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

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 180

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1956 volume:

... . 0. • - The Associated Students of The University of San Francisco presents-- To the faculty and students of the University of San Fra cisco, past, present, and future, on the occasion of the four Centenary of the death of St. Ignatius Loyola, and the entran of the University of Saif Francisco TnToJts second hundi ICentennial Mass Fall 1955 j! .1 J iiThe Credo of the r UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO We believe in God. We believe in the personal dignity of man. We believe that man has natural rights which coinc from God and not from the state. We are therefore opposed to all forms of dictatorship which are based on the philosophy that the “total man” (totalitarianism) belongs to the state. We believe in the sanctity of the home--the basic unit of civilization. We believe in the natural right of private property, but likewise that private property has its social obligations. We believe that Labor has not only rights but obligations. We believe that Capital has not only rights but obligations. We are vigorously opposed to all forms of “racism”—persecution or intolerance because of race. We believe that liberty is a sacred thing, but the law, which regulates liberty, is a sacred obligation. We believe in inculcating all the essential liberties of American Democracy and take open and frank issue with all brands of spurious “democracy.” We believe, briefly, in the teachings of Christ, who held that morality must regulate the personal, family, economic, political, and international life of men if civilization is to endure. FR. WILLIAM I. TOBIN. S.J. Rector vMy dear Graduates This year of vour graduation coincides with the world-wide quadricentennial of the death of St Ignatius ol Loyola. Founder of the Society of Jesus That tribute extended to Ignatius for the past four hundred years has been so extraordinary that tt is hard to explain It is not because he is declared a Saint ol tho Church—others are. too It is not because he excelled in exceptional brilliance of mind: others far outshone him It is not because of greater accomplishments—others were his peers in more and larger accomplishments What was it then that made those who wore no admirers of tho Jesuits say that "No man since the dawn of history has exerted such an influence on the world as Ignatius did '? The answer. I believe, was his God-given ability to select, to inspire, to mold, and to develop men in the likness of Chnst St Ignatius was pre-eminently a builder of men That Ignatiun influence will continue as long as there aro Jesuit universities. Jesuit colleges, and Jesuit high schools throughout tho world? for it is you. the men and women, the products of thorough Jesuit education, who continue to extend and to diffuse his spirit in the world about you Your vocation is to be leaders in Christ-likeness and to Christ-likeness For this was your mind informed by the best in human istic culture and in the scientific tradition that is the Christian heritage; for this was your heart and mind formed in the philosophical and moral training that you have received at the University During your years on the Hilltop you have matured physically, intellectually, emotionally, and spiritually With the imprint of Ignatius upon you. go forth now to exert Christian and (Jatholic leadership in the society in which you live You have been given the instruments to mold the minds and hearts of others The Grace of God will be with you Very sincerely yours 9RAYMOND T. FEELY. S. J. Academic Vice President P JOSEPH D. O'BRIEN. S. J. Treasurer lORICHARD D. ROBERTS Director. Business Administration Evening Division GERALD SUGRUE. S. J. Director. Evening Division 11 PAUL I. HARNEY. S.J. Chairman. Graduate Division. Chairman. Education Department12 ALEXIS MEI, S.J. Dean, Collogo of ScienceA. RUSSEL BERTI Acting D on, School of Low EDMUND SMYTH, S.J. Doan, Collogo of Liboral Arts 13JAMES R. DUFFY. S. J. CHAPLAINS WILLIAM RYAN. S. J. WILLIAM L. O'FARRELL. S. J.AUGUSTINE DONOGHUE. PH. D Director of Admissions ADMINISTRATIVE DIRECTORS EDWARD WHELAN. S. J. Director of DevelopmentFocuiGhj COLONEL FLOYD ALEXANDER Military Science ROBERT J. BARBIERI, M B A., l.l.B. Business Administration STUART G. BENNETT, M.A. Speech JOHN T. COLLINS, SJ. Theology PETER DUNNE, S.J. Chairman, History Dept. RAYMOND R. EARLY, M.A. English TIMOTHY FALLON, SJ. Philosophy ARTHUR D. FEARON, Ph D. Philosophy FRANCIS P. FI LICE, PhD. Biology ANDREW C. BOSS, S.J. Economics DONALD R. CAMPBELL, Ph.D, History WILLIS J. EGAN, SJ. Theology ALPHONSE T. FIORI. Ph D. Chairman, Political Science Dept. 16JOHN I. FISHER. S.J. Mothomolics WIUIAM T. GREENWOOD, Ph D. Business Administration DAVID M. KIRK, M.A. English THOMAS R. MARTIN, M.A. Business Administration DESMOND J. FITZGERALD, Ph D. Philosophy RUDOLPH F. HERNRIED, Ph D. Business Administration JOSEPHINE GALLAS, B.S. Nursing EDWARD L. KESSCL. Ph D. Chairmon, Biology Doportmont ROBERT C. MocKENZIE. M.A. History WILLIAM MARONEY, PhD Choirmon, Chomistry Doportmont F Cctfey JOHN C. GEARY, S.J Classics M SISTER MARY MARTHA Nursing Chairmon, Philosophy DoportmontCURT W. RIUSS, M.A. RICHARD D. R08ERTS. MBA Business Administration CARLOS SANCHEZ. Ph D. Spanith LUIOI SANDRI. Ph.D. Chairman, Languogo Deportment F Cuilfej JOSEPH L ROOD. Ph D. Physics P. CARLO ROSSI, S.J. Franch RAYMOND I. McGROREY, S.J. Theology CAPTAIN PAUL T. O’DOWD Military Science JOHN P. MOOTZ. S.J. Philosophy JAMES H. PERRYMAN, Ph D. Biology GERALD K. SHARKEY, Ph D. Business Administration JOHN McGLOIN, S.J. History RICHARD E. MULCAHY, S.J. Choirman, Economic Department ROBERT E. McMAHON, S.J. Theology ROBERT T. ORR, Ph D. Biology HERBERT C. PROSSER. M.A. ChemistryJOSEPH SIMINI, B.S. ALEXANDER SMETANA, Ph.D. Businoss Administration Political Scionco GERALD SUGRUE, S.J. Theology RALPH T. TICHENOR, S.J. Philosophy MR. ROBERT SMITH, S.J. English KARL J. WAIDER, M.A. Physics pACufej EDMUND SMYTH, S.J. History COLONEL LOUIS WILSON Military Scionco 19 EUGENE ZIMMERS, S.J. Philosophy LLOYD K. WILLIAMS, M.A. MathematicsA.S.U.S.F. OFFICERS THOMAS I. KLITGAARD ASUSF Pr mid«nt 20 RONALD M. CHIAPPARI ASUSF Vic -Pr«tid«nt ALBERT I. BORO ASUSF Tr«aaur«rELLEN TULLY JOHN F. FORAN ASUSF Secretary Club Representative JOSEPH BONDANZA ASUSF Cheerleader FREDERICK R. MEIER B.S.C. Chairman 21 MAC HULL N.F.C.C.S. Sonior DolegatoSTUDENT COURT Douglas Earl. Gregory Hadloy, Chief Justice; Edward Au-bert. (Absent from picture-Bob Koarns. William Alioto) STUDENT LEGISLATURE Executive Council Back row. Standing from left to right; Dave Clisham. Terry Schwaegier. Herman Papa. Don Moses. Bill Ferroggiaro. Bob Bianco. Bob Dell'Artino. Sitting Back row. from left to right: Father Francis Moore. S.J., Joe Bondanza, John Foran. Ron Chiappari. Tom Klitgaard. Ellen Tully. A1 Boro, Mac Hull. Fred Meier. Ed Thiedo. Sitting Left Front: Dave Cerini. Jim Horman, Bill Mulholland. Sitting Right Front: Walt Blandino, Reuben Chakalian. Ray Perkins. 22n BOARD OF STUDENT CONTROL. Standing from left to right: Norm Simoni. Ray Casou-demecq. Ed Riordan. Frod Meier, Pote Keegan. Sitting left to right: Bob Lambing, Tom Loran, Jim Hermann, Dick Skidmore, A1 Twyford, Jim Breslin. LAW SCHOOL STUDENT COUNCIL Sealed left to right: Nick Schoonbrood. Betty Hag-good, Michael Killilea. Robert Hamilton. President Ray Neal, Secretary-Treasurer; Beulah Olson, James Stark. Standing left to right: James Brooke, Pat Loughran, Norm Adler, Richard Gamer, Gene McDonald, Jack Doyle. 23Jke -Class Of 1956 RAYMOND PERKINS Presidont 26JACK C. A8AD Son Francisco Moth Foghorn. Columnuh 1,2.3.4, Foghorn Feoture Editor 4; Yeor-book 1.2; Moth Club 1.2.3,4; Boord of Student Control 4: Koppo lombdo Sigma 4; Alpha Delta Gamma 4; Club President's Council 4; Frosh Boskctboll 1. GABRIEL F. ADAMI San Froncisco Politico! Science Intromurol Football 1.2,3,4; In-tramurol Bosket boll 2,3,4; Wos-mann-6iological Club 4; Bio-Chem Club 2,3.4; Scabbard ond Blode 3.4; Sonetuory Society 3.4. ROBERT N. ANDERSON Son Froncisco Chemistry SALVATORE BASILICO Son Froncisco English Maroschi Club 1,2,3.4. International Relations Club 1.2.3.4 EDWARD J. AUBERT Son Francisco Accounting ASUSF Treasurer 3; Student Court Judge 4, Alpha Sigmo Nu President 4; Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,4; Student Loon Administrator 2; Boord of Student Control 2; Scabbard ond Blade 3,4; Sodality 3.4; Club President's Council 4 BERTRAM H. BACH Son Francisco History Kappa lambda Sigmo 3,4; Pi Delta Pi 2,3; History Club 3 4; Yearbook 3.4; Foghorn 3. Wos-mann Biological Society 3,4; German Club 2,3; International Relations Club 3 MARTIN BASTIANI Son Froncijco Political Science Entered from Marin Jr. College ROBERT E. BAYLESS Son Francisco History Varsity Baseball 2.3,4; Varsity Baseball Copt 4. Block Club 4 WILLIAM A. BEAVER Pittsburgh, Pennsylvomo English Pi Delto Pi 2,3.4; Kappa Lorn-bdo Sigmo 3.4; Sodolity 2,3.4; Sonetuory Society 3.4; Yearbook 3. ALEXIS BALMY Son Froncisco Political Science WILLIAM E. BAKER Mound City. Missouri Politico! Science ROBERT D. BECHLER San Froncisco Industriol Rclotions EDWIN W. BEEDLE Son Froncisco Business Administration Donee Committee. Closs Secretory 1; Intromurol Bosketboll 1; Intromurol Footbol! 3 Copt; Closs Representative 2; Clan no-Einonno 3.4; Executive Council 2. FRANK A. BEERING San Froncisco Finance Yearbook 1; College Players 3, 4. German Club 3. Pres. 3; Publicity Club 2.3. Pres. 3; Scabbard ond Blode 3.4. Pres. 4. BERNARD P. BLACKMORE San Froncisco Political Science Publicity Committee 1.2.- Boord of Student Control 1,2,3; International Relations Club 1. 2.3.4. 4JAMES T. BRESLIN Son Froncuco Fmonce Foghorn 1,2.3.4. Sports Editor 3; Delto igmo Pi 3,4. Clow Secretory 3; Inlromurot Bosket boll 1.4; Intromurol Foo»boll 3, 4; Clow Vice-President 4. Board of Student Control 4. Yearbook Sports Editor 4; Mordi Gras Committee 4; Irish Club 1.2. 3,4. EDWARD BEVIS Son Francisco Morketmg Alpha Delta Gommo 3.4 WALTER E. BLANDINO Oakland. Californio Transportation Propellor Club 2.3.4; Track Team 2,3,4; Senior Representative 4; Student Legislature 4 WILLIAM O. BLASINGAME Son Fronosco Accounting President's Doy 3.4, R.O.T.C. Honor Guord 3; Mordi Gros Committee 3,4; Dance Committee 4 PAUL B. BOITEUX Ooklond. Californio ROBERT T. BRAHM Son Francisco Political Science Bio-Chem Club 2.3.4; Scobbord and Blode 4. FRANK M. BRASS Son Francisco History ALVIN G. BUCHIGNANI JR. Son Francisco Accounting Propellor Club 1.2.3.4. St Ives low Club 3.4; Delta Sigma Pi 3.4; Band 1,2; Club President's Council 4 DONALD H. BUODE Son Francisco Accounting Delta Sigma Pi 3.4. Vice-Pres. 4. Scobbord ond Blode 3.4; Propellor Club I; Mordi Gros Committee 3. JAMES R. BURNS Son Francisco Morketmg Ctanno Eirlonno 2.3,4; Marketing Club 2.3.4. JOHN F. BURNS Son Rofoel Accounting Delta Sigmo Pi 2,3.4. LEONARD BREVNOFf Son Froneisco History 28 DAVID BUSCAGLIA WILLIAM M. BUTLER Son Froneisco Economics Bose boll 1.2.3.4, MAURICE CAREY Son Froneisco Economics B.o-Chem Club 2.3.4. P, De o Pi 3; History Club 3.4; Publicity Club 2, Pres 2; International Relotions Club 4.JAMES E. CASASSA Son Froncisco Mothemotics Moroschi Club 1,2.3.4; Alpha Delto Gommo 3,4; Gomes Committee 4; Freshmon Bosket-boll I; Moth Club 4 MIGUEL C. CASTIUO Hovano, Cubo Accounting Delto Sigma' Pi 3.4. Hisponic-Ameticono Club 3,4, Pees. 3: Veterans Club 3,4; Residence Council 4. ROUBEN J. CHAKALIAN Son FronciKO Foreign Trode-Transportatioo Soccer 1.2.3,4. Delta Sigmo Pi 3.4; Propellor Club 1.2.3.4; 8lock Society Pres 4; Class Vice-Pres. 3; Closs Representative 4, Student legislature 4. Frosh Inifiotion Committee 4, GERALD CONNELL Son Moteo. Cohformo Finance RONALD M. CHIAPPARI Son Francisco Accounting ASUSF Vice Pres 4: Alpha Delta Gommo 4; Delto Sigmo Pi 3.4. Foghorn {Ivsinest Monoger 3, Maroschi Club 2.3.4; Soda lily 3; Mordi Gros Committee 3. Who's Who in Amencon Colleges 4; Finance Committee 4. FREDERICK P. COOONI Son Rofael, California English Pep 8and 1,2,3.4; Donee Bond 1.2,3.4, Music Workshop 2.3, 4. Vice-Pres. PAUL J. COLEMAN Cleveland. Oh o Industrial Management Boord of Student Control 3A; Delta Sigmo Pi 3,4; Scobbord ond Blode 3,4; Pershing Rifles 2,3; Marketing Club 2,3; Mordi Gras 3,4; Propellor Club 2,3; Sonciuory Society 2,3 JOHN CONIOLIO Monterey. Coliformo Industrial Monogement RENO J. CONSULTER Son FronciKO Accounting Propellor Club 3.4 RAYMOND F. CORRIGAN larkspur, Colifornio Accounting WILLIAM J. COUTTS San Francisco Accounting JOHN W. CRILLO Oakland, Californio Political Science Editor 1954 Don 4; Foghorn News Editor 3; Scobbord ond Blode 3.4; Pi Delto Pi 2.3.4. Moroschi Club 2,3,4; Philhis-lorions 3; Donee Committee 2. 