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

 - Class of 1962

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1962 volume:

1962 annual publication of the Associated Students of the UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO Volume 51, Number 3 GEORGE DEVINE, Editor Forsan sau ct haec dim olim mcminisse juvabitAATtiat is a yearbook;?a pictorial record of tlie school year a remembrance for and of graduates and faculty and, certainly, a constructive and expressive extra-curricular activity .But THE DON is more than that- it is a capsule, in a few hundred pages, of the life of the University. 4 Cx'xL'jtEditor-in-chief George Devine THE 19 Executive Editor Thomas J. Mellon, Jr. Managing Editor Michael P. Sullivan Business Manager Jerome A. Distefano Graduates Section Editor R. Thomas Valverde Undergraduates Section Editor Dunning Wilson Administration Section Editor George R. Gilmour Faculty Section Editor Clement J. Dougherty, Jr. Organizations Section Editor Sam Houston Andrew Athletics Section Co-Editors David Vanoncini, Brian Coughlan ,fThe Year" Section Editor Gordon Bowker Photography Editor Michael Svanevik Faculty Moderator Father John E. Fischer, S.J. 6DON Dedication 8 Adminisration Affiliated Departments Faculty “The Year" Graduates Leadership Organizations Cultural Activities Fraternities and Sororities Athletics Undergraduates 16 36 42 62 76 126 160 182 194 204 232 294 7 AdvertisementsMeaning of Excellence How Achieve Excellence? It need hardly be said that every institution, indeed every individual. is striving to perfect himself, in some aspect, in some field of endeavor. It would not be twisting the fact to say that every person, every institution, is aiming at excellence at least as an ultimate final goal for which he is acting. We should not, then, be surprised to find that the University of San Francisco is dedicated to excellence. In fact there might be a valid question raised in the minds of readers why this annual is dedicated to such a commonplace, expected commitment as the one of this University. The answer to this question depends in large measure upon precisely what is meant by excellence. Although commonly used as the watchword and rallying cry for many purj oses, diverse as they are numerous, and although there seems to be a general agreement as to its meaning, it is in fact most limited in comprehension and broad in extension. It simply means a relative superiority, first in its class. Now, then the crucial question simply is, what is the class in which USF is committed to be first? One may presume we are selling up straw men to be knocked over as so many tenpins in the next paragraph, but the question is seriously posed. From some aspects, it would seem that our aim is to grow, to enlarge the campus, increase its buildings, augment the faculty, expand the endowment. Commonly, when reading of advances made by particular colleges, both public and private, we find a basic assumption which holds size to be the sine qua non of excellence and growth to be the pursuit of that goal. There is much to be said for this. Famous universities are usually large, and much indeed is to be said for famous institutions; we admire them from afar, somewhat in awe of their vast campi. One Jesuit educator said recently that colleges must grow or perish, and he did not intend that his institution should choose the latter course. Perhaps we should strive to imitate, in some respects at least, the secular colleges of such great fame. They are producing the men who will man our rockets, build our cities, rule our land and probably write our books. George Bernard Shaw has held that "Catholic education is a contradiction in terms” and Bertrand Russell feels that an educational system ". . . ought to foster the wish for truth, not the conviction that some particular creed is true . . ." It is eminently possible that in the eyes of those who sit in judgement upon modern education, that no University can be judged excellent until it ceases to teach as the truth that which it feels to be true, and begins to let the student engage in his own quest. This is a position in conformity with those institutions which are now called excellent. There are the famous places, the names which bring awe to the common folk and which set the graduates of these hollowed institutions apart in a very special category. The respect with which these schools are regarded is quite definitely a mark of excellence, for one can hardly attribute it to simply unsupported myth. Perhaps now one can see the question, the problem: which path will lead to excellence; or, more pointedly, in what respect should USF aspire to be excellent? Since, in the final analysis, a University exists for its students, the question can be posed in a different and perhaps more pertinent frame of reference: what type of student should USF aspire to turn out; what should we aspire to impart to that student during his collegiate career? In what image should we attempt to mold him? We read again and again that Catholic universities are not producing a proportionate amount of distinguished scholars, while the field is dominated by the famous secular institutions. Perhaps their approach is the correct method; perhaps a drastic revision is in order for Catholic universities in general and USF in particular. There arc certainly a number on this campus who arc painfully aware of its shortcomings and seem to have the feeling that they are being cheated in a myriad number of ways out of what they consider to be a real college education. Critics there arc without, and critics there are within. It would perhaps then be well to examine the course on which USF is tending, for to be excellent in a field which is less than worthwhile, is hardly a prize worthy of the effort of winning. The University of San Francisco, as a small. Catholic institution, possesses several distinctive characteristics. It firmly believesthat there is such a thing as objective truth and that this truth is knowablc. It believes that there is a God. and that man has definite obligations to Him. On the academic plane, as a Jesuit institution, it is dedicated to instilling these truths and to give in general the best education possible. It is committed to training leaders, not followers. This training goes far beyond imparting information. It is designed to teach the man to think, pure and simple. There most certainly is an effort to instill the truths mentioned above as we have said, but this effort is directed by the principle that these truths are eminently reasonable and, therefore, “force-feeding" could hardly characterize the approach by which they are presented. There is an effort to educate the whole man, a familiar expression. Towards attainment of that end, a liberal arts program is in effect prescribed for all. This is simply a further amplification and ramification of the essential philosphy that to neglect one aspect of man’s nature is to fail in educating him. Required courses, about which we hear so much by way of criticism are designed to fill this requirement. The philosophy curriculum is based on the firm conviction that man. as a rational animal, should direct his action in a rational way. The theology department exists because there is something more than this life, of the most urgent importance. The other requirements are designed to fill various needs of one who is to be called truly educated. All this is based on a firm conviction that college education is something more than vocational training for whatever life work the student might have in mind. It is based upon the belief that the truth of which we spoke earlier as existing and being know- able, is worthwhile knowing as truth; that the joy of learning is something that should be cultivated. These are certainly most ambitious and noble aims and convictions, and one recognizes that their fulfillment will of necessity be conditioned by the men concerned, both the educators and the educated; men are fallible and the system will therefore never perfectly achieve its ends. Perfection is, although never attainable in human affairs, always the ideal goal, that for which we strive. On this same plane we can consider excellence. The goals of USF have remained constant throughout the years, for they are based on our concept of the nature of things, man in particular. But the proximity with which we approached these goals, the measure of excellence which we have attained in pursuit of them has never been higher. The University of San Francisco is a University which is moving forward and at an ever-increasing pace. The goal towards which we are striving is not an increased enrollment, better facilities, strengthened faculty and so on, but these are the stepping stones, the means of attaining the ultimate objective. The school must grow if she is to serve as well as possible. This growth has been accompanied, however, with an increase, not a decline in academic quality. USF is what is considered by many to be the ideal size: large enough to furnish the requisite facilities, small enough so that the professors and students are not completely isolated from one another by an unassailable wall of educational bureaucracy. The relationship still maintains, if the student so desires, a personal aspect, which contributes not a little to the joy and richness of the learning process. The facilities, those tangible indicators by which so many judge the growth and improvement of an institution, simply because they are so obvious, are hardly essential, and certainly no measures at all of excellence. They do, however, again, aid in its attainment. In this regard, USF in the past decade has made and is continuing to make great strides forward. The Second Century program is truly building for an even greater future in the material sense at USF. As the years go by, the campus will undergo a real metamorphosis. But, after all, this is as nothing compared to the improvement in faculty which is planned. This is coming much closer to directly aiding the pursuit of excellence towards the goal of full development of the student. A truly outstanding faculty member can do truly phenomenal things with his students, firing within them the spark of intellectual curiosity and wonder, filling them with the joy and satisfaction of learning; in short, inspiring them to pursue with real vigor the academic life; and this is the stuff of which excellence is made. One notes many instances of such Liberal Arts Program Increase of Academic Quality 9Individual Excellence Dedicated to Excellence professors on this campus, and they are certainly appreciated by the students. So often, however, it seems that students fail to take ftdl advantage of the opporunities of utilizing their professors to the fullest. Very few indeed take the opj ortuniiy just to talk to them, not in regard to some particular academic problem, but simply by way of conversation. Some professors go out of their way to make themselves readily available to their students. It is experiences such as these that make college life the rich and rewarding experience it can and should be. It is this type of thing which spurs students to excellence. Often it seems that we are so close to it all that we fail to appreciate the truly great things which arc going on about us. How many students appreciate the pioneering work done on this campus in regard to the language laboratory by Father P. Carlo Rossi, S.J.? This technique has now been almost universally adopted in the effective teaching of modern languages, but Father Rossi was among the first and even today, USF’s is among the very best by way of facilities to aid the individual student. Few students realize, it seems, the quiet revolution in the theology department. Under the chairmanship of Father Albert J. Zabala, S.}., the curriculum has been revised and USF's program is hailed by experts in the field as one of the most progressive and forward looking of any. It embodies the spirit of the contemporary revival in biblical students and is giving the students the fruit of the latest scholarship. These are truly significant academic accomplishments of the first magnitude. Yet. how often are they forgotten? This is the stuff of which excellence is made, but in order for that goal to be realized, the student must take advantage of it. There are without question many students who could hardly care less about excellence or the intellectual life in general. These are the ones interested in getting through college with as little work as possible, who are interested in a course only because it is "a cinch.” Their main objective, more often than not, is to get that degree because it has been proven that college graduates make more money than those who have not had the benefits of higher education. It is inevitable that such students will be present, in some degree at least, in any institution, particularly when the emphasis that college education is receiving today is taken into consideration. But, as the years go on, USF to be truly excellent must weed out the disinterested, dissatisfied, complacent individuals whom she finds within her walls. She must and she will, for the mediocre will not be allowed to stand in the way of her pursuit of excellence. As has been said often, USF is in transition; the school of today is far different from what it was a decade or two ago. This process is far from ending. But, as USF continues to grow and develop, we can be sure that the basic objective, development of the student, will never be forgotten. This is the University’s raison d’etre. This is the goal for which everyone connected with her is working. The dedication of the administration and faculty, a dedication centered on the students, is something which we at times forget. The debt of gratitude will not be fully appreciated for many years to come, but as it dawns it will be seen to be most great indeed. To return now to that original question which we j osed: is the commitment to excellence of USF really significant and noteworthy? We have seen what the area is in which excellence is trying to be achieved. We have seen other possible fields in which a University could strive to be excellent. It would seem that we can judge quite fairly, and, discounting prejudice, that the founding principles of this institution arc the only ones that make sense out of the intellectual life. It is the outlook of USF upon knowledge that unifies and integrates the whole field of learning. Consequently we must say that to achivc excellence, to be committed always to becoming more excellent in the field of developing the whole man is eminently worthwhile, and most worthy of attention. Finally, we have seen that USF has indeed achieved a great measure of excellence at the present moment. There is much reason indeed for pride in this institution. There is no reason for the terrific inferiority complex with which students often seem to be alllicted. Excellence is no stranger here, there is much improvement | os-sible, but a firm foundation has certainly been constructed.Dedication A legacy of concern If the University is committed to excellence, ii is so only because individuals who have made the University are so committed. The individual dedicated to excellence is concerned; he is never content with the pomposity and convenience of the status quo, but therapeutically finds fault with the existing order and strives to remedy the flaws he discovers. Such a man is rare. Usually, many aspire to this level of sendee and, although they are noteworthy, are dominated by an occasional charismatic leader. USF has had such a leader within the past half century. He has made Saint Ignatius College into the University of San Francisco. In more recent years, he has striven in every way possible to keep the school “on its toes," by constructively criticizing and contributing. In the future, his legacy will be even more fully realized: that of an almost insatiable desire for the University of San Francisco to rise above the commonplace, to be not a follower of the educational world, but a leader. In short, the excellence of the University—past, present and future—is this man’s very life. In all aspects of his life—teacher, dean, administrator, confessor, preacher, lecturer, scholar—he has been called, most appropriately, "Mr. USF.” Today, however, he may be a mystery to the present crop of students. Unless they have become intimately associated with him, (and few do); the students fail to know the man. Some have been more fortunate, having heard of him from alumni who are their fathers, relatives or friends. And many who are not juniors or seniors may not know him at all. It is unfortunate that some do not know a man very similar to many of us in hopes, desires, dreams and feelings, only different from us essentially in two major facets: experience and achievement. The century was not twenty-years-old when a young Saint Ignatius College graduate (A.B. magna cum laude 1914. Ll.B. 1916), Ray Feely, turned down a job in a law firm to enter the Society of Jesus. Another USF law grad (of the twenties), Judge Preston Devine, later said, “We knew that you were destined to be a distinguished lawyer. Still, somehow, it seemed you belonged to the institution of old St. Ignatius." l'he rest of the story is history: Ray came bach from his Jesuit studies, never to leave the Hilltop. Throughout his tenure at the institution (which was the Hayes Street “shirt factory” when he first knew it), his dedication has made USF an integral part of him and ha.s made him an integral part of USF. 11In that time, Father Feely lias lived to the fullest the life of his Order. He has vivified the maxim Ad Majorem Dei Gloriam in the classroom, the academic conference, the pulpit and—more important—in his students, friends and fellow Jesuits. He has been instrumental in the academic and physical growth of the University. As Dean of Liberal Arts and Science, he revised curricula and increased the faculty; as Academic Vice President. he administered a growing college, which he had helped to become a young University almost overnight. During the thirties. Father Feely led American intellectuals in the study of Communism, and eventually originated the course Political Science 140 (Philosophy, Tactics and Dynamics of World Communism) at USF. His ideas and endeavors were not always popular then. Nor are they now. When this is so, it is because they are inconvenient to the comfortable and disturbing to the escapist. Father Connolly’s predecessor as President. Father William Dunne. S.J., says of Father Feely: “Through his tireless devotion to the confessional he affected thousands ... in leading them to excellent lives.” As priest (and this has always been the foremost facet of the man), Father Feely filled St. Ignatius Church week after week with his sermons on Communism. Christian marriage, and innumerable other topics compellingly relevant to the lives of the people he served. His personal magnetism will be remembered by many. At a 1950 testimonial dinner, the alumni offered an analysis of his unassuming greatness: “.. . everyone saw in your eyes what may be called, in Chcstcrtonian paradox, a humble exaltation.” 12And it has been the inspiration of this man that has truly earned him his title of “Father," for he has by his enthusiasm begotten many spiritual sons: the alumni are of course familiar to us; even more important and familiar are the sons in the Order who continue in the legacy of concern—the Smyths, Zabalas, Martens, Schallerts and many more. To speak of the excellence of the University of San Francisco, achieved or aspired to. is necessarily to speak of the man who has given his life to that committment. This man is overwhelming in stature: he is an inspiration and guide which—although not always recognized by name—has nurtured (he University through its growth. He has not known all the students of these decades by name, yet has sincerely been concerned for each of us. We humbly dedicate the 1962 DON to Fattier Raymond T. Feely, S. J. The DON Editorial Board George Devine, Editor; Thomas J. Mellon, Jr.; Executive Editor; Michael I . Sullivan, Managing Editor; G. Edward Stephan, Leland D. Vanden-dale, Edward James S. Twigg, Sam Houston Andrew and Michael Svanevik, Editorial Associates.ADMINISTRATION My Dear Graduates: You are soon to put on cap and gown, walk onto the stage of the Opera House and receive your degree and congratulations from Father President. What does it all mean? What have you gotten out of your four years here? 128 semester hours of work accomplished? Innumerable library assignments done and papers turned in? Answers and formulae memorized and dutifully given back in examinations? Of course not. Many of the facts you learned you will soon forget. But you know where to find them again. And more, you have been trained, as the catalogue says, "to analyze rather than memorize,” to have the "grit to practice virtue and reject vice, to cultivate the heart that it may lQve the worthwhile things." You have been taught to look at this crazy, confusing, turbulent and bewildering world of 1962 steadily and as a whole; to take in the disparate and even opposed elements in the kaleidoscope of life around you and to integrate them; to sec science, art, language, literature, sport, business, love, military service, earning a living, space-man in orbit, war, geo politics — all this and more — as parts of a meaningful whole; to view all this as philosophers and theologians, seekers after and practitioners of the noblest science and art known to man, Christian wisdom. This is wisdom whose origin is Wisdom Incarnate, Who tells you, "You shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free.” May God bless you and keep you always so free and so wise. CHARLES W. DULLEA, S.J. Rector, University of San Francisco My dear Graduates: Every University lias its own wonderful treasure of memories and each senior class leaves within its hallowed walls a varied and rich history. The Class of 1902 has left memories on the Hilltop. Good memories. Friendliness and loyalty, and scholarship and devotion not just to each other, to the faculty both Jesuit and lay, but, most important, to God. It is my earnest hope that your respect and devotion to God, and to the University, ever grows deeper and shapes your life and touches those around you. The world has never been in greater need of sterling Christian leadership, and one of the greatest responsibilities that you. as graduates of the University of San Francisco, will have as you enter your new life will be the personal mark you make toward world peace. You may not send a satellite into the sky. but it sometimes takes a stronger and different kind of frontiersman to live well, day by day. Loyally to family and country, uncompromising principles in business. the subtle influence exerted on others for good, an ever alert mind to any ideology that would deny us our God-given rights, a full understanding that our mission in life is to obtain eternal happiness— these are the deep and unwavering inner beliefs that must be an integral part of the vigorous frontiersmen this era needs, if civilization is to endure. I hope that your lives will be a reflection of the solid principles that you have learned from your Alma Mater, and that your memories will be a source of inspiration for good always. My blessing goes with you all. Father John F. X. Connolly, S.J. President, University of San FranciscoPaul J. Harney, S.J. Francis J. Callahan, S.J. Academic Vice President Vice President for Development John H. Martin, S.J. Director. Graduate Division 20 Francis R. Walsh Dean, School of Law Edmond J. Smyth, S.J. Dean, Colleges of Liberal Arts and Science Edward R. Hawkins Acting Dean, College of Business AdministrationOFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Gerald A. Sugrue, S.J. Director, Evening Division Edward J. Griffin Sister Mary Bcata, S.M. Chairman, Department Dean, School of Nursing of Education William J. Dillon Registrar 21The Academic Procession Augustine P. Donoghue Director of Admissions Francis A. Moore, S. J. Thomas Carter Dean of Students Assistant Director of Development 22 David J. Devincenzi James M. Corbett, S.J. Executive Secretary, Secretary Treasurer Alumni Association Thomas F. Jordan Director of Development William J. Perkins, S.J. Assistant Dean of Students; Director, Residence Halls William J. Monihan, S.J. Timothy J. McDonnell, S.J. librarian Director, Summer Session 23 'uela M. Griswold Bursar Richard J. Barnhart Assistant Director of Admissions James W. Kelly, Jr. Director of Public Information Robert E. McMahon, S.J. James L. Gallagher, S.J Foreign Student Adviser Director of Plant Services 24"But vou see, son, we have the TRUTH and they're in ERROR!"Dominus Vobiscum Once again you. the Graduates of the Class of 1962, find yourselves at another threshold of life. Once again the baccalaureate preacher and the valedictorian orator will, with awesome tone, warn you of the many pitfalls that face you as you set out upon your respective careers of life. But no more worthwhile farewell could he given you than that constant refrain of the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass: DOMINUS VOBISCUM - The Lord be with you. The Lord be with you at the start of each day. The Lord be xoith you in your home life, in your family life. The Lord be with you in your office, in your court, in your class-room, out in your field. The Lord be with you, nay more, in you at every Mass that you attend. If the one religious lesson you have been taught here at the University of San Francisco is that the Mass is the hub and the center of your entire life and that without it life has no meaning or purpose, then you can be assured that the Lord will be with you and we can be assured that our work has not been in vain. One of the main goals of a Jesuit education is to help you achieve this end — that the Lord be with you now and always in your spirit. —Hence, may every thought that comes into your mind be a Christ-like thought; may every word that forms on your lips be a Christ-like word; may every action that you perform be a Christ-like-action. In a word may each of you be a Christopher in the full sense of the term — a Christ-bearer. May then the blessing of Almighty God. the Father, Son and Holy Spirit descend upon each one of you and remain forever. And may the Lord be with you now and always in your spirit. Father John F. McIntosh, S.J. University Chaplain 26UNIVERSITY CHAPLAINS James R. Menard, S.J. James R. Duffy. $.J. William L. O'Farrell. S.J. 27UNIVERSITY BOARD OF REGENTS Charles E. Kendrick. Chairman. Hoard of RegentsHarry M. Bardt James B. Black Christian de Guigne III Hon. Preston Devine Adrien J. Falk Paul Fay, Sr. Charles L. Harney Marco F. Heilman Reed O. Hunt Edmund W. Littlefield 30 Ernest j. Loebbecke Marshall P. Madison T. Kevin Mallcn N. Loyall McLaren Thomas J. MellonGeorge G. A. E. Ponting Montgomery 31 Donald J. Russell Jerd F. Sullivan, Jr. Brayton Wilbur Leslie B. WorthingtonCommencement of his alma mater, the University of California. Few Americans have done more to strengthen American higher education than James Byers Black. For that reason the 1962 DON respectfully pays tribute to him. .Such tribute would be amply justified because of his service to the University of San Francisco alone; but that would scarcely reflect the far-reaching influence his work and leadership have had on colleges and universities in the United States. Recounting some of the boards on which he has tirelessly served underlines this; they include the Ford Foundation, the Council for Financial Aid to Education, Committee for Corporate Support of American Universities, and the Eisenhower Exchange Fellowships. Each has played a role in the tremendous strides made by American higher education in the past decade. In California, he has served in active capacities on behalf of the United Negro College Fund and the Rhodes Scholarship Committee. He has been a faithful alumnus of the University of California, at Berkeley; he spearheaded the drive for the magnificent Student Union on the Berkeley campus, and, through the years, has served that University in many advisory capacities. He is currently a Co-Chairman of PACE, the vital development program of Stanford University, where he has been a trustee of long standing. At the University of San Francisco, he has been a valued advisor to the President, Rev. John F. X. Connolly, S.J., and is a member of the Board of Regents. He was also Chairman of the campaign for the Memorial Gymnasium and is at present a Co-Chairman of the Second Century Program, from which the future greatness of the University will spring. In recognition of his service to the University, the City of San Francisco, and to education, he was awarded an honorary degree by USF in 1958. James Black has given leadership in the cause of higher education at a time when it was most needed. Truly, then, we of the University and the students and faculties of institutions throughout the country owe to James Byers Black, Chairman of the Board, Pacific Gas and Electric Company, a debt of heartfelt gratitude. It is in this spirit that the 1962 DON pays tribute to him. Mr. Black (far left) is one of the key planners in Stanford University's new "PACF." expansion program. 