University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 98
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1933 volume:
CLIFFORD C. MEAGHER A
Enrron I AB
ALLEN L. BREEN 3
Busnwmss MANAGER '
WILLIAM E. CORBETT
' ADVERTISING I I
Published at the University
of San Francisco bg the
Senior Class of Mag l933
Principi nostro atquc duci valde acstimato, qui nobis scmper crat amicus
verissirnus et patcr amantissimus, etsi, data occasionc, avunculus Hollan-
dus nonnunquam fuisse videaturg cujus consilium multis in rebus
semper crat nobis utilissimum, qui sernpcr ct libcntcr nostra sua faccrc
solcbat, cujusquc mcmoriam tamquam spcculum vitalc spccirnum
univcrsitatis nostrae aufcrimus, hunc libcllurn dcdicamus.
Ave, Pater, atque valeg profccturi
Hussm' 1. FLYNN, s.1
"Let us not unman each other 3 part
at onceg all farewclls should be
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
HIGUERA BRELN PARKER i
Secretary PI't'.Vl-Kifllf I"ire-Pr'z'rin'c1zz
The choice of Allen Breen for President of the Senior class was not a
haphazard one. Allenis rise to scholastic and social heights has been the result
of a steady and consistent climb. His first appearance in the limelight was in
his Sophomore year, when he Won his letter as a quarter-miler, under the tutelage
of Bud Spencer. He was a member of the dance committees for both the Iunior
Prom and the Soph Drag. He Was secretary of the Iunior class. He has served
willingly and well in all his undertakings, his unanimous election Was not at
Bob Parker is best remembered as custodian of the rooting section at all
athletic encounters. Bob served faithfully on the Games Committee for four
years, and was elected Chairman in his Senior year. He was a member of the
Iunior Prom committee, and the Senior-ita staff. His election to the office of
Vice-President is a true indication of the esteem in which he is held by his
Too much would still be too little to say about Oscar Higuera. He broke
into prominence as a Freshman, when he stole a varsity berth on the Gray Fog
eleven, over many seasoned veterans. But to think of Hi merely as a stellar
football player would be unfair both to the man and the school. His dramatic
ability was recognized by Mr. Gill, who cast him in major roles in several
productions. He was chosen President of the Block Club in his Senior year, and
a member of Skull and Sledge. In short, Hi is one of the most popular men in
the Class of 33.
EDLIUND E. ABADXE SIDNEY S, ABT JOSEPH ALLEN
Ed hails from Marin County, and is a transfer from St. Mary's. He is a
true cosmopolite 3 his idea of a Week-end trip is a jaunt to South America. When
not in school, or sojourning on our sister continent, Ed enjoys the Wide open
spaces near San Rafael, or playing salt Water sailor on Tomales Bay.
Sid conceals beneath ponderous horn-rimmed glasses and rosy cheeks, an
exceedingly poetic nature.When well pinguefied, he has been known to effervesce
with sensuous tid-bits from the best authors. When debating, he conceals this
sparkling faculty and confines himself to syllogistic barrenness.
Ioe Allenls raucus but pleasing voice has been the living embodyment of the
Grey Fog for the past four yearsg even with the adoption of the name Dons.
Ioe has not ceased to pierce the mist of Ignatian Heights vocally as he has all
of Placer County when he played in the Donner Lake Resort Orchestra. His
genial smile and knowing Wink can be very embarassing.
LEROY R. ASVITT 'IMXHLS I, BARRY LDVVARD 'l'. BRADY
lt took the Ethics course to break the bored reserve of Leroy, Wherein, upon
stated occasions, he rose up pink and indignant like the first flush of dawn, and,
in a voice that tinkled like sleigh-bells, demanded a readjustment of comparative
values of conduct and oughtness.
Iim is the square-jawed, business-looking blond who has lured unsuspecting
business men into addressing the august members of Tau Delta Beta, the honor-
ary commerce fraternity of which Iim is President. He is one of the coterie of
disciples who sit enchanted in class as the voluminous folds of Prof. Mountain's
handkerchief dangle in the languid atmosphere.
Ed is our nomination as the most nonchalant senior, his words seem to
float gracefully from his mouth at the rate of about one per minute, and his
placid, ambling walk seems to complete the picture of repose. Naturally, he
isn't very voluble, but he is a master at Hooring anyone with a few well-chosen
ALLEN L. BREEN ROBERT A, BRITT CHRIS A- BUCK
Allen or "Buzz'l, if you will, is one of the principal instigators of this book
besides busying himself with the duties of Senior President. His scurrying about
holding up alumni for Hadsl' has enabled the Senior-Ita to appear. His scurrying
about may also be witnessed for fifty cents at every track meet: Allen spotted
champion Ben Eastman of Stanford forty yards in the relay and brought up the
rear in a hopeless race as an appreciative crowd applauded him.
Bob Britt, or Bobby Britt as the sporting sheets call him, was the Treasurer
of the Associated Students in his senior year so that you may judge that he is of
impeachable integrity. He has slid and dashed around every basketball pavilion
in Northern California at the guard position throughout his college career. He
will be remembered as the fair haired boy who beat the champion Henry
Clothiers in the last few seconds while playing for the Y.M.I.
Chris fails to make his Monday classes just as assiduously as he points his
right index linger in friendly repartee. Bored, aloof, and Worldly-wise, Chris
surprised the student body by appearing in a track suit during the inaugural
bank holidays, and showing two huge and immaculate legs.
EDVVARD hi. BURKE EDWARD R. BURKE WILLIAM H. CARLIN
Ed Burke is the lackadaisical fellow who has spent four years in college
poking Whitney Olson in the back in class so that he might retail some stray
thoughts about stray "profs,' to his companion in boredom. Ed commutes from
'LMarvelous Marinw daily and the strain has begun to tell on him lately.
This Ed Burke is another commuter, joining the procession to the hacienda
of the Dons from rural Berkeley. A shock of yellow hair bent low over a few
hundred blue books-that is Ed's favorite pose for he is one of those demon
wizards who is recompensed by the Bursar of the college for corecting examin-
ations. He is a demon mathematician and knows the batting average of every
major league ball player by heart.
We went to Bill Carlin to get some information for this vignette and got
this reply: "lust say Ilm quiet, unassuming, a good student, etcf, And that is
about all the Senior-Ita has to say except to report that some of the staff wish to
Hle a dissenting opinion, denying Bill's assertion that he is a quiet boy.
PAUL C. CHAPRALIS BERNARD L. COLLIER THOBIAS I. COLLIER
Paul is a science major, specializing in biology. He is a keen student of
his chosen Held, having given several lectures on the ductless glands of internal
secretion, or the endocrine glands. He vvas formerly a student technician in the
Oakland Children's hospital.
Butch has an insatiable thirst for Oriental poetry, and weekly lucubrations
over literature and aqua vitae. He is a philosopher of the Omar type g the tavern
idea predominating over the mosque. The following extract from "The Rubaiyat
of Butchl' is typical of his outlook on life: "The world loves a dreamer, but
who will feed one P"
Tom is another of the blushing violet type Qsometimesj. He firmly believes
in the dictum "Little children should be seen and not heard," hence all the
libelous matter we could collect was that Tom has an insuperable desire to drive
sick people to hospitals.
CLEIMENT COLLINS VVILLIAIXI E. CORBETT THOMAS K. CROOKS
When Clem graduated from high school, he girded his loins, gathered all
his possessions in a carpet bag, and hitch-hiked his way to Moraga in Contra
Costa County Where an institution of higher learning exists. Clem in his junior
year, transferred to U.S.F.
Bill entered the University as a short, chunky, black-haired football player
and he emerges as one whose collegiate career has included bits of every campus
activity. He is one of the campus business men, being active in the business of
the Foghorn and the Senior-ita. The last basketball season saw Bill dispensing
towels and resin as senior manager.
Tom Crooks not only Wears his rubbers on a rainy day, but trudges over
Lone Mountain beneath the family umbrella as Well. In the midst of the social
season, he appeared one morning Wearing one black patent leather shoe and
one tennis shoe. Being of nature a bibliosnitch, Tom has drifted into Kappa
1. 2 -yi
GEORGE M. DAVITT JOHN DEASY IOHN G- DOUG!-A55
Our Walter Winchell claims that George vvas run out of Santa Clara for
Writing poetry, not for stealing prunes from neighboring orchards. It took no
little moral persuasion to convince George that an S.C. buckle should not be
vvorn on the Hilltop campus. His pursuits are confined to Life, Liberty, and the
Saturday Evening Post.
Iohn Deasy is a tall thin fellow whose chief penchant during the past four
years has been in the theatrical Held. During the run of 'fOverture" a revolution-
ary melodrama, Iohn died nightly for the edification of Little Theatre audiences.
The last play of the season, "Wings Over Europef' savv Iohn Deasy sigh.
lack, mountain climbing HHardie" though he is, is insistent upon universal
recognition of the final "sw in Douglass. He was senior football manager, but
achieved greatest campus fame as personal representative of U.S.F. of Walter
Winchell, retailing all the choice gossip of the college.
EDXVARD D. DOYLE HILLIARD F. EVERSON EUGENE E. PAHY
Ed Doyle has been the cultural influence appearing in the columns of
the Foghorn. Looking upon unruly black hair that occasionally suggests the
Australian Bushman, you would not expect to find the erudite literary critic, but
the speculative eyes nestling beneath spectacles reveal the truth to the curious.
Hilliard Everson, a brother of Iennings Everson who graduated in 1932, has
been confused with his older brother for three years. We still don't know which
of the two played baseball because after Iennings left school the sport left too.
Manila paper folders are their inseparable companions.
Fahy is one of the genial, Cpunj pleasant-faced intellectuals who attends
the Tau Delta Beta meetings. When not busy with some economic treatise,
Gene puts a little White hat over his left ear and takes his place behind the soda
fountain in one ofthe alleged drug stores of the City.
