University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1937 volume:
19 3 7Copyright May 20, 1937
John Conway, Editor Charles Scully, ManagerTHE DON
19 3 7
Published by the
Associated Students UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO
Roy W.miik O'Fahki i i
DEATH CAME.. .
FOR ONE: from cloudless skies, struck sparkling waters, stilled rippling laughter.
FOR THE OTHER: on leaden wings, slowly, burying an unseen scythe in a generous heart
To both of these who have gone on:
Roy O’Farrell and
Robert Emmet Moore
WE WHO REMAIN DEDICATE THIS VOLUME.
Rohmt Fmmit MookiUniversity
KI:V. JAMES J t.YONs S.J. Dean
REV. HAROLD f. KINO S I Prrddenl
• F a c u
VC' BRYCI ATKINSON. MS. Chemiitry
JAMES BAKER BASSETT, M A , I.I.. B.
AUGUSTIN RUSSEL I. BERTI, M.A., LL.M English
BERNARD BIERMANN. J.U.D. Political Science. German
J BRENT BODITSH, A H. I.I..M.
CAMII.LUS EUGENE BRANCH I. M.A., DNS ll.tlt.tn, Spanish
WILLIAM G. BREY Ma or Coast Artillery, US.A.
ALEXANDER BRILL. A ll
FREDERICK I.. BROWN Music
CORNELIUS ALOYSIUS BUCKLEY, S.J. History. Religion
RAYMOND IGNATIUS BUTLER, S.J.
Clai tin. Education
WALLACE BRUCE CAMERON. M A
C HAROLD CAULFIELD, A ll, 1.1. D
RODERICK ALEXANDER CHISHOLM. B.C L.
ALEXANDER JOSEPH CODY. S.J English
JAMES JOSEPH CON LON, S.J. Chemistry
PRESTON DEVINE. M A . LI. B Political Science
GREGORY GEORGE DEXTER, M BA Economics
FRANK DRAKE Uent. Colonel Coat! Artillery
PETER HASTEN DUNNE. S.J.
ARTHUR DINELEIGH FEARON. PJi.D Philosophy
RAYMOND THOMAS FEELY. S.J.
HUBERT JOSEPH FLYNN. S.J. Philosophy
THOMAS HENRY FOSTER. A B English
JOHN JOSEPH GEARON. S.J. Classics. Religion
GERALD JOSEPH GEARY. Ph D History
JAMES JOSEPH GILL. M A English. Dramatics
CHARLES MELVILLE GORMAN. B.S. Chemistry
GEORGE HALEY. Ph.D Biology
EDWARD L KESSEL. Ph.D Biology
( HAS H KINANE. A.B LI. B Dean Imu School
STEPHEN MARTIN KUHNLE, Ph D.
no]• F acuity
WILLIAM F LAFRENZ Mayor Cojii A r till cry, US.A.
JAMES FRANCES LAYDEN. M A.
WILLIAM MARONEY, Ph.D. Chemistry
JOHN PETER MOOTZ, S.J.
WILLIAM J. MOUNTAIN. M.A.. M B A. Economies
SHERRY B. MYERS. B.S., M.A.. LI..M.
DANIEL JOSEPH O DOOLEY. M.A, Cind. Ph D. French
JEAN PA JUS. M A. (Paris)
French, Political Scie nce
MICHAEL JOSEPH QUINLAN. A B. Mathematics
ROLAND REED, S.J.
THOMAS JUSTIN SAUNDERS. S.J. C'eology, Religion
WILLIAM B. SCHAEFER. A lt. M A . I.L.B. Liu
HENRY JOSEPH STRICKROTH. B.S. Accounting
J. JOSEPH SULLIVAN. A.B, LL.B Political Science
KARL JOSEPH WAIDER. M.A.
Phy ties. Mathematics
JOHN CLEMENT WARD. S.J. Philosophy. Religion
Jack Horner Hill Muller John Hopkins Charles Scully Harry Clifford Frank Rovcre Jack O'Mara
Tom Casey George Glover Berch Dougherty Jack Clifford Harry McBride Owen Brady John Kelly
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
The executive committee is the supreme legislative and executive force of the Associated student body of the University of San Francisco. The Group has all those powers not expressly denied to it in the Constitution, granted to the students in 1928. The executive committee is the legislative hotly which runs all U.S.F. affairs.
The president of the associated students is the chairman of the Executive committee which holds its meetings weekly, every Tuesday at noon in the Fr. Scmcria Memorial Room. These meetings arc open to the members of the student body.
Membership consists in three representatives from each class and the officers of the student body. The head Yell-leader is a member of the group but has no vote in the proceedings of the committee.
The members arc the class presidents and two representatives elected by the students of various classes at elections held in the early part of the fall semester.
The Executive committee controls all student affairs, publications and has charge of all student funds.
Besides its legislative functions the group annually sponsors several social events. Visitors Day. President's Day. The Christmas Formal, the Freshman Reception and the annual High Jinks Dance following final examinations.
The Executive committee is directly responsible to the Dean of the college of liberal arts and the Faculty Committee.
The Senior Class
May • 1937
HE CI.ASS of '37 started its existence as a vital entity
of the University of San Francisco under the leadership of Jack Ferdon. The year's highlight was the "Fandango" with Dons and Doncttes dancing to tuneful Rhythms. In Forscnsics the Gavel furnished the usual high quality of Debating excellence. On the field soccer, tennis and golf held sway.
With option system prevailing, soph prexy Edward Moran staged a "soph drag" Sine Quod non. while the second-ycarmen ever consistent lost the "brawl" in which as freshmen they had been soundly trounced.
Bob Moore led the now mature juniors into the limelight of student endeavour, for on the platform Charles Scully took the Y.M.I. Oratorical Medal while classmate Edward Heavey was adjudged the best speaker of those in the McKinley Debate. It was at Devonshire that one and all beheld a "prom" the like of which never was witnessed before. Orders for "senior years" came thick and fast as the last days of the third came to a close.
Charles Scully was elected to lead the class of '37 in its final year which while it was part of many successes and accomplishments still suffered immeasurable loss by the deaths of Roy O'Farrell and Bob Moore, two who had Served most ably and most well until their fatal days. In the McKinley Debate again the honors went to the class of '37 with Charles Scully best speaker.
PAUL A AHERN Pre-lcgal; Soladitv i, 2, 3. 4; Fhomists -I; Basketball Manager 2. 3; Committees 3; Phil-historian Debating Society I
WALTER JAMES BANK Commerce.
GEORGE PETER BAGUETTO Unrestricted; Bio-Chemical Club.
ROBERT ALEXANDER BENSON Pre-lcgal; St Ives Law Club 4; Philhistorian Debating Society 4.
JOHN JOSEPH BRADY Unrestricted; Baseball 3. 4; Foghorn I, 2, Sports Editor 3. •I; Don 4.
JOSEPH I.F.O BROYER Unrestricted; Block Club 4; Glee Club 2. 3 President 4; Gdlcge Players 3. 4; Skull and Sledge 4; Committees 2. 3. 4; Yell Leader 3 Head Yell Lead-cr 4; Foghorn 4; Sodality 2. 3-
JOHN LAWRENCE BUCKLEY Pre-incdical
LAWRENCE IGNATIUS BURKE Commerce; Glee Club t. 2, 3. 4; Thomists 4; Track 1.2
ROY F.. BUTLER Unrestricted; Don Quixote Club 4.
GENE FRANK CERVELLI Unrestricted; Football I. 2. 3. 4; Boxing 1, 2. 3. 4; BJ« k Club 4; Rugby 3; Secretary AS.U S.F 3.
DOUGLAS VINCENT CHISHOLM Commerce
HARRY FRANCIS CLIFFORD Prc-leg.ll; Football I. 2. 3. 4; Executive Committee 3. 4; St. Ives Law Club 3. 4; Block (Jub 4; Circle Letter Society 3. -t; Sola Jit y 3. 4; Pi Sigma Alpha. I Kappa LambJa Sigma 3. 4 Skull and Sledge 3. 4.
JOHN FREDERICK CONWAY Commerce; Glee Club 2; Fog-burn 2. 3. Editor 4; The Don •t; Kappa Alpha Phi 2. Skull and Sledge 3. 4; Presidents Club 4; Sodality.
EDMUNDO JOSEPH COTA Unrestricted; Baseball 3. Manager 4.
FRANK PETER CUNEO
HENRY DEI. BIAGGIO Physical Education; Football I, 2. 3. 4.
EDWIN W DOSWEI.I. Pre-medical
i o r s •
EDWARD H. EWING Pre-lcgal; Soccer 1. 2. 3. 4; St. Ives Law Club 3. 4; Circle Ixtter Society 3. 4. Debate Team 4 Yell Leader 4; Gavel President; Sodality 1. 2. 3. 4.
HARRY C. EWING Jr. Pre-lcgal; Pi Delta Pi 1. 2; Sodality t. 2. 3. Prefect 4. Soccer I. 2; Circle Ixtter Society 2. 3. 4; International Relations Club 2, 3; St. Ives Law Club 3. 4; Philhistorian Debating Society 4; Debate Team 4; Thomists 3. 4; Presidents Club 4; Gavel.