32 JAJVIES BYERS BLACK a study in excellence 33AFFILIATED DEPARTMENTS|g 5. •Tt-The Library Science Program Miss Margaret Girdncr. who. with Sister Mary Alma, P.B.V.M., is co-director of USF's Library Science program. shown addressing the recent Phelan Hall banquet of the "Bibliomaniacs" society. The Librarians!)ip Credential Program at the University of San Francisco was started in 1958 in answer to the need for a center to train school librarians. Since its inauguration, the program has grown to include 310 actively rotating students who attend evening and Saturday classes. Here the novice Aristarchi anti Zenodati are initiated into the mysteries of Adolescent Literature. Aldus Minutius, the Dewey Decimal System. Incunabula. and Reference Materials. Although the program was set up for school training, great numbers of applicants have come from the Ray Area public libraries, government libraries, medical libraries, and technical libraries as well. Outstanding service in the library field has been recognized by the Library Binding Institute through the Silver Rook Awards. Sister Mary Alma, co-director of the USF program, received this award in May, 1961. It is a small, engraved silver book mounted on a wood base and is inscribed "To Sister Mary Alma—a guiding spirit in establishing the Library School at the University of San Francisco and in organizing libraries in school where no libraries existed."ANDREW C. BOSS. S.J. Director The Labor Management School The publication of a papal encyclical is unfailingly treated as an important occasion. But apart from the panegyrics in the Catholic press, the encyclical seldom becomes a meaningful document to the people. When Mater et Magistra was published, the Labor-Management School took steps to correct this lapse, and sponsored a symposium on the encyclical at USE. the first such symposium in a university in the entire country. All who attended, both students and other interested persons, heard discussions on the encyclical from prominent authorities in the field of labor and economics. The document was made to be meaningful for the every day life of all. Labor-Management has exposed many j crsons to the science of economics who would otherwise remain ignorant of it. They presented a program on local television. "Mr. Arbitrator," which showed and explained the workings of a labor arbitration board. The program combined the work of the Labor-Management School and the University College Players, and gave some meaningful substance to what was for many persons just an empty word. The Labor-Management School is in the University, yet beyond it. It applies the Christian ethic to a world which is far removed from the simple life of 3-unit courses and angry young men in their ivory tower. It deals with the eminently practical and inescapable problems which constantly arise in labor. Through symposiums. panels, discussion groups; through the settlement of labor disputes and strikes; it functions as a vital and meaningful part of the community. 37The San Francisco Cons ervatory of Music US ' President Father John F. X. Connolly, S. J. and ConserxHitory Director Dr. Robin Laufcr The affiliation between USF and the San Francisco Conservatory of Music was effected in 1900 as part of the expanding educative program in both institutions. The purpose of this affiliation was to have been that of allowing students at each school to attend, and receive credit for. courses at the other school. Students from the Conservatory could have taken courses at USF for their A.B.; students at USF could have taken music courses at the Conservatory. This pur| ose, unfortunately, has fallen far shorts of its ideal. Only one USF student has inquired about courses at the Conservatory. The bulk of the student body remained unaware of the Conservatory, much less of the fact that an affiliation with it had taken place. This indifference, in turn, has engendered a certain aloofness. It is to be strongly hoped that there will be an increase in awareness of the work of the other institution on the part of all of the students, and that the affiliation will produce results more meaningful than handsome documents and platitudes about growth and mutual benefit. The benefits offered by the Conservatory should not be lightly shrugged off by a student interested in music; its faculty and musical work are of the highest quality, and could teach much. It is possible that USF students would show more interest in the Conservatory were some sort of encouragement, | ossibly scholarships, offered them. The Conservatory offers music as something meaningful for any student. Such an opportunity should not be so casualy thrown aside.DR. VERNON D. KEELER Director Management Development Center With the rapid expansion ot business and industry over the past deradc. management’s role has become exceedingly more complex. New problems arise every day which industry must meet; new demands arc constantly being made upon the executive function. As a result, more and more firms find it necessary to turn to outside assistance in achieving lasting solutions to sj ecific problems. In answer to many requests for assistance in the Bay Area, the University of San Francisco established a Management Development Center in affiliation with the University of Chicago Industrial Relations Center. It provides basic research in management areas, general educational activities in executive development and special consultation programs for individual organizations and firms. Companies which have had participants in the programs include such prominent names as Bethlehem Steel Company, Dow Chemical Company, Lockheed Missiles and Space Division, Matson Navigation Company, and the United States Army. A three-phase management development program puts practice and theory hand-in-hand to grip some of the fundamental problems covering all-important asj ccts of business: basic research in management areas, general educational activities in executive development, and sjxrcial consultation programs in organization. Developing creative-inventive ability, new products; new services, and advanced administration are among the numerous and advantageous classes given. Leadership and Human Dynamics, a workshop for women careerists and community leaders, is the first of its kind ever offered. The regular University of San Francisco faculty as well as members of outstanding business and industrial experts comj ose the Center’s staff. It is headed by Vernon I). Keeler, Ph.D., who has amply handled several executive development courses, is the author of many books, one-time arbitrator for many leading corjx»rations and who has an international reputation in the field of management procedures and industrial relations. This organization is one of the growing and fruitful developments of the University of San Francisco, making it again "the City's own.” FACULTYMost Essential Part— The Faculty Research Subordinated To Teaching Of course, it goes without saying that the essential ingredient of an institution of higher learn ing is learners or. more prosaically, students. But it is hardly conceivable that one could show the reason for a university were it not for the faculty. There would not be any reason to have anything more than a public library to educate men. Here at USF. the size of the institution makes the impact of the faculty perhaps more significant than at schools of greater enrollment, for there is a relative closeness in the student-teacher relationship. It is the professor’s privilege, yea. obligation to fill the student with a love of learning, a thirst for knowledge, an insatiable curiosity. He is much more than a purveyor of fact, he is, in a very real sense, a molder of tomorrow. These are facts frequently forgotten in the day-to-day routine of classes, study, tests, but they are, nonetheless, true. It is wonderful to note the tremendous capacity for good that lies within the province of a teacher. It is encouraging to observe that in many cases about this campus this potentiality is actualized by what we can truly term an excellent faculty. But pausing to analyze for just a moment, what are the qualities which make a teacher excellent? By the way, it is a great blessing to the student here on the Hilltop that we can identify faculty member with teacher, for each professor carries a full schedule of classes; no one on the faculty isolates himself completely from the students and devotes his time solely to research. This is but one more exemplification of the fact that USF exists first and foremost to mold men. Reseach, important as it is, must be subordinated to this primary aim. The qualities constitutive of excellence are many and varied; we can only attempt to examine briefly some of them. 42Obviously there must be real intelligence, as a foundation on which to build. Then there must be a certain amount of training in one’s particular field. It would not be valid, however, as is so often the tendency, to assert that without a Ph.D. one cannot possibly be a truly excellent teacher, for advanced training is oriented, not to teaching but to research. Clearly then, there must be much more than formal training to equip a man for excellence as a faculty member. He must possess that intangible property of being able to communicate to his students the knowledge and insights which he possesses. This presupposes a real sympathy for and appreciation of the student, the way he thinks, the way he reacts, the manner in which his interest may be aroused. There is no room whatever for doubt; the outstanding teacher must he interested in his students as human beings. A good teacher must be much more than a great scholar, he must be interested in conveying the truth and wisdom he has garnered to the next generation. One could discuss endlessly these many facets of an excellent teacher, but it is hardly necessary. The student can, within two or three weeks of instruction, decide for himself whether the teacher will be outstanding or simply another lecturer, whether this course is going to be enjoyable, no matter how difficult, or whether discipline will be required to attend the lectures. Most students do not object to working hard for a professor they enjoy and from whom they know they are receiving much. It would be foolhardy to maintain that any institution of size would not have on its faculty instructors ranging through a large part of the spectrum, from the very good to the poor. USF is no exception. We have deliberately avoided singling out any professors for special mention in this section first of all because there is no need for it, since the students know them well; secondly in singling out any Understanding Towards The Student Large Spectrum Of Faculty Capability 43Lecturer Represents The University Research Most Essential number we would necessarily neglect some equally deserving of mention. Teachers can be excellent in many areas and each individual will be unique. Nevertheless we feel justified in pointing out some broad aspects of excellence in faculty. The distinguished lecturer, the man who has the ability to whet the appetites of his students for things academic, to excite their curiosity, to instill a love of wisdom, to make them thrill to the truth he represents by his manner of presentation, is the type of man who makes a University great. It has been said that the great teacher must'be convinced beyond the shadow of a doubt that his field is the most important one of all. It is in this manner that he will be possessed of the enthusiam that makes his lectures live, that make his students respond on a similar plane. The man who has become bored with his profession is completely out of place in a classroom. He is a most dangerous and hateful influence for he can only transmit his boredom to his students. Another but lesser appreciated task of the college professor is to push forward knowledge by original research in his field. At times this has received an over-emphasis because it is a tangible recognition of the qualitv of the faculty a school possesses. There is a concomittant temptation to judge teachers on this basis alone and thus quite unfairly. Nevertheless, research is a most important and vital field to the entire learning process, and it is real evidence of a man’s interest in his field that he wishes to see it advance and is willing to do his part in the effort. It can hardly be denied that there is much greater real satisfaction in producing something which can truly be called one’s own than in simply rehashing that which has been known for centuries. The benefits to the student are not as direct as they are in the case of a brillant lecturer, they are, none- 44thcless, just as real. For this is an opportunity for the student to experience close at hand the academic life in action, for him to see ignorance conquered and man’s intellect triumph. Whether it be in science or in the arts, the spirit of a scholar, interested in learning the new as well as conveying the old, gives a real impetus to his teaching effort, and thus makes the learning process appreciably richer. Quite often much less appreciated than any other individual, is the man who works behind the scenes, the chairman of the department. It is his responsibility in very large measure to set the tone for quality in his particular field. It is he who makes the decisions as to what courses will be offered and how they will be presented. His is the duty to select the professors and determine who will teach which course. He is the moving force that exalts a particular department to a position of real prominence. His influence upon the students is much more indirect than that of the individual teacher; in many cases, however, it is just as important. It is a too-often neglected fact that the association with one’s professors was never intended to be bounded by the four walls of the classroom and the two or three hours of instruction per week. It is in the forgetting of this fact that one conceives of a professor not as a person but as a source of information, an administrator of examinations and an arbiter of academic success through the medium of the grade book. It is impossible to conceive of a student achieving real excellence upon so shallow a relationship with his mentors. Newman’s “collision of mind with mind” is to some extent effected in the classroom, but much more significantly in the unhurried, thought-provoking atmosphere of a teacher’s office, or the informal exchange of the Green and Gold room. The more completely the barrier between student The Scholar Leads The Teaching Effort Instruction Outside The Classroom 45Oxford Without Tea Gratitude Left To Students and teacher is broken down, the more completely can a student profit by his educational experience, the more broadened can his mind become, the more acute can his powers of analysis and critical thought be rendered. This spirit has long been embodied in the system of tutorials established at such famous institutions as Oxford; it is available here without the tea. It is by this mode that one becomes more aware not simply of the subject matter of a particular course currently being taken, but also of much broader aspects of academics and life in general. It is truly a pity that so few students take the time to avail themselves of such rich opportunities. They will be unable to appreciate it to any significant degree until they have participated in it, and experienced the frequently discussed thrill of intellectual adventure. If, in the final analysis, education involves the imparting of more than information, that is, a certain distinctive attitude, it would seem that such exchange it indeed indispensible. To utter suitable praise to true excellence, of course, asks much of the writer. How can one best laud and express gratitude and appreciation? Perhaps this must be left to the individual student, who through his varied and extensive contact with the many different members of the faculty, realizes what a great deal particular faculty personalities have had to do with his own education. T he inspiration, the encouraging words, freshly and more finely moulded attitudes and tastes, new perspectives and deeper insights, an added richness to life and learning are but a few of the more or less intangible by-products and advantages of an education offered the student at USF. The student is privilaged with the opportunity for mature and personal relationship with his instructors. It is here that the significance of a real and meaningful student-instructor rapport, both academic and personal, is found. 46College of Liberal Arts College of Science 47HAROLD T. BEVAN ANDREW C. BOSS, S.J. DONALD W. BRANDON FREDERICK A. BRIER Psychology Economics Political Science Economics EDWARD W. BRUSHER Philosophy LLOYD R. BURNS, S.J. Latin ROBERT I. BURNS, S.J. History DONALD R. CAMPBELL History ALBERT M. CASEY, S.J. JOHN J. COLEMAN, S.J. Theology ’ • English JOHN J. COLLINS Speech Arts • v'l JAMES M. COLWELL Psychology 18C. CORCORAN. S.J. ROBERT L. CUNNINGHAM JAMES J. DEMPSEY. S.J. Philosophy Philosophy Speech Arcs JOHN R. DEVINE Education FACULTY COLLEGE OF LIBERAL AJFtTS JOSEPH C. DIEBELS. S.J. RAYMOND 1 . FEELY. S.J. Theology ’ Political Science JOHN G. FERGUSON, S.J. DESMOND J. FITZGERALD FRANCIS B. FORD. S.J. JOHN B. GLEASON Theology Philosophy English English 49EDWARD J. GRIFFIN Education HENRY C. HALL Education GEORGE G. KEARNEY Education DAVID M. KIRK English LEWIS D. KUPLAN RALPH LANE. JR. ANNE E. LAWLESS ASHBROOK LINCOLN Social Welfare Sociology English History JOHN B. LO SCHIAVO, S.J IRVING LOWE FRANCIS J. MARIEN, S.J. GIACINTO MATTEUCIG Theology ‘ English Philosophy language 50FRANCIS R. NUGENT Philosophy LIGUORI A. O’DONNELL Economics MARY J. McCORMICK TIMOTHY McDONNELL, S.J. JOHN B. McGLOIN, S.J. ROBERT C. MacKENZIE 'Sociology Political Science History Political Science ROBERT E. McMAHON. S.J. HELEN P. MeTAGGART ROBERT G. MILLIGAN VINCENT C. MORAN Philosophy Psychology Psychology Philosophy OTTO MORGENSTERN RICHARD E. MULCAHY, S.J. Economics Economics a LUIGI D. SAN DR I EUGENE J. SCHALLERT, S.J. KARL SCHMIDT Romance Languages Sociology German PATRICK B. SMALL ALEXANDER SMETANA ALBERT T. SMITH. S.J. EDW. V. STACK POOLE, S.J. French Political Science Philosophy ’ English 52WILLIAM K. STANTON Philosophy THEODORE T. TAHENY. S.J. Theology RICHARD P. VAUGHAN, S.J. ALBERT J. ZABALA. S.J. Psychology Theology 53JOHN I). BRILLHART EDWARD J. FARRELL JOHN E. FISCHER. S.J. THOMAS E. FRAYNE Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics FACULTY COLLEGE OF SCIENCE ARTHUR FURST Chemistry JOSEPH H. GAST Chemistry 54 EDWARD L. KESSEL Biology NANI) KISHORE Mathematics WILLIAM MARONEY Chemistry GIFFORD E. McCASLAND 'ChcmistiyROBERT J. SEIWALD Chemist ry KARL J. WAIDER l’hvsics DAVII) i I. WALSH, S.J. Mathematics EOLA C. WOOLLEY Biology 55SCHOOL OF SISTER M. IJEATA, S.M. Dean HENRIK BLUM, M.D. IRENE M. BOBAK FRANCES M. CARTER MARY PETRONILLA COM MINS 56 DOROTHY H. DAIGLE PIEDAD ESQUIVEL JOSEPHINE GALLAS SISTER M. HELEN, S.M.NURSINGMAJOR WILLIAM N. TAYLOR Information Officer COLONEL CARROLL W. DEITZ Professor of Military Science mm MAJOR XAVIER L. CIPRIANO MAJOR MERRILL R. OWEN CAPT. WILLIAM M. SCOTT i 58M Sgt. JOSEPH J. HALLINAN DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY . i M Sgt. ROBERT W. NISSLEY M Sgl. WILLIAM A. ST ERN SCIENCE 59SCHOOL OF BUSINESS EDWARD R. HAWKINS Acting l)cnn 60PR I C E R Of cOu r . n««l .. lc. THE YEARThe year at USF comprises many days — sunny, rainy, foggy and cold . .. days that are enjoyable or depressing . .. days that arc made what they are by the various facets of the campus. Activities — an integral part of the student's education — combines with class work and studies to make the year at USF the experience that it is. Even more important are the little things: the seldom phenomena that catch the eye of the perceptive student to make the year spent at college a kaleidoscope of humanity. 65 "Hippity-hop. platoon STOP!' Now. Mr. Twigg . . ."I don’t care if you're Thomas Aquinas; there’s still no inoic room in Father Marion's class!" 66 "Are you really Bob Ralls?" “And then our forces attack over this way, and .. "Mardi Gras, hell! This is for the new Science Center!"...■fUs, +Ke OdS+ENce of M UacAuSed.ONMoved bcjN j h s Voeew ftdz sopO'fZnooS.... 'Young man, if you had read your catalogue properly ..fift X"Mere comes that damn rain a ain!Sleeping Beauty 70“Now, Mr. 'I'wigg, your concept of student government is entirely too radical!" $1.98 at Woolworth's??' linnet! From academics to athletics—the year mirrors the components that go to make up man. Throughout the year, the student plays, works, prays, enjoys himself, meditates, is sometimes stymied and frustrated. All in all. the student leaves the Hilltop each summer with new insights into himself and others, feeling richer for the experience. ‘"Will the owner ol a blue 1954 Ford please remove it from the driveway?" 1 74 "Oh. he’s makin' a list an' checkin’ it twice . . "One more time: ’Row. row, row your boat ..,-fV Oi-ecti Kson...... nlI +be wnUj bi decis» S nn»de.... "DON Editor (1.) and Photography Editor." "Blood Drive? I thought this was the line for Father Marten's class!!” 75GRADUATESThe college graduate is faced (more today than in times past) with the responsibility of leading his society. This sounds quite lofty in the light of common experience, yet is far from fallacious. The person who completes a college curriculum (to say nothing of those who go on to graduate work) is decidedly in the minority, and is—to greater or lesser degree—destined to become part of a decision-making intelligentsia, for better or for worse. It is, of course, difficult to assess the USF Class of 1962 in terms of leadership, excellence or any other attribute. At first glance, it would seem folly to designate graduates as leaders of tomorrow’s world on the strength of four years on the Hilltop. However, it is quite true that excellence in collegiate years is in no small way related (whether casually or concomitantly, we shall not attempt to distinguish) to a progression of excellence and influence in later life. This was the whole point of Development Director Thomas Jordan’s keynote address to the delegates of the Bass I.akc Student Leadership Conference in September, 1961. One cannot help but see in the current crop of baccalaureates a standard of excellence. True, many will be (as 1957 Foghorn editor Don Halog said) "faces in the crowd.” But the unusual, the superior, the unique, loom large: The 1962 USF graduate, in terms of his accomplishments, often stands out; he who has led and innovated here will probably do so elsewhere: The achievements of Residence Council president Bob Spatafore immediately come to mind, although they arc perhaps not obvious to many. The good-natured senior has obtained for Phelan Hall later room-checks, an expanded social program, improved movies (where before there were none), and new recreational facilities. With little glory, "Spats” presented what has been the most original and most enjoyable social event in many years at USF: the Roaring Twentiesdance. Bob did this almost single-handedly in a span of about three years, for no reason except that he wanted to make Phelan Hall a more enjoyable place to live. Obvious, too, is the drive of Special Events Committee chairman Dan Ritter. Again, much has been done in three years, as Ritter has boosted (he fledgling SEC to one of the most impressive organizations of its kind in the nation. Even a year ago, lectures by Gabriel Marcel, a successful weekly film program, and a full house for an Istvan Nadas lecture-recital would not be considered “in the bag." but he and his staff have made it so. But excellence transcends extracurricular activities: such endeavors are only part of a picture, as they serve to complement academic achievement. A significant person in both spheres is psychology major Leland D. Vandcndale., whose grades have often suffered due to extensive accomplishment in publications (four years on the Don, and editor of the 1961 Jubilee Edition), is a little-known giant in his field. An avid reader, he is deeply engrossed in advanced studies in experimental psychology, having conducted two extensive surveys in the field on the USF campus this year, and scored among the top five per cent in the Graduate record examination. And let it not be said that innovation is the sole determining factor of excellence. Dedication runs deeper than that, certainly. Extraordinary here are two senior members of the University Men's Choir, Clem Dougherty and Ron Nicolai. Both have been constant in service and have been indispensable to director George Devine with their assistance and suggestions: they have truly been “right-hand men." Ostensibly, the plaudits of the organization they are so devoted to may not seem to be theirs; in a very real sense, they are theirs. And such examples are but a few. Excellence in the college graduate is a spectrum, diffusing into innovation, dedication, contribution. It is the summum bonum of the man with the mortarboard to internalize these components that real men arc made of; it is theirs to live on a desire to make better the world in which they will live.PAUL ABAI) Mathematics San Francisco Bio-Chem Club 1.2,3, Glee Club 2, Math Club 1.2, Intramurals 1.2,3 Graduate school at the University of California. JUDY ALEXANDER Nursing San Francisco Foghorn 1.2,3,4, Tri Gamma 1,2,3,4, Women's Sodality 1,2,3,4, (Prefect 2), College Players 1, President's Honor Roll I "Liked I liberal Arts courses . . . hated late afternoon classes.” JOHN M. ALAURA Industrial Relations San Carlos Freshman Baseball 1, Varsity Baseball 2.3,4 "Professional guidance in a competent and integrated education: moral, intellectual and aesthetic.” PHILIP L. AVELLAR Philosophy Vallejo '7 plan to obtain a master's in liusiness Administ ration." DON ALBACH Sot iology San Francisco MARTHA BACH LI Nursing Roseville Public Health Nursing Gamma Pi Epsilon 1,2,3,4, Tri (lamina 1,2,3,4, Sec. of Program Comm. 3, Junior Class Rep. "The University has helped me gain insight into myself and society. I.iked the Green and Gold Room. Compulsory classes — that's for grammar school children."VINCENT BAIL Economics San Francisco ALFRED BAILEY History San Francisco A. PAUL BAILEY History — San Francisco Foghorn 4, Publicity Committee 3 "Thought USF was a fine school, excellent teachers, incomparable friends. Disliked classrooms with the door in front of the room be-cause it disturbs class and embarrasses you when arriving late for lecture." CHARLES BAIREUTHER English — San Francisco Army Information Corps after graduation. Future plans—M.A. in English. Career in writing, journalism or creative writing. "If she comes along, I do! Changing diapers and finally, through everything, drawing closer to God. USF builds an integrated Catholic personality: spiritual, aesthetic, emotional, intellectual, social, and physical. FRANK BASTONI Accounting Santa Rosa Plans to obtain certified public accountant certificate. Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,4, Marketing Club 2,3, Board of Student Control 3, Maraschi Club 2,3 'The excellent curriculum offered at USF has given me a firm foundation in business. I disliked the lack of student freedom to govern themselves." STEVEN A. BAUER History Santa Clara Secondary Teaching Credential Alpha Delta Gamma 2,3,4 81ROBERT A. BECKER Marketing Oakland Delta Sig 2,3.4, Scabbard and Blade 3,4, B.S.C. 3. Fie 2 CHUCK V. BORG Marketing Gilroy Bio Chem 1, Delta Sigma Pi 3,4 FRED A. BELLERO Business Administration San Francisco JOHN L. BRACCO Marketing San Francisco "The warm, friendly Evening division offers tremendous opportunities." ROBERT BERLO Chemistry San Francisco Bio Chem Club 1,2,3,4, Math Club 1,2. "Liked the excellent chemistry department faculty. Disliked convocations and the innumerable mix-ups in the Bursar's office." RON BR1DGEMAN Business San Francisco 82WALT BRODIE History San Francisco Air Force — Business Block Club 2,3. Frosh Baseball 2, Varsity Baseball 3 "The University gave me a good foundation for the future. Liked the basketball games. Haled forced convocations.” ROBERT T. BUICH English San Francisco Restaurant Business Beta Phi Sigma, “Beachcombers” 1,2,3 “ Ifter five years they're finally letting me out. Liked dances.” LEON A. BROSSIER Accounting Socialist San Anselmo Plan to attend Cal grad school of Bus. Ad. Will receive MA in Acci. ADG 2,3,1, Treas. 3. ASUSF Treas. Who’ Who in American Colleges Unix ., Pub. Council. Pres. Honor Roll 2. Intra. Basketball 2,3,1 "USF has giiren me an opening to life. 1 liked the close student-teacher relationship. Pel Peeve—Classes in the huts.” GEORGE E. BUNNELL, JR. Pre-Dental Fairfield Wasmann 1,3,4, Res. Coun., Vice Pres. 4, Bio Client 2, Board of Student Control 4, Frosh Initiation 2,3, Co-chairman 3 "Liked the inidvidual help and consideration of the instructors.” RICHARD BROWN Political Science Berkeley SAMUEL A. BURNS Economics Phoenix, Arizona BSC 3,4, Chairman 4. Residence Council 3,4, Scc.-Trcas. 4 “It is too soon to tell what the results of these four years will be. Disliked the long days, and the short nights.” 83ROBERT WILL BURTON History San Francisco SALVATORE CAMERA Marketing San Francisco MARY I. CALLANAN Accounting San Francisco Economics Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer ASUSFED 3,4 “Education at USE removes personal prejudices and gives one a sincere interest in all peoples of the world.” ORBIA CAMACHO Business Administration Oakland Marketing Club “From here I will follow the wind.” FRANCIS CAMPLIS Business Administration San Francisco JOSEPH CARLSON Marketing San Leandro Rifle Team 2,3,4, Young Republicans 3,4, Marketing Club 2,3,4, Pro-pcllor Club 3,4JOHN CASAM1QUELA Science San Francisco RICHARD D. CAVALLI Biology San Francisco CRISANTO CASTRO Accounting San Francisco ALBERT B. CHAQUETTE History San Francisco Early Morning Coffee Club 2,3,4 '7 would like to see the quarter system introduced at USF.” RICHARD CARNIELLO Economics Cucamonga Propellor Club Secretary 4, Advocate-Knights of Columbus 4 “Liked small student body. Disliked sloppy dressers ” MARTIN CHEW Accounting Specialist Vallejo 85v7 JAMES CLANCY Economics San Francisco Vice Persident Evening Division Student Body, President Evening Division Student Body "USF should have a Master's Pro-gram in Business Administration and Economics RAYMOND FRANCIS CLARK Latin Walnut Creek Sanctuary Society 1,2,3, Residence Council 2,3, Youth for Kennedy-Chairman 2, Foghorn 1, NAACP 1,2.3 “Ten words will not express my personal feelings about USF." MARTIN JOSEPH COEN III Political Science Santa Barbara Young Republicans 2,3, International Relations Club 2,3,4, Model United Nations Delegate 3,4, Intramural Basketball 2,3,4 "Liked location in relation to the San Francisco metropolitan area. Disliked the fog." F. KEVIN CONNOLLY Political Science San Francisco Pershing Rifles 2,3,4, International Relations Club President 2,3,4, BSC 4, Pi Sigma Alpha 4. University Men’s Choir 3,4, FIC 3 WILLIAM J. CONNOLLY History San Francisco Basketball 2,3, Block Club 2,3 '7 am grateful for the compelte education offered at the University— 1 plan to go into education" DONNA LEE CON'I RI Nursing Fresno Women’s Sodality 1,2,3,4 "Liked the opportunity to develop close friendships as afforded by a small school” 86ANGELO CORTES Biology Watsonville Wasmann Biological Society 1,2,3,4, Bio-Chem Club 3 "USF has enabled me to determine what I want out of life." ALLEN RINALDO CUNEO Accounting Specialist San Francisco "USF has provided me with an ed-ucaion and background for the future." MILES CRAFTON, JR. History Richmond Hispanic-American Club 3,4, Psychology Club 3,4 (Treasurer) "Liked the fact that USF was, essentially, non-coeducational... but resented 'mandatory' class attendance at the university level of education. Plan to continue my education, not in the field of history, but in that of biology." EUGENE D. CRUMMEY, JR. Business Administration San Francisco Entertainment Committee, USFED Student Council "An excellent institution of higher learning." ANTONIO CUNHA. JR. Marketing Oakland Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,4 RICHARD JOHN CZEIKOWITZ Economics San Francisco 87LANCE AMBROSE DAIGRE GARY DARR1GO T. GEORGE D’ARTENAY History Marketing Marketing San Francisco Stockton San Jose Historical Society 2,3,4 “My future plans arc to attend law College Players 2, Young Republicans 1, Propellor Club 2, Hispanic-American Club 1, Marketing Club school." (Vice President) 2, Rally Committee 2,3. KSFX construction staff 3,4 MARY EDNA DAVIDSON EDWARD PAUL DeANTONI ROBERT M. DESMOND Psychology History Accounting San Francisco San Francisco Vallejo Football 1,2,3,4, Sodality 1, Historical Society I, Democratic Club 2,3.4. Block Club 4 “As for USF-WHEW!’’ Plan graduate work in history. "Only through exchanging ideas, through Newman's 'collision of mind, with mind, roil I USF prepare its students for the problematic future GEORGE E. P. DEVINE English — San Francisco Don Assoc. Editor 2, Managing Ed. 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Foghorn staff writer 2, Editorial assoc. 3,4, Gait-iota Editorial assoc. 4, Pub. Council 2.3.4, Kappa Lambda Sigma 3. Scribe 4, SEC Lecture Chm. 2,3, Men’s Choir founder 2, director 2.3.4, College Players 1,2.3,4, Sane. Soc. 3,4, Demo 1,2,3,4, Ed Club 1.2,3, Pep Band 1,2, Elected 'most active Jr.’ by Lcgis. 3, Who’s Who American Colleges - Universities 4, Glee Club 3,4, Philhistoriaus 4 CLEMENT DOUGHERTY, JR. History San Francisco JEROME ANTHONY DISTEFANO Industrial Relations Business Administration San Francisco Glee Club, Veep 3, College Players 3, Knights of Columbus I, Don Business Manager. 4, University Men's Choir 3,4 "USF has prebared me to be a well informed Catholic businessman and citizen.” Future plans: A career in personnel management. JAMES E. DWYER Accounting San Francisco JEROME D. DOYLE Chemistry San Francisco THOMAS EADINGTON Physics Brea Young Republicans 1.2,3,4, Student Court Chief Justice 4, Marketing Club 3 "Uncle Sam .. . then graduate work in Agricultural Economics or Law.” 89» FRANCINE ENEA Nursing Antioch Foghorn I, Tri Gamma 2,3,4, SNAC 3,4 “Working in pediatrics or public health . . . marriage in January " RICHARD EISELT Accounting San Mateo "My future plans are to enter the real estate business MASH ID FARKHAR Business Administration Tehran, Iran “I have enjoyed being a student in USFs Evening division ” ANTHONY J. FERNANDEZ Mathematics Hanford Math Club 1,2,3,4, Hawaiian Club 3,4 "Army for two years, then graduate school..." PETE FLINDERS Political Science Merced FRANK G. FOEHR Political Science San Francisco Senior Class Representative, Swimming Team, International Relations Club, Sanctuary Society Liked “Student-Teacher Relationship.yEUGENE J. FRACCHIA English San Mateo College Players 1.2,3 4, Sanctuary Society 1,2.3. SEC 1,2,3. Democratic Club 4. Foghorn 3,4. Philhistorians Glee Club 1,2, Men's Sodality 1,2 “Qui stultis videri eruditi volunt slnlli eruditis videntur.” WILLIAM FULLENDORF Production Management San Francisco Marketing Club 2,3,4 "Jesuit education—Key to success” DONALD R. FRANCHI Biology Placervillc Pershing Rifles 1,2, Maraschi Club 1.2 "Disliked the sensationalism of the Foghorn and its attitude toward other campus organizations ... I would like to take up veterinary medicine after I finish my time in service.” ROBERT LOUIS GAILLARD Marketing Richmond Block Club 1,2,3,4, Freshman Basketball 1, Varsity Basketball 2,3,4, Golf Team 1 "A most beneficial university xuith a great future.” PAUL FUENTES Psychology San Antonio, Texas "Appreciated the interest of the teacher in the students ..." JEAN GALLAGHER Nursing Sonoma Work at McAuley Neuropsychiatric Institute Program Committee 3, Tri Gamma 1, Decorating Committee, Junior Prom ”USF offers more than classes—it offers a way of life.”WILLIAM GALLAGHER Marekting Fairfax Basketball 1,2, Baseball 1.2,3,4, Block Club 1,2,3,4, Propellor Club President 4 "USF has awakened my learning ability for meeting future competition." JOHN CARLOS GALVIN History San Diego College Player 2, Foghorn 3, Historical Society 4, Prosecutor for Student Court 4. "We appreciate their efforts; ive hope to justify them." RANDALL LEE GARRISON MIKE GASPERS San Francisco Elect. Phy. Pierre, South Dakota Electronic Physics LYNNE MARIE GARCIA Nursing San Francisco Tri Gamma 1 "USF is housed in a beautiful city. WARREN GADE San Francisco 92LOUISE GIACOMAZZI Nursing Hanford McA iIcy Neuropsychiatric Institute Tri Gamma 1,2,3,4. Program Commit tee 3, Junior Prom Decoration Committee 3. RICHARD W. GILCHRIST Accounting Osage, Iowa "A good progressive Catholic University” DIANE ELSIE GINOTTI Nursing San Francisco Tri Gamma Sorority: secretary 2, president 3; Club's Presidents' Council (secretary) 3. Gamma Pi Epsilon. President's Honor Roll 1,2,3 “The University has provided me with an excellent education and has prepared me for my future life." DON GLADSTONE Insurance San Francisco ROBERT J. GLOISTEIN Philosophy San Francisco “An excellent foundation for my education” BRIAN GLUSOVICH Philosophy Reno, NevadaGERALD L. GREGOIRE Marketing San Francisco Delta Sigma Pi 3, (secretary), (president) 4 "A USF education is n worthwhile foundation to build upon." PET ER GRAUERT History Rochester, New York BILL GRANDOLFO Pre-Medicine Phoenix, Arizona Board of Student Control 3,4, Pershing Rifles 1,2, President’s Committee on Academic Affairs 3. Freshman Initiation Committee 2. Wasmann Biological Society 4 "An extensive preparation for all future endeavors.” JOHN GRIMES Political Science Daly City Vice Pres. Omega Chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha, Varsity Tennis 1,2, St Ives Law Soc. 4, Sanctuary Society 1,2.3.4, Irish Club 1,2, President’s Honor Roll 2.3 "USF is an institution offering an atmosphere conducive to the development of an analytical mind, and it trains the individual to be critical of ei'crything, but not prejudiced.” JOHN I). GRATHVVOHL Foreign Affairs San Le jidro Football 1, Pershing Rifles 1.2, Scabbard and Blade 2,3, Young Democrats 3 "USF has given me a fine preparation for life.” HOWARD HACK Philosophy Oakland 94MARILYN HAGER MAN Nursing Oakland Public Health or Psychiatric Nursing USE Pen Band 1, Women's Sodality 1,2,3,4, Tri Gamma Sorority 1,2,3,4, St. Mary's Residence Council 2 "My pet peeve is getting up in the morning JAMES WILLIAM HALLISSY Business Administration Berkeley Chairman Evening Division Entertainment Committee, Student Body Vice President, Evening Division "The University gave me the chance to complete my education MICHAEL H. HANNAN Political Science San Francisco Foghorn 3. Young Republicans 4, St. Ives Law Society 4 "USF does credit to the great metropolis which it serves" RICHARD HARPER Psychology-Long Beach Graduate work in Psychology College Players 2,3,4, Special Events Com. 2,3,4, Sanctuary Soc. 2.3.4, Symphony Forum Representative 2,3,4, University Men’s Choir 3.4, Psychology Club 3,4 FRANK R. HARRINGTON H istory Ross DONALD B. HENGEHOLD English Palo Alto Varsity Tennis 1.2, Captain 2, Block Club 1.2.3,4, Class Officer 1, NFCCS Jr. Del. 2, Sr. Del. 3, Resident Hall Council 2 95EMILE HEREDIA International Business Oakland Pep Band I, Fic-Ral 2, Hispanic-American Club 1, Alpha Delta Gamma 2,3,4, Corres. Sec. of ADG 4, Knights of Columbus 3, Student Loan Administrator 4, Student Court Judge 4 CLIFFORD SCOTT HOEPPNER Management Los Angeles “An accredited University which gave me the chance to complete my education in the evening.” DAN HOLLAND Economics Oakland DOUG HOLLOWAY History San Francisco JOHN HOLTHAUS Physical Science San Francisco CLIFFORD CHARLES HUGHES Business Administration Pleasanton Glee Club 2, President 3,4, Alpha Sigma Nu 3.4, FIC-RAL 2,3,4, Welcome Committee 4, Knights of Columbus 3,4, Rifle Team 1 "USF has taught me that no man is alone” 96MATT I HUHANATTI Marketing Helsinki, Finland International Relations Club 3, Marketing Club 4, Psychology Club •1 “My pet peeve is that USF did not have a sauna' — (a Finnish steam hath).” GEORGE JEDDELOH Electrical Physics Grants Pass, Oregon FRED IKARD Psychology Tuscon, Arizona Psychology Club 2.3,4, President of Senior Class, Club President’s Council: Sec.-Treasurer “What I liked most at USF was San Francisco.” RON JACKSON Finance Lancaster KEN JENKINS International Business San Francisco Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,4, Scabbard and Blade 3.4, President 4, Clubs President’s Council 4 d. PHYLLIS JEPPERSON Nursing San Francisco Tri Gamma 1,2,3, Wasmann I, Philhistorian Debating Society, Sec.-Treas. 2,3, Freshman Initiation Committee 2 “Lark of time to enter more activities.”STEVE KALTHOFF Economics San Leandro Young Republicans 3,‘l, I Club 4 “USF is a fine institution American principles." B. KAVALE Management San Francisco "It lives up to its Credo- God, man, state" larketing with All- DENNIS G. KALOS Accounting Chicago, Illinois "There was one’s help that was indispensable, my xcife's. Ann." ROBERT KARLSENG History San Francisco JOHN KIELY Pre-Medical San Francisco ■faith iti DENNIS EDWARD KENNEDY English Santa Barbara Special Events Comm. 1.2,3,4, College Players 1,2,3,4, Vice Prefect of Sodality 2, Alpha Sigma Nu—Vice Pres. 4, University Men's Choir 4 "USF fails to meet fully its obligation as the Religio-intellectual center of San Francisco."JOHN KENNEDY International Relations San Francisco JOHN ROBERT KINGERY Accounting Mecca Delta Sigma Pi 1.2,3,4, Marketing Club 2, Young Republicans 2,3,4 “I liked small classes best” BARBARA KENNY Nursing San Francisco BERNARD M. KITT Psychological Studies Carmichael “Futures: Eros, sex, marriage and death. have visited the school and in reality it has enriched me. Pet Peeves: Philosophy LAURENCE KING Accounting Specialist San Francisco Pershing Rifles 1,2 “My future plans are to go to college for a C.P.A. degree.” MICHAEL J. KLAPPERICH Industrial Relations San Rafael “Besides completing my education at USE, have learned to meet and understand others.” 99WILLIAM KLEIN History Redwood City ROBERT T. KNOTT Political Science Albuquerque, New Mexico Young Republicans 2.3,4, ASUSF Parliamentarian 4, Philhistorians 3, Hispanic-American Club 2,3,4 "My future pious are to attend Law School." ROBERT H. KOLAR Electronic Physics San Francisco Bio-Chcm Club 1,2,3,4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Glee Club 3.4, Vice Pres. 4, Clubs President’s Council 3,4, High School Senior Day 4, Intramural Basketball 2.3 "USF is a small and personal school, where the individual is not swallowed up by the masses” CHARLES KURSHINGAL International Business Cochin, India International Relations Club, Candidate for Evening Division Student Body President ’61. "USF has presented me with valuable knowledge of international relations TOM LANG English Omaha, Nebraska "USFgave me a foundation; now it’s up to me." JANET LAURENCE Nursing Oakland Tri Gamma 1,2,3,4, SNAUSF 3,4, President 3 "My plans for the future are to enter the profession of Psychiatric nursing." 100ROBERT LAWHON History San Francisco Foghorn 1,2, College Players 3.4, Don 1,2,3 1 PATRICK LAWING Finance San Bernardino Alpha Delta Gamma 1.2,3,1 "In youth we learn but in age we understand” ROBIN LEW Chemistry San Francisco Bio Chcm 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4, Glee Club 1,2,3,4, College Players 4, Young Republicans 3 LEROY LOUNIBUS History Petaluma Football 2.3, Sigma Phi Omega 3.4. Bloc k Club 2,3 "The intellectual opportunity afforded to the interested student is what I liked best about US FT KEN LOVETTE English San Francisco Publications’ Council 3 "USF has given me a sense of aware- THOMAS HENRY LUPORI Accounting Socialist Mi librae " first plan to fulfill my military obligation. Upon completion of the service 1 plan to enter the accounting field and then try for my C.P. I. de- _ ft 101RON MACALUS0 Economics San Francisco Basketball 3, Blotk Club, Intramurals, Marashi Club “I.iked the cosmopolitan atmosphere MANUEL I. MACATIAG Finance I locos Norte. Philippines Glee Club, College Players, Foghorn International Club, Economics Club “ Ifter attending several colleges, I can truthfully say that USF is the finest.” LAWRENCE C. MacKENZIE Political Science San Francisco Varsity Football 1,2.3,4, Block Club 4, Knights of Columbus 1,2,3,1, Pershing Rifles 1.2, Don 2,3, PI Sigma Alpha 3,4, Foghorn 2,3 “My future plans are to attend graduate school JULES JOSEPH MADEROS Mathematics Watsonville Math Club, Vice Pres., Pres., Bio-Ghent Club, Psi Club, Club President's Council, Residents Council Representatives “Entered are disorganized, confused youths: graduates are dedicated, responsible men upon whom the face of civilizations depend.” RICHARD PAUL MAGARY Economics Pasadena Special Events Committee 1.2, College Players 1,2,3,4, Pres. 2, Club President’s Council 2, Student Court 3. Bursar 1,2,3,4 “USF—a fine example of the small ialleges’ goals and achievements.” MAGDALENO T. MAGDALUYO Philosophy Kalibo, Aldan, Republic of the Philippines All Nations Club. USF Philippine Club “A truly great institution of higher learning directed toward the harmonious development of the intellectual, moral, and physical powers of man.” 102MAHMOUI) M AGHSO U DI Political Science Tehran, Iran All Nations Club "The University of Son Francisco is one of the best schools for Liberal Arts." MELCHIORRE MAIORANA Accounting Monterey DAVID MAHONEY Mathematics San Francisco Math Club 2,3. Advanced ROTC 3,4 "USF—A fine university because we consider varied viewpoints." JOHN MAHONEY History San Francisco Knights of Columbus 2,3.4 "My education at USF has helped we to get a head start in the world." MARLYN MALONEY Nursing San Francisco GERALD JOSEPH MARCH I History Weed Hawaiian Club 4 “The university fonvards the elements needed to conquer the obstacles of life." 103RONALD A. MARCILLAC Economics San Francisco Wasmann Biological Society 1 ”The thing that liked most at USF was the fact that the classes were comparatively small and because of this, more was accomplished” JOSEPH CHARLES MARIAN I History San Rafael Varsity Boxing 2 " .iked the friendly, interested guidance and the good example of tiro faculty members." DENNIS P. MARINO Psychology Sacramento Psychology Club 2.3, Knights of Columbus 2.3,4, President’s Honor Roll 2 "Plan to attend UCLA and obtain MBA in Personnel Management and Industrial Relations. USF has opened many new vistas of thought. I liked the interest of teachers in the students and my ‘Pel Peeve' is Language I Jibs." ROBERT P. MARRACCINI Mathematics Mi librae Pep Band "USF has endowed me with a fruitful liberal education in preparation for technicalized study.” ROBERT M. MARTIN History San Francisco Pershing Rifles 1,2, Glee Club 3,4. Bio-Chcm 2,3, International Relations Club 2.3,4 "Ceteris Paribus," Jesuit education is the bastion for critical thinking." ARTHUR M. MARTINEZ Accounting Socialist Maxwell Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,1. FTC 3. Pershing Rifles 1,2. President’s Honor Roll I, Scabbard and Blade 4, Marketing Club 3 "USF and the city that stands behind it provide an education to meet all facets of life.” 104 PETER J. MATEU Psychology Miami. Florida College Players, Psychology Club “I liked the excellent language pro-gram.” F. MATOUSEK Accounting San Francisco “Plan further study of accounting for CPA. USF has given me a solid foundation upon which to build my future.” JANE MATKOVICH Nursing San Rafael R.N.O. 3,4 “Lifted the many fine people I have met." DONALD BERNARD McCANN History San Francisco Football 1,2.3,4. Irish Club 1.2.3, Sociality 1.2.34. Class Officer, Young Democrats 3,4 DON MATTHEWS Biology (Pre-Medicine) Hollister CAROL McCARRICK Nursing San Francisco Song Girl 1,2, Tri Gamma 1,2,3,4 “The Jesuits and Sisters of Mercy have given me a grand education."WILLIAM McCLURE Economics El Cerrito Knights of Columbus 3,4. St. Ives Law Society 4, Foghorn Sj orts Staff 4 "Planning for a Master's degree for a profession in teaching. USF has served to strengthen my faith in Catholic higher education." jeanne McKenzie Nursing Marysville Woman’s Sodality l,2,3,4,Tri Gamma 1,2,3,4. St. Mary’s Residence Council 3 "What I liked most at USF was the students." KATHLEEN McDONNELL Nursing San Francisco Foghorn 1,2,3, Tri Gamma 1,2,3,4. Treas. 2, Dance Com. Junior Prom, Gamma Pi Epsilon 3,4, Pres. 4, Clubs President’s Council 4. Frosh Initiation. Honor Roll 1.2,3.4 "I plan to do medical-surgical nursing in the Bay Area for a period following graduation. USF has provided me with an excellent preparation in my field and many friends." dennis McLaughlin History San Francisco Democratic Club 1,2,3, Historical Society 1,2,3,4, Pres. 3, St. Ives Law Society 4 "USF has broadened and deepened my undeistanding of the world." JACK McINERNEY History Belmont BRIAN McMAHON History San Francisco ROTC 2,3,4, Historical Society 3,4 "IFhat liked most at USF was the casual atmosphere." 106JAMES P. McCORMACK Mathematics San Francisco "USF has taught me that hard study has its rewards FRANCES MOECKEL Nursing San Francisco R.N.O. 3—Treasurer “USF has helped me to grow spirit ually, emotionally, and socially" JAMES MEDEIROS History Novato Philhistorians 3 “It is betler'to know than to have" CHRIS MONAHAN Political Science San Francisco Sanctuary Society 1, Pershing Rifles I “My education at USF has been enjoyable and intellectually rewarding." RONALD JAY MENHENNET Psychology San Francisco Alpha Delta Gamma 2,3.4. Psychology Club 1,2.4, Young Republicans 2, Honor Roll 3 "I.iked the personal contact with the teachers and small classes." HELEN L. MOORE Business Administration Indianapolis, Indiana “USF has given me an excellent background and a comprehensive education." 107FRANK S. MORALES Psychology Watsonville "With Cod’s help my children will also study here.” PAUL MORENO Marketing San Francisco Baseball 1. Marketing Club 2,3,4, Foghorn 2,3, Projjellor Club 2. Frosh Initiation Committee 2 HERBERT MOREY Acxounitng San Francisco "The University of San Francisco has given me sound values with which to face life.” STEPHEN MORRISSEY Psychology San Mateo Psi Chi Club H. A. MUELLER. JR. Production Management Alameda Athletic Commissioner 4 TOM MURPHY Accounting Specialist San Francisco "Thanks to a fine school for a fine education” S I EVE J. MUS1CH Marketing San Francisco Marketing Club 3,4, Democratic Club 3,4 "The university is geared towards producing a well - rounded individual.” CHARLES T. NEIGHBOR Production Management Salt Lake City, Utah "USF provides the means for fulfilling man’s desire for further knowledge.” JOHN NELSON Finance Livermore Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,4, Marketing Club 2.3,4, Scabbard and Blade 4, Pershing Rifles 1,2,3.1, Clubs President’s Council 4, Asst. Yell Leader 3. Young Democrats 1 "My future plans are to become an investment broker. What liked most at USF were the Hose Dames." RENA EC) C. NICOLAI English Belmont Glee Club 2. University Men's Choir 3,1 “I’m thankful to USF for developing my critical abilities.” FRANK NELSON Accounting San Francisco KENN NORTON Accounting San Francisco 109BOB O’NEILL Philosophy San Bruno Sr. Class Pres. 4, Jr. Class Rep. 3, Sr. Delegate NFCCS 4, Philhistorians I, Pub. Dir. 2, Pres. 3,4. Chairman Publicity Com. 4, Glee Club 4. College Players 4, Foghorn 1,2,4, Clubs President’s Council 3 "My future plans are to attend the USF Law School. USF has much to offer, but only to the student willing to accept ” JAVIER ‘FRANK’ PALAZUELOS Psycholog)’ La Pai, Bolivia Soccer, Varsity 1, JV Soccer Coach 3, Block Club I. Psy Club 1, Sanctuary Society 1, Hispanic-Amcrican Club 2 '7 plan to work as a lay missionary in South America. USF gave me a home where I felt the pulse of the Americans of the North. The most international language in the tuorld of sportss Soccer. My ‘Pet Peeve' is other people's peeves. JEANNE PARK Nursing Gardnerville, Nevada Tri Gamma 1,2,3.4, Sodality 1,2, SEC I, Student Government Committee 3, Resident Council 2,3, Gamma Pi Epsilon 4 "USF has enabled me to develop a broader appreciation of life." JOSE DUENAS PEREZ Business Management Perczvillc, Guam "A perfect place to mold the mind." FRANK PERRY Electrical Physics San Francisco LEO PASCO Mathematics Stockton Pershing Rifles 1.2, Scabbard and Blade 3,4. Bio-Chem 2.3,4, Math Club 2,3,4, Boxing 2. Don 3 "I plan research in missile fields and xoeapons laboratory. USF’s past is only histoiy; its future lies straight ahead."RUSSEL PONCE Philosophy San Francisco ROBERT POPE Sociolog)' San Francisco RONALD PORTER Economics San Francisco ANTHONY POZOS Psychology Ventura DUDLEY POSTON Sociology San Francisco Pershing Rifles 1,2,3,4 “Future plans arc for graduate school and army service MARY PRICHARD Nursing Mill Valley Tri Gamma 1,2,3,4 "USF has given me a well-rowided Jesuit education IllLOUIS H. PRUSMOVSKI Industrial Relations Oakland Rifle Team 1,2,3,4, Scabbard and Blade 3,4 '7 liked 'Tony’s Coffee’ best at US I'. NATALE QUIL1CI Science San Francisco LARRY PUCCINELLI Biology San Francisco Bio-Chem Club 3,4, Board of Student Control 4, Italian Club 1,2,3. Wasinann 1,4, Treas. “My future plan is to enter dental school ERIC RAHNEBERG Science San Francisco THOMAS PUGH Marketing Fairfax ROBERT RALLS English San Francisco Basketball 1.2,3,4, Student Pres. 1. A.S.NARTHUR RAMEY History Richmond RICHARD RATIO Accounting Oakland ALAN FRANCIS RAVELLA Sociology San Francisco Football 2,3,4, Block Club 4 "Liked the informal atmosphere in and out of lectures and classes. Disliked the scheduling of social functions on the same nights as athletic events EILEEN REILLY Nursing San Francisco RAT REILLY Accounting Specialist Berkeley MARGARET I E REIMBOLD Nursing Los Angeles Sodality 1,2.3,1. Philhistorians 2,3 1, Tri Gamma, Glee Club "My university education has enlightened the tomorrow of my future ” 113BERT J. RIPPLE Philosophy Palm Desert Football 1,2 " .iked the close relationship between student and teacher which only a small university can offer.” DAN RITTER Political Science Salem, Oregon Special Events Com. 1,2,3.4, Legislature 1,4, College Players 1,2,3,4, Sane. Soc. 3,4, Philhistorians 12 Alpha Sigma Nu 3,4, President’s Honor Roll 1,2,3.4. University Men’s Choir 3,4 "Liked Politics and Metaphysics over coffee in the Green Gold Room.” CHARLES ROBERTSON Accounting Specialist San Francisco Pershing Rilles 2,3 "l.ike.d USF as an invaluable stepping stone toward my goals.” JESUS M. RODRIGUEZ, JR. Finance Manila, Philippines Sanctuary Society, Philippine-Amcrican Club, Sodality "Jesuit training has yet to be excelled by other systems." WILLIAM H. RITTORE History San Francisco Intramural Football and Basketball 4 “I hope to get into some phase of Industrial Relations.” MICHAEL RODEGERDTS History Sacramento 114WILLIAM RODGERS Economics San Francisco PAULINE RUSK1N Nursing Redwood City Registered Nurse Organization GERALD D. ROSE Industrial Relations Oakland EDWARD RUFF Accounting Specialist San Francisco FRANK SACHERER Physics San Francisco Bio-Chem Club 1,2,3,4 “Rigid curriculum did not allow lime to develop interests in other fields . . . graduate xoork in theoretical physics, probably at the VC." EDWARD SAGMEISTER Finance Bronx, New York USF ‘Pipes’ 1,2,3, ‘Pitchpipe’ 4, Glee Club 1,2. College Players 1, Intra-murals 1,2,3, Young Republicans 1,2 "Plan to enter Air Force andor to pursue graduate studies." 