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

 - Class of 1954

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1954 volume:

■ The University of San Francisco Presents THE DON 1954 “Pu6U 6ecC annually 6y The Associated Students of the University of San Francisco San Francisco, California1954 DON STAFF Bill Olmo Editor Dick Robin Layout Sports Will Crawford Dave Rixon Jack Overton Walt Dempsey Bill Sullivan Ray Schmit Photo Clubs Bob Smith Seniors Pablo Perez Juniors Peter Poland Sophomores John Lum Freshmen Lee Lazzareschi Bob Treseler Business Advertising Moderator Keith Marshall Robert E. McMahon, S. J 2There is a world-wide struggle to capture the mind of the youth. Through "youth movements" foreign dictatorships aim to perpetuate their pernicious doctrines. In our owncountry youth is exposed to these poisons which can destroy our hard-won liberties. Protection should come from the leading universities, but many of these universities will or dare not take a stand. The University of San Francisco refuses to subscribe to the doctrine that "academic freedom" may be used as a pretext to teach systems which destroy all freedom. We proudly boast that we have always taught and will continue to teach the following creed: We believe in God. We believe in the personal dignity of man. We believe that man has natural rights which come from God and not from the State. We are therefore opposed to all forms of dictatorship which are based on the philosophy that the "total man" (totalitar- ianism) belongs to the State. We believe in the sanctity of the home— the basic unit of civilization. We believe in the natural right of private property, but likewise that private property has its social obligations. We believe that Labor has not only rights but obligations. We believe that Capital has not only rights but obligations. We are vigorously opposed to all forms of "racism" — persecution or intolerance because of race. We believe that liberty is a sacred thing, but that law, which regulates liberty, is a sacred obligation. We believe in inculcating all the essential liberties of American Democracy and take open and frank issue with all brands of spurious "democracy." We believe, briefly, in the teachings of Christ, who held that morality must regulate the personal, family, economic, political and international life of men if civilization is to endure. 3Exactly a century ago—on Christmas Day. 1854 —a frontier San Francisco dedicated its first St. Mary's Cathedral. From that day until now. the tower pictured here has been an integral part of the joys and the sorrows which have marked our history. We now know and love this church as "Old St. Mary's" on the fringe of Chinatown, but too few there are who know this structure to have served as our first Catholic Cathedral, 1854-1891 Yet another singular distinction attends upon this ancient yet ever youthful House of God: we would recall it here and in this place as we celebrate the Marian Year on the Hilltop. It would appear that this first St. Mary's Cathedral was also the first Cathedral in the entire world to be dedicated to the Blessed Mother under her title of the Immaculate Conception. On July 17. 1853, the corner stone of the cathedral was laid and within its recesses there lies a document which testifies to the fact that the building is to be "dedicated to the Almighty God under the title of St. Mary, Ever Virgin and Conceived Without Sin" and Christmas Midnight Mass in 1854 saw the Cathedral dedicated to Our Lady under this same glorious title Wc of San Francisco's own University have thought it appropriate that here and in this place wc should thus speak forth the Glories of Mary as found in San Francisco's First Cathedral. 4s4 “Dedication of U ‘7fear oo6, to "THarcf, our 7 totHer, an tide ( eutenary of tile Definition of “%er 'Immaculate (Zoncefitiou. Now a century has passed, Grinding along the gory tracks that Men in their darkness, ignorant, Striking in anger with clashing of arms have made. And all of it was thine; this space Of a hundred years, O Mary, was thine. Prelates and paupers (ah, sinners and sensuous, too) — All of our races of men in their agony, Hopeful and hopeless have called on thee, Mary Immaculate, sinless conceived, And dedicated all of their works — All of the waste and blood and hate — to thee. But still in the man-recessed goodness of heart — (In the innermost place of the soul, hidden well) — This century was thine. These pages will pass Into the tender, forgotten, lost places Where all the fresh deeds Spun out of youth and of faith One day pass — Quietly, giving way to the fullness of Wisdom and age (how wise are the old!). But we pray, Standing before the abyss — On the brink of dread horror — stench of death — Bred up by wisdom and age, Ah we plead that as These few young pages are thine, All those later, more wise years of ours May hold to the wisdom of youth. And in the century to come — May be thine.IGuadalupe Hurrying down Tepcyac hill lo ollcnd Man on Saturday morning, Juan Diego was stayed with wonder and surprise when the Blessed Virgin appeared to him. This was on a December morning in 1531. The heaven-sent visitor osked the faith-filled Juan to request his bishop to build a chapel in her honor on the spot where she stood. Juan fulfilled his mission but the wise bishop demanded a sign. Never leaving anyone unaided, Mary gave the sign: roses bloomed whore none had grown before, and a miraculous picture of herself on the fabric of Juan's threadbare cloak. The shrine built in her honor ond enriched with miracles, has been the goal of pilgrims for four full centuries. Following the declaration of Benedict XIV that of Mexico, the faithful of that nation hove fled to her protection in limes of peril and of persecution. To them, as to all others who seek her A V 7%8 Dear Graduates: In your philosophy classes, while attending the University, you considered the subject of time. It was an academic matter — not of the practical realm. Yet, time adds to the definition of man — a finite being. It is the same time which gives us a notion of our God — an infinite Being. Time, we accept without thought. We use it, we waste it. we lose it, we save it, and it is irrevocable — it proceeds either with or without our assent. We measure accomplishment, many times, with a parallel to time. Four years ago, you came to us with minds bridging the last flights of adolescence and the first purposes of manhood. Looking back, each of you can behold the changes wrought by four years of university life. Your talents have developed. Your dreams now have direction. In a word, you have grown and yours is a spiritual, physical, mental, moral, social development. Have you paused to consider how, too, your University has grown during the past four years? Do you recall that Fall of 1950 when you began your studies at the University? There was a new building on the campus which, at first, you scarcely noticed. After all, buildings are supposed to be on a university campus. It was passively accepted by you but a real achievement for those who preceded you. In December of that year it was dedicated — the Richard A. Gleeson Library. During your days at the University you have seen its treasures grow — ever to serve you and those to come. Now in your last year at the University — a scant four years later — you have seen another building taking form — the Student Residence Building. Your Alma Mater, too, has grown. We speak merely of physical growth. Unspoken now is the growth unseen for such physical expansion required academic recognition, strong Alumni, loyal friends, and generous benefactors. What of the future? You will grow and enter professions and establish yourselves in the community. You will grow and give credence to the solid foundation laid in but four years of time. Your University, likewise, will grow. It, too, rests upon a solid foundation. The years will pass quickly and your sons will enter the University. You, with just pride, will point out the changes since last you walked the campus. You will say, “the Residence Building was being completed when I graduated in ’54”, “there was nothing on the slope where the Gymnasium now stands”, “the huts used to be there, but that’s the Science Building now”, and so you go on. The time given us will have been used well with, we anticipate, your help as an Alumnus of the University of San Francisco. And, what of your time? In the years before you, Build — build well, build strong — and Grow. God bless you all. fAei, 5. Colleges and Science Alexis Dean, Vernon Dean, - of Bu«ne» Adminis"a,'on Raymond T. Feely, S. J. Academic Vice-PresidentPaul J. Harney, S. J. Director, Teacher Training Program Richard D. Roberts Director, Business Administration Evening Division John H. Martin, S. J. Director, Graduate DivisionWilliam J. Monihan, S. J. Librarian £ °'"o. Joseph Carroll, S. J. Treasurer Augustine P. Donoghue Director of AdmissionsHISTORY Sealed, John B. McGloin, S. J., Polor M. Dunne, S. J., Donald R. Campbell; Standing, Ashbrook Lincoln, Robert C. Mackenzie. RELIGION Seated, Willis J. Egan, S. J., Richard J. Scanned, S. J., John F. McIntosh, S. J.; Standing, Robert E. McMahon, S. J., Raymond J. MeGroroy, S. J. EDUCATION Seated, Thomas A. Reed, S. J., Edward J. Griffin, Paul J. Harney, S. J., Irving G. Breycr, John H. Martin, S. J.; Standing, Henry I. Chaim, Henry C. Hall, John R. Devine, James Oierkc, Mervyn V. Miller, Louis G. Conlan.BIOLOGY Harold A. Harper, Francis P. Filicc, Edward I. Kesscl, Robert T. Orr. ECONOMICS Richard 0. Roberts, John D. McAnulty, S. J., George E. Lucy, S. J., Andrew C. Ross, S. J.MILITARY SCIENCE First row, Copt. Joseph Piserchio, Mojor Louis A. Wilson, Colonel Guy H. Stubbs, Lt. Col. Floyd R. Alcxondcr, Major Arthur 0. Johnson, Copt. Francis P. Groves. Second row—SFC Harry G. Guyton, Fst. It. Reiner F. Hoch, Fst. It. John J. Lynch, SFC John C. Hutchinson, M Sgt. Lloyd I. Anderson. Third row —M Sgt. M. F. Anderson, SFC R. C. Virgin, M Sgl. C. R. Nichols, M Sgt. H. F. Tadday. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Seated, Rudolph F. C. Hemried. Roy C. Holl. Standing. Kenneth G. Young, Thomas R. Martin, Robert J. Barbieri. Kenneth H. Foote, Gerald K. Sharkey. CHEMISTRY Sylvan Eiscnbcrg, Peter Coad, William Moroney, Charles M. Gorman.PHILOSOPHY Sealed, Robert E. McMahon, S. J., Raymond I. McGrcgory, S. J., Daniel L. McGloin, S. J., Richard A. Vachon, S. J., Arthur D. Feoron, Benjamin Sargent, S. J. Standing, Eugene R. Zimmors, S. J„ Desmond J. Fitxgerald, John P. Mooli, S. J., Gerald Sugrue, S. J., Edward W. Brushcr. Business Administration Staff Bursar's Office Staff Office of Admissions Staff Main Office StaffFaculty House Staff Evening Division Library Staff Treasurers Office Book Store StaffSTUDENT GOVERNMENT Dom Tarantino A. S. U. S. F. President Oldtimers on the Hilltop arc saying already that many student governments will come before the ’54 administration is surpassed. The execs distinguished themselves in so many ways during the 1953-54 year that we must let this year’s DON speak for their accomplishments. Heading the outstanding group was Dom Tarantino, known for his tact and administrative ability. Dom placed himself entirely at the disposal of the ASUSF and gave his many talents for its betterment. The Dons were always pleased to have him represent them on his many trips which took him all over California and to Arizona. From Tacoma. Washington, came our ever-smiling, ever working Veep. Jim Cavanaugh. “Smiley" soon earned the respect of his classmates as an indefatigable administrator. He displayed a knack for producing one of the finest social seasons in recent memory. Bob Troseler. a popular business administration student, spent many hours setting up his treasurer’s files. With a highly successful year the Dons found they were making money, even when they did not expect to. Bob never failed to keep the intricate moni-tarv records of all clubs, activities, and the ASUSF in perfect order. From behind the equations of Pythagoras. Bill Olmo. dynamic senior and Math Club founder, brought his skill as organizer and director to head clubs and activities as ASUSF Recording Secretary. A decisive, clear thinker. Bill was always one of the first to see a problem before the Executive Committee in proper perspective. Outspoken Mac Hull defended the ASUSF Constitution throughout his term of office as Corresponding Secretary. Energetic Mac gave the job that professional touch he puts into all his work. Because of pressing personal responsibilities he was forced to resign at the end of the first semester. In a special election to fill Hull’s vacancy, Rick Arellano was chosen for the second time to fill the post of Corresponding Secretary. He had held it during the 52-53 year. Rick returned to the job with his usual good will and ability which served to keep the 20Fir f iow: George Hoye . Tom Haley, John Walsh, Phil O'Connor, Rich Holl, Rich Waters. Second row: John Cavanagh, Oick Bcchclli, Mac Hull, Jim Cavanaugh, Dorn Tarantino, Bill Olmo, Bob Trescler. Ed Antognoli, Oove Devinccnxi. Standing: John Lum, Jerry Harrison, Bill Mulholand, Tom Klitagard. Greg Hadley, Bill Boedlc, Ted Moore. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL ASUSF on fine footing with other Bay Area colleges and universities. “Fight-Dons-Fight.” yelled tireless Dick Bechelli, Head Yell Leader at the opening cage contest, and the Hilltop five scored a mighty win over the California Bear It is a tribute to Dick’s job as Head Yell Leader that he was consistently applauded by the Athletic Department and the ASUSF for his contribution to the great school spirit of 53-54. The Board of Student Control found much to do around the campus in fulfilling its functions. And under the chairmanship of able Dave Devincenzi they performed them well. Dave, a native San Franciscan who had his college years split by military service, re- turned with added experience and maturity which he willingly gave to his job as B.S.C. Chairman. He will be remembered also for some of the fine drama work he contributed to the success of the College Players. One of the ablest seniors of this graduating class was Ed Antognoli. Elected Senior Delegate to the San Francisco Region, XFCCS. Ed outlined early in the year an extensive program for the Campus Committee. By the end of the spring semester we could all look back on a year during which the aims and purposes of XFCCS had been given considerable impetus at the University. Ed represented the University in the Regional Council as well as at the National Convention of XFCCS in Cincinnati.Jim Cavanaugh A. S. U. S. F. Vice-President Ed Antognoli N. F. C. C. S. Senior De Dick Bechelli Head Yell Leader ■esP°nC retary BOARD OF STUDENT CONTROL Jim Ruane, Ed Aubert, Dave Devincenzi, Leo McCarthy Oavo Dcvinconxi Board of Student Control Chairman Tho doss officers serve as the often unmentioned but truly important mojorily of the Executive Council.OUR lAOY'S ROSARY The child searched every tangled brake ond glodr For one smoll gift from Nolure's living breost. He sought on offering, o prayer, thot best In pleading love could joyfully be laid Before his Mother's shrine. 8ut though orroyed In every profuse bloom of Spring ond dressed In bright displcy. the thorns no fruit possessed From which o fit oblation could be mode. And scorching thus, the child in wonderment Found sudden, perfect onswer to him sen? A rose in glory mid the common growth Btcomed unsurpassed in frogront beauty there. In thankful joy he plucked his gift; ond both Small bonds he filled with never-fading proycr. 0 A 7t 7 3 t 7 7 0 71 s Bill Olmo Editor Bob Smith Sonior Cion Editor it s. 7- Here is your book, we hope you like it. With relief and a certain amount of satisfaction we send the last page of 1954 DON material to the printer. You have before you the product of a full two semesters work. It was hard and difficult work and took long hours of earnest concentration. We hope you will find our work well spent. Your yearbook is the result of a large effort on the part of the student body. While the greater part of the work fell to the editors, you made a great contribution to its success by asking that it be made compulsory, and by showing a great interest in the photographs on these pages. r IWBt awrf ...... % U.i • atUHtt MM'tW HiMTMl IWC.-1. bin tm t IW Cwr, THf Ga ttatena’ ,r TS • ™f CA rw lu ’ TM c THE EAR !! W11" SI 2 34 st THE GARRET’ 12 34 12 34 Bill Sullivan Clubs Editor Will Crowford Sports EditorVOW Dick Robin Layout Editor In October, Bill Olmo was chosen as editor, to him fell the task of getting a staff, contacting the necessary business firms and starting the wheels rolling. He chose as his right-hand-man freshman Dick Robin. Dick handled the layout and willingly carried out the numerous tasks which Bill gave him. Will Crawford, Sports Editor of the 1952 DON, again became the Sports Editor. With the help of Dave Rixon he turned in another fine job of covering the athletic side of USF. Bill Sullivan, assisted by Ray Schmitt, became the Clubs Editor and did all the work on our many and varied organizations. To Bob Smith fell the difficult task of collecting the Senior biographies and preparing the Senior section. The other classes were handled by Pablo Perez, Peter Poland and John Lum. Jack Overton held down the position of Photo Editor. With Walt Dempsey he handled the dark room work which gave us an indispensible supplement to the professional photography. Keith Marshall contacted business and professional men in order to assure the yearbook of solid financial groundwork through the advertisements which appear later. Bob Treseler added to his many other duties that of business manager. Lee Lazareschi did the fine illustrations which appear on the division pages. Bob Brock is responsible for the dedication poem which appears at the beginning of the book. Fr. Robert E. McMahon, S.J., served as moderator. Jatk Overton Photo Editor Keith Marshall Advertising ManagerSan Francisco Foghorn Published Weekly by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS, UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO San Franciico 17, California JOHN CAVANAGH, Editor WILL CRAWFORD. Managing Editor FRED RBICKER. NVw Editor MIKE RHEA. Copy Editor KEN LETNER Feature Editor JIM RUANF.. Circulation ManAffr ED RIORDAN. Sports Editor DAVE SH.VA. BueUwuis Manager WALT BERNARD. Photo E-lltor BOB BROCK. Aft. Now Editor Staff: Jack Abad. Jim Bir lin. Stan Buchanan. Gut Fernandes. Rill FerroKgiaro. Boh Granucci Le Grim . Tom Haley. Mac Hull. John Carl Molt . Al Null. Gerald Pera Dick Phtppe. Jack Rafferty. Dave Rlxon. Bill Sandbach. Bob Schloaser, Ray Schmitt. Murna Swan. Bill Sullivan. Ed Warren. Reverend Eugene R. Zirnmew. 