3; Intromural Bosketball 3; In-tromurol Football 3.4 DON F. CROSBY Dos Rios, California History GORDON P. CUMMINGS Son Francisco Accounting Clanna Eireonno 3.4; Intro-murol Football 3.4; Intromurol Bosketboll 4, Intromurol Bowl mg 3,4; Kappo lambda S«gmo 4; Dance Committee 4JOHN COIE DON LON San Fronosco Industrial Monogement Propellor Club 1,2.3,4. ROBERT W. DAWSON San Froncisco Marketing Tennis 2, Blo k Club 4 WALTER B. DEMPSEY Son Francisco Chemistry Bto-Chem Club 1,2.3 4; Pres 4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Dance Committee 4; foghorn Photo Editoc 3. Yearbook 2,3; Club Pren-dent's Council 4; Amencon Chemicol So«cty 1,2.3.4. Pres 4. ARMANDO E. DENYS Son Froncisco Industrial Management Soccer 3,4; Propellor Club 4. Spanish Club 4. ANOELO R. DEVINCENZI Son Francisco Business Administration Moroschi Club 1.2; Propeller Club 2.3,4; Class Representative 1; Closs Vice-Pres 2; Marketing Club 4. JOSE MARIA ESCUDERO Momla. Philippines Marketing Soccer 2.3.4; Philippine Club 2; Hisponic-Americon Club 2,3 MORGAN J. DOWLING San Francisco Accounting LLOYD K. DOWNTON Shonghoi.Chmo Political Science. College Ployers 3; Foghorn 3,4; Fojy horn Feature Editor 4, GEORGE FARINSKY JR. Son Fronosco Accounting Botketboll I; Delto Sigma Pi 2,3,4; Scabbord ond Blade 3, 4; Mardi Gras 3; Intramurol Football 2,3,4; Intramural Bas ketboll 2,3,4 JOHN P. DEVINE Son Francisco CHARLES H. DOERING Son Froncisco Chemistry Bro-Chem Club 1.2,3,4. Officer 3.4; Americon Chemical Society 1.2,3,4; To Groduote School in Germany. DOUGLAS B. EARL Son Moteo. California Chemistry Bio-Chem Club 3.4. Pres 4 Wosmonn Biologicol Society 3 4; Math Club 4; Dance Com mittee 4; President's Council 4 S.A.A.C.S Convention Chair non 3; Associate Justice Stu dent Court 4 EUGENE J. DOUTHIT Son Francisco Economics Education Club 2; Philhiv torians 1. DONALD M. FEEHAN Son Francisco Marketing Bosketboll 1; Sanctuary Society 1; Intromurol Football 1; Intramurol Basketball 2; Clanno Eireonno 2; Marketing Club 1.Redwood City. Coliforma Business Administration College Ployers 2.3.4; Scob-bord and 8!ode 4. PAUL R. FERRARI Son Froncisco Biology Wosmonn Biologxol Society 3, 4; Bio-CKem Club 1,2.3,4; Club President' Council 4.- Done Committee 4; American Chemi-col Society Delegate 4; Sovonf Science Journal 4 WILLIAM FERROGGIARO Jr. Son Froncitco English Foghorn 2.3,4, Editor 4; Alpha Sigma Nu 4; Kappa lombdo Sigma 3.4; Pi Delta Pi 2,3.4; Scabbard ond Blode 3.4, Block Society 4; St. I»et low Club 4, Moroschi Club 2.3,4; Student Legislature 3.4. JOHN F. FORAN Son Froncitco History St Ives Lot Club 3,4, Chancel lor 4, Veterans Club 3.4; History Club 3.4, International Relations Club 3.4; Sodality 3.4; Philhisfonons 3.4 DONALD D. FITZPATRICK History T rack T om I; 8lock Club 1; Irish Club 1,4, JAMES M. FLYNN Chicogo. Illinois Marketing Clonno Eireonno 3,4; Marketing Club 4; Sodality 4; Veterans 4, JOHN F. FOLEY Alomedo. Coldornia History Clonno Eireonno; History Club; Intramural Football; Intromurol Basketball RICHARD N. FROST San Francisco Foreign-Trade-Transportation Globe ond Anchor Society 3 MAURICIO FUNES-HARTMANN Son Solvodor. El Salvador MARGARET FRAGO Nursing BRENDAN J. GAFFEY Son Froncisco General Business Marketing Club 4 ARTHUR FONG Ooklond. California Marketing PATRICIA GALLAGHER Nursing JACK W. GARDNER Son Froncisco MorketmgJOHN E. GIEESON Son Fronosco Accounting ROBERT GOODFEUOW Son Froncisco Philosophy Pershing Riffesll; College Players 1,2.3,4s Alpha Sigmo No 4. Scabbard and 8lode 3. 4; Mordi Croi 2,4; Bio-Chem Club 2; Inlromurols 2.3. GREGORY B. HADLEY Minneapolis. MinnesOtO Accounting Delta Sigma No 1.2.3,4; Scob-bord and Blode 3.4; Pershing Rdles 1.2.3,4; Sophomore Closs Representative; Senior Delegate 3; Chief Justice Student Court 4; Intramural Football 1,2,3.4; Sodolity 3 HARLAN P. HAMLOW Oakland, California Chemistry Pershing Rifles 1.2; Bio-Chem Club 1.2.3.4. Moth Club 2.3.4. Wosmonn Biological Society 3.4 JOSEPH P. HANLEY Son Francisco Philosophy ADOLPH HARRISON JR. Son FronciSCO Political Science St. Ives low Club 4 32 EUGENE H. HONNERT Albany. California Political Science MAC HULL Jacksonville. Flondo English Alpha Sigma Nu 4; NFCCS Delegote 2.4; Pi Delto P 3.4; Sodality 1,2.3. ASUSF Secre tory 2. College Players 2.3; Koppo lombdo Sigma 3,4; Student legislature 2,4; Club President's Council 2,4. Phil-histonons 4. THOMAS J. HUVANE San Francisco Industrial Management JOSEPH A. IGNOFFO Son Francisco Marketing Propelle Club 4. Block Society 4; Soccer Teorn 1.2.3.4 FRANKLYN D. JASLOW Son Francisco History ANDREW P. JEZYCKI Worsow, Poland English Soccer 1,2.3.4, Propeller Club 2; Block Club 2.4; Track 2.3; Publicity Committee 2; Foghorn 3. CHARLES P. JEZYCKI Warsaw, Poland Political Science Soccer 1,2,3.4; Photogrophy Committee 2; Propeller Club 2.3.4 Block Club Trock 23. Club President's Council 4JOSEPH H. JOHNSON Ookiond, Coliformo Transportotion-Foreign Trode Varsity Boieboll 1.2; Intro-mutol Basketball 2,3,4; Intro-mural Football 1,2.3; Propeller Club 3.4. Gonna Eireonoo 2,3. BURL W. JONES Son Froncisco Accounting K. C. JONES Taylor. Texas History Bosketboll 1.2,3,4: NCAA Championship Team 3.4. Biock Club I.2.3.4. MICHAEL W. JONES Son Froncisco Marketing Delta Sigma Pi 2,3.4; Piopeller Club 2.3; Clou Secretory Senior. RAYMOND F. JURASIN Vallejo, Colifornio English Glee Club 3; College Ployers 3.4; Pi Delta Pi 2,3,4; Sanctuary Society 1,2,3,4; Sodality 1.2,3; Residents Council 2.3 COSTANDI A. KARI Bethlehem, Polestme |Jordan| Biology Bio-Chem Club; Wasmonn Biological Society International Relotions .Club Pi Delta Pi ROBERTO KELLERMAN Miami 8eoch, Florida General Business Varsity Soccer 3,4; Club His-pono-Amencono 3,4 WILLIAM J. KENNEDY long 8each. Coliformo History Sodohiy; Altar Society Education Club CARL F. KUHE 33 THOMAS J. KLITGAARD Oakland. Californio Philosophy ASUSF President 4. Sophomore Closs President. Board of Student Control 3; Sodality 4; Sonctuory Society 1.2; St Ives low Club 3.4; Alpho Sigmo Nu 4; International Relations Club 4; Soccer 1,2,3.4. EDWARD W. KLOSTER Kansas City, Kansas Philosophy MARY JEAN KNOCHENHAUER San Mateo, Californio Nursmg Tn Gamma 1,2; Wasmonn Society 1,2; College Ployers 2 ALBERT KONDOR Hamburg. Germany Politico! Science Soccer 3.4 DANIEL F. KRANK Son Francisco Biology Wasmonn Biological Society JOHN J. KREFT Son Froncisco Accounting Delto Sigmo Pi 2.3,4. Germon Club 2; Intromurols 3.4,JAMES B. IEVAGGI Son FroncilCO English Pi Delto Pi 4. Koppo lombdo Sigmo 4. College Ployers 3,4. Sodolity 4 WILLIAM T. LARKIN Wathougol. Washington Economics Scobbord and Blode 3. RAYMOND LATHAM Son Francisco English Sonchiory Society 1,4; Sodolity 1.4; Block Club 4. Education Club 3.4; NFCCS Compus Committee 4; Pi Delta Pi 2.4; Track 2.4. RICHARD LATIMER Chicogo, Illinois English Pi Delto Pi 2; Koppo lombda Stgmo 3.4. Sodolity 3.4 MARY IAZZAROTTO Volleio. Colilomio Nursing ROBERT D. LEECH JOHN N. LEUTZA LAWRENCE F. McCAFFREY Son Francisco History RICHARD I. McCAMPBEU Son Leondto. California Biology Wosmonn 1.4. DONALD C. McENTEE San Francisco Business Administration Alpha Oelto Gamma 3.4; lush Club 3.4; Globe and Anchor 3.4; Intromural Football 3, 4; Mordi Gros Committee. CHARLES B. McGUIGAN Doly City. California Accounting Boseboll 1,2,3.4; Delto Sigma Pi 3.4.JAMES P. MeVANEY Norfolk. Nebrosko Bonnets Admimstrotion Marketing 1. Vcterons Club 2 RICHARD J. MEEHAN Son Froncisco Biology FREDERICK R. MEIER Yubo City. Colifornio English Board of Student Control 4; Revdent s Association President 3; Yell leader 3; Intromurol Football I; Clonno Eireonrvg 3.4 JOHN A. MUSIllI Son Froncisco Accounting Globe ond Anchor FRANK J. MENDEZ Mill Volley. Colifornio English College Ployers 1 DONALD MENEGHETTI Son Froncisco Accouotmg Moroschi Club 1.4, Delto S g-ma Pi 4; Games Committee 3, Boseball 3,4. ALBERT H. MODENA Son Francisco Business Administration Moroschi Club 2; Intromurol Football 3; Intromurol Basketball 2. Marketing 1.4 NEIL M. MURPHY Piedmont. Californio Morketmg Veteron's Club 2; Marketing Club 1. BYRON V. P. MYERS Jomaico. B W. I Biology BENJAMIN A. JORGE RICHARD L. NIVENS Ooklond, Colifornio Marketing Marketing Club WILLIAM K. O'BRIEN Son Francisco English College Players 2,3.4; Kappa lambda Sigma 3.4; Boxing 3; Foghorn 3.4; Philhistonons 4 ARTHUR A. O'LEARY JR. San Froncisco Economics Amencon Economics Ass 4. Veteron's Club 3RAYMOND W. PERKINS Son Francisco Political Sc-cncc Freshman Clow President; Executive Council 1,3,- , Junior Claw President; Senior Clow President; Soncluory Society I, 2.3,4; ADG Notional Delegate; Yell leader. Board of Student Control 3. ERNEST K. PETERSEN Rudyard. Michigon Accounting OREL A. PIERSON Son Froncuco Foreign Trode Propeller Club 1.2,3,4 CARL M. PIMENTEL JR. Oofclond. Californio Business Administration Intromurol Co-Director 1; Yell leader 2; Marketing Club 1.2. 3,4; Sonctuory Society 2; Intromurol 8oskctball 2; Intromurol Football 2 FRANK R. PIRO Son Francisco General Business THOMAS E. PLUME THOMAS J. POLLINO Manteco, California History Resident's Council 1.2.3.4; History Club 3. Moroschi Club 4 PETER R. RAFFO Burlingomc. Californio Mothemotics Intromurol Tonnis 1,2.3.4; In tromurol Bosketboll 3.4; Bond 1.2.3.4; Intromurol Foolboll 3i Moth Club 4; Moroschi Club 4 ALBERT D. RAGAN Son Froneisco Accounting St. Ives low Club 3,4; Clanna Eireanno 3; Intromurol Bow! mg 2,3,4; Dance Committee 3.4; Residents Council I. JOHN D. RANKINE Volleio, Coliformo foreign Trode Propeller Club DAVID E. RAPHAEL San Francisco Physics Education Club 4; Californio StudontTeochers Assoc 4; Club Presidents Council 4; Professional Conference Choirmon 4 HOWARD A. POWELSON Son Francisco History Clonno Eireanno 1.2.3,4; Hiv lory Club 4; Intercollegiate Track 2,3; Intromurol Football 2; Intromurol Basketball 1.2.3. 4; freshman Initiation Committee 3. RONALD J. RAVEN San Francisco Biology Wosmonn Biological Society 3,4; 8io-CHem Club 1,2.3. FREDERICK A. REICKER Millbroe. Coliformo Polilicol Science Pershing Rifles 2,3.4; Foghorn 1.2.3; Koppa Lambda Sigma 3, 4. Pi Sigma Alpho 3,4; Yeor-book 4, Club Editor 4; Club President's Council 4; Intramural Foolboll 3.4. WILLIAM R. REILLY Son Francisco Mothemotics Moth Club President 4; Year book 6usmess Manager 3PATRICIA M. RICE Son Fronotco N urtmg RICHARD E. ROCHFORD GARY SCHIEMMER Honolulu, Howoii French College Ployers 3.4. JOHN A. SCHIVELY Son Fronotco Accoutmg Intromurol Foolboll I; Trock Teom 2.3.4; Delta Sigma Pi. CHARLOTTE H. SCHMITT Son Fronotco Nurting Tn Gommo 1.2. Wotmonn Br-ologicol Society 1,2. Son Fran otco Quorterly 2. FRANK A. RINALDI Son Rofael, 'Colifornio Finance EDWARD M. RIORDAN Son Fronotco English Foghorn 1,2,3.4; Pi Delta Pi 3. 4; Inth Club 2; Alpha Delta Gommo 4; BSC 3,4; Sonctuory Society 4; Centennial Committee 4, Dance Committee 3.4. ROBERT E. RODDY Daly City, California Foreign Trade and Tronsporfo-lion Rifle Team 1,2.3.4; Perthing Riflet 2,3; Scobbord or d Blodc 4; Yearbook 4 CHARLES B. RODRIQUEZ Monila P. I. Marketing Philippine Club 2; Marketing Club 4; International Relations Club 4, Propeller Club 4; His-pano-Ameneono Club 4; Sodality I. JAMES SANCHEZ Waipohu, Oohu, T.H Accounting Moth Club; Intromurol Athletics 2.3.4 RAYMOND K. SCHMITT San Francisco English Pi Delto Pi 3.4. Koppo lombdo Sigmo 3,4; German Club 3; Scobbord ond Blode 3,4. NF-CCS Campus Committee 3, Foghorn 2,3,4; Yearbook 2,3, 4. THOMAS L. SHERIDAN Son Francisco Electronic Physics Bro-Chem Club 1,2.3.4 FERNANDO M. S. SILVA Ribeiro Grondo. Azores Philosophy NORMAN SIMONIJOHN 0. TASSONE Grots Volley, Coliformo English Sodality I; Education Club 3. YOUNG 0. STEWART Redwood City, Coliformo Politicol Science NFCCS Committee 4; Inferno tionol Relations Committee 3, 4. Sodality 4: Sonctuory Society 4. EDWARD M. STOCKER. JR. Son Froneitco Marketing JAN E. STROTH Son Francisco Physics Bio-Chem Club 1.2,3,4; Sonctuory Society I. ARRIGO, A. STURIA. JR. Son Froneitco Marketing WIUIAM J. SULLIVAN, JR Son Francisco English Foghorn 1.2.3.4; Yearbook 1.2, 3; NFCCS Publicity Director Sodality 2,3; Mordi Gros 1.2. 3.4; Scobbord and Blode 3,4; P. Delto Pi 2.3. MARK J. SULLIVAN Son Froneitco Economics Golf 2.3.4; Intromurol Footboll, Centenmol Committee Alpho Delto Comma; Block SF Society. ERNESTO G. TEOPAGO FRANK J. THELEN Albany. California Economics FLOYE J. THOMAS THOMAS A. THOMASSER Son Froneitco Business Administration Boteboll Monoger l; Student Intramural Director 2; Presidents Doy 2,3.4. Block Society 4; Foghorn 3.4. Germon Club 3; College Players 3. RICHARD C. TELLO Son Froneitco Political Science Scobbord ond Blode 3.4. Glee Club 2.3.4; History Club 2.3. 