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

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 122

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1951 volume:

{ ! ! Gerald Dalton . . . . Editor in Chief Associate Editors John Benson............................Business Walter Johnson...........................Sports Donald McLaughlin.................Organizations Cyril Beattie..............................Copy Assistant Editors James Pierce Robert Wagner Norman Adler Richard Hanley Paul Abbott John O’Brien................................Art Moderators Rev. Joseph Keane, S.J., Rev. Richard Mulcahy, S.J.ihs_ fWiiv £ San. J, PA A nJUL tfa JuznxuAco Glees°n LiBra Ry Unive RS'TY OF Fran CISCO Gift of Hr- Sher an Ha I] 1951 Published by the Associated Students of the University of San Francisco,CREDO The University of San Francisco was founded as St. Ignatius College in the infant city in the year 1855, just as the thoughts of the early Californians turned from the Gold Fields to contemplate the land around them. With the city and Pacific Coast the University grew, suffered too the sct-backs of earthquake and fire, rebirth, and new growth into its present stature above the city, looking down over the Bay Area on one side and the Pacific Ocean at the other.  To San Francisco—surrounding us here on the Hilltop—your sons have been the Dons of almost one hundred years. Looking forward now we see years of further development and expansion for University and ever-increasing service to the City as her Dons grow with San Francisco.CONTENTS I THE UNIVERSITY II THE CLASSES III SPORTS IV ACTIVITIESSt. Ignatius Church with the Campanile in the foreground.The from of the Liberal Arc Building with the from of St. Ignatiu Church in the background.The Shrine of Our I.ady of Lourdes beside the University Church. FR. WILLIAM DUNNE, S.J. Pmidail16 The Faculty Residence and the Liberal Art Building.JAMES PIERCE Senior Class President In a special run-off election Jim Pierce overcame close competition that gave indications of an active year for the Senior Class. With fellow class officers Roy Drury and Harry Aubright, Jim organized the class for yearbook pictures, held a class dinner in March and soundly shocked the Executive Council with a budget reaching new highs for the Senior Ball. Pic Kelly graduated at mid-year and senior yell leader Paul Bosque was elected by the Executive Council to fill the vacancy for the balance of the year. ROY DRURY Vice-President s E N I O R S MARRY AUBRIGHT Sec re ter y- Trees trier PAUL BOSQUE Representative CHARI ES GIFFORD Representative AUSTIN KELLY Representaliie 19THOMAS R. ACTON Business Administration San Franciico Transportation Club 4 Army Air Forces ROBERT S. ADAMS E.nglish Milwaukee, Wit. Basketball 1, Baseball 1-5. Foghorn, Sanctuary Society, Block Club. NORMAN P. ADI.ER Foreign Trade Palo Alto I.R.C. 1, Philhistorians 1-4, Foghorn 1-4, News Editor 3, Mang. Editor 4. Sodality 1, Vinter Carnival Committee I. B.S.C. 2-5. Sec. 3. KENNETH P. ALLEN Philosophy Alameda Foghorn 2-4. Thomists 1-4, Scabbard Blade 4. Debating Society 1-2, Army. ARTHUR A. AI.OIS History Miueni'llle, Pa. Block Club 4. Vice Pres.. Scabbard Blade 3-4. Army. ELLIS J. ANDREATTA General Business Weed. Calif. ALFRED F. ANSAR A Marketing San Franc!ico VILLI AM F. ARGAI. Biology Gran Valley, Calif. Vasmann Biological Society VINCENT ARIAS. JR. Foreign Trade Manila, Philippine lilanJi CHARLES P. ARNOLD. JR. Industrial Relations Denver, Colorado Navy RICHARD L. ARRIGHI Marketing San Francisco Kappa Lambda Sigma JOHN L. ARTIERES General Business San Francisco Transportation Club Army Air Corps HARRY P. AUBR1GHT, III Accounting San Mateo Sec.-Treat. Senior Class, Delta Sigma Pi 4, Scabbard Blade 5-4, Marketing Club 4. RICHARD V. AZEVEDO Economics IJvertnore, Calif. Alpha Sigma Nu 4 Army Air Corps LOUIS BACH General Business Alameda, Calif. 20EDWARD B. BAFF1CO, JR. Finance Saw Francisco Army ROBERT G. BALDOCCHI Accounting Saw Francisco Maraschi Club Army Air Corps RUSSELL A. BALDOCCHI Finance San Francisco Sodality I, Merchant Marine. CURTIS E. BANGS General Business Los Angeles Delta Sigma Pi 4 Army ROBERT F. BARRON English Sjm Francisco College Players 1-4 CYRII. E. BEATTIE History Saw Francisco I.R.C. 2. Philhistorian Debating Society 1-4. Pres. 4. Symphony Forum Representative 4. '$ 1 Don Copy Editor. Army FRANK R. BELOY Philosophy San Francisco Scabbard Blade J-4 Army EDMOND R. BENEDETTO Business Administration Oakland Marine Corps JOHN E. BENSON Political Science Saw Francisco Ass't Yell Leader 2, Head Yell Leader J-4, Alpha Sigma Nu. Foghorn. Navy ROBERT J. BILAFER Accounting San Francisco Navy JOHN A. BILCI Accounting Saw Francisco ROBERT G. BIL1.MIRE Saw Francisco ROLAND M. BOLDT Marketing Saw Francisco Marketing Club 4 Army RAYMOND BOLTON Accounting Oakland Delta Sigma Pi 4, Chancellor. Marketing Club J-4, Vicc-Prcs., Business Administration Club J-4. Sec., Debating Society J, B.S.C. J. Army PAUL V. BOSQUE History Saw Francisco Assistant Yell Leader 4, Senior Class Representative 4 21EVERITT S. BRIARD Finance San Francisco CLARENCE BROWN Mathematics Texarkana, Ark.-Tex. Army EDWARD J. BRUSHER General Business Oakland ELTON R. BURGER General Business San Francisco College Players 2-4, Pres. 4 MELVIN J. C ALEGAR I Accounting Oakland EDWARD F. CALLANAN, JR. Philosophy Sun Francisco Psychology Club 1-4, Sec.-Treas.. Vice-Pro.. I.R.C. AUGUSTINE P. CALOCA Philosophy San Francisco Psychology Club 1-4, Pres. RICHARD C. CARLSTON Chemistry $an Francisco Bio Chem Club 2-4, Math Club 2. Irish Club 2 JOSEPH F.. CART AN General Business Oakland Scabbard Blade. President JOSEPH B. CHAMPION San Francisco English CHING CHI CHANG English San Francisco I.R.C 1 DONALD D. CHRISTIE Insurance San Francisco Delta Sigma Pi Navy ANTONE G. C1NCOTTA Philosophy San Francisco Glee Club 1-4, Band 1-4, Scabbard Blade 2-4 WILLIAM D. CLARK Political Science San Francisco CHARLES H. CLIFFORD Political Science San Rafael Soph Class Rep., Senior Class Rep., Sodality I, St. Ives Law Club 2-4 22ROBERT S. COLHV Marketing Saw Francisco JAMES E. COM.INS General Business Saw Mateo Army JAMES J. COLLINS. JR. Economics Saw Francisco Glee Club I -4, Track 2 PHILIP S. COLLINS Helmonf Scabbard Blade JANIES T. CONCANNON Accounting Saw Frjurisco CONCETTO I. CONSOI AZIONI Accounting Sjh Francisco JOSEPH L. CONWAY History Saw Fijitenro Education Club 4. I.R.C. J ROBERT P. CONWAY Foreign Trade Saw Francisco RICHARD J. CORTOPASSI Accounting Saw Frjncisco DAVID V. COSTANZO General Business Saw Francisco Marketing Club 4 Navy THOMAS J. CULLEN Marketing Saw Francisco EDWARD V. Dc La TORRI Accounting Sacramento Delta Sigma Pi 4, Games Committee -4, Maraschi Club. Sacramento Club Marine Corps DAVID DEL CHIARO General Business Saw Francisco Glee Club. Transportation Club. Intramural Football. Track 2 A I. DO R. SANTA DELLA General Business Saw Francisco JOHN O. DEMPSEY. JR. Political Science Daly City I.R.C. Army 23ROBERT E. DENISON General Business San Francisco Marketing Club 4 ROBERT A. DEPOLO History .San Francisco Scabbard Sc Blade 2-4, Intramural Football and Basketball J-4. I.R.C. DOUGI.AS E. DETATA Accounting Burlingame ROY J. DITTAMO Accounting San Francisco B.S.C. 2-J, Kappa Alpha Phi 2. Maraschi Club 2, Scabbard Blade 2-J. Delta Sigma Pi 4 JAMES J. DONOHOE Marketing San Francisco Transportation Club Marine Corps JAMES T. DORRIS Industrial Relations Mary sailc. Calif. Army ROY A. DRURY Political Science San Francisco Vice-Pres.. Senior Claw, Football I, Games Committee 2-4, St. Ives Law Club J-4, Sodality 1-4, Kappa Lambda Sigma 4 ROBERT E. DRY DEN Business Administration Cbanute, Kans. Marine Corps THOMAS N. DUFFY Philosophy San Francisco Glee Club l-J, Wasmann Biological Society I WILLIAM D. DUFFY Philosophy San Francisco A.S.U.S.F. Vice-Pres., Pres., Soph Pres.. Frosh Sec., Sodality l-J, Prefect, Alpha Sigma Nu 4, St. Ives Law Club 4, Philhistorian Debating Society 1-4, Scabbard Blade J-4 ROBERT W. DUNN Business Administration San Francisco Army Air Corps PHILLIP J. DWYER English San Francisco LAWRENCE F. ELOWER Accounting San Francisco DONALD E. ENGELS Industrial Relations San Francisco Sodality 1-4, Industrial Relations Club 4 Army Air Corps ROBERT M. FAIRBANKS English San Francisco Soph Representative, Track 2-J, Alpha Sigma Nu. Glee Club. Intramural Football 24PETER FEIERSINGER General Business Kircbbichl-Tyrlo, Austria WILLIAM H. FERRILL Political Science San Francisco Marine Corps HUBERT M. FIERRO Foreign Trade Raker sficU, Calif. Navy CHARLES H. FINN History San Iran cisco Winter Carnival Committee 4 ERNEST C FIRPO Philosophy San Francisco Don Quixote Club 4. Thomists Naval Air Corps MAURICE J. FITZGERALD Economics San Francisco BART J. FITZPATRICK Accounting San Francisco JOHN J. FORD Political Science San Francisco ROBERT E. FOR MICH I Political Science Saw Francisco THEODORE J. FOSTER Accounting San Francisco FRANCIS J. FRAHF.R Political Science San Francisco Junior Class See.