3.J., Faculty Moderator Mr. John D. McAnulty. S.J., Buclnraa Moderator Ingulrict regarding advertltlng should be addreeted to Adv. or Bnt» Mgr.-SKyllne Subscription rate: $2.00 per year Represented for national advertising by , NATIONAL ADVERTISING SERVICE College Publishers Representative CHICAGO—BOSTON—LOS ANGELES—SAN FRANCISCO 420 Madison Avenue New York, N.Y. John Covonogh Editor Some would praise the week’s issue, others would be angered by it: all had a copy in possession by 11 a.m. For the past twenty-eight years the Foghorn has served as the official voice of the Associated Students of the University of San Francisco. This year that voice has grown into a regular six page edition. The staff was headed by Editor John Cav-anagh. whose weekly “Hilltop Lowdown” brought to light the big and little events of campus life. Capable Will Crawford was John’s chief assistant in the job of Managing Editor. Ken Letner with his "Clubs in Review'’ served as Feature Editor. The Sports Department was headed by Ed Riordan. Neal Haley served as News Editor in the Fall, in the Spring the position was filled by Fred Reickcr who was assisted by Bob Brock. Mike Shea put the finishing touches on every important news story in his capacity of Copy Editor. Dave Silva resumed his post of last year and did an outstanding job as Business Manager. Walt Bernard doubled as Photo Editor and Advertising Manager. Fr. Eugene R. Zimmers. S.J.. served as Faculty Moderator, and Mr. John D. McAnulty. S.J.. was the Business Moderator. Will Crafford Neal Holey Ed Riordan Managing Editor Newt Editor Fall Sports Editor§s an Jfranrtsco Jfogfjorn OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS, UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO First row—John Covanagh, Wall Bernard. Mac Hull. Second row—Mary Ei Fitzgerald, Janie Sommer-fold, Morna Swart, Bob Granucci, Ed Riordan. Third row—Ron demo, Dave Rixon, John Lum, Bill Sullivan, Carl Nolle, Mike Shea, Al Null!. Fourth row—Jack Abod, Neal Haley, Tom Haley, Fred Rcicker, Will Crawford, Dave Silva. Fred Rcicker News Editor Spring Woll Bernard Photo Editor Ken Letncr Feature Editorecu 'Pn UcCeti b MCvtCil The Club Presidents’ Council meets biweekly in order to coordinate and integrate Club activities. The chairmanship goes to the Recording Secretary. This year it was Bill Olmo. Assisting him were Rich Holl as Vice-Chairman, Evie Wright as Secretary in the fall and Ellen Connelly as Secretary in the spring. This year saw four new clubs receive charters while two old ones fell by the way-side. 30 Sealed, Bill Saake, Jerry Harrington, Pal Dempsey, Bob lovejoy. Rich Holl, Bill Olmo, Evie Wright, Ellen Connelly, Don DcMartini, Ted Moore, Mory Gill. Standing, John F. McIntosh, S. J., Dick Bonomi, John lounibus, John Oavitt, Ed Antognoli, Ralph Michelclti, Leo McCarthy, Oavc Silva, Gus Fernandez, Greg Hadley, Jerry Olson. COMMITTEE ON CLUBS Rich Holl, Evie Wright, Bill Olmo, Ted Moore, Bob Smith.First row—Mr, Olivier, S.J., Jim Covonaugh, Ray Perkins, Powl ) Copitolo, Ltn Heinz, Ron Clemo. Second row—Pete Kee$an, Gut Fernandez, John Lounibout, Jim Kozlowski, Dick Ferrando, Tom Gorzek. Third row—Pete Nelson, Tom Klitgoard, Joe Brady, Ray Lothom, Ted Kltt. Ever ready to don a cassock and surplice, Sanctuary members participate in one of the greatest privileges of the laity. They may be called upon to serve Mass as early as six-thirty in the morning, or devotions lasting until nine at night. But whatever the time and place the Sanctuary members can always be counted upon. One of the oldest organizations on campus, the Sanctuary Society has carried on an unbroken tradition since the founding of the University. Its ranks are always open to new members; no one is turned away. The moderator and officers are more than willing to give instructions on serving.Gus Fcrnondex Prefect SacCaictcf Setting a course of action in accordance with the Marian Year, the Sodality planned a busy schedule of Catholic Action The Socialists sponsored the Rosary each day at noon, sold religious Christmas cards, backed the annual Christmas food drive for the poor, and promoted the statue of Our Lady in the Liberal Arts building. A solemn reception of new soda lists took place on the Feast of the Immaculate Conception. December 8. In the spring the Sodality sponsored joint discussions with the Nurses' Sodality. The Socialists partook of a fine program of devotion and charitable deeds, molding the character of the individual members and helping them to an increase in Sanctifying Grace. 32 Fillt ,owl_jomci R. Duffy, $. J-. Bill McCormack, Ed cilly. Ed Antognoli. Jim Covonough. Ion Hcinx, Summer ilc, Gui Fetnondcx, Roy lothom. lorry Dove Silvo, Jock Porlello. Third row-Robert Buchon- Onitsuko, Chorles Crotty. John McAnully, S. J. on. John Paulsen, Ed Romwaldcx. Bob Gronucci. Bob Second tow__Gorman Herminghous, Bill Olmo. Jim Smith. Ted Kitt, Joe Brady. Oom Tarantino.First row—Jim Jensen, Bob O'Reilly, Don German, Julian Irias, Bud Wissel, Paul Ferrari, Harlan Hamlow, Walt Dempsey, Douglas Earl, Tom Rutkoy, Robort lew. Second row—Wm. Tognotli, Herb Von Ruslen, Fred Motor, Eduardo Salinas, Jack Leutza, Ed Oliva, Tom Shoridan, Bob lambing, Gabo Adami, Bob Goodfellow, Michael Hoyes. Third row Maurice Carey, Ben Jorge, Bob Brohm, Dick Jomison, Jack Fennell, Dario Levaggi, Bob Anderson, Janie Stroth, Henry Moher, Charlie Doering, Anthony Cordoiro. Membership in the Bio-Chem is a positive must for all science majors, for it is this club that has become the unifying spirit of the science department, adding an interesting sidelight to the studies of Bio-Chemistry and Physics that makes them a pleasure. Many non-science majors have enrolled in the club to learn something of the scientific field. The Bio-Chem trekked to Standard Oil’s Richmond Refinery, and they viewed many scientific films. They sponsored, with the Wasmann Society, the annual Hallowe’en Dance, and they listened to lectures from prominent speakers and the faculty of the Science Department. In short, they made the most of a common interest among all their brethren in things scientific.Don DeMortini President The philosophy of St. Thomas Aquinas, taken from his Summa Theological backbones the discussion meetings — of the Thomists. By investigating Thomistic philosophy, they enrich their knowledge, not only of his ideas, but of all philosophies. In addition to discussing assigned passages from the Summa Theologica at their regular weekly meetings, the Thomists talk over articles from technical philosophical journals, including magazines. The Thomist, New Scholasticism, and the Modern Schoolman. Members attended the lectures of Mortimer Adler this year at Marina Junior High School, familiarizing themselves with his ideas on such subjects as Love and Desire, Happiness, Beauty, and Goodness. Professors and students from neighboring Bay Area colleges, such as the University of California, the San Francisco College for Women, and Holy Name College, were invited to join in these discussions. The objectives and procedures of the Thomists received great praise from these other colleges and the USF group gained a better knowledge of the methodology employed in philosophy courses pursued elsewhere. r-i ThS everends Benjamin F. Sargent, S. J., and Daniel Mc-'»• served as co-moderators this year. With Don DeMar- Pfesident. they made the Thomists one of USF’s most intellectually stimulating groups. 34 _ Don OcfAartlnl, «... row—Oanr.l « 0.oln. V «"' John A mot, John .oun bv . S«ko nedy. Un NowoV. ftonk Toyloc.Ken Lelner President Or. Camajani of the piano, first row—Gerald DeRyan, James DiMartino, Donald Venturini, Ken Letner, Tom Brennan, Bob Domingo, Bob Gronucci, Dick Tello, Frank Cassou. Second row—John Woodie, lee latlanand, Ed Prescott, Chris Caldwell. (fae tci The Glee Club Trio and pianist Marie Pritchard. Whenever the need arose for vocal entertainment, the Glee Club was on hand to do the job. Their engagements included Christmas parties and visits to hospitals, plus many school functions such as the Frosh Smoker, the Rally Dance, and First Friday Mass. The Glee Club singing at First Friday Mass in Saint Ignatius Church. Rugged class schedules of sight reading and rehearsals, coupled with an enlarged repertoire meant hard work to the Glee Club this year. But enthusiasm of the members, led by Ken Letner, pianist Marie Pritchard, and Dr. Giovanni Camajani, added up to a high measurement of success.First row — Bill Olmo, Gave Silva, Ed Antog-noli, Dave Devincenzi, Mr. Auguttino P. Don-oghue. Second row — John F. Mclntoih, S. J., Phil O'Connor, Jack Por-tello, Dom Tarantino. Ted Moore. Sicfwta The chief aim of this National Jesuit Honor Fraternity is to promote the University’s Catholic teachings by actively participating in its various undertakings. This is an honor society limited to two students from each of the three undergraduate colleges. The President of the University may appoint three additional members for exceptional distinguished service. Alpha Sigma Nu not only recognizes the qualities of scholarship, service, and loyalty, but it is capable of actively assisting their advancement both in the University and the world beyond the campus. Leading the activities of Alpha Sigma Nu were Ed Antog-noli. President; Dom Tarantino, Vice-President; Phil O’Connor, Secretary ; and Dave Devincenzi, Treasurer. The Faculty Representative is Father John McIntosh. S. J. 36Mary Cill President The big cake for the new members received last December. Social activities of the Sodality have ranged from a Hallowe’en party and a pot luck dinner to a Triduum of Masses for their secondary patroness, St. Theresa, and the presentation of gifts to a special poor family at Christmas. Day of recollection and reception of new Sodalists at the Saint Ignatius High School Chapel. The Nurses’ Sodality numbers over seventy women from both USF and Saint Mary’s College of Nursing. Through this organization each member models her life on Mary’s, gaining personal sanctity and spreading the love of Christ and Mary to others with Catholic Action. Sodality Cut o£ Utercy Firil row—Beverly luchctti, Evelyn Marlin, Mary Pyko,Alice Wigct, Launo Hano, Charlene Koenig, Shirley Conklin. Second row—Martha Neumon, Mary Gill, Jean dc Ro a, Folico Sauer , Rotemary Havorka, Ellic Wal h, Jame Duffy, S. J.•. x6' vHoV' »• —John 'NWWqw 6 o« 1, - . Aubcrt, Em«sl Gioidono, Bob Bonnlcl, Gcoigc OeFount, Oaye rov - wH BcaU, Vim McFarland, Bob love oy, Bob T»e e or, Jim Cay. Ooyim. fovjrth ,ow—G cot go Motion. Chotlcs Btunn, Pal Dempsey, MlV® °I'°°9 ne Uo Oelucchl. John Bcthsno, Armando Floeeblni, Doug WaV Goo'gc Couch, Gcotgc Farlntky Paul Colomon. m tow—i0„„ ....... ™», Rich Holl, vie t’' R.o'0rd O«" «won. w‘d ww-S ''P«o'»1 - v”V'CmC,1 W Anlo9nott. IMk« W, JoA Uuiio. Dil ° S . HuHMns, Pablo Pmc, Phil Reid. OlcU Bctbclb, m t. „ e Z StCftH 7 i the arr»ma Omicron Chapter of the Finite o- Intern ♦ 1950t 11 is a business administration fiff1 Pi Was organized in nternauona, fraternity t0 promote interest ,JLlub .formed as p„t of as »n all fields of business administration. arch and interchange of , ach 'ear the club sponsors one of the bisect ___ he year, the Rose of Delta Sig, at which time a aueen soclal events of n a national contest. Other Delta Sig social events inrfnSeIlf°r entrance sfy and initiation banquets and a Fall Pledge Smoker at toUTahoVvaileyd “ °f SUCCeSsful ski triPs such a last year’s excursion The most outstanding of the annual activities of the Delta Sigma Pi is the spring field trip. Last year, members toured the Berringer Bros, winery m St. Helena and completed the day with a festive barbecue. The Delta Sig’s schedule also calls for monthly luncheons at which time the club is addressed by noted professional and business men. Prominent speakers during the past year have been Mr. Elmer Samson of Samson Sales Co., Mr. James Chalmers of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, and Mr. Homer Woods of the Shell Oil Company. The Gamma Omicron Chapter is rated in the nation-wide efficiency contest sponsored by the National Delta Sigma Pi:fraternity. the annual winner of this award a chapters meeting attenda » P P payment of dues, publicity, social and scholastic are given P The headmasters of the chapters h inJ of the life memberships in the Delta Sigma Pi. To date e y ,.fe membership. Gamma Omicron Chapter at USF has been awarae Rich Moll President( Ccuuia, Svieawia A fast moving year, filled with good times and good works, marked the upward trail of'the Clanna Eireanna to a position of one of the most highly rated organizations on campus. The Clan was rechartered last year to bring together socially the students of Irish descent, and to promulgate a knowledge of Gaelic culture and traditions. One of their greatest single achievements was sweeping the intramural football crown. Sparked by the Walsh brothers. Tom, Ed, and Pat, John McCarthy, Phil O’Connor,'Ken Frey, and Bill Sterett, the hard fighting Irishmen fought their way to an undefeated season on the gridiron. Under the moderatorship of Father Robert E. McMahon, S.J., the Clan took an enlivened interest in the literature and customs of ancient Ireland. Such topics were pre-eminent at the regular meetings and the Clansmen gained from them a wide study of their native background. Led by President Ken Frey, Vice-President Tom Toley, Secretary John Brennan, Treasurer Jerry Donovan, and Sergeant-at-Arms Joe Brady, the Sons of Erin marched proudly up Market Street last March, participating in San Francisco’s annual Saint Patrick’s Day parade. Pleasant banquets brought both the Fall and Spring semesters to a close. They accented the spirit and liveliness that characterized the Clanna throughout the year, and set a mark to be looked up to by future Clansmen. Ken Frey President First row—Seen Sheehan, John leo Brennan, Ken Frey, Joe Brady, Keith. Third Row—John Doherty, Mike McGee, Ken Sullivan, Dick Jerry Donovan, Jimmie Dennis Covanagh. Second row—Rick Arellano, Waters, John Walsh, John Cavanogh, Jerry Harrison. Russ Burns, John McCarthy, Phil O'Connor, George 0'8rien, Kevin The History Club’s primary interest is in the history of California, for local sites have proven the easiest to visit and the ones where the most material can be found, Under the moderatorship of Father John B. MeGloin, S.J., a noted authority on California history and the author of several books on the subject, the club visited Fort Ross and the San An- tonio Mission. tu miaaiuu. Situated in the Sonoma Valley, Fort Ross was the objective of an interesting field trip last February. Club members inspected the old Russian fort, abandoned in 1841, as well as the Sonoma Mission, and the old adobe home of General Vallejo at Petaluma. The History Club’s second field trip was to the recently reconstructed ruins of Mission San Antonio, located at John, near King City in Monterey County. Mr. Harry Downie, who led the project to rebuild the old mission, served as guide for the tour. n The History Club has taken advantage of the fascinations of ♦ ♦ r Ila llstory an( the many wonderous spots that this sac offers to visitors. In short, it has made the most of the history and beauty of California. 40 Finl row—Goorge Ooikorolir, John Cerruti. Bill O.Mortini. Snood r.w-OXk Toll., John 8-oon.r, John Oov To,hr- Joho 8. MtGloin, S. J., Bill Sookc, Bill Konnody. Th.rd row-Tom Harriion, Ken Sullivan, Noel Sullivan.Firji row—Charles Colefy, Bob Collins. Second row—John Morphy, Raphael Michelelli, Al Garrigues. Third row—Chuck Falcone, John Poolsen, Fred Cordoni. Tftcc ic The Workshop performing at the Frosh Smoker last September. The watchword of the Music Workshop was to provide USF with music whenever the call was sent out. Versatile Ralph Micheletti’s direction and Dr. Giovanni Camajani’s superb moderatorship combined to spark one of the University’s most important and vital organizations. “Strike up the band!” Probably their toughest assignment was to sit at the basketball games and play their hearts out, lending moral support and adding enthusiasm to the rooters, who in turn lifted the players’ morale with their cheers and yells. Undoubtedly the Music Workshop took an essential part in the success of USF’s basketball team this year. fir row—Bob Gomez, Ed Au-beit, Bill Petro , John Petrin, Lorry Zero, Rouben Tchakalion, Joe Ignoffo, Jim Kenney. Second row—Joe Monxollo, Vlodi mir Ermokoff, Jim DeBernardi, Andrew Jezycki, Boyd Follrell, Ed Easley, Don Budde. Third row—Al Boro, Ken Sullivan, Charles Jezycki, Ray Latham, Al Buchignani, Chorle Colety, Ken Hansen. Two members pose on the gangplank of a Matson vessel. One of the highlights of the year for the Propeller Club was receiving a ship’s bell from the San Francisco Senior Port. This bell replaces the gavel for maintaining order when meetings are in progress. Club members conducted tours through the waterfront at the Maritime Festival in May, and climaxed a memorable year with their annual party. Bill Petros, President Foil John Petrin, President Spring 'P'lofiMen eu The mast and upper deck of one of the Matson Line’s cargo ships, visited by the Propeller Club on one of its many field trips this year. The club, founded on an interest in shipping and foreign trade, met twice monthly, either to view a film or to hear a speaker. Among the speakers were Senator Charles E. Potter of Michigan, who appeared at a banquet at the Saint Francis Hotel, and Paul Spiegel of the San Francisco News who spoke at their Christmas luncheon. Ed Rouoldes President The Marketing Club prominen speakers in the year of bringing to USF my P jnterest jn marketing, the SubkrrLdtardato help its members avail themselves of the advice of experienced businessmen, and to give them more than just a classroom knowledge of their Held. Some of the top rate professionals that appeared here at USF were Merit F. Anderson of Foster and Kleiser, Fredrick Rice of Loomis Armored Car Service, and Richard Fitzpatrick of American Airlines. The policy of the Marketing Club, affiliated with the American Marketing Association, is to meet with a speaker at least once a month. Club officers who competently carried out this pol-oresident 0“ ’ President' Jim DeBernardi, vice- 2S:Martin of ‘ Col'lege f Busines Adm'infs rati ni i?.first row—Don DoMortini, Ed Antognoli, Dove Silvo. Bill Hortmon, Phil Reid, It. Col. F. Alexander. Second row—Jim Ryan, Armando Flocchini, John Murphy, Vic Freeman, Ed Sorres, Fred Murray. Third row — Don Pearce, John Walsh, Woyne Guest, Bill Saake, J. Cunningham, John Burke, Ted Moore, Chris Caldwell. ScaM-evui cutci Dove Silva President The initiation banquet of last November. In addition to sponsoring the Military Ball and the Spring Hop. the Scabbard and Blade drilled the Riordan High School band and sponsored the Spring Semester blood drive. From Scabbard and Blade came some of the outstanding officers in the cadet regiment. Officers of the Scabbard and Blade. A national honorary ROTC fraternity, the Scabbard and Blade offers each member important first-hand knowledge to become a better officer. Through talks and discussions with veteran army officers, S B members benefit by their experience.First row—Arlene Sommers, Joanne Alioto, Charlene Coleman, Ellen Connelly, laurina Icon-dro, Carol Duggan, Fobiole Rechal. Second row—Germaine laCombe, Murno Swart, Patricia McCorry, Carolyn Turney, Carmen Coennen, Mory Gardney, Donna McNomoro. Third row— Corroll Ehrmann, Evelyn Wright, Janie Sommerficld, Margoret Callanon, Mary Ei Fitigerald, Jeanie Neuman, Potty Ann Scholos. Fourth row — Jackie Griffith, Pot Paynter. 