4; Propeller Club 3.4; International Relations Club 3.4; Foghorn 3. DAVID C. TRAVERSI Petolumo, Coliformo Political Science 8oseboll 1; Intromurol Foorboll 1.2,3; Pi Sigmo Alpho 3.4; Student's Resident Council 3. Club President's Council 4 WAITER K. TRESIZE Ooklond. California French Foghorn 3; Yearbook 3.4. Pi Delto P. 2.3.4 JOHN N. TSIMIS Son FronciSCO Political ScienceJOHN C. TWOMEY Orindo. Colifornio Fmonce ALFRED T. TWYFORD Oakland, Colifornio 8usmess Admmistrofion Intromu'ol Foolboll 3; Intro-murol Bosketboll 1; Intromurol Bowling I; Boord of Student Control 3; Sonctuory Society I. ALFREDO R. VELOSO Cebu City, P I. Troosportotion ond Foreign Trode Froth Bosketboll teom I; Vo»-sity Bosketboll 2; Philippine Club 2.3.4; Propeller Club 3. ROBERT E. VIGO Son Froncisco Accounting Vorjity Boseboll 2.3,4; Mora-schi Club 3.4. WALLACE L. VERNA Millbroe, California Political Science Bond 3. HENRY W. VOLKEN San Francisco Accounting Scabbard ond 8ladc 4, Circulation Monoger Foghorn 4 BEVERLY A. WALSH Son Froncuco Nursing Tn-Gommo 1,2; Wassmon Club 1,2. RICHARD P. WHELAN Son Francisco Industrial Management Marketing Club. EDWARD J. WALSH San Francisco Tronsportotion Philhistorions,- NFCCS Campus Committee; International Re-lotions Committee; Propeller Club. AUGUST G. WISSEl Son Froncisco Biology Wosmonn Biological Society 1,2,3,4; B.o-Chem Club 1,2.3.4 JAMES A. WALSH Phoenix, Anzono History History Club 3.4. MICHAEL R. YOUNG Atherton, Californio Industrial Management Rifle Club 1; Pershing Rifles 2 PATRICK K. WALSH Son Froncisco Industrial Relations NICHOLAS M. ZANZE Socromento. Colifornio Spomsh Son Froncisco Symphony Forum 2,3.4; College Ployers 3,4; Pi Delto Pi 4; Hisponic-American Club 4. JAMES T. WALZ 8urlmgome, California Marketing RICHARD A. ZENNER Portland. Oregon General Business Frosh Basketball; Foghorn. Morketing Club. , ROBERT H. WIEBUSCH Son Froncisco History Varsity 8osketball 1.2.3,4; Notional Collegiate Athletic Association Champion 3.4 JAMES KENNY Son Moteo, Colifornio Business Administration Scholarship. Serro High School Propeller Club. Deceosed February 12. 1956WILLIAM MULHOllAND Proiidenl DAVE CERINI R»pr » ntoliv 40 JAMES HERMANN R pr«t«ntativ lowrence Agiut Raul A. Aguilar Joanna Afioto William Aliolo Ronald Alves Frederick Amador Vincent Amadoo William Arala Ronald Arroyo Ronald Avanzino m Jan Azofeito Paul Bailay Steven Balchios Karl G. Balke Richard B. Barrett Frank H. Batlin Albert C. Behrenhoff Philip A. Bell Morgan Bonozra Michael I. Blits Ernest J. Bonelli Albert J. Boro Edward Brown Frank S. Brunolli Robert O. Bulmon Thomas S. Bums Paul F. Capitolo James H. Caro Ray G. Cataudoumecq Donald G. Castagnetto Eugene A. Celillo David J. Cerini Manuel S. Chuakay Richard D. Childs Charles H. Cid 41Cormen 0. Coennen Chorlet R. Colery Doniol I. Cellini Lawrence Collint Robert E. Collint Duane V. Colotimo Anthony S. Compogno Chariot L. Coombt Vincent Cottello Gerald J. Crowley Joteph U Cullit Terence M. Curron Victor Do Gragnano Warren F. Daley Horland W. Davit John J. Doherty John R. Doherty Robert F. Domingo John A. Doty Vincent F. Do Bellit Guillermo Delgodello John P. Do Voy Richard L. DuHy Carol Morie Duggan Jo met Dwyer Patricia Ann Elder Brian D. Epidendio Jote M Etcudero George Fegan Solvolore F. Fanciullo Walter A. Femondet 42Vincent J. Ferrorotti William I. Ferrero John A. Ferro James M. Flynn John I. Flynn Robert J. Foley Robed M. Foml Donald F. Fraser John F. Fry Somuel R. Fung John Gallagher Mory V. Gardner Alan L Ghirordelli Robed V. Guisti John Go Joseph M. Gollop Anthony M. Gonzalez Repe M. Gonzalez Robed J. Grode John Grenzo Ronold G. Guest 43 Fernando R. Gumucio Erivin A. Hansen George Hanson Jeremy Harrison Harry Havens James H. Hermann Carl N. Hess Randolph H. Hill Charles Holl Richard Homung Jomes F. Hurley Thomas Humphreys Julian J. IriasCotlandi A. Karl Raymond G. Koony John R. KoHy Kont M. Kolly Chariot Kytor William Kim John J. King Gorold Klink Alyondor M. Labrador Robort T. Lambing Loo LaRocca Raymond Loahy Robort V. Loncioni Paul P. Li«iardollo Donald J. Lindockor EvoroH G. long John B. lum Richard A. lori Edword lubamortky Worron P. Lubich Roberto Machado Vllma F. Me Lenohom Honry F. Mahor William D. Mahonoy Thomot F. Mothowt Robort J. McAllen John P. McAuliKo William T. McCraith Michalo J. McGoo Mary L. McKonna Thomot P. McKonxio William B. McNamara Warron 8. Mibaeh 44Daniel I. Mitchell John L. Molinori Peter J. Monahon Martin F. Moron Robert E. Morotto Atilio A. Mossi William P. Mulholland Llvlo Muxl-Folcone Paul T. Nokoshumo Jamos A. Newhoff Webster K. Nolan Arthur O'Leary Robert O’Reilly Ernett M. Ornellos Eugene R. Oventon Alfonso Pax Robert Pedraxxini John E. Pene Donald J. Perata Lawrence Perry Joan Potesch 43 Edword J. Phelon John F. Philbini James H. Pochini Peter H. Roven Alex J. Povnik Richard C. Reiner Fredrick D. Reisert Prospero Rilloraxa Herbert Rodriques George A. Roensch Daryl N. Rossi Ben Sanchex louio Sosselli John D. Schoefer Eugene £. Silveria Richard Skidmore Garold R. Souza Torronco R. Stauber Harold J. Sager Vincent J. Senator Vincent Smiroglia Sponcor Smith John R. Stock Kenneth R. Sullivan Emilio A. Suntay Homer A. Sweeney Gene D. Szomantki Ricardo Ton Henry Tanner louit Tossone John Trembly Caroline R. Turney Henry Von Ginhoven Vincent C. Vargas John Vlahos Adrian Van Ginhoven Henry E. Von Rusten Edward H. Wagner John D, Wakelin Edward J. Walsh John Walsh Robert Walsh John J. Warren Robert Wirfel John Wise Alvin Wolf Peter Wolf Peter Zabriskie George Zoffmon 46 ROBERT OELL'ARTINO R pr.i n»otiv 48Charles F. Anderson David S. Anderson Vernon S. Angeli Thomas Genelli Jacob S. Anconin Peter A. Bacick Botty Bodgloy Miguel A. Bolibrera Bruce Barichievick Lawrence A. Bosso Yvonne J. Bechis George R. Bianchi Robert I. Bianco Richord J. Bircher Joseph L Bondanza Frank M. Bozxini Fronk F. Brandt Arthur J. Bronnogan Robert C. Brady Eleanor T. Brennan Eugene A. Brown 49 Chorles R. Burekor Richard M. Burke John Brunolli Joseph C. Campbell Ronald Campboll Frances M. Camazzo Herbert T. Carroll lucciano Cattoneo James Clark Frederick K. Chang George Cherniavsky Edword J. Cicerone Donald J. Cima William J. ClotereKennth I. Colin Rimer R. Crodoro Ronald C. Crivelli Robert E. Crowloy Romiro F. Cruz Roy L Diedotl John E. Curley Bernard J. Dobbeno Brian R. Daly William T. Deasy Manuel Debono William S. DeFuniok Robert Dell'Artino Robert F. Dclpippo Richard R. DeHch James S. Dewey James E. Doran David W. Dillon Neal J. Dineen Marie Ellen Disher Allan G. Dobel Roy D. Doerfler Raymond J. Donohue John R. Donovan Dennis J. Doolin Dion D. Dubios Robert T. Durkoo Richard D. Eandi Lyle E. Eickert James M. Flanagan Allan M. Farbstein Don M. Former William C. Fennone Stephen R. Franks Thomas Fry 50Gittlor, Wiltiom A. Glofkidet, Conttonflne Glott, Gerord J. Glennon, Jomct J. Gray, Kenneth P. Groenlaw, John M. Gurriet, Ronald J. Godot, Robert Heintiut, John J. Hill, Howard I. Hooy, John E. Jakob, Robert M. Johnton, Jerome Johnton, Michael D. Juonitat, Lucille Kaiarian, Gregory Kelleher, Gerald F. Kelleher, Raymond M. Kolly, Thomat J. Koonig, William C. Harada, Peter M. Krueger, George E, Kyne, Jamet J. Lavorato, Frank C. Leahy, Thomat J. Lewit, David D. Lounibot, Robert G. Lujan, Lawrence J. Lynch, Mary C. lytoght, Barry R, Mac Itaoc, lyn C. Mallen, William J. Manalo, Itabelo P. McAuliffe, Gabriel McCue, Martin G. 51John P. Me Go William J. McGowan Lorry P. Mclntoth Jamet H. O'Connor Garold P. O'Horo Lorn T. McKondry George W. Meodowt Honry E. Melendez Richard F. Melo Horold M. Mondelton Mory t. Metcalf Rote M. Meyer Leonard A. Mitkel Sandro J. Mooring Alfred J. Moyer Robert M, Murphy Joteph D. Murray Chorlet G. Myert Patricia L. Myer Wayne A. Narron Potrick S. Nclion Joteph O. Njoku Rotemary I. Nunez Kevin J. O'Reilly Herman 0. Papa Anthony R. Pardo Eugene T. Peltier Maxine R. Potrit Joteph W. Piccini Ronald J. Pimentel Robert M. Podetta Dominic F. Pretutto Ruth M. Puterbough Robert E. Quigley John F. Rattunde 52Donald Rofoolli Anthony Romtrti Edward Ravizza David Razzano Michael Reardon John E. Ronetch Manuel F. Rivera Rotor J. Rizzo Ruttell I. Rock John W. Roddy Rabort T. Roomer Horvoy J. Rodger Joseph J. Romer William J. Roicnberger Ronald A. Rossini Robert P. Roby Aloz R. Ruiz Donald H. Salisbury Michoal Songuinetfi Sandro R. Sandri Bernard Santo no Norman W. Saucodo Chariot Saddle William Shaoghnesty Edward J. Shanahan Lewi A. Schulte Nicholas C. Scocco Robert E. Shearn John E. Stagnaro Michoal J. Stopelton Frederick Starke Albert P. Stainton Le Roy Stephen Raymond P. Sullivan Terence M. Sullivan 53Rodolfo Sulif Robert E. Sullivan Morjoio A. Swotonic Thomo E. Taylof Richard J. Teletmanic Ronald J. Thibault Edmond G. Thiodo Richard J. Trover Gorolamo E. Tripoli Ellen K. Tully Joyco I. Turnbull John A. Twomoy Armando P. Votquez Fred G. Vette on Phillip E. Ware Charle S. White Richard R. Wilkin Edword Wishovich Louit V. Brichignani Corlo F. Cottono Ramero F. Crux John Dado John R. Donovan Steven Gallagher Jame Gallagher Gerard J. Gian Walter J. Golden Arthur Greer Carlof Guerrero Donald B. Halog Peter Haroda Jack L. HienrichMont Hernondez NotKon Hill Michoel J. Monohon Phillip H. Moor Joseph D. Morroy Romon Jenkins John W. Korr Vernon Keirnes Robert G. Kitchen Edward D. lorson Richord G. Urn James M. Mae Guir Donald G. Martini ft. Rosemary L. Nunez Alfred Oberti Walter J. O'Donnell Gerald P. O'Hara Edward W. Oldham Oleg M. Ponoff John F. Pardella Richard O. Perry John M. Petty Vemette Poetello Albert B. Potter Richard P. Mozzini Patricia McGrorey 53 Class Of 1959 DON MOSES President Roproientativo Representative SANDRA ROUSH Seeretory-Treosur Frontiv A. Adicgo Mono J. Alberigi Carol J. Amaral Bernard W. Amu Leonard A. Barrella Michoel E. Barrel! Anthony E. Bavquov Robert E. Beeler William T. Beirne Robert C. Benvi Marrianno T. Bentky Denniv 0. Berry Charles R. Bertrand Raynold J. Bian«hi Robert J. Bigliori Vincent A. Boiteoux William Boland Girard Bonjean Daniel P. Borrow Brookner W. Brady John D. Breen Harold Briuoloro Edward W. Brophy James C. Brown lorry W. Browne n. Edward M. Bucher 37 John H. Brun Alfred E. Brunelle Donald W. Brunn Richard I. Buckley Mitchell A. Buich David P. Burlingamel o J. Burnt Dennit M. Byrne Stanley R. Cobebo Herman Canario Edward P. Conneloro Jerome E. Carrera Mike J. Corrigan Richard O. Cotelli Willis A. Catey Michael E. Covonaab loult J. Capifonci Robert E. Carlton Horacio S. Centeno Max F. Cerini Craig C. Chioino Dennit T. K. Chong Edward A. Chow Angelo J. Ciordelli Johnny Clark David P. Clitham Robert P. Colin John J. Collint Robert D. Collint Jamet G. Commint Froncet Contrerat i Dick P. Colburn Charlet 8. Cole Jamet J. Corbett Charlet M. Cortiglia Thomot J. Cotter Frank J. Coughlin Donald E. Crate Jamet I. Crean Donal F. Cronin Andy J. Cronin John A. Crowe John L Cunningham Jamet J. Dal Bon Bernard Dang Jamet A. David Mortha J. Davit 58Albert J. Doy Frank J. 0 Bcnedotti Fronk P. OcBuron Dennis De Concini Somuol F. Dederion Jo mot Oetmond Joctph B. Diestol Jos«ph Oi Geronimo Donold G. Dresel Potrick W. Duffy Ido A. Drcghi Francis E. Downio Thomot A. Doyle Richard D. Elder Roberta M. Ellis William E. Engler Jerome R. Ennis Henry Ensher Anthony P. Farley James B. Fee Gerald N. Ferreria I. J. Feldman James F. Foley Robert L Foley Denis P. Docring Edmond A. Delmon Kenneth V. Domingues Robert J. Dower Richard H. Duris Robert C. Efford Eduardo E. Esperanto Robert G. Faria Laverno Figuerido Erich F. Fink Charles A. Frocchia Albert A. Frotes 59Albert J. Gorcio Morcelino Garcia Terrance Gleaton William f. Glennon Robert H. Gattenberg Robert J. Gonxolet n SL William W. Goftoy Philip J. Gotland Williom f. Gahr William L. Gallagher Melvin A. Gondolpho Frank I. Ghigliome lovi K. Gottwald Gerald G. Gini Oelea Z. Granucci Valerian T. Girard Edward M. Griffin Joteph R. Griffin Joan Gritex Thomat A. Gumina Donald J. Hadley John A. Hagan Raymond J. Hogan William H. Hogan Donald T. Hovngon Govin C- Hurt Gotton G. Ingrattia Thomat P. Jacob 60George A. Jetenko Elizabeth Keono John Kirby Dovid C. Jenne Kenneth Koyier Potrick King Calvin Joe Mitchell D. Johnson Andrew Josephides Dovid Kauderer John Kelleher Mark Keller Grover Kenney John Krebser Brian Kettner Jomes Killian Robert Lofranchi Joseph logomortmo Thomat Kolanoski Lawrence G. Lazio Richard V. Leahy Robert I. leet Ernesto S. Leon Richard I. Leverone David N. lillevand Donat T. Lenney Emigdio F. Lola Vernon J. luhmon William M. Lunghi Uoyd R. luperini Michael P. lynch Robert T. Lynch Manuel F. Mobvnga Robert L Macaluvo Patrick T. Macarty William Macchi Kenneth Machodo John W. Madden Michoel I- Maffei Charles I. Malint 61John W. Mongrwm William J. Malono Frank 0. Malono John