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

 - Class of 1950

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1950 volume:

ADIOS UNJ ■ 11 OF SA)1 iitwrisro 1950 Edward Murphy...... James Kenney....... Cecil Anderson William Knill...... Charles Loughran. James Baser.... John Bay........... Gerald J. Nagle, S. J. James Doherty William W alters Anthony Avcllar Kiehard Paid Joseph Laharly Walter Johnson Patrick See STAFF Donald McLaughlin Thomas Barron Bichard O'Brien Gerald Geary CONTBIBUTOBS Lawrence Lawson Albert Sehlarniann Frank Maloon ......Editor .....Business Manager Asst. Business Manager .........Photographer ....Asst. Photographer .........Sports Editor Asst. Sports Editor ............Moderator Bichard Murphy Kevin Walsh Norman Adler Mario Vcdrich Joseph Guinina Gerald Mulvihill Gilbert DeLaMora Grateful acknowledgement is extended to Raymond T. Feely. S. J.; Gerald J. Nagle. S. J.: John Shanks. S. J.: the members of tin- Executive Council: the Student Body Officers; the Athletic Publicity Department and the Foghorn, without whose cooperation this chronicle of Student Life could not have been recorded. Copyright 1950 by the ■Issoci ito l StiidentsWILLIAM J. DUNNE. S. J. President of the University of San Francisco RAYMOND T. FEELY. SJ. Dean of Faculties GERALD J. NAGLE. SJ. Dean of Men ALEXIS I. MEI. SJ. Dean of the College of Science PAUL J. HARNEY, SJ. Dean. Dept, of Education ROY C. HALL, M.B.A. Dean of the College of llusiness AdministrationII O I) V LARKY LAWSON President S T IJII E N T OFFICE If IS Tin- I niversity of San Francisco is the only Jesuit institution which allow the students the rcsponsihility of self-government. This privilege is granted to the governing body, ealled the Executive Council, hy the constitution which is nationally renowned as a model for student government. the purpose of the fund drive has been to build a greater I niversity externally, the task of the Executive Committee has been to build a greater University .from wi'hm. Led by. Student Body President Carry R. 'Lawson, tItis''f: Student -Government aimed for progressive programs which would develop a better . . ‘(Su iperalive spirit amon ; the students (»f the University. The practical achievements of this group are ample proof of their success during the past year. During the year 1949-1950 many organizations were reactivated. Freshman orientation program was established for the first time since the prewar years along with a new Frosh athletic club ealled the Numeral Society. The rallies operated under a new plan featuring well-known entertainers. Campus improvement projects originated hy the hoard were carried through, such as: rebuilding of stairs and remodeling of the lounge. The Basketball. Soccer. Tennis, and Frosh Football teams were awarded suitable trophies for their outstanding work through the funds of the ssociatcd Students. Setting up the machinery for belter receptions and closer cooperation between the Bay Region schools was another important action of the year. Many other lasting projects, too numerous to mention. were begun hy this group. The students assisting Lawson this year were the following officers: Bill DufTv. Vice President; Gilbert J. De La Mora. Treasurer: John A. Merrill. Corresponding Secretary; Fred R. Beluike. Recording Secretary: Robert E. Bundy. B. S. C. Chairman: John E. Benson. Head Yell leader: James Kenney. C. I. C. Representative. The presidents and representatives of all four classes composed the remainder of the Council. The work of this group, under the moderation of Fr. Gerald J. Nagle, S. J.. will long he remembered in the years to conic. The many projects and ideas put forth hy these men will become more and more obvious as the rule of Student Government becomes more evident. BILL DUFFY FRED BEHNKE Vice-President Recording Secretary JACK MF.BRILI. Corresponding Secretary GILBERT l)E I.A MORA TreasurerLMOIl CLA OFFICERS President Kd Murphy headed the class «f '.SO in its last year at L'SF. This was tin- class that saw the first great influx of returning servicemen swelling the ranks of the University. He was ably assisted by Dick O'Brien, vice-president; Jim Kenney, secretary-treasurer; and Jim Doherty and Tom Barron, representatives. mong the many projects undertaken by the group were the arrangements for the Senior Ball and Senior Exclusive, and the organizing of a yearbook to replace class hook previously published exclusively for the senior class. They also cooperated in planning the senior-junior picnic and the senior retreat. As members of the executive council, they represented their class in that body and helped formulate the student policies and assisted in the projects. The work of the class officers has been indicative in general of the outstanding year which has been one of athletic prominence, improved social activities, and academic attainments, all of which were permeated with true Christian ideals. EDWARD Ml RPHt President RICHARD O'BRIEN I'ic'-President JAMES KENNEY Secretary-Treasurer JAMES DOHERTY Representative THOMAS BARRON RepresentativeCAN YOU REMEMBER ... tin long linos of confusion as registration reached a now high of 2,045 that September in 1946? When Fr. O'Farrell's English classes memorized the Aims and Creed of the University? Dr. Fcaron’s Psych 2 course or Fr. Brnlan Logic? How the age span in one class varied from IT to 32. hut with just about everyone wearing suntan who could tell the difference between a vet and a high school graduate of that year except for an occasional grimace of pain on the face of a student whose subsistence check was late in arriving? How all attended the ninetieth student retreat in early November, which was resumed after a five year lapse, and road with interest that article in the Sat cvepost which rated us seventh in the nation, hut which was overlooked as Forrest Hall became our All-American nominee? Or when the hand played on both sides of the field during the Kansas State game, and we played Santa Clara again after four years? THE SCHOOL WAS GROWING THEN ... as Fr. Dunne broke the ground in the “red rock area" for the new huts . . . and Dr. Kessel was finishing up his work on the Flat-Footed Flv... as the many clubs reactivated themselves . . . the Alpha Sigma Nu, the Bio-Chcms. the International Relations Club, the Scahhard ami Blade, and the Marachis . . . ami Art McCue’s Glee Club (remember “The Irish of Old Notre Dame”?). THE FOGHORN, then as now, was the voice of the camous as it promoted such events as the Frosh Fandango on St. Pats Day in the Colonial Room of the St. Francis, and the Frosh-Soph picnic ... as it featured such columnists as Joe Mouillc’s "Hilltop Lowdown,” which itemized the doings on the Hilltop, including the weekly thermometer of USF affections, which left a certain nearby girls college in the deep-freeze week after week . . . and Pat Cannon's San Franciscana . . . and reported the doings and quotations of Daniel O'Brien III the head exec, ami of our class officers —Jack Riordan as prexy. Art Hall as his “veep." and Jack Reilly. Bud Jenkins ami Frank Falls as assistant cogs . . . and how it plugged “Boss" Gill's plays, tops of which were “Joan of I-orraine" ami “The Late George Aplev” . . . and announced with a note of sadness the death of Col. Sanger of the History Department. THE ATHLETIC OFFICE SPENT A BUSY YEAR . . . announcing the several changes in football coaches, and the arrival of many new faces in the barracks . . . giving out the results of boxing, featuring such names as Roy “Tiger" Barni, Julicn Miguel. John “Spider” Henessev. and others . . . learning how to spell the monikers of such Page Street performers as McNamce. Giesen, Rodrigues. Bennington and Giudice . . . trying to foster a crew on Lake Mereed and getting nowhere . . . arranging transportation for the tennis team which bounced up with 13 wins against 2 losses . . . hut failed to report that Fr. Dunne pitched his usual one inning on President's Day. and that the Class of '50 won the tug of war and the pic-eating contest. THE GREEN AND GOLD ROOM ECHOES THE YEAR OF 1947 . . . with talk of such events as the Fathers and Sons Night and of Father Jim who “Duce’d” himself into the hearts of everyone there . . . when the ROTCadcts willingly returned to the United States from Ft. Bliss . . . because it was an interesting semester with football victories and field-goal attempts from the 50 vard line, after-game dances at the Ariel Rowing Club. Danny Galvin the perennial yell leader, ably assisted by Bill Baldwin Jr. whose pop was our seasonal M.C. at the rallies .. . and the FOGHORN put out the “Bell Edition" to prove that we had THE Bell, thanks to Jim Ryan ami Hal Jensen. THE TEMPO OF EDUCATION INCREASED TOO ... as Fr. Nagle assumed his duties of Dean of Men in a brand new, clean office (anyone been in there lately?) . . . and Fr. Harney began formulating the Education Department, climaxed by the State Board issuing USF a license in February to give teachers’ credentials . . . Dean Hall arrived and the Bus Ad School hasn't been the same since . . . registration increased to 2.602 and talk began about a new library . . . a placement bureau was created to make sure no one rejoined the 52-20 club, a non-campus organization. Class officers were George Snyder and Jack Grealish as number one ami number two men. assisted by Joe Truzzo-lino, Mike Egan and Dan Strazulo . . . the Soph Drag in October found the class at the Palace Hotel with Rav Hackett's music . . . tickets were issued for the Winter Carnival Express after a five year derailment . . . and Pete McCabe was starring in “Mary of Scotland” ... as the islanders and indigenes initiated the first “Philippine Night” in April. WHEN THE FOG LIFTED ONE COULD SEE . . . Harry Likas, Connie Catton. Harry Roche and others adding up the “net results” for the Dons as Likas copped the NCAA singles crown . . . Jim Raser, newly-appointed sports editor of the FOGHORN was commenting on the doings of Paul Schramka, Reno Dc Beneditli and Tom Butler as they filled the air with baseballs, or the events in the Cow Palace which opened that December . . . other members of the paper bending over their typewriters were Boh Morelli, Pete Sokolowski. Jack Poggi and Joe Gumina. aided and abetted by a good l?l cup of G G Room brew . . . ami Jack Coates was giving more blood than four other men and still managing to stay conscious long enough to pound out his “Inside Track" . . . and the “hams" in the radio shack sent out their first message “Has God W rought'I’his?" . . . and the BSC was found ordering one thousand now signs: “No Smoking in the Halls and Corridors." THAT WAS THE YEAR THAT . . . McKccver played Adm. Halsey and rode his white horse in front of Ix»ne Mountain's portals after the St. Mary's game, and Mother Mejia was growing a little impatient and hoping that USF would have a long-term losing streak . . . everyone wanted to he student body president to replace Hal Jensen hut the field narrowed itself to six, and Frank D'Atri took the title and Joe Truzzolino got himself a vote of confidence for v.p. ... Don Farbstcin was tried before a jury of Lone Mountain girls over a BSC parking ticket . . . Father Rossi hail one pupil in his Portuguese class . . . the FOGHORN printed one of Shakespeare's sonnet under the name of one of the students, and no one. faculty included, noticed it. 8CLASS IIISTOIIY (Continued) REMEMBER IN THE JUNIOR YEAR .. . how the attendance at the fn t (and Ml annual Santa Claus (College hooined as Hal Dejulio. Tom Thatcher. Dick Gravelle and others learned to chuckle the official ’ho ho ho" way? When Father Rossi published his 25th different edition of a Portuguese grammar which contained several chapters on how to rebuild an ROTC building without disturbing the activity within, and how to drive the USF truck (?l in traffic? hen the radio club ‘’hammed it up" on their new station W6CFB .. . and I)r. Sandri invited his classes male and female—to his villa in Marin County for a day of picnikmg and barbecue? How Mr. Brcior heaved a sigh of relief when the No. 5 streetcars were replaced with busses, and the hearing aid- were removed from the classrooms along Fulton Street? That was the year that . . . thirty-five nurses were admitted to these sacred halls as LSF's tradition of daylight exclusion was shattered, and the girls broke into print with their FOGHORN column, “Suture Selves,” (dclcomposcd by Helen Kleebauer, Dolores Lopez and Ceeile Musclli . . . and the ROTC did themselves right proud in the St. Pat’s Day parade . . . ami a student christened Snen Jung gave the Math (Hub a few hints on how to add two and two on the abacus. THE UNIVERSITY . . . lost a great man ami true Christian when, in February of 1919. death elaimed the soul of James Gill, whose mark will long remain indelible in this school and its creed . . . and accepted reluctantly the resignation of Prof. Strickroth who had served as accounting instructor for twenty-eight years, from the “shirt factory” to the hilltop . . . patiently announced the construction of the Gleason Memorial Library which began in early summer . . . ami saw registration soar to 2.996. FORTY-EIGHT AND FORTY-NINE were active years for such clubs as . . . Dr. Fearon’s Psychology Club, which cheeked in at San Quentin prison for a one-day visit . . . and the College Players who reached new heights both in performance and publicity when they presented the West Coast premiere of “Command Decision” at the War Memorial Theatre and dedicated it to the late “Boss” Gill . . . and the All-Intramural football team was chosen with Grealish and Slavich representing the Irish. Shields and Sweeter for the Foghorn, and Morenos ami Kearnev from the Sodality . . . while the Ski Club snowplowed its way to Kingsvale with 65 members . . . and the Sullivan Post of the Am Legion tossed the Nevada rally ami gave away a television set. just in time for the luckv winner to see the Glee Club exposed during the premiere showing of KGO-TV. PERSONALITIES TO BE REMEMBERED INCLUDE... Coach Pete Newell and his “hard-bitten” towel ... Jack Hanley's tattoos, haircut, and spirit . . . Ang Carmaz .i and the Minestrone Four . . . Scrap-Iron Young and his “ace” bandages . . . Don Euing, whose name was first on every mutilated signup list on the bulletin hoard, thank- to his buddies, and who even had a day dedicated to him—May 3 . Don l 'ui g Dav . . . Bill Nowak, as oft-appointed chairman of social doings ... Don Ix fgran’s short, quick step . . . Norm Adler’s 1918 campaign speech for Sec’v: “I can read and write: no other candidate has made this statement” . . . Dan Stra .ulo’s original move to have school jackets . . . “Hopalong” Barni with his plaster of paris gimp ... “Jahn” Bay. the perennial lover and Chesterfield rep who never had a smoke of his own. THINGS WERE BUZZIN’THAT YEAR ... at the dozen or so receptions both here ami abroad . . . the Juniors’ pre-Ienten effort at the St. Francis Hotel (again?! titled “Cupid’s Capers” ... as the Philippine Club staged its second annual nite with Joaouin Arago. et a I., and put on a “TiniUing" good sbo«»’ . . . and the tennis tea mproved itself best on the Coast, and Art Larsen and Sam Match took team honors in the NCAA finals . . . when the basketball team swept thru four games in Madison Square Garden, finally dumping Loyola 48-47 to win the NIT, thanks to a barrage of telegrams from every civic official and follower in California and lots of skill and know-how . . . and the huge crowd of 3,000 at the airport to meet the Champs when they arrived and who followed them in the ear parade thru downtown S.F. . . . but other titles were won too. when the Rifle team triggered themselves into the Sixth Army Championship, and Gus Donahue’s soccermen nailed the ('oast crown for the first time in 12 years. SHADES OF ‘49 and our Senior year ... as 3,464 of us crowded into the Liberal Arts building, morning, noon and night . . . and Fr. Mootz's “ethical norms” became a thing of the present, ami many wished that Mr. I hr’s Econ Theory was a thing of the past, or perhaps a bad dream . . . though