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

 - Class of 1955

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1955 volume:

  EDITOR -IN-CHIEF Jim Feliz MODERA TOR Francis A. Moore, S.J COVER CREED ARTICLES R. J. Schlosser SPOT SKETCHES H. Seger a cemum:album 7 BE 1955 BON nThe University of San Francisco lost one of its foremost champions of the arts when the Rev. James J. Lyons, S.J., passed away in St Mary’s Hospital last October 22. His death, due to a recurrent illness, left a gap unfilled in many of the extra-curricular activities connected with the University. Besides his priestly duties, Father Lyons has been moderator of the Sodality, the Kappa Lamda Sigma and their publication, the San Francisco Quarterly, and director of the Health Service for Students. Father Lyons had also been connected in some way with all musical endeavor in the University.gun H anann aannna Issue Although characterized by trial and misfortune at its earlier locations, the University has expanded and prospered since it moved to its present site in 1927. The Gleeson Library, dedicated in 1950 to the memory of Rev. Richard A. Gleeson, S.J., houses a collection of over 74,000 volumes and 1,800 periodicals. Modern throughout, the building is a justifiable source of pride for the University. 6We are living in an age characterized by insecurity and indecision. Everyday experience brings to our attention a large segment of humanity flailing about in the quicksands of man's limited intellect, because, sadly enough, far too human beings have rejected God as the real ultimate cause of all things and seek that cause in some puny, finite thing. With this thought foremost in our minds, we take this opportunity to pause for a moment and offer thanks to God for the privilege of obtaining a special kind of university education ... a Jesuit Education based on the recognition of God as the true Author of this universe ... an education based on ultimate values. As we go into life's various paths we glance back fondly on the Alma Mater who has acted in the role of a true mother by arming us not only with different types of technical skills, but even more important, by preparing us to face the greatest battles we will ever face in life . . . the battles of soul and intellect. Even to this point, however, our thanks are not complete. We would like to point to the real unsung heroes behind the progress story of the University of San Francisco. We would like to point toward every parent who has ever been connected with this first one hundred years of our beloved hilltop. SO IT IS THAT WE HUMBLY DEDICATE THIS CENTENNIAL VOLUME OF THE DON TO THE FATHERS AND MOTHERS EVERYWHERE WHO HAVE SACRIFICED SO MUCH IN ORDER THAT WE, THEIR CHILDREN. MIGHT HAVE THE BEST IN EDUCATION, AND, STILL MORE APPROPRIATELY. WE TENDER OUR SALUTE TO THE FATHERS AND MOTHERS OF ALL OUR TEACHERS THE WORLD OVER, ESPECIALLY THOSE WHO HAVE OFFERED THEIR SONS AND DAUGHTERS TO GOD IN THE RELIGIOUS LIFE IN ORDER THAT WE MIGHT HAVE INSTRUCTORS AND COUNSELORS . . . 7i FX120J ’»YMHOL$ o;. lUtreiTci'.'vnin VXT lntl Victory It . V - - -' r w. P MARSHALL. PH 'Cr;T --_f __ 1 —-J—___________ i =s:-i:0A0 2---------------------------- OtCDU022 20 PD INTL FR=CD ROMA VIA WUCABLES 21 0845= FELIZ UNI VERS ITY= CLASS OF SrRVJCS Thi it a full-rare Telegram or Cah!r- r m unle » iu dr •erred character i» in-dtcatrd by a suitable symbol above or preceding the addreu. 1955 m ?l AM SFRAN- =LET ACHIEVEMENTS OF SECOND CENTURYBE A WORTHY THANKSOFFERING TO GOD FOR BLESSINGS OF FIRST= JOHN JANSSENS= IHI company WIL1. APPKKCtATK dl llOt-'TtOS- PKONt IT PATHONtf OONCKIININO ITW JtRKVIl.’KRepresenting the students of USF, this tree stretches out its branches to embrace the sunlight (God). The whole picture signifies faith. The bareness of the tree represents the absence of the fruits of success and the foliage of experience. Since the tree thrives on the light rays of the sun, there is the expectancy of a promisingADMINISTRATION In October, 1855, Father Anthony Maraschi, S.J., and his small group of associates opened St. Ignatius Co on Market Street between Fourth and Fifth Streets, the present site of the Emporium. While some men searched hills for gold, others found a far richer treasure within the walls of the little Jesuit college. In its first year I were only about twenty-five pupils, but by 1858 the enrollment had increased to seventy-five. Progress was begin to assert itself. University of San Francisco 1SSS University of San Francisco -1955 FATHER RECTOR Rev. William J. Tobin, S. J. My Dear Graduates: In this Centennial Year we celebrate the tact that one hundred years ago the foundation stone of Saint Ignatius Church was dedicated, and the University of San Francisco, then known as Saint Ignatius Academy, opened its doors for the first time for the reception of students. The story of the tiny Mustard Seed, as related in the Sacred Scripture, that grew and developed in great proportions, is the story of our Jesuit Church and University in the City of St. Francis. Believing that the soul is the more valuable part of a man, and that Religion is the greatest thing in all the world, the pioneer priests of the Society of Jesus began their endeavors with the care of souls and the Catholic Education of young men. From a humble and modest beginning, the fruit of their work surpassed all expectations. The Kingdom of Heaven was brought to hundreds and thousands. As the decades rolled by, God blessed their Jesuit successors, too. Today the University Church is more beautiful, more inviting than ever. The excellent Arts and Science Building, the attractive new Richard A. Gleeson Library, and the soon-to-bo-completed Students Residence and Students Union Building, are the splendid developments of a century gone by. Yet the greatest splendor of all is the constant care of souls and the Catholic Education of young men. They are the worthwhile things, and God alone can measure the wonderful spiritual success of one hundred years. My dear Graduates, you are an essential part of that long line of splendor that has passed through the portals of our University. To you has been imparted a Catholic Education that is filled with Christian Truths and Christian Morality. These are the principles that will make you loyal to the will of God, kind to your fellow-man, and truthful to yourselves. Let us thank God and His Blessed Mother for the accomplishments of the past. Let us pray that in the second hundred years our University will be richly blessed with grace that shall ever increase the greater honor and glory of God.FATHER PRESIDENT Rev. John F. X. Connolly, S. J. My Door Graduates: It is an age-old tradition for graduates to personify affectionately the University where they have received their degrees as their Alma Mater. There is a sound basis for this: The University in a very roal sense is like a Mother. Youth sits beside her seeing in wondering amazement widening horizons, listening to wisdom ever old yet ever new; and when the lessons preparatory for a full life are ended, Youth, if he has willingly harkened, arises by every measurement a man. Such, Graduates, at the commencement of your fuller life, are you. This year of your graduation is a Centenary year of the University of San Francisco. During these hundred years your Alma Mater has faced many a vicissitude. She came through all of these trials ever stronger spiritually, intellectually, and morally. So, too, must you in the vicissitudes of your later life. This year Alma Mater presents you with a diploma. She presents you something more with it, her Creed. You go into a world that is half slave, half free. This is her Magna Carta. Belief in God. Belief in the personal dignity of man. Belief that liberty is a sacred thing, but that low, which regulates liberty, is a sacred obligation. Belief 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. This must ever be your creed—your way of life. s Raymond T. Feely, S.J. Academic Vice President Alexis I. Mei, S.J. Dean, Colleges of Arts and ScienceST Joseph P. Carroll, S.J. Secretary-T reasurer Augustine P. Donoghue Director of Admissions William J. Monihan, S.J. LibrarianRalph T. Tichenor, S.J. Chairman. Counselling and Guidance John H. Martin, S.J. Director. Graduate Division HEADS George E. Lucy, S.J. Director, University Development Paul J. Harney, S.J. Director. Teacher Training ProgramFrancis J. Seeliger, S.J. Prefect, College Church William L. O'Farrell, S.J. Chaplain Howard E. Raber, S.J. Assistant Prefect, College Church James R. Duffy, Chaplain S.J.LAV BROTHERS Brother Joseph A. Connolly, S.J. Much of the maintenance work needed to keep our school functioning smoothly is handled by the lay brothers of the Society of Jesus. These are the men who have devoted their lives to God by assuming the more menial tasks that are a part of the religious life, thus enabling the priests to perform the duties of their office unhampered by temporal concerns. Brother Edward I. Johnson, S.J. iih1 owi ■■■; wwt ■■■ ■■■ ■■■ ■■■ s: s: s:::: sss s:::: — Brother George L. Laird, S.J. Library Staff Mrs. Vosburgh and Al. Bursar's Offico. Evo and Madeline, Treasurer's Office. Gladys McLaughlin, Switchboard. Pat Zeigfried, Graduate Division. Admissions Office. Lana Kiefer, Development Office. Kay Roboy, Secrotary to Fathe President. 1 Dolores Werdel, Purchasing Department.Dick Blake, Publicity Director. Donna Chalfa, Secretary. Jack Patridge, Placement Director. Main Office Staff. Bookstoro: Dave, Angela, and Mike. Bob and Marlene. Business Administration Offico. Margarot Lightbody, Secretary to the Vice President. Jo Monzono, Evening Division.STUDENT GOVERNMENT Ed Aubert ASUSF Treasurer It is indeed a great pleasure for me that my last official act as your student body President is to con gratulate the Jesuit Fathers of the University of San Francisco on this occasion—our school's one hundredt birthday. During this centennial year, we as students, alon with the thousands who have gone before us, have muc for which to be thankful. The past century was a con stant struggle for our founders and teachers ... a strug gle to develop a University which would one day give to its students, the finest spiritual, academic, and phys cal education possible ... a struggle which they entered gladly, voluntarily, never losing hope of Sn ultimat victory. Today the victory which our early founders wer striving for has been attained. Today we have a Univer sity which is known and respected the world over . . . o University of which we are justly proud. To all of tl Fathers who have worked toward this victory, we offe our sincere thanks for making our education possible. I would like to thank personally Fathers Connolly ar Moore for their deep interest in our student body th year. Thanks also to each of you "Dons," for the fine cooperation that you have given to me. I will alway remember you and cherish our friendship for the rest of my life. To this year's student body officers, all I can say is thanks very much ... I will never meet a greatei group of fellows. And lastly, to our championship soccei and basketball teams, I speak for the whole student body in saying that we are very proud of you. This is a great centennial year . . . but only a sample of what is to come from the University of San Francisco during the next one hundred years.... Jim Cavanaugh ASUSF PresidentJohn Murphy. Recording Secrotory Jerry Horrison, Corresponding Secretary Greg Hadley, Senior NFCCS Delegate Joe Sangiacomo, ASUSF Vice President Pablo Perez, BSC Choirman Board of Student Control: (bot. row) Roubcn Cholcalian, Joe Ignoffo; (2nd row) Norm Simoni, Dick Skidmore, Hood Yell Leader Paul Coleman. Tom Klitgoord; (top row) Ed Riordan, Pablo Poroz, Ray Perkins.Club President ' Council: {bottom row) Cecilio Homil, Al Corillo. Greg Hadley. John Murphy (chairman). Pot r Kocgan. Gerald DeRyan. Ed Serres. (2nd row) John Chelini Ooug Earl, Bob Goodfellow, Phil Morrissey. Jim Lopes, Bob Lovejoy. Ed Summorville. Al Garrigues. Tom Frayne. Bill Sullivan, Manuel Teles, Vic Freeman. Jim Casassa. Ed Riordon Rouben Chalcolion. NFCCS Campus Committee: (bottom) Ed Summerville. (2nd row) Bob King. Greg Hadley. (Top row) Jim Cavanaugh Roy Schmitt 8ili Sullivan.Bill Ferroggioro, Junior Roprosent. John Dovino, Junior Representative otive Pete Monahon, Soph Representative Jim Breslin, Junior Secretcr Treasurer Al Boro, Soph Represent Ray Porkins, Junior ClassII Aliolo. Sophomore Class President Herm Poppa, Freshman Closs President Rcubon Chakalian, Junior Vico President Kon Sullivan. Soph Secretary Treasurer Sene Overton, Soph Vico President Yvonno Bechis, Frosh Secretary Lynno Burchfield, Frosh Representative Bob Dell'Artino. Frosh Roprosontativo Tr 0Wr«r (Fall) (Spring) Frank Boxiini, Frosh Vico PresidentLloyd R. Burns, S.J. Acting Director, Evening Division Richard D. Roberts Director, Business Administration, Evening Division Joe Bava Student Body Pres! Evening Division Student CouncilCLASS or 1355 In February, 1856, the Market Street college was forced to interrupt its classes because of financial difficulties; but in three months was functioning as before due to the herculean labors of its founders. In order to accommodate the almost tripled enrollment, three secular teachers were added to the Jesuit staff. An advertisement which appeared in an 1858 edition of the Monitor offering courses at St. Ignatius College for only eight dollars a month, indicates how small a budget the college had for its operation.CLASS OFFICERS John Becker President George Hayes Representative Stan Buchanan Vice President Don Rozzano RepresentativeRICHARD J. ANGELL Burlingome. Colif. Foreign Trode Propeller Club—4 N.D.T.A.—I ENZO M. ANTONELLI Son Froncitco. Colif. Am. JOSEPH P. ARENIVAR Pittsburg, Calif. Business Administration Varsity Football—I Intramural Football—3 Intramural Bosketboll—3 Varsity Baseball—3 GILBERT T. ARMANDO Ooklond. Colif. Accounting Delta Sigmo Pi—2 Marketing Club—2 Veterans Club JOSEPH F. ASCHERO San Francisco. Colif. Spanish Pershing Rifles—2 Intramural Tennis—I Intromurol Bowling—2 Glee Club—2 Education Club—I Troek Team Manage’— JOSEPH C. BACIGALUPI. Jr. San Francisco. Calif. History History Club-3. V.P.