-Treat., Sanctuary Society 2-4, Intramurals 2-J. Soccer 4 ROBERT G. FREEMAN General Business San Francisco DENNIS D. GAFFF.Y Philosophy Saw Francisco Wasmann Biological Society 1-4, Glee Club 2-4 ROBERT A. GALGANI Political Science San Francisco GEORGE A. GARIBALDI History Saw Francisco I.R.C. -4 25DONALD R. GIF.SEN History San Francisco Basketball 1-3 Army DAVID F. GOTELLI, |R. Business Administration San Rafael Industrial Relations Club 4, Education Club 4 DONALD M. GOUDGE Marketing Reduo J Valley Delta Sigma Pi Army Air Corps CHARLES D. GRAY Biology Chicago, III. Wasmann Biological Society Army JOHN A. GREF.NHAI.GH English San Francisco EMMETT G. GRIFFIN Political Science San Francisco Backctball I. I.R.C 3 Coast Guard JOHN W. GROWNEY General Business Red Bluff CHARLES B. GUEST, JR. Business Administration San Leandro Scabbard Blade 2-4, Vice-Pres. LOUIS A. GUISE English Philadelphia, Pa. Intramural Football and Basketball. Boxing, Gasman Biological Society, Psychology Club ALBERT GUF.WITZ History San Francisco ROBERT V. GUTOWSKY Foreign Trade San Francisco Navy BERNARD HAGAN Political Science San Francisco St. Ives Law Club 3-4, Pres. Army RICHARD F. HANLEY General Business San Francisco Intramural Football 1-4. A.S.U.S.F. Treas. 4 HERMAN E. HARM History San Francisco I.R.C, 2, Education Club 2-3 WILLIAM F. HARPER Political Science San Francisco Navy 26GERALD P. HARRISON Biology Sm Francisco Wasmann Biological Society Merchant Marine JOHN I). HARTNEY Political Science Nett’ Britain, Conn. RAYMOND VC HARVEY Accounting $£H Francisco Navy WILLIAM A. MEALY Industrial Relations San Francisco Foghorn !•), Sodality 1-4, Industrial Relations Club 4. Transportation Club 4 Army RALPH K. HEINKK Accounting Naf a Army Air Corps HANS G. HEMMFRLE Business Administration .or At I os Glee Club 4 WILLIAM C HESTF.R History OaklanJ Education Club 4 Army AI.S1E V. HICKS Political Science Vallejo l.R.C J-4 GEORGE H. HOLI. Business Administration San Bruno HENRY A. HOUGH History San Francisco Photographic Club J-4, Foghorn J-4, Scabbard Blade J-4 PAUL A. HOVORKA English San Francisco Football I. Track J-4, Glee Club J-4 FRED C HUANG Economics Shanghai, China RICHARD R. HUBBARD Political Science R o Vista, Calif. Scabbard Blade J-4 CLARENCE J. HUGHES Philosophy San Francisco RICHARD B. HUNT English San Francisco 27ALBF.RTO E. HURTADO Political Science Soin Francisco LOUIS HUTSON Industrial Relations Hamlet, jV. C. Scabbard ti Blade ) Navy and Army ROBERT L. HYDE History $•» » Francisco C.I.C. Representative, Junior Class Representative, B.S.C. )-4, Games Committee }-4, Psychology Club I ARTHUR D. JAMES General Business Sacramento WILLIAM P. KEATING Mathematics San Francisco AUSTIN A. KELLY Foreign Trade San Francisco Junior Class Vicc-Pres., Senior Representative, Games Committee J-4, Chairman. Propeller Club. Pres., Delta Nu Alpha. U.S.M.C. JOHN J. KELLY General Business San Francisco Glee Club. Intramural Football, Delta Nu Alpha. Propeller Club, Rally Committee ROBERT E. KELLY San Francisco THOMAS J. KF.I.LY History San Francisco Psychology Club, Education Club JAMES A. KI ID AY Biology San Francisco Bio-Chem Club 1-4, Wasmann Biological Society 1-4, Glee Club 1-4, Vicc-Pres. 4, Intramural Football 1-4, Soccer 1-4, Tennis 1-4. Block Club 4 WILLIAM R. KNILL General Business San Francisco Camera Club. Pres., Scabbard Blade, Foghorn, Winter Carnival Committee J-4, 'to Adios Staff Army PAUL T. KOBIELUS Economics Lsijysmitb, Wis. Marine Corps EMIL J. KOSTOLNY Political Science Cudahy, Wit. Army STEVE G. KUCER History Hammonil, I nil. Football 1-2 Marine Corps EDWARD M. KURTEI.A Accounting San Francisco Army 28ANDREW P. HUTCHES Physics MI Francisco Navy I RANK D. I AMONT History San Francisco AUGUST D. LA ROSA Rusincs Administration San Francisco ALBERT F. LAUCK General Business Washington, D. C. ROBERT J. LEAHY Foreign Trade Santa Rosa Sanctuary Society 4, Ritle Club 2-4. Propeller Club 4. Delta Nu Alpha 4. Pres. LOUIS N. LEVINSON Accounting Sau Francisco Army Air Corps CLIFFORD H. LEWIS Accounting Colusa. Calif. Navy ROBERT F. LOBF.RG Accounting Chicago GLENN S. LOCKHART Political Science l.os Angeles. Calif. I.R.C 3-4 Navy JAMES J. LYNCH English San Francisco JAMES M. MABRY Accounting W.Ilous, Calif. Army JAMES S. MacPHERSON, JR. Business Administration San Francisco Scabbard Blade 3-4. Marketing Club 3-4. I.R.C. 3-4 FLORENTZ J. MAHONEY Accounting San Francisco ANDREW MANS1NNE. JR. History Richmond. Cal. Maratchi Club FRANCIS T. MARCHI History San Francisco 29KASPER C MARKING General Business Por lanJ, Oregon JOSEPH L. MATUTE Foreign Trade Quezon Cily. P. I. JAMES McCANN Accounting Sum Francisco Army Air Corps JOSEPH C. Me.CORMICK Political Science Huntington Beach, Calif. Band 1-3, Vicc-Prcs. I, Student Director I, Glee Club 2-3 Navy EMMETT V. McCOURT General Business South San Francisco Football I john b. McGovern, jr. General Business St. Helena. Calif. Gamma Omicron of Delta Sigma Pi. Treat. JOHN R. McKI AN Accounting San Francisco KENNETH McKEE History San Francisco Froth Class Treat.. Junior Class Pres.. Games Committee. Rally Committee, Publicity Committee, Chairman, Dance Committee. Ski Club, I.R.G. Delta Sigma Pi ROBERT A. McLEOD History San Francisco Foghorn 2-3 GEORGE VC. McMICHAF.L Political Science San Francisco Army JOSEPH D. McSWEENEY Finance San Francisco RAYMOND A. Me WALTERS General Business Berkeley, Calif. JULIAN G. MIGUEL Spanish Sait Francisco JAMES M. MILAM Accounting Kansas City, Mo. Army Air Corps DAVID H. Ml I. LANG History San Francisco Scabbard Blade Army 30ROBERT E. MITCHELL Economic Sjh Francisco Junior Prom Committee Chairman, Foghorn 3, Sodality 1, Sanctuary Society 1-2 CONRAD X. MIZF.R General Business Saw Francisco Sodality, Scabbard Blade. Psychology Club. Kappa l.amba Sigma, Games Committee, Chairman, B.S.C. Navy CAR I. E. MONDON Biology Sjh Francisco ERNEST J. MONTANI Political Science San Francisco Pi Sigma Alpha 4, Sec.-Treat., I.R.( . 4 Army Air Corps RAY II. MONTE History Napa Army Air Corps MANUEL MORALES Biology San Francisco Band 1-4 RICHARD MOREEIFLD History San Diego JOHN J. MULLIN' Marketing San Francisco Army HARRY 1 MURPHY History San I.Hi• Obispo DANIEL P. MURRAY Pre-Legal Oak Ian J Army WILLIAM F. MUSTER Marketing Anaconda, Montana JOHN D. MUZJO Accounting Sait Mateo Navy RALPH P. MU .IO Accounting Saw Mateo Navy ALFRED L. NELLA Accounting Petaluma ROBERT E. NOLAN General Business Sjh Francisco 31MANUK!. S. NURIS Business Administration Vallejo; Baseball 1-4 Army ALFRKD J. O'CONNOR. JR. Kducation Silit Francisco BERNARD A. OOSTKRMAN Accounting $an Francisco JAMES O’SULLIVAN Accounting San Francisco Sanctuary Society, Sec.. Sodality 1-4 THEODORE A. PACCHETTI Political Science Molanaqua, Penn. Maraschi Club 1-2. I.R.C. 1-2, Glee Club 3-4, Pres., Games Committee. Army Air Corps JAMES B. PAGE Marketing San Francisco THOMAS V. PARKS (ieneral Business San Rafael RICHARD L. PARSON Accounting San Francisco JAMES H. PERRY General Business OaklanJ ARNALDO J. PIATTI Accounting San Francisco JAMES H. PIERCE Foreign Trade San Francisco Senior Class Pres.. Junior Class Rep., Yell Leader, Alpha Sigma Nu. Delta Nu Alpha, Scabbard 4c Blade J-4. Sec-Kappa Lambda Sigma, Rifle Team 1-), Games Committee ) WILLIAM P. PIERCE (ieneral Business San Francisco Glee Club Li ROY R. PIOTRASCHKI Marketing WinJom, Minn. Army ROBERT G. PITTS English Pic her. Ok! a. Army Air Corps JAMES L. PRAVETTONI English San Francisco Maraschi Club, Pres. 32 NICHOLAS PREPOUSES Accounting San Francisco WILLIAM H. PULSKAMP General Business Kent field JOHN F. RABE History flnffalo. .V. V. CARMF.LO P. RICAR 1)1 Accounting San Francisco Block Club, Miruchi Club Navy JOHN I.. RICHARD General Business San Franciico B.S.C.. Radio Club. Camera Club. Marketing Club. Scabbard Blade ALBERT V. ROLLANDI Marketing Saw Franciico Glee Club 4 ROBERT B. RONF.Y General Business Saw Francisco JESSE A. ROSI Hinory Saw Franciico DOUGLAS A. ROZELLE History Paramount. Calif. Baseball 4 MARTIN T. RUANF. History San Francisco Wasmann Biological Society ALBERT N. RUDMAN Accounting San Francisco Delta Sigma Pi 4 Army Air Corps THOMAS J. SAMMON English San Franciico Education Club 4 SALVATORE C. SAVASTA Accounting San Francisco Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Omicron Navy V. MICHAEL SCARPEl.l I English Spokane, Wash. Baseball 1-4. Dramatics 2-J, Sanctuary Society 4. Block Club )-4. Pres. 4 WILLIAM E. SEXTON Accounting Cincinnati, Ohio Marine Corps 33CI.AIR L. SHEPARD Political Science Glendora, Calif. Marine Corps STANLEY E. SHERMAN Finance San I r amino Dramatics 4 Army EMMETT W. SHIPMAN General Business Utterly Hilli JOSEPH F. SILVA