hurt feelings were soothed when Fr. Peter Dunne cooed “Take an A” ... as the perennial exec council, almost issueless by now, was gavel-con trolled bv Larry Lawson: Bill Duffy assisted. Gil de la Mora "treasured,” and Fred Behnke and Jack Merrill memoed . . . Ed “Mumbles” Murphy and Dick O'Brien were 1-2 as class officers. Jim Kenny was sec'v-treas. and CIC rep . . . Tom Barron and Jim Dohery were class reps. LOCKER-ROOM LOGIC . . . proved itself a winner in Kezar as the Dons added up a 7 3 season . . . highpoinled by a 41-13 win over the Gaels, who were still recovering from the shock of having their sacred water-tower discolored the night before with Green paint, and allowing «?l the return of the 1939 Victory Bench . . . San Jose State even turned the lights off in their stadium, hut lights or no lights. Ollic Matson was too much to stop that night and the Hill-toppers won in the waning seconds ... but copping the glory at year's end was Coach (Jus Donahue's soccermen, “bonnic la«ls all.” who racked up their second straight Pacific ('oast title and played Penn State at St. Louis on New Year’s for the National Championship, only to be tied 2-2 in the last 15 seconds . . . Olifunmi Vdekunic Osibogun from frica nabbed a spot on the All-American second squad, but other key men were Steve Negoescu. Rich Baptisa. ng Carmassi, ct al.CLASS HISTOIIV (Continued) Mmt and Jrff—Hcrrorias and Lofgran—made national headlines and sports-magazine covers as basketball season opened . . . Big Joe McNamce broke bis wrist . . . Frankie Kuzara polished up bis two-banded push shot from mid-eourt . . . and the men of Newell went on to win 19 out of 25 . .. Rene Herrerias refused to grow, ami a TWA stewardess took him for the team mascot . . . which was OK. too. since Gil dc la Mora, an expectorating image of the Mouse, was signing Rene’s autographs for none-tbe-wiser kids after the St. Mary's football game. SIGHTEMS AND DATA FOR ’49 and ’50 included . . . Phil Gastincau’s bruised, battered and scabbed nostrils . . . the Minestrone Four, the North Beach Vagabonds . . . Pancbo, the mongrel mascot who may not have been the best of bis kind, but surely was the only one of bis kind . . . the announcement during the play, “Night of January 16.” that a ear on Fulton Street bad fallen through a sewer, and the audience thought it was part of the show (what talent!) . . . the overflowing “Drag Section,” much to the chagrin of “the boys' . . . the new mustard-dipped band uniforms . . . Sarge MaeKen .ie’s ever-ready smile ami hello . . . Mr. Schuler's corduroy coat and haircut (?) ... the unveiling of the new altar in St. Ignatius . . . and the cries of the insurance companies as steps were built down to Anna and Tony’s Green and Gobi room . . . the soft-spoken voice of the assistant librarian when she answered the phone . . . the night that Dons went from referees to chaperons, in top bats and tuxs, so that they could attend both the USC game at the Cow Palace and the Junior Prom at the Penbisula Country Club . .. the “chicken ’ smile (in)duccd by our distafT yearbook photographer, for same . . . one of S.F.'s Finest. Jack Kerrigan, and his bad dreams of dead bodies which weren’t, and the lack of svmpathy from his comrades-in-arms Steve Spellman. Joe Kane, Jim Rohm and Tim Richardson . . . and the annual Christmas tree sales by “The Three Dons.” THE SOCIAL CALENDAR listed such events as . . . Fathers and Sons Night in November . . . the Soph Drag at the St. Francis Hotel . . . the half dozen or so rallies, not the least of which was the one for the San Jose State basketball game, which featured Slim Gaillard ami his “mcllo-rooney voutness” . .. the Winter Carnival in Januarv. and the traditional Frosh Fandango on March 17 . . . Philippine Night in April . .. receptions at Domincan. Holy Names, and “the Mountain” . - - climaxed by the Senior Ball in Slay and the Senior Exclusive at the Claremont Hotel on June first. CLUB ACTIVITY boomed that year, too . . . Joe Laharty headed up the Col'ege Players, and Hugh Visser the Sanctuary Society . . . the St. Ives Law Club was chanccllorcd by Dick Gravelle and Joe Kuccra was Foghorn Editor... Roy Barni was the capital letter in the Block Club . . . while Bill Knill focused the Camera (dub on school happenings . . . Bill Hughes relinquished his long-time position as Intramural Commissioner to Joe Mocha, and the Foghorn beat the Sodalitv for the football championship . . . O’Brien, Slavieh and Spellman were headliners for the journalists, while Kearney, Kilday and Rolandi were Sodality standouts . . . The Ski Club was again set up at Kingsvale, prexied by Bill (Knud) Walters . . . and the ROTC was showing weekly noon-hour movies . . . Harry Murphy’s IRC was kept up to date on current world happenings by a series of guest speakers .. . and the Scabbard and Blade crossed swords in their yearly ball at the Presidio. 2130 FULTON STREET ... was the scene for such gue«t speakers as Mortimer Adler, the thinker . .. Dean Prosser of Cal. the briefer .. . F. Joseph Donahue, the schemer . . . West Point cadets, debaters . . . and Judges Devine, Cronin, and van der Zee. “College Players” for the “Night of January 16th” . . . saw the beginning of a Fine Arts course, and Ron Miguel won the Luekman Oratorical Contest . . . and one of its history profs. Father McGloin, had his “Eloquent Indian published by the Stanford Press . . . and fourteen nurses set precedent, as the first women graduates from the Day Division of the University. SPRING SPORTS . . . found the launching of a swimming team, while the golfers teed off at Lake Merced . . . Connie Cation and Harry Roche were top-seeded on the tennis team . . . John Dunn and Pete Maloney were doubling the opposition off at second base, while John Vick and Mike Searpelli handled the “big-stick” work . . . Tom Pagee and Don Townsend were moundsmen of note . . . Ollie Matson and Joe Scudero were dashing USF thinclads. Merill Peacock hurdled, and Burl Toler handled the discus . . . Terry Healey hustled through the two-mile . . . while the old perennials, Alan Crowe and Tom Bendorf. were still 280-plus deadeyes on the Rifle team. And so it is that we, the Class of 1950, take leave of our University, leaving behind many memories, many of which are pleasant, a few indifferent, but none discouraging. Ours liave been the years of growth and development, of readjustment. but just as we liave profited from its ninety-odd classes of alumni, so too will future classes gain from us; but all will take from this University more than they can ever return. As we have profited, so will others, for the educational aims under which we have been guided will forever remain the same—“to mould manhood, to develop the entire man, mind and heart, body and soul.” Such then is our heritage, and for this we thank you. Adios! 10I GRADUATES . ■ALFRED A. AFFIMTO Marketing I’ll I-Imru- Army. ALFRED P. ALESSANDRI (ieneral Huskiess Redwood Oily. Kappa Lambda Sigma. Arrhon (President . Si. Ivc Club. Msrasrhi Club, Scabbard Blade. Game Cominlllee. Rally Commit-lee. International Relations Club. Business Administration Club, Kappa Alpha I'bi. JOHN B. AI.I.KN. JR. II istory San Francisco. Army. JOHN J. AI.MERICO Economics San Francisco. Army. FITZGERALD AMES. JR. H istory San Francisco. Navy. Foghorn. James M. Sullivan Post. Srabburd X Blade. Ski Club. CECIL J. ANDERSON Biology San Francisco, Wosiuann Biological Society, Sodality. Bio-Chemical Club, Intramural Football. JOSEPH E. ANTHONY English San Francisco. Navy. WILLIAM M. ANTONI Philosophy San Francisco, Army. Wastnann Biological Society. JOAQUIN J. ARAGO American Literature San Francisco. Army. Foghorn Managing Editor, Basket ball Intramural s. BARNARD II. ARCH BOLD History San Francisco, Naval Reserve, Education Club Chairman MH-’ WI. STEVEN G. ARGYRIS Accounting McCloud. U. S. Coast Guard. LOLLS F. ARNONF. Marketing San Francisco. Army. EDMUND A. BACIGALUP1 English San Francisco. Marasclii Club. Scabbard Blade. DONALD F. BADARACCO Political Science San Francisco. Army. Pi Sigma Alpha (Senior Yoari ALFRED R. BALDOCCHI English San Francisco. Marasehi Club.RODERICK J. B A M B ACH Account in Oakland. Army. Busketball RICHARD F. BARBEAU English Sacramento, Navy. Sodality. Foghorn Quarterly. Contributor X Board of Puldieation. ARTHUR I). BARDFIELU Science-Hiology I.os ngclcs, Naval Rcwrvr, Football ‘ll-’IO. Rugby 41- 47, Lcttenn.m Society. RF.CIS I.. BARGER Foreign Trade Sligo. Pa_ Army Medical Dept. JOHN J. BARRETT General Hu si ness San Mateo. Merchant Marine. JOSEPH I’. BATCHELDER General limine x San, Army, Student Body Secretory. Industrial Relations Society. President International Relations Club. Foghorn. Marketing Association Club. Labor Relation- Society. Freshman Football. THOMAS F. BARRON English Nrvv York. . Y„ Navy. Senior Cla» Represen-lative. ALBERT L. BATTAGLIA. JR. Economic Petaluma, Marine Corps. Industrial Relation-Society. FREDERICK J. BAUER. JR. Marketing Oakland. Army. JOHN L. BAY English Oakland. Navy. Foghorn. School Band, 0 Adio-. RAYMOND M. BAYOT I’oliticul Science Manila. Philippine . Philippine Club. Don Quixote Cltlb. R.O.T.C. Advance Course. WILLIAM E. BEATON Economics San Francisco, Coast Guard. FREDERICK R. BEHN’KE Economics San Francisco. Wa-niann Society. Bio-Chem. Club. Recording Secretary of ASIJSF. Junior Prom Committee. Winter Carnival Committee. KDW VRI) J. BENNETT lliology 's,n Francisco. Wasmann Society. Bio-Chem. Club. "6493 EUGENE . BENSON Accounting San Francisco, Army.NORMAN W. BKRRYESSA Philosophy San Jose. Coast Guard. ALDO BIANCHI Accounting San Francisco, Army. OONALI) J. RILODEAl History Oakland, Army. ANTHONY J. HI.AKF. Accounting Westfield, Ma '„ Transportation Corps. ROBERT J. BLIND Foreign Trade Casper. Vyo„ Navy. Iiitraiimral Basketball. Intramural Football. NICHOLAS J. BONACICH Economics Napa. Army, Glee Club, Foghorn. Kappa Alpha I’hi. JOHN J. BOSKOMCH History Jackson. Army Air Force. PAUL L. BKAUNREITER History Milwaukee, Wi _ Army, Football ’I"-'19. Block Club •i:-'49. MANUEL J. BRAZ History Crockett. Army, Football 'I8- I9. MILES II. BRESEE. JR. Accounting San Francisco. Navy. DAVID P. BROWN Accounting San Francisco. Navy Aviation. Tenuis 4S ’-I8. EDWIN M. BROWN. JR. English San Mateo. Army. Publicity Committee. MERRICK BROWNE Political Science San Francisco, Navy, James M. Sullivan Post, St. Ives Law Club. Glee Club. JAMES M. BUCCELLO Foreign Trade San Francisco. Navy. CHARLES E. BUXTON. JR. English Eureka.PAUL J. C ALEGAR I Business Ad. San Francisco, U. S. Coa»l Guard. Maraschi Club (Former President), Freshman Itavk. il. ilI. ROLAND V. CANNAVO Foreign Trade Astoria, Lour Islam!, N. Y.. Army Air Force. PAUL L. CARNEY Accounting San Francisco, Murine Corps. FRANCIS C. CARRADE Accounting San Francisco, Army PETER H. CARROLL. JR. Political Science Eureka, Army, Band 47- 49. WILLIAM E. CASSIDY History San Francisco. 0. S. Marine Corps. DONALD P. CASTRONOVO General Business San Francisco, Army Air Forces, Band. Glee Club. UCO CAUZ Foreign Trade San Mateo, Navy. DANIEL S. CHU Accounting San Francisco. U. S. Naval Reserve, Glee Club. JOHN C. CLARKE PrcMed. San Francisco. College Players (Vice-President), Alpha Sigma Nu. (Vice-president!. USF Representative to SF Symphony Forum. CHARLES F. CLEMENTS Accounting Colton, Army Air Corps. WILLIAM J. CLONEY History Eureka, Navy. DONALD F. CODER. Political Science Kokomo, Indn Navy. Scabbard Blade. JEROME J. COI.IVAS History Eureka. Army, Veteran Society. JAMES E. COLLINS Foreign Trade San Francisco, U. S. Maritime Service.JOSEPH G. COLLINS Market in San Frunrisco. Army. ROBERT J. COI.THl'RST Economics Daly Cily. Army, Philhistorian». RAYMOND A. CONAGESKI English Tamaqua. Pa., Navy, Football Block Club. ALBERT E. CON LON. JR. General Business San Francisco. Navy. CARTER J. COREY. JR. Political Science San Francisco. Air Corps. Pi Sigma Alpha. FRANK S. CORTESE Sc i cm ce-H i o logy Redding. CORDON I). COSTA Marketing Son Francisco. Navy, Games Committee. NEIL J. CRONIN General business San Francisco, Navy. M I AN B. CROW History Piedmont. rmy. Varsity Rifle Team I All American Rifle Team 2nd Team ’19 J MFS F. Cl’LLEN Marketing San Francisco, Merchant Marine. JOHN R. Cl I.I.KN Irrounting San Francisco. Merchant Marine. THOM C. Cl LI IN N Biology San Francisco, Rio-Chem. Club, Wasmann Biological Society. JOHN P. DALY Business San Anselmo. Navy. DEAN I) ASK VROLLS Marketing San Francisco. CHARLES F. DEBAARE Biology Alameda. Army Air Force.HAROLD B. DEJULIO General Business Oakland, Navy, Block Socictv, Varsity Basketball M6-M9. GILBERT J. DE LA MORA General Ituxinesx San Francisco, Student Body Treasurer. Executive Council, Wasmann Society, Bio-Chein. (dub. Winter Carnival. MYRON E. DELONG English Lynwood, Navy. Athletic Publicity 48- 50. RICHARDS. DENNIK Marketing Milwaukee, Wis„ Army. Janies M. Sullivan Post No. 814. STEPHEN A. DERRIVAN Ind. Rel. San Francisco, Army. I.R.S. MARK R. DIAS Accounting South San Francisco, Army Air Force. WILLIAM R. DITO Biology San Francisco. Wasmann Biological Society, Bio-Chcm. Club. HERBERT C. DODINI Accounting Chico. Calif.. Army. JAMES J. DOHERTY Economics San Francisco, Senior Class Representative. Executive Council. Baseball 49, Basketball 46- l8. International Relations Club. Winter Carnival, Intramural Football 49-’S0. ANDREW DOKOS Accounting Salt Lake City, Utah. Army. Kappa. Alpha Phi, Golf Team’49. JOHN F. DONAHUE Economics Oakland. Navy. Industrial Relations Club. Ski Club. WILLIAM F. DONDERO Accounting San Francisco. Army Air Corp . CHARLES B. DONNELLAN General Business San Francisco. U. S. Army Medical Corps. JOHN A. DONOVAN Finance San Francisco, Navy. CARYIN DOWKE Chemistry San Francisco. Wasmann Biological Society. Bio-Chem. Club.JOHN F. DOYLE Political Science San Francisco, Army. Glee Club. President of Pi Sigma Alpha "19. DANIEL A. DRISCOLL Economics San Francisco, U. S. Coast Guard. DANIEL S. DUNNE English Son Francisco, Array, Wusniann Biological, Sodality, Foghorn. JOSEPH E. DURAND, JR. General Business Richmond. Navy, Golf Team "HP-50. DOUGLAS R. DYCKMAN General Business Tacoma. Wash., Frosh Football "16. Varsity Football "IV19. Block Club. Sanctuary Society, Sodality. DAN L. EDELSON Accounting San Fnincisco, Army. PAUL G. ELIOPOULOS Accounting San Francisco. DONALD A. EUING English San Francisco. Army, Psychology Club. RAYMOND II. FABER Polit ical Science Sail Francisco, Navy. MANS M. FAERIIER History Freiburg, Scboffelstr. Germany. International Ro lation- Club. Soccer Team. RICHARD J. FAHY. JR. Accounting San Anselmo. Navy. WILLIAM J. FALLON Accounting San Francisco. EDWIN L. FARMER Political Science San Francisco, Navy. ROGER H. FARRELL Political Science San Francisco, St. Ives, Sodality. Games Committee, Winter Carnival. International Relations Club, Scabbard $ Blade, Ba-ketball. WILLIAM T. FEELY Accounting Denver. Colo.. Navy, Ski Club. Business Administration (ilub.THOMAS A. FELL Iccounting San Francisco, Navy. W ILSON O. FENSLER Political Science San Francisco, Marine Corps. WILLIAM H. FINIGAN English San Francisco. JACK FISHER Finance San Francisco. Army, Business Administration Club. WILLIAM G. FITZGERALD Political Science San Francisco. Merchant Marine. College Players, Sodality, St. Ives Law Club. Pi Sigma Alpha. HOW ARD R. FLORA English San Francisco, Coast Guard DANIEL D. FLYNN llnsiness Administration San Francisco. Army Air Corps. MICHAEL I). FLYNN Business Administration County Galway, Ireland, Army Air Force. Glee Club. HAROLD T. FOGARTY Industrial Relations Oakdale. Army. Industrial Relation Society. JOSEPH W. FOI.EN, JR. Accounting San Francisco, Navy. LESTER P. FONG Marketing San Francisco, Army, St. Ives Club, Marketing Club. Business Management Club. EDW ARD J. FORD Biology Oneonta. N. Y.. U. S. N. R.. Wasmann Society. JAMES FORSYTH. JR. Mathematics Alameda. Navy, Math Club. TOM I). FOT1NOS Mathematics San Francisco, Army, Math Club (Vice-President). JOHN J. FRANZOIA Political Science Sun Francisco. Marascbi Club. Junior Class Committee. Scabbard Blade. St. Ive Law Club.MARTIN A. CAEHWII.EB History Sim FrunrUro, R.O.T.C. (Ailvanwd Course). OSCAR GALE.NO History Sun Francisco. Navy, Education Gluli. FRANCIS V. GALLAGHER Philosophy Vnllcjo. Air Force, College Player . EZIO II. GAI.I.ARATE Marketing San FrunrUro, Army, Giro Clnl), Rami. ROBERT F. CAMPER English Schenectady. N. Y.. Army. JAMES I.. GARZA. JR. Accounting Sun Francisco. Army. PIIII.IP E. GASTINEAU General Business Seattle. V;i. h., Block Club. Football '46-M9. ABRAM I.. GEORGE English Sun Francisco, Army. JOSEPH GIGI.IOTTI English San Francisco. Maraschi Club. JOHN J. GILLIGAN. JR. Foreign Trade San FranrUco, Coast Guard. MODESTO F. GIORDANO Biology San FrnncUco, Army Transport Service. Bio-Cbrm. Wusmunn Biological Society. ANCELO J. GIORGI Accounting San Francisco, Navy. ROSS I). CIUDICE Accounting San Francisco, Navv. Block Club (Sec ret u ry-T reu». urcr). Busketbull !7-‘50. MILTON A. GONSALVES Philosophy Sun Leandro, TlioinUts. CH VRI ES F. GRAEBER Political Science Albany. Navy. St. I e.» Law Club, Scabbard Blade Society.EDWARD S. GRAHAM. JK. Wm or? San Franritro, Army Air Fore . JAMES A. GRAHAM. II Biology San Francisco. Wmnmnn Society. RICHARD I). CRAYELLE Political Science Portland. Or -.. Navy. Si. Ive Law Club. Alpha Sigma Nu. International Relation Club. Winter Carnival. Ski Club. Fronli Football. Track. THOMAS 1 . GRIFFIN Accounting San Francisco. Navy. EDWARD O. GUIDOTTI General Business San Francisco. Marax-bi Club. Publicity Committee. Junior Class Prom Committee. JOSEPH A. Gl MINA English Milwaukee, W i»„ Mara-chi (dub. Foghorn, Manager Soccer Team. ROBERT F. GUNN Political Science San Rafael. Navy. THEODORE J. GUNTREN Political Science San Francisco, St. Ives Law (dub. LOUIS J. GWERDER General Business Stockton, Army. JAMES I). HADFIELD II islory Millbrue, Army. PATRICK J. HAIXIGAN Accounting San Francisco. ROBERT A. HAMILTON Political Science San Francisco. Maraschi Club. Board of Student Control. Rifle Team "16-'48. JOHN F. HANLEY General Business San Francisco. Navy. Sodality. Intramural Softball. Ba.kethall ’l6-’. 