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published onnuolly by the Associated Students, University of San Franciscoz«» is the University.
It straddles a windy hilltop, a strange composite of the ludricous and the sublime.
God has given it a mission: man has given it greatness: the Army has given it huts.
The University is in a unique position:
it is not an isolated, scholarly stronghold set off by rolling acres of green
but an intrinsic part of the fascinating, busy city which spreads out at its feet—San Francisco.
In the pages that follow we have explored the manifold diversity of the University in contrast with the city surrounding it.
In this way we hope to achieve a fuller understanding of the greatness of both.
i ■ JhIS is its city.
A fog-bound, enchanting metropolis with more characters, culture, color and one-way streets than any city in the world.
The face of the University is a mirror of this city, often beautiful, sometimes ugly, which it represents in both name and spirit.
The University is a city within the city—it is a moldcr of men and a maker of leaders in the center of a world where men are both made and broken, leaders both lead and fail, each day.
The vibrant, pulsing throb of the city’s heartbeat permeates the University—but it does not dominate it.
When a student enters the academic and physical heights which are the University the hectic clamor of the business world subsides and the deep tones of the Campanile ring clear.6By both day and night young men and women flock to Ignatian Heights from various corners of San Francisco, from other cities, states and nations.
They bring myriad levels of experience together, sharing in a common, yet greatly diverse educational experience. To the University they give an inquiring mind, an open heart, intellectual energy; from the University they receive an education, not a training.
7A University cannot stand still, if for no other reason than its students arc too restless to let it. The corridors and campus of the University arc alive, at all times with students and books and laughter, at certain times with cheers, dinks, and floats.
8Action is equated with progress; upon progress
the University thrives and survives. The intellectual exchange between student and teacher, the ever-
increasing physical expansion of the University are
in step with the booming development of the city.
10gates, the University has its own newspaper. its own barber shop, post office, laundry, eating establishments, and police force. These services give the independence necessary to sustain academic initiative.The diverse manifestations of University life are centered around the pursuit of academic heights. USF students know well the feel of a heavy load of books gathered under a somewhat unwilling arm on the way to Glccson Library where, after a few minutes devoted to reading the latest Peanuts cartoon, study begins in earnest each afternoon and or night.
12The city is known for its spots of solemnity and beauty surrounded by the rushing, commercial world. Students find refuge from their academic surroundings under the spires of majestic St. Ignatius Church. Here, either with their classmates or alone in a stolen minute between classes, they find time to separate themselves from the earthly entanglements and active paradoxes of life and remind themselves of the dedication of their actions and their life to the greater glory of God.The Don
ncol dinecn maureen dolon bob mohun joon waterman
bob crowley tony duffy dick duris jerry iinnigon ed griffin margaret kerin dick mello jerry mills cloe onn phelon vince sonchei bob rerzcllo
faculty moderator lloyd burns, s.j.
Zo the continued expansion of the University, both academic and physical
Progress is as essential to the life of a University as it is to the exist-tence of a city. It was progress that struck the keynote of the academic year 1957-1958: Two huge edifices rose at opposite comers of campus, the Memorial Gymnasium and the Faculty Residence Building; plans were announced for the landscaping of the middle of campus and plans formulated for the proposed science building, next structure in the University’s multi-million dollar expansion program; from the Vice-President’s office came the announcement of a Psychology major to be initiated next year, with groundwork beginning for a Sociology department.
It is to this progress, both physical and academic, that we of the Don staff wish to dedicate this year’s annual; may the University in years to come continue in its growth and scope for a greater University of San Francisco and the greater glory of God.Dear Graduates
Yours is the first class to step into the dawn of a new era, the Satellite Age. The launching of the first satellite moon by the Soviet Power was a challenge not only to our scientific, military, and educational processes, but to our very existence. As our good fortune would have it, our expert scientists have responded by sending our own satellites into the sky.
The University of San Francisco will join its resources with those of other institutions of learning in meeting this problem that confronts our country.
Most of you who are graduating will not be able to contribute directly in this race towards ballistic superiority. In another way, your contribution will be of the greatest value to your country. It is living day by day according to primary educational objectives set up by your University, namely the development of your moral, intellectual, and physical potentialities, with a view to promoting your individual and social good in this world, for eternal happiness in the next. In this way, you will be better men and women for your country, as well as for God.My Dear Graduates,
As you depart from the halls of the University on Commencement Day, you must bear in mind that your mission in life is just beginning. The solemn hours of religious devotion, the earnest hours of intensive study, and the relaxed hours of social activity have all contributed in forming the finished product of Christian Education—that is, the supernatural man, who thinks judges and acts consistently in accordance with right reason illumined by the supernatural light of the example and teaching of Christ.
As America moves from today’s dawn into tomorrow’s full morning of the Satellite Age, your mission in life will be to extert sterling Christian leadership among your feilowmen. The greatest need in the world today is not men who fashion better ballistics, but men and women of vigorous moral fiber who, by their sound philosophy of life and uncompromising moral principles, will guide and inspire their feilowmen in the pursuit of the true and the good.
May you. Men and Women of the University of San Francisco, with God’s grace, fulfill your mission for your own personal happiness and for the greater honor and glory of God.
John F. X. Connolly, SJ.FR. JAMES CORBETT. S. J.
Secretory-TreoiurctFR. THOMAS COSGRAVE, SJ. Director of Plant ServicesCollege of Arts and Science
Donold Compbcll, Ph D. Chairman, History Department
John Coleman, S.J. Chairman, English Department
Albert Corcoran Chairman, Philosophy Department
Richard Mulcohy, S.J. Chairman, Economics Department
luige Sandri, Ph.D. Chairman, Language Department
Edmund Smyth, S.J.
Dean, College of Arts and Science
John Fiihchcr, S.J. Chairman, Mathematics Deportment
Edward Kesscl, Ph D. Chair man. Biology Department
Williom Maroney, Ph D. Chairman, Chemistry Department
Karl Waider Chairman, Physics DepartmentMorgorct Ames. M.A. Joornolism
Mr. Harold 8c»an Psychology
Mr. Edward Brother Philosophy
Lloyd Burnt, S.J. Lotin
William O'Farrell, SJ. Theology
Raymond Copelond, S.J. History
Joseph C. Diebels, S.J. Theology
John Gerguton, S.J. Philosophy
Alphonse T. Fiore, Ph.D. PoliticoI Science
Desmond J Fitzgerold, Ph.D. Philosophy
Father Francis Ford English
John Geary, S.J. Lotin
Joseph Keane, S.J. Theology
Dovid Kirk, M A English
Irving Lowe, Ph.D.
Father Cornelius Lynch Theology
Robert MocKenzie Political Science
Giacinto Motteucig, Ph D.
John McGloin, S.J.
Robert McMahon, S J.
John Moot , S.J-Philosophy
Vincent Moron, Ph.D.
Clark Puckett Economics
Corlo Rossi, S.J. French
Carlos Sanchez, Ph 0. Sponish
Richard Scannel, S.J. T heology
Aloiander Smetana. Ph.D. Politicol Science
Wallace Seaton English
Albert Smith, S.J. Philosophy
Jerome E Sullivan, S.J. Theology
Rolph Tichcnor, S.J. PhilosophyRichard Vaughn, SJ. Psychology
Eugene Zimmers, SJ. Philosophy
John Brillhart Mofhemofics
Francis P. Felice, Ph.O. Biology
Melvin Gorman, Ph.D. Chemistry
Rolph Hillsman Biology
Nano Kishore Physics
Korel Malinovsky Mofhemofics
Moulted Mueller, Ph D.
George Sophir, Ph D Physics
Thomas Saunders, SJ. Mathematics
Richord Thomos Physics
College of Business
Robert J. Borbieri Business Administration
Virginia 8erry Business Low
Stevev Halles. Ph.D Business Administration
Robert Mock Tronsportotion
Thomos Morfin Morketing
Richard Mulcahy, SJ.
Dean, College of Business Administration"Department of Education
John Hynes, S.J. Rev. George Kearny
Edward Griffin Chairmon, Teacher Training Program
College of Nursing
Sister Mory Bcota Dean, College of Nursing
Joicphinc Gallos Marguerite Gillespie Sister Mary Mortha Public Health Medical ond Medical and
Nursing Surgical Nursing Surgical Nursing
Mary Mueller Nutrition and Diet Therapy
Ruby Noughton Public Health Nursing
Department of Military
Copt. Gay Boldwin
Col. Myron Quinto Military Science and Tactics
M Sgt. Joseph Hollinan
Sister Mory Silva Sister Mory Zifa Medical and Maternal and
Surgical Nursing Child Care
Copt. Lt. Col. Mi. SFC Sgt. M Sgt.
Williom Lawton Chorlcs Ottingcr Williom Sanders Albert Sidwell William Stern James Walsh
Sgt. James WhiteWilliam Achuch
San FranCiSCO Accounting
Electronic Physics Bio-Chem 1,2.3,4; Treasurer 4, Wass-mann Society 3; President's Honor Roll, I. 2. 3. 4
San Francisco Economics
San FranCiSCO Political Science
San Franosco English
College Players 3, 4, Si Ives Law Club 3, 4
Sister Marian Baker
San Francisco Accounting
San Francisco Pre-Med
San Francisco History
San Franosco Physics
Bio-Chem I, 2. 3, 4, Wassmon Society I. 2. 3. 4
San FranCiSCO English
Basketball 2. 3. 4
Secretary Freshman Class, Tn Gamma I, 2, 3, 4, Mardi Gras Committee I, 2. 3
Glee Club 1.2; Student Court Judge 4. Sodality 1, 2. 3. 4. Special Events Committee 3, 4; Kappa Lambda Sigma 3, 4, Who's Who in American Colleges 4
San Francisco English
Student Body President 4, Vice-President 3; St Ives Law Society 3; College Players 3; Pershing Rilles 2, 3; Alpha Delta Gamma 2, 3. 4, President, 3; Foghorn I; Freshmen Class Rep 1; Sophomore Class Rep 2; Philhis-tonens 2. 3. 4. Maras-chi Club 2
San Francisco English
Head Yell Leader 2; Class Dance Committee
3. Junior Class President; Mardi Gras Chairman 4, Board ol Student Control Chairman
4. College Players 2. 3; Kappa Lambda Sigma, St Ives Law Club 3, 4, Alpha Sigma N u 4; Pershing Rilles I, 2
« e-= a 2 c
oRob r« Dint
San Franc. SCO Economic!
San Francisco English
San Francisco Accounting
College Players 3, 4, Chairman Presidents Day 3. Bio-Chem t. Junior Prom Committee
San Francisco Political Science P' Sigma Alpha 4
San Francisco History
Senior Class President. Who's Who in American Colleges 4; Education Club; Historical Society. College Players; International Relations Club; Rally Committee; Club Presidents Council
San Mateo Marketing
Scabbard and Blade 3. 4. Markct-ng Club 4. Intramural Football 4
South San Francisco History
8aseball I; Intramural Football 2; H.story Club 1. 2. 3. 4, Education Club 2. 3. Foghorn Sports Editor 3, Foghorn Managing Editor 4. Who's Who m American Colleges 4
El Cerrito Economics
Fairfax Accounting Irish Club 4
Chacw.ch. Ill Economics
Intramural Football 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 3; Maraschi Club 3. 4, Marketing Club
San Francisco Pre-Law
Marketing Club; Vets Club
San Francisco Nursing
Pi Delta Pi 2; Yearbook Business Manager 3; St Ives Lav Society 3. •»
San Francisco English
B:o Chem I; Wasmann I; Intramural Football 2; Golf 4; Education Club 4
San Francisco Marketing
Marketing Club, Golf Team, Intramural Basketball
Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Sodality 1,2, 3,4; Kap pa Lambda Sigma; Pep Band
San Francisco English
Alpha Sigma Nu 4, Secretary; Foghorn 2. News Editor 3, Editor 4, Block SF 2, 3, 4; Baseball Manager I, 2; Soccer Manager I, 2, 3, 4. Publications Council Chairman 4, Who's Who in American Colleges 4, Kaj pa Lambda Sigma 3, 4; Education Club 2, 3. Student Log-is'ature 4, Yearbook 2
Alpha sigma Nu 4; ASUSF Treasurer. 3. St. Ives Law Society 3; : Marketing Club; Delta Sigma Pi, Foghorn Feature Wntcr 4
Chicago, Ilk Political Science College Players 1,2, 3, 4, Knights of Columbus 3. 4
San Francisco Industrial Relations
San Francisco Law
San Francisco Philosophy
San Francisco Englishr
Education Club 2; Historical Society 3,4
Pacific Grove, Calif Accounting
San Francisco Political Science
San Francisco Philosophy
San Francisco English
Presidents Honor Roll I, 2. 3. 4
San Francisco English
Kappa Lambda Sigma, 3, 4; Foghorn Editorial Page Editor. 4, Squire, 3, 4
San Francisco Industrial Management Presidents Honor Roll I, 2, 3; Dance Committee 3. Marketing Club 3, 4, Irish Club 2; Intramural Basketball 2. 3
San Francisco Marketing
Marketing Club, NFC-CS Campos Committee
San Anselmo Marketing
Crockett, Calif Production Manange-m«nt
Games Committee; Board of Student Control, Delta Sigma Pi
Woods idc Marketing
Propeller Club; Varsity Rifle Team
San Francisco Accounting
Pershing Rifles; Publicity Committee
San Francisco Marketing
San Francisco Political Science
Student Body Vice President, 4; Kappa Lambda Sigma 4; Sodality 3. Intramural Football 3; Yearbook 4; Glee Club 3
East St Louis, III. Marketing
Marketing Club 1,2, 3, 4
San Francisco English
College Players I, 2, 3, 4, Feghorn 3. 4, Yearbook 4. Kappa Lambda 4; Special Events Committee 4
Sister Mary Mahoney
San FranciSCO Nursing
San Francisco Accounting
San Francisco Nursing
Tr Gamma I, 2, 3, 4; Foghorn I, 2; Publicity Committee 1, 2; Irish Club 1,2
San Francisco English
Basketball I. 2, 3, 4
Sen Francisco English
Del Key. Calif.