Accounting Sum I.eanJro ROBERT J. SLATTERY Economics San Francisco Army EDWARD G. SMITH English San Leandro Baseball 1, Education Club J-4 JOHN G. SOANES Political Science Valleio I.R.C. J-4, Pi Sigma Alpha Pres. Navy RODERICK H. SPANN Marketing San Francisco Navy GEORGE F. STAHL Foreign Trade San Francisco Track, Sodality J, Vice-Prefect RICHARD A. ST A NEE I General Business San Francisco Football 1-4, Block Club, Serg-At-Arms Army JOSEPH F. STF.VENOT Chemistry San Francisco I AMES H. STEVENS Business Administration Los Angeles Glee Club 1-4, Sec. -4 Army MICHAEL G. STOICK Political Science Oakl-J Scabbard Blade. Pi Sigma Alpha ROBERT . SULIT Physics San hcam isco Army JOHN J. SULLIVAN History San Francisco Army Air Corps 34GEORGE H. SWAN Marketing Shu Francisco Army JAMES M. SWEENEY General Business Sjn Fraitiino Propeller Club -4, Delta Nu Alpha 4 Coast Guard VIRGIL I . TAYLOR Accounting Meridian, Mix. Marine Corps THOMAS E. THUS Chemistry $4H Francisco Bio-Chem Club 1-4. See. Vice-Pres., Sanctuary Society J-4 RAFALL A. THORSSON Accounting Sj it Rafael Army PAUL J. THURAU General Business San Francisco JOHN F. TRACY Accounting San Francisco Glee Club 1-4 Army WILLIAM C TRIGG AS Chemistry Sun Francisco Bio-Chem Club, Scabbard Si Blade. Varsity Rille Team 2-4 KENNETH C TURNLEY Accounting Shu Francisco Navy VICTOR S. UNDER! IILI Marketing San Francisco Sodality I. Marketing Club 2. Rally Committee 4. Football 1-2 ROBERT F. VALLADON Accounting OaklanJ CARLOS F. VFR Political Science Mauila, Philippine Islands Philippine Club, Pi Sigma Alpha 4 Philippines Army JOHN P. VKVODA General Business Transportation Club San Francisco JASON J. VIU.AFUERTI History Vallejo LOUIS V. VITALI Accounting San Franchco Marketing Club. Pres.. Delta Sigma Pi, Maraschi Club. Army 35ROBERT N. VAGNER English San Francisco Recording Sec. A.S.U.S.F.. Soph Rep., Foghorn. Sodality JOHN F. WEAVER San Francisco JOHN H. WEAVER Marketing Saw Francisco ARTHUR J. WF.HR. JR. English Sacramento Scahbard Blade 4, Sacramento Club J-4 ROBERT J. WHEELER History Penn Yan, .V. V. Foghorn 1 4, Thomist 5 Marine Corps P. ROBERT WIDDOP Accounting San Francisco College Player WILLIAM V. WILI.E Physic San Francisco Education Club Navy F-DWARI) D. WILSON Accounting Boston, Mat . Foghorn. Business and Advertising Manager. Kappa Lambda Sigma. Marketing Club LAWRENCE J. WILSON General Business San Francisco CURTISS M. WRIGHT. JR. Political Science Oakland ROBERT C ZORICH Accounting Stn Francisco Track GERALD J. ZUNINO History San Francisco MARY K. GILBRIDE Nursing ClecrlanJ, Ohio Tri Gamma Club Navy Nurse Corps SOPHIE Z. GUICHARl) Nursing Sand point, Idaho Tri Gamma Club MARY G. HUGHES Nursing San Francisco Tri Gamma Club. Vice-Pre .. Pres. 36ENID V. McCORD Nursing McLran, .V. V. Tri Gamma Club )-4, See. 4. Wasmann Biological Society J-4 Army Nurse Corps HELEN S. PERCY Nursing Biloxi, Min. CATHERINE M. WHELAN Nursing San Framiico Tri Gamma Club 4 LILLIAN M. WINTER Nursing Glmburn, N. I). Tri Gamma Club U.S.P.H.S. FEBRUARY GRADUATES— 19S1 NOT PICTURED ANTHONY A. AVELLAR JOSEPH V. BECKER ROBERT BEGLEY DAVVII) A. BRADY MANUEL J. BRAZ EDWARD P. BUSI ANGELO J. CARMASSI FRANK M. COLEMAN ANTONIO F. COSTA WILBUR E. DELI.AMONICA DONALD J. DITO JAMES A. GRAHAM FRANK C HEGGLI PAUL J.HENELY LESTER H. HOOVER JOSEPH W. JENNINGS CHARLES A. JONES CHARLES JUNG GEORGE F. LACAU GERALD J. LANNON PETER J. LOMMORI CHARLES E. LOUGHRAN ADOLPH E.LUBAMERSKY ROBERT J. LYON GILBERT I. MORGAN WARNER S. MORGAN DAVID G. MURPHY JOHN F. O’HARA JAMES A. O’NEILL JAN S.OOSTFRMEYER RICHARD A. PAHI. CHRIS PANAGOULIAS DONALD P. RAMATIC) CARL A. ROSS LOUIS R. RUTTEN VALENTINO G. SABUCO FRANK W. SAMPLE GENE I). SWEF.TF.RS JAMES R. WARREN GEORGE W. WATERS L. WEE RAYMOND E. WHITE SAMUEL C. WINTER 37JUNE GRADUATES—1951 NOT PICTURED COLLEGE OF JOSEPH DANIEL ASHE RICHARD L. BAPTISTA EMIL JAMES BERTANA JOHN PURCELL BORIOI.O AI.DO JOSEPH BOZZINI CLARENCE ACE BROWN, JR. HARVEY LOUIS CHRISTENSEN BARTHOLOMEW CONNOLLY, JR. ARTHUR RAYMOND CRAWFORD RICHARD LEO DALEY ANTON ROMF.IRO I COITO CHARLES LAWRENCE DRISCOLL ANTONIO JOHN GALVAN LEO FRANCIS HENNESSY JAMES GERALD HICKEY, JR. RODNEY WILFRED HUGHES THEODORE LIBERAL ARTS WILLIAM RONALD MALSH GF.ORGF. WILLIAM MORRIS JOHN JOSEPH O BRIEN GAYLORD THOMAS QUANDT SILVIO EDWARD RAVF.TTI WILLIAM JOSEPH REYNOLDS TIMOTHY JOHN RIORDAN CLARK HENRY RUTLEDGE MAURICE FRED SCHIMETSCHEK IVAN LEWIS SLAVIC!! HARRY CARLOS VAI.DESP1NO HRUCF. DUTTON WAGNER THOMAS WILLIAM WALLACE KENNETH CANI IFI D WHITE RAYMOND ANDREW WILTON CARROLL ANDRUS WRIGHT ISU-WANG WU COLLEGE OP BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION LOUIS ALBERT BAR BEAU LEO JOSEPH BARSANTI THOMAS HERBERT BRENNAN JOHN VINCENT BUCKLEY LELAND BUDJEN RICHARD CHARLES CARLI WESLEY CLYDE CARROLL ROBERT DAVID COLLINS DEAN DASKAROLIS JOSEPH JOHN DcLEONE ALPHONSE ALFRED DcPIPPO WALTER JOHN EASF.R JOHN CHRISTOPHER FARRELL PAUL JOSEPH FITZGERALD HAROLD GURSKE CLIFFORD GRANT HOUCH1N ISIDOR JACOB KIRSHROT WALTER ROBERT HOEY KNIGHT DOUGLAS WILLIAM LEE RAYMOND CHARLES LORD PAUL EDWARD MARKEY WILLIAM A. McGOURTY MILAN METIKOSH MAURY TRENT MOSELEY GERALD PATRICK MOYNIHAN PATRICK JAMES MURPHY GEORGE JOSEPH MUTTO ROBERT LEE ORR JAMES BORDEN PARDOE LOUIS TUASON QUIMSON DAVID PATRICK ROCHE ALFRED R. SIMIONATO FRANCIS PAUL SOBER STUART TALCHARD STURGES WALSH COLLEGE OF SCIENCE WALLACE N. BACHELDER RICHARD HALE CLINE FRANK SAMUEL CORTESE DONALD J. Di lDOTTO FRANCIS E. McSWEENY PETER FRANCIS McWAI.TERS HERBERT MEYER STEPHEN NEGOESCO WILLIAM L. NEWMAN, JR. ELSIE E. RICHARDSON PETER RUBTSOFF 38LOWERCLASSESJUNIORS WAIT JOHNSON Junior Clsu PrcsiJrnt Walt Johnson was elected Junior Class President in the September elections. Tom Brennan was elected Vice-President, with Jim Levy assisting as class Secretary-Treasurer. Class Representatives to the Executive Council were Sherman Hall and Frank Carroll. The Junior Prom was held in January in the Fairmont Hotel’s Gold Room. The Junior Class took its place with the other classes in participating in the Spring Carnival.SOPHOMORES Joe Troy was elected Sophomore Class President with Rudy Kreuzer his Vice-President. Representatives were Jack Goodwin and Jack Connelly. The Sophomore Drag was called the "November Nocturn” and was held at the Sir Francis Drake 1 lotcl. The Sophomore Class look pari in the Spring Carnival and did a roaring business at ils booth, to the credit of the class and its officers. JOV. TROY Sop omorr CUm ProiJmf 42FRESHMEN GEORGE 1MSKEROLIS Freshman Class President The freshmen suffered through one of the first seriously attempted initiations of the Irosh Class since the break of the early 40’s. They grimaced .it the return of dinks, trophy polishing, and sweeping assignments for their first few weeks. George Daskerolis and his class officers took the I'rosh Fandango to the Sir Francis Drake Hotel on the traditional date, March 17, St. Patrick’s Day. Over two hundred couples celebrated the Lenten holiday, much to the joy of the I'rosh Class. The dance was called one of the high spots in the year’s social calendar, and much to the credit of the class olliccrs. I EFT TO RIGHT: Jim Quinn, George Daskerolis, Phil O’Conner. Dom Tarantino. FIRST ROW, left to ri ht: Bob Granucci, Don DeMamni, George Daskeroli . Ray Fazrio, I arry McCarthy. SECOND ROW: Dom Tarantino, Jim Quinn. l.ootbaU Coa, .« Barm rj t an ford man cssful attemptJOSEPH L KUHARICH Dir re lor of At hi rlict FR. JAMES DUFFY, S.J. Moderator of Athletics PETER ROZELLE Athletic Publicity Director 50 EUGENE "SCRAP-IRON" YOUNG Athletic TrjitterThe most talented football team in USF history faced the most arduous schedule in the annals of the institution when the 19SO grid season loomed up on Head Coach Joe Kuharich’s warriors. From the worn turf of Kczar Stadium to the slippery footing of the Polo Grounds in New York, the Dons trotted onto the field eleven times. Under burning lights, the Dons opened the season with a night game at Kezar. They blocked and tackled Tulsa U. players as if they had something against them, and they did: the avengement of a 0-10 blanking administered by the Golden Hurricane the year before. Ollic Matson powered 63 and 22 yards for touchdowns while Hurl Toler dragged dragged down Oklahomans all over the lot. Final count: Dons, 23-14. JOE SCUDERO Ftsiby Sophomore lljlfhjtk GENE SWEETERS AND DICK STAN PEL Co-captaint, I9f0 Seaton USF should have stayed home and listened to the Army game on the next week end. Down in Palo Alto, a blood-crazed horde of Stanford savages annihilated the Green Gold tribe. 