0. JOHN I. HANNON Political Science San Francisco. Navy. James M. Sullivan Post 811. MERYTN W. HANSEN Foreign Trade Atlantic. Iowa. Army.ROBERT A. HANZEN Market inn Portland, Ore.. Navy. JAMES J. HARRINGTON Political Science Berkeley. JOHN F. HARRINGTON Political Science San Francisco, Rifle Team. JERRY W. HAUCHEY Economics Redwood City. Army Air Force. Industrial Relations Society (President and Secretory). FREDERICK C. HAVENS Market inf San Francisco, Navy. THOMAS W. HAWKINS Marketing San Francisco, Navy. Marketing Club. TERENCE F. HEALY Accounting San Francisco. Navy. Clana Eireanna. Track. FRANK C. HEGCLI Biology San Francisco. Navy, Bio-Chcm. (Treasurer). Alpha Sigma Nu, Wasmann Biological Society. Football Intramurals. Basketball. JOHN HENDRICKS General Business Fairfield, Navy, Glee Club. Assistant Yell Leader. THOMAS C. HENRY Marketing Schuyler. Neb.. Army. ANGEL C. HEREDIA Accounting Manila. P. I.. Philippine Club (Treasurer). Block Club, Soccer Varsity, Basketball Intramurals. RENE A. HERRERIAS Economics San Francisco. Navy, Block Club. Basketball ’I6 ’I9. ROBERT E. HIGGINS Accounting San Francisco. CHARLES W. HILDEBRAND Biology San Francisco, Marine Corps. Wasmann Biological Society (Treasurer). OWEN R. HILL Accounting San Francisco, Navy, Kappa Alpha Phi.IIIRO HIRANO Accounting Livingston, Army. FREDERICK J. MIRTH Psychology Kirliniond, Army. Ki'iirwntiilivi' to College Forum, San Francisco Symphony Orchestra. GEORGE M. IIODAPP General Busine. . San Francisco. Army. ARTHUR E. HOLE. JR. Marketing San Francisco. Army. ROY J. HOLLOWAY Biology Johnson City. Tenn.. Navy, Wasmann Biological Society. SHERRILL F. HOUGHTON Accounting San Francisco. PAUL M. HOWARD History Rakersfiehi. Air Force, Block Club. Football 'J6-’I7. Track M8. VINCENT J. HUGHES Accounting Burlingame. JOHN J. HUTCHINGS Biology San Francisco, Wasmann Society ' Vice-President Bio-Chem. Club. ALBERT R. IMPERIAL Accounting San Francisco. Maraschi Club, Marketing Club. KENNETH F. INNES, JR. Biology Toledo. Ohio. Wasmann Biological Society (President). Savant (Editor), Foghorn. Camera Club. Bio-Chem. Club, Sodality, Sanctuary Society. JOHN E. JUERGENS Political Science San Francisco, Navy. PETER JEW Accounting San Francisco. Navy. WILLIAM J. JONES Foreign Trade Manila. Army Air Corps. WILLIAM L. IRVINE, JR. Accounting San Francisco. Navy.EDWARD G. K AMI.AN 1‘olitical Science San Francisco. RICHARD P. KEANE Accounting San Francisco. Navy. THOMAS P. KEARNEY Accounting San Francisco. Army, Track "19-’S0. WARREN H. KF.ATOR General Business Philadelphia, Pa. LLOYD I). KELLEY, JR. Biology Y'akima, Wash., Navy, Watniann Biological Society, Glee Club. EDWARD R. KELLY History Pawtucket. R. I.. U. S. Navy Game Committee. Football ’16. THOMAS P. KELLY English Berkeley, Army, Golf Team ’19. JOHN G. KELTY Accounting San Francisco. Coast Guard. WALTER C. KENNEDY, II History Sacramento. Navy. Hand. JAMES S. KENNEY Foreign Trade San Francisco. Navy, CIO Chairman. Alpha Sijtma Nu. Block Club. Football Manager. Vice-Prcs. Junior Class, Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class. Winter Carnival Committee, Dance Committee, Father and Sons Night Chairman. Executive Council. Business Manager of ADIOS. Board of Student Control. Judges, College Players. Sodality. JAMES E. KENNY History San Francisco. RICHARD F. KERN Accounting San Francisco, Navy. JOHN F. KERRIGAN History San Francisco. Navy. JAMES F. KILLEEN English San Francisco. ARCHIE K1MES Biology Salinas. Navy, Wasmann Biological Society.JAMES F. KING History - International Falls, Minn.. Marine Corps Industrial Relation' dull. EDWARD A. KIRC1IEN General Business San Francisco. Air Corps. HENRY I). KIRNER General Business San Francisco. Navy, Soccer Team. WALTER KLEMENOK Account inn Petaluma, Navy, Editorial Board USF Quarterly. ROLAND J. LAGOMARSINO General Business San Francisco, Navy. JOSEPH C. LAIIARTY English San Francisco. Navy, College Players Clana Eire-anna. Kappa Lambda Sigma, Sodality, Education Club, Intramurals. EVERETT W. I.AINE Accounting San Francisco. Army. VINCENT II. LAMMERS Accounting Granville, Iowa. Army. WILLIAM I). LAN All AN Marketing San Francisco. Navy. GERALD J. LAN.NON English Sacramento, Navy. FRF.I) C. I.ATSON Spanish San Francisco. DONALD J. LAWRENCE Political Science San Francisco, Marine Corps St. Ives Law Club (Secretary), Winter Carnival Committee, Caines Committee. LAWRENCE R. LAWSON English San Francisco. ASUSF President. Junior Class President. Alpha Sigma Nu. Block Club. Marasrhi Club. Foghorn, kap|»a Lambda Sigma. C.I.C. Member. Executive Council. Varsity Football, Track. Soccer. Intramural Football. ROBERT J. LEAHY Philosophy San Francisco. Army Air Force, Chairman Thomist Society. ROBERT W. I.EBOE Marketing San Francisco. Navy.ROBERT B. LECKLITF.R Economics San Francisco. Sodality. I.R.S.. Varsity Ride Team ’4?- 49. ROBERT R. LEE Biology San Francisco. Soccer (Capt. of Team 48 ’49). RICHARD J. LEGATE Accounting Coalinita, Navy. LOUIS LECERTON History San Francisco. Merchant Marine. SIDNEY A. LEUBE General Business Honolulu. T. II. JULES A. LEVACCI Economics San Francisco. Army, Sodality. Dramatics Glee Club. Foghorn. Kappa Alpha Phi, St. Ives Law Club, Maraschi Club. Camera Club. College Player . SYDNEY A. LEVEY. JR. Accounting Honolulu. T. H- Army. Band. Glee Club, Frosb Baseball. JAMES F. LEVIE Accounting Lafayette. Ga- Transportation Corp. ANTHONY P. L1M Accounting Manila, P. I., Philippine Club. FRANK N. LIUZZI Political Science San Francisco. Army Air Corps Frosh Basketball. ROBERT F. I.OBERC Accounting San Francisco. Games Committee. MICHAEL A. LOPEZ Spanish Ciudad Guzman, Mexico, Army. BRIAN E. LOUGHRAN History Alameda. Glee Club, Sanctuary Society. College Player . RUSSELL E. MACKIE Marketing San Francisco, Navy. PETER J. MALONEY Marketing San Francisco. Navy, Block Club. Varsity Intercollegiate Baseball '47- 50.JOHN A. MANGAN. JR. General Business Sun Francisco, Navy. JOHN K. MANTLE Business Administration Weed. U-S.N.R. JOSEPH F. MARGOI.A Spanish Sheboygan. Wi „ Counter Intelligenrc Corp . Edit-ration Club, Sanctuary Society, Sodality. HARRY N. MAROEVICH Political Science San Francisco, Navy. WILLIAM B. MARSHALL Accounting San Francisco, Navy. JAMES E. MARTIN History San Francisco. Navy. Fandango Dance Committee. ANSON P. MARTINELLI General Business Administration San Francisco. Army. Maraschi Club. SEVER INN MARTINEZ Accounting Aquilar, Colo.. Marine . ALBERT A. MASK) II istory Palisades Park. N. J_, Army. Baseball ’17-” 18. SAM MATCH Business I.o Angeles. Army Air Corp . Tennis. ORESTE J. MATTEUCCI History San Francisco, Army. Block Society. Ba eball '16-'50. JAMES H. MAXWELL. JR. Accounting San Francisco, Army. james e. McCaffrey Industrial Relations San Francisco, Army. JOHN H. McCAFFERY General Business San Francisco. Navy. Glee Club, Sodality. EDWARD M. McDONOl'GH Marketing San Francisco.THOMAS 1). McGOl.DRICK General Business San Francisco, Navy. James i). McGovern Political Science San Franci co. Army. wilbur a. McLaughlin English San Francisco. Army. Foghorn Managinp Editor ’48. FRANCIS R. McNAMEE General Business Sail Francisco. Frosli Basketball. JOHN J. McNAMEE General Business San Francisco. Army Air Corps. Block Club. Basketball ’16- 0. CHARLES R. McNEIL General Business San Francisco. Army. FRANCIS E. McSWEENY Mathematics Pittsfield. Mass., Army. Glee Club. WILLIAM F. McSW EENEY Political Science San Francisco. St. Ives Club. ALFONSO MEILI.ON Accounting San Francisco. Army, Dance Committee. JOHN G. MENIKTAS Accounting San Francisco. Navy. Social Committee, Glee Club. Block Club. Games Committee, Soccer. JOHN A. MERRILL Political Science San Francisco. Sect. ASUSF, St. Ives Law Club (Treasurer). Phi Sipma Alpha (Treasurer), Junior Prom Committee. HERBERT II. MEYER Biology San Francisco. Army. RUDOLPH H. MEYER Accounting San Francisco. Navy. ROBERT J. MILAM Biology San Francisco, Wasmann Society. DONALD G. MI.N1CK Accounting San Francisco, Navy.JOHN T. MIRCH. JR. Accounting Siin Francisco. Navy. GEORGE W. MITCHEI.I. Fort-inn Trade San Fnnritro. Navy. RICHARD W. MOBLEY Pol it teal Science San Francisco, Navy. Clana Eireanna, Games Committee. JOSEPH A. MOCHA History Si. Clair. Penn., Navy, Fooiliall 47-'l8. Baseball 18, Asst. Freshman Foniliall anil Baseball Coach 19. RAYMOND M. MOMROISSE Economics Sanla Rosa. Navy. JOHN J. MONTANO Accounting I.os Angeles, Army, Ba»ketball t7. ROBERT J. MOORE History Palisades Park. N. J.. ir Force, Football 17. IRVIN R. MOOSE Accounting Windsor. Army. ROBERT J. MORELM Rio logy San Francisco. Wa-maim Biological Society, J. V. Ba cball 17. Foghorn. MANFORI) I). MORRIS Biology Spokane, Wash.. Navy, Wasmann Biological Society. Club. JOHN A. MCI.DOWN Accounting San Francisco. Navy, Scabbard Blade, Ski Club. ROBERT W. MULLANE General Business San Francisco, Army. EDWARD V. MURPHY. JR. Marketing San Francisco. Senior Class President. Winter Carnival, Publicity Committee, I9.S0 dios Editor. Executive Council, Chairman Father and Sons Night, Junior Prom Chairman. JOHN P. MURPHY Accounting San Francisco. Navy. JOHN R. MURRAY English San Francisco, Navy. Foghorn.JOSEPH B. NEBEI.ING Accounting San Francisco. Army. ROBERT B. NEUMAYR Itiology San Francisco. Sodality. Wasmann Biological Society. Bio-Chemical Club. CHRISTEN B. NIELSEN Biology Oakland. Navy. EDGAR W. NORRIS English San Francisco. WILLIAM S. NOWAK Philosophy Ukiah, Navy. Foghorn. Winter Carnival (Chairman 49-'50), Executive Council (Parliamentarian), Publicity Committee, Psychology Club, Thomisls, St. Ives Law Club, International Relations Club. JOHN II. NISTLEY History San Francisco, Air Force. Education Club. JAMES E. O'BRIEN General Business San Leandro. LEO J. O’BRIEN History San Francisco. College Player , Foghorn, Sanctuary Society. Industrial Relations Club, Intramurals. RICHARD 11. O’BRIEN General Business San Francisco. Football l7-'48. Golf l9-’50; China Eireanna. Senior ClaM Vice-President. Publicity Committee. 1950 Adios. GEORGE T. O’CONNELL History San Francisco. Navy. MICHAEL J. O’CONNELL Accounting San Francisco. Air Force. THOMAS R. O’DAY Political Science San Francisco. BRUCE C. OGILVIE Psychology San Francisco, Army. JOHN T. O’HALI.ORAN Accounting San Francisco. Rifle Team. Scabbard Blade. ILI.IAM H. O’LEARY Marketing San Francisco, Navy. Marketing Club, Kappa Lambda Sigma. Business Administration Club.CARL J. OLSEN Chemistry Oakland. President Rio-Chemical Club. RONALD ONG Accounting San Francisco, Air Force. FRANK J. ORENDAIN General Business San Francisco, Army. ALAN ORR Economic San Francisco, Navy. JOHN C. OWEN Accounting San Francisco, Air Force. THOMAS F. PACEE Political Science San Francisco, Navy, baseball ’IK-'SO. JAMES J. PALMA Accounting San Francisco, Army. GEORGE G. PALOGLOU Accounting San Francisco. LOUIS PARDIM Biolog y Sonia Crux, Army. ROBERT C. PARINA History San Francisco, Alpha Sigma Nu (President). St. Ives Law Club, College Players. Radio Club (President). Recording Secretary ASUSF 48-’-19, Dance Committee. FRANCIS G. PARKER English San Francisco, Sodality. Wasmann Biological Society. MARIO J. PELLEGRINI Foreign Trade San Rafael, Army, Navy, Marine Corps. WILLIAM A. PELSTER Foreign Trade San Francisco, Army. CLAUDE I). PERASSO Accounting San Francisco, Merchant Marine. ALEXANDER F. PESQUEIRA Accounting Los Angeles, Navy, Football '-13. JOHN I). PIACITEI.M Philosophy Salt Lake City, Utah. GERAI.I) M. PIERCE General IIti tines San Francisco. Army. VJRGII. A. PIER INI. JR. History Sacramento, Army. HENRY M. PIEROTTI. JR. Marke t inn San l.eamlro. Navy. EMIL J. POCGI English Oakland. Colic Re Players, Foghorn (Feature Editor 48-’t9), Alpha Sigma Nu. JOHN POU.ARA Political Science Rielinioiid. Navy. PIERCE J. POWERS Economics San Francisco, Navy, Tennis ’50. ROBERT N. POWERS General llusiness Vallejo. Army. Industrial Relations Club. EDWARD J. PRANDO Accounting San Francisco. Navy. AUGUST I.. PROFUMO Accounting San Francisco. Army. Dance Committee. LOUIS F. PUCCI NELLI Economics San Francisco. WALTER E. PUCCINI General llusiness San Francisco. RUDOLPH F. RAGAN History Berwick. Penn.. Now, Block Society, Football 16. 