JOHN JAY FERDON Pre-lcgal; College Players 3. 4; Executive Committee I; Gavel; Hoard of Student Control 4; Debate Team 2. 3. 4; Kappa Lambda Sigma 4
JOSEPH JOHN FERRO Commerce; Philhistorian Debating Society 4.
RAYMOND MARK FLYNN Commerce; Committee 3. 4.
PHILIP JOHN GARCIA Unrestricted; Basketball I. 2, 3. 4; Block Club 2. 3. 4; Kappa Alpha Phi 1. 2.
EVERF.TT GIRARD GENOTTI Commerce; Foghorn 4.
JOSEPH Pll-RRE GERARDIN Commerce; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Base-bull 3, 4; Block Club 2.
WILLIAM PAUL GERMAIN Prc-lcgal; Foghorn I, 2. 3, 4; Pi Delta Pi 1; Gavel.
WILLIAM PATRICK GOLDEN Prc-lcgal; Rugby I. 2. 3. 4; Soccer I. 2. 3, 4; Circle !.cttcr Society 2. 3. 4; Crew I; St. Ives Law Club 3, Recorder 4; Kappa Lambda Sigma 4; Pi Sigma Alpha 4,
FRANCIS JOSEPH GRADY G mmerce, Kappa Alpha Phi
LYLE GORDON HASTINGS Commerce; Soccer 1, 2, 3. 4; Circle Letter Society 2. 3, 4; Rugby 4.
MARK FRANCIS HAZEI.W(X)D
EDWARD EMMET HEAVEY Prc-lcgal; Debate Team 2, 3 Manager 4; St. Ives Law Club 4; Gavel; Pi Sigma Alpha.
ANDREW ARVID HEDMAN Commerce; Block Club 3. 4. Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4.
GREGORY J. HIGUERA Commerce; Kappa Alpha Phi 1.2; College Players 3. 4; Glce Club 2. 3. 4; Stage Crew 3. 4; Sodality 3. 4; Committees 2. 3.4.
WILLIAM SAMUEL HOGAN Pre-legal; Golf 2. 3. 4; St. Ives Law Club 4; Kappa Lambda Sigma 4. Circle Letter Society
JOHN EMMET HOPKINS Unrestricted; Treasurer A.S.U S.F. 4; Executive G mmittee 4; Dramatics Council 2. 3. 4; Foghorn 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3; Presidents Club 4; Sodality I, 2. 3. 4; Sanctuary Society 2. 3. 4; Padriac Pearsc Club 1. 2, 3.
ANDREW JOHN HORNER Prc-lcgal. President A.S.U.S.F.; Executive Committee 3. 4; Soccer 1.2. 3; Rugby I. 2. 3; President Club 1; Gdlegc Players Business Manager 3; Circle Letter Society 3. -1; Skull and Sledge 4; Glee Club I. 2. 3; Foghorn 2. 3: Board of Athletic Control 4; Board of Student Control 4.
JOSEPH ARTHUR JACKSON Prc-lcgal; Debate Team 4; Soccer 3. -1: Circle larttcr Society 3. 4.
FRANK THOMAS KANE Unrestricted; Tennis I. 2. 3. 4; Circle letter Society 3. 4; Kappa Lambda Sigma 4; Foghorn 1. 2. 3. 4.
JOHN RICHARD KANE Unrestricted.
CHARLES JAMES KEENAN Jr. Prc-lcgal; College Players 2. 3. j; Philhistorian Debating Society 4.
i o r s •
MICHAEL JOHN KR1STOVICH Unrestricted; Sanctuary Society I. 2. 3. 4; Sodality I. 2. 3. 4; Glee Club t; Gavel.
CHARLES I.ADF.NHEIM Pre-medical; Presidents Gub 4; Wasmann Club President 4.
ROBERT EDWARD LANCTOT Unrestricted; St. Ives Law Club 3. President 4; Kappa Lambda Sigma 3, Scribe 4; Pi Sigma Alpha 3. 4; Foghorn 1. 2. Editor 3: The Don 4; Quarterly Editorial Board 4; Co-editor of Handbook 3. 4; Skull and Sledge 3. 4; Pi Delta Pi I. 2; Presidents Club 4; Circle Letter Society 2. 3. 4; Rugby 1.2. 3. 4.
STUART ALLAN I.IEBMAN Commerce; Band I. 2. 4. Rugby 1.2; Kappa Alpha Phi 1, 2
EDWARD WALTER McCarthy
Commerce; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Block Club 2. 3. President 4: Class Officer 2. 3. 4; Kappa Alpha Phi 2.
THOMAS JOSEPH McWAlTERS Commerce; Kappa Alpha Phi I. 2; Thomists 3. 4; Padriac Pearsc Club 2, 3. 4; Spanish Club 1.2; Crew 1.
JAMES VINCENT MADIGAN L!nrcstrictcd.
GEORGE WILLIAM MAESTRI Unrestricted: Soccer Manager 2. 4; Circle Letter Society 2, .4
JAMES CHARLES MAGGINI Commerce; College Flayers 3. 4; Tennis I. 2. 3.
RICHARD JAMES MALONE Prc-lcgal; Tliomists 3. 4.
DENNIS THOMAS MARTIN Physical Education; Basketball I. 2. 3; Block Club 3. 4.
EDWARD THOMAS MORAN Prc-lcgal; Football Manager I President of Sophomore Gass; Board of Student Control 3. Chairman 4; Sodality 3, 4; Presidents Club 4; St. Ives law Club 3, 4; Skull and Sledge, Chairman 4.
i o r s •
LEON FRANCIS MORAND Prc-lcgal; Pi Delta Pi 2; Thom-ists 2. 3; Glee Club I. 2; Committee 3-
BART JOSEPH MULVI-Y Commerce.
GEORGE DANIEL MURPHY. Jr. Prc-lcgal; Gavel; Soccer 1. 2. 3. 4, Manager 3: Circle Letter Society 2. 3. President 4; St. Ives Law Club 4; Sodality 4; Senior Class Treasurer.
TIMOTHY IGNATIUS MURPHY Unrestricted.
JOHN JOSEPH MURRAY Unrestricted; College Players Publicity Director 4; Foghorn 4; Thomists 4; Sodality 4; Transfer 4.
ROBERT FRANK OAKLEY Prc-lcgal; Rugby 2. 3. 4; Circle Letter Society 3. Vice President 4.
JAMES JOSEPH O'CONNOR Unrestricted.
JAMES HENRY O'HARA Unrestricted; Football I. 2, 3; Club 2, 3.4; Spanish Club I, 2. JAMES STEPHEN
SEHASTIN’ CHARLES PASSANISI Physical Education; Football I, 2. 3. 4; Block Club 3.4
ARTHUR LOUIS PETERSON Unrestricted; Football I, 2, 3; Foghorn 1, 2. 3. 4.
VASCO LAWRENCE PUCCI PK-legal; Football 3. 4; block Club 3. 4; Philhistorian Debating Society 4.
WILLIAM JOSEPH QUINN. Jr.
Pre - medical; Bio • Chemistry Club 4; Gavel; College Players; Wasmann Club 4; Sanctuary Society 4; Track I. 2.
i o r s •
JOSEPH LEO REGAN Unrestricted; International Relations Club 2; Soccer I. 2. 3. 4; Circle Letter Society 2. 3. Treasurer 4; Sodality 3. 4; Committee 3. 4.
FRANCIS GEORGE ROVERE Pre-legal; Soccer I. 2. 3. 4; Tennis I. 2. 3. 4; St. Ives Law Club 4; Sodality 3. 4; Executive Committee 4; Circle I-ettcr Society 2, 3. Secretary 4; The Don 4; Gavel
RUBEN SCHNEIDER Unrestricted
JOSEPH ANTHONY SCHOEN STEIN Pre-legal; Thomists 3. 4; Kappa l.amba Sigma 4; Pi Sigma Alpha 3. 4
CHARLES PETER SCULLY Pre-legal; Senior Class President; Executive Committee 4; Presidents Club 4; Debate 3. 4; Philhistorian Debating Society President 4; Sodality 3. Vice-Prefect 4; St. Ives Law Club 3. Treasurer 4; Pi Sigma Alpha 3. 4. Kappa lambda Sigma 4; Skull and Sledge 4; Winner of Y M l. Oratorical Medal 3; Winner McKinly Debate Medal 4; The Don 4; Committees 3. 4.
THOMAS MARTIN SMITH Commerce; Glee Club I. 2, 3. 4; Tennis I, 2. 3. 4; Manager 3; Kappa Alpha Phi I. President 2; Pi Delta Pi 1.2; Sodality I; Circle Letter Society -I
FRANCIS JOSEPH SMITH Gimme rce.
WARREN DENNIS SPILLANE Commerce; Baseball 3. 4.
ARTHUR SMITH TAYLOR Unrestricted.
THORNTON Prc Lcgal; Debate 4; Phil-historian Debating Society 4; Sodality 4; ThomistS 4 ; Rugby 3; International Relations Club 3.
REMO ALFRED TOCCHINI Unrestricted; Don Quixote Club. President 4; Presidents Club 4.
THOMAS GRANT TODHUNTER Commerce; Philhistorian Debating Society 4.
JOHN AUGUST TOULZE Commerce; Soccer I. 2, 3. 4; Circle Letter Society 3. 4; International Relations Club 4; French Club 4.