—| Club President's Council—I JOSEPH BALANESI. Jf. Politico! Science Moroschi Club—I Pershing Rifles—2 WILLIAM F. BARNES Fairfax, Calif. English Foghorn—2 Glee Club—2 ROBERT E, BARONE Oakland. Calif. Industrial Management Games Committee RICHARD L. 8ECHELLI Son Francisco, Colif. Business Administration Delta Sigmo Pi—2 Moroschi—3 Alpha Sigmo Nu—2 Head Yell Leader—I Ooncc Band—2 JOHN H. BECKER WILLIAM G. BELL Son Rafael. Colif. MarketingANGELO J. CELOTTI ARTHUR J. COSTAMAGNA Son Froncisco. Colif. English Track—I Petshing Rifles—2 $♦. Ive's Lo»r Club—I STANLEE J. BUCHANAN I Son Froncisco. Calif, English Vice President oI Closs—3 Basketball—4 Foghorn—I Yearbook—I Slock Club-2 JOSEPH P. BURKE Political Science Clonna Eireanna Boxing—I Intramural Bosketboll BERNARD T. COTTER San Froncisco. Calif. English EDWARD A. CROSETTI Son Francisco. Calif. Economics Rifle Team—4 Maroschi Club—3 Junior Prom Committee—| JOHN T. BURKE San Froncisco, Calif. Gene'al Business Pe'shing Rifles—2 International Relations Club—3 Manager, Trock Team—I Scabbard Blade—2 JAMES DENNIS CAVANAUGH Tocomo. Washington Gene'al Business ASUSF President—I ASUSF Vico President—| Pacific Students Presidents Association—2 Alpha S:gmo Nu—I Delta Sigma Pi—2 Clonna Eireanno—2 Sodality—2 Sonctuory Society—4 Intramural Football—2 Executive Council—2 Student Speokers Bureau—2 WALTER T. DALEY Son Moteo. Calif. Accounting Wosmon Club—I Delta Sigma PI—I Propeller Club—I History Club—I THOMAS H. CONROY San Francisco. Calif. English Intromural Basketball—2 DAVID D. OAVINI Oakland. Calif. Accounting Rifle Team—4 Block Club—3 Delta Sigma Pi—3 CAMERA SHY GEORGE I. OE FOUNT Richmond, Californio Marketing Delta Sigma Pi—3 Publicity Committee—I Pershing Rifles—2 LAWRENCE A. DEL SANTO Son Mateo, Californio Marketing Intromurol Football—I Ma'aschi Club—2 Marketing Club—2 N.D.T.A.—I ALLEN F. DE MARTINI GERARD J. DE RYAN Son Francisco. California Industrial Management Club President's Council—I Sanctuary Socioty—4 Track—4 Block Club—4 Sodality—I Glee Club— LOUIS A. 01 SAN O San Mateo, Californio Marketing Marketing Club—I Maroschi Club—I Intramural Football—I PAUL A. OOMERGUE Son Francisco, Californio Marketing Intramural Basketball—4 Marketing Club—I DOUGLAS B. EARL San Mateo. California Chemistry V asmonn Biological Society Bio Chem Club Moth Club Bio Chem Club President FRANK C. EVANS BERNARD R. FELOHAUS San Francisco, California Accounting Delta Sigma Pi—4 VP Delta Sigmo Pi—3 Board of Student Control—3 Intromurol Football—2 JAMES R. FERN San Francisco. Californio Political Science Intromurol Football—2 Math Club—I Clonna Eireanna—2 GUSTAVO FERNANDEZ Phoenix, Arizona History Sodality 3; Prefect 3: Secretary—4 Club President's Council—3 Foghorn—3 Alpha Sigma Nu—4 Yearbook—4 TOM E. FRAYNE South Son Francisco. Cold Math Moth Club—4; Treasurer— . President—4 Winter Carnival—I VICTOR FREEMAN San Francisco, California Morketing Delta Sigma Pi—3 Pershing Rifles—4 Marketing Club—2 Scabbard Blade—2 International Relations 04 Philhistorions—I JOHN FRANCIS GALLA6H San Francisco. Californio General Business Baseball—4 Block Club-2LAWRENCE GARCIA Celfocoe. Sjngloo, Meiico Wrticol Science Penhing Rifles—2 S . Ive't Lo« Club—? Pi Sigmo Alpho—2 mo m. garibaldi Son Fronc-sco. Cafifor o’ '«ol Science flio ALBERT GARRIGUES G»-£onc‘tco- Californio U S’udent Oirectar M“‘ ’« Workshop. vice Pre. de Cub Pretidenf't Council WALLACE 1C. GIBSON Stockton. Californio Politico! Science CLIFFORD A, GORDON San Franci.co. Colifo-nio HARLAN P. HAMLOW Oakland. California Chemistry B:o Chem Club—4; Treasurer: President Wotmonn Society -I Math Club—3 Pershing Rifles—2; Secretory JOHN C. HANSEN Son Francisco. Californio ALEXANDER GROSS. Jr. San Francisco California General Business ROBERT W. GROSS Son Froncisco. Californio Engl.sh Education Club—I Scabbard Blade—I JAMES R. HEALY Son Francisco. California Political Science Basketball)—2 Golf—4 Freshman Clots Representotive-Sophomo’e Clots Representative Block Club—2 Pi Sigma Alpha—I OLIVER D. HEARD Oakland, Colifornio Accounting Math Club International Relations Club DONALD A. HANSEN Son Froncisco. Californio History Moth Club-1 NORBERT A. HONKAMP UubuQue, Iowa Politico! ScienceLAWRENCE E. ISOM Ookiond, Californio Biology Wosmonn 6ioloqical Society—4; Secretory—I Great Books Club—3 KENNETH G. JENSEN _ San Francisco, Californio History Intromu'ol Sports K. C. JONES Toylor, Texos History Vice President of Freshman Class. 19St Varsity Basketball—4 Vice President of Block Club. l $3 MERT E. KELLEHER San Francisco, California Accounting JAMES KENNY GOROON J. KIRBY Castro Volley. California Industrial Relations 8osketball—2 RICHARD L. IACABANNE San Fronciteo. Californio Business Administration—Generol Business DANIEL J. LEEHANE Berkeley. Californio Accounting Intromurol Basketball— 2 N.D.T.A.—I KENNETH J. LETNER Gross Volley. Californio English Aloha Sigma No—4 Foahorn—2. 3 4; Feature Editor -3: Editor—4 College Players—2, 3 4 Glee Club 2 3: President—3 Constitution Committee—4 Sodality—4 Philhistorions—7 Executive Council—4 President’s Council—3 ROBERT B. LEW San Francisco. California Chemistry Bio Chem Club—2 JAMES W. LOPES Piedmont. California Finance Philhistorinns—2: P'es:dent; Secre ♦ary: Debate Manaaer IRC—I Mardi Gras—I Club Invitation Day Choirman—I Marketing Club—I Vice President—Philhistorions ROBERT J. LOVEJOY Son Franc’sco. California Accounting Philhistorions—7 RC—3: President; Executive Committee Club President’s Council—3 Executive Council—I Junior Class Representative—I Deltb Sigma PI—3 Alpha Sigma Nu—I; Vice President Residence Hall •1-5 JOHN G. MACJOSEPH A- MARONCH. leo r. McCarthy Son Francisco. California History Alpha S'gmo Nu—4; President Philhistonans—3, Secretory: Presi-dent History Club—2: President International Relations Club—3 Sodality—2 College Players—3 Kappa Lambda Sigma—2 Veteran's Club—I Foghorn—2 JOHN 0. MORIARTY Pre-Legal Intromural Football Clonno Eireanno Intromurol 8osVetboll timothy v. McFarland San Francisco. Colilom'o Marketing Delta Sigmo Pi—2 Oelto Sig Social Chairman—I Marketing Club—2; President Club President's Council—I Frosh Initiation Committee—I Clanna Eireanno—I JOHN T. MULGREW. Jr. Oakland. California Marketing Baseball—I Intromurol Basketball—2 Marketing Club—2 THOMAS H. McGOLDRICK Son Francisco. Californio Accounting KEITH R. MARSHALL Son Diego, Ccliforr a 8 ology_ _ Advertising Manager I9S4 Yearbook P.bi'city Chairman. TrB Wasmonn 3 ological Society—2 '•Vos mo ns Biological Society—3 CARLOS F. McLEAN San Francisco. California Language LOREN F. MILLS Yuba City. Californio Biology President Germon Club—1954 J. Me tsa ter1 DANIEL R. MORALES San Francisco, Californio Biology Wasmonn Biological Soe:ety—3 Bio Chem Club—2 President. Wasmonn Biological Society—I Co-Chairman. Halloween Dance Committee—I Club President's Council—I JOHN T. MURPHY Son Francisco. Californio Economics Mordi Gros—4 Philhistorions—4; Treasurer—2 St. Ive s—2; Chancellor—I International Relations Club—4 College Players—2 Scabbard J Blade—2: Treasurer—I Alpho Sigma Nu—I; Secretary Flohorty Debate Aword—I Oratory Award—I ASUSF Recording Secretory—I Clanna Eireanno—2 Koppo Lambda Sigma—I Club President's Council—I JOHN W. MURPHY Son Francisco, California English Koppo Lambda Sigmo—I Vice President. Freshman Class—2 Intromurol Football—3 Intromurol Basketball—3 OWEN J. MURPHY Son Froncicso. Californio Marketing Intromurol Basketball—2 Marketing Club—2 DONALD E. NEWTON Kansas City Missouri Foreign Trade Publicity Commission—ICARLOS W. NOLTE Son Francisco. Colif. Political Science Philhistorians—2 Pi Sigmo Alpho—I Foghorn—2 Sports Editor—I PETER A. NOSSARDI Son Francisco. Colif. Accounting Boseboll—2 Morosehi Club JEAN D. OLCOMENDY Son Froncitco. Colif. English Pershing Rifles—3 St. Ives Low Club EDWARD D. OLMO General Business Morosehi Club—I Propeller Club—2 N.D.T.A.—I CHARLES 8 O'NEAL RICHARD J. O'SHEA San Froncitco. Colif. History History Club—I PABLO T. PEREZ Son Francisco. Colif. General Business Chairman. Boord of Student Control—4 Delta Sigma Pi—2. 3. 4 N D.T.A.—3. A Finonco S General Activities Committees—4 Don Yearbook Staff—3 Board of Student Control—3 RICHARD N. PETERSON San Froncitco. Colif. Political Science DONALD J. PEARCE WALTER H. PRAWICKI EDWIN L. PRESCOTT Winnfleld, Louisiana Political Science Glee Club—3. 4 ALBERT D. PUCCINI Son Francisco. Calif. Business Administration Morosehi Club—3, 4 Intramural Football—2 Intramural Boskelboll—2, 3, A Junior Prom Committee—3 Quarterly—I. 2 RICHARD J. RANFT San Froncisco, Coli Accountina Propeller Club WILLIAM J- RE'0 EDUARDO V. ROMUALOEZ, JR. Manilo, Philippine! Economic Philippine Club Sodality PMhistorion DONALD J. ROZZANO San Froncisco. Calif. Economic Intramuroli— I. 2. 3. 4 Mofotchi—2. 3. 4 Foghorn—4 Sonior Repre onto»ivo—4 Gloe Club—4 Senior Prom Committee JOHN A. RUFF Wilmington. North Carolina English RICHARD W. SANDERS Son Bruno. Calif. Marketing Junior Clo» Vice-Pretident Marketing Club—2 Froth Inltiotion Committoe—2 Bote bo 11—4 RICHARO M. SANTOS R08ERT R. SCHAEFER Son Francisco. Calif. Marketing fis EDUARD SERRES San Froncitco. California Philhistorions, 1 4; Pro . 4; V.P. 3. S«c. 2 Scabbard i. Blade. 3 4; V.P. 4 St. Ives Law Club. 3-4; Burtar. 4 IRC 2-4 N.D.T.A.. 3: Treoturcr, 3 CLARENCE SEVER English LEON E. SMITH St. Loui . Mittouri Philosophy WILLARD E. SPRENKLE Yakima. Washington Accounting MARK STEINBERG Tsingtoo, Chino General Business Soccer-1950, I9S4 FRANK W. STRAUBEL Annopoli . Maryland Accounting Pershing Rifles—I. 2. 3 Track—I Scabbard Blade—4 Games Committee—4 Intramural Basketboll—2. 3. 4 MARIO R. SULIT Manilo. Philippines Industrial Management College Player —3. 4 Glee Club—2 Philippine Club—2EDWARD J. SUMMERVILLE. Ill ANTHONY J. TRUJILLO Son Francisco, Colifornio Del Norte. Colorodo Business Education Sodality—2. J, 4; Secretory—3: President—4 N.F.C.C.S.—3, 4; Voting dele-gate-4 Whos Who Among Student's in Americon College! Universities—4 Maroschi Club—2, 3 THOMAS L. WALKER Au'O'O. Illinois Mathematics JON K. WHITING Sonto Crur. Cal!fo nio Hittory Baseball—2 Member, Residents Council—I, 2 ALBERT G. WILHa SENIORS NOT PICTURED Avilej, Peter Baldwin. Cedrio Blondino. George 8osque. John L. 8ukowtki, Ben F. Bush. William J. Church. Robert J. Donys. Armondo E. DeRego, Anthony T. Diggins. James J. Or i sic ill. Elmore F. Ford. Patrick J. Goffey. 8rendon J. Genolio. Roymond J. Gibson. Chorles P. Biovondo, Jomes P. Goldman, Edward L. Groy. Williom J. Griffin, Cathal Guoglionone, Robert J. Hoedt. Fred J. Jacobs. Robert L. Kiene. Gregory T. Kush. Albert A. Lone. Gerald F. Lone. John H. Lawless. John H. Leonord, John G. Louis, Rev. Poul Mongan. Jomes D. McMillan. Curtis C. Minto, John D. Myers. 8yron V. Norfleet, Alon F. Piltmon. John I. Plume, Thomas E. Poitou. Goston R. Pottieary. James F. Prather. Gerold Ragusa. Anthony S. Ramsey, James E. Reilly. Thomas A. Rossi. Carl J. Serrano. Hector P. Snyder. Leslie D. Sullivan, George D. Vaniwoll. Richard M. Wolsh. John J. Walsh. Leo T. Wiebusch. Robert H. Wilcox. Richard E. Zobriskie. Thomas J. ALEXANDER V. THORSON Manilo Philippines Fore'gn Trade Socce'—3. 4 Propeller Club—4 PATRICK C. TYRELL-SMITH Oakland. California Political Science Intramural Football—2 Intramural Representative of Junior Class—3 Intromural Basketboll—3 WALTER R. WESTCOTT Philosophy KENNETH E. WHITTMAN RUDOLPH A. ZANN ; Son Francisco. Coi"" English Basketboll—I 2.3-Block Club—3 BandCENTENNIAL DOINGS... LONE MOUNTAIN ...or THE 1055"Taking fivo" at the Frosh Fandango. Let me go. Lover! « An intonto They hove a lot in common.Mordi Grot Merry Makers. Luck? Nopo ... Just skill. r - I ► p»r ny pitching booth.ISAAC H. RITCHIE Soecial RAYMOND ROBERTS. Jr. Teacher VINCENT B. SAKOWSKI Teacher MICHAEL T. SHEA Teacher NORA ZELLARS Nurjc RAYMOND V. STAGNARO Teacher BURL A. TOLER TeacherNWAEZE ANYANWE Special Student CHARLES H. 8ARR1CK Teacher FRANK P. DONEGAN Teacher JOHN S. ELWORTHY Teacher VERNON L. 8EAUDINE Teacher JOHN BRAUNER Teacher ARMANO M. GENTILE Teacher THOMAS K. HARRISON Graduate THOMAS M. 8RENNAN Tcachor FRED R. BROEMMER Special Student WILLIAM H. HECK Teacher GORMAN P. HERMINGHAUS Teacher WILLIAM J. 8RUNSKI Teacher RICHARD L. CELLI Teocher PAUL W. MALVEAUX Teacher R08ERT L. HYDE Teacher GEORGE P. DASKAROLIS Teacher JOHN A. DAVITT Tcachor ADRIAN H. MANZANO Tcachor ANTHONY MATSUDA Groduole JAMES F. DEERING Teacher JAIME DEL ROSARIO Teocher ROBERT P. McCORMICK Teacher RICHARD MOLINARI TeacherJUST SOME or THE 'SOTS• • • We believe that man has natural rights which come from God and not from the state man thrush forth, possessively, his natural rights. His upward gaze toward the light signifies the . m®fft to the giver of rights (God). Man turns his back to the darkness (those who claim totalitarianism). inq on foundation of oneness, of the individual.COLLEGES "This plant will do much to add to the beauty of our church, Father Maraschi." "This plant will do much to add to the discomfort of our parishoners, my son ... It is poison oak!" Thus Brother Albert Weyringer, one of the earliest faculty members of the Market Street college, learned that even in California appearances are deceiving at times. In 1859, the State of California officially recognized the college. St. Ignatius was given a charter empowered to confer degrees "with such literary honors as are granted by any University in the United Stc 1862, a new and modern college and residence was erected which further atttracted the youth of the Bay the year 1865, the student body numbered 457.1 RESULTS OF EARTHQUAKE AND FINE 1900 linfitw Dr. Alexander Mr. James Hanley, S.J. Andrew C. Boss, S.J. Robort C. Mackeniie Mr. Warron Schoeppe, S.J. Raymond R. Early Edmond Smyth, S.J. Peter M. Dunne, S.J. History Chairmon Dr. Donald R. Campboll Albort J. Zabola, S.J. Arthur A. Falvey, S.J. Willis Egan, S.J. Raymond I. McGrorey, S.J. Timothy McDonnell, S.J. Gerald A. Sugrue, S.J. Religion ChoirmonJohn Geary, SJ. Lloyd R. Burnt, S.J. Ralph T. Tichonor, S.J. Robert E. McMahon, S.J. John P. Moota, S.J. Eugeno R. Zimmers, S.J. )r- ° «ond J. Fihgorold Dr. Arthur D. Fearon Edward W. Brother Benjamin