamf.s J. Wright, 32 % (JRADUATE MEMBERS Joseph J. DeMartini, '30 Arthur J. Sullivan, '30 Charles E. Hoektkorn, '30 William J. Tobin, '30 HONORARY MEMBERS Victor C. Seth hr, A.M. Henry J. Strickrotii. B.S. I.i ndv. Rittom. McIntosh, Madden. Parina, Cameron. Dili.os, O’Day. Macillioan Whichi. Lvn ii. Courtir Ticmlnor, Brady. Dkim iim ih. ii ivnir.R, Krill, '»sr. McParti vm I The Letter Society Richard A. Parina, ’31 President Rene R. Bareiu.es. '31 Vincent E. Bray. ’31 Wallace B. Cameron, ‘31 Cjwynne Carey, ’31 William P. Clecak, ’31 Gerald T. Vest, ‘31 John Gaddy, ‘32 Robert Klkcknkk, ‘ 2 Russell I). Keil, ’31 Vice-President Joseph I.. Shkekin, ’33 Secretary Ernest A. Lol-stau. ’32 John I). 11 rrison, ’$2 Stanley A. Morton, ’32 Ralph P. Montague. ’32 Raymond F. O’Day. ’$2 Joseph B.Smith, ’32 Elmer Garrican, ’i2 George McSori.ey, ‘i2 I-OL’is Pri'Sinovski, ’32 Treasurer (J force Ososke. ’32 Oscar M. 1 IlGL’ERA, ’3? I'rank E. I.ucier. ’32 Francis J. I {organ . ‘31 Lindsay I.. Warlord, ’33 I Ioward M. Olsen. ‘33 I.eRoy C. I Ii ntley. ’33 James Nelson, ’33 % Vest. Garrican. Montague, McSori.es. Carey. ODav. Oxake. Smith. Hk.iira. Cami ron I.itier. Morgan, Bray. Wakford, Mi sti ev. Clecak. Harrison. Olsen. I.opstac Sheerin', Ki eckser. Parina, Prusisovjki. Ni i vis JBio-Chemical Club Founded 1923 t Rev. James. J. Coni.on. S.J. Faculty Mod era tor Walter N. Torre. 3 Secretary I)k. Wii.uam T. Duggan. '33 William B. Wallace. '33 Harold A. Harper, ’33 |)r. William T. Duggan. 33 President HOARD OF DIRECTORS Louis Gambol, '33 Walter N. Torre. '33 John K. Cottrell, '33 I Iarold A. 1I ahper, ’33 Vice-President Paul DeWitt Williams, 33 C. Melville Gorman. '33 Philip A. Dunning, 33 John K. Cottrell, '33 Treasurer Louin Cambou, '33 Auditor This organization is composed of pre-medical students and younger graduates in medicine. It aims at fostering a spirit of research, and through co-operation gives generous assistance to young investigators. The friendly association it offers with scientific men of prominence provides agreeable social diversion, while displaying the best standards of professional life to the inexperienced. Fortnightly meetings are held to discuss technical subjects, and occasionally these are opened to the jniblic when the subjects arc of general interest. JR alpii P. Montague, ’$2 Don Quixote Organized 1928 Robert Kleckner, ’32 William F. Ryan, 32 President Vice-President Secretary Narky R. Legiinf.r, ’31 Treasurer FRESII MAN REPRESENTATIVES Frank J. Sears John F. Sullivan William T. Endicott Carroll I). MgKim All the students of Spanish at the University are members of this club. The aim of the society is to promote good feeling between the American and foreign students in the Department of Spanish, and to encourage the use of the Spanish tongue in entertainments, discussions and debates. ISigma Iota Epsilon Organized 1929 John- Pkttee, '33 President William R. O’Leary, ’33 Treasurer Joseph P. I Ialligan, ‘31 Richard O’Farrell, ’33 Carol Dietlin, 34 Ronald Dooley. '34 Kenneth J. Foley, '34 Richard (Jarrat, ‘34 Jack Warm, ‘34 Charles 1 Ioeniscii. '33 Secretary James J. Tyrell. ’33 Sergeant-,it-, hms Edward Grieuth, '34 George 11. Harley. 33 Thomas Hazelwood, '34 1 Ienry Riecelhlth, '34 George Skold. '34 Ross Taylor, 34 Kenneth J. Lineiian, '34 Jeremiah McSweeney, '34 Charles K. Creighton, '34 Vice-President % Tyrell. Petti i . O'Leary. Hoeniscii JArch and Arc I William J. Dii.i.ox, '51 President VlNCENT P. I.AI I hKTY. ’31 Vice-President Robert W. Brady, 31 Treasurer Thomas E. Lundy, '32 Secretary John I. Dreciisler. 31 John Pettee, ’32 William O’Leary. ’33 John G. Douclass, ’33 Kenneth G. Girard. ’32 I’aui. A. Williams, ’32 I ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Richard Johnson Valentine J. Kino, A.B.. '29 HONORARY MEMBER James J. Gill, A.M.$ Cosmopolitan Club Organized 1931 I ban Pa jus, M. A. Faculty Adviser Krnest (J. Catalano. ‘31 Thomas P. (I. Macillicax, ’32 President Vice-President Francis I’. Jung, ‘31 Secretary Ioiin W. Ware, 31 Treasurei Andrew F. Tihesex, '34 Wll.I.IAM 1. Dunbar. '34 Sherman S. Tong. '31 Oeokce Watkins, '34 ('lint C. Robinson, ‘.34 John J. Di nsican. ’34 Roy 1.. Bianciiini. ’34 Anthony S. Woo. ’34 Joseph A. Griffin. ’34 I Iekmogexes S. Fabro, ‘33 Philip F. Wheeler, '31 II AHOLD J. Gross. ‘34 Frank Parisi, 34The College Sodality Organized 1859 Eneas |. Kane, ’31 Prefect Lloyd D. Luckmann, '31 Wallace B. Cameron, '31 Francis |. Silva, ' 1 First Assistant Secretary Second Assistant Rev. John F. Moot . S.J. John A. Werner, ' 1 Chaplain Treasurer % Membership in the Sociality is restricted to a select group of upper classmen who receive Holy Communion monthly in a body. The Sociality aims primarily to promote the increase of devotion to the Virgin Mother of God, and secondly, to keep alive in its members active interest in works of charity and social service. t Sanctuary Society George I3i.anchard, "34 Prelect Cm Wll.KIE CoL'KTER, 32 Sebastian DkMartini, ‘34 William Dowling, ’34 John Drechsler, '31 Maurice Flynn, ’34 John Freed, ’34 1 Jarolu Harder, ’34 Kiciiakd I Iorn, 33 I'rank Sears, ’34 Vice-Prefect Kucenk 1 Iarvey, ’33 Wesley 1 Iarvey, ’33 1:kanc:is O’Gara, ’32 James O’Cara, ’31 Richard O’Connor, ’33 James O’Leary, 33 Thomas Maoii.ligan, 32 Charles McCinty, ’34 I:rank Lucier, ’32 Assistant Prefect 3, ’32 r John Sherry, ’34 Henry Rittork, ’32 Walter Trepts. ’33 John Graham, ‘34 Thomas Kellehbr, ’31 Eugene McCarthy, ‘34 John I’ltee, ’33 John Douglass, ’33 Charles Creighton, ’34 Secretary George Kino, '32 Treasurer I The College Players Vincent I . Lafferty, '31 President Robert W. Brady. '31 Wallace B. Cameron. '31 Bernard ). Carr. '32 John O’B. Cullen, ’3! John Douglass, '33 William Dowling. '34 John I. Dkeciisler, '31 Charles F. Having, '33 Arthur J. Foley, '33 John K. Freed, '34 Urania Moran Vice-President William J. Dillon, '31 7 reasurer Mervin J. I loi'SER, ’ 2 (Jerald Kennedy, '33 Valentine J. King. '29 Herbert Kraus, '34 James I.aydkn, '29 Lloyd D. Luckmann, '31 Thomas Lundy, ’.32 Kenneth MacCormac, '33 Edwin T. Murphy, '32 Matthew S. O’Brien, '33 EXTENSION MEMBERS Percy D. McPartland, 31 Secretary John F. O'Dev. '32 Frank 11. O'Neil, '3d (JeorgbOsoske. '33 John Pettee, '33 Raymond Quirolo. ‘33 Edward S. Sullivan. '32 Alfonso L. Tors, '32 Thomas J. Trodden, '34 S. Barry Whitehead, '33 Joseph Wright, '32 Helen Baker. Hyacinth (Jiddinos, Cahriel (jrekfkens, Marie (Irlen, Ruth IIalpin, Florence Powers, Marie Rossi. Mary Shewtone, I'rederica Nestor, Madeline Spkii.kr. Myrtll Sumner, Isabel Sweeney, Henry Budde. John Lancaster % ▼A The Philhistorian Debating Society Organized 1863 Lloyd I). LcckmAkk. '$1 James S. DeMaktin’I. 31 Alfonso L. Tous. '$2 President Vice-President Secretary Russell I). Kmi.. 'si Sergeant-nt-A ruts Members of the upjxrr division public speaking class are eligible for this oldest of the University’s clubs. It aims at perfection in the art of speaking and the encouragement of forensic activities by active participation in and promotion of public debates. It has a long and illustrious record of debaters trained in its ranks, who have gone forth and brought credit to their Alma Mater. Tw». I.VCKMANS. I)i.Martini. Kr.lt.XT I Lc Cercle Francats Organized 1928 Ern'est A. Loustau, '32 Louis J. Cambou, ’33 Madeleine Spigot President Vice-President Louis Arnos Treasurer Secretary This club was.organized in 192S under the direction of the Rev. George M. Bailey, S.J., head of the Department of French. The aims of Le Cercle Francais are both literary and social. Selected reading of the foremost French authors, and a deeper understanding and appreciation of the romantic language of France are its primary objects. The club also holds many social events throughout the year. Students of French in both day and evening divisions arc eligible for membership.§ 6 The Horatians Organized 19.51 Rev. John ). Gearon. S. J. Matthew R. Tierney, '32 Howard S. Sullivan, '32 Moderator Praetor Quaestor J. Joseph Sullivan, '32 Martin T. O’Dea, 31 IJctor IJctor t Alan 13. Aldwell, '33 Matthew C). Brady, ”32 .leddes Francis J. Silva, 31 John C. Smith, '31 Lloyd I). Luckmann, '31 S. 13arry Whitehead, '33 on orary IJet ors Patrick J. Wilkinson, '32 William K. Rogers, '31 John F. )'J)ka, '32 Kenneth J. Gallagher, '31 Morton K. Kenney, '32 Joseph A. McCormick, '32 Howard P. Kearney, '31 William F. Murphy. '32 Francis C. Littlejohn, '31 Charles J. Reynolds, '31 M. O' l)i a, Brady. Tu rney, I.i kmann. E. Sullivan. J. Sullivan. Whitehead. Aldwell t The Gavel George Blanchard, '34 President William Dowi.inc, 34 J. Walshf. Murray, '34 Secretary Treasurer Vincent Fallon, '34 Joseph I . Kane, '34 l-ouis Arbios, '34 John C. Parker, '34 L. Di sbar. ’34 Thomas J. Trodden, '34 James M. MacInnis, '34 K. Arce, 34 John W. Sherry. '34 I.. Dunbar. '34 W. Campau, ‘34 (i. 1 iipPEi.u, '34 John F. Freed, '34 T. Buckley, '34 Andrew F. Thussen, ‘34Chess Club Organized 1930 t C. William Reach, '33 President Alan B. Aldwell, ‘33 Sccretary-T reasurer Eneas |. Kane, ‘ 1 Manager Kmmett J. Sullivan, '33 Editor "The Knight" Eduardo Gallegos Captain I. Arnowitz, ’34 I Ienry G. X brisk ik, '33 C. I. C. L. Representatives I Sidney Art, '33 William Bain, '34 Wesley Barling, '31 John Bazzano, '34 Leo J. Butler, '31 Alfonso L. Tous, '32 Vincent C. Fai.lon. ‘34 Miguel A. Gallegos, ‘34 Eugene Harvey, '33 Wesley 1 Iarvf.y, '33 James Mealy. '34 Alfred F. Welton, '31 Francis A. Lagomarsiko, '31 Joseph E. Leonard. '33 Edgar Libby. ‘33 Duane 1). Luther. '33 Andrew Thukskn. ‘34 Anthony S. Woo, '34 James R. Butler Fred Byron James I). Fasci al EVENING DIVISION Edmund Fish Lois Fisii Edward Kilmartin Kenneth FRp.illy Joseph SpielerThe Diamond Jubilee Celebration of October 12-19, 1930, was a milestone in the history of San Francisco. It marked the adoption of the name “University of San Francisco”, and it closed the initial period, the struggling period, of the University’s gromth. The celebration u as in keeping with the occasion; prelates and scholars from all parts of the nation mere present at the religious, civic, and academic exercises, climaxing in the Solemn Pontifical Open-Air Mass and the magnificent sermon of His Eminence Cardinal Hayes. The following pages record the highlights of the celebration. S Q o «£ -—3 C''t lor-M'-" ' -ir j»-' £M 1r . 1 . J|i|fc! jfc. f-B »§!• .. Diamond Jubilee i 4Vjr, v -rT The Diamond Upper Left: Visiting and local prelates march in parade preceding pon-n final open-air Mass. Above: The Sanctuary Society. Left: His Eminence Cardinal Hayes with Governor lames Ralph ji. and George MacDonald. Dr. I antes , Walsh walking beside car. Sunday, October 12 Diamond Jubilee Week was officially opened with a Mass of Thanksgiving in St. Ignatius Church. The Mass was celebrated by the Rt. Rev. John J. Collins, S.J., of Fordham University, assisted by Rev. Edward J. Whelan, S.J., Rev. Thomas J. Flaherty, S.J.. Rev. W. A. Austin, S.J., and Mr. W. A. Hucsman, S.J. The sermon was delivered by the Rev. Victor V. White, S.J. Father White sketched verbally the growth of the University through the first three-quarters of a century, and expressed the confident belief that, God willing, the progress of the next 75 years should far eclipse that of the period just passed. The church was filled to capacity by throngs of Catholics and well-wishers who braved an impend-ing storm to witness the ceremony. Sunday afternoon the varsity football team contributed its bit to the triumph of Jubilee Week by staging a spectacular last minute rally to overcome the powerful Gonzaga team from Spokane, 13 to 12. The game was played at Kczar Stadium. Monday, October 13 At 10:30 a. m. the combined student bodies of College anti High School, plus faculty, alumni, anil scores of friends, congregated in the new stadium for a monster rally. There were speeches by Darrell W. Daly of the Alumni Association, President Wallace B. Cameron and Vice-President Eneas J. Kane of the 1855 193°college student body, anti Morris V. Murphy of the high school. The two rooting sections vied with each other in cheering the speakers. The rally closed with selections by the newly reorganized Glee Club. Tuesday, October 14 The Alumni Association entertained visiting educators and clergy at a luncheon at the Elks’ Club. The speakers included Hon. Matt 1. Sullivan, who outlined the plans for future expansion of the University, Rev. Edward J. Whelan. S. J., Rt. Rev. John J. Collins, S.J., and Edward Kames, architect, who exhibited a sketch of the proposed $6,000,000 University group on Ignatian Heights. On Tuesday evening, literary exercises were held in Polk Hall of the Civic Auditorium under the auspices of Kappa Lambda Sigma, literary honor society. A capacity crowd filled the hall to hear the dist'nguishcd sjicakers, who included Brother Leo, Chancellor of St. Mary’s College, Prof. Herbert E. Bolton of the University of California, Rev. Zacheus J. Maher, S.J., President of Loyola University, Los Angeles. Wednesday, October 15 Visiting clergymen and educators were taken on a sightseeing tour of San Francisco and Bay region. At X p. m. the scene shifted to the Faculty Lawn, where a band concert, featuring the Municipal Band, entertained thousands of San Franciscans. The band played from the balcony directly above the entrance to the Faculty Building, and the east and west wings served as a sounding-board, projecting the lS55 93°A Fitting Climax to Left: Part of the crowd of thirty thousand present at the Pontifical Mass. Jubilee Week Below: The clergy ta e their places before the altar. with the assembled acolytes of college and high school. Right: Archbishop Edward f. Hanna and guest clergy. music a considerable distance into the still October night. Church, Faculty Building and College were brilliantly illuminated. An endless stream of automobiles filed past the campus to witness the celebration. Thursday, October 16 The student bodies of College and High School attended a Solemn Requiem Mass for deceased students and alumni. It was a fitting and impressive tribute to those whose labor anil loyalty in the early days of St. Ignatius helped to make possible today’s University of San Francisco. The Mass was celebrated by Rev. Edward J. Whelan, S.J. In the evening, the great Jubilee Banquet was held in the Palm Court of the Palace Hotel. More than 1,200 guests attended this resplendent function. The demand for reservations exceeded the supply by such a margin that hundreds of disappointed onlookers crowded into the Palm Court after the banquet to witness the subsequent celebration. An elaborate program was arranged by Joseph A. Murphy, master of ceremonies. The speakers included Archbishop Edward J. Hanna, Rev. Edward J. Whelan, S.J., Mayor James Rolph Jr., and Thomas J. Hickey. Edward O’Dca recited a poem of his own composition in honor of St. Ignatius. Music was supplied by Rudy Seiger and Uda Waldrop. Vocal solos were rendered by Charles F. Bullotti, Austin W. Sperry, and Barbara Blanchard. The entire program was broadcast over radio KPO. Friday, October 17 The Civic Auditorium was again the scene of a unique and impressive exercise, with representatives present from sixty colleges and universities of America and Europe. William J. McCarthy was the master of ceremonies. The program began with addresses by Angelo J. Rossi, acting Mayor of San Francisco, Dr. James J. Walsh of New York City, Hon. John J. McNab, and Most Rev. Edward J. Hanna, Archbishop of San Francisco. There were vocal selections by Margaret O’Dca, May Dearborn Schwab, George Simondet, ,s55 I93°I.Mr: ('.loser new of the specially erected altar, at which the Pontifical Mass was celebrated. and Emanuel Porcini. Music was furnished by the Municipal Band. Honorary degrees were conferred on the following, Rev. Charles F. Carroll, S.J., making the presentation: Doctor of Laws—Robert Gordon Sproul of the Uni- | versity of California; Brother U. Gregory of St. Mary's College; Dr. Aurelio Espinoza of Stanford University. Doctor of Literature— Dr. William A. Clark of Butte, Mont. Abovk: End of parade as marchers take their place on stadium grounds before altar. AboV|: Vanguard of the procession of acolytes. Doctor of Letters—Herbert E. Bolton of the University of California. Doctor of Education—Rt. Rev. Monsignor M. D. Connolly of San Francisco; Dr. James J. Walsh of New York City. Doctor of Music— Dr. Achille Artigues of San Francisco. Doctor of Sciences—M. M. O’Shaughnessy of San Francisco. Six thousand persons crowded the Auditorium to capacity to witness the affair. Mayor James Rolph Jr., in the name of the people of San Francisco, officially welcomed His Imminence Cardinal Hayes of New York in the rotunda of the City Hall. Several thousand attended the welcoming ceremonies. Among the ecclesiastical representatives were: Bishop Joseph Murphy of British Honduras, Bishop Murray of Victoria, B. C., Bishop Schuler of El Paso, Bishop Armstrong of Sacramento, Bishop Cantwell of Los Angeles, Bishop Alancasstre of I lonolulu. Bishop Crimont of Juneau, Alaska, and Bishop Collins of New York. The speakers were: Mayor Rolph, Cardinal Hayes, Archbishop Hanna, and Lewis F. Byington. Saturday, October 18 The concluding social event of Jubilee Week was the brilliant and well-attended Jubilee Ball, given by the Associated Students in the Gold Room of the Fairmont Hotel. Although primarily a student function, the ball was attended by a representative crowd of “old grads." The decorations, programs, and general arrangements occasioned much favorable comment anil praise for the student committee in charge of this supper-dance. The committee was composed of Lloyd D. Luckmann, '31, John O’B. Cullen, '31, Martin T. O’Dea, '31, Matthew R. Tierney, ’32, Lewis F. Ohleyer, ’33, and George J. Blanchard, '34. Music was supplied by Neil Spalding's orchestra. 1855 93° ■1 +x. to,'«W Sunday, October 19 Jubilee Week was brought to a memorable conclusion with the Solemn Pontifical Open-Air Mass at the University stadium. A huge altar, set under a seventy-foot high canopy, hail been socially constructed for the occasion. Bleachers on the cast side of the field, accommodating several thousand people, furnished seating facilities for only a fractional part of the .50,000 who thronged the stadium for the ceremony. The event was as solemn and impressive as it was colossal. His Grace, Archbishop Hanna, pontificated at the Mass, assisted by scores of visiting clergy and the assembled acolytes of the college and high school Sanctuary Societies. Nuns of various orders occupied a sjxcial section near the altar, surrounded on all sides by sodality groups anil representatives of various Catholic institutions. Patrick, Cardinal Hayes gave the sermon, his voice amplified by a specially installed loudspeaker system and broadcast over a radio network. He spoke eloquently on the growth of St. Ignatius from the days of the founders, and invoked a blessing on its future. The Mass was preceded by a parade, participated in by civic, religious, and fraternal organizations of San Francisco and neighboring cities. The line of march was from the Panhandle of Golden Gate Park along Fell Street, Masonic Avenue, and Fulton Street to the stadium. The parade was reviewed by Cardinal Hayes and his party of visiting clergy. Thus, with the eyes of San Francisco and part of the nation focused upon it, St. Ignatius College, now the University of San Francisco, closed its Jubilee Celebration. The Pontifical Mass was the grand climax to a week of brilliant and important functions. The people of San Francisco showed their interest and support by attending the various events in throngs which were larger and larger with each passing day of the gala week. During the week, the campus was visited by hundreds of friends and well-wishers who inspected the buildings and grounds, thrown open to the public. Every evening the group of buildings on Ignatian Heights became a beacon sj ot for miles around as the batteries of spotlights and floodlights were turned on. The towers of the church and the walls of the college were flooded with green and gold light, and the twin crosses on the topmost church spires were illuminated so as to lx- seen far out at sea. Throngs nightly congregated on various vantage places about the city to view the sjxctacle, which attracted city-wide attention. Hu Kxiini.n. i. Patrick. Cardinal IIavia Anhb'nkop of New York City l93° 1855 The change of name, which hail been discussed and planned long in advance by faculty anil alumni heads, could have been announced at no more appropriate time than at the Diamond Jubilee, while the name of St. Ignatius was in the forefront of the press of city and state. At the opening of Jubilee Week it was announced that the University was now incorjx rated under the name of the University of San Francisco, and that the division of Liberal Arts would still retain the name of St. Ignatius College—a connecting link between the old and the new. It was made clear, to quote the official statement, that “the name St. Ignatius will be used henceforward to distinguish the division of Liberal Arts from the other divisions of the University, but not to distinguish the University as a whole from other universities." As a final climax to the celebration, there came a coincidence that seemed almost to have been arranged beforehand, so fittingly did it come, to crown the Jubilee with its final note of triumph. This was the announcement early in the week that the United States Supreme Court had, after years of litigation, ruled that the Masonic Cemeteries, so long a seemingly insurmountable barrier to Igna-tian expansion, might be removed. Ever since St. Ignatius College took its place on Ignatian Heights, this large tract of neglected ground has stood in the way of its projected growth. Stubborn plot-holders waged endless court battles to keep their title to the ground, which has been neglected for years and is no longer used as a burial place. The Supreme Court ruled definitely that the University has the right to buy the ground and authorized the removal of the bodies. Plans arc already going forward for the purchase of the land and the erection of much needed buildings. As the initial step in the expansion of the present group, a new wing is being added to the Liberal Arts building as these pages go to press. The plans for the extended campus, to cover the entire area now occupied by the Masonic Cemetery, call for several new groups of lecture halls, including a Science Building, the need of which is most pressing, a gymnasium, a library, and a mammoth stadium. II: . Kmv»m |. Mans Archbishop of Sjn Vr.nuisco Thus the Diamond Jubilee brought to an end the first seventy-five years—the years of struggling for a foothold, of digging foundations, of establishing a name. With the close of this period, and with the blessing of the Pontifical Mass, the University of San Francisco enters on a period of new growth—of such expansion in proj ortions and in curricula as its founders must have visioned seventy-five years ago. This same vision of theirs has lived, and is still Ixfore the men of the University of San Francisco. l9 °St. Ignatius Church and College at Hayes Street and Van Ness . venue, where they stood from 1885 till destroyed by fire in 190( . Present St. Ignatius Church on Ignatian Heights dates from 1911. The first buildings which succeeded the original rude shades at Powell and Market Streets. These stood from 1855 to 1885. “Seventy-Five Years of Progress” This was the subject of the historical essay contest conducted by the Foghorn, student newspaper, aiming at the fostering of a lively interest in Ignatian history and traditions. Vincent M. Fallon of the freshman class was the author of the winning essay, which was selected from a field of over a hundred and fifty entries. Fallon compared the progress of the University during these first seventy-five years to the stately and rising movement of one of Brahms’ symphonies. The award, to lx- presented at Commencement, consists of the Organizations Honor Pin, donated jointly by the various fraternities and clubs of the University. This bronze plaque was erected by the Society of California Pioneers on May 22, 1910, on the site of the original St. Ignatius College at Market and Powell Streets, where the Emporium now stands. Dedication of the plaque was marked by an impressive ceremony. 93° i855ACTIVITIESCONTENTS Dramatics Music Publications Forensics Social LiteraryDramaticsThe Drama Season Jamm J. (in i . Director With the recent success of the drama. “Richelieu.” the College Players closed a well-rounded season, and one marked by several departures from the custom of previous years. Four plays were presented; Director (Jill selected them with his usual careful discrimination, varying his themes as widely as possible to give fullest scojk' to the talents of his young actors and greatest entertainment to the large public which follows College Player productions. Coil’s first play was “Quits,” a comedy-drama of modern business and society life, which was produced by the College Players for the first time on any stage. The second offering of the Players was Lula Vollmer’s famous “Sun-Up," tense drama of the Southern mountaineers. The work of the Players in this difficult opus won high praise from press and public. The spring season ojxrned with the colorful and fast-moving “Spread Eagle," drama of intrigue and war in Mexico. The season came to a fitting climax with the large-scale presentation of Bulwcr-Lytton’s "Richelieu" at a downtown theatre, the echoes of which are still being heard in local drama circles. No small part of the credit for the success of the past season is due to the Stage Crew: William Dillon, manager; Thomas Lundy, Robert Brady, Kenneth Mac-Cormac, Jack Drechsler, Vincent Lafferty. Jack Douglass and John Sherry. SiitRKV. 1.1 suv. Duhiwii. Brady. Dii.i.ov. I.miiriv. I n« »-'«• MacCormac I“Quits The College Players opened their season with a brilliant and colorful premiere presentation of “Quits," a new comedy-drama of Leonard Ide and Cyrus Wood. The theme, dealing with modern city life in all its complexity, made a vital appeal to the audience, and the work of players and director combined to produce a polished and smoothly-moving production, fully equalling, if not surpassing, the high mark the College Players had set for themselves in previous years. The plot of "Quits" concerns itself with the age-old struggle between honor and expediency: John Knight, the president of Foster Company, declares the firm bankrupt in order to meet the company's obligations anti pay off all debts. In doing this he is instrumental in losing the fortunes of Virginia and Thomas Foster, the children of the founder of the firm, and they are beggared as a result of the company's failure. Thomas Foster goes to work in a bank with Knight as his immediate superior. Virginia is spending her time at the home of the Drummonds, her guardians. The attentions of Mr. Drummond arc a burden to her. and she determines to leave and go to the city. She has a quarrel with John Knight, who has come to see Drummond, and much ill-feeling arises between the two. Meanwhile Thomas Foster has gambled with bonds belonging to the bank, ami has lost a thousand dollars. He pawns his sister’s necklace to redeem the bonds, but they have been discovered to be missing. Knight, as the head of the department, is called upon to account for them. Not wishing to incriminate Tom, whose guilt he knows, he makes the loss good anil turns in his resignation. He goes out to find Tom. Meanwhile Drummond has been collecting evidence that will cause Knight's arrest on the charge of mismanaging the firm of Foster Company. He brings that evidence to Virginia, and they inform the newspapers of the charges against Knight. At that moment Knight comes in looking for Tom. Tom returns from pawning the jewels, and the whole story comes to light. Virginia is grief-stricken at the wrong she has done Knight, but his affection for her overcomes any prejudice, and the two having discovered happiness prepare to make a new start together. Helen Baker was well cast as the stormy Virginia Foster, and gave an intelligent reading of a difficult role. Bernard Carr handled the role of John Knight, and gave a practically flawless performance of great power and restraint. Eneas Kane, as John Drummond, interpreted the character forcefully and with impeccable reading of his lines. Myrtle Green, with her dry humor: Myrtle Sumner, with her piquant charm and pleasant voice, and Percy McPartland. with his fine character delineation and diction, gave intelligent readings of the minor roles of the play. John Freed, making his first apjxrarance on the Little Theatre stage, was splendidly cast and wonderfully effective in what promised to be a more than innocuous role. His diction was specially well suited to the role of lorn Foster, and his reading of the part was done with fine dramatic instinct and judgment.SYNOPSIS OF SCENES s Act I.