7W tyamma The Tri-Gamma’s Christmas party. Organized to promote unified interest in student body activities by the pre-nursing students, and to bring their members together socially, the Tri-Gamma set out on many ambitious agenda this year. Among their undertakings were the first sorority-fraternity mixer, with the Delta Sigma Pi as guests, several parties at the homes of members, and spirited support to the ASUSF Christmas Party for under privileged children, and the Winter Carnival. Ellon Connolly President, Spring Evie Wright President, Foilfiri tow—living Simmon, Tom Ftoyne, Motion Hamlow, Bob Sm'« h. Second tow—Bill Olmo, Bill Reilly. Third row—Al Kutdt, Jock Fennell. Don Hoaurd, liv Sicolle. Ccc Dr. L. E J. Brouwer one of the foremost mathematicians in tne world and a professor at the University of Amsterdam, spoke before the student body last November. He was one of several speakers which the Math Club brought on campus this year, in conjunction with its aim to promote a greater interest in mathematics. The club often met jointly with the Math Club at the College of the Holy Names, Xi Eta Zeta, and wound up a very successful year by holding a banquet with them.7V z4 kci mi ioCoyicai Society Field trips to the Academy of Sciences and the Irwin Memorial Blood Bank, lectures by prominent speakers, and scientific films highlighted a very productive year for the Wasmann Biological Society. The Wasmanns were very active socially, too, with their annual Hallowe’en Dance (Cosponsored by the Bio-Chem Club), a Christmas party, a ski trip, and a picnic. The Wasmann Society was founded by Dr. Edward L. Kessel, Biology Department chairman, to further the interest in the biological sciences and an active participation in solving biological problems. Since its organization at USF in 1936. the society has become a national one with active, honorary, and alumni membership. Oi k Bonomi Prciidcnl First row--Wolt Cloisteln, Dorothy Allan, Dick Bonomi. Second row— Mono vedrith, John lippirl, Phil Morrissey, Dan Morales, Margaret Callonon. Third row—Bob King, Norm Simoni, John Loxar, Ed Warren.Sducatiw Dr. Henry C. Hall addressed the Education Club in the Education Library in the Liberal Arts Building. Members of the club frequently hear educators speak on subjects pertinent to education. Through the club they are enabled to secure their first teaching positions. Social and professional gatherings with public administrators help to fulfill this purpose. Fitit row—Frank Cossou, John Drury, Gerald Olion, Morio Pritchard. Second row—Allan Goodman, Jim DiMartino, Sob Schaefer, Phil Iwm, Jim Deering, Kathryn Murray, Henry Hough, Gorman Herming-haus, Melvin Clarke, louis Muschi, Haig Vartanian. Third row—John Schorff, Charles Redd. Richard Murphy, Bill Wallace, Thomas Powers, Thomas Harrison, David Dunn, George Daskarolis, Milt Gottordi, David Lonergan, Thonos Panagoulias. Fourth row—Dr. John R. Devine, Dr. Edward J. Griffin, Regina Murphy, Joe Paige, Michael Begley, Thomas Chapman, Thomas Brennan, Bill Keesey, Evans Moionchi, John Bradley, Fr. George Kearney, Dr. Henry C. Hall. 48The Globe and Anchor Society, composed of veterans, reservists, and those who have seen service with the United States Marine Corps, blazed a trail of glory for the Corps at USF this year. They steamed through an ambitious agenda and when it was all over their only regret was that they were unable to find more work to do. Eagerly busying itself with USF and Marine Corps activities, the Globe and Anchor plunged into the blood drive, rallying student support to one of USF’s most successful drives in recent years. When Marine Corps recruiters held interviews in the Semaria Room, the tireless promotion of the Globe and Anchor brought numerous recruits for their ROTC program. At present the USF chapter of the Globe and Anchor is one of the most instrumental chapters on the west coast in uniting the society on all college campuses. Next year they hope to attend national conventions. Already the USF group has led the way to this union by meeting jointly with the Globe and Anchor societies at the City College of San Francisco, and St. Mary’s College. Both business and social meetings worked out to a high degree of success. First row—Jack McCann, Frank Evans, Mike Roddie. Second row—Robert E. McMahon, S. J., Don Johnston, Pole lorricq, Ditk Frost, Mr. Thomas R. Martin. Third row—Thomas Ger oghty, Pat Milles, Charles Moll, James Gibson. Fourth row— Tony Delsampo, Charles Gibson. Daniel Bledsoe Presidentirst row---Jock McCann, Don Curlln, Bob loveioy, Don De- Aarllni, Jaime DclRosario. Second row—Bill Saake, Jim Archer, John Murphy, Richard Towey. Third row—Al Boro, J fAMr H. John Burke, Don Heaurd, Ed Serres. ( £e%c ztio i zC eCatio i4, The International Relations Club, combining its usual interest in contemporary world affairs with a movement for stronger club ties, had a very profitable year. The club was able to have a number of its programs of discussions, panels, and monthly films in the homes of its members, thus developing marked interest and participation from the group. Guidance this year came from the co-moderators, Mr. R. MacKenzie, and Mr. Donald Brandon, and from the officers, Bob Lovejoy, Don DeMartini, and John Burke Among the activities was the attendance of regional meetings and conferences, the sponsoring of USF’s second annual IRC conference, and the presentation of speakers and films. Many of the club’s members made recent trips to Europe. Dan Curtin, USF senior, told of one of the most interesting of such trips. Dr. R. J. Sontag, Supervisor Mc-Ateer, and Dr Henry Grady were also invited to address the group in the club’s speaker program. Other activities included the continued publication of the popular “The International Scene,” a representation at the Model U.N. in Los Angeles, and attendance at several Bay Area conferences. Bob Lovejoy PresidentPint row—Ed Antognoli, Dom Tarantino, Dovo Dovincenzi, Dick Colli, Joe Songiacomo, Dick Bechelli, Norm Simoni, Jim Casossa. Second row—Don Monoghelli, John Bracco, Chuck Falcono, Al Modena. George Zucca, Angelo Dovincenzi, Bob lencionl, Ernie Bonolli. Third row- Terry Gidro, Bob Granucci, Ed Summervile, Al Puccini, Bill Forroggioro, Ed Olmo, Paul Tor-ronto, Sal Fanciullo. Fourth row—Bill Olmo, Johr. Crillo, Ed Crotoffi, Don Rozzono, Dick Forrando, Buz Catazza. One of USF’s largest organizations, the Maraschi Club participated in a vigorous program this year. They expanded their annual Hanna Center Drive and collected much needed sports equipment, they led the way in sponsoring First Friday Mass for their members and expanded it to include the entire student body. On the social front they sponsored banquets both semesters and had a dance for their members at the first of the year. In general they were active in advancing Italian culture, social relations between their members and the student body, and the practice of Christian principles. '7%tVKZ ic6iPot Dempsoy Prcjldcnt TtatcotuzC s4teociatitot The NDTA concentrates its efforts on a program emphasizing the importance of transportation in war and peace. Its extensive activities include meetings with authorities on transportation, conferences with other chapters, and publications. Several speakers appeared before the NDTA this year to stress the necessity for a consolidated national defense and to present reports of the latest advances in the field of transportation. Most prominent of these were Mr. T. Louis Chess of Southern Pacific, noted railroad authority, Colonel Fogle of the Civil Defense for the Sixth Army area, and Colonel Whittle, an Army official of the National Defense Transportation Association. These speakers advised the NDTA members on how to best prepare in the event of a national or local emergency from foreign attack. They discussed methods for bringing to the attention of Americans the vital necessity for national preparedness and enterprising commerce. The NDTA visited some companies to study their contributions to transportation and how they were carried out. One of these was the Southern Pacific Railroad which the club went to last December. As the members were conducted through the offices by a trained guide, they saw in practice many of the methods of transportation that they studied at their meetings. Previously restricted to upper division students in the Transportation Corps, the NDTA this year admitted sophomore transportation students. As a climax to a very successful school year the NDTA held its annual banquet in May. First row—Ed Antognoli, Vic Freemon, Ed Serres, Pol Dempsey, William Hartmann, George O'Brien, Lawrence Zaro. Second row—Dove Silva, John Evangelist!, Hal Sachs, Kevin Donlon, John Davitt. Poblo row—Oon Pearce. Doog Walsh, Larry D.ISanto, Arnold Dito, Bill Coutts. 52Grsg Hadley President VeMAwy Society The Pershing Rifles, a national society of distinguished lower division ROTC students, ranked high among the clubs on representing USF whenever a military unit was needed at such events as the Saint Patrick’s Day parade, and by taking an active part in school ceremonies like the traditional Memorial Mass and graduation. Led by Greg Hadley, president, Jim Bollier, vice-presiden, Kev Keith, secretary, Leo Olson, treasurer, and Bob Forni, sergeant-at-arms, the riflemen boosted their strength from about twenty to fifty members. The year was indeed a full one, and activities ranged from a drill team to movies at their weekly meetings, dances, and field trips. First row—D. A. Cook, Alvin Wolf, Bob DelMoral, Roy Doherty, Greg Hadley, Leo Olson, Rich lori, George Mdnnls. Second row—Ernest Frey, John Stack, Bill Sullivan. Vince Senatone, Mike Young, Bob Dominge, Paul Coleman, Albert Estrada. Third row— Mike McGee, Al Roensch, Kevin Keith, Al Bollier, Charles Forni, Fred Reicker, Bob Roddy. row—Jack Murray, Dick Duffy, Kal Sinton, Bob Portor, Ed Gloas McCraith, Henry Maher.Uni row — John Morphy, Bob Gionucci, Loo McCorthy, John Riordon, John Lopes, Richard Bucci. Second row—Pal Miller, Ed Serret, Dave McCarville, Vern Wallace, Fred Murray, Bob loveloy, loo Sassetti. Third row—Bill McCormack, Bob Buchanan, Ed Summerville, Don De-Martlnl, Bob Treteler, Ted Moore, Jerry Morrison, Gerald Pera. 'De atuty Society Leo T. McCarthy President Spring The Philhistorian Debating Society this year offered more occasions for forensic activity to a greater number of students than it ever had done before. Under the impetus of its new moderator, Father Willis Egan, S.J., the Society supported a full schedule during the Fall and Spring semesters. The orators plunged headlong into the crowded program of the Northern California Forensic Association. They participated in weekly intercollegiate debates, monthly radio programs, on the University Platform of KCBS, and entered many tournaments, including the Western Speech Association’s three-day tournament in Fresno, last October, and another tournament at Linfield, Oregon, in March. One of their most important roles was with several meetings of the Model United Nations, which met both at UCLA and at San Francisco State College. Father Egan, the Philhistorians’ moderator, initiated regular bi-weekly speech classes in which members picked up many of the fine points of public speaking, and prepared for debates. The lectures stressed fundamentals and platform appearance, and proved very fruitful to all who attended. The Philhistorians rose up to meet the necessity for public speaking experience in modern living. No matter to what profession he may turn, the college graduate must be able to express orally the principles he has learned and it is to this end that the Philhistorian Society is directed. John Riordon President FoilJohn Von Do Pool, Jorry Horringfon, Bill Sooke, Bill Sheohon Pi Zcc ma Hfo ui PSA member Bill Saake shows a student a job opening in Federal Civil Service. Pi Sigma Alpha, an honorary political science society, provides students of both the day and evening divisions with local, state, and federal Civil Service information. Jerry Horringlon President Jerry Harrington, PSA President, and Bill Saake post new announcements on the bulletin boar'd on the “D” floor of the Liberal Arts Building. Membership is exclusive to political science majors with an average of 1.5.6 Bill Sooke Chancellor Mortimer Adler addressed the student body on "Education in on Industrial Democracy." Dr. Adler was one of the mony prominent speakers who appeared on the campus under the sponsorship of the St. Ives Law Club. The St. Ives Law Club, an upper division honor society, was founded at USF in 1934 in the name of the patron saint of lawyers. It promotes an interest in the cultural and professional study of law. The wide program of the club featured a tour of the San Francisco Courts, and the annual Barristers Ball. First row—John Murphy, Oon DeMortini, Bill Saokc. John VonOcPoel, Bill Sheehan. Second row —1 Bill Kennedy, Oominiquc Olcomendy, RitV Arellano, Art Costamagno. Third row—Joe Bolaneii, Roy Healy, Jerry Killian. Noel Sullivan, Ed Serre%.First row—Joo Belton, Ed Antognoli, Fred Murray, Ted Moore, John Collins, Bob Goodfellow, Oave Devineonii. Second row—Lou Nardi, Mario Sulit, Maurice Beatlio, Ken Lelnor, John Murphy, Robert DelMoral, Ed Warren. Third row—Dick Wall, Bill O'Brien, Bill Sandbach, John Ames, Leo McCarthy, Mario Vcdrich, Roy Jurosin. @oMeye "Pituf u Dedicated to providing the dramatic activity of the University, the College Players produced a year of intensified and successful effort in several fields. Their activities produced four productions in the USF Little Theater and a featured TV program bi-weekly on KRON-TV in cooperation with the USF Law School. The first regular production of the year was one of the best comedies of the American stage, The Man Who Came To Dinner by Kaufman and Hart. Intended as a burlesque on the life of Alexander Woolcott. the play presents the figure of one Sheridan Whiteside, "author, lecturer, critic, wit, friend of the great and near great,” in the home of a quiet Midwestern family. His wheel chair becomes the focal point of complete chaos as his nurse and secretary try to cope with his guests (an actress, a any Hollywood producer, several convicts, a famous scientist, and many more) and his pets (octopus, cockroaches, penguins, etc.) Whiteside himself becomes concerned when it seems he is to lose his capable secretary to a young newspaperman and the complications which arise from his efforts to break up their romance cause even more chaos. He soon realizes he was wrong in obstructing true love and sets about to rectify the damage. Then his host presents him with an eviction notice. Now he has only a few minutes to get rid of Lorraine Sheldon, the famous actress he had used to divert the attention of the newspaperman, Bert Jefferson. He accomplishes her removal with the aid of Banjo, his eccentric Hollywood compatriot, by simply having Lorraine carted off in a mummy case. He meets the threat of his eviction by discovering that Mr. Stanley, his host, has a sister who was an axe murderer and Whiteside threatens to expose them all. Later, with an audible sigh of relief from the household, Whiteside starts to leave but again falls and breaks his hip and it seems the whole cycle will be repeated as he is carried in screaming for his nurse and wheel chair, while the curtain falls. The play had no particular message for its audiences but was able to provide capacity houses on October 21, 22, and 23 with a rollicking, sometimes pointed, and always hilarious evening of theater. Ted Moore handled the difficult role of Sheridan Whiteside, displaying a deft ability for comedy that was a notable shift from his former serious dramatic successes. The College Player President turned in a memorable performance in one of the most difficult of Kaufman's comedy leads. Excellent support performances and the main romantic interest were furnished by Betty Bennett as Whiteside's efficient secretary, Maggie, and Dave Devincenzi as the young and impressionable newsman, Bert Jefferson. Joe Bollan scored another hit as Banjo, the unconventional Hollywood