F. Sargent; S.J. Curt W. Routt Dr. Giacinto Mottoucic X.Charles F. Anderson, Fr. Richard F. Angotti. Fr. Ronald 0. Arroyo. So. I Bertram H. Both. Jr. Paul F. Bailey. So. William E. Borer. Jr. mm Steve P. Balchlos. So. Miguel A. Bolibrero. Fr. Alex Balmy. Jr. Eugene V. Barron. Jr. Solvatore Bosilieo. Jr. Fronk H. Botlin, So. Worren L. Boxter. Jr. Robert E. Boyiess, Jr. William E. Beover. Jr. George R. Bionchi. Fr.Or. Giovanni Camaiani, Mutic Department Head, and Gloo Accompanist, Manuel Telles. Louit V. Buchignani, Fr. Richard M. Burke, Fr. William M. Butler. Jr. Eugene A. Celillo. So. Donald G. Castagnetto. So. Frederick K. Chang, Fr. Gerald J. Crowley. So. Ramiro F. Crui, Fr. John W. Crillo. Jr. Ronold C. Crivello, Fr. Oonald F. Crosby. Jr. Frederick P. Codoni. Jr. Brian R. Doty. Fr, Bernard J. Dobbene. Fr. William T. Deoty, Fr. Robert E. Dell'Artino. Fr. Robert F. Delpippo, Fr, Richord R. Detsch. Fr.John R. Doherty, So. Oenni J. Doolin. Fr John J. Doherty, So, Jomet E. Doron, Fr. Allon G. Dobel, Fr. Chorlet Folcone. Jr. Jomei V. Folit, Sr. William C. Fennono. Fr. John A. Ferro. So. Williom F. Ferroqqioro. Jr. Donald D. Fitzpatrick, Jr. John F. Foley. Jf. John F. Foron. Jr. Alan L. Ghirordelll, So. Gerord J. Glois. Fr. Robert R. Gcodfellow. Jr. Kenneth P. Groy. Fr. Robert J. Grode. So. Fernando R. Gumucio, So.Joseph P. Honlcy. Jr. Adolph C. Horrison. Jr. Jeremy T. Harrison. So. Jack L. Heinrich. Jr., Fr. Howard L. Hill. Fr. Jerome N. Johnson, Fr. Roymond F. Jurosin. Jr. Austin P. Kocqon. So. Raymond M. Kolloher. Fr. John R. Kelly, So. William J. Kennedy, Jr. Roymond G. Keeny, So.Roymond lothom. Jr. Richord W. Latimer, Jr. Frank C. lovoroto. Fr. Robert G. Lounibut, Fr. Gilbert G. Lcvoroni, Jr. Paul P. Licciordello, So. 8arry R. Lysaght, Fr. Lawrence J. Luian, Fr. William J. Mallen. Fr. Donald C. Martini, Fr. Robert J. McAllen, So. Jock R. McCann, Jr. Dovid McCorville, Jr. Mortin G. McCue, Fr, Robort V. Lencioni, So. James 8. Lcvaggi, Jr. This is how Jim Cavanaugh promised Captain Jorry Mullen thot student body would support the basketball toam. Michael J. McGeo. So. Georgo F. McGrath, Jr. Lorry P. McIntosh, Fr. George W. Meadows, Fr. Frederick R. Meier, Jr. 0ill i J Richord F. MolO, Ff. Clarenco G. Miller, Jr, J0f,n I. Molinari, So. Michael J. Monahan, Fr. Warron 8. Micoch, SoRobert M Podesto, Fr. Albert B. Potter. Fr, Alex J. Rovnik. So. Russoll L, Rock. Fr. Frederick A. Reicker. Jr. Edword M. Riordon, Jr. Ronold A. Rossini. Fr. Georqo A. Roenseh. So. Joseph J. Romor, Fr. Joseph J. Sonoioeomo, Jr. John 0. Schoofor. So. Gory E. Schtommer, Jr. Horold J. Scger. So. Robert J. Sehtosser. Jr. Raymond K. Schmitt. Jr. Michael J Reardon. Fr. Donald F. Regan, Jr Ho hum . . . just another game. Euqene J. Silverio. So. Albert P. Stointon. Fr. Young 0. Stewart, Jr. John R. Stock So. Joseph E. Sullivan, Jr.Mork J. Sullivan, Jr. Robert E. Sullivan. Fr. Williom J. Sullivan, Jr. Richard J. Telesmonie, Fr. David C. Troversi, Jr. John D. Tossone, Jr. Louit P. Tossone, So. Richard C. Tello, Jr. Frank J. Tholen, Jr. Walter K. Tresiio, Jr. Edwin J. Varqas, Fr. -i Stretch O'Connor, "the Boston Baked Barracks Boy." John J. Warren. So. Richard R. Wilkins. Fr. Alvin Wolf, So. FI n loui A. Zurchor. Fr. Armando P. Vosquex. Fr. Wallace Verna. Jr. Richard J. Wall, Jr. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATIONDr. Rudolph F. C. Hernried Theoio R- Martin Dr. Gerald K. Sharkey Richard D. Roberts Robert J. Barbieri Dr. William T. Greenwood Roy C. Hall Dean Business Administration 71Frederick R. Amodor. So. Benjomin T. Ang, Jf. Williom E. Aroto, So. Richord J. Bircher. Fr. Wolter E. Blondino, Jr. Fred F. Brondt, Fr. Joieph V. Breen, Jr. Dominic F. Bregonfe, So. Dovid G. Buicoglio. Jr. Chorlei R. Bureker. Fr. Edword J. Aubert. Jr. Ronold P. Avomino, So. Richord B. Borrett, So. The hoppy wanderor and the long groen and gold line. Jomej T. Breilin, Jr. Alvin G. Buchignani. Jr. Donald H. Budde. Jr. Leonard J. Colegori, Jr, Williom C. Carle._ Jr. Raymond 8. Caioudoumecq, So-Manual Art Department. Roubcn V. Chokolion, Jr. Ronold M. Chiappori. Jr. Barnard M. Ciovere, So. WiIJiam J. Clotere, Fr. Pout J. Coleman, Jr. Chari R. Col ry. So. K nn th L. Colin. Fr. Lawr nc« J. Collin . So. Robort E. Collin . So. Duon V. Colotimo. So S«rold F. Conrell, Jr. R no J. Con ult r, Jr. William J. Coutf . Jr. Wo run F. Dal y. So. Anthony J. Oovi. Jr.Neal J Dineon. Fr. Ray I. Diodoti, Fr. Robert F. Domingo. So. John C. Donlon. Jr. Morgan Dowling. Jr. Allan M, Forbitoin, Fr. Patrick C. Dooling. j, Richard N. Frojt, Jr. Robert M. Forni. So. Robert J. Foloy. So. Jamot M. Flanagan.John F. Golloqhar. So. Jock W. Gofd‘ n«r, Jr. ComtontiM G olV. J%v Ft Mouricio Fun . Jr. John F. Fry. So. VA cVo« W. Jonoi, Jr Wolff' J Golden Fr. iQWMCft V Jotatoit, $0 Joilph M. Gollop, So. JoWpV Mtolftft. it UMwr M, fowler $0 mitt, So. 1 J John A, $rmla, Jr. A pilgrimage to Bethlehem ,,. Steel Corp, JomoH A. hA It.TS I G'oqory P. Koionon. Fr. Rob.rt J. Koornt. Fr. G.rold F. K IUh f. Fr. Jom.» E. Kollohor. Jr. o I AJ Kont M Kolloy, So. Wi,,!a i D Mohon«v So. Roborto Mochodo So. Gobm»l L. McAuUffe. Fr. Oon'ol F MeCorthy. Jr. Doiotd C. MeFntrae Jr. Joroo I. MeKonoa. So.John F. Rottundo. Fr. Edword I. Roviiza, Fr. Richard C. Reiner, So. Frederick D. Rei»ert, So. J. Ph.lon A. Donii Ragan, Jr. Joseph W, Piccini, Fr. Carl N. Pimentel, Jr. Frank R. Piro, Jr. Dominie F. Presutto. Fr. Robert E. Quigloy, Fr. wmRobert P. Ruby. Fr. Robert J. Rodriguei. Fr. Chorles 8. Rodriguej. Jr, Williom F. Rutiell. Jf, Jomet Sonchex, Jr. Tho weathor outside is frightful. Robert E. Shearn. Fr. Richard Skidmore. So. Gerold R. Souxo. So. Terrance R. Stauber. So. John E. Stognoro. Fr. Edward M. Stocker. Jr. Arrigo A Sturla. Jr. Ernesto G. Teopaco, Jr. Allred T. Twyford. Jr. Thomos A, Thomosser, Jr. Adrian Von Ginhoven, So. Richard P. Whelan. Henry Von Ginhoven. So. Vincent C. Vorgos, So, Fred G. V«tteion. Fr. Alfredo R. V«ioso. Jr. Edward J. Walsh. So.Liberaco fans. The Angelas. Henry Volken, Jr. Charles S. While. Fr. Michael R. Young. Jr. Eugene Yen. Jr. Oelass M. Wood, Spoc 79At leost Father Tichonor is confidont. So long. Bill. FERRY FOR AKLAND MAINIR KFunriFOURTEEN TRIUMPHANT VICTORS RETURNED FROM KANSAS CITY . • • THEY PROVED THEY WERE THE BESTHerbort C. Prosier Dr. Alain Huitric Dr. Sylvan Eisenberg Dr. William Maroney Chemistry t.Ed«ard L Kcssol Sotogy Dr. Francis P. Filice Dr. Robert T. Orr James S. Perryman Sr. Mary Martha John E. Fischer, S.J. Dorothy H. Daigle Karl J. Waidor Phy '« Dr. Joseph L. Rood 87Nancy Abbott. So. Joanne Alioto, So. Good news, Donnetfes? Robert H. Berry, So. Ernest J. 8onelli. So. Eleanor T. Brennan. Fr. Robert O. Butman, Jr. Robert N. Anderson, Jr. Peter A. Bacich, Fr. Karl G. Bailee, So. Bruce A. Barichievich. Fr. Lawrence V. Basso. Fr. Yvonne J. Bechis, Fr. Mory I. Burchfield. Fr.Chorles H. Docring, Jr. Corol M. Duggan, So. George Durchslog. Jr. Richard D. Eondl, Fr. Emma J. Edwardt, Spec. Pout R. Ferrari. Jr. Samuel R. Fung. So. Mory V. Gordner. So. Donald F. German. Jr. Willlom A. Glssler. Fr. Mory C. Lynch. Fr. James J. Glennon, Fr. Edward E. Gonsalves. Jr. Jol,n Greenlaw. Fr. Peter M. Horada, Fr.Alfonso Pol. So. Moxine R. Petris. Fr. Ronold J. Pimentel. Fr. Ruth M. Puterbough, Ff. Robert T. Lambing. So. Oovid 0. Lewis. Ft. Robert O. Martin. Jr. Richard L. McCompbell. Jr. Patricio McGrorey, Fr. Mary L. Metcolf, Fr. Rosemarie Meyer. Fr. Sondra J. Mooring. Fr. James H. O'Connor. Fr. Anthony R. Pordo. Fr. Peter R. Raffo. Jr. Peter H. Roven. So.Cotherin A. Rgef. Fr. Edword J. Shonohon. Fr. Sondro R. Sondri, Fr. Thomoi L. Sheridon, Jr. Normon Simoni, Jf. Richard H. Schimmel. Fr. Vincent J. Senotore. So. William J. Roienberger. Fr. Manuel F. Rivera. Fr. Scientific broin-wothing, Morjorie A. Swefonic. Fr. Michael J. Stapleton. Fr. Gene 0. Siemanjki, So. Ronald J. Thibault. Fr.Armondo Vosquex, So. Herbert E. Von Rvsten, So. Edword H. Wagner, Fr. John D. Wokelin. So. August Wissel, Jr. William J. Young. Fr. Evelyn J. Wright. So. Hail Alma Motor! Enthroned bosido the wostorn sea. The "old still,Lt. Col. Floyd R. Alexander Colonel Georgo R. Carey Professor of Military Science and Tactic Major Loui A. Wilson Major Arthur D. Johnson Captain Joseph PiserchiaSCIENCE AND TACTICS Grook Cross formation by Pershing Rifles. {Bottom row) Sgt. James C. Treadway. Sgt. Robt. C. Virgin. Sgt. Eugene S. Sample: (top row) Sgt. John E. Boric. Sgt. John C. Hutchinson. Sgt. Chorles R. Nichols. Sgt. Lloyd L. Anderson, Sgt. Marion F. Anderson.SCHOOL OF LAW-v Desmond, Sec'v Treasurer Alden McClelland, Vice-President John Bentley, President »atfld left to right): R. Ncol. R. Roggio. C. Hatrup, N. Sullivan, J. Bentley, M. Killoloo. ison, B. Olsen. (Standing loft to right): D. Gariboldi, N. Schoonbroad, J. DesmondE. L. Merico W. p. oe Foniak W. J. Spohn S. WolthCourt Judge : M. Cronin, W. Troverso, P. Devino. E. Molkenbuhr, fj g Cullinan, W. Sweigert, F. Deasy. H. Von Derzee, (lifting) V®1'0.'. Ffspofr.cl- Municipal Court Judge : E. O’Doy, J. Golden, C. Coulfield. (sitting) J. McMahon. THE LAW ALUMNI Saint Thomas More Low Society Officers: J. O'Day. J. Farraher, W. Ferdon, Fr. J. Connolley, S.J., Choplain J. Duff. S. Walsh. « ’■;« 8. Horris, U. S. District Court Judge. Wallace Sheehan, Post Prosidont San Francisco Bar Association. Paul P. O'Brien, Clerk. U. S. Court of Appeals. M. Nongan, County Clork, Son Francisco County. T. Lynch. District Attorney of San Francisco. Howard Finn, Post President of Son Francisco Bor Association. Florence McCullough. Post President State Bar Association.Greet increases in enrollment and the exceptional business opportunities provided by the city of San Francisco resulted in the division of the institution into Colleges of Liberal Arts, Science. Business Administration, and Law. The College of Low, founded as an evening school, expanded in 1931 to include a doy division. It was approved in 1935 by the Council of Legal Education of the American Bar Association, and in 1937 was admitted to membership in the Association of American Law Schools. Todoy the USF Low School is recognized as one of the outstanding institutions for legal training in the State of California. Bautista. ... A full-time law student. D. Mead, C. Dominguez. . . . The minority view. (Left to right) C. Brunn, R. Neal. E. McDonald. Professor L. J. Johns. . . . After-class discussion. 100D U° Officer : H. Sandell, Clerk; C. Hatrup. Vice-Justice; Justice' A. Bautista, Treasurer; J. Bontloy, Marshal. Clerk Sandell, Justice Simmons, and Vice-Justice Hotrup ... before the ceremonies. LAW FRATERNITYTHE SHORT HISTORY OF A SENIOR CLASS THOMAS T. ANDERSON Potodeno. Colifornio Univertity of Oregon 8. S.. Univertity of Willamette (Salem. Oregon) It seems many years ago. The time hod come to pass through the fabled portals, to enter the monumental halls of the low. indeed to scale Olympus. We paused awhile, jointly, severally ond by the entirety, envisioning that day ahead of us when we would stride majestically from those very halls, exuding authority as we made our way along a path strewn with pertinent law review articles and pretentious Latin Epigrams. It was easy to see that we were at ease with the perceptual "con-cordore leges legibus est optimus interpretandi modus' and its obvious legal ramifications. We smiled, for contemplation is the nectar of the law. Such was our beginning. Now. cast a saddened eye upon us and try not to be too moved. Look at the friends of Raggio: Robert Hampton, a true scholar, a delver into the esoteric recesses of the legal mind . . . Marq Bautista, full time patron of the arts ond a "demi-Cardozo" . . . John Sweeney, bon vivant. precursor of impending tax amendments . . . Bill Thomas, the Nevadan who spent two years. Absent With Official Leave, studying the practical application of military law . . . Ray Simmons, splendid Justice of the Phi Alpha Delta Fraternity, who noted the notes, briefed the briefs and constituted the constitution . . . Ralph "I carried my boss through law school" Preston, and his boss William D. Crawford, a living, breathing Univac . . . John Bentley, some say his three year association with Raggio led him to expect a field marshal's baton instead of the president's gavel . . . Dallos Brock, who loves the law above all, after eating and South Americon basketball tours .. . Dick Carico and Nick Srsen whose meat is a new American dish called estate planning . . . Felix Castignola. who developed the whole man, equal parts Nevada sheriff, Naval officer, low student and gentleman . . . William Grimes Fleckles, case citer par excellence (see Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary: "cite," to quote from authority, par excellence," eminent above others) . . . Robert Dunivan, Uninhibited Laughter Inc. . . . Hattrup. Hayes, Hornbach and Huffaker. the grade "A" boys of the exclusive WILLIAM D. ANDREWS Son Francisco Stole College A. MARQUIEZ BAUTISTA Monila Philippine University of Californio JOHN E. BENSON Son Froncitco, Colifornio 8.S.. Univertity of San Froncitco JOHN M. BENTLEY DALLAS D. BROCK Univertity of Son Froncitco Son Franeitco. Coliforr-o Pretident, Low School Student 8ody 8.S.. Univertity of Santo C Prefect, St. Thomot More Sodality Phi Alpho Delto, Legal Frotemity NEIL J. CHRISTAL Son Froncitco. Californio B.S., University of California WILLIAM D. CRAWFORD Alameda, California 8.S.. Univertity of Californio C.P.A.. Univertity of Colifornio CARMEN J. DOMINGUEZ Son Froncitco, Colifornio A.8.. Univertity of Colifornio ROBERT D. DUNIVAN Elkhart, Indiana A.B.. University of California WILLIAM G. FLECKLES San Froncitco. California B.S., University of Son Moot CourtKATHERINE M. GRIFFIN ROBERT W. HAMPTON San Fronciseo, California Ookland, Californio A.8., Dominican College B.S.. U. S. Coo it Guard Academy Television Trial Court Class Representative, Student Bar Association CLINTON H. HATTRUP PAUL J. HERLIHY Portland. Oregon San Francisco, Colifornia B.S.. Seottlc University B.S., University of San Vice-Justice, Phi Alpha Delta Francisco Legal Froternjty Class Representative, Student 8ar Association St. Thomas More Sodolity low school Four H club . . . Anthony Bud' Logorlo who disappointed everyone by not graduating