GLENN U. FAUROT EDVVARD A. PAY THOIXIAS F. FINN
Glenn is a product of Galileo High School and a boon companion of
Elbert Quilici of Whom more later. He Wears a perpetual scowl that eminent
psychologists tell us is the protective coating of an inferiority complex. How-
ever, this is probably a false diagnosis as we have never seen Glenn in his more
intimate moments such as singing harmony or picking a tenor banjo to bits.
Ed is one of the basement crew who has spent four years listening to
the iconoclastic lectures that emanate from that region devoted to chemistry
and the production of various piquant odors that haunt the corridors of the
college. Four years of Wearing a smock will climax in a B.S. for Ed.
Tom was able to interpret Gallicized English to the rest of the membership
of the Cosmopolitan Club and because of this has risen to be its secretary.
Having written a critical essay of three thousand words, Tom has achieved
membership in Kappa Lambda Sigma which eititles him to the expression
of his opinion on literary trends at any time.
ALFRED A. FIRPO IOHN T. FORDE CARROLL FOSS
Ladies and gentlemen, meet Al Firpo, the "Mystery Man." We put every
scandal monger in the Senior class on the trail of Firp, and not one scintilla of
"dirt" rewarded their combined eliforts. We only know that Al plays chess,
and has a shock of unruly black hair that makes him resemble his pugnacious
namesake, the 'iWild Bull ofthe Pampasf'
Iohn is the campus Stan Laurel, i.e., in physical appearance: he probably
detests that eminent slap-stick artist and his ilk in the current cinema palaces.
He dusts off javelins and locks up the disci nightly in his capacity as Senior track
manager-his reward for these labors will be a trip to the metropolis of Fresno
for the Fresno Relays.
Carroll is called "lake" because everything is usually that way with him.
He decided that he'd rather keep his adenoids and play end on Fred Brown's
Glee Club than be able to sleep without snoring. Those apertures under his
eyebrows that resemble slits in a red blanket are vestiges of what were formerly
eyes, in the days when frat houses were an economic possibility.
JOHN D. GAIDANO ELMER P. GARIUGAN JOHN H. GRADY
Iohn Gaidano has spent four years as a disciple of Henry I. Strickroth and
his economic ideas and theories concerning the management of chicken ranches.
In high school, he acquired the nickname '4Plato,'y and after several years in
erudite circles had changed the pronunciation to 'LPlato,' as in platter.
Elmer is a chubby senior who always ate his cereal for breakfast and his
spinach for lunch without maternal coaxing. As a result of this he has developed
into a stalwart football and basketball player. Whenever Iimmy Needles' boys
made a touchdown, Elmer was rushed into the game to make the conversion
if he hadn't made the score in question.
lack Grady got honorable mention in Ballyhoo's All-Shower-Room
selection for skating fifty feet on a bar of soap. lack spent two years at Taft
Iunior College, and then decided to take his schooling seriously. He was a
bulwark on defense at the Senior Banquet, and played two years Varsity football.
. .iii Jr
Y ,au . 4...
VINCENT T. GREELY IOHN D. HANLHY GEORGE H. HARLEY
Vin had always done his sleeping in class until Father Dunne started
scooting down the aisle to interfere with him. Since these interruptions, Vin
has lost Weight visibly. His comments on the state of the Union and especially
of the College and the Faculty are tinged With the cynicism that four years of
college would inculcate.
lack thrives on conversation, gesticulates equally well with either hand,
never sleeps, and is generally more active than a one-armed juggler with the
hives. He is Archon of Kappa Lambda Sigma, Chairman ofthe Board of Student
Control, an habitual divot-digger, and the absent-minded professor incarnate.
George is the tall, lank, peroxide blond who for four years has gathered a
flock of Well-groomed young men under his guidance and produced a tennis
team. Having the team, George then went to Work and secured a schedule.
HAROLD A HARPER Jowv D. HARRisoN GEORGE H- HAUSER
One of the earliest memories of this college generation pictures Harold
wielding his baton over a perspiring group of young musicians in the auditorium.
For four years he has schemed and connived successfully to put the band and or-
chestra of the University upon a high plane. He now graduates, his task
Iohnny was such a dashing infielder that he was elected captain of the
baseball team in his junior year, the squad did not make such a good record, but
that was not due to the captain, who was never discouraged. Luckily Iohnny
achieved his captaincy before the athletic moguls succumbed to the lure of track
and dropped baseball from the sports' calendar.
George is another proof that the dictum 'Lthey never come back" is funda-
mentally erroneous. The only things that never come back, in the opinion of
Mr. Hauser, are shirts from the laundry. He came to U.S.F. in his junior year
from the abode of the Galloping Gaels, and spends his spare time bullying the
kids of the various neighborhoods into selling the Saturday Evening Post.
EUGENE 'I'. HARVEY XVESLEY I. HARVEY HARRY D. HAWES
The Senior-Ita at first attempted to give separate accounts of the Harvey
twins, but that was abandoned when it was discovered that no one around the
college knew anything about either Wes or Gene individually, all the campus
gossip concerning the Harveys. The twins have always arranged the same sched-
ule and rumor has it that they divide the l'cuts', equally, whether that report is
true or not, the fact remains that, except on examination days, no one has seen
both of the twins in the same class at the same time. Une of the pair guards the
library from the depredations of honest college students during the noon hour,
discovering books in recesses of the librarian's desk that escaped the search of
the representative of authority on the third floor.
Harry Hawes protested against the inclusion of the more intimate details
of his campus career in the Senior-ita so we may only recall the fact that he is
an acolyte at one ofthe local temples of Mammon. Wild, frowzy, Huffy hair sets
off his amiable countenance which is given tonsorial treatment at least once
OSCAR M. I-IIGUER.-X CARL G. KADNER H'EYRY R. LECHNER
Freshmen were eligible for varsity competition in all sports when Oscar
matriculated, thus giving him the opportunity to be one of the Coast's leading
tackles for four years. More interesting has been Oscar's evolution as a protagonist
in the melodrama produced by Mr. Iames I. Gill.
Carl is another ofthe ubasement brigade," being a science major. He attend-
ed Saint Marys for two years, casting his lot with the Dons at the start of his
junior year. For amusement he plays the ancient and honorable game of chess.
One move took him four days and three hours to execute, then he lost the
Perhaps the reason Why the Deacon is so persistent in interrogating the
philosophy prof about the rectitude of conduct is because he has seen so much
life "over the counter" at one of the Haight Street restaurants. The Deacon is
one of the few men who tries out for every sport on the athletic calendar. We
best remember him being good-naturedly booed as a boxer at school rallies.
IOHN M, LENNOY IOSEPH E. LEONARD LDGXR F. LIBBY
Iohn Lennon has been sighing, groaning, and grunting before audiences
of several hundred for nights on end as a leading thespian for the College Players.
His gruff interpretation of a New Englander coming into a cabin in a snow storm
Wrung tears from the eyes of his auditors. Lately, he has donned B.V.D.'s and
jogged around the track With the distance runners.
Ioe is the meek senior who half-apologetically hangs the notices of the
Cosmopolitan Club upon the bulletin board. During football season, his fine
respiration increased the tone of the band's clarinet section audibly. Despite
these activities, Ioe Finds time to play on the handball squad and to publicize
Ed was made famous by the Foghorn columnist who said-Hlidgar has lived
right for 1197 consecutive nights and the knowing ones are confidently expecting
him to crack under the terrific strain." Ed has earned his letter in track in
which sport he glides over the hurdles with the grace of a Pavlova to Win points
in every meet.
FRANCIS L. INIC AFEE PAUL S. MCARDLE IOSEPH I. LIC BRIDE
During the last three and a half years, the tall Scot's biggest Worry has
consisted in trying to Hnd what grade he was in, and finding out that he
Wasn't. Like Butch Collier, Frank is an athlete "gone philosopherf, His idea
of cosmic bliss is that communistic haven in which everything is in common
but the Work.
Mac is the robust "basso profundom who gives depth and rhythm to the
concerts of the Glee Club when he is not destroying the college piano with
his thunderous touch. He was on the baseball team for a number of years, but
Fred Brown picked him for the Glee Club when he heard Paul's stentorian
voice echoing over the baseball field as he caught for U.S.F.
Ioe is the typical carefree college boy that blatanly blasts forth from the
talking screen of every nickelodeon. He hasnlt a care and therefore naturally
irritates all of the "grinds," Ioe is the vice-president of the Cosmopolitan Club
and he claims to have attended two meetings of that talkative organization.
XVALTER T. MC LJALLION KbNYETH I. MAC CORMAC IO!-IN W. KICCRYSTLE
Walt first attracted attention with his vocal imitations of Mickey Mouse,
which won for him the role of the operatic soprano, Madame Sounjerai, in the
recent U.S.F. Broadcast. He often entertains his friends with feats of strength,
such as one-hand chair lifting, high-pressure hand-shaking etc. ln addition Walt
snoozes in Religion class, and pursues the science of Economics.
After many hours of excavating We found Ken in the deepest corner of
the Chem lab. When not in hibernation in the palace of gases and acids, he
spends his time in the public library, hard at work putting the right book on
the wrong shelf. Hence if you are talking with Ken and he raves on about
sulphuric acid writing HI-Iangmanls Houseu or carbolic acid mixed with Donn
Byrne results in Hourine gas, pass it off with a shrug.
Iack possesses the largest circulation of typewritten notes in the College
of Liberal Arts. 'Al d0n't mind doing the Workf' Iack told our interviewer, "but
it gets me down when the original gets a C, the first carbon a B, and the third
carbon an A. There ain't no justice." Despite the fact that lack is listed as Sports
Editor of the Senior-ita, his activities were not confined to that field alone.
l-R.-XNCIS R. MAC DONALD KENNETH E. MACFARLAN CLIFFORD C. INIEAGHER
One day this year Frank came to school with a shave-or was that last year?
Did We say shave or cigarette? Anyway, it vvas one or the other, but under no
circumstances vvas it both. He thinks more about his four shiners than an A in
philosophy. Frank haunts the Russian River territory during the summer, With
a wardrobe consisting of a swimming suit and a smile.