Sodality; Education Club; International Relations Club; Frosh Initiation Committee; Hispanic American Club
Coalmga. Calif Nursing
Tn Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4. College Players I, 2, Seng Girl I, 2
San Francisco Marketing
Delta Sigma PI; Marketing Club; Propoller Club
Sister Anthony Miner
San Francisco BusinessRichard Molo
Cro-s Landing, Cali English
College Players 1, 2, 3, 4. Pres 3. P. Delta P. I, 2, Kappa Lambda Sigma 3, 4; Pep Band 12, 3, 4
Tri Gamma I. 2, 3. 4; Clubs President's Council I.
Menlo Park, Calif English
Soccer Team 1,2. 3, 4, Varsity Track; Philisto rian Debating Society; Alpha Delta Gamma, Kappa Lambda Sigma. Foghorn. Yearbook. Squire Editor 4
San Francisco History
San Francisco History
San Francisco Accounting
San Franc-sco English
Redwood City, Calif Song Girl 1, 2; Tir Gamma; Club Presidents Council
Ukiah. Calif History
Varsity Baseball I, 2, 3, 4; Games Committee 3; 8lock Society I. 2, 3,4. P CS 3
San Francisco Forc gn Trade
Tr. Gamma I. 2. 3. 4. Mardi Gras Commit tees
San Francisco Nursing
Belvedere, Calif. Marketing
Wasmann I, 2, 3, Marketing Club 4.
San Francisco Economics
35Sitter Mjry Pcsihol
Son Francisco Account mg
Son F rone o English
Publicity Committee I; Peddler Club 4, Senior Clots Secretory. Intro murol Basketball -I
Son Francisco Polit.col Science Who’ Who in American Colleges: Alpha Delta Gamma, Frosh, Soph Class President; Dance Committees
San Francisco Marketing
Delta Sigma Pi 3. 4; Marketing Club 3, 4
San Francisco Political Science
San Francisco History
San Francisco Nursing Tri Gamma
San Bruno Nursing
Tn Gamma. Mardi Gras Committee
San Francisco Philosophy
San Francisco Accounting
Son Francisco Political Science ADG 2. 3. 4. Pershing RiMcs 1,2. ASUSF Secretory 3. BSC 3. IRC 2.
San Francisco Accounting Senior Class Vice Pres dent 4, Frosh Baske ball 1. Flag Football 2, Intramural Boske ball 2, 3, 4, Morketm Club 3, 4. Irish Club
Sa« Leandro History
History Club I, 2, 3, 4; Vets Club 1. 2. 3. 4
San Francisco ProduCtion Management
Oelfa Sigma Pi. Marketing Club, BSC; Glee Club; Intramural Football
Marketing Club; Intramural Basketball
San Francisco History
San Leandro Political Science Persh.ng Rides, Irish Club. Dance Committee. Frosh Initiation Committee, Yearbook Editor 3; Who's Who In American Colleger
San Francisco Accounting
Delta Sigma Pi; Vets Club
San Francisco History
Intramural Football; Globe and Anchor Society
San Francisco English
Intramural Football 3. 4; Intramural Basket boll 2. 3, 4.
San Francisco Marketing
San Francisco History
San Francisco Marketing
San Jose English
Ahomc, Mexico Finance
37James Ryan |n K j t V Ralph Sabin Joseph Sakamaki Son FronciSCO Sandro Sandri Son Francisco 8iology Wosmon 1.2, 3. 4. Sec Norman Souccdo
Son Franc iSCO Foreign Trade 3, Pres 4, Bio Chem 3, Son Francisco
iha ■ • ei ll V English Economics Vets Club 1. 2, 3. 4 4. P. Delta Pi 1 History
Son FroncisCO Marketing
Marketing Club 3. 4
Allred Schrnone John Schramel Vicent Senjfore
Col mo Son Francisco Son Francisco
Marketing History Electronic Physic
Marketing Club 2. 3, 4 St Ives Low Club; His-
torical Club, Vets Club
Polo Alto Accounting Publicity Committee; Vets Club. Vice Pres 4
Son FroncisCO Economics
Fairfax Accounting Intramural Basketboll 2, 3, Pershing Rifles 2
Son Francisco Chemistry
Bio Chem 1, 2, 3, Pres 4, Woimon Club 3. 4; Mjrd« Gras Committee, Who's Who in American Colleges. BSCJohn Simpion
Oakland Political Science
Son Francisco Accounting
San Francisco English
Son Francisco Accounting
Scabbard ond Blade. 3. 4. Delto Sigma P.. 2. 3. 4
Petaluma Political Science
Marketing Club; Vets Club
San Francisco Latin
Student Court Judge 4 Alpha Delta Gamma College Players; Squire Special Events Com mittce. Philhistonans NFCCS
San Francisco Political Science College Players I. 2. 3, 4, Pres 3
San Francisco Marketing
Marketing Club 4. Vet Club 4
San Francisco Philosophy
Alpha Sigma Nu, Parliamentarian of student Legislature 3. Philhis-tOfians 1. 4; St IvCS La Club. NFCCS Re Qional President 4. Who'S Who in American Colleges 4. Pershing R.flcs I. 2. Club Presidents Council 3. 4
San Francisco Nursing
Tir Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4; Club Presidents Coun cil 3, Mardi Gras Committee 1.2, 3; Student Faculty Council 4
San Francisco Economics
Foghorn. Marketing Club, Vets Club. Globe and Anchor
San Mateo Accounting Delta Sig, Student Leg ■slaturc Parliamentarian rian 3; Marketing Club 3. Marketing Club, Alpha Sigma Nu President 4
San Francisco English
Trl Gamma; Foghorn; Mardi Gras Committee; Student Body Secretary
San Carlos Nursing
Tri Gamma, Mardi Gras Committee
San Francisco Mathematics Math Club 3, 4
San Francisco English
San Francisco Production Management
San Francisco English
810 Chcm 1, 2, Was-mann I, 2, 3; Block Club 4, Scabbard and Blodc 3, 4; Golf Team I. 2. 3. 4
San Francisco Economics
American Economics Association
San Francisco Pre-Law
Honolulu. Hawaii Finance
Vets Club I. 2, 3. 4
San Francisco ’ History
Soccer 2. 3, 4; Intramural Basketball 2. 3, GamcsCommittee Chairman 4; Peddler's Club President 4; Year-bock 4
San Francisco Marketing
San Francisco Industrial Relations Irish Club I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Foghorn Circulation Manager 4; Yearbook 4. Peddler's Club 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4, Intramural Football I; Publicity Committee I. 2 Marketing Club I, 2
San Francisco English
Soccer 2, 3, 4
40College of Arts Undergraduates John Ahern Hittory Dick Alford Spanith William Altenburg Poli. Sci.
Vom Angel. Hittory Bob Antonten Cngliah Dkk Afnip Inglith
Augutt Poll. Sci. Pool Bacigalupi Inglith Jerry Hotly Pro-Law
Mario Bolibrero ML Sel. Richard Barnhart Cngl.th Michael Barry tnflioli Iron Bodnar Philotophy Robert Bonti Englith Ronald Be rut Hittory Min P. Bland Poll. Set Jotk Bonanno Iconomkt
Report tonwl Hittory Htnry Brown Hittory Groryr Bvgnatto Poli. Sd. Frank l»IU« Kni PVtifniini Hittory Robot Bo nek Inglith Thomat Bumhom Poli. Sei. Anthony Duffy Hittory Richard Button Iconomkt
Stan C.M« Poll. Ui. Terry Colton Poli. S i. Ph.ll.p Comoro Philotophy |ai,_L yoKpn Canedo Poli. I«L Thomat Cortor Philotophy W.Urt Co tey Poll. Sci. Arnold Caod.ll Language Jon Cbote Poli. Sci.
Tony Clerk Poli. SeJ. Angello CiardeW Hittory Colin Claton Englth Dara Clkhem Englith John Coatot Hittory Burr Cole inglith Kenneth Cellina Hittory Ronald CoHint Iconomkt
Willlom Colllnt Englith Miatory Mrrrin Conlon Philotophy William Connelly Hittory Jack Connolly Hittory John W. Cooney Englith Katin Cota alio Inglith John Craig InglithJoe Cntello Hillary Andrew Cronin Engliah John Croat Economic! John Cunningham Hiitory •iu CwHrr Ingli.h Arnold Dado Poll. Sci. Frank Damon Poll. Sci. Michael Danlelt Hittary
Blrnie Ding Cngl.ih Htnry DipkM Engliih mammm Jim David Hiitory Arnold Darigo Franck Tony Da.igo Poll. Sci. Bernard Davitto Englitk Anthony DcBcilii Englitk Robert Delplppo Hiilory
Dion Duboii Engllth Jim Desmond Hillary Rickard Dt.inctnxi Engllth Edvard Dolan Englitk William Dinai Englitk iMAikk Di Geranimo Hiitory Bob DuRard Phdoaopky Tim Egan Englitk-
Wayne Irvin General Studio M Cvjm Ingli.h Mark Evart Engl.ih Van? Pall. Sci. Lot.il Bauman General Studiei Robert Ferrara Englitk Michael Fernanda Englitk Michael Fitzpatrick Hiilory
Robert rain Pali. Sit Tom Foln Hillary CKarlti Fracchia Hittary Kenneth Pro-Lav Robert Freeman Philotopky Richard Flynn Englitk Bill Gohr Hiitory Richard Gogliatto Hiitory
Tom Gallagher phitotoghy Ron faDi Engliih Melvin Gandoito Poli. Sci. College of Arts Undergraduates 43
'ssr fan St ie. Philip Gatland Englhh Donald Gotelti Hiilory
QKt faint Mika Grrgar Poii. Sci. Edvard GriHin Engl ill. Wi» Gvllston English Tho—as Gvmmi English Don Hadley Pro-Low Jam Hj—ikon English Handor English Earl Harp rose Poll. Sol. Daniel Harsan Pol.. VI- • .■ "m Prod Hats English
j a Hayos English J«ny Hwf Pro-Law John Hsaly G.n. Stwdios Anthony Hrriundsa Poli. VI. Warren H.ntkls Philosophy Joseph lac on. English Hank Imrrall English Gaston Ingrassia English
Much Johnson Spanish Mmni Johnson Spanish - ' FuMlt Karanawgh English Torronc Kooky fagHoti Kwc-' Aksandor Keenan Poll. VI. Raymond KeMeher History W .1km Kiorith History Philip KilduH History
G«r aid Xiiiau |r English Pat King l«|Wt Jokn Kirby Poll. Vi. Gerald Kobil History Thomas Kolanoski Hiltory John Krtbser Philosophy Prod LeCour English Kin Hong Lam Poll. VI.
Prod History T1»»m Latham Pol. VI. Richard Leahy Engl.ll Robert Loot Hiotory Vincent Lconetti Economic Richard Loro ton English Barnoy Lory English Prod Liobrons Poli. VI.