with a Bachelor of Grodesmonship degree . . . Harold Sondell, who hod better luck scheduling golf gomes than classes . . . Morris Singer, who couldn't, but did . . . Joe Lukes, master of the running recitative The best answer is a quick counter question.” . . . Robert Miller, who hid his administra-I tive genius beneath the guise of a country squire . . . John Walker, connoisseur without peer . . . Carmen Jiminez Dominguez. Kathy Griffin. Dorothy Cissy” Mead, each a lady, each a successful low student, and each "a girl who was one of the boys." Even the most superior of us had to admit after watching women's intuition at work on the law, that there might have been some merit to that business of the suffragettes . . . Tom Anderson of the blood Nordic who admits that the California climate is more suited to his Latin character than wos that of Iceland, scene of a recent "vacation" ... Bill Andrews, the grassroots genius, whose favorite gesture is a quiet nod of agreement . . . Don Garibaldi, whose even temper is admired, but possessed by none . .. Alden McClelland. Vice-Presiden-tial-Toastmoster-at-Large (see 128 Harvard Law Review, emergency edition). Such are the friends of Raggio. This leaves but the loyal opposition to disclose. There stands boldly n relief the scholar who has wielded the sword against this delightful Jacknapes, devotee of the thirty-six hour day, student fother, collector of tax exemptions, that bundle of nerves, John Edward Benson, confident of the guiet man himself, of that late born Machievelli, of that ad infinitum loquacitor whose vice-presidential poise and campaign colloquy will hound us until we con no longer remember the name of Raymond A. Raggio. And so it is here that this short history of a class must end with memories of each other and of the faculty and school which suffered our intrusion and turned us out upon the world to walk with dignity. BERNARD J. HORNBACH Son Fronciseo, Californio 8.S.. University of Son Francisco M S2SU “ UrwoN, ANTHONY LAGORIO _ San Francisco, Californio Graduate, University of Son Francisco St. Thomas More Sodality Phi Alpha Delta Legal Fraternity HAROLD O. SANDELL Spokane Washington B.S.. Un:ve- itv of Son Francisco Clerk, Phi Alpho Delta Legal Fraternity ALDEN McClelland dorothy e. mead Ook!and_, Californio _ _ Jacksonville, Illinois A.B., University of_Californio A.A., St. Joseph’s College Closs Representative Vice-President Student 8or Phi Alpho Delta Legal Fraternity ROBERT F. MILLER San Mateo Californio Horvord College Television Trial Court JOHN T. SWEENEY Son Francisco, California 8.S. University of Son Francisco EDMOND C, WARO Son Rofcel California 8.S.. University of Son Fronclsco Television Trial Court Alpha Sigma Nu RALPH PRESTONJomoj Mitcholl Noil Roid Chorjos Rogors Nicholot Sehoonbrood Jack Slotton Arthur Moonoy THIRD YEAR NIGHTPotor Coniglio Gerald Desmond Thomas Lyons John Dugan Francis Nemey Robert Hamilton Noel Sullivan 1 1 SECOND YEAN NIGHTRichard Gorner t William Prorsel Joseph Segno - it Robert Grotwird William Doherty Donald O'Keefe Law School Yearbook Committee: Seoted, left to right: N. Schoonbrood, J. Benton, R-J. Bentley; R. Hamilton, chairman; M. Killoloa, J. Detmond. Standing: W. Kennedy. A. 'Cormen Euq«n Crew Daniel Curtin Donald DoMartini William Duffy (t William Fletcher Patrick Gilroy Jesus Hernandoi James Hooper Robert Leahy William Kennedy rm Kurtis Moyer Charles Keck James Kilday Eugene McDonald John O’BrienWives' Club Mooting Joseph Botchelder Mori Bertillion Roymond Bolton ik Robert Glynn Corolyn Kemmler Frederick Kitt Williom Lem John McLaughlin Alfonso Meillon Richord Nochtsheim Philip Oberg Edward O'Hoire Ronald Ong Joseph OHerson FIRST YEAR NIGHTDean Stevens Carl Swanson Harold Wales William Wilkinson FIRST YEAR NISHT ° ALLe uelieve in the sanctity of the home... m " the basic unit of civilization.. The obtuse angles of broad mmdedness; the sharpness of bigoted attitudes; the geometric junction of subversive scheming—all are contrasted with the appealing abstraction of design in our modern world. This, in turn. is contrasted with the beauty of a rose, symbolizing the sanctity of the home—the basis of civilization.PUBLICATIONS f The story of progress continues. ... In 1880, the coll was moved to Hayes Street at Van Ness Avenue where majestic group of buildings was constructed to accommo 0 the increased enrollment and expanded academic progrfll It was here that St. Ignatius College remained for °ver quarter of a century until the greatest setback in our dd occurred. 112San Francisco Foghorn (Bottom row) John Foran, Poblo Poroz, Mary Lynch, Carl Nolo, Walt Tresizo; (2nd row) Ed Riordon, Bill Sullivan. Mika McGee; (3rd row) Jim Broilin, Jack Abad. Jorry Crowley. Norm SimonI; (4th row) Jack Doherty. John Doty. Bill Forroggiaro, Roy Schmitt, Loo McCarthy, Bob SchloMer. Jim Ryan, Ron Chioppori, John Crillo. 114 John Doty Feoture Editor John Crillo News EditorTho staff of the USF FOGHORN this past year showed o remarkable spirit of work-togetherness. Among the many group accomplishments were the special twelve-pago basketball edition (the first twolve-pogo FOGHORN ever), the extension into analysis of city politics and culturo. and the redecorating of FOGHORN officos. A greatly enlargod staff found opportunity to work tho many required hours and yet remain active in student affairs and social life, thereby keeping in touch with tho stream of Hilltop activity. This year also marked a jaunt by the editor to Washington, D. C., for a valuable Associated Collegiate Press Conference. The FOGHORN subsequently received the ACP's All-American rating. Jim Breslin and Carl Nolte, Co-Sports Editors Bill Forroggiaro Bill Sullivan Copy Editor Circulation Managor Ron Chiappari Business ManagerGus Fornondez, Layout .Editor Jim Folii, Editor-in-Chief Work on the 1955 Centennial Don began early in JUne of 1954 and continued throughout the summer months. The staff was organized before the fall term and began laying plans immediately for the 100th anniversary issue. Highlight of the year was the acquiring of a yearbook office for the use of its staff members. f 1 Gone Yon. Staff Photographer Bort Bach and Walt Dempsoy Photography Editors Bill Bcavor and Ed Worron Administration and College EdililtTHE QUARTERLY is published by an editorial board consisting of members of Kappa Lambda Sigma, upper division literary fraternity. It is the only publication on campus intended exclusively to offer the student body a place for literary expression. THE QUARTERLY is one of the oldest publications on campus, and the works of some of San Francisco's best known writers have appeared on its pages. Until his death, the Rev. James J. Lyons, S.J., served as moderator of THE QUARTERLY. The moderatorship has since been assumed by the Rev. John J. Coleman, S.J., moderator of Kappa Lambda Sigma and chairman of the Department of English. One issue of THE QUARTERLY appeared this year in the Fall Semester. It included poems by Manuel Teles, Gordon Getty, Dennis Quinn, and Ken Letner, and short stories by Clarence Sever and John Arvidson. THE QUARTERLY First row: Loo (Mr. Domocrot) McCarthy, Bill Beavor, Manuel Teles. Bert Bach. Bill Newsom. Socond row: Rev. John J. Coleman, S.J., Dick Latimer, Roy Schmitt, John Murphy, Fred Reicker. 'tooBelieve in the Intense Study of the tenets and tactics of those who would seek to destroy the essential liberties of American Democracy. ill MiiZjUi m 0 ■ a a .v I (, - r "V V ith the pronged defense of justice and liberty, we can hotel el and finally render impotent the venomous fangs of "Unamericanis120 ushe ' The second half century of our school's history was in with heart-rending tragedy. On April 18, 1906, a earthquake struck San Francisco, reaping death and tion upon the city by the Golden Gate. St. Ignatius 0°He9e' • f .1 • • • t 1 -» _l! tnr W major victim of this ruining force, lost all of its facilih® buildings. These tireless Jesuits, however, did not deviate the history of Christianity which is a record of continue umphs rising from tragedy and sorrow. The orrn scarcely settled before plans were drawn up for the r® of St. Ignatius College.St. Ignatius Church Hayes any _ Van Hess 1905 Church FultonEverybody on stag for ON MONDAY NEXT." With the founding of a Department of Drama at USF, the College Players went into something new this year. After the November presentation of ON MONDAY NEXT by Phillip King, the Players staged three student-directed one-act plays in December. Three of the most outstanding men in the Department of Drama, Les Grimes, Clarence Sever, and Dave Devencenzi, became the first student directors in Stuart G. Bennett, Director of Dramatic . Clarenco Sever in reheorsols of May production of CAESAR. THE COLLEGE FLAYERSDirector Bennett gives costume specifications while Lighting Technician Goodfellow looks on. the USF Little Theatre. With HAPPY JOURNEY by Thornton Wilder, ILE by Eugene O'Neill, and COMMON CLAY COURT, they presented one of the most charming bills of theatre fare in College Player history. For the Spring Semester, the Players turned to Shakespeare's JULIUS CAESAR. Their modern dress performance packed the USF Auditorium in May. Some rib-tickling scones from ON MONDAY NEXT.TO REHEARSAL AND FINISHED PRODUCT  College Player officers Ray Jurasin, Clarence Sever, Ed Warren and President Bob Goodfellow examine some new set designs. Director Stu Bennett briefing a trio of young ladies for feminine roles in JULIUS CAESAR. Lighting Technician Bob Goodfellow and assistant Rod Sulit play important parts behind the scenes.We are vigorously opposed to All Forms of 'Racism'... persecution or intolerance because of race. The shrunken head is symbolic of the evil and rottenness of prejudice.On July I, 1906, ground-breaking ceremonies were held ont corner of Hayes and Shrader Streets for three temporary wood p structures which were to house the church, school, and faulty residence. It was on this campus that the first evening divisia ’ classes were held in 1925. Foremost in the minds of the Jesuit Fathers, however, was location and construction of a permanent church and c°U 9 In 1927, the entire University was moved to its present the request of civil, industrial and professional leaders ° Francisco, the University, on the occasion of its Diamond u _ , in 1930, adopted the name of the City which had been its 1 place. 128 Jpsson Library jjjder Construction 1S49Provides servers for priests of Saint Ignatius Church ... functions continuously throughout the year, summer vacations and examination periods included . . . annual picnic in June . . . Ray Latham, prefect . . . (Bottom row) Jerry deRyon, Gus Fernandez, Bill Beover, Jesus Rodriguez; (2nd row) James Hanley, S.J., Larry McIntosh. Ray Jurasin. Jim Cavanaugh; (top row) Tony Ramirez, Ray Lotham, Bill McCormack, George Peres. SANCTUARY SOCIETY(Bottom row) Roy Jurosin, Jorry dcRyon, Jim Covanough, Gus Fernandez, Bill Boaver, Ramiro Cruz, Jim Foliz; (top row) James Hanley, S.J., Grog Hadloy, Ed Summorvillo, Ed Aubert, Bill Sullivan. Walt Dompsey, Roy Latham, Tony Ramirez. Organization of Dialogue Mass on First Fridays . . . laid ground work for Marian Year celebration . . . days of recollection . . . sale of Christian Christmas cards to aid Jesuit fissions . . . sending of yuletide food baskets to the poor .. . fr| sodality conferences with Santa Clara and Loyola . . . stimulation of interest in student body retreat. . . participation in projects of NFCCS . . . monthly speakers ... Ed Summerville, prefect . . . Officors: Gus Fernandez. Ed Summerville, Father Duffy, moderator, Ray Latham. lull INI A ■ f Our Potronoss. NURSES SODALITY Before the shrine. Porty time. (Bottom row) Kosemory Monnion. Potricio McCarthy. Morroll Levonsaler, Mory Mom-son. Alice Novin, Margaret Garcia; (2nd row) Marie Lonorgan, Mary Gill. Dorothy Borgeman. Rosomory Powors, Jeon Lew. Carol Infantino; (top row) Fabiola Roch ! Annetto Diamontine. Morilyn Augustino. Carol Kolbor, Sarah Larkin, Alice Moih»r Student nurses at St. Mary's College of Nursing who perform work of Lay Apostolofe . . . religious and social activities . . • ur Mother of Mercy and St. Theresa, patronesses . . . day of recollection . . . Halloas er party . . . Thanksgiving dinner . . . Christ 05 food drive . . . January potluck dinner crowning of statue of Mary in May • • • r' for missions . . . discussions with USF Soda . . . Mary Sill, prefect . . .row) Sandie Mooring. Roto Morio Moyor, Jo Ann Alioto; ®n1-| Cormon Coonnan, Ellon Connolly, Maxine Potrit; (3rd ‘i V roinia Homfold. Ellon Tully, Francot Carnoxxo, Rotomary '. Lynn Mac iaac! ( °P row) Carolyn Turnoy, Yvonno Bochit, -t7SwCtonic, Joyco Turnbull, Ruth Putorbaugh, Mary Metcalf. (Loft to right) Carol Dug-gan, Jo Ann Alloto, Car-mon Coonnan. lioHom row) Mory Lynch. Cathy Reuf, Carolyn Turnoy, Ruth Putorbaugh: (top row) Virginia Homfold, Francot Carnoxxo. Rotomary Nunox, Mary Gardner. TRI GAMMA (Bottom row) Mary Metcalf, Eleanor Bronnan. Marie Ellon Dithor; (top row) Yvonno Bochit, Mar-jorio Swotonic, Joyco Turnbull, Maxino Potrit. Sorority for USF's thirty Pre-Nursing students • social and charitable activities . . . October a'nner in China Town . . . mixer with Delta Sigma ' Eternity . . . pinning ceremony and initiation in 0vomber . . . Christmas party . . . Communion h a I t Wojt in January . . . active in Mardi Gras . . . 