—Knight s office. Time, io p. m., winter. Act II.—A room in the Drummonds’country home. Afternoon, June. Act III.—Virginia’s studio apartment. 11130 p. m., a month later. Time—The present. Place—New York City. t THE PLAYERS Abbott Herbert Knight John Stanley Drummond Virginia Foster Thomas Foster Cordelia Drummond Phyllis Grainger Percy D. McPartland _____Bernard J. Carr Eneas J. Kane Helen Baker John E. Freed Marie Green-Myrtle Sumner “James J. Gill, who directed the play, has an extraordinary gift of getting the best from the young actors in his charge. He gave the play life-like movement and easy flow of emotion. The three sets arc a credit to the production staff, and the lighting was good. “Bernard Carr played the hero, a solemn young man with no sense of humor, and made him interesting. Helen Baker played the role of the heroine, a perverse wretch. Miss Baker was incessantly lively and entertaining, and she looked quite handsome." —George C. Warren in the San Francisco Chronicle.a Sun Up In tiiis vivid drama of the loves and hates of the southern mountaineers, the College Players had an unusual vehicle for their talents; one that offered great opportunities as well as great difficulties for the amateur actors. Their production was one of marked distinction. The way in which they fell into the spirit and atmosphere of the play, dealing as it did with persons anil things wholly foreign to city life, is a tribute both to their own fine dramatic sense and to the excellent direction of James J. Gill. The play, written several years ago by Lula Vollmer and produced with brilliant success in America and Europe, centers about a single mountain family; the scenes are all laid in the one rude cabin in the backwoods of North Carolina. A crisis comes in the life of the Cagle family when Rufe Cagle, the only son, who has a little more education than the rest of the mountaineers, feels the call to go to war, and volunteers. His mother, the Widow Cagle, tries to dissuade him; she feels that the government has already taken enough from her, for her husband was killed years before by a revenue agent. Hut Rufe will not lx- turned from his purpose. Just before he leaves, he is married to a neighbor girl, Emmy Todd. He leaves his mother in the care of Emmy and her slow-witted brother, Bud. Word comes of his death in action; on the same evening there comes to the cabin of the stricken family a young deserter from the near-by camp. The Widow Cagle takes him in, and protects him when the sheriff comes to search for him. Then she learns that he is the son of the revenue officer who had killed her husband. She determines to take vengeance into her own hands, but at the moment she is about to kill the boy, she sees a vision and hears the voice of her son telling her to cease hating—that there has been enough of hate and killing. She sees things in their true light, and spares the boy for the sake of his mother and all mothers. She disguises him in Bud’s coat and cap, and he escapes. Frederica Nestor, as the Widow Cagle, gave a surpassingly fine performance as the strange old woman who thought kissing her son goodbye was “foolishness.” She grasped the spirit of the part fully, never overdoing the slight reserve and near-awkwardness of voice and gesture characteristic of these isolated jx oplc. Hardly less fine was the Emmy of Hyacinth Giddings, who made the girl stupid and heavy, yet with a spark of naive coquetry and a heart full of love for her young husband. John O’Dea was ideal as Rufe Cagle. He made the bov a lovable and sympathy-evoking character, making him stand just a shade better than the others, because of the early opening of his mind by schooling, and the high ideals with which he was imbued. Charles Ewing as the semi-imbecile, Bud Todd, who sjjoke little but gave the impression of knowing more than he chose to say, gave a jxrrformancc of excellent power and restraint in his first appearance on the boards of the Little Theater. Edwin Murphy did wonders in making the blustering Sheriff Weeks a real person, and Raymond Quirolo contributed a well-acted character bit as Pap Tixld. Robert Brady made a neat character study as the preacher, and Vincent Lafferty offered an intelligent |x rformance of the deserter. Richard O’Connor did his part effectively. ? 8 J SYNOPSIS OF SCENES The Scene: The three acts of the tlrama take place in the mountain cabin of the Widow Cagle. The Time: The present. The Place: The Western mountains of North Carolina, about 40 miles from Ashe- VI,,e' the flayers I John F. O'Dea Edwin T. Mirpiiy Robert F.. Brady Richard C. O’Connor Raymond Qi irolo Charles F. Ewing Hyacinth Giddings Frederica Nestor “The College Players of San Francisco University did as fine a job of amateur acting as 1 have seen in a long time in their production of Lula Vollmcr’s Sun-Up.’ “Gill’s direction of the play was masterly. There were mood anti expression and atmosphere aplenty, and the timing, always a difficult feature of a stage performance, was faultless. The young players seemed inspired, responding to Gill’s direction and adding their own intelligence to the task of making these elemental creatures live before the spectator. “Frederica Nestor was the Widow Cagle, giving an astonishingly fine characterization of the strange old woman. She used a deep contralto voice, into which she put the harshness that often covered emotion; she moved about with the slow step and feeble gesture of an old woman who had lived a hard life; and she handled her pipe naturally. “The other members of the cast gave fine interpretations of their various roles." —Gf.orgk C. Warren in the San Francisco Chronicle. Rufe Cagle Sheriff Weef(S The Ci cue her Hob Todd Cap Todd Hud Todd Emmy Todd Widow Cae e IThe College Players opened their 1931 season with a splendid presentation of “Spread-Eagle," by George S. Brooks and Howard Lister. The drama was smoothly and intelligently interpreted by the talented cast, and the fine and graceful direction of James J. (Jill added much to the effectiveness of the play. The theme of “Spread-Eagle" is concerned with the part the great moneyed interests of a nation often play in forcing a declaration of war for some economic advantage. It is a lesson and a protest against the wanton sacrifice of human life in a war fought to fatten some individual's money-bags. The play looks at war from a viewpoint undistorted by emotionalism or chauvinism. There is no glory, no romance, no adventure to its viewpoint. Instead there is only the poignant tragedy of mob enthusiasm—the horrible tragedy of the human mob so easily misled and deceived by unscrupulous profiteers. The story: Martin Henderson, a wealthy American financier, has over a billion dollars invested in mining concessions in Mexico. To make safe these concessions he is anxious to force intervention by the United States government; such intervention, of course, not only permanently securing these advantages for himself, but also releasing him from the heavy burden of Mexican taxes. Henderson finances a Mexican revolutionist. General I)e Castro, who agrees to grant him any privileges he may wish after the revolution has been successful. Meanwhile, Henderson's daughter, Lois, asks her father to give her friend, Charles Parkman, son of an ex-president of the United States, a position in his vast organization. The wily financier, seeing that American intervention would immediately follow any danger to Parkman, hires him and sends him to the “Spread-Eagle” mine in Mexico. ? Dc Castro’s revolution is successful. Parkman is wounded when rebels raid the mine, and he disappears and is reported dead. The American army intervenes and takes charge of the situation. Henderson and his partner, Cobb, come down to look after their interests. Parkman suddenly reappears, incensed and ready to reveal the truth: but the two plotters convince him that no one will believe him, since they control the press. Broken in spirit, he agrees to keep silent. Lois, who has accompanied her father, vows her love for Parkman in his distress, and they go off to l e married. Cobb, whose conscience has troubled him over the affair, leaves Henderson’s employ and joins the army. Henderson is left alone with his sordid schemes. Bernard Carr gave an exceptionally convincing portrayal of Cobb. He put into the role a natural sincerity in direction and action that was a great asset to his effectiveness. Matthew O’Brien as Henderson, the scheming politician, gave a remarkable performance of a difficult role. His portrayal of the middle-aged man was done with extreme excellence; his gestures and voice modulations left nothing to lx- desired. Florence Power, as Lois Henderson, had a most pleasing voice and stage personality, and made a charming picture when she apjxrarcd on the stage. Marie Rossi gave real meaning to the role of Mrs. Kent, Parkman's bookkce|XT at the mine. Lyncc Gaillaic was a vision of loveliness, anti the regret was that she was not more often in evidence. JSYNOPSIS OF SCENES Act I.—Martin Henderson’s office, New York, on a June morning. Act II.—Office shack of the Spread Eagle Company at Mercedes, Mexico. Act III.—Same as Act II. Six weeks later. Time: The Present. THE PLAYERS ? Peter S. Barry Whitehead Hill Davis Brigadier General Wagner, U. S. . 1. Henry Buddb In line with their newly announced policy of putting on one super-production at the end of each school year, the College Players climaxed a brilliant season with a lavish presentation of Bulwer-Lytton’s famous "Richelieu" at the Tivoli Theater, April 16, 17 and IX. The version of "Richelieu" used by Mr. (Jill was Arthur Goodrich’s adaptation. In this version the dramatic sequences of the play are drawn more closely together anti the long soliloquies that imjx ded the fast action of the original Bulwer-Lytton script are omitted. The plot anti characters are retained, but are in a sense modified and modernized into a more familiar and more easily grasped form for the modern mind. The interest of the audience in the classic is naturally heightened and sustained by the close-knit compactness and rapid pace of the Goodrich version of the play. This version of “Richelieu" recently closed a successful season at the Walter Hampden Theater in New York City, with the famous Walter Hampden in the title role. The part of Richelieu in the College Player production was played by Frank Silva, who was selected for the exacting role after long competitive tryouts. He acted the part magnificently, with a sustained dignity, never hurrying and never descending into pathos. In voice, gesture, anti manner, he fell perfectly into the moot! of the Richelieu of history and romance—al x f, ironic, unbending, but now and again giving hints of hidden fires. The role of Marion Dc Lortne was taken by Helen Baker, who portrayed this French lady of the seventeenth century with admirable vitality anti charm. Hyacinth Giddings gave an excellent interpretation of the young Julie Dc Mortemar, sustaining the mood of the character, difficult for a modern girl to portray . ? I$ SYNOPSIS OF SCENES Act I. Scene i—At the house of Marion Dc Lortne. Scene 2—-At Cardinal Richelieu’s palace. Later the same day. Act II. Scene i—At Adrien Dc Mauprat’s house. Afternoon of the next day. Scene 2—At Cardinal Richelieu's palace. Later the same day. Scene 3—Same as preceding scene. Shortly after midnight. Act III. Scene t —At the house of Marion De Lorme. An hour later. I Scene 3—Same as preceding scene. An hour later. Scene 2—The gardens of the Louvre. Ten o’clock that morning. THE PLAYERS (In the order of their appearance) Gaston, Du (e of Orleans Russell Keil Count De Haradas Matthew O'Brien Clermont Mart in O’DeA Ralph Ticiibnok Bernard Carr Thomas Trodden Raymond Qcirolo Francois James MacInnis Joseph Percy McPartland Frank Silva Hyacinth (mddings Duran John Parker Louis XIII I Jomer McClellan First Guard Richard O’Connor Second Guard James Mitchell First Secretary of State Georce Lively Sectond Secretary of State William Corbett Tbird Secretary of State Barry Whitehead Courtiers, Gamesters, Soldiers, Conspirators. Ladies of the Court, etc. tMusicThe Concert Orchestra The enlarged University Concert Orchestra is composed of several independent groups which function separately in providing musical entertainment at Little Theatre productions. The combined small groups hold periodical rehearsals as the University Concert Orchestra of twenty-five members. Membership is carefully distributed among players of various instruments, to warrant the playing of symphonic pieces. Each year, a number of special selections are studied by the concert group, including a symphony, a concert overture, and a standard concert piece. The Concert Orchestra gives two public concerts annually, in conjunction with the Glee Club, and accompanies the Club in ensemble-work. The director of orchestral music is Harold A. Harper; Walter Berris is concert master of the University Orchestra. During the past year Harper featured many special arrangements of orchestral music which he has perfected himself. Among those introduced last year were the revised version of the University Hymn, and the University of San Francisco Victory March in which the Victory Song was incorporated as the trio of an orchestral march composed by Harper and arranged by him for band and orchestra. The directors of the orchestra have charge of the distribution of the orchestration of college songs, and supervise their arrangement for production by outside groups. Each year many standard works are added to the library of music, until at the present time over one hundred and fifty orchestrations and band selections are catalogued for use in musical presentations. Membership in the orchestra is necessarily limited to advanced students of various instruments, as there is little or no opportunity for individual instruction, due to the great volume of music which it is necessary to make a part of the orchestral repertoire during the school year. ■■■I The Glee Club Particularly gratifying it must have been to the alumni, faculty, and students to witness the success of the University Glee Club in the first year of its reorganization. Mr. Frederick L. Brown, with unabated enthusiasm, instilled a new spirit into this group during his first year as director and brought it to unexpected heights of musical eminence. The Club made its radio debut over the Pacific Coast network of the National Broadcasting Company during Diamond Jubilee Week. The new Victory Song was officially introduced at this time, and that both it and the work of the ensemble scored a great hit was evidenced by the number of congratulatory notes anti wires that were received following this first college broadcast. The second appearance of the Club during Jubilee Week was at the joint rally of college and high school at the Stadium. The Little Theater was the scene of the Fall concert of Glee Club anti Orchestra, held on the evening of December 3. The high sj ot of the evening was readied in a group of songs by the Glee Club, accompanied by the twenty-five-piece orchestra. Mr. Brown was fortunate enough to secure the well-known radio singers, Gypsy and Marta, as assisting artists. The stage was elalwrately set to fit the moods of the numbers rendered. Following a formal group, several sacred numbers appropriate to the coming Christmas season were offered by the singers, arrayed in cassocks and surplices and grouped before a large stained glass window. A Southern river scene was the background for a darky song cycle. Once again the Victory Song and the hymn, “Hail, San Francisco," closed the most pretentious program yet attempted by either group. As the year drew to a close, the Glee Club finished its Fall season of events with four major appearances. On December 10 they sang at the weekly luncheon of the San Francisco Advertising Club, on the same program with Rcdfcrn Mason, noted music critic, and Rev. Victor V. White. S.J. Both Mr. Mason and the regular members of the Advertising Club were lout! in their praise of the young organization. Following this successful engagement, the Club next appeared December 11 at Union Square in one of the nightly pre-Christmas programs sponsored by the Downtown Association. This program of sacred, concert, ami semi-popular numbers was well received.V ? Christmas Eve brought the choristers before the microphone of KYA, and a diversified group of carols and classical songs were rendered from their ever-growing repertoire. Climaxing their brilliant performances of the season the men of the Glee Club made their final semester bow during the Midnight Mass at St. Ignatius Church. With Jack Drcchslcr, the Club accompanist, at the console of the organ, anil with solos by Paul Mc-Ardle, Matt O'Brien and William Murphy, the Club dramatically closed its first season. Appearing at an aftcr-thc-show party in the Palm Court of the Palace Hotel, following the last jx-rformance of “Spread Eagle,” the Glee Club officially opened its Spring season. They offered several novelties of their own during the various dance intermissions, anil then, in conjunction with the dance orchestra, presented the songs of leading universities throughout the country. This type of program, with its popular flavor, was an innovation in the Club repertoire, and appealed to the more jazz-minded. A similar appearance with Laughner-Harris in the Embassy Room of the Hotel St. Francis on a Friday night, “Frantic,” followed the close of the Lenten season. With the program supported by the same lavish stage setting which was a feature of the Fall production, the final joint concert of the Glee Club and Orchestra was presented on May i. Again these organizations scored the same marked success that they achieved in the first dual program in December. Mr. Brown secured the services of a talented Swedish soprano as guest artist, who rendered operatic arias and a number of the folksongs of her own land. Groups of semi-classical, negro spiritual, and popular numbers completed the concert program, and with the support of the orchestra furnished an evening of unsurpassed entertainment and fittingly closed the Spring season of this young and flourishing organization. Too much praise cannot be given the director, Frederick L. Brown, for it is due to his untiring efforts that the ensemble has scored the numerous successes that it has in the first year that he has wielded the baton. His pleasing personality and determination won him instant favor with the students at large, and the results he secured from the Glee Club prove that his popularity is even greater with those with whom he is in daily contact. Mr. Brown himself offered many solos during the course of the year, and scored the same success that he had won in his former radio appearances. “Old Man River,” from "Show Boat,” was repeated time and again to satisfy the hundreds of requests that |x ured in throughout the season. The unselfish co-operation of the librarian, William F. Murphy; the pleasing work of the soloists, Joseph U. Kennedy, Paul McArdle and Matt O’Brien, and the novel offerings of the two quartets, materially aided the Club to maintain itself on the high plane that it had rightfully attained. The continued efforts of Jack Drcchslcr, who was not only the pianist and organist, but who likewise had charge of all business and financial matters, were another important factor in the group’s success. He was one of the few senior members of the Club who had watched it struggle throught the several years of its existence on Ignatian Heights and had helped it blossom into the permanent and well-balanced unit that it became in Jubilee Year. ? J1 • • PublicationsThe Foghorn In a year that was marked by the most brilliant progress and accomplishment in the history of the University, it was given to the Foghorn, official student newspaper, to chronicle and interpret that progress, and to keep pace with it. As the institution changed its name and, beginning with the massive Diamond Jubilee celebration, set out on a new era of achievement, so the student newspaper underwent a complete change in format, organization and style. Every issue was marked by further innovations in appearance and in style. Every event on the campus was faithfully mirrored in the Foghorn. The jubilee—the kaleidoscopic gridiron season—the social events, proms and plays—the starting of work on the new unit—the successful end of the long legal fight to gain the vast cemetery lands for the new campus—new teams wearing the Green and Gold on the athletic field—the revival of baseball—the appearance of an extraordinary taxing team—tennis, soccer, golf, water-polo—all these were related in the Foghorn. Under Editor Mervin J. Houser, every effort was put forth to achieve originality in appearance and at the same time to preserve that harmony and dignity that characterizes the format of the professional newspaper—perfect balance of headlines ami type masses, together with variety. Every issue was marked by a colorful sports page, wholly different from the more reserved news pages and the austere editorial page. And yet not too austere, since “human interest” features were regularly published, headed by the long serial, "Memoirs of Vaccaro,” following a former Gray Fog student body president on his vagabonding travels across Europe. The circulation of the Foghorn among alumni and students increased by some 5 x) copies, and its financial status was considerably improved under the capable business management of Jack Hanley. The Foghorn this year became a member of the National Scholastic Press Association, which provides yearly constructive criticisms anil merit ratings. This year, also, a system of credits was inaugurated whereby lower classmen are graded on the amount and quality of work they do, and become eligible for executive positions in future years. Houser’s well-chosen staff formed a compact and smoothly working unit, putting out the paper efficiently and with a minimum of waste effort. The same is true of the business staff under Manager Jack Hanley. Esjx--daily worthy of commendation was the work of George M. Bottoms, who contributed notable and original ideas to the makeup of the sports pages. J ack I t w i n Huii urn Manaorr M» kv'v |. I lorn k Editor I JStaff of the Foghorn Mehvin J. Houser, ’.$2 Editor George T. Brady, '32 Matthew R. Tierney, ’32 Alfonso Tots. ’32 Vincent P. Laffertv. ’31 Lloyd D. Luckmann. ’31 James M. O’Gara, ’31 William Dowling, ’34 Milton F. McGreevy, '32 Conrad J. Odenthal, ’32 I Iarold F. Harper, '33 Edward S. Sullivan. '32 Associate Editor Adriki. Fried, '32 S. Harry Wiiitriieap, '33 Charles F. Ewing, '33 Allen Breen. '33 Thomas Collier, '33 CIRCULATION Joseph F. McCormick, '32 William Quirie. '33 Jack F. O’Neill, '34 Jack Hanley, '33 Business Manager SPORTS George D. Li apis. '32 George Bottoms, '34 Wesley Gallagher, '34 Jack Conroy, '34 BUSINESS Joseph L!. Kennedy, '34 Andrew H. Tiil'Esen, '34 Jack P. Gaffney, 34 Robert E. Parker, ' 33 EDITORIAL - J cy7-5The 1931 Ignatian Edward S. Sullivan. '32 Editor Seymour H. Green, ’ll Hu finest Manager Jack Hanley, ’3? Sports Editor Matthew R. Tierney. ’32 Associate Editor Harold A. Harper. ‘31 Associate Editor Lewis Levin. ’13 Assistant Manage' S. Barry Whitehead, 'll Circulation Manager Russell I). Keil. 31 Art Editor The aim of the Staff has been to present a faithful and complete record of the scholastic year 1930-1931; how far this has been achieved is for every student who turns these pages to decide for himself. The Editors find it difficult in these few brief paragraphs to express their thanks to all the various agencies that have given indispensable help in the putting together of this book. Acknowledgment is first due to the Student Body at large for the generous co-operation the staff has met with in gathering material, anti to the advertisers, who have made this book possible. Secondly, to the following, whose willing help and advice has reduced the technical troubles of editorship to a minimum: Messrs. Gcrlach and Walls of the Beck-Gerlach Printing Company; Messrs. Ellsworth, Match, Harris, and Miss Kennedy, of the Commercial Art Engraving Company; Messrs. Kroeger anti Lake of the John Kitchen Jr. Company; Mr. Readc, Portraitcur, and Mr. John Lipman, S.J. In particular, the Editors, l elonging as they do to the Day College anti being out of touch with Evening Division affairs, are grateful to James L. McNally, president of the Evening Division student body, for his ready anil efficient co-operation in compiling the Law-Commerce data. JGREEN Livin' O'Connhu. Staff of the Ignatian EDITORIAL Milton F. McGreevy, '32 ( iboxce T. Brady, ’32 William J. Dowling, 34 Lloyd D. Luckmann, ‘31 Joseph A. McCormick, '32 Alpred E. Graziani, 32 Matthew S. O'Brien. '33 John F. O'Dea, '32 John O B. Cullen, ‘31 George Blanchard, '34 Francis McStocker, '34 Clipp Meagher, '33 SPORTS George I). Liapis, '32 Charles F. Ewing, '33 Frank A. Toso, '32 Alexander Laffbrty, '32 Eneas J. Kane, '31 George L. King, '32 BUSINESS Edward I . Kearney, '31 William E. Corbett, '33 Andrew E. Thuesbn, '.34 James M. O’Gara, '31 Joseph Allen, '33 Robert E. Parker. '33 George G. Christal, '33 Edward J. Kf.nny, '32 I Ibnry T. Sooen, 34 Joseph U. Kennedy, '34 Robert J3kitt, '33 MERVIN J. I Joi ner, '32 Jack F. O’Neill, '34 Ford W. O’Conneli- Ijw, '31 ART Edward A. McDevitt, '31 Whitehead, Britt. Kuncruid, F.wivo. McStocker. Tov , HmotR. Colliir. McDimtt, McGriivv I.i'ckmanv. Km. O'Ciar.s. Christal. Ci ii i v, ( R Ti,si. Kenny. Kismiw. Sod ix, Allen . Ki srvv Hoitir, Parker. O'Neill. Hwi.iv. Siu.ivav. Br dv. Tors«v. Robinson J b 6" Under the direction of Mervin J. Houser, ’32, the student Publicity Bureau was established on a firm working basis. The four local dailies were supplied regularly with news from Ignatian Heights, and when the athletic teams went afield, the Bureau sent press notices ahead of them to the various cities in which they played. The result is that the scrapbook of the Bureau contains more clippings from the year 1930-1931 than from the preceding four years together. The Bureau was especially active in the athletic department, but other activities were not neglected, as evidenced by the amount of space the College Players have received in local anti transbay dramatic pages. Assisting Houser on the Bureau were Edward S. Sullivan. 