F. Manning Stephen P. Morelick William M. McGinloy Mark T. McGuinnett John A. McGuire Gary E. Mclntoth John P. McNamara Patrick E. McSweeney Jam C. Mongol Richord Morriwoathor Anthony J. McKonna Fred S. Mettina Barbara A. Montgomery Eugene R. Mullin 62 Joieph A. Mortcholl Lawronco J. Morvior Thomot E. McEntoo Toland McGottigon Arnold H. McKoown Robert McLaughlin Williom E. Meuter Ruitell R. Miller George J. Montiverdi Robert E. Mooney Carlo A. Murillo Terry MurphyFoul A. Noplot Chariot I. Murphy Groco N. Mu»ni Michool O'Flohorty Morgorol D. O'Brion Mo writ • f. O'Connor Jomot F. O'Donnoll Richard G. Oxton John J. Porkor Jomot A. O'noil Jomot C. O'Roilly C ho Hot f. Norton Mocrit C. Novoro Donald D. Nuti loo C. Oldt Timothy J. O'loory Fordinond D. divot Gory J. Poblior Albort C. Poguorot Anthony J. Poui Jomot J. Pholon lawronco H. Phippt Antonio I. Birot Choitor F. Porontki Jorry J. Powoll Robort A. Ponobon Jomot W. Prickitt Jotoph J. Ratto jD William J. Proud Rita J. Raxioto Edmund F. Pryol Richard I. Rodmond Jacob F. Pryor Michool B. Roichling John S. Ouilki Thomot V. Roichling Jomot J. Quinn Albort J. QuintanaDavid O. Reynolds David A. Rine Victor S. Rhichmond Jerold S. Robinson Joan B. Rorke Helen M. Rot John J. Risso John J. Samaniego Cecilia A. Sonchez Vincent L. Sonchez Doan Son den Ken G. Santo Monica E. Schmid Bernard F. Schneider Peter T. Snider Lawrence F. Sorini Edward B. Speegle Leroy J. Sprinz James Steffes, Jr. Nancy C. Stolkh Kenneth C. Stone Morgoret A. Strain lelond I. Sfrown Brion P. Sullivan Dennit J. Sullivan Salvator A. Tattone Thomot E. Theit Jomet A. To»o Virgil I. Traverto John A. Vonnu«i Annette M. Veglio William P. Wolth William P. Wolth Richord A. Sullivan Gerald J. Sullivan Thomat J. Sutter Robert J. Sweyd Gary W. Thomat Patricia A. Tippeh Frank S. Trumbower Jomet 0. Truttot Reynold C. VioHi Urie W. Wolth Ronold J. Volkman Edward t. Whit William W. Tong John A. Torrano Chari N. Torvey Leo J. Urmini Sondra L Walker Anton J. Valerga Dorothy A. Volenti Sutan A. Wolloc Francit M. Wolth Jomet I. Wiley Oliver J. Wilgrett Rovenold J. Williomt 6566Duono W. Andorvon Marjorie M. Child James M. Culverwetl Jr. John A. Doyle Peter R. Vallarino Robert A. Hamilton LAW Mkhael C. Killelea Richard A. Vochon, S.J. GRADUATES Chorte E. looghrcm Alfred J. DeMartini Jr. Robert P. Steven Jomet J. Stork Nicholo G. Schoonbrood Arthur M. MooneyEVENING DIVISION GRADUATES Albort Bokor Accounting Joto I. Barron Accounting Jotoph J. Bavo Marketing Jotoph L Brogan Accounting Robert W. Contwoll Induttriol Manogomont 68John W. Finnoy Marketing Roth G. Gormloy English Eugono S. Hannan History Thoodoro J. Kaiklngor Marketing Edith M. UGrow Indust. Rotations Aloxandor M. Moyor Markoting John . Mounts Accounting Louis E. Nowsomo English Edwin C. Poyntor Accounting Robort E. Shannon English Jamas B. Spillana Political Scianca Allison E. Stona Jr. Indust. Halations Charlas V. Taylor Indust. Managomont Jack Waldman Accounting Royal D. Whatstona Foraign Trada Estaban N. Yobsin Accounting 69Military Science Department Colonel George R. Carey PMS T Cadet corpi on parado.r Bond tunes up for review. Colonel Coroy presents trophy to codot It. Colonel Leslie Grimes, highest roted USF cadet ot 1955 Ft. Lewis, Washington summer camp. ROTC STAFF Seated: 1st Lieut. Gay Baldwin, Major Arthur D. Johnson, It. Col. Floyd R. Alexander, Colonel George R. Carey, PMSAT. It. Col. Louis A. Wilson, Captain Poul T. O’Dowd. Standing, Left to Right: Sgt. Carr, Miss Rothko, Sgt. Walsh, Sgt. Sample, Sgt. Newby, Sgt. Toddy, Sgt. Sidwell, Sgt. Hjelm-stad. 71The 1956 John Crillo Editor-in-Chi»f Miko Reardon Photo Editor The 1956 DON enacted a major policy change. It was decided to plan the annuol for Fall delivery, thereby assuring complete coverage of the academic yeor including graduation ceremonies. The Editor feels that this policy hos been a success and that the University ond studentbody will be pleosed with the change. Production of a University yearbook is olwoys an arduous fosk. It requires a staff possessing traits of organization, cooperation, technical ability, teamwork, imagination, initiative, ond willingness to sacrifice. The 1956 DON was no exception. In the Editors opinion the staff possessed these traits to a high degree. The Editor, therefore, takes this opportunity to publicly express his gratitude for their outstanding effort. The annual itself is their greatest praise.Don Staff Thanks is also due to Fr. lloyd Burns, S.J., moderator of the DON, to Tom and Pot Collins of Collin's Photogrophy Studios, and to all the personnel and officials of the University whose aid was invaluable. The Editor Larry Collins Covor Designer i Bill Reilly Business Manager Barry Lysaght Bert Bach Art Editor Social Editor 73Mac Hull Senior Class Editor Tom Harrison Stall Writer Seated: Tom Harrison. John Crillo. Editor. Standing: Cathy Sullivan. Fred Reicker. Larry Collins. Barry Lysaght. Bill Reilly. Walt Tresize. Mike Reardon. Bob Roddy. Jim Breslin. Joan Grises. Steff Shomaker Stall Writer 76 Lee Hoagland Stall Photographer rManuel Teles Editor-in-Chiei San Francisco Quarterly Publication of the QUARTERLY was deloyed fill Moy last yeor so that oil the year's issues could be combined into one Centennial Yeor Edition. Thfe result was the largest and most representative QUARTERLY ever published. Following a precedent set by the 1955 QUARTERLY, this issue was composed almost entirely of student writing. The one faculty article is o work in commerotion of the University's Centenniol by Father John B. McGlom, $J., USF's archivist. Student authors represent not only the day and evening divisions, but also the Departments of Nursing and Education and the School of Low. Scut 'P'uutcid x tZuantenlcf STAFF NORMAN SIMONI Managing Editor MANUEL S. TELES Editor ELIZABETH A. KEANE Secretary Advisory Committee WILLIAM F. FERROGGIARO Editor. San Francisco Foghorn EUOEME PAUL 6ETTY MAC HULL Senior Delegate. H.F.C.CJ. JAMES A. 60WEH WILLIAM KING O'BRIEN Archon. Kappa Lambda Sigou The contributors constituted a cross-section of student talent from the Colleges of Business, Arts, and Sciences. Among day division contributors were such campus figures as Ron Arroyo, Bill Ferroogiaro, Don Halog, Bill Kelly, Dick Latimer, Lorry Lujan, Fred Meier, Bill O'Brien, Herm Papa, Sandro Sandri, Norm Si-moni. Bill Sullivan, and Manuel Teles. Possibly the best known contributor was NCAA bosketballer Hal Perry, whose story "End of Day" is the first item in the QUARTERLY. Evening division contributors were Joan Backus, Cynthia Cane, Bert Domsten, and Dennis Quinn. Freshman Cindy Moffit represented the Nursing Deportment and Jess Hernandez represented the School of Law. This special issue of the QUARTERLY olso featured, for the first time, art contents. Principal contributor was Bob Grode who gained quite a reputotion on campus for his exhibit in Gleeson Library. Other contributors were Bert Bach, Bob Schlosser, and Barry Lysaght. All in all, a total of 32 students contributed to the QUARTERLY'S 168 pages. RKHARD DEVLIN CHARLES FRACCHIA JESUS HERNANDEZ LAWRENCE J. LUJAN Stsff GRACE HUSNI MONICA SCHMID HAR6ARET STRAIN WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN BERTRAM H. BACH BERT E. DAMSTEN Art ROBERT J. GRODE BARRY LYSAGHT ROBERT J. SCHLOSSER RONALD D. ARROYO Publicity Promotion JACK L ABAD R0U6EN V. CHAKAUAN JOHN J. MURRAY THOMAS A. THOMASSER 77Jfranctsco Jfogfjorfl OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS, UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO F0I10R IN CHIEF The voice and op.mons of a University ore adequately a.red only by o good campus publication ond the FOGHORN, in recognition of the outstanding job if did during the 1955-56 acodem-c year in covering and presenting Hilltop news, received its second All-American Rating in as many years. In addition to this special honor. Jack Abed ond Lloyd Downton, both columnists and Feature Editors for the Spring and Foil Semesters respectively, were give special awards for their weekly offerings. A great deal of praise was lavished upon the sports department also, make-up in particular. Bill Ferroggiaro Editor-in-Chiof Socrted: Carl Nolte. Russ Goebel. Bill Ferroggiaro. Bill Sullivan. Tom Thomasxor Barry Lysaght. Larry Lujan. Dick Duris. Jim Breslin. John Doty. Norm Simoni frtrUauT Pete Keegan. Jack Doherty. Manuel Teles. »«mom. Jack Abad.San Francisco Foghorn P..b “ad W i f E t'ra ASSOCIATED STUDENTS. UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANC'SCO San FranotCO 17. California BILL FERROGGIARO KDIToK-IN-C|11 KK JOHN DOTY. M.r,a9.n9 Editor till Snj.lVAV V» Editor M.IIN MI'CRAY S,..rt« Krli'or I.I.mVIj DoWNToN fVaiilf ' KrtIU.r l:t'SS ttOKBKI. Mir M RM SI MON I Copy Editor HANK VOI-KKN i'm Motion M r. ,»• Milt: Kl'inor Rr» ntian Tom Fry Mary l.ynrh. Si In .Vnnrine. Jarfc IVa'irr stall: la » At l. Itrti INul Rirli-i. in |:.i|i Hi»n o. Bill |, K« can IJii'm' l.ii)an Cinrt K 'I I' Rrlrn, Marparar • I !::: ■« M3 111:1 Trl' . siMrli stall; J ' - ! ''■ ■' I T -tin i •.m»i W ••. Jim oJ - «»n»ll •. if S liomaki r. !✓• ! S - l!l Dl-k Iniri ftrrair ‘--rui .!»r. rn| h Malf: Hu- ;» • »l« bli k. Afn i Mr. Janie V. S ' iall. S J Ka iiItt Moderator lauairie r t«nli«t nl'nli.iiu • liuHld hr iiMr'nnl t« Ail «r Bu. Mir 'l.ilmi Milt Subicnption rate: $2.00 per year Rep-eari-ted lor national adver .Mr-j bv NATIONAL ADVERTISING SERVICE Co’ tr Pur' n prpre ■ ' , CHICAGO -BOSTON—LOS ANGELES SAN fRAM'.ISCO 420 Maditon A tnua New YoHt. N.Y. John Doty Managing Editor Rum Goebel Businonx Manager Editor-in-Chicf Bill Ferroggiaro has stated that his staff of last year was outstanding with regard to ability, experience, and cooperation and feels that the success of the weekly con be attributed mainly to them. The two big issues of the year were the Basketball and Centennial Editions, both of which were received very well by the students and the general public. The Centennial Edition carried such a complete coverage of the growth of the University that the downtown dailies were able to add helpful tidbits to their files. An edition that was completely unexpected hit the stands the Monday after the ASUSF elections and carried a complete story on all the winners and the efforts they put into their victories. To climax the year, the FOGHORN crusaded for yellow lines on Fulton Street for greater pedestrian safety and got them. Hank Volkon Circulation Managar Lloyd Downton Foaturo Editor Fall Bill Sullivan John Murray News Editor Sport Editorlack Abad Norm Simoni Foaturo Editor Copy Editor Spring Tom Thomasser Flash Editor fcan jfrannsco Jfoglioni SPECIAL EDITIONS Pictured here ore the two twelve poge editions of the FOGHORN that were published in recognition of the year's two biggest events — the 100th Anniversary of the founding of the University and the opening of the 1955-56 cage season which the Dons were to sweep through undefeated and to their second straight NCAA title. Both issues contained articlesand features by well known Bay Area personalities depicting the growth of San Francisco, its University, ond sports on the Hilltop. 80John Foran. Chairman Club Presidents' Council The new ASUSF Constitution ratified in the spring of 1955 gave the Club Presidents' Council o new and more influential position in Hilltop affairs lost year. The Constitution empowered this body to elect from its members a Clubs Representative who would act in the dual copocity of Chairman of the Club Presidents' Council and as representative of the clubs to the top table of the Executive Council where he could express opinions, make motions, and vote. John Foran was the first ASUSF Clubs Representative and immediately upon his election, he appointed the capable and smiling Pete Keegan as Secretary of the Council. Keegan accepted the appointment and started his second year in that capacity. Under the leadership of Foran, the Hilltop organizations sponsored a Club Day to appeal to freshmen interests, supported the ASUSF in the annual Mordi Gras, and assisted Mac Hull, Senior NFCCS Delegate, with the first all-student Mory's Hour. Pete Keegan. Secretary Seated: Carl Kuhe. Ed Aubert. Alex Carlllo. Pete Keegan, John Foran, Mac Hull. John Doty, Tan Ca-sassa. Barney Blackmore, Ray Latham. Standing: Ron Arroyo, Herm Pappa. BUI O'Brien. Frank Beering, Paul Ferrari. Walt Demp-»oy, Dave Raphael. Fred Relcker, Rod Sulit, John Ferro. Mary Metcali.Alpha Sigma Nu Ed Aubort President Membership in the Alpha Sigma Nu is based on scholarship, loyalty and service to the University. Its membership is limited to two students from each college. Science, Arts, and Business,- a moximum of three additional appointments ore mode by the President of the University each year. The University of San Francisco Chapter of this National Jesuit Honor Fraternity has hod for its principle objectives the promoting of all school activities and the advancement of all school organizations and their various functions. Its chief aim has been to promote the University’s Catholic teachings by actively participating in its numerous undertakings. Alpha Sigma Nu was led this year by President Ed Aubert. Soatod: Ed Auborl. Mac Hull. Standing: Bob Goodiellow. Bill Forroggiaro Joo Sangiacomo Grog Hadley. 