VAN VALKENBURG Pre-lcg.il; International Relations Club 4; Transfer 4.
i o r s •
JOSEPH CARL VERZA Unrestricted; Track I. 2.
DAVID JAMES WALKER Pre-legal; Pi Delta Pi I, 2; International Relations Club 1.2; Philhistorian Debating Society
MARCUS HARRY WAXMAN
JAMES FRANCIS WHELAN Girnmerce.
HARRY JOHN WOF.HI. Unrestricted: Tennis 2. 3. 4.
FRANCIS Q YEE Girnmerce.
ARTHUR ZF.MEL Girnmerce.
A L BUCHNER Uu
GEORGE JOSEPH McDOUGALL Commerce
COPELAND THOMAS V. MALONEY
JAMES E. GALLAGHER
Law: President A.S.U.S.F. IRVING J MANNING
F.t enmx Division
JAMES A GAUGHRAN Uu
EDWARD JOSEPH MARTENS
MILTON D HARRIS GEORGE ALBERT PEREZ
HENRY W HINDS ALBERT T. SUTER
FLORILNTINO I'MBAC Commerce
The class of 1938 has been outstanding in all campus activities and its members are actively engaged in all campus organizations.
The Juniors were led by Jack O’Mara and the class representatives to the executive committee were George Glover and Tom Casey. Other Juniors in prominent positions on the campus were Bill Muller as secretary of the student body; jack Horgan and Ed Feeney as Junior members of the Board of Student control. Attilio Ruggerio and Paul Pahnke guided the editorial and financial destinies of The Foghorn.
The outstanding function for the Juniors is the annual Junior Prom which was held, this year, at the fashionable and popular St. Francis Yacht Club on San Francisco's colorful Marina. The Dons
Roy Carbone Joe Balzcr Ward Beckwith Jack Boyle Roy Carbone Juan Camarillo 'Fom Casey Emmet Com i sky Lloyd Copertini James Cororan James Daly Patrick Dcignan Don Dempsey Robert Domcrgue John Downes Lloyd Eager
Val Ehrmann P. A. Francois Thomas G an non Romeo Giovannetti Charles Glenn George Glover Ellon Guisti Harry Hall Bill Herbert J. F. Hewitt Jack Horgan Boh Horner Bert Kclleher Bill Landtbom Jim Lane John Lang
and their fair escorts danced to the strains of Nick Morrissey’s music and paid tribute to the members of the graduating class. The Prom is a traditional affair given in honor of the Senior class by the third yeurmen.
Members of the class of 38 were again noted in a conspicuous place in connection with the arrangements for President's Day, an annual event given in honor of the President of the University. Rev. Harold E. Ring S.J.
A gala day was planned by an able committee under the direction of Bill Muller. A full calendar of sports events was scheduled but the program was cancelled because of inclement weather. However. undaunted by this development the Juniors arrived for the rally in the evening and won all
honors for the Class Skit. The Junior stunt was an original edited by Jack Horgan.
Junior members of the Varsity Debate squad were Jim Mace, Jerry Cahill, and John Downes. Downes was the Winner of the annual McKinley Debate.
In no small measure responsible for the splendid new Don band was Hill Muller, one of the most active members of the class.
The field of dramatics also found the Juniors active with such outstanding men as Jack Morgan, Lloyd Copertini, Louis Peradotto, George Glover. Harry Sloan and Al O’Dea.
In Sports the Juniors were well represented with John Lang, head of the championship tennis team, Jim Mace, boxing title winner, and Bob McGlashan Golf star.
John Riordan Arthur Rodondi Attilio Ruggiero Erasmo Secno Eldon Shearing Tully Simoni Harry Sloan Harry Sclzbacker Harry Thiemann John Ward John Whelan J. bacon W. Bowser R. Krueger H. Mattes N. O’Hara E. Raggct
[2-i]u n i o r
Fred Lucas Tim Lynch F. McAuliffe Joe Mi su rue a Tliomas Mohun Hill Muller luike O'Brien Al O'Dtu Grin Olden Jack O'Mura James O'Neill Paul Pahnke Gene Phillips Harry Reilly Thomas Richardson Warren Ringen
Assisting the Yell Leaders was Boh Horner who was elected to the othcc of head yell leader recently.
Al O’Dea presided in the olhce of publicity head for the University under the direction of Rod Chisholm. Czar of Hilltop athletics.
Aside from his duties as business manager of the Foghorn Paul Pahnke presided as President of the International Relations Club and was ably avsisted by Ed Drier another outstanding member of the class of '38.
The other class officers were: Bart Kcllcher. Vice-President, James Lane, Secretary-Treasurer.
So the class of 1938 brings a successful year to a close contributing its part to the building ot a finer and greater spirit at the University of San Francisco.
In the early part of last fall the members of the class of 1939 registered at the University and at once began to manifest the traditional sophomore enthusiasm. There was a definite cleavage between the experience and culture of this group and the naivete of the freshman class. There never has been a sophomore who slid not think that he was a real "college man" and that all freshmen were just high school youngsters who ought to lx: educated. This was the theme of second year activity for the first few weeks of the semester. The fall of 1936 witnessed many pitched battles between these two hostile elements, which were carried on all in the spirit of fun and enjoyable nonsense, for the erudition of the incoming students. The hostilities gradually died out due to the organization of the freshmen and their superiority in numbers, if not in spirit and learning;
or perhaps the)1 learned much too c|uickly from the tactics of their masterful instructors.
The climax of the hazing came on September fourth when the forces of the two classes opposed one another in the "Brawl.” It was. indeed, a very hard fought contest which was not decided until the last event. At the start of the hat rush the yearlings led the sophomores by a score of 3 to 2. The freshman class emerged victorious after one of the most colorful fruit and vegetable battles seen on the campus.
On the evening of the day of the brawl the class of '39 was the unofficial host to its erstwhile enemies at a dance in the school auditorium. The Freshman Reception was the official welcome of the Associated Students extended to the class of 19-fO.
126)Class of 1940
The Freshman class of 1956 is the largest of the past five years and in hailed as the U.S.F. destiny class. The leaders of a greater U.S.F. The class of 1940 begins its career in a new regime under the sponsorship of the newly appointed Dean Rev. J. J. Lyons, S. J. who comes to the Hilltop after successful leadership of such outstanding colleges as Santa Clara and Loyola.
Father Lyons has adopted the class of 1940. On to greater glory of alma mater the freshman class dedicates itself to a greater U.S.F.
Beginning the scholastic year in a spectacular manner by winning the annual Freshman-Sophomore brawl, the class of 1940 went on to sponsor one of the most successful social events of the year, the Freshman Fandango.
The dance was held at Devonshire Country Club, with the music being supplied by the orchestra of Noel Thomas. An entirely different idea in dance programs was the feature of the evening.
Owen Brady was elected president of the class at the elections held in the beginning of the year. James Duane and John Kelly were named student representatives to the Executive Committee.
Book TwoFog Horn Staff
Editor (Fall Semester) Editor (Spring Semester)
Business Manager . . .
. . John Conway ‘57 . Attilio Ruggiero‘)8 . . Jim Madden ’39 . . Berth Dougherty'39 . . Paul Pahnkc'38
Circulation Manager . . . . Assistant Circulation Mgr. .
Assistant Staff Artist ....
Assistant Business Managers
Law Commerce Editor . . . Moderator....................
Bill Germain 37 Norton Hcrold ’ 39 Noel O'Brien '39 Art Petersen 37 Victor Bonfilio ‘39 Bill Poole ‘39 Keith Burge ’40 Max Lapkin '40 George Hclmcr Rev. John C.WardS.J.
NEWS STAFF Jack Murray '37, Sews lulilor
Boh I imtot ’37 Jack Conway '37 Tom Casey '38 Darwin Marron ' 8 Norman Hannersly'40 Felix McGinnis '40
Jack O'Rourke '39 Adclbcrto Zabala '40 Daniel Dmcen '39 Bill MeGarry '40 Wm. MeWatters '40 Everct Genotti '37
SPORTS STAFF AJ O I ca '38 Jack Bruton '39
Ren o Quilici '39 Jack Morgan '38 Joseph Haughey '40 Bill Carberry '39
Alan White ’ 39 Viero Di Vita '38 Ed O'Day Joe O'Looney
(30)THE ANNUM. BOARD CHARLES SCULLY BOB LANCTOT JOHN CONWAY
Business Munugers: PAUL PAHNKE 5H MAX LAPKIN ' to
Sports Editor: JACK BRADY
JIM MADDEN FRANK ROVERE JACK O’ROURKE
JIM MURRAY JACK OMAR A JACK CLIFFORD
The varsity debate squad began the 1936-7 season under the leadership of a new faculty adviser, A. Russel Berti, w ho succeeded James Baker Bassett, who withdrew after leading this group for several years. The forensic's council selected Edward E. Heave)-, winner of the McKinley Debate prize in 1936, to fill the post of student manager.
At the tryouts for positions on the varsity squad in September James Mace. Jack Clifford, Jack Morgan. Harry Sloan. William Thornton and Joe Jack-son were chosen to fill the roster previously composed of the manager, Heavey. Charles Scully, Jack Ferdon, Edward Ewing. Harry Ewing. John Downes, and Jerry Cahill.