32, Jack Hanley, ’33, George I). Liapis, ’ 2, George T. Brady, 32, Ed Kenny, ’32, Conrad J. Odcn-thal, ’32, George Bottoms,’34, and Wesley Gallagher, 34. A merit system has been adopted whereby positions on the Bureau in coming years arc to Ik- awarded according to the amount of work tlone by each individual, of which an accurate check is kept. Muviv J. "32 The Ignatian Handbook Not the least among student publications is the Ignatian Handbook, issued at the beginning of the Fall Semester, to acquaint incoming students with college rules, traditions, and activities. The 1930 Handbook was edited by Russell D. Kcil, ‘31, with Seymour H. Green, 31, as associate. The book as a whole was enlarged and the various sections amplified and expanded beyond the books of previous years. Filled with vital matter compiled accurately and in convenient form, the Handbook is useful to both new and old students alike. A few of its divisions are: Highlights of Ignatian History; Activity Personnel Directory; Class Schedules; General Information; Organization Directory;Official Calendar;Songs; Yells;Sports Schedules; Regulations; Freshmen Rules; and the Student Body Constitution. It can easily Ik- seen that the book includes much important information that could otherwise be gathered only by laborious reference to Annuals Rukh.i. I . Km- '31 and back files of the college paper. The editors of the Ignatian Handbook deserve much credit, especially in view of the fact that most of the work on the book was done during the summer vacation, when the usual sources of information were non-existent.♦ ♦ ♦ Forensics fTr'P't The Forensic Year ? Following the- expansion of forensic activities in the past few years, this year 1930-31 lias borne the fruits of previous preparation and stands alone as the most ambitious and most successful season yet to lx launched. Under the guidance of Director of Forensics Lloyd D. Luckmann, the debating squad undertook a schedule of thirteen varsity intercollegiate contests, together with the inauguration of an annual dual debate between the freshmen of this University and those of Santa Clara. The schedule included meets with many colleges and universities new on San Francisco forensic lists, among which were teams from the University of Southern California, University of California at Los Angeles, and College of the Pacific. Relations were continued with Stanford. St. Mary’s, Santa Clara, and Loyola. f With the majority of colleges the debates were of the dual type, the season concluding with a debate tour of Southern California. This year San Francisco will lx- represented in the National Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest by Eneas J. Kane, senior member of the varsity debating squad. The principal innovation of the season was the establishment of “The Gavel," a freshman debating society of voluntary membership, to train men for future varsity work. The Sullivan Memorial Contest Frank J. Silva of the senior class was awarded the gold medal in the Sullivan Memorial Oratorical Contest, annual three-cornered meet in which orators from St. Mary’s, Santa Clara, anil San Francisco vied at the Y. M. I. Hall, November 25. The subject of the evening’s orations was "Is America Losing Her Liberty?” Silva took the affirmative viewpoint, while two other speakers denied the projiosition. Silva’s speech was adjudged lxst by unanimous decision of the five judges—Hon. Theresa Meiklc, Hon. Albert A. Rosen shine. Hon. William J. Hayes. Mr. Robert Newton Lynch, ami Mr. Joseph T. O’Connor. Santa Clara was represented by Richard E. Doyle, Jr., and St. Mary’s by John Healey. This marked the second time the award has gone to San Francisco since the inauguration of the contest three years ago. The 1929 contest was won by the St. Mary’s speaker; Silva also appeared in that contest. The award was established by Ignatian Council. No. 35, of the Young Men's Institute, in memory of its first president, Hon. Jeremiah F. Sullivan, an alumnus of St. Ignatius College. J Frank I. Silva IThe opening contest of the Fall season brought the teams of Stanford and San Francisco together for a decision debate under the heckling system on the question “Resolved, that this house approves of the extra-legal methods adopted by the city of Chicago to solve its crime problem." The speakers for Stanford were Wayne A. Bannister and fames Viz-zard, who upheld the affirmative side. Lloyd 1). Luckmann anti James S. DeMartini of San Francisco undertook the negative. The judges, Hon. Theresa Meikle, Mr. William Drew and Mr. Maurice E. Harrison, decided unanimously in favor of the San Francisco team. U. S. F. vs. California Journeying to Berkeley, James Feely and Richard C. O’Connor, sophomores, met the women's varsity of the University of California on the negative of the question "Resolved, that the pathological attitude toward crime be substituted for the penal method." The California team, comj oscd of Miss Alice McCune and Miss Lorraine Peacock, were given their first demonstration of the San Francisco system of debating, which allows the speakers to lx interrupted. The debate was a no-decision one. This was the first apjx-arance of Feely and O’Connor in Ignatian forensics, and augurs a brilliant future for them. U. S. F. vs. College of the Pacific The second home contest brought the College of the Pacific debaters to San Francisco in a debate and open forum discussing the question “Resolved, that the Eighteenth Amendment be repealed." San Francisco upheld the affirmative, the speakers being Vincent P. LafTerty anil John F. O’Dca. They were opposed by Elmer Stevens and Carl Page. Laf-fertv handled the rebuttal. Though this is an old and much-discussed question, the debaters managed to bring up several fresh and original arguments, keeping the audience at a high pitch of interest. Valentine J. King, 29. presided as chairman.I. Amm. Fmid Eneas |. Kane Alexander I. Lumrty U. S. F. vs. San Mateo I- C. Again leaving their own campus, the team of James Fccly anti Richard O Connor was entertained by the "Forum Society" of San Mateo Junior College for a debate on the question, "Resolved, That the pathological attitude toward crime lx- substituted for the penal method.” On the affirmative were James Healey and Charles Dwyer. U. S. F. vs. St. Mary’s The first intercollegiate contest of the spring semester was held at San Francisco, when Robert Me Andrews and Edward Shanahan of St. Mary’s met Lloyd I). Luckmann anti Frank J. Silva on the question, “Resolved, That American intervention in Central and South America is unjust." The debate, conducted under the Oxford system, was folio wetl by an ojx n forum. U. S. F. VS. Coi-LEGE OF THE PACIFIC Meeting College of the Pacific in a return debate at Stockton, James Fccly and Richard O’Connor defended the negative of the proposition, “Resolved, That the nation should adopt a policy of free trade.” Rolxrt Page and George Gal land upheld the affirmative for the evening. The debate was held under the Oxford rules. U. S. F. vs. Southern California The Pacific Forensic Conference team of Southern California, composed of Emil Steck Jr. and Glenn Jones, met Eneas J. Kane and John F. O’Dca in the Little Theater before the assembled Student Body. The question was, “Resolved, That the expansion of chain stores is detrimental to the best interests of the American people.” Vincent P. Laf-fertv presided as chairman. This was the first time San Francisco has debated the Southerners. U. S. F. vs. American Institute of Banking Answering a challenge from the American Institute of Banking, Alexander Lafferty and Ailriel Fried represented the University, upholding the affirmative of the question, "Resolved, That foreign criticism of American culture is justified." The debate was held in the institute clubrooms. IWlLl.lAM Dowuso J. WaLSHC Mi'RRAV VlNCRNT M. Fallon Freshmen Debateri U. S. F. vs. U. C. L. A. On their return from the Pacific Forensic League conference, the team from the University of California at Los Angeles, composed of Bernard Jefferson and Howard F. Harrison, met the University of San Francisco affirmative team of John F. O’Dea and Eneas I. Kane on the question, “Resolved, that the expansion of the chain stores is detrimental to the best interests of the American people.” The debate was followed by a lively open forum. U. S. F. vs. Santa Clara In their second encounter, on the question, “Resolved, that the nations adopt a |x licy of free trade," James Feely and Richard O’Connor traveled to the Santa Clara campus to meet the affirmative team representing the Santa Clara House of Philhistorians. The Southern Trji» Lloyd I). Luckmann, Vincent P. Latterly, and James S. DcMartini were selected by the Forensics Council to represent the University on a debating tour of Southern California, defending the negative of the question, “Resolved, That the nations should adopt a policy of free trade." On three successive dates, alternating with two speakers for each contest, these men met Loyola University, University of Southern California, anil University of California at Los Angeles. The debate with Loyola was held before the Los Angeles Elks’ Club. Freshmen vs. Santa Clara The Gavel, newly organized freshman debating society, o| encd its public career with a dual debate with the freshman team of the University of Santa Clara. The question was: “Resolved, That modern advertising is more detrimental than beneficial.” The affirmative team of William J. Dowling, J. Walshc Murray, and George W. Hippcli, defended San Francisco at home, while George J. Blanchard, Vincent M. Fallon, and Thomas J. Buckley upheld the negative on the same evening on the Santa Clara campus. This freshman debate is cxjxrctcd to become an annual affair. The Gavel’s activities arc supervised by Moderator Lloyd I). Luckmann.t The Oratorical Contest The gold medal, gift of Ignatian Council of the Young Men’s Institute, awarded yearly for the best speech in the Oratorical Contest, was won this year by Joseph L. Dondero of the senior class. Dondcro’s speech, “A Soviet Blunder,” won the unanimous decision of the three judges—Dr. Stanley Burns, Mr. Charles Wiseman and Mr. Howard Finn. Second place was awarded to John F. O'Dca, ’32, who spoke on the topic, “Whither America.” Dondero has been a contestant for several years past, and his success in the contest climaxes a brilliant career as a University orator. Other contestants were Vincent P. Laffcrty, '31, who spoke on "Opium, the Curse of the Universe”; James S. DcMartini, ’51, whose subject was “Pagan or Christian"; Lloyd D. Luckmann, $t speaking on “Patriotism ”; and Russell D. Keil, ’31, whose subject was “A Legacy.” Joiirn I Dosumo. "31 Due to sudden illness, Louis A. Ferrari, 32, who was a leading s|x-aker in last year’s contest, was unable to deliver his sjKrech on "St. Augustine, a Drama of Saintliness in Conflict." The contest was held on the evening of February 16 in the Little Theater. The McKinley Debate The double attraction of distinguished speakers and vital subject drew a record audience to the Little Theater on March 16 to hear six University men vie for honors in the annual McKinley debate. The subject was: “Resolved, That the jicoplc of San Francisco adopt the changes in the charter proposed by the Board of Freeholders.” The gold medal, gift of Hon. Benjamin L. McKinley, was awarded to John F. () Dea. ’32, who s| okc on the affirmative side. The affirmative also had the best of the debate, in the opinion of the judges—Mr. David A. O’Keefe, ’06. Mr. I homas H. Foster, 16, anil Mr. Walter J. Hancock, ‘26. O’Dca’s companions on the affirmative were Eneas J. Kane, '31. and James M. O’Gara, '}i. The negative of the question was upheld by James S. DcMartini, 31, Lloyd 1). Luckmann, 31, anti Martin T. O’Dca, ’31. After the debate, the question was thrown open to the house, anti many questions were put to the debaters by members of the audience. Vincent P. Laffcrty, ’31, medalist in the 1930 debate, presided as chairman.♦ ♦ ♦Dances Freshman Reception The social season opened on August 30 with the annual Freshman Reception given by the Sophomore Class to the incoming members of the Class of 1934. This yearly get-together of the lower classmen was voted an outstanding success. Music was furnished by Joe Allen’s Pep Band. Block Club Dance The College Auditorium was the scene of (: the Letter Society’s annual football sport dance, ( held on September 13. This event is becoming increasingly popular, as evidenced by the early sell-out of the limited number of bids. The committee in charge was headed by Ralph Montague and included Ernest Loustau. Gerald Vest, George McSorlcy, and Raymond O’Day. Jubilee Ball The principal student contribution to the festivities of Jubilee Week was the great Jubilee Ball, given October 18 at the Fairmont Motel. The Gold and Red rooms were reserved for the occasion, hung with Green and Gold banners and lights, and decorated with Ignatian shields. The affair was formal. The music was supplied by Neil Spalding's orchestra. The committee responsible for the success of the affair was: Lloyd I). Luckmann, chairman, John O’B. Cullen, Martin T. O.'Dea, Matthew R. Tierney, Lewis F. Ohleycr, and George J. Blanchard. Soph Drag Going farther afield to stage their next social activity, the sophomores secured the Tanforan Clubhouse, Tanforan, for the annual Soph Drag. Meld on November 8, the event drew a capacity crowd of Ignatians, who voted it one of the high sjxjts in Ignatian social annals. The musicians were Don Brose and his orchestra. The committee, headed by Matt O’Brien, class president, included Robert Britt, Walter Trefts, Lewis Ohlevcr, Kenneth Chisholm, Burke MeMurdo, Paul McArdle, Joseph Allen, Frank McDonald, James Fcely, Richard Murphy, and Barry Whitehead. Christmas Formal The annual Christmas Formal, sponsored by the Associated Students and held in the College Auditorium, took place on December 8, and closed the fall season. The committee included Eneas Kane, chairman, Lloyd Luckmann, Joseph Allen, James O’Gara, Paul McArdle, Robert Britt, John Freed, and John Cullen.Lauj-Commerce Formal The Fairmont Terrace Ballroom was the scene on January 31 of the Evening Division s annual social event, the Law-Commerce Formal. Under Chairman Walter Ragan, the committee spared no effort in arranging a novel and consistently entertaining program. Through the courtesy of the hotel management, the adjoining Terrace Plunge pavilion was thrown open, so that the dancers might stroll along the cool margin of the pool. Music was furnished by Harold Harper’s Collegiate Orchestra. Basketball Dance The Letter Society again came to the forefront of campus social life on the occasion of the annual basketball sport dance, given February 14 in the Auditorium. The committee, headed by Ralph Montague, included Richard Parina, football captain, James Nelson, Joseph Sheerin, anti Louis Prusinovski. Freshman Fandango The most novel and original dance of the year was offered by the Class of 1934. Always energetic anil apt to surprise, the Freshmen set a precedent in Ignatian social circles by staging their annual Frosh Fandango on the deck of the S. S. California at its Kmbarcadero dock. The yearling formal, always popular with the student body, this year attracted a greater crowd than ever. Though the danc: took place on April 17, bids were completely sold out by the first of April. Swaying to strains wafted far out over the sparkling waters of the perfect April night, and surrounded b the novel maritime atmosphere, devotees of the social life will not soon forget this brilliant event. The committee that originated the idea and completed the arrangements was headed by Francis McStockcr, class president. Junior Prom At the time this goes to press, plans hav • not been completed for the annual Junior Promenade. The committee, comjiosed of John Chase, Edwin Murphy, Sidney Linden, Wilkie Courter, and Joseph McCormick, is ha'd at work,and Class President John F. O’Dea promises that no amount of work will Ik- spared to make the Junior Prom the really prominent social event of the collegiate year. - J i Rallies Highlights in the student year were the rallies—both the usual ones in the Little Theater, and the special pre-game rallies. Original, novel anil lively programs drew a maximum student body attendance, and served to keep interest at a high pitch so that the purpose of the rallies— the arousing of enthusiasm—was achieved. Credit for the outstanding success of the rallies of the past year is due to the Activities Committee, headed by Eneas J. Kane. Assisting Kane were Percy I). McPartland, Lloyd D. Luckmann, Edwin T. Murphy, Bernard J. Carr, and Wallace B. Cameron. These men, in addition to their regular duties of suj ervising and scheduling all student activities, were tireless in arranging and directing the rallies. Thanks is also due to the members of Alpha Lambda fraternity, who regularly staged clever and amusing skits at the rallies of the past semester. The first large.rally was held on October 5, preceding the U. S. F.-St. Mary’s football game. In addition to the speeches of student leaders, William T. Sweigert of the alumni gave a rousing and inspiring address. A comic bit and several vocal solos were contributed by Eddie Healy of the evening college. On the evening of the same day, the Law-Commerce student body held a similar St. Mary’s rally, for the benefit of the evening students and the many outside friends who could not attend the daytime rally. Eddie Healy again entertained. Selections were offered by the Glee Club and orchestra. The alumni speaker at this rally was Edward Kcil. A great send-off rally at the entrance to the Ferry Building marked the departure of the Gray Fog squad for their intersectional game with DcPaul of Chicago. Yell Leader Sebastian DiMartini as master of ceremonies introduced Rev. Albert I. Whelan, S.J., Coach jimmy Needles, Assistant Coach Roil Chisholm, Captain Dick Parina, and Eneas Kane, who addressed the assembly of students and Gray Fog supj)orters. As the boat bearing the squad drew out from its berth, the crowd poured out onto the slip and sent cheer after cheer ringing across the waters. The eve of the Santa Clara game was the occasion of a monster rally staged on Igna-tian Field. The Santa Clara Bronco was burned in effigy on a huge bonfire, while students serpentined around the pyre. Eneas Kane, in charge of the program, introduced speakers, who included Jimmy Needles, Rod Chisholm, and Captain Parina. The Glee Club sang, and the Freshman Class entertained with a comic skit. Yell Leader Ernie Loustau, directing several thousand students and alumni, evoked cheers that resounded on the night air for blocks around. In addition to these special events were the regular rallies, including those at which the members of the football and basketball teams received their blocks and their numerals. Literary. 1 TheTyranrty of the Phrase By Mf.rvin J. Houser, 32 3 ? The iron dictatorship wielded l y fashionable slang is familiar to us. Incredibly vast numbers of people find it imj)ossible to express admiration, concord, or any emotion save through the medium of current slang phrases which may be—anti usually arc—wholly asinine generalities of which “That’s marvelous,” or “It’s the cat's whiskers," are horrible examples. That we accept as a necessary evil in a day when the art of conversation has slumped to the level of an interchange of moronic phrases. But what of the group that indulges still in what it is pleased to call intelligent conversation? It is regrettable but true that any competent historian who set out carefully to compile a biography of vocabulary would discover that each decade is dominated by a few fashionable clauses or nouns or adjectives and that all of them are used in the vaguest, haziest sort of way. And that, lx it remembered, by jxrsons believing they are displaying no end of brilliance and wit in their spoken thoughts. The lack of exactitude, of cold, clear, sharp images, is practically complete. The appalling thing is that this tyranny of a few phrases is by no means confined to conversation but has spread its tentacles over contcmj orary literature. For example, consider the curious Dr. Freud and his complexes. The word “complex” has been made, both in written and sjx)ken English, to cover such a multitude of things that one is bewildered by the very completeness of its conquest. It has even penetrated into industry and men speak of business as suffering from an “inferiority complex." We plead guilty at this moment to committing the crime which we are condemning. We have spoken vaguely of "business" as if that word really conjured up the image that is in our mind. Of course it doesn't. Other instances of this haphazard use of synthetic collective nouns are "science," “humanity," “capitalists." Let us pick up one of these at random ami look into it. Suppose wc choose “science.” This is a convenient selection because it is common to find in newspapers, in formal sjxeches, and, of course, in conversation, references to “science” in a dim, miasmic manner. Science is a word that may lx- defined very precisely and it has very definite limits. When one desires to refer to all of the sciences collectively — which statement includes almost every physical human activity and invention—there might be some excuse, but not otherwise. A red-haired gentleman by the name of Sinclair Lewis recently won the Nobel prize for literature. It was he who added George H. Babbitt to the gallery of American types. And so we have “Babbitt" in our vocabularies and it is made to describe the shrewd bank president and the cunning stock broker as well as the butcher, the baker, and the man who fashions candlesticks. All that is asked of a fashionable noun is that it have an important sound. The hazier it is, the better. Heaven alone can number the critics who cry that a play, a book, a statue, or a painting is “vital," or “compelling.” The readers or the listeners, as the case may lx, nod wisely (and perhaps sleepily) and agree that the speaker or writer has delivered himself of an ultimatum of considerable weight and insight. The words arc so cloudy that they can be made to fit the opinions of all the auditors. One would assume that the language of logic, dealing as it docs in pure intellect, would be free of the shackles, but it is not. Its head too bows under the yoke. Mathematics and chemistry with their exact, unchanging symbols arc probably alone in enjoying freedom from this odious dictatorship: A and B anti X arc always A and B anti X, and O is always Oxygen and H is always Hydrogen, and if a thousand chemists tried to foist upon us some more fashionable—colorful, perhaps, symbols—they would lx- snickered at as harmless idiots. vO ? How futile even the intelligent person is when from him is demanded a description of a scene or an incident. Adjectives slide off his tongue in glib parade: ‘‘beautiful, aweinspiring, gorgeous, colorful, exciting, thrilling,” anti so on to the end of the weary brigade of bromides. We hold no brief against generalities when their use is legitimate; but generalities smother wit, assassinate precision, and assault the admirer of accuracy. It is not only that they are used, but that, as we complain, a select group dominates. Then it fades and is succeeded by another group. At this time, phrases and single words culled from two granaries appear to be on the throne. From the realms of competitive athletic events and of psychology—weird bedfellows—we take the reigning phrases of the day. Two replies will, in all probability, occur to the reader, if he has had the perserver-ancc to come thus far with us. The first will be an assertion that we are hypercritical, if not entirely unreasonable, and hence a qualified subject for an alienist. The second will be the assertion that our times arc in too much of a hurry to pause for definitive conversation. We have no time for that; a convenient phrase thrusts itself gleefully into our consciousness and it suffices to say what we have to say. We haven’t the time to pick the precise words that will present to the listener a duplicate of the image in our mind. We have to get somewhere—anywhere—it doesn’t matter—we’re in a hurry—the train won’t wait—we’re late now for that ap|x intmcnt. Unity By Edward S. Sullivan, ’32 The frescoed domes of Italy Strain to the selfsame apogee As brooding Gothic arch; Ancient domestic maples flare Pyramidal upon the air As in the west the larch. On rainbow seas of Roman tale, On glinting pewter mugs and ale, Unmoved, the same moons stare That from unnamed horizons come And darkly shine reflected from The wine of Baudelaire. I I J ---------------------------------------------------------------------------- V Beside the Tracks By John Lennon, “Well, Ben, I guess the five thirty-six is just about due—By Peter, there's her whistle right enough. 'Spect a passenger from New York—eh—mind givin’ me a hand with the luggage?" Mr. Oudh Aked, station master, adjusted the brim of his cap to the correct angle, fingered his patent tie— guaranteed not to .slip—straightened his coat, and then stepped with a mighty step to the rear platform beside which swept the two steel bars that brought the outside world into the little town of Valley Falls, Nebraska. Behind him came the assistant station master, Ben Bushcr. son of old man Bushcr the undertaker. "Only eleven minutes late, Mr. Aked," said Ben, replacing the family relic. "She’s gettin’ nearer to schedule ever’ day, Ben nearer ever' day—why, I remember back when 1 was— say, you git off the track! Don’t you hear th’ train cornin’?’’ This last was addressed to Acius Lasher, slightly feeble-minded son of old Lasher, general store manager. “Lemme go where I please, when I please, what I please—’’ “Shut up!" The five thirty-six had come into view and now with a few mighty puffs—for it was breathing hard—came to a grinding halt just beyond the platform. Acius by this time had joined the population of Valley Falls which had migrated from its various haunts with hopes of finding a letter or two in the mailbag now in the hands of Ben Bushcr. As the last grating wheels came to a stop, a passenger alighted from one of the cars to be greeted by the station master. He was a man of perhaps forty-five, carrying an extra amount of humanity about his waist, and somehow reminded one of the man who whirls the little shells anil peas behind a circus booth. “Well, Oudh! Good old Oudh! It seems like a long time since I last had the pleasure of your friendship—a long time," said the passenger. “Wall, Wall! If it ain’t old Ebcn Bronson himself! Many years? Why, it’s been centuries!" “Yes, none other than old man Bronson’s son. I guess you were boys together." “You bet we was. You bet we was. Say, you coinin' back to stay, or are you just on a visit ?” t “No, Oudh. I've come down on business—important business—city business!" “City business, eh? Wall, don’t fergit. I’m mayor of this here town an’ all business goes through me." “Mayor? Why, I thought you were station clerk." “Station clerk? Yes, I am station master, besides being mayor, not to speak of—" “Would you mind showing me your hotel?" the other cut in. "I would enjoy cleaning up a bit—rather dusty, you know, this trip." “Wall," said Oudh Aked. picking up the man’s bags, “you see, we’re makin’ some-repairs on the hotel—how about stayin’ at my place? We have a radio, electric washer an’ whatnot, an’ I’d be right glad to have you." “If it’s all right with the wife it’s all right with me." IIt was the custom of the male residents of Valley Falls to congregate in the station room after dinner and discuss the various subjects that suggest themselves to the masculine mind, while the women upheld their part of the vocal exercise in the church basement down at the other end of town. The subject this particular evening was Acius Lasher. Old man Lasher had been called over to Janus Junction for something or other, and Acius had been left to the mercy of the townsfolk. "What was the idea of getting out on the tracks this afternoon ?’’ someone asked. "I can go where 1 please, when I please, what I please, and nobody is goin’ to stop me!" “Yes, but what if the train had run over you .' At this point Mayor Aked anti Mr. Bronson made their entrance. “Run over me? Run over me? I d push the train off the track1 "Gentlemen!” boomed the voice of the mayor. “I would like you all to make the acquaintance of a man who arrived today from New York: a man who most of us knew when he was a boy—old man Bronson's son! “Delighted to know you all,” hurried Mr. Bronson. "Delighted to be among you; proud to lx- from such a splendid—eh. city!" "Help! Help!" yelled Acius suddenly, pointing at Bronson. “It's the devil—it’s the devil sure! Look at his eyes! He’s after me! “Shut up, Acius!" cut in the mayor. "But I tell you—" “Don’t mind him,” explained Aked, turning to the fat man. “He’s a little off up here; his sister dropped him when he warn’t more than two years old. S’funny thing, though, he don’t know the difference between ret! and green, but he’s got a memory like a mule. There ain’t nothin' that boy don't read but he remembers it word for word from one end to the other. Course, he don’t know much what it’s all about, but he remembers it just the same. By Peter, that’s more than I can do and I’m mayor of this here town." "Remarkable, Oudh, remarkable. Perhaps he would favor us with a little demonstration.” "Sure! Here, Acius—read this an’ then tell us what it says." The mayor tossed a paper into his eager hands. “As we arc all assembled here,” went on Bronson. “I would like to present the business which fortunately brought me back to my home town. You perhaps remember that my father was in the cattle trade. I have followed in his footsteps and am now in the butcher business. I can readily assure you that I have met with much success throughout the country, and am happy to say that I am now in a position to do our city a great favor by establishing here, with your permission, a slaughter-house. I am sure, gentlemen, it will be unnecessary to explain its advantages in regard to the growth of this metropolis.” “An' where were vc thinkin of puttin' this slaughter-house, eh, Bronson?” asked the mayor. “It would be necessary, of course, Oudh. to place it next to the railroad tracks so we would have unrestricted access to the trains.” “But all the land next to the train tracks is took up. You'd have to tear down a lot of good homes, which just ain’t goin’ to be. Bronson." “Now, Oudh, you know I wouldn’t do that. 1 intend to build just out of town—” "But you can’t do that either—that there land is held by old man Cornwall and he won't sell. He’s got some idea fixed up that he figures to make a mint of money by, and he ain’t goin’ to sell. Besides, he’s up north and ain’t goin’ to arrive back for six months.” “Well, six months is too late—too late. Six months from now I’ll lx- in—er, well, I’ll be in Europe.”V ? v “Somethin' tells me, Bronson, if ye want a slaughter-house it won’t Ik near the train tracks.” “How about that space just outside the station? It’s quite extensive and would make a fine place for a slaughter-house.” “That place? No sir! You don’t build any slaughter-house there. We’re reservin’ that place—been reservin’ it for years!” “And for just what purpose do you intend to use it, Oudh?” “Someday, Bronson—someday we’re goin’ to have an opry house. Yes, sir, we’ve been savin’ for years for that opry house, and nothin’ is goin' to Ik set there except it." “But, Oudh, you can’t have an opera house next to the tracks; that would be absurd. Why, every train that passed would break up the performance.” “Bosh, Bronson. You know dern well that that there train comes once a day and at five thirty-six at that.” “But, man, think of the future! One train a day? Why, there will be one train an hour in a few years.” “Say, Bronson, when we get the opry stars here they ain’t goin’ to have no trouble-foolin' around—they’re goin’ to step from the train right onto the stage an’ that’s that.” A few of the older men of the group nodded violent assent. “So that’s that, Bronson. Passed an’ seconded an’ thoroughly agreed that we don’t have no slaughter-house in the middle of town an' that the land Ik reserved for the purpose of buildin' an opry house.” “Egg prices hit new lows today,” suddenly chirped Acius from a corner of the room, his eyes glued to the ceiling. “What’s that?” said Bronson, turning. “Oh, Acius is just givin’ us the latest news,” answered the mayor. “Hang Acius and hang the news!” snapped Bronson. “You ought to get Acius to read the Encyclopedia from end to end, then have him recite it to you, and you might learn something, you bunch of blockheads.” He was out the door in one stride. “Kinda mad,” commented the mayor. “Yell!” answered Ben, “these New York people think they’re good—slaughter-house in the middle of town. What docs he think this is—a butcher shop?” “What was that there crack he made about ridin’ a velocipede?” asked the mayor. “Encyclopedia!”cried Acius. “He told me to read one! I want to read one!” “Say, Ben, I think I got just that at home—yep, a bunch of books that's got everything in ’em from A to Z. My wife’s sister give it to us one Christmas. By Peter, that’s just the thing. We’ll get Acius to read it an’ recite the highlights to us. It’ll keep him busy, an' by the time he gets through there won’t be nothin’ we don’t know! Bronson gave us a good idea an’ didn’t even know it!” ? Even Bronson spent most of the night thinking. A slaughter-house must Ik erected in Valley Falls within the next four months—or jail. According to the books and his reports, a slaughter-house had been erected long ago. But things were being checked up now, and he realized he must have action before his precarious financial structures collapsed about his head. He had outwitted some of the best minds in America; surely he wasn't going to Ik stopped by these simple country folk. Thinking himself out of a predicament had become a habit with Eben Bronson. “A slaughter-house beside the tracks" read the books. There was no way of getting around that. The thing was to get around these people. With the dawn came an idea, and Bronson chuckled himself to sleep at the grotesque simplicity of it.s He had the mayor call a special assembly of the supervisors the next evening. They met, as usual, in the station house. “Lessee now—there’s all of us here except—did old man Lasher git back from Janus Junction yet?” “Get back in a little while—him and Acius. Let’s goon with the meeting.” “Gentlemen,” started Bronson, “I have an apology to make. 1 shouldn’t have flared up the way I did the other night. I'm extremely sorry and beg you to forget the incident. Now as I’ve explained to your mayor, I have a proposition which if accepted will do much toward establishing a metropolitan center here which will rival the greatest in the world. With your permission I intend to build a structure called an Abattoir. Perhaps I can explain in a few words just what an Abattoir is. You have heard of the famous art galleries of London, Paris, Berlin. Take all these together, add the improvements of modern American architecture, and you have what is called an Abattoir. These beautiful works of art were first started in Rome, then spread north to Germany and France. Now America has taken them up. Gentlemen, I respectfully urge you not to fall behind the times— take up this great work and add to the magnificence of this city.” “Where you expecting to build this here—Ab—what-do-you-call-it. Bronson:" “Why, in the space reserved for the Opera House, Oudh, you see—” “But I tell you, Bronson, we’re goin’ to build an Opry House; we’ve been savin’ for years—’’ "Now just a minute, Oudh: you are not only going to have an Abattoir but you arc going to have an Opera House too. The Abattoir includes not only theatre, art galleries, museums and many other things, but also includes an Oj cra House!" “Well, how much is all this goin’ to cost us?” “Gentlemen, to the money you have saved thus far toward building your 0| era House, I will add from my own pocket whatever is necessary to complete the structure.” The council was struck silent for a minute. Then the mayor spoke, clearing his throat. "Bronson, as a representative of the jKople I want to thank you | crsonally.” “Thank you, Oudh. Now if you anti your colleagues arc ready to sign this paper we will start the work before the end of the week.” There was a commotion at the door. "By Peter, here’s old man Lasher and Acius just in time to hear the news," said the mayor as they entered. "Tell him, Bronson, about our Ab—Abattoir!” "Abattoir, Oudh, you must not forget the name. Say—what’s the matter with Acius?” “You’re not gettin’ another spell, are vc, son," queried Lasher anxiously. All eyes were fixed on the boy. “No, no!” yelled Acius. “Abattoir!” A peculiar light shone in his eyes. "Abattoir— from abbatre, meaning to slaughter,” he continued with his eyes glued to the ceiling. “—a public slaughter-house. The provision of an establishment for slaughtering animals owned or controlled by the government is more common—” “What’s this?" cried the mayor. “—in Europe than in the United States where private companies often of large size conduct such a business. The first abattoirs were those of Paris—” “Say, just a minute; where did ye get all this?" asked Aked. “Why, out of the encyclopedia you gave me the other day!” “Is that what it says?" "Sure—didn’t I remember it straight?" “You sure did—and now, Mr. Eben Bronson, as high sheriff of this city I'm goin' to arrest you for public deceit, fraud, an’—by Peter, even if y’arc the son of old man Bronson!"The Style of Walter Pater By George T. Brady, ’32 'I he style of Walter Pater is one distinctively his own. There have been writers to whom he was somewhat akin, as DeQuinccy with his marvelous phantasmagoric charm, anil Coleridge with his rare wonderful cadence-changes: “For he on honey-dew hath fed, and drunk the milk of Paradise.” With these and with Rus-kin too, in his more chastened moods, Pater has something in common. Yet, there is a certain distinctive quality in Pater’s writing that sets his work apart from that of these other stylists, at most uniting him with them only by the most spidery web, whose very lightness seems only to accentuate his individuality by its faint presence, sheening through the mellow golden light-stream of his writings, only to abandon it and let it grow gray and dim as the full rhythmic thoughts soar upwards from all trite contacts. It is a manner of expression that differs from all others. It is a distinguished style in that it is new. It is not the off-shoot of any other method of expression, nor is it in any way the result of a school or movement. Its transcendent eminence consists in that it is the conception and creation of Pater alone, and is as exclusively his as the sunshine is the light and warmth of the sun. The strain of Walter Pater is distinctive in that it has a remarkable melodic quality, which would, were one to take it in a musical sense, sound pleasing and silvery, even like a wind-harp sounding through the quiet noon-tide air of a leaf-fringed valley: “where soft incense hangs ujx n the bough;” its delicate harmoni .ings lovingly caressed by the impassioned pantings of a faun’s evoking breath, whose innate beauty-sense unfailingly leads him to breathe forth lovely melodies reflecting his idyllic mood, and in a sense truly expressive of his marvelously exquisite-feeling for physical impressions and his genius in expressing them. The sheer beauty of Pater’s writings is another and not less important quality that causes his style to be termed distinguished. It is a beauty that is achieved through pure sense alone; a use of the Grecian poetic tongue, an almost miraculous blending of the romantic anti artistic ideals, so delicately contacted anil so unerringly adhered to as to form a composite whole that is jxrfect in itself and in its parts. It is melodic beauty. There arc no overlapping edges. Its beauty is like that of a Greek vase adorned with arabesques, and it has caught the rare classic perfection and chaste line that the antique subject suggests. The style of Walter Pater is distinctive because of its singular sensuous quality. It | )s-scsscs that quality in a certain peculiarly appealing, attractive, inoffensive, coldly beautiful way. His writings have an innate sense-influencing lilt, that may well lx- compared with the music of the “Prelude and Love Death” from Wagner’s “Tristan and Isolde.” Both have a passionate longing (no other word could express the exact degree that is present—for fierce could only lx- used after they hail in a sort of an incomplete way possessed themselves of their desire) for an ideal. J The glowing, almost white-hot sensuousness of the themes magically conceived and scored by Wagner shows this. The insatiable longing, a longing within a longing constantly springing up anew, pining and crying in its desire for “Isolde.” All this the music unfolds in its poignant beauty, having a universal appeal to the imaginative and romantic temperaments, who long with “Tristan" and hope earnestly, even zealously, for the happy fulfillment of his great longing, with a feeling that even though he gives up all worldly honors, in “Isolde" he will have found what he has been seeking, "the pearl of great price." The style of Pater is sensuous only in a particular aesthetic import; a conception that is in itself almost a contradiction of the passionate, but which resolves into a truly ardent desire, though having for its end and ideal a far different goal than the glowing significance of the “Prelude." His is the sensuousness of the spirit. It is fervent, having for its end the understanding and the true appreciation and application of his Epicurean ideals, feeling that through them alone will a consciousness anti a realization of the truly beautiful in life become apparent to the seeker after happiness in beauty. Yet there is a sort of passionate coldness :n this quality, a kind of bloodless sensuality in that consuming of all things before the “hard gem-like flame" that the essayist so cherishes, making it the last end and the substitute for the Christian God he has lost belief in. And still there is much to be said in his favor on this score; mystic and idealist that he is, he cannot help loving the old Greek gods, with their many human frailities and their manifest perfections, their innate love of beauty anti absolute subordination of everything to pleasure; pleasure, that is, in a modified degree, appealing to the aesthetic emotions and offering an escape from the dullness of mortal life in the losing of oneself in the stream of refined sensation that they dwell in. One sees, or one’s intellect fancies that it secs, the very convolutions of Pater’s thoughts themselves, recoiling upon one another in a strenuous fold to finally evolve into the lavishly beautiful creations of his art. Such an intimate attribute, an appeal to faculties of which we are barely cognizant, is not attendant on any other’s style, but belongs to Pater alone and insures him his wcll-dcservcd eminence. The Spirit of Man By Bernard L. Collier, ’33 How wild is nature, red in tooth and claw! How like the fabled dragon, mad, she ran, Raging against the puny works of man. Anti hurled them from her path. Her frothy jaw Did vomit forth the tidal wave. She saw With glee his cities fall, anil fierce did fan The breath of pallid pestilence. Nor can Destruction ever glut her hungry maw. But quickly from the ruin rose the soul Of man undaunted, and set him to the fight To win again his lost domain. His towers Spring upwards almost in a single night; O’er him the waters of distress may roll, Unconquered, aye, his spirit never cowers.By Edward A. McDevitt, 31 t When one considers the benefits derived and the pleasures enjoyed, it is difficult to find a friendship more-worthy of cultivation than that of a youth for his library. Too much time is put to ill use in acquainting ourselves with companions who later fail to prove the characters we had anticipated. Ofttimes outside circumstances, through no fault of our own, doom us to disappointment in these matters, anti our own dependence on the caprices of our fellow-men become appallingly clear if we are so unfortunate as to have no other way of profitably using our time. But if we have cultivated a friendship for our library, there may we turn with an assurance of a beneficial association and pleasurable diversion to lx- derived. Consider what a young man has in a well-chosen library; he is in the company of the wisest anil wittiest men of all countries anil all ages—a society which lie alone has brought together. He is in a far more favorable |x sition than if he had Ixen granted, say, an audience before twenty of the greatest men of today. He need not be shy of their presence, nor concerned with their temperaments, nor need he take heed of the more confused and less clearly expressed ideas of the rushed demagogues of the hour. He has at his side the greatest thoughts of the greatest geniuses of history. What lie reads is not the twisted utterances of banquet speakers, but the cool, deliberate results of the learning and wisdom of masters. These men set down their thoughts when they were apart from their friends, free from interruption, capable of clear thinking, and of choosing the projxr expressions for their ideas. He may lx at ease in their society—a comfort he would certainly lx denied before the Terrible Twenty. Here he may converse with one in preference to another and no jealousy will lx aroused. He may question the most illustrious at great length and give no offense. He may differ in opinion with the cleverest and cause no disturbance, or he may turn abruptly away from the greatest of them all without the slightest fear of displeasure. Besides, these men are not granting him an audience—on the contrary, they are awaiting his favor; they stand before him, ready to sjxak when he so desires, to lx silent when he wishes to adjourn the session. The youth may recline in the easy chair of his library, yet travel to the four corners of the earth. The intimate experiences of adventurers are especially his if he but desire to turn their pages. The earth itself can have no bounds for him; he may be carried away to the mysterious nebulae or far beyond the moon and stars on the light-winged fancy of a jxxt; he may go back a thousand years to the ancient palaces of the elder world, or he may travel to an eerie sphere with some daring philosopher. And so to return to the really important thought—that time spent in reading is time well-spent. Wc pass our leisure moments in so many thoughtless, indeliberate acts, in small talk, in idle games; or we rush about to hear or see some popular publicized poltroon of the day when we might sensibly avail ourselves of the companionship of kings and queens, the chosen, the mighty of every clime and every time, in the peaceful tranquility of our own quiet libraries—away from the common crowd and in an atmosphere which will influence us to aspire to finer things and to appreciate the really worth-while, the enduring and the good. L - (JATHLETICSAthletic games are as old as the world, and older than colleges. They are the proving-ground for qualities of persevcrence and fair play instilled in the classroomCONTENTS Managerial Football Basketball Baseball Track Minor Sports 3Board of Athletic Control ? t Rtv. Albert I. Wiituv, S. J. Athletic Moilerator Faculty Members Rtv. Albert I. Wiielan, S.J. Rev. Walter E. Semeria, S.|. Joseph A. Farry Alumni Members Vincent S. Brown John L. Whelan Robert A. Rossi Student Members Wallace B. Cameron James L. McNally Edwin T. Murphy I Rev. Albert I. Whelan, S.J.. Moderator of Athletics, devoted much of his valuable time during the past year in rounding out a complete curriculum of athletics. Father Whelan seems to be dynamic energy itself. He has had the sincere co-o| cration of faculty, alumni and student members of the Board in all of his plans, which have evidenced that a well organized Board is behind them. When we consider the numerous other duties demanding their attention, it is only just anti befitting that the Student Body voice its appreciation in this book to those alumni members of the Board of Athletic Grntrol, who give unsparingly of their ability and time in helping the direction of student athletic affairs. John L. Whelan, chairman of the Board; Vincent S. Brown and Robert A. Rossi, alumni members, rarely have the op[ ortunity to apjxar before an assembly of the Student Body of the University of San Francisco. But because their contact may not seem an intimate one with the students, let us say that without their guidance athletic problems would soon become most difficult. The faculty members. Father Semeria, Joseph A. Farry and Father Whelan, are well known to all students of the day and night colleges. These men possess an almost indefinable degree of leadership. It has only been through their constant efforts to smooth ruffled situations that such forward strides in every athletic curriculum has been made possible. Finally, there are our own classmates who complete the Board of Athletic Control. Wallace B. Cameron, James L. McNally an I Edwin T. Murphy need no introduction. They are leaders in numerous extra-curricula events, and the Student Body is proud to Ik represented by them on this highly important Board. Student Managers There arc a number of untiring individuals behind the scenes of all college athletic activities who rarely feel the soothing rays of the spotlight. Four of these men, all seniors, have given unstintingly of their time during the past four years, so that things could be made smoother for the players and coaches. They are not unlike the linemen of a football team, upon whose shoulders much responsibility rests, and upon whose ability depends the success of a play. Now that they have finished their jobs, which at times became most uninviting and demanded tact and diplomacy, those four seniors might well lx- proud of the efficiently organized systems they leave to the ascending junior managers. William Dillon, of football, guided the affairs of the gridiron during the year of 1950 in excellent fashion. Under his direction twelve men carried out orders. Some were just beginning to learn the managerial system, others perfecting what they already knew. George King ami Thomas Lundy, juniors; Jack Douglass, Charles Ewing and Frank Helin. sophomores; Jack O'Neill, Dan McCarthy, John Dunnigan, Bill Endicott, Jack Sherry, Jack Conroy and Art Ford, freshmen, also have made many friends, not only on the football team and coaching staff, hut throughout the entire student body. As in football, exigencies arose in basketball affairs that called for capable direction. Thomas Vlautin, familiarly known to all as plain “Tommy,” cleverly conducted basketball situations with the aid of George King and Thomas Lundy, the untiring junior managers: Charles Ewing, a sophomore, who is ever working hard, and Paul McArdlc, freshman. Percy McPartland, kivo Luxdy e jEwiw Douglass Mm senior track manager, although still working as this book goes to press, has already been unanimously voted sincere acknowledgments by the team lie represents. Likewise, his subordinates, Bernard Carr, junior; Robert Britt and Richard Murphy, sophomores, share in the track team's gratitude. And now comes a man who has been active in most every event presented by the University, Eneas Kane. Possibly you know him, as so many others do, “Red” Kane. Under his supervision, soccer, tennis, water |x lo, boxing, golf, and principally baseball, which heretofore has demanded the attention of an individual manager, witnessed a successful year. F.dwin Murphy and Harry Robinson, juniors; johnny Harrison, Joe Leonard and Sumner Warner, sophomores, aided Kane in minor sports affairs. To all of the managers, and particularly to those senior managers, the Student Body offers you whole-hearted thanks, which you have so well merited during the year of 1930.The Games Committee Under the direction of Percy McPartland the Games Committee carried out a systematized seating arrangement of the Student Body at athletic contests, besides its numerous other activities. This committee also was responsible for the entertainment of students at all rallies. All students remember well the short sketches presented by this committee during the past year with the co-operation of the Dramatic Society. The members of this committee: Bernard Carr, Jack Hanley, George Olsen, Harry Robinson. David Rossi anil William Dowling, won the admiration of local newspaper rcjx rtcrs The Games Committee always co-operated with newspapermen and radio announcers in identifying players during the athletic season, making many friends among the press. It will lx: remembered that the first game on San Francisco’s schedule last year was played at the Oakland Baseball Park. The game was a night contest. That, in itself, was a novelty to bay-region football fans. But during half-time the entire playing field was lighted with glaring rockets. Fireworks of all descriptions were set off in a far corner of the baseball park, where every spectator could plainly see the display. A green and gold block, sixteen feet high, was lighted when the San Francisco team appeared on the field for the second half. Salvos of applause from 25,000 fans evidenced a much surprised and well-pleased crowd. This, however, was only one of the many entertainments staged by the Games Committee. Continuing its fine work after that first game, the committee justified the precedent it had set by capably arranging other stunts. Although McPartland and his helpers may feel that they already have been repaid for their efforts by the generous, sincere anti favorable comments by interested spectators at athletic events, let us say that your fine work during 1930 am! 1931 has not gone unnoticed by the Student Body. L IDiMaktini Ijotctu' Aixix The Yell Leaders Completing his third year as a veil leader, Ernest J. Loustau illustrated during the past year that his election as chief of the cheer leaders was a well