19. JAMES J. RASER English Oakland. Air Force. Foghorn (Sport Editor t8- 50 . Quarterly, 19.»0 Adio (Sports Editor), Intramural Football. CARLTON R. REICHERT Foreign Trade San Rafael. Air Force.WILLIAM H. RENNER Biology San Franri r », Army. Wasinnmi Biological Society, Ski Cluli. JULIAN I). RHINE General BiijiVicm San Francisco. FRANK M. RICHARDS. JR. Accounting Oakland. Air Force. THEODORE J. RICIITER General llnsine s Honolulu. T. II.. Navv. Business Administration Cluli. DONALD Y ROBERTS Biology Sacramento. Marino Corps, Wusmann Biological Society. ROBERT C. RODE M arketing Daly City. Army. PETE C. RODRIGUEZ Accounting Corpus Christ i. Tex., Marine Corps. CHARLES I). ROSS II hi ary Pii'dniunl. Navy, (ravel. BURTON M. ROWE At'counling San Francis.. Air Force. LEO J. Rl CIIENSKI Political Science Detroit. Mich.. Marine Corps. ROBERT C. SAI.A AS Economics Sussex. N. J.. Army. Foghorn. NESBA C. SAMPSON Market inn San Francisco. Coast Guard. REINHOLD F. SCHLARM ANN Economics San Francisco. Board of Student Control. Junior Prom Coniuiiltce. FR ANK R. SESTANOA ICII Market inn San Francisco, Air Force, Camera Cluli. Ski Club, Caines Committee, Marketing Club. Business «l-ministration Club. Foghorn. JOHN E. SHEA Accounting San Francisco. Na y.M.DO F. SHI AM ANNA Chemistry San Francisco. Bio-Chemical Club (Treasurer). DANIEL M. SIKNES Political Science San Francisco, Army. IRA F. SIMMONS Accounting Halls. Trim,. Naval Aviation. HARRY V. SKOOG History Petaluma. Navy. Block Soriety. Football "46-’l9. JOHN E. SMITH General Business Burlingame. Marine Corps. Paul j. sorro Marketing San Pablo, Air Force. Sanctuary Society. Kappa Lambda Sigma, Camera Club. Marketing Club. Business Administration Club. Block Club. ROBERT J. SPBLLMIRE Mathematics Santa Monica. Navy, President Miitbemalics Club. STEPHEN B. SPEI.MAN Foreign Trade San Francisco. Navy. Glee Club. Football 48. ELMER F. SPRAGUE Accounting San Francisco. Navy. Sodality. Rifle Team '44. NICHOLAS J. SRSEN Accounting Monterey. Navy. ADOLFO E. STEFFE Accounting San Francisco. Navy. DANIEL I). STRAZULO Political Science San Francisco. Navy, Maraschi Club (President '46-'I' , Sophomore Representative. Games Committee. JOHN E. SULLIVAN Economics Oakland. Marine Corps, Clana Eireanna. St. Ives Law Club. BERNARD F. SWEENEY Accounting San Francisco. JOHN T. SWEENEY Accounting San Francisco. Navy.RICHARD A. SWINT Psychology Burlingame, Navy. WILLIAM E. TEUTSCHEL English Santa Kona. Coast Guard, International Relation Club. Glee Club. JOHN II. THACKER Industrial Relations Monterey, Marine Corps. THOMAS C. THATCHER Marketing Oakland. Navy, Industrial Relation Club, Ski Club. HARRY W. THOMAS Accounting San Francisco. Army. ROBERT T. TREACY Accounting San Franri»eo, Navy. DONALD E. TURNER Rio logy San Francisco. Marine Corps. JOHN A. TYLER Marketing Sacramento. Navy. ALF E. UDDENBERG Marketing San FrancUco, Air Force, Student Chairman First Small Business Conference. JUAN A. UCARTE General Business Manila. P. I- Soccer '18 49. LUIS A. UCARTE General Business Manila. P. L. Soccer 48 '49. MARIO A. UCARTE General Business Manila. P. I„ Soccer ’48-’49. ROBERT I). VANCE Economics San Francisco. Navy. GEORGE V. VEASY Accounting Alameda. Navy. JOHN E. NEON Accounting San Francisco. Air Force.JOHN F. MCK Marketing San Francisco. Const Guard. Block (.lull. Baseball '46-’49. NICHOLAS G. 11 AK Marketing San Francisco. Block Cluli, Football "46-’49. KARL A. VOLLMAYF.R English San Francisco. Air Force. EDWARD A. WAGNER Accounting Milwaukee, W is. PETER R. WALL Marketing Sail Francisco, Band, Glee (‘lull. Sodality. Board of Student Control, Marketing Club. Social ...... Ski Club. ROBERT J. WALSH General Husiness San Ansel mo. Navy. WILLIAM W ALTERS Economics Oakland. Navy, Foghorn. Ski (dub. Vd! Adios. I.KONG S. WEE Hiology San Francisco. Army. Wasiuann Biological Society. KENNETH J. WF.INMANN General llnsiness Alameda. Army. Glee Club, Sodality, Industrial Relations Club. PHILLIP R. W'ESPECHER General Husiness Sun Aiisclmo. Army. NORMAN V. WHEELER Hiology Plymouth. Navy. HAROLD . WHITE English Oakland. Navy. Ski Club. THOMAS P. W ILKINSON General llnsiness Solcdad. Navy. Secretary Sodality. FRANCIS L. WILLIAMS General llnsiness Reno. Nev.. Air Force, Scabbard Blade (President I9», Alpha Sigma Nu (Secretary!. LEON I). W II.LIAMS Foreign Trade Grass Valley. Coast Guard. ASAMUEL C. WINTERS History Liverpool. Ohio, Football EDMUND R. WITTRV Physics Oakland. Bio-Chemical Club, Radio Club, Mathematic Club, Sodality. RAYMOND I. WITTRY Economics Oakland. Navy. (Her (dub. Sodality. Industrial Rotations Club, Radio Club. Psychology Club. WARREN R. WOODWARD General Husiness San Francisco, Navy, Psychology (dub. Marketing (dub. JAMES L. WORD Economics San Francisco. Army. JOSEPH G. WOZNIAK General Husiness Shenandoah. Penn.. Army. Block (dub. Football '17 49. Baseball ,»8--l9. JOHN C. WRENN History San Francisco. Navy. CHARLES O. WRIEDEN Market inn Alameda. Marine Corps, Business dministralion Club. THOMAS J. WRIN Industrial Halations San Francisco. Ski Club. Flying Club. Industrial Relations Society. DAVID S. YORK Physics Hollywood, Marine Corps. FRANCIS L. YOST. JR. Accounting San Bruno, Air Force. Board of Student Control. JOSEPH I). ZUFFI Accounting San Francisco. Army. PETER P. MATISI History Endirott. N. Y, Army, Block (dub. Football 47. JOHN J. (.H INN English San Francisco. Navy, Quarterly ”18. Varsity. Rifle Team. College Player .SHIRI,EY L. CONKLIN Nursing Santa Barbara. Tri Gamma. ELIZABETH A. COUSINS Nursing Paso Robles. Tri Gamma. SARALU FENZI Nursing Santa Barbara. Tri Gamma. MARGARET E. GARCES Nursing San Francisco, Tri Gamma, Wastnann Society. GAIL M. GEM RES Nursing San Anselmo, Tri Gamma. Wasmann Society. MARY V. GILL Nursing San Francisco. Tri Gamma (President ‘49- 50 , Was-man Society, College Players. PATRICIA A. GUINEY Nursing San Francisco, Tri Gamma, Wasmann Society. GRACE A. HORTON Nursing Ricbmond. Army Nurse Corps. ROSEMARY T. HOYORKA Nursing San Francisco, Tri Gamma. MURIEL P. LOOSE Nursing San Antonio, Tex„ Tri Gamma. CECILE MUSCIII Nursing San Francisco. Tri Gamma, Wasmann Society. Fog-born, College Players. HELEN K. RICHARDSON Nursing San Francisco, Tri Gamma (Vice-President 48-’49 , Wasmann Society, Foghorn, College Players. MARY A. SCHWIEOH0FER Nursing San Rafael. Tri Gamma. Wasmann So. iety. BETTY M. ZELEZNY Nursing Rollins, Mont.. Army. Tri Gamma.SENIORS NOT PHOTOGRAPHED ARTHUR A. ALOIS JOHN W. BACON ROBERT N. BARBEAU CHARLES P. BARRETT ROBERT F. BEGLEY JAMES BERRY HAROLD A. BROWN JOHN V. BUCKLEY ROBERT E. BUNDY REGIS J. CARR, JR. JOSEPH B. CHAMPION. JR. DON CORRATO DELBERT M. CUSHING JOHN R. EVANS PAUL T. GAFFEY EUGENE L. CARTLAND. JR. LAWRENCE E. GERCOVICI1 JOHN L. GOEBEL WILLIAM T. GUTHRIE JOSEPH E. HARVEY. JR. JOHN A. HATES PAUL J. HERIHY LESTER H. HOOVER JOHN HOWARD ARTHUR F. JOHNSON ROBERT D. KANE ARTHUR KELLY IRA I). MANSFIELD MATTHEW L. McCULLEN DANIEL A. McDONAGH THOMAS J. McGRATII JAMES McKIMMEY MARTIN A. McVEICII MERRITT G. MONAGLE JAMES MORANDI EDWARD W. MOSCONI JOHN C. O’BRIEN JACK A. OTERO CHRIS PANAGOULIAS THANOS PANAGOULIAS JAMES W. POWER THOMAS J. POWERS. JR. MURIEL PRITCHARD PAUL E. SCHRAMKA ROBERT E. SEARLE ROBERT M. SLACK NORMAN W. SMITH PAUL A. SMITH ROBERT R. SOUZA CEORCE M. SZYKIER DAVID LUIS TAVEAU RODNEY C. TINALING JAY WALSH RICHARD WEST RAYMOND E. WHITEJUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS KEN McKEE AUSTIN KELLY FRANK FRAHER BOB HYDE JAMES PIERCE President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Representative Representative SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS SHERMAN HALL PHILIP I.UM GENE MORSOLI ROBERT EDWARDS JOHN BENTLEY President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Representative Representative FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS LOU BAKTOL1M CARL RE DAN MORI ARTY JOE TROY JACK GOODWIN President Vice-President Secretary-Trea surer Representative Representative STUDENT ACTIVITY LEADERS r in - rv ■ r« V? A A ell a i Wj 4 Bil l. NOW AK JIM KENNEY Parliamentarian C.I.C. Representative CONNIE MI ER Chairman B.S.C. DICK BENSON Head Yell Leader . rick pahi. Chairman Publicity Comm.ATHLETICSI o o T II A L L JOE Kl’IIAHICII I SF Head Football Coach REV. JAMES R. DUFFY. S.J. USF Athletic Moderator The University of San Francisco football varsity of 1949 made the Class of ’50V last year in the rooting section. a very memorable one indeed. Surprising even the most flagrant optimists, the Dons of ’49 bit the books for a record of seven wins against three defeats. It was mainly a sophomore studded aggregation that took the field against College of Pacific in the season's opener at Lodi, and an official check allowed seven second-year men amongst the eleven who received 1949V first kickoff. Head Coach Joe Kuharich. now in the midst of a sound and calculated building program, along with bis assistants Pete Kmetovich and Hud Kerr issued no shouts of joy during the spring and early fall practice sessions. Included on the squad was a group of junior college transfers, and it was common knowledge that the success of the team would depend largely on their ability to adjust to major-collegiate play. Among these jaysee switchovers was one Ollie Matson, a six-foot-two. 207- pound Negro youth from San Francisco City College. Along with three City College teammates. Ollie arrived with a reputation that had already labeled him as great. This lad. if lie could make the college type of play, could well he the saviour of I SF football, which only a year before hail approached the most bottomless depths imaginable. What happened to the Dons with Ollie leading the wav is now history. They gave their Alma Mater its greatest grid team. The three losses, unlike heatings in other years, could easily have gone the other way, and the seven wins were all by a margin of two touchdowns or more. It’s an interesting story, the Dons of ’49, so let’s flip the calendar hack nine months, and imagine we’re among the 18.000 fans sitting in the Lodi Grape Howl on the very warm evening of September 17. 1949. awaiting the start of the USF vs. College of Pacific football game. BUD KERR PETE KMETOVIC USF Line Coach USF Backfield Coach BRAD LYNN f SF Freshman Coach EUGENE (Scrap Iron) YOl NG Head Trainer. USF (M I I (.I OF PACIFIC 'Fliin wu tli« l»iill game. Against the same eluh who humbled t lia iii 32-11 In. limn one year before, I In Dom pul up a light irluall) skinned llie Tiger who wax In go on lo an undefeated unlieil season. The Don sophomores ama ed one, anil all during I lie lir.-l tpiarirr ax llie) pushed llu Ih-ngal- li.n k repeatedly. Only once liail Kililie l.ellnron’s “T” magic taken tin- Slnckloniaiis near llu- Don goal. Thai happeneil early in llu- first prrioil when llie Tiger- rerovereil a Don fumble on llie hitler's nineteen yaril line. I a Karon's lirxl -hoi wax a pa-- I hat hil hallhark Jim I’riee a- In- eroxxed llie goal line, anil il looked ax if history wax lo repeal itself. Mill a holding penally again-l llie Tigers saved the Don , mid allhough llie Tiger- hail a lirxl down on llu- Don ihirlydive. they were unable lo gel paxl llie iliirlv. Ml ihrougli the lirxl and pari of llie xeeond period llie lleng.d--larleil drive- that usually ended up with llie Don- iulereepling .1 paxx or forcing 0.0.I lo kick. Karly in llie second stanza wiih llie hall on llie Don thirty-seven ax a result of Don Brown's lliirieen yard runhack of Kil Brown's punt. I.eKaron failed and connected with Wilhur Sites who wa-n'i hauled down uulil he had reached llie Don live yard line. Il look everything the Tiger- had from there,and finally on Iasi down lirin e Orvi- made il over liy inche-x. Kill McFarland hooted llie extra point ax l.ellaron held, anil llie Tigers led. 7-0. John Finney of llie Dolls look llie ensiling kickoff and raced forty. Iwo yard- lo llie 0.0.I . IK. W illi Koy Kami carrying for the mn-i pari, the Oreen shirt- drove lo llie Tiger thirty, hill al llii- point llie drive fizzled. The Tiger- however, couldn't make headway again-l llie Kuharirh-concocted eight man line with Iwo hacker up- and a -afrly man. I.eKaron was forced lo kick, and Fullback .Matson raced il hack iweniy-lhree yard- before I.eKaron. llie kicker, made the slop. With Koy Kami carrying most of the mail, the llilllupper- reached llie lliirieen yard line, hill a fumble on lir.-l down wa- picked up hi llu- Bengal , and llie Don- were once again thwarted. Kul once again the kiiharieh defense froze I.eKaron's bippi-r dipper xpiuuing. and he once again puiiled. Mai son again look il and this lime relumed ihirly-six yards before the overworked I.eKaron made llie -lop. With linn- running nut. Jim Ryan started passing. Three went incomplete, hul llu- la-1 one found Finney by himself in llie Hal. Il look a diving tackle from behind by llie Tiger's little Fddie Macon on llie ten lo stop the Don- from -coring a- llie gnu sounded ending the half. The final half wax for llu- most pari I .S.F. Twice they mi—ed xroring opportunities once they didn't. In llu- opening minute- of act four, Ryan hoollegged lo his right, cut inside tackle and covered three yards for llie lir-l Don score of ’! . Kd Brown's placemenl wax wide and llie score wax 7-f». C..O.I . On re more the Don- drove. Iml penal lie- Inreed them lo irv a lield goal from llie twenty llial mi—ed. gaiu they marched. Ili• -lime lo llu Tiger one yard line where a thud down fumble -miffed llu- life out of llu-ir la-i -coring spark. Il was the most encouraging loss the I)........ suffered. Mai son after shaking olf hi- first ipiarler nervousness, showed he could lie a- useful 011 defense us on offense, and hi- Imddy Hurl Toler haeked I he line with 11 lira nny diagnostic -kill. Roy Kami, John Finney, Kd Brown, and Vince Sakowski were impressive runners, and Dick Sluufel at guard, and fiiuo Man belli al laekle were far and away llie hexl linesmen.ItOVWIVIIItl SI Tin’ Si. ISniiaxruturr llnmn Iiiili.m- r.iiin- in loon Hrplrnilin J . oilli ;i rrpiltalinii ul liring nnr of I In Ka-I liinphr-l • mall Irani . What I In' Itiinuii'- lurk in rrropnilinii. lln- r I :i i 111 niailr iiji Im in -izr. .mil fur I In lir-l li.ill licit Sunday in kr .ar Sl.nliimi. il Innkril ii il ilir hraon of lln' nirn frniii Orlran. Now in k. twmlil pay nil. !onrh Hugh l)r nrr'- Kroon Shirl- oa lml im linn- in prllinv l!irlril. In tin. Iir t ipiarlrr. livr niinnlr mnl fill -li •• miiiil- inln lln gallic. Iialfhark I.rn llaggrrly -lua-hrd riglil lark If nil a liap plax. iiihI M’oniril 80 yard- lor lln- gaum' lir-l rori . Tllf Don ilrrw ni’Sl lifninl iiflrr Ollif Mal-nn rrtmnnl tin- kirk off 27 yaril-. anil ran a pilrllnul 27 yaril In lln Itonnif IT. n nuncr. r nry rnllginn -. |trnally hrnughl llir Don In lln- lon-yaril I im . Iroin o lii" r f • l «l Kroon ilivnl oxer for lln- -ror r. Kroon al-n mo- rrlfil anil llir M’orr on linl. 7-7. Mlrr a ............ drixr highlighlrd l I lui- Sralnm-- pin-pmiil pa illg. llaggrrly linllril over from lln inif In makf lln rnrf I I T. Milrli Smiroo-ki hail kirkril (mill poiiil- Im lIn- Konnii--. Tilr Kroon Indian look ovrr oiirr again nllrr llay- hlnrkml Kroon' kirk ami look nxrr on llir Don .11, V Sralnm to l.rn Crainp-ry pa oa pond (or 21 yaril- nioiiii'iil- lain, anil llir Kmi-nir hail -orpl into a 21-7 Irail. Thai oa- lino thing -I......I al lln- li.ill. In llir lliiril ipiarlrr oilli llir hall on lln- Konnii- 2a. Kyan l.nlnl on four I h ilno n. ami oil apparrnlly Irappnl hy lln- onin-hiii;-Imlian . Al llir la l niimilr. hr llippnl Inlrr.illy lo Kroon, oho look hnl a fro m'I'OihI lo pol Johnny Kinury 'landing ahuii- in lln- mil Zone. Kroon' pilch oil Irin , ami aflrr In- hail rimxrrlrd. llir Komiir Irail on rrducril. 21 11. Thr fourth ipiarlrr -no llir Malsmi rriiplinii. an rxliihil ion llial oi!l long hr rrmriiihrrril hy Krzar fan-. Mlrr lln- Don- -rnml llirir I It i I 1 Iniirhiloou o!l a pa— from Di-lir Sorrlrr- lo liimry. good for III yaril . ami Kroon hnutril lln- ron ri-ion. lln- -ron- o.i-linl 21-21. Thru il happnml. rrrpiing Sian jaihT piinl on In- noil Im. Ollir ran arro . llir lirlil lalrrally. rill up lln- mulli -iilrlinr. rrxrr-rd hi- lirlil nnrr umrr. anil iliiln'l Irl up uulil hr hail Iraxrr-ril 'HI yaril-for llir loiirhiloon llial put llu- Don ahrail Io -lay. Kroon'- kirk oa ourr again good for 28-21. A fro nioiurnl lain. .Mal-on look a Sorrlrr'- pilrllnul anil -orpl Id yaril ulraighl iloxvn llir -iilrlinr for llir Don- final tally. Kroon misM'il hi kirk, hill llir llilllop hail picul lo -pair. Kr-i«lr- llir hrciaul play of hark Mal on. Sorrlrr-. Kmon. ami Kami, llir liurinm oho rrrrin-il piamlil- orrr I’.m I Toirr. M l.nlo-r. nirr-ky. Paul Ko—ami Rudy Itagaii. f»»nt |lr «n («|i| »l n»«l .»• ijhii , "' r LOYOLA I' i iday ni lil. September -SO. I'll ). rame i'Iiim' In lieinp a -r -ad onliiro fur the Dim . I'or mi ihal oxeninp, before I2.(MM hopeful- in he ..n Stadium. il nine apain limk I In- inemnpai.ihh- Ollic M.ll-ou In I'lill In- ii|i from 1 In Imol -Irap.-. ami keep them Iln r«- (ill xirlmx been a—tired over I lit- -lll'pri-inp l.nynl.i l.ioli . Deployinp ill an iiiinrlIiimIiin -|ir«'.iil Inriii.ilimi. a l.i illanoxa. llle ini'll nf Inrilall Olixar wilh-l.....I overylhillp tin- Dim- lull'd nm-tol' • liirinp tin- Iii-| half. n.I lii-.-iil.-- holding lln- llilllnppnr- .-i-nreh-.—. they il in grab nil .1 (. il I lii- i-.i 1 in- a- .1 re-nll ..I Dim K'••-li-rinaii'- 1111 arIi-r I .n k -ni-.ik in lln- m-i-iiiiiI i|iiarlrr. Tin- Dim-. In I • ■ 11 il mildly, In-i-ii |iii-lii-il all nvi-r I In- green-ward. In lln- 1 li i r l 111 la il i-r Mr. Mal.-nn wenl In work. On a ri- i-r-«-. In--Iri-aki-il ( ll yard- for lln- Dim-' lir-l f-iin-, llrinni ennxeiled In inaki-il T-(i. I SI-' leading. In lln- name ipiurler. Mal.-nn .im-plcd 11 I trow n pa— llimwi.......hi- own 311. anil -eumpered 53 yard- In lln; I.inn IT. fli-r a -orio- of Inn-k- and -nia.-ln--, Finney won I over from lln-fmii. Iti-own nuiM-rli-il for I 1-6. nnllu-r drive, and llox tiiorgi i-liinln-d ilimugli a linli- for 0110 sard and another 1 I l.d. Thi-linn- (frown mi—oil lln- extra |inint irv, and tin- urnre -loud 2(1-7. A I it 1 h- Iali-r. Mai.-nil n|i|ieari-d lra|i|ii; l in hi- ow n ••ml .mu- on an all.