0»f LmkIiii English Lawonc Luna English J u Lyw. Poli. VI. College of Arts Undergraduates
Robort MkiIuu Poll. Sci. VOw MjH.nl English To- Migvln Philosophy
William MjlMf Hittory Vophon Mahonsy Philosophy Michasl Manick Poll. VI. lift
Patrick Manioc. Englaah Ralph Marmara Engliah Eduard MarkOvita Hiatory William Martin Engliah Reginald Mjrtimi FH.ioiopKy Don McCarthy Engliah Lenng McAllirter Raychology Ed McDonnell Ingliah
McOm.ld Pol.. Sci. Edvard McDonnell Englifh Wayne McEaddan Poll. Sci. Edward McGuehln Pali. Set. John McKenna Hictoey Robart McLaughlin Hiatory Erancia McNamara Ingliah Ratrich Me Sweeney Iconomrca
Kan McTegg.rt (ccncmica C.I Mada.ro fngl.ih Tana Mol ley Gan. Studiee Do. Moao Rh.loaoghy William Mounter Hlatory John Mullanay Gan Steadier Iwgene Mwllin Roli. Sci. Frank Mulholland Hiatory
Mika Mecca Can Studio Tom Norton Ijfin In matt O’Roy la Mtaloay John O'Rrian Engliah John O'Rrian Engliah Larry Renattoni Ingliah Mika Oh layer Hiatory John O'Reilly Engliah
Jama. O'Don nail Ph.ietephy Dick OiMn Phllcaophy Falia Rangel.nan Engliah Richard Peace Economice Thomaa Paxlve KM Sci. Leonard Para Engliah Richard Perry Hiatory Ktnnalh Ret a non Economica
Tad Pctrihie Poll. ScL Low Ft mw. Jaanaa Phelan Rol.. Sci.
L'uucyc u; jxub
Jack PhiH.pt Engliah F»fo f»|Mill Robart Pope Can. Stvdxa
nmiu It 1llll111i1ts
Robart Rovondre Iconemica Robert Rraape Engliah Ed Pryel Hiatory g life k, ■ I p ii P i i p fi; ■te - IBR ■' ii
P i V r li fcj m p 4 - Li i ' = - A ‘ n 1 A V a ■' £k
! (? P ly
U2f Economic! Skter Mao’ InlamptM Will IUW. 1-Jl.th Carl Rkkcc foli. Set. Vincent m9 Cnplkh Arnold Ron. Hiuory Marvin Roa.i (n«litk Mkkael Rookie PoU. Sea.
CedtrC Sach.tt HiltOO Floreneio Saaa lotlleh Vincent Sanchai Enjli.h Hank Sand back Enjtkh Jo.eph Sckmirt Pol. Sci. Bernard Schneider Enfltth BUI Scholar U .a... Charlee Seymour Hittoo
J r "9» EcWOMKI fatrkk Smith r«ii. Sei. Allred Sodini Eighth Laurence Soeinl Eo iOi Uroy Spnni Enpliik Jim Steffe. Ecosomk fete Stephana Ingluh Oeamond Stephen. Langnapee
Anthony Stfatta Enjl.th CtMKk Strom Hktoo Ma Sullivan Ge«. SrWioa Salvatore Taitaaa Fh.lo.opkr Kenneth Stone Ml. lory Gerald Sullivan Hktoo Gao Tkomaa foil. Sc . : 1 Frank Tkomaaon Poll. Sci
Vernon Tiidale Hktoo Domink Triivjall E«jlr»h Frank Trumbover Economic! Uo U ran ml Enjli.h Ron Vernal, foii. s t. Jamca WaJ»h Hittory Jamea Fredrko Ingli.h Bob W.l«h Economkt
College of Arts 7 v » fiit t H t t tr f t Mkkael Water. Eoplitk William Walak Hktoo Charlie Wkkeiaham Hktoo d-’; Yaffil
Raymond Walitamton Englr.h William Winn Cnglith Gena Wyman Pkiloaopky
nmiLiyuuimu Frank Yrigoycn SpanUk Pawl Zaro Economic. Mike Wateo Engli.h
Cl » OBraok Ainj Finance Robert Ahern Ad. Robert Arb.n. Accounting I 7 T I l-J 1
Wab.r 8anhi .iich In Ail. Don Bdllunmni wf 1 owmini Marketing WlfM Btlnttl A«wMit| Undergraduates
Tom Itnil A»Wlfa| Mm B.rd.ro A«M «t Martin Barrett But Ad.
IkM Bi.-ert John Bohach Marketing VMKont Bolin Bred. Man. Martin Boeelle But. Ad. Edward Brooby MiHufi Verne Burr Bgn. Trade Herbert Burlord Bin. Trade Joe Burnt Account.n.
J Oteph ButalaCChl But. Ad Bob CaM ell Accounting MAc Calliio MiAilMf Mat Cerini Markatinf Thom at Chinn But. Ad. Dennrt Chon, finance Cal»m Chun, fort Mana, Rawl Accounting
Bill CotreH Frank Coughlin A«M ll t Robert Crowley But Ad. Jerry Cunningham But. Ad. Jamet Oal Bon Markatini Mn Dal Rogge tto But. Ad. Robert Oa.it Accounting Mark Dawton Accounting
Albert 0 , Account.nl fiwk De Benedetti Marketing Edmond Da Inton ndui. Rtlationi ioi Di Gr f»rio But. A4 Gerald Dion Accounting Laird Doherty But. Ad. Richard Ootl Indut. Relation Kenneth Dominiuet Accounting
Don Oretel ndv. RcUttoni C luilot Da V.l But Ad. Eduard Eafioy But. Ad. Al Janaet Balchi Bin. Trade Raoul BanBolU Gen Stud ret Anthony Barley Marketing frkh Btnfc But- Ad. Jamet Foley AccountingTkwui From melt •in. Ad. Albert Garcia Accounting Sot. Garcia Fgn. Trade College of Business Undergraduates
Kerin Gin| •in Ad. Donald OJInpu Bui. Ad. Luc ion Gober Accounting
Run Cobd Marketing Willard Grant Accounting John Gray Sui Ad.
Robert Gfiy Accounting (null Green Ind. Relationi Fred Geeen Sui. Ad. Malcomb Green l«d. Relation William Harrington Accountmg Gene Helllr Marketing Mike Holland Ind. Relation Darld Henuood Ind. Relation
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L»n»(i Waite $ »«« Ronald Wentler Am Card WKlic Sc rente Dennii White Science JoHfi WKl fihim Am Pat Winn Am Jana WytkoH Scianca Barbara Yoon SciancaFrosh Initiation
Freshmen went through an extensive week-long orientation program conducted by the Administration this year, then were turned over to the Student Body for the traditional dink period, Lone Mountain march, and smoker.
A80VE: "Do we hovto donee?" BELOW: Initiotion finally o»cr, Frosh toss off their dinks at the onnuol Smoker.
March on Hunqry Hill,GUY LOUNIBOS Vice-President
FRANK DE BENEDETTI Treasurer
BOB FERRERA NFCCS Senior Delegote
PAT KING SecretaryBOB BIANCO Associated Students President
On this bittersweet occasion, I feel as one who stands upon a hill above a town, yet does not say “The town is near,” but looks ahead to the distant soaring ranges. Those of us who are leaving cannot avoid the pangs of regret at the memory of all the friendships, activities, and intellectual stimuli which we have encountered in this little world of University life. But there comes a time when the larger issues of life must be faced and we are called upon to apply the invaluable lessons which we take with us on the completion of our four years. Whatever sorrow we might feel at departing from our Alma Mater is overshadowed by the joy and anticipation with which we look to the future and the limitless high hopes we hold as men and women trained in the traditions of Catholic intellectualism.
To those of you who will return to the University, we leave you confident that you will carry on admirably the spirit, reputation, and accomplishment of a century-old institution.
This year in student government has been a formative one. We have laid the foundations upon which can be built the progressive endeavors' of future years. The establishment of the gigantic Student-Alumni Homecoming, the first in many years; the founding of a Student Scholarship Fund; and the increased emphasis on cultural activities in the Special Events are all integral parts of what I feel has been a highly successful “Think Big” policy.
To those who have worked so hard to make this program a reality, I would like to express my heartfelt thanks, and to my friends of the class of ’58 I bid a fond farewell. “If we do meet again, why, we shall smile; if not, why then, this parting was well made.”
BOB BIANCO President ASUSF
63J cultural experiment matures...
Conductor Gregory Millar goes through the motions during performance of "History of a Soldier."
In its second year of history, the Special Events Committee ceased to be an experiment and became a working reality. The twofold purpose of this Committee was to establish USF as one of San Francisco’s cultural centers and to supplement the classroom work of the student in learning to appreciate music, art, and the theatre. Definite steps have been taken to fill the need for culture in University life, both as a seat of learning and as part of a cosmopolitan society. This year the Committee sponsored concerts by the Little Symphony Orchestra of San Francisco and the San Francisco Chamber Orchestra; a solo recital by Vladimir Brenner, noted pianist and musicologist; the Father Lyons Lecture Series, which included such celebrities as Dr. Joel Hildebrand. Dr. Travis Bogard, and Mr. Alfred Frankenstein, famous art and music critic, exhibits of the works of Otto Hitzberger and Tom Hamil, local artists; and various movies. Many of these performances, such as Gregory Millar’s production of Stravinsky’s “History of a Soldier,” received rave notices from the critics. Much of the credit for the success of this controversial Committee must be given to Chairman Frank Trumbower and Coordinator George Bianchi. Father William Monihan, S.J., USF Librarian, served as moderator.
A peeked house awaits the performance of Stravinsky's epic "History of a Soldier" by the Little Symphony Orchestra in the University's Little Theatre. Program received rove notices from Son Francisco critics.Special
TOP: Brion Doly and George Bionchi prepare movie, "Caine Mutiny," for student body viewing. BOTTOM: Jim David and Boyer August find point of interest in exhibition of artist Tom Homill's works.
...through hard work and bold imagination
FRONT ROW. Lett to Righr. Joon Wotcrmon, Ruth Loufcnburg, Rev William Monihan, S.F.J., Moderator, Frank Trumbowcr, Chairman, Fall, Maureen Dolan, Mory Willioms-lictt SECOND ROW: Dionc Brcgantc. Ed Griffith. Dick Mcllo, Joon McCarthy, Armondc Cuthwoy, Billie Pearl, Bill Mortin, Guy Lounibos, Jim David THIRD ROW: Mory Pot Singyln, Mike McCabe. Don Cirno. Dick Gogliosso. Boyer August, George Bionchi, Coordinator, Brion Daley.
Senior class officers left to right: Tom Leahy (Rep.) Kev O’Reilly (Treas.) Rill Fennone (Pres.) Mike Stapleton (Rep.) Rob Quigley (Veep.) These were the five men the graduating class of 1958 selected to represent their political attitudes. In the student legislature, at class meetings, and at student activities, these officers discovered and implemented the wishes of USF’s senior year.
Junior class officers left to right: Don Houri-gan (Treas.) Jim David (Rep.) Don Moses (Pres.) Urie Walsh (Veep.) Absent: Tony Clark (Rep.) Waiting for their chance during this past year and learning the methods of leadership from those who had gone before, the junior class officers are now ready to take their constituents into their last year of college. They have done their best for then-own year, and are now ready for greater things.
Sophomore class officers left to right: Ken Freeman (Veep.) Doug Holloway (Treas.) Hank Sandbach (Rep.) Royer August (Pres.) Gil Medeiros (Rep.) The sophomore class officers, already seasoned veterans in the tactics of student government, have contributed their finest efforts to maintain the even tenor of campus life, and are now prepared for the great jump into upper division classes and activities.
Freshman class officers left to right: Tony Piazza (Veep.) Betty Ann Pratt (Rep.) Ken Rollier (Pres.) Carol Cummings (Treas.) George Tubman (Rep.) The poor bewildered freshmen are not always willing to assert their rights, despite their position as the largest class in the University. These five officers have worked hard and profitably to rectify this dangerous situation by giving their year vigorous and aggressive leadership in student government.Board of Student Control
These grim-looking » p p e r classmen are the members of the Board of Student Control, the law-enforcement arm of USPs executive branch. Their job is to seize those suspected of minor disciplinary offenses, such as illegal parking on campus. and bring them before the bar of justice. To perform such a thankless job quietly and efficiently is a true test of loyalty and devotion.
BOARD OF STUDENT CONTROL: Below, Front Row, left to right. Fronk Coughlin, Bill Ivey. Tony Pire . SECOND ROW: Chuck White, Chet Poroniki.
Evolution of a crime....
ASUSF Vice President Guy Lounibos strikes out three times: on the way to Petaluma, at the hands of the Student Court, and in the offices of the BSC.Waircn Hmcklc plcodi Wu cosc bclorc George Bionchi, Slelt Schomokcr, Brian Ooly. Art Strongc, ond Board of Student Control Choirmon Joe Bondonzo. The BSC Chairman ocU o prosecutor.
under the law.....
As part of its elaborate system of training students in the arts of self-government, USF students have a judicial as well as an executive and legislative branch of government. Throughout the year four upperclassmen sat on the Student Court considering cases of disciplinary infractions. Fortunately there were no major controversies during the tenure of the last Student Court and most of their problems were small ones. Even at that, the experience they gained and gave was invaluable, and the justice they rendered unquestionably impartial. They conducted themselves according to the noblest traditions of Christian equity.
Existing for the final weeks before deadline on a diet of beer and chocolate cookies, this year’s Don staff managed to accomplish in six weeks what other groups have failed to in seven months: get the yearbook out on time.