115BILL SALMINA History San Francisco DARRELL SALOMON Political Science Redwood City Foghorn Associate Editor 3. Don Administrative Editor 3 “USF is a fine small school. It needs only to think big to be big." BERTHA SANCHEZ Nursing San Mateo Registered Nurses Organization 2.3 "Plan to work as a Public Health Nurse at home and abroad." JAMES SANTELLI History Grass Valley Pronellor Club 1.2.3. Historical Society 1,2. Young Democrats 1.2,3 "USF is a good school but lacks a true collegiate spirit.” CARRIE MAE SANDERS Production Management San Francisco Student Council. Evening Division, Club Coordinator’s Committee, Entertainment Committee, Evening Division "The academic as well as the spiritual guidance offered at USF is tinsurmountable." FRED SAVAGE Business Administration Lima, Peru Captain, Varsity Soccer Team 2,3,4, All-Conlcrnce Soccer Player "USF has an excellent Evening Division.” 116PAUL SCAN NELL Economics San Francisco Foghorn 1,2.3,4, Senior Class Vice President 4 LLOYD J. SCHAFER Finance Palo Alto “Tm very proud to receive my degree from USF ERNEST A. SCHOENE Political Science San Francisco Rifle Team, International Relations Club “The finest education one could receive anywhere EDWIN SCHWEIFLER Biology (Pre-Dental) San Francisco BOB SEGESSER Mathematics Castro Valley Future Plans: Grad, school at UC. Bio-Chem Club 1,2,3.4, Math Club 2,3,4, I.R.C. 4, Thomist Club 4, Sanctuary Society 2 117LAWRENCE SITTER Accounting Napa ROBERT SPATAFORE History Price. Utah NFCCS 1. College Plavers 2.3.4. SEC Psychology Club 3, Historical Soc. 3,4. Sane. Soc. 1,2, Vice-Prefect 2, Prefect 3, Res. Coun. 1,2, Rep. 2. Pres. 3.4, Don Ex. Ass’t. 4. Club Pres. Coun. 3, Dance Com. 1, Soph Drag Com. 2, Who's Who in American Collcges-Univ. 4 DAVID J. SHERDEN Electronic Physics Alpha Sigma Nu Secretary 4, College Players 1,2,3,4, Sec. 3, Corrcs. Sec. 4, Pep Band 3,4, Bio-Chem Club 2,3 "Hated, those 8:00 classes!" AL SOUZA History San Francisco TERRISTADLER Nursing Oakland Frosh. Class Rep. 1, Dance Coin. 1,2,3,4, Student Gov. Com. 3. SNAC Rep. 3, Rally Committee 1,2 “Going into psychiatric or public health nursing” KEVIN STARR English San Francisco Foghorn 1,2,3.4, Gnviota 2,3,4, College Players 1,3, Legislature 2, ASN 3,4 “The world is ready for another Thomas Wolfe.” 118MICHAEL H. STEFFEN Philosophy Fresno Thomist Club "USF offers everything that ran be be expected of a formal education. Only the future will reveal its effectiveness.” |AMES E. STEVENS Economics San Francisco Bio-Chcm Club 1.2,3, Marketing Club 2 "Enjoyed SEC guests lecturers, debates ..." G. EDWARD STEPHAN Political Science Paso Robles Young Rep. 1.2. Young Demo. 3,4, SEC 1,2, Foghorn 1,3, Editor 3,4, Don Ex. Ed. 3, Ed. Assoc. 4, Kappa Lambda Sigma 3,4, (iaviota 4, College Players 3, IRC 2,3, Bio-Chem 1,2, Univ. Men's Choir 4, ASUSF Parliamentarian 4, Dabbled in campus politics 1.2,3,4.5 "I think of USF as I do of most iti-stituitons; a few individuals have made it worthwhile.” JOHN STERLING Political Science San Bcrnadino GLEN STRATFORD PHILIP REX STRIEGEL San Francisco Spanish Vernal, Utah "USF has given a philosophy to live by, and an academic experience to be proud of.” 119NEILL F. L. SI ROTH History San Francisco Historical Society 1.2, Pershing Rifles 1,2, Foghorn 1,2 3, Young Republicans 3,4 “A vigorous school LARSEN S. SVANEVIK Chemistry San Francisco BioChem Club 1,2,3 "Liked the close integration of academic and spiritual life.” E. DOUGLAS TAYLOR Finance San Francisco Young Republicans 2, Alpha Delta Gamma 2,3,4 "The atmosphere of comradeship among both students and faculty." GERALD TAYLOR Economics San Francisco JAMES THOMPSON Industrial Relations San Mateo Tennis Team 1,2,3.4, Block Club 2,3,4, St. Ives Law Soicety Treas. 4, Junior Class Treas. 3, BSC 4 “Intend to continue at USF Law School.” NOEL TISON Accounting San Francisco 120JEAN I’lLTON Nursing San Francisco Tri Gamma 1,2,3.4, College Players I. Honor Roll 1,2,3. F1C 2 “Plans include medical and surgical nursing with a possibility of travel. LOR1NG E. TOCCHINI Marketing San Francisco Italian Club 1,2, Sec. 1,2, Marketing Club 3,4, Vice President 4 “l.iked the friendly relationship among students. JAMES J. TONNA Philosophy Hillsborough “Because of work, I had no time to participate in activities” PETE TRANCHINA Marketing San Francisco LOUIS N. TOMLINSON Marketing San Francisco Pep Rand, Marketing Club “In its second century, USF is providing an unsurpassed opportunity. PHILIP M. TRAYNOR Marketing Burlingame Tennis 7 cam 2,3,4, Block Club 3,4, Foghorn Staff Writer 4 “Nine or ten words simply cannot express one’s appreciation of, and dedication to the University 121ROY TULEE Chemistry San Francisco Bio-Chem Club “Liked the personal atmosphere of students and teachers as compared to places like UC.” RALPH Y. UKISHIMA Political Science Honolulu Hawaii International Relations Club, Hawaiian Club (Pres.) 3,4 "USF offers a good Christian, liberal education.” R. THOMAS VALVERDE English El Cajon ASN, Don 4 “La passion fait souvent un fott du his habile homme, et rend souvent abiles les plus sots.” (Roch) LELAND D. VANDENDALE Psychology San Francisco Wassman 1,2, College Players 1, The Squire I, Foghorn 1,2,3,4, Don, ed-in-chief 3. AUSUF Hist. 3.4, Pres. Kappa Lambda Sigma 2.3.4, Alpha Phi Gamma 3,4, San Francisco Quarterly, ed-in-chief 4 Club's Pres. Council 3.4, Publications' Council 1,2,3,4 "Most of one’s education takes place outside the classroom” 122 HAL URBAN History Redding ADG 2.3. Pres. 3.4, St. Ives 3,4, Sanctuary Soc. 3,4, Pres, of Clubs Pres. Council 4, Basketball 1,2,3,4 “I know no way of judging the future but by the past.” Patrick Henry. “What I liked most at USF was the tremendous spirit of all our loyal 'Dons.' ” Pet Peeve—“Friday night meals in Phelan Hall.” GEORGE H. VENNEMEYER Accounting San Francisco "USF has given me insight through knowledge and principles.”ERNIE VIVAS Philosophy Honolulu Hawaii "Football for Fun” 1.2, Soph. Class Rep. 2. SEC 1. F1C 2, Psych Club 3, Reisdence Council 2 "What liked most at USF ivas the 1personaltiess’ of the teat hers which is the one weapon against mechanization” BOBBY L. WATSON Political Science Oakland “USF instructors show great concern about their particular subjects.” CA THERINE WEAVER Nursing Arbucklc Tri Gamma Vice President of St. Mary's Residence Council 3 "The University has given me an education imbued with Christian Ideals.” KENNETH R. WEEKS English San Mateo Foghorn 4, Gaviota 4 “Oh frabjous day! Callooh! Callay!” TOM WEISE Accounting San Mateo CARL EUGENE WELTE Industrial Relations San Mateo Baseball 2. Block Club 1 “USF is a builder of character as well as a supplier of intelligence.” 123LAWRENCE N. WESTDAHL History San Francisco Wassman 1, College Players 1, Asst. Yell Leader 2,3,4, Glee Club 3, Hispanic-American Club 4, Pershing Rifles 2,3,4, Scabbard and Blade 3,4, "USF—a growing and respected institution offering a broad curriculum of study.1' RICHARD MICHAEL WILLIAMS Transportation San Francisco "The University has provided me with an opportunity to complete my education; for this 1 am grateful." PHILIP J. WILKIEMEYER English San Francisco College Players 2,3,4, Foghorn 3,4 "Liked the surroundings which allow the student to participate in social, athletic and cultural acitvi-ties alike." JUDYTH WOODS Nursing Napa Women's Sodality 1,2,3,4, Tri Gamma Sorority 1,2,3,4 "USF provided me with a good foundation for the future." GLENN WILSON English Los Angeles Basketball 1,2,3,4, Block Club 2.3. Pres. 4. Knights of Columbus 3, • Young Republicans 2,3 "USF—a prospering University with an unlimited future." RUSSELL L. YERMASEK Accounting Claremont Foghorn 3, Intramural Basketball 2,3,4, Propel lor Club 3,4. Intramural Bowling 2,3 "My future plans are to go to work and raise a family."ANNELYSE ZAUN Nursing San Francisco Tri Gamma 1,2,3,4, Special Events Committee 2, Dance Committee 2 "USI1' has enriched, me socially, personally, and professionally." LEONARD C. ZOPH Transportation San Francisco Future Plans: RELAX! EDWARD R. ZEYALA Political Science Nicaragua Soccer "I learned a great deal which shall help me clear the road for success. Wherever I shall he my heart and mind will be attached to my Alma Mater.” 125LEADERSHIPLeadership Just As Human Makes Decisions Many are called, but few are chosen. What are these things called leaders? If you pinch them, do they say "ouch?” If you insult them, do they grow angry? Are they a different breed of man, a group set apart? It is evident that among much of the student body, there exists a gross misconception of what precisely the leader is. The leader is "up there somewhere," an untouchable, a holy of holies. Or perhaps, depending on the preconceptions of the student involved, the leader is a redhot, a frustrated do-gooder, a bootlicker with an aim. To all of these extremes of opinion, the individual who calls himself "leader" must say no. For the leader is just as human and just as real as any student. He has hopes, fears, desires and frustrations. He worries about his grades, about his next date, about where his next few bucks arc going to come from. He is neither a holy of holies nor a boot-licker, but just a guy an ordinary honest-to-goodness human being. So what's so different about the leader? Obviously although much makes him the same as any student; nevertheless, something sets him apart. What is this thing that makes him different? Everybody in one way or another, at one time or another, plays the role of the leader. He is the leader when he makes the positive decision to come to college; he is the leader when he makes his choice of a club or a fraternity, a suit of clothes or car. The leader is characterized by his ability to make decisions, to choose one way or another, one thing or another. The ability to make decisions, to choose, is not the only obvious mark of the leader; but there is another more important characteristic. Whereas the majority of students are content to choose for themselves alone what they as individuals need, want or desire, the leader is not so content: he chooses for others. Hence, his is generally one who is committed to some goal or ideal. He feels that he can make the lot of others happier or more wholesome. Now obviously this distinction is still a little too clear-cut, a little too easy. For almost everybody has had the experience of the individual who is in the game for himself and himself alone, who evidently does not care for others and who often does not respect the other. 128This type of leader one may rather quickly dismiss for rarely does this kind of individual get above the boot licking stage. He rides on the edges of band wagons, cheering when the party wins and sneaking off into the background when the party loses. This kind of individual rarely of himself makes any kind of positive contribution to a group, but for an occasional whimper. There arc different groups of leaders at USF: The student body officer is usually the "good guy” who can please all sorts of diverse interests. Generally, he is not allowed to be too verbal or emphatic in his opinions; otherwise, he might incur the wrath of the student body at large. Consequently, though he works for what he feels are the best interests of the University, rarely does anything startling or revolutionary come out of the legislative meeting. Generally it is concerned with the next dance or the state of the budget. In a sense, this is unfortunate; but, however, few will deny that under the present system of student government, it could be much otherwise. The student body officers (not all, fortunately) come out of hibernation in May for the elections then usually return for nine months to peasant anonymity. The student goes his way and the officer his. Perhaps for this reason, student government has had difficulty in attracting dynamic disinterested leaders. The non-affiliated leader is found everywhere. He is the man with a small (or perhaps large) circle of friends. He is the man who is sufficiently mature in his choices and actions, so that any number of individuals are happy to listen to him and call him friend. He is the man who is ultimately the backbone of the functioning student body. He is the source from which all other leaders emanate—without his favor, many of the “big-timers” would go down to extinction. Unfortunately, there is no manner by which the "non-affiliated" leader can be identified (except in terms of one’s own experience) and picture in this leadership section. He must remain the anonymous. The leaders, in general, is a person with likes, dislikes, needs and frustrations. He shares the common human nature. He is set apart from the majority in that he is practiced at decision and committed to some goal. He is, at USF, of different sorts; each with his own style and ideal. But no leader could be without the student body to lead. No Contribution Hibernation Anonymous 129THE A. S. U. S. F ROBERT RALLS President GEORGE COPPINGER Vice President ALMA MERLO Secretary LEON BROSSIER Treasurer JOHN HOLMES Head Yell Leader Embarking on a campaign bandwagon of "Happy Days Are Here Again,” this year's student politicians provided the Dons with a program ranging from Gabriel Marcel and Mortimer Adler to Bobby Freeman and the Diamonds. The latter contributions were that peculiar province of the Associated Students of the University of San Francisco (ASUSF). which functions as a parent group from which proceed the former (SEC) and the various campus clubs. The Association (as the Legislators call it), then, is a sort of “clearing house" for all kinds of fun-filled student activities and such. Perhaps the function and achievements of ASUSF could best be enumerated by a personal introduction to the officers themselves: This year's president was mild-mannered, amiable Bob Ralls, a 21-year-old senior English major who hails from San Carlos. "Rollo" had the unenviable responsibility of "wearing three hats” (as his campaign speech so aptly put it): student, athlete and president. Many were dubious at first, but Ralls was elected and came through in fine form. Bob played basketball, scored on Father Stackpoole's Chaucer exams, and ran the ASUSF Legislature with equal ability. Second in command was 20-year-old George Coppingcr, a junior Political Science major from San Jose. George applied his Marine "gung-ho" spirit to the task of the vice presidency, bringing to Campus such popular social events as USF Week, the Mardi Gras, the Welcome Dance and the Fall Semester Happy Hour. Perhaps the most efficient member of this year's Legislature was secretary Alma Merlo, a 19-year-old Nursing major from San Mateo. Alma, only the second woman to be elected to ASUSF office in USF’s history, served diligently taking minutes and later posting same on bulletin boards. In addition, she was saddled with the job of keeping ASUSF's correspondence and taking a weekly trot over to the mail room beneath Gleeson Library. 130OFFICERS ASUSF President Ralls (I.) and Press Secretary Gary Analla received a proclamation from Mayor George Christopher honoring Constitution Week in March 1962. Keeping the till was Lee Brossicr, 21, who came from Marin to transfer his "biz-add” capabilities to the work of ASUSF treasurer. A staunch ADG man, Lee kept the clubs’ financial records in good order and dutifully wrote out purchase orders for the Legislature, as well as dabbling in bits of interfraternity )M litics. Keeping Hilltop spirit at its usual pitch was Head Yell Leader Johnny Holmes. Johnny and his crew of assistants equitably traded off chcerleading assignments for many of the Dons’ games this year. In addition, |ohnny made a stab at solving the alma mater dilemma for the rooting section, and finally chose otic of the two versions—which may be put into use in future seasons. But, of course, several others were active in student government besides the officers themselves. Notable on the Legislature was Dan Ritter, serving the dual role of SEC chairman and Senior Class representative. Dan did well in both capacities, coordinating both phases of action with the ideals of his august fraternity,' Alpha Sigma Nu. Bob O'Neill. Senior Class president, argued effectively for the retention of ASUSF's membership in the National Federation of Catholic College Students. In addition to his strict legislative functions, Bob was NFCCS senior delegate and president emeritus of the Philhistorians. Equally conspicuous in student politics was Hal Urban, who—as Clubs’Presidents’Council Representative—ran Council meetings with a rare parliamentary skill, and worked hard to make the Mardi Gras a success. Also helpful in the Mardi Gras project were Bob Chanteloup. Larry Hackett, and a score of others. Meanwhile, the Legislature sessions were kept lively by Junior Class representative Ed ("'I he Boston Terrier”) Twigg, who will l»e remembered by the solons for his semantic duels with Ralls’ personal press secretary and parliamentarian, Gary J. Analla. Analla, o| erating soundly on the positive principle of semper idem, strove to convince the public that (as Aquinas would say), this year’s Legislature was not only the "best of all possible worlds,” but the “only jjossible world.” Uarcourt et Hecht olim Merrellisse juvabit. 131THE CLASS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Left to Right: Paul Scanned (Vice President). Dan Ritter (Representative), Bob O'Neill (President). Bill Klein (Secretary-Treasurer). Frank Fochr (Representative). JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Ixfc to Right: John Freeman (Vice President). Jan Every (Representative). Cliff Martin (President), John Fry (Secretary-Treasurer). Edward James S. Twigg (Representative). Under the protective aegis ol the B.S.C. and the approval of Father Moore, the ASUSF Class Officers launched another year’s social program for their academically-stratified ethnic groups. The seniors, under forensic flash Bob O’Neill, presented the annual Senior Prom and the more esoteric Senior Exclusive. O’Neill himself was extremely active on the ASUSF Legislature, as were Representatives Dan Ritter and Frank Fochr. Fochr, a hard worker on class activities, also was instrumental in the organization of the new USF swim team. Aiding in senior functions were Secretary-Treasurer Bill Klein and Vice President Paul Scanncll. The juniors, under prexy Cliff Martin, presented the annual Junior Prom. Martin took on the added duly of reciting the "Angclus” over the public address system at various noontimes. Vice President John Freeman was also active in class affairs, as was Secretary-Treasurer John Fry. All three of these officers were marked by their "SI” background. Keeping things going in the Maraschi Room were Representatives Edward James S. Twigg and Jan Every. Twigg was significant in the discussion over the constitutional committee, and Miss Every also chimed in. The sophomores were perhaps the most active class, socially, under the imaginative leadership of their President, Fed Hoff. The traditional Soph Drag was augmented by a "scavenger hunt," even though the 132OFFICERS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Left to Right: Brian Coughlan (Representative), Ted Hoff (President), Llewellyn Thompson (Representative). MISSING: Judy Mu io (Secretary-Treasurer), Jack Irvine (Vice President). FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Ixft to Right: Brian Dolan (Representative), Pier Cherini, ir. (Representative), Robert Lamb (Secretary-Treasurer). Lay McDcvm (Vice President). Russ Pitto (President). dance was not much of a financial coup d'etat. Aided by Veep Jack Irvine and Secretary-Treasurer Judy Muzio (who won the election last year by a Phelan Hall landslide), the sophs enjoyed a number of impromptu social gatherings and returned from the Rathskeller with several memorable souvenirs. "Wearing two hats” on the Legislature was Rep. Brian Goughian (Managing Editor of the Foghorn, Volume 54). Also conscientiously attending meetings was Llewellyn (Wally) Thompson. The fledgling frosh showed their spirit at the beginning of the year when they were as yet unorganized, by kidnaping Head Yell Leader Emeritus S.M. "Uncle Diltz" Kunath. After this, they became bogged down in the processes of institutionalization by electing officers. Russ Pitto. the Ted Kennedy of Phelan Hall, became the prexy, while DON staffer Ray McDevitt occupied the second post. Representing the frosh at the solons conferences were Pete Gherini (who was also a cheerleader this year) and Brian Dolan. Keeping the kitty and taking the notes was Bob Lamb. All in all, the class officers have functioned in the spirit of their parent organization, the Associated Students. They have served as a sort of link between the Legislature and their individual classes both politically and socially. 133SEC co ordinator Dennis E. Kennedy (I.) and USF philosophy professor Desmond FitzGerald welcome Dr. Mortimer Adler (r.) to campus for his lecture on "Freedom of the Will.” UC's Dr. F.dward Teller. “Father of the H-Bomb," who lectured for SEC this year on "The I-egacy of Hiroshima" to a capacity crowd in Phelan Hall. The Special Events Committee The Special Events Committee is an organ of the Associated Students dedicated to the presentation of lectures, concerts, cinema, and art exhibits. The Committee is unique in that it is the only student-financed organization of its kind in the Bay Area. Founded in 1956 under the leadership of Father William Monihan, S.J., the SEC has grown steadily since that time. Approximately thirty students meet weekly to plan events that will stimulate the intellectual life of the Hilltop. This year student response grew to unprecedented heights: the average attendance at SEC lectures was nearly five hundred. The lecture delivered by Gabriel Marcel will find its way into print this year in the new Catholic literary journal, RAMPARTS. By charging admission to some of its events, the SEC was able to triple its range of activity. Programs featured artists from all over the United States, and lecturers from four different countries. Impressed by the success of this student committee, colleges from all over the West Coast have written for information on how to establish similar committees of their own. The Special Events Committee has placed the University high among the intellectual centers of the City. It is groups such as this one that makes the University's motto, "Pro Urbe ct Univcrsitacis,” meaningful. 134The Special Events Committee reached new stages of activity this year, and found a student body eager to welcome new programs of quality. Programming for this year began back in May 1961. The foresight embodied in the SEC proved well worth the effort. The results in the four areas emphasized by the Committee were these: LECTURES: A star-studded series featuring famous personalities from all over the world. From England came Father Bernard Lceming. witty, charming Jesuit; Paris produced the world’s leading Christian existentialist, Gabriel Marcel; Dr. Edward Teller, architect of the H-bomb, hazarded the trip from Berkeley; leaving the Austrian Tyrols to confront Eros on the Hilltop was Count Erik von Kuehnelt-Leddihn; Mortimer J. Adler, editor ol The Great Books of the Western World, queried the "Existence of God” with eight hundred Dons. Renowned French philosopher Gabriel Marcel chats with USF students after his campus lecture. Seated at Marcel’s right is SEC co-ordinator Kennedy. MOVIES: The SEC Sunday Night Movie is becoming a USF tradition. Ranging from Bergman’s "The Seventh Seal" to "The Golden Age of Comedy,” P. C. Davis, movie chairman, managed to pack in Dons and San Franciscans at every showing. An innovation was the introduction before foreign films and "classics” by professors working in the areas considered. P. C. Davis and lorn Mulqucen, film artist-publicist, look forward to the erection of a concert hall-film house on campus which can accommodate the growing number of patrons. MUSIC: Pianist John Delavorvas opened the SEC music series with a concert in Phelan Hall. The San Francisco Conservatory of Music performed two comic operas, "The Czar Has His Photograph Taken” and “A Fifth for Bridge.” From New York came the world-renowned Lenox Quartet for their first San Francisco appearance this season. A series of lecture-recitals were given again this year by pianist Istvan Nadas. Nadas' appearances were among the most popular of the year. Vince Girauldi and his trio, Mary Stabling, and The Apollos provided entertainment for the long-awaited jazz concert. To round out the series, Cesare Claudio conducted an orchestral concert featuring twenty members of the San Francisco Symphony Orchestra. Under the guiding hand of Tom Clisham, music chairman, the University saw its finest season of musical presentations in many years. ART: Throughout the school year art exhibits were maintained in Glccson Library. Some of the more popular exhibits included Japanese water colors, oils by Garcia Alvarez, photographs by Robert Lawhon, a series of fine prints from the Gleeson Library collection, and, of course, the annual Student Art Contest. Stimulated by the response of the Student Art Contest, the Special Events Committee Poetry Prize was inaugurated. The poetry purse of $50 will be awarded each year to the undergraduate who is most favored by the Muse.Appreciative students crowd around French existentialist-philosopher Gabriel Marcel after his December lecture for SEC. At the far left is Chairman Dan Ritter; at the far right, co-ordinator Dennis Kennedy. 136 This is a view many students had of 1961-1962 SKC lectures in Phelan Hall. The fall series, the first of its magnitude. alt rat led crowds of almost a thousand to each of the talks. Especially popular was the lecture on "The Spiritual Value of Drama" by renowned French philosopher and playwright Gabriel Marcel.SEC lecture chairman Joe Dudley confers with this year's keynoter. Father Bernard Leaning, S.J. Father Leaning, noted ecumenist, opened the season with a lecture on the current ecumenical movement. Dr. Mortimer Adler of the Institute of Philosophical Research Qares to sign the SEC guest after his campus lecture on "Existence of God:" presenting the book is SEC co-ordinator Dennis Kennedy. 137 Conservatory of Music expert Istvan Nadas came to campus again this sear for another popular "lecture-recital" scries on great comjioscrs, under the aegis of SEC music chairman Tom Clisham.STUDENT COURT With the dedication of Oliver Wendell Holmes, Chief Justice Tom Eadington and his bench set out to revitalize ASUSF Student Court this year. Student Court has traditionally functioned as a subordinate agency of the BSC and or Dean of Students. In addition, it deals with damage suits between campus organizations. DAVID WOOLSEY BRUCE DIASO VICKY STREET Associate Justice Associate Justice Court Recorder One such suit this year came up: that of THE DON v. FIC-RAL, over two stools borrowed from the yearbook office, never to be returned. THE DON. in line with its glorious tradition, won the case and was awarded damages in equity. The Court almost was saddled with the case of Phelan Hall Residence Council x . SEC, but the judicious defendants, under the tutelage of Daniel A. Ritter, decided to avoid the scandal and pay the $3.00 damages out of court. The efficiency of the Court can perhaps be summarized by Chief Justice Eadington's terse comment, "We may not always be just, but at least we’re expedient." 