Kenneth Macfarlan stands at attention behind Fred Brownfs gracefully
waved baton and opens and closes his mouth in rhythm as the various arias man-
fully emerge. He keeps time with his Whole body as the audience could see
when the bucolic strains of "Qld MacDonald Had a Farm" bellowed through
Cliff is the august editor of the Senior-itag he uses various classes that bore
him as his editorial inner sanctum, and there barks out his imperious commands
to his staff. Beneath a Byronesque shock of hair, there lurks the soul of a poet
who doesn't even take himself seriously, although religion teachers quote his
pensive ditties on cosmic finality as expresive of purposive philosophic thought.
JOHN J'. MEEHAN MARIO v. Mar co1.iN A. LIORETON
During four years, lack Meehan has left the basement floor, where the
chemistry laboratories are contained, only to attempt to masticate his victuals
in the cafeteria. He believes that half an hour's chewing will render any piece
of meat safe for human consumption. Now a chemistry major he intends to
continue looking through test tubes.
Swarthy, beetle-browed Mario Mei is one of the most genial students of the
University. Mario exudes an aura of sincerity and is always profuse and
Voluble in explanations and answers. He does not believe in "living" as the
torch singer does, but revels in the simple pleasures of nature in the raw: all the
game in Marin County are potential prey for his pop-gun.
Arthur Colin Starkey Moreton Qlet the full name be recorded for posterityj,
reaches a purple heat when accounts of his gamboling on the tennis team are
published with the "e" omitted from Moreton. You can distinguish him by the
chestnut hair rising in gently undulating waves to an eminence rivaling the
FRANCIS D. MONTE THOBIAS A. IX L A ' VVESLEY F. IXIURRAY
Minus the glasses, Frank could double on a profile act for the Father of
the Renaissance, Petrarch. Iust why he confines his warbling to the organ loft
of his San Rafael parish church, we cannot say, perhaps he gets an Easter egg
annually for his pains. We have it on the q-t- that losing Frank from the ranks
of the Glee Club is one of Fred Brownls secret sorrows.
Tom is a former basketball player who has been degenerated into an econo-
mist. He now spends days and nights laboring over charts and graphs. Tom has
a gentle, wavering voice which is displayed with incomparable finesse when he
played the part of the groom in a New Year's Eve mock wedding.
Wes has been listed as a cynic by his Boswell, Dick O'Connor. The infor-
mation should be correct as it comes from an unimpeachable source and has been
verified by Wes' voluble confessions, yet his winning of a prize for an essay
in theology would seem to indicate that he is no embryonic Voltaire or Talley-
rand. Wes is a member of K.L.S. and reads every book Dick O'Connor secures.
RYCHARD A. IMURPHY CHARLES E. NUSSBAUIKI R ARD C. 0'C N OR
Red is a brother of a former football captain and he hasn't been a bad end
himself though he never broke into Pat Frayne's razzberry column. He is of
course a carrot top and he has inherited the proverbial Irish Wit and gift for
repartee. When student body meetings were proposed for 2 P. M., Red suggested
7 A. M. and thus effectually disposed of the thought of afternoon sessions.
Charlie was a member of the 1930 freshman basketball team that was
undefeated and that appeared in 1933 as the first string U.S.F. varsity. He was a
clean, hard, driving player who always came through with points when needed.
Together with Roy Oxsen, Charlie was Captain of the varsity.
Dick is the only member of the class who has spent three years on the
debating team, journeying hither and yon and turning the beacon light of
scholastic philosophy upon every conceivable problem. Fame has also come
to him as one of the armchair columnists of the Foghorn.
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IVIARTIN O'DEA LOUIS F. OHLEYER HOVVARD IKI. OLSEN
Few of the class would recognize the name Martin O'Dea, but everyone
knows Ted O'Dea. Ted is perhaps the best-dressed senior and no one at U.S.F.
remembers Ted wearing anything but a suit except on the day of the Frosh-
Soph brawl. However, he is more than a clothes model and is one of the
important tycoons of the class.
MLouie" is the President of the Student Body and in his oflicial capacity
has to attend every function ofthe college. Because of his compulsory presence at
these debates, lectures, dances, etc., Htouier has been bored more frequently
than anyone except his predecessor in ofhce. He was a flashy quarterback for four
years and played at least half of every basketball game on Wally Cameron's
Howard is a short, husky, smiling football player who made the trek from
McClymonds High School in Oakland to U.S.F. He always played a flashy
half-back position and should have been in the game more of the time. It was
"Olie" who intercepted a St. Marys pass in 1932 in the closing minutes of the
game, thereby paving the way for a U.S.F. touchdown.
E. XVHITNEY OLSON ROBERT E. PARK!-.R CARL P. PAILELLI-MINh'I"I'l
Whitneyls clan spells the name Olson With an Ho", Whereas HoWard's uses
an neu. Wllitney is a member of the esoteric group that clusters about Ed M.
Burke and Gene Fahy. He wanders into school every day except when the Gray
Fog envelops the family mansion and renders the street Hdangerous but pass-
Bob is one of the business magnates of the senior class who has been a
member of the Seniorita staff. He is vice-president of the Senior Class, and in
that category served on the ring committee, securing everything but the map of
San Francisco on the class emblem. Bob has also been one of the group who
decides Where and how the dances should be held.
Carl is another of the economic students who draw graphs on the streetcars
at 7:55 A. M. Carl is one of the small group who resents Irish dominion of the
Don's Hacienda which derives its name from an institution hallowed in the early
Spanish tradition. He regrets the passing of the old Spanish customs.
ALEXANDER IPUCCINELLI WILLIAM F. QUIRIE ELBERT V- OUUCI
'gPootch,' is Nevada's ambassador to the U.S.F. Debate Seminar Class. His
diplomatic dignity was shattered by attacks upon his sovereign state during a
debate on uniform divorce laws, and he burst forth with a fervid explanation of
the Reno temperament. He has a methodical Way of criticizing an idea or a
speech, taking up the salient points one by one.
Bill Quirie used to be a football player in high school, but when he reached
college he quit the game and became newsboy for the "Foghornf, After packing
bundles of papers from class to class on Thursdays, Bill finally reached the
coveted position of circulation manager. In his august post, he delegates the
actual handling of the issues to a lowly Frosh.
Elbert was nominated by a certain Foghorn columnist as one of the live
Wild Hares of U.S.F. "because he has been consistently present at all gatherings
of riotous disorder. Elbert has fought his Way to the microphone at the St.
Francis, and often has his voice roared out over Powell Street. Beneath his
habitually insouciant pan, Elbert is a philosopher, an athlete, and 3 member of
the Letter Societyfl
FRANCIS T. RASPO Cl:CIL H. ROCI-Ik Lh5LlI: I-. SCANLON
Frank never looks like a college man because he is always clean-shaven, he
always wears a dark blue suit and overcoat of the same color, and he owns and
wears a hat. Frank's home is not in town, but he lives at the William Taylor
Hotel, thereby augmenting the U.S.F. representation at that hostelry.
Cecil gave up dairy-farming in Petaluma long enough to complete his four
years of college. He seldom smokes, does not drink, swear or keep late hours,
his favorite amusements being tennis and reading fiction which he borrows
from the university library.
Les is a quiet, unassuming, serious young fellow of tall and slender build.
He has been a member of the basketball squad, and though he never attained a
regular position, he never sulked, but always played for the fun of the game.
Fellows of this caliber should get some form of athletic recognition.
, , , My
RINALDO C. sciAnoNl TOSEPH T- SULLIVAN DANIEL E' SULLIVAN
The only response that the most erudite or vehement Prof can Wrench from
Rinaldo, is a half smile that would make the alleged enigmatic grin of Mona
Lisa sound like a guffaw. For accurate, cold-blooded, startling, and impartial
'Ldirt" we take our hats oPf to the Scribe of K.L.S.
It is rumored that Ioe has a profound and insuperable aversion to appearing
in the Santa Clara Valley, despite the fact he was a student at Santa Clara for
three years. His advent into the Hprune belt" was the signal for such feminine
eiaculations as amy, that schoolgirl compleixonn or "What a heavenly blushln-
but this is only a rumor.
Dan Sullivan started his college carreer as a gay blade, but ended up as
maestro of the Sodality and chairman of the conferences with the other Catholic
colleges that are held every month on the campus. On Week days, he Works in a
circulating library, renting Hcravvling verminl' to the public.
DhNNIS SHl:EHY ALl:C C. THOMAS RUSSELL THOMPSON!
Denny is one of the most amiable men we have ever had at U.S.F. He is a
felicitous youngster, who acts as if the depresison were a phenomenon restricted
to Abyssinia of the 18th century. However, campus Lee Tracys have reams of
material on Denny, and they proclaim him a habitue of the brighter and gayer
part of San Francisco's night life.
Alec Thomas shook OH the studied nonchalance of a Greek god when the
football squad hied themselves to Los Angeles to spank the Loyola team that
almost tied the mighty Trojans. At class revels Alec always locates a potted
palm, and, sitting abstractedly behind its frondescent foliage, tells how he
brushed through the Lion for a sixty-Eve yard touchdown.
Russ tried to play hard to get by treating our interviewer very brusquely.
However, Russ fooled no one. We have him listed as the most maniacal driver
who ever side-swiped a parked car, or rolled over and buttered himself on a
hairpin turn. He is a cinemaddict of the first waterg his only regret is that the
features are not changed semi-weekly.
HERMAGONES s. Fa o uuraoxlo s. Lkuizmxuu DONHNGO c. x11.1..xv1hIA
Hermagones is the proud possessor of the dark, smiling face surmounted by
great horn-rimmed spectacles and topped off by a mop of black hair, combed
back as slick as a Scotchmanls plate at five minutes after six. Fabro is the protege
of Urbiztando, and has no ideas on technocracy.
Eufronio is the unyielding defender of the ideas of the University, the only
Senior who could shake off the traditional upper-class ennui long enough to
write an editorial for the Foghorn on "The Task of U.S.F."