A flurry of controversy surrounded the annual early in the second semester when the editor elected the previous May announced that no work had been done on the yearbook as yet and that he was resigning.
Editor Warren Hinckle began work in the middle of February, faced with the seemingly impossible task of producing an entire yearbook in the month and a half remaining before the final deadline.
Hinckle brought in a new staff, allowed one week for planning the book, and then began work on “the only yearbook in the world put out like a newspaper.” Staff members put in marathon hours so that quality would not have to be sacrificed to expediency in getting the book out on time.
You hold the result in your hands.
“Actually, it wasn’t so bad,” Hinckle quips, “even my dog helped—he was office manager.”
LARRY LUJAN Copy Editor
STEFF SHOEMAKER Sporti Editor•nf
JIM DAVID Monoging Editor
GUY LOUNIBUS Activitia Editor
ASSORTED STAFF MEMBERS: In Descending Order: Cloc Ann Phelan, Bob Vcrzello, Morgorct Kerin, Jetty Finnigan, lomont Cronston, Ed Grill-in, Bob Mohun. Remoinder of staff, listed in lull on page 15, were oul lor o short beer ot the time.Vtv
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WARREN HINCKLE City Editor. Foil
WILL REITH Copy Editor
•sedaif s tuff mil !■ ''t hn r a m' ?ac Thursday evening a yellow
of lh, . • • 1 H ,0 ',) und Hilltop and deposited 1,000 copies
iou n T mrSt contloversialJand progress!ve collejr ate
Journal: The San Francisco Foghorn.
Campus reaction to the week’s issue was ahvavs varied: some praised it others were angered by it. all read it.
besides the usual controversies the newspaper annually manages to stir up—ranging this year from an exclusive story on how the Santa Clara Hollar Bell was stolen to an editorial campaign against a ‘lethargic lower table of the student legislature—the Foghorn under Editor Don Halog topped the nation’s collegiate press with the publication of a twenty-six page, three-section, three-color Homecoming Edition—the largest college newspaper ever published on the Pacific Coast and the largest in Hilltop journalistic history.
It was a year of other ‘firsts’ for the Foghorn: during the fall semester the paper published twice-weekly, appearing each Tuesday and Friday morning. It returned to weekly publication during the spring semester, which was highlighted by a highly successful press convention held on campus for city high school journalists and a special edition for the NCAA regional playoffs
in lMalch,0ffice hours for the Foghorn went past 2:00 a.m. three out of the five nights of the school week: the long hours paid off
To Associated Co„eKiatc Press.DON HALOG
NEWS STAFF: Standing, left to right: Richard Horcourt, 8ob Winkley, John Plytnik, staff photographer. SEATED: Richard Barnhart, Jerry Dwyer MISSING: Borboro Foureode, Tim Kennedy, John Sullivan, Neal Dinccn.
SPORTS STAFF: Standing, left to right: Assistant Sports Editor Dick Levorone, Jim Dovid, Russ Miller. SEATED: Sports Editor Jerry Finnigan and staffer Tom Kennedy. MISSING: Tony Dc-Bellis, Ray Williamson.
BUSINESS STAFF: Stonding, left to right Barbara Moffio, Mary Lou Sullivan, Carole White, SEATED: Borboro Foureode, Susan Sisson. MISSING: Solly Hurley, Poul Nokoshamio.
The Foghorn’s December 6 Homecoming Edition, the largest collegiate newspaper published during the fall semester 1957. In twenty-six pages and three sections, the huge edition proved the largest college publication in the history of the United States (excluding Texas).the
LAWRENCE LUJAN Copy Editor
MARCIA MITCHLER Secretory
MIKE LYNCH Managing Editor
LOUIS GA6LIASS0 Art Editor
QUARTERLY STAFF, left to right: Louis Gogliosso, Mike Lynch, Chorlcs Froechio, Lowrence Luion, Bob Mohun, Frank Lavorato.
When the old Quarterly became the new Squire, a number of new features was introduced. Instead of running up a huge deficit as usual, USF’s only literary magazine attained to an unprecedented degree of financial independence by accepting ads. The Squire adopted a new trademark for identification purposes (see the fat man at upper left), a new low price, and a new page-size, and featured a bicentennial tribute to the English mystical poet, William Blake. Most of the fiction, however, echoed more accurately the controversial attitudes of the Beat Generation. It was generally thought that the Editorial Staff of Bob Mohun, Lawrence Lujan,
Frank Lavorato, and Art Strange and Art Editor Louis Gagliasso succeeded in rounding up the best short stories, essays, poems, and art works available on campus.
Editor-in-ChicfUSF tong girl Pot Leahy stands in front of one of the 37 floats in the Homecoming parade.
Biggest event in ASUSF President Bob Bianco's policy of "think big” was the week-long Homecoming celebration, terminating in the biggest social weekend in the University’s History.
A major turnover was made in the traditional social calendar to bring about the huge Homecoming as 1., the Mardi Gras was moved from its customary pre-Lenten spot to the first week of December; 2., a five-day long Homecoming Parade was initiated to successfully publicize the Carnival; 3., Mayor George Christoper officially proclaimed USF Homecoming week.
The weekend of December 6-7 was highlighted by a Market Street Homecoming Parade, publication of the FOGHORN’S 26 page Homecoming Edition, and the Winter Carnival and Homecoming dance in Phelan Hall on both nights.
ABOVE: A packed houte at one of the Homecoming Dance . BELOW: Homecoming Queen Dione Mocchitclli rode in the lead car of the Homecoming Parade."Diane JAacMelli
1957 Homecoming Queen
77Homecoming brought a full-fledged royal court to the University. The Queen and her attendants presided over the activity-packed Homecoming week and their appearance in Phelan Hall highlighted the dance Saturday evening.
1957 ROSE QUEEN AND COURT: Standing, left to right: Gcorgiono Garcia, Katherine Millonc, Dolores Robinson, La Ru Raymond. CENTER: Koy Butler, Rose Queen.
Rose of “Delta Sig
The annual Rose Dance, sponsored by the Brothers of Delta Sigma Pi, stepped into line with a current USF trend and adopted informal wear. The Rose Queen contest, however, lost none of its glamour and suspense as five local beauties vied for the title which went to pretty Kay Butler of Lone Mountain.
Yolo Pollctti, 1956 Rose Queen, hands on the crown to Koy Butler.Dances:
the demise of the formal
Observers of contemporary mores and manners have often gasped aloud at the trend toward sloppy standardization in America’s social life.
From barbaric song hits to Bermuda shorts at the dinner table, the situation is such to make Emily Post feel licked.
This pattern impressed itself on the Hilltop social scene this year in the death of what has been a USF tradition: the formal dance.
At year’s end only the senior exclusive remained a formal affair. Legislative action held the Junior Prom to keep the traditional formal attire for 1958, although many spoke against it.
The Delta Sig Rose dance and the Senior Ball, two of the largest formal dances, adopted informal dress. Reasons given: money. Formal dances don't make money, sometimes don't even break even, was the complaint.
The Sophomore Drag, which only bust year became informal, completed the trip down the ladder of social degradation by becoming an out-and-out barn dance. This, coupled with the Hawaiian-dress "Aloha” dance at the beginning of the year, made the typical USF dance attire flowered shirts and dirty jeans, a far cry from the black tuxedo and shiny shoes of yesteryear.
Decline of the formal was graphically illustrated by this advertisement placed for the Sophomore Drag, which only two years ago wos o formal dance:
ABOVE: Formal dance, such as this year's Junior Prom (the lost-remaining formal affair) ore rapidly becoming e tinct ot USF
Good Hcovens! Traditional dance wear?
THE SOPH CLASS PRESENTS:
Hilt Top Hoe-hou n
★ POP MUSIC DRESS: JEANS COTTONS if $100The U.S.F. song girls provide color during the boskctboll season. Left to right: Marty Fraciseo, Marsha Mitchlcr, Jonc Adams, Joanne Mulgueney, Pat Leahy.The huge cor porodc ho$ become o USF trodition.
Under the direction of Cheerleader Jim Trussas and the rally committee, a series of rallies were held during the basketball season highlighted by the huge Regionals rally in March. As ever, the USF song girls helped stir up enthusiasm for the games.
Honk Imwolt, Jim Truiws, Tony Clark.
83Zliat gay of
college life. . .
In oil probability, o basketball gome will occupy the evening hours. Or else (hurrah) o session of a ner-by intellectual establishment os the Copy Cat. Or else (sob) a lost evening in the stocks of Glceson Library.
. . . loses much of its g u y e t v v h e n you’re forced to rise for an eight o'clock class. The following series of pictures follows the average Don through the average but never dull USF day.
Time out before dinner in the Phclon Hell foyer with thot monorch of the college twicc-wceklics, the Foghorn.
Underground with the ROTC. Con'f decide if we're susposed to be in a lank or a submarine.
O K Who's the wise guy who stole my pants?
From-Phelan Hall to Hacienda 2 in 1:47 flat for thot eight o'clock class.Military Mass
One of the activities of the Sociality of Our Lady is the yearly Military Mass. More properly known as the Mass for Deceased Faculty and Students, this ceremony is held early in the year to commemorate the memory of both teachers and students. Because of the large number of Dons who perished defending their nation's liberty, the military also plays a major part in the observance of this tradition.
86Standing erect against the San Francisco skyline, the twin spires of St. Ignatius Church give a majestic indication to the passer-by of the devotion to God regularly occurring inside the campus edifice. Students participate in special masses throughout the year. Pictured is the Mass of the Holy Ghost, which opens each school year.Striking a balance between apostolic work and spiritual improvement, the Sodality of Our Lady serves as a leadership workshop for Catholic laymen. Under the leadership of Moderator William D. Ryan, S.J., and Prefect Bill Macchi the Sodality this year initiated the Gonzaga Plan for the intensification of spiritual life and participated in the Military Mass and the annual Car Blessing. They also organized a committee for the revision of the Theology curriculum.
FRONT ROW, Kneeling, left to right: Bob Crowley, Guy Lounibos, Don Cimo, Dennis Chong, Francis Netto, Charlie Frocchio, Vince Son-chez. Bill Macchi, President. SECOND ROW: Fr. Wm. Ryan, Moderator; Lorrin Kroska, Don Young, Russ Miller, Elwood Molsced, Bob Leet, George Bionchi, Larry Guest, Pete Bloom, Mitch Johnson, Bob Bcnsi, Joe Bakovic, Bob Delpippo.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Bro. Fcrrill, Tony Ramirez, Mitch Johnson, Bro. Kleiner. SECOND ROW. Don Young, Dennis Chong, Bob Lcct, Dove Rohner, Don Maquire. THIRD ROW: Charlie Fracchio, Bill Mocchi, John Boin, Bob Crowley, Ron Wcnzler.
The Sanctuary Society, on of the oldest student organi zations of the University, con tinues to provide servers fo Sunday Masses and othe services connected with USF During the academic year members of the Society als assist at the solem Mass of tin Holy Ghost, the Mcmoria Mass, and the Baccalaureate Mass.
The Girls’ Sodality was formed by student nurses at USF to carry on the work of the lay apostalate, by fostering spiritual and social projects. Among their activities of the last year were weekly spiritual meetings, two group picnics, and a potluck dinner.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Roberto Ellis, Sandy Roush, Sue Wolloce. Monico Schmid, Joan Grisez, Lucy McGuinness, Pot Mosscy, Borboro Young SECOND ROW Fother Duffy, Moderator, Margaret Kevin, Prefect; Morrionno Bcnsky, Mickey Anderson, Movis Brody THIRD ROW Nctti Del Rio, Morge Strain, Moggie O'Brien, Bing Montgomery, Sandy Walker FOURTH ROW: Bcrbora Maffio, Julie Golli, Cecelia Sanchez, Helen Ross, Rita Rozzetto.Another traditional activity sponsored by the Sodality of Our Lady is the Annual Car Blessing. At the end of each year Father President blesses the cars of the USF faculty and students in a mass ceremony, and decals are distributed to those participating. These decals, which are placed in the cars, indicate that the driver is a Catholic and that a priest should be called in case of accident or emergency.
The Activity Period at 10 a.m. each Thursday is frequently used for Convocations. On such occasions, the Catholic male students meet in St. Ignatius Church, the nurses in the Gleeson Library Lecture Room, and the non-Catholics in the Liberal Ails Building Auditorium. Convocations are called to keep the student body informed and advised on any number of current problems and situations, and usually revolve around contemporary moral crises.FRATERNITY PRESIDENTS, Left to Right: Bill Mortin, Ed Thiede, Mike Rourke, Guy Lounibos, Bill Ivey, Choirmon of Council; Bill Clotcrc, 8ob Du Rord, Bob Sullivan.
The Club Presidents’ Council is an organization consisting of all the club presidents and formed for the purpose of promoting club activity and integrating club support for various social, co-curricular, and athletic events. Under the chairmanship of Bill Ivy, the group meets each month in the femuice room.