7-5 5, Ralph Thomas grabbed an Ed Brown pass to rescue the Dons from complete massacre. Turning their fury on a band of Nevadans, the Hilltoppers set a school record as they kept the scoreboard clicking until it reached the 66 mark. RECORD 23 Tulsa..............................14 7 Stanford...............................5 3 66 Nevada..............................6 33 St. Mary’s..........................7 27 San Jose............................0 14 Fordham............................21 24 Denver..............................6 27 Santa Clara.........................7 6 California.........................13 35 Detroit............................13 28 Loyola.............................40 51The Don bjckliclJ of quarterback Ed Brown, left halfback Joe Scudcro. rijjht halfback Vince Sakowski, and fullback Ollic Matron picks up speed in a practice drill. Vince Sakowski sped 66 yards on one scoring burst to equal the Wolf Pack’s total output. The Matson-Johnson "duel” failed to materialize as USF managled Saint Mary’s. 33-7. I.ittle Joe Scudero stepped over the goal stripe twice. In their most convincing victory of the campaign the Dons goose-egged San Jose State, 27-0. Kuharich opined that he had never seen harder football played in all his days at USF. The enemy had nothing to match the Dons’ brutal line charge. Leading 14-0 at intermission, USF accepted the short end of a 14-21 count in the Polo Grounds. Fordham came out for the second half as if they had just devoured a crate of vitamins. Matson rolled to both touchdowns. On the way home, the Dons stopped in Denver long enough to crunch the Pioneers, 24-6. Ray llarni tallied eighteen points in the freezing atmosphere, six of them on a 71 yard gallop. Matson loped 54 yards to score. F.D BROWN 52Santa Clara dropped under a 27-6 pounding with Matson bulling over twice. The Dons reigned as king of the Independents. Contrary to pre-game reports, the mighty California Bears failed to atomize USF. In fact, they were elated to settle for a 7-1 3 win in the slime of Berkeley’s Memorial Stadium. Roy Barni brought the screaming Green Gold rooting section oft’ the wet benches when he cut past a couple of Bear tacklers, picked up five blockers, and jaunted 84 yards into the California end zone. Ed Brown broke out the artillery and shelled a frantic group of Detroiters for 3S9 yards. Two of his heaves to end Merrill Peacock sailed sixty yards in the sky. The Titans lost, 35-13. BURL TOLER Oil if Mjuon liccs up. The Dons were supposed to conquer Loyola and end their season gloriously; they didn’t. In command once more at halftime, USE dropped the contest, 2S-40. Roy Barni, Gene Swecters, Dick Sianfcl, Art Alois, Don Ram-atici, Ken White and Gay Quandt made the sad journey homeward from I.os Angeles. The termination of their USE careers had been bitter to stomach, but the year as a whole was marked with achievement. Won seven, lost four. A rather presentable entry in the 1950 record book. 535455St. Mary's cuts down OlUc Matson (33) while I.ou Stephens (72) looks on dejectedly from the Ko .ar turf. A Tulsa ball carrier is seen heading earthward after Ollic Matson’s (53) clip. Closing in are Dick Stanfel (63) and George Carley (40): in the left background is Gino Mar-chetti (76). 56Heading (or the Don ' lone score it Stanford game is Ralph Thomas (5 7) gathered in an l-'d Brown pass. the wh Vince Sallow , reaches « h in the Oct «hc end of roit contest a 758 F.d Brown (15) fires away with two Detroit Titan rushing him; on the ground i Vince Sakowski (46).tcho ionic of the %idcline drama in anic: l ine Coach Hud Kerr prays “ —»« C ••ach - .- Kuharich Ini crs fright).BASKETBALL COACH PHIL WOOLP1-RT LEFT TO RIGHT: I rank Sobek, Jerry Hickey. Hick Jensen. Gappy Lavin. Phil Vukicevich. 60 A disastrous slump in which it lost eleven straight games gave the Don varsity basketball team an unimpressive nine-won, seven teen-lost record for the 1910-H season. The live that tramped the boards at the Cow Palace and Madison Square Garden sv,is .t far cry from the two National Invitational Tournament outfits that preceded it. Nevertheless, UST boasted several men with extraordinary cage skills. Senior Forward Jerry Hickey enjoyed his hew collegiate campaign. Savage rebounding under the boards and deadly shooting from the side qualified the high-chcckboncd, curly-haired athlete as the outstanding performer and high scorer of the team. Unorthodox passing and llashy dribbling Cappy Lavin kept both opponents and spectators in an uproar. The Hilltop has not seen the last of the junior guard's brilliant ball handling. Steadiest performer was a young, untried sophomore, Phil Yukiccvich. I'roni night to night, his lethal left handed jump shot and pressing defensive play never varied. When the landslide occurred, the Green anil Gold were riding on an eight and six record, l or weeks, they were mopped up regularly until finally in the last encounter o( the year, tire losing streak broke. The thirteen team member stowed their gear away joyously, three (or the last time: Jerry Hickey, Forward Frank Sobek, and Guard Milan Meti-kosh, xht: Jerry Hickey, firm I 'vet, Hick Jeim, Tom hmpt, SK.OND ROW i Hill Gut-Mi MiUh, IMr Ml, Jid Gnnua, THIRD ROW': Joe I my, Mgr., Phil 'id), Frink M, Keith bilker, Dun Hernnen, Mi Phil Wool pen, UPPER LEFT: Jack Cannon (5)anil Jerry Hickey (6) jump for a rebound but Ott (25) of Bradley controls the ball. Phil Vukiccvich (8). Walt Mehl (7).and Melchiorrc (23) of the Braves look on. UPPER RIGHT: Phil Vuk.ee-vich (8) connects on a jump shot against U$C while Keith Walker (IS) and Dick Jensen (16) get set for a recovery. BOTTOM: Pat Boyle's right-hand push sails above the huge reach of Ray Felix (64) of Long Island. Background: Bigot (63) of the Blackbirds, and Phil Vukiccvich ($).UPPER LEFT: Johnson (73). UC1.A. fingers one through under the retraining arm of Pat Boyle (14). Ridgway of the Bruins. Keith Walker (18). and Bernic Esser (4) watch. UPPER LEFT: The camera catches Phil Vukiccvich (8) just before he throws a close blanket on Melchiorrc’s hook. Jerry Hickey (6) eyes the ball. BOTTOM: Cappy l.avin (10) pivots and scores against the Long Island Blackbirds. Players left lo rigbl: Marv Bowerman (17). Bigos (63). Felix (64). White (20). Smith 61).UPPER U IT: Walt Mehl (7) upsets Johnson of UCl.A's dribble while Marv Bowerman (17) stands aghast. UPPER RIGHT: Walt Mehl (7) battles for the hall with Behnkc (32) of Bradlc) while players, left to riy )t are: Ott (24). Marv Bowerman (17). Phil Vukicevich (S). and Mel-chiorre (23). BOTTOM: Phil Vukicevich (S) leaves the floor to tally against Long Island. Players in the background: Bigos (63), Keith Walker (IS), Pat Boyle (14), I'elix (64). and Smith «JI). PAGE 6t UPPER LEFT: Morton of Southern California fails to prevent Jerry Hickey from getting his shot away; Pease (22). Davies (15). UPPER RIGHT: Frank Sobek (3) swings around for a two-hand lay-up around gigantic Felix (64) of I 1L'. BOTTOM: lack Cannon (5) surprises as he leaps high and dunks one, leaving Bernic F.vser (4) and Phil Vukicevich tS openmouthed.YMI California Loyola use Baylor Washington Stale Georgia Tech St. John' Niagara John Carroll Toledo Santa Clara Oregon San Jose State Bradley use Loyola Santa Clara St. Mary’s San |o e State Santa Clara San low State St. Mary’sSOCCER Playing one of the best games of college soccer to lx found outside of the European and South American strongholds of the game, the Hon cosmopolitans rolled on this year to their third consecutive Pacific Coast Conference Championship. Defeated in the onslaught of Don strength were California, 7 to 0, Stanford. 5 to 0, Santa Clara, 6 to 0, and the Northern California All-Stars, 5 to 1. all thunderous defeats in the game of soccer. The 1950 team was marked by its members from countries around the world: Steve Negoesco, All-American Fullback from Rumania, Funmi Osibogun and Ike Ozigbu from Nigeria, Maurice Beattie from England. Jose Leon from Mexico, Joe Matutc and Manny Ortiz from the Philippines, and Ang Carmassi, Dick Baptista. Mel Ricardi, and W'alt Falconer (as most of the rest of the team) from San Francisco. A few claim North Beach but it hasn’t been located yet. In league play the team rolled through eleven games without defeat and ended its season with an undefeated record. GUS DOiNOGHUK Softer CtMStb Seven of the eleven men on the first team were awarded All-Coast berths while 66two others were placed on the second string. First squad members: Angelo Carmassi, Steve Negoesco, Funmi Osi-bogun, Bob Korbus, Dick Baptists, Joe Mature, and Jose Leon. Second team members: Ike Ozigbu and Jimmy Diaz. With many of the players veterans from the previous year's Co-National Championship team, berths for new men came hard and were few. Maurice Beattie held down one fullback post most of the season, but Bob Lommori and Jack Goodwin were close at his heels. Freshman Bill Cox was a promising goalie but never could better the cat-like movements of veteran Ang Carmassi. Mel Bacardi, Walt Falconer, Frank Frahcr, and Bill Bcggcrini were reserves. High scorers were center forward Dick Baptista and forward Joe Matute. 