producer with an insatiable appetite for practical jokes. Shirley Vallerga created a sharply drawn character in Lorraine Sheldon, the famous actress, used as a foil by Whiteside and Banjo. Leo McCarthy, Winnie Lowe. Pat Barry, and John Collins, as members of the household provided an atmosphere of hilarious frustration over the antics of Whiteside and his menagerie. Other memorable characters were portrayed by Ellie Webster as Harriet Stanley, John Murphy as Dr. Bradley, Charlotte Gates as Miss Preen. Ken Letner as John, the Butler and Bill O'Brien as Prof. Metz. Following close upon this success, the next production was Maxwell Anderson’s great American tragedy, Winterset. This poetic drama is the story of a young man of the Thirties. Mio. whose father was unjustly executed for a murder he did not commit, and of the people Mio encounters in his attempt to clear his father's name. In his search Mio meets Ted Moore President Slu Bennett DirectorGarth Esdras, who may know something of the murder, and Garth’s sister, Miriamne with whom Mio falls in love, and their father, an old rabbi who has long abandoned his quest for truth. Later Judge Gaunt, the judge of his father’s trial, torn by doubts and driven to the point of insanity by imputations about his impartiality, is confronted by Mio who attempts to make him admit his error. Trock, the real murderer appears. Shadow, Trock’s henchman, believed dead, reappears in an unsuccessful attempt to murder his murderer. Shaken, Trock admits his guilt and clears the name of Mio’s father, but. unfortunately. reveals that Garth was an accomplice. Now Mio knows the truth and he need only get away to tell his story, yet if he does Garth will be involved and Mio would be hurting Miriamne. With her help Mio resolves his indecision and chooses the path of love and forgiveness rather than blind vengeance. Dave Devincenzi as Mio demonstrated a depth of tragic imagination and feeling that well captured the essence of the tragic hero and yet always remained humanly real. Betty Bennett brought Miriamne to life with a warmth and simplicity demanded by the role but most difficult to achieve. Ken Letner succeeded admirably in attaining the difficult balance of insanity, dignity, logic and misery in the character of Judge Gaunt. The part of Esdras, father of Miriamne, was played by Ted Moore with a solemnity, age, and dis-pairing resignation so necessary to the character. Leo McCarthy as Garth demonstrated a genuine insight into the psychology of guilt. John Collins as Shadow and Bill O'Brien as Trock well provided the elements of fear and terror that provide the background for the story. Bob Brock as Carr and Fred Murray as the Radical both presented a different side of the social and economic turmoil of the period. Others in the cast were Les Grimes and Bill Sandbach as Policemen, Mario Sullit as the Hobo, John Murphy as the apple peddler, and Clarence Sever as the organ grinder. Winterset opened on December 9 and provided a singular experience for audiences who perhaps were unfamiliar with this fine example of American poetic tragedy. With all the proportions of the classic tragedy it nevertheless was able to remain close to the everyday experience of our age. Shortly after the beginning of the spring semester the College Players presented something quite new to USF audiences, An Evening of Shakespearean Farce. Two shortened versions of Shakespeare’s comedies were selected, the mechanicals from Midsummer Night’s Dream and a shortened Taming of the Shrew. The first is a highly funny account of an attempt by some medieval workmen to stage a play before the local nobility, and the complications that arise in its production. John Collins as Bottom in the first part of the evening’s entertainment was most successful in his portrayal of the principal actor of the group both in achieving the subtle comedy of the lines and the more broad hilarity of pantomime. This was also true of Fred Murray as Quince, the old, self-appointed director of the group. His cranky age provided many a chuckle-provoking moment. Les Grimes as the member of the group forced to play Thisbe, the lady of their little play, added much to the already hilarious situation of a strong man playing a woman’s role. Jim Ruane as Snug played a somewhat dumb but lovable lion, Mike Ashe as Snout was a human wall which became somewhat dismembered under Pyramus and Thisbe’s pummeling. Mario Ve-drich played the nervous Starveling and caused many a show-stopping laugh. I The Taming of the Shrew which followed provided a different setting and type of comedy. Shakespeare’s famous plot revolves about the efforts of one Petruchio to tame and wed a most shrewish woman, Katarine. Playing Petruchio was Dave Devincenzi with a gusto | and ease that produced the strong character that Petruchio must be. Betty Bennett displayed vixen-like tendencies in her portrayal of Kate and yet kept the ability to transform near the end of the play. Maurice Beattie as the rather foppish courtier Hortensio, Clarence Sever as the old Gremio, Bill O’Brien as the amourous Lucentio, Ken Letner as the wiley Tranio, Mary Cunningham as Kate’s sweet sister, Gordon Getty as Vincentio, John Collins as Kate's somewhat distraught father, Joan Cane as the rather stern widow, Mario Sulit as Biondcllo, Ray Jurasin as the tailor, and Joe Bcllan playing the hilariously funny Grumio, all achieved a mastery of Shakespearean language, character and comic sense that can be most illusive. Playing servants were Fred Murray, Jim Ruane, Lcs Grimes, Mario Vedrich, and Ted Moore. Turning once again from comedy, the College Players opened their most ambitious production of the year on April 28, the powerful Darkness at Noon written by Sidney Kingsly from the novel by Arthur Koestler. The play is the story of Nicolai Rubashov, a leader of the early revolution in Russia but now imprisoned because he has begun to doubt that the means the Communists are using will really bring about the betterment of man. During his confinement he is interrogated first by his old friend Ivanoff who tries to secure a partial confession from him to prevent his being shot and preserve his usefulness to the Party and then by Gletkin, the young, brutal and coldly doctrinaire product of the new regime. In the meantime through a series of "flash back” scenes we get a look at Rubashov’s character and motivations that have brought him to this end. Playing the lead was Clarence Sever overcoming the tremendous difficulties of the role which requires numerous transitions in time and attitude. Ted Moore played the limping, somewhat cynical but dedicated Ivanoff with a depth of understanding. Gletkin was played by Dave Devincenzi who well solved the problem of portraying a character that is really only half a man. Fred Murray as 402, Ruba-shov’s fellow prisoner, produced a character that was interesting and accurate. Betty Bennett as Luba, Rubashov's only love, demonstrated an ability to create a character of simple beauty and strength. John Collins as 302 and Mario Vedrich as 202 both established sharply drawn, intense characters in a short time. Joe Bellan, Joe Scudero, Mario Sulit, Don LoGuidico, and Ed Antogmoli were the characters in the dock-workers’ scene. Tom Hamil played Hrutch, the worn out factory manager, and Bob Brock, Richard, the idealistic German Communist. Milt Gottardi and Gordon Getty played the guard and the interrogator. Ken Letner played Bogrov, the peasant sailor who became an Admiral and John Warren was President of the Court. The play is intended to bring to its audiences the obvious evil of Communism in a new light of understanding and yet still remains one of the most gripping and intense dramas in the American theater today. But these four plays were not the only activity of the College Players. In addition throughout the school year they produced a biweekly television show on KRON-TV in cooperation with the Law School. The show consisted of re-creations of actual American trials where student lawyers presented the arguments and witnesses were played by College Players. The cases ran over a wide range of subjects, from murder to invasion of privacy. In addition a reading of The Triumph of the Cross, a Passion Play presented at USF two years ago, was scheduled in May at San Carlos Mission in Carmel. With all this activity the College Players still managed to win the Club Presidents’ Council Achievement Award for the most active participation in the ASUSF Mardi Gras.COLLEGE PLAYERS (Cont.) With Fr. Paul Harney S. J. as Moderator and under the direction of Mr. Stuart G. Bennett, the officers for last year were: Ted Moore. President: John Collins, Vice-President; Fred Murray, Secretary; and Ed Antog-noli, Treasurer. The technical, organizational, and financial areas came under their jurisdiction while Bob Goodfellow handled lights and Ken Letner directed publicity. Under their direction the College Players had a rewarding, successful and busy year.SCAPULAR While imploring the Comforter of the Afflicted on beholf of hit oppressed Carmelite Order, St. Simon Stock was presented with a scopulor by Our lody herself. Addressing him. she soid: “Toke. my boloved son, this scapular of »hy Order as a bodge of my confraternity, and for thee and for all Carmolites a special sign of grace; whoever dies in this garment will not suffer everlasting fire. It is a sign of salvation, a safeguard in dongers, a pledge of peace and of the covenant. ' Mony other signs of her immense, unfailing love has the Blessed Virgin given the world since first she spoke to St. Simon Stock in the year 1251. Among those signs ore other scapu-lors. They oil have the same meaning; the mother heart of Mary so desires to distribute to her children in the world the graces of her Son. if the world will but accept them. ,4 7 S 7 ? e sREV. RALPH T. TICHENOR, S.J. Athletic Moderator A D M I N I S T R A T I O N 62 DAVE RIXON Athletic Publicist GUS DONOGHUE Soccer Coach ROSS GIUDICE Assistant Basketball Coach DICK BECHELLI Head Yell Leader TOM THOMASSER Intramural DirectorFRANK ZANAZZI WILLIAM A. CUNNINGHAM Students, faculty, alumni and friends of the University of San Francisco, mourned the passing last Fall of two men whose names had become synonymous with Hilltop athletics—William A. Cunningham and Frank Zanazzi. As assistant, and later, head coach, Cunningham mentored Don baseball teams from 1949 until 1952. He had planned to return to his coaching duties on the Hilltop this year after a season’s retirement. While coaching on the Hilltop Cunningham would accept no salary, his only interest being in developing his charges and promoting good baseball. He will long be remembered for his innumerable acts of generosity, but when everything else has been forgotten, the name “Bill Cunningham” will be a byword for sportsmanship and fair play. Zanazzi first came to USF on a part-time basis in 1930. This soon developed into a full time job, which spanned twenty-three consecutive years. He inaugurated soccer on the Hilltop and coached the kickball sport for the next 18 years. Zanazzi also served as track coach and trainer during his tenure at USF. His fine work locally earned him the call as trainer for the United States Olympic teams in 1932, and again in 1936. Everyone will miss the man, whose diagonosis, “Strap ’em up,” became a familiar cry in USF dressing rooms. 7%em ni z K WILLIAM A. CUNNINGHAM 1894 1953 lor hit iftp.tut kind hit...».. ..'M'fcig'wHidn MM of I trfti ■ Ijlidra onto th» prmopl of Hw Uwvai »Uy vl San Urn and abata alt A9 A CMRivrtAx ucmo RIPPHIL WOOLPERT Coach JERRY MULLEN Captain Front row (left to right)—Fred Veloio, Clem Korte, Rich Mohr, K. C. Jones, Rudy Zonnini, Carl Lawson, Mario Veloso, Hal Perry. Socond row—Coach Phil Woolpert, Bob Wiebush, Dick lawless, Frank Evangelho, Bill Russell, Captain Jerry Mullen, Gordon Kirby, Stan Buchanan, Manager Roy Healy. 1953-54 CUMULATIVE BASKETBALL STATISTICS 21 GAMES) Field Goat) Free Throw Cm Atli Md Pet. A«t» Md Pet Hbds PF • TP Avg BUI Russell 21 10® 130 483 212 117 55.2 403 32 2 417 19.8 Frank Evangelho 21 236 93 39 4 91 60 65.9 135 « 3 246 11.7 Jerey Mullen IS 143 46 32.2 66 43 63.2 73 36 1 133 9.0 Rich Mohr 21 16 38 143 56 33 589 32 32 3 149 7.1 Carl L»w OB 10 47 12 233 22 16 727 18 13 0 40 4.0 Bob Wlebureh 19 63 28 44.4 24 10 41.7 18 25 1 66 3.5 Rudy Zanmnl 10 94 22 234 48 24 500 13 37 0 68 3.4 Clem Korte 17 64 17 26.6 48 22 43.8 33 27 1 56 33 Dick Lawless 17 18 10 328 23 13 39 1 22 25 0 31 30 Hal Perry 20 S3 13 24 3 SO 17 367 29 28 0 43 22 Stan Buchanan 16 28 8 28.6 16 11 68.7 16 25 t 27 1.7 Mario Veloso 6 6 2 333 4 2 3 1 0 6 Gordon Kirby 6 2 1 333 2 2 2 4 0 4 Fred Veloso 3 3 1 20.0 0 0 0 2 0 2 K. C. Jones 1 12 3 230 2 2 3 S 0 8 TEAM REBOUNDS 123 USF 21 1289 471 36.7 644 312 57.8 23 397 12 1318 62 8 Opponents 21 IIS3 406 332 391 407 688 T25 434 24 1211 37.7 • Number of game disqualified on personal foul 64USF'» K. C. Jonei (4) goes high to loy Ihit one up in the Col gome which saw the Dons triumph 51-33. Forward Frank Evangelho hooks ono over the guarding of Cal's Bob McKeen. K. C. Jones moves in for a rebound If needed. Don Captain Jerry Mullen fights for possession of the ball with Bob Albo, captain of the Bear five. USF VS. CALIFORNIA USF FC FT F PT CALIF. FC F I F PI 4 2 0 10 Albo. I 2 1 II WicbuKh. 1 I) 0 0 0 Tambcrg. 1 1 0 3 2 Evangel ho. f 3 l 3 7 Raugust. ( 0 0 0 0 Korte. f 0 0 0 0 Mi Keen. n 2 14 Russell, C 10 3 1 23 Anderson, c 0 0 | 1 Law lew, 0 0 0 0 Mathcney. k | 3 2 5 Jones, g 3 2 3 s Jones, x u 1 0 1 Mohr, x 1 1 | 3 0 0 0 0 Lawson, g 0 0 0 II II 9 S3 21 Score bv quarters: USF CALIFORNIA 9 8 51 17 7 6 12 13 8 15 6 -51 -33 USF VS. FRESNO STATE USF FC FT F PT FRESNO FC FT F PT Mullen, f 7 0 4 14 Todd, f 2 6 4 10 Wtcbusch. f 2 0 1 4 Smith, f 0 0 0 0 Huchanan. f 0 1 1 I Cambini, f 0 0 | 0 Evangelho. 1 3 2 4 8 Bolinc. f 2 6 I 10 Kortc. f 3 2 0 8 Maples, f 0 0 0 0 M. VelosO, f 0 2 0 2 Shannon, f 0 0 0 0 Russell. C 5 1 17 Schaffer, c 3 2 5 8 lawless, c 0 " 2 0 Viel, c 0 | 0 1 Kirby, c 0 " 2 0 Aramhel. g 6 4 5 16 l-awson. g 0 4 I 4 Tarkanian. g 0 2 0 2 Zannini. g 0 0 4 0 Thomas, g 0 2 1 2 Mohr, g 1 2 5 10 Mims, g 1 6 2 8 Pern, g 2 0 0 4 Nash, g I) 0 0 0 F. Veloso. k 0 0 0 0 Kurtovich. g 1 0 0 2 26 20 28 72 Walters, g 0 0 0 15 29 22 0 59 USF ......................... 16 25 16 15-72 FRESNO 17 16 II 15-59 USF VS. SAN FRANCISCO STATE. Dec. 15 USF FC FT F PT S. F. STATE FC FT F PI Mullen, f 3 1 0 7 Busby, f 3 1 2 7 Wiebusch. f 3 0 1 6 Johnson, f 0 0 0 0 Kortc. f 1 0 1 2 Fort, f 1 1 1 3 Evangelho, f 5 1 0 II Mayfield, f 2 0 0 4 Lawless, f 2 2 1 6 Caldwell, f 0 2 1 2 M. Veloso. f i« 0 0 0 Dcsin, c 4 2 3 10 Russell, c 8 1 2 17 Burton, g 8 4 3 20 Buchanan, e-f. | 0 1 2 Duncan, g 0 0 0 0 Kirby, C 1 0 0 2 Morgan, g 0 0 0 0 I-awson. g | 1 0 3 Nelson, g 0 1 2. | Perry, g 0 1 0 3 18 II 12 47 F. Veloso. g 1 0 1 2 Mohr, k 1 3 2 5 Zannini. g 4 0 2 8 31 10 II 72 Score by quarters: USF ............ SF STATE 19 19 19 15-72 10 II 9 17-47Hustling Don forward Stan Buchanan goes sprawling to the floor attempting to retrievo a loose ball. Towering Bill Russell (6) registers a field goal for Dons with his now famous “dunk" shot. USF VS. WYOMING. Dec. 19 i. 1953 USF FG FT F PT WYOMING Mohr, g 1 2 3 4 F.liopulos. f Russell, c 3 5 3 II Capua, g Lawson, g 4 4 0 12 Wieshoff. c Mullen, f 2 1 3 5 Sharp, g Evangclho. f 3 1 5 7 McDonald, g Korte. I 2 0 2 4 Moore. ( Zannini, g 1 0 3 2 Huse. C lawless. I 3 1 2 7 Jorgensen. ( Wicbusch, f 1 0 1 2 Wing. 8 Perry..g 0 0 1 0 Lange, f 20 14 : 23 54 Rivers, c-f Schell, c Mulvchzl. f Score by quarters: WYOMING USF ............... FG FT F PT 0 0 0 0 1 r. 1 7 0 0 0 0 4 4 1 12 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 I) 4 2 8 3 4 19 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 3 3 7 0 0 0 0 3 10 2 16 19 25 16 63 16 15 14-63 IS 14 15-54 USF VS. BRIGHAM YOUNG. Dec. 22. 1953 USF Molir. ft Russell, c I.awson, ft Mullen, f F.vangelho. f Zannini. g Korte, f Lawless, f Perry, g Wicbusch. f FG FT F PT BRINGHAM YOUNG 2 10 5 22 3 2 23 15 26 61 Score by quarters: BYU ............. USF ............ Larsen, f Lewis, g Crump. R Matclzan. c Karren, f Burgess, g Anderson, f Pederson, e Tebbs. g Madsen, f 21 15 FG FT F P I 7 6 0 20 6 3 I 6 4 5 0 0 1 I 2 2 I 3 0 0 2 15 3 8 5 13 4 22 24 16 68 18 13 16-68 5 21 20-61 USF VS. FRESNO STATE. Dec. SO. 1953 USF FG FT F PT FRESNO FG FT F PT Mullen, f 4 2 0 10 Todd, f 7 1 3 15 Wicbusch. f 0 0 0 0 Gambini, f 0 2 2 M. Vcloso. f 1 0 0 2 Vicl. f 0 0 1 0 F.vangclho, f 7 0 1 14 Smith, f 1 1 1 3 Korte. f 1 1 I 3 fiolinc, f 0 2 1 2 Buchanan, f 0 1 1 1 Kurtovitch. 1 1 1 3 Russell, c 6 5 3 17 Schaffer, c 0 5 2 5 Lawless, c 4 0 0 8 Maples, c 3 0 0 6 Kirby. C 0 0 0 0 Shannon, f 1 0 0 2 Lawson, g 0 1 3 1 Mims, g 0 ? 0 2 Zannini, g 2 1 1 5 Tarkanian, g 1 0 0 2 Mohr, g 3 1 3 7 Arambcl, g 0 2 1 2 F.CrVe'loS . g 1 2 1 4 Thomas, g 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Nash, g 0 0 0 0 29 14 14 72 15 14 12 44 Score by quarters: USF IS 22 17 20-72 FRESNO 14 4 9 17-44 Santo Clara's Gary Gatxert (right) looks on holplossly as Don forward Clem Korte scoros on a drivc in layup.Don captain Jerry Mullen 141 and Ston Buchanon 151 appear to be executing a new ballet step here as Mullen pulls in a rebound. Santo Clara center Herb Schocnstein (11) picks off a defensive rebound despite the efforts of the Dons Clem Kortc (111 and Stan Buchanan. USI VS. MARY'S CO LI.KG I . Kc ar Pavillion. Jan. 3. 1954 ;si fcitfi't Mullen, f Will.inch. f KvnitRclho, f Ituchanan, f Russell. lawlnt, c I.-IUMIII. K anniiti. K Mohr, e IVrry.« 3 2 18 t 0 0 0 8 2 2 18 10 3 2 •I 5 4 IS 0 S I S 2 2 2 i 0 3 S S 3 15 7 u I 0 I 21 1!) 21 i.l SI. MARY S Waileworih, f Sane her. f O'Sullivan, c diillipp , s KMrwj, it I'iiloriauo. k araRosa. k Stewart, k If. 8 k; i i i pt 2 1 2 5 ti 3 1'. 4 41 5 14 0 ;» 3 2 0 2 3 2 2 0 2 4 1 3 1 5 0 V 1 0 14 20 20 48 15 14 lt -4il 12 15 13-48 Score l » uuartri': USF sT. MARY S 1st VS I.OYOLA. I.osola Gym. Jan. 8. 1954 LSI tc I I 1 PI lOYOIA FC FT 1 PI tsaiisollin. 1 ti 3 2 15 Maker. 1 1 ii ii 2 Korte. 1 n 1 2 1 Salvino, f ii 1 4 13 Wii-huwli. ( ii u u II Griffin, ( 0 0 1 n I.i" It". 