Villavieja has been a lifelong advocate of complete and immediate inde-
pendence for the Philippine Islands and their people. He has frequently spoken
upon this subject both within and without the confines of the University. He
rehearsed his portion of a public debate on the subject before an acutely interested
8 A. M. Debate Seminar Class.
NVALTER L TRLFTS THOMAS XVETZEL PAUL D. VVILLIAMS
Walt is insouciance personified. With the complexion of a cherub, Walt
combines the naivety of a babe in arms. In a quiz he once Wrote that 'cthe Russian
White Revolution of 1921 was a revolution of the pheasantsf' Walt is also one of
the maddest drivers ever to Careen up Fulton Street at 7:59 in the morning.
Wetzel, according to the Foghorn columnist Richard O,Connor is U. S. Ffs
Iimmy Cagney. There surely is a facial similarity, but our friend does not seem
quite as excited as the wild-eyed youngster of the pictures. Tom always has a
choice collection of reading matter so that he may never have to waste his time
listening to a lecture.
Once more We duck into the basement and bring up one of the men clad
in the smocks that hint a chem major. Bearing an illustrious name in U.S.F.
history Qremember Paul Williams, the demon photographer and electricianj,
our Paul is one of the moguls of the laboratories and is a section leader or
TIIOMNS NVUODLI-.Y XVl!.I.IA1XI H. YUUYC IIEYRY G, ZABIUSKIE
Tom Woodley spent the fall of his senior year among the hills of Marin
County in search of notes for the "New Deal." He rose to oratorical heights in
the McKinley Debate, stripping the "Buy American" campaign of its Hearstian
William Young is a thin lantern-javved senior who speaks in clipped and
precise sentences. You can just see his Words form and How from his lips with
a pleasing regularity. Toying with a pencil in class, he surrounds himself with
an atmosphere of concentrated thought.
Henry Zabriskie has laboriously prepared the subjects which were debated
in the Debate Seminar free-for-alls. He has been a regular on the champion-
ship soccer team and he is a chess fanatic, working out problems in that intricate
pastime during a lecture. After a period of comparative somnambulance, he
succeeded in reviving interest in this sport.
Under the inspiring leadership of
President Iames O'Gara and a cohort of
enthusiastic and able co-workers, the Law-
Commerce Division of the Associated
Students of the University of San Francisco
enjoyed the most active and successful year
of its colorful history.
O'Gara's vision early discerned the nec-
, essity of separating the Law and Commerce
I.-UNIES BI. O GARA
groups on matters exclusively their own. It was seen that the General Executive
Committee had become too cumbersome, with its thirty members, to dispose
effectively of the increased volume of activities planned for the year.
STANDING COMMITTEES CREATED
Accordingly, standing committees of the Law College and the Commerce
School were created, with jurisdiction over activities solely affecting either. The
President and Vice-President of the student body were appointed chairmen of
these committes, respectively. Each group handled the activities within its sphere
with celerity, energy, and enthusiasm, with the chairman of each exercising a
salutary restraining inlluence over any possible excesses.
Among the activities of the Law College proper, undertaken by its standing
committee, were the Dinner-Lectures. Three of these affairs were held during
the year, at well-known downtown hotels. The following persons, outstanding
in the law and in education, were invited to speak at these meetings: Reverend
William I. Lonergan, S. I., Reverend Charles F. Carroll, S. I., Reverend Peter I.
Dunne, S. I., Mr. Louis Ferrari, Mr. William A. Breen, Mr. Edward I. Barry,
Mr. Henry E. Monroe, Iudge T. F. Pendergast, and Iudge C. I. Goodell.
y-.477 H--. . -.Y W..
y LAW-COMMERCE OFFICERS
IOHN B. MoLoNnu MARGARET D. Wfrrsow GEORGE H. GREANEX'
Trea.vm'er Sc'cretury Vice-preuzlcnt
The students of the Commerce classes did not lag behind in this. Two
banquets, at which prominent accountants and business executives were pre-
sented as guest speakers, were arranged, well attended and enjoyed by all.
Another feature of the year was the increased publicity given to all the
activities of the Law-Commerce division. Through an arrangement with the
editors of the newspaper of the University, the Publicity Department, the local
lay, religious, and legal press, the public was kept accurately and well-informed
of the various events of the year. This department was in charge of Ioseph
Tinney and Alfonso Tous, whose earnest efforts brought to the Law School
Next in order, was the adoption by the Law College of a forensics program.
Interclass debating and debating between the Day and Evening divisions of the
Law College were encouraged. An Oratorical Contest was held on Thursday
evening, April 6. A gold medal was the prize of the winner. The speakers were:
Ioseph Karesh, Richard Kwopil, C. Howard Thomas, Peter Davey, Meyer
Gordon, and Scott C. Lambert. Tentative steps have been taken for an inter-
The gala event of the year, the Formal, was a tremendous drawing attraction.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
l'lNRULD P. B.-XLLF I01-N I. KEAN11 CHAS. I, BRADY
1,l114f C!,1,c,- Pl'E,i'l'd!'lI1 Tl'mrz1rfr CflI71I71l'l'L'l' Cfuif Pl'l'.fIl1t'lIf
Held as the first formal in the newly erected War Memorial, it became Hthen
outstanding feature of the entire University. lt was also a profitable financial
venture. The committee in charge cannot be praised enough for it.
LAW-COMMERCE BANQU ET
Known as "The Farewell Party to the Seniors," the Law-Commerce Banquet
is in the hands of a small but resourceful committee representing the Iunior
Class, composed of Burton Paynter, Alfonso Tous, and Charles Eagan, and has
been set for the last days of April. It promises to rival the Formal.
The generous and active services of the oilicers of the Associated Students
and the Executive Committee, consisting of the representatives of each class,
have made the year one which will long be remembered, and one which will
provide an adequate foundation for future development.
HAROLD P. BALLF I-IVXRRX A. BALLI-s WESLEY BARLING
Harold P. Ballf was graduated from Oregon State College as a Bachelor of
Science. He hails here from Roseburg, Gregon. His trend is toward the military,
being a Lieutenant in the Olhcers Reserve. His peace time occupation is in the
city government. Harold also has the distinction of being Senior Law Class
Harry A. Ballf. Do not confuse this lad with the one aboveg he is a younger
brother. It is the same home town, same college, same degree, same O.R.C.
commission, same voice, and Harry is a Federal employee. You have to lift
them to tell them apart-Harry is ten ounces lighter.
Wesley Barling. A graduate ofthe University of San Francisco as a Bachelor
of Science in 1931. Wes is noted for his Chess Club activities, being founder,
guiding hand, and champion of that organization. We understand that Wes is
intrigued by the soft strains of the ubull-Fiddle." He is also a mainstay of the
Registrar's oljtice staff.
DAVID BARRY 101-IN H. BOYLE JAMES S. CANTLEN
David Barry has received his entire collegiate education at the University
of San Francisco. Dave is employed at the Hibernia Savings and Loan Society.
Having served as witness for that institution in many trials, Dave exhibits
unusual nonchalance in whatever role he assumes in Moot Court.
Iohn H. Boyle received his pre-law education at old Saint Ignatius. Being
engaged in transportation service, his favorite legal problems involve taxation
and interstate commerce uestions. What ack needs is a ood ten cent ci ar.
Cl g 8
Iames S. Cantlen. A graduate of the University of California with a
Bachelor of Science degree. Iim is a public utilities expert in the employ of the
Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company. He has a commission in the
United States Naval Reserve. He resides in Burlingame, California, with his
JACKSON T. CARLL LAXVRENCE CONNELLY ALLEN B. coxnoi'
Iackson T. Carle is a graduate of Leland Stanford University. He calls
Lindsay, California, his home town. lack started a newspaper career as a
reporter on several California dailies. He was recently City Hall reporter for the
San Francisco Examiner, and is now a public relations man in the employ of the
San Francisco Public Utilities Commission.
Lawrence Connelly is a graduate of the University of California, having
enrolled there from Santa Monica, California, and while there achieved prowess
as a football hero. Larry is engaged in the transcontinental air service, in the
employ of Varney Air Lines. He is the most recent proud father of the Senior
Allen B. Conroy is a graduate of Marin Iunior College, and while there
specialized in pre-legal work. He is engaged in the insurance business and is
well known in the financial district. His ability as a witness in Moot Court has
been the despair of opposing counsel.
XVILLIAM O. DANIELSON IOSLPH L. DONDERO PAUL V. DUYLE
William O. Danielson is a graduate of the University of Santa Clara, where
he was awarded a Bachelor of Arts degree. Bill occupies the unique distinction
of being the only member of the class already engaged in the field of law, serving
as clerk for a prominent legal firm. He makes his home in Burlingame,
California. Bill transferred here in his Iunior year.
Ioseph L. Dondero is a well-known recent graduate of the University of
San Francisco, having received a degree of Bachelor of Science. Ioe is a giant in
stature, and possesses a thunderous voice. He coupled these attributes so success-
fully that he was awarded the Oratorical medal. Lest we forget, we were
envious of that orchid.
Paul V. Doyle received his early training from the Christian Brothers. Paul
is a respected authority on matters of Irish history, and combining his knowledge
thereof with forensic ability recently was accorded the coveted position of oflicial
Robert Emmet orator. His articles often appear in the columns of A'The Leader,"
a prominent weekly publication.
,W ,,..u..a,.- - -a..-- .. aaa
' SENIORS-LAW SCHOOL
1 J -. 'U 4. W ,, . Q
.X HCR HJNN Lro rruanrazczias wrruasr GALANT
lack Flinn matriculated at San Mateo Iunior College, and While there
studied along special legal lines. He was born in Alameda County, but now is
one of our foremost civic boosters. lack has been a most enthusiastic member
of various class committees and will be long remembered for the novel enter-
' l tainment which he engaged for the Law-Commerce Banquet.
Leo Fredericks is a native San Franciscan and received all of his collegiate
education at the University of San Francisco Law School. At present he is in the
employ of the Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company. Leo combines a
fl characteristic dignity with lots of initiative when necessary.
William Galant matriculated at San lose State Teachers' College, and while
there pursued his pre-legal training, being awarded a Bachelor of Arts degree.