During the fall season the varsity team engaged in debates with San Francisco State. San Jose State, St. Marys, California. Stanford, Santa Clara, and several non-scholastic organizations. The question argued was the Pi Kappa Delta proposition: Resolved. that C ongress should enact minimum wage and maximum hour laws for industry.
In November (diaries Scully and John Downes competed in the Northern California Public Speakers Championship representing U.S.F. In the same-month Edward Heavey competed as the U.S.F. representative in the tenth annual Sullivan Memorial
Oratorical Contest with speakers from Loyola. Santa Clara, the University of San Francisco and St. Marys College vicing for first prize of fifty dollars. The St. Marys speaker was awarded the prize.
The first major debate in the Spring semester was held on February 19. when student debaters from the University of Otago. New Zealand, came to our campus and before one of the largest assemblies at a debate in recent years defended the negative of the proposition: Resolved, that the British Empire is showing signs of disintegration. The New Zealand speakers were: J. H. Kemnitz and C. E. H. Pledger. Jack Ferdon and John Downes upheld the affirmative for U.S.F.
The month of February also saw varsity debater Downes emerging victorious in the annual Y.M.I. oratorical contest.
In March the McKinley gold medal debate held and (diaries Scully was awarded the prize for the best speech of the contest.
In the latter part of March Mr. Berti accompanying three senior debaters, Heavey. Scully and Ferdon, travelled to Los Angeles where they met. during Easter week, U.S.C., U.C.L.A., Loyola, Occidental, and Whittier.
On Monday night, September 13, 1936, Varsity Debate Manager, Ed Heave)', called to order a meeting of candidates for membership in the Gavel, the Freshman Debating Society. Heavey explained to the candidates that the purpose of the organization is to train men to participate in "Varsity debates when they become eligible, and to olfer inexperienced but perhaps potentially excellent debaters, an opportunity for debate.
Rather a small but select group of men. most of them experienced, answered Heavey'$ call. After registration of the candidates, the election of officers was helil. Owen Brady was elected president. Jack O'Rourke, vice-president, and Tom Waters, secretary. all to retain their offices until June. In short speeches of thanks, the officers promised Heavey their help in making the coming year one of outstanding achievement, which promise was indeed fulfilled.
Regular weekly meetings of the Gavel were held on Monday nights. In the middle of the Fall Term. Heavey, finding his duties as "Varsity Debate Manager too strenuous, appointed John Downes to be Frosh Debate Manager.
Downes exhibited great industry and sincerity of purpose. His first innovation was that of having four members of the society clocutc extemporaneously on any given subject at each of the weekly meetings. If the writer may criticize, this practice, perhaps more than the scheduled public debates, did more than a litlc in developing a splendid crop of "Varsity material.
At the start of the second semester, the Gavel voted to allow a small number of candidates into the Society. This brought the enrolled membership
to twenty. Having more men to work with, Downes and Brady scheduled a great many new debates for the Spring Semester, scheduling an average of three debates in each two weeks.
The Gavel, in its most active year, employing an average of six members weekly, debated home and home engagements with California Frosh. Stanford Frosh, Santa Clara Frosh. San Jose State, San Francisco State, St. Ignatius High. Lowell High. Mission High. St. Marys Frosh, S.F.J.C.. and single debates with Loyola Frosh. Marin Junior College, Washington State "Varsity. San Mateo Junior College, and Utah State "Varsity.
Throughout the year each man was given ample opportunity to display and practice his ability, tor. from these men, due to losses from graduation, some-six or eight debaters will be chosen for the "Varsity squad. In all of these debates, although non-decision ones, the Gavel was judged by consensus to have had. in the majority of cases, the better prepared and more eloquently delivered speeches.
A. RUSSF.LI. Bkrti....................Adtiser
Robert Barbicri Robert Burt rand Owen Brady Charles Breen John Coyne James Duane Harold Fitzgerald Edward Fraser Norman Hammers!)-
o s T E R
Felix McGinnis Charles Murphy Richard Murphy John O" Looney John O'Rourke William Paine Charles Walsh Thomas Waters Albert Zabala
Organized in 1929. the Glee Club was placed under the direction of Frederick J. Brown, with the purpose in mind of spreading good will towards the University of San Francisco by giving concerts throughout the Bay Region.
Frequently called upon by fraternal organizations such as the Knights of Columbus, the Hlks. the Y.M.I. and the Moose, as well as business men's groups, breakfast and dinner clubs, the organization gradually grew in popularity, and demands upon it grew more frequent.
Downtown theatres, including the Fox. the Or-pheum and the Golden Gate, gave the club professional engagements, while a number of local radio stations granted time frequently.
A highlight in the history of the Glee Club was the presentation in 1934 of an original operetta, "The Merry Gentlemen." the script and score of which was composed by two members, Vin Fallon and Bob Anino. both of the class of 34.
"The Merry Gentlemen" was produced again last year, and it was decided that every fourth year should witness a revival of it.
J. I.co Broyer, 37. was president of the glee club this year and carried on as director, when Mr. Brow n resigned from his post as an instructor at the University late in the Spring term.
Lloyd Copertini .... Secretary-Tre as nrer Frederick Brown......................Adviser
Clarence Alameda Clifford Jensen
James Benton William Landthom
Bernhard Bernard James Lane
Keven Bray Fred Lucas
Joseph Broyer Thomas McKittrick
William Carberry William Me Waiurs
John Cavanaugh James Maggini
Thomas Clecak Joseph Martinelli
Lloyd Copertini James May
John Crosby 'lltomas Mohun
Bernard Farrell Noel O’Brien
Harold Fitzgerald John O'Hara
John Garzero Frank O'Keefe
Edward Guichard Lawrence O'Toole
Harry Hall John Riordan
Norton Herold Ray Rourc
Greg Higuera Thomas Smith
Peter Holian Marcel Vogel
Robert Horner Jack Woods
One of the Hilltop's outstanding activities is the Little Theatre which this year scooped the nation in its outstanding presentation of Seventh Heaven, star, ring Bobhc Trefts anil Charles Keenan, three year veterans of campus footlights. The production was directed by James J. Gill, Director of Dramatics.
The first production of the year was given in the early weeks of October and was an old favorite "The Tavern." This was followed by the "Music Master," featuring Arthur Goldstein as guest artist. He was supported by Bobbe Trefts, Al Maggini, and Louis Peradotto.
Opening the spring semester, the Little Theatre opened with a superb production of "Seventh Heaven,” thus scooping Twentieth Century-Pox Producers. The year closed with a very popular mystery comedy entitled "Criminal at Large" which starred Al Maggini and Mary F.llcn Herrick.
The college players arc directed by James J. Gill, who for some years has been a member of the faculty and leader of the Little Theatre Players.
The finance committee for the College Players has been under the direction of Leo Broycr who was assisted by Jack Murray, Tom Casey. Jack Murray, John Hopkins, and Jack O'Rourke.
Members of the College Players for the year 1936-
Al Maggini Harry Sloan
John Hopkins Jack Murray
Tom Casey Norman Hammersley
Leo Broycr Lloyd Copertini
Fred Jorgensen Jack Perdon
Louis Peradotto William Quinn
Chris Maggini (diaries Keenan
George Glover Greg Higucra
John O'Rourke Owen Brady
Ives Law Club
Entering its third year of existence the Ivians were led by Robert Lanctot as President with Hill Golden as Recorder and Charles Scully. Treasurer. Continuing the custom set by past years, a large list of prominent speakers was handled by the organization, with such men as John Riordan. President of the San Francisco Bar Association, Dion Holm. Bert Ross, ami many others.
The highlights of the year was a debate upon the question of the reorganization of the Supreme Court, between Dr. Kinane of the University of San Francisco Law School and Mr. Rosenslinc, a prominent local attorney.
Roy O’Farrell and Bob Moore were called to a last reward, leaving a gap in the organization but fixing a lasting appreciation of many wonderful impressions that had been made.
A. Russell Berti.........................Adviser
Rolnrrt Benson Thomas Casey Harry Clifford F.dward Dreier Edward Ewing Harry Ewing William Golden
William Hogan Robert Horner Robert Landot William I.andtbom Edward Moran
George Murphy John Riordan
Edward Heavey Charles Scully
The President's Club was organized this year by our Dean Father J. J. Lyons for the purpose of formulating Ignatian ideals and solidifying campus groups.
The club consists of the President of each organization on the campus and the editors of college publications. Student officers are also members of the group.
Meetings arc held on the last Tuesday of every month.
Highlights of the year's activities were the organizations night held on the campus in the auditorium and the year end banquet at which the newly elected officers of the student body were feted.
The meetings are held in the popular Franciscan Room and are informal. Father Lyons presides over the meetings and Bill Muller acted as secretary for the organization.
The Father Scmcria Memorial and the "Don" are two realizations made possible largely through the efforts of this group.