138St. Mary’s Hall Residence Council Although the leaders of the St. Mary's Hall Residence Council may not exude quite the aggressiveness that the leaders of its corollary, the Phelan Hall Residence Council does, the former at the same time manages to provide for the residence of St. Mary's Hall in a comparable manner as does Bob Spatafore and his group. The main function of the St. Mary’s group is to make the living in St. Mary's Hall as pleasant as possible for the nurses, and they do this in a number of ways. They sponsor a number of activities throughout the school year to provide entertainment for the nurses, such as teas and semi-formal banquets. The Council also manages to squeeze in a few discussion periods throughout the school year. At the beginning of the year the small Residence Council, this year composed of six nurses, plans a number of activities for the freshmen nurses (when they can writhe themselves out of the clutches of the notorious FIC-RAL) so that the new nurses will find new friends at the Hall, not only among the members of their own incoming class, but also among the upper classmen. It has been the practice in past years for both Councils, that of Phelan Hall and that of St. Mary’s, to combine their efforts to put on one large banquet to which boarders of both halls are invited. This year this banquet took place around Christmas time, and the usual overflow crowd attended the festivities. RESIDENTS COUNCIL FIRST ROW, left to right: Jeanne Park, Charlotte Fernandez, Betsy Quinlan. SECOND ROW: Eileen Reilly, Judy Swerchck. Ana Rodriguez, Linda Cccchini, Mary Bingham. 139Board of Student Control SAM BURNS Chairman Kevin Connolly, Sam Burns, Larry l’ucinelli. George Bunnell, Bill La-Plante, Cliff Hughes. Boh Guy, Bill Grandlofo, Jim Thompson, Tim Noveroske, W. C. Amu, B. J. Grunciscn. What does it take to be a "BSC man"? Indeed, a special conglomeration of unique attributes is required for membership in this revered protective body, the USF Board of Student Control. The BSC "campus cops" arc well-known by students for their efficient policing of ASUSF elections, their authoritarian fines, and their steadfast enforcement of compulsory religious exercises. Under the benevolent leadership of "Sheriff Sammy" Burns, the BSC has completed another year of relative peace and tranquility on the Hilltop. These collegiate gendarmes, with all the righteous fervor of a mythical "Fire God,” attracted the services of such local luminaries as ROTC cadet officer Cliff "Little Caesar" Hughes, W. C. "Chuckles" Arntz, Kevin "Knight of Columbus” Connolly, Bob "Just You Try It, Buddy" Guy and several others. Indeed, these gentlemen are annually assigned a difficult task: that of keeping the campus quiet in times of unrest. This has involved the squelching of comic revolutions, the delivery of impassioned orations to a class of heckling freshmen, and a number of other unpleasant duties. Certainly, the responsibility is a thankless one in the eyes of many students. To the Board of Student Control, then, THE DON says, "Well done, men.” 140Cheer Leaders and Song Girls CHKFRI.EADKRS, left to right: Dennis Voting. Charlie Pratt. Johnny Holmes. Joe Addfcgo, l'icr Cliciini.FRONT ROW. left to right: John Tuminia. Roger Kott. John Perkins. Vince Sa|K nara. Sam Andrew. HACK ROW: Vic Dal-forno. Pete Thaten. Tom Abts, Joint Cai. Pep Band. One of the chief considerations in completing the education of the typical Don is music. As a result a pep hand was formed in USF's dim days of yore with the idea of increasing the student's interest in something besides his grade point average and soothing the half dormant passions that lay (and still lie) in any bumptious boy's id. This soothing process is brought about by showing the adolescent USFcr how to create and to be sensitive through music. Being sensitive and creative at basketball games has long been the Pep Band’s major activity, but as college culturality has expanded. many individual artistic efforts (such as warming up a cool Sousaphone before an RO I C drill period, playing rock and roll at post-rally mixers, etc.) have been added to the plethora of extracurricular activities at which the Pep Band represents USF each year. Although the "herds” mostly create here on campus they also trek to various and sundry bleachers throughout Northern California where they lead student spirit yells. The Pep Band, believing that every female (especially an artistic one) is a frustrated male, has managed to retain its virile and jazzy atmosphere even with the invasion of co-eds into the liberal arts college this past year; consequently the organization is definitely not an “in” group. Under the diverse leadership of "Swingin’” and sensitive Sam Andrew the Pep Band is perhaps a symbol of USF’s future in music. 142Sanctuary Society TOP ROW. left to right: Boh Ralls, mike Francctti. Charles Rapp. Larry Gilsdorf. SECOND FROM TOP: Mike B rne. Dennis Hamlctt. John Scott. William Peterson. Tciry Duncan. Thomas Mellon. THIRD FROM TOP: Dan Maguire, James Heath, Larry Giaccolone, Peter Lee. William Fochr, Sil ano Votto (Instructor of Cauriidatcx). Foxier Church. OFFICERS (Seated, bottom): Father Timothy McDoncll. S.J. (Master of Ceremonies , St. Ignatius Church),Cary Analla (Prefect). Patrick Freeman (Asst, to the Prefect). Howard Eggcrs (Secretary). The Sanctuary Society of the University of San Francisco provides servers for the official functions of the University, the daily 7:15 Mass of Father President, and the 9:30 and 10:30 Sunday Masses at St. Ignatius Church. 'Fhe members of the Sanctuary Society strive for a closer participation in the various Liturgical events of the University. They seek to integrate themselves wholly with the Divine Sacrifice and to assist the celebrant as he offers the Holy Sacrifice. The Server at the celebration of the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass is called upon to join with the Priest most intimately in the unbloody sacrifice. Serving at Mass is the highest honor bestowed to a Catholic layman. From the beginning of the academic year to its closing the Sanctuary Society is called upon to render service to the University. As the academic year commences with the Mass of the Holy Spirit the Sanctuary Society provides needed servers. And as the year closes with Solemn Mass of Graduation it is the Sanctuary Society that is again called upon to answer the needs of the University. It is an organization of devoted Catholic collegiates who realize the intrinsic benefits that are to lie derived from service at the altar of God. It is, however, an organization that is not made up of pious prunes but rather sincere Catholic collegiates who are seeking sanctification, not beatification. Through the Mystical Body flow the graces of the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. The members of the Sanctuary Society are called upon to partake in a most unique way with the religious life of the campus. Upon being received into the Sanctuary Society the individual member is called to duty as a Knight of the Altar. It is his sense of duty that makes him cognizant of his responsibility to service at Mass and fullest participation in the Liturgical rites of the University. FATHER DAVID WALSH. S.J. Moderator 143UNIVERSITY TOP ROW. left (o right: Bill Finnegan. Dick Harper. Ed Crnich. Kd Colety, Torn Clisham. SECOND ROW: Jim Kochne. Phil Griffith, Tom Kochne. Sam Houston Andrew. George Gilmour, John lcl.con. THIRD ROW: Mike Sullivan, Mike MeGraw, Jim Ziegler. C. Edward Stephan. Clem Dougherty, Iran Sticglcr. Steve Fitzpatrick. Clarence l.uvisi. Dan Dugan. Paco Pico. FRONT ROW: Keirh Higgins, Pete Smith. Jairo Granados. Jerry Distefano. John Gai. Tom Delaney. MISSING: Kevin Connolly, I'om Mukeen, Steve Matosich. Dennis Kennedy, Dan Ritter. Lelimd Vandcndalc. John Murphy. H. Jackson DeGovia. Paul Hansen, John Vermeer. Kevin O'Connor, Larry Knapp. Pete I.ce. Greg Post, John Perkins. Larry Hackett. Ron Nicolai. Since the Scriptural renaissance of the latter nineteenth century, a renewed interest in the Liturgy has taken place in the Church. The 1903 Motu Proprio of Pius X, the 1943 Encyclical Mediator Dei and 1958 Instruction on the Sacred Liturgy of Pius XII, and the 1900 Motu Proprio of John XXIII are all indicative of a growing effort on the part of theologians and hierarchy to make the Mass more meaningful to the faithful. Through this reawakening, intelligent participation in the Worship of the Church is being striven for, and even the question of vernacular Liturgy is looming large in the eyes of priests and laymen alike. In an attempt to bring the spirit of the Mass to life at USF. the University Men’s Choir was founded by George Devine in October I960. The Choir began by singing English hymns at the 12:05 low Mass on first Fridays in St. Ignatius Church; in March 1961, they succeeded—under the guidance of University Chaplain Father John F. McIntosh, S.J.—in making the daily noon Mass a "dialogue Mass.” The spontaneous efforts of this unassuming dozen were recognized in May 1961 when the group sang the invocation for Peruvian President Manuel Prado’s appearance on Campus, and was officially named the University Men’s Choir by the Administration. Soon after, the Choir sang for various Liturgical and other religious functions of the University. In September 1961 the Choir, doubled in size, sang the Mass of the Holy Spirit, heretofore assigned to a paid professional outside choir. Without a publicity or recruiting campaign, the group's membership grew to over forty voices for the Requiem for Archbishop Mitty and the Mass for Deceased Students and Faculty of the University. 144MEN’S CHOIR This year the Choir also presented a concert of religious Christinas music for Loyola Guild, sang for Mr. Collins' January Nuptial Mass, and has assisted in numerous other religious functions. Under senior member Clem Dougherty, a group from the Choir sang Christmas Carols for patients at Laguna Honda Home for the Aged in San Francisco. On Christmas Day, they sang the 9:30 Mass at St. Ignatius Church—a new milestone in their service to the University. As we go to press, Devine and other members of the Choir are working with the Administration towards an improvement of the Sunday "University Mass," and are still looking for other ways in which to enrich the spiritual life of the Campus. In the last analysis, one might ask why the University Men's Choir—with no publicity, poor operating conditions and little funds—has been so successful. Perhaps, Devine intimates, it is nothing more than enthusiasm for the greatness of the living Liturgy “on the part of so many: our organist, Victor Savant; devoted seniors like Ron Nicolai and Clem Dougherty; competent assistants like Steve Fitzpatrick and Clarence Luvisi; spirited newcomers like Keith Higgins and Dan Dugan . . . the list is endless. Our story is simple" he says, “just a bunch of guys—not do-gooders or pietistic pansies at all—who have come to know the great experience of meaningful worship and are trying to share that experience with as many others as possible." 145Phelan Hall Residence Council FIRST ROW, left to right: Joe Dudley, Tim Waters, Tim Xoveroskc. Ronald Lucio. SECOND ROW: B. J. Grunicscn. Mike Tnivnor, Frank Burke. Wayne Jerves. THIRD ROW: Father Win. Perkins, S.I. (Mo Icrator). Bill Courtney, Frank' Solari, Ray Clark, Sam Burns (Treasurer). Boh Spat afore (President). Under the guiding genius of jovial senior Bob "Spats” Spatafore, the Phelan Hall Residence Council spent another year expanding its program to make the Hall a more enjoyable habitat. Topping the list of events was Spats' enjoyable Roaring Twenties Dance, the most imaginative social affair in many years on the Hiltop. The RC also presented a series of movies for the boarders, including “Seven Brides for Seven Brothers,'' “Raintrec County,” "Singin' in the Rain” and other cinema hits. Members of the Council assisted Father Perkins in administering Hall matters in general, and in particular worked towards even further improvement of the unanimously appreciated Canepari cuisine. Spats congratulates the couple winning the Roaring Twenties costume contest: Merl Simpson and Starlctta Martini. Spats and friend: "But should've won. Bob! After all. this is what the Jesuits wore in 1920!" 146Sam Houston Andrew, by then elected Gaviota editor, was doubling as DON Organizations Editor, shooting group after group in club picture sessions throughout November. December, January and February. Sam’s work entailed missing photographers, missing clubs, missing articles and the responsibility of quietly picking up all these loose ends. The second deadline (February 1) passed, and the end was in sight. Sports Editor Dave Vanoncini came screaming into the office daily demanding "at least two photographers for tonight’s varsity game; one will do for the frosh!" Sil Votto and Ray McDevitt were busy hacking out copy. Hugh Cottercll, meanwhile, was following Vanoncini around wondering what was going to happen next. In the midst of the Organizations hassle, Andrew found that he needed a working place for The Gaviota; a comer of the DON Office was reluctantly doled out. Devine brought his Baroque tape recorder. New pictures and captions lined the DON’s “wailing window." The BSC intermittently complained about all the noise. As deadline grew closer it became evident that several USF students had, in one way or another, contributed significantly to the production of a book to represent their school to themselves and to others. From the editors (by then sleeping four and five nights a week) to the occasional kibitzers who brightened the Office’s atmosphere, countless Dons became involved in their yearbook. Finally, in the wee hours of Thursday, March 1. the deed was done. THE DON, Volume 51, Number 3, had gone to press—hopefully as a fitting representation in writing, in theme, in photography, in accuracy, in humor, in reminiscence. THE DON, operated from a briefcase by Adrian V. Buckley and Horace E. Chambers in its 1911 maiden voyage, has grown up. For years USF’s newspaper, literary magazine and annual all in one, it has progressed through fifty years to become one of the best college yearbooks in the nation. In two years, its staff has been multiplied tenfold, as evidenced by the number of students who wear green-and-gold "DON” pins—a symbol of service and of commitment to a project—hopefully a worth-while project. 151 Forsan et haec olim meminisse juvabit.PUBLICATIONS The publications' leaders are perhaps the most lively breed of students the University has fostered. The publication is a powerful vehicle of expression which, fortunately, enjoys a relatively high degree of self-government and freedom. Hence, the publication tends to attract the individual “with a message,” the individual who has something to say. Obviously, ramifications must be made here: Excellence in publications inherently excludes some extremes. The “sensitive young man” who can put broken-up sentences on a page, calling them poetry, is not a journalist. Nor is the professional “axe-grinder.” Publications leaders, if they are to excel, are necessarily a mixture of idealism with pragmatism. They are idealists because they know what should be; they are prag-matists because they know what is and how to deal with it. Moreover, the leader in campus publications is faced with serious responsibility of a particular sort. He is not expected by anyone to be a "puppet” of the faculty or administration, publishing mere public relations material and innocuous tributes. Nor is he expected to play childish games, baiting his superiors with irresponsible taunts and vehement jibes, and this latter extreme is a sort of pseudo-idealism run amok. The publication leader must produce at a high rate both in terms of quality and quantity. He cannot set up a committee to discuss the problem of doing a writeup. It must be done immediately because the presses are waiting. Hence, publications (probably more than other fields) foster a definite "decision-making” spirit, and develop alacrity of perception in the individual. 147Volume 51 George E. P. Devine, Edilor-in-Chief of the 1962 DON, served as Managing Editor under Leland D. Vandcndale for the 1961 Jubilee Edition. A 1959 graduate of St. Ignatius High School, he edited the news magazine INSIDE SI there. Completing a collegiate course in three years with June graduation, he has been an editorial associate for the Gaviota and Volume 5S of The Foghorn, a contributor to Volume 54 of The Foghorn, and active in several other USE activities, notably the USF Men's Choir and the College Flayers. He plans graduate studies in Education at USF next year. With all the resolute purpose of Alexander, the talent of Schweitzer, the good intentions of Johnny Applcsccd and the office space of a street-corner evangelist, the 1962 DON staff set sail on the Good Ship Venus to produce the fifty-first volume of the USF annual. With journalistic jack-of-all-tradcs George Devine at the helm, a group of thirty or so campus rabble-rousers filtered into a tiny civil-service green cubicle adjacent to the Phelan Hall Faculty Lounge and began the task. The Development Office suggested that THE DON’s new motto become: “Building for Our Second Half-Century of Progress,” but Devine, an English major, was aware of the academic mortal sin of plagiarism. After Devine’s election in May, 1961, senior “biz-add" major Jerry Distefano packed up his ledger and joined the effort. Pledged to a platform of "Two chickens to every pot and two ads to every page," the Lilliputian accountant bid farewell to his Italian hermitage and donned his green visor, all set to put the annual back into the black. 148DON Tom "Four-Poim” Mellon soon came on the scene 10 become Executive Editor, and was assigned the job of making everyone happy. The position entailed being a right-hand-man for the Editor, organizing the staff, keeping the workers happy, keeping the customers happy, and in general being a spreader of good cheer. I'om worked hard and did an admirable job, especially on the dedicatory passages and the organization of the hectit senior section. So, things were shaping up on THE DON in September: a photography contract had l een signed with Leo S. Gaton, and a printing contract with Brazelton and Hanscom. The "big three” had amassed a staff of assistants and were ready to start publishing . . . yearbooks, that is. But then came the break in the lineage of The Foghorn, and it appeared that USE might lx- without a newspaper for the interregnum. Devine, however, a frustrated newspaperman at heart, decided that I'HE DON (which was USF’s only publication until 1926) would again fill the void. And so THE DON went into the newspaper business. 149The first effort was an eight-page multilith issue, hectically arranged to ihclude campus news ("more than The Foghorn!" some thought), and rapidly duplicated at Billie’s in the basement of Campion Hall. This was THE DON, Volume 51, Number 1, and—adverse publishing conditions being what they were—it was met with much appreciation. Then the Clubs' Presidents’ Council had a proposition to make: they were willing to help The Foghorn finance a four-page tabloid for Clubs’ Day, but there was no Foghorn. Again, THE DON (after approval from business manager Distefano) came to the rescue with tne newspaper: Volume 51, Number 2, was a two-color extravaganza highlighting Clubs’ Day, High School Senior Day, and the new Foghorn editor’s appointment. With the parting shot on Page 4, "The Foghorn will be back next week,” THE DON went back to the business of publishing an annual. Senior Editor Tom Valverde was already hot on the trail of prospective graduates who had not yet been photographed, or who had forgotten to put their names on their senior writeup forms, and Undergraduates Editor Dunning Wilson was hard at work, meticulously making sure that all the right names corresponded to all the right pictures. The publications shakcup was over, and THE DON had come out on top by acquiring Mike Sullivan as Managing Editor. "Sully" had been managing editor on the Volume 53 staff of The Foghorn, and for the two newspaper editions of THE DON. Convinced that THE DON was by then USF’s best publication, he decided to stay over and help put out the yearbook. His layout, writing and leg work are behind each page of the 1902 yearbook in one way or another. Meanwhile, it was time for the first deadline. The undergraduate pictures were laid out, checked, double-checked and re-checked for accuracy, and went to press. By this time, Administration Editor George "Pinky" Giltnour and Faculty Editor Clem Dougherty were getting their sections set up. and glossy prints of teachers were flooding THE DON’s mailbox. Of course, the section editors relied heavily on the large executive staff, mainly made up of diligent and pulchritudinous USF nursing students: Sue Jett, Lorraine Quaccia, Peggy Proctor, Charlotte Marvin, el al— the list is long. At the same time Barbara O'Dea, Mary Schmidt and their associates were downtown trying to charm prosperous magnates into DON ads. 150EDITORIAL ASSOCIATES G. Edward ("Ed") Stephan, Lcland I). Vandendalc, Larry F.. Hackett, Sam Houston Andrew, Edward James S. Twigg, Darrell Solomon, Michael Svancvik. EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Ed Reatson, Tom Clisham, Brian Goughian. Hugh Cotterell, Steve Fitzpatrick, Peter Grauert, Jim Koehnc, Tom Koehnc, Ray McDcvitt, Barbara O’Dca, John Mat Donald. EXECUTIVE ASSISTANTS W. C. Arm , Bonnie Baldwin. Bette Braun. Phil Griffith. Paul Hansen, Sue Jett, Barry Johnson. Marilyn Jones, Katie Keeshan, Karen Leahy, Charlotte Marvin, Judy Mills, Peggy Proctor, Lorraine Quaccia, Kathy Ratigan, Bob Segesser, Bob Spatafore, Vicky Street, Sue Turner, Sarah Purdy. CONTRIBUTORS Tony Harrison. Dennis Kennedy, Jean Gclincau, Silvano Votto, Dan Ritter. PHOTOGRAPHERS LcoS. Gaion, Michael Svancvik, Robert Lawhon, Robert Willard, Vince Saponara, Bob Segesser. BUSINESS STAFF John Gai, Barbara O’Dea, Man- Schmidt, Barbara Reiger, Ruth Anne Matteson, John Perkins, Paco Pico. 152Special acknowledgments to: Fathers Edmond J. Smyth. John E. Tarbo and William J. Perkins, S.J., for their constructive criticisms, helpful suggestions and valuable advice. Messrs. Thomas Jordan and Thomas Carter for their assistance in locating data about the University in its many phases. Messrs. James Kelly anti James Riley for their help in finding pictures in the University files to supplement our own supply. Mr. Leo S. Gaton for the professional photography appearing in the Graduates and Organizations sections. Mr. Michael Svanevik for his creative photography ap| earing on many of the division pages and elsewhere throughout the book. Messrs. Paul Brazclton and lorn Hanscom of Brazclton-Hanscom Primers for their understanding and cooperation in producing the yearbook. Mr. John Alden of S. K. Smith Company for his aid in providing us with covers. Mr. Bill Mortimer of School Pictures Incorporated for the fine portraits appearing in the Undergraduates section. Mrs. Billie Cordaro and Mr. John Manning for making our duplicating and mailing jobs much easier. Mr. Paco Pico, who has helped us in more ways than we can possibly enumerate. 153THE FOGHORN BOB CHANTELOUP Executive Editor G. EDWARD STEPHAN Editor With the aplomb of a buckling Hearst. G. Edward ("Ed") Stephan took over the reins of the campus twice-weekly. The Foghorn, in April 1961 from Richard L. Harcourt. Pledging himself to a term of efficient staff organization and supcrla-tive journalistic quality, Stephan produced several issues before the end of the spring semester. Also in the saddle was tycoon Larry E. Hackett, whose adept financial policies put the newspaper SI000 in the black in a few months’ time. By May. the new staff had certainly taken The Foghorn by the horns. 'I'he highlight of Volume 53 was perhaps the 35th Anniversary edition which closed the 1961 year of publication. Complete with congratulatory messages from such pundits as presidential press secretary Pierre Salinger (Foghorn ’47), the special edition was also in honor of the American Newspaper Publishers' Associations’ presentation to USE of the Pacemaker Award for outstanding campus journalism. During the quiet summer months, executive editor Bob Chanteloup put the office in shape, organizing the most methodical files in Foghorn history. As September came. Stephan basked in the Bass Lake sun, planning with student leaders for the most successful year in the paper’s annals. The new semester opened, and the presses at Garrett’s rolled again. Mike Sullivan, a sophomore who has surprised many a USE publications veteran with 154Volume 53 I.ARRY F.. HACKETT Business Manager MICHAEL P. SULLIVAN Managing Editor his journalistic genius, became managing editor, and organized a competent staff of news, feature and editorial writers. The Foghorn, Volume 53, in its short time ran the gamut from a 3:30 Election Day extra to a special “Kunath Kidnapped” edition, ending with the blaring headline, "Fire Rages in Campion.” What typifies this era in campus journalism? Professional organization, profitable experience and quick, accurate reporting all were a part of the excellent record amassed by the fifty-third volume of The San Francisco Foghorn. The Foghorn, Volume 53: Ed Stephan, Editor; Bob Chanteloup, Executive Editor; Mike Sullivan, Managing Editor; Brian Goughian, City Editor; Silvano Votto. Feature Editor; Don Chase, Sports Editor; George Devine, Editorial Associate; Lee Vandendale, Editorial Associate; Marilyn Egelhofer, Office Manager. Business Staff: Larry E. Hackett, Business Manager; John Gai, Asst. Business Manager; Jairo Granados, Circulation Manager; Mike Carbone, Accountant. 155KEVIN OWEN STARR Editor The Foghorn Volume 54 Kevin Owen Starr and his happy few entered the brave new world of publications in late October, and published thirty editions of the Foghorn. Starr considered the Foghorn as a journalistic workshop, in which each section was semi-independent under its editor, with the editor-in-chief as the guiding spirit and organizer. The policy was that of an "open Foghorn," with special emphasis given to coverage of local politics. The highlights of this Foghorn included the Gabriel Marcel and Basketball editions, the edition on the sociological investigations of Father Schallcrt, and the stories on the lectures of philosopher Mortimer Adler and Nobel scientist Edward Teller. Coverage of school events devoted frequent stories to the events of the Special Events Committee, the Men’s Choir, and ROTC. BRIAN COUGHLAN Managing Editor TF.RRY FORTIER Business Manager 156The success of the Foghorn was the product of its small but intrepid staff. Herb Williamson and Brian Goughian shared the arduous work of putting out the paper. The bulk of the copy was produced by Silvano Votto, Terry Ryan, Gary Analla, and Bill Neville. Bruce I)ia$o was conspicuous for his consistency in work and the excellent quality of his sports stories. Occasional confiscations of newspapers enlivened what threatened to become an unceasing series of silent successes. The Foghorn also received national recognition when Editor Starr went to Miami to receive the Pacemaker Award for the best college paper in the country. The Foghorn employed a unique style, filled with recondite allusions and verbal variety. Indeed, the paper achieved a real distinction through its style. SILVANO VOTTO Feature Editor 157SAM HOUSTON ANDREW Editor MICHAEL P. SULLIVAN Managing Editor THE The Gaviota, USF's literary magazine, took flight again this year with a 32-pagc edition smarty letterpressed on lOS i x 7 -inch stock. This | otpourri of student and faculty contributions in the line of belles-lettres, generally predestined for a late spring semester appearance, was unusually early in its campus arrival this year. This year's editor. Sam Houston Andrew, competently made selections from the sheaf of entries—assisted by faculty moderator Father John J. Coleman. S.J.