'ded usherettes for College Players productions Carmen Coennen, president (Fall) . . . Rose Me: 0f,e Meyer, president (Spring) . . .Fraternity designed to spread a love of culture the fine arts . . . published the PI DELTA PI p| jQy NAL . . . maintained bulletin board of cultural notices . . . active in NFCCS . . . works through student publications to insure their betterment-FOGHORN, USF, DON, San Francisco NFCCS Region Newsletter . . . Bill Kim, president "Centonnial Don" staff mombers. Walt Trcsise and Lorry Cell- Putting out the Pi Delta Pi journal. FI DELTA FI (Bottom row) Bert Bach. Larry Collins. Bill Kim. Ho Seger, Bill Ferroggiaro, Bill Sullivan. Herm Popo; row) Vince Leandro, Bill Beaver. Chuck McGu 01'- Dick Tello, Ray Jurasin, Bob Lencioni. Jock Doh Miko McGoo, Sandy Sondri; (3rd row) Julio" I ■ Rot Bob Schlosser, Maury Carey. Jin' Levagg1- I Schmitt, John Doty. Joe Cullis; (l0P r0 Warren, John Crillo, Walt Tresis®-promotes and fosters to a high degree the cultural Interests, especially literary, at the University published USF QUARTERLY . . . weekly Sunday eve at homes of members . . . Bill New Bill Forroggiaro hams it up during Shakespeare reading. Four intellectuals. Bottom row) Leo McCarthy, Dick Latimer. Bill ‘ i.som. Bill Beaver; (top row) Georgo Mclnnis. Utt Boch, Roy Schmitt.Agenda for Aiilomar. Talk by Robert Gordon of State Department on American Fore Carthy's travels through Europe and Asia ... Sir Robert Hadow, British Consul, lectured on British nted Australia in model U.N. at San Francisco State College . .. Vic Freeman, president Arroyo, Maurico Coroy; (fop row) Paul Coleman, Dick Tello, Ed Walih, Bill Alioto.(Bottom row) Connie Glofkides, John Doty, Ed Serres, Rev. Willis J. Egon, S.J., Jim Lopes, Bill Alioto, Bob Lovoioy; (top row) Joe Romer, Ernie Orncllos, Lorry Lujan, Bob Sullivan, Dick Duffy, Charlie Miller, Dick Devlin. PHILHI8T0RIANS Entered Santa Clara Debate Tournament . . . held round table discussions in cooperation with NFCCS . . . debated at COP, Linfield College in Oregon, Loyola University of Los Angeles . . . attended student congress at San Jose State College . . . sent delegates to model U.N. at San Francisco State College . . . sponsored Flaherty Debate and Luckman Oratorical Contest at USF ... Ed Serres, president . . . Post mooting gabfost. (Bottom row) John Foron, Vic Froomon, Bob Bianco, John Murphy: (top row) Jerry Harrison, Dick Tello, Maurice Corey. John 8urke. Leo McCarthy,(Left to right) Manuel Telles. Ed Rovixxo. Anne Carpenter. Bob Doming!, George Bianchi, Rita Quill. Ben Dabbene. Ofelia Cebrero. Paul Licciardello, Virginia Judniclc, Bill Barnes, Beryl Johnson, Francis Foycosh. GLEG CLUB "On to Victory" . . school's fight song exemplifies spirit of this group . . . Glee Club enrollment mushroomed from eight 1 to thirty members during past year . . . broke long time precedent by uniting with Choral Club ot Lone Mountain . . . launched extensive under direction of Dr. Giovanni Camajani . . . sang at rallies, first Friday masses in chapel, dinners and parties . . . entertained at several hospitals throughout the bay area (Bottom row) Ray Jurasin, Susan Stoney, Mary Ann Lombardi, Ramiro Cruz. Carolo Officers: Roy Jurasin, Jorry deRyan, Joo Aschoro, Dick 1 c Paganucci, Edwin Prescott, Jorry deRyan, Bernadotto Ahorn; (top row) Dick Tello, Ramiro Cruz. Joo Aschoro. Maurico Carey. Brian Daley.Tooter Kooxcn Boforo ono of our jponfoneous rallies. MUSIC WORKSHOP Played at rallies and at twenty-two basketball games . . . contributed to spirit of rooting sections . . . went to Corvallis and Kansas City for NCAA tournament . . . several members in ROTC bond . . . Al Garrigues, president . . . Ifcont center) Al Garrigues; list ’H Dick Melo. Jerry Siggins. Sortie Colety. Dick Donovan; (2nd 'H Wolly Verna. Dick Rochlord. McAllen. Carmelo Spono; (3rd Ron Rossini. Roy Genolio. Jack Pe e Roflo; (4th row) Fred Manuel Debono, Alvin Bu-, “Jnani, Martin Greonlaw; (5th row) ' Rown. Dan McBrady. Ron Ar-Calhol Griffin. iJoo Bolonesi exhibits tho scales of justice on Club Day. Honor society of students interested in law . . . sponsors annual Barrister's Ball . . . awards Saint Ives key to outstanding pre- s A I N L T A I W V C E L S U E legal student at commencement . . . tours state legislature in Sacramento each year . . . John T. Murphy, Chancellor . . . (Bottom row] Ed Serres. Joo Bolonesi, Al Buchignoni. Davo McCorville, Donis Rogon; (top row) John Devine, John Foron, Bud Harrison. John Murphy, Larry Gorcia, Bob Breedlove, Dick Wall.Foil prosidcnt Lorry Garcio. Provides federal, state, and city civil service information to seniors and Evening Division students through bulletin board and office in room D-9 . . . political science honor society for upper division "poli sci” majors who maintain an average of 1.5 or better in their major subject . . . Larry Garcia, president (Fall) . . . Ray Healy, president (Spring) . . .(Bottom row) Jock Kroft, Ron C-Hioi Dick Bocholli. Frohk Walsh, Mik® (2nd row) Ed Aube'rt, Tim Marfa' Chuck McGuigon, Bob Cor Moratto. George Farinsff Mr. J (fop row) Dove Dovini. R«r ® dcmocq. John Schivoly. FrcO BB Pablo Pore . Bob lovejoy. (Bottom row) Joson Bull. Greg Hodler George DeFount; (2nd row) Mika Co»' tillo. Vic Freeman, Arnold Difo, fn% Breslin; (3rd row) Dave Cerini. A! Bore, Reuben Chakalian, Jim Covonoeqh; (4 row) John Burns. Paul Colemon: ftp row) Al Roth. Dick Early. Dick Skidmor Charles Colety, Warren Hutchins, 61 1 Armando, Dr. Gerald Sharkey.row) Jerry deRyan, Emma Ed-John Elworthy, Tom Brennan, Dick ;f (2nd rowj George Doskarolis, Bill .•cKtil. Cliff Munger, Roy Latham; •i row) Gene Douthit. Roy Roberts, Kennedy, Charles Barrick; (top row) . • 8rouner, John Davitt, Dick Molinari, a Trujillo. EDUCATION CLUB Seeks information of the teaching profession . . . membership in California State Student Teachers' Association ... guest speakers and discussion of teaching problems . . . organized education clubs in San Francisco high schools . . . joint meetings with other teaching groups . . . Tom Brennan, president . . . I Bottom row) Frank Taylor, Jim Deering. Hoy Hall, Frank Donegan; (2nd row) Sill Heck. Joe Atchero, Louis Roso, John Richard; (top row) Dr. Henry Hall, Roy Drury, Dr. John Devine. Bill McCormack.(Bottom row) Wolt Dempsey, Doug Earl, Jan Stroth, Paul Ferr Bud Wissol. Ed Oliva, Tom Sheridan. Julian Irios, Dan Mora Charles Doering; (top row) Norm Simoni, Bob Lambing, H Mahor, Maurico Carey, Mike Hayos. Pre-Hallowe'en Dance activity. Hosted annual convc the Student Affiliates of: icon Chemical Society Harold A. Harper, ex-pr biology at USF and cur U.C. Medical School, gu er . . . awarded prizes standing student researc presented at convention . ings included movies on subjects and speakers C Huitric and Mr. Herbert ?'■ j USF's Chemistry Depar co-sponsored HaHowe’c' . . . Doug Earl, presiden' (Bottom row) Bill Silva, Ed Vargas, Harlan I Hamlow, Ben Jorge; (2nd row) Ron Alves, " Bob Andorson, Bob Brohm, Gabo Adami, Tom Putkey; (top row) Herb Von Ruston, Roy Domenici, Vic Da Gragnono. Bob Lambing, Jim Hermann, Ernie Bonolli, Bill Tog-notti.(Bottom row) Dick Angotti, Annotte Diomontino. Fobiola Rachot, Joanne O'Donnell, Sarah Larkin, Dan Morales, Keith Marshall, Phil Morrissey, Bob Bulman, Bill Tognotti; (2nd row) Lou Baroni, Norm Simoni, Ann Hughes, Ed Warren, Bert Bach, Sandro Sandri; (top row) Julian Irios, Charles Doering, Walt Dempsey. Ben Jorge, Bob Lambing, Ed Wagner. (Bottom row) Carlo Rossi, Joanne Brennan, Sydnoy Clock; (2nd row) Larry Isom, Ron Rovon, Carolyn Infantino; (3rd row) Bob Lambing, Ed Oliva, Don German; (4th row) Clayton Campbell, Paul Ferrari, Bruce Ba-richievich; (5th row) Bud Wissel, Bert Moy, John Donovon; (6th row) Anne Hughos, Carmon Coennon, Carolyn Turney; (top row) Doug Earl, Harlan Hamlow. MATH CLUB Math majors, physics majors, and other students interested in mathematics . . . guest speakers . . . joint meetings and lectures with Math Club of the College of the Holy Names . . . September picnic at Tilden Park . . . field trips to Emeryville's Merchant Labs and Aimes Aeronautical Laboratory at Moffett Field . . . Tom Frayne, president . . .Dooi St. Thomo Sold that? (Loft to right) Daniel McGloin, S.J., Bob Anderton, Wolt We»cott, Al Carrillo, Coleman Ridge, Spike Hanley. r THOMISTS Attended philosophical lectures of Dr. Mortimer Adler . . . held frequent discussions on works of Aristotle, Plato, and St. Thomas . . . guest speakers including Dr. Ronald A. MacArthur, professor of philosophy at SFCW . . . participated in discussions of Western Catholic Philosophical Association . . . Spike Hanley, president . . .Shipyard inspection. Based on student interest in marketing .. . affiliated with the American Marketing Association . . . encourages the extra-curricular study of marketing by hosting speakers who are authorities in their field . . . periodic discussions of latest trends in marketing . . . Tim McFarland, president . . . MARKETING Prosidont Tim McFarland and John Bocker. (Bottom row) Roy L“c, J, j . Farland. Gil Armando: lzn0 Vic Freoman, Paul Col 1" Burko, Sol Cardinal©. An| (3rd row) Dick Sanders. Bob Larry Del Santo. Bob Scho«f ' Ed Isnard.rnopEiiin cub r On fhe Wotorfront. Prime interest in trade and commerce . . . many speakers representing leading Bay Area industry . . . field trip in December to Bethlehem Shipyards with Delta Sigma Pi . . . Reuben Chaka-lian, president . . . i,6r?J.rl0w) Roy Perkins, Jerry do R , l2nd row) Bob • o!ph 0Hy, Rouben Choko-Devincenii; (3rd row) , ijv }' A! Boro, Charlie Je- A | r V£°l,: 0p rowl Dick Toll°-PERSHING RIFLES Frolicsome Foursome. Colonel Corey speaking at the initiation banquet. Supplies marching unit whenever USF is represented at parades and other ceremonies . . . Queen Anne drill team . . . co-sponsored Military Ball . . . initiation and banquet in November . . . fielded teams intramural competition ... Ed Gleason, cfcptain . . . (Bottom row) Ed Gleason, George Mclnniss, Mike Johnson, John Warren, Barry Lysaght, Bob Bianco, Frank Bonini, Joe 8ondanzo. Merv Brennan, Larry Lujan, Vic Freeman; (2nd row) Bill Sullivan, Greg Hadley, Ken Sullivan, Vince Senator®, Mike Reardon, Mike McGee, Al Spediacci, Leroy Block. John Chelini, Bob Sullivan, Bill Gissler; (top row) Dick Burko. Bob Podesta, Jim Hermann, Bill Clotere, Hank Maher, Mike Stapleton, Ron Guest, Fred Reicker, Bob Forni, Bob Roddy.Ed Serres, John Burke, John Murphy, Jim Ryon, Vic Freeman. Upper division military honor fraternity . . . designed to mold the best officers in the student cadet corps and in the United States Army . . . initiation banquet in November . . . co-sponsored Military Ball ... monthly meetings with guest speakers and films ... its by-word, leadership . . . Jim Ryan, president . . . Greeting new pledges. (Bottom row) Bob Gross, John Murphy, Tom Larkin, Ed Serres, Paul Coleman, Vic Freeman, Greg Hadley; (top row) Col. Floyd Alexander, Ed Aubert, Bill Sullivan, Frank Boering, Dick O'Shea, Don Budde, Bill Ferroggiaro, Bob Goodfellow, John Burke.Marine Corps veterans and reservists . . . preserves and continues the traditions of "Semper Fi" . .. Teamed up with Maraschis in sponsoring USF Blood Drive . . . erected plaque honoring USF men killed in Korea . . . Chuck Holl, president . . . GLOBE AND ANCHOR Th© Vampires. John M« . j •nee Robert McMo Jack McCo; is, Don I Bob GodovDisseminates information of importance to veterans . . . offers educational assistance to membership . . . also good fellowship and social activities . . . participation in USF Mardi Gras . . . most difficult initiation requirements of any club on campus . . . John Foran, president. Officors: Bob Kearns, John Birosh, John Foran. Carl Kuhe. VETERANS CLUEclanna eireanna (Bolton row) Dick Borrot, Jim K,.r Tim McForlond, Jorry Horriion, Crowloy, Chuck McGuigor; row ) Bill Boodle, Jim BretKn. Burko, Noil Oineen, Ken Sullivan '• row) Don Fitzpatrick. Bob Co Jack Curley, Bob King. (Bottom row) Tim McFarland. Bo: lint. Jack Doherty. Jorry Crowloy Oldham; (2nd row) Warren Anc.-John 8urko, Jack Curloy, Ken Sc Konf Kolly, Denii Ragan. Mike •': Ernie Ornellai, John GailogHr-Ijnord: (3rd row) Don Foohc” Walih; flop row) Dick Burk Moonoy, Spike Honfpy, Joe John .- -King. Joint meetings with Irish Clubs at Bay Area women's colleges . . . seventy-five members ... . Saint Patrick's Day parade on Market Street . . . high interest in Gaelic culture and tradition . . • charitable interests and intramurals as well . . . Jerry Crowley, president . . •MmSCHI CLUB ) Bob dall'Ariino, Harm opo, Oon Porolo, Jim Cojojso Caftor Tallo. Ron Chioppari, Norm $fcnoni. Bob 8raqhofto. |BoHom row) Bill Alioto, Dick Bochelli, John Guonro, Vinco Smiroglio, John Crillo, Bob Forni, Al Spodiacci, Al lotpino, Jim Coro. USF students of Italian ancestry . . . ravioli feed in October . . . November clothing drive . . . co-sponsored December blood drive with Globe and Anchor . . . intramurals . . . Christmas party . . . spring social . . . beach party . . . meetings with Italian Clubs of Lone Mountain and Dominican . . . Norm Simoni, president . . .GERMAN CLUB Sauerkraut and wiener-schnitzel . . . sauerbrauten and beer... trips to concerts such as USF's Schola Can-torum . . . correspondence with German students overseas . . . plenty of fellowship and good cheer . . . Frank Beering, president . . . Pots der mustard, Otto. (Bottom row) Carl Rots!, Bill Sullivan, 8ert Bach; (top row) Charlie Dooring, Frank Bearing, Ray Schmitt, Maurice Carey. (Bottom row) Pope Gonzalox, Mike Costillo. Maurico Funes, Henry Melendoz, Arturo Jimenez, Julian Irios; (2nd row) Alex Corillo, Dick Tello, Dr. Sanchez (moderator). Bob Eynck. Bob Kellerman. Alox Ruiz; (top row) Gene Peltier, Honry Von Ginhovon, Fernando Gumucio. Reimer Cordero. Adrian Van Ginhoven. Chartered in fall semester to better inter-relations between student body and USF men from Latin America . . . conducts meetings in Spanish . . . eleven Latin American countries represented . . . coordination with other Spanish Clubs in Bay Area through NFCCS . . . Mike Castillo, president . . . HISPAMC-AMERICAH CLUB Smile. Fernando! Officers: Mike Castillo. Pope Gonzalez, Bob Enyck. Bob Kellerman.HISTORY CLUB (Bottom row) Tony Romirai. p Crosby. John Ferro. John Foro'n I." McCarthy. Charlie Bacigolupi, gj° mond J. Smyth. SJ.; (top row)' • i O'Shea. Bert Boch, Dick Tello, Jtr, Brotnan, Jim Diggins, Hal Seg«r ' Stimulates interest of history majors to a more thorough investigation of the field . . . accumulates reservoir of speakers and lecturers by awarding honorary membership . . . promoting a four-year plan similar to the Great Books project for discussion of the major historians . . . Held trips to the Mother Lode and Carmel . . . panel and round table discussions . . . Leo T. McCarthy, president . . . A discussion of Toynboe.ASUSP club this year Officially chartered as to better coordination between Publicity Committee and ASUSP clubs . . . designs, draws, and paints posters and signs for club meetings, dances, and other ASUSP tunctions . . . Prank Beering, president . . . . o right) Gene Overton, Frank ,rin9. Spike Hanley, Ernie Ornellai, I Glynn, Jock Doherty, Coleman J°ck Gallagher, •' " Council; c°ns;c ( re ident oWo'fSSTUDENTS does not indulge in idle conversation ... is always wide awake . . . . . . and is never concerned with temporal things.National Jesuit honor fraternity . . . membership awarded for distinguished scholarship, loyalty, and service to the University ... Leo T. McCarthy, president . . . Jim Cavanaugh Bob Lovejoy Dick Bechnlli Loo McCarthy John Murphy Ken Letner Guj Fernando We Believe 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.SPORTS In the fall of 1951, the University of San Francisco fielded the only undefeated football team in its history but was forced to drop the sport at the season's conclusion because of the financial losses it had receipted from participating in the gridiron game. Still determined to retain prominence in the national sports scene, University officials placed the responsibility of carrying out this purpose on the capable shoulders of Phil Woolpert, the varsity basketball coach. The latter began an intensive rebuilding program which culminated in this, our centennial year, with a championship team which received top national ranking. 