83Thomists Alex Carillo President 1st Row: Rob O'Rielly. Alex Carillo. Charlie Fraccia. 2nd Row: Don DeMartini. Charlie Anderson. Walt O'Donnell By a discussion of the philosophy of St. Thomas and other thinkers of their weekly meetings, the Thomists Society hopes to give to the minds of its members the knowledge, appreciation, ond utilization of the ultimate Christian values of the universe. By doing this the Society hopes to aid Philosophy in acheivmg its speculative and practical goals, namely, the proper development of the human intellect and will. In addition to discussing assigned passages from the Summa Theologica, the Thomists review articles from such philosophical journal as the Thomist, New Scholasticism, and the Modern Schoolman. Members also attend lectures of personalities like Mortimer Adler when they ore speaking in the Bay Area. The Thomists frequently invite professors and students from neighboring schools, such as the University of California, San Francisco College for Women, and Holy Nome College to their discussions. Last year's president wos Alex Carillo. 84Philippine Club 1st Row: Manuol Mabun-ga. Loronzo dol Rosario. Grace Musni, Frod V«-I080. Joso Floros. 2nd Row: Robert Broderick. Rod Sulit. Carlos Fortich. Manuol Chuakay. Octavio Apostol. Alex Labrador President After two years of inactivity because of the lack of prospective memoers, the Philippine Club was reorganized and rechartered under the leadership of President Alex Labrador near the end of last semester. The aim of the Philippine Club is to bring about an interest in Philippine-American affairs, on appreciation of Philippine Culture and to provide a social outlet for its members. The club's first official project was to sponsor Philippine Night which turned out to be such o success that the club was able to present $200 to the USF Gym Fund. The affair, which consisted of folk dancing and o fashion show, was attended by Philippine Consul General Niconor Roxas who gove high praise to the work done by the Hilltop club. The Philippine Club wrapped up its short year with o picnic at Stinson Beach. Officers were Alex Labrador, President; Fred Veloso, Veep; Rick Tan, Treasurer; and Groce Munsi, Secretary. 85The University Sodality is one of USF s oldest student or- P®n t° oil Catholic Students, the Sodality promotes religious spirit and activity on Campus. Among the activities sponsored by the Sodality lost year ore a lecture by Dr. Charles Mohum, discussions with the Morses Sodality, organized the Dialogue Moss for First Fridays, held two rf rollection sponsored a Jim Kenney Day, part.c.pafed dOY ' the NFCCS and the Laguna Honda Home, ys in projects put on by d Stations of the Cross during Lent. lost year's Prefect. rid sp or»sor Roy Latham on apP°°' o Club t)aV J5 h emborship in the Sociality im open to students from all walks of University life.Sanctuary Society 2nd ‘■ounibu.. Bay lur aln. Tony Barn,,.,. Hay Bay Lalham. l a LaBocca. Paul Capitolo. BiU B.av.r, Broil.., Wallac. S. . f.-. "rosidont The Sanctuary Society, the oldest student organization of the University, has continued to the present its hundred year tradition of providing servers for the numerous masses said daily and on Sundays in St. Ignatius Church. During the academic year, members of the Society also os-sisf of the solemn Mass of the Holy Ghost which is said to asJc for special graces for success in studies; the Memorial Mass which is said in honor of all deceased USF graduates and faculty; and the Baccalaureate Mass which is said to God-speed the graduates into the world. Members of the Sanctuary Society also participated in a Christmas Drive to obtain goods for needy families and climaxed the year with the annual spring picinc at Villa Joseph in the Sonfa Cruz Mountains. Prefect last year was Pete Keegan.Music Workshop Whoopin' it up in Corvallis Composed of members of the ROTC Cadet Regimental Band ond members of the student body with an interest ond the ability to play musical instruments, the Music Workshop was extremely octive last year, making appearances at twenty-five basketball gomes in their distinctive yellow ond black trousers ond vests ond frilly sombreros. The Music Workshop Pep Bond also played at rallies and followed the team on the long treks to Corvallis and Evanston. It was the Band that sponsored the Victory Parade through the downtown San Francisco Hotels on the evening of the basketball team's second victory in Evanston. Head baton wiclder lost year was Fred Codoni. Taking iivo at a Pholan Green rally 1st Row; Ron Arroyo, Burr Cole. Bob Broderick. Dick Rochford, lim Truss as. Bob Norlon. 2nd Row: Dave Clisham. Bob Collins. Manny Dobono, Charles Colety, Bob McAllon. Bill Hogan. Fred Codoni. lack McCann. Alox Portocarroro. Dick Melo.Pi Delta Pi Bob Schlo«»«r Prosidont Formerly o lower division fraternity designed to spreod the love of culture ond fine arts, Pi Delta Pi was forced to accept upper division members because of the interest shown by these people in the organization's activities. Included among the Pi Delta Pi activities are the main-toincnce of a bulletin board in the Main Hall of the liberol Arts Bldg, containing notices of cultural activities in the Bay Area, active support to the NFCCS, and contributing to the Hilltop Publications of the Foghorn, Don, ond NFCCS Region Newsletter. Bob Schlosser was last year s president. What d'ya think oi thi one? l t Row: Dick Molo. Frank Tabor Lany Collin . Bob Schlouor. Ma Hull. Hal Seqcr. 2nd Row: Bo Palraor.Charle Koano.Dato Hoi wood. Maarico Caroy. Ray Jut tin, Nick Zanxe. lack Dohort Goorge Moadow . Bob McAlli Walt Trotlxo. Hal Porry. Alpha Delta Gamma Nu Chapter, Alpha Delta Gamma, was formed from a charter group of twenty-five students representing nearly every college and department of the University. This group was formerly accepted by the National Chapter on June 11, 1955 at the National Convention of the Alpha Delta Gommo Fraternity in New Orleans. The aims and purposes of this fraternity ore necessarily coordinated with those of USF. The chapter's primary endeavor is to further the purpose of the University by en-Proview ol coming ovonts couragmg its members to act as leaders in school activities and the promotion of school spirit. This is accomplished by vigorous activities aimed at performing services which will benefit the entire student body. Last year Nu Chapter sponsored the First Annual Father-Son Communion Breakfast,- co-sponsored a mixer with Tri-Gamma and co-sponsored the Fall Semester Blood Drive; and published the Student Directory and cards showing the USF Fight Song and Hymn. Jim Casosso was last year's president. 1st Row: Horm Pappa. At Boro. Wanon Mibach. Jim Casassa. Don McEntco. Ray Perkins. Bob Bianco, Mark Sullivan. 2nd Row: Bob DollAriino. Bill Kelly.Ron Chiapparl.Jack Abad. Ed RIordan.Bux Casaxxa. 3rd Row: Bill Alloto. Jim Cara. Ray Casaudoumecq. Jim Beam. Bob Podosta. Ken Sullivan. Ed Bevis. 90Pi Sigma Alpha The Omega Chapter, Pi Sigma Alpha national Political Science Honor froternity, was founded at the University of San Francisco in 1935. The organization is made up of upper division and graduate students maioring in political science, government, or international relations who have maintained a 2.0 average in their major. Throughout each academic year. Omega Chapter maintains a Civil Service Information Bureau in Room D-9 for the benefit of students interested in the opportunities for employment in local, stole, or Federal government. This bureau contains literature on the various jobs os well as applications and sample questions for numerous government examinations. On Oct. 18, 1955, Pi Sigma Alpho sponsored a visit by Mr. A. Ross, a Foreign Service Representative of the U.S. Government, Mr. Ross spoke on his experience in the Foreign Service and the opportunities this particular type of work presented. Dave Traversi wos last year’s president and Dr. Alexander Smetana was Advisor. Dave Traversi President 1st Row: John Do vino, Davo Traversi, Bill Alioto. 2nd Row: Fred Reicker. Gabo Adami. lack King, Frank Batlin. 91An aggregation oi Hill-toppors interested in obtaining information about the teaching field and solving problems to be found in that vocation. Education Applying the finishing touches Dave Raphael. President The Education Club has. in its short life at USE, established itself as o definite aid to those desiring to make a career in the teaching profession. Through this organization, aspiring teachers are afforded an opportunity to listen to noted educators speak on the problems of the teaching field, have a chance to acquire information about all areas of teaching, and are presented with job opportunities. President of the Education Club lost year was Dove Rophoel.1st Row: Jack Roddy. Cordon Cummings. Frsd Major. Paul Capitolo. Manual Talas. Mac Hull. 2nd Row: John Davina. Ed Stockar. Frad Raickar. Bill O’Brian. Bill Farrog giaro. Bill Mulholland. 3rd Row: Bart Bach. Jim Lavaggi. Dick Latimar. lack Abad. Norm Simoni. Lambda Kappa And what am I ofiarad lor this lovely pictura? Dick Latimar Prasidant, Fall Sigma Bill O’Brian Prasidant Spring Koppa lambda Sigma is the upper division honor literary fraternity which was organized to promote a high degree of interest in all the arts and literature in particular. Meetings were held every other week in Phelan Hall. It was at these gatherings that recordings ot symphonies and ballets were played, discussions of latest literary works were held, ond readings of Shakespeare and Chaucer were held. The fraternity also attended several performances of the San Francisco Symphony ond the Sadler-Wells Ballet in a group. KtS sponsored two banquets during the year. One was at the New Tivoli where Mr. Dan T. Totheroh, noted playwright ond author, was guest speaker. Mr. Totheroh led a discussion involving his eorly years on the stages of New York ond in the booming Hollywood of the late 20’s and early 30 $. The second dinner was at the Fior di Italia and was given in honor of Mr. Eorly of the USF English Dept. Archon for the fall semester was Dick Latimer and for the spring semester if was Bill O'Brien.John Foran Chancellor St, Ives Law Society The St. Ives Law Society, an upper division honor organization, wos founded at the University of San Francisco in 1934 and derives its name from the patron saint of lawyers. St. Ives, who lived in the eleventh century, is noted for the charity and compassion with which he administered the church court in his jurisdiction. It is this spirit that the St. Ives Law Club, the membership of which is restricted to pre-legal students, is trying to encourage in the legal profession. Activities of the group include fall and spring initiations, tours of municipal and state courts, and a full slate of speakers who are well known in legal circles. Last year's chancellor was John Foran. 1st Row: Carlo Rossi, John Dsvin . John Foran, Dick Duify. 2nd Row: Alvin Buchignani. Tom Hitgaard. Bill Alioto. A1 Boro, Jack Lsutia, John Murray. John Lum. Bill Forroggiaro, Dsnis Ragan. 