Born in Ansonia, Connecticut, Bill came West to pursue his higher training.
He is now engaged in teaching Iunior High School. At present he is class
NVILLIAM 1. GIOVANNONI IOSEPH KAR!-.Sll I-RED!-.RIVK ALLAY K.-UXFNAN
William I. Giovannoni received his pre-legal training at Saint Mary's Col-
lege, Moraga, California. Bill is a native San Franciscan but traces his ancestry
back to Ireland, believe it or not. He is a prominent member of the Dolphin
Swimming and Rowing Club, and is well known in the Commercial district.
Many ofthe class activities owe their success to Bill's untiring efforts.
Ioseph Karesh is a blue blood of the Old South, having been born in South
Carolina, but he pursued his studies at Fordham, Columbia, and Minnesota,
where he received his Bachelor of Arts degree. Ioe has the distinction of being
the first Rabbi to complete a course at our University. He is the leader of the
San lose Congregation, and is rapidly attaining prominence by his weekly radio
Frederick Allan Kaufman is a graduate of the University of California,
where he was prominent in Campus activities. I-Ie is a well-known Figure in the
Hnancial district, being an active member of the Iunior Chamber of Commerce.
"A proper man as one shall see in a Surnmer's day."
li 1 X
Xoiw I. Kumi I-.DXVARD s. si.u.i.Ev .fx1.Lx lf, xif:c.iRT1-n'
Iohn I. Keane received his pre-legal training at the University of San Fran-
cisco, and is now engaged in the gainful occupation of money-changer at one
of our leading Banks. Due to his knowledge of the intricacies of banking, he
was unanimously elected class Treasurer, and most reluctantly permits the
Class President to dip into the funds.
Edward S. Malley is a prominent alumnus of the University of Santa Clara,
where he received a degree of Bachelor of Arts. Ed has adopted San Francisco
as his home town, but is still partial to the athletic teams of Santa Clara, where
he earned a reputation as a boxer. At present he brightens co-op service with
his ever-ready smile. Ed came here in his Iunior year.
Alex F. McCarthy is another product of the University of San Francisco
where he completed his pre-legal curriculum. Alex is a sports enthusiast and a
reliable selector of winning teams. He is a native San Franciscan and at present
busily occupied with Civic duties as an employee of the County Registrar. Did
you pick one today Mac?
MICHAEL NCHUGH PATRICK B. MFLIA IUHY H. MOLINARI
Michael McHugh matriculated from Saint Patricks College, Cavan, Ire-
land, Where he majored in the Classics and completed the pre-legal requirements.
Mac was born in Cavan, Ireland, but like many of the illustrious sons of Erin,
chose California in which to pursue the law. He is at present employed by the
Southern Pacific Company.
Patrick B. Melia served his legal apprenticeship at the University of San
Francisco where he won esteem for a perpetual serenity of nature. Pat is a lirst
rate artist, and exemplifies his accomplishments in many Helds of craftsmanship.
Although a native of San Francisco, he exhibits a natural enthusiasm for Old
Iohn B. Molinari is a distinguished graduate of the University of San
Francisco, where he combined scholastic excellence with a definite schedule of
pre-legal work. While completing the requirements for his Bachelor of Arts
degree, he occupied the position of Sporting Editor of the College weekly.
Iohn recently relinquished the position of class President to assume the duties of
Student Treasurer of the Law-Commerce Division.
. M A I I WW
IAIXIES M. 0'csARA w11.i.1AM F. sl-Ir-.RMAN IOSFPH P- SPIE'-ER
Iames M. O'Gara received his pre-legal training at the University of San
Francisco, graduating with a Bachelor of Arts degree. lim is a Director for the
San Francisco Recreation Commission and is Widely known for his activities
in that Held. As President of the Student Body he is personally responsible for
unprecedented success in Lavv-Commerce functions. He has always resided in
William F. Sherman received a well merited Bachelor of Arts degree from
the University of San Francisco where his literary efforts Won him admission
into a prominent literary society. Bill is employed by the Pacific Telephone and
Telegraph Company and carries his ideals of public service into all class activities
in which we Find him a tireless worker and ever-pleasant leader.
Ioseph F. Spieler was born in San Francisco and is a graduate of the
University of San Francisco, where he received his Bachelor of Arts degree
preparatory to his study of the law. Ioe is daily occupied in resolving doubtful
situations for the Capital Company, the Real Estate subsidiary of a national
banking institution. His perpetual prelude is: "Say, have you met Mr. tit"
PAUL SPOTTISXVOOD FRANCIS I.-XMLS STUART LDMONJD S. SULLIVAN
Paul Spottiswood is perhaps the most persevering senior in our midst, and
he is now completing his eighth consecutive year of evening college, having
graduated from the Commerce division in 1929. Paul has long experience in
the Banking field and he is employed by a National Bank. Until recently he
was famed as a first class baseball moundsman for prominent teams of this city.
Francis Iames Stuart also prepared for the pursuit of the Iealous Mistress, the
legal profession, at the University of San Francisco. Frank has always called
San Francisco, home, and at present is employed by the San Francisco Park
Commission. He has a special aptitude for Library research.
Edmond S. Sullivan has received his entire legal preparatory education at
the University of San Francisco. He is active in fraternal circles of this, his
native city, and is employed in the Recorder's Oflice of the City and County
of San Francisco. Ed does a neat specialty clog on top of a Steinway.
IOSEPH E. 'l'INNl:Y REID Ia, TITUS IOHN' VVALSH MARGARET D. VVATSON
Ioseph E. Tinney was graduated from the University of San Francisco Where
he specialized in pre-legal work and was awarded a Bachelor of Arts degree. Ioe
is a Native Son and prominent in that fraternity. He is at present in the employ
of the San Francisco Recreation Commission and likewise fulfills the duties of
Reid E. Titus, of Clark, South Dakota, is a graduate of the University of
Denver where he laid special stress on a legal background. Reid like many of our
group is in the employ of a large banking institution where he is entrusted with
supervisorial responsibilities. His keen analysis of commercial problems has
unfolded many of our perplexities.
Iohn Walsh is a recent graduate of the University of San Francisco where he
received a Bachelor of Science degree, preparatory to his study of the law. While
there, lack was noted for his accomplishments on the athletic fields. He is now
associated with a leading accounting firm in this, his native city.
Margaret D. Watson was born in San Francisco, and graduated from San
Francisco State Teachers' College. She alone remains of three women who en-
rolled With our class. At present she is engaged as a teacher in the Public Schools
of San Francisco. Her efliciency in all matters Won her the post of Student
CLARENCF A. ARANA CHiXRI.hS I. BRADY MATTHI-INV C. UARHERRY
The ever popular HMush'l Arana presented his friends with a most un-
expected Qthough pleasantj surprise recently, and answered their astonished
queries with a casual reference to his old partner, Will Shakespeare. MWhen I
said that I should die a bachelor, I did not think that I should live until I was
married"-and that is that. Best wishes, "Mush".
Charlie Brady, prominent Hnancier and man-about-town, has been a real
leader in social and scholastic affairs about the University for the last four years.
Member of the Executive Committee of the Law-Commerce Division and Senior
Class President. Recognized authority on bank holidays and moratoriag just
ask him: Vas you dere, Charlie?
Even among such a widely experienced class of men as the present yearis
Commerce seniors, Matt Carberry, youngest member of the group, has found
little difficulty in earning a favorable place in the sun. Possessed of judgment
and comprehension well beyond his years, he has been a serious student and a
conscientious leader in student activity.
jnihs w. cuwcex' r.r.ouc,L H. okhawm' HARRY o. N1.c.LL mruixo TUMBAGA
Equipped with a broad experience in practical business affairs and blessed
with a happy faculty of diligence and application, Iim Clancey could do little else
but make of his last four years the plenteous success he has. Having come West
from New York and thereabout little more than ten years ago, the popular Mr.
Clancey is with us to stay.
Presenting Mr. George Greaney, Vice-President of the Law-Commerce
Division. Quiet and self-effacing by nature, George has won for himself an
enviable position in the eyes of his fellow students by assiduous attention to his
work and an insatiable desire to please. Verily it may be said, "a gentleman and
Known among his intimates as being remarkably well-informed on much
of the world's current activity, Harry Nagle has demanded an attentive ear on
several occasions when he has chosen to oiler an opinion. Capable exponent of
the Democratic 'anew dealn Qand of l-ij, Harry would make an estimable
senatorial candidate. Hard-working and industrious student.
Credit to Balbino Tumbaga, four years of intensive study and application
in a distinctly new line of endeavor, hindered by employment of a "borrowed"
language and in surroundings far from his native home. His "spare hours"
have been carefully expended in continued study at the summer sessions of the
University of California. Perseverancel
s E N I o R
y MS-M 0 ,
Y Y . ..,,.1 v-,vw-W.-,, .r,v1,. , -W-f
What an enormous magnifier is
tradition! How a thing grows in the
human memory and in the human
imagination, when love, worship,
and all that lies in the human heart,
is there to encourage it."
, , , ,
Heczdlong, pe!!-mell, by gay mimzger fed,
The Frosh rmh in, wlzcve Sefziorr fear Z0 tread!
Iiuczhwu SHHLHAN Noam-.R'1' Notfw lVlAi'l"I'Hl:VV O Balm:
Pfc'f11lf11f Sl'L'l'l'fLlI'V l IL 1'-pmfzrlerfl
It is difficult to believe that of the original two hundred anl twenty-five
members of the Class of '55, only ninety-three are in line for graduation. It is
even interesting to note that not one of the Class Officers of the Frosh year is now
in the graduating class. Certainly the roads we take are devious ones!
The Frosh, outstanding in their green hats, and ever ready with the insep-
arable handbooks, made it understood from the first that they would neither
give nor ask quarterg Cnor ten cents for that matterj and the very first day saw
an impromptu free-for-all on the rocky area in back of the Faculty Building.
Torn clothes and bad blood were the result of this encounterg and the Brawl
day saw a diabolical glint in every Freshmanls eye.