154A V' P iperviso mmend DorFaye Walter . Secrotary to the Athlotic Dopt Dr. Gerald Sharkoy. Head Ticket Manager Ralph T. Tichenor. S.J., Athlotic Moderator Davo Rixon, Sport Publicity Diroctor Dick Skidmoro. Head Yell LeaderPHIL WOOLPERT, COACH OF THE YEAR By Darrell Wilson. SF Chronicle The mon Who did the most for USF bosketboij r nV. United Pres$Ppoll.°WM'spread-eagled5 the fiel as he collected 140 votes against 28 for second plocer Adolph Rupp of KentThe e is no question that Woolpert is one of the notion’s best basketball technicians. He exploited his personnel so brilliantly—using strength to compensate for weaknesses—that the Dons yielded fewer points (52.1 per game) than any other team in the United States. His offensive patterns were among the nation s best. But his big virtue was one often overlooked by the press. He'took o few talented youngsters and made them into a team. A simple statement, but this tremendous teamwork did more than anything else to bring USF a notional championship. When the pressure hit full force—at Corvallis before 11.000 Oregon State rooters, for instance—these were five basketball players hustling as one. True. Woolpert hod fine young men to work with Even so we haveSCORING SUMMARY GMS FG FT PTS AVG. Bill Russell, c 29 229 164 622 21.4 Jerry Mullen, f. : 27 136 94 366 13.6 K. C. Jones, g. 29 105 97 307 10.6 Hal Perry, g. 29 73 54 200 6.9 Stan Buchanan, f. ... 29 48 54 150 5.2 Bob Wiebusch, f. 28 38 25 101 3.6 Rudy Zannini, g. 27 15 21 51 1.9 Dick Lawless, f. 26 17 12 46 1.8 Warren Baxter, g.... 19 II 12 34 1.8 Bill Bush, g. 25 10 20 40 1.6 Steve Balchios, g. 8 2 4 8 1.0 Jack King, f. 16 4 7 15 0.9 Tom Nelson, f. 10 2 1 5 0.5 Gordon Kirby, c. ..... 20 3 1 7 0.4 USF 29 693 566 1952 67.3 OPPONENTS 29 513 489 1511 52.1 THE USF DONS, A MONUMENT OF SPORTS By Bob Brachman, SF Examiner No Centennial Jubilee ever glittered more brightly. No more thrilling moment in athletic endeavor ever was written for posterity than that which was inscribed by fourteen Men of Destiny and their stalwart leader. Phil Woolpert. The timing couldn’t have been more perfect than to have this monument to sacrifice and team play carved in this, the 100th year since the founding of the Hilltop institution which stands proudly in the heart of the City of St. Francis. These were the University of San Francisco Dons who rose from obscurity, up through the ranks to total conquest of a national basketball scene crowded with greats and near greots. These were the National Collegiate Athletic Association Champions who captured the fancy and praise of a sports world, beyond the fondest dreams of their faithful followers, and the respect of experts and rivals everywhere. These were the Dons who brought fame, not only to themselves and their school, their city and their state, but to an entire Pacific Coast area starved for recognition. When they had reached the end of the all-conquering journey in Kansas City, that never to be forgotten night of March 19. 1955, an entire assembly of Pacific Coast coaches stood as one and affirmed, "Now, the rest of the country has to respect us! USF is OUR champion!" Who could begin to imagine, even in his wildest dreams, that there was implanted in this group of young men—the USF basketball team—a spirit of indomitable will to win, to become champions. to GO. GO. GO. ALL THE WAY? Little could anyone suspect that when the modest, unassuming Woolpert called his players together for their first practice that here was the makings of as great a team—and we are thinking in terms of unity, rather than talentwise—as ever appeared in American sports annals. Many a claimant hos appeared and many more will step forward to say he was the first to recognize that certain something that goes into the ingredients of a champion. But the .plain truth is that when they rolled the bandwagon from the barn, it was as empty os a vacant lot. Even then, it was a struggle because, before a game was played, a place had to be found for practice; they had no gym of their own, vou see. Certainly, everyone knew that giant Bill Russell, even from the day he planted a freshman beanie high atop hjs grinning countenance, was destined for All-American stature. And it was known thot Captain Jerry Mullen and Casey Jones had the potential. But who had heard anything unusual about Hal Perry, or, for that matter, anything about Stan Buchanan, who, even os late as the first game of the dramatic Western Regionals at Corvallis, was described as "a fifth wheel," and, to quote one self-appointed Utah scout who has since paid dearly in embarrassment, as "just being out there to fill out the team"? Let's not be forgetting, either, that just a short season before, the scalpels were whetted and there were howls for Woolpert's scalp because well-meaning rooters of short patience would make no allowance for on emergency appendectomy which eliminated Jones for the entire season: a dislocated elbow which put Mullen out of the crucial part of the campaign, and a twisted ankle which eliminated Carl Lawson, then a first stringer, from key games.Ask Scotty" McDonald or Pete Newell, Woolpert's predecessor, and they'll tell you that the only kind of luck Phil ever hod—until this yeor—was bad. Even this sports recorder, admittedly among the most enthusiastic followers and out on a limb as long as one of Russell's gangling arms all the way, followed the early trail with some opprehension. There was nothing, certainly, in the early wins over Chico State and Loyola or the loss to UCLA at Westwood to indicate rhat a twig was soon to grow into a giant Redwood. But then came that early December night when a seosoned, confident and heavily favored (to repeat) UCLA team walked onto the Cow Palace floor. It is history, now, how the Dons picked the Bruins as cleanly os a feather picker would a chicken. That's the night it hit us that here was greatness. The UCLA conquest was followed by the smashing triumph in the A'l College Tournament at Oklahoma City. We couldn't put it into words, just then. But Forrest Twogood. the USC coach, did it not too long afterward when he said: "The qualities of this team are those of court discipline, un-telfishness and sacrifice, with not a slightest thought about who I mokes the basket, just so long os it is made, and, above all, a burning desire, an unquenchable hunger to succeed." He mentioned Woolpert's powerful leadership, too. For some weeks, as tne Dons rolled on and on, through one rlctory offer another, the top of the Rockies presented too high I 3 borrier for the Eastern experts to overcome. Kentucky, North Carolina State and LaSalle were their favorites. More triumphs, against every odd—the loss of Mullen for two weeks, for instance—and then come that day of unanimous accloim. All the polls recognized USF as the Nation's No. I team. Now the pressure was on for fair. The Dons, playing almost without the all-important home court advantage, continued to smash aside all opposition, sweeping through the entire California Basketball Association slate and onto the NCAA tournament trail against West Texas State. Even at this late date there was skepticism. Remember the ♦magazine which put Russell on the SECOND team All-American? Recall how, in one poll, Kentucky edged up on the Dons and the wireservice author explained it was because the Nation's experts "apparently favored teoms that win the big ones"? Who’ll ever forget Corvallis. 1955, and those six agonizing moments when Russell supposedly was finished, not only for the Utah gome, but the Western Regional final the following night? Which heart won't beat faster at the recollection of Russell's dramatic return to the floors? What follower of the Dons dare say his heart didn't stop beating when, in the first seconds of the Oregon State game. Mullen crumpled to the hardwoods, his face cringed in pain from a severely twisted ankle? What was the emotion when Mullen, his paining, throbbing ankle tightly taped, came bock onto the court and played thirty-five minutes of the most inspirational courageous basketball seen anywhere, anytime? USF 84 USF 54 USF 40 USF 60 USF 56 USF 94 USF 75 USF 73 .SEASON RECORD 55 45 UCLA 47 34 UCLA 44 75 51 George Washington 57 USF 70 USF 51 USF 56 USF 54 USF 62 USF 76 USF 84 USF 65 USF 69 San Diego State 56 36 30 44 COP 49 60 62 55 St. Mary's 48 USF 72 USF 59 COP 52 San Joso State 49 USF 66 USF 65 USF 64 52 57 San Jose State 40 USF 67 COP r 57 USF 73 Santa Clara 61 USF 89 W. Texas State 66 USF 78 Utah 59 USF 57 Oregon State 56 USF 67 Colorado 50 USF 77 LaSalle 63CAPTAIN DON PROFILES BILL RUSSELL: USF's junior center, Bill Russell, is o Living Legend on the Hilltop. Hoving swept all top coast honors ond most of the notional acclaim in his rise to All-American stature, the 6-9 pivot man has yet to reach his peak. Very striking is the marvelous coordination which regulates Russell's 210 pound frame and enobles him to stuff the boll down into the 10-foot-high hoop. But according to his coach: "His outstanding trait is that he has subordinated himself to the team. Bill realizes that if he were the lone scorer, opponents would concentrate on him and hurt By Frank Kaiser, SF Call Bulletin CAPTAIN JERRY MULLEN: Originally, two-time team captain Jerry Mullen just grew into basketball—now. hoving completed his fourth season of varsity competition, the 6-5 forward is generally regarded as one of the finest floormen in USF sports history. The steady development from novice to polished veteran of today wos based on one element which has marked Mullen's career at USF—desire. Having coached Mullen for four full seasons, Phil Woolpert has this observation: "Jerry has as much, or more desire as any plover I have ever had the pleasure to coacn or see. "He's a forever sophomore, and doesn't know what half speed is—always putting out everything he has." the team. Also, many is the time he has |sacrificed position on a rebound to move over and cover up a defensive I gap left by a teammate." K. C. JONES: Senior guard K. C. Jones functioned not only as the floor leader, but also as a "storm warning' to USF opponents that a point deluge was about to break. In a large percentage of the Don games. Jones' scoring or ball hawking preceded a sudden, severe disbalance of scoreboard totals in USF's favor. Gifted with o brilliant sense of timing, the 6-1, 202 guard consistently out-rebounded and out-jumped taller men. Outstanding in the clutch. K. C. Jones gave evidence of this ability by leaping above Wade Holbrook to save the Oregon State Western Regional. In the NCAA championship game Jones again delivered the goods by not only harnessing LaSalle's Tom Gola but also copped the scoring honors with 24 points. "The team has a world of confidence in him," says Woolpert, "and I find him the most 'coachable player' I have ever aught." HAL PERRY: Teaming up with K. C. Jones in the other guard position is a little package of dynamite from Ukiah named Harold L. Perry. Becouse of his relatively small size (5-10 2«). some opponents have tended to underestimate his ability and it is just at such times that the explosion occurs and Perry is seen streaking down the court with a stolen ball or swishing the hoop w th a timely bucket. Possessing extremely keen reflexes, he is not only o fine ball handler and floor man but is considered one of the best shooters on the team. In the Californio game Perry gave one of the most deadly shooting exhibitions ever seen on the Pacific Coast, connecting for 9 ?:eld goals n 9 attempts. Of his junior guard Woolpert soys, "he is not only a great hustler ond team man, but is also the fastest man on the squad." 'STAN BUCHANAN: | Stan Buchanan, graduating enior' I forward, proved that hustle ond down right concentration ore essential con-| | stituents in a basketball pioyer moke-up. Though not an outstanding scorer, i I Buchanan's mastery of he de' I game enobled him to become m portent cog In the USF bosketboi mo | I chine. Of him Woolpert said: I | "Stan is a court opportunist, and he likes the rough going. An excellent stu-1 I dent, he has the capacity to anticipate ' his opponent's actions on the Additionally, Stan has mastered the a1, | |ffcult art of screening. He has ga° strength on the boards. Most imp0' I itant, though, he is a complete hust e -and never slows down." ICOLONIALS It pi Devlin.f PUvich.l Holup.c Cntino.g Ortix.g Mnng.r.c. Sweeny.I Voile.g Gdwin.l WICHITA Ig it UtHetn.f_____4 loleto.l _.... 3 3 T.cl«r.f_____S 3 6r.bb.l _____0 3 lodgm.f _ I C Common,c .... 