-in|i|i-d |iili'hniil. Kever-inp hi- held, and eluding I.ion laekh-r-bx iin-lio-. In- -wept mil of irmihle. and manii'iirod lln- -ideline- Inr a 31-yard pain from -erimmago In llio 15-yard line. From hero. Ili'nwn wa- fm-red In kirk after lln- I.inn line -toned il-elf a gain-I lln- all.irk. The 11 i I II 1.11| i-r - rei-eivi'd a break a- they rerovered the hall alter il had lieen fmiildi-d h lln- l.nyola sifely mail. Il look 1 In-in I w n |day- from I In -i before lirnwn raninn-d over from the ••lie. Hi- kirk wa- pond ami lln- Don- led. 27-ft. The I inn-' la-1 -rnre earn.- a- a re-nll nf hlu.-lerman - Ib-vaid pin li I.. Snyder. The kirk wa no pond, and tile pome ended 27-12. ill.- I Inn- mi lop.ihmioii I In l)im flew In Detroit l«r llii- one. ;iml vwn y«r i li «l with Ili« onroiiroitlni: news lhal they witi1 in hh'i-i iln- powerful Tilan an underdog . Il look Ili« linnirruiniiip crowd of 17.IHMI jn-i two minute lo e laldi h tlntihl ri c:iriliti|: the odd. . TlinlV how long il liink fur Ollier .Mat on In «kip 62 yard ufT larkli fur lln Riimc' lir-l rore. Sensational ? Sur«". lull lln performance of lln nighl ua turned in li enior Jim Hyan. Culling on the 1110 1 -peeianilar air -linn piit »een in lln Delroit Slailinin. Kyan lu »ed four loiieluluwii ....... anil Inlali'il 272 yunl for hi eleven • nmpleliun. mil nl .............. allempl . Mi'rrill IVacoek look om nf Kyan heave- fnr a touchdown that ni'ttril ! K yard . Manny lira . regi tered mi another. .......I fnr 10 yard . IV.irm k nnl In In" nnlilmii". grahhed tin" liandli" • d anollii’r llial Inlali'il 12 yard , and Kimiry gnldded up innidii'r four fur lifii-i-u yard . I iniii rur« d lii m'icimiI luiirlidmvii when In- caught Mrown's In on a fakr field goal attempt. A nifty 71 yard punt return liy liny llarni almn l put tin- Dun uiiothrr rorr. and although it didn't a tnurlidown developed from il. The Titan scored their Inn touchdown on pa o from Hull O'Malley, who al u a night for liim i"lf. Olio of lii pilches iu« in Tumi ('.u ii"llu fnr liflcrii yard- and 11 cnre. and anuilior non! In l-rank Nel-iiii fur 22 yard . O'Malley liroke a Detroit li. rerunl with hi- passing. and needle In »ay. Kyan did the -nine fnr the Dun record Inmk . Ddrntl K»rk Ilafprd t » l I iiSciiwei'k »• Rw (linn MirdliMi, IWrV Slanfrl and fntil R«- ruth•Tiitr" •» Mm.l PtMMk't M..«k K"’ H f SAN JOSE Dllie Matson i inched his || Om.«i selection I lit night of October II at Spartan Stadium. San Jose. Apparently it tl by •' nevor-say-dic Sun Jose Suit eleven. iiiagoitiecnl Ollie .Ini I Irirk before 11.0(10 ailtaxed grid adherents. On u pitcliout from (Idle Sweeter . with tin- clork at (In- ••ml of I In stadium registering Imii two minutes lo play. Ollie skirted right end for 80 yurd and the winning tally. Ilul that isn't the end of the story. The Spartan were far from licked. and after a poor kickoff from the Don-., they were also knocking on the door of touchdown land. Although lie had played over fifty grueling minutes. Mutton was hauled off the lieneli and sent in u defensive left half. Three limes he knocked down Gene Magne ' passes that looked like sure t.d's. The Dons started the scoring parade early in the first i|uarler when Jim Ryan hit end Merril Peacock and the latter oil I sped all defenders for a touchdown. The play was good for 53 yard', ltrown converted. Harry Heck put the Spartans hack into tin- hall game hy STATE hii'ting lor 'i Irmii two yard- out in the second quarter. Their conversion try failed. The Doii' scored again early in the third canto when Finney lilieked o'er from the two. concerted drive had hrollglll the Hilltop that far. and it appeared as if they were in. Then it was Mr. Heck's turn once again. The Spartans with Mcngcs magic arm leading the way, drove to the one inch linc froni where Heck scored. The kick was good, and since ltrown had missed I he Dons’ second conversion try, the score was 13-13. Harry Russell caused pandemonium in the Spartan rooting 'i-eiioii halfway through the fourth quarter when he hulled »!• yards for the touchdown that pul his dull ahead 20-7. Then came Matson. After being held fairly in check throughout the game. Ollie started his game-winning ways hy crashing past live Spartans, all of whom had head-on shots at him. and going fifteen yards for the lieing touchdown. The Dons hail reached this point on passes hy Sweeter.' anil ltrown. After forcing San Ji»e to punt. Matson made his eighty yarder that payed off in victory. 47HP aS M ll trn i I' Milton (Ml n» ol» »|o|. IIiol ilri«o: MARY’S A "stop Matson” campaign which had mounted feverishly mi llic Moraga campti- |irov«il «um ful ;»? the Duel gladder kept I In Hilltop ’“Pride mid Jov" in check throughout most of the afternoon. Itlll defeat accompanied sin -cess a the rest of the Hreen and Hold-inen piled up a 11 -11 victory over the Matson-minded Duel . Thirty-eight thousand fan were in kozar Stadium -minx afternoon to u ilm o the shattering of three Hilltop record', l or tlii- sitK the fii't lime in the school's history that fixe eonscrulixc gallic- were won. the (lack had hcen defeated for three -Iraight year , and the Doll had scored the greatest amount of point- oxer St. Mary" since the traditional classic was originated. It was a topsy-turvy affair in which the Moraga crew drew lir-l Idnnd on an 84-yard end zone sprint l»y halfhack Trank la ara. The extra point by Packard Harrington made the score 7- t at the hall. Preordained to their destiny, the llilllopper opened the gale of glory xxilli a hrcalh-lakiug second half scoring spree which h-lt half the crowd delirious xxilli jov and the rest in a stale of hexxihler-meiil. A .'•1. Marx' fnnihle in the early minutes of the third ipiarlei xxa-rccoxered on the twenty-yard stripe and the rejuxenated Hilltop line opened tile fine I xxiile open a ipiarterhack I dole Sxxceler-climaxed a drive hv punching over from the one. The kick hx Td Itrown had the score lied. Troni here, the Doll wen- oil their xxax. nother third period score resulted from Sweeter’ IV-yard pa to Ifroxxu who eluded defending Dick Jarvis and .-ailed for III yard iimunlc-tcd to break the lie. With only 15 minutes remaining for St. Marx" to put ihom-clxe-hack in the game Dick Jarxi- decided to gamble, finding red -liirled (Hen Hell in the clear. Jarvis cocked hi- arm and rilled the hide. Jarvis" pas seemed certain to lie up the score hut defending Kov Hiorgi raced from nowhere to pick up tin- pass and raced 12 yards doxxti the sideline for score nninher three. Had you missed this play, it xva repeated in almost the exact fashion a few minute-later. Only this time Jarx i heaved to (ai.-sura and again fiiorgi xxa-nn hand to gather up the pa- and travel the remaining 41 yard-dowu the sidelines. Hrlxvcrli (iiorgi's two intercept ion , halfhack Manny lira , slanted • If tackle and rared 17 yard-, xxilli half tin- Had -ipiad hehiud him. or another -ix pointer. Willi only minutes remaining f.'ael tackle M William gohhled ip a fumble on the I ST'- I’ll and a pa . by Harry ikiu-oii g.ixe M. Mary"- their last touchdown. I'he Don- clinched the final -core a a re-nll of Mat-on'- •K-yard gallop after accepting an aerial from Jim Hyan. Mat-on topped, spun and side-stepped hi- way down to the -hallow - •• I t|i -».iel goal line. -print around end by ken White placed the ball n the fixe from xthicli point Ryan arched to Merrill I'o.noik for lie final tallx. M •t»a.|| - ||r..|.. ufii|i - 1 • K.l i Mnl Imw i V». inr I III- I SI1' Hill.. herd |oil mi ;• com incing performance .1 they • liiini|iril lilt Nevada Wolfpack ll-l.'f before 2.’i,UIIII key .IV spectator . Ini' K uli.iriili'- iiii'ii rang up victory iiiiniln-r -ix .mil were uii their way In breaking I hi- all liuu- season scoring record a li i- lad i'iiIiti'iI iln t'liil Knnr in rirry quarter. Kill il ua' lln Iirillianl lim performance which lln tireen anil Holders •l.i|ii'il llial ilrrii praise from all w ln aw I lit Sunilay after- ....... -l:(iif:lil« r. It via- a consistent affair in which the Hcnoile aw green anil white clad roomie in their hark yaril all tlay anil guard Jin' Wo niak climaxed tin- stellar line activities by snagging down a ilellei'li'il pa» in the i-ml one for ix point . ttllii' Matson was spared frnni tile first half aelinii except for a few brief moment . lint no nne iluilliteil the fact that In- «a able In hanille the nlfpai'k. On the lir-i three play rxeriileil at the start •if the tliinl periml. Mr. Mal on carried the ball fur II yaril ami a touchdown. NEVADA It an If It luwfc •- U “» 11 The Dun kunrkeil the game wide open in the fir l ipiarter a liny Harm hit payilirt frnni the one after a beautiful ll-yaril aerial frnni Jim Kyun. Kd Brown booled the extra point. Thi time. Kd Brown tuuk tn the air in the second period and rauitht John Kinney II downfield fur touchdown niiniber three. Attain Brown' kirk split the upright- and the Don carried in a I bit halftime lead. Juw Knharirh sent hi reserve into the fracas a the third period drew In a close and even lhe e le experienced yearling made life miserable fur Nevada coach Joe Sheekelski. Hoy Hiorgi. I SI "s up and coming fullback cut off tackle fur 12 yard to turn in a coin-iilend.ilde perfurni.ince (nr the day while little Since S.lkowski skirled fur .’ ! yards on the next play and ix points. bate in the fourth quarter, the previously unknown l-Tauk N aiarello shook down the thunder a he broke loose for large chunks of earth. (Grabbing in hi second pa»» interception for the day aiar-olio galloped II yard« down the sideline In set up the final tally. The power of the Hilltop forward wall forced the Nevada lad In lake to the air lane early in the lir.-l periml and only through passe were the nlfpaeker able In enter tile i -poinl area for their two touchdown . 49SAXTil ( LAHA Tin- Don look linme everything Iml llie .core in 11■ Sunday .illi'iiiiMin |u lr again ) iIn- Simla Clara l!r........ .n kc ar. Statistically. liter Don ran all over the IVnne Valley lad l» in'll inp 26H yard ag.iin l I III' ll.'i which roach I Cu aiiova‘ men compiled. Final score, however: Santa Clara, 13. IISF 7. In Millie respects. il Wih a lialtle hetween Inn line ami 10,11110 «|icrliilors wale hr d roai'h Jor knli.inch forward nirn play ilir game in tin; Brone’s backyard. Il Innki'il. in I In early minnie nl llu- ronle l. a' il I li Don ttere nil Ilirir way in an np el victory a ipiarlrrliark Jim B y an heaved a long nin In Merrill IVarnrk nn lln eight-yard line, lini an illegal shift. so In |M‘ak. eanrellecl I lie gain anil (ruin llien nn tile Don were lielil scoreless until early in llu fnnrlli prriml. I hi lime the linn were lint In lie ilenieil. Il.illli.u k I 1 Blown •Irnppeil hark In hi nwu 2‘ anil heaved a . .» yarilrr In eml Merrill 1‘eamrk wlln llien lumhleil hi way ilnwil In llli' Iwn. Itlnwn lll ■ ' l the drive Ity slipping nver ami hi lalenleil ine gave the Don llieir 7 point . Bill I In BronrOs scored hr i in the renml ipiarier a- ipiarlerhark Johnny tossed nue In lln i ln ive Hall Havin' , who wa wailing lieliiml Boy Ciorgi and traveled into lln- end one nnlnuelied. (•inn Marrhelli linned in I lie nni l nul lamling performance nl lln- day a he all Iml wrecked llie Itrnllr ollcn c Irnm hi tackle pn ilmu. Marrhelli, a sophomore, gave hi mure experienced nppm m-nl a lew lesson in line play a lie cra hed llnniigh lln- Itmnr wall consistently. It in even Marrhelli' effort rnnihinrd with llie uniiring perform, .lin e of renter Iturl Toler ronldn'l prevenl lln- daugi-lnii- 11.ill Havin' Irnm picking nil a Sweeler In Itrnwn p.l early ill llie Inurlli period. Il looked a il llie Don were going In lie llie .mu' a they drove deep inln Itrnmo territory. Mal on relumed a pnni lot Iwenty-live yard and Sweeter pa ed lor .ninlhnr len placing the hall on llie Hell ami W hite 2a. till a hr l down. Sweeler. again laded hark ami rilled In Brown in the lell llal Iml llie ver.ali.e Hall llayncs snatched the hide from Brown and liglil roped hi way i.” yard down llie ide line In llie end zone willi four delendrr escorting him nn hi journey. Varga mi ed llie roiiver imi and llie linal I3 i score was r laldi hrd. Bill even a llie game drew lo wiilmi il rlo ing iniimlc . none nf file leiise peilalor stirred from llieir seal . Tin Don were ull in llie hall game. Willi fourth down, Sanla Clara wa furred lo pnnl and llie ladinm lin hed. a llie en alintia! Ollie Mal on ilrilled hark into the , afcly spot, ilaviie look llie hall from center and got oil one ol llie ino l Iremendnii and hark breaking liool of hi career. Hi kick, good for »cventy-hve yard , sailed into llie end one and llin. ending llie Don la l hope of pulling lln- rniilc t mil id llie lire.TILSA 'III)' Don met 111 -1 ■ lliirtl .mil l.i-l of lllr 19 -ea-oii ,il llir ImiiiI «f ihr Till-a Hurricane- mi u chilling Noveiiiliri l_’ alien........ in ;■ gallic played in Skclly Sliiiliiiin. Till-a. Ilii» wan a lialllr which uu llir ini lil) Crrcn anil Cold air attack (urn a- rolil u llir wr.illirr ami llir -tore al llir mil l sixty hi in uirs of li.u'il fmiglii looiliall I'MI in favor of llir Southerner.'. l or a vvliilr. il looknl a' if llir iiilllol vioiilil Irriiiin.ilr in a ■rorrlrss tir a- lmlli Irani- rarrinl llir | i|:-kin arrow llir gridiron limr anil again only lo l r ilrninl llir -i |i«inl rrvvaril which ■oiurIiinc» rr.-ull- from -urli -Imiumi-effort-. Itm a- il happened, evrn I In lirawn of I line, which |irrf«nuril alnio-l vici- ously, it.ul.I uni krr|i llirir opponent- away from llir I.iihI ol greener lira—. A- in llir Santa Clara rmilr-l, llir I)...........•aim? mil on l«| in llir 1 illi-fir- le|iarlmrul |«i king ii| 2IM yard mi llir ground compared with llir 163 ji.iinril I• llir Tul-aii-. Itm llir margin of ilifTerrlK'c «j |.a—inn game in vs hit'll llir llurrirmir- garnered 126 yards|i:irril lo llir meager -’ • picked ii| hv Knli.irit li’« lails. Tlll-a rmnplclcd K mil ol IT ;lllrlll|il- vvliilr llir Drill-, wilt. Irird 13, romicrlrd with 3. Ollir .Mat-oil, IJt.y Kami. N iiirr Sakow-ki .uul I'M Itrowu car-rinl llir mail for llir majorily ol llir iiflrruooii ami mly lliii.ugh llir miihllr of llir -till lllirrirailr deleu-r vvrrr they alilr lo «l » any good. Thr wide -lull wliirli Mal-mi u-iially hamllml -« effectively wa- l.t.illt'tl-ti|. writ hv a hallle-wi-e defcn-c wliirli roiirli Ituddy llrollirr- -» aptly ulili .rrl. Thr .surprising talciil of Tul-a - |iiarlrrha k IVlr Amirs lo liil lais receiver- m. writ wa- ilo- deva-laling rlriumil «|» l I in i: defrat for llir llilllo| . Nol mil11 -is minute- rriuainrd in llir contest were llir Don- alilr lo rounri I vvilli a loss. Tlll-a i'ii| ilali rd Oil a Crcrn ami (a.ltl fiimhlr rarly in llir lliinl period and clri'lrd lo -;ill upon llir lalriilril lor «»f Cliff Iti.mlirr to tlrlivrr llir parrel from I In? Don 32. Willi Annex holding. Itmirhcr -mil llir iuflalril liitlr into llir end zone altrr -plillmg thr upright- for 3 poinl-. l ihi- point, llir l)ou» rlrrled lo u«r llirir |i»wiiii! game i,in r niorr vvilli Ceue Sweeter- al llir lirliu. lull lo llo avail. Tlll.-a pi.urril in a -even man liur a- if lliry hail no fear whal-orver for llir llilllopprr- forward pa--r . I’.arlv in llo- fmnili |teriml. Duh Craves arrrptril a punt from lal Ifrown on hi- eight ami moved il up lo hi- II. I’rmii lirrr, llir lllirrirailr- pul on llir only -u-laiurd drive of llir afternoon in wliirli llo- lalriilril Amirs mixed a ground game vvilli a hiplils effective arrial all ark lo carry I lie pork-kin down lo llir Don- 2U yard stripe. Thr Stilllirrurr- fmiml llir trip iiiurli rougher a- llir Don- forvviiril- ro-r gallantly to ward olT llir on-mining end one iuva-ion Inil ihi- lime the Tul-aii- were there lo -lav. De-pile the lerrifir lianuucriug dial Adolph l.iih.iiner-ky, Itni l Toler ami llie re-1 were throwiiiK into die hatlle, llie determined lllirrirailr group wa- de-lined to rro— llie end zone -Iripe. Short -purl- din.null renter pluerd llir liiilr on llir Don 1(1 from which point ........ Iri go vvilli a hilly-cornered luillrl lindinit il- mark in llir wailing arm- of a lad liauird Whitman standing all hv hiin-rlf in -is pttiul Irrriltiry. Thr Imol wa- Kooil and llir Hurricane- li lt! rereived llirir iru points. Thr Don- made a liltul rITorl lo r-laldi-li a -ii-taiurd drive wliirli pro veil un-llrrr—fill. Chin Marrhrlli, -lar latklr for llir Hilltop walrlird die panic from llir hencli a- a rr»ult of a li.uul injury Inil llir rest of llir Dmi forward- rarrinl on well a- lliry malclm! llirir ahilitir- on an even par with llir heavier Tul-a stalwarts. Iltllf N I It if 1140 all II i i« iiru Twelve seniors made Ilii-ir ii|»|n-:ir:»m - for tin- llilllop us lli Doll- | 111- I 111 victory lliliiilirr seven In destroy Inc I In- lluixer ily nl Munpielle II9-20. Itnl i-vf-n ill.- M-uri xxns misleading «s tIn- x Ill'll- rla.l charge of K scored in .-very |i.-ri»il iiii.I liu.l the brewery rily hoys on lln- run from start to finish. II was ji fir l rliiM aerial rirrii roiiiliiu.-il wilh u stunning ground fsiiim- xvhich I. ft lln- Klin- iiii.I (mid uiiliil helpless for three quarters. ml only while'v r.- erx»-s in;iil.- lln-ir fourlli «|ii:ir|.-r ;i 1 Ir.inw;i% tin- Muri|iirlli- squad aide I . smash .hit three loIll'll.loxx l» . Jim Kyan .-ii.l.-il his y.-;ir reign as ;i llilllop «|ii.-irl -rl»;i.-k l.y having .m exrcllcnl lsi f..r himself. Il was his arm wliirli spark-piiiplie.I lln-aerial faille .mil hi- liin- hall handling an.I play luancuv .-r lan.I.-.l him upon lln- Mar.pi.-lie’s all opponent I.-am. Twelve thoii'uml siiiiU will .In-.I lln- Mar.pi.-II. la.Is lake the opening kiekolT all.I .Irive tlown lo lln- Don II. wilh a mixed ground game. Kill tlial was lln- h. »l lln-y ...ill.I .1.. unlil lln- score stood al .t.1-ll against lln-in. l ln- Dons s.-or.-.l in lln- (ir«i period as a result of a 81-yard around lliriisl wilh Dili.- M.ii-ou. John Finney and K»y Kami doing .I the From 'i yards mil, halfhark John Kinney skirted around cud hchiiid a Ireiin-li.lolls I.lock pul lip l.y Oil if Malsoli and sailed in for llie lirsl -core. III I Ik- second ipiarler. llie Dolls piled lln-ir lead lo 21-11, t In lirsl coming as a rc-iili of a ! ! -yard drive in which Kd Krown piled inlo paydirl. W il li iu-i a ininiile iiii.I a half lell in llie .second period, the Dons rolled up Imu-lidown uiuiih.-r three a- John Finney snagged a pa « from ICyan in lln- end .one. Kny Kami was tin- deriding factor on llii- goalward drive a- lie pierced llie Kim- and (odd line lor large chunks of ground and curried lln- I.all down to within llie ixx.-iilv yard mark. I SK opened ihe third period l.y taking lo llie air. fl.-r a Mar •pi.-ile pint!. Kd Krown Iicum-.I from his own l$7 lo Merrill IVacock, who -ii.tlehe.l up llie hide mi llie 2 . and carried il lo llie live. A live-yard penally »el llie hall on llie In ......... which point Krown leisurely passed inlo llie wailing arms of end Wall Saarinen. Krown iiii--ed llie conversion ati.l lln- -core read 27-0. The Doits i-iiine l.y their !if:h score wilh live minute- remaining in llie third period. K.d. Ilesler. Marquette hack, was in ptiul formation on a fourlli down. had pass from renter forced him lo run ill.- hall mil lull In- was trapped liy the converging Don line on llie Mar.pi.-lie 2b. From this point. J.«- Kuliarirh threw every tiling hut ill.- I.ook al the tiring lad- from Milwaukee. Hoy (•iorgi went for eight and hndy Kagan picked up seven on an end around. Willi eight yards l go. Manny Kraz .-nl off tackle, cul hack and traveled inlo lln- scoring one, Krown'- kick wa- again no good and the score stood al U. Ky this time there were no d.mills remaining. Maripielle earn.- to life on the ue l kickolf and halfhack l.arry I'lulc gathered in llie hall on his own lit and In-hind some intelligent Mocking ran a direct curse down lln si.l.-lines for lln-ir lirsl score. The kick was good and they had lln-ir first 7 points. Al lhi point .f lln- game, wilh nothing to lose, Jim Kyan derided lo exercise hi- arm once more. Finding lln- flashy Merrill Peacock far down held he let loose of llie hide and Peacock com-cled as was expected and raced inlo the end .one. The kiek was good and the Doiis xx.-re through scoring for the day.VARSITY RASKBTRAI.I. TEAM -FRONT ROW. tell to rifil: S. Hall, Mir.. B. Ewer. W. Won , A. I.avin. F. Kuzara, Cape.. R. (Juidicc. R. Hcrrrri , M. Mc iko»l). 1). Ciewn. SECOND ROW: J. Troy, AW. Mir., F. Sobek, W. Mclil. J. McN»tn«, I), l.olimn, N. MacKcozic. J. Hickey, J. Hartley, l cic Newell, Oath. Il S k I T K A I I Whereas the Don quintet of 1948-49 was one that went from rags to riches with the help of a few breaks along the way, the Green and Gold casahists of the year just past had to light every inch of the way to keep from going hack to the rags they once wore. The difference? Last year's Dons won 19 games without a break. It was a tough go. hut the Dons made it. and were invited to return to Madison Square Garden to defend their National Invitational Tournament crown. March 11 in Madison Square Garden was neither the time nor place for the Dons to he playing. Perhaps if it had been tlie day before or the day after, or if the game was being played in Chicago Stadium or the Cow Palaee, the Dons would have been all right. But March 11 in Madison Square Garden was neither the time nor place for USF. Pete Newell and his squad of twelve eager left San Francisco with high hopes of repeating their elYorl of the year previous. They had brushed off the slain of not being seeded, and proceeded to work toward their first game with City College of New York—a darkhorse. What Nat Holman’s City College team did to the, Dons that day was terrible from a USF standpoint. They completely outclassed and rendered helpless the defending champs. While the Beavers were sinking 24 out of 64 attempts from the floor, the Hilltoppers I’ETE NEWELL Head Basketball Coachwere suffering with only 16 out of 72. The final score read 65-16. ami the Dons faccel I In long I ri |» home with heavy hearts. hen the hall eluh landed at Mill’s Fielel. tin cvc-ning of March 15. they reeeiveel a pleasant surprise. A large gathering had turned out. along with a pep hand, to give them a homecoming, to show them they were still the champions in the hearts of their faithful. That ended the season of 1949-50. A season that was marred by the loss in the tournament, hut exactly one week after said loss. ('CM emerged as the winner of the NIT. and Dons everywhere remarked. “It took a champion to heat a champion." In many ways the season «»f "50 was the most exciting in I’SF history. Lot’s turn the calendar hack to last November. Football season had just ended, and everyone was anxiously looking forward to basketball. Before the first game, against San Jose State, the Dons received two had breaks. Ml American forward Don Lofgran chipped his ankle in a practice, and just as he began to get hack into shape, guard Rene Horror-ias broke a hone in his band. Things looked far from rosy, hut a capacity house was on hand at Kezar Pavilion to watch the Dons in their opener against the Spartans. The llilltoppers incurred their first loss of the season in that initial game. Paced hy Stu Inman. Don McCaslin and Boh WuestolT. the San Joseans clipped the NIT champs. 43-38. Exactly one week later against Nevada, the Hill-toppers came hack to life. The Wolfpaek. which was to go on to a successful season, took it on the chin 70-54. Tho mark broke a Don scoring record, and it looked as though the Newellmcn were on their way. On December 13. a weak Olympic Club team was annihilat'd l v the Dons. 89-26. and the scoring record set five days before was broken. December 17 marked the Dons coming out party, and the opponent was UCLA at the Cow Palace. The Bruins had been one of the teams that heat the Dons the year previous, and it was with vengeance that the men in Green and Gold swamped the Pacific Coast Conference champs. 53-40. Lofgran was superb as lie held Alan Sawyer, top Bruin scorer, to six points, and while he was at it. he meshed 17 for himself. A good crowd of 6.342 watched this one. The Dons took their record of three wins and one Don l.otgnn «nd UCLA' R y AI ha »howr Orotncd e -preoion in (hcv fijthl lor p-. c» ion of «hc c »ha in •hi (a me at (hr Cow PiU t. The l)in» druhhrd the PCC Chump , xl.40 S. P. Chroaldt fholo. “Now you h» e it. now you don't" ecm» In he the i»l ot ihi »hot taken during the Don S -.W rout ol Stanford at the Cow I’utuee. C.eortc Yurdlcy ol the Cord i the one on hi knee , while Rene llerreriu (tell) and Jim Wut h ri hl) of Stanford leap for the tpheroid. Don l.ofirun teem ready to lump in at the left, and Frank Ko nra look on from hrhird. S. F. Examintr photo.low into Madison Square Garden l» face Si. John's of Brooklyn, the hottest team in the hind at that time. The Garden eounted its first full house of the season that night of Deeemher 22. Over 18.000 New Yorkers crammed tin- spacious arena to watch the team that had captured their hearts the year before. This game marked the return of Herrerias to the Don lineup, hut the diminutive Rene wasn’t enough to slop the rampaging Red men. They caught the Dons on a cold night and applied the skids to their previous undefeated record in the Garden. Boh Zawoluk and Jerry Calabrese led the opponents to a 60-4-1 victory. Four nights later on the same Garden lloor. Claire Bee sent his towering Long Island U. quintet up against the Hill toppers. From the squad’s standpoint, the Blackbirds were the best team they faced during the season. Sherman White, Herb Scherer and I.eRov Smith ignited the spark that downed the Dons 56-48. near capacity crowd of 17.50ft sat in. and besides witnessing a fine hall game, they saw tin Dons suffer the worst break possible. Center Joe McNamec. tabbed by Ned Irish as the best rehounder to appear in the Garden, went down in a tangle of players under the backboard, and X-rays the next day showed a fractured wrist. The future was indeed bleak as the Dons left New York for Philadelphia and a game with powerful I.a-Salle. l.ofgran was switched to center, and Jerry Hickey was joined at forward by Don Giesen. Frankie Ku .ara. the most underrated player on the Coast, continued to patrol the hack court with Herrerias. A last-minute push shot by Herrerias gave the latter his only score of the night, and enabled the Dons to knock off the Explorers. 16-14. Encouraged hv their win over LaSalle, tin Dons met Niagara at RulTalo. and with Don Lofgran doing a remarkable job on tin- hoards, humped the opponents mil of the undefeated class. 52-18. Gappy I.avin came in at guard during the last two minutes and put on a stall by himself as he drihhled the Niagarans dizzy. it looked as though tin Dons were once again on their way. The next game was against Everett Case's North Carolina State five at Raleigh. Over 12.ftftft fans were on hand to establish an all-time Southern attendance record, a- the Dons fell 69-51. The score doesn't come close to telling the true story. The Dons played one of their best games of the season, hut circumstances were definitely against them from the opening minute on. Forward Jerry llickev looU CCNV oph actuation Ed Warner a llie two fight fur a rebound in the fir t round • t I lie National Invitational Tournament at Nladitna Squire Carden. The l on» were eliminated by the lleaver . 6.1-46. Acme photo. Forward Don (iiocn unlcavhe the ahot .tipremc again ! Ilcl'.ml in Cimr p'ayed at Chicago Stadium. The bucket aided the Don in clipping the Mid-Wcitcrncr 53-51. Clem I’aviloni i2!i and llato Coverdarica wa'eh In vain. Acme photo.A USC man pouikc on a loo c halt while Don Gtetca »nd Jerry Hickey »ho« iticir extreme • nno jncc. The Don ’ two p)(my fuard . Hcrrerit and Ku .ara, ohterve the prorredin . Jerry Hickey ab orh ■ left to the »tom»ch a he keep the ca» ha away Irom an Ovcr-eajcr Trojan. I.offran tland awed in the back round. The Dons came home with a record of five wins and four losses. A hid to the NIT seemed out of the question now. They couldn't afford to lose more than two more games, and 16 remained to he played. It was hack to Ke .ar and the first game of the season against Santa Clara. The Broncos made it interesting up to when there were five minutes left. It was at that point that the Dons went into their first extended stall. After three minutes of weaving in and out of the bewildered Broncs. the situation became humorous. Buy Pesco's men in their frantic attempts to pet the ball, fouled the Dons time and time again. Once into the two minute period, it was all over. The Dons won. 60-36. Scotty McDonald and his l.oyola Lions hit town the week end of January 14. In a game at the Cow-Palace, the Dons overcame a halftime deficit of two points to nail tin- Southlanders, 62-30. Lofgran potted 12 while Giesen and Milan Metikosh were hitting for ten apiece, but high scorer for the night was brilliant Billy Donovan of Loyola who netted 19. The next game was against Stanford at the Cow-Palace. and the Dons were set in their intentions to make up for the ten point waxing they had received at the hand of tin Indians the season before. This they did with remarkable ease. The Cards were never in contention as Lofgran held George Yardlcy. the Stanford point producer, to eleven points. Don was high man for the night with 16. hut perhaps the most significant performance came from Jack Hanley, who enjoyed the best night of his college career by tanking 14. Final score, USF 54. Stanford 39. The Gaels were next, and from over in Moraga. Benny NclT trotted his St. Mary's quintet. For 20 min- utes the Dons couldn't get untracked, ami if it wasn't for Hickey's nine points in the first half, the Dons wouldn't have even had the one point lead they commanded as they left the floor. It was 21-23. and it looked like a cold night. But then Lofgran pot hot and flipped through six field goals. Some fancy shooting by Frank Soltek, and brilliant defensive work that held the Moragans to three field goals in the second half, was too much for the Gaels to cope with. Everyone got into the act as the Dons triumphed. 64-37. Next came the big one—USC. It was the night of the Junior Prom and instead of playing the second half of the Cow Palaee doubleheader as scheduled, the Dons and Trojans performed in the early match so that Joe College and his lady could take in both the game and the prom. A new Pacific Coast attendance record was shattered as 12,579 fans jammed the arena to see if tin- Dons could avenge another of the lickings they had absorbed from conference teams the year before. That they did. 55-11. This was the game that saw the celebrated Newell stall work to perfection. With nine minutes remaining, the Dons commanded a slight lead. Lofgran had four fouls against him. and another would seriously hamper the Dons’ chances of controlling the backboards. Cappv Lavin. Boss Giudice and Kuzara went into a dribbling act that left the Trojans groggy. So many of the opponent fouled out that they finished the game with only four men on the court. Lofgran was brilliant in holding Bill Sharman to a scant nine points while the lanky Oaklandcr collected 22 for himself. The next night the Dons met their last conference foe in California. The Bears had no trouble in handing the Hilltoppers their fifth loss. Don Henriksen of 56I lit Bears scored 21 points and held Lofgran to eight. It wasn't the night for I’SF. and the men of Nibs Price racked up a well-earned 56-44 verdict. Once again it was fly time for the Fulton flashes. In Cleveland they met John Carroll, and Lofgran led his teammates to an easy 66-53 victory. DePaul. rvarlier conquerors of St. John’s, greeted the Dons before 13.000 at Chicago Stadium. It was a hall game all the way, with the giant Mid-Westerners jumping into an early lead by virtue of steady aggressive play on the part of Clem Pavilonis and Bato Cover-darica. The Dons finally managed a one point lead at half time, hut in the early stages of the second period, DePaul once again went ahead. Then the Dons tied it up. and the lead switched seven times in the last twelve minutes. In the last minute and a half, Hickey dropped through a free throw and a field goal, and Ross Giudice netted a charity toss to give the Dons a tight 53-51 decision. Highlight of the game was Gicsen's sensational flip over his head as he swept under the basket. The field goal was labeled “the shot of the century" by Chicago writers. Down into Kentucky went the Dons for a game with Xavier at Owensboro. In a torrid display of shooting, the Hilltoppers swept into a 23-5 lead, and the Cinein-atti crew, despite a game second half try. was unable to stop the Green and Gold rush. The Dons chalked up their thirteenth victory, 57-47. Back home again, the Dons met the Young Men’s Institute at Kezar. Ku .ara went wild, scoring 24 points, and the YMI quintet went down. 74-52. A trip down the peninsula to San Jose almost proved disastrous to the Dons’ chances of securing the much-sought-after NIT bid. Meeting Santa Clara at the San Jose Municipal Auditorium. USF fell, 51-43. The Dons held a good lead throughout, but some loose ball handling, and mental errors were capitalized on by the Broncos. They tied the score and the Dons found themselves in the first overtime they had encountered in the season. The Santa Clarans took over then and handed the Dons their sixth defeat, 51-43. 