THE PRESIDENTS CLUB ROSTER
Victor Bonfilio Remo Tocchini
Charles Ladenheim John Conway
Ed Moran Norton Herold
Bob Moore Berch Dougherty
Jack Horner Owen Brady
I-co Broyer Walter McCarthy
Attillio Ruggerio Tom Casey
Bob Olden Walter Pclle
Michael Kristovich Harry Ewing
Bob Lanctot Paul Pahnkc
John Hopkins Charles Keenan
Al Maggini William Muller
C57JBoard of Student
ED. MORAN '37, Chairman JACK HORNER 37 JACK FERDON '37 ED. FEENEY 38 JACK HORGAN '38
The Board of Student Control is a committee of upper division students constituting the supreme judicial body of the Associated Students. In addition to its purely constitutional powers and duties, this board exercises authority delegated to it by the college for controlling the personal conduct of students within and without the college precincts.
The board has control of all collegiate social
functions. It is the duty of this board to interpret and enforce the constitution and its amendments and to enforce all laws passed by the Executive Committee.
The President of the Associated Students is ex-oOicio member of the board.
The other members are chosen by the Executive Committee. Two must be seniors and two juniors.
The board chooses its own chairman.
Established in 1923 for the intellectual improvement and social recognition of pre medical students registered at St. Ignatius College, the Bio-Chem. Club, as it is familiarly spoken of. developed into an honor society composed of students reading courses in chemistry as well as the pre-medical group.
It features a display of the practical values training in the sciences offers, by arranging friendly association with, and specialized instruction from men of recognized professional standing.
By fraternal encouragement the success of members is so promoted that irksome individual striving is prevented. Failure has not cast its shadow across the path of a member since the Club was organized.
Hospitality, made possible through endowment, is characteristic of open meetings and adds much to such events. Contacts there made set More the inexperienced the best form in professional life.
The Club awards an achievement trophy, held for one year, to the most successful and prominent member and has distributed throughout the nation a souvenir of marked historical value wherein full tone the splendid laboratories, built more than half a century ago, arc arranged in serial order with the photographs of apparatus now in use.
The Students Research Council meets every fortnight to discuss before members the study of selected problems.
Chari fs Mf.lville Gorman, M S.
President . . . . Walter Vincent Pellf.
Vue-Preside tit . . Philip Andrew Lefrancois
Sedy.-Treas. . . . Orin Robert Olden, Jr.
Walter Fi lle . President
Robert Olden . Seeretary
Philip LfFrancois Treasurer
Charles Gorman Adviser
Fred Adams Felix McGinnis
George Baglietto George Mauer
Cyril Coenan Thomas Mulvany
George Corona Duane Newton
James Daly Charles Otto
F.dward Farrell William Paine
Benedict Gisla Louis Pcradotto
Harry Hall William Quinn
Clifford Jensen Ruben Schneider
Burton Lane Arthur Taylor
James Lane Robert Thornton
Vincent Lawson Marcel Vogel
139)Kappa Lambda Sigma
Kappa Lambda Sigma is an honorary literary society. whose membership is limited to upper division students, distinguished for interest and excellence in English literature. It is one of the oldest local societies on the campus, having been founded I c-ccmbcr 5, 1926.
The society aims to foster the study and thorough treatment of the outstanding figures in modern thought and literature.
Perhaps the main activity of the organization is the editing and publication of the San Francisco Quarterly, a symposium of undergraduate, graduate and faculty thought.
During the current year. John Ferdon held the position of Archon, William Hogan acted as Epar-chon, and Robert Lanctot was scribe.
Harry Clifford John Downes John Ferdon William Golden William Hogan
John Morgan Frank Kane Robert Lanctot Louis Peradotto Joseph Schoenstcin Charles Sculiy
Kappa Alpha Phi
Kappa Alpha Phi a club with a personality!
A lower division economic honor society of forty-nine U.S.F. minded men. Kappa Alpha Phi has come to lx- a vital factor in a growing University of San Francisco, its activity, its success, its hope.
Five years of progress since its organization in 19 2- and the last year has seen KAP sponsoring the most active program in its history. Needless to say. good leaders arc necessarily the cause of any excellent movement -and Kappa Alpha Phi was fortunate to have them in the persons of Norton J. Herold '39, president; Fred Perata '39, vice-president; and John May '39, secretary-treasurer; together with the ever-helpful guiding hand of Mr. Henry J. St rick rot h, moderator.
Before large student audiences. Kappa Alpha Phi this year has heard such noted speakers as Senator Thomas A. Maloney, member of the State Legislature; Miss M. N. Fsvetkoff, General Manager of the Better Business Bureau; Mr. Louis T. Dicbcls, C. P. A., and member of the Evening School faculty; Mr. Albert A. Hansen, president of Bear Photo Co. of San Francisco; Mr. Sperry, Northern California Broadcasting System announcer; Mr. Joseph B Kress, regional head of the Social Security Board; Mr. C. Frank Pratt, chief investigator of the State-Board of Equalization; Judge Hugh L. Smith, of the Superior Court of San Francisco; Mr. William A. Foster, vice-president of Borden's Milk Co.; and Mr. Frank Batty, credit manager of Hale Bros., Inc. President Herold introduced each of the above to their audiences, and conducted an open forum at the close of each address.
Norton Hkroid . . Pres idem
Fred Perata .... . . . Viee-Presidenl
John May . . Setrehtrj 'Treasurer
Henry Strickrotm Adviser
Thomas Balestrieri Frank Lutt ringer
John Barron Bernard McAtce
Charles Breen William McCabe
Patrick Cadigan Edward McCluskey
William Carberry John McDonald
Arthur Chinn Paul McGilligot
Anthony Dedier Carlo Mageria
Charles Denman John Mangan
Daniel Desmond George Marshall
Daniel Dincen John May
Stanley Eager Richard Mylett
Frank Ehrman Con O'Brien
Robert Fair John O'Mara
Harold Fitzgerald Fred Perata
Edward Ghringgclli Louis Pcrras
John Goodwin Claud Providenza
John Guince Lonner Ralston
Norton Herold Warren Redding
William Houston Peter Redmond
Paul Jaeger John Ryan
Concl Johnson Leon Schiller
Kurt Knifsend Ray Sulzbackcr
Frank Lawson Miles Tobin
Louis Loustalot Andrew Yount
[•tilGAMES COMMITTEE STAGE CREW
Leo Broycr Tom Casey Edward Chambers Kenneth Denman Dan Dinnccn James Duane Edward Ewing Joseph Ferro
Robert Horner James Lane John Lang John I.ightbody William Muller Tom Richardson Harry Sloan Fred Stevens
Joseph Balzar Albert Braga Roy Carbone Tom Casey Edward Chambers Kenneth Denman Dan Dinccn
Gregory Higucra James Lane John Lightbody William Muller Tom Richardson Harry Sloan Fred Stephens
[-12)HI DELTA PI
don qltxote club
Pi Delta Pi
Alfred Mac a, ini....................Chairman
Norton Hcrold James Mate Paul Golden Robert Fair Cyril Cocnen James Kelly Lawrence O’Toole Felix McGinnis Ernest Emmons
William Carberry John I c Ojeda Alfred Maggini Norman Hammersly Richard Buckley Harold Fitzgerald Robert Berry Byron Atlian Philip Hanley
Don Quixote Club
Art hi r Peterson.............Vice President
Roster Clarence Alameda Norton Hcrold
Roy Butler Noel O'Brien
George Corona Fred Pcrata
Edwin Dos well Arthur Peterson
James Francher Mcrvyn Portcguese
John Guincc Remo Tocchini
[131PAORAU PI.AK.nE CLUB W ASM ANN C LUB
Padraic Pearse Club Wasmann Club
Roster Patrick Dcignam Rafael Dufficy Thomas McWatters Thomas O'Brien Henry O'Hara Thomas Richardson Edward Scully John Whelan
Charles Ladenheim Walter Pelle . . . Louis Peradotto . . .
E. Kkssei. and Rf.ed, S. J.
. President . Curator . . liditor Sedy.-Treas. . Adiisers
Fred Adams James Burton John Buckley Thomas Brady James Daly Rafael Duffccy Frank Gasparini Benedict Gisla Noel Jones
James Moyles Thomas Mulvany Duane Newton Walter Pelle Louis Peradotto Edward Schlanser Marcel Vogel Michael Warded Gerald Wesley Ladenheim
[U]PI SIGMA ALPHA MARASCHI LUB
Victor Bonfilio Atiijo Bava . .
Dino Or LAND! . li. C. Bronchi
. President Vice-President Sect).-Treat. . . Adviser
Leonard Bacei Frank Balestrieri Gaston Balestrieri Atilio Bava Victor Bonfilio Andrew Carniglia Edwin Dapcllo Salvator Farana
John Garzero John Lercari Raymond MafFei Guido Nicco Dino Orlandi Attilio Ruggiero Victor Scafani Tully Simoni Vannucci
Pi Sigma Alpha
Roster Harry Clifford William Golden Robert Lanctot Bdward Heavey Joseph Schoenstcin Charles Scully
145]INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS LlIB SANT TUARY ( I.UB
International Relatioris Club
Ri v. R. FeeleyS.J.........................Adi iter
James Corcoran Peter Dcignan Vernon Gates Thomas Griffin Albert Hartman John Hopkins Michael Kristovich
Vincent Lawson Lawrence Muzinich John O'Looney Paul Pahnkc Frank Samonte Thomas Scally William Whitfield
Vif.ro Di Vita......................Vhe-President
Leonard Bacci Owen Brady James Burk Vicro I)i Vita iidward Dreicr Harry Duff William Germain John Lcsca Harry McBride
James Mace John O'Rourke Paul Pahnke Walter Pellc Albert Rodondi l.onncr Ralston Hdward Sixtus John Toulze Steph Van Va I ken burg
M6]PHI I.IllsTORI AN DEBATING MX IETV SODALITY
Paul Ahcarn Tom Casey Eilward Ewing Harry Ewing Joseph Ferro Andrew Horner Robert Horner Vasco Pucci Warren Ringer.