94Gamma Mary Metcalf President Tri Gamma, USF's pre-nursing sorority, took on a host of varied activities this past year, some of which included projects to provide poor families with gifts ot Christmas and to co-sponsor with Delta Sigma Pi the annual Christmas Party for some of the orphans of San Francisco. Other affairs included a Pizza Party, a mixer with Delta Sigma Pi and Alpha Delta Gamma, providing usherettes for College Player's Productions, night meetings with guest speakers, participating in the annual USF Mardi Gras, and holding a Communion Breakfast before final Exoms each semester. Tri Gamma, recruiting a largo membership from the biggest group of nurses ever to attend USF, had an improssive year in 1955-56, its members being active in dramatics. campus publications, and student government.Glee Club Brian Daly Preiident The Glee Club found the going pretty tough during the fall semester of lost year because of the inability of its members to make evening practices and because ol rushed engagements. Realizing the need for o change in policies, President Brian Daly and Moderator Dr. Giovanni Camajani drew up an entire new program for the operation of the Club in the Spring. The moin change involved eliminating night practices and having the group meet at 10 o'clock on Monday and Friday mornings and making a unit of credit available to those who desired it. To odd to club esprit, sweaters were given to oil mem- bers. They were of the white, coat type, having ' Glee' written across the SF block. The Glee Club had numerous performances during the year, one of the more notable of which was singing at the Moss which opened the NFCCS Regional Convention at Lone Mountain. Among the pieces mastered by the singers last year were the popular "Drinking Song" from the Student Prince; "Little Old Lady"; "Round-Up Lullaby"; "O Mary, Don't You Weep"; and "This Train". The organization finished off its year of activities with its annual spring banquet at the Leopard Cafe.History Club Thi» hero's a man's wsapon. An aggregation of students interested in gaining a "living knowledge" of history, the History Club had its first meeting four years ago in October of 1952 and since has grown into one of the most traveled organizations on the Campus. Included among its many field trips this past year was a lourney to the Mother Lode Country lost November. The group visited Fort Sutter, which was built in 1839, ond the interesting cities to be found in the heart of the Mother Lode — Dryfown, Amador City, Sutter Creek, Jackson, Volcano, Fiddletown, and Playmouth. Also visited were the buildings that comprised the once rich Kennedy and Argonaut Mines. Other activities include discussions of historical works, one of the more interesting of which was held in early December. Topic for discussion was Frederick Jockson Turner s essay on the closing of the American Frontier. The History Club had two presidents last year, Hal Segar in the fall and Tony Ramirez in the spring. Well follow thin road Jo the bridge and then ditch the car. 1st Row: Jim McGuire. Roy Bianchi. Jim Walsh. John Ferro. Tony Ramiros. John Foran. Dick Barnhart. 2nd Row: John B. McGloin. S.J.. Moderaior. Frank Jaeow, Bort Bach. Dick Pony. Maurice Carey. Kenneth Collins.Scabbard and Blade Company D-8, Scabbard and Blade, USF s oldest existing militory organization, is a group of Advanced Corps R.O.T.C. Students who are interested in promoting brotherhood among themselves, increasing their knowledge of military affairs, and developing their leadership abilities. Members hold o great deal of reverence for social affairs also os is witnessed by the large number of cocktail parties the Society held before ASUSF Dances. Scabbard and Blade also co-sponsored the Annual ASUSF Militory Boll with Co. 8-10, Pershing Rifles. Activities included the showing of numerous military films and the hosting of noted militory speakers. John Crillo taught his brothers lessons in toctics on the worn S B Chess Board. Frank Beering was last year's Company Commander. lot Row: Bill Forroggiaro, Ed Aubert Bob Goodfellow. Frank Booring. Goorgo Farinsky. Grog Hadloy, Bob Roddy.2nd Row: Bill Sullivan. Loo Griraoo. John Crillo. Dick Tollo. Don Buddo. Miko McGoo. 3rd Row: Bob Brahm. Vince Senatore. Hank Volkon, Jim Forenx. Ray Schmitt Gabo Adami. 68Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigs hoit Mr. Sherman of ShaU Oil Co. Open to oil students from the College of Business Administration, Delta Sigma Pi is perennially one of the largest and most active of the Hilltop organizations. Interested in promoting professional and social activities thot will prove interesting to its members, the fraternity has a schedule of events that includes sponsoring the annual Rose of Delta Sig Donee, fours to wineries ond business firms, banquets with noted guest speakers, sponsoring the annuol ski trip to Squaw Valley, and active support of the USF Mardi Gras. Lost year's president was Ed Aubert. With a large and vigorour membership, the Gamma O mi cron Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi captured the Club Achievement Award at the end of the 1956 Academic year and was given a franchise to one of the newly created intramural football teams.I think I'll throw th rest orer-board. How about that? Th sun cam out Propeller Club The Propeller Club, Port of the University of Son Francisco, has been orgonized with the aim of acquainting its members with the various aspects of shipping and foreign trade by means of lectures and visits to shipyards and naval bases. Last year's activities included the showing of the movies" Sago of o Ship " and "The Cruel Sea", attending the Senior Port Monthly Luncheon at the Fairmont Hotel, making a cruise around the San Francisco Bay, and making a trip to the Farallon Islands aboard a Coast Guard Cutter. Commodore Charlie Jczycki was at the helm last year. Two swabbi right at hom». Sitting: Lee Hoaqland. John Don-lan. Alvin Buchignanl, Charles Jezycki. Roubon Chakalian. Andrew Jezycki. Joe Smith. Mike Barrett. Bob Brahm. Standing: Culhbert Van Wurm, Sappho Smith. Reno Consulter. Joe Johnson. Chuck Holt. Gabby Hayes. Dick Tollo. Edward Walsh.Hopefuls rarin' lo go. f The main objective of the IRC is to acquaint the students of USF with the need for an understanding of national and international events, issues, and programs. The IRC, open to all day and night students, has as its ambition to be brood minded and |ust in its study and criticism of international problems and aids Hill-toppers to have a better knowledge and appreciation of the fields of government and the issues of global politics. Activities lost year included hosting guest speakers Dr. E. Hess, the German Consul in San Francisco, and Dr. Dumont Kenny of the Conference of Christians Could you direct ue to the immigration office? and Jews. The IRC also won second place in the small delegation class to the Model UN which was held ot Oregon State College and followed this up with a visit to the Japanese Consul s Office in San Francisco and a spring book drive for the Political Science Dept. In the foil, club prexy was Dick Devlin; in the spiing, Barney Blackmore. Time out from a bu»inH« mooting. W' A! ManU®‘ T U ' Dick °«rJln- Young Stewart Barney Blackmore. Tom Klilgaare 2nd Row; John Foran. Ed Thiede. Dick Tello. Bob Podesta. Wall O Donnel. Ron Arroyo. After suffering from two yeors of inactivity, the Block Club was reof-gonized early last fall by Rouben Chakalien, Bill Ferrogiaro, Tom Thomos-ser, Joe Ignoffo, and Hal Perry and again become one of the outstanding Hilltop clubs. With the objective of instilling the correct attitude among athletes and students alike, the Block $F Society participated in numerous activities this post year. The club, 25 strong, ushered at all University Masses, held the block Raffle and dinner, aided the games Committee in the rooting section, were instrumental in raising the victory flog, and supplied referees for all intramural sports. The president was Rouben Chakolian. Block Society Symbol of USF"s athletic prow . I « Row: Ray Latham. Bill Ferroggiaro. St v Bal-chio . Chuck Falcon . Wantn Baxter. 2nd Row: K.C. lone . Andy Jezycla. Ed Aubert. Leo LaRocca. lack King. Fr. Ralph Tichenor. S.J.. Moderator. Bill Mulholland. Tom Thomauer. Tom Klit- ?aard. A! Bigarini. Hal erry. 3rd Row: Bob Daw-eon. Chuck McGuigan. Bus Casazxa. Io« Ignoffo. Rouben Chakalian. Don Halog.Paul Ferrari President Wasmann Biological Society The Wosmonn Biological Society, one of the oldest clubs on campus with o continuous existence, is also one of the Hilltop's more active organizations. Field trips to such places os the University of Californio Medical Center Museum of Pathology, the Sixth Army Medical Research Department, and the Californio Academy of Sciences ore frequent. Guest speakers from institutions other than USF have addressed the membership of the society's semi-monthly meetings. The organization also publishes the undergraduate science |Ournol Savant which is compiled and edited entirely by its members. Annual activities of the organization include sponsorship of the Halloween Dance, a Christmas Party and Spring Picnic. Wosmonn membership is drawn from biology, pre-med, predental, pre-phormocy, ond nursing students of the University. Lost year's officers were Paul Ferrari, President; Julian Irias, Veep; John Donovan, Secretary; Don German, Treasurer; ond Benjamin Jorge, Publicity Officer. A campus organisation boasting a largo membership, tho Wasmann Society is ono oi tho low USF clubs that has oponod its ranks to admit mom-bors ol tho (air sox. .1Ev n though most of thoir •par time is taken up by labs and their preparation. Bio-Chem members still manage to participate actively in student goverment and the University's intramural programs. Fiendish Delights Walt Dempsey President Bio-Chem Winner of the Club Achievement Award and the All University Trophy for the Academic year of 1954-55, the Bio-Chem Club showed every intention of repeating in 1956 os they walked off with the 1st Place Trophy for displays at Club Day. Some of the highlights of this year's activities included the seventh an-nuol Halloween Dance, field trips to the lobs of the winery at Asti and Standard Oil and Stauffer Chemicals in Richmond, and the hosting of guest speakers from the American Chemical Society. The club also participated in the University's Intra-mural programs. The year was topped off by the Eighth Annual SAACS Convention in Reno to which Bio-Chem sent three delegates. President for 1955-1956 was Walt Dempsey. 104lal Row: Vine Senator . Paul Sullivan. Frank Coughlin. Ed Pryal. Loo Barslla. Gary Psbslisr. Brian Ksstnsr. Archie Fregosi. Chuck Keyser. 2nd Row: Jim Corbett. Gary Thomas. Ken Santos. Frank Adisgs. Tim Brophy. Charlis Murphy. Bill Gissler. John Rovsda. John Chelini. Frsd Roick-•r. 3rd Row: Jim Foley, Bill Casey. Frank Bordello, Roy Bianchi. Loo Burns. Stovo Marolich. Davo Henwood, Bill Meu-ser. Jay Schnoidod, L. Marvier. Dick Burko. Jim Prickett, Sam Dodorian. Jim Gallagher. Ed Oldham. Pershing Rifles Experiencing the most active year of its six year history on the Hilltop, Co. 8-10 ended the Spring Semester of 1956 with o total of sixty-seven members, o new office, and the 1st place trophy for marching units entered in the St. Patrick's Day Parade. Activities included firing the Army Qualification courses with the M-l Rifle, the Carbine, and the .45 Cal. Pistol; Holloween, Christmos, and Spring Dances; co-sponsored the Military Ball with Scabbard and Blade; morched in the Son Francisco St. Patrick's Day and Festival of Progress Parades; and provided Honor Guards for various USF Liturgical Functions and other Civic Affairs. Officers for the year were Copt. Frederick Reicker, 1st It. Vincent Seno-tore, 1st Lt. John Warren, 2nd Lf. Richard Burke, and 1st Sgt. William Gissler. 103 Carbine Qualifications at Ft. Barry1st Row: Bill Schuler. Tom Jonnolt. Rita Razzotlo, Maryann Urbentkl. Alvin Woll. Mlguol Gonzales. 2nd Row: Frank Trumbowor. Bob Blanco, Bob Sullivan. Fr. Willis Egan. S. ].. Moderator. John Doty. Larry Lujan, Stu Hann. Charlio Fracda. Philhistorians John Doty President The Philhistorion Debating Society is dedicated to furthering the talents of students interested in public speaking by providing them opportunities to participate in discussions and impromptu, extempore and oratory competition. During the past year, the Dcbators clashed with teams from Stanford, Son Francisco State, ond Santo Clara. A twelve man delegation was sent to the Debating Tournament held in Stockton in February and a similar sized contingent was sent to the two day Debate Tourney at Humboldt State where the topic was: Resolved, that the non-agricultural industries of the United States should guarantee their employees an annual wage. Five members, including Fr. Willis Egan, S. J., Moderator, were sent to Los Angeles where they competed in the Southern California Forensic Association Tournament which was held at Occidental College. Philhistorion President last year was John Doty. 106Membors of tho Hinpanic-American Club and their moderator. Dr. Carlos Sanchez (second row. right) speak only Spanish at their bi-monthly meetings. Most of the members are citizens of the Latin Countries to our south. Hispanic-American The Hisponic-Americon Club was chartered in the fall semester of 1954 for the purpose of creating a closer union between the Hilltoppers from Latin American and the other Dons. The club's bi-monthly meetings ore conducted in Spanish and usually host girls of Latin American descent from other Boy Area Colleges. During the post nine months, the gentlemen from south of the border held their annual banquet, picnic, and dances with lasses from Lone Mountain and Dominican and mixed groups from Stanford. Cultural activities included a Social Gathering with the Consul from Spain, Dr. Pedro Salvador, and another conference on Mexican Poetry. Last year's officers were Robert Eynck, President; Robert Machado, Veep; Mike Castillo, Secretary; and Henry Melendez, Treasurer. 