chosen one. Loustau, a junior, with his assistants, Joseph Allen, sophomore, and Sebastian De Martini, freshman, worked diligently throughout all athletic contests and rallies in stimulating intense enthusiasm in students. The job of yell leader not only calls for the ability of being able to go through the motions of cheer leading, but demands many other requisites, which this trio possesses. This position demands of the man fulfilling it s| ontaneous action when unforeseen emergencies arise. Needless to say all three of these men are quick thinkers. The organizing of a rooting section into a centralized unit, and the labor included in arranging stunts did not diminish their vitality, but to the contrary urged them on to the fulfillment of greater expectations. Possibly more than any other extra-curricular activity, the job of yell leader requires much time of its men. When one sj)ort is finished anti the players are putting away their uniforms, the yell leaders then begin looking forward to the next sport. The Student Hotly has been ever-willing to co-operate with Loustau anti his assistants. In him it recognizes a competent man. anti it hopes that next year his successor will put just as much interest and earnest feeling into the job as he has during the past year.Footballt The Coaching Staff | MM K- NlM.l l Head Com-A R .t» Chisholm . Iffiiunt Comh Although he lias made steady forward strides during the six years he has been coach at the University of San Francisco, James R. Needles made more progress during the past year than ever before. The inauguration of the freshman ruling helped Coach Needles considerably. The coming year, however, will be the first time that Coach Needles will not find it necessary to work with inexperienced men as in the past. Coach Needles’ name has become synonymous with the mention of University of San Francisco during 1950, just as the mention of St. Ignatius College immediately identified the name Needles heretofore. For five years Coach Needles worked very hard in representing St. Ignatius with a fine football team, but if his work with last year's varsity under the name of University of San Francisco is an indication of what is to come next year, the Gray Fog will be making a serious bid for Pacific Coast football leadership in 1931. Roderick Chisholm assisted Needles last year, completing his second year as assistant coach. Chisholm, an All-American tackle from the University of Santa Clara, proved an excellent line coach. The record of the Gray Fog line throughout the entire season was s| ectacular. Coach John O’Marie of the freshman squad, it was announced only recently by the Board of Athletic Control, has been appointed to the varsity squad for 1931. With three coaches for football the enlarged roster of candidates will be easily taken care of during the coming year. The spring turnout for football this year totaled more than 80, while a number of football veterans were still participating in other sports. Coach Needles’ cxpecta-tions of a championship foot- (»» s Pi t» n i x Trainer ball team in 1931 are not very far from realization. William |. Dillov Manager I JHHBIWl I Ki n'n'idv. Turner. Owuit. Wiiia. Pii.MAUD. Smiiii. Taylor, Fowi i r. Gaddy. Chisholm, Orr. Patti:ksov, Uicui ra. Ward. Kllckvi r, Ki il, Nliaov, Curley. Paris a. Warioro. OiiitviR, Bray. Mi Arum. Swick, Fletcher, Carry. Prusinovski. | scobs. Hl vtlly. Chilberc, Goach N'eedles. Barmu.es. Morgan. Tiimmas, Vai i nte. Hir w rai.d. Murphy. Garrigan, Out v. 11 moytch. Coach Chisholm 1930 Varsity Tl IK SEASON S RECORD San Francisco 26 San Diego Marines 0 San F'rancisco 0 St. Marv's I 2 San Francisco 12 Gon aga 12 San Francisco 14 Loyola San F'rancisco 20 Nevada 12 San Francisco 7 Olympic Club Z2 San Francisco n Dc Paul 0 San Francisco 0 Santa Clara n San Francisco 20 West Coast Army Z 113 86Captain “Red’- Parina Two years have passed since the football team traveled to Gonzaga, Wash. It was during that game that Captain Richard Parina was shifted to tackle by Coach Needles. “How many players with retl hair are on that team?" Gonzaga asked itself, as rejK-ated attempts to gain through Parina’s post were neatly bottled at the neck of the line. Throughout the past year Captain Parina’s teammates have often heard opponents ask that same question. The leader of the 1930 Gray Fog, although often driven to near exhaustion, never failed in the crisis to call u|K)n reserve fighting energy, enabling him to hold his | ost. The excellent defensive record of the line during the past year is a silent testimonial of how Captain Parina’s persistent efforts were emulated by his teammates. His four service stripes, one of gold, are but outward symbols of four years’ hard knocks, courage, and fighting leadership. Captain “Rid" I'miina % The Boyle Aiuard Gwynnc Carey, a loyal anti inspired athlete, was awarded the 1931 Hoyle Loyalty Medal for his outstanding playing during the past season. Carey’s ability anti constant source of encouragement to his teammates was honored by this desired distinction, which is awarded to the player who, by his conduct on the playing field, and his loyalty to the team, has been the greatest source of inspiration to his teammates. William S. Boyle, 07, is the donor of this annual award, which has been presented but five times. It is not very often that a lineman of a football team receives all the recognition that is his due, but the high tribute which has been given Carey has been well merited. Many are the instances wherein Carey’s courage gave fighting impetus to his fellow players. Carey graduates this year; the award is a fitting climax to four years of sterling work.CWynne Carey Mike IIfmoyicii I.twi» Oiiliyir Guard Quarter Quarter The Marines Game Under the glaring arc lights of Oakland's baseball park the Gray Fog inaugurated the 1930 football season with an impressive 26 to o victory over the invading San Diego Marines. The bay region fans had been dubious regarding the heralded potential power of Coach Needles’ men. But the speed and power of the Fog machine, taking on added steam as it pushed the Marines before it, thoroughly convinced the doubting ones that the Gray Fog had all the speed and power credited it. Fitzgerald starred in the backfield, rolling up 100 yards, but Warford, Kleckner and Thomas time anil again penetrated the Marine line for large gains, while Capt. Parina outshone in the line. Gaddy, Chisholm and Huntley displayed dazzling speed and tackling in racing down the field under Kleck-ner’s 60-yard punts. Warford slipped through right guard for a 40-yard run and a touchdown, after Chilberg had recovered a fumble on the third play of the game. In the second quarter Gaddy made a shoestring catch of the white painted pigskin, which Kleckner shot 35 yards. Gaddy romped 20 yards more for the second touchdown. The third quarter saw Fitzgerald take the ball to the Marine 3-yard line on successive plunges from mid-field, anil Kleckner went over. Olsen added the final touchdown just before the gun ended the game.Gtst CiULSUtO I)l» Wa«0 Rt.NL Bwiilus Center End Hall The St. Mary’s Game The Gray Fog's second start of the 1930 season, which pitted them against the powerful squad “Slip” Madigan had turned out at St. Mary's, saw the Ignatians rise to the occasion to play the Greatest football they were to turn in all season and to stage a goal line defense that, so far, is the classic of gridiron history on Ignatian Heights. It came in the second quarter when Stennett broke away from his 28 yard line and gathered in 24 yards before Rarcilles downed him on the Fog 48 marker. A pass, Stennett to Toscani went 23 yards and Toscani ran five more to carry the hall to the 20 yard line before Lyn Warford brought him down. Two more plays gave the Gaels a first down on the six yard line and another try-sent Stennett through to the six-inch line. In three tries the Gaels hurled Stennett, then Toscani, Stennett again, to a net loss of two yards. Kleckner rushed through to spill Stennett on his first smash, Thomas cut down Toscani behind the line on the second, and Kleckner, threw Stennett to the three yard line on the last down. And then the 38,000 witnessing the battle rose to applaud the courageous fighting displayed by the entire Fog team. The first half ended in a scoreless deadlock, but in the second half the Gaels broke loose for two touchdowns for a 13 to o victory. The first score came when Kleckner's pass was intercepted on his own twenty yard line, and the Gaels managed to push it over on last down. J Bo Ki i ks k Ken C'iiimwm m Vis Bray Hall End Guard The Gonzaga Game Smashing through the line in the closing minutes of the last quarter, “Red” Chisholm and Roy Huntley blocked “Shine” McKenna’s punt behind the fifteen yard line. “Mike” Hemovich, subbing for quarterback Frank Horgan, took the ball over on the last down from the two-yard line. The gun ended the game a few seconds later with the University of San Francisco credited with a 13 to 12 victory over Gonzaga and Kezar Stadium. The fighting Bulldogs of Gonzaga scored in the opening period when Max Krause ran 50 yards for a touchdown. The Gray Fog. playing its first game as the University of San Francisco, took the kickolf advancing the ball from its 40 yard line to the Gonzaga 8 yard line on a sustained attack by Horgan, Thomas. Kleckner and Bareilles. Thomas hammered his way straight through guard for the Fog’s first touchdown, and a 7 to 6 lead. Again the brilliant Krause went into action in the second |Krriod to score Gonzaga’s second touchdown, and half time found the Northerners leading 12 to 7, which they maintained until the last 90 seconds of play, when the two charging ends, Chisholm and Huntley, mussed up McKenna’s punt. A heavy drizzle fell throughout the entire game and considerably slowed up both teams. The lines of both teams played remarkably fine football considering the slippery condition of the turf.I,VS’ WuFOM Hall Jim Ni l dn Guard Mo I’l N'Kt Quarter The Army Game Surprising the Gray Fog with a nigh-pcrfcct emulation of Stanford reverses, and fake-reverses, the West Coast Army flashed a brilliant brand of football throughout the first half of the annual game at Kezar, before yielding to the Fog victory of 20 to 3 at Kezar Stadium. With much gusto did Nodgic Gannuzi, the plunging army back, penetrate the U. S. F. line during the first half. Credit chiefly is due him for placing the ball on the 30-yard line where a neatly kicked field goal scored the Army’s lone score. The gun hardly had started the second half when Warford, taking a punt, weaved 60 yards through the eleven soldiers for a touchdown. Alec Thomas and Bob Kleckner then went into offensive action and the ball was kept on the Army’s side of the 50 yard mark for the remainder of the contest. The last two Fog touchdowns were scored on intercepted passes. Coach Needles experimented with his reserves during the first half of this game, but the Presidio gridders proved too much for them anti the Gray Fog mentor was compelled to send in his regulars shortly before the first half ended. The veterans did not find the novel Army offensive so difficult to solve, and consequently the scoring threats of the Jarhcads in the second anil third cantors were not impressive. Pre-game predictions forecasted an easy U. S. F. win. But this was not the case at all. The Ignatians did not play mediocre football; they played fine football.Jack Gaddy Isaiah Flitciii I hui Pmtmvovmci End Tackle Tackle The Loyola Game Playing for the second time under glaring arc lights, the University of San Francisco encountered much difficulty in subduing eleven fighting Lions of Loyola in the Saturday night football game at Wriglcy Field in Los Angeles, but brought home a 14 too victory over Tom Lieb’s eleven. Fighting stubbornly and displaying a surprising defense, the Loyolans fought throughout the entire four periods, but had difficulty in stopping Klcckncr. The first score came in the opening period when George Ososke, the handsome right tackle, snared a Lion pass on the Loyola 40 yard line and dashed for a touchdown. Barcillcs added the extra | oint, booting neatly between the poles. The second and third periods were scoreless. It was not until the fourth quarter that a pass Klcckncr to Horgan, waiting in the end .one, resulted in the second score. A few plays later Fitzgerald raced the length of the field for what looked like a touchdown after recovering a fumble, but the play was called back for a Fog penalty. Only once did the Lions threaten the Fog goal line, and that was in the second quarter when one of the three Sargent brothers, who upheld the left side of the line, recovered a fumble on the U. S. F. 40 yard line. The ball was advanced to the three yard line by Reid, Brubaker anti Pheasant.Alec Thomas Fj.mi. C uic»s Gioboi Ov«ki. Full • Full Tackle The Nevada Game The snarling Wolves of Nevada were surprised and stunned by the University of San Francisco when the Fog tallied a touchdown at Mackay Field before one minute of the first quarter had passed, and then went on to win 20 to 13. K leek ner's whip-like pass to Thomas for $5 yards scored after the vastly improved Chilberg had intercepted a pass anil returned it to the Sagehen 40 yard line. Kleckncr, Thomas, Warford and Morgan alternated in carrying the ball to Nevada’s 16 yard Fne as the first quarter ended. Warford skirted right end for the second tally. Warford added another touchdown in the fourth quarter as he dove straight over center from the two yard mark, where the Gray Fog had moved on a sustained attack from its own 19 yard line. Nevada scored in the second period when Guff re y reversed right end for ten yards and the Wolves' first score. Late in the fourth quarter after Nevada returned a punt from midfield to San Francisco’s 24 yard line, the Sage-hens scored their last touchdown on a series of end runs and line bucks. This was the first game in which Coach Needles opened up his offense and it proved to Ik as powerful as the concrete line defense shown in the Gael game. Carey, Ososkc, Higuera and Chilberg succeeded in smothering line thrusts. Bareillcs was a consistent gainer in the backfield. sfim Kmd PinoiULo Full Howard Olm v Hall Frank Horc.an (ttiarler The Olympic Club Game Lyn Warford’s 23-yard breakaway in the third quarter was the meager silver lining which appeared to the followers of the Green and Gold when overhung skies were settling for the overwhelming defeat at the hands of the Olympic Club. The final score, 52107, was the severest defeat sustained during the 1930 season and came after the Needle gridders had been picked by almost every expert to upset the Winged O for the first time since football relations with the Club began. No warning of the defeat was heralded in the first quarter which was a keenly contested punting duel. The second quarter sounded the first message, however, when a Gray Fog fumble paved the way for the first Club tally. Recovering on the U. S. F. 30 yard line, the Clubmen advanced to the 17 yard line, where Melbourne's pass to Ford barely tipped Kleckner’s fingers, fell into Ford’s outstretched arms anti he stepped over the line for the first score of the day. Davis converted and the score-board read 7 to o for the remainder of the first half. The storm broke in all its fury in the third quarter when Schlicting tallied twice, hesitated while Warford counted the Fog’s lone touchdown, and then raged again to pave the way for the final 12 points by Wilson before he was ready to call it a day. Undoubtedly the Clubmen turned in their finest game of the year, while the Gray Fog scored its first touchdown against the Olympic Club.fUftvtY Colli ; Roy Hu.vn.tv Osc»« Hiouexy Center F.nd Tackfc The Dc Paul Game Playing its first interactional game, the Gray Fog invaded Chicago to defeat the I c Paul Demons by a score of 13100, making its tallies in the first ami fourth quarters. The first touchdown came in the opening period when Frank Morgan made a beautiful catch in the end zone of Boh Klcckner's 20 yard pass. Previous to this Horgan had caught a 35 yard pass from Klcckncr to place the Fog on the 20 yard line. Lvn Warford, the cver-elusive blond back, weaved through the Dc Paul secondary defense in the last quarter for 35 yards to a score after catching Kleckner’s pass. The game had hardly started before the invading Ignatians took the offensive in the first quarter and advanced the ball to the Dc Paul five-yard marker. And then a series of penalties set the Fog far back from the shadows of the Dc Paul goal post, temporarily stemming the scoring. Later in the third period the Blue Demons of Dc Paul gained ground enough to twice place the ball on the two-yard marker of the invading San Franciscans, but on both occasions the Gray Fog line held— just as it had done in the St. Mary’s game. In describing the third period one Chicago writer said “-and the Green Phantoms (the Chicago press referred to the players as such) rose up like a San Francisco earthquake. . . The simile managed to escape the eagle eye of the copy reader of the Examiner in the first edition.I Center Guard Tackle The Santa Clara Game Two second period passes, lx th from the arm of Herman Mettler, and both snagged by Frank Slavich, accounted for Santa Clara's 14 to o triumph over the Gray Fog in the season’s last game for both squads. Twice in the first half the Broncos worked down to the Fog 10 yard line and twice Lyn Warford broke through to smear Denser and then Hardeman on fourth downs to nullify two scoring threats. The first Bronco tally was the result of a 29 yard pass from the U. S. F. 32 to the four yard line, where Slavich caught the throw and dragged Warford with him over the goal. For the second score Mettler, on his own 35 yard strijKr, again threw to Slavich who received on the San Francisco 36 and scampered untouched over the line while Storm cleared his path. The second half saw the Gray Fog return strong to hold the Santa Clarans scoreless and threaten to send over a tally. A 33 yard pass, Klcckncr to Horgan, sent the Fog quarterback to the Bronco 27 yard line. Three tries at the line with Kleckner and Thomas carrying, advanced the hall to the 20 yard stripe, where the Santa Clarans took posession when a fourth down pass fell incomplete. The Fogmen, though up against the Broncos at their best, were handicapped by their recent return from the De Paul conflict which had taken its heavy toll in injuries and had left them wearied and with only four days in which to prepare for the Broncos.l.iMM.n, Farrir. Cirmino. Wi'XDiHiNfi. Barritt. M. Gam.aoiiir, Ham.iv, Swan Fanning. Rta, Stanton. Moy. Bratti. Tavior. McAm. McKm. Gaffm McStockf.r, Moorl, Uxrjux, Tai.rot, Hav. DfI.vkhi. Ansow. Md'iimv. Rihhii. IIinry Omcii O .Msrii, Moiiorovitcii. Wi imnc.i k. Hincii. Ri dau.O' 'mi.,0« m». W.Gall«.hir, l.inow. I kainer Pi ti rs» Freshman Team The University of San Francisco put its first Freshman football team on the field last year under the leadership of Coach John (Coke) O’Marie. The selection of O'Marie, since promoted to the varsity coaching staff, proved a wise one. He is a real leader, a good character developer, anti above all a man for whom the men under him will fight. The Frosh created a unique record in the fact that they tied more games than they won or lost. The season record included four ties, three losses anti two wins. Not until the latter stage of the season did the first-year-men show an organized offense. Former Ignatian star. Coach (Soup) Carrothers, brought his Eagle Athletic Club team to Ignatian Field on September 21, one week after O’.Marie started Gray Fog practice. Disorganized and playing in a ragged manner from lack of practice, the Gray Fog managed to holt! the Club’s former college ami high school stars to a 6 to 6 tie. In the first five minutes the Eagles shoved over a touchdown as a result of a fumble, and thereafter remained scoreless. Taylor and Barrett, doing most of the ball carrying, marched 70 yards to tie the score. Showing a decided improvement in their next appearance the Frosh defeated the |x werful Bayvicw Athletic Club, 25 to o. The young U. S. F. gridders shoved over a touchdown in the first three minutes of play. Barrett got off to runs of 60 and 20 yards lx-fore the first half ended, and both sprints scored touchdowns. Hinch neatly booted the last touchdown for an extra point by place kicking it. Coach O’.Marie experimented with his reserves during the second half. Another touchdown was scored through the clever broken field running of Taylor and McStocker, but the team as a whole did not function as well as in the early periods. Jim Barrett injured his leg, which kept him from competition for several weeks. St. Mary's Frosh won the third game of the Gray Fog’s season on Ignatian Field, by a 20 too shutout. The young Gaels, outweighing the Fog men ten pounds per man, smashed into the score column in the second period, after being held scoreless in the opening quar- JV t ter. Both touchdowns came as a surprise, one the result of a pass, the other a long run. Conversions were good for both attempts, and half time score read 14 to o. Fumbles cost the Ignatians touchdowns in the third quarter, after they started a scoring drive. Taylor kept the Gaels well back in their own territory during the third period by sending skyward spirals into the shadows of the Moragans’ goal post. Hinch, likewise, starred defensively in this game. On a series of line plunges, however, very shortly before the game ended St. Mary’s added another touchdown, but the try-for-point was smeared when the Gaels attempted a line plunge instead of the usual place-kick. Stung by the defeat of the previous week, the Frosh administered a 25 to o whitewash to the University of California Affiliated Colleges. Receiving the kickoff on the opening play, the Fog rolled 70 yards fora score in five plays. Again the Fog received the kickoff and emulated its first score. McStocker was spectacular in his sweeping end runs, off tackle dashes and broken field tactics in both of these scores. Instead of attempting to run up a large score, O’Maric gave instructions to try new passing plays. The aerial game, incidentally, was a difficult medium with which to score against the U. C. team. Obviously weak in the line, the U. C. men lacked little in breaking up both short and long passes. One pass, nevertheless, netted a touchdown as the gun barked the first half to a close. The try-for-point hit one of the uprights. Half time score was 19 too. After moving the ball up to the U. C. 15 yard stripe on new plays and experimental formations, Taylor broke loose for the last touchdown. Affiliated Colleges reached the Fog 25 yard line, the nearest it got to a score. Defensively the Fog Frosh surpassed pre-season expectations. Com: 11 |o»is O'MiHit Packed tightly throughout four quarters with action, the game with San Mateo Junior college which ended in a 6-6 deadlock, was the most thrilling of the year. The contest was played on San Mateo’s gridiron. Both teams opened the first quarter in a defensive style, contenting themselves by booting the oval into safe territory. But caution was chucked contemptuously aside by San Mateo in the latter frame of the first period when the Junior College men injected a series of brilliant end runs and passes into the game. The offensive resulted in a touchdown. The attempted conversion did not pass the charging Fog line. Taking the kickoff Bobby Hay, All-City halfback,started the first of a number of line bucks anti runs that developed in a touchdown anti tie score when Wiesingcr drove over right tackle from the J. C.’s two-yard line. The place kick was wide of the uprights. Both teams launched stiff offensives during the remainder of the first half but were unable to pass each other’s 20-yard mark. Resuming early first quarter tactics both teams were content to play defensive ball. But the fans were constantly roaring themselves hoarse during the last quarter as long passes were completed. The final punch, necessary to break the deadlock, was lacking on both sides of tired teams. Several times the Fog Frosh, and the Junior Collegians, likewise, drove from one end of the field to the other but fighting goal line defenses kept either team from scoring. Hinch had completed a long pass as the game ended. He seemed to be on his way for a touchdown but a fleet San Mateo halfback hauled him to earth on the San Mateo 11 yard line. Whether it was the trip, climate or the idea of playing their first night football game, the Freshman team disorganized itself in the first half of their night football contest with 5- 5 Sacramento junior College. The Frosh were completely outclassed and outplayed in the first two periods in the mammoth Sacramento Stadium, while everything the powerful home team tried resulted in touchdowns. At the end of the first half the score was 54 to o. The strange and mystifying part of that score is that Sacramento’s second backfield four ran up the eight touchdowns. The final score was68 to 12,indicating that O’Maric s pep talk during half time fired his men over the coals of any inferiority. The second half, much different from the first, found the Junior College’s first string backfield starting the lineup. But the Frosh had absorbed enough beating for one night and set out to get themselves two touchdowns of their own. The first Ignatian touchdown came from a twenty yard run by Hay. The second through a pass which Rosen caught in the end zone. Sacramento, however, brought the 15,000 home rooters to their feet late in the fourth quarter when two long passes scored as many touchdowns. One week after their disappointing trip to Sacramento the Freshmen showed a complete reversal of form and came within a dying breath of beating Marin junior College. Marin, one of the strongest teams among the junior colleges, found it mighty strenuous to hold its 6 to o lead throughout the game. The only score of the game came in the first quarter. A pass and two end runs made the Marin J. C. victory possible. Their attempted place kick was blocked and that finished their scoring threats. The remainder of the first half was a defensive battle with neither squad getting far past the center of the field. Bud Moy, Fog halfback, had the better of a kicking duel. Opening the second half the Frosh took the ball on the kickoff down the field on a series of off tackle dashes to the Marin six-yard line where they lost the ball on a fumble. Marin kicked out of danger. The Frosh started back up the field again but when they were within scoring distance a 15 yard penalty, for not stopping sufficiently between shifts, stopj cd their advance. Four times the Gray Fog marched within the goal posts in similar manner and four times failure to properly stop for shifts resulted in 15 yard penalties. Although penalized more than 100 yards in the second half, the Gray Fog clearly outplayed their rivals who had the ball for very few downs in the second half. As a warm-up to the big game with the Santa Clara Frosh on the following week, the yearlings played the Sequoia Y. M. I. The game was a slow affair. The Gray Fog tried new plays and perfected old ones, but failed to score against the team comjx sed of former college stars. The game ended 0-0. Chet Rendall's good play at quarterback was the feature of the game. Offensive plans of both coaches of the Santa Clara anti University of San Francisco were for naught in the last game of the season for both arch-rival institutions. The field was a muddy platter when the game started. And it was raining. It continued to rain for four quarters. Under these conditions it was impossible for either team to show any offensive and the scoreless tie was somewhat justified by the elements. The Gray Fog Frosh once managed to squirm, slide and slip to the Bronco-11 yard line. The Santa Clara Babes also got within the Ignatian 15 yard line on one occasion. But that was the closest either team got to the goal line. Barney Wicsinger broke into the clear during the third jx-riod and for a time it apjx-ared he certainly would register in the score column. He nose-dived in a puddle of mud, however, when his cleats, clogged with mud, glazed over a slipjx-ry sjx t. One Bronco back also got clear from the Fog line in the second jx-riod but it was not long before he fell on the much too wet turf. Letlow’s fine playing at tackle was one redeeming feature of the game. Santa Clara, the week previous, had beaten St. Mary’s Frosh. Heretofore St. Mary’s had been unbeaten. The St. Mary’s victory by the Broncos sent them into the Gray Fog contest top-heavy favorites, but a tie score was gratifying to both the Broncos and the U. S. F. Frosh. I I JBasketball£|$ % ? The Coach Still keeping his team out in front, Coach James K. Nealies has witnessed the passing of another basketball season. He possibly might not consider this last season among his best, but his team was the equal of any on the Pacific Coast. He is recognized as an authority on the game, not only on the Pacific Coast but in other sections of the country. He has coached championship teams, but always his teams have been able to compete equally with the best on the Coast. Only recently he was approached for information on proposed changes of the game. Always the basketball fans of the bay region have been close followers of Coach Nealies’ teams. His individual system is extremely popular with them. He probably has dcvcloj ed more individual stars than any other coach on the Pacific Coast, but the team work of his players has ever been spectacular. He has witnessed the passing of several college generations of basketball players, and has turned out consistently good teams from promising and unpromising material alike. He has brought championships to the University, and he will do so again. Co-oj)erating with Needles was another one of I mi, r. »,in i those indefatigable, silent, efficient workers, Thomas J. Vlautin, Senior Basketball Manager. It was he who smoothed out the countless little difficulties that inevitably arise, unforeseen, in the management of any college enterprise, demanding tact, foresight, and executive ability. It was he who worked behind the scenes, laying plans, making arrangements, being everywhere at once, saving inconvenience, worry, anil work for coach and players. His task was doubly hard in that, as has been the case for several years past, the team practiced at the Governor Club, several blocks away, in the absence of a college gym. Vlautin managed to keep everything in order, so that practice sessions as well as games went on smoothly, without confusion or delay. Vlautin was not much in the public eye, anil he did not want to be; his reward is found in the sincere friendship and appreciation of coaches and players. He was aided in his labors by an efficient and hardworking group of assistants, whose capable work augurs well for the managerial system in years to come: George King and Tom Lundy, juniors, and Charles Ewing and Jack Douglass, sophomores. 