1 u 2 ii 2 Koccato, f 4 II 2 s Itmliauun. f 0 1 u 1 Cox. t 5 4 4 14 KumcII, c 10 2 25 Manhclciny, K 2 0 2 4 Mohr, k 1 1 3 3 Salkeltl, k 4 H 5 12 lanson. e 1 3 0 5 22 ! IS 53 anniiti, e 2 1 2 5 20 17 II 57 Score l» iiuaMfiv LSK I.OYOI A 12 12 17 lti-37 7 12 15 llt-53 Lsl VS. LOYOLA. Loyola ; »n. Jan. •». 1934 LSI k; 1 i 1 PT I.OYOLA k; n 1 PI IsaliRilliu. 1 2 3 3 7 Maker. I ii 2 it 2 koilc, 1 ii li i •i salvino. i li 1 ft 13 1 atvlycc. 1 2 1 3 5 •tiflill. 1 2 2 I li Mucha nan. f 4 1 1 y Mini.ill). 1 I 2 3 lu Rusw-ll. •I (1 2 21 Los. c 7 5 4 l!i 5lnhr. k 2 u 1 I Simon. K 2 1 1 ft Peri'. x li 2 3 • It.iilliflimi. K 2 1 2 5 .lllnini. e 2 2 3 tj Sal If hi. e I 5 3 13 21 15 17 57 37 111 111 73 Score l % |iiailen : I.OYOI.A lo 24 Ici 17-73 1st II 15 K. 12-57 USF's Rudy Zonnini 18) is the only Don close enough to challenge the Gael's rebound effort. 68A hook otlempt by Ihe Dons' Clem Koile (11) is blocked by center Mickey Mount of the Broncos. USF center Bill Russell reaches out to pull in a rebound against the Loyola quintet. Don forward Stan Buchanan goes after the often elusive casaba. St. Mary's Oick O'Sullivan (71 and Art Pidoriano (21) look on. LSI VS. SAN JOS). SI ATK. Jan. 13, 1954 USF FC FT F PT SAN JOSF FC F 1 F PI ) vanRclho, f r 4 3 10 Hansen, ( 1 3 1 5 Korte. f 3 4 3 10 Steinbeck, f 0 1 1 | Lawless. ( 0 0 2 0 lijclm. f 3 2 4 8 Wicbuxh. f 1 0 0 2 Hanky. ( 0 0 2 0 Buchanan, f 0 0 1 0 Fau sett, c 2 2 3 f. Russell, c s o 1 10 Bondanra, r 3 1 4 7 Mohr, k 3 4 9 Williams, g 0 II 5 23 Perry.g 0 2 3 2 15 20 18 .50 Zannini, r 1 0 3 2 19 19 20 i 57 Scnre l» quarters: USF 1$ 19 12 13-57 SAX JOSF. II 10 12 17-50 USF Vs. SANTA CI.ARA. Kc nr Pavillion. Jan. 15, '54 CSF FC FT K P7 S. Cl R FC II I I I F variRtllio. f 3 2 4 8 Sears, f 4 3 j II Itiichanari, ( 0 0 3 (1 Youiitt. f 7 2 3 Hi Korte, f it 2 3 2 Boudreau, ( 0 0 1 li lawless, f I 2 0 4 Mount, c 1 I 4 3 Russell, i ; IQ 3 22 Schocnstciri, c 4 1 4 9 Mohr, g it 2 0 2 Rencdclti. g 2 3 4 7 I juson. u 2 0 1 4 Siinoni. it 1 2 3 4 Perry, 2 1 2 5 Cat ert. it yJ 2 • 4 Zannini. s 2 1 l_ 5 2H II 2 i 54 If. 20 17 52 score hv quarters: SANTA Cl RA ... 17 17 13 i ■ -.54 USF IS 17 0 If. -52 I si VS. s I MARY'S. Ke;ai I'avilhon. Jan. 29. 1954. USF F(. ) 1 F PI s| MARY'S 1C FI F PT F.sanj;elho, ( 4 2 4 10 Pidoriano. g 2 2 I f. Buchanan, f n | 3 | Stcwarl. ( 0 3 5 3 Korte. 1 2 1 X sambo . 1 7 7 2 21 Wcibusch. ( It 2 1 2 Crew, t n 0 X 9 3 25 O'Sullivan, s 2 5 4 1 3 4 5 adsivorlh. k li 0 4 12 annini. g 2 5 3 9 F. crtki. k 2 1 2 5 ll 2 (l 2 Phillips, r 0 1 3 1 17 28 23 02 Zaraeosa. r 2 2 5 0 21 If. 31 58 Store hv iiuartc rs: USF 20 10 If. 10-62 ST. MARYS 9 15 17 17-58USF's captain Jerry Mullen picks off an offensive rebound in a game against the visiting Loyola Lions. USF VS. COL I- Of PACIFIC. COP Gym. Feb. 2, 54 USF FC FT F PT COP FG FT F PT Flvangclho, f 6 3 5 15 Matigin. f 7 1 5 15 Buchanan, f 0 3 5 3 Buck, f 4 2 3 10 Korte, f 1 2 1 4 Buchman, f 1 2 1 4 Wicbusch. f 2 1 1 5 DcVight, c 6 3 5 15 Russell, c 11 10 4 32 Harkncss, c 2 2 5 6 Perry.g 2 2 I 6 Clipper, c 0 0 0 0 Zannini. g 1 3 4 5 Connor, g I 2 5 10 Mohr, g 0 0 3 0 Ciatti, g 1 3 3 5 23 24 24 70 Romanoff, g 1 9 5 II Score bs quarters: COP 16 20 11 Stark, g 0 0 0 0 26 24 32 76 10 (ot) 6 (ot) 3 (ot) 10-76 USF 17 7 19 14 (ot) 6 (ot) 3 (Ot) 4-70 VS. USF USF Evangelho, f Lawless, f Buchanan, I Mullen, f WelbuKh, f Russell, c Perry, g Zannini. g Mohr, g LOYOLA. FG FT 1 1 0 0 3 2 II I 0 5 Kerar F PT 3 0 3 14 5 31 3 2 II 23 26 25 72 Score by quarters: USF ................... LOYOLA ................ Pavillion. Feb. 5. 1951 LOYOLA FC FT F PT Salvino. f 5 4 5 14 Baker, f 7 2 5 16 Boccato. f I 8 3 10 Cox, c 4 1 5 12 Senskc, c 0 0 2 0 Simon, r 2 15 5 Salkckl.g 2 5 5 9 Barrhelcmy. R I 3 I 5 22 27 31 71 I I 21 15 17 (ot) 5-72 22 13 13 19 (ot) 5-71 USF VS. SANTA CLARA. USF FG FT F PT Mullen. ( 3 6 2 12 Wicbusch. i 2 0 4 4 Evangelho. f 2 6 3 10 Buchanan.f 0010 Russell, c 4 4 5 12 Perry,g 0141 Lawless. R 10 12 Zannini. g 2 3 2 7 Mohr, r 5 I 5 II 19 21 27 59 Score by quarters: SANTA CLARA .............. USF ...................... Herat Pavillion, Feb. 6, '54 SANTA C1.A. FG F I F P I Sears, f 5 8 0 18 Young, f 4 4 5 12 Robinson, f 0 0 10 Mount, c 0 0 3 0 Schoenstein, 3 2 4 8 Gat crt, g 6 8 3 20 Simoni. k 2 2 3 6 Bcruxletli. g 3 4 4 10 23 28 23 74 13 16 27 18-74 ... 6 18 15 20-59 "Come to papa Frank," pleads Don forward Frank Evongelho 116) as he fights It out with Gael center Dick O'Sullivan and an unidentified teammate. Pumping the ball through the hoop Is the Don's sophomore center 6 ft. 9 in. Bill Russell. Russoll meshed 31 points to load his mates to a doso 72-71 decision over Loyola.USF VS. COM.. OF PACIFIC. Stockton Aud., Feb. 12 USF FC FT F PT COP FC FT F PT Mullen, f 2 2 4 6 MariKin. f 4 2 5 10 Wicbusrh. f 8 2 4 18 Buck. 1 1 1 0 3 Russell, c II (• II 28 Buchman. f 2 0 1 4 F.vangclho. c 1 0 4 2 DcVight, c 1 1 4 3 1 3 1 5 Harkness. c 1 4 1 6 Zannlni. k 1 0 3 2 Clipper, c | 0 2 2 Lawless, k s (1 4 6 Connor, g 5 5 1 15 Perry, k 1 (1 0 2 Romanoff, r 3 6 3 12 28 13 20 69 20 19 19 59 Score by quarter : USF COP ...... 15 13 15 16-59 USF VS. SAN IOSF. STAFF Spartan Rym. Feb. 15. '54 USF FC FT F PT SAN JOSK FC F 1 F P I 0 1 1 1 Stcinback, f 4 1 3 9 2 0 1 4 Hansen, f 1 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 Hjclm, f 7 3 3 17 Wfcbusch. i 3 0 3 6 Fausctt. c 4 2 3 10 F.vangclho. f 1 2 2 4 Williams, r 6 8 2 20 8 7 3 23 Bondan a. r 1 6 3 8 Mohr, v. 3 1 2 7 23 20 14 66 Zannini. R 0 | 1 I Lawson, r 1 1 2 3 0 I) 1 0 18 IS 17 49 Score b quarters: 22 14 13 17-66 USF 10 19 8 12-49 USF VS. ST. MARYS. St. Mars's gym. Feb. 1 USF FC FT F PT ST. MARY'S FC Mullen, f 1 6 4 8 Sandier, f 6 Buchanan, f 0 0 1 0 Wadsworth, f 5 Wcibusch, ( 2 0 0 4 Pidorlano. f 0 F.vangclho. f 5 6 3 16 O'Sullivan, c 1 Russell, c 5 5 0 15 Phillips. R 2 Mohr, g 6 3 4 15 Stewart, g 1 Perry.g 1 1 2 3 Zaragosa. g 3 Zannini, g 0 1 1 1 18 20 22 15 62 Score by quarters: USF......... ST. MARY S 4 17 3 13 8 4 14 17 16 13 16-62 15 16 14 10-55 USF'» loose-as-a-gooso pivot Bill Russell pumps in two moro points for the Hilltop five ovor the guarding of an unidentified Bronco during the course of action in the second meeting betwoon the two clubs. Don captain Jerry Mullen eyes tho bucket boforo making his move. Cal guard Frank Hess (10) closes in in an attempt to cut off Mullon's load. Forward Frank Evangolho (16) moves between two loyolans to snag tho ball for the Dons. Forward Stan Buchanan, partially hidden by Loyola's 67 comes up to give assistance.USF's lanky center Bill Russell (6) and Kenny Soors (3) of tho Broncos tio each other up fighting for a rebound under the Don's bucket. Dick Lawless of USF and Cary Gafzort of Santa Clara aro also i on tho play. Dimlnutivo San Francisco guard Rudy Zannini (81 drives by Santa Clara's Don Benedetti (7) to lay one up for tho Dons. Guard Rich Mohr begins his drive toword the bucket in tho Cal gamo. Bear guard Larry Jones moves in on Mohr hoping to cut him off. l.’SI VS. COM.. OK PACIFIC, Kc ar Pav.. Feb. 26, '5-1 USF FO FT F PT COP FG FT F PI Mullen, f 8 0 3 16 MauRin. f 4 2 5 10 Kortc, ( 1 2 0 4 Buehman, i 2 1 0 5 Evaugcllio, f 8 7 3 23 Harknew. c 0 0 3 0 Wicbuscli, f 1 3 0 5 Clipper, c l)e ViRhr.e 2 0 0 4 M. Veloso. f 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 Russell, c 6 1 4 13 Ciani, x 1 0 2 2 Kirbv, c 0 2 1 2 Stark.K 0 1 0 1 Mohr, k 4 0 8 8 Connor, r 1 2 4 4 Perry, r 1 0 2 2 Comer, r 0 0 0 0 F. Veloso. r 0 0 0 0 Romanoff, g 10 9 3 29 Lawless, r Zannini, r 0 0 0 0 29 15 2 0 0 0 18 73 20 16 19 56 Score by iuartcr»: USF ................................. 17 19 14 23-73 COP 5 II IS 22-56 USF VS. SAN JOSF. STATE, Kcrar Pav. , March 1. '54 USF FC FT F PT SAN JOSE FC FT F PI Mullen, f 2 5 4 9 Stcinback. f 0 1 0 1 Buchanan.f 0 0 0 0 Hansen, f 2 0 3 4 M. Veloso. f 1 0 1 2 Flattley. ( 0 0 0 0 KvanRclho. f 9 4 0 22 Hjelm. f 6 4 3 16 U'iebuMh. t 1 0 1 2 KiunberR. f 0 1 0 1 Russell, c 8 4 1 20 McPcak, f 1 1 0 3 Kirby, c 0 0 1 0 Fussct, c 1 2 4 4 Mohr, k 6 1 3 13 1.unison, c I 0 0 2 Zannini, r 0 1 0 1 Ponti, c 0 0 0 0 F. Veloso. r 0 0 0 0 Romlanra, R 2 2 3 6 Kortc. x 2 1 3 5 Crane, r 0 0 1 0 Perry, g 0 0 1 0 King,g 0 0 1 0 Lawless, r 1 0 2 0 Williams, r 7 6 2 20 30 16 17 76 20 17 17 57 Seoic bv quarters: USF 15 18 23 18 -76 SJS ............................. 12 IS 12 20-57 USI VS. SANTA CLARA. San Jose Autl., March 4, '54 USF FG FT F l'T SANTA Cl.A. FG FT F PT Mullen. 1 2 5 4 9 Scars, f it 3 3 15 EvanRclho, I 7 7 5 21 Young. ( 1 5 4 7 Wiebusch, f 0 1 0 1 Ball. 1 M 0 1 0 Russell, c 3 5 2 II Schocnstcin, c 3 u 3 6 Mohr, r 5 3 IS Mount, c 0 2 2 Zannini. r | 0 0 2 Catrcrt, g 1 5 2 7 Kortc. R 1 1 3 3 Simoni, r 1 0 0 2 Perry, r 0 0 0 0 Benedetti. R 3 2 2 8 Lawless, g 0 0 0 0 15 17 20 47 19 22 15 60 USF ......................... 18 16 II 15-60 SANTA CLARA ................ 21 9 10 7-47wmK. C. JONES CLEM KORTE BILL RUSSELL FRANK EVANGELHODICK LAWLESS GORDON KIRBY FRED VELOSO CARL LAWSON MARIO VELOSO STAN BUCHANANS- ® O ■ T1 1 1 Left I© right— Gene Overton, Jim Koilowiki, Captain 8ob Braghetla, Tom Gorzck, Steve Balchios, Gene 8rown, Jack King, Tom Nelson, Amond Molhis. SEASON RECORD (17 Games: Won 13 Lost 4) °USF Frosh 60 Cal Frosh 54 "USF Frosh 56.............C C S F 55 °USF Frosh 40 Lincoln H S 39 "USF Frosh 50.......Olympic Club 35 USF Frosh 40 W. Contra Costa JC 45 "USF Frosh 28 Sacred Heart 23 ''USF Frosh 55 San Jose St. Frosh 35 "USF Frosh 55. Santa Clara Frosh 46 USF Frosh 60 San Mateo JC 78 "USF Frosh 67....St. Mary’s Frosh 56 "USF Frosh 54....St. Ignatius HS 50 USF Frosh 46 .........COP Frosh 55 °USF Frosh 57 San Jose St. Frosh °53 "USF Frosh 57 St. Mary’s Frosh 55 "USF Frosh 63...........COP Frosh 50 "USF Frosh 59 .... S. F. Chinese 46 USF Frosh 62 Santa Clara Frosh 71 0 Games won by USF Frosh. "" Single overtime. California Basketball Association (Frosh) Record: Won 6 Lost 2 (1st Place tie with Santa Clara Frosh) 76 ROSS GIUDICE Coach BOB BRAGHETTA CaptainFront row, led lo right—Bill Kelly, Lionel Fither, livio Falcon!, Adrian Montano leapt. I, Brian Pike, Joe Ignoffo, Manny Ortiz, Al Rangel, Pole Wolf, Al Falconi. Second row—Tony Gonzales, Jose Escodero, Adriaan Van Ginhovon, Ralph Pardcll, Fernando Gumucio, Bill Cox, Alex Thorson, Roubcn Tchakalion, Henry Melendez, Charlie Polomo, Emil Gabriel. Third row—Coach Gus Oonoghue, Andy Jezycki Imgr.l, Jose Gonzales, Ed Aubert, Tom Klilgaard, Ron Edgeman, Maurice Beattie leapt.). Bob Braghetta, Bill Herup, George Durchslog, Joe Brady, Mashood Danmolc, Charles Jezycki, Carlos Lacayo, Bob Keller-mon, Vince Briare Itrnr.) CAPTAIN MAURICE BEATTIE For the sixth straight year, Coach Augustine (Gus) P. Donohue’s USF soccer team proved itself Best in the West, by annexing another Northern California Intercollegiate Soccer Conference championship, and extending its win streak over league competition to 56 games without defeat. Losing only two men from the previous season’s team—Jose Leon and Funmi Osibogun— Coach Donoghue was greeted by 36 men—the largest turnout in Hilltop soccer history—as the Dons started practice last September. Pre-season prospects pointed to one of the closest conference races in many a season, with no one conceding a thing to Donoghue’s Dons. Down at Stanford, the Big Red’s stock was booming. And fast-swelling rumor reported that California and CCSF were about to declare victory - dividends. Twelve lettermen formed the nucleus of the Don eleven All Conference selections Bill Cox, Maurice Beattie, Brian Pike, and Manny Ortiz, along with veterans Ralph Pardell, Mashood Danmole, Al Rangel, Adrian Manzano, Joe Ignoffo, Bill Herup, Al Falconi. and Ron Edge-man.GEORGE DURCHSLAG AORIAN MANZANO CHARLIE POLOMO Newcomers to the varsity ranks included goalie George Durchslag, fullback Armando Molina, halfbacks Lionel Fisher, Bob Kellerman and Charlie Polomo, and wing Pete Wolf. Held to a 1-1 tie by CCSF in the season opener, the Hilltop Horde rolled over its next four opponents—SF State, California, Santa Clara and Stanford, to lead the conference at the close of first round play. The Dons continued their winning ways in the second round, except against perennial jinx Stanford, which held the Green Gold varsity to a scoreless tie. Late in November, the USFers traveled to Los Angeles and promptly overpowered Cal Tech and UCLA, and then returned North to beat the Conference All Stars for the sixth straight year. Seven Dons—goalies Cox and Durchslag, halfbacks Kellerman, Beattie and Manzano, right wing Ortiz, and inside right Pike—were All Conference First Team selections. It was the second such honor for Cox, Beattie and Pike, and the third for Ortiz. Joe Ignoffo was a Second Team choice and Mashood Danmole made Honorable Mention. The USF Junior Varsity also took their conference title, with a 5-0-1 record. Backfielders Bob Braghetta, Ed Aubert, Joe Brady, Tom Klitgaard, John Murray, Rouben Tchakalian and Bill Kelley teamed with front-liners Walt Ermakoff, Jose Escudero, Livio Falconi, Emil Gabriel, Jose Gonzalez, Charles Jezycki, Carlos Lacayo, Henry Melendrez and Alex Thorson, to form a well-balanced team which will contribute many players to next year’s varsity. MASHOOD DANMOLE AL FALCONIPETE WOLF JOE IGNOFFO SEASON RECORD USF 1.................C C S F 1 USF 3.................SF State 0 USF 3..............California 2 USF 6.............Santa Clara 1 USF 3..................Stanford 1 USF 2.............Santa Clara 0 USF 2.................C C S F 0 USF 5.................SF State 0 USF 3..............California 0 USF 6...............Cal Tech 1 USF 4.................U C L A 0 USF 0...............Stanford 0 USF 2.....Conference All Stars 0 40 6 DON SCORING PARADE Manny Ortiz................. 8 Mashood Dan mole............ 8 Joe Ignoffo................. 6 Brian Pike.................. 5 Bob Kellerman............. 3 Pete Wolf................... 3 Maurice Beattie............. 2 A1 Rangel................... 2 Adrian Manzano.............. I Bill Cox.................... 1 Armando Molina.............. 1 40 AL RANGEL RALPH PARDELL LIONEL FISHERALL AMERICANS BILL COX AND MANNY ORTIZ Climaxing brilliant four-year soccer careers, USF’s Bill Cox and Manny Ortiz were named by the Selection Cbmmittee of the National Soccer Coaches’ Association to the 1953 All-America First Team. This was a fitting honor for two men who have been instrumental in making USF the outstanding soccer power in the West. Both Cox and Ortiz won varsity letters during the past four seasons, and both made a habit of winning All-Conference laurels: Ortiz three times Cox twice. Each had the added distinction of contributing greatly to the Dons’ streak of 56 games without defeat in conference play. Neither Bill nor Manny have played in a losing game against a league opponent. Manny Ortiz sparked Hilltop elevens at halfback, and this past season led a potent Don offense from his right wing position. Opposing players and coaches were unanimous in their acclaim of the 28-year-old senior from Mexico City. Goalie Bill Cox proved himself a net-tender par excellent last season, when he allowed only one goal in ten conference games. The blond senior from San Francisco continued in impressive fashion this campaign, combining excellent leadership and playing ability. Along with Brian Pike, the Don’s stellar inside right who was chosen Honorable Mention All-America this year, Bill Cox and Manny Ortiz join Don All-Americans Nego-esco, Lee, Matute, Diaz and Osibogun in the USF Soccer Hall of Fame.Followers of local soccer fortunes have pretty much taken for granted the perennial championship teams turned out by the Hilltop University. During the last seven years, Green Gold elevens have won 67 games, tied 6 and lost only 4. In addition, the Dons have remained unbeaten in their last 56 conference games. The gentleman behind the Dons’ phenomenal record is Augustine P. Donoghue, affectionately called “Gus” by his friends. Donoghue was born in Glasgow, Scotland, and first learned the game of soccer at St. Aloysius Elementary School, a Jesuit institution at Garnet Hill, Glasgow. Gus came to San Francisco in 1925, matriculating at St. Ignatius High School and later USF, from which he received his B.A. degree in 1936. The University of California awarded Gus a Master’s Degree in 1937, and he received his Ph.D. from Stanford during the summer of 1953. Donoghue was a major factor in USF’s First Golden Era in soccer, 1932 through ’36, when the Dons copped five consecutive conference championships. Gus captained the Dons, and was named All-American in 1934, '35 and ’36, and was a member of the U. S. Olympic Team in his last year. Likeable Gus took over Hilltop coaching duties in 1941 and 1942, and worked for Uncle Sam the next four years, as a Lt. Commander in the U. S. Navy. Donoghue was an instructor and Assistant Professor of History at the University from 1941 to 1952, with time out for Navy service. Two of the many honors bestowed upon Donoghue were his appointment to chairman of the committee for the Far West Olympic soccer team trials, and the “Coach of the Year” award from the San Francisco Soccer Football Association in 1950. The latter presentation is made annually to the person who has contributed most to the game, and is truly significant of a coaching philosophy which has always placed clean competition and a true sense of value first and foremost. Also attesting to Donoghue’s rank as a coach is the All-America recognition which has been bestowed upon USF players twelve times in the past six years. Gus Donoughe’s present capacity at USF is Director of Admissions, a position discharged with a fine ability as that which has guided Don teams to the topmost position in Pacific Coast soccer. AUGUSTINE P. DONOGHUE Coach Oonoghuo and USF All-American Olufunmi Oiibogun. Soccer learn candidates listen attentitively to Coach Donoghue before one of Ihe prc-seoson drills.B A S E B A L L From row, left to right—Bob Broghctio, Dick Bechelli, Buxx Co»-roxto, Ed Olmo, Chuck Falcone, Ray Arata. Second row—Louis Rivero, Chuck McGuigan, Bob Baylest, Jock Becker, Joe Arenivar, Don Costello, Bill Ferroggiaro, Len Hcinx, Coach John "Dutch” Anderson. Third row—Jack Gallagher, Captain George Zucca, Joe Johnson, John Walsh, Dick Sanders, Jock Butler, Dick Lawless, Leo LaRocco, Paul Torrente, Del Rossi. Opponent Alumni Stanford California Santa Clara Alameda Naval Air Station Camp Pendelton S. F. State California Alameda Naval Air Station S. F. State San Jose State San Jose State Stanford S. F. State Wenatchee St. Mary’s S. F. State C. O. P. (2) Santa Clara Fort Ord St. Mary's S. F. Police San Jose State Veterans’ Home San Jose State Fort Ord JOHN "DUTCH" ANDERSON Coach GEORGE ZUCCA Captain 82Outfielder (left to right)—Joe Arenivor, Bob Broghetta, Di k Sanders, Bob Boy-less, Del Rossi.R I F L E T E A M From row Hoff to right)—Bill Kennedy, Ed Brown, Ricardo Tan, John Wiie, Jack Ovorton. Second row— Kal Sinlon, Armando Flocchini, Jim Grazioni, Georg Couch, Gen Applobaum, Gardner Jacobs. Third row— Col. Guy H. Stubbs, PMS4T, Larry Collins, Bob Roddy, len Puccinelli, Bob Granucci, Ed Crosetti, Dave Dovinl, Walt lory, M Sgt. Henry Tadday, Coach. 