'Flic loss to Santa Clara did something to the ball club. They couldn’t afford to lose another game, and five tussles remained on the slate. St. Francis of Brooklyn was treated very roughly by the Dons at the Cow Palace. USF held a halftime lead of 35-14, and with Walt Mehl. Willie Wong, Bernic Esser and Norm McKenzie carrying a good deal of the second half load, another victory was assured, 73-12. San Jose State came up for the second time, ami the Dons had to beat the Spartans. Rumors bad the winner of the game being the probable choice for the NIT. The game, originally slated for the Spartan Gym. was switched to the Cow Palace so as to accommodate the expected crowd. Nearly 10,000 spectators watched the Dons completely handcuff the team that had beaten them in the first game of the season. Newell “called off the wolves’’ in the second half or the margin of victory would have been greater than 54-44. In their last home appearance of the season, the Dons met St. Mary’s at Kezar Pavilion, February 28. After a rough first half, an even rougher second half ensued. Lofgran left the floor injured, and a cut on Hickey’s l)on l-"Ur n nearly »i» P» ■ vertebra a, Trojan control the backboard Gratpind two USC men’ hand warmly. Jerry Hickey »cramble» toward Don i.ieten raite hi hand hclpte»»ly while Jerry Hieke) remain riveted the »trato»phere a Rene llerreria and Frankie ku ara dive him mental to the »pot. eocourademcnt.urm profusely throughout the half. The Gat'll seemed determined in the efforts In tliwuri the Hill-toppers. hill I lit classy green ami unit I clads wouldn't hr stopped. The Moragans wore dinupetl, 19-35. V quick trip In Los n«i lc for two came with I.oyola was the windup of the "50 season. Willi a good group of Don rooters in attendance, the Dons whipped the I.ion- 59-13 before a full house in the Del Rev institution's new gym. Lofgran humped through 18 point- and performed superblv on the floor. The second night, before another capacity crowd, the Dons hail to go all out to heat the I,ions 61-60. Scotty McDonald’s crew was red hot. Donovan and Jolinnv Vrndt. being recipients of "Loyola Athlete of the Year" awards before the game, performed as if possessed. I.ofgran once again netted 18. and the Dons, who had received their NIT hid that afternoon of March I. concluded their regular season with 19 win-anil 6 losses. The game also marked the return of Joe MeNamee to the Don line up. That was the season. rough one that taxed a great coach ami team to a point of near exhaustion. Gameness triumphed over adversity a- the llilltoppers made the comeback of the year in winning 11 out of their last 16 games. They needed them, so they went out and got them. Seven seniors bowed out in that last game, against GCN in the tournament. Seven seniors who had led their team throii!:h the two greatest years in USF athletic history. They emblazoned their Alma Mater’s great name throughout the country. They made the sport’s world USF conscious. It is to them that this section of the Adios is dedicated. To they who at times had so little to offer, hut gave forth so magnanimously for the glory of their school. I he class of '50 will never forget it- classmates who gave them so much to he proud of. Their hats are off to you Don Lofgran. Don Giesen. Rene Herrerias. Frank Kuzara. Ros- Gindin . Jack Hanley and Joe MeNamee. Vnd in their praises, the class of ’50 will always reserve an abundance of gratefulness to the man who made the Don success a reality. His tireless efforts to exact preei-ion n'av on the part of his team, paid off a hundred fold. Thanks always to you—Pete Newell. tlfs-llr ll.t" ll»r .I . k 4 |Ik Ik.ft. Ijltfll -III !«"• M.I..I IIUM.u.1. la Ik.. Iftl ..( trtiM 41 M ..u-.n S|« r l.nlilriiU.l On ihr H-mf 41. J. |«N»llirr iWlI 4I..I Ik... I ‘.(■rill i r.jkl i jml I II '. I|.ill ». Ii.i. f UHiJ Smi.iI. ..I I II 4..H 11 ...L kauf. .ft.I Milan -I ikft Ik.ii. I.mJ. ..ft TW 1km. .|n.|.|»,| i|i. .air. 'A IS s I I hr.m lr I.imiJ trank IkiiiMt iU.|m .laal -.iftiil Iran.inalr Jnty lli.t.. a. flojd 14ft. nuk . |..|»iiii lunar («« liall liasr ;J».SftNI VSON ltl OKI! i W on I ). Ix»:-I 7 I I .S.F. 38 43 l.'.S.F. 70 51 U.S.F. 80 24 I .S.F. 53 I .C.I..A. 40 1 .S.K. 14 60 I'.S.F. 18 56 U.S.F. 10 44 U S.F. 52 48 U.S.F. 69 U.S.F. SO . 36 1 .S.F. 62 50 1 .S.F. 51 39 U.S.F. 64 37 U.S.F. U.S.F. 1 .S.C. 41 14 California 56 U.S.F........... 66 John Carroll 53 IJ.S.F. 57 17 U.S.F. ... 74 Y.M.I. 52 U.S.F. 13 51 U.S.F. ... 73 St. Francim.. 42 U.S.F. 54 11 U.S.F. 49 U.S.F. 59 43 U.S.F. 61 60 U.S.F. 46 C.C.NA. 05 National Invitational Tonrnanicnt. lion l.oUr.n USF All-American 1949-1950. l)on I .©Ur an leap to atcal a rebound from Al I.amont lor I SC while Tro -» Kill Sherman. and Jerry llititl and lion Giron ol US I-' oand hy. S. Chronidr • , IADIVIIMJAL STATISTICS (Final-26 (until I'layfr «. IGA PCM % FTA FTM % PF Pu. A vc. Don l.oKran, l-c It, 9 ’ 1 .34 155 99 .64 59 381 14.7 Prank kuzarv • .11 It” .37 92 65 .71 61 2-95 11.3 Ron Gicaeo, 1 26 224 67 .29 55 32 .58 S3 166 6.4 Jerry Hickey, 1 26 I6S 46 .28 50 26 .52 68 118 4.6 llene llcrrcriaa, 22 125 43 .34 34 24 .71 63 110 5.0 Milan Mellkoah, 1 26 138 46 .33 31 16 .51 44 10S 4.1 Ren Giudicc, t 22 63 16 .26 34 24 .71 47 S6 2.S Joc McN'amee, c 8 52 18 .31 27 16 .59 28 52 6.5 Jack lla.Uy. t .._ 21 47 16 .34 26 1” .65 52 49 2.3 Cappy l-at in, t 23 31 12 JV 28 18 .64 32 42 1.8 Prank Sobck. 1 18 34 13 .36 23 11 48 22 37 2.2 Walter Mehl. 1 6 10 5 .50 8 7 .87 6 17 2.6 Willie Won , £ 14 14 5 .35 5 3 .60 4 13 1.0 Norn Mackenzie, e 4 2 - - 5 3 .60 1 3 .8 ilcrnic Raaer. £ 4 4 1 .25 0 - - - 2 S — — — — —- — —- U.S.F. 26 1641 544 .33 573 34.1 .63 540 1449 55.7 OPPONKNTS 26 — 425 — 615 387 .63 513 1237 47.6BASEBALL PETE .NEWELL Head Hnseball Coach Handicapped l v the loss of veteran from last year’s squad, the Don haschallcrs took it on tlie chin in their first three outings against Stanford, the St. Louis Browns' Rookies, and California. In their first game against the Indians, tlu Dons were subdued by the score of 9 to 4. The Hilltoppcrs were unable to do anything right and errors led to the difference in the score. The Brownie Rookies then came to town and proceeded to hand the Dons a I to 2 defeat. USF showed marked improvement in pitching, fielding and hitting, hut were unable to put their hits together for the runs that win hall games. Don Townsend, a sophomore, toed the mound against the Bears and pitched a creditable hall game. However, it wasn't good enough with the result reading: California 10, USF 6. Unfortunately for the Don cause. Townsend was victimized by five IIilltoppcr errors. Kd Rommel, the sophomore third baseman, was responsible for three of the miseues. ull of which came in the second inning. An inning which saw three Bears scoring on no hits, two walks, and three errors. Although he was touched for nine hits and allowed seven free passes, Mr. Townsend had the Cal hatters swinging their hats as if they were waving white flags in striking out eight of them. Don was responsible for six earned runs, hut proved to he the hitting sensation as he powered a 360-foot home run. In looking over the three past games, one can see that the Hilltoppcrs have not been able to put a complete hall game together in the past. The reason being that they were a young hall club and lacked experience which came to them after a few games. They say that experience is the best teacher, and this adage was true in the case of the hasehallers. Looking at the team through positions, it had a good potential. Hitting, fielding, and pitching had developed to the stage where they were effective. VARSITY HASKHAI.I. TEAM FRONT HOW. Itll to right: R. Thollandcr, I). Hoxclle. C. Mutto. I’. Malone; E. Rommel. I.. Karp. A. Ktlun. SKCONI) ROW : I). Town,end. M. Nuria. F. Vaiarcllo. J. Dunn. J. Cumins, M|r., J. W’ozniak. T. Ranee. W. John,ton. THIRD ROW: M. Searpclli. B. I.ommori. J. Viek. T. Kiorden. I Marietta. R. Adam,. H. Sandcll, W. Ilauide ik. W'. Cunningham, A«t. Coach.John,tun. powerful ri h« hand hitter al th« plat ; Boh Admit Muhint. Shorlatop fid Kommcl ilwwi hi power billing lorm at Hob Adamt awaitt th hortrhidc. First base was handled by Hal Sandell, an up anti coming sophomore. Hal was an expert glove man who added class to the initial sack and was a fair hitter. Pete Maloney, a veteran ami a senior, covered second base. Little Pete was a good pivot man on the double play ami a better than average sticker. John Dunn, another veteran, »as the shortstop. Johnny was the holler guy of the infield and bit the ball at a merry clip. Big Ktl Rommel was the hot corner guardian. Big Ed was the power bitter of the Don aggregation and batted clean up position. IaisI year. Kommel went back east to star in the Hearst All-Star game in New York. lam Marietta. Tony Kagusa. and Doug Rozelle, composed the outfield. Ragusa and Marietta were sophomores. while Rozelle is a JC transfer. Marietta and Roselle supplied the bitting with Ragusa. a speedster, furnishing the fielding. Rob “Ace” Adams, Bob Lommori. Jim Riordon, and Frank Yaiarcllo, a JC transfer, were the backstop men. Adams handled the first string assignment ami was an impressive hitter. In the pitching department, sophomores outnumber the veterans. Bob Tbollamler. Don Townsend, and Wally Dawidezik were the moundsmen up from last year’s yearling squad. Tom Pagee. the only lefty on tin team and a senior, was the only veteran. Dan Murray, a junior, rounded out the pitching stafT. Utility positions were occupied by arren "Fats' Johnston, Leonard Karp, John Vick. Mike Searpelli. Dick Bap-tista. Manuel Muris. and Joe Wozniak. These boys were capable performers and filled in adequately for the front line. 1950 BASEBALL SCHEDULE MARCH 2 Stanford there at 3:15 p.m. 7 St. I»uis Browns Rookies at USF. 11 California there at 2:15 p.m. 17 Hamilton Field at USF. 19 SF Police at USF (tentative). 21 San Jose State at USF. 25 Cal Aggies at Davis at 2 p.m. 28 California there at 3:15 p.m. APRIL 1 COP there at 2 p.iu. •I Yakima (Western International league) at Healdsbiirg. 8 p.m. 6 Compton College at USF. 2 p.m. 8 San (Quentin there. 9 Santa Clara at USF. 2 p.m. (tentative). 15 COP at USF. 2 p.m. 16 St. Mary’s there at 2 p.m. 19 Hamilton Field at Hamilton Field. 2:30 p.m. 22 San Jose State there at 2 p.m. 28 Cal Poly there. 30 Oakland Police at USF, 2 p.m. MAY 0 UCLA there. 7 UCLA there. 8 Loyola there. 10 USC there. 11 San Jose State at USF. 2 p.m. I I St. Mary’s at USF. 2 p.m. 18 California there, 3:15 p.m. 20 Cal Aggies at USF. 2 p.m. 23 Stanford there at 3:30 p.m. 61I’i lsrc l •hotr, ih L'niv«r il "I S»n Frinciico So ccr Team, Co-. atioi «l Chnmpion "''t1 Suit. From How. I. to H. Wall Falconer. Fumni Oaiho un. Tony Iloh U . An rlo CarmaMi. Mario L «nrtc. Luis Learie. Jo Maim . 2nd. Row. I. to K. Ed Salma,. Henry Rirncr. Dick Baptiata. Sieve Ne«oe o. Hill BcM.rini, Ko.indo Dial. Boh Ummi. 3rd. Row. L lo R. Coach Co. l ono{huc. Juan Utail . I an McDonald, Mai Riccardi. Mark Sleinher . I.airy l.anaon. John Menikla., Boh Maurer. Joe Manafcr. S O C C E It After thirteen years of patient wailing a dream was fulfilled for Gus Donoghue,soceer coach on the Hilltop since 1911. The dream goes hack to Donoghuc's own playing days in 1936 when lie led a group of Dons to the Pacific Coast Conference championship, and plans were made for that group to participate in a National Championship game against Penn State, the supposedly soccer powerhouse of the country. Due to unforeseen circumstances, the game was never played and Couch Donoghue began working to make his dream come true. The opportunity to play for the national title never arose until this past season when the Dons had annexed their second Conference title and Penn State found itself the leaders of the Eastern sector. St. Louis was chosen for the site of the post-season game and on January 1st. the first annual Soccer Howl was held. Entering the field a the underdogs, the Dons soon showed the crowd the type of hall that was played here on the Coast was of the same ipiality that they had in the Hast. The Lions were very much hallled hy the style of play of the Dons and found themselves trailing 1-0 at the half. During the third quarter. Penn State scored a tying goal and not more than two minutes had elapsed before the llilltoppers had scored again with the toe of Dick Haptista. who had scored the first goal. ill this 2-1 lead. USF played a defensive game, the likes of which had never been seen before and victory seemed theirs until with only fifteen seconds to play a penalty kick was awarded to the Lions, who scored and the game ended in a lie. 2-2. Although the Dons came hack us Co-National Champions. the Kastern papers claimed that they had won the game, since the tying goal, which was scored hy Penn State, was tallied in an overtime period something never allowed in soccer. Despite the tie. the Dons still were the champs and an indication that Soccer on tin- West Coast was higtime. In Conference competition, the Don hooters broke all existing records on the est Coast. Hated as a pre-season favorite to annex the crowd which they had won in "18. the Dons themselves did not figure to have the strong team which they did. Welcoming hack such stars as Steve Negoesco. All-American fullback: Dick Haptista. record breaking center forward: Angelo Carmassi. brilliant goalie: Hob l«ee. captain and center half: Joe Matute. stellar wingman: Charlie Heredia, halfback, and the I garle hoys, Mario and Luis: Coach Donoghue planned for a successful season. It was the newcomers that helped round out the team and make it the power that it was. F. Osihogun, a halfback from Nigeria: Hank kirner. forward, and Kosindo Diaz, fullback, were the newcomers who received the first string berths. Opening with Santa Clara, the Dons found that after disposing of the Hr ones 6-3, the road was pretty smooth for them. Their arch-rival. California, was next on the 62list and the Hears bit the dust. 1-1. SF City College followed ami wore defeated. 5-2. Cal ggies lost 9-1 and SF State fell 2-0. Stanford was the last eonfcrcncc team to he defeated before the Dons moved south. Movin': to !.os Vngclos the Dons met I Cl.A in a game whieh was billed as the game to determine the West Coast Collegiate soeeer title. The Dons took the previously unbeaten Hruins into camp and defeated them 3-1. and won undisputed possession of the title. The following day. the busy Dons met the leading professional team in the Los Angeles area, the Los Angeles Aztecs, and were tied. 2-2. after leading throughout the. game. In the final game before the St. Louis trip, the Dons took on the League Vll-Stars. composed of the best players from the other colleges. It took only the first ten minutes to convince the opposing players and spectators that I SF would emerge the victors. Scoring four goals in these ten minutes the llilltoppers then settled down to playing eighty minutes of defensive hall without allowing a goal and won 1-0. The strength of the team can really he seen hv the postseason honors which were conferred upon its members. Out of the first eleven men picked on the All-Coast team seven were from USF, while two of the players made the All-American teams. Chosen on the All-Coast team were: Dick Haptista, center-forward, who amassed 19 goals in ten games: Angelo Carmas.