7 ? J ,0 Thom v ). Vi.wnxCoach Nmdih. Billiard. Kiickmji. Oxmn, Ni-hiwm, Lkur. Minu.ir Vuunx, Smith, Bari ll».v (iarmcnv, Bmrr. 11 mia kii. Mi | ov u.n. Oiili t i r Alumni Santa Rosa Oregon Aggies Stanford U. S. I. V. Young Men’s Institute Athens Club Santa Clara Olympic Club St. Mary’s Rossi Florists Governor Club California St. Mary’s Redwood City St. Mary’s Santa Clara Santa Clara 1931 Varsity THE SEASON’S RECORD 37 San Francisco 5 San Francisco to 24 San Francisco San Francisco 9 — 26 18 San Francisco (Reserves) San Francisco 38 San Francisco 29 San Francisco 2s San Francisco 35 San Francisco '7 San Francisco 20 San Francisco 9 San Francisco 10 San Francisco 21 San Francisco 16 9 San Francisco San Francisco 394  Captain Rene Bareilles $ Captain Rcnc Bareilles, after four years of stellar playing, not only in basketball but in baseball ami football as well, bitls good-bye to Ignatian teams. Always he will Ik- remembered as the dashing guard of the basketball court. Bareilles’ athletic career has been an excellent one. For four consecutive years he has won a place on mythical Pacific Coast honor teams. This year, however, he reached the top when he was named an All-American at the Kansas City National Tournament. Many are the basketball stars who learned the game under Coach Needles, but few are the stars who will Ik remembered as long as Bareilles. There always has Ixren something about his playing which demanded immediate interest. He was popular with court followers and they looked to him to initiate the attack. Most plavs centered about him. He was the key-man. ? i Cai’tmn Rim H. mu.i.rs Always he was an exceedingly dangerous player to opjKments. They feared his dribbling. They respected his knowledge of the game. To say that he has been the best guard the Pacific Coast has ever known is only repeating the oft-said phrase. Quick was his decision in tight sjxjts, ami t x) often was his judgment regretted by op|x nents. Bareilles was a flashy player, too. Whenever he hail |x ssession of the ball, the fans were assured of a thrill. 1 le was a master of dribbling, and his cool, steady, deliberate manner more than once aggravated opposing teams. Quick was he to realize their mental state, and more often than less, his application of physicology proved successful. He was a far-seeing leader. He played on the court as a chess exjKTt plays on the board. Setting traps for his opponents, Bareilles immediately capitalized on their mistakes. As captain of the Gray Fog, Bareilles hail the utmost confidence of his teammates. Never did they doubt his ability. He inspired them by his persistent “fight-to-thc-cnd" spirit. Often did he lead a last minute rally by dribbling past the entire defense to tie the win a heated contest. Truly, he was a precocious student of the game, and this fact was not a secret to coach, teammate, and opponent. He loved to play the game, and he always played to win. He has played on championship teams and he has played on losing teams, but always his demeanor has been the same. Numerous are the incidents in Captain Bareilles' career that could never Ik- related on a single page. But in later years the mere mention of his name will cause you to say: “Remember the time he thrilled the stands by dribbling from end to end of the court to score: remember the time he played on the state championship high school team with Maloney, Leahy and others; remember the time he played on the all-star Ignatian team that won the P. A. A.; re mem Ik-r all the games he played in that not once he lost his cool, unconcerned attitude, no matter how tepid the contest became?” Well will all who saw him play remember these things, and we. his classmates, will cherish many more memories of his college career. IYwk McDoxaiji Forward |o» Smith liiard Miki H» movicii Guard Club Games Ojx:ning its season early, December 17 93°’ the raV F°f basketball team swamjxrd the All-Star Alumni by the overwhelming score of 51 to 37 at Kczar Pavilion. Every man on the team scored one or more baskets, with Pilliard high point man. He hooped nine field goals and one free toss. Captain Bareillcs, playing left forward, had 13 |x ints. Former Ignatian stars—Ray Maloney, Wallace Cameron, Thomas Feerick, Philip Morriscy. Jimmy Barron, and others, including Freshman Coach John O’Marie—played for the alumni. With these stars playing against them, it was doubtful whether the U. S. F. men would be able to record a victory at such an early date. But the final score surprised even the biggest Gray Fog optimists. The outcome of the game was told at the end of the first half, which ended with the Fog leading, 25 to 14. Brown anil Lucicr, alternating at right forward, tanked 10 jjoints in the opening half. By way of confirming that its first victory of the season was not merely the result of an exceptional demonstration of sharpshooting, the Gray Fog found an easy victory at Santa Rosa three nights later, December 20. This game with the Santa Rosa American Legion, the first of the annual pre-season travel tour, was won 47 to 16. Pilliard and Barcilles, at center and forward, again were high | oint men, but the veterans Kleckncr and Lucicr played excellently on the defensive. The Legionnaires were held to three field goals during the first half. U. S. F. made 23 markers in this frame. Three sophomores— Oxscn, Brown and Nussbaum—although not playing for long, displayed fine floor anil team work. With two comparatively easy victories to their credit. Coach Needles decided that it would be best for the team to cancel the remaining practice games, fearing over-confidence of the players. The team returned to San Francisco, where it next met the heretofore unbeaten Oregon Aggies at Kezar Pavilion, in the first college game of the season on December 29. The next club game was played with U. S. I. V. and San Francisco's reserves, U. S. I. V. winning 19 to 16. The game was unexciting and slow throughout both halves, save for momentarily sparkling seconds. Britt, playing at guard during this game, twice dribbled from mid-court through the five man U. S. I. V. defense to score two s| ectacular field goals. JRoy Oxsr.N Rob Klf.ckver F.imi r Gar micas Guard Guard l:or ward The National A. A. U. semi-finalist Young Men’s Institute team defeated the Gray Fog 26 to 17 on January 10 at Kczar Stadium. It was one of the fastest games of the season, despite the comparatively small score. Y. M. I. led 14 to 8 at half time. Sophomore Nuss-baum, playing at center for Pilliard, who became dangerously ill with influenza, proved a sensation by sinking six consecutive free throws and his all-around floor work. Kleckner shot three field goals during the second half to start a belated rally. Wally Cameron, last year’s varsity captain, guarded much too well for Y. M. I. to suit his former teammates. Entering the Athens Club game on the short end of odds, the Gray Fog upset pre-game predictions by turning in a 31 to 18 victory at Kczar. Barcillcs flashed in expert form, scoring 13 points to win high | oint honors. Brown, too, playing at the other forward post, found the ringed-netting for four field goals. Coach Needles, experimenting with his team since early season, found that the combination of Britt and Kleckner at guards would be difficult to match. Both guards, and Nussbaum at center, team-worked perfectly. For the first time during the season, Lucier found his old-time self and high-pointed the best stars of the Olympic Club, although the Gray Fog lost a hotly contested game, 29 to 25. The first half ended with the Winged O leading, 12 to 6, evidencing a defensive game by both teams. But the second half was much different with the Gray Fog outscor-ing the club and coming very close to overtaking the Post Street team. Lucier led the second-half rally with nine points. Although it led the Rossi Florists at half-time by a 23 to 18 score, the Gray Fog received a severe set-back in the second-half and was defeated, } to 27. Captain Barcillcs was back in his old position at guard during this game. He dribbled and passed the ball with the knowing tactics of a master, scoring four field goals and two free throws. Britt, moved to forward by Coach Needles, played his first game at this post. Britt was the only U. S. F. man able to score a field goal during the second half, the Gray Fog being held to four points by the Florists. Playing the last club game of the 1931 season the Gray Fog defeated the Governor Club in easy fashion, 27 to 17. The Governors were held to one field goal during the first half, while Britt, Oxsen, Bareilies and Kleckner scored 11 |X)ints between them. The second half was not much more exciting than the first half, with a number of Gray Fog substitutes finishing up the game after the veterans hail provided them with a comfortable lead.4) Lt.WII OlfLEYtR |» O’DtA Bll.l. HROWS' Forward Forward Forward The Oregon Aggies Game Meeting the Oregon Aggies in the first college game of the season, after it had easily won two club games, the Ignatian team upset the odds by defeating the agricultural five, 28 to 18, at Kezar on December 29, 1930. The Oregonians had heretofore been undefeated in their barnstorming tour, and bay region fans predicted a Northern win. But the starting Gray Fog lineup of Lucier and Barcilles, forwards; Pilliard,center; Smith and Klcck-ncr, guards, managed to hit the basket for one or more goals each during the initial half, putting U. S. F. out in front, 17 to 8, as the half ended. Pilliard constantly out-tipped the lanky Lyman, Oregon center. The five-man Fog defense throughout both periods proved impenetrable, compelling the visitors to take rangy and hasty shots at the netting. Smith turned in one of his best games of the season at guard during this game. Barcilles and Pilliard kept their eyes on the basket all evening, getting 19 points between them. The Stanford Game Seesawing momentarily to give Stanford the lead, and then swinging back to place U. S. F. in front, the score of the Cardinal contest finally ended in a deadlock at the end of the regular time. Barcilles unknotted the 23-23 tie during the last minute of the extra l criod by twice dribbling the length of the court to sink two field goals, pitched directly under the hoop, for a 27-24 win. Klcckncr tied the score seconds before the regular time ended by tossing a free throw neatly through the net without touching the iron ring. Pilliard, who ditl not play after this game until the last St. Mary’s game, due to illness, was high point man with 12. Garrigan thrilled the throng in Stanford gymnasium when he field goaled a sensational side shot during the last minute of regular play. His two jjoints put U. S. F. on the short end of a 23-22 score. Then Kleckner tied the score by his free toss. Moffatt was the individual star of Stanford, scoring four field goals and two free points. Frank Lucier Noel Carroll Willie Rvan Forward Forward Center The California Game Thrilling Kczar Pavilion’s capacity crowd from go to stop, the University of California and the University of San Francisco staged the fastest basketball game witnessed last season. Two overtime periods finally gave the Berkeley Bears a 20-19 victory. At the end of the regular time the score read 19 all. It remained unchanged at the end of the first five extra minutes, but a charity shot untied the deadlock shortly before the second extra |x riod ended the game. Arching field goals from mid-court by Bareilles tied the score in the second half, with three minutes to play, anil the score did not change until 12 minutes later, during the last overtime frame. Oxsen played a topnotch game at center. Also his accuracy in sinking five free throws aided greatly, as did four foul shots by Bareilles, two by Britt and three by Kleckner. Many sjxctators at that game went home with sore throats. It will lx some time before another contest like it will lx seen on local courts. The St. Mary’s Games Easily defeating St. Mary’s in the first game of the annual series, the Gray Fog, led by Oxsen, shot freely at the basket during both halves to run up a 38 to 21 score. Oxsen 17 pointed the Gales for high honors, making nine of his points on foul shots. Britt managed to get four field goals, Lucier two. while all others in the line-up got one. Halftime score read 21-10. And that was just about the advantage the Ignatians had over the Gaels 2 to 1. Baird, center for St. Mary’s, played excellent ball the entire game. The second St. Mary’s game was comparatively close compared to the first and last, the score being 26 to 19, with U. S. F. on the winning end. Pilliard returned to the lineup during this game. He played only a short while, but when he was in at center for Oxsen he sank three field goals. The game was a slow contest. Coach Needles Ixing content to send in his second string substitutes for a good jxirtion of the game. Lucier and Britt at forwards did not find it difficult to put the Gray Fog in front at the outset, and Bareilles and Kleckner maintained the lead by gixxl guarding, keeping the Gaels to six jx)inis at halftime. U. S. F. made it three in a row by downing St. Mary's in a repetition of the first game s score. 38 to 21. But in this game the fleet forward, Britt, hit the net for 18 points to lead the attack. He was not alone, however, in sharp-shooting that night. Captain Bareilles had nine markers and Pilliard eleven. t Catnui Nihmvm Center Bon Britt Guard Paul Stavton Forward The Santa Clara Games Santa Clara's five Broncos just about, but not quite, reversed the tables of the Gray Fog-Bronco game of 1930 when they held U. S. F. to one field goal during the first half. The Ignatians shut out the Broncos so far as field goals were concerned in the first game of the 1930 scries. Bronco rooters chccrcd loudly for their team to hurl a shutout back at its rivals, but Britt dribbled in close to the basket, as the clock quickly ticked the half to a close, to get the only field goal during the initial period, which ended in favor of Santa Clara, 15 to 4. The Broncos tabbed thirteen more {joints in the last half to win, 28 to 15. In the last stanza Klcckner and Nussbaum scored six jxiints in field goals, the only three of the period. Leahy anti Nicholas, former high school players under Coach Needles, were in rare form anti accounted for the defeat. Anxious to wind up the three game series by winning two straight, Santa Clara was surprised by being defeated in the second game, 22 to 16. It would have been the first time that the Gray Fog had been shut out in this annual series had Santa Clara won. But Coach Needles’ men were a determined five, with one purpose in mind. Bareillcs, Oxsen, Britt and Smith walked off with scoring honors for the evening. The Ignatian victory, nevertheless, was due greatly to Klcckncr's exhibition of how follow-up shots should lx stopped. The Broncos did not pcnctcratc the Fog defense and were forced to take long shots at the basket. Klcckner did not fail once to catch the ball as it ricocheted off the backboard. Coach Needles may not have had a successful season as far as victories go, because he has coached many championship teams. But there never was a coach more happy than he was that night. He saw his men fight to victory against big odds; but more than that, he saw every man on his team had what is commonly known as "guts.” Santa Clara won the series by its third game victory, 33 to 19. Spottswood, Bronco center, scoreless during the first half, couldn’t miss in the latter period. Leahy, Nicholas and Slavich made repeated field goals from unbelievable positions. Santa Clara guarded extremely well, and Kleckner was the lone Ignatian who made his quick shots count. He was credited with ten points. Garrigan broke the morose spell cast on Fog rooters near the end of the game. 1 hree field goals from the far side lines started a late rally that could not possibly overtake the Broncos. This was the last 1931 varsity game. The season’s end brings with it the loss of Captain Rene Barcilles, a player whom every Ignatian feels is the best all-around basketball man ever seen on the Pacific Coast. { JFreshman Basketball St. Ignatius High THE SEASON’S RECORD 1 x San Francisco Stanford San Francisco Menlo Junior College 25 San Francisco Santa Clara 22 San Francisco Olympic Club 45’s is San Francisco St. Mary’s 2 San Francisco Mission High 15 San Francisco 21 San Francisco California 20 San Francisco St. Mary’s 16 San Francisco San Francisco St. Mary’s 2Z San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Y. M. C. A. (P. A. A.) San Francisco Rnsci FImi-Uk I P A A San Francisco 339 26 28 29 27 22 32 47 32 33 20 32 45 35 3i 23 26 488--S' a S jCL o The Frosh Season John E. O’Maric continued his unique Ignatian career during 1931, only this year it was from the sidelines as coach instead of as player. O’Marie learned basketball under Coach Needles. "This year was his first venture as a coach, but the record set by his freshman basketball team might have been made by a veteran coach. The Gray Fog freshmen lost only one college game during the year, and that defeat came early in the season. Thereafter they battled to a succession of thirteen victories, and to the semi-finals of the Pacific Athletic Association. OjK-ning its season with St. Ignatius High School’s quintet, the University of San Francisco team recorded its first victory by the score of 26 to 13. Coach O’Marie used eleven men in the game, taking advantage of the opportunity to experience his men in competition. jOIIN. E- omahe The second game of the season was the only college defeat of the Gray Fog. Stanford won the contest, 33 to 28, on the Stanford court at Palo Alto. Kincannon won high | oint honors of the game with eleven. Meeting Menlo Junior College at Kezar Pavilion on January 14, the Ignatians started their series of successive wins. Chambers, Kincannon and Buckner shared scoring honors. U. S F. led throughout the game to win, 29 to 25. Long shots by Keefe from the sidelines of Ke .ar gave the U. S. F. first-year men a 27 to 22 victory over their Santa Clara rivals in the first game of the annual series. Bot-male, playing guard, netted six points, all of which were arched from mid-court. ? Due to the sharpshooting of Kincannon, Chambers and Mohr, the freshmen won the opening game of the St. Mary’s scries, 32 to 23. Mohr gave his teammates a decided advantage in getting the tip-off, but their ability in following up shots defeated the Gaels. Keefe and Massoni, guards, kept St. Mary’s to ten { oints during the first half, while U. S. F. scored 16. Scoring at will, the freshmen easily defeated Mission High School, 47 to 15. The prep team was completely outclassed. The high school team did not get a field goal during the second half, scoring once on a free throw. Half-time score was 27-14. Coach O’Maric used every man on the squad, and all managed to get at least one field goal. In the sixth game of the season, a 32-21 victory over San Mateo High School was tallied by the Fog frosh. Wright, at forward, played an excellent defensive game, while his teammate Mohr scored high honors with five field goals in the second half. The Ignatians came from behind in the second half to win. San Mateo led at half time. 14 to 10. Botmalc continued his fine playing at guard, and managed to get six points. The fans were treated to a double portion of excitement on February 3 at Kezar. First the U. S. F. frosh and the University of California frosh furnished the thrills; later the varsities did. The Fog frosh won, 33 to 29, in a fast game. Chambers and Kincannon scored twenty points, while Mohr and Botmalc tallied fifteen. Either team could not manage to get more man a iwo-jkjiiu icau Dciore . play, however, Chambers and Botmalc put U. S. F. in the lead by scoring two rapid field goals. U. S. F. won the St. Mary’s series on February 7. The score was 20 to 16. Both teams played guarding games. At half-time one point separated the teams, the score being 10 to 9 in favor of the Gray Fog freshmen. Chambers was high point man with ten. Holding Sequoia High School to one field goal in the first half, the Ignatians won, 32 to 14. Coach O'Marie sent his entire squad into the game, using his reserves the greater part of the last half. Kincannon, Chambers and Mohr repeatedly hit the basket for field goals. Botmalc anti Keefe, the sharp-shooting guartls, made rangy shots count for ten points. A Although they already had won the series, the frosh made it three in a row by over- whelming St. Mary’s, 45 to 23. Botmalc scored thirteen points on fouls, and was high point man with fifteen. Moy, subbing for Mohr at center, played a fine game. Chambers, Buckner and Kincannon, at forwards, accounted for twenty-three points. The Gray Fog won its second important series of the season when it defeated Santa Clara, February 21. 35 to 24. Chambers, scoring fourteen points, was high man, but Kin-cannon was right in back of him with thirteen. This was the last college game of the season. The freshmen entered the P. A. A. In their first game of the Pacific Athletic Association, the Gray Fog completely outclassed the Oakland News, winning 31 to 12. Mohr, Chambers, Botmale and Kincannon, a quartet of sharpshooters, made field goals seem easy. Although they enjoyed a 14 to 6 lead at half time, the Gray Fog were almost upset by the Y. M. C. A. in the second game of the P. A. A. The Ignatians maintained their lead, however, and won, 23 to 19. It was a closely contested affair. Botmalc continued his sensational playing at guard, scoring eleven points. The second defeat of the season was administered in the semi-finals of the P. A. A. by the Rossi Florists. T he score was 35 to 26. It was the second time, also, that an opponent scored more than thirty points against the Gray Fog. U. S. F. scored thirteen points in each half, while the Florists scored nineteen in the first half and sixteen in the last half. T he freshmen won thirteen of their fourteen regular season games. In the jx st-season contests, the Gray Fog Frosh won two out of three. Baseball i Coach Valla A well-known baseball star of the Pacific Coast League a short time ago, Coach Gene Valla was chosen this year by the Board of Athletic Control to reorganize the Gray Fog baseball team, which was dormant during 1930. Coach Valla, while a player on the San Francisco Seals, was immensely jxipular with the fans. He is even more popular with his proteges at the University of San Francisco. He has an abundance of pronounced magnetism, the keen ability to detect a player’s weakness, and, above all, exceptional qualities of leadership and character building. Although Coach Valla’s victories this season were few, every member of the baseball squad feels confident he will turn out a championship team next year. He has been hampered considerably, due to the team’s 1930 idleness, but, despite this, the Gray Fog has shown steady anti consistent improvement since the opening contest with Southern California in the California Intercollegiate Conference. ? I There are a large number of the present season’s games yet to be played. If San Francisco continues its consistent improvement, there is no doubt that Coach Valla will record triumphs over Conference teams that have defeated the Ignatian nine earlier in the season. The return of the national pastime to the Heights was greeted with whole-hearted welcome. This was evidenced by the fact that more than fifty candidates turned out for the squad on the first day of practice. Athletic Moderator, Rev. Albert I. Whelan, S.J., was responsible for the resumption of baseball on the sports roster. Father Whelan, a keen baseball fan himself, understands probably better than any other member of the Board of Athletic Control the keen interest taken in this sport by the students. His action in making the return of this sport possible is greatly appreciated by the entire Student Body. Another untiring worker, through whose sincere-efforts the University of San Francisco was admitted to the California Intercollegiate Conference, was Kneas Kane. Numerous are “Red’s” (for that is the name by which everybody knows him) activities about the campus, but his management of the baseball team is one deserving of the highest commendation. Senior Manager Kane completes his fourth year of managership this semester. To say that he has been an active leader in this s|x rt would only lx- telling half of the story. Two years ago Kane played second base for the Gray Fog Varsity, and his interest this year in the team has lx-en one not only from a manager's viewpoint but also one of a player. The managership of the baseball team this year was an especially difficult one because a completely new schedule had to lx- arranged for this year and next. MaVac.P.R Kasp JV t WARFORD LEFT FIELD OLSEN CENTER FIELD GADDY RIGHT FIELD G ?Com ii Valla. Hlxti.lv. Vi. ut;n, O'DaV. Pilliaro. Jaddv. Cl « in. W'lrmnu . Morton. Me . K xr. Limn, Titoiurtox. C.im hi «.. Pritchard. Plamky. Oi »l , Garrigax. Colma. Vest. Britt, McArdli. Lockhart. IIarriion. Maloney. Prutox m The 1931 Season Opening the 1931 season of baseball, the University of San Francisco met University of Southern California in the first game of the California Intercollegiate baseball League at Bovartl Field, on the Trojan Campus in Los Angeles. Southern California, last year’s champions of the conference, opened its season with a 13 to 4 victory over the Gray Fog. University of San Francisco 10 2 0 0 0 10 0— 4 Hits _____________ 2 1 1 0 1 0 3 0 1—9 University of Southern California 5 0 0 1 3 1 3 0 •—13 Hits________________________________4 10 13 0 1 1 —11 Batteries—Preston, O’Day and McArdlc; Sutherland anil Ward. U. S. C.’s Trojans hit San Francisco’s pitchers for eleven hits in the second game of the three game series to win, 10 to 6. Joe Ward, Southern California catcher, and Garrett Arbcl-bidc, first baseman, hit circuit drives. The game was played at Bovard Field, February 28. University of San Francisco 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 2— 6 Hits () 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 2— 8 University of Southern California 2 0 0 0 3 2 2 1 —10 Hits 0 0 1 0 4 2 7 1 •— II Batteries—Vlautin, Thompson and McArdlc; Gooch and Ward. University of California at Los Angeles was defeated by the Gray Fog on March 3 at U. C. L. A. Field, 7 to 4. The Bruins played ragged ball, making five errors, which coupled with timely basehits, turned in the San Francisco victory. Morton and Warford connected for circuit drives. Huntley pitched a six-hit game. - JUniversity of San Francisco Hits University of California at Ix»s Angeles Hits —............... ................. 