Edward Sixtus Harr)’ Sloan William Thornton
Harry Ewing . . . . Prefect
Charles Sculi.y . . .... Vice-Prefect
Edward Ewing . . . . . Sect)-Treat.
Rev. R. Feely S.J. .
Paul Ahearn John Kent
Owen Brady Michael Kristovich
Gene Cervelli Felix McGinnis
Harr)' Gifford Joseph Martinclli
James Corcoran Edward Moran
Daniel Desmond John Murray
Daniel Dineen Thomas O'Brien
Paul Donnelly James O'Neill
John Downes Lawrence O'T oolc
Timothy Driscoll Carrol Pebbles
Edwaru Ewing Harr)- Reilly
Harry Ewing Frank Rovcre
Robert Fair John Sthuster
Philip E'latcly Charles Scully
Ben Cifsla Edward Scully
Norman Hammersly Peter Sexton
Norton Herald William Thornton
Greg Higucra William Whitfield
John Hopkins Albert Zabala
147]SPORTS MANAGERS FRENC H ( LUB
Con O'Brien Charles Rcgli Thomas Sc ally Edward Sixtus Alan White
Jack Boyle Arthur Chinn James Duane Dwight Hamilton John Ling
John Touzi.k . Hector I.esca . Daniel O'Dooley
. . . . President . . . . Secretary ...............Adviser
James Mace Frank O'Keefe Walter Belle Raymond Rourc John Toulzc
Rost Robert Domergue John Downes Vincent Dunn Felix Lahaderne Hector I.esca
t-ISjOn Looking Back
By Jim Madden ’39
In reviewing a year of activity by University of San Francisco clubs, societies and organizations, it might be said that it has been a period of progress uncqualed in the history of the Hilltop.
Reorganization of clubs and a rejuvination of activities has made itself felt in every quarter. Without exception, student interest in student activities had increased to such a degree that it may be said that the realization of present hopes in every field of endeavor will materialize, to a great extend during the scholastic year of 1937-38. Success of the coming semester and those to follow will have for its basis the foundation which has been laid by the student leaders of the present college groups.
Of course, the climax of student activity for the current semester has been the revival of the student annual. The Don. And. through this medium the editorial board and the staff review that which has happened on the Hilltop of the Dons.
Among group organibations revivals has been the reestablishment of the Thomists, philosophical organization, which has made its bid for acclaim. The organization, which had its beginning only a short time ago, is now coming to the fore in activity. Popular have been the philosophical discussions and lectures presented by the group during the past semester. Its joint meetings with other bay region colleges have added to a growing prestige. In the future, it can be expected that the Thomist organization will be a deciding factor in the progress of the University.
Typical, too. has been the success of the St. Ives Law Club. This group has always held a position of superiority in collegiate circles. This semester has been no exception. It has been a period of concentrated activity, one that is being climaxed by the installation of a glass stained window in St. Ignatius Church. Activity of the club has been marked by the lectures by leading members of the local bar. bers of the local bar.
Kappa Alpha Phi. sharing honors with the St. Ives Law Club, has had a program constantly marked by activity. A public lecture presented every week
during the semester by prominent men in ever)’ business and professional field has highlighted a year of remarkable activity. This lower-division organization is essentially a "school group" presenting its activities for the benefit of the entire student body. Sad. too. is the lack of an upper division honor economic society. But it is said to be the popular feeling of the members of Kappa Alpha Phi that a realization of such an organization will be effected in the very near future. The fulfillment of this anticipation will, in every way. be credited to the officers and members of Kappa Alpha Phi.
As has been said, activity has been manifested by ail groups. The Circle Block Club, together with The Don Quixote Club, sponsored a dance which was acclaimed a definite social success. The Spanish Club has been responsible for the many and varied half-time stunts presented during football season. This policy will be continued during the fall.
International Relations Club, after re-organization. has completed a semester, termed a success by club members and others vitally interested in the group. Like other organizations, the International Relations Club has sponsored campus meetings with other colleges. They have been termed highly successful in their purpose.
Pi Delta Pi. lower division literary society, has closed a season of informal discussions on literature. both past and present. Being the oldest organization on the campus. Kappa Lambda Sigma continues to hold a reputation as being a distinguished group. The scope of its activities has been concern (rated on the Quarterly, a literary magazine, that has won favor throughout the country.
Others have contributed to this year of activity. Among them may lx? included the Stage Crew, Circle Block Club, Glee Club. Varsity Debate Team, the Gavel. Bio-Chem Club, Wasmann Club, Sanctuary Society and the President s Club. Student activity has been manifested. Success has been ours. The same success will continue throughout the years, but on a greater scale. And, that success will depend upon that which is ours today. Yes, it has been a successful year for the Dons of 1937 !
U. S. F. Evening Division
John J. Angeloni William K. Bassett William L. Christiansen RoIkti F. Cunningham Bernard A. Czcsla Mark J. Dauenhauer John H. Davis Francis H. Frisch Alan S. Furst Arthu.' M. Guerricri Creed B. Haberlin John J. Hanlon George A. Helmer l;rancis P. Jensen Arthur F. Krause
John B. Leith Lyle C. Maritzen Donnell B. McCarthy Frank S. McCorty John W. Murray Robert H. Murray Agnes C. O’Brien William J. O’Keeffe Herbert H. Smith Vernon F. Smith Ben L. Stiiphen Joseph J. Sullivan Chancey O. Tatro Konrad H. von Emstcr Cecelia F. Wagner
ArcadioCasilo Bancs James Buchan, Jr. Dwight McKinley Curo Cecil Patrick Dana Moira Theresa Doyle Andelon L. Ebara Tines A. Franceschi John Edmund Hallman Jack Edward Harr Gertrude Rayford Hess Edward James Johnson Laurance Knox Andrew F. Leoni, Jr. Albert Lcrncr
Charles Hugh McAllister Francis Pat Mahoney Michael Murray Harold John O'Day Jean Thomas Ocstcrlc Thomas Joseph O'Toole Mark Paul
Cayctano A. Rcposar Martin Joseph Scanlan Norman Tanner Stone James Warth. Stuart Clarke R. Trethewcy Robert Garwood Wilson Harry Wiseman
Second Year Law
Thomas J. Blanchard John E. Castagnctto Robert J. Clements John D. Donovan Lilia E. Girodengo Emmet Hagerty Joseph H. Madison John R. Maloney John B. McLendon Stewart E. Mooslin John J. O'Reilly Phil J. Purcell Edward J. Sharon Arthur W. Slagstcr Noclithia M. Stubbs Richard P. Stubbs Lester Zahniscr Ernest W. Dublin
The Block Club
Composed of members of Varsity football and basketball team members who have been given their Block $F award for participation in games for the required number of minutes, as well as of boxing champions, senior managers and head yell leader, the Block Club is one of the more active organizations on the campus.
Annually the dub sponsors an informal dance, held on the campus. It also has complete supervision over the freshman initiation and the Freshman-Sophomore brawl.
President of the Club is Edward "Walt" McCarthy, with Phillip Garcia, Vice-President and Ray Peterson. Secretary.
Roderick Chisholm, Graduate Manager of Athletics. is faculty adviser.
Phit.up Garc ia....................Vice-President
Louis Anzore Fred Jackson
Arne Arncson Paul Jaeger
Albert Baylaccj Rolxrrt Jones
Louis Bedoni Arthur McCaffrey
Albert Braga Edward McCarthy
Joseph Broycr James Mace
Louis Carlson Dennis Martin
Andrew Carniglia Bias Miatovich
Gene Ccrvclli Hugh Miles
Harry Clifford Robert Oakley
Henry Del Baggio Sebastian Passanisi
William Donovan Vasco Pucci
Robert Everding Thomas Rice
Antony Franusich Alee Schwartz
Phillip Garcia Erasmo Sceno
Joseph Gerard in Salvatore Sceno
Charles Hagerty Eldon Shearing
Charles Hale Edward Sixtus
Arvid Hedman John Swanson
IS2)The Circle Letter Society
The Circle Block Club is nude up of members of the minor sports teams who have been given the award for outstanding ability while playing on the baseball, soccer, golf, tennis or rugby teams.
The club roster contains members of the cham pionshipgolf and tennis teams.
Co operation is extended to the members of the Block Club in the handling of the Freshman initiation. the Freshman-Sophomore brawl. Among their other duties the members participate in the ushering in Church for the Convocation in the College Church on the Thursday preceding First Friday.
President of the Circle Block Club for this year was George Murphy; Vice-president. Robert Oakley; Secretary, Frank Rovere; and Treasurer, Joseph Regan.
Robert Oakley Vicf-Presidtn!
Frank Rovere .