-i. goalie, who was chosen for the second straight year: Charlie Heredia, halfback: Joe Matutc. wing: Luis L'garle. wing: Hoh Lee. halfback, and Steve egoesco. fullback, who proved invaluable on defense. On the All-American team the Dons placed Steve Negoesco and Fumni Osihogun. brilliant halfback from Nigeria. Onibolun deroon lr»tr» head »hot SEASONS RECORD Santa Clara 6 — 3 UCLA 3 — 1 California 4— 1 Los Angeles ztoc: » 2 — 2 City College 5 — 2 All Stars 4 0 Cal Aggies 9—1 San Francisco State 2 — 0 Soccer Howl: Stanford 4 — 0 IVnii. State 2 2 Kirner bool through hot tfojl i{iin t Sima (.Inn. M. I’lfnrtc and Haplitla cover Kirner in lor loll in practice.TBNNIS TBAM-Mi »• r Mf: c. C.cton. W. Vickery, F. Simple. S. Smith. W. (Irccn. TENNIS After grabbing the 1949 national collegiate team championship, Coach George Kraft’s tennis squad faced the present season minus its two big guns. Art Larsen ami Sam Match. Runner up in singles competition. Match joined forces with Larsen to also annex a second spot in the doubles. However, the new horizon was not as dark as it seemed to he, for a trio of new suns loomed up to join the ranks of a tremendous quartet of veterans. Onto the scene came Wally Vickery, Stan Smith, and Jack Kramer to combine with Harry Roche, Conway Catton, Frank Sam pie, and Bill Green. The Jack Kramer is obviously not the same one who makes a habit of pounding Pancho. Conway Catton has downed one of the best netinen on the Pacific Coast. Herbie Flam of UCLA. Catton and Match were runners up in last year’s doubles in the California intercollegiate team championships at Ojai. During the regular season, 12 opponents fell before the strung gut weapons of the Kraftmen. The Dons were the only unbeaten college aggregation in California, marking the first time in Hilltopper history that a USF tennis team swept through a schedule without a blemish. Twelve matches were slated for this campaign, with the club having,a good chance to duplicate the efforts of last year’s stalwarts. An imposing array of frosh talent is on hand headed by Jerry DeWitts. Herman Molina, and Seth Peterson. DeWitts is a member of the Junior Davis Cup Team, and the third ranking junior in the U. S. Molina was 64 formerly junior champ of the Argentine, and holds down an 8th rating in Argentine men’s singles. Peterson is a San Francisco hoy with an abundance of talent. Thanks to the efforts of Fr. Duffy, S. J.. Coach George Kraft, and the directors of the California Tennis Club, the Don racketeers now boast of a true home court, the aforementioned Club. W. Vickery. J. Kild.y Mi'- . C. Celtoo look lorwerd Co ■ eco»d N«Cion l C3 »»pioo»hip.TRA4 K TEAM »K«(Yr KO» . Utii» r„k! i. Ilill«e_ IS l I' ll...ill II..... I '■. I-..- f i.. -|.i.N|i|:n» II ........ I II,. M I'.j.—k tt l.iol.i W II (..In, i; Ui rWui I «m., II l.rrr.., I n..k I....V Arum VARSITY RIEEE TEAM I'ROvr how. Mr i- m,v. r iu-i..i j y.... rim i, ru.iurm.' .i.umi ku« i.Hnw, u .. M S i i jj... i t .i. i. C. «.ni. R.O.T.E. HIEEE TEAMUNDEFEATED FROSH FOOTBALL TEAM FIRST ROW, U)l to P.uo, S«. Clair, Powtr.. M r n Coolc, LaCavs. Hutley. SECOND ROW: B»»«ti»iii, Wbiinay, Harry, ILrMartini, McLaughlin. Malich. f'olman, Tonn.rnd THIRD ROW: Scndcro. Moore. Bland, Cotombini. Lrj.unc. Pool . I Kill, Colburn. NOT PICTURED: McNally. Smith, Crantry, A Anilo, Demot FOOTIIAIX The frosh foolhiill Irani for this year was llie strongest ami most successful frosh team ever seen on the Hilltop. It was the first time in the history of the school that a freshman football leant ever went umlcfeateil. Bolstered by a strong line ami a group of exceptionally fast hacks, the Don frosh finished the season with a perfect record of five w ins ami no losses. The Don lets ran wild over a highly over-rated Nevada frosh team at Reno in the opening game of the year, lacing them 17 to 0. Sparked by the running of hacks Joe Scudcro and Klvin Colburn, and the passing of quarterback Townsend, the frosh were able to score at will. It was at this game that the frosh line showed its power as the Nevadans never got past the 50-yard line. The next week the Don frosh beat the Petaluma leghorns in a night game at Petaluma before some 6,000 fans. Willi the score 20 to 20 ami about 10 seconds to go. quarterback Don Townsend kicked a twenty-yard field goal to put the game «m ice for the Don lets, 25 to 20. This was a surprise to all. especially to Don himself, who had never kicked one before in his life. Now the rampaging frosh definitely got started and trampled a strong San Jose State freshman team 46 to 20. USF's Joe Scudcro had a field day for himself as lie scored three times and was all over the field sparking the frosh on. Also liitncv. Huxley, and UJcunc all got into the act as they ran the San Joscans diz .v. The next opponent was Saint Mary’s. Always a tough team, this game turned out to he one of the toughest of the season. Kach team scored once, both on recovered fumbles, hut from then on it was a stalemate. Neither team was able to do much and in the last four seconds, Townsend, who had not played on account of a leg injury, came into the game and kicked the second field goal of his life, winning the game ‘) to 6. For the final game of the season, the frosh met the Mission youngsters from Santa Clara. The Santa Clara frosh never got past the Don’s 30-yard stripe and most of the game was played in their own backyard. Behind the massive Done line, that played spectacular ball all season, the baby Dons held them scoreless while shellacking them 25 to 0. Vgain the frosh hacks had a field day for themselves. and as throughout the whole season, their line support was terrific. Coached by Brail Lynn and his assistants. Vince Briare and Joe Mocha, the Don frosh football team of '49 was one of the finest seen on the coast. (hitstanding were hacks Joe Scudcro. Klvin Colburn. Jim hitney. Ken McNulty, and Kd l.ejcunc. In the line they were all outstanding. Tackles Gene Barry and Gene DcMartini, guards Anthony Conte ami Don Moore, ends Boh St. (’lair and Tony Matieh and center Paul I.aCava not to mention many others. Eltia Colburn |t( k! In mil hi h .Uppinf John llcnr J hn.on oi Cacl Pro»h. Jin DfMarlini look. on in background.FROStl BASKETBALL TP.AM FIRST ROW. Ml to rifkt: VtikicavUk. R. More . J. OI«m. R. Frawr H. IMorinier. T. Lmm SECOND HOW: Coach l’hil Woolpert, Jim Ollriea. R. Jemen. J. Cumi. J. Fall , M. Booermao. I). Herman. J. Gar rime, K. Welker, W. Dawidezik. MR. I IIOSII BASKET II ALL I IIOKII BASEBALL The Don ytirlinp, coached by I’hil oolpert. wound up a(l« r a very »uref«lul season with a record of 1“ win., four defeat ami one tic. Led by -harp.hooting Jack Cannon from the wheat field of Nebraska, the fro.h racked up a total of 1175 point to their opponent ’ 959. Among their victim were Santa C.lura, San Francisco City College. San Mateo Junior College, and the Oakland Blue and Gold re erve . Two to e» came at the hand of the undefeated California and the St. Joseph’ alumni. rite scoring wa» fairly evenly distributed with guard Jack Cannon and I’hil Nukirexirh leading at IIW and 158 point respectively. Other standout on the team were Dick Jensen, Don and ke.ih Walker. The e hoy how great promise for the future. Off their early season showing, the Don fro»h had what looked to he a good outfit. Coach Joe Mocha’s club had an ini| o ing array of Bay Area high school talent which could rise and clout any opponent on a given day. Ileading the puradc wa John Gallagher, the diminutive little phrnom from St. Ignatiu High, foliowed by hi battery mate and team captain Dan Moriarty. Other promising pitcher were Boh llan.on. George Storti. Tony Matirli. Marin (Tattarin, and Cal Dolcini. In the infield there wa» l»c Arnett at 1st. Fernando “Tito” Barhieri at 2nd. Auggic Zunino at 3rd. and Tom I mpe at lmrt. All of these hoy had hown that they could hit. Roaming the outer pasture, were Ray Che.o in center. Keith W alker in right, and Stan "(ice Gee” Speizer in left. FROStl BASEBALL TEAM FIRST ROW, IffI (• fifki l . Moriarty. K. Itanaoa, K Sterling. SECOND ROW: A. DeMartini, R. Mayer, ). Gallagher. G. Sto.ti. J. OUea, R. Cfceaco. k Walker. THIRD ROW : T. lamp . N». Cattaria. T Barhieri. R. Castagnctto, C. Itolcini. A. unino, S. Speircr. I.. Amen.ACTIVITIESThe Politician are conniving in a tccnc Irom "Slate ol the Union." a College Player Production. I’rotecution and detente plan their cate lor the “Sight ot January 16." a College Player production. DRAMATICS One of the oldest ami most active organizations on the campus is the College Players, the University's dramatic group. Its productions, usually two a semester. are given a well-deserved place of prominence on tin; social calendar. The group's rosier numbers over fifty. This includes not only the aetors. hut also those necessary technicians who work unobserved behind the scenes. Although the University is not coeducational, only one production in many years has had an all-male east. 1 hat show, "Command Decision," is one of the College Players all-time triumphs. In all other plays, business girls, night school students, nurses, and members of non-professional acting groups have taken roles in the College Player presentations. During the Fall semester, under the able direction of Stuart Hcnnctt. the group presented two hit shows. I'he first of these, “The Night of January 16th.” was the dramatic story of a murder trial. A unique hit of authenticity was added in this show through tin- use of real judges, who graciously consented to appear as “The Judge” throughout the play's run. John Clarke and Joe Laharty starred as the defense and prosecuting attorneys. “State of the union” was the second fall offering. This biting political satire offered a wide range of parts to the USF thespians. and all were portrayed with professional com pet cnce. Joe Ualiartv, Clarence Sever, and Don McLaughlin had featured roles. Another great show is scheduled for this Spring semester. In this production, it will he the personal aim of each member of the College Players to uphold and further the fine reputation the group Ini' attained. TUB COLLECR PI-AVERS FIRST ROW -Ml to ritht: Ouinn. Harrow. Scott, Laharty. Pre«.. Mr. Bennett. Director, Sc cr am) SECOND ROW: Hunter. Widdop, Dalton, Bozzini. Shannon. McLaughlin, C. I »u hran, and H. I»u hran 70of Si0,1 'o,Krwf vrs Kappa Lamlida Sigma '••n.H. ■ . HwrlUi s j . j ■« .« v '• ( | Of.; f€ jFRONT ROM Uft to right T. riiei.. C. Morri , C OI n. J. Slr'rnol, .Smith. A. StiUminna, R. Thri . M. Noiun. SECOND HOW. H. Carhtoii. R. Diiiunirl. R. Sriwald, V. Miiimiir. Dr. Cornuri. Mr. Crjul, hr. Caron SJm R ChiraHrlli, J. Cummin . J. Triggj J. i-»«-r. J. I'lrmrlrr. Iliolutitf"1 Soei ? FRONT KOft. U t to right: K. InnU. M. Gforiiono, M. Morri . I. Trapani. R. Hollo j», II. i«.cr. R. Morelli, W, r»ull. . I.on o. SECOND ROW'': J llm. Iiiii .. hr. CrahoMtki, CAS.R- R. Nrwmayrr, . Calrrrt. Dr. KiurL Dr. I(jr| rr. Dr. Ilnuiiii . Dr. Orr. R. Dnm-mrl. J. ntirr on. Pirrrr. W. 1‘irm-, I . Bril. I). Caffry, S. (ion, W . Domini.. J. Kililay. E Ro«». M. Run nr, T. I’jrhrlliEducation Club FRONT ROW. Uft to right: J. Olivas T. 0’l jv. W. Carrixio. J. Nuiley, I Juit. F. Fournier. J. ».»uill. SECOND ROW: J. I_ih.irit. D An luin. J. Mill. Fr. M.irlin SJ, K. RoxboUrnurh. Scvrnilcu. E. tlamou . Busi„c„ Adn.inistragion Club FRONT ROW . (r i to right: $. Sava.|j. J. Weaver. I). Oouilfte. L. Vilali. R. Bolton. W. Byrd, A. Greene. SECOND ROW K. I-arrabee, }. MrCovern. J DeI.eone, I,. Ijr-on, C. Wrieden, C-Prnoii. W. OT-rnry, P. Soito. 'larasehi Club FRONT ROW. Uft 10 right: ». Or.-Itjliii. I_ N ituli. J. Cifdiotti. T. P»elieltl, . Itul l i -rbi. ) Cumins. 0. Vcnlurini. Ml.-andria. SECOND ROW J. Travel-toni. I.. Union, A. Allevandri, R. Ms -nani. J. Giuflrr, A. Imperial. R. Aright, J. Clbeaii. A. Solari,USF dynamic corps of yell leader find »omelhin|t lo rhccr about in the St. Bona-venture (tame, when the Don , trailing hy 21 point . tnrt a ■coring spree. Head yell leader Benson held a stiff competitive exam for assistants, and the four gentlemen about him yanked plenty of cheer from previously comatose rooting section . LEFT TO EIGHT: J. Headricks. R. Rotto. J. Kenton. R. Datey, P. Rotque. I SF wheel of government grind in the weekly F.xec. Council meeting, composed of Student Body officer plu cla » proxies and representatives. This year’ crew did yeoman’s work on rampu project . revision of Constitution and gala, well organised activities. FOREGROUND, Wit to right: l_ Kartolini, J. Trey, J. Goodwin. K. Murphy, T. Bsrron, K. McKee, J. Doherty, R. Fdwardt. S. Hall, R. Hyde. BACKGROUND: W. No-»ak, J. Kenton. Fr. Nsgle, S.J., J. kuccra. J. Merrill. W. I «|y, I.. I an ton. F. Ilrhnkc. G. Drl.a.Mora, J. Kenny. C. Miser, J. Pierce. The law and order hoy at game , rallies, and puhlir function arc pictured on your left. Under Connie Miser's tnile while you shove” dirertion. Came Committee more than justified it existence. Top perforiuanre came at the Santa Clara game, as card »lUnt reached an all time high in I SF history. KNEELING, Wit to right: K. De-LsTorrs, W. Duly, I.. Wilton, R. Drury. R Mobley, F.. Murphy, SECOND ROW : L. OBrtn, A. Allcttandri. K. McKee. J. Giuflre, T. Pseehetti, L. DcLucchi, M. Martin. THIRD ROW : A. Ketly. J. Geary. I). Haile. C. Mirer. W. Morgan, R. Hanten, J. Weaver.The Sanctuary Society tinder lltc capable direction of Mr. Ilurkc. S.J.. emerged llii tear from its war year •lump and recruit arc continually being trained. FIRST ROW . tell to right: J. Via-» r. Mr. Hurke. S.J.. J. O'Sullivan. SKCOND ROW : T Thei . J. I.O-harty. R. A J imi. J. Olttn. M. Sc»r- fclli. •. Pellieer. J. Gabriel. IIIRI ROW : H. Ilanley. F. Hieh-ard . O. Sweeter . I . Ihrktntn. H. s-ndel I. J. Cannon. FOURTH ROW: R., F. Fraher. T. Lamp . A. Zanre. F. hdmonds. SaiMlnarv Sorirh I’rof. Ru»»rll Herli has it pain led the St. Ivcrs lo a (tanner year of cluh activities. The ftenllemcn pictured on the right were selected from a waiting list of anxiou. pros-fleet . The potential lawyers again score as one of I'SP. most active cluh . FIRST ROW. tell lo right: I.. Fong. J. Merrill. R. Cravell . Mr. Rcrli, J. Crocker. I . I. wr n« . J. Franzoia. SKCONI) ROW: C. Craeher. A. Alle »andri. J. l-esag-(•. W. Fitzgerald. W. Nowak. R. Farrell. H. Hagen. R. Drury. W. McSwecney. W'. Dully. The smile on the face- of the local brass the advanced students in R.O.T.C.. are pursuant to the annual hunt|uel of the S. B. This elite group sponsored a highlight of the year, the led ure !» Gen. Wedemeyer on the U. S. China policy. FIRST ROW. tell to right: C Craeher. K. Hubbard. C. H«ll. H Diftamo. G. »re. I- Smirnen. J Fierce. G. Ocary. J. F. Ketoy. C, Cooper. SKCONI ROW: W. Dully, (aiplain. A. Ser bn. R. Stelani. Major. V. Hlakita. W. Trigga . Colonel, L. Stuart l.ieutenant. T. Wahl. Major. W lambcrf. Captain. F. Hurgcr. Cap • 'in. J. Stripling. A. THIRD ROW: J. Richard. R. I c polo. F. Collin . C. Cent. J. Car tan. II. Aubright. R Farrell. J. O' Halloran. J. Franzoia. J. StesenotImlu irial Relations Sariviy Shi Club HIRST ROW, U-li in ri hi: S. Kuatamanlc. J. Ward. Pretidcnt: A. Avcllar, S. Dcrrivan. D. Engle . SECOND ROW: D. K. Billmirc. T. Wfln. J. Dorrit, W. Hog-garty, J. McCaffrey. I.EFT TO RIGHT; R Sweeny. G. Zepponi. H. While. . Avcllar. I). Kwing. J. Coleman, G. Keifler. R. Reed, It. Waller , President c kncclmgl. Sodality International Relations Club FIRST ROW. left lo right: I), dcl-orimier. J. O'Sullivan, T. Wilkin.on. J. Gabriel. SECOND ROW: A. Zanxe, II. l.arkin. Mr. Shank . S.J.. l Flower. LEFT TO RIGHT: I- Holhktug, B. I.uticr. Mr. Mac Kenzie. IJ. Shank. II. Hough. II. Morphy. I). Millang. F Rano . O. Otihngun. I.. Unwell, F, Hra . N. Smith, J. Sonme . J. Coliw . R. Molinari. LUNIVERSITY, SAN FRANCISCO

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

University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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