84 M Sgt. Henry F. Tadday Coach85TRACK i G A M c E 0 S M M I T T E E Front row (left to right)—Walt Roland, Bob Oosterman, Dick Bcchelli (chairman), Bob Smith, Walt Bernard. Second row— Bill Kennedy, Bill Cox, Frank Noonan. 86LOUROES Our lody, lovoly ond Beautiful, first appeared to Bernodelfc Soubirous, young ond poor, in Southern Froncc ot Lourdes, February 1 1, 1858. In all there were nineteen such visitations to the child. The Blessed Virgin instructed fourtecn-yeor-old Bcrnodette to moke two requests of the village postor: that a chapel be built near the grotto where she appeared, that processions be mode to the silo of the apparition. All this was dono. Rarely hos any sanctuary drown such prayerful throngs, faith-inspirod. Innumerable miracles of body and of soul ot Lourdes attest the effective intercession of Our lody. Lourdes, mirror of Mary's faithful love for the world, colls for the reflection of loving foith in our modern days. The basilica and grotto and woters of Lourdes remind a fearful world of the pressing urgency of prayer and the cleansing power of penonce. e A 5 5 S S 87 I Phil O'Connor President Bob Oostermon Vko-Pretident Seaavte Four years ago, as fog crept slowly across Golden Gate Park on a dreary September morning, some three hundred students entered the unfamiliar atmosphere of the University of San Francisco. Confused, they hurried through the halls, trying to cope with a seemingly unsolvable problem—registration. “What,” they wondered “are the classes going to be like if registration is so complicated.” Finally they managed, with the help of counsellors, to complete planning their courses. Classes began. Within a few months they had become adjusted. They started taking everything in stride— midterms, convocations, B.S.C. . . . But it wasn’t monotonous; there was the smoker, the Fandango, football . . . Some dropped out—work, families, the service. A hard core remains. In every activity we find names of the men of the Class of ’54. In Student Government we find such capable men as President Dom Tarantino, Recording Secretary Bill Olmo, Corresponding Secretary Rick Arellano and a list of others. Under the direction of Class President Phil O’Connor, we staged a most successful Senior Banquet to be followed by the Senior Ball at the Corinthian Yacht Club and the Senior Exclusive in the Palace Hotel. And last, but not least, many made their way down to El Reterio for the annual Senior Retreat. Who can forget the Mardi Gras, handled so well under the chairmanship of Ed Antognoli, assisted by Rich Holl, Bob Smith, and many more, too numerous to name. Theater-goers will remember such stars as Dave De-vincenzi, Ted Moore, and John Collins. In the literary field, John Cavanaugh, edited the Foghorn and Bill Olmo was responsible for the Yearbook you are now reading. In the field of sports, the Class of ’54 is again well represented. Frank Evangelho, Carl Lawson, Clem Korte and Rich Mohr were stellar members of the basketball squad while such men as Bill Cox, Maurie Beat-tie and Bill Herup were greatly responsible for the success of the soccer team. All in all, the seniors made their presence known in all phases of college life from the Clubs to the N.F.C.C.S., where Jack Portello was elected Regional President. And in June they will sit in a darkened opera house listening to a valedictorian. And each will feel one thing—they have benefitted greatly. For from their educators, companions and heroes has trickled a little greatness which, cemented by a sound philosophy, will withstand any bombardment. 88 Bill Cox Secrotary-Trooiurar Rich Watori Representative Rich Holl Representative, Foil Kon Froy Representative, Spring 7 89WILLIAM F. AYRES (Uncial Business Ptopellor Club 1 Uo.u'dl. - le MrxifO WILLIAM J. BEALL Mcounting I h-lia Sigma Pi 31 stinltt fcmt JOHN M. BEATTIE History w Cfl'llr. F.ugluiui Son or 1-1: IVS.C. 3: College l'lam« I: History Club 3-1: Block Club 1-1 JOSEPH C. BELLAN 011(131 Business (College Player 1-1 Xnn f'Mwiir WALTER R. BERNARD llitioiy Yearbook 3: B.SC. 3; foghorn I; Jme Committee 1 San Franriuv JOHN D. BERTONE Management Delia Sigma l‘i 1-1. X.l . I . 3 San frirwrrV. BERNARD BLUTMAN Science CHARLES A. BOIJE Accounting ROBERT L. BONNICI Accounting ll'ooklyn. A n Po Saii trami'fo San I ranriwa GEORGE ALESSANDRIA Marketing Sun Franriteo Maratclii Club I. 3 1; Delta Sigma I’i 3-1; N.D.T.A. 3-1. EDWARD C. ANTOGNOLI ( Business .San Franciuo Vlplw Sigma u I. President I; Winter Carnival 2 1. Cliainnan 1: N.E.C.C.s, Senior Delegate: C-o Chairman Mary' Hour 1: Executive ComuiI 31: Club Presidents' Council 1: Scabbard Blade 3-1. Vice-I’recidenl I; N.D.I.A. 1: Delta sigma l‘i 2-1. Scni.ii' 3: Dance Committee 2-1; College Players 2-1. I'reaMircr 3-1; Sodality I; Maratchi (lull 2-1; Junior Class Representative: Chairman Monster Rally Dance 3; Yearbook Layout Editor 3; President's Day Committee 2 3. Chairman 3; History Club 3; Homecoming Committee 2: I'hllhislorian Debating Society I: Crucial Actiyilics Committee I LAWRENCE J. ARCHER Political Science San F'anii fo I.R.C. 1: Education Club I J. RICHARD ARELLANO Political Science San hantiuo VS.U.S.E. Coiicspondiiig Sctictaiy 3-1: St. Ives law Club 3-1: (Allege I’lavrtx -I: Intramural Pool ball lb Basketball II: Homecoming Committee 2: Dame Committee 2: Claniia lireinu 1 JOSEPH F. ASCHERO Spanish ,san Fmndtto I’eishing Rilles 1-2: Track Managci 2 MICHAEL T. ASHE English .San Fraud o College Plavcrs 1: Intramural Basketball 31RICHARD F. BONOMI Biology San frannuo Wasmann Biological Society 1-4. Vice-President 3. President 4, Club I’rcc id outs' Council 3-4 JOSEPH G. BRADY Foreign Trade San Irani at o vamnun Society 1-4: Sodality I-I: Clanna Kircantia 3-4; Math Club 2: Football 1-2; Baseball 2: Soccer 3-4; Track 14: Intiamural Football 3-4: Intiamural Basketball 3: Block Club I I; Dance Committee 1-3: Initior Class Vice-President LILLIAN E. BRANDT History I'ttUrjO JOHN J. BRAUNER History Washington. I). C. Ycaibook 3: Hisiots Club 2-1. Seen tan I JOHN L. BRENNAN English San Mateo Dramatics 1-2: Clanna Kirraima 3-4 LESLIE M. BRILLIANT Marketing Basketball 2: Marketing Club 3 San randteo CHARLES K. BRUNN Accounting Delta Sigma Pi I GLEN M. CAGLEY Biology DOMENIC J. CANNIZZARO Accounting Situ rnnfisio San frond ico San frandsto JOHN C. CAVANAGH English A.S.U.S.F. Finance Committee 4; Foghorn 2 4. Feature F-ditor 3, Edt-tor-in-Chie( 4: Yearbook Social Editor 3: Clanna F'ireanna 3-4; I tack 1-2: Executive Council 4: B.S.C. 3 RICHARD L. CELLI English »" fr«ndICO Sodality 2-3: Maraschi Club 3-4. Treasurer 4 JOHN J. CERRUTI History Sacramento Wasmann Biological Societv I; Maraschi Club 3 HAROLD CLARK Accounting Son fraud no JOHN J. COLLINS English San franc mo College Players 1-4. Secretary 2. Vice-President 4: Winter Carnival 4 RICHARD L COLOMBINI Business Administration Santa Rosa Football 1-3: X.D.T.A. 2-4 91ANGELO R. CONTIER Political Science Oakland Dance Committee 2: Rifle leant 2-5; Intramural Basketball 2-3: Inltamural Bowling 3 GEORGE I. COUCH Marketing San Francisco Rifle Team 3-4: Scabbard Jk Blade 3-4: Delta Sigma Pi 2-4 WILLIAM L. COX Accounting San Francisco Block Club M. Scctciais 3; Soccer 1-4; Co-Captain 3; Senior Claw Secretary IAIME DEL ROSARIO Political Science San Franciuo I.R.C. 3-4: Philippine Club 3-4. President 3: Club Presidents' Council 3; Winter Carnisa) 3: Rally Committee 3 MICHAEL CRANLEY Industrial Management Marine, Wit. CHARLES I. CROTTY Philosophs San Francisco Sodality 3-4; Sanctuaiv 3-4: Plnlhistoiians 3-4: Clanna Kireanna 3-4: rhomictc 3-4 JOHN A. DAVITT History Alamo History Club 3-4, President 4: Club Presidents' Count il 4: N.D.T.A. 4 JAMES L. DoBERNARD! Marketing San Francisco Football 2: Marketing Club 1-4. Vice-President 4: Propellor Club 1-4 JAMES F. DEERING H istory I duration Club 4: Inttamural Bowling 3 San Francisco ANTHONY A. DELZOMPO Kconomics Globe A’ Anchor 3-4. Treasurer 4; Glee Club 3 1 92 San F'rantisco Jinotepr, Siearagua DANIEL J. CURTIN Political Science I.R.C. 2-4 San Francisco HAROLD J. D AMBROGIA Accounting I’elaluma VICTOR J. DoBRUIN Marketing Fairfax ARMENGOL CUADRA Biology Watmann Biological Societs 1-4 GEORGE P. DASKAROLIS History Fieshman Class President: Track 1 4; mittce I; Block Club 2-4 Van Francisco History Club 3-4; Dance ComROY A. DEMARTA Marketing Mill Valley Marketing Club 3 DONALD J. DoMARTINI Philosophy San Franctuo Sodality I; Dance ContnitUcc I; Philhistorianv 1-4; History Club 3-4; St. Ivo La Club 3-4: I.R.C. 3-4; Vice-President 4: Scabbard tc Blade 3-4. Secretary 4; Thomists 3-4. Vice-President 3. President 4: Club President ’ Council 4 PATRICK R. DEMPSEY Industrial Management San Carlos Delta Sigma Pi 3-4: N.D.T.A. 4. President 4; Club President ’ Council 4 FREDRICK C. DESME Marketing San Francisco Marketing Club 3-4 GERALD J. DESMOND History San Francisco A.S.L'.S.F. Recording Secretary 3; Chairman Student Leadership Dinner 3; St. I c Law Club 3: Clanna Eircanna 3: Business Manager Yearbook 2-3: Intramural Basketball 1; Sanctuary Society 3: Chairman Committee on Club k Organization 3 DAVID I. DEVINCENZI Biology San Francisco Alpha Sigma Nu 4. Treaturer 4: B.S.C. 3-4. Chairman 4; General Activities Committee 4; Executive Council 4: College Player 2-4, Secretary 3: Maratclii Club 3-4. Secretary 3: M’asmann Biological Society 2-3: Bio Chem Club 2: Student Selection Committee 4; Student Speaker Bureau 3-4: Winter Carnival 3-4 RICHARD J. DEVINCENZI Englith SAL A. DIGERONIMO English JERALD J. DIHL Philosophy Wassmann Biological Society 2-4 KEVIN G. DONLON Industrial Management N.D.T.A. 4: Track 1-3: Intramural Bowling 3 JEROME W. DRISCOLL Accounting Delta Sigma Pi 2-4. Secretary 4: Propcllor Club 3-4 EDWIN S. EASLEY Foreign Trade Propcllor Club 3-4 San Francisco San Francisco Vallejo San Francisco San Francisco Burlingame RONALD EDGEMAN Political Science S " Francisco I.R.C. 1: Pershing Rifle 1-2; Soccer 2-4; Block Club 2-4 ALLAN G. ELCHINOFF „ History ■" Francisco Basketball 1-2: Track 3: Block Club 2-4 FRANK R. ELLIS Philosophy Schola Cantorum 3-4: Thomist 2-4 San Francisco 93 JAMES L. ENGLISH Accounting AMANCIO G. ERGINA Pliilcnophy Philippine Club ,1 ARNOLD E. ERICKSON Plliloiopln llmnmtc 3 I 'a Hr jo Philippine Sti»i franeiuo JOSEPH W. ERLACH French rianoyfo A.S.U.S.F Head Veil• Leader 3; Executive Council '■ B k Club 2-4; Track l-t: Rio-Chem Club 1 2: Gunn Committee 3 APLINDO F. EVANGELHO Hitton Racket ball It Oakland JOHN EVANGELISTI Nccounting Maracchi Club 2-t; N.l . I A. 3-t San brant too THEODORE C. FARM Marketing Honolulu Marketing Club 3: Propcllor Club 3 RICHARD D. FERRANDO litduitrial Relation Vallejo viiuttian Society I t. Vice-Prefect t: Maracchi Club 3-t: t: Perching Riflci 1-2; Came Committee 3: Frediman Initiation Committee t: I tack I JOSEPH P. FERRITER Finance San Katarl (•lobe ft Anchor S I WILLIAM E. FLETCHER Tconomic Vancouver. Wa h. ARMANDO J. FLOCCHINI Accounting .Van frantiuo Rifle leant l-t. Captain 2-4: Scabbatd Blade 3-t; Delta Sigma Pi 2 t KENNETH D. FREY Political .Science van francnco Clanna Kircanna 3-t. Prciident 4; Club Precidcim Council 4; Inna-inural Football A- Backctball l-t; Senior Claw Rcprccentatiie FRED F. FURRER General Buiineii Inttaninral Backctball 1-4 JOHN J. GALLAS Fnglith ALBERT GANEM Accounting San Malro San rannwo San frantiuoRICHARD T. GARDINER General Business '• « Ham Marketing Club 2-4: I'ropellor Club 2-4 JAMES F. GIBSON Marketing ■' •« (•lobe It Anchor 3-1; Marketing Club 2 1 EDWARD F. GIGLIOTTI hnglith »" Dance (annul it lee 3 ALLAN R. GOODMAN croiinting Vr« landi o ROBERT R. GRANUCCI Economics . Franerwo kille leant 1-4. Captain 4; t’liillmtonan 14. Vite-I'rc ru«tt 4, Erea . urer 3; Glee Club 1-4; Foghorn I I; V.-arlmnk 'M: Matacchi Club 51 4: Nxlalitv 14; I’etching Riftev 1-2 JAMES C. GRAZIANI Accounting Kille l eam 1-4, Captain 2-4; Scubhartl A- Itlarle J l Sttn Pram into WAYNE M. GUEST Marketing Srabbari! ic Illarlc 3-4 Situ i.rattdto CLEM R. GUGGIANA Accounting s,tuin l(o. n JOHN J. HANNON English Sorlalitv 1-4; Foghorn 2-3: College I'Ute' 2-3 van han i o KENNETH HANSEN Imluvtrial Relation I'ropellor Club 1 Vrrw Malm ROBERT E. HANSON I’hilosopliv .San Malm Mjuliall I; I honiitl I t; Inothall V ItaArlball 1-4 GERALD HARRINGTON I'olitical Science .Van tramiuo llarlcihall 2-3: Clanna Kireanna 3-1: I'i Sigma Alpha 2-4. I'rerirlent 4; Club I'rcsidents' Counril I ERNEST R. GIORDANO Accounting Delta -Sigma I'i 2 4. Cbanccllor Sun haririKo WALTER W. GLOISTEIN Biology Dance Committee 3; Intrainiiral Basketball 2; Mo-Chem ( lull 2; Wav nianri Mologiial Society 2-4: l rca»tim I ROBERT GOMEZ Accounting I'ropellor Club 3 San ham i (oWILLIAM M. HARTMAN Accounting San Mateo Delta Sigma Pi 2-4. Treasurer Scabbard k Blade 3-4. Treasurer 4: N.D.T.A. 4, Vice-President 4 HERBERT C. HASKINS Marketing San franeitto Propcllor Club 4; Marketing Club 4; Intramural Football 3; Intramural Basketball I; Track I CONSTANTINE A. HASSAPAKIS Political Science Mode it o Basketball I: Band k •Phllhistoiian 4. St. Iso Law Club 4 LEONARD I. HEINZ English Novato Baseball M; Rifle Team I: Soccer 2; Foghorn 2: Intramural Football 3; Sodality 4; Sanctuars Sodetv 4 WILLIAM C. HER UP History San Rafael Soccer 2-4: Block Club 2-3: History Club 4 ROBERT W. HICKS Industrial Management Son Franeitto N.D.T.A. 4; Propcllor Club 1-4; Sodality 1-4; Intramural Football k Basketball 3-4: Intramural Bowling 3 ELSTON H. HILL Political Science Clear Lake, lou-a JOHN K. HOFER Accounting -Son Frantiteo RICHARD L. HOLL Accounting Son Franeitto Delta Sigma Pi 2-4. President 4; Sanctuary Society 3; Winter Carnival 3-4: lntramuial Basketball 3-4; Dance Committee 3; Junior Class President; Senior Class Representative: Club Presidents' Council 4: Executive Council 3-4 MALLORY B. HOOD Accounting Santa Rota WOLFGANG D. HUDLER Economic Son Antonio, Texas WARREN H. HUTCHINS Foreign Trade Son Franeitto Delta Sigma Pi 3-4; Propcllor Club 3-4 GARDNER S. JACOBS General Business Von Amrhno Rifle Team 1-4. President 4; Block Club 1-4 GEORGE V. KENNEDY General Business Burlingame WILLIAM J. KENNEDY Philosophy Son Franeitto Bio-Chem Club 1-2: Wasmann Biological Society 1-2: Thomists 3-4: History Club 4; Games Committee 3-4; St. Ises Ijw Club 4: Rifle Team 3-4 96GERALD J. KILLIAN Political Science Oakland St. Ivo l-as Club 3-4 EMIL I. KING Accounting San Francisco FREDERICK T. KITT Foreign Trade Sen Francisco Glee Club 2; College I’laycrj 2: Sodality 4; Sanctuary Society 4; Pro-pellor Club 4: Track 4; St. Ivey lav Club I KENNETH L. KLIPPEL Accounting Delta Sigma Pi 3 4; N.D.T.A. 3-4 ROBERT D. KOOMLER Business Administration CLEMENS B. KORTE General Business Basketball 1-4; Block Club 14 San Francisco Roise. Idaho Oakland A. RICHARD KYRK General Business JOHN H. LANE Insurance WALTER V. LARY General Business Rifle Train 1-4; Winter Carnival I San Mateo San Franeiteo San Francisco CARL E. LAWSON General Business Richmond Basketball 1-4: Block Club 14 RICHARD C. LEAHY Accounting South San Francisco DARIO A. LEVAGGI Chemistry Oakland Bio-Chcm Club 3-4; Inttamural Basketball 2-3 LEONARD R. LEVINE Political Science JOHN T. LEWIS Industrial Management JOHN P. LIPPERT Biology Wasmann Biological Society 2-4 97 Seattle. Wadi. San Francisco San FranciieoJOHN D. MAFFEl • Business Fairfax FRANK J. MAIOCCO Accounting N.D.T.A. 3-4 San Frandicc JAMES A. MARTIN Political Science San Francisco gene j. McDonald Philosophy Minneapolis, Minn. Thomists 5 4. Vice-President 4; Intramural Basketball 3 JOHN J. MEEHAN HiMon Son Francisco Dance Committee I -3: Bio-Chetn Club 1-2; History Club 3-4; St. Ivc» law Club 4; Winter Carnival 3-4; Quarterly Publication 2-3: Intramural basketball I S; Intramural Football I RAPHAEL J. MICHELETTI Industrial Relation! Son Kafael band 1-4: Muiic Workshop 4, President 4: Club President!- Council 4 ALBERT D. MATTEONI Accounting tail Ely, Xn-arla john m. McCarthy Philosophy San franc nee Intramural Football K;! 1-4; Dance Committee 2-3: Junior banquet Chairman: Clanna hirranua 3-4. President 3; Club Presidents' Council 3; Sophomore Class Secretary-Treasurer; Thomiits 4 WILLIAM A. McCORMACK Hilton Sfln franenro sodality 3-4: HUlory Club 3-4; Sanctuary Society 3-1 CHARLES C. MILLER Political Science San Francisco Scabbard X- Blade 3-4 RICHARD H. MOHR History Son Francisco basketball 1-2. 