Joseph Regan . Treaturtr
lack Clifford William Hogan
Harry Clifford Andrew Horner
Henry Del Baggio Robert Homer
Walter Dietz Joseph Jackson
Harry Duff Frank Kane
Edward Ewing Robert Lanctet
Harry Ewing John Lang
Earl Finncrty George Maestri
George Frictas George Murphy
William Golden Robert Oakley
Alexander Gordon Joseph Regan
William Griffith Thomas Rue
Charles Hagerty Frank Rovere
(diaries Hale Thomas Smith
Lyle Hastings John Toulze
William Herbert Norman Weir
Book Three...U S F
Athletics on the Hilltop saw the Dawn of a new era in the year 1936 37. The first major change was the appointment of Roderick Chisholm as Moderator of Athletics to fill the post vacated by Father Watson, S.J. Chisholm is noted for his splendid expeditionary and research work with Father Hubbard in the Alaskan wilds.
"Spud” Lewis, famed Stanford quarterback, brought to a close a brilliant five year period as head coach during which time U.S.F. rose to its proper place among coast football squads. The season closed with a thrilling victory over the Loyola "Lions" in Los Angeles Gilmore Stadium.
Among the highlights of the 1936 football season was the stirring 0-0 tie game with St. Mary’s highly praised "Dream" team. During this season the Dons brought to the Coast the championship team from the south. Playing a wide open game Texas A and M beat the Dons 38 to I •». U.S.F. led l-l to 0 at half time. Many critics hailed this as the most thrilling game played in Kezar Stadium last season.
No review of Hilltop accomplishments would be complete without some mention of the appearance of the new Don band attired in bright yellow blouses, green slushes and Don hats. This 100 piece unit was applauded by the entire sporting public. The Dons also presented as a novelty feature from their rooting section a forty piece swing band led by Alan Dohrmann.
Following the Loyola game it was announced that George Malley. assistant coach, and varsity boxing coach would succeed "Spud" Lewis as head coach of the Don Varsity. Malley had previously coached an unbeaten St. Ignatius high school varsity before taking over his assistant's job. Because of his connection with the boxing team and the prep school Malley is well known on the Hilltop.
The student members of the Board of Athletic Control this year were Jack Horner, student president, Tom O Dwyer for the fall semester and Harry Reilly for the spring semester.
Under an apt and efficient sports department the green and gold has taken ever forward steps in the development of athletic prowess on the Hilltop.
The Athletic Administration directs all athletics and blocks are awarded for all sports. The Block and Cir-Block Clubs have been established for those receiving awards.
This year the Hilltoppcrs in minor sports were singularly outstanding in league competition. In the fall the Don Varsity once more advanced to the soccer wars to defend its crown.
Under the capable tutelage of Coach Frank Zan-azzi, the grand English international, the soccer squad was once more a powerful team, possessing the old country finesse which is so rarely seen in this country. Joe Hallisy. the popular leader of the kicksters, was forced to leave the team towards the
end of the season and was succeeded by Lyle Hastings. the efficient and flashy outside left. The loss of the five veterans from the year before was too great an obstacle for the team to overcome and it had fo be satisfied with second place.
Idie next semester the Don racket wicldcrs set out to take the championship of the N.C.LT.C. With Frank Kelly, the Don leader, ably showing the way the flashy team swept all before them until they met a very tough team from San Jose State, who possessing greater balance were able to defeat the green dad Dons on three occasions thereby relegating them to second place.
On the links the golfers did more than come close. They successfully met every team in the conference and in a grand finale trounced the team from San Jose State, thereby winning the only title of the year for the University. In their victories Captain Bill Hogan was ever a shining light, and he could always depend on his co-player, Bob McGlashan to defeat his opponent and add some points to the total.
With the appointments of Rod Chisholm and George Malley great things arc expected of the Dons in the future. The dawn of a new era looms high on the horizan with local sports authorities already predicting a strong varsity football squad for 1937. Boh Kleckncr's Frosh football team looks to be the strongest in years.
San Francisco Don’s 1936
Highlights of the 1936 football season were the sensational panics with St. Marys and Loyola. In the first an inspired Don Varsity held to a standstill the highly touted "dream team" from the Moraga Valley and in the latter, the last game for “Spud" Lewis, the Dons scored a lighting victory over the Loyola Lions 17 14.
Opening the season with a supposed "breather." the Dons met a tartar in the St. Marys of Texas eleven, and had to content themselves with a tic. 6-6. Probably suffering somewhat from overconfidence the Dons were surprised to sec themselves outplayed in the first half of the ball game, a halfback by the name of Doug Locke being responsible for the larger part of the discomfort. The Dons scored on the last play of the first half, a deceptive pass from Swanson to Bedoni doing the trick. In the last half the Hilltoppcrs shoved the Texans around somewhat, but they lacked the punch necessary to produce another tally.
Following this game it appeared as though the Dons had settled down somewhat, and in successive two-touchdown victories over Fresno State and San Jose State, they gave indications of blossoming forth into a squad of major calibre.
However, in the Santa Clara contest it became apparent that the Hilltoppcrs boasted another of those teams that had the tendency of beating itself. After battling the Broncos on even terms for the major portion of the game, the Dons "let up" just long enough to enable the Shawmen to eke out a 13-7 victory. Two blocked punts, one resulting in a safety and the other leading to a touc hdown, and a questionable pass play that scored the other touchdown, were the tools employed by the Valley boys in subduing the city collegians. The Hilltoppers scored midway in the second half, on a beautiful pass from Seeno to Anzorc. Hale. Miatovich arid Passim si starred for the Dons.
The Don-Cael game, played the following week, proved to be one of the most exciting games of the season. The Lewismen pitted a sterling defense against the powerful running attack of the Moragans, and, after holding for downs four times within their own five yard line, managed to emerge from the fray with a scoreless tie—a moral victory over the team reputedly destined for the national championship! The outstanding feature of the game was the punting of Ray Peterson. Time after time the thundering
Football Season in Review
herd from Moraga would carry the ball to within striking distance of the Hilltoppcrs' goal, and time after time "Big Ray" would boot them back on their heels with high twisting spirals. In the line it was Alex Schwarz and John Kelly who took the leading roles in the greatest goal line defense of the season. Wiry Schwarz turned in the best game of his outstanding season, and Kelly was a bulwark in the vicinity of that last white line. What little ground was gained on running plays by the Dons was garnered by John Swanson.
Travelling to Spokane on the following Sunday the Lewismen reached their lowest ebb in dropping a 17-7 contest to George Karamatic Co. of Gon-zaga University. A 19-0 win over Portland constituted the only local victory of the team during the season, and it was achieved in an exceedingly clumsy fashion.
The next two opponents proved too classy for the San Franciscans and two more defeats were chalked up against them. After leading a tough Texas A. M. eleven 14-0 at the half, the Dons folded up before their deadly blocking and sure tackling in the second stanza and were routed. 58-14. The one consolation of this game was the play of Art McCaffrey. who turned in the best passing exhibition of the season.
At Butte the Green and Gold warriors were formally introduced to Milt Popovich, and that gent proceeded to run wild and lead his mates to a 24-7 victory. Joe Gerardin, the steadiest man in the Don hackfield throughout the season, continued his steady brand of play on the snow-covered Montana grid, and his work led to the score.
After these two setbacks the Lewismen journeyed to Los Angeles to meet a greatly favored Loyola eleven. Displaying a wide-open brand of football the Dons surprised by capturing an exciting 17-14 win over the southerners. Swanson and AI Braga in the backheld, and Hagerty. Hagens. Swannack and Rice in the line, scintillated among the Dons.
The Seaton Record
U.S.F. . . 6 St. Marys of Tex. . 6
U.S.F. . . 14 Fresno State . . 0
U.S.F. . . 13 San Jose State . . 0
U.S.F. . 7 Santa Clara . . n
U.S.F. . 0 St. Marys . . . 0
U.S.F. . . 7 Gonzaga . . . 17
U.S.F. . . 19 Portland . . . ()
U.S.F. . . 14 Texas A. M. . 38
U.S.F. . 7 Montana . . . 14
U.S.F. . 17 Loyola .... 14
[591Varsity Basket Ball
Starting slowly, but improving gradually with each succeeding game, the Varsity quintet compiled a mediocre record by winning ten of their seventeen games. Handicapped somewhat by a lack of material. Coach Cameron was forced to struggle through the campaign with practically a six man squad, but their spirit and versatility made possible the degree of success they attained.
Highlights of the season were series' victories over San Jose State and Pacific, an even break with Santa Clara, and single victories over the Olympic Club, Y.M.I. and Loyola. However, two defeats at the hands of St. Marys and losses to California and Stanford seemed to overshadow victories attained over collegiate rivals. The Stanford game, played in San Francisco for the benefit of the flood sufferers, was witnessed by the largest San Francisco basketball crowd of the season.
Special credit should not lx; meted out to any individual man as the squad worked well together and functioned as a unit. Forwards Al Baylacq. Paul Jaeger and Walt McCarthy, center Arvid Hedman, anil guards Lc-o Walsh and Captain Phil Garcia were
the six players who performed the iron man roles. Utility work was afforded by Tony Franusich, Bob Jones, Andy Carneglia and Curt Knifsend.