107Led by president Ed Riordon, the Clan moved through on active year in an effort to bring together the students on the Hilltop of Irish descent. The Cion had an interesting and varied year for 1955-56. Movies of many of the USF basketball games were shown at their bi-monthly meetings. Several parties were held at members homes prior to some of the big donees of the year. Two initiations were also held, one in the fall and one in the spring. A banquet in the closing weeks of the Spring Semester rounded out the year’s activities. The Clan also made an impressive showing the University’s intramural program. Officers other than Riordan will Bill Beedle, Veep; Jim Breslin, Secretory; and Jack Doherty, Treasurer. 1st Row: Jack Doherty. Neal Dineen. Gordon Cummings. 2nd Row: Jim Brown Tim Oleary. Tom O'Connor. 3rd Row: Ed Griffin. two unidentified members. Ray Kenney. Pat Duffy. Clanna Eireanna 1st Row: Jim Breslin. Les Grimes. 2nd Row: Tim Oleary. Gordon Cummings. Jack Raferty, Don McEntee. Ed Riordan. lack Gallagher.Marschi Club lim Caiaua Prssidsnt The Moroschi Club is the Hilltop's only organization which is composed of members of Italian descent. The club was founded for the purpose of spreading Italian culture and traditions. Activities for the past year included o fall spaghetti feed, co-sponsorship of the USF Spring Semester Blood Drive, co-sponsorship of the ASUSF Mixer held in late fall, and o clothing drive held during the Christmas Season to collect articles for needy peoples abroad. II Duce for the Italians lost year was Jim Casasso. 1st Row: Jack Gusnxa, Vine® Smiraglia. Chuck Falcons, Connis Glafltidst. Don Msnni-ghsti. 2nd Row: Paul Bacigalupi, Jim Casassa. Bob Dsll Artino. Jos Puccini. 3rd Row: Bob Bianco. Jim Cara, Marty Bastiani. Hsrm Papa. Bob Podssta. Ray Ksllohsr. 109Glob and Anchor mombora with thoir Moderator. Fr. Robert McMahon. S.J. Globe and Anchor Don McEntoo President The Globe and Anchor Society, composed of veterans, reservists, and those who hove seen service with the United States Marine Corps, hod an active and inspiring year on the Hilltop this year. Actively engaged in USF and Marine Corps activities, the Globe and Anchor supported another Blood Drive, and when Marine Corps recruiters held interviews in Phelan Hall, the promotion efforts of the Globe and Anchor brought many recruits for their ROTC Program. At present the USF Chapter of the Globe and Anchor is one of the most instrumental chapters on the West Coast in uniting the Society at other college campuses by holding meetings with other Bay Area groups. Meetings held by the Globe and Anchor ore both of a business and social nature. I to1st Row: Bob Gadas. Ed Pholan. Carl Kuhe. Bob Kearns. Walt O'Donnel. 2nd Row: Jim O'Brien. Homer. Sweeney. Bill Baker. Carl Hansen, two unidentified members. 3rd Row. three unidentified members. Tom Bums. •VMCWVA V The advantage, of joining are numerous Vets Club Carl Kuhe President Potentially the largest club on the USF Campus, the Veterans’ Club last year was in fact one of the most active and best organized Hilltop organizations. The purpose of the club is to disseminate information of importance to veterans on campus, offer educational assistance to the membership and provide opportunities for the development of fraternal spirit among members and social activities. Following this trend, one of the topics of discussion of an early Vets meeting was the Veterans Bill on Educational Benefits which wos under consideration by the U.S. Senate lost year. In addition to boosting the toughest entrance requirements of any club on campus, it participated with outstanding success in the University's Intramural Program and the annual Mardi Gras. Lost yeor's president was Carl Kuhe. 111 4Marketing Club Carl Pimsntol Pronidont Composed of all students majoring in Marketing and those others who have an interest in this field, the Marketing Club was formed to promote greater interest in marketing, primarily through establishing a close relationship between the club members and the business organizations in the Boy Area. The club is affiliated with the American Marketing Associating and encourages the extro-curricular study of marketing by soliciting speakers who are authorities in the field. Field trips this year have included a visit to Foster and Klieser and Buyers. Carl Pimentel wos lost year's president. 1st Row: Dave Cerini. Bill Aral a. Carl Pimentol. Frod Roisort. Mr. Marlin, Ed Boris. Bill Wilson, loss Escudoro. 2nd Row: Larry Collins. lim O’Brisn. Dick Zsn-ner. L«o LaRocca. Maurice Nicora.College Players Slu Bonnott Director Back Row: Stu Bonnott (Diroctor). Rod Sulit (President. Spring somoster). John Doty. Nick Zanzo. Bob Goodfollow. Bob Sullivan. Tom Thomassor. Bob Bianco. Peter Bacich. Front Row: Margie Strain. Peter Frank. Gary Schlemmer. Dick Melo. Jo-Anne Nelson. Lawrence Lujan. Frank Beering. Elizabeth Keane.Fulfilling their function os on cducotionol theatre, the College Players put on a program of plays designed to give the widest possible range of dramotic opportunities to Hilltop Thespians. During the fall semester the highly successful summer '55 production of Antigone was re-echoed in its original areno staging. With the audience on all sides, the Players rendered a bold and worm presentation of Anouilh s 1942 anti-Nazi adaptation of Oedipus Rex. The spring semester saw the Players in a sincere portrayal of Herman Wouk's ploy The Caine Mutiny Court Martial. 114The Mutiny saw emerge a welcome new botch of Hilltop troupers. Typical of the innovation, John Doty was named College Player of the Year for his portrayal of the psychotic Captain Quceg in The Caine Mutiny Court Martial. The final College Ploycrs effort of the season, played to an enthusiastic crowd, wos a home-grown musical built around a scries of incredibly corny puns on the title: One Shoe Off. 115DONS Athletic Administration 122Phil Woolpert.... Coach Of The Champs The man who did the most for USF basketball this season, was the man who received the least amount of credit. Coach Phil Woolpert. coach of the NCAA Champions. The two-time winner of the “Basketball Coach Of The Year" award proved again this season to be one of the greatest masterminds in the game today. His ability to make his team respond to pressing situations like in the California game, when he out-witted Pete Newell just when all seemed lost His defensive genius; his ability to call on the right substitute during a let-down; his true sportsmanship by never allowing his powerful Dons to humiliate an opponent all of these things were the Woolpert trade-mark on which the success of the Dons rested. 123Russell 'The Remarkable . . . . And Their All-AmericansBottom Row. Warron Baxter. Hal Payne. Jack King. Hal Perry. Steve Balchios. Second Row: Coach Phil Wool pert Vince Boyle. John Koliian. Bill Ruseell. Bill Bueh. K. C. lonee. Bill Mulholland. Manager. Top Row: Tom Nelson. Gene Brown. Mike Farmer. Carl Boldt Mike Preaseau. 1955-1956 NCAA Basketball Champions 1. 1955-1956 NCAA Basketball Champions 2. 3rd team in history to win NCAA crown twice in a row. 3. Established new NCAA record for consecutive victories at 55. 4. Established new Pacific Coast Inter-Collegiate Basketball attendance record at Cow Palace against St. Mary's. 5. Placed Bill Russell and K. C. Jones on All-American Basketball team. 6. Placed Bill Russell and K. C. Jones on United States Olympic team. 7. Represented the United States on a good-will basketball tour of Central and South America at the request of the State Department. 8. Led nation in team defense for two consecutive years. 9. Set new CBA single-season record at 14 wins, 0 defeats. 10. Set CBA consecutive victory record at 30 straight wins. 11. Winners of Holiday Festival Tournament, Madison Square Garden, N.Y.; De Paul Invitational Tournament, Chicago. Illinois. 12. Coach Phil Woolpert named “Coach of the Year" for second straight year. 126Kezar.... Home Of The Homeless Champs On Stanyan Street. in the shadow oi San Francico.s massive monument to football. stands weatherbeaten old Kezar Pavilion. makeshift home of the homeless USF Dons, two-time NCAA champions. One of the more unusual facets of the story of the great Don teams oi the last two years is that while standing at the pinnacle of the cage world, rolling up a win streak of SS games, and ruling the nation in the hoop sport, the University of San Francisco had no gym to call a home. After the hilltop- Krs breezed to their first NCAA crown. San Francisco basket-ill fans, in a gesture to show their appreciation to the mag-nificant team that had put Bay Area basketball on the map to stay, started a campaign to raise funds to give the Dons a gym of their own. The first campaign fell short, and the drive was renewed while the USF crew was on their way to take yet another national tide. But while coining closer to the goal, the campaign once again missed the mark, and so for one more season at least Kezar Pavilion's dingy interior will be the home of the Green and Gold. It was in this Pavilion, erected in the 1920's by the City, that the great Don teams of yesteryear were unveiled, and that Bill Russell, twice basketball Player of the Year made his debut on December 1, 1953—a debut that still has San Fran-dso basketball fans talking. So for yet another year, San Francisco cage followers will have to come out to the Park to see the Dons play, and will have to get there early to be sure to get a seat not obscured by one of Kezar's rusting steel supports or, perhaps, not get a seat at all because of the limited capacity of the aged pavilion. Generous fans and benefactors willing, the '56'57 season may yet be the last of old Kezar for the Dons, but for some fans may feel a twinge of nostalgia for the old barn on Stanyan Street, and for the mighty Hilltop teams for whom it was home. 127THE FIVE DON SENIORS THEY WERE THE EXPERIENCE Hal Perry Warren BaxterQUESTION: Would the Champs Repeat? a little more 1 Dons Begin Defense Of National Crown At Kezar Against Chico State By JIM BRESLIN "If experience m thing to winning games, the 1954 cage team should 1 son for themselves, string shows every of "going all the way costly injuries to 1 ers. This lead sentei ed in the FOG HOF. Basketball Issue j ago today. It was this optimistic sc vision of going nil tl that time was as r meeting the. deadline. March 19th. 1955 the m ficent Dons did just that We remember the game of the season, coincio tally enough it was Chico State College. A small band of spirited rooters took the long! trip and returned with the1 word that the Dons could pos-j sibly win the CBA. It so hap- ■ pened that the Dons put onj quite a show for the Chico audience and Bill Russell set . a school scoring mark with 3| points. Over the next weekend 0 Dons took a trip to the So’ land where they were bi with Loyola and UCLA successive evenings. Loy was discarded without muc difficulty but on the following night when the Green a Gold invaded "Will Ya Chat It” Westwood Gymnasj they found themselves tight situation. Phil W port's boys tugged hard another win but it never cam- . The Hill toppers came within seven points in losing ther-; first game of the season. It was the l» ‘ ‘ _ I Dons Dump Chico, USC Then Xcush S.F. State v BERNIE SCHNIEDER and DON HALOG rhe University of San Fran-J)ons opened their season e wins. They dumped team. USC. 57-38, r of weaker ones. 70-42. and San ite, 72-47, in exwin string to a onger than four USF to turn a all game into a 'id it time and r. and this sea-aw it recur, te determinedly ito the lead with utes played. 5-1. The it at 9-9, but four a ter the score was i the Staters strug- purposes of compe-game was over, but v had just begun. Big 15 i Woolpert displayed Kezar floor the talent coaches only dream Bill Russell, although •red only four points in irst half, came back the second stanza the scorirtg brigade rri- be pable of filling the J Mullen vacated. Idcats will not for-ressing defense of tir of guards in the » many a sleepless rs dropped in all ( nd Gold points for ve 70. opening perform-hings were out- ts ISttongw.? . . piay in white - ‘hat Carl Varsity Has er When They Open Cage gainst Chico and EJ. S. f? i c h than •wn. War-Bush wil|. at the ‘reascau • a for-Moiqve'te Uni« ruiy Cenrer John Glovtc' comft down with 'he boll 0 -' » taking O »ebound ogomtt the Dont in the De Povl lnyit ono' Tou«ney Thi» wot probably 'he Don» 'ooghet' game ol 'be teaton. coming liom behind 'o win 65 58 and tunning 'ben ttteok 0 30 m o »Ow riM«(i MtyettiililUmrt, !