4: History Club I RICHARD P. MOLINARI Fnglish San Francisco I.R.C. 2-3: Winter Carnival 3-4 ROGER R. MOORE Accounting San Francisco THEODORE E. MOORE Hilton San Francisco College Players 1 4. Vice-President 3. President 4; Philhistorians 1-4. Secretary 2. President 3; Alpha Sigma N’u 4; Sanctuary 2: Pershing Rifles 1-2: A.S.U.S.F. F.xecutive Council Parliamentarian 4: Winter Carnival 4; Foghorn I; Club Presidents- Council 3-4: Committee on Clubs k Organizations 4: History Club 3-4. Secretary 3; Scabbard k Blade 4 DANIEL R. MORALES Biology San Francisco Waimann Biological Society 1-4; Rro Chem Club 4 98JOHN J. MORRIS Political Science Pittsburg, Penn. FREDERIC E. MURRAY Political Science San Diego Psychology Club 1: College Player 2-4: Track I; Intramural Football 3: Intramural Basketball 2-4: Foghorn I: Philhistorians 3-4: Winter Carnival 3-4: Scabbard fc Blade 4: History Club 5 LOUIS R. NARDI English San Franeiuo Band 2-4; College Player 3-4 RICHARD A. NISHKIAN Accounting Sen Franeiuo Intramural Football. Basketball. Sr Bowling 1-3. LEONARD J. NOWAK Philosophy Ixn Angeles B.S.C. 4: Thomist 4. Secretary-Treasurer 4; Homecoming Committee 2; Winter Carnival 4: Residence Student ' Executive Council 3: Wuninn Biological Society 3-4 EUGENE L. NUNZIATI Foreign Trade San Franeiuo Propeller Club 4; N.D.T.A. 4; Sodality 1-4; Intramural Football, Ba k. ctball. Sr Bowling 2-3 ALBERT F. NUTI English Sen Franeiuo Psychology Club- 1-2: Foghorn 4: College Player 2: F.ducation Club 4 GEORGE F. O'BRIEN Marketing Sen Franeiuo N.D.T.A. 4: Marketing Club 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Clanna Eirean. na 3-4 ROBERT J. O'BRIEN Accounting San Franeiuo Intramural Basketball 2-4 PHILIP F. O'CONNOR English San Franeiuo Freshmen, Sophomore, and Junior Class Representatives: Senior Class President: Alpha Sigma Nu 4; Clanna Eireanna 3-4; Games Committee 2-3: Foghorn 1-3: Yearbook 2-3. Editor-in-Chief 3 WILLIAM J. OLMO Mathematic San Franeiuo A.S.U.S.F. Recording Secretary 4; Alpha Sigma Nu 4: Math Club 2-4. President 2; Maraschi Club 3-4: Sodality 4: Yearbook 2-4, Club Editor 2- 3, Editor-in-Chief 4: Winter Carnival 2-4; Executive Council 4; Club President ' Council 2-4. Vice-Chairman 3. Chairman 4; Dance Committee 3-4, Junior Week Committee; Committee on Club Organirations 3- 4: Manager Student Coop 3-4 ROBERT OOSTERMAN Accounting Son Franeiuo Senior Class Vice-President; Intramural Basketball 1-4: Delta Sigma Pi 2-4 JOHN C. OVERTON Business Administration Petaluma Rifle Team 2-3: Propellor Club 2-3; Intramural Football 2: Yearbook Photo Editor 4 RAFAEL G. PARDELL Marketing Manila, Philippines Soccer 1-4; Block Club 1-4: Glee Club 2-3; Propellor Club 3-4; Philippine Club 2-3 MICHAEL A. PASTORE Political Science Fresno 99GEORGE E. PERES General Butinest .Vu .a JOHN F. PETRIN General Business San Franeiteo I’ropellor Club 2-4: President 4: Club Presidents' Council 4 WILLIAM J. PETROS Foreign Trule San franeiteo N.D.T.A. 3-4: Propellor Club 2-4,President 4; Club Presidents' Council 4 LAWRENCE H. PUTNAM General Business Marketing Club 3 DANIEL J. QUIGLEY Finance GEORGE C. RANDOL Englith Bur ingrname Brooklyn, New York San Mateo ALBERTO G. RANGEL Business Administration Lima, Bern Soccer 1-4: Block Club 1-4 PHILLIP F. REID Accounting San Franeiteo Delta Sigma Pi 2-4; Scabbard fc Blade 3-4; Philhistortan 2-3 JAMES H. REILLY Philosophy San Franeiteo Sodality 1-4; Sanctuary Society 3-4; Track I RICHARD A. PROULX General Buiinesi Son Franeiteo Delta Sigma Pi 3-4; Wasmann Biological Society I LEONARD C. PUCCINELLI Philosophy San Franeiteo Killc Team 1-4; Block Club 3-4 EDWARD J. PURCELL Foreign Trade Mlnertville, Penn Football I; Propellor Club 3-4; Perching Rifle 2 RICHARD L. PHIPPS English Son Franeiteo St. Ives Law Club 3; Foghorn 2-4: Winter Carnival 3: Yearbook 4: Intramural Backctball 2: College Placers 2 JOHN R. PORTELLO History Son Franeiteo Sodality 1-4; Sanctuary 1-4: Publicity Committee 2-3. Chairman 3: Dance Committee 2: Alpha Sigma Nu 4; N.F.C.C.S. 3-4, Regional President 4 CHARLES W. PROSES Accounting Sun franeiteo Perching Rifles 1-2: Intramural Football k Backctball 1-4; Dance Committee 2-4MARIO REINA-GUERRA Biology San Salvador, El Sah-ador Wasmann Biological Society I FERNANDO V. REYES Industrial Management Manila, Philippine Philippine Club 2-3 PONCIANO V. REYES Marketing Manila, Philippines Philippine Club 2-3 JOHN P. RIORDAN History San Francisco Philhistorians 1-4. President 3: Club Presidents- Council 3 RAYMOND I. ROBERTS English Son Francisco Dance Committee 2 OSWALD I. RODOLARI Marketing San Mateo Marketing Club 1-4 CHARLES I. ROGERS Accounting Manila. Philippinei WALTER J. ROLAND Accounting Shenandoah, Penn. Football 1-2: Intramural Football 3-4: Delta Sigma Pi 3-4: Sanctuary Society I-3: Marketing Club 3-4: Intramural Basketball 3-4: Resident Students' Association I, President I EDWARD C. ROUALDES General Business San Francisco Marketing Club 1-4, President 4: Intramural Basketball 1-4 JAMES J. RUANE English San Franciuo Football I: Track 1-2: Colloge Players 2-4; Block Club 3-4; Winter Carnival 3-4; Foghorn 2-4. Circulation Manager 4: B.S.C. 4; Intramural Football 3 WILLIAM J. SAAKE Political Science Oakland College Players 2-3; St. Ives Law Club 3-4, Chancellor 4; I.R.C. 2-4; History Club 3-4: Club Presidents' Council 4; Pi Sigma Alpha 3-4; Scabbard It Blade 4: Winter Carnival 3-4; Intramural Footballfc Basketball 14 HAROLD H. SACHS Marketing Quart: Hill, Cali . Football 1-2: Block Club 1-4: Track 3-4. EDUARDO M. SALINAS Chemistry Rivas, Nicaragua Bio-Chem Club 1-4: Secretary 3: Soccer Team I. BENEDICTO 8ANTOS Accounting San Mateo, Rital, Philppinei RONALD J. SCALES Marketing Oakland Marketing Club 1-4. 101FRANK T. SCHAEFFER Industrial Management San F’aneiuo GEORGE D. SCHILLING Political Science s " Frond ® JOHN IR. SCHULZ Van Iranaxo MICHAEL I. SHEA English Van Franduo foghorn 2 4: Cop Editor 4; Education Club S. IRVINE P. SICOTTE Mathematic San Ftaneiuo DAVID G. SILVA Marketing San Fronauo foghorn Business Manager 3-4: Scabbard It Blade 3-4, President 4: Glee Club 1-3. President 3: Philhistorian 1-3: Club Presidents' Council 3-4; N.D.T.A. 4: Yearbook 4: Aloha Sigma Nu 4; Sodalitv 4 ROBERT W. SMITH Mathematics San Frantiieo Math Club 2-4, President 4; Came Committee 4; Club Presidents' Council 4: Ralls Committee 4: Sodality 4: Dance Committee 3 4: Committee on Club It Organizations 4: Senior Editor Yearbook: Winter Carnival 1-2-4: Chairman Student Leadership Dinner 4. THOMAS L STACK Political Science -Sun Franrfxo WILLIAM L STERETT Industrial Relations San FrantiMO Intramural Football It Basketball 1-3. NOEL SULLIVAN History San Frandifo Philhisiorian 2-3: College Plascrs 2-3: History Club 3-4: Vice-President 4: St. Ises Law Club 3-4 RICHARD W. SUTER Political Science Houtlon, Texa» ELMER L. SWANSON Marketing Srba lo ol DOMINIC A. TARANTINO Accounting . San Francisco A.S.U.S.F. President 4: A.S.U.S.F. Vice-President 3; Alpha Sigma Nu 4. Vice President; Delta Sigma Pi 2-4: Maratchl Club 3-4; Student Selection Committee 3-4; Sophomore Class President: Freshman Class Vice-President; Executive Council 2-4: Sodalitv 4: Winter Carnival 2-4; Carnes Committee 2 3: College Players 2-3: Student Speakers Bureau 4. CARL TERHEYDEN English -V«" Franatto Band 1-4; Foghorn 4. RICHARD E. TOWEY Economics I R C. 3 4. 102 While I’laint, .War For HUGH C. TREINEN General Buiinw San F and ro ROBERT H. TRESELER Accounting .Van franriaro A.S.l'.S.F. I mutter 4: Della Sigma Pi I I; Philhittoriam 4: Winter Carnival 3-4: Dante Committee 2-4. TIMOTHY J. TWOMEY Relations .Van It ant hi o JOHN F. VAN DE POEL Political Science ,Vdn Franrnro M. Itn law Club 2-4; Pi Sigma Alpha 2-4. DONALD J. VENTURINI Hilton San Fronti«o Maraiclu Club I; Glee Club 1-4; Quarterly Publication 2-3. RICHARD E. WALLSTEN Hilton' Daly City Track I: Intramural Football A Baiketliall 2-S: Col I gee Platen 2-3: Winter Carnival 3'4. DOUGLASS E. WALSH General Busincu Son hanrn v Delta Sigma Pi 3 4; X.D.T.A. 4; Winter Carnital 4. EDWARD M. WALSH Hilton San Frnnri'fO Intramural Football A- Batkcthall 1-4; Clanna Eireatitia 3-4. THOMAS K. WALSH Engliih San Franaun vjitctuan Societi 2; Forhorn 1-2; Clanna Eircanna 4; Football 2; Intramural Football A- Basketball 1-4. JOHN M. WARREN F.nglilh San Frantisro Foghorn 1-4: College Platen 1-2. 4. RICHARD X. WATERS Political Science San kranauo Senior Cla« Repreientatite; Dance Committee 1-2. 4; I.R.C. 14: Yearbook 3; Clanna F.ireanna 3-4: Intramural Football 1-4. ROBERT T. WILLIAMS Engliih Oakland THOMAS WOELFFER Accounting Oakland LAWRENCE G. ZARO Traniportation South San Franeiieo Marketing Club 3-4: Propellor Club 3 4. Treaturer 3. Secretary 4: N.D.T.A. 3 4. 103 CLASS OF ’55 John Walsh President Stan Buchanan Vice-Presidonl Tom Haley Representative Fall George Hayes Reprosenlolivo The Centennial Class of ’55 wasted no time in initiating its social and activities calender. Spearheaded by our able class president, John Walsh, and the other hardworking officers we plunged into Junior Week and its fun-packed activities. Spirit, unity and a feeling of close companionship prevailed among the class members as we held our Junior Banquet at the Montclair Restaurant on the evening of Wednesday, October 21, 1953. This event marked the first social “get-together” of the “Fifty-fivers” during the two years on the Hilltop. Guest speakers Fr. John McIntosh, Fr. William O’Farrell, ASUSF President Dom Tarentino, and Veep Jim Cavanaugh all remarked on the spirit and unity of the class members, and stressed the continuance of this esprit de corps in our forthcoming year. Bob lovejoy Representative Spring 104Junior Prom Committee Second row—Jim Ryan, John Walth, Bob lovejoy, George Hayes. First row—Oick Bechetli, Howie Powteson, Oick Sanders, Al Puccini, Jim Cavanaugh. With increasing speed in the momentum of our whell of spirit we heralded the Junior Prom, which was the first formal dance of the fall semester. This “Dreamer’s Holiday’’ formal was held in the Colonial Room of the St. Francis Hotel on Saturday, October 24, 1953. Spiritual, academic, athletic and social activity are all necessary in a college student’s life. As Juniors we fully understand the importance of each individual function. Hence, in addition to our many activities of a social nature, First Friday Mass and the Lenten Rosary played a vital role in our academic program. We realize that it is this aspect of our college life which is of greatest value to us. The Centennial class of ’55 has numerous outstanding members in its roster. Among these is ASUSF Vice President Jim Cavanaugh and Head Yell Leader Richard Bechelli. Also in the class are such outstanding athletes as basketball stars K. C. Jones and Jerry Mullen; baseball standouts George Zucca, Ed Olmo, Joe Arenevar. John Walsh, Dick Lawless, Paul Torrente, John Becker, Dick Sanders; track stars, Bob Breedlove, Jerry DeRyan, Jerry Mullen, and many others. With ever-increasing spirit and unity we, the “Fifty-fivers” are approaching the climax of our college years. But in doing so we are preparing to make the Centennial Year at the University of San Francisco its most memorable year. 105Enzo Anlonclli Joseph Arenivor Gilbert Armondo Joseph Bacigalupi Joseph Balanesi Cedric Baldwin Alex Balmy William Barnes Robert Barone Frank Basilico Robert Boyless Dick Bechelli John Becker William Bell George Blandino Robert Breedlove Stonlcc Buchanan Jason Bull John Burke Joseph Burke William Bush Raymond Callahan Sal Cardinalc Robert Carew John Caslignetto Neal Coughlin James Covanaugh Angelo Cclotti 106Paul Coleman Paul Collins Thomas Conroy William Corrigan Arthur Costomogno Edward Crosetti Walt Daley Paul Domorgue Douglas Earl Vladimir Ermakoff Frank Evans Bemie Feldhaus James Fern Gustavo Femandex Thomas Frayne Victor Freeman Brendon Gaffey Mashood Oanmole Anthony Dovi David Divlni George DeFount Lawrence Del Santo Leo Dducchi John Demeo Armando Denys Louis Distano Robert Domenici 107Larry Garcia Alborl Garriguos Raymond Genolio James Giovando Thomas Goyer William Gray Cathal Griffin Leslie Grimes Robert Gross Fred Garabaldi William Haggard Thomas Haley Harlan Hamlow John Hanson Jose Harumi George Hayes Raymond Hcaly Thomas Healy Donald Hennessey Fred Hoedl Edward Isnard Thomas Jennings K. C. Jones Roberto Kellerman James Kenney Gordon Kirby Richard Lacabonne Gorald Lane 108Albert Modena Jack Mulgrew Gerald Mullen Gerald Murphy John Murphy John Murphy Joseph Murphy Owen Murphy Carl Nolle leo McCarthy William McCraith Rodney MacFarlano John Mackall Clorance Miller William Larkin Emile Larricq John Lawless John Lazar Daniel Leehane Jenda Leng Ken Letner James Lopes F. P. Louis Robert Lovcjoy Ray Lucido Daniel McBrady A. J. McCarthyJeon Olcomendy Edward Olmo Charles O'Neal Lawrence Onitsuka Richard O'Shea Donald Pearce Pablo Perez William Pierce Thomas Plume Thomas Polllno James Potlicary Howard Powelson Waller Prawicki Albert Puccini Richard Pursley Keneth Raab Donald Regan Fredrick Riley Robert Ritchey David Rixon Eduardo Romualdez Carl Rossi Albert Roth lee Rountree Oonald Rozzano Jomes Ryan Joseph Sangiacomo Robert Schaeffer 110Edward Serres Icon Smith William Sprenklo Pal Steiner Frank Slraubel Mario Sulit William Tognoli Pool Torrons Pool Torrenle Edward Towey Patrick Tyrell-Smith John Walsh Leo Walsh Robert Weibosch Jon Whiting Richard Wilcox Rody Zannini Thomas Zebriskie Michael Sullivan Edward Summerville Elmer Swanson Donald Slykes Manuel Teles 1 1 1CLASS OF ’56 Tom Klilgaard President In keeping with the tradition of U.S.F. and the outstanding qualities which marked the Freshman class as one of the most spirited and cooperating classes of the Hilltop, the class of 1956, though troubled by a poor start ended in a brilliant success. Grog Hadley Ropreienlallve Bill Boodle Representative Led by its class officers Tom Klitgaard President, Angelo Devincenzi Secretary-Treasurer, and Representatives Bill Beedle and Greg Hadley this year’s Sophs were very active in student affairs. Outstanding in sports were Bill Russell, John Fry, Hal Perry, and Chuck McGuigan. Outstanding in student government were Tom Klitgaard, Greg Hadley, and Mac Hull. Among those active in dramatics were Bill O’Brien, Bob Goodfellow, and Ed Warren. The Sophs big claim to fame this year was the Soph Drag held in the Salem Room of the Claremont Hotel. Music for the dancing was supplied by the Troubadors and the outstanding feature of the affair was the change from formal attire to semi-formal dress. For the first time in many years the Soph Drag was a financial as well as a social success. Due credit should be given to the dance committee headed by Tom Klitgaard. Ango Dovinccnzi Vico President John Dovine Secretary-Treasurer 112Jack Abad Gabc Adami George Alvcrguc Robert Anderson Edward Aubert Bertram Bach William Baker Donald Bandetini William Beaver Robert Bechler William Bcedle Frank Bcering Edward 8cvis Edward Blandino Paul Boiteux Gerald Bollicr Louis Bracco Robert Brahm James Brennan Jomes Breslin Robert Brock Alvin 8uchignani Donald Budde John BurnsDavid Buscaglia William Butler Michael Cadigan John Calcgri Maurice Carey James Cosossa Louis Casazza Miguel Castillo Ronald Chiappari Fred Condoni Reno Consuller Patrick Cook Anthony Cordeiro William Coutts John Crillo Lee Da Gragnano Alfred Dallara John Da March! Robert Dawson Waller Dempsoy William Deveroaux Angelo Devinconzi John Devine Charles DoeringPeter Dominici William Dunne George Ourchslag Howard Ellis Amancio Ergina Charles Falcone George Forinsky Donald Feehon James Fcrenz Paul Ferrari William Fcrroggaro Donald Fitzpatrick John Foley John Foran Roy Fratini Jack Frecker Ernest Frey Richard Frost Maurico Funcs Donald German Elmo Gonsalvez Robert Goodfcllow Gerald Grisez Gregory HadleyNeal Haley Bariy Hammer George Hanson Earl Hargrove John Hayes Kevin Hoyes Charles Holt Eugene Honnerl Mo Hull Anthony Ignoffo William Jefferson Andrew Jczycki Charles Jezycki Joseph Johnson Milton Johnsop Michael Jones Bonjamin Jorge Ray Jurasin William Kennedy Julius Kosenhcimcr Robert King Thomas Klitgaard C. 0. Knutson John KreftRaymond Latham Warron Latimer Donald Leech John leutza James Lovaggi John Lounibos John Mahoney Jack McCann Daniel McCarthy David McCorvillo Donald McEntee James McVeigh Fredrick Moir Donald Mcneghetti Donald Middleton Philip Morrisey John Musilli Poter Nelson Frank Noonon William O'Brien Edward Oliva Leo Olson Robert O'Riclly Richard PattenRoy Perkins Harold Perry Keith Pctorsen Arthur Pierson Corl Pfcnenlcl Frank Pir© Peter Polond Michael Raddie John Rafferty Maurice Ragusa Peter Ratio Ronald Roven Denis Rcgon Fredrick Roicker Frank Rinaldi Edward Riordan John Roddy Robert Roddy Donald Ross Robert Ross William Russell lames Sonchex John Schively Robert SchlosscrRaymond Schmitt Chariot Shrove Norman Simoni Joseph Stofani Jan Stroth Arrigo Sturlo Eugene Sullivan Mark Sullivan William Sullivan John Tassone Roueben Tehakalian Caesar Tello Frank Thelen Thomas Thomasser Ronald Toso Donald Traversi Wall Tresiie Alfred Twyford Alfred Veloso Mario Veloso Richard Wall Edmund Warren August Witsel John Woodie Michael Young Nicholas Zanze Arnold ZennerCLASS OF ’57 William Mulhollond Clou President This year’s Freshman class has without doubt suffered through the hardest and longest inia-tion program ever imposed upon any Freshman class in the history of the school. But the dizzy pace of initiation only proved that the bright spirits of the neophytes could not be dampened. As seasoned veterans of the ludicrous pranks of the upperclassmen, the ex-dink sign wearers quickly gained a reputation for initiative and school spirit. Ably guiding the Frosh through their first difficult year was class president, Bill Mulhol-land, and class officers Rich Skidmore. Paul Baily, Jerry Harrison, and John Lum. The first order of business for these officers Fandango Committee Rich Skidmore Vice-President Poul Boiloy Sec.