The Season Record
U.S.F. . 30 St. Marys . . . 31
U.S.F. . 32 Pacific . . . . 20
U.S.F. . 25 Santa Clara . . . 34
U.S.F. . 37 Olympic Club . . 35
U.S.F. . 34 Y.M.I. . . . . 27
U.S.F. . 40 San Jose State . . 35
U.S.F. . 34 Y.M.I. . . . 38
U.S.F. . 40 Pacific . . . . 20
U.S.F. . 37 St. Marys . . . 43
U.S.F. . 34 Stanford . . . 51
U.S.F. . 47 San Jose State . . 35
U.S.F. . 47 Loyola . . . . 24
U.S.F. . 35 Santa Clara . 31
U.S.F. . 30 California . . . 32
•U.S.F. . 52 Columbia Park . 36
•U.S.F. . 34 Olympic Club . . 32
•U.S.F. . 37 Y.M.I. . . . . 11
A. I on rue)
Handicapped by the lack of experienced men and a prolonged absence from practice because of inclement weather, the Don rugby team contented itself self with a seasonal record of one victory ami three defeats.
lowing week, and, after a scoreless first half, the Hilltoppcrs dropped an 11-0 decision to the team destined to win the collegiate title. In their last game of the season the Dons defeated the California Ramblers. 8 0.
After scheduled practice games with the University Club, Palo Alto All-Blacks and the Argonauts were cancelled because of rain, the Dons faced their first opposition in the highly touted Olympic Club, who managed to eke out a 9-5 victory over the Hilltoppcrs. AI Braga. Don back, ran forty yards to score against the Post Street contingent.
The next week the ruggers faced the defending champion California Bears on a rain-soaked field, and again they bowed in defeat. 8-3- Burge scored for the Dons. A change in the schedule forced the Dons to meet the powerful Stanford Reds the fob
Among the outstanding players on the team were Captain Bill Golden. Bob Lanctot and Bob Oakley, four year veterans in the scrum. They were aided by Rice and Chasseur in the middle rank, and Krcmc-sec, Burge and Anderson in the front rank. Braga. Hale, Becker, Bolster and Dietz stood out in the back field.
The Seaton Record
U.S.F. . . 5 Olympic Club . . 9
U.S.F. . . 3 California . . 8
U.S.F. . . « Stanford . . . 11
U.S.F. . . 8 Calif. Ramblers . 0
rt.iiB o x i n
The University of San Francisco l oxcrs, under George Paiva, engaged in three matches as a team during the year, winning from the California Aggies and the Y.M.C.A.. and losing to San lose State.
The results of these matches were:
SAN JOSE STATE 129 pounds—Pisano (S.J.) dee Mace (U.S.F.)
IJ9 pounds- Benedetti (U.S.F.) dec. Fidanguc (S.J.) 149 pounds - Kincaid (S.J ) dec Reilly (U.S.F.)
159pound — Hams (S.J.) dee O'Keefe (U.S.F.)
IT9 pounds- Arncson (U.S.F.) dee. Heggs (S.J.)
179 pounds—Gerhart (S.J.) dec. Benedetti (U.S.F ) Heavy Ccrvelli (U.S.F.) by default
Y. M C. A 119 pounds—Mace (U.S.F.) tko Sclhom (Y)
1 J9 pound Benedetti (U.S.F ) «lec. Bagnuni (Y) 149 pounds- O'Keefe (U.S.F.) doc Somers (Y)
179 pounds—Benedetti (U.S.F.) dec. Lewin (Y)
CALIFORNIA AGGIF.S 114 pounds Nesmith (Ag.) tko Lane (U.S.F.)
124 pounds—Mace (U.S.F.) dec. Mcarnv (Ag.)
1 pounds—Benedetti (U.S.F ) dee Spurlin (Ag.) 154 pounds—I-aw rente (Ag.) dec. O'Keefe (I S.F.)
164 p« unds—Radovich (U.S.F.) dec. Hepler (Ag.)
174 pounds -Tanner (Ag.) dec Benedetti (U.S.F.)
174 pounds -Ameson (U.S.F.) dec Youdall (Ag.)
Heavy Ccrvelli (U.S.F.) tko Windelcr (Ag.)
The Dons entered four men in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate , held in Sacramento, and three were finalists. Frank O'Keefe lost to Wallstrom of Ca'i-fornia in the second round. Mace knocked out Miller (Idaho) and Naismith (Ags) before losing to Pet -ralago (WSC) in the finals. Arncson defeated George (Idaho) tn the semi-final but lost in the finals to Chiarmonte (Santa Clara). Ccrvelli defeated Hubert (WSC) and Thomas (UC) but lost to Sundberg (Idaho) in the finals.
In the National Collegiatcs Mace lost to Jenkins (South Carolina) in the semi-finals, and Ccrvelli lost to Walker (San Jose) in the semi-finals after having defeated Cramer of Virginia.
Mace later won the Pacific Association 1 IS-[sound title, but was eliminated in the quarter-finals of the N.A.A.U. at Boston by Helzer (Neb) after he had defeated Brown (Phil).
V a r s i t y
Licking the clever-passing, smoothly-polished offense that has marked University of San Francisco soccer teams in the past, Frank Zanazzi’s 1937 team finished their dismal season with three victories, three tics and two defeats in league competition.
Held back by a lack of material at the outset of the season, the Dons were further handicapped when Captain Joe Hallisy, sterling fullback, dropped out of school in mid-season.
After defeating San Jose State in the season's opening game, the Dons gave an indication of what was to follow during the season when they were tied and defeated on successive Saturdays by the California Bears, and defeated again on the next Saturday by San Mateo. After a tie game w-vh the Stanford Indians, the Hilltoppers broke into the win
column again by defeating San Mateo and San Jose State in order. The season ended with another tie with Stanford.
Outstanding among the Dons were Sloper, Ro-verc, Quilici, Hastings and Hallisy. Regan. Sexton. Houston and Murphy also turned in several outstanding performances.
The Se.no i Record
U.S.F. . 8 San Jose State . . 1
U.S.F. . 1 California . . 1
U.S.F. . 1 California . . . 4
U.S.F. . 0 San Mateo . 1
U.S.F. 2 Stanford . . . 2
U.S.F. . 1 San Mateo . 0
U.S.F. . 4 San Jose State . . 2
U.S.F. . 1 Stanford . . . 1
(63)V a r s i t
Despite the fact that Matt Palacio. bulwark of the team and State champion, dropped out of school at the beginning of the season, the Don golfers, after a shaky start, gradually hit their stride, and. as HI Don goes to press, seem headed for the Northern California intercollegiate title.
Meeting San Jose State in the opening match of the season, the Dons, nervous on foreign links, unceremoniously dropped a l' i-X j decision to the Spartans. Quickly recovering from this setback, however, the Dons travelled to Santa Clara the week following to administer a 6VS-2VS defeat to the Broncos. This victor)' was followed up with successive wins over the divot diggers from St. Marys. San Jose State and Santa Clara. Most gratifying was the victory over San Jose, it appeasing for the set-back earlier in the year.
The members of the team, in the order of their rank, arc Bob McGlashan, Captain Bill Hogan. Howie Whitman, Bill Griffith. Hon Ralston. Jack
Riordan. John Gossan, ad Vicro De Vita. Special mention should be given Bob McGlashan and Cap tain Bill Hogan on their brilliant play all season, and Vicro De Vita on his great work in organizing and managing the team.
The Seaton RccorJ
U.S.F. . . I'A San Jose State . . 7 VS
U.S.F. . . 6 Santa Clara • 2'A
U.S.F. . . «VS St. Marys . . . vs
U.S.F. . . 6J4 San Jose State . . 2 a
U.S.F. . . 8 VS Santa Clara . . . VS
The Standing of the Tean t Won Lost
U.S.F. . . . . 4 1
San Jose State . . 1 1
Santa Clara . . 2 3
St. Marys . 0 3
[6UV a r s i t y
T e n n 1 s
Benefiting by the largest turnout in the history of the institution, the University of San Francisco tennis team is in the midst of its most successful season, and as El Don goes to press the)- seem headed for the championship of the newly formed Northern California Intercollegiate Tennis League.
After a disheartening defeat at the hands of the San Francisco Junior College in the first match of the year, the Dons came back to defeat four conference opponents and one non-confcrencc foe in order. Most thrilling was a 5-4 victory over the highly touted St. Marys Gaels, in the first conference match of the year. Other victories have been gained over Santa Clara, Salinas Junior College, and San Francisco State twice.
The members of the tennis squad and their position on the ladder arc John Lang, Tom Clecak, Bill Herbert. Harry Woehlc, Captain Frank Kane, Ed
Dapello, Frank Rovere, Attilio Bava, Tom Smith, Tom McKittrick, Dick Tiernan, and Renzo Quilici. The season record:—
U.S.F. 3 San Francisco Junior College 7
•U.S.F. 5 St. Marys..................4
♦U.S.F. 7 Santa Clara................2
•U.S.F. 6 San Francisco State ... 3
U.S.F. 6 Salinas Junior College . . 3
♦U.S.F. 6 San Francisco State ... 3
Standing of Teams
U.S.F. . . . 4 0
San Jose State . 1 0
Santa Clara . . 1 1
St. Marys . 1 2
S. F. State . . 0 4
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