2 C Msdqton.c 7 3 Coin.e ......0 3 Andnn.g I C W'Nrny.a I C Strothe.g ,.2 ! Mullen.f _ Buehonon.l Wiebutch.l Lowleu.f _ Ruuell.c _ Kirby.e __ Jonot.q __ — Buih.q ___ Zannlni.q Tololf_____31 32 2S ZoMlnl.g 1 2 0 4 Natn.g______I 2 0 4 WMi,? „ 0 0 3 0 Juby.q -----0 0 10 Totoli 28 l» 17 7S Total ----17 17 16 SI Holftimo: Son Fron i»€© 40. Oklohom© City 17. . Fr« throw mined: Son Franeitco— Mullen, Runell 8u»h, Zonnini 2, Lowleu; OCU—Lee 6. Holloway 3.Qen te Kt r y' MmK. C. Jonos Tom Nelson Ho! Porry Bill Russell Bob Wiebusch Rudy Zonninislappc. points on the free throw line i,and to San Jos for U to choke off Held coals. tar game. He couldm Althoueh no records are kept the packed gym. even J sfaiiMirhu re ga rri in 'holding a ticket. Wlthi ijfr USF,',t;rMi'lie i'hW 1paS, 89-66: on to Corvallis! nnny points he came he missed this y B frnm opponent Mrs. Russell died in I po’.vi hut he usually he bronchi up both u v.lth least six at-'self. Hr (aught them their athletic prowess I I This hr.blt . :scr the most j perspective, elcran olayecs to hurry theirj ’ When Bill’s brother, tots with a consequent loss of Jr. was attending ltoo 'Rno9eteHp ce?-.B OTd f.1wVjf W op-ranking power ?n under the weight oi A. sociatct. Pressiheaped on by member i local basketball Industi During the weekly I meeting of the B; Writers Association y at’the Press and Uniot Club, members named player possible, the i breaking Tomsic, and ifeingcortnce the US to 57- 6PVyrcfi urrent basket! •.i«' Mullets Ankle1 drain»d.J su,l4J Fra a Hs the first team on th -f 1.107 point on the Coft ever of 10 for Jh-.sl. nine for P°» ratln Mon th d, etc. Kentucky accumu- r on- . u-m th .•d 867 potnu. The voting Is], Stanford hcld th ir0, mpavw N-cAA Colorado. Mullen Limping. belMSfcir ' over Loyoh Against :LaSalle; Dons o M Point Underdog in Tq jM ilw NCAA Finals. mcmlously. »n«l r High srhoni gym for! i» «■ ■l.ui play y home | .. , , i ulv gam... a- MUi r the ntlK,, kv Stadium field hQi»7i » ; , Palace. site and ■ __ lg Dons, who have ig up steadily on . finally swept past ; week's voting. Of (Ortswriters and taking part In the Fails, Dons TieldhotAa r • »h ; ; d do th «• 1 K hr Lifted. _ WEST TEXAS _ Ifl ft pf Ovreit.l. _. 0 Clifton.f 2 Burrul.c 2 Clilton.f _ 2 8urryi,c ... 6 Rbinm.g _ 7 Scott, g____4 Georqe.f I Roqors.q .... 0 McCIro.t I Knott.g_____0 Nichol.f 0 USF Mullen.f 2 I » Buchanan,! 4 5 2 13 ftuuoll.c. 14 I 2 24 Jonei.q 6 0 I 12 Perry,q ... I 2 Wiebuich.c 0 0 lawlott.f - 0 Total! —34 14 M 64 Kirby.c _ I 8o«ter.q I Zannini.q t King.f ____ I Bujh.q ---- I Vlchiot.q - 0 Holftimo icore: USE 46. Wei! Tojoi 32. Free throw! mined USF (Mullen 4. Lowlesi. Rut-tell 3 Wiebutch) totol 4; Well Te o» (Clifton. Scott 2) totol 3. Official!: Woqner and Faqam. USF Buehonon.f 2 Mullen, f 0 Wiebuuh.f I Ruiieil.c II Jonei.q ____2 Perry, q 2 8a iter.q 0 Zonnini.g _ 0 jtAlc Holli an.f 1 | Pj ,p Vlitelico.f 6 0 3 12 Whitemn.l 2 7 2 It Skadoin.f 0 0 0 0 HI brook,« 7 4 4 18 Jorboe.q _ 0 0 2 0 Toole.q -.2 2 2 6 Robint.q - 2 0 3 4 Totol! 21 14 14 56 t—Technical foul. Halftime: San FrancWco 30. Oregon Stole 27. Free throws mined: San Franciico—Mullen 4. Rutiell 4. Jane! 3, Wiebuich, Boxtor. Oregon Stote—Holligon. Vloitelieo. Holbrook 2. Toole 4. Whitemon.KA leefu) t part: •on f • V'l - toj -Ms v 11 honor’s No More Worlds Left to Conquer USF (77) FgH F P» Mullen,f ............ 4 2 5 10 Kirby.f _____________ 0 0 10 Buchanan,f ---------- 3 2 18 Wiebusch.f __________ 2 0 0 4 King.f ______________ 0 0 0 0 Russoll.c ........... 9 5 I 23 Lowless.c ............. 10 0 2 Jonos.g _____________10 4 2 24 Bush.g .............. 0 0 0 0 Parry.g ............... 12 4 4 Zannini.g ............. 10 0 2 Boxter.g ............ 0 0 0 0 Total ___________31 15 14 77 Total .............. 24 15 12 63 Half-time score: San Francisco 36. LaSalle 24. Free throws missed: San Francisco—Mullen 3. Russell 2. LaSalle—O'Malley, Gola, Lewis 5, Greenberg. LASALLE (63) Fg Ft F Pt O'Malley,f ......... 4 2 I 10 Maples. ____________ 0 0 0 0 Singley.f ___________ 8 4 I 20 Blotcher.f .......... 4 0 18 Gola.c .............. 6 4 4 16 Fredericks,c ........ 0 0 0 0 Lewis,g ............. 14 16 Greenberg,g ......... 114 3 Jones' Defensive Jo d on Tom Gola a ed by Coach USF Cent Calk Team 'Greatest Tomorrow, Russell Out-Duels Gola in 77-63 Rout of La Salle All-American Center Sets Scoring Mark Although Topped in NCAA Final by Teammate K.C. Jones —(VP)—University of San w !1 team in the country, 6-10 All-America Bill hroned La Salle in Monships. Jones outseored ist La Salle's n. A scoring itc mark well did with an S»n as 5 to hi? fll wat the re ird Jerr continucc I time tha ever seei :h unbe-sket anc Severn 1 score:I I I k. c. jones All Americon, Honoroble Montion All Northern Californio. 2nd String All California Basketball Assn., 1st String All NCAA Tournament (Finals) 1st String All NCAA Tournament (Wostern Re-gionals), 1st String All Collogo Tournament, Oklahoma City. 2nd String ' C. B. A. FINAL STANDINGS Won Lost P' USF ............12 0 1.0 San Jose State__ 7 5 .5 Santa Clara .... 6 6 .5 COP 4 8 .3 St. Mary's .... I II .0Most Valuable Ployor, All College Tournament, Oklahoma City Most Valuable Player, NCAA Western Regional! Most Valuable Player, NCAA Finals All American, 1st String All California Basketball Assn.. 1st String All Northern California. 1st String All College Tournament. 1st String All NCAA Tournament (Western Regionals) 1st String THE RUSSELL REGISTER Opponents fga fgm pet. fta ftm pet. rbds Pf pts. Chico State 16 14 87.5 19 II 57.9 27 1 39 Loyola (L.A.) 25 9 36.0 15 8 53.3 21 3 26 UCLA 14 4 28.6 11 7 63.6 19 4 15 Oregon State 8 4 50.0 6 4 66.7 18 0 12 UCLA 15 12 80.0 6 4 66.7 21 0 28 Wichita 13 6 46.2 10 6 60.0 22 1 18 Oklahoma City U. .. 13 10 76.9 7 5 71.4 21 0 25 Ooo. Washington 19 9 47.4 II 5 45.5 30 3 23 on Diego State 15 9 60.0 15 7 46.7 21 2 25 $ . Marys .... II 2 18.2 10 7 70.0 20 3 II San Joso State 12 8 66.7 9 6 66.7 21 3 22 Sonta Clara 7 4 57.1 10 7 70.0 15 2 15 COP 9 3 33.3 10 6 60.0 17 4 12 Stonford 13 8 61.5 10 7 70.0 27 2 23 polifornia 6 4 66.7 5 3 60.0 10 1 II Mo (L.A.) 16 6 37.5 19 8 42.1 21 2 20 13 7 53.8 7 5 71.4 25 1 19 COP 26 10 38.5 9 7 77.8 27 3 27 »0n Jose State 20 10 50.0 3 1 33.3 25 2 21 •" « Clara ?■ Marys 23 II 47.8 13 9 69.2 22 4 31 12 8 66.7 10 8 80.0 22 2 24 coV" s,°" 15 9 60.0 9 4 44.4 22 2 22 14 9 64.3 10 4 40.0 28 3 22 M Clara 13 4 30.8 6 5 83.3 22 2 13 Ut'oh ° St°tC ?f«gon State Mado Salle 18 14 77.8 5 1 20.0 II 2 29 5 71.4 5 3 60.0 9 3 13 14 II 78.6 II 7 63.6 16 2 29 14 10 71.4 10 4 40.0 9 4 24 22 9 40.9 7 5 71.4 25 1 23 totals 423 229 54.1 278 164 59.0 594 62 622 C°r‘n9 averago: 21.4 Rebounding averago: 20.5 FROSH BASKETBALL Miko Farmor Nick Capurro Bob Quigley Bob Mooro Hoi Payno Allan Farbstein USF 59 USF 62 USF 70 USF 40 USF 53 USF 55 USF 60 USF 48 USF 45 USF 59 USF 82 USF 51 SEASON'S RECORD WON 4, LOST 8 Stanford .......-......., Contra Costa ___ West Contra Costo .....J California ......... 50 Richmond AC.......... 45 Lincoln S. F. Fire Dept City College California Santa Clara S. F. Chinese Santo Clara Ross Suidice. Frosh CoachJim Dioz, Co-Captain All-Conferenco, Honorable Mention Adrian Manzano, Captain All-Conference. First Toam Juan Asefiefo All-Conference. Second Team Hector Lamas All-Conforonco. First Team Abe Mordokowicz All-Conference, First Team Bob Machado All-Conference. Second Team George Durchslag All-Conference. First Team Joseph Ignoffo All-Conference. Honorable MentionHoad Coach Gus Donoghuo Abo Mordokowicr, winner of ♦ho Tom Mohonoy Award. VARSITY SOCCER Jubilant Victors The 1954 season had been designated a "building" year for Hilltop soccer, but thirty eager, determined Dons proved the prognosticators wrong and brought home all the marbles as in previous seasons. Coach Gus Donoghue, when asked to rate this year's team with his champions of former seasons, said: "In spirit, and the ability to come back, I would say this season's team was the finest wove ever had at USF. The spirit to come from behind was well exemplified in our first game against City College, when, trailing 4-0, wo recovered enough to almost win it. Also, the men came from behind to dump Santa Clara 4-2. Again in the championship game with CCSF, we were losing 1-0 with six minutes to play yet, through a tremendous desire and will to win, the Dons triumphed 2-1. Yes, I would say this season's team was as well balanced a club as we’ve ever had at the University." continued Mo worry? Hoads up. Oops!Adrian Manzano, Most Valuoblo Varsity i Playor. After its first defeat in 56 straight league games in the season's opener oinst CCSF, the 1954 Don Soccer team defeated every other team in the »gue, including California in the semi-finals of the conference playoffs. With tvenge written on every goal, the Dons crushed CCSF 4-0 in the first game of e final playoffs, and then applied the coup de grace with a spectacular H victory over the Rams in the mud and slush of Balboa Stadium in the «i$ive December tilt. Playoff finals. Livio Muzi-Falconi, Most Valuable J.V. (Bottom row) Bob Kellermon. Mike Bali-brera, Joe Ignoffo. Adrian Manzano, Heotor Lomas, Roubon Chakalian; (2nd fov) Tony Raguso. Peter Wolf, Jim Diaz, Al Kondor, Juan Asefiofo, Georgo Val-Mark Stoinborg; (top row) Don Holog. Gus Donoghue (coach), Tom Klitgoard, Bob Machado. George Durch-Ray Dioz, Al Muzi-Falconi, Abe Me1 rdokowicz.  Bob Kollerman USF's Junior Varsity notched season by posting an 8-won mark to seventeen in a row. In addition to winning their Abe Mordokowicz seventh straight Northern California Intercollegiate Soccer Conference Championship, the Dons extended their victory skein over conference opponents to 66 wins and only one loss over the past seven seasons. The win over UCLA in Los Angeles gave the University the State and Far Western Soccer Championship. Carrying on in the best tra- A| Muzi-Falconi ditions of their big brothers, its second consecutive undefeated 0-lost record, running its victory Georgo Valdez Peter Wolf Joe Ignoffo Hector Lamas Jimmy Diaz. Co-CaptainTom Klitgoord Georgo Durschlog Rouben Chakalian Ray Diaz Bob Machado JIM DIAZ ..................... 2 Adrian Manzano Captain DON SCORING PARADE ABE MORDOKOWICZ..........14 HECTOR LAMAS ............ 9 JOE IGNOFFO ............. 4 JORGE VALDEZ ............ 3 PETE WOLF ............... 2 SEASON RECORD WON 10, LOST I, TIED I USF 4 CCSF .............. 5 USF 5 SAN JOSE........... I USF 2 STANFORD .......... 0 USF 4 SANTA CLARA ....... 2 USF 3 CALIFORNIA ........ I USF 3 SF STATE........... 0 USF 2 CALIFORNIA ........ I USF 4 CCSF ............ 0 USF 2 CCSF .............. I USF I CONFERENCE ALL STARS I USF 5 CAL TECH........... I USF 3 UCLA .............. I 38 14 BOB KELLERMAN ............. I LARRY AGIUS................ I MIKE BALIBRERA ............ I TOM KLITGAARD.............. I 38 Juan Asefiefo Miko Balibrera (Bottom row) Charlie Jezycki, J0Un roy; (2nd row) Alex Ravnilt. John R. Emilio Rubi, Livio Muzi-Falconi cj Suarez, Joje Escudero, Roy Cord W (top row) Rouben Chakalian (coa kV Henry Melendez. Ed Aubert, Andy J ' ycki. John Nosbitt, Dick Burke, J Halog (managor). J. V. SOCCER J Andy Jezycki Charlie Joxycki Honry Molendez Joe Escudero Ed Aubort SEASON RECORD JV 2 CCSF o JV 1 STANFORD 0 JV 2 CALIFORNIA 0 JV 3 S. F. STATE 1 JV 4 CCSF JV JV 2 CAL TECH 0 17 5 SCORING SUMMARY JOHN REAL........................ 6 ALEX RAVNIK ..................... 5 ALEX THORSON .................... 3 LIVIO MUZI-FALCONI ............. ' CHARLES JEZYCKI ............... — 1 ROUBEN CHAKALIAN ............... 1 17 184Dick Sander Captain Bob Boyle Chuck McGuigon Bob 8foghetto Don DeMarlinl Dick Lawle Bob Bayless John Walsh Leo Lo RoecoSouthpow John Welsh Outfielders: Ron Cecchi. Bob Broghetto, Dick Senders Rossi, Merv Brennan. "Dutch" Anderson is now in his second season as the USF baseball coach- Me has been around baseball circles for most of his life and is showing his know how by fielding a team that is representative of the university despite a lack of pitching depth. Anderson started his baseball career during his junior and senior years at Mission High. During those years he was the first string shortstop and the team .went undefeated. In 1946, Anderson took a crack at professional baseball but gave it up crfter only forty games to take a trainer's job for the Kansas City Blues. In 1 52, Anderson came to USF. He also holds down an evening job at the Chronicle. Morv Perry FornU. Bud Tanner Ton Basque . Don A'o a. Chuck McGuigan. Buxxy Casono. Martini.Backstops: Joh, rroggioro. A l.»on Jo b.ncK + «• [Bottom row) Chuck McGuigan, Chuck Folcono, :-jz Cosazza, Ron Oocchi, Porry Forroll, Ron Oaut. Rich Orellana, Morv Bronnor; (2nd row) Seno Overton. Bob Braghetta, Bob Vigo. Del ?ossi. Bill Forroggioro. Tony Bosquet, Bud Tan-tor. Bob Bayless, Don Martini; (top row) John Walsh. Dick Lawless, Bill Butler, George Zucca (assistant coach), Dutch Anderson (coach). John Becker, Dick Sanders. Leo La Rocca, BUI Arata. asr ocus '"'. Bob Vigo, Don 'on. Rich Orollono. Lawless eraEd Crosetti. Riflo Teom Co-Captain Dave Dovini, Riflo Team Co-Captain Ray Hoaly, Golf Team Captain, Varsity Basketboll Manager RIFLE TEAM GOLF TEAM MANAGERSM Sgt. Honry F. Taddoy Rifle Team Coach i RIFLE TEAM: (bottom row) At Ghirardelli. Rick Ton. Ed Brown. Bob McAllen. Jorry Souza. Gene Applebaum. Sgt. Taddoy: (top row) Ernoit Bonelli, Fred Amodor, Larry McIntosh, John Hoey, Ken Colin, Bill Kennedy. Bob Roddy. Phil Woolpert. Golf Team Coach GOLF TEAM: (loft to right) Ed Wagner. Jack Mulgrew, Rich Moore, Roy Heoly, John Fry, Ron Avenzino, John Molinori. Joe Carlo, Boiing Coach Despite the many bumps and bruises, sprains, minor lacerations, and broken bones, every participant seemed to enjoy the intramurals. Supported largely by clubs, this extra-curricular program contributed much to the unity of the whole studentDick Woll and Carl Pimentol, Co-Intramural Director . THE SPORTS SCENE The romantics claim the bird of the air to be the symbol of man's freedom. Here, then, through the symbolism of an egg, is illustrated what will eventually burst forth on wing. However, the legal volume reminds us that there must be law to guide liberty—protecting not prohibiting us. oSOCIAL In the spring of 1948, the University was approved for the training of candidates for the General Secondary Teaching Credential. In the fall of the same year, in conjunction with the Schools of Nursing of accredited hospitals, the University extended its curricula to include the Bachelor of Science Degree in Nursing. In 1949 