The push-ball encounter, by the sheer force of superior numbers, was won
by the F rosh. The sack race ended in the same manner. Then Fortune turned
fickle. The jousting was taken by the more mature Sophs. That left the score
two to one, with the tug of war surely a set-up for the Frosh. The lines formed.
The whistle sounded. Then a grunt and a sharp staccato Mcrackln and rope fibre
and Hying Frosh filled the air, both nestling, finally, in the adipose recesses of
Willie Kennedy's diaphragm. The Sophs, having by chance Q Pj the longer piece
of rope in their possession, were awarded the victory. The last event of the day,
the flag-rush, saw the combined forces of grease and defunct tomatoes irresistibleg
the Frosh left Lone Mountain "bloody but unbowedf'
The Freshman Reception was enjoyed in a limping fashion, and all was over
till 'lnext time."
The Fandango took place at Lakeside, April 26. It was well-planned and
thoroughly enjoyed. Matt O,Brien was chairman of the committee.
D0 YOU REMEMBER: Mr. Lipman's movies every Friday afternoon in
Geology, with incidental singing-Red Morton's daily snooze in the same class
-Freshman Spanish class-Buz Loughery's fire-cracker-Alec Thomas' parrot
-the aeroplane riots, which were always 'goutsidew-the banquet at Kellyls-
Tapper1dorf's bird whistle-lake Fauss' 9-dance spin in the revolving door at
the Frantic-F P P
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Marvil fakes a ride - Open wide, Bill - Three posers
Oscar, you big bully!
Nonchalanr g Watch that haircomb, Howard - Tony, from the south - Stan Laurel?
Huddle - No fair, Spud - Lewis walking "down hill".
Bland Sopfzomores bear many az qmzizzz dirgzzirei
Bored and fziglz-hatj wise and ozfhezfwisef
. , . . ,
MA'r'rHr3w O'BRIEN ROBLRT A. BRITT PAUL S. MCARDLE
Prcxzdfnl I zcc'-pr'cs'z12'ez2r .Sn'1'z'1tu'y
The tables were turned in the 1930 Freshman Brawl, when, after a most
malodorous barrage of vegetables, and the cries of battle, and the rasp of torn
clothing, the class of '33 crept down off Lone Mountain happier but nuder men.
Whether or not the Frosh considered the subsequent Reception merely a subtle
way to Hdamn with faint praise" will probably never be knowng at any rate,
hostilities were dropped, at least superficially, and the Brawl remained only as
history for the Senior-ita.
The Sophomore Drag was held at the Tanforan Iockey Club, on the night
of November 8. It was the first school function to be held at the rendezvous of
the MSport of Kingsfl and created a social sensation. The committee included
Matt O'Brien, Red Murphy, Walter Trefts, Lewis Ohleyer, Barry Whitehead.
Bob Britt, Paul McArdle, and Ioe Allen.
The men of the Class of '33 were Sophs during the elaborate Diamond
Iubilee Celebration, and participated in a large measure towards the success of
the Iubilee week. lt was during this week that the Gray Fog varsity, led on by
such star Sophomores as Thomas, Chisholm, Warford, Nelson, I-liguera and
Olsen, put to route the Bulldogs from Gonzaga in a thrilling game which ended
13 to 12.
The scholastic year 1930-1931 saw the Sophs active in all branches of athletic
and scholastic as well as extra-curricular activities.
DO YOU REMEMBER: The first Glee Club concert at the little Theatre-
Gypsy and Marta-the accidental stabbing of Red Chisholm by Matt O'Brien in
Logic-the kidnapping and overturning of Ioe Allen's Austin at the Soph Drag
at Tanforan-he is still offering a reward for the solution of the riddle-see
McAfee, Ioe-Tiscornia's afternoon sleep in Econ class, and how all hands
walked out and left him there-Soph Spanish-La Vida de un Picaro-solitaire
in Logic with McCrystle's pee-wee cards-West Point stories-Gaddyls miracle
catch in the Marine night game-the ferry-boat Pedro games of Nelson, Olsen
Sz Company-P P P P?
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Wake up, Colin
et set. - A scholastic dispurarion
Get ol? the lawn, Wfhelan - Seniors ar hors
eplay - Home james
Bad marley, no cash, C'0l'l1bf'7lC'll, their group allmifzlshg
Still fewer yet, alas, will ree the finish!
RICHARD O'CoNNon Lewis OHLEYER ALLEN BRHZN
PVEIILZIFIYI Vice-prexirlerzt Seereiary
As Iuniors, the Class of '33 was the largest upper division group in the
history of the University. It was a class active in athletics, several members
participating in Varsity competition for the third consecutive season, in football,
basketball, baseball and track. It was represented in school government, and
acted the part creditably. It dominated the Held of publications, Handbook,
Foghorn, and Annual all being headed by men of the class of 33. In debating
and oratory they were no less active, while dramatics, social activities, Glee
Club and music were well represented by the Iunior class.
The Iunior Prom, the highest social activity of the scholastic year, was held
at the Union League Club on the night of April 16th. The Seniors were the
guests of honor on this memorable occasion. The surprise feature of the evening
was the Midnight Supper, which was thoroughly enjoyed by all those who
attended the Prom. Don Adam's orchestra furnished the music.
This year saw the new West Wing added to the College of Liberal Arts,
the first addition to the University which foreshadows the elaborate plans of
development recently proposed.
This year also saw the changing of the name l'Gray Eogn to the L'Dor1s,"
which was considered more in keeping with the Spanish tradition in California,
and more representative of the pioneering nature of our University.
DO YOU REMEMBER: Lyn Warfordls sensational touchdown against
St. Marys-Freddy Fitzgeralds victory over Santa Clara-the attempt to uproor
the goal posts following the game-the day Ohleyer tossed Reichlin's crutch
out the window in History-of Phil-and how Frank threatened to brain him
with the other-the Glee Club's two weeks at the Orpheum during 'LThe Spirit
of Notre Damel'-the trip to Honolulu and the welcome home-how Butch
Collier's tux ripped at last yearis Fandango, and how three tent-makers were
required to fix it-the time Everson stowed away on the Lake Tahoe excursion
during the Winter of 31, and after enjoying a gratis two-day picnic, Wrote a
complaint to the Railroad for the tardy return trip-P P P P P P
. .,,. . M ,, MQ
Grave Seniors, with degrees and sheep-siqzins furled,
Step forth-as lowly Fresfzmefz in the world!
It is customary to laud the activities and achievements of the Senior class
with a catch in the voice, and an aqueous glisten in each eye. "Ave atque vale"
is their cry, they are the newest addition to that mass of struggling mortals
whom Aldous Huxley has denominated "The Brave New Worldfl That this
opportunity to manifest their bravery has, in a large manner, been thrust upon
them, is seldom mentioned albeit it is always true.
But this year, somehow, the spirit which is the norm of bravery has had the
opportunity to assert itself, and has not been found wanting. It is a spirit born
of adversity, of hard times, of cynicism, and a black outlook for the future, a
spirit that is as brave and bright as the causes have been dismal. And perhaps
the most touching indication of this spirit was the initiative and the morale
that combined to make this slight momento possible. "Libellum" we have
called it: 'fthe little book." And, small as it is, we are proud of it, proud of what
it is, and more proud of what it represents, for it is the link that connects the
glorious Past with the golden Future.
With the completion of the mid-year exes, the Seniors held their fourth and
last banquet at Mendel's at the beach. It was a gala occasion and a jolly feast,
at which the Senior class turned out almost to a man. The fact that a goodly
number of the wives of "San Franciscols finest" had chosen the same night to
have a "ladies, exclusive" did not hamper proclivities in the least.
At this writing, the Class of '33 is looking forward with anticipation to the
Iunior Prom, at which they are to be the guests of honor. Their own Senior
Exclusive has not yet been planned, but we are assured that this, the last social
function in their college careers, will be a memorable one.
DO YOU REMEMBER: The unfortunate and untimely exodus of Matt
O'Brien, after his great Y.M.l. speech-the unanimous election of Alec Thomas
-the Glee Club's week at the Golden Gate-the second successive championship
of those unsung heroes, the soccer team4the U.S.F. Broadcast-Frank Mac-
Donald's fourth shiner in the QWjright eye in as many basketball seasons-the
alleged poisoning of a lower class debater at St. Marys-P P?
We have included minor sports un ,ler the tradition section because they are
a tradition as old as the school itself, they ante-date all the major sports, they
have never been self-supporting, but they have weathered the monetary storm,
and have thrived in way peculiar to the University of San Francisco alone.
First among the minor sports is soccer. For two consecutive seasons, coach
Frank Zanazzi has whipped together championship soccer teams with practically
no encouragement or support. The work of such men as Ed Libby, Henry
Zabriskie, and the Harvey twins has been unhonored and unsung. They have met
the enemy and emerged victorious, they have tasted victory without the recog-
nition and palm-waving that should accompany such paramount success, truly,
they are the unsung heroes.
Next in the order of importance has been the boxing team. The work of
coach George Malley cannot be praised too much. He did not merely carry on
something that had been already started in an indiPferent way. He re-created
boxing at U.S.F. He imbued into it a new lifeg he made boxing the second largest
publicity factor of the institution, he developed not merely good fighters-he
produced champions. The name of Norb Meehan has become synonymous with
perfection in ability and sportsmanship. He is a national figure, he has won
more titles than a medieval Bishop. At present Norb is recognized as the cham-
pion National Catholic lightweightg a title which can be matched with many
more. Frank Connolly, altho a Freshman, cannot be overlooked, he now enjoys
the title of Pacific Coast heavyweight champ.
George Harley and Colin Moreton deserve recognition for the whole-
hearted and persistent manner in which they have persevered in putting out a
representative tennis team. George was both coach and star player this year,
altho he and his cohorts lost to California in a hard-played match, they defeated
both St. Mary's and Santa Clara. lust why it has become traditional to ignore
tennis is something we are not qualified to explain here. It is the purpose of the
Senior-ita to apportion praise where praise is due, not to criticise or to apologize.