•]. ('Ilienko (iiirv Soul Ill I {('ini W . _ Milford Krul |»orl Stamford » r •'Part Chart ! ifimm , AasaruaMk ! f Oallpo Putt popt a |ump thot from the tide OflOint UClA m the fmol gome of rhe Holidoy Fotfivol ot Willie the Whole eochet in void. The Dont center wot named Mott Voluoble PloyerStop that man I win. Impossible - 32nd straightAfter Smashing All Comers During Their Christmas Tour 37 38 39 The DONS Turned To The CBA for Victories................. 40 and 41Boom-Boom-Boom Russell's Artillery was too much lor CBA teams to handle. CALIFORNIA BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION FINAL STANDINGS TEAM WON LOST PCT. USF 14 0 1.000 Loyola 9 5 .643 C.O.P. 9 5 .643 St. Mary's 8 6 .571 San Jos© Stato 8 6 .571 Santa ClaTa 6 8 .429 Frosno State 2 12 .143 Poppordino 0 14 .000 TEAM FGA FGM FG% FT A FTM FT% TP USF 1021 394 38.59 380 240 63.16 1028 Frosno State 971 317 32.65 439 291 66.29 925 St. Mary's 731 308 42.13 408 293 71.81 909 C.O.P. 886 322 36.34 427 258 60.43 902 SIS 807 308 38.17 398 257 64.57 873 Poppordino 933 318 34.08 373 232 62.20 868 Loyola 773 300 38.81 373 254 68.10 854 Santa Clara 795 276 34.72 331 223 67.37 775 TEAM OFFENSE AVE 73.43 66.07 64.93 64.43 62.37 62.00 61.00 55.36OPPONENTS OF USF Name GM Rum 11 14 Bold! 14 Perry 14 lonon 14 Farmer 13 Brown 14 Preaseau 14 Mallon 1 Baxter 12 Payne 9 Bush 11 King 12 Koljian 9 Nolson 10 Balchios 10 Boyle 9 CBA TEAM DEFENSE FGA FGM FG% FTA FT% TP AVE GAME 759 224 29.51 361 246 68.14 694 49.57 DON SCORING IN CBA FGA FGM FG% FTA FTM FT% REB AVE TP AVE 236 123 52.12 107 58 54.21 21.00 304 21.17 162 58 35.80 43 36 83.72 5.79 152 10.86 133 51 38.35 41 28 68.29 1.93 130 9.29 101 35 34.65 68 46 67.65 4.50 116 8.29 135 46 34.07 25 13 52.00 9.00 105 8.08 96 32 33.33 30 21 70.00 4.36 85 6.07 51 22 43.14 17 12 70.59 2.79 56 4.00 3 1 33.33 1 0 00.00 4.00 2 2.00 30 7 23.33 10 7 70.00 0.75 21 1.75 12 6 50.00 5 3 60.00 0.11 15 1.67 16 3 18.75 15 10 66.67 1.09 16 1.45 22 3 13.64 8 3 37.S0 0.92 9 0.75 9 2 22.22 5 2 40.00 0.44 6 0.67 6 3 50.00 1 0 00.00 0.80 6 0.60 4 2 50.00 0 0 .30 4 0.40 5 0 00.00 4 I 25.00 0.89 1 0.11AVG. 21.0 1.9 5.2 5.0 7.7 4.3 3.1 0.6 3.4 0.7 0.9 0.1 1.0 0.6 0.2 0.4 54.2 36.8 PTS. 597 265 245 242 236 206 118 58 46 20 18 15 11 9 6 1 2093 1514 AVG. 20.5 9.1 9.8 8.6 8.4 7.1 4.1 2.2 4.1 0.9 0.8 1.0 1.0 0.4 0.4 0.1 72.1 52.2 FINAL STATISTICS FGM 246 107 76 94 101 78 45 22 19 5 6 6 4 3 3 0 815 509 PCT. 5L2 36.5 36.5 32.6 37.1 37.6 36.5 30.1 39.5 20.8 16.2 35.3 33.3 20.0 60.0 00.0 38.7 31.2 RBDS. 609 57 130 140 218 127 91 18 38 17 21 2 11 13 3 4 1573 1069 PLAYER Russell Perry Jones Bold! Farmor Brown Preaseau Baxter M alien Bush King Payne Koljian Nelson Bal chios GMS. 29 29 25 28 28 29 29 26 11 22 22 IS 11 19 13 Boylo 10 TOTALS: USF 25 Opponents 29 FGM 480 293 208 288 272 207 123 73 48 24 37 17 12 15 5 4 2106 15)9Straight Victories SEASON SCORES Consecutive Win 27 USF 70 Chico State 28 USF 58 use 29 USF 72 San Francisco St. 30 USF 65 Marquette 31 USF 82 DePaul 32 USF 75 Wichita 33 USF 61 Loyola (N.O.) 34 USF 79 La Salle 35 USF 67 Holy Cross 36 USF 70 UCLA 37 USF 62 Popperdino 38 USF 74 Santa Clara 39 USF 69 Fresno State 40 USF 33 California 41 USF 67 San lose State 42 USF 68 Loyolo (Calif.) 43 USF 77 Pacific 44 USF 79 Fresno State 45 USF 76 San Jose State 46 USF 74 St. Marys 47 USF 80 Santa Clara 48 USF 87 Pacific 49 USF 68 Popperdino 50 USF 65 Loyola 51 USF 82 St. Mary's 52 USF 72 UCLA 53 USF 92 Utah 54 USF 86 SMU 55 USF 83 Iowa 39 42 47 58 59 (Chicago Invitational Champs) 6$ 43 62 51 53 (Holiday Festival Champs) 56 SO 24 40 46 60 46 52 63 44 49 40 48 49 61 77 68 71Corvallis....... Western Regional Champs Eugene Brown goes by Mc the star of the game as he gq their 52nd win. vMighty UCLA and Utah Fall To The Dons’ Shock Treatment’ for Successive Wins 52 and 53 When the Dons rolled into Corvallis, Oregon for the Western Regional playoffs there was more speculation in the air than normally should hove been present. The big question was just how much the Dons would feel the loss of their captain, K. C. Jones. Some were of the opinion that the champs, on the verge of winning their second straight crown, would not be able to withstand the pressure of the upcoming playoffs without the talents of their All-Amcricon team leader. On the other side of the fence come a statement from a man who knew what he was talking about, Bill Russell. When asked how the switch from Jones to Sophomore Gene Brown would affect the club Bill hod this to say, "Sir, We II merely be changing spokes, but the wheel will keep right on rolling." The latter opinion wos obviously the correct one os 8rown tore down Gill Coliseum against UCLA pouring through 23 points with an unstoppable jump shot. The finals against Utah gave the Dons more trouble than they expected. Like every other team the Champs met during the season, the Utes were laying for them. With a crushing burst in the second half the Dons were able to win their fifty-third consecutive gome,92-77. It took the Dons' highest point output of the season to stop the determined Redskins and send them winging on their way to Evanston, Illinois for the NCAA Finals.Straight Wins S.M.U.68 The Big 55...Dons Win Second Basketball May NeverStraight National CrownVarsity Soccer PACIFIC COAST CHAMPIONS Adrian Manzano, Field Coach Bottom Row; Roubon Chakalian. A1 Kondor. Juan Asefiofo. Joe Ignoffo. A1 Falconi. Bob Machado. Jim Diaz. Bonny Rozano. Stan lonah. Top Row: Coach Gu Donohue. Don Halog (Mgr.). Poto Wolf. Charley lezycki. Raymon Diaz. Bob Braghetta. Tom Klitgaard. loo Njoku-obi. George Valdez. Adio Monzano. SEASON'S RECORD USF 6 San Jose State 1 USF 5 California 2 USF 5 Stanford 0 USF 5 San Francisco St. 2 USF 6 Santa Clara 1 USF 8 City College 2 USF 4 California 1 USF 3 All Stars 3 NJOKU-OBI'S SCORING San Jose State • 4 goals California 4 Stanford 2 San Francisco St. 4 Santa Clara 2 City College 5 California 2 Alumni 3 26 goals TOTALTom Klitgaard. Left Wing Joe Njoku-obL Center Foreword Benny Rozane. Inside Left Joe Ignoffo, Inside Right AI Falcone, Left Half Bob Machado. Center Half Rouben Chakalian, UtilityAll-American Joe Njoku-obi goes high to bounce one of his 26 goals through the net, Head Coach Gus Donoghue had another- typical season this year. His high-flying soccer eleven, led by All-Conference center-foreword Joe Njo-ku-obi's record 23 goals (in conference play), went through their schedule undefeated to wrap up title No. 8 in a row. Along with N|oku-Obi, the Green and Gold placed three otheis on the All-Conference first team: goalie Bob Broghetta, center half Bob Machado, and outside left Joe Ignoffo; and four more on the second string: John Azofeifo, Jimmy Diaz, Peter Wolf ond Benny Rozane. Assisted by former captain Adrian Monzano, the previous years' most valuable player, Donoghue had his crew of wreckers put the pressure on each foe. In the first six games, not a foe escaped with less than five goals scored against it. For the season s high point, the Dons nailed an 8-2 loss on City college of San Francisco — basically the some team that had snapped the Dons winning streak of 56 gomes in 1954. With the final total of seven wins and a tie, the Dons extended the school record to 73 wins in 74 gomes ond a nine year mark of 84-4-7. Baseball Bottom Row: Charley Myora. Ron CrivellL Bill Ferroggiaro. Chuck Falcon . Middl Row: Buxs Casaxza. Tony Basques. Hal Payn . Chuck McGuigan. lack Doh rty. Bob Braghetta. Don Halog. Top Row: Coach 'Dutch' Anderson. Don Martini. Bill Shaugn sy. Loo LaRocca. Bill Aral a. Bud Tanner. THE OUTFIELD—Left to Right Tanner. Shaugnesey, Ax ala. Braghetta, McGuigan. .Hi. This year's Don bosebollers didn't set the world on fire but they did possess the most balanced club seen on the Hilltop in many a year. After o rather poor start (winning only our of their first fourteen gomes), the Dons begon to move, and beat such strong clubs os Californio. One of the high points of the season was a rood trip to San Diego where they ployed the San Diego Navy. Improving with each game, the Dons finished the season with a 14-19 record and would have done much better with a stronger pitching staff. The leading twirler on the team was Tony Bas-quez who was named the Most Valuable Player by his teamates. The leaders in other departments were.- Bill Fer-roggiaro (.355) and Stan Johnson (.424) in hitting, Don Martini with the most RBI's and Chorley Myers in walks, stolen bases, times at bat and hits. Coach Dutch Anderson Arata hit pay dirt Tho Infiold-Castana. MartinL Payno, My ora Pitching Staff-Falcone. Casazxa. Dohorty. Basque Payno rounds third and digs for home. Catchors-Forroggiaro. LaRocca. CrivolliRifle Team First Row: Ed Brown. Bob Gasssnbsrg, John Win . Rick Tan. lorry Souza. Socond Row: A1 Ghiardolli. A. Brophy. L. Marvior. A. Poquirs, I. Krobson. Top Row: M Sgt. Henry F. Tadday. Larry McIntosh. W. Coxy. S. Morolick. Hen Colin. Fred Amador. Lt. Gay Baldwin. Bcb Roddy. Captain Bob Roddy This yeor's rifle team, led by Captoin Bob Roddy and All-American John Wise, kept the name of U$F among the best in the country. Under the expert coaching of M Sgt. Henry Tadday, the Don shooters started out with a group of untried performers but developed into one of the finest teams the Hilltop has ever fielded. The high point in the season wos in the N.C.I.R.C. Match in which the Dons set a new school scoring record of 1,428 beoting the old mark by three points. The Don shooters hove high hopes of improving their record next season os they will lose only one man from this year's club. M Sgt. Henry Tadday. CoachRIFLE TEAM RECORD City League Varsity B' League-3rd place No. 2 Team ’C' League—2nd place N.C.I.R.C.-2nd place Reno Match-Didn't place Arizona—1st place Top Shootora—Fred Amador. Kon Colin. John Wise. Bob Roddy. Rick Tan. Jorry Souza. 153SMOKERvoyages conquered new continents.ii n”u! THE MAGNIFICENCE OF THE UNIVERSITY IGNATIUS THE SIMPLICITY OF THE SHRINE OF OUR THE PEACE OF THE LIBERAL ARTS COLLE ALL A PART OF THE CHRISTO-CENTRIC T HILLTOP. YOUNG MEN COME TO THE UNIVERSITY EDUCATED AS SCHOLARS BUT ALSO TO BE MOULDED IN THE MOR PRINCIPLES OF CHRIST. WHETHER IN THE CLASSROOM, IN CHUR EVERY DON IS CONSTANTLY AWARE OF CHARACTER OF HIS HOLY RELIGION. CHURCH OF ST. LADY OF U.S.F.. GE CHAPEL. . . RADITION OF THE NOT ONLY TO BE AL AND SPIRITUAL CH, OR IN BUSINESS THE EVERY-DAYThe Universityof San Francisco. .... ■ CHERISHED ROMUIQ'S JuXJ UBob Antraccoli Phone EXbrook 2-3349 LEOPARD CAFE "Cocktails Sieved in a Relaxing Atmosphere" 40 Front Street San Francisco, Calif. beHmai mad Peter mad Len • Diamonds • Watches • Silverware • Watch Repairing Official U.S.F. School Ring Arcade Floor, Phelan Bldg. 760 Market Street San Francisco 5, California Su 1-6146 BARRETT CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 1800 EVANS AVE. SAN FRANCISCO Builders of Phelan Hall Gleeson Memorial Library Liberal Arts Building St. Ignatius High School and GymmasiumCompliments of Welcome USF’ers from the UNIVERSITY RESTAURANT Our cakes and pies are made here on the premises 2078 HAYES STREET Just Down the Hill from U. S. F. MARTY’S STEAM BEER THE HOLE Sandwiches Snacks With Friendly Atmosphere Dee and Van 4146 18th Street MA. 1-9408 BON OMI DICK BASSI’S 5-10-15c TO $1.00 STORES FLORENTINE GARDENS 1232 Noriega Street, Off 19th Avenue San Francisco, California Phone LO 6-5370 Dining Room Private Banquet Room 3 Conveniently Located Stores Self Service With Efficient and Courteous Sales Girls Ready to Serve You, If You Wish. A Visit to Any of Our Stores Will Please You. 600 Clement St. Corner 7th Avenue 479 Castro St. Near 18th St. Our Mission Street Stores With 2 Entrances. 2004-2008 Mission St. Corner 16th St. and 3011 16th St. Corner MissionDINO’S Birthday and Wedding Cokes o Specialty FINE WINES AND LIQUORS "The biggest little liquor store in town" We cater to Weddings and Banquets VIENNA BAKERY Also Candies FREE DELIVERY 4122 18th STREET WALTER GORDON HE. 1-7369 472 Costro Street Phone HEmlock 1-4657 CASTRO CREAMERY REALTOR Choice Food Fountain Breakfast — Lunch — Dinner Featuring REAL ESTATE INSURANCE 432 CASTRO STREET UNderhill 1-3764 SWIFTS ICE CREAM 492 Castro St. Vincent Russi Vincent Dellovedovo Joe Keyes Johnny Brooks MUELLER’S DELICATESSEN WINES and LIQUORS Imported and Domestic A FULL LINE OF IMPORTED BEERS Phone HEmlock 1-4960 468 Castro Street San Froncisco, Calif. J. J. CLUB (Where Good Fellows Meet) 460 CASTRO STREET UNderh.il 1-9389 ... . 0. • -  ;in«T£i ." ". -y.


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.