-Treosurer was to whip up the Don spirit in the Frosh. This was done successfully when Bill Mulhol-land called for a meeting to accomplish this end. Numerous sign-ups in all the phases of student life was the response of the Frosh to this meeting. Much of the time spent by the class officers went into the student lounge. Trophies were diligently polished, snapshots were hung periodically, and display windows were cleaned and replaced for those that were broken. The outstanding event of the year, as usual, was the Frosh Fandango, held on March twentieth at the Empire Room of the Sir Francis Drake Hotel. The tremendous social success of this event can ultimately be traced to the efforts of the class officers and committeemen Don Castagnetto, Bob McAllen, Tom Nelson. Gene Overton. Hal Tosetti. and John Walsh. Most important was the successful job the class president and representatives did in representing their class at the weekly Executive Council meetings. The traditional comparative silence of the previous Freshman class officers at these meetings was broken, but good. Thus, the class of ’57. by overcoming the difficulties of new comers to college life, has left an impressive record, and set a pattern that the incoming classes and other classes as well would be wise to follow. John lum Rcprcsentolive 121 Jerry Harrison RepresentativeBill Alioto Raul Aguilar Fred Amador Bill Arata Ron Baccino Paul Bailey Stevo Balehios Jim Ballard Richard Barrel! Frank Ballin Robert Battaion Dan Benjomin Ken Berg Alan Blumenthal Ernest Bonelli Richard Bregonle Ed Brown Armand Camarena Paul Capifolo James Cara Don CaslagncHo Eugene Cellilo Dave Cerini Sunncy Chan Ron Clcmo Charles Colety Kenneth Colin Robert Collins Duane Colosino James Contreras 122Joe Cullis Warren Daley Robert Del Moral John DeVoy John Doherty Robert Domingo Richard Duffy Brian Epidendio Jose Escudero Albert Estrada Walter Fernandes Vincent Ferrarolli Lionel Fisher John Fitzpatrick John Flynn Robert Forne Sam Fung John Gallagher Eugene Gordonyi John Gidre Anthony Gonzalez Tom Gorzek Ron Guest Fernando Gumucio Eugene Guttierrez Erwin Hanzen Jeremy Harrison James Hermann James Hurley Richard lori 123Julian Irios Larry Johnson Po!cr Kocgan Kevin Keith Bill Kim John King James Koxlowski Carlos Lacoyo Robert tombing Vidor lampc Loo Lottanand Robert lencioni Paul Licciordcllo Don Lindecker Everett Long John Lum Frank lynch Bob McAllen Michael McGee John MeGilvray Jim McKenna Henry Moher William Mahoney George Mancinl John Molinari Morlin Moron Lloyd Mortensen Bill Mulhoiland Tom Nelson Arthur O'Leary 124Ernest Ornellos Gene Overton Charles Polomo John Paulsen Alfonso Poz John Pene Gorold Pero Don Pcrato Peter Poon Peter Raven Alex Ravnick Fred Reiser! Luis Rivero Richard Robin Alfred Rocnsch Jim Ryon Bill Schwenning Harold Seger Vincent Senatore Richard Skidmore Gerald Souza Michael Stapleton Torrance Stauber Ken Sullivan Ricardo Tan Ernest Tsong Adriaan Von Ginhoven Henry Van Ginhoven Vincent Vargas Herbert Von Rusten 125Armando Vosqucz Edward Vickers John Wakelin Edward Walsh Alvin Wolf George Young Raymond Casaudoumccq Sal Fancillo livio MozUFalcone n • 126NURSES Nancy Abboli Joanne Alioto Margaret Callanan Carmen Coennen Charlene Coleman Ellen Connellv Patricia McCorry Donna McNamara Jeon Neuman Patricia Paynter Fabiola RachalSCHOOL OF LAW ■led—Horold E. McIntosh, A. Russell Bertl, Oeon Vernon Miller, Llewellyn J. Johns, Desire Rokonili. Standing incis J. Collohon, S.J., Francis «■ Welsh. O. tiok. Miss Murphy, Mitt Proctor, Milt Quigley Phi Alpha Delta, National Legal Fraternity, is represented on campus by the Matthew I. Sullivan Chapter. The membership is limited to students in the School of Law. The fraternity was I J, £ vefr Dob Dry den the Justice and his assistants Alden McClelland Vice Justice. Ed DelCarlo Marshall, and Jack Wallace. Clerk. Seated—Jack Wallace. Robert E. Dryden, Alden McClelland, Edward DelCarlo. Second row—Layton Hatch, John Soanes, Roy Vallarino, Andrew Collins, Anthony lagorio, Carter Witt. Third row—John Ford, Roy Simmons, Harold Sandell, Jesse Rose, Joseph Uptegrove, Harry Murphy. Top—Robert la Nauo.F'°ncu c°Hohc ’ S j Chaploir Edward McFetridgc, Roymond Simmon , John Soanes, Harry Murphy (President), Alden McClelland, Richard Uptegrove, Donald Hardey. Not present for picture—Raymond Raggio, Donald Giesa, John Benson, Nicholos Schoonbrood, James Stack, Katherine Griffin. Student Bar Association CouncilGRADUATES and TEACHERS Fronk Cossou Melvin Clarke David Dunn William Keescy Evans Maionchi Belly Murroy Gerald Olson Olufunmi Osibogun Helen Pog Charles Redd Hoig Vartanian James DiMartino John Drury Williom loflus Paul lutey Josephine Noble John O'Brien Joseph Poige Thanos Ponogoulios Thomas Sammon John Schorff 130Fatima The little thophordt, three ol them, were watching their Hack at the Co»a do Irio near Fotimo when it occured. A heavenly young lady of radiant beauty appeared to them. It wot Moy 13. 1917, when the Bleited Virgin first mode her presence known to them. There the •'"I on,‘ m ' wi,h »h«" lody on the thirteenth of each month, as she told them to do. When Oor lody appeared to the children on October 13, some 70,000 people also were gothcrcd to witness the owesome sight. The thousands saw Ihe sun stop in its skyey tracks. But the three sow her for the lost lime ond heard her soy she was the lady of the Rosary, that all must hove sorrow for their sins. The Message of Fatima from Portugal is Our lady's most recent call to bring the world to its knees in proycr ond penance, a need it seems not to know. ________ 5 0 e iFrosh Initiation From September eighth to the thirtieth the Freshmen were initiated into a new way of life, college life. Highlight of the initiation was the annual march up to Lone Mountain after the Mass of the Holy Ghost. Here you see some of the humilities Dick Bechelli and his F.I.C. (Frosh Initiation Committee) forced on the yearlings. 132 Frosh Smoker 133Welcome Dance “An Evening in Paris” was the theme of this the first dance of the year. The first week-end in October saw the Dons and their dates head for the Royale Room of the Richlieu Hotel to welcome in a highly successful program of social events. 134John Walsh. Junior Class President, and his committee put on their “Dreamer’s Holiday” at the Colonial Room of the St. Francis Hotel. Howard Fredric provided the music for this the first formal of the year. Junior PromScobbord and Blade President Dave Silva presents the trophy to Queen Paula Cadigan. Post Rote Vee pictenH the tiophy to the new Rote (AoWe. Rose of lta Si gma p Pictidenl Rich Holl ond Queen content choirmon with the Rote and her attendants. Molls Celts w«»l»e. Rose Sigma Ri. ofSoph Drag Class President Tom Klitgaard and his committee took the Soph Drag to the Claremont Hotel this year. The traditional formal dress gave way to semi-formal and proved to be a well accepted change. f«e «cfc (Bob u- . . The first Santa CJara game saw a rally in the auditorium. After loosing a heartbreaker in the fast few seconds we went to the Whitcomb Hotel to dance to the music of the Blue Notes.Come to the Jimmy Duronto om© I© b© on© of the judges in the Queen contest. Chairman Ed An tog noli made the Mardi Gras the most talked about social event of the year. Ed, with his committee chairmen and their committee members made the Mardi Gras an outstanding success. Music for the two-night affair was supplied by Dick Foy and Ray Hackett. Ed had the Fairmont Hotel decorated in a carnival air that will never be duplicated. Jimmy crowns Queen Marccllc Eoson.Mardi Gras The Mardi Gras was a project of many combined efforts, almost every club oil compus actively participated. The Club Achievement Award went to the College Players for the job they did on construction. decoration, and lighting. Marcello Eoion, Queen of the Mardi Gro».Frosh Fandango Freshman Class President Bill Mul-holand presented the traditional Frosh Fandango at the traditional Empire Room in the Sir Francis Drake Hotel. Jimmy Blass and his Orchestra presented the music for all the “Guys and Dolls.”Christmas 1 46 In December one-hundred children, mostly orphans, were brought to USF for a Christmas Party. Chairman Greg Hadley planned the affair to include cartoon movies, some Christmas songs by the Glee Club, and of course, a visit from Santa Claus. TheI m ty 1953 children enjoyed ice cream, cookies, milk, and candy and each received a present from Santa Claus. Ted Moore played Santa and Joe Hell an was his helper. The pictures here will attest to the fact that the affair was a success.Schola Cantorum A bow lor Scholo Contorum ond Bio»» Choir at Do Young Mwteum in Golden Gote Park. Jamet J. Lyom, S. J. Dr. Giovonni Camajani Adrian Sunshine Moderator Director Assistant to the Director Completing its second year of activity, the Schola Cantorum and its director Dr. Giovanni Camajani look back with pride to a series of events which have firmly established this new organization as a contender for first honors in the musical life of San Francisco. Unanimous tributes of press and public alike, have repeatedly been garnered through its appearances at the museums, the Opera House and the famed Mission Dolores. Teachers and students of all races and creeds make up its personnel which meet weekly in a relaxed atmosphere dedicated to the highest ideals of music. Now established as a course of study in the curriculum of the department of music, the Schola Cantorum fills a need for those who seek upper division and graduate work in the understanding and performance of unusual items under optimum conditions of public performance. Its progressive policy of presenting new works has placed it in the forefront of musical organizations to whom many look for leadership. Its recent Opera House premier of Carl Orff’s Carmina Burana —the most discussed work to emerge out of post-war Germany—has brought new laurels to the University of San Francisco. Climaxing its season of activity, the Schola Cantorum has recorded its first long-playing disk which will be available to the public shortly. It includes the motet: De Ordinatione Angelorum, with text by Thomas Aquinas, by the internationally famous composer Arthur Lourie,—a copy of which is being sent to His Holiness Pius XII. I'ffn Comments: - Many lingered lo cheer the University of Son Francisco Schola (.anlotum, tonductor Cioi'dnni Camajani. the soUmts and the auxiliary rhoral and orchestral frarticif ariti. - There was some exciting music last nignt at the Opera House, and the result was ovational. In short, the University of San Francisco Schola Cantorum' Performance of Carl Orff's CARMINA BURANA takes its place among the finest choral experiences within memory. - The audience remained lo cheer participants and conductor through many curtain call . - If this were the best of all possible worlds, the musical event of the month would he a repeat performance ot CARMINA BURANA by the Schola Cantorum. - The University of San Francisco and the Schola Cantorum deserve commendation for the presentation, and for th way they responded to Or. Camajoni'i enthusiastic dedication to the program. 148VS A processional into Mission Dolores on the Feat) of Christ The King. Rapt audience at concert in Do Young Museum. Shirt-sleeved director confers on a point of interpretation with composer Arthur lourie in letter's De Ordina-tione Angelorum. The masculine contingent lets loose on Purcell’s cantata "Como, ye sons of Art," in rehearsal for Iho Campion Feslivol at San Francisco Museum of Art.ft. President addresses the student body. Ken Lctner sings his way to the heart of Belmont. ts Kod«. Rudy Buchonon Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey. S ': 90,h' ,l w‘lh a group of hit boordort. RESIDENT STUDENTS ASSOCIATION '« tht re ■ 'oo m. The Resident Students Association was organized in 1952 to promote the common interest and solve the common problems of the boarders. Each of the four halls selects three representatives to the Executive Council. The officers of the association are picked from among its own members by the President; Jim the association, was led b Secretary-Treas- Felez, Vice-President; and Pat Sterner, becrc urer. « 8i GAr;oiKo,Psa,ii'fm Ft,iZl Tom Po,,ino■ Ji tell . 5etond 'Ow—Roy Lucido, Jim H ' J°C A,onivo'■ fo, Steiner. John lounibot.EXCLUSIVE in the Bay Area with Crocker First National Bank You pay nothing in advance for your special checks when you open a CHECKVVAY account. Deposit as little or as much as you wish ... no minimum balance is required. The only charge is an automatic ten cent deduction from your account after you actually use each check. Now-style punch-card checks can he folded and handy tally cards are provided for your records. All transactions are handled electronically. If you have bills to pay. you can afford CHECKWAY Call in person or mail the coupon now to open your CHECKWAY account, then use our easy MAILWAY hanking service. We pay the ‘3.-; : postage. ' • ■ i - .''5 Hal■ % kzS- -r- n M[M9£! 'tOERAl DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION ONE MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO . 13TH AT FRANK11N STREET, OAKLAND Telephone: Son Froncisco, EXbrook 2-7700 . Oakland, GLencovrT 1-5280 1 1 rui'f'KWAY account by mail. Please send me the necessary forms to open m.v c 11 - 1 1 1 1 Name 1 152 1 1 1 Address 1 I Iihut" mutiny Hutkinghom I'holoi— The U.S.F. sponsored wow trip between semester . For Quickest, Best Results It's the WALT BAPTISTE GYMS Vic Ramus Dick Bassi Personalized modern Physical Culture for Men 8, Women Children MAGANA S. P. » looting figure Eipetl ... All instruction individualized according to your need ... Wall will quickly transform your body — Reducing Resultsl Body Building Resultsl Bust Development Resultsl Weight Coining Resultsl Corrective improvements — posture — limes — Stretching - breath controls — relaxation methods - nutrition - constructive psychology - sell control - self unfoldment. RATES TO FIT YOUR POCKETBOOK or "CHARGE IT" by bringing in your CREDIT PLATE PEOPLE SAY: "WALT WILL HELP YOU!" "Under Walt's guidance I gained more results in 2 months than an entire 3 years oI other instruction." "I gained a new body and mental attitude at Walt Baptistes' at my age of ovor SO years!" "I gained 45 lbs. in weight, put 10" on my chest. 9" on shoulders and 3" on each arm — Walt Baptiste is the master body builder, my triend gained 6" on her bust— I needed to lose weight and Walt reduced me by 40 lbs. —What's Better and at such reasonable rates!" WALT BAPTIST "Prince of Physical Culture" FOUR LAVISHLY EQUIPPED LOCATIONS 315 Suiter Si. (at Grant Ave.) S. F......SUtter 1-9776 48 Golden Gate Ave. (at Market St.) S. F... . PRospect 5-9501 678 Turk St. (Corner of Van Ness Ave.) S. F. GRaystone 4-9812 521-14th St. (Oakland)................TEmplebar 6-9800 FLORENTINE GARDENS LOUNGE AND RESTAURANT Banquet Rooms Available 1 232 Noriega Street San Francisco, California LOmbard 6-5370 153 ir,TntV¥l' »At the Dons gave their blood twice. The first drive, held in October, was sponsored by the Globe and Anchor Society, the second, in March, by the Scabbard and Blade Society. The blood went to the Ellen Liberty Blood Fund and to the service hospitals in the area. The Ellen Liberty Blood Fund was established in 1950, for the use of students of the University. Students and their families can receive needed blood, free of charge at the Irwin Memorial Blood Bank.Vu R.O.T.C. Summer CampI Registration lines never end. fr. tActAaWorv, S.i.. gov® »V e Vn October.First row—Dick Bechelli, Bob Breedlove, John Burke, Jerry DeRyon, Raul Torrente, David Davini, Jim Graziani, George Ooskarolis, Ed Olmo. Second row—Tom Thomasser, Wall lary, Gardner Jacobs, Bud Flocchini, Frank Evangclho, Lcn Puccinolli, Al Elchi- noff, Clem Korlo. Third row—John Walsh, Ron Edgoman, Ed Cros-elli, Dick Sanders, Joe Erlach, Joe Arenivar, lcn Heinz, Jim Ruanc. Fourth row—Jim Ryan, Bob Boyfess, Joe Brady, Bill Cox, Carl Lawson, Sian Buchanan, Buz Casazza, George Zucca.Compliments of SANTA CRUZ PORTLAND CEMENT CO. CROCKER BUILDING GA 1-3307Soanet or loier we o l up heic. M| 4Fj • |r rte rr • » • •g ' 4 Don’t throw that ol me. x •Ml r. a r a ;, ■ , g f| j; KS 4h T k ,y. -% THIS U the Aimyf (WK l v lj «Compliments of THE HOLE WALTER E. McGUIRE REAL ESTATE Careto Cttgltsf) Established 1890 FUNERAL DIRECTORS INSURANCE Memorial Chapels LOANS Masonic ot Golden Gate Avenue 220 Montgomery Street Son Francisco 1 8 Mills Building Telephone GArfield 1-4438 Telephone Fillmore 6-241 4 c 10 V A few of the boys, Col. Guy Stubbs announces his retirement. Six'ball In the corner pocket. We study all doy long Shoot the moorl. The e or© tK« men who comb the beach. hov,224 GRANT AVENUE • MILLS BUILDING Podesta Baldocchi America's Most Famous Florists SAN FRANCISCO SUner 1-6200 Nursery: 2525 California .Street FAIRMONT HOTEL • PALACE HOTEL Bring refreshment into play have a Coke lOttllO UMOU O' INI COO COCA COX'AKT »» Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ol Colit. Son Froncijco, California MURPHY PRINTING CO. Commercial Printers Announcements Brochures Business Forms Cards Hospital Forms Stationery 1427 Divisadcro Street San Francisco 1 5, California Telephone Fillmore 6-7878 ML w « f I M w ML X i 4 Relics and Mementos of the $ early-day West on permanent display in the Wells Fargo $ History Room 30 Montgomery St.. San Francisco Wells Fargo Bank UNION TRUST CO. x i The Oldest Bank in the West ML Whcic?looking north of the compinlle ond library. Who» •IttU ot for you r 'Olh 166 Kt. « ----------i_ The center of attraction. Will we ewer forget Mil ??? - , •170 SOUTH VAN NESS. SAN FRANCISCO 3 • UNdorkill 1-7780 GLEN-ELL’S GOOD FOOD FOUNTAIN Haight and Belvedere BREAKFAST • LUNCH • DINNERS Open 7 A.M. till 12:30 A.M. Daily • Ski Equip. Sold • Rented Repaired • Ski Clothing • Sold • Rented • Tennis Racket Restringing Repaired • Fishing Equip. • Repairing Ba. 1-7432 or Sk. 2-0800 S. Lombardi Son A COMPLETE LINE OF • Athletic Equip. • Hunting Equip. • Fishing Equip. • Camping Equip. • Gun Equip, fc Repairs • Pistols • Loading Equip, and Ammunition • Mercury Outboard Motors 152 Clement at 3rd Ave. - Easy to Park SUITS • SLACKS • SHIRTS TOP COATS • SHOES • SWEATERS Sportswear San Francisco 10 Seventh St. 1103 Market St. UNDERHILL 1-3220Bob Antraccoli Phone EXbrook 2-3349 LEOPARD CAFE "Cocktails Served in a Relaxing Atmosphere' 14 0 Front Street San Francisco, Calif. COMPLIMENTS OF SECURITY LITHOGRAPH COMPANY 200 BROADWAY ST. ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Art Work lee lozzoreschi for Division Pages and Sketches Johnny O'Brien for Sketches Covers and Lithography Wayne Bachman, Walt Schenkosky, James Powell of GREAT WESTERN YEARBOOKS. INC., GLENDALE Photography Pat and Tom Collins of TOM COLLINS STUDIO Johnny Oslroski of LEON STUDIOS Andrew Pctrishin for end sheet photograph Wall Bernord Rich Waters Jack Overton Walt Dempsey Advertisement Keith Marshall Dick Ederer Ashwin Thaker Copy Bob Brock for the dodioction poem Fr. Robert E. McMahon, S.J., for division page copy Fr. John Bernord McGloin, S.J., for dedication picture and copy Mac Hull Bill Sullivon Ray Schmitt Will Crawford Dave Rixon Bob Smith Pablo Perez Peter Poland John lum The Club Presidents Layout Dick Robin Bob Smith John lum Will Crowford Moderator Fr. Robert £. McMahon, S.J. William J. Olmo Editor

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, 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


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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