67 MAURY BKATTIi:I THREE-YEAR RECORD 1930 RECORD 3 SF State J Stanford 3 CCSF 6 Santa Clara 4 SF State 7 California 4 CCSF 6 Fresno State . . . 1 S No. Calif. Stars . . . 1 4 Santa Clara . . . 1 4 Alumni RALPH PARDELL 68 JOE MATUTEnicK W: vv s a I i l ICOACH Bil l CUNNINGHAM Pitchers Don Town'end and Bob Thol lander. BASEBALL Bulwarked by the strong armed hurling of Don Townsend and Bob Tholiander, the USF baseball squad bowled over some of the most talented opposition on the Coast. I lead Coach Bill Cunningham, a star for the New York Giants during the John MeGraw era, guided the team to its successful season. Outstanding ball players included Outfielder Gene Jacobs, Third Baseman Ed Rommel, and Catcher Tim Riordan. I.KFT TO RIGHT: Mike Scarpelli, Tony Ragusa, Warren John'on, Gene Jacobs. Jim Olson, Lou Marietta. 70RIFLE TEAM The 1951 USF rifle team tied for first in the NCIC Rifle Conference, walked away with the "D” League title of the San Francisco Rifle Association, and copped the Sixth Army Area competition for the third consecutive year. I wo men, 'lony Sherman and George Michael, averaged better than 280 for the season to merit All America recognition. RECORD 1)69 San Jose St.................................1281 1)79 UCD.........................................1)69 1)81 Santa Clara.................................1)46 1)75 Stanford....................................1)68 140) California..................................1)82 1)7) California..................................1415 FIRST ROW, left to right: Thomas Walsh, Walter Taylor, Louis Levivon, Gino Zcpponi, Charlie Cooper, Armando Flocchini. SECOND ROW: Capt. John Stripling. Perry Hack. Sgt. Henry Tadday, Col. LaRheti Stuart. THIRD ROW: Walter Lary, Gardner Jacobs, Leonard Puccinclli, Leonard Hein , John Frings. George Michael, Tony Sherman, and Joe Erlach. 72TENNIS Coach George Kraft faced the 1951 season with expectations of another top-ranking tennis team. Gone were the greats of former years, hut on hand were two outstanding senior netmen, Wally Vickery and Frank Marchi. Ready to lead the present aggregation to some of the glory of the National Championship squads of the past, the roster included some of the leading collegiate names in Hay Area tennis: Seth Petersen, Stanley Smith, Keith Carver, Julius Debrow. Junior Davis Cup Squad member Jerry DeWitts will be eligible next spring. C.OKCYlGEORGt CRAFT THE BEU Starting with i long history on the ferryboat Santa Gat a, The M lound its way to the YliWiop one day in 1948 mid-way in its journey to become i trophy between two neighbor institutionv. Rejected then n a three-way trophy, tumor now ha it that it w W be returned to a povilioo oi honot between the University oi Sinta Clara and USF,FIRST RO'X'. left to rigb : Seth Potmen, Sherman Heaney. Rich Mohr, Gut Hauapakit. SECOND ROW: Al Rote, Jim Motdy, Frank Kvangelho. Jim Hutler. THIRD ROW: Felix Mapa, .Mgr., Allen Flkmofl, Klein Korte, Carl Lawton, Coach Rent Guidicc. FROSH BASKETBALL A highly successful season graced Ross Guidice’s entrance into the collegiate coaching ranks, as he mentored the University of San Francisco Frosh to seventeen wins in twenty-one contests. Among their victims were the California Frosh, Menlo J.C., Ensor A.C. of Berkeley, Santa Clara Frosh twice, San Jose State, Stanford Frosh, St. Mary’s, and Napa and Marin Junior Colleges. Frank Evangel ho, a hulking center from Oakland’s Fremont High School, was the team’s individual scoring leader. For the twenty-one games he averaged 18.2 points per game. His outstanding point totals were against San Francisco Stock Exchange (46), San Jose State (38), and Stanford (28). The starting forwards were Carl Lawson of Richmond and Jim Mosely from Alameda. Lawson with his stccl-springcd legs and Mosely’s height and shooting eye stood the Frosh in good stead. At the guard positions. Rich Mohr and Klcm Korte were the stellar starting duo. Korte, a steady and consistent performer, settled the team, while Mohr befuddled the opposition with his dribbling antics. Other members of the team were Seth Petersen, Sherman Heaney, Guss Hassapnkis, Al Rose. Jim Butler, Allen EclmiofT and team manager. Felix Mapa. 74 COAC H ROSS GUI I MCIFROSH FOOTBALL BRA!) LYNN Froth Coach Starting off their campaign with a 39-6 victory over the Treasure Island Pirates, the USF Frosh football team continued on to register a 27-7 win over San Jose State and a 30-20 win over Santa Clara in the finale. Only blot on their 1950 schedule was the Cal Poly Frosh‘s last minute 20-14 win over the Donlcts. With a record of 5-0 in 1949 and this year’s 3-1, it gave Frosh coach Brad Lynn an 8-1 record in two years. On hand to assist Lynn in the coaching duties were Major Dave Anderson. Joe Mocha. Tom Payne and Vin Briare. Highlight of the season was the 30-20 win over the Santa Clara Yearlings. Previously undefeated, the Bronco Colts could not halt the end sweeps of Dando, Chess or the passing of Tony Calvcllo. Standouts for the Donlcts in the forward wall were L.ou Simas, Francis Monti. Tom Montcro, Tim Mo-riarty, Ray Brown, Bob Schaeffer, James DeBernardi, Roy Bruna and Ivan Slajehert. The backfield found quarterbacks Calvello and Garcia. halfbacks Dando, Chess, Cecil Helms, John Thiel, and fullback Leo Madden spearheading the attack. TRACK HR ST ROW. left to n bt: Ruane. Gottschc. Wood. Springer, Coach Frank Zana i, Murray. Wcrdcll. D. Fairbanks. B. Fairbanks. SECOND ROW: Daskorolis. Roach. Waltten, Macta, Cantwell, Fa io. Ferraro. THIRD ROW: Jones. Kujawa. Hughe . Kavanaugh. McDonald.76The Intramural All-l eas'": team. FIRST ROW. kneeling, left to right: Bob Thollander, Red Kelly. Dick Hanley. SECOND ROW: I d Rommel. Jim Kilday. MISSING: Don Gie ten. INTRAMURALS The power of the Foghorn squad rolled on for its third consecutive intramural championship. Runnerup team again this year was the Glee Club with veteran performers Jim Kilday, Red Kelly, and Dick Hanley. The Foghorn team was led by Don Giesen, Bob Loberg, Vin O’Conner, and Tex McKecver. The power five drives for the cameraman. 77Jack Goodwin and Paul Bmquc, s anJing, and Dick Bemon, kneeling. YELL LEADERS Returning to his second year as Head Yell Leader, Dick Benson reached an apex of bellows and contortions in front of eight Don rooting sections. Equally adept from the roof of a barracks dorm as from the stage of an auditorium, whipped up spirit for the team through a hard year. His assistants in pursuit of this mania were Paul Bosque and Jack Goodwin.ASUSF One of the outstanding factors of student body life, other than its organized clubs, is the roll played by the committees and councils of the University. Foremost among these is the Executive Council, around which all student body life functions. It is the job for the twenty-one students of the Executive Council to initiate and vote on all student legislation and projects. The controlling of student finances is the function of the Finance Committee, composed of three members of the Executive Council: Bob Wagner, Walt Johnson, and ASUSF Treasurer Dick Hanley, chairman. The Club Committee is headed by Student Body Recording Secretary Bob Wagner, assisted by Frank Carroll, Chuck Clifford, Bob Daw, and Don McLaughlin. Serving as representatives of the Executive Council this group aids in the organization and functioning of all clubs and fraternities. The staging of social events was performed by the Rally Committee and the Social Committee led by John Bentley and Mai Visbal, ASUSF Vice-President and Corresponding Secretary, respectively. Due to their efforts and fellow committee men. Bob Glynn, Larry McCarthy, Jim Disney, and Rick Paul, many fine rallies, dances, and receptions were held throughout the year. Under the leadership of "Pie” Kelly, twenty-five men formed the Games Committee. They organized the Don rooting sections, card stunts, rallies, and other student functions. Every member of this committee is awarded an activities sweater each year by the Executive Council. Other committees giving invaluable aid to the student body over the past year were the Athletic Committee, Decorations Committee, Publicity Committee, and the Vigilance Committee which surveyed "manners” of incoming Freshmen.WILLIAM DUFFY President, Associated Students of lire Unisersily of San Francisco IOHN BENTLEY Vice-President STUDENT BODY Tim year the reins of student government were in the capable hands of President Hill Duffy. Possibly no one has been as active in student affairs throughout his college years, commencing with Freshman representative, Sophomore Class President, Student Body Vice-President, and finally President. Because of his widened interests, organizational ability, and amiable personality Bill led a very successful year. Through his efforts, aided by the other Student Body officers, this year was highlighted by USF participation in the Berkeley Football Festival and introduction of the Freedom Charter, as well as the on-campus activities of the Spring Carnival, Orientation of Freshmen, founding of the Yearbook Fund, and the reorganization of clubs and club finances. Bill’s program was based upon ccn- Rl( HARD HANLEY Treasurer ROBERT WAGNER Recording Secretary MALCOM VISBAI Corresponding Secretary JOHN BENSON Head Yell leaderAROUND THE TABLE, left to right: Dick Benson, Head Yell leader; Mil Visbal, Curt. See.: John Bentley. Viee-Pret.; Bill Duffy, Pm.; Boh Winner, Ree. See.; Dick Hanley, Treat.; Boh I lytic, C.I.C. Rep. ON Ti ll LEFT: Jack Connelly. Soph. Rep.; Jack Goodwin, Soph. Rep.; Joe Troy, Soph. I'm.; Frank Carroll, uniot Rep.; Vt'alt Johnson. Junior Pm. ON THE RIGHT: I arry McCarthy, hr. Rep.; Din O’Connor, hr. Rep.: George Djtskcrolis, Fr. P»e .: Chuck Clifford, Sr. Rep.; Jim Pierce, Sr. Fret. ABSENT: Foghorn Rep. Dick Nachtshcim, Sr. Rep. Paul Bosijue, r. Rep. Sherman I lall, and Moderator Fr. Keane, S. J. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL tralizing all campus groups into a unified body, which would further the aims of the University in the most efficient and friendly way possible. After acting as Sophomore Class Representative, John Bentley jumped into the Student Body Vice-Presidency. Throughout the year John distinguished himself particularly as Social Chairman, in which office he was responsible for many outstanding events. Besides giving capable aid to the President, John ably assisted the Executive Council and its projects. Besides fulfilling their regular duties. Recording Secretary Bob Wagner Dick Hanley pushed the reorganization of clubs and club finances to a successful conclusion. This played an important part in President Duffy’s centralization program, and added to the accomplishments of the year. Mai Visbal, ASUSF Corresponding Secretary, handled all Student Body correspondence, and performed an able job as member of the Executive Council. "Dynamic” Dick Benson distinguished himself as an outstanding Yell Leader. It was mainly due to his efforts that the Block Club achieved its prominent position, and that the Freshman Orientation programs were secured. ROBERT HYDE C.I.C. Repmenlalite and TreasurerCLUB PRESIDENTS COUNCIL CLUB COMMITTEE LEFT TO RICIIT: Don McLaughlin, Bob Daw, Bob Vagner. SEATED, Iff to right: Frank Frahcr, Jack Crowning, Gu» Caloca, Frank Carroll, Bob Vagner, Don McLaughlin, Jim Collin , Bob Fairbanks. STANDING: Anne A hburn, Ernest Moniani, Cecil Holms, Olifunmi O ibogun. Joe Stevenot, J« c Carian, Cy Beattie. BOARD OF STUDENT CONTROL 8486 don McLaughlin Anofiatr Editor— Organization iThe editor look it over: "It still Joon't fit!!!' With a sophomore editor and staff composed for the most part of Foghorn editors, the yearbook this year was return to its pre-war name, the DON, and increased in size by almost fifty percent over the book of the previous year. Sections given most consideration in the effort to expand and widen student interest were the Classes and Activities. Sports held its own in coverage as compared with the books of other years. Don McLaughlin edited the organizations section; Walt Johnson was Sports Editor, assisted by Paul Abbott. Norm Adler and Senior Class President Jim Pierce aided in the Senior Section. Dick Benson led the sales campaign. He manned his sales force with the class representatives and officers, as well as with his fellow yell leaders. Johnny O’Brien, ’49, did most of the art work. Student photography was done by Camera Club President John Sheedy and Bill Knill, ’JO. An advisory council assisted Jerry Dalton on policy matters. Bill Duffy. Jim Pierce, Walt Johnson, Joe Troy, George Daskerolis, and Dick Hanley were members. Dick I ianley was Treasurer for the Yearbook.TOP: Fditor Norm Adler and Managing i.ditor Wale Jahnwin. BOTTOM: New I.ditor Dick Nachtihcim and Copy Fditor Don McLaughlin. 88THE EDITORIAL STAFF. FRONT, left to right: Norm Adler, Walt Johnson, Don McLaughlin, Dick Nachuhcim. REAR: Lou Felder, Paul Abbott, Ed. Wilton Joe Kuccra and Norm Adler split the year as Editor of the Foghorn. Norm was Managing Editor the first semester and was assisted by Walt Johnson in that position during the second. Walt Johnson edited Sports during the first semester followed by Paul Abbott. Dick Nachtsheim and Don McLaughlin were News and Copy Editors, respectively. Lou Felder became Feature Editor in December, relieving Jerry Dalton. Don Schrank and Don McLaughlin ran the "here and there" columns under the names "Data Tank" and the "Grab Bag." Ed Wilson was Business Manager and Sotcr Liberty was Circulation Manager. PAUL ABBOTT LOU FELDER Sport EJitor Feature Editor 89COLLEGE PLAYERS Presenting their usual number of four productions during the school year, plus an added summer show, the 1951 edition of the College Players certainly equaled, if not excelled, the high standards set by previous USF dramatic organizations. Director Stuart Bennett's group presented a highly varied bill of dramatic fare, filled with tragedy and comedy, and spiced with mystery and romance. An on-campus attendance record was broken with the Players' first offering. "Arsenic and Old Lace." Secretary-Treasurer Bob Barron. President Dick Burger. Aldo Bozzini. and Miss Patricia Fergus shared featured roles in this ever popular Broadway hit. "The Hasty Heart,” drama of a Burma jungle hospital during W'orld War II. followed. Barron, Miss Fergus, and College Player newcomer Clarence Brown drew top notices from the critics. The Spring semester found the Players with two more successes. "A Bell for Adano” featured Brown, Mike I.opez, and Joe Scudero; and the actors had the honor of being the first college group ever to present the unforgctable comedy "Harvey.” Business, administrative, and publicity details fell into the hands of Vice-President Don McLaughlin. Technical problems were ably coped with by a stage crew headed by Chief Electrician Bob Widdop. A »cenc from "The Hasty Heart" by John Patrick. 90 91 "Hold it—look up there, that's it." Rob Barron and Director Stuart Rennett.PHILHISTORIANS I IRS I ROW', Irft to rigbl: Mr. Burke. S.J.; Cy Beattie. Pm.; John Delury. See.; Jerry Dalton, Viee-Pret. SF.CONl) ROW: Bob Granucci. Coleman Fannin, Dick Morn. Ted Moore, Perry Mack. Developing about an experienced nucleus of upper class orators, the Philhistorians succeeded in adding several novel forms of public speaking to their usual debating activity. President Cy Beattie, and Moderator Mr. Edward L. Burke, S.J., introduced panel discussions and impromptu speaking; along with debate against the United States Military Academy of West Point. I.ovola University, California. UCLA, Stanford, and Dayton. Another important event of the debating season was the formation of the Northern California Debate Association, which sponsored regularly scheduled intercollegiate tournaments. 92BLOCK CLUB FIRST ROW, ItfI to right: Goodwin, Osibogun. Scarpclli, Raguw, Townsend, Hall, Thoma . SECOND ROW: Sherman, Kilday, Karp, Johniton, Dunn, Weibel. THIRD ROW: Adamt, Sindell, Hcnneberry, Falconer, Rommel, Marietta, Mctikoth. FOURTH ROW: Dawidi ik, Toler, LaCava, Bigarani, Stephens, Sobek, Stanfcl. Aloi . Active for the first time since before World War II, the Block SF Club, sparked by fiery Prcxy Mike Scarpclli, immediately became one of the most active organizations on the campus. The club’s contributions to USF were many and valuable. It was instrumental in promoting closer personal contact between athletes and other members of the student body. Its work of providing ushers for convocations earned it the undying gratitude of the Board of Student Control. Its Smoker, and Winter Sports Rally were highlights of the social season. Bill Hcnneberry, personable young football player, succeeded Scarpclli as President during the Spring semester, and did an able job. Both men, together with the other members, made belonging to the Block SF Club a thing of which to be proud.FIRST ROW. left » right: O’Sullivan. Sobek, Mr. Burke. S. J.. l'rahcr. SECOND ROW: Scarpdli. Hall, luarc . Madden. I 111KI ROW: Thcil, Gabriel. I hoi . Hanley. FOUR! 11 ROW: Marietta, l)om no, Jenven, Zan c, Cannon. SANCTUARY SOCIETY One of the oldest student organizations in the University, the Saint John Berchman's Sanctuary Society climaxed a two-year building program this year when it attained a membership list of over forty members. Besides serving two of the Sunday masses in St. Ignatius Church, the Society supplied servers for two SOD Reorganizing under the capable hands of Moderator Father Scannell, S.J., Hugh Larkins and Joe Champion, the Sodality once again this year became a prominent campus organization. daily masses during the week, and for the year's solemn academic masses. Frank Sobek served as Prefect, Frank Fraher as Vice-Prefect, and Bill O'Sullivan did faithful work as Secretary. Mr. Edward L. Burke, S.J., was Moderator. LITY Discussion groups, works of Catholic Action, and other phases of religious activity all were carried out to the great advantage of members and the University as a whole. It was good to sec the Sodality operating again. 