— for the book, compressed and compiled them into attractive form, and presented the University with a literary magazine representative of her scholarship in the arts. 158Contributions from campus aesthetes Dennis Edward Kennedy, Ken Lovette and Silvano Votto enriched the poetry section, which opened with a concise introduction by poetry editor John Galten. Outstanding in short stories was Tom Clisham, two of whose works appeared in this year’s edition. Mike Sullivan (managing editor of all three campus publications this year) was partly responsible for the appealing layout of The Gaviota, designing its pages for the enjoyment of the average college reader. Next year The Gaviota hopes to publish at least two issues, although there are problems involved in an endeavor of this magnitude. Finance in itself is not prohibitive. However, the staff will need permanent office facilities in order to function more efficiently. Another—and perhaps the most crucial—problem of the college literary magazine is that of contributions. Andrew is convinced that there is sufficient talent at USF to fill more than one issue a year, and that the problem is discovering such talent. GAVIOTA FATHER JOHN F.. COLEMAN. S.J. Faculty ModeratorS JKEOLWZ IJSLVD OIi is often said that a great portion of the knowledge attained by the college student is not learned in the classroom. This has been most certainly proven on the USF campus in recent years by the innumerable clubs and organizations on the Hilltop. Living in a society in which it is so important to be able to work, think and enjoy with others, one can easily understand the purpose and function of such organizations. Many would say that too many of the clubs at USF offer to the students too many frivolous activities. However much this may be true in some cases, the fact still remains that a good number of the clubs offer to the students a varied assortment of activities that are equally enjoyable and profitable. The club or organization leader is close to the student. Often his interests arc highly focalized. He is interested in biology or chemistry or history; he shares this interest with a number of friends. Generally the club leader works with a relatively small group of students; the smaller the group of individuals the more concerted may be its action and activity. Hence, the club leader is more often identified with the activities of his group. He is the “radical" of the Democratic Club or the “conservative" of the Young Republicans. It is the club leader, often, who determines the standard of the group. Several USF organizations have “died on the vine" in recent years due to lack of energetic and imaginative leadership—sometimes to be revived by enthusiastic leaders, sometimes not. By the same token, it is the dynamic club leaders who have made some of the more renowned campus activities what they arc. 162Perhaps, then, it could be said that the outstanding club is that society in which the membership at large and the men at the helm arc sincerely interested— for serious or fun-loving motives—in the avowed aims of the group. Some examples of this are obvious: The International Relations Club seems to function quietly. Its members, however, arc actively concerned with |x litical science, with particular emphasis on American foreign j olicy. Under moderator l)r. Donald Brandon, IRC mem-lx rs hold several profitable discussion meetings during each year and invite eminent s| eakers to campus. Delegates from the IRC also represent the University each year in the all-college “Model United Nations," thus becoming much more intimate with the working system of this world organization. Also important on the campus scene arc USF's two military clubs, the Pershing Rifles and the Scabbard and Blade, composed of lower and upper division ROTC cadets, resjjeciively. The PR’s, in effect, serve as a sort of "stepping stone” to the Advanced Course echelons; the group has produced most of the present Cadet officers. Under the aegis of Falstaffian Joseph J. "Sargc” Hallinan (who retired in February after 20 years of active Army duty), the PR’s have produced one of the finest drill units in Northern California. The “gung-ho” militarism contains its inherent excesses, true, but the Rifles are in the last analysis a group to be commended for their steadfastness of purpose. It is one of the "special interest” groups that makes USF club activity what it is. The clubs, engaged in phenomena from flat-footed flies to Rosary rallies, are all part of that "whole man" shibboleth without which the USF liberal education might well be impossible.Bio-Chem Club .SITTING, left to right: Bob Devine (Vice President). Bob Kolar (President). Dr. Mel Gorman (Moderator), Michael Gillin (Secretary), Bob Firpo (Treasurer). Standing, FIRST ROW: Bob Segesser, Leo Pasco. Ray Mapa. Emil Moy, Tom Mcndonca, Robin Lew. Jim Cattalini, Larry Kennedy. Standing, SECOND ROW: Dan Tortorclli, Jim l.assaqucs. Jim Irwin. John Dell, Thomas Gruhn, Richard Quinn. F.d Winter. Standing. THIRD ROW: Charles Darwin. Larry Biagini. Philip Calderon, Vic Dalforno, Michael Prest, Robert Millihan, George Bcrnardi, John Dcrvin. Bart Whclton. Standing. BACK ROW: Dick Cavestri, John Whelton. Leo Stanford. Gary Gcnvitz, Emmet Keefe, Albert Einstein, Frank Hench, Mike McDermott. MISSING: Tony Coraz ini, Michael O’Bar. Jean Lassegucs, John Christen. It was another abnormal year for this anomalous club. Despite the perils of a scientific major, the club membership remained lofty. The annual Halloween Mixer overcame peculiar perplexities to develop into the most outstanding social event of the year. The exchequer was also enriched vastly. Mountains of Kennedy-made pizza were devoured at the less-than-sensational Christmas party where the livest wire was a blown fuse. Guest lectures arose out of the club’s own midst and enthralled us with their own brilliant analysis. The field trip to California Research Corporation was intellectually satisfying to those who attended. The highlight of the trip was a one and one-half hour wait 200 feet from the tunnel as the Hump claimed another victim. Another group of young, liberal, crew-cut leaders assumed office in 1961, ably led by casual Bob Kolar, who managed to tear himself from the basketball court long enough to attend club meetings. The second in command was Lt. Bob Devine, who with his effervescent personality saw that every little action was carried out to perfection. The products of our endeavors were aptly distorted by the frustrated humorist, Mike Gillin. The honor of pilfering the club piggy bank fell to Bob Firpo, who this year introduced the idea of keeping written books. The less-desirable were escorted through the door by that mountain of a man, smiling Emil Moy. The candy giver, Larry Kennedy, planned a vast social cotillion and other less notable events. The general tool for extravaganzas was shy, bashful Jim Cattalini. And last but most necessary come those strange creatures called members, who, with their ardent support enabled the leaders to carry out the far-reaching programs. 164Block Club FIRST ROW, left to right: Thompson. Ralls, Gaillard, Sousa. Sterling. SECOND ROW: Murray, Willard, Wilson (President), Hinghold, Ware. Trognor. THIRD ROW: Ravella, McDonnell, McKemie, Boeving. The Block Club is an organization composed of those athletic elite who have earned the Block SF award for outstanding participation in intercollegiate sport competition. Besides promoting the ideals of sportsmanship and high athletic conduct, the club instills an intense University loyalty in its members. The present Block Club succeeds from an athletic group started at St. Ignatius College in 1892. The club grew rapidly and by 1903 its large membership enabled it to become one of the chief donors in financing the construction of the college gymnasium, complete with an indoor track. In 1925 and 1955 the club underwent reorganization. Prominent alumni of the Block Club include Harry Likas, former national Intercollegiate singles champion; members of the championship N.I.T. team; and such outstanding collegiate stars as Bill Russell, K. C. Jones, Gene Brown, Mike Farmer, and John Cunningham. All is not confined to the athletic field, however. The club sponsors informal campus dances, an athletic banquet, and a smoker. Its service to the University includes officiating for intramural programs, and facilitating seating at religious and athletic functions. By combining its ideals of sportsmanship and fair play on the field and service on the campus, the Block Club has become an integral part of the University and a builder of men. lo3Hawaiian Club FIRST ROW, left to right: Ralph L'kishima. Donald Chase. Arthur Ferreira. Albert Ing. Kenneth Nakamura. Charlotte Fernandes. Anthony Fernandez. Steven Hulten. Patricia Fernandez, Audrey Knecht, Anna Rodriguez. Erin Lytle. SECOND ROW: Eugene Tiuanak. George Freitas, Wallace Wealherwax. Allan Ontai, Wayne Kckina. Margaret Bayne, Patricia Kelly. Roger Luke. Wilkie Au, Betsy Breen, Mary Bingham. THIRD ROW: Richard Murphy. Patrick Farrell. Anthony Murray, Gerry Marchi. Rolrcrt Warren. Dan Cctinich. Wayne Dillon. Warren Kiilchua, Lawrence Breclc, Robert Schwallie. Robert Aire, Dorola Snell baker. MISSING: Nancy Dernoro. Susan Prinster, JoAnn De Siniclt. Jana Doyle, Jim Easton. Hans Uoeving. Andreis Apana. Patrick Ward, Wayne Jerves. John Dcxlsworlh, Michael Merrill. Jim V'enima. During the past year, the sounds of ukuleles have been echoing throughout the campus. Last year on a temporary status, the Hui’O Hawaii, through the activity and spirit of its members, has earned a permanent charter. As the name implies, its members have a special interest in the customs and cultures of Hawaii which are unique in their link between East and West. This blend of cultures, this interest in Hawaii and most important the task of furthering the University’s aims; all permeate the activities of Hui’O Hawaii. A hard working publicity committee assists the Office of Admissions in recruitment work through information and personal contacts. Club participation in such USE events as March Gras and USE Week has been spirited. This past year the club has provided entertainment at homes for the aged and handicapped. Luaus and movies, as well as an occasional lecture portray the varied customs of Hawaii and her mixed races. The sounds of ukuleles can be explained by the hula and ukulele lessons offered by the club. Picnics and parties will testify that the club does not lack a social element. Despite the Hawaiian name, this club is not limited to any specific group. Students from many different states, representing nearly every major field of study including Law and Nursing, comprise the membership of Hui’O Hawaii. 166I Hispanic-American Clnb FRONT ROW. left to right: Carlo Miron-Cordon. Knrique Rui Torres. Alberto Zegarta-Ballon. Paul Braga-Winscl. BACK ROW: Kduardo Arregui. Carey Johnson. Armenak Hermer. Carlos Vargas-Zamora. MISSING: Conrad Stewart. The unaware anti unknowing Don might well be taken back to hear the sonorous strains of Malaguena issuing forth on his Yankec-San Francisco campus. No need to be surprised, though. This is only one activity of the USF Hispanic-American Club, an organization dedicated to promoting all facets of La Vida Espanola. But all is not singing and the growing of barbas. The Hispanic-Amcri-can Club aims to effect a deeper understanding and brotherhood between the United States and the Spanish-speaking neighbors. The club traces its roots back to 1928 when it was then called the Don Quixote Club in honor of Cervantes’ famed caballero. Then it was primarily an organization composed of students of the Spanish language desirous of increasing their fluency and gaining a further insight into Espana and its far-reaching culture. In 1917 the Club, under the sponsorship of El Profesor San dr i, published a much-heralded Spanish language newspaper. The present club, chartered in 1954 and renamed at that time the Hispanic-Amcrican Club, continues to explore Spanish culture but has expanded its purpose to include discussion of South American political problems as well. In between its own internal squabbles the Club finds time for numerous social activities, among them fiestas, the traditional Christmas pinata, a spirited Annual Tequila Party, and supporting various campus revolutions. 167"And then the had guys came this way . . Historical Society 1961-1962 MEMBERS: John Freeman. President: James O'Connor, Secretary-Treasurer; Kenneth Bogdan, Hugh Brcrcton, Richard Brown. Daniel Creed. Con Cronin. Joseph Delaney, Michael Demeter, Clem Dougherty, John Fry, Warren Cade, Roger Johnson, John Jorden. John Mackenzie. Denis McLaughlin. Brian McMahon, Allan Peters. John Santana, Robert Spataforc, Dunning Wilson, Carlos Galvin. The complaint has been increasingly voiced of late in academic circles that the present generation of college students is apathetic, disengaged from both present and past reality, content merely to passively absorb the sketchy generalizations of their textbooks. And. though the indictment is a valid one, it cannot be applied wholesale to the USF student body. For there arc many groups on campus which strive to supplement and enrich the backgrQunds of their members in their various fields of study by a program of meaningful activity. And one of the most popular and dynamic of these organizations is the University’s Historical Society. With its forceful founder-moderator Father John McGloin, S.J., at the helm, the History Club has experienced a highly successful year. Certainly if miles covered per-semester is any gauge of historical accomplishment, there can be no debate. For the fifteen peripatetic club members have racked up an impressive mileage total compiled in their week-end field trips to points of historical interest in Northern and Central California. The two traditionally most popular trips have been to the Mother Lode country made famous by such colorful figures as Bret Harte, Jauquin Miller, and Mark Twain; and to the chain of old California Missions, many of which now serve as museums. But 1962 was marked by more than past policies; President John Freeman inaugurated a series of "low pressure” excursions to local historical sites such as Fort Point, Fort Mason, and the Presidio. Easy on the gas tank and the lumbar regions, these jaunts proved to be a popular addition to the regular schedule of lectures, exhibits, and longer trips. Also highlighting the year were the Civil War Centennial Exhibition planned in conjunction with famed War Between the States by Historian Mr. Robert "Sargc” Mackenzie; and the building of the Club booth in the exotic Green and Gold Room for the annual Clubs' Day extravaganza. Next year, relates Father McGloin happily, the Club plans to investigate a previously untapped area that is a veritable treasure trove of ancient historical data: the temporary buildings of the Hilltop’s quaint Hacienda. 168International Relations Club FRONT ROW, left to right: Ralph L'kivhima, Mike Hannan. BACK ROW: Dan Cctinich, Jim Canty, Kevin Connolly. The IRC is not to be confused with the IRA; their interests arc not primarily national but rather international. The IRC has two main purposes for its existence. The foremost objective of the Club is to acquaint the students of USF with world problems: and in this way help to develop a better understanding of the world in which we live. This is IRC’s contribution to the intellectual scope of the University. The secondary purpose is to provide the University with students qualified to represent the student body at conferences and seminars devoted to the discussion of international affairs. By this means the members can put to use their knowledge of the international scene (not to be confused with the latest Roman society scandal). The Club activities arc as varied as the international problems it discusses. There arc periodic meetings including a talk given by an expert on a particular area, or there are informal seminar-type meetings in which the members discuss a particular problem among themselves, such as the admission of Red China to the United Nations. There are, of course, the usual, but necessary, dry (nonalcoholic) business meetings and participation in such campus activities as Clubs’ Day and the Mardi Gras. The high points of the IRC year are the annual regional model United Nations Institute held in March and the model UN of the Western states held in April. The former event, held in preparation for the second, this year took place at San Jose State College. There were approximately twenty northern California schools represented. The actual model UN this year at San Diego State College from April 11 to 14, saw almost one thousand delegates from over ninety-five Western colleges and universities in ten states and representing nearly one hundred nations, discussed problems similar to and within the same organizational framework as those discussed by the actual UN. No one who has ever attended these annual sessions soon forgets the stimulating discussions and the interesting students he encounters. Who can and who should join the IRC? Any member of the ASUSF is eligible regardless of whether he comes from San Francisco, Hong Kong, Kenya, or even Los Angeles. Academic Major makes no difference, although there has been a predominance of the various social science majors. Any student planning a career in international affairs will benefit from membership, but the only prerequisite is a genuine interest in world affairs and the Club. 169Knights of Columbus FRONT ROW, left to right: Cliff Hughes, Brian MacMahon. B. J. Gruniesen. Carey Murphy. Mike Carbone. SECOND ROW: Howard Johnson. Garvin Williams, Tom O'Conner. Jim Me Carten, Joe Fasslcr. THIRD ROW: Joe Dudley, Bert Ripple. Dennis Murphy. The Knights of Columbus, a grandiose Catholic equivalent to the Moose and the Masons, is faced with the task of transferring the business aptitudes of the USF student into some sort of apostolic activity. This they do through their annual Blood Drive and other endeavors. The long-standing Irish-Italian fraternity of "R.C." laymen operates on the motto "Knights Go Places" (as displayed under pictures of President Kennedy and Pope John XXIII on a recent K of C poster). Although no one was able to check on these implied memberships, the poster did succeed in drawing campus attention to the Knights. In addition to their formal meetings, secret initiations and regularly scheduled activities, the KC’s hold many informal discussions in the Green and Gold Room after noon Mass, where the paper lunchbag and McGregor jacket set reminisce about "the good old days at St. Joe’s." In short, the Knights of Columbus stand ready . . . fidei—with ostrich. 170Marketing Club FRONT ROW. left to right: Hariy Grant. Paul Moreno. Larry Gain. President: Dr. Edward Hawkins, Moderator. SECOND ROW: James Comixlcy. Steve KaitholT, Joe Carson. Second Vice-President; Terry Giegoirc. Fred Ikard. Ronald Hawson. MISSING: Mike S| crl cck. Bob McFarland. Michael Mcn ies. Philip Ritchie. Jack Erlan. Bob Adler, Louis Tomlinson. Dan McCarthy, Bill Fullendorf. Orbia Camachio. Robert DcDoinini . Alphonsus Grandsert, Steve Musich, Donald Novet ky, Dennis Russell. E. Douglas Taylor, Gary Lewis. Secretary-Treasurer; Jim Kenny, Gerald Ixunbardi, William Dani, Matti Huhanantti, Loring Tochini, Vice-President: Carey Johnson, Jim Flynn. Although a number of anti-Marketing Club individuals have been trying to perpetrate the false rumor that the USF Marketing Club had its beginning marketing small quantities of illegal alchoholic beverages in a distillery on South Front Street in 1928, the truth of the fact is that the particular Club at USF that goes under the obvious “biz-add” moniker of the Marketing Club actually began in 1949. The USF Club is a collegiate chapter of the American Marketing Association, and, although the Club tends to be of special interest to Marketing majors, the Club is still open to any member of the student body, whether in Philosophy or Transportation Management. The USF chapter works in conjunction with a number of businessmen around the Bay Area in presenting lectures to the members concerning the merits, both economical and physical, of joining the Marketing Club. Aside from inculcating into the minds of the members the ideals of the capitalistic system, the Club also promotes the theory and practice of useful and informative advertisements. The Club teaches the members how to sell nothing to a nobody who doesn't want anything and who ends up not realizing that he has bought it. 171Propellor Club FIRST ROW, left to right: Dennis Arritola, L. J. Gaaff, Bill Gallagher, President; Bill Bclaforte, Norman Hansen. SECOND ROW: Daniel Arritola. David Kchoc. Richard Carnicllo, Joe Carscn, A1 Sousa. Boh Gaillard. The Propeller Club of the University, Student Port Number 115, has been actively engaged in maritime activities since 1950. A diversity of activities has been characterized by acquainting Club members with matters of interest and importance in maritime functions, domestic and foreign commerce, business administration and economics. The Club has fostered group discussions and individual discourses by cither active members or experts in these fields, and afforded, where practical, illustrations by visits to ships, shipyards, and naval bases. Experiments were also conducted relative to the problems in the field of naval architecture, marine engineering, and allied subjects of ship operation. Among the various endeavors of the Club were field trips of interest to the Grace Lines, American President Lines, Matson Lines, Alameda Shipyards, Military Sea and Transport Service at Fort Mason, and the California Maritime Academy at Vallejo. Under the guidance of Club officers, social functions were arranged to integrate the business activities with student and campus life. The entering of a decorated Car in the USF Week inaugurated the Propeller Ciub’s calendar of events. Many members expressed an interest in the Apostleship of the Sea Program located near the San Francisco Shipyards. During the Spring, the annual banquet for the election of new officers is held. An annual beach party in June terminates the calendar of events for the year. Club officers of the 1961-62 term were: President, Bill Gallagher; Vice President, Dan Arritola; Secretary, Richard Carnicllo; Treasurer, Jerry Lombardi; Sergeant-at-Arms, Jim Flynn, and faculty moderator, Mr. Harry A. Hunt. 172FIRST ROW. left to right: Sergeant Hallinan, John I’acthncr. Art Ramey, Dudley Poston, Captain Scott. SKCON'D ROW: Jerry Hilliard, Pat Dc la Forrest. Jim Flynn. Ted Gray. Platoon Sergeant. Thomas Cahill: Platoon Leader. F. Kevin Connelly. FIRST SQUAD: Charles Schroth. Richard Fitzgerald. James Woods, James Sullivan. Larry Hinds. J. D. ellcrhach, George Elliott. SECOND SQUAD: Ccrald Lombardi, David Baccitich. Patrick Lonergan, John Monfredini. |oscph Weas, Thomas Blake, Michael Caughan. THIRD SQl AD: Gary Rit man. Robert Chatham. William Belforti, James Premiergast, David McKcnncy, Fred Carlson. Pershing Rifles "Who arc the fair-haired, clean-limbed young men in their dashing modern army green uniforms?” asks the fair young maiden watching the troops wheel by in glittering array. Silly girl, they’re the famous Pershing Rifles: the national military honor society which fosters comradeship and crack drill work founded by the legendary General "blackjack” Pershing. Here on the University campus the group is composed of stout-hearted, patriotic fellows who are keen on all things military, and who voluntarily gather every Tuesday morning at 11 o’clock sharp for a rousing hour of close-order entertainment. Last year old General John was twirling in his grave as his own PR’s (as they are affectionately known by the members, and nonmembers too, for that matter) lost the campus drill competition to a lowly regular company. This year, however, has seen a definite revival in both military and social activities. Under the able and energetic leadership of Moderators Capt. Scott and Sgt. "30-Inch Stick” Hallinan: and cadet officers Col. Arthur Ramey. Capt. Dudley Poston, and Lieuts. Bill MeAuley, John Kenny, and Kevin Connolly, the company developed into a surprisingly competent drill team and upheld its reputation as a fraternity that “knows how.” Commencing in September, Super-soldier Sgt. Gerry Hilliard began pounding the rudiments of manual 22-5 into the naive but willing pledges. A measure of his success can be seen in the fact that at the end of the year everyone—well, almost everyone—could execute the lf Count Manual without maiming the man next to him or amputating his own thumb. There were a number of highlights on the military side of the year’s events: the guard duty at Father Peyton’s Rosary Crusade, the honor guard at Archbishop Mitty’s funeral, and the annual march down Market Street in the St. Patrick’s Day Parade. There were other moments to remember from 1962 besides strictly military functions. The rugged initiation with its early morning pushups and midnight war games on a Daly City beach; the kidnapping of Pledgemaster Jeff Leith, the frantic initiation banquet and the naming of John Pacthner as “Best Pledge,” the dances and Don Pistolesi’s prize-winning costume at the Halloween Party, the liquid New Year’s Eve get together and the snow trip —all these and other events and personalities too numerous for mention went to make up what was truly a successful year for the Tuesday morning warriors. Platoon .Sergeant. Daniel Ricckcr: Platoon Leader. William McCauley. FIRST SQUAD: Dean Moser, Willard Guerrero. Lothcr Rcschkc. Larry Lo Buc. Robert Manca, John Harney. Brian Dolan. SF.CQN'I) SQUAD: Art Ferreira, Michael McDoncll. Fred Hernandez. Dennis Spilleinc, John McRitchic, Peter Torrcntc. TFIIRD SQUAD: John Rupert. Michael Gordon. James McCartin. Dennis Murphy, Frank McCarthy, Michael Pierce. Gordon Corhctl. Platoon Sergeant. Jeffery Leith; Platoon Leader, John Kenny. FIRST SQUAD: Den Volheinr. Michael MeGreevy, Richard Hunt, Michael Bell, David Henning. Thomas Delaney, Charles Anderson. SECOND SQUAD: Martin Brenneke. Patrick Jumper. Arthur Ruthcnbcck. Robert Temple, Anthony Murphy, Carey Johnson. THIRD SQUAD! Kenneth Bogdan. James O'Connell, Don Pisiolesi. Ray MeDevitt, Donald Stinson, Anthony Coleman. Larry Biagini.Psi Chi FRONT ROW. left to right: Kenneth Ashe. Thomas Wcadock, Sue Prinstcr. Fred Ikard. Betsey Breen, Ron Nicolai. Hisham Al-Rami. SECOND ROW: John Drees. Bernard Kitt, Dennis I.uccy. Conrad Stewart. Steve Morrissey. MISSING: Bud Yates. John McGovern, Margie I’opc. Fred Kennedy. Steve Redlieh, Mike Haldorman, John Stone. Jairo Granados. Peter Matcu. Ron Baircuthcr. Larry Knapp, Sue Prinstcr. Secretary: Gary Lewis. Somewhere along the path of history from 1931 to the present, a most honorable gentleman decided to shorten the name of the Psychology Club to "Psi Chi,” and, ever since, the Club has continually been mistaken for the high school of the same name (Psych High) located in North Podunk. Illinois, and the farmer of the same name (Cy Kye) in Tarbo, Nebraska and the rising movie starlet of the same name (Sigh Ky) from Dutniuir, Ohio. Some may even go so far as to confuse the group with a new astronomical-optical device called the “sight kite.” or the reluctant bawl of an irritated infant, sometimes referred to as a "slight cry.” Neither names nor inhibitions have slowed the USF Psychology Club, however, for after a recent revitalization—spearheaded by Ix. w YValdeisen and Jon Phillips —the Club has expanded its activities to include study visits to some of the state mental institutions. Each member of the Club is able to take part actively in the Club through the study and discussion groups that are held periodically throughout the school year. It is mainly through inhibitions that have been repressed for many an odd year that "Psi Chi” (No, "biz-add” majors; that’s not a "sly buy!”) is able to carry on any of its more enjoyable social events. Although there have been many rumors as to the various sorts of social events carried on by this group, the most