0 1 1 0 2 2 0 0 1— 7 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1— 6 II 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 0— 4 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 2 1— 6 ? Batteries—Huntley and McArdlc; Griffith and Koontz. The University of California at Los Angeles evened up its series with U. S. F. by defeating the Gray Fog, 14 to 4, on March 3. This was the last game the Gray Fog played in the south. It recorded one win and three defeats on its inaugural week in the conference. The Bruins hit freely, especially in the eighth inning, when six hits accounted for five runs. University of San Francisco 02200000 0— 4 Hits........................ ............0 3 10 10 0 1 2—8 University of California at Ix s Angeles 0 2 2 0 2 1 16 •—14 Hits _------------- 0 3 3 0 2 2 1 5 —16 Batteries—Preston, O’Day. Thomas and McArdlc: Duke and Koontz. Upon its return to the bay region, the University of San Francisco opened a three game series with the University of California at Recreation Park on March 10. The California Bears played excellent ball to turn in a 9 to 2 win. It was the fifth straight victory for the Berkeley Bears. Saunders curved fast ones over the plate to hold the Gray Fog sluggers to six well scattered hits. University of San Francisco 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 I 2— 6 Hits ' 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1—2 University of California — 3 0 0 0 1 I 10 3— 0 Hits_______________________________0 1 0 0 2 2 1 2—11 Batteries—Preston, Caddy and McArdlc, Vest; Saunders and Smith. In the sixth contest of the season, the Gray Fog met the Santa Clara Broncos at Santa Clara on St. Patrick’s Day, March 17. A hard-hitting Irishman, named Harper, of the Broncos, connected for four out of six, batting in two of the Santa Clara’s nineteen runs. Coach Waller Mails’ nine went on a batting spree, scoring runs in every inning except the seventh. University of San Francisco ....... 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 3 0— 5 Hits ' 110210030—7 University of Santa Clara............ 5 4 1 13 2 0 3 •—19 Hits 5 3 1 0 2 10 4 —17 Batteries—Huntley, Vlautin, Thompson and McArdlc; Thomas and Morey, Corbol. University of San Francisco scored its second win of the season when it defeated St. Mary’s, 5 to 2. By virtue of the victory, the Gray Fog tied with Santa Clara and U. C. L. A. for fourth place in the league. Preston pitched in old-time form, holding the Moragans to six hits. He allowed two runs in the second inning on three hits, but thereafter the Gaels were blanked by the Fog pitcher. St- Mary’s------------ 0 20000000—2 , Hits .... T-------- 0 3200 I 000-6 University of San Francisco 2 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 •_ 5 Hits----------------- 2 0013000 — 6 Batteries— Mammon. Matson and Ragus; Preston and McArdlc.S Batting their way to a second victory over the University of San Francisco, the California nine made it two straight by its 13 to 2 win at Edwards Field, Berkeley. Outfielder Burgett led the Bears with four hits. Clint Evans, California coach, started Saunders on the mound. He let the Gray Fog hitters down with nine scattered base hits. The Gray Fog scored its runs in the first anil eighth innings. A rally was started in the seventh, but the only Bear double play of the game stopped it before it materialized. ? University of San Francisco Hits University of California Hits _______________ 1 0 2 0 _1 2 0 2 0- 2 0— 9 •—13 •—14 Batteries—Smith, O’Day and McArdle; Saunders and Smith. Santa Clara tied the Gray Fog in the second game on March 26 at Recreation Park, when the Broncos and the Ignatians battled to a twelve-inning 5-5 deadlock. Preston and Burke participated in a keen pitching duel. Santa Clara opened the first inning with a run, but the Fog came back in the second inning to score three runs on three hits. Coach Valla worked the hit-and-run play successively fora third time in this inning. Darkness halted the contest in the twelfth inning. The score was tied in the seventh inning by San Francisco. University of Santa Clara Hits University of San Francisco Hits ................. _ 1 0003 1 000000—5 ..02 1 0 1 3 1 0000 1— 9 ..0 3 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0— 5 -0 3 2 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 0—9 Batteries—Burke and Corbolinc; Preston and McArdle. Two Trojan football stars were largely responsible for the third defeat of the Gray Fog by the University of Southern California. Mohler and Arbelbide hit the horsehidc sphere for four hits each. The game was played at Recreation Park, March 26. Warford and Harrison hit safely twice in three trips to the plate. The Trojans of the University of Southern California were behind until the last three innings of the game, when a rally was started in the sixth and continued until the ninth. University of Southern California-----------0 0 0 0 0 0 3 I 2— 6 Hits --------------------------------------0 1 1 1 1 2 2 3 4—15 University of San Francisco ___________ 00000200 0___ 2 Hits 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 1 1—6 Batteries—Ellicrs and Ward; Preston, Huntley, Smith and McArdle. Because of late season games that are not available for the Ignatian, a complete schedule of all conference baseball games cannot be published here. I Track... (T§ f 1 i Coach Sim r» r The year of 1931 marks the second year Coach Emerson (Bud) Spencer has coached the University of San Francisco track teams. Coach Spencer has built up a strong representative varsity team in the two years he has been coaching the Gray Fog. His experience on the cinder path has been a diversified one. It was not very long ago that the vouthful coach was a track star at Stanford University, where he led the varsity as captain. After his graduation from Stanford, Spencer added a wide-world scope to his fame when he traveled to Amsterdam with the United States track squad that participated in the 1928 Olympic Games. The record set by him in the 440-yard dash still stands. With such a background Coach Spencer came to U. S. F. last year. The outlook of the squad at that time was indeed unpromising, but Spencer trained, paced and drilled with the small squad of twenty-eight men. This year his squad has almost doubled, one indication of the progress he has made in stimulating an intense interest in this ancient sport. Besides the varsity squad. Coach Spencer has inaugurated a freshman squad, laying a solid foundation for next year's varsity. He has set about his work in a deliberate manner. ? % Ignatian Stadium, considered as one of the best quarter-mile tracks on the Pacific Coast, has been the scene of daily practice for track men since early this year under the direction of Coach Spencer. The promise shown by individual stars coached last year by him testifies an excellent record will be made in the coming meets yet to be played this season. Rarely ever mentioned are the managers of athletics. There are always a number of unceasing workers in every college—Senior Track Manager Percy McPartland is one of them. Athletic managers are urged to an active an ever-tedious participation in sports by the spirit of tradition and not of self-glory. Such a manager is McPartland. He has given whole-heartedly of his time to see that equipment and schedules are taken care of. Not only has McPartland managed the intricate details of the track team with keen precision and foresight, but he has taken an active-interest in almost every other Student Body affair. When he is graduated this year, the Student Body will miss his ever-present smile in corridors ami on the athletic field. An entire resume of the 1931 track meets have not been available for the Ignatian, due to the late start of this sport. The early meets of the season have been recorded, however. From these a fair outlook of the team can lx- estimated. i Mavackr McPartlandI I I Coach Si-ilncr. Ufmrty. Tiuorma. Stanton. Ryan. Jonh. Wright. Smith. Mynaoir McPaktland. N'H.mv, I.IKttv. Wii.i.iam . Tiiomaa. (.h IROLo. Bins, Qi ii ici. Montm.ii. Ki nsidv. Ki.h-.knir. Wari'omd. Gouwitin. Prihnovaki. Taylor. Mov. Kinsv. Pmyi.irud The 1931 Season With Co-Captains Ralph Montague and Robert Kleckner leading their teammates, the University of San Francisco has entered on a brilliant track season. The first intcrcol-legiate meet of the season was a U. S. F. victory against the combined teams of San Mateo and Menlo Junior Colleges. Captain Montague won first place in the too and 220 yard dashes, while Captain Kleckner bested the junior collegians in the discus and shot-put. Both captains repeated their excellent performances in the California Aggies meet at Davison April 4. In both of the meets Tiscornia turned in fine performances in the 880 yard run, winning first place at Ignatian Field in the triple meet anil repeating this exhibition at Davis in the dual meet. Breen, Fitzgerald, Libby. Williams, Warford and a number of other sophomores should Ik setting Pacific Coast records during the year of 1932. They have made many |K)ints for the Gray Fog during this year. Ryan, who is the best distance man on Coach Sjx-ncer’s squad, injured his leg during the latter part of the basketball season. This prevented him from participating in the mile and two mile events. Jones and Kenny, however, have surprised Ignatian followers by their work in these contests. While their records are not brilliant, they are encouraging. Thomas won first place in the javelin throw in the first meet of the season. Not only has he won points for the Gray Fog in this event, but also he has been able to win or place in the broad jump. The three stars of the Ignatian team—Kleckner, Montague and Williams—scored double victories in both of the first meets of the season. Kleckner wins points in the weight events; Montague adds markers in the dashes, while Williams high-jumps and broad-jumns. The three quarter milcrs—Quilici. Quirola and Lafferty, with Breen—comjxjse the relay team. As these pages go to press, the team is preparing to enter the Northern California Relays at Sacramento and the West Coast Relays at Fresno, and to meet San Francisco State in a dual meet. JSan Mateo-Menlo Junior College Meet ioo-yard dash—Won by Montague (S. F.); Segal (S. M.), 2nd; Rice (M) 3rd. Time 9.9. 220-yard dash—Montague ( S. F.); Segal (S.M.), Rice (M), tied for first place. Time0.22 3-5. 440-yard dash—Won by Minor (M); Stark (M), 2nd; Breen (S. F.),3rd. Time0:53 1-5. 880-yard run—Won by Tiscornia(S.F.); Smith (S.F.),2nd; Jones (S.F.),3rd. Time2:98 3-5. Mile run—Won by Lynch (S. M.); Benton (M), 2nd; Kenney (S. F.),3rd. Time 4:47 3-5. 120-yard high hurdles—Won by Peacock (M); Wright (S. F.), 2nd; Libby (S. F.), 3rd. Time 0:16 2-5. 220-yard low hurdles—Won by Peacock (M); Wright (S. F.), 2nd; Libby (S. F.), $rd. Time 0:26 3-5. Relay—Won by Menlo; San Francisco 2nd. High jump—Won by Williams (S. F.); Dibble (S. M.), 2nd; Nobs (M), 3rd. Height 5 feet, 9 inches. Broad jump—Won by Warford (S. F.); Williams (S. F.), 2nd; Bowman (M), 3rd. Distance 22 feet, 2 inches. Shotput—Won by Kleckner (S. F.): Dunn (M), 2nd; Warford (S. F.), 3rd. Distance 46 feet, 2 inches. Discus — Won by Kleckner (S. F.); Dunn (M), 2nd; Prusinovski (S. F.), 3rd. Distance 137 feet, 8 inches. J a v e 1 i n—Won b y Thomas (S. F.); Kennedy (S. F.), second; Moy (S. F.). third. Distance 196 feet iol 2 inches. Pole vault—Won by Miller (M); Taylor (S. F.), second; Angelin a n (S. M.), t h i r d. Height 12 feet, 6 inches. Hon NMCKNER Co- Rai.i'H Montague I -  1 f I I Kdga I.IMY Allc Thom w I.vn VMil0 0 California Aggies Meet Mile run—Won by Warson (A); Hathcrly (A), 2ntl; Jones (S. F.), 3rd. Time 4:53.3. 100-yard dash—Won by Montague (S. F.); Fitzgerald (S. F.), 2nd; Goldstein (S. F.),3rd. Time 9.9. 220-yard dash—Won by Montague (S. F.): Fitzgerald (S. F.), 2nd; Goldstein (S. F.), 3rd. Time 22.1. 440-yard dash—Won by Smith (A): Breen (S. F.), 2nd; Smythe (A). 3rd. Time 52. 880-yard run—Won by Tiscornia (S. F.): Wright (A), 2nd; Smith (S. F.), 3rd. Time 2:03.2. Two-mile run—Won by Viera (A); Kenny (S. F.), 2nd; Sloan (A), 3rd. Time 10:54.9. Relay—Won by California Aggie team, composed of Smythe, Andres, Wright ami Smith. Time 3:32.1. Captain Ralph Montague nine the 100-yard dash a aintt the combined Menlo-San Mateo team 1High hurdles—Won by Libby (S. F.); Gillette (A) 2nd; Muir (A) 3rd. 'p: Low hurdles—Won by Wright (S. F.); Gillette (A) 2nd;Thomas (S. F.) ,r 1 f Discus—Won by Klcckncr (S. F.); Jones (A) 2nd; Nelson (A) 3rd. Distanced’"'feet 7 inches. tc • tC ’ Shotput—Won by Klcckncr (S.F.); Nelson (S. F.) 2ml; Tavarnetti (A) rtj i)jst;lncc .(t feet, 1 inch. ... 4 High jump—Won by Williams (S. F.); Davenport (A) 2nd; Goldman (y ) ,r(j pjcj ,j)t 5 feet, 10 inches. ” Pole vault—Sears (A) and Muir (A) tied for first;Smith (A) 3rd. Height iofrrt rtinrhr Broad jump—Won by Williams (S. F.); Smith (A) 2nd; Thomas (S. F.) ,rt| Distance 21 feet, 3 inches. The Nevada Meet 100-yard dash—Won by Montague (S. F.); Scott (N) 2nd; Fitzgerald (S. F.) r(l Time 0:10 seconds. 220-yard dash—Won by Walts (N); Scott (N) 2nd; Montague (S. F.) 3rd. Time 0 21 z k 440-yard dash—Won by Walts (N); Breen (S. F.) 2nd; Quirolo (S. F.) 3rd. Time0:52 i. 880-yard run—Won by Salisbury (N); Reed (N) 2nd; Smith (S. F.) 3rd. Time 2 0- 4 :. Mile run—Won by Salisbury (N); Jones (S. F.) 2nd; Ryan (S. F.) 3rd. Time 4:58. Two-mile run—Won by Kenney (S. F.); Seaborn (N) 2nd; Scibold (N) r | Time 11:01 3 5. High hurdles—Won by Arthur (N); O’Brien (N) 2nd; Libby (S. F.) 3rd. Time 0:16. Low hurdles—Won by O’Brien (N); LeFevre (N) 2nd; Arthur (N) 3rd. Time 0:26 1 5. Mile relay—Won by Nevada team. Time 3:26. Shotput—Won by Klcckner (S. F.); LeFevre (N) 2nd; Nelson (S. F.) 3rd. Distance 46 feet, 7 inches. Broad jump—Won by LeFevre (N); Warford (S. F.) 2nd; Williams (S. F.) 3rd. Distance 22 feet, 9 inches. High jump—Won by O’Brien (N); Arthur (N) and Williams (S. F.) tied for 2nd. Height 5 feet, 11 Zi inches. Javelin—Thomas (S. F.) and LeFevre (N) tied for first; Kennedy (S. F.) 3rd. Distance 179 feet, 2 4 inches. Discus—Won by Klcckncr (S. F.); Prusinovski (S. F.) 2nd; O’Brien (N) 3rd. Distance 130 feet, 5 inches. Pole vault—Won by O’Hara (N); LeFevre and O’Brien (N) tied for 2nd. Height 12 feet. JMinor SportsC .1--- Minor Sports Minor Sports Manager Eneas (Red) Kane threw much energy and enthusiasm into tennis, handball, water polo, ixjxing and soccer (luring the past year. His efforts in all minor sports have gone far to further greater interest in these athletics throughout the entire student body. Manager Kane, long identified with numerous Ignatian activities, closed a brilliant career in his senior term. Not only has his organization of minor sports met with wholehearted popularity, but his management of the baseball team, which heretofore has demanded the attention of an individual manager, brings to this untiring worker plaudits of praise. This is the second year that minor sports have taken a prominent place on the roster of Ignatian athletics. The schedules for all teams this year have been enlarged, and some of the minor sports, through Manager Kane's efforts, have been accepted as members of the California Intercollegiate Conference. Probably the greatest sports surprise of the year was Manager Kane’s announcement that a soccer team was to Ik formed. Almost simultaneously it was made known that a boxing team would also represent the University of San Francisco. Both of these teams enjoyed remarkably successful seasons. Because it was the first year soccer or boxing had been inaugurated on the Heights, high commendation is due Manager Kane for the interest shown in these sports. Both teams had a surplus number of candidates for the squads, indicating that there will be widespread participation and interest shown in these sports next year. It has been expected that the tennis team would engage in a 1931 schedule, but it was a surprise when Kane announced that candidates for the squad had practically doubled since last year. The ambitious schedule made known likewise was not expected. Working with “Red" (everyone in the Student Body knows him by that name), was Edwin T. Murphy, junior manager. Murphy and Kane co-operated with the Board of Athletic Grntrol in the formation of schedules for minor s|x rts teams. The two managers arranged meets for all minor sports teams that heretofore had not been attempted. George Malley, coach of the freshman football team for the coming year, trained the boxing team. Coach Malley was immeasurably pleased by the enthusiasm shown by boxing candidates. Much of the spirit shown by all minor sportsmen can be traced to Kane. Not once, even when he was taken ill with appendicitis in mid-term, did the fiery redhead take time out for relaxation. Km w J. Kwr. ? I The Student Body will lose a valuable leader when Kane graduates this year. For four years he has been a recognized leader. There isn't a student, however, who docs not feel that he will bring added glory to the University of San Francisco in the business world just as he has during his brilliant college career. Already he has become widely known in political circles, which is only a fair indication of what a dominating, dynamic personality this senior possesses. JG Tennis Completing his second year as coach of the tennis team, Joseph Storss brought his Ignatian netmen through a steady, determined season. The playing of the Gray Fog squad was not spectacular, but the determined manner in which all players of the squad practiced shows their intention of reversing the scores next year. The most encouraging highlight of the season was the determined way in which the Ignatians practiced daily, hoping to give California and St. Mary s an even battle. Both of these institutions have long entered tennis teams in sports circles, while this is only the second year that tennis has become a prominent sport on the Ignatian Heights. California long has held the Intercollegiate Tennis Championship of the Pacific Coast. It would indeed have been a terrific upset had University of San Francisco held the Bears’ all-star squat! to even terms. The members of the Ignatian squad did not fear the Golden Bear’s potentialities or California’s undefeated tennis team. California won both matches, which were played on the California courts at Berkeley. Captain Jack Chase, after losing the opening set to Dove of California, came back to win the next two sets in the first California match. Chase and Odcnthal, ranking first players on the Gray Fog doubles team, won the other U. S. F. victory in this match, which California won, 7-2. Loustau and Olsen, Brady and Girard form the other doubles teams, the former team ranking second on the Fog squad. In the second match of the season, played at Moraga, St. Mary’s won by the small margin of 5 to 4. Odenthal lost a hotly contested match, 9-7, 8-fi. Odcnthal had trouble placing his backhand shots, and were it not for this unusual trouble of the Fog star, he probably would have won his match. The Californians easily won the second match, 9-1. Loustau lost a heated match against Camillas of California. Games in this set went far beyond the six game mark. The Ignatian team, composed of Captain Chase, Odcnthal, Loustau, George Brady, Kenneth Girard, George Olsen, all juniors, and Luther and Harley, sophomores, will meet St. Mary’s in a return later in the season. Nevada and San Mateo Junior College-will also be met. The entire team will have another year’s varsity competition. With the experience gained this season, the squad should make a brilliant record next year. There was another man on the tennis team who did much to smooth over intricate details, which would not have been tended had it not been for his farsccing ability. He did not participate in any of the matches, but his work was just as important as the players. To him, Manager Harry Robinson, the tennis squad extends its sincere gratitude. Frank Cummings, Lawrence Silvcrstein and Dan Cronin were outstanding players on the freshman tennis team. The team has not completed its season. The frosh lost both of their matches, one to Stanford and one to California. This is the first year that a freshman tennis team has represented the University of San Francisco. ?Luther. Olsen, Hmu.i v. Cm»r. Omvrtiu., Girard. Bradv. Loustau, Robinson The Season’s Record First California Match Singles: Hyde (California) defeated Luther (San Francisco), 6-o; 6-o. Galloway (California) defeated Olsen (San Francisco), 6-o; 6-o. Schonover (California) defeated Girard (San Francisco), 6-3; 6-0. Cam mas (California) defeated Loustau (San Francisco), 6-2; 11-9. Neidcn (California) defeated Odenthal (San Francisco), 6-1: 6-1. Chase (San Francisco) defeated Dove (California), 2-6; 6-2; 6-2. Doubles: Conrad and Austin (Calif.) defeated Olsen and Harley (S. F.), 6-2:6-4. Ludlow and Sea (California) defeated Loustau and Luther, 6-3: 6-1. Odenthal and Chase (S. F.) defeated White and Chamberlain (Calif), 6-1; 6-3. California 7; University of San Francisco2. First St. Mary’s Match Singles: Chase (San Francisco) defeated Graves (St. Mary’s), 3-6; 6-3; 6-0. Friedman (St. Mary’s) defeated Odenthal (San Francisco), 9-7; 8-6. Steinbach (St. Mary’s) defeated Luther (San Francisco), 6-3; 6-2. Loustau (San Francisco) defeated Gerhcard (St. Mary’s), 6-0; 6-2. Olsen (San Francisco) defeated McCabe (St. Mary's), 6-3; 6-2. Brown (St. Mary’s) defeated Girard (San Francisco), 4-6; 6-0; 9-7. Doubles. Friedman and Graves (St. M.) defeated Chase and Odenthal (S. F.),6-4; 4-6; 8-6. Luther and Loustau (S.F.)defeated Steinbach and Gerhcard (St. M.),7-5;5-7;6-2. McCabe and Reynolds (St. M.) defeated Brady and Olsen (S. F.), 2-6; 6-0; 6-2. St. Mary’s 5; University of San Francisco 4. J The Boxing Team Under the direction of Coach George Mallcy, the University of San Francisco extended its Minor Sports Program into boxing. In the lirst inter-collegiate bouts with St. Mary’s, the Gray Fog won five out of seven bouts with the Moragans. In the feature match of the evening, Jim Rice knocked out Carpenter of the Gaels in the first round. John Ware won a hard-earned three-round decision over Earn Kara. Gavigan of St. Mary’s scored a technical knockout over Gaffey, while O'Brien, another Gael, defeated Hooper to win the second St. Mary’s victory. At the end of the standard three rounds both fighters were on even terms, necessitating a fourth round. Buckner scored a decisive victory over Miller, and Murray defeated O’Leary of St. Mary’s to complete the card. In the return match with St. Mary’s at Moraga a number of Gray Fog boxers were forced to fight out of their weight division. Some of the Ignatians were unable to make weight, forfeiting their matches. St. Mary's evened accounts by winning the second meet of the season with three victories and two defaults, a total of five to two. Rice defeated Carpenter for the second time, and Butler technically knocked out Rollcri in the first round. Ososke lost a close decision to Brovelli in the feature bout of the evening. It seemed as though the fight was a nip-and-tuck battle, but the judges thought otherwise. Early season found the Gray Fog holding an interclass meet. A crowd of more than 2,000 witnessed the bouts. ,, Kn K». Mi mkav. Priimmivski. Mas v.» r M Ki n .ii . Coach Mau.i.y, i.miiimk. Hi i i v. Wam.. 11 arm vWan . I’ahim, B azzano. Arnoavitz. Kiiooi . Kknnv. Leonard. W. Harvey. Tript . K. Harmv. Ijrrv. Toe , Zabriami. McCarthy The Soccer Team Engaging in a most difficult schedule in their first year of competition, the members of the University of San Francisco soccer team might well lie proud of their record during 1931. Through the untiring efforts of Alfonso Tous, Minor Sports Manager Kane was convinced that a representative team could he organized. Late in the fall of 1930 the team played its first game under Tous’ leadership. He is the only upper-classman on the team, all others sophomores. Although sadly in need of practice and team work, the Gray Fog managed to hold the California Bears scoreless until the last five minutes of the second half. Due to injuries, two Ignatian stars were forced from the game and the Bears scored five goals. Since that time, however, no team has been able to beat the Igna-tians by such a top-heavy score—and the number of teams met by the Gray Fog include the Junior Teutonias, Stanford, Barbarians, Thistles, Ramblers, Petaluma, Rangers, Cardinals and other well-known soccer teams. All of these teams are Class AA teams. This bes| eaks highly of the Gray Fog's ability in being able to compete with such excellent teams, and, moreover, hints strongly of U. S. F.'s chances of winning the Pacific Coast Conference title next year. Through Manager Kane’s efforts the team was admitted to the California Intercollegiate Conference only recently. The second game of the season was played with San Mateo Junior College, champion of the California Intercollegiate Conference. San Mateo won, 2 to 1, but had the game been played later in the season the score probably would have been reversed. The Thistles of the San Francisco Soccer Club were next met by U. S. F. 1 he game ended in a i-t tie, which is an obvious indication of how the Gray Fog improved with each game of the season.The advertisers ivhose names appear in the pages that follow have made this 1931 Ignatian possible. They are all loyal friends and supporters of the University. The student body can shoiu its appreciation of this interest by generous and consistent patronizing of our advertisers.UNIVERSITY o SAN FRANCISCO FULTON STREET AT COLE TELEPHONE SKYLINE I 663 t The College of Arts and Science The College of Law The College of Business Administration Pre-Medical Course Pre-Engineering Course Evening College ST. IGNATIUS HIGH SCHOOL ST A N Y A N ST R E ET AT TURK TELEPHONE SKYLINE I 6 63 Address the ‘Registrar Specify the 'Department - J  ? t ROY HEMMINGA, after taking a Commercial-Secretarial Course at Heald's, is now employed as Secretary to the Manager of the Rensselaer Valve Co., San Francisco Branch. "Heald Training gives you an extra advantage” —says Roy Hemminga “The true-to-life training you get at Heald’s, in their Business Practice Department (where conditions are like those in the actual business world), gives you an extra advantage that surely forges you ahead. "They give you a thorough kind of training that saves time and puts you to earning good money quicker.” What others are doing YOU can do. For information regarding Heald Secretarial and Business courses at Day or Night School-or for "brush up” courses in subjects you are "rusty” on—call Mr. Lesseman at ORdway 5500. Heald College Van Ness at Post Street, San Francisco 1 ? J 4 •; 1 Dairy Delivery Company Notre Dame Milk 21 Per Cent Richer Than Law Requires Academy Valencia 6000—Phones—Burlingame 2460 Use our Plumbing Shop on Wheels to cut repair and upkeep bills Al. Collett (Formerly McDonald Collett) Truck carries over 1200 fittings and parts, a liberal assortment of pijxr and full equipment of tools— a complete shop set up at your front door, ready to go to work on that urgent repair. No lost time to pay for Phone MA rket 0070 Ahlbach Mayer OFFICE AND SHOP. DORI.AND STREET Downtown Exhibit at Universal Exhibits. MONADNOCK BUILDING Tailoring of Distinction 156 POWELL STREET SAN FRANCISCO EX brook 7833 Griffith N Stoneburn Automobile Insurance Adjusters 433 CALIFORNIA STREET DA cnpori 1775 St. Mary’s Hospital and Accredited Training School for Nurses Conducted by the Sisters of Mercy 2200 Hayes Street,San Francisco€5 5 . £ C5' Travel the Greyhound Way Save Money—See the Country Board a luxurious Greyhound bus and travel will take on new interests and pleasures for you. Ride at case, in deep-cushioned chairs, as fleeting miles of scenic highways slip by. Pacific Greyhound Lines offer low fares everywhere — convenient departures — and one high standard of service. CHARTER A SPECIAL COACH Keep your entire crowd together on trips to games, conventions, field trips, etc.! How delightful and convenient to have a comfortable bus, all your own! The cost? Surprisingly small. For low rates call agent. PACIFIC GREYHOUND LINES FIFTH AND MISSION STS.. SAN FRANCISCO Marshall Newell Supply Co. Machinists’ Supplies Engineering Appliances General Hardware SPEAR AND MISSION STREETS Everything Fine in Music Co U. S. F. Bund Is Sherman, Clay Equipped The cover of the Ignatian was manufactured in San Francisco by the John Kitchen, Jr. Co. 