SPECIAL ACTIVITIES HEADS, Left to Right: Sondro Sandr., Dennis Sullivon, Burr Cole, Marge Kevin, 8ob Lcct, Mitch Johnson, Bob Proopes.
CLUB PRESIDENTS: Front Row, left to right: Joe Distcll, Morgo Lane, John Vonnucci, Rudolph Lopez, Joe Corral, Mannic Debono. SECOND ROW: Jack Arcanin, John Cunningham, Jim Wolsh, Ed Ravizzo, Chuck White, Pat King, Jim Brown.c
FRONT ROW, left to right: Jim Brown. Bob Mohun, Boyer August, Ston Cobebe, Mike Rourkc, President; Bob Bianco. Mel Gandolfo. SECOND ROW: Chuck Wickershom. Joe DiGrcgorio, Steve Cullen, Normon Hicks, Morccllo Gumucio, Gory Vick, Frank Bollentmi. THIRD ROW: Bob Povondra, Jim Truosos, John Dollard, Tom Burnham, Tom Maguire. FOURTH ROW: Hank Sandboch, Bob DuRard, Goy Ingrassio, Bob Podesto, Veep; Jim Stcffes, Paul Bacigolupi, Art Strange.
Alpha Delta Gamma
Nu Chapter of Alpha Delta Gamma, the only national Catholic College Social Fraternity, had thirty-seven active members united in a brotherhood designed to develop the highest ideals of Christian manhood. During this last year, ADG won first prize for its Homecoming Parade float, operated two booths at the Winter Carnival, won third prize for its Club Day display, and sponsored a Communion breakfast, two cocktail parties, a poker party, a fraternity picnic, two dances, and a hayride.
Dancing round the world in eighty days . . .
Paul 8ocigolupi telling Queen Nelerten about the Ten Commandments.
93BOB DELL'ARTINO Arts
JACK HEINSIUS Business
GUY LOUNIBOS Arts
JOE BONDANZA Arts
DON HALOG Arts
JOHN HOEY Science
Alpha Sigma Nu is the national Jesuit honor fraternity. Members are selected from the colleges of arts, science, and business on the basis of scholastic achievement, activities, and service to the University.
The fraternity held monthly meetings this year and met once each semester with administrative officials to discuss school problems. Rev. Francis Moore, S.P., served as moderator.
ROBERT SULLIVAN Arts
ED THIEDE Business PresidentThe Bio-Chem Club Doy Dijploy.
In addition to sponsoring their annual Halloween Spook dance with the Wassaman Society, the Bio-Chem Club co-sponsored a lecture on “Education in View of the Satellite” with the Special Events Committee. Membership in the organization is important to science majors, for it provides an opportunity for the organization of scientific pursuits outside the classroom. Ernie Bonnelli served as President.
KNEELING, left to fight: Chet Poronski, Robert Lew, Tony Pcrex, Bob Pinclli, Pete Sullivan, Jerry Conty. FIRST ROW: Manuel Dclbon, Bill Silva. Bill Silvo, Ken Gottonld, Gerry Crowley, Frank 8allcstrai, Charlie Bctrund, Ken Hardy, Joe Donneley, Joe Vologeria, Fronk Oownie. BACK ROW: Lorry 8osso, Ray Walsh, Sandro Sandri.Block Society
The 1 Slock SF Society is composed of selected members of the University athletic teams who have secured the varsity letter in recognition of their athletic ability. The society is designed not only to encourage a high standard of athletic conduct but also to promote loyalty and service to the University. The Block Club sponsors the annual May Smoker, the Vigilante Intramural Football Team, and an annual banquet.
The Block Club bonner appears in diverse places. Above, as background for a display of Club trophies; Below, os decor for the Club's annual banquet.
FRONT ROW, left to right: Rev. Ralph Tichcnor, S.J., Moderator; Dove Lillevand, Vice-President; Tony Bosqucs, Charles Myers, Roy Williomson, Corky Higgins, Eric Fink, Bob Mocaluso, Kevin Costello. SECOND ROW: Don Halog, Frank Mulhollond, Tony Clark, Tom Jacobs, John O'Neil, Bob Johnson. THIRD ROW: Ed Wogncr, George Jcrcich, Vince Boyle, Bill Schwallic, John Cunninghom, President; Mike Ebcrhord, Bob Radanovich, Don DcZordo, Bill Cutler, Ed Slcvin. MISSING: Don Moses, Mike Former, Arnold Catonjc, Jerry Robinson.BOTTOM ROW, left to right: Jerry Sullivan, Jjm Lyons, John O'Driscoll, Jock Hayes, Tom McEntce, Patrick Duffy. SECOND ROW: Jock Ahern, Tony Duffy, Jock 8ohotch, Bill Finn, Worren Wilson. THIRD ROW: Tony Smith, James Brown, Ed Griffin, Jim Wolsh, Uric Wolsh, Mike O'Floherty. BACK ROW: Jim David, Mike Tomony, Worrei Hinckle, Neal Dinccn. MISSING: Ed O'Riclly, Mauric O'Conner, Jim Beam, Tim O'Leary, Gene Gillis, Robert Emmeth.
The Clan won the Club Day Competition . . .
The social-minded Irishmen proved to be one of the most active organizations on campus. Retaining their intramural sport trophy from last year, the Clan took first place in the annual Club Day competition and co-sponsored a movie series with the special events committee. The Irish Club drum corps under the direction of Tom O’Leary again proved one of the best in the state. Among Clan activities were a host of parties and picnics, including a St. Patrick’s Day corn beef dinner. Pat Duffy presided during the fall semester, Jim Walsh during the spring semester.
. . . ond then they eelebroted.College
FRONT ROW: Art Stronge, Dick Melo, Morg« Stroin, ond Dcnnii Sullivon. STANDING: Boyer August, Charlie Frocchio, Brian Daly, Larry lujon. ON LADDER: Bob Fcrrero, Rod Sulit, Gil Medeiros, Jim David, and Joe Bondanxa.
The College Players is the dramatic society under whose auspices all plays are presented at the University. The Players not only provide the acting talent for three or four major productions a year, but are also given opportunities to learn the fundamentals of set design and construction, lighting, costuming and makeup, and all the other technical services. The result is that this is an almost completely autonomous group, fully capable of accepting personal responsibility for successful performance conditions.
The man responsible for the long and successful record of College Players activities is Air. Stuart Bennett, University Dramatic Director. It is his example and encouragement which has created that feeling of loyalty, initiative, and discipline so notable in the group.As part of Mr. Bennett’s ambitious dramatic program, the College Players’ Fall production was the West Coast amateur premiere of Jean Anoulih’s religious play The Lark. Wendy Randall won the starring role as Joan of Arc over dozens of other aspirants in a Bay-Area-wide search. Others prominent in the cast were Ed Van Aelstyne, Charles Fracchia (seen featured above), Bill Fennone, and Larry Lujan (seen sitting on his throne below). This was one of the most exciting dramas staged by the College Players in many years.
Wendy Rondoll at Joan consecrates Her swor and Herself to God.
Jim Levoggi and Dennis Sullivan shake hands over Bob Ferrcra's sneer m A Doctor in Spite of Himelf.
Joe Bondonxo, Rod Sulit, and Dick Melo plot Ihc three student-directed one oct ploys.
At the start of the Spring Semester Mr. Bennett, in accordance with his principle of giving as much training responsibility as possible to the students themselves, let three of his pupils direct one-act plays. Joe Bondanza directed Moliere’s farce comedy A Doctor in Spite of Himself, and Rod Sulit’ was the director of William Saroyan’s Hello, Out There. Dick Melo both wrote and directed the last play of the evening, an original adaptation of Chaucer’s The Pardoner’s Tale. Ben Johnson’s Volpone was scheduled as the last show of the year.
ABOVE: Lone Mountain girls find that Dauphin just irresfible! BELOW: Modernistic set for "The Lark."STARTING FROM BOTTOM, left to right: Poul Noplcs, Bill Ivey, Ken Domingues, Poul Nokoshimo, Tony Forley, Ron Crivelli, Fronk DcBcncdctti, Croig Hurt, Jock Hcinjius, Joe Burns, Fronk Coughlin, Jim Dol Bon, Fronk Trumbower, Al Gorcio, John Madden, Bill Leol, Jock Taylor, Chorlic Monco, Chuck White, Don Larson, Bob Scott, Lorry Kopp, Jock Pardella, Bob Verzello, Jim Mason, Bill Mcuscr, Gene Hellar, Ed Ravizzo. Ed Thicdc, Bob Ruby, Mike‘Stapleton, Dave Lewis.
Delta Sigma Pi
The International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi is perennially one of the largest and most active organizations to be found at USF. The purpose of this business fraternity is to promote professional and social activities such as the Snow Trip, the Rose Dance, and an Annual Picnic. Frequent dinner meetings with speakers from the business world are the mainstays of the professional program. Delta-sig also acts in a service capacity for the College of Business and the student body.
Dinner meetings ploy o lorgc port in Dclto Sig froternity life.Education
EDUCATION CLUB: Front Row, left to right: Pot King, President; Ramiro Crui, Bob Bensi, Mrs. E. Aguirre, Chorlic Mocios, Lorry Guest, Dr. John Devine, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Ed Bispo, Walter Gloistein, Ken Collins, Mike Eberhard, Frank Damon, Bill Macchi.
This chapter of the California Student Teachers’ Association is a pre-professional organization of undergraduates and graduate students inte ested in teachings. The purpose of this club is to enable students to obtain information about teaching and to help in development of the profession.
An Alumni Cocktoil Pary and Dinner climax the year's activities in the Education Club.
What else con we do but applaud for the Phelan Hall food? We certainly can't eot it!Two girls from Lone Mountain joining in a Glee Club oxtrovogonza.
The purpose of the Glee Club is to provide an outlet for USF students’ musical interests and abilities. Besides training their own voices, they perform useful services for the University by performing for various events.
GLEE CLUB: Front Row, left to right: Ruth Foukcnburg, Margaret Kevin, Joan McCarthy, Demi Moher. SECOND ROW: Charlie Macios, Bob Lcct, Ed Stephon, George Schornieh, Lorry Guest. THIRD ROW: Watt Banhovich. Phil Kilduff. Rick Leahy, Mike Eberhort, Jock Taylor, Bob Bensi.Hispanic American Club
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Enrique Melendez, Reynaldo Corrales, Mauricio Solavano, Or. Sanchez, Moderator, Let-lie Lczcoino. BACK ROW: Victor D'Anelo, Jose Bakovic, Federico Rivero, Froncisco Torres.
With the influx of more and more I,a.tin students into Phelan Hall, and the campus encouragement of Luso-Brazilian studies, the Hispanic-American Club has become quite active in promoting an interest ( in Spanish culture and society. This colorful group represents one of the largest factions at USF.
The Historical Society of USF is an organization designed to promote interest in history through lectures, movies, field trips, and panel discussions. This year, as a result of Moderator Fr. John McGloin’s tour of nine European countries in search of documents on Catholic history in California, there was a special emphasis on this field. The year’s activities were climaxed by the traditional club banquet.
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Bob Dclpippo, Bob Loot, Tony Romircz, Bill Fennone, Pot McSweeney. SECOND ROW: Bill Collim, Roy Williamson, Dick Duris, Xen Collins, Don Cronin. THIRD ROW: Rev. John McGloin, S.J., Modcrotor, Mike Hromalik, Ray Kclleher, John Schromel, Charle Blcodon, Chorlie Frocchia.Maraschi
It sure wosn't like this bock in Ethiopia.
Whot's this? The Winter Olympics in Snow Volley?
Composed of students of Italian descent, this year the club participated in various school activities such as Club Day and the Winter Carnival. The club also enjoyed its traditional spaghetti feed along with its other social functions. All in all, the Maraschi Club ably upheld its purpose of stimulating interest and friendly understanding in Italian culture on campus.
FRONT ROW, left ro right: Al Sodini, Leo tlrmini, Bruce Firpo, Joe DcGregorio, Al Mongionti. SECOND ROW: Angelo Ciordclli, Rich Divencenxi, Pete Balestricri, Joe Ratto, Rich Bovoni. THIRD ROW: John Vonnucci, President; Tom Giumino. MISSING: Marvin Rossi.Marketing
The Marketing Club is composed of students majoring in Marketing and of others who have an interest in this field. It was formed to promote a greater interest in marketing, primarily through establishing a close relationship between this group and various business organizations in the Bay Area.