The Hilltop institution has always produced handball players Ht to cope
with the best collegiate finger-bruisers. This year has been no exception. Wes
Murray has proved capable of killing the black Irish pill with either hand,
Hilliard Everson made a worthy doubles partner, while Ioe Leonard, who
insists that the ancient and honorable game has not been duly ballyhooed,
furnished the anchor man on the trio. Handball has become recognized more
as an intra-mural sport than an inter-collegiate game at U.S.F., and we regret
that this attitude has been taken. VVe are certain that the student body will
reiterate the opinion of the Senior-ita that this fist-pulling pastime should be
put on a higher plane-we have ample material that craves development.
The actions of men are like the index
of a bookg they point out what is
most remarkable in them."
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STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
Lzwis OHLEYER ALEC T1-iosiixs M.rrTi-naw O'BRIEN ROBERT BRITT
Prfridcnl Vice-pwsizllent Vz'fe-prwidenl Serra-zizry
.Spring Term Fall Term
The election of Lewis Ohleyer student body President continued what has
become a sort of tradition at the University of San Francisco-the reign of
athlete leaders. That Lew proved himself worthy of holding the position of
highest oliicer in the realm of student government, is evidenced by his un-
blemished record, and his popularity while in office.
Matthew O,Brien occupied the olfice of Vice-President during the fall
semester. Unfortunately, Matt was unable to finish his college career, leaving
the ranks of his fellow students at the end of the fall termg but Alec Thomas,
who was unanimously chosen to fill the vacated chair, proved a worthy and
popular successor to his eloquent predecessor.
The numermous duties of student body Secretary were carried out by Bob
Britt, in his quiet, systematic mannerf
My BOARD OF STUDENT coNTRoL
One of the penalties of stu-
dent government is the neces-
sity for delegating men for
the thankless and unpopular
task of dispensing justice to
student law - breakers. This
lack Hanley and Dick O'Con-
nor were able to do without a
loss of prestige or popularity.
KAPPA LAMBDA SIGMA
MCINNIS FINN CROOKS PEARCE O'CONNOR MURRAY MCGINTY
SHERRY LENNON XVEISINGER BUCKLEY
SCIARONI HANLEY MEAGHER
IOHN I-IANLEY CLIFFORD ME.AGHER RINALDO SCIARONI
.'lI'l'!IOlZ Epirrrfzon Sfrzfie
IUHN iiwtu' -rmmiis Pixy
RICHARD o'r:oNNoR THOIXL-XS cnooi-Ls
RINALDO scmnom JOHN LENNON
CLIFFORD IXIEAGHER WLSLEY MURRAY
Kappa Lambda Sigma, upper division honor literary society, was founded
in 1926 at the instigation of Father H. I. Flynn, S. I., dean of Liberal Arts and
Sciences of the University. Its chief aim is the promotion of controversial literary
subjects at monthly meetings, which culminate yearly in an "Ave Atque Vale"
rendezvous to Seniors in May.
Undergraduate members conduct the meetings, attended by alumni literati
who vigorously partake in discussions. Officers of K.L.S.-Archon, Eparchon
and Scribe-arrange the semi-annual public lectures sponsored by the society.
At the "Hail and Farewell" banquet prior to Commencement Week in
May, six students completing the lower division requirements vvith honorary
grades, particularly in Modern Literature courses, are elected to membership
upon acceptance of a three thousand word original literary thesis.
"Who Was Shakespeare?" Was the Spring public lecture this year under
the auspices of K.L.S. The guest speaker, George Frisbee, noted Shakespearean
scholar of San Francisco, presented numerous arguments favoring Edward
DeVere the seventeenth Earl of Oxford as the true author of the immortal
plays. 7 i -IACK HANLEY
TAU DELTA BETA
GAIDANO BURKE NUSSBAUM HAXVES CROSSON GROTHMAN VINEY GLANZMAN MCGUIRE
MULLANEY BARRY FAHY
Inu-.s I. Bfxruu Euorava E. Fam'
THKIIXIAS A. Mui.LfxmH
EDVVARD ia, BURKE H,-mm' D. H.-UVES
IOHN D. GAIDANO CHARLES E. NUSSBAUIKI
Tau Delta Beta, upper division honor society of Commerce and Finance
students, admitted two seniors and seven juniors to its ranks during the scholastic
year. There are now seven senior, seven junior, and three honorary members:
Henry I. Strickroth, Victor C. Sether, and William I. Mountain.
An important Work of this year was the founding of Kappa Alpha Phi,
lower division society of the same nature, to furnish members for Tau Delta Beta.
Three guest speakers, Dr. Harvey Guy, Who spoke on 'LThe Manchurian
Situationf, Mr. Paul Scott, C.P.A., who discussed problems which confront a
Public Accountant, and Mr. Iohn I. Carey, whose subject was "Retail Credits
Collections and Term Sales Contractsf' were fortunately obtained by this society
during the year.
Round-table discussions of economic problems were begun in February,
and continued bi-weekly during the Spring semester. Thru the membership
which the University of San Francisco maintains in the National Association of
Cost Accountants, Tau Delta Beta was represented at lectures given by this
-E. R. BURKE
SKULL AND SLEDGE
FREED WEISINGER DUNNIGAN TRODDEN RHODE HIGUERA BATMALE MCSTOCKER
I-IANLEY MCARDLE DOUGLASS
ROBERT BRITT OSCAR HIGUERA
IOHN DOLL LASS PAUL XICARDLP.
XOHN H.-XNLIPX LI-AXIS OHLIEYI-.R
Skull and Sledge is the one society on the campus that is, by nature, strictly
secret, we have been unable, therefore, to gather any information concerning
its aims or Work.
This organization is an honorary activities society, and was founded at
Saint Ignatius College, November I3, 1928. Following its foundation at Saint
Ignatius, it was subsequently begun at Santa Clara and Loyola.
Its membership seems to be selected from those who have evidenced a
sincere interest in the activities of the University, providing that the student is
The Senior-ita believes it has obtained a "scoop" in announcing that, contrary
to the statement in last year's Annual, at least one officer is elected: Paul McArdle
being its Ellicient Chairman. The Senior-ita also Wishes to correct the statement
of the Annual that one dissenting vote may keep a student from membership
in Skull and Sledge. This information is oHicial and accurate' but its source
like the society itself, is secret.
MCARDLE HANLEY PARKER LKVIN MCCRYSTLE CORBETT BREEN UINNON
SCIARONI MIQACAHER QYCONNOR
R'cHaRD O'COVNOR Roarnr P,-xiuiua RIYALDO SCIARONII
Arfocitzle Edilor Ci1'c11li111'011 Mizmzger Afrorirlte Editor
Ifxcx McCin'sT1.E Ai.1.hN BRm3N WILLI.Ah1 CORBETT
Spanx Eflilor Bzzxizzfxx .llizmzgrr Afizwtixing .llmzizgcr
A Worthy achievement, large or small, must not be left unsung. Full credit,
then, must be given to those men Who devoted themselves to a task Which, at
the outset, seemed to rest on the borders of the impossible. Against tremendous
odds, they have succeeded in producing this book, a small, but, We believe, a
Worthy remembrance, Which will be cherished by the members of the Class of
733 in years to come.
Cliff Meagher, the editor of the Senior-ita, gave himself up entirely to the
work of organizing and preparing these pages in the little time allotted to him.
Dick O,Conn0r and Rinaldo Sciaroni, the associate editors, lent their best efforts
to this signihcant Work.
Despite present conditions, Allen Breen, as business manager, formulated a
plan whereby this book could be published and sold Without fear of a deficit.
In this job he was ably assisted and augmented by Bill Corbett, a veteran of
many annual campaigns.
Bob Parker handled the distribution, which was no easy assignment, Without
a single slip-up. lack McCrystle, while masquerading under the single caption
of sports editor, furnished the press-car, took snap-shots, and was general fac-
totum to boot. -IOHN LENNON
Leith, Gnflney, Foss, Byrne, Murphy, Lewis, Donovan, Roiuner, Collier, Creely, Rasmussen, Blackford, A. Fink,
Wicksrrrmni, O'Keete, Thuesen, Bruns, Kilsby
McArd1e, Bain, Anrno, Macfarlane, j. Fink, Fred Brown, Moyles, Thornton, Hurling, Harrison, Rosebrook
PAUL lVlCARDLE IOHN HARRISON
CARROLL ross BERNARD COLLIER M.vr'rHEw OIBRIEN KENNETH MeF.4R1.AN
JOHN HARRISON WALTER LICCALLION PAUL IXICARDLE RICHARD IKIURPHY
Next to the football team, the Glee Club has been the largest publicity
medium of the University of San Francisco. Always capable of ably filling in
a program, and willing to do so on all occasions, the reputation which Fred
Brown and his boys has built up is an enviable one. They have sung on nation-
wide and Pacific Coast hookups, at the leading theatres in San Francisco, for
the Elks and the Knights of Columbus, and many times for charity.
During the past scholastic year, the Glee Club has been exceptionally active.
During the Fall semester they sang for rallies at the Elks Club, three times at the
various branches of the Knights of Columbus, and with wide acclaim at Loew's
By popular demand, they were booked for an entire week at the Golden
Gate Theatre during the appearance of HAll-Americanf scoring a sensational
hit at every performance.
Their Fall concert, at the Little Theatre, featured hits from the "Desert
Song," and was well-received.
We do not think we exaggerate when we say that the U.S.F. Broadcast,
fthe title of the Spring Concertj was the most finished production in which
Fred Brown and the Glee Club have appeared to date. Featuring parodies on
leading radio stars and programs, the Broadcast was presented two nights
successively before packed houses. -PAUL MCARDLE
RINALDO RICHARD SIDNEY
SCIAROVI OICONNOR ABT
The forensic art has ever been a prominent and well-supported activity at
the University of San Francisco. Interest in oratory is the oldest of the school
traditions, the Philhistorians, a debating society, was founded in 1863, and has
enjoyed a continual existence since that date, producing a great many speakers
of more than local repute. The school debate teams have always had an enviable
reputation for success, and have contributed much toward the oratorical reputa-
tion which the University enjoys.