plausible one relates that the selected members of the Club join in a pre-selected location over a tall cool one and synapse with each other through the medulla region of the brain. It has been said that this is an ancient rite that hails all the way back to the early Greeks (from whence the letters "Psi” and "Chi" proceed), and that in modern times it has been given the morc-or-less Brooklynesque term of “thinking.” Indeed, "’Psi Chi” is giving it a wry try. 174St. Ives Law Society MEMBERS, left to right: Jim Thompson. John Grimes, Mike Hannan. A tale is told of the days when USF was young and the huts were new about a certain “biz-add’'major by the name of Haney Saint-Ives. It seems that Harvey had a slight falling out with the then embryonic BSC and was duly ordered to appear before the Student Court for what was considered to be an open and shut case. Well, the day of the trial arrived and Harvey veritably stunned the Hilltop with a magnificent, impassioned performance as his own defense counsel. The court had little choice but to reluctantly set him free. So, to perpetuate his memory, and to commemorate his legendary triumph over the forces of oppression, the jubilant students formed the Saint-Ives Law Society. Over the years the Society’s origins have been dimmed somewhat, but its purpose has remained steadfast: to foster a greater professional and cultural interest in the law among the USF student body and especially among its own members. The Society is now a small, elite organization of about 25 outstanding upper division students who arc concerned with serious study of the fascinating field of the law, and who most probably will enter law school after graduation. This year, under the guidance of Father Joseph Dicbels, S.J., the Society continued the previous policies of having well-known Bay Area attorneys and judges discuss various facets of the legal profession with members at the meetings. Besides these guest speakers, members gain practical experience in the functioning of the law by visiting actual court trials and also by serving as many of the judges of the USF Student Court. Saturday nights are spent at home watching Perry Mason and The Defenders. Though primarily a professional fraternity, Saint-Ives does not neglect the more social side of college life. It sponsors a number of parties, dances, and extradition proceedings. And, all things considered, the spirit of that indomitable Don: Harvey Saint-Ives, lives on in the members of the Society which bears his name. 175Scabbard and Blade 1961-1962 MKMBKRS: Kenneth Jenkins. Captain; Rolxrt Becker. Second Lieutenant; Richard Barbazette. Sidney J. Braun. Joseph Flynn. Robert Karlscng. Robert Lynch. William McCauley, David Nathan, Thomas O'Connor. Owen Perron. Arthur Ramey, Michael Rodegerdts, Ronald Welle, Lawrence Wcstdahl, First Lieutenant; Louis Kreoli. First Sergeant: Richard Bond, Melvin Figoni, David Grathwohl, Stephen M. Kunath, Arthur Martinez. John Mundy. Rol crt O'Neill, Louis Prusinovski, Richard Ratio, Kevin Owen Starr. Though campus pacificists hurl opprobrium at its members, and the R.O.T.C. cadets stubbornly refuse to salute them, the Scabbard and Blade has acquitted itself honorably during this past year. The Society, after languishing dismally through the apathetic years of the early 1950's, has recently shown a rise in both interest and membership. Part of this is due, no doubt, to the government during these times of national crisis; some of it, of course, stems from their desire to wear shiny goodies on their shoulders. Scabbard and Blade is an honor society for upper division R.O.T.C. cadets, comparable in scope to the lower division Pershing Rifles. It is a national organization, now in its 21st year in existence here on the Hilltop. The aims of this elite cadre are two fold: the development of a clearer concept of military life among its members, and the inculcation of those qualities of leadership which, in a short time, they must possess as officers and gentlemen of the United States Army. To this end, the Scabbies engage in a number of activities calculated to aid in the transition from frolicking collegians to rock-jawed second looics. They attend lectures on subjects of military importance. Some recent speakers have been Gen. B. Arnold "The Detection of Subversive Elements in the Armed Forces" and Lt. Francis G. Powers "An Introduction to Counter-espionage Tactics." Besides this, they make occasional trips to military installations, such as the Fort Scott Officers Club bar, stage rifle matches with rival colleges, and practice sword flourishing at the Military Mass. But while all these events bespeak an active organization, the S. and B. comes into its greatest glory Tuesday mornings down on Ulrich Field. For it is there that the members receive their most practical leadership training: the instruction of club-footed and recalcitrant underclass cadets in the niceties of self-propelled transportation. With their gold and brass eagles, buttons, cufllinks, etc., shining impressively in the morning sun, and their soldierly voices barking out commands (it is rumored that they take special barking lessons) the Scabbard and Blade is a stirring sight indeed. Still, all is not work for these campus doughboys. This year, under the talented and capable leadership of Moderator Major MerHl Owen and Cadet C. O. Ken Jenkins, the fraternity sponsored a number of successful social events including the usual assortment of dances, parties, and snow trips, and culminating in the highlight of the year—the Military Ball. Virgil said it quite neatly a few thousand years ago: Arma virumque cano. 170Wasmann Biological Society FRONT ROW. left to riRlit: George Bunnell. President: Jose Acra. Angelo Cone . Chick Krclz, Dave Kuty. Dennis Filch. Joe Sclunidt. Bill Grandollo. BACK ROW: Nate Quilid. Joe Stroud. Rowland Rowe. John McGrath. Piero Sandri. Living up to the always-remembered phrase of "educating the whole man,” the Wasmann Biological Society combines academic, social, and athletic pursuits in its quest to educate this "whole man." On the academic side, the club fosters an interest in the biological sciences, anti especially an interest in the solving of biological problems. Although the activities of this club, academic-wise, range over the full spectrum of the biological sciences, especial interest is developed towards entomology. Towards this end, the group publishes every year the Wasmann Biological Journal, which has brought fame not only to the biological club, but also to the University. On the social side of the "whole man,” the club sponsors a mixer some time during the year which always promises an ingenious and creative dance to any spectators who wish to associate themselves with this rather esoteric group. The only really “odd" side of this seemingly "odd” group would seem to be in the athletic field, where the more spirited members of the group join on field trips where they spend their free Sunday afternoons nimbly sprinting through the various species of bushes in the east side of Muir Woods searching for new finds of “flat-footed flies," eleven-toed grasshoppers, and various members of homo sapiens (female) to bewitch with the profundity of knowledge concerning the other members of the animal kingdom. The moderator of the Club is Doctor Edward Kcssel, who received acclaim this last year for his find of “flat-footed fly." Aside from the outings and group get-togethers, the Club also sponsors motion pictures with such appealing titles as "Where to Go and What to Find in Muir Woods" and "We Fell in Love While Swatting Flies." 177Democratic Club FRONT ROW. left to right: Steve Hultcn. Brian Massolo. Bruce Diaso. John Gai. Jerry Shrcvc. MIDDLE ROW: Jeff Paoletti, Joe Knight. George Burke. Garvin Williams. BAC'.K ROW: Joe Mattich. Terry Ryan. Mike Gillis. Paco Pico, Mike Gillmorc. Although plagued by administrative difficulties, the Democratic Club has continued this year the tradition built-up through three years of campus experience, of “destroying political apathy and creating an awareness of public affairs." The USF Club is affiliated with the California Democratic Council, a volunteer progressive organization within the Democratic Party, and which is harassed both verbally anti physically (by means of bumjrer-stickers) by the evcr-vigilant Young Republican Club. The Democratic Club does not confine itself to the field of theory, however. Already this year, despite the above-mentioned difficulties, the Democratic Club has managed to hold four cocktail parties in conjunction with the San Francisco Young Democrats. The Club also sent delegates to the January State Convention, which made pre-primary endorsements and aided in pre-campaigning for Democratic candidates. Later the Club sent delegates to the March 17 meeting of the County CDC, which in turn endorsed candidates for both the national and state Congresses. For the three years that the Democratic Club has been active on the USF campus, the usual student has queried as to what sort of existence the Club transpires under, since it is domineered, publicity-wise, by their arch-enemy, the Young Republicans. Although on the surface the Club seems to lead a somewhat idle, quiet life, one need only to attend one of the meetings, however, at which colorful sjicakers harangue, inform, and generally excite the audience into political furor. Although the Club at present is rather dormant, recent past presidents feel that the Club has potential capabilities that will flourish with the aplomb of a K of C plume once the administrative problems have been ironed out. 178Young Republicans FIRST ROW, left to right: Marilyn Casclla, Treasurer; Mary Ncri, Crctchen Stone. SECOND ROW': George Coppinger. Don Stcnsar, Joseph Stricklcr, George Burke, Walter Driver, Chairman. THIRD ROW': David Hucgins.Sccrclary; Mike Franchctti, John Devine. Peter Ghcrini. FOURTH ROW: John Perkins, "Skip'' Fenner, Chris Mislovik. FIFTH ROW: Bob Ward. Jerry Costello, Bob Nelson. Early in October a number of signs appeared in strategic positions in the USF corridors. Done in tasteful and patriotic red, white, and blue these advertisements proudly proclaimed that there were now 213 Young Republicans on campus, and intimated that every other right-thinking young American should join. Across one of these signs an unconvinced Don (probably a Comsymp) had scrawled these words, "That’s 213 too many.” This incident typifies as well as any the spirit of controversy that surrounds the YR’s. Students arc cither staunch supporters of the organization or equally rabid detractors. There seems to be no middle ground of toleration, no live-and-let-live attitude possible. Much of this is due to the energetic leadership of President Walt Driver. Something of a zealot, Driver has revitalized the Club after the recent Nixon debacle, and under his guidance the Club has gained a recognition of sorts in universities throughout the Ray Area. Effectively (though not voluntarily) assuming the role of the Loyal Opposition, the YR’s have been politically active during the entire year. At their frequent meetings the members plan strategy and tactics, listen to addresses by prominent California Republicans, and hurl eggs and tomatoes at pictures of F.D.R., J.F.K., and John Wilkes Booth. These meetings are always well-attended. Besides holding meetings and attending lectures, the Club also publishes a sparkling literary journal, Nervs and Reviews. This is the official party organ, a sprightly little sheet which, among other things, advocated the recall of Gov. Brown, Chief Justice Earl Warren, and President Kennedy on the grounds of incompetence, subversive activities, and nepotism. respectively. It also condemned all Dons who did not agree with it as fools and fellow travelers. Needless to say, News and Rei iews was a well-received paper. Parties, dances, conventions, impeachments and other successful social events served to brighten the year considerably for the neophyte politicians. The Club is already planning for the future; and, as Walt Driver is fond of saying, "Just wait ’til 1964!” There seems to be little else for us to do. 179Women’s Sodality FIRST ROW. left to right: Marcia Craig. Pat Finnigan. Katie Keeshan, Charlotte Fernandes. Starlctta Martini, Sue Jett. Margie Pope. SECOND ROW: Man- Schmidt. Barbara Reigcr. Nancy Carle. Pat Kelly. Judy Woods. Margaret Bayne, Teri Gillespie. Mary Bingham. Judy Svcrchck. Carolyn Hack. Ix rraine Quaccia. Barbara O'Day. THIRD ROW: Ruthannc Matteson. Mary Schafr. Mary Joan Kelly, Sandy Seifert, Sherie Byrne. Alma Mcrlo. Fran Van Dc Masle. The Women’s Sodality launched itself this year on its constant pursuit; stated in the Common Rules of the Sodalities of Our Lady, the Sodality’s purpose is to foster "an ardent devotion, reverence, and filial love toward the Blessed Virgin Mary" in its members who are "bent on sanctifying themselves . . . and zealous to save and sanctify their neighbor.” This is not a unique purpose, nor are its members unique. Rather, the Sodality is a very plain and simple association, whose members have no special "qualifications" (unless of course one thinks that pursuit of santification is only for "holy rollers”). And convinced as the Sodality is that many modern-day obstacles should be overcome, it started off this year with enthusiasm and perseverance. Through its striving it wields influence on its members and in turn on all. The Sodality attempts to overcome the intellectual problem of modern man, who, in pride and egoism has shaken the solid foundation of faith. It is there that members learn the "how and why” to correct conformity of faith and life to those of the Church. This is not done spectacularly, but informally, in discussions at monthly Communion breakfasts or at pot-luck dinners, or in conference at weekly spiritual meetings. The Sodality helps its members understand that the Church is its members—a living organism. In this way it hopes to oppose the rebellion aroused by a concept of a domineering and impersonal Church. Through the individual practices of its members, such as mental prayer and spiritual reading, and through a probationary period prior to reception into the Sodality, progression is made toward an understanding of the life of the Church. In a society where mediocrity is the rule, Socialists aim at maintenance of true moral principles, and oppose any practices or ideas that endanger the dignity of man. It is positive in trying to contribute to the good of neighbor through apostolic activities, such as a Christmas basket for a poor family or a day’s outing with orphan boys. Prayer and spiritual activities are basic to the life of the Sodality; they arc necessary tools without which intellectual, psychological, or social problems can be met. Together, the Sodalists recite the Little Office of Our Lady weekly, say the Rosary nightly, strive for an intelligent awareness of the Pope’s intentions, feast days, and the spirit of each Church season. There are means by which everyone can live as with the Church. Under the guidance of a very practical and understanding moderator. Father James Duffy, S.J., and Prefect Barbara Reigcr, the Sodality strives to overcome human problems with the realization that only as children of Our Lady, under her title as Our Lady of the Annunciation, will Christ "announce” Himself to us. ISOThe Thomist Club FIRST ROW. left to right: Edna Brennan. Jairo Granados. Charlotte Lorraine, Robert Gloistein. SECOND ROW: Orbia Camacha. Vic Lovcrro, Father Albert Smith. S.J., Ron Noiscux, and Vince Saponora. For those who aspire to follow in the esoteric tradition of the great thinkers, for those who seize only upon a legitimate excuse to shoot their mouths off, and even for those, who, like Diogenes, are looking for an honest man, possibly within themselves, the University’s Thomist Club provides an excellent opportunity to do so, being a philosophers’ club, par excellence. Originally founded to discuss the great ideas of the world, the club usually provides a vehicle for the discussion of the great ideas of Moderator Father Smith, the dual-presidents Bruce Diaso and Ray Dcnnehy, and anyone else who is impervious to constructive philosophical criticism. A Thomist Club meeting is a Big Think session, interspersed with a great deal of argument, table thumping, debunking and introspection, in that order usually, followed by a less hostile coffee-hour in the Green and Gold Room. Thereafter members disperse, presumably to cogitate in seclusion and to prepare for the next meeting. The name "Thomist” was diplomatically chosen for the club. Such an ambiguous title makes it possible for Hobbesians, Paines. Utopians as well as lesser versions of the Angelic Doctor, to join with impunity. Membership is open, not necessarily unprejudiced, but unrestricted nevertheless, to USF students of both day and evening divisions. Even young ladies not affiliated with the University arc welcomed as Honorary Members, provided they are perceptive and pensively inclined. The Thomist Club is a small-scale resurrection of the peripatetic school, in which members, under the mild Socratic questionings of the Moderator, pool, analyze and absorb the best of each others’ thought. The great philosophical question, “What is the club’s proper end?” might well be raised here. In plain English, a shrewd analysis of this question proves that what is meant is, "What does a ‘Thomist’ get out of it?” The answer to such a query are multitudinous, but most important among them is that Thomists have a formal opportunity to investigate important questions (e.g., Psychological Determinism) pertinent to their own lives and to the felicity of the world in general, and to clarify their thinking by having to verbalize it. By assuming such a voluntary discipline, members can prepare themselves to be analytically thoughtful, explicit and productive members of the human community. A tacit motto of the club, "Thought Precedes Action.” implicates the Thomists to act upon and according to the truths they have concluded. 181CULTURAL ACTIVITIESThe rough and ready American ideal of “go and git ’em, knock ’em and sock ’em” is not exactly the ideal atmosphere wherein any widespread appreciation of the arts can forment. The arts are an embellishment, an outgrowth of leisure and pleasure in beauty. Undoubtedly the arts enjoy a far greater popularity in the European nations: these countries are everywhere surrounded by the reminders of rich and long tradition. Tradition inspires. America is young and lias not yet grown contemplative. So that the cultured individual, he who takes pleasure in the arts, is more the exception in this country than the rule. The opposite might be said of old Europe. The University has as one of its ideals to “form the whole man”: in theory the arts rank high on the academic hierarchy in the gradual accompplishment of this goal of the University. Yet. in practice, too often the contrary is true. No courses are required in this area, and the student is generally left to his own devices to seek out the“art education.” This orientation of the University is clearly reflected in extracurricular activities which deal with the arts. USF's cultural activities are limited to those areas in which the voice is used as a mechanism of expression. Perhaps such an emphasis owes its existence to the pragmatic spirit of the young adult. Although USE is certainly not characterized by a universal involvement in that which is “arty.” those groups which carry on the cultural tradition excel in their respective areas of endeavor. Foremost on the list of cultural activities is the College Players under the aegis of dynamic John Collins. The "Players" are among the oldest functioning USE organizations. Drama has always inspired wide interest in the school public; and by some magic of its own has attracted those individuals willing to put in staggering amounts of after-school time in the perfection of their art. Perhaps this is true because the theater has something to offer for virtually every degree of talent and interest. Light technicians, make-up men, scenery painters, carpenters; the dry, the humorous, the creative: all find their calling somewhere in the structure of the theater.The mastery of the spoken word found its first expression in the civilized era in the prose of Democrites. Words are magic; they can inspire people to new beliefs, new actions, new understandings, and in fact, to a new way of life. Good expression, the art of speaking, is a necessary and important part of the repertoire of the technique of the educated man. The Philhistorians are the second oldest group on the USF campus; their name means literally a lover of the past, a lover of the proud traditions of oratory and nobility of thought which was manifest so long ago in ancient Greece. Father Dempsey, one of USF’s best-liked teachers, has worked ardently with his group badgering them to practice, toen-nunciate. to pronounce. His commitment has had its effect. The Philhistorians have come to be known throughout California for their prowess in the art of the oratorical. The USF Glee Club, directed by Mr. Fred Pratt, is the campus group which appeals to those individuals who enjoy singing just for the sake of singing. The group specializes in “light” songs, happy songs, and generally popular songs; it is a "glee” club in the literal sense of the term. Once each semester the group joins the College Players in the cooperative venture of the annual school musical. This is usually the most popular highlight of the year for both the players and the glee club; the songsters sing, the actors act, and the audience delights. USF is a quickly growing institution and with it new activities dealing with the cultural betterment of the individual are arising. The degree to which a school participates and encourages the arts is a good measure of the degree of sophistication and understanding it promulgates in its student body. Excellence in the University cultural activities is a goal—sometimes it is attained and sometimes, not. But whether attained or not, the effort is made; and in the effort itself is the growing and the learning. USF is thus growing.Philhistorians FRONT ROW. left lo right: Jeff Ixith. Scott McElwain. Mike Walker. President; Cordon Bowkrr. Ed Oliveira. SECOND ROW: Phil Bartinetd, Howard Johnson. Roy Ward, Charles Rodgers. Boh Falco. Gary Analla. Ann While. Herm Wadler. Oscar Brand. Father James J. Dempsey. S.J.. Moderator. THIRD ROW: Warren Cade. Mike Smith. Boh O'Neill. Mike Franchctti. John Azalin, Tom Cahill Tom Murray. John Scott. Don Gladstone, Sam Houston Andrew. "What is the Philhistorians all about?” quizzed an Incoming Freshman last year. The Philhistorians is about a balanced, whole man. It is about full development of the communicative faculties which are the means of expression of a personality, a character, a mind—in short, a person in all his compelxitics. Students join the Philhistorian Debating Society because they are interested in speaking. They want to polish their ability "to think on their feet” and express themselves fully. But in their round-table discussions, speech workshops, debate tournaments, and other forensic activities they become close to their fellow-members in a way unknown to other organizations. The common interest is a universal ohe: expression of ideas about everything— science, business, and humanities. Nor arc the Philhistorians mere theoreticians, for the whole man is one whose interests arc far more diverse than discussions. Full expression of ideas demands more than mere talk. For this full expression, the Philhistorians have a number of outlets: mixers, dances, and parties: annual orphan benefit; Clubs’ congress: the Forum; bridge tournaments; in addition to placing members on the student legislature (two student body presidents in the last four years), the Clubs’ Presidents’ Council, and the various appointed committees on campus. As one of the most active clubs on the campus they arc proud, as Philhistorians are lovers of "the art of persuasion, beautiful and just.” 186COLLEGE PLAYERS Pictured above arc freshman Ken Ccr-visi and senior Dick Harper (top and bottom, respectively) as errant youth Dennis Dillon and doting patriarch Phelim Fintry in the College Players first production of the current season, Paul Vincent Carroll's The While Steed. Both arc symbolic of the campus theatrical company: Cervisi is a talented newcomer who surprised many with his stage debut in Steed, and went on to Carousel, Cyrano de Bergerac and the May musical revue. Harper's versatility has been shown over the years in Thor with Angels, and his lead role in Charley's Aunt, as well as many other Gill Theater offerings. 187Imaginative College Players director John J. Collins studied dramatics at USF from 1950-1951 undet Stti Bennett, then returned to the Hilltop in 1959 to replace Bennett upon the latter's retirement. His more notable achievements while at USF have included his West Coast prcincirc of The Tower and the Glory ami the institution of an annual musical in conjunction with the Glee Club (in 1960, Hrigadoon; in 1961. Carousel). The Players began their 99ih season—not with a bang but with a burn. One night in September the Players arrived for rehearsal and found the stage of Gill Theatre ablaze. Damage was estimated at $10,000. With ninety-eight years of tradition behind them (1863-1961), the Players went ahead that night, anyway, with rehearsals for The White Steed under the direction of Fr. James J. Dempsey, S.J. Written by Paul Vincent Carroll, this controversial drama had one of the best casts in their history. It was presented on October 19, 20, 21, and 22, with a realistic set on the floor of the auditorium. The newspaper critics declared it an exceptionally fine production by any standards. The season continued with Rodgers and Ham-mcrstcins "Carousel,” which drew a crowd of an estimated 2,500 over the evenings of December I, 2, 7, 8, and 9. It was not only a musical triumph, but a technical miracle. The stage of Gill Theatre was not made for anything like 87 people, but that number, under the direction of John J. Collins, moved smoothly and enthusiastically through five sold-out evening performances and a command performance matinee. Cyrano de Bergerac, Rostand’s memorable romance, opened the spring semester. With Dennis Percy as the long-nosed monsieur and Shi la Me-Caffcrty as th ? lovely Roxanne, and a cast of over fifty student actors. This swashbuckling French epic set in the days of Cardinal Richelieu and the Three Mucketcers, played to full and enthusiastic houses. Rounding out dramatic endeavors, the Players recently entered the field of television. Ten members of the company together with Mr. Collins worked on the pilot film of "Mr. Arbitrator,” dealing with labor-management problems. The film was produced by Fr. Boss, S.J., and KGO-TV. It had its premiere on January 14, 1962. 