A rorc moment in history; checkers are played with chess pieces.
f ONT ROW. |eff
• -w ■- -Knights of Columbus
FrOND ROW1 ' 1° fi h,: Ed Hick, Bob Co,liM' Jo« Conedo, Ed Morkovits, Louis Gcgliosso, John Kirby, Wolf O'Donnell, John Rophael. Bav TinHrr pT‘ jCho,i G,ubb,‘ Kcn Fronceschi, Joe DiGregorio, Joe Armin, Ken Freemon, Jerry Mills, Tom Gollogher, Chorles Strom,
We, FOURTH Be LTtiIRD R0W: Bi" Ame, Bob Proo«"- Pcfe Sulliv0n' Je,,r f,nW- Joh" Dollord. Tim Brophy. Cborle, Monco, Ed Soores. FOURTH ROW: Gene Trorerso, Mike Gregor, Jim "A" Steffes. Phil Ryon, Jerry Heoly Howord Momsen
San Francisco’s first college council of the Knights of Columbus was instituted May 26, 1957. These Catholic men are engaged in activities designed to better enable them to become a working part of “the Right Arm of the Catholic Church.” Their guiding principles are based on the Columbian virtues of Charity, Fraternity, Unity, and Patriotism.
This year’s prominent activities included: Catechism instruction of public school children, an annual Retreat at El Retiro, a Day of Recollection, an all-city KC-sponsored Orphan’s Picnic, Columbus Day TV programs, a Proposition 11 dance (Catholic Colleges), a Communion Breakfast in honor of Father President, campus blood drives, and Catholic literature drives.
Shadow, ore coit on the bate of the chopter'i charter by interested on-lookcrj. Charter wos on display in library during the year.
GRAND KNIGHT Roy Tinder
107FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Ed Griffin, Guy Lounibus, President; Dick Mello, Fronk Lovorato, Dr. Gleeson, Moderator. SECOND ROW: Bob Mohun, Bob Bianco, Uric Walsh, George Bianchi, Larry Lujan.
Kappa Lam 1x1 a Sigma, USF's literary honor society for upper division students, conducted a series of vigorous informal discussions on problems of literature and culture. It was eventually decided to concentrate the interests of the society on contemporary American literature, which of course led the group into the San Francisco Renaissance. The year opened with an initiation banquet and closed with a farewell banquet.
A thorough background in the orts is required for prospective KLS members.Peddler's
An ultra-informal campus society, the Peddler’s Club is an organization of disinterested USF students who take spasmodic bike rides through near-by Golden Gate park and hold occasional philosophic discussions. “Shy” Emil Gabriel, (back to camera in photo) was the 4big wheel’ of the club.
FRONT ROW. Left to Right: Frank Trumbower, Byron Gregg, Lomont Cranston. Vice-President; Ed Griffin, Kcv O'Riclly, Ron Vcrnoldi, Mike Gregor, Jerry Mills. BACK TO CAMERA: Emil Gabriel, President. SECOND ROW, Sfonding: Jock Taylor, (second floor) Charlie Monco, Jim Trusses, Cborlie Matthews, Will Rcith, Knight-errant THIRD ROW; Mike McCormoc, Bill Schmidt. Ken Collins, Gene BrownUSF's Pep Band blasts the Dons on to another victory.
The Pep Band is organized to furnish music for student body activities both on and off campus and to offer an opportunity for ambitious musicians to perfect themselves. Members of this year’s Pep Band were: Bob Collins, Bernie Dang, Marian O’Laughlin, Dave Ohisham, Jack Taylor, Jules Wong, Rick Leahy, Larry Grant, Janie Wycoff, John Lake, Jack Healey, Kevin Sullivan, Herb Maricle, Bob Lawhon.
The Pep Band rips into a stirring rendition of Beethoven's Ninth.Pershing Rifles Society
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Jim Federico, Joe Armin, Tom Kenny, Jerry Sulliron. Motor Rixey, Captain Burke, Sargeont Sidwell, Fronk Coughlin, Jock Bonanno. Art Luthi, Don Begin, Tom Mahon. SECOND ROW: Bob Borzoni, Bill Rielly, Tony Kameen, Bob Karlveng, Mike Donohoe, Vic Borfutko, Wolf Conevoro, Chuck Seymour, Dick Bond. THIRD ROW: John Heintxen, Lloyd Dulbccco, Jim Longshore, Rich McMonigol, Pete Brekus, Bill Kearney, Don Fronchi, Bill Kievith, Warren Anderson, Rich Jubo. FOURTH ROW: Byron Gregg, Dove Kahn, Dick Grubbs. Bob DuRard, Ed McGushin, Poul Aiello, Tom Hinkle, John Roveda, Sam Dederion.
Gentlemen, your mission is to free South Korea.
Company B, 10th Regiment of the National Society of Pershing Rifles is part of the oldest and largest military fraternity in the United States. The function of this club is to create an interest in military science through activities such as rifle shoots, tours of Army posts, and lectures by Army offices.'hilhistorians
SEATED, Left to Right: Bob Du Rord, Tom Jcnnctt, Fr. Willi Egon, SJ.; Bill Schuler, Bob Ferrero. STANDING: Charlie Frocchia, Bob Sullivon, Gil Medeiros.
The Philhistorians Intercollegiate Debate Society, the oldest chartered club on
campus, supported their usual vigorous calendar of debate tournaments and individual speaking contests. After several practice tourneys, they placed thirteen entries in the semifinals of the Western Speech Association Tournament at Pepperdine,
and later swept meets at UCLA, Stockton, and COP. They also hosted a NFCCS
Tournament on Catholic College Education, sponsored a Dessert and Card Party for the Loyola Guild, and initiated an active social program. It was eventually decided to separate the debate team from the Philhistorians, who would henceforth concentrate on discussion and service functions.
Tom Jennett and Bill Schuler, veterans of a total sixteen years competitive speech, racked up a sensational 23-1 season record on the national debate topic, the Right to Work Clause. At Santa Barbara they qualified for the West Point National Debate Tournament at New York, which Tom attended two years ago as a member of the best debate team west of the Mississippi. As preparation for the Nationals, they competed at the Judge Marx National Invitational Tournament in Cincinnatti and a cross-examination debate at Stanford, and si oke before the USF Labor Management School.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Tom Jennett, Moderator Fr.. Willis Egon, S.J.; Bill Schuler.FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Al Garcio, Frank Coughlin, Chuck White, President; Don Levis, Vice-President. SECOND ROW: Dr. Mock, Moderator; Gene Heller, Jerry Sullivan, Bill Leal.
The Propeller Club is designed to promote, further, and support the American Merchant Marine. Along with their regular schedule of business meetings and social activities, they featured a raffle for a trip to Honolulu and a first-run movie on the Merchant Marine.
Yes, my dcor, that thing in the middle is o sail . . .No!! Trumbowcr resigned?
The Saint Ives Law Club is a campus honor society composed of upper division students interested in the study of law. The members, selected from students in the pre-legal curriculum, also sustained an active social calendar. The year’s activities included seveal court visits, a Christmas party, and a Grand Reunion of St. Ives members at the end of the year.
SAINT IVE'S: Front Row, left to right: Fothcr Diebcls, Moderator; Jim Do»id, Don Moves, Bob Sullivon, Ed Thiede, Jock Hein-sius, Pete Bocich, Stef Schoemoker. SECOND ROW: Bill j»y, Dove Lillerond, Herm Popo, Bob Bionco, Roy Williomvon, Jerry Gloss.Scabbard £ Blade
SCA86ARD AND BLADE: Left to Right: Ston Cobcbc. Joe Rofto, Dick Perry, Bill Clotcrc, Mike Stopleton, Dick Tro»crie, Coptoin Lawton. SECOND ROW: Tom Barrel, Ron Volkmon, Dick Sheehan, Larry Sorini, Len Fregon, Bob Wagner. A8SENT- Urie Wolsh, Ed Wilion.
L)-8, the local chapter of the national military honor fraternity of Scabbard and Blade, was chartered on the USF campus in 1941. Members are chosen from advanced course ROTC students for the purpose of taking a more active part in military affairs. They engage in social activities, rifle matches, honor guards, class instruction, and have guest lecturers.
So I tol' him, look here Fotio . . .
You reolly go oveneot tomorrow?
115LEFT TO RIGHT: Tom McEntce, Jim Brown, Bill Ferrero, Mike Eberhort, John Twomey, Tom Jocobs, Fr. Fischer, Moderator; Mike O'Floherty. MISSING: Steve Brophy, Don Hourigan.
The Math Club
The USF Math Club, though primarily organized to promote interest and concentrated study in the field of mathematics, also maintains an active schedule of meetings and social activities.
JIM BROWN President
The Philippine Club
The Philippine Club of USF sponsored throuhgout the year a series of meetings and social activities designed to promote a fuller understanding of Philippine culture on campus and to cement lifelong friendships among members and interested parties. T h e y climaxed the year with a club picnic at the Alum Rock Park at San Jose, California.
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Floro Undo Tonchico, Ncne Condclorio. SECOND ROW: Nellie Volcnzuelo, Elsa Rclueio, Jeon Modombo, Jouic Rulloda, Linda Cruz, Nora Abuyuon. STANDING: Diony Morosigan, Amaneio Queja, Tercso Icosiano, Didi Eugenio, Danny Rivero, Leonord Costo, Vern Beaudine.
Living up to the University’s only Tri-Gamma had an highlighted by an easter hunt for underprivileged children, a Communion Breakfast and a series of mixers and parties. Marge Strain was president, Sandy Walker, vice-president.
Tri-Gommo's emblem adorned o cor in the Homecoming Parodc.
BOTTOM ROW, Lett to Right: Ellen Tally, Maxine Petris, Sandy Walker, Bing Montgomery, Helen Ross, Cecilio Sanchez, Rita Raxxctfo, Roberto Ellis. SECOND ROW: Mary Lynch, Joan Griscz, Sue Wallace, Sondi Roush, Lucy McGuiness, Mory Ann Tokoge, Mickey Anderson, Marianna Bcnsky. THIRD ROW: Marie Dishcr, Morgorct O'Brien, Marge Strain, Virginia Homfcld, Ann McKinnon, Morion O'Laughlin, Joan Rorkc.VETERAN'S CLUB: Front Row, left to right: Herb Burford. Jim Yee, Bill Ivy, Joe Distell, Ed Gollager, Ken Dominguet, Bill Leo I, Ron Domingues, Kelly Woods. SECOND ROW: Bill Moffett, John Sullivan, Walt O'Donnel, Chorlie Brown, Vcrn Buer, Jerry Finnigon, Roy Tendsfcldt, Jim McPortland.
The Veteran’s Club is an organization composed of veterans of the Armed Forces of the United States now attending USF. They meet twice monthly for the propagation of the fraternity and for the purpose of serving the University through social and academic activities.
Lotest achievement under the G.l. Bill.
JOE DISTELL PresidentWasmann
The Wasmann Biological Society, the oldest chartered organization on campus, was founded to encourage interest in the field of Biology. Included among its many activities are: joint sponsorship of the traditional Was-mann-Bio-Chem Halloween Dance, Club Day exhibits, intramural football and basketball games, and the annual Christmas party, picnic, and banquet. They also publish Savant, an undergraduate scientific journal, and Ankh. a newsletter for members.
Wotmonn members Hove o deep imereti in geometric potterns.
FRONT ROW, Left to Right: Dick Trovers, Con Oohcrty, Cloyton Campbell. Ed Chow. Fronk Oowi.it, Fred Reno, Bill Ames, Or. Wooley. Co-modcrotor; Dr Kessel, Co-moderator SECOND ROW: Bruce Baricherich. Tom S yney. Chuck Murillo, Dcnni, Collin Terrence Gleason Denn., Breedlove, Jack Gotland. Jack Boko Sandro Sondn. President. THIRD ROW: Alan Robello, Frank David. Bill Mogner, Bill Gallagher, Charles Bertrand. George Monteverdi.Student Body Committees
SEATED, left to right: Roy Biochi ond Bob Durord. STANDING: Javier Corillo, Arnie Dodo, Louie Goglioito, Emil Gabriel. Ellis Grant, Ken Collinj, Jim "Animal" Steffei.
The Games Committee headed by Emil Gabriel did an outstanding job of ushering and organizing the rooting section for the basketball season. Much of the praise that went to our section at the NCAA Regional Play-Offs this year can be attributed to this committee.
Any club or organization which sponsored a dance or special event this year can testify to the hard work of this committee. Under the chairmanship of Pat King, the committee also handled most of the publicity for the class and student body dances and social events.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Scott, Pot King, Paul Zaro, Co-Chairman; Ken Collin .even Head Coach Robert C. “Sargre" McKenzie and Back of the Year
show a glimpse
into the future and their
I'd Griffin seem to be
King Football made his presence on the USF campus really known bust year when a USF team met outside competition for the first time since November 28, 1951 and caused all heads to turn to the future and wonder ust how far he would go . . .
____one USF student went so far as to don the garb of a swami to see what the future held for the gridiron sport and his smile s h o w s he saw something..An unidentified Cobollcro prepare! to drop speeding Grey Fog holfback Tony DeBcllis during last year's intramurol ploy on Don Field.
All-League Caballero halfback Jerry Finningon prepares to toke o hondoff from All-League quarterback Cory Higgins and plough into the middle of the Grey Fog line.