its Graduate Division was inaugurated and in 1951, the State Board of Education authorized the University to prepare candidates for secondary school administration and supervisory credentials. This year, USF students have witnessed the erection of a magnificent residence building, marking another step in the story of progress. How this progress will continue in succeeding years depends largely on those who will enter the University as uncertain freshmen and emerge stamped with the indelible imprint of their Alma Mater. ew Residence Going Up, 1355r n osh INITIATION "Where's your dink? Straighten that sign! Run Frosh! Double time!" Doubtlessly Frosh will long remember these words hurled at them constantly during their first week at USF. The approach of upper-classmen with green and gold armbands was their signal to flash their handbooks and nervously but loudly peal out the school fight song. When some poor Frosh proved to be a nonconformist, he was relegated to the shoe shining brigade, the car washing detail, or obliged to render an individual push-ups exhibition. The freshmen of the feminine gender were not forgotten either. The pretty first year nurses dotted the bunny hop lines, were seen jumping rope and leading cheers, and addressed Sophs, Juniors, and Seniors as "sir." Just when this feeling of insecurity began to fade, the Frosh were assembled by the FIC men and made the traditional trek to Lone Mountain where they serenaded the young ladies of that college.r Terminating a most nerve-racking week, the Prosh attended the annual smoker in the auditorium on the night of September 22. They enjoyed the entertainment from the other bay area colleges and, under the direction of the head yell leader, Dick Skidmore, they elected their class officers. At the evening's close they were granted their freedom and one and all signified their elation by hurling dinks and signs in the air. FH0SH SMOKERWELCOME DANCE The Surf Club, bedecked with leis , straw hats and fountains, was the site of USF's first social event of the academic year, the Welcome Dance. In the midst of this tropical setting, Dons and their dates, appropriately garbed in floral and Hawaiian print shirts and dresses, danced to the music of Dick Crest and his band. Joe Sangiacomo and his committee overlooked no detail in making this dance a gala "welcome" for both new and old Dons. As each member of the fair sex entered the Surf Club she received a baby orchid from the islands which wos donated by the Pi Delta Pi Fraternity. The 1954 Welcome Dance was an excellent beginning for what proved to be another fine USF social year.ROSE OF DELTA SIG The San Francisco Rowing Club, which commands a view of scenic San Francisco Bay, was the site of the Delta Sigma Pi fraternity's formal dance. Vivacious Lone Mountainette Joan Cunco was chosen to preside over the event as this year's Rose of Delta Sig. The crowning of the lovely queen by dance chairman Tim McFarland and his committee of Ed Aubert, Dick Bechelli, Al Boro, and Ray Casaudoumecq was the highlight of the evening.MS SiSi An aura of colored lights from the Corinthian Yacht Club reflecting on the quiet water below provided a romantic background for several hundred Dons and their dates as they danced and enjoyed the Senior Ball of 1954. This formal dance, appropriately themed "String of Pearls," was one which the 1955 Centennial Class could well be proud of as they bade "farewell" with their last social function for the university. The efforts of Senior President John Becker and his fellow officers, Don Rozzano, John Walsh, Frank Evans, Bob Carew and George Hayes, were well rewarded as the nautical settings and the smooth music of Walt Tolleson's band insured the success of this truly memorable affair.THE MILITARY BALL Cadet officers, non-coms, basic ROTC students, and other members of the student body danced to the music of Howard Fred- and Blade sponsored was held once again ericlc’s Orchestra at the Pershing Military Ball. This traditional fall social at the Presidio Officers' Club. A four-man color juard marched on military cadence, hjaltcd, and stood at the National Anthdmiin a finale festivities. dance floor to a sharp as the band played the evening’sonf win SANTA CRUZ PORTLAND CEMENT CO. CROCKER BUILDING SAN FRANCISCO GA 1-3307View of the Eotf Boy from tho new residonce. Northwest view of oompui from the new residence buildingDICK BASSI'S FLORENTINE GARDENS 1232 Noriega Street, Off 19th Avenue San Francisco, California Phone LO 6-5370 Dining Room Private Banquet Room Cateto Cttgltsf) Established 1890 FUNERAL DIRECTORS Memorial Chapels Masonic at Golden Gote Avenue San Francisco 1 8 Telephone Fillmore 6-2414 Compliments of Zack Radio Supply Co Compliments of THE HOLE 1424 Market Street San Francisco 525 High Street Palo AltoKANSAS CITY ' MISSOURI MARCH 18 19 i 195S t u. a. pat. orr. Auto and Truck Rental Barrett U-Drive operates San Francisco's finest fleet of Passenger Cars and Trucks. We can provide you with a fine late model car or truck immediately ... for your out-of-town friends ... for that extra car—in the event of breakdown or necessary repairs to your own car . . . for that small hauling job or to replace your present fleet, rent or lease a Barrett Truck by day, month or year. Check Our Deal. Congratulates the University of San Francisco in Its Centennial Year BARRETT U-DRIVE Truck Dept: GA I-4II6 Auto Rental: GR 4-5300 befmai beft mas Compliments of Peter Lew The Continental Companies • Diamonds • Watches • Silverware Fire • Casualty • Surety • Fidelity • Marine • Life Accident and Health • Special Risks • Aviation • Group • Watch Repairing Official U.S.F. School Ring Arcade Floor, Phelan Bldg. 760 Market Street San Francisco 5, California Su 1-6146 Continental Casualty Company Continental Assurance Company Transportation Insurance Company San Francisco 465 California Street YU 2-3420% P SPECIAL CHECKING ACCOUNT |H EXCLUSIVE in the Bay Area with Crocker First National Bank You pay nothing in advance for your special checks when you open a CHECKWAY 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. New-style punch-card checks can be folded and handy tally cards are provided for your records. All transactions are handled electronically. mEmRER PEDERAt deposit INSURANCE corporation ONE MONTGOMERY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO • 13TH AT FRANKLIN STREET, OAKLAND Telephone: San Francisco, EXbrook 2-7700 • Oakland, GLenCOUrt T-5280 _______________________________________________________" ' Please send me the necessary forms to open my CHECKWAY account by mail. Name_____.____________ Address_____________________________________ City___________________________________ Zone StateINTERNATIONAL fraternity GAMMA OMICRON CHA r os£ m Try an ANNABELLE'S ROCKY ROAD Candy bar today! U'll Soon Find out how really good Rocky Road tastes. Chocolate-layered center in creamiest marshmallow; generously topped with FRESH toasted cashew nuts and dipped in pure, rich, milk chocolate. SHEER CANDY GOODNESS ... A TASTE TREAT THAT CANT BE BEAT. Creators of Cine (Printing PISANI PRINTING PUBLISHING CO. 700 MONTGOMERY BUILDING • SUTTER 1-4772Barrett Construction Company 1800 Evans Ave. San Francisco Builders of Students Residence Gleeson Memorial Library St. Ignatius High School _______and Gymnasium BELFAST BEVERAGES, IRC. G40 Valencia St.-UR 1-8820 BELFAST BEV. INC.Pvt. Albert Rizzo, U.S.M.C. Bob Antraccoli Phone EXbrook 2-3349 LEOPARD CAFE "Cocktails Served in a Relaxing Atmosphere" 4 0 Front Street Son Francisco, Calif. THE PHOTOGRAPHER OF MEN 408 Stockton Street YUkon 2-0651 SAN FRANCISCO 8, CALIFORNIA Bring refreshment into play have a Coke totiuo v»cc AviMO«« o coca.coca co »«i »» Coco-Colo Bottling Co. ol Colif. Son Ffonciwo. ColifornioBROOKS (University of San Francisco 12 Offices to Serve You in San Francisco Member Fedoral Deposit Insurance Corporation every photographic need n m 'i 4 NGLC IFORSIA NATIO r% a kii | 1 BANK V WALTER E. McGUIRE REAL ESTATE INSURANCE LOANS 220 Montgomery Street Mills Building Telephone OArfield 1-4438 FUNERAL DIRECTORS Pronounced "Go-Doe FREE PARKING 41 Van Ness Ave. Outstanding in tho entire field of photography is the service provided by the Brooks Camera Store in San Francisco. Internationally recognized for its tremendous presentation of famous brand named equipment, Brooks olso offers complete servicing facilities as well as the West's biggest supply of used cameras and accessories. Whatever your needs, a visit to this "photographic department store," will convince you that "it's Brooks first for anything photographic." FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 1886 "The Most Convenient Funeral Home in San Francisco" Van Ness Avenue at Market Street Personal Service - Considerate of Cost V arren J. Ringen General Manager Grandson of Founder USF Graduate Class of 39 Class of 39 ,JULIUS s. irodeau INC. HE 1-1230• ALUMNI AND STUDENTS Whenever you're traveling, let us help you with your plans ANDREW W. LERIOS, INC., TRAVEL SERVICE 548 Market, San Francisco DO 2-2625 133 Montgomery, San Francisco DO 2-6707 We arranged the big USF-NCAA Rooters Special to Kansas City WHEN you open ■ checking account with u». That b why »o many of Sun Francisco'a you become u Very Important IVrson at younj{ men have a Wells Fargo checking «c-WVJIs Fargo. Regardless of the sire of your ac- count. It's simply a matter of personal attention count, wo know if important to you. And that Enjoy Wells Fargo Service. We invite you t makes it equally important to us —so. we handle open your cheeking account at the first oppor it with the care that you think it dooerve . tunity. Coll nl either office. You'll always be welcome at WELLS FARGO BA1VK MARKET AT MONTGOMERY . MARKET AT GRANT AVENUE Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Welcome USFers from the NIVERSITY RESTAURANT Our cakes and pies are made here on the premises GLEN-ELL’S 2078 HAYES STREET Just Down the Hill from U. S. F. The one day upper classmen have polished shoes . . . GOOD FOOD FOUNTAIN Haight and Belvedere BREAKFAST • LUNCH • DINNERS Open 7 A.M. till 12:30 A.M. DailyIN CONCLUSION Now thot these long months fillod with work ond onxiety oro finally ovor. tho moment has como to give thanks to all thoso who contributed toward the 1955 CENTENNIAL DON. In this category, wo would like to include all thoso who contributed in any way. both officially ond unofficially, to the contents of the book. If many persons go unthankod in thoso fow linos, it is due only to tho short memory of on otherwise gratoful editor. Moy wo offer our thanks first of all to our moderator. Father Francis Moore. S.J., whose rolo was at all times ono of a friond ond counsolor, ovor patient while correcting our mistakos. Spocial thanks go out also to Mr. Dick Bloke and Davo Rixon of tho Univorsity Public Rotations Doportmcnt through whoso offorts tho staff has boon ablo to gather many of tho bettor photographs you havo soon on the preceding pagos. Akin to photography, it is worthy to note here also the work of the Tom Collins Studios, our official yearbook photographers. Moro so must we offer our thanks to our student photographors. Gene Yen. Dick Ederor. and Carlos Fortich, who took timo out from a busy schedule as a nowspoper photographer to cover many events for tho DON including tho Corvallis and Kansas City basketball tournaments. All tho studont photographors worked without rocomponso of any kind, expressing a spirit of loyalty ond cooperation seldom found in gratis operations of this sort. Wo would like to acknowledge here also tho graciousnoss of Father Goorge Lucy, S.J., Diroctor of tho Univorsity's Dovolopmont Program, who allotod us office space so that we might hove a place to work. In this voin wo would also liko to thank Father Monihan of tho Glooson Library for tho use of tho library's darkroom facilitios. We would oxpross our appreciation also to tho oditor and staff of tho FOGHORN to whom wo have gone for research materials and extra typowritors. Tho sports stoff of tho DON wishes to convoy a speciol message of thanks to the Son Froncisco city newspapers, ond especially to Mr. Frank E. Howard, Circulation Monagor of the Call-Bulletin, Bob 8rochmon of the Exominer for his fine orticle. Darroll Wilson of the Chronicle for moro of the samo, and Frank Kaiser for his timely help. Thanks also to our own Bill Kim. Assistant Publicity Director of the Son Froncisco 49'ers, through whose efforts mainly those sports-writors woro contacted. All tho DON stoff oxtond sincorost thanks, of courso. to Mr. Dwight Gobbort of Myers Yearbook Co., who should really hold on official titlo in our organization for all he has done for us. Whilo wo mention Mr. Gabbort, wo should not pass ovor lightly tho works of Mrs. Ann Gobbort who has so many times actod os on invaluablo tolophono liaison botween our staff ond hor husband. Thonks also to Mr. Dick Robin, formor USF student, who gave up Yearbook staff work for the Josuit novitiate at Los Gatos, but not until he had rendered many a valuable sorvico for this year's staff. We know thot his proyers are partially rosponsiblo for ony degree of succoss this volumo may hove. Finally, tho oditor's personal thanks . . . first of all, to tho Associated Students for their trust ond confidence ond for the opportunity to oxpross my thonks in a matoriol way to a groat univorsity. Most important, my heartfelt thanks to a tough innor core of the DON stoff who understood why tho domands mode on thorn woro so stringont, and who, despite it all, stuck it out to the bittor ond. Of those Gus Fernando!, Ray Schmitt. Bill Sullivan, Bort Bach, Tom Klit-gaard. and Bill Beavor ore just a few. My porsonal thonks also to Miss Patricia Eldor of tho Collogo of tho Holy Namos, to Miss Kay Bruzzone of tho Son Francisco Collogo for Women, ond Miss Terry Cruz, also from Holy Nomos who, although not on our staff, woro still willing to lond us a hand whon wo noodod holp tho most. Jim Feliz, Editor 1955 CENTENNIAL DON   


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, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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