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Builders [ust a few of our outstanding achievements during the past five years, representing contracts totaling over $15,000,000 t SCHOOLS St. Ignatius College of Liberal Arts St. Ignatius High School Univ. of California—Engineering Group. Guzman Hall—Dominican Convent St. Dominic's School Sanchez Grammar School Immaculate Conception Academy Prescott School—Oakland Dolores School—Santa Barbara CHURCHES Our Lady of Sorrows—Santa Barbara Temple Emanuel—San Francisco St. Finbar’s Church—San Francisco St. Brendan’s Church—San Francisco Old St. Mary’s Church—San Francisco St. Cecilia’s Church—San Francisco First Presbyterian—Burlingame St. Thomas Aquinas—Palo Alto HOSPITALS St. Mary's Hospital—Reno, Nev. St. Joseph’s Hospital—Orange, Calif. Chinese Hospital—San Francisco Green’s Eye Hospital—San Francisco St. Mary’s Hospital—San Francisco Mt. Zion Hospital—San Francisco St. Agnes Hospital—Fresno Providence Hospital—Oakland Naval Hospital—Mare Island San Mateo County Hospital INDUSTRIAL BUILDINGS Federal Container Co.—Philadelphia, Pa. National Paper Products Co.—Los Angeles Simmons Bed Co.—San Francisco Fibreboard Products—Antioch Langcndorf Bakeries—Seattle, Wash. Simon Mattress Co.—San Francisco Western Sugar Refinery—San Francisco William Volker Bldg.—San Francisco Pier Sheds 1, 26, 28—San FranciscoArthur J. Sullivan Arthur J. Sullivan, Jr. V ARTHUR J. SULLIVAN CO. FUNERAL DIRECTORS Perfect Funeral Service 2252-2254 Market Street, bet. 15th and 16th Streets Telephone MArket 4567 (9 u t FI owe rs The GILT EDGE FRUIT MARKET ENOMOTO CO., Inc. Wholesale Growers and Shippers 3274-3276 Sacramento Street T elephones: 1 59 Fifth Street, San Francisco, California W'Est 1033 WAlnut 5800 Telephone Garfield 4542 BAUMGARTEN BROS. DAvenport 2000 Beef and Pork Packers Sausage Manufacturers 530 Clay Street San Francisco, California Compliments BON IE’S SMOKE SHOP Cigars • Cigarettes Candies Soft Drinks “A Square Deal or A’o Deal" Fred V. Gantner Complete Line of Periodicals I 5430 Geary Street Next to KofFcc Kup JCompliments of San Francisco Professional Men William J. Brennan Robert E. Fitzgerald Attorney at Law Attorney at Law Hobart Building Russ Building I Edward M. Leonard Norman H. Elkincton Attorney at Law Attorney at Law Mills Building Hunter Dulin Building Robert I). Scholls Vincent S. Brown Attorney at Law Attorney at Law 68 Post Street State Building Preston Devine John J. McMahon Attorney at Law Attorney at Law Hunter Dulin Building Russ Building James J. Harrington Charles A. McCi.ory Attorney at Law Attorney at Law Standard Oil Building Mills Building Frank I. Ford Thomas F. O’Neill Attorney at Law Attorney at Law Mills Building Mills Building Joseph Farry Attorney at Law Standard Oil Building John Barton O’Brien, Jr. Attorney at Law Mills Building J rSN -  ,CL,9 0 0 Compliments of San Francisco Professional Men A. Donald McQuaid Attorney at La tv Mills Building Wensincer F. Mahoney Attorney at La tv Mills Building Sullivan, Roche, Johnson Barry Attorneys at Latv Humboldt Bank Building Matthew I. Sullivan Hiram W. Johnson Theodore J. Roche Edward I. Barry Theodore Roche, Jr. William T. Sweicfrt Attorney at Iuttv Phelan Building Torregano Stark Attorneys at Latv Mills Building Ernest J. Torregano Charles M. Stark Tobin Tobin Attorneys at Latv Hibernia Bank Building Raymond D. Williamson Attorney at Latv Hears! Building Thomas P. O’Brien Attorney at Latv Hunter Dulin Building Edward I. Fitzgerald Attorney at Latv Standard Oil Building Paul A. McCarthy Attorney at Latv Alexander Building William A. Breen Attorney at Latv Hobart Building Culi.inan Hickey Attorneys at Latv Phelan Building Valentine C. Hammack Attorney at Law Hunter Dulin Building ? — z J? Compliments of San Francisco Professional Men I George B. Harris Attorney at Law Bank of America Building Edmund J. Holl Attorney at Law Humboldt Bank Building Joseph J. McShane Attorney at Law Flood Building Leo C. Lennon Deputy City Attorney City Hall W. Urie Walsh Attorney at Law Humboldt Bank Building John O'Gara Attorney at Law Mills Building Ivan N. Maroevich Attorney at Law Humboldt Bank Building E. A. Larrecou Attorney at Law Bank of America Building Benjamin L. McKinley Attorney at Law Humboldt Bank Building Frank S. Hanlon Insurance Counselor 71 Sutter Street Aloysius P. O'Neill Attorney at Law Balfour Building Martin H. O’Brien Insurance Counselor Russ Building Wallace Sheehan Attorney at Law Balfour Building William T. Doyle Attorney at Law Hobart Building I JCompliments of San Francisco Professional Men Meurice N. Swim Attorney at Law 704 Market Street Daniel J. O’Brien, Jr. Attorney at Law Exchange Block William P. Golden Attorney at Law De Young Building Dr. Charles B. Hobrecht Optometrist 209 Post Street Jerome A. Duffy Attorney at Law Russ Building Dr. John Jerome Daley Dentist 350 Post Street Edward D. Keil Attorney at Law Insurance Center Building Dr. Joseph G. Mayeri.f. Optometrist Shrevc Building Paul C. Dana Attorney at Law Hunter Dulin Building Dr. Henry Wong Him Physician and Surgeon 1268 O'Farrell Street John B. Lounibos Attorney at Law Petaluma, Calif. Lazarus, O’Donnell Lazarus Attorneys at Law Mills Building LELAND J. LAZARUS EUGENE H. O'DONNELL SYLVAIN J.LAZARUS Dr. Maurice R. Growney Dentist 3179 - 22nd Street Dr. Frederick O. Hoedt Dentist 240 Stockton Street The Loyola Guild Dedicates this Page to Ignatian Ideals I Go where the crowds go T £ KUP ( J sUiura nt Geary at Eighteenth Ave. fin Compliments y of 'O ED. COTTER ? “All Mokes” Guaranteed Reconstructed TYPEWRITERS Terms: $5.00 Monthly, if desired. Late Models Rented. Student Rates. Wholesale Typewriter Co. 528 Market Street Phone GA rfield 0090 Compliments of A FR I EX I) Quality Food Good Service Pleasant Atmosphere I Our Law School R ings and A?iti ounce m en is were wade by Gardner-Gravelle Co., Ltd. Ol’KN ALL NIGHT 500 I loward Street Cornrr Fir t San Francisco I J MARTIN V. ROSS, ManagerCompliments of A FRIEND FRIEDBERG-GRUNAUER CO. Manufacturer « f Trunk —Travellers Bag ■16 Fremont Street DOugla 315? ______________________________________________________________I Phone WEm (MW MME. L. LOUSTAU CO. French Laundry Office: W '4 Sacramento Street Compliments of WASHINGTON GARAGE We call and deliver to San Francisco San Mateo and Burlingame California Compliments of MRS. J. J. O'TOOLE Compliments of the CABRILLO BARBER SHOP 837 Cabrillo Street near Tenth Avenue 554 Clement St. at 7th Ave. Phone : SKyline 2214 2215 Private Office Phone : FRanklin 4257.4258 Established 18.44 QUALITY FLOWER SHOP FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Free Delivery MAXFERD JEWELRY CO. Diamond Broken J. Krug A. Reuben J. C. Diaon 958 Market Street, San Francisco QUA L I T Y —Jirst and 1Always Quality i paramount. In ice cream and ice cream i a food that play a big part in achieving a balanced diet—only the hc t is good enough. Golden State Brand ha set the standard in dairy product in California for more than a quarter of a century . Insistence U|M n the best of raw product to begin with, then attention to every detail in scientific handling and testing, i Golden State's stringent rule, which results in bringing to you the finest possible in ice cream. It aJifayi pan to inliu nf n Golden S au let Cream GOLDEN STATE COMPANY, Ltd. Compliments of A FRIEND w Compliment j of MOSS J ndstrom RESTAURANT AND DELICATESSEN 1466 Haight Street "The old meeting place of the basketball team" Geo. Moss. Prop. Phone UNderhiil 5070 the Greatest Hat name in the West SKylme 6J07—Phones—EVergreen 5265 12 Stores PINELLI’S FLOWERLAND STETSON HATS FEATURED! Flowers for all Occasions 1 '1 Speculating in Beautiful Corsages 14 Clement Street between 8th and 9th Avenues% Charter House College and Sport Shop SECOND FLOOR I Ve also feature Fashion Park Clothes Hollywood Clothes Townstcr Clothes Finchley Hats Townstcr Hats Smart Haberdashery Rtfim nud in U. S. F. by C. A. LINCOLN diarfer I louse CIotL.es — 35 arc styled and tailored for one particular purpose and for one particular person . . . the college man. They arc not “all-round” clothes . . . nor "utility" clothes . . . nor so-called “business" suits . . . but college clothes for college men. They arc styled from charts of clothes worn by style leaders in universities throughout the country ... the authentic source of correct college attire. This season, in line with our policy of "More value for less money" two pairs of trousers come with every Charter House suit instead of one . . . and in addition, prices have l ccn revised from HO to $ 5. ? t ■—gffiTfohv Compliments of GRAY LINE MOTOR TOURS ■ A FRIEND 739 Market Street San Francisco Gftnra aix C O MPA NT M A N U F A CTU R E R S A N I) CO N T R A CTO RS AUTOMATIC SPRINKLERS — INDUSTRIAL PIPING PLUMBING SUPPLIES—FITTINGS—PIPES—VALVES 601 BRANNAN STREET (corner of fifth) SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA ? Presenting the ultimate in diversified entertainment on stage and screen RUBE WOLF and his Merry Band Spectacular Fanchon c-f Marco Reviews and the choice of Hollywood’s SCREEN CLASSICS Athletic Goods Sport Clothing A. G. SPALDING and BROS. 156-158 GEARY STREET SUMMER CAMP for Boys and Girls SHUMATE DRUG CO. Idispensing Chemists VJ—Prescription Pharmacies—37 t.uot{ for your nearest SIIUM ITF. store TAHOE NATIONAL FOREST CALIFORNIA IQJl — Fifth Season JUNE 23 TO AUGUST 5 MISS M. PIHLOMENE HAGAN Director 47 ATALAYA TERRACE SKyline 6703 JThe ThCusical low down % One dance-music connoisseur says its a statistical fact that I jfncr-I larris have a man in their Embassy Room orchestra who can hold a certain note on his saxaphone longer than any other man in town. And a certain girl who knows every dance Hour in town backwards, forwards, and sideways swears there's not another orchestra that does such a swell job on its low down notes. ... Now don't ever tell a young lady that you don't know where to take her Supper Dancing. Dinner Dancing or (happy thought!) Tea Dancing on Monday afternoons. THE HOTEL ST. FRANCIS San Francisco's Most Distinguished Address ? zApleasant place to Dine BV GOLPtN GAT« PARK" FRANK W.LUCIER Shoes For Men, Women and Children % Management Jas. U. McCabe 1323 POLK STREET SAN FRANCISCO Telephone ORriway 6916 JfIf Hotel SIR FRANCIS DRAKE S A N F RANCISC O I | I II I I; i I Cjaye y . . Plenty of Color . . . Bright Lights . . . Orchestra for Dancing All that belongs to youth and a true college spirit can be arranged in ‘Distinctive PRIVATE DINING SALONS The'Ultra’in Dining Fontainebleau Salon Where the service is styled to the modern college host —different! Hospitality distinctive for its Friendliness Courtesy Conurf daily and Sunday Evenings during l.uneheon and Dinner hours % The Ultimate in Modern Hotel Accommodations S3.50 Single $$• 00 Double % Kxcellent facilities for handling College Banquets Dinners Luncheons zjfftergraduating then what? Buy or Rent a Typewriter and keep in practice till you get a position. High-class Rebuilts. All makes. Easy payments. Late Model Rental. American Writing Machine Co.inc. Phone DOuglaso649 522 Market Street Eddie s Jlower Shop Corsages Our Specialty Phone GA rfield 9744 "47 Market Street Compliments of WALTER J. ROCK Compliments A FRIEND 7Vie Real Collegiate Dash in .... Qminer SWIM SUITS SWEATERS .... and they keep their good looks because they’re knit to fit, of selected yarns. Your school sweaters may be specially knit in your school colors according to your own designs SatilJrerJ C la c7vi ? GRANT AVENUE AT GEARY - The Campus Day by Day ? By James Martin MacInnis August IS—Forebodings of great deeds to come overshadowed the campus today as Sophs anti Frosh clashed in the term’s first skirmish. Injuries to both sides were numerous, but of course it was all in the good old spirit of fun. In the afternoon a dozen Freshmen, held as hostages, were forced to do tricks in Union Square, while the entire class of ’54, en masse, searched the downtown district in a vain effort to come to the rescue. August 19—Coke O'Marie to coach Fog Fro.h . . . Wallace Cameron assumes duties of proxy of A. S. U. S. F. . . . Green hats dot the vicinity of school ... And the reign of terror is on. August 27—By the slim margin of three events to two the class of ’33 overcame an almost overwhelming freshman lead with a desperate last stand around the flagpole and captured the classic Brawl. Defeated in the first two events on the program, the second year men came back unflinchingly to win the last three including the all-important flag rush. August 29—The Freshman Reception, held tonight at the auditorium, was rather hard on those students still limping from the effects of the brawl, but all hard feelings were forgotten with a declaration of peace for the remainder of the term. September 4—1“Quits” has been selected as the initial production of the College players for the fall semester. September 11—With wild approval on the part of the student-body, “The Victory March” was accepted as the official song of the University. John C. Smith is the composer. September 19—Red Vacarro, alumnus and international sportsman, has agreed, after much persuasion, to write the account of his Parisian sojourn exclusively for the Foghorn. September 27—Under the glare of the klcigs at Emeryville stadium, 10,000 people had their first glimpse of the 1930 edition of the Gray Fog as it met the San Diego Marines in the first battle of the season. The varsity wron handily by a score of 26-0. September 29—To a large and most appreciative audience, the College Players presented the world-premiere of “Quits,” with Barney Carr and Helen Baker playing the leads. October 6—Outplaying their opponents for two quarters, but weakening before the vicious onslaughts of a Gael drive, the varsity lost to St. Mary’s today by a count of 13-0. October —Tonight was Gray Fog Night over the National Broadcasting Company’s network and with a colorful musical and vocal program, the tale of the progress anil achievements and traditions of St. Ignatius was recounted to listeners all over the country. October 12—The formal opening of the Diamond Jubilee today was marked by a last minute win of the varsity over Gonzaga by 13-12. October 15—With the college buildings bathed in an aura of colorful lights, the San Francisco Municipal Band serenaded thousands of visitors in an evening concert on the faculty lawn. (Ctnimr.it StctxJ Part FtJUtcif’)zJfCakeyour education complete . .. Eat at THE RITE SPOT STUDENT SPECIALS—QUALITY FOOD THE ATMOSPHERE YOU WANT Thirtieth Avc. and Geary St. EUREKA BOILER WORKS CO. EDWARD P. BRADY, Prudent Boilermakers and Engineers Offices and Works: 166-200 Fremont Street, San Francisco, California Telephones: KKarny 0750 At night call: RA ndolph 2178 KF.arny 075 l SKylinci333 KKarny 0752 GRaystone 7056 UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO OFFICIAL CLASS RINGS 0, ? PATENT APPLIED FOR 'Manufactured and Sold by H. W. TUCKEY COMPANY ESTABLISHED I 86$ ■shtfnricn -ytlumri—You can now have your College Ring cither with St. Ignatius or U. of S. F. Medals Trophies t Fraternity Jewelry Fifth Floor, 140 Geary Street San Francisco, California --------------------------------------------------------- oci J fOctober 19—With Patrick, Cardinal Hayes presiding at a monster open-air mass at the University Stadium, attended by over 30,000 { eople, the ceremonies of the Diamond Jubilee were brought to a brilliant conclusion. In the afternoon the Fog whipped the West Coast Army 20 to 3. October SO—“Sun Up" has been announced by director James Gill, as the next production of the College Players. November S—At the Tanforan Jockey Club, the highly successful Sophomore Drag was held this evening with over $00 couples in attendance. Mr. Joseph Allen attending the affair in an Austin, found it turned upsidedown as he prepared to begin the long journey homeward. The mystery of who committed this deed has never been solved. November 18—With a huge crowd of well-wishers assembled at the Ferry Building to cheer them off, the varsity left tonight for Chicago for their game with DePaul. November 22— In Soldier’s Field, Chicago, before a fair sized crowd, the Gray Fog turned back the DePaul gridders 14-0. November SO—In the last game of the season, the Fog lost to Santa Clara today by the sad count of 13-0. December 12—Examinations over, a sighing student body turned to the advent of the Christmas holidays with grains of relaxation ... Thus endeth the account of the first semester. December 29—While college is still closed for the Christmas holidays, Coach Jimmy Needles, despite all predictions to the contrary, seems to have turned out another winning basketball team. Tonight the varsity humbled the hitherto unbeaten Oregon State five by 28-18. December 31—Even the bitterest rainstorm of the season failed to dampen the spirits of loyal San Franciscans assembled to welcome the incoming year. January 3—Led by Captain Rene Bareilies, the Fog kept rolling onward tonight by defeating the Stanford varsity 27 to 24 in an extra period encounter. January 5—Classes resumed for the Spring Semester ... Many new faces among the freshmen ... Why are fellows stumped when asked what school they attend ? ... To say St. Ignatius, or University of San Francisco? ... Preliminary work on a new addition to the Liberal Arts buildings begun. January 8—'This morning ended the annual retreat, and after the early mass, classes were suspended for the day. January 13—'“Spread Eagle," a drama of war, has been selected as the next offering of the College Players. . . During the past few weeks the players have been touring the city with their Yuletide offering “Star of Bethlehem.” January SO—Coach Gene Valla reports that his baseball varsity is coming along fine . . . At the football banquet tonight, Bob Klcckner was elected to the captaincy of the Gray Fog varsity for the coming year. February 7—Tonight the varsity took the first game of the Saint Mary’s series by a one sided score. February 11—At the College Little Theatre “Spread Eagle’’ opened tonight and was enthusiastically received by a large crowd. February 14—Under the noble auspices of that master of forensics and high finance, Richard Parina, the Block Club Sport Dance racket was thrown in the auditorium to the music of Ralph Montague’s San Franciscans. February lb—Joseph Dondcro of the senior class tonight won the Y. M. I. medal in oratory, modern Russia being his subject of discussion. February 21—Upsetting all predictions, the varsity emerged victorious over Santa Clara’s Bronchos tonight by a score of 22-16, thus making a third game necessary to decide the series. February 24— In the wildest, and most exciting game ever lobe played in a local pavilion, Santa Clara won the final game of the series by the large margin of 33-21. March 6—The campus rang with plaudits for the Frosh basketball team, today, whose record of reaching the semi-finals in the P. A. A. tourney stands unparalleled in the school’s history. March 14— In the annual McKinley Gold Medal debate, held tonight. John O’Dca of the Junior Class was declared the best speaker of the evening. March 20—-Kappa Sigma Kappa, formerly functioning under the name of “Campus Club,” has entered the ranks of Greek letter fraternities at the university, with Milton Mc-Greevy as its president. March 24—Spring practice at the practice field is well under way, over one hundred pros-jK-ctivc candidates having answered the call of Coach Needles for more men. March 10—The cast of “Richelieu,” selected a few weeks ago, and having passed through the first stages of rehearsals, has settled down to real intensive work with production not far ofT. April 16—With the Tivoli Theatre jammed to the rafters, the Goodrich version of Bul-wer-Lytton’s classic “Richelieu” was p-esented tonight to an appreciative audience of first-nighters with Francis Silva electrifying the crowd with his inagnificant interpretation of the crafty old Cardinal. And the king! April 17—On board the S.S. California, swaying to the lilting strains of Paul Hart’s band, thousands of people, many of whom we never saw before, assembled to celebrate the now famous Freshman Fandango . . . Co'orful lights, the moon—what more? April 20—Nominations for student body officers for the next year were held today in the Little Theatre, with Wallace Cameron presiding. April 24—Results of the elections give the vic-presidenev to Fd Murphy, and the secretaryship to Bob Britt, with the office of president still at issue between George Ososkc and John O’Dca, Ososkc having failed to w'n by more than half the number of votes cast. This has gone far enough . . . This book must Ik on its weary way to press ... Of the events to come before Commencement, we could venture a few predictions, but why bother? . . . When the sheepskin has faded, when memories of undergraduate days no longer recall tears to the eyes, this record will still remain what it started out to be—a chronicle of the everyday events of the year.§ V Page Ahlbach and Mayer................................................ 178 American Writing Machine Co. ................---------------------- 199 Barrett and Hilp..—------------------------------------------------ 186 Barrett Tire Co. 181 Baumgarten Bros. 187 Beck-Gerlach 182 Berger’s 195 Bohemian Garages 180 Bonie’s Smoke Shop 187 Caire, Justinian 183 Cabrillo Barber Shop 197 Cafe £1 Portal 197 Campbell, Walter G. Co. 180 Cardoza, T. J. Co. 183 Carroll Bros. 180 Collett, A1 178 Cotter, Ed 193 Dairy Delivery Co. 178 Donohoe and Carroll 185 Eddie’s Flower Shop 199 Ellison, W. H. 185 Enemoto and Co. 187 Enright, P. J. 180 Eureka Boiler Works 201 Flower Shop, The 179 Famous Clothing Co. 185 Fricdbcrg-Grunauer Co. 194 Gantncr, Fred V. 187 Gantncr and Mattcrn 199 Gardner-Grovclle Co. 193 Gilt Edge Fruit Market .... 87 Gilt Edge Meat Market 180 Golden State Co. 194 Goldstein and Co. 185 Grace, W. R. and Co. 185 Gray Line 195 Griffith and Stoneburn 177 Grinnell Co. «95 Heald College 177 Hancock Bros. 179 Harding and Keane 180 Heywood-Wakefield Co. .......................................... 180 Hotel St. Francis 97 Hotel Sir Francis Drake J9 Hotel Whitcomb____________________________________________________ $4 J Jones, Ed Kelly’s Tavern Kitchen, John Jr. Co. Kitterman. James Kleiber Motor Co. Koflfee Kup, The LaGrandc and White Lemoge, Victor Leader, The Loew’s Warfield Looney, J. and Son Loustau, Mine. L. Loyola Guild Lucicr, F. W. Lundstrom Hat Co. Marshall-Newel I Co. Maxferd Jewelry Co. McGuire, Walter E. Moore Moss' Restaurant New Fillmore New Process Laundry Newsom, Geo. W. Nolan’s Service Station Notre Dame Academy O’Hair, P. E. Pacific Greyhound Lines Pacific Office Machine Co. Park Pharmacy Parker Printing Co. Ph-Mar-Jan-e Summer Camp Pinclli’s Flowerland Quality Flower Shop Rite Spot, The Rock, Walter J. Russell, Earle St. Mary's Hospital Sherman, Clay and Co. Shumate Drug Co. Skoll, L. Spalding, A. G. Stark-Rath Printing Co. Sullivan, Arthur J. Tuckey, H. W. Co. University of San Francisco Washington Garage Wholesale Typewriter Co. Page . 184 83 79 181 180 93 181 185 180 196 79 94 92 97 94 79 94 180 184 94 8.3 181 181 180 178 85 179 ,84 181 181 95 94 - 94 201 99 85 78 79 196 181 196 83 87 201 176 94 93 JAutographs Co D i I JFinis li  li


Suggestions in the University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) collection:

University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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