King football took another gigantic step up the USF throne of athletics this year with Hilltop gridders squaring off against outside competion for the first time since the sport was abandoned in 1951. Under the able direction of Head Coach Robert C. “Sarge” McKenzie and assistant coaches Jim Ruane and Tom McCormick the Hilltoppers veered from their unique intramural program for three contests with San Francisco State's junior varsity.
The first inter-collegiate grid activity since the timer’s gun ended a 20-2 USF victory over Loyola in the Rose Bowl November 28, 1951, bringing to a close an era of football that dated to the 1890’s, began September 26, 1957 when USF’s three intramural elevens squared off against the Gator junior varsity in Cox Stadium in three twenty minute quarters. The results appear disastrous, but divided as they were not too much could be expected from the Hilltop footballers. The Pershing Rifle’s Caballeros were downed 12-0, the Block Club’s Vigilantes suffered the brunt of a 13-0 score, and Delta Sigma Pi’s Grey Fog was the only squad to make the score board going down 21-7.
Joining together into one squad as “intramural ail-stars” the gridders went after revenge on the Don Field, October 17th and almost had it. With the score deadlocked 0-0 at the half it appeared as though the men who could be called USF’s varsity might pull it out, the Gator jayvees used the first five minutes of the second half to run rampage and rack up 19 points. The Green and Gold didn’t make the promised land until the final stanza and the game ended 19-7.
It was back to Cox Stadium for the final meeting of the two teams October 28th and the story wasn’t any better. Seemingly unable to cope with the more experienced Lake Merced club’s passing attack, the Hilltoppers’ offense didn’t catch on until the final quarter and then
Fullback John McCauley puts his head down and charges into midst of San Francisco State's defense, while Mike Gregor (51) and Rick Brandt (86) look on.
it was too late. The gun sounded with McKenzie’s charges on the State two yard line and the score, 24-6.
It was a faltering step the King made up the throne but still a step and Hilltop football fans look forward to bigger and better stride as the years pass. But 1957 will go down as the year “WE RETURNED” no matter how they try to write it.
The Gators experience had much to do with their success in the contests with the Hilltop invaders and the football know-how picked up in these games will give the Dons more to shoot for in the years to come. We’re back, now we march forward.
In a successful season with much to look forward to, USF gridders proved they can match play for play with outside foes and USF backers already look to the Fall and they cry: THE KING IS HERE, LONG LIVE THE KING.
All-Leoguc end Dove Stevens pulls in on-other touchdown toss during intramural action.Patterned after the Pros:
Head Football Cooch Robert C. "Sorgc" McKenxie direeti the first drofting of players bock in 1956 when the intromurol progrom he plonncd got underwoy
they went out to praetiee.
"Sorgc" conducts one of mony necessory conferences with his gridders during procticc sessions on Don Field.
Lineman of the Year Bill Fcrrero prepares to move in with SF Stole in Cox Stadium.
Gang tackling wos one of many rcosons the Hilltop footballers couldn't beot State in three tries os holfbock Gene Heller found out. while Don Hourigon (21) looks on.
The Hill toppers who wore the pads and helmets of the Green and Gold lost to State three times, but the King must have smiled to watch their hustle and enthusiasm. He was back and mighty glad to be back. Long live King Football at USF. they say.USF'S 1957 FOOTBALL PLAYERS: Bottom Row, left to right: Ed O'Reilly. Bob Quigley, John Pernck, Jock Ahern, John McCouley, Bill Ferrero, Rick Brondt, Bill Chorcttc, Rut Groff. SECOND ROW: Tom Volverdc, Gene Heller, Ernie Vivo , Honk Reeve , Gene Gilli , .Ed Griffin, Rene Bourdet, Bob Roemer, Pot Duffy. Corky Higgins, bockficld coach Tom McCormick. TOP ROW: Mike Gregor, Tony DeBelli , John William , Jerry Finnigan, Pete Clampitt, Joe Shea, Dove Steven . Dick Jone , Bcrnie Davitto, line coach Jim Ruane, Head Coach Robert C. "Sorge" McKenzie.
An unidentified US? giiddct bow one State Vie i n'' new to tbe gome oV tootboU ond Bob Poxxobon VIV move
in to o i t
Back of the Year Ed Griffin displays the form that won him honors with a straight arm to one Gator during USF't "home“ match with the Lake Merced grid team.Perennial Champs
Head Coach “Gus" Donoghue confers with players Mike Bali-brera, Arnold Calonje, Suerge Brennan, and Jim Bednar before this year’s California game at Berkeley. The outcome saw the Dons triumph 1-0 to capture their 10th league title in a row.
73 m O O O r
Mike Bolibiero does some foncy footwork to steal ball from a somewhat frustrated Colboller. Moments later he passed to Wolf for the only store.
Dons Conquer California For 10th Straight Title
For the tenth straight year, Coach Ausustine (Gus) P. Donohue’s USF soccer team proved itself best in the west by annexing another Northern California Intercollegiate Socce5 Conference championship, this year. The team hasn't lost a game in three years, ranked fifth in the nation this season.
usr s Mike ooiioicro tcmtu doii or aomc‘ „ . .. .
but the Dons get ball and narrowly mi„oYj y °"d C°' m°B ° P
Tension mounts as gome drags on with the Dons having but a slim one goal lead. Coach Donohue directs his team with inspiration from the bench.
Pete Wolf, who scored lone goal, stops to tie shoe ahead of Dayne Saindon and Emil Gabriel os Dons file from Dugout to start game. Young admirers add encourogcmenf.Head Cooch "Gut" Donoghue
Another undefeated season
1957-1958 Soccer Tcom: FRONT ROW, left to right: George Tubman, Emil Gabril, Alex Ytreal, Joe Stevens, J. J. Pon, John Soccerman, Tony Njoku. Let Lezcano. Mouricio Satoverrio, Emigdio, Lola. SECOND ROW: Dr. Donoghuc, Joe Gronodos, Bob Sanchez, Mario 8alibero, Kent Steele, Surge Brenon, Joe Bakovic, Eric Fink, Pete Wolf.
Coptoin Ben Schweitzer heads the ball away from a goal against Son Jose State. The Dons won.
V HE University of San Francisco is, and has been for a long time, justifiably proud of its soccer teams. A winning soccer team is a tradition on the Hilltop dating back from the 1930’s!
This year's bootors lived up to that tradition by annexing their tenth consecutive Northern California Intercollegiate Soccer Conference championship. In amassing a record of 6 wins, 1 tie, and no losses the Dons achieved their third straight undefeated season.
University Director of Admissions, Dr. Augustine P. “Gus” Donoghue completed his thirteenth season as head coach, a season which saw the Dons run their league record, which started in 1949, up to 91 games without a defeat out of 92.
The success of this year’s team was particularly gratifying since most of the members of the all-conquering 1956 team had graduated. The only starters returning from the 1956 club were fullback Ben Schwcizcr, goalie Jim Bednar, outside Stan Jonah, and inside Arnold Calonje. Peter Wolfe, All-Conference center-forward, who sat out the 1956 season with a knee injury, and Mike Balibrera, another member of the 1955 squad who did not play last year, also returned.
This group was bolstered by returning reserves Emil Gabriel, Erich Fink, Haroun Usman. Bob Hidalgo, and Ed Duran.
Wayne Saindon, Tony Njoku, J. J. Pou. Serge Buernin, Alex Ysrael, Jerry Lobregat, Joey Stevens, and Bob Papara all integrated into the Don style of play in a way that made an undefeated season possible.
Victories over Stanford (2-1), California Aggies (3-1), San Francisco State (7-1), San Jose State (4-1), a tie with City College of San Francisco (2-2), and wins over Santa Clara (8-1), and California (1-0) earned the Don soccermen national recognition as the best team on the Pacific Coast. The Dons were also rated the fifth best team in the entire country.
Besides team recognition, many individual Dons were also honored for their outstanding play. Wayne Saindon was named honorable mention All-American. The brilliant 5 6" Saindon was also named to a forward position on the NCISC All-Conference Team along with the Tony Njoku, the freshman flash who played outstanding defensive ball at center-half all year.
Forward Pete Wolf and fullback Alex Ysrael also received All-Conference honors, being named to the second team. Sopohomre Wayne Saindon was honored by his teammates as the "most inspirational player" and received the annual Tom Mahoney award.
—Dick LevcroneCfi C LU CD ■
The crack as ball meets bat, that solid feeling of a base hit. Yes, spring has sprung, winter is done and the baseballers were on the run. They brought fine ball to the hill top again this season and represented the school well. Where the material comes from, why the spirit to win is so strong, is a phantom question-yet they win right along.
Traditionally a powerhouse in independent circles, “Dutch" Anderson moved his ball players into league play this season for 32 games. As usual they emerged as one of the finest teams in the area, and again to the surprise of none, several players were signed to professional contracts.Coach "Dutch" Anderson
"Pordon my dust, portncr," soys o Don os he scores ogoinst the Son Jose St. squad.
Fred KaroBlair Lcmire
SQUAD: FRONT ROW, left to right: Lou Costello, Chorlie Myers, Tom Ropers, Fred Karo. Arnold Colonic, John O'Neil. SECOND ROW: Roy Williomson, Pete Polmo, Corky Higgins, Tony Basques, Ron Jourdonis, Blair Lcmire. THIRD ROW: Frank Domon, Bill Cutler, Corky Chapman, Chic Wollgren, Bcrnie Wend, Coach "Dutch" John Anderson. FIFTH ROW: Al Kirkcs, manager.
do it again
VARSITY, TOP ROW, left to right: Dove Middlebrook, Willis Casey, Albert Pegueros, Edmond Pryol, John Elmer. BOTTOM ROW: Don Lewis, John Krebser, Alon Ghirordelli, captain; John Wise, James Foley (obsent).
TEAM NUMBER 2, TOP ROW: Roy Morci, M Sgt Chos. Newby, Lucicn Gobey. 80TT0M ROW: Richard Flocchini, Don Bcguin, Jerry Kunzmon, Byron Gregg, Jerry Greenwood.
132Smoke engulfs the ronge 01 tension mounts in the close Colifornia motch.
A modem David and Goliath story unfolded this year when the determined forces from USF met and conquered in Texas a team unbeaten in seven years—California from across the bay.
Not since USF turned the trick some seven years ago has another team beaten the mighty Cal Bear in a rifle match. But Coach M Sgt Newby sent his men into the match with confidence and a string of wins, and that was enough.
But in a sense the win was not a complete surprise, for hadn’t the shooters from this hilltop been winning matches and proving their skill for years? The answer is yes, and once again this year they have been one of the very best rifle teams on the Pacific Coast.
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1Without a coach much of the time as well as suf-fient funds, Golf here on the hilltop continues to live and thanks must go to a little group of golfers. Glory is not part of their efforts, but what they lack in publicity they make up in spirit and skill, and USF has repeatedly turned out top flight golf teams. This year’s team sees ED WAGNER in the upper left corner, BILL SCHWALLIE in right corner, DAVE DILLON in the middle and JOE STEVENS in lower left corner.Yes, the ball bounced high again this season. To see how high, turn page.Off To A Flying Start
About to board th« plane, the team, BACK ROW: Fred LoCour, Al Dunbar, Art Doy. ond Cooch Phil Woolporf. SECOND ROW: John Cunningham, Bob Radano- ich THIRD ROW: Jerry Robinion, Bill Connolly. FOURTH ROW; Bill Mallen, Do»e Lille»ond. All-American Mike Farmer. FIFTH ROW; Gene Bro»n. SIXTH ROW: Charlie Ruttell, Monoger Frank Mulhollond. SEVENTH ROW: Assistant Coach Rom Giudicc ond Athletic Moderator Fr. Rolph Tichenor.
The South, proud of its tradition and basketball teams, would give any odds that the Civil War had broken out again when USF’s mighty Dons invaded Kentucky and Oklahoma for the annual Blue Grass and All-College Tournaments to kick off the 1957-58 season.
In the Blue Grass Tourney the Hill-toppers were pitted against the likes of Seattle University and the University of Louisville.
Seattle, led by the great Elgin Baylor, made it uncomfortable for the Dons throughout most of the game, and it wasn’t until the last ten minutes of the contest the Hilltoppers were able to pull it out of the fire, 60-51.
An inexperienced Louisville quintet, which wasn't expected to give the Green and Gold much of an argument, kept the Hilltoppers walking the tight-rope for three quarters finally bowing to the classy Californians, 62-55.
The All-College Tournament at Oklahoma City featuring some of the top teams in the nation was the next stop for the high-flying Dons.
The last time the Dons entered the All-College tourney was in 1954 when Bussell and crew cleaned house against the best Dixie had to offer.