94 FIRST ROW, Iff to right: Hoylan. Bexley. Hack, l.arkin, Nun' iati, Juarez. SECOND ROW: Collins, Gabriel, Robello, Cruz. THIRD ROW: Riley, Thomas. Joyce, Champion.FIRST ROW, left to rifih : Molinari, Levy, Dawydiak. Vu. Joyce. Kamot. SF.ClOND ROW: Drury. Mr. MacKcn ic, Ojibosun. Howell, Mi utani, Garbaldi. THIRD ROW: Tlicii. Luster, Hicks Johnson, Silbcrberg. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Under the fine leadership of President Olifumni Osibogun, Secretary-Treasurer Lewis Howell, and Moderator Mr. Robert Mackenzie, the International Relations Club established the year 1950-51 as the most active in its history. Initiating its activity with a faculty panel discussion of the Korean crisis during the late summer, the IRC went on to establish a series of programs, outstanding among which were meetings on "Canada—Our Neighbor to the North.” with Mr. Desmond Fitzgerald of the University Faculty as speaker; the student panel and open forum on "The Great Debate”; the address by Doctor S. Y. Wu, former Dean of the Canton University Law School, on the present problems of China; and the interesting and highly informative account of his native Cuba given by Julio Casteneda, USF student and IRC member. The club was also most active in meeting with other student groups and in participating in the various conferences and conclaves held regionally by the various International Relations Clubs of this area. Highlights of such activities were the Northern California-Nevada IRC convention, held on the campus of Stanford University; and the joint meeting between the IRC of USF and that of the San Francisco College for Women, which met on the I.onc Mountain campus shortly after the start of the Spring Semester. At the former conclave, the USF group was commended for publication of the "IRC News,” while Lewis Howell of the Don delegation was chosen Treasurer of the regional organization. In the meeting at Lone Mountain, the students of USF and the San Francisco Women’s College carried on a most enjoyable and profitable discussion of recent trends in American Foreign Policy. Other activities included an address by the Reverend Peter M. Dunne, S.J., widely known authority on Latin American affairs, and a number of joint meetings with the International Relations Club of other Bay Area colleges, with the USF group acting as host. 95FIRST ROW, left to right: Grabber. Hagan. Drury. SECOND ROW: Merrill. Leavy, Foley, Fitzgerald. ST. IVES LAW CLUB One of the most colorful of USF clubs, the St. Ives, an honor society of upper division students interested in the cultural and professional study of the law, furnished to its members some of the most cherished memories of college life. Field trips conducted to points of legal interest, inspection tours of administrative offices and bureaus, attendance at sessions of the Federal and State Courts, and informal discussion periods were among the events on the calendar. Bcrnic Hagen was President of this year’s club, and Professor A. Russell Berti, Moderator. 96ALPHA SIGMA NU Composed of two members from each college, selected on the basis of scholarship, loyalty, and service to the University, the Alpha Sigma Nu is one of the most select societies on the Hilltop. Among other activities, they were instrumental in introducing the Student book Exchange, which proved very effective and will be carried on. Their Spring Concert of Sacred Music was also very successful. Bob Fairbanks ably led the club as President. Father Jbseph Keane. S.J. served as Moderator. 97 MRS ! ROW. U t to right: Kilday, Fairbanks. Pierce. Fr. Keane. S.J. SECOND ROW: Duffy, Benson. Ilagen, Ward, Geary.BIO-CHEM CLUB FIRST ROW. left to rigb : .McWalterc, Hurley. Rosso, Carhton, KilJjy. SECOND ROW: Dr. Gormin, Thei». Stevcnot, GhirarJelli, .Michels. THIRD ROW: Triggas, Fennell, Griffin, Viglione, Dummcl, Cummins, Sioliar, Smith. With the promotion of chemical studies, and the fostering of friendly associations between students and young physicians in mind, the 1951 edition of the Bio-Chcm played an important part in University life. Members of the club were treated to lectures by many distinguished members of the world of science, who imparted to the future Pasteurs the benefit of many years of scientific research. Socially the Bio-Chems together with the Wasmann Society promoted what proved to be one of the most successful on-campus affairs the Hilltop has seen in many a semester, with their October 31 Halloween Dance. President Joe Stcvenot, together with fellow' officers Theis. Ghirardelli, Decker, and Smith contributed greatly toward giving the Bio-Chems more than just a ‘'good’' year. 98WASMANN CLUB FIRST ROW, left to right: Mormon, Holloway, I.ongo, Kilday. SECOND ROW: Cliarriet. Kenny, Crot, Mikulich, Neuman. THIRD ROW: Giordano, Dr. Harper, Athburn, I ago-martino, Luchetli, Sagami. The Wasmann Club, under the leadership of President Roy Holloway, did much to foster a lively interest in the Physical Sciences. Its semi-monthly meetings, concerning themselves with furthering the education and enjoyment of its members concerning Biol-ogy, were highlighted by an explanation of the phases and results of an atomic blast, and pictures on operation and scientific procedure. Coupled with the meetings were field trips to centers of scientific research.TRI-GAMMA CLUB FIRST ROW. left to right: Crc»«, Luchctti, Ashburn, MorrUon, Anderson. SECOND ROW: Salami. Neuman, Mikulich, Kenny, Ligonursino. Succeeding in fulfilling their purpose of making the student nurses an organized unit of the social and academic life of the University, the Tri-Gammas, only women’s organization on the campus, fitted well into what has traditionally been a men’s school. Their "Kandy Kane Kaper,” held in December, proved very successful in introducing them to the Student Body, while their cooperation in student activities made them one of the model clubs of USF. Gay Hughes and Ann Ashburn served ably as Fall and Spring semester Presidents.PI SIGMA ALPHA FIRST ROW', left to right: Littlefield. Montani. Vcr. Foley. SECOND ROW: Flecklw, Leavey, Frahcr, Stoick. Hick». Under the efficient direction of President John Soanes, the USF chapter of the Pi Sigma Alpha, National Political Science Honor Society, furnished a valuable service to students of the University through their Civil Service Employment Information Service. This service supplied to members of the Student Body all important information concerning Civil Service jobs throughout the Bay Area. GLEE CLUB KNEELING, left to right: Mr. LoSchiavo, S.J., Mr. McCuc. FIRST ROW: Feist, Ven-turini, Stephens, Collins, I.amon, W. Pierce, Cincotta, McManus, Battaglia. SECOND ROW: Small, Hemmerlc, Cantwell, Bistani, Kiccard, Peccorclli, Gallasher. THIRD ROW: Hermann. I.arkin, Ruane, Luttan, O'Leary, Granucci, T. Pierce. Directed by the popular Art McCuc, the Glee Club did as much as any campus organization to bring the name of USF before the public. Television and hospital appearances, banquets, and smokers were only part of their activities. In addition, the group was featured in the Berkeley Football Festival, the Library Dedication, and the Colusa Music Festival, as well as presenting their own Spring Music concert. Ted Pachctti and Jim Collins were Fall and Spring semester Presidents. Jim Kilday was Vice-President, and Denny Gaffcy, Secretary-Treasurer. 102GAMES COMMITTEE FIRST ROW, left to right: Jim O'Brien, Larry McCarthy, Sherman Hall. SECOND ROW: Joe Ryan, Jack Connolly, Joe Troy. THIRD ROW: Bill Byrd, Dom Liuzzi. 