The senior class this year placed three members on the debate squad: Rinaldo
Sciaroni, Sidney Abt, and Richard C. O,Connor. All experienced signal success
in their forensic endeavors. Sciaroni,s quiet demeanor and drv humor gained
him the support of his audiences and brought him through many a trying
situation g Abt's earnestness and careful delivery made him a popular speaker
with all auditorsg while O'Connor's argumentative style and readiness of rebuttal
brought him several decisions. Lower class members of the debate team were
William Ferdon, Patrick Horgan, Iohn Duff, Ahab Karesh, William Dowling
fManagerj, Thomas O'Connor, Emmett McCarthy, and Iohn Selig.
The junior class, in the person of Thomas OlConnor, won the annual contest
in oratoryg but Rinaldo Sciaroni came through to win for the Seniors in the
yearly McKinley Debate.
BILL CORBETT IACK DOUGLASS IOIIY FORDE
We are accustomed to think of the Word Hmanagerl' as inseparably connected
with profesisonal sport, yet the amateur games would be practically impossible
Without the athletic managers' initiative and co-operation. The Work of our
senior managers, Iack Douglass, Bill Corbett, and Iohn Forde deserves recogni-
tion. Their efficiency in leading their respective squads thru four years of
activity in which the most rigid economy was necessary has been no little factor
in the advancement of the University to the position it now occupies in sporting
lack Douglass began his career in behalf of the institution as a freshman,
when he presided over the field in the capacity of director. In his junior year he
occupied the same position, and terminated his college years in the faithful
administration of his office as manager of football.
Bill Corbett became prominent in his third year as Iunior Manager of
basketball. The talent he displayed in this position led to his selection as Senior
Manager of the same sport. Bill effected many economies in this ofliceg according
to his own modest admission he was unsuccessful in only one endeavor-his
attempt to steal the leather pellet from Stanford.
The name of Iohn Forde is at once associated with flying cinders, blank
cartridges and long lime lanes. Iohn was one of the hardest workers in the
history of track at U.S.F. Quiet, competent and serious, Iohn was subjected to
much good-natured abuse by the Don cinder-burners.
VVESLEY I. HARVEY EUGENF T. HARVEY
Assuming the task of yell-leader Without any previous experience in that
Held is a responsible and a difficult assignment. Such a situation confronted the
Harvey twins, when, with the head position vacated by graduation, no experi-
enced man was in line for this tactful post.
The Harveys did not pretend to be masters of the nondescript contortions
which make the spectacular cheer leader, what they offered the student body
was the spirit to cheer in defeat, and the quick thinking that delicate situations,
arising from close decisions, make necessary for good sportsmanship.
Their choice in the selection of the proper yells was never questioned g their
ability to organize and control a large rooting section was always recognized,
they have been diligent and energetic in positions Where only diligence plus
considerable energy can be successful.
They have exhibited as yell leaders, the same indomitable spirit that has
characterized all their activities, they have had the good of the Alma Mater at
heart at all times.
OLSEN GRADY GARRIGAN DONADIO
BROWN HIGUERA THOMAS
The bright sun of the Dons dispersed the last thin wisps of Gray Fog that
hung over the Hilltop campus with the graduation of the sturdy veterans of
four campaigns: Captain lack Gaddy, Oscar Higuera, Lyn Warford, Alec
Thomas and Howard Olsen. These stalwarts, along with Tony Donadio, lack
Grady, Lyle Brown, Elmer Garrigan, and Louie Ohleyer, formed the backbone
of Coach "Spud', Lewis' strong Don varsity. Two of these Don stars, Captain
lack Gaddy and Oscar Higuera, were rewarded for their efforts by being selected
for the West team to compete against the Eastern All-stars in the annual New
Year,s game. Capt. lack more than justified his selection as All-Coast end, while
Higuera showed the Eastern All-Americans just why he played four years,
varsity. Though the remaining Don players were not accorded such high
honors, it does not belittle their ability. The ball-carrying of 'LTwinkle Toes"
Donadio and Lyn Warford had the opponents worried at all times. Both were
fast, tricky runners, and virtually impossible to bring down, once past the line
of scrimmage. Louie Ohleyer, at quarter, called the plays designed to break these
men into the clear, while the blocking backs, Elmer Garrigan and Howard
Olsen, were given the assignment of cleaning up for the ball-carrier. That they
did yoemen's work thruout the season was shown by the scamperings of Don-
adio and Warford. The powerhouse of the backfield was Alec Thomas. Playing
fullback, Alec called the plays, was a battering ram on offence, and the proverbial
"immovable object" in backing up the line. Along with Alec was Lyle Brown,
runner, blocker, safety, and general iron man. lack Grady, with Higuera, con-
stituted the Senior representation in the line. lack was a deadly blocker on
offence, while on defence he was supreme.
Charlie Nussbaum and Roy Oxsen, were elected co-captains on Coach
Wally Cameron's hoopsters at the start of the season. Charlie, playing forward,
was one of the high-scoring aces of the varsity, a good floor man, fine defensive
player, and a dead eye on long shots, he proved himself as good a leader as a
player. The center post was ably held down by Roy Oxsen. Roy was an out-
standing player on defence, while on offence he was particularly adept on shots
under the "hole," He was an inspiring leader because of his fighting spirit.
Pressing these veterans was Louie Ohleyer at guard. Louie played consistent ball
tlirout the season both as a smart defensive player and a ball-handling guard.
Bob Britt, always a stellar running guard, was ineligible for competition in his
Senior year, he was, however, the Coast's most spectacular player at this position.
' 'LE .. X V N'
OXSEN BRITT OHLEYER
Besides the cagers mentioned, the Senior class contributed two capable substi-
tutes: Les Scanlon and Frank McDonald.
Coach Charlie Hunters Don harriers moved into big time competition with
the start of the 1933 season, meeting such teams as Stanford, Olympic Club, and
California. They were led into combat by Captain Alec Thomas. Alec, a
javelin tosser in the ZOO foot class, after getting off to a good start, threw his arm
out in one of the earlier meets. Being an aggravation of an old injury, it did not
heal, thus ending Alec's career as a collegiate javelin thrower. Numbered among
the remaining graduating veterans were Ed Libby, Allen Breen, Elbert Quilici,
Lyle Brown, and Lyn Warford. For three years, Ed Libby bore the brunt of the
hurdling and did a noble job of it. Another veteran was Buzz Breen, quarter
miler and relay man. Buzz earned his letter in his soph year as a protege of
'LBud" Spencer. After being out of competition a year, because of illness, he is
back for his final season with a fighting spirit that can not be denied. On the
same relay team with Breen were two more Senior quarter milers, Al Quilici
and Lyle Brown. The former was a wide-awake quarter miler of proven abilityg
while the latter, in addition to being a dynamic relay man, was a broad jumper
of reputation. To top off this list of celebrities was Lyn Warford, a consistent
broad jumper at 23 feet, as he demonstrated in the Fresno Relays, Sacramento
Relays, and various dual meets.
Though the powers in control ruled there was to be no baseball team this
season, we feel that it would be doing an injustice to the men who served on the
squad to omit them from our record. Leading the Senior stars were Captain
johnny Harrison. Iohnny was elected captain in his junior year in recognition
of his ability. He was a second baseman by trade. Supporting him in a combin-
ation for double plays around the keystone sack was Hillard Everson at the short-
stop post. The keystone combination was a hard combination to beat as both
men were fast, deadly fielders and better than average batters. Behind the bat
was Paul McArdle, rated as one of the best catchers in collegiate baseball, not
only behind the plate but also at the plate. Howard Olsen and Lyn Warford
patrolled the outfield pasture in fine style. At bat both men were hard hitters,
apt to break up the ball game any time they came to bat. Russ Thompson was
the lone Senior on the mound staff. Russ had the well known "stuff" on the
ball, but was slightly lacking in control. Looking over the material available,
we can only settle deeper into our chairs, shake our heads and say, "What a ball
team they could have had ll'
EVERSON HARRISON HARLEY-MORETON
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E wish to thank the follow-
ing advertisers, whose gener-
osity has made the Senior-ita
possible 5 and to recommend
their hearty patronage by the
students of the University. 4' 4'
The Logola Guild
this page to
Senior Class Ideals
5' 1' ,
Congratulations to the University of San Francisco
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The Nearest Place to Home
Geary Street at Twentieth Avenue
SULLIVAN, ROCHE, JOHNSON 8a BARRY
Attorneys at Law
Mills Tower ' 20th Floor
Matt. l. Sullivan
Theo. J. Roche
Hiram W. Johnson
Eclwarcl l. Barry
Theo. Roche, Jr.
UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO
OFFICIAL CLASS RINGS I
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flag 3 Manufactured and Sold by
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Atlenlion Alumni---You can now have your College Ring
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Fifth Floor, 140 Geary Street, San Francisco, California
We Thank You
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For Your Past Patronage
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Special Rates For 1933 Season
MISS PHILOMENE I-IAGAN, Direetor
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Mr. and Mrs. William A. Breen
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D 1 s T IN C T
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Phone MArket 0951
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Turk Street at Masonic Avenue
A ScHooL Fon GIRLS
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College Preparatory, Secretarial,
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For particulars address the registrar
Eureka Boiler Works Co.
Boilermakers and Engineers
OITICCS and Works: 166-200 FREMONT STREET,
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA
Telephones: KEarny 0750
At night call: RAndolph 2178
Barrett 81 Hilp
Licensed Ticket Printers
EXPERT TICKET SERVICE
All the Pacific Coast Major Game Tickets
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on the Coast
Shermanflkllay 8: Co
SAN FRANCISCO PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS MEN
Caullield 8: Keil
Attorneys at Law
Ioseph A. Farry
Attorney at Law
Standard Oil Building
Attorney at Law
Cullinan, Hickey St Sweigert
Attorneys at Law
E. L. Ireland
323 Geary Street
Paul C. Dana
Attorney at Law
Ill Sutter Street
Wensinger F. Mahoney
Attorney at Law
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lll Sutter Street
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Attorney at Law
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Telephone Equipment St Repair Co.
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