This season the Dons proved that they hadn’t lost the “touch” as they romped over Denver, 65-48, Niagara, 71-60, and Oklahoma City College, 60-45.Upon returning- from their highly successful mid-western tour, the Dons quickly roll through 12 WCAC games without a tumble and again this year they were ranked high in the nation. The upper photo shows the tremendous board strength possessed by the green and gold. As .Mike Farmer (32), Gene Brown (15) and Art Day. with ball, are in complete control of the "friends" from Loyola. Loyola’s Dill Wagner (25) strikes a blow for his side against Farmer, but to no apparent avail.
In photo to left, shifty guard A1 Dunbar balances ball on his fingertips against the chaps from pruneville. This sort of competitive drive was present with the fighting Dons and showed in their great record.
137“Me’s the greatest...”
The song goes “He’s the greatest," and those of the basketball world, be he janitor or fellow coach, sing this song of one somewhat thin, sometimes nervous, always cordial young man who has spent his summers on goodwill tours to other lands. Phil Woolpert is his name. And who’s to argue that he is not, indeed, the “greatest.” Especially when the facts scream 104 victories and only 10 losses in the last four years!
On this page we see the "greatest” in living action as he sits on the bench, plotting strategy throughout the game that ends in his team’s victory. One good reason for sue-, cess lies in the fact that he knows his ball players well. Not just their different personalities, but their capabilities and weaknesses.
Here we see him spying some difficulty out on the court and his quick action to remedy the defect. He determines which of his players will do the job needed and his decision is fact and as past records have shown, also uncannily correct.
Yes, he's “the greatest,” and he’s ours!
138USF Runs Amok—Beats Peps, 105-59
INSIDE THE GREEN
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ART ROSENBAUM. EXECUTIVE IOITOR
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WCAC Loop Opener
USF Scores 105 In Routing Peps
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Dons Overwhelm Staters, 67-37
Dons Break Loose In Second Half
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SATURDAY. MARCH IS. Itt
22 PAGES —2 SECTIONS DAS.Y lOe. SUNOAY 20cmm
BENCH STRENGTH: Talent ran deep in this ball club. Coach Woolpert said that as far as an over-all team, this year's club was his best. And coming from Woolpert this is, indeed, something. The reserves had all the fight and spirit anyone could ask for. If they needed a fighter, Woolpert sent in Dave Lillevand at guard: if they needed forwards, in went John Cunningham or Bill Mallen, or Charley Russell. Right down to the last man, this was a good, well balanced ball club.
Just such o top (light reserve was forward 8ill Mallen. In upper photo he is briefed by Woolpert on what to do when he gets into ball gome. The lower photo shows vividly what, in fact, big Bill did when he got into the gome, and what he did was not enjoyed so well by the retreating opposition.
140Dons Win 25, Lose 2!
The locker room had an odor of sweat and lina-ment. Players, their uniforms stained with perspiration, stared into space. No words were spoken; there wasn’t any need for conversation. The players’ expressions told the story.
Within a span of 15 seconds an empire had crumbled. Caesar had his Brutus; Napoleon his Waterloo; USF its Baylor. Before 16,832 stunned cage filberts, the largest crowd ever to watch a basketball game on the West Coast, Seattle University, led by the incomparable Elgin Baylor, downed the Dons, 69-67 in the NCAA Western Regionals.
For the Dons the loss: 1—Ended the Ililltoppers four year reign of terror on West Coast basketball which saw the Dons capture four consecutive league titles, three regional crowns, and two national championships; 2—Gave the Dons an over-all 25-2 season record, and 3—W as only the second time in their history the Dons have been defeated by Seattle.
From the outset, the Dons proved they were of championship caliber. The Green and Gold accumulated easy wins over Chico State, West Texas State, California, and Southern California. At this point, a monkey wrench was thrown into the works and the Dons tasted defeat at the hands of Stanford’s fired-up Indians, 50-49.
For the remainder of the season, until Baylor and crew caught up with them, the Dons proved invincible. They captured both the Blue Grass and All-College tournaments, went undefeated in league play, set or tied 15 records, placet! three men, Mike Farmer, Gene Brown, and Art Day on the All-League team, and had one player, Farmer, on numerous All-American quintets.
Some of the more impressive records set by the Dons were: most points scored in a single game (105 against Pepperdine), most points scored in one half (53 against Pepperdine), least field goals scored by an opponent in one half (3 by St. Mary’s), most field goals in one game (44 against Pepperdine), and 29 consecutive free throws in league play (Farmer).
Along with these impressive records the Ililltop-pers’ defensive aptness again proved sufficient as they led the nation with a 50.5 mark, and were ranked third in the nation in the wire service polls.
The Green and Golds defensive record this year compares favorably with the records of the 1955 and ’5G championship teams. The 1956 squad had a 49.4 defensive average at the close of the regular season and the 1955 team had a 50.7 defensive mark. Last year, the Dons had allowed opponents an average of 55.1 ppg at the end of the regular season. The Hill toppers 50.5 mark this year takes into consideration post season games. During the regular season the Woolpert crew allowed the opposition a scant 49.7 ppg.
The Dons were equally as devastating on the local scene as they led the WCAC in five departments: team offense and defense, field goal percentage, free throw percentage, and rebounds. Gene Brown was up among the leaders in scoring with a 14.7 output.
The 1957-’58 season terminated the collegiate careers for five Dons, namely, Gene Brown, Mike Fanner, A1 Dunbar, Bill Mallen and Charlie Russell.
Next season the faces will be different, the opposition a little tougher, the outcome less certain, but if the Dons dig deep enough into the grab-bag they just may come up with that elusive third national championship.
"Give it here ' big Art Doy says and grabs the boll from a fighting Idaho boskctcer.
—Dick DurisHERE'S THE TROUBLE—One Elgin Boylor, all 6'5" baskctboll-morvcl-inch of him. It wot hit 35 points and loit second jump shot thot sent USF down to dcfcot in the NCAA rcgionols before a SRO crowd at the Cow Palace.
142Words ore not needed here—All-Americon Mike Former expresses his sentiments perfectly offer gome os USF'ers try to console him. Soy no more ....
The chilling whine of buzzer — the sweet swish of ball rippling through bucket — brought the game to an end and the Dons to the end of the road. Filing out of the monstrous Palace that was erected for sows, some 16,000 fans whispered the fate of the defeated Hilltoppers. “End of an Era,” they told each other. “Yes, the Dons are on the way down, the magic spell is broken.”
But did not the Dons go into the game with 25 wins, only one loss, and two tournament trophies in their pockets? Is this the sign of a broken, beat team?
See you next year — in our own gym — give the cows back their palace.
They wotch from the bench but don't wont to believe.
Font ore not that quick to forget just become you drop one, os Coach Phil Woolpert found out offer game's end. They remember the championships and to them, USF will be bock— maybe next year.The J.V. squod Irom left to tight. Jim Fleming, Bob Norton, Horvey Merriouns, Jim Lorens, Ed Slevm. Letoy Jones. George Jercich. Don Moses, Mike Eberhord. Don De Zordo. Bcrnie Schneider, ond Gene Zlotnnich
There’s more to the basketball picture here on the hilltop than the glory of the great Varsity. Not so widely publicized, maybe, but lacking nothing in desire, drive and determination these Junior Varsity and Frosh ball players are a vital part in the over-all victorious cage scene here at USF. These two teams serve as the testing grounds, if you please, for the Varsity stars of tomorrow. So give these cagers due credit, for without them tomorrow can be a dull day indeed!
The Frosh squad, FRONT ROW. left to right: John Senestrgno, Ron Cox, John Lucchesi, Tom Volvcrde. SECOND ROW: Don Coughlin, Tom McNomoro, Sylvester Bruce. Chorley Range THIRD ROW: Glen Baylor, Dove Hinds and Ron Schwalbe.Steel or Wood Partitions Fixtures for Every Type Store Laboratory Equipment Commercial Refrigeration and Complete Market Fixtures Glass Machinery Food Service Equipment
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• SALES MEETINGSYou mtght call this my Apologia pro vita sua.
Actually, it’s somewhat of a literary dust rag.
The dust I wish to verbally combat is that which perpetually cloaks an annual after it has been once published, perused, and placed upon a convenient shelf.
As easy as it seems to forget about a yearbook once the initial excitement of its arrival subsides, it is even easier to forget the long hours and sacrifices necessarily entailed in its production.
Even the Editor is susceptible to this not unnatural phenomena. There is no second chance, ho tomorrow, no ensuing edition in which to make improvements: once the presses have stopped rolling and the binding completed the Editor has worked himself out of a job—he tosses his product upon a pile marked “past accomplishments” and begins to look for new worlds to conquer.
So I trust the reader will allow me the latitude of this page to express my gratitude to the people responsible for this publication. and to expound the principles behind it while both are fresh on the tip of my typewriter.
Good photography is the backbone of every yearbook. Photography, above and beyond its reportorial function, is an art; we choose to use bold and imaginative pictures to carry our theme to the reader rather than rely upon a superfluity of drawings or colored designs.
An accurate account of a year must include comprehensive text material—not short captions suitable for the telephone directory. The writing on these pages has been on the literary level that all good writing must meet. It is supererogatory only to those who consider a yearbook a collegiate-grade picture book.
This publication is not a relaxation piece for the feeble eyed and or feeble minded: it is a journalistic publication providing an account of the year in a manner that we trust is interesting, sometimes amusing, and always informative.
Originality and imagination are as necessary to an annual as paste and scissors—these dual principals we attempted to have permeate every page of The Don.
The living relationship between the University and the enchanting city surrounding it provided the inspiration for our theme. We have attempted to provide a fuller understanding of how. sparked by the intellectual stimulation of the University. The student expects the myriad opportunities making San Francisco truly “our second campus."
If ports of this yearbook prove controversial, the element of controversy will not be new. The book was enveloped in controversy earlier this semester when the present staff began work after the resignation of on Editor and a staff that had done no work during an eight-month occupancy of this office.
If for no other reason, this is one of the most unusual yearbooks ever published; it was planned and produced not in a year, or six months, but in six weeks. The usual efforts to get the book out on time and yet retain a high standard of quality and accuracy were therefore multiplied manifold.
It is normal for an Editor to thank his staff for the many hours of labor they contributed to the book; my task here is more difficult: for the literally hundreds of hours of concentrated labor which meant sacrifice of both leisure time and grades by many staff members that were required to produce this yearbook. I find it difficult to express my gratitude for their extensive efforts in this page or in any number of pages.
To the many individuals who responded cheerfully wher I asked them for two or three hours of help at times when w most needed it. I must express my sincere thanks. It was th combination of a little work done by many people that enable us to accomplish what was considered impossible when we be-gan: get a yearbook out in six weeks time.
I can accurately state that if it had not been for the herculean efforts of The Don Managing Editor. Jim David, the jol could not possibly have been accomplished. The same must bt said for our Photography Editor. Jack Vanderwhite. who seeme to sense just the right picture to take in a situation when we ha no time to second guess or re-pose anything.
Larry Lujan did an excellent job with the text material working without the aid of time to re-write anything; our ad vertising manager. Bill Gahr. brought in during a few week more than twice the amount of ads ever carried in a USF year book: Stoff Shoemaker’s unique insight into the presentation o usually cumbersome sport reviews has produced one of the fines sports sections I have seen in any yearbook: without the effort of Activities Editor Guy Lounibos and such workers as Bo' Mohun. Bob Crowley. Margaret Kevin. Joan Waterman, an-Moureen Dolan the book would be now only half-completed.
It was due to the talented efforts of people like these, com bined with a few nights of no sleep at all. that enabled The Do: to retain a high degree of professional quality despite the har rowing conditions accompanying its production.
Thanks must be extended to Mr. Paul Brazelton of th Bra .elton-Hanscom Company, printers of The Don, for the kin advice and understanding he exhibited when faced with ou peculiar time problems; to Warren Whithead of Keith-Col studios for the excellent job he accomplished with our club pic tures under the heavy shooting schedule we were forced t establish; to the club members themselves for their cooperatio and willingness to come late to class so that we could get a pic ture; and finally to the many members of the student body fc the kind advice and interest in our progress they exhibited dur ing those strenuous six weeks—without their support we woul never have made it.
There are mistakes in this yearbook. Considering the amour of time alloted us and the pressures under which we worke mistakes were inevitable. I can only apologize sincerely to any one effected by a mis-placed picture or a misspelled name: be lieve me, the staff spent many extra hours late into the night f keep such mistakes at a minimum.
After being a professional yearbook editor for such a brit but furiously-paced period of my life, I find it difficult to realii that the job has ended, that we have actually accomplished wh: we considered impossible when we began.
Yet the end is here. The book, after producing a monument; amount of work, worry, frustration, and delight for the staf is now out of our hands and into yours.
Take good care of it.
Future in llic I95X l «»ii comloi «»f Koi Cole Studio . San FranciMO Foghorn. Ja Vatuler white. I'niveraitt of San Fraud Athletic New % Service. San Francivo C.hanili of Commerce.”
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