103SCABBARD AND BLADE The purpose of the Scabbard and Blade is primarily to raise the standard of military education in American colleges and universities; to encourage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; and to promote friendship and good-fellowship among the cadet officers. Under the leadership of Joe Cartan as Captain, Charles Guest as hirst Lieutenant, Jerry Geary as Second Lieutenant, and Charles Cooper as First Sergeant, the Scabbard and Blade this year made great strides towards promoting these qualities. They enriched the USF academic program by sponsoring military-talks by officers from the Sixth Army Headquarters Staff. Their annual Military Ball proved one of the highlights of the University social season. FIRST ROW. Icf to righi: Falconer, MacDonald. Schunk, Visbal, Crottschc, Koori, Laws. SECOND ROW: Cooper, Buzzo, Wchr. Geary, Cartan, Guest, Corrigan, Hall. THIRD ROW: Allen. Lt. Col. Blekaitis, Fr. Rossi, S.J., Maj. Anderson, Maj. Burger, (Jope, Sullivan. Stiller. FOURTH ROW: Hoots, Hcagney, Houchin, Stone. Sand, Capt. Slrippling, Cavanaugh, York, Carmassi. Larkin. FIFTH ROW: Coleman, Busier, Kieffcr, Cocas, Herman, Calvert. MacPherson. MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: H. Aubright, R. Dcpolo, P. Collins, W. Duffy, R. Stel.mi. 104I PERSHING RIFLES The Pershing Rifles, a National Honorary Military Society composed of lower division ROTC cadets, appeared on the Hilltop for the first time this year. Their efficient drill team soon became a familiar sight at various outdoor University functions. President of the Organization was Jim Coleman. Frank Kane served as Vicc-Prcxy, Julius Debro as Secretary, and Robert Caetano as Treasurer. Captain S. Serfin, United States Army, served the group as military advisor. 105QUARTERLY P UBLl c ATI ON FIRST ROV, left to right: Bob Da»% Ed Wilum, Roy Drury. SKCONI) ROV: Perry Hack. Olutfunmi Osibogun. Under the direction of Father James Lyons, S.J., the Kappa Lambda Sigma, Literary Honor Society of the University, added to USF cultural life by their publication of "USF Quarterly," which featured articles by such well known figures as J. Edgar Hoover, head of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, and other nationally famous personal- ities.DELTA NU ALPHA FIRST ROW, left to rinht: Harley Sullivan. Sweeney, I-eahy, Erickson- SECOND ROW: J. M. Sullivan. Datkarolis, Azevoda, Aubright, Quitmen, Maiute. Established only this year, the University of San Francisco Chapter of the Delta Nu Alpha, National Transportation Fraternity, gave every indication of becoming a valued asset on the Hilltop. Some thirty-five transportation majors were enrolled as charter members of the organization, with Bob Leahy becoming its first President, and Mr. Joseph M. Sullivan its Moderator. Affiliated with the American Marketing Association, the Marketing Club met once every month, at which time a recognized Marketing Authority lectured on some phase of Marketing Procedure. Pat Roberts served as President of the organization, with Mr. T. Martin acting as Moderator. MARKETING CLUB FIRST ROW. left to right: Erickson. J. Sweeney. Falconer. SECOND ROW: Aubright, Mr. Martin (Moderator), Lannon, Roberts (President). Schary (Secretary-Treasurer), Sullivan. THIRD ROW: Prepouses. I.austan. Leahy, Aldcrdice, Wilson. Daskarolis, R. Sweeney.DELTA SIGMA PI FIRST ROW, left to right: Savaita. Vitali, Aiiwlie, Falconer, Goodge. SECOND ROW: Dc La Torre, Bite , Mr. Kilgore, McGovern, Bolton, Terry, Vi»bal, Klippell. THIRD ROW: Britton, DeLeone, Creamer, Aubrighr, Oil tie. Ltwi, Dittamo, Neil, Giimpoli. The first organization of its kind to be established at USF within recent years, the Delta Sigma Pi, International Business Administration Fraternity, provided another indication of the rapid growth of the Business Administration College at the University. The Gamma Omicron, USF chapter, won in a surprisingly short time a significant position among the organizations at USF, as well as a favorable name with San Francisco businessmen. To Everett Terry went the honor of being the first Chapter President. True to their name, the Thomists bent their philosophical energies upon St. Thomas Aquinas during the first semester, particularly upon his analysis of good and evil in human actions. The second semester found them examining the nature of the state. Thomists read, discussed, and fought over the various insights and opinions of St. Thomas, Machia-vclli, Hobbes, Rousseau, and other makers of the modern world. Some informal talks from experts in these fields helped them take a more intelligent part in this centuries-old "Great Debate.” FIRST ROW. left to right: Hill. Jicklick, Begley. Mr. McCauley, S J. SECOND ROW. Dodton, Row. 108GAVEL DEBATING SOCIETY FIRST ROW. Itf to right: Fr. Biin. S.J., Jacklich. Law , Rets. SECOND ROW: Apcccchia, Drury. Serving as a proving ground for their big brothers, the Philhistorians, the Gavel Club, lower division debating society, presented a well-rounded program of debating activities. Their well-presented series of intramural debates gave evidence that USF would not soon suffer for lack of able orators. Father John Bain, S.J., served as Moderator.FIRST ROW, left to right: J. M. Sullivan. Pic Kelly, Prn. USF Fort. G. Stahl. D. N. Lclcvcrd. K. C Tripp. Jim raw ord, A. J. Dcwel. SECOND ROW: Della Santa, Lauck. Donoghoc, I.eahy, Bang . Benedetto, Conway, Murphy, Pulthamp, Heagney, Erauny, Gutowsky, Cnichacn, Quinton, McLaughlin, Daskarolis. PROPELLER CLUB Making its initial appearance on the campus this year, the University of San Francisco Student Port of the Propeller Club of the United States gave promise of becoming a highly important University organization. Since San Francisco is a port city, it was felt that USF' students interested in Maritime activities could benefit greatly through contact with this national Maritime organization. Activities included tours of ships and plants, guest speakers, and constructive research problems. Austin Kelly was President of the organization, with Mr. Joseph M. Sullivan acting as Moderator. FIRST ROW. left to right: Kelly. Caloca, Callahan, Dr. Pearan. SECOND ROW: Man- sen, Farrell. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Spearheaded by President Gus Caloca and Moderator Dr. Arthur Fcaron, the activities of this year’s Psychology Club were greatly augmented by many field trips to such mental institutions as Agnews, and by interesting and highly informative lectures by specialists in the field of the human mind. no The USI- float in the Berkeley Junior Chamber of Commerce Football Festival at Berkeley swings into the line of parade. The float, manned by Games Committee members Jack Goodwin. Joe Troy, Jack Connelly, and Paul Bok]uc, won second place. The Dons came back a couple weeks later and almost took a first over the Golden Bears in the mud of Memorial Stadium. The USF Band and ROTC marches towjrd the foot of Market Street and the beginning of the annua St. Patrick’s Day Parade.FR. MONTHAN.S.J. Librarian LIBRARY The first step in the long planned and prayed-for building program of the University of San Francisco was completed this year with the dedication of the Richard A. Glecson Library on December 3, 1950. The Library was named in honor of the late Fr. Glceson, S.J., one-time Provincial of the California Province of the Society of Jesus. The Most Rev. John J. Mitty, Archbishop of San Francisco, presided. The Rev. James Lyons, S.J., directed the dedication program. Fr. Dunne, S.J.. President, speaks at the Dedication ceremony. SEATED, left to right: Fr. Monilun, S.J., Rev. John J. Mitty. Archbishop of Sin Francisco. and Fr. Carroll O’Sullivan, S.J., Rector ot St. Ignatius Church.Archbishop Mitty blesses the new library during the Dedication ceremony. Assisting: Fr. Carroll O’Sullivan. S-J-. and Fr. William .Monihan, S.J. The Most Rev. Thomas K. Gorman, Bishop of Reno, was one of the principal speakers at the dedication. The Rev. William J. Monihan, S.J., is director of the new Library. While planning the building, Fr. Monihan traveled from campus to campus studying college libraries and talking to librarians about the best ways to plan an efficient, flexible library, adapted to present needs and future changes in a university such as San Francisco. A three-floor structure, the Library has 100,000 square feet of library space, three floors of reading rooms, assembly halls, offices and research rooms, a cavernous basement used for periodicals and processing, and a glassed-in sun deck on the roof for leisure reading and study. The »un deck and reading room on the fourth floor of the Richard A. Glecton Library. W..k U Wivi« WE WOULD like to express our appreciation to the following for the cooperation and kind services we received from them, without which the compiling of this book would not have been complete. TO Ralph Dcmarec, Photographer; Phillip Fein, Photographer; Peter Rozcllc, Athletic News Service, USF; William Knill; John Shccdy, President, Camera Club; Henry Hough; the staff of the Foghorn, and the members of the Executive Council. FOR the picture of the University which appears on the frontispiece we wish to extend special thanks to Col. Baumgardner, USA; for the picture of the Library on the inside cover, our thanks to George Shimmon. Glkai.d Dalton EJitor-in Chief f limitJ l.u. .... Si..., 2.c. Co.. I c.. CAi.ro. ,A - ' '•v . 102$ mmm mm mA m wk wwM$ mh V r$ kMidll Wpife cWv V : '? hv'rW sf : .Mi wMWwt iM WsfflMm wwmm ;WW® s: mmm ®W»fwS


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

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