188The success of a play always depends on quick response by the members to cues for lights, last minute construction, and scenery arrangement. The Arch and Arc functions generally in the technical side of the theatre and more sj ecifically in the fields of set construction. lights, properties, and stage crew. This organization is a necessary assistant to the College Players, relieving them of a vast burden which was formerly carried by the actors. In the performance of these functions the Arch and Arc strives to teach the experienced and the inexperienced person. The membership includes many able and willing people who lead the technical work. This year the Association of the Arch and Arc was reinstated in the College Players after a decade of inactivity. The organization was originally formed in 1928 and was formally recognized in 1930. The President Donald Gladstone, is the only senior among the officers, and is working hard to sec that the Arch and Arc will flourish in the future. He is highly experienced anti his work was best expressed by the set construction and back stage work of Cyrano de Bergerac. The Vice President, Thomas Delaney, is only a freshman, which in itself speaks very highly for him. He has participated in many productions at the University while he was attending St. Ignatius High School and since coming here last September. The third officer is Anthony Murray, the Secretary-Treasurer, who is a very conscientious worker. He is an expert in stage lighting and has had three years’ experience with the College Players. There arc many other people in the Arch and Arc, with similar qualifications, such as Jerry Distcfano, Daniel Dugan, and Richard Melo. With these people and many others the Arch and Arc is sure to become the hardest working organization on campus. College Flayers moderator and to-director Father James J. Dempsey, S.J. (affectionately nicknamed "Father Drama" by Gill Theater habitues) is the first Jesuit in the California province to have received a master's degree in drama (at San Francisco State College). In addition to his work as production co-ordinator for many CF presentations. he has directed The White Steed (con sidcred by many one of the l cst IJSF plays in years) and worked with Collins on the May 1962 original revue. 189A scene from the December 1961 College Players' alumni party before a Carousel performance. Dennis Percy, star of Cyrano de Itergerac, is shown discussing a dramatic point with director Collins (left), while looking on is Cathy Boyle, who became Mrs. Collins in January 1962. following an opening-night engagement announcement. At the far right is USF alumnus and long-time Player Peter Browning, getting together with some of the "old guard.” Fiery Nora Fintry (Theodora O'Connor) argues vehemently with Canon Matt Lavellc (Don Cima) in The White Steed. Praised for their performances in the Irish drama, the two arc veterans of campus theater. Miss O'Connor is rcmcmlrcrcd for her female lead in last year's Romeo and Juliet, while Cima has been featured in Charley's Aunt and Stalin Atlee. as well as several Marin productions by the Dominican College Troupers. Another scene from Steed: Patrick (Ben Hanley) and Sarah Hearty (Patty McDermott) arc hard at work organizing Father Shaugncssv's Vigilance Committee. Hanley has acted ami worked stage crew in many productions: his The Soldier Who Reeame a Great Dane scored highlv in last spring's student directing competition. Miss McDermott, a Dominican alumna, has also played major roles in Carousel and Stalin Allee.Director John Collins interrupts a Carousel dress rehearsal to iron out a technical problem. Also on the set aic Joan Wolowicz (left) and Patty McDermott. 191The most ambitious production in nearly a century of USF dramatics and music, Rodgers and Hammcrstcin’s Carousel, opened to capacity crowds in Gill Theater on December I, 1961. The second of a series of College Players-Glec Club joint productions, the extravaganza surmounted the technical difficulties of a small theater plant and limited rehearsal time, ultimately drawing raves from metropolitan crjtics. Co-directed by John J. Collins of the Speech and Drama Department and Glee Club director Fred Pratt, the musical included almost a hundred members of both organizations in its cast, chorus and crew. Outstanding in the production were Raul Silva as carnival barker Billy Bigelow, and Marie Elena Morrison as sprightly Carrie Pip'peridge. Co-starring was talented Joan Wolowicz as trusting Julie Jordan, who becomes Bigelow's wife. Miss Wolowicz, a summa cum laude science grad, is a lab technician at UC hospital by day and a | erformcr at the Opera Ring by night. Silva, an Evening Division student, hopes to go on for a career in opera, while Miss Morrison is awaiting graduation from Balboa High School before beginning music studies at San Francisco State College. Also leading the lineup were 1962 USF graduate Larry Westdahl as Jigger, and Lone Mountain freshman Bambi (her real name is Mary Clare) McCormick as Nettie. Others featured were George Devine as Mr. Snow, Patty McDermott as Mrs. Mullin, Dick Melo as the Starkeeper and Ben Hanley as the First Heavenly Friend. Hanley doubled as stage manager for the massive undertaking, assisted by production co-ordinator Father James J. Dempsey, S.J., stage crew head Don Gladstone and assistant to the director Cathy Boyle (now Cathy Collins, new bride of the director). Lavish costumes for the musical were designed and executed by Genni Leitncr and her crew of seamstresses, while CP prexy Tony Harrison worked with ticket manager John Morris in spearheading an energetic publicity drive. Carousel, in the last analysis, was not only an outstanding production by any standards, but also an example of the results that can be achieved by cooperation among talented persons in many fields. George Devine and Marie F.lena Morrison, as Mr. and Mrs. Knocli Snow, sing "When ihc Children Arc Asleep" in Carousel.Glee Club STANDING, left to right: Robin Lew. Ying Yang. Lizzie Borden. D. S. Irac. Conrad Odcnthal. Marylin Jones. Cliff Hughes. President; Charlotte Marvin, Peggy Proctor, Bob Kolar. Kathy Ratignn, Jack Sutcliff, Bobbie Ira. Joanne Barth. Fred Pratt. Director; Warren Kiilchua. Bob Bensi. SEATED AT PIANO: Michael Bradley, accompanist. Ever since "Sumer Is Icumen In” reached the top of the Hit Parade, the Glee Club has become as necessary an institution in English-speaking lands as a copy of Charles Algernon Swinburne on the library shelf. Music hath charms; and to nurture these charms in the most congenial atmosphere, the USF Glee Club has spared neither time nor effort in the pursuit of their art. They usually turn theory to practice once a week in a gym-basement room especially devoted to their pursuit of art. Their repertoire includes folk and popular songs, judiciously chosen solely because of its suitability to the group. Thus, their repertoire is somewhat limited, but includes only the very best. The Glee Club, in addition to giving musical students the opportunity for self-expression, also provides entertainment for the University. They give a concert every year, pleasantly mingling folk with popular song. Still an item of conversation on campus is their notable concert of I960, 'My Enchanted City.” The Glee Club yearly pools its resources with the College Players for the Winter Musical. Recent triumphs of artistic collaboration include Brigadoon and Carousel. 193FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIESOf course, any Latin scholar familiar with the intricacies of phililogy could by inspection of the word fraternity decipher that in its most intimate meaning it suggests brotherhood. What is brotherhood? Unfortunately, the word has lost much of its meaning as it was once meant; perhaps, this is because of the rush of modern society and the now prevalent dominance of the so-called “business ethic.” that system of values that dictates that the commodity is end of human action, and hence of human life. Of course, this is not universally true; it is only partially true, and even in the most “other-oriented” fraternities, a spark of the old loyalty may be divined. USF is not “fraternity-famous." The “frat house” is not encouraged; consequently, the rented hall has to serve for the ivy-covered austerity of the traditional home. There are no “frat mothers” at USF. Perhaps partially because of this limitation, the number of functioning USF fraternities is far less than one would expect by inspection of the number in the student body alone. But this has not dulled the spirit of the frat-minded lovers of the "good life.” The whirl of parties and various anonymous outings of USF’s beloved fraternities would do competition with the wildest dreams of Epicurus. Fort Lauderdale has nothing on the old "Green Gold.” Foremost on the popularity list of USF fraternities, as determined by membership, is the duct of Alpha Delta Gamma and Delta Sigma Pi. ADG is USF’s social fraternity. DSP is USF’s"biz-add” fraternity. The competition that often arises between them is reminiscent of the tribal jealousies that often embroil the primitive tribes of far Africa. This, of course, has its good effec t. Competition is the American way, and inevitably leads to a more solid fraternity with stronger, more stoic ideals. Fraternities, like the traditional USF club, can have as their focus of emphasis a whole gambit of diverse interests. Fraternities, like men. differ. A wholly different type of group than those just considered is the Jesuit honor fraternity, Alpha Sigma Nu. ASM. as it is affectionately called, is. from the administration's viewpoint, the cream of the USF crop. The ASN boys meet once monthly (sometimes more) and discuss the school’s problems. This praiseworthy endeavor is supplemented by occasional trips to various high schools where the "frat" expounds on the merits of the Catholic education and specifically on the merit of the USF education. USF’s oldest fraternity. Kappa Lambda Sigma, is another honorary fraternity but with something of a different purpose and goal. The group has no dues, no initiation fee. no trips to high schools to make; it functions primarily as an outgrowth of the need of a group of student leaders to have a common ground and common meeting place. These men are brothers. They meet twice monthly with black robes, beer steins (German beer), fraternity songs, and intellectual dissertations. Their discussions range from student politics to the question of the infinity of the Universe, the meaningful problem at the time is discussed. The sororities trace their lineage back to the Middle-Ages.The root of sorority means "sister.” The USF student is primarily familiar with the Middle-Ages group; they sit in class and get good grades. The younger counterparts of this group. Gamma Gamma Gamma and Gamma Phi Epsilon, have tea-parties and participate in various other worthy activities which are aimed at developing "the whole woman.” Excellence is where one finds it. The examination of the USF fraternities and sororities demonstrates that “excellence” can have many shades of meaning and manner. The traditional “fraternity” where one man was a brother to another has practically disappeared, not only at USF but virtually everywhere. The initiation fee and the monthly dues have replaced the handshake. Of course, the parties are as good as ever; and. sometimes, the old spirit of the “frat” makes its appearance. USF is no better or no worse frat-wisc than the majority of present-day colleges. The students have what they want. 196Alpha Sigma Nu I-cfl »o Right: David J. Sherdcn, Father Paul J. Harney, S.J.. faculty moderator: R. Thomas Valverde. Daniel A. Ritter, president: Dennis F.. Kennedy. Clilf Hughes. MISSING: Kevin Owen Starr. Robert Ralls. This year, under the presidency of Daniel A. Ritter, the brothers of Alpha Sigma Nu pledged themselves to an increased program of activity, encompassing various phases of endeavor. ASN played host to the annual student-faculty coffee hour during “USF Week.” and also lent its influence to Volume 54 of The Foghorn, the Special Events Committee, and sundry other phases of student life. ASN is a selected group of students from the Colleges of Liberal Arts, Science and Business Administration who are a representation of the Administration to the student body at large. Carefully screened by the Deans, the members meet periodically to discuss academic and other matters of University life with the Administrative heads. The brothers of Alpha Sigma Nu strive in their existence to preserve and proliferate the image of USF by taking high school seniors on tours of the Campus and working in other projects with the Offices of Development and Admissions. In addition, they attempt to inculcate in all their fellow students a solid respect for the standards of the University, which have so long stood in the glorious tradition of semper idem, a phrase made familiar to the Campus by the efforts of ASN brother Bob Ralls, this year's ASUSF president. Indeed, they are all honorable men.Gamma Pi Epsilon. FIRST ROW. left to right: Dianne Cianottc. Jeanne Park. Kathy McDonald. SECOND ROW: Martha Bachli, Kathy Weaver, Sister Mary Norecn. Believing that representative women can do much for the grandeur of a university, the Jesuits have recognized in nine of their co educational institutions tlte Gamma Pi Epsilon National Honor Society. Since it is required that scholastic ability be balanced by a vital interest in university activities, membership is limited. At USF the present membership includes Catherine Weaver, Jeanne Parks, Diane Ginotti, Martha Bachli, Marilyn Cully, and Kathleen McDonnell (President). Moderator is Sister Mary Norcen. The society is one of highest honor, and membership is regarded as a privilege as well as a responsibility. Formal initiation takes place at a banquet, to which University dignitaries arc also invited. And from initiation the members' service and loyalty arc channeled toward the betterment of the University. Realizing that freshmen need guidance in understanding the many facets of university life. Gamma Pi Epsilon organizes a presentation of various club activities on campus. Thus early in college the student is enabled to design a pattern of intellectual, social, and spiritual components for life. Other services for the students make education more meaningful through a workshop and also advance achievement through assistance in conducting scholastic tests. Gamma Pi Epsilon offers its assistance to the University development program and works side by side with Alpha Sigma Nu in providing for joint meetings with deans and departmental heads. Keeping the Alumni in contact with activities through socials also provides an excellent opportunity for the "new” to learn from the experience of the “old.” Besides working directly for the students and their university, the members wield a tremendous influence of the attitudes adapted by the public. A Symposium with St. Mary’s Medical Staff and their wives is atypical example of the way in which the benefits of the baccalaureate program can be made known. Likewise, participation in professional meetings not only builds up the University’s reputation, but enables the members to share sound moral values. Through its activities and the service which is rendered, Gamma Pi Epsilon vitalizes the truly “educational” aims of the University. 198Kappa Lamba Sigma STANDING. left to right: Edward James S. Twigg. Sam Houston Andrew, Michael P. Sullivan. SITTING: G. Edward ("Ed")Stephan. Eparchon; Leland D. Vandendale, Archon; George E. P. Devine. III. Scribe. In an attempt to vivify the intellectual life of its own brothers and that of the University, Kappa Lambda Sigma was rejuvenated this year under Archon Leland D. Vandendale. KLS, an honorary literary (in the broadest sense of “letters”) fraternity, meets every other week for fruitful discussions on literature, social phenomena, philosophy and theology, hoping to contribute positively to the spirit of the Campus. The select group has been a combination of meaningful scholarship and sincere fraternity. Perhaps it is for these reasons that KLS is quite informal. Opposed to the ends of a “Greek-letter club,” the brothers can often be seen in the Green and Gold Room or other places in spontaneous discussions with faculty members or among themselves. While the brothers have been active in Campus publications and other fields of activity, they have also reprinted or otherwise promulgated, from time to time, pertinent articles on today’s society for the observation of students and faculty. Perhaps the best remembered of these was the October KLS reprint of Michael Novak’s "God in the Colleges” in Harper’s. Other KLS officers are the Eparchon, G. Edward ("Ed”) Stephan, editor of The Foghorn, Volume 53, and Scribe George E. P. Devine, editor of THE DON. Next year Kappa Lambda Sigma hopes to continue and increase its influence on the University with an expanded program and membership. 199Alpha Delta Gamma TOP ROW, left to right: Rill F.psen, George Coppinger. Steve Bauer. Hans Bocving. Brassier. Ray Pariani. Rene Cazenave. Bill Colling. SECOND FROM TOP: Harry Grant. Pete Lombardo. Pat Lawing. Ron Jackson. Dick McGregor. Rich Saso, Doug Taylor. Craig Goldman (Historian). SECOND FROM BOTTOM: Ron Menhennet (Social Chairman). Emile Heredia (Corresponding Secretary), Dave Woolscy (Treasurer), Hal Urban (President). Father David J. Walsh. S.J. (Moderator). Frank F'oehr (Vice-President), Bud Grandsaert (Recording Secretary). Ron Bacilli (Plcdgcmastcr). BOTTOM ROW (Fall Pledge Class): Jerry Dini. Jack Stein. Mike O'Brien. Dave Stevens. Wayne Connell. Howard DeNike. Alpha Delta Gamma Fraternity, Nu Chapter, is one of the many branches of the National Alpha Delta Gamma Fraternity. The National ADG encompasses in its scope various chapters of Alpha Delta Gamma established in different Catholic colleges throughout the United States. ADG, Nu Chapter, as well as being an outstanding social fraternity (as typified in our social functions which reach high success), fulfills the still more important role of a Catholic fraternity in which the brothers meet monthly for a group communion breakfast and other activities of a religious nature, chief among which is in aiding religious orders with their charitable works, such as the Little Sisters of the Poor and the Sisters of Charity. On campus, ADG is quite active. Annually the "Wire," the traditional student directory, is published by ADG and distributed to each and every student on campus. The brothers, in combined group action, also strive forcefully in making such campus activities as the Mardi Gras, Blood Drive, Homecoming Week, etc., as successful as possible. Nu Chapter has also been graced with visits from National officers of Alpha Delta Gamma Fraternity. Their reports with respect to Nu Chapter are usually returned to the National Committee with sterling accounts of our fraternal activities. Our chapter can also boast of including among its members the National Alpha Delta of the year (Pat Lawing) and the National Parliamentarian (Ron Jackson). Also, under the expert leadership of our chapter President, Hal Urban. Nu Chapter of ADG has reached soaring heights in the eves of National and as a high-ranking candidate for the "Most Active Chapter” award sponsored yearly by the National Alpha Delta Gamma Fraternity. 200Delta Sigma Pi FRONT ROW, left to ri ht: Steve Riccabona. Art Martinez. Bob Becker. Tim Noveroske, Roger Luke. SECOND ROW: Jerry Gregoirc (President). Bill Dani. Jerry Fresci. Bob Goodwin, Gerry Brousscau. THIRD ROW: Ferry Vincys III, John Nelson. Frank Camplis, Mike Fiusimons, John Kingcry. Frank Basioni, Charles Borg, Wayne Dillon. FOURTH ROW: Ray Duffy, Jerry Braun, Dan Caminata, Ted Hoff, Mike Mulready, Ken Jenkins, Jim Sullivan, Phil Cordova, Tony Cunha. Like nurses, theology classes, and issues of the Foghorn, USF fraternities have been accused by some of being too numerous, by others of being too scarce. It seems to depend on whether or not one happens to like fraternities. The defenders of fraternities are usually those who belong to them, and often there are enough of these types to beat up or ostracize any who don’t like fraternities. This is not the case with USF, and it is definitely not the case with Delta Sigma Pi. In the first place, because it is an elite, selective organization there aren't enough Delta Sigs around to beat people up. But even if there were. Delta Sigs wouldn’t; they happen to be one of the few fraternities on campus that is governed by a set of lofty ideals. "What are these high ideals which control Delta Sig’s behavior?" you may well ask. They arc contained in the constitution which defines the aims and purposes of the group. DSP is a professional fraternity open to outstanding students in the fields of business and commerce. It seeks to increase the abilities and activities of its members by maintaining a high degree of academic participation through research and practice and by promoting a closer affiliation between the commercial world and the student’s world of the campus. In attaining these goals Delta Sigs attend talks by professional businessmen on topics of interest, tour factories and offices, view movies on industrial and commercial topics, and organize the fraternity itself along the lines of a model business. It is obvious that any organization with such high standards and single-minded dedication would never stoop to the blatant, juvenile tomfoolery of other social-type fraternities. Della Sigma Pi is not known entirely for its academic activities, however. Especially this year with President Gerry Grcgiorc at the proverbial helm, the brothers have run the gamut of social activities from the annual "Rose of Delta Sig Dance” to parties, dances, picnics, and beer busts. Besides these, they built a booth for Clubs’ Day, and participated in the Homecoming and the Mardi Gras. The growing popularity of Delta Sig can be seen in the size of this year’s pledge class which was courteously initiated into the brotherhood by Pledgemaster Jerry Braun. 201Tri Gamma FIRST ROW. left lo right: Annelease Zahn, Jeanne Park. Judy Woods Betsy Quinlan, Valerie Fanis. Teri Gillespie. Judy Mu io, Jan Lawrence, Starletta Martini. Sue Jett. SECOND ROW: I.ouisc Giacomazzi, Martha Bachli. Eileen Reilly, Anna Proctor. Cathv Weaver. Jean Tilton. Barbara Rciger. Ana Rodrigue . Linda Cccchini. THIRD ROW: Ruthanne Matteson. Mary Joan Kelly, Kathy McDonald. Carol McCotrick. Diane Ginotti, Karen Lowom. FOURTH ROW: Jan Every, Marlyn Maloney. Barbara O'Day, Mary Schmidt. Lorraine Quaccia. The fraternities on the Hill arc “topped” by their separate but equally active counterpart among the ladies. The USF student nurse sorority, Tri Gamma, has meaning primarily in the promotion of friendship and welfare among its members. By sharing many good times together, the members are enabled to break the lines of class division within their school. Pledging week serves this purpose well: such chores as wearing self-made caps, keeping bugs alive, writing verses, and having the obliging fellows sign straws all help the pledges bring their “best foot forward." The week ends with a pacifier, the Pledge dance, which makes the Pledges convinced that Tri Gamma is worth the week's ordeal. After a semester of probation, during which an average of 2.5 must be maintained and a steady interest must be shown, final reception in the sorority is achieved. This formal acceptance ceremony, at which time the pin is received, is held at the Mother-Daughter Tea in the spring. Bi-monthly meetings are directed by the proficient President Bev Parks, who tries not to get frustrated with the members as they attend with eyes cast to their knitting and mouths ready for the exclamation, "Don’t vote yet, I just dropped a stitch!" Despite such interruptions, the plans for activities such as the snow trip to Squaw Valley and Welcome Tea for the Freshmen arc always successful)' realized. Other than developing a “sisterhood" among the girls of all classes, the activities often have more than a social purpose, such as the Christmas party for the orphan boys from St. Vincents. In addition, the sorority takes active part in campus activities: it participates in Clubs’ Day, USF Week, sells cakes to an appreciative Green and Gold Room crowd, and is more than happy to help in ushering at Gill Theater, or adding a “woman’s touch” when the occasion arises. 202Pi Sigma Alpha Ixft to Right: Kevin Connolly, Daniel A. Ritter, Lawrence MacKenzie, Richard Brown. John Grimes. After laying dormant for a five-year period. Omega Chapter of the national honor society, Pi Sigma Alpha, came to life again on the USF campus this year. Membership is restricted to those Political Science students in upper division that have academically distinguished themselves in over-all scholastic work as well as having achieved distinction in the area of political science. In the aim of furthering interest and aiding the political science department, Omega Chapter hosted, with the University, the annual Western Political Science Association gathering in April of this year. After a highly successful initial year, the Omega Chapter shows definite signs of becoming a permanent force on the USF campus under the able direction of its officers and of the faculty moderator. Prof. Alexander Smetana. 203ATHLETICS1961-1962 Season Pall 208-215 Winter 216-225 206207Fall The 1961 USF Soccer Team will be remembered in the history of the University as one of the most classy and colorful teams to wear USF colors. Sparked by USF's first All-American in 5 years, Serge Burenin, the Dons finished with a very respectable 4-1-1 record in league play. It was a good enough record to merit a berth in the NCAA Regional final which was held at San Francisco’s Balboa Stadium. The Dons were coached for the first time by an cx-USF grad. Bob Braghetta, who in his first year at the University more than demonstrated his ability to be a leader and winner. Marred in the early season by ineligibility and injury, the Dons didn’t play at full strength until mid-season. In the league opener the team squeaked by, surprising Cal Davis by a 1-0 score although playing minus the inside right who turned out to be the leading scorer for USF, Jim Lynch. We churned along until the Cal tilt. The weather was like a summer day in Virginia, hot. In one of the most grueling tests of the season, Braghetta’s boys played their best in the heat of Berkeley to come out with a 2-2 tie. Although we maintained our record unbeaten, it was a long ride back on the bus that day. The Dons, still in the race for the championship, came back hard. Preparing each week only for the game on Saturday, hard work and a few changes brought on three successive wins by the Dons. In the decisive game against San Francisco State, the Dons trailed 3 to 0 at half. Braghetta 208 Don. Soccertook his boys behind the back fence and inspired them to come back with five goals in the second half. With league victory now in sight, the team began to concentrate on good conditioning and strong teamwork. More than a few times in the course of the afternoon was heard the shout: “Pass, pass, now cross it.” With this new-found inspiration, the Dons played one of their strongest offensive games of the year against the rough San Jose State eleven and emerged with five goals against Don goalie, Walt O’Dwyer’s, first shut-out. On to the City College game. City overmatched our offense in a strong defense, but looked ineffective against the classy teamwork of the White and Green. Fred Savage, 1961’s most inspirational player and this year’s cap- tain, proved himself worthy of both titles in sparking the Dons on that sunny Saturday afternoon. In the NCAA playoff game, it was team all the way. The defense held and the offense sparkled: but we could not push it through the net. The Hilltoppcrs were proud of their play that day even though the score did not justify it. Yet the disappointment of the NCAA loss was more than offset by the announcement in February that Serge Burenin of the USF soccer team had been chosen All-American. Coach Braghetta expressed confidence that the 1964 Olympic Soccer Team would feature Burenin at center half. Coach Bob Braghetta bears much of the responsibility for Serge's selection, as he does for the entire successful season. 209Former student and soccer great Bob Braghetta returned this year to fill the spot of coach. Renowned for his enthusiasm and inspiration, his record of success this year speaks well for him. 210SOCCER FIRST ROW, left to right: J. Granados, J. Noshimi. N. Ga.sis, H. Horawdez, J. Lynch, B. Finnigan, A, Cudsi. SECOND ROW: L. Chung. A. Ruglcgura, P. Dc LaRezae, S. Burewin, W. O'Dwyer, F. Sauage, S. Levi, J. Castclcyn. JUNIOR VARSITY FIRST ROW, left to right: Jose Grccco, Leon Choun, Wally Wcathcwax, Alex Cutlsi, lairo Granados. SECOND ROW: Jack Stein, John Elford, Milcc Merrill, Dennis Calvo. Jiin Castclcyn, Pat Ward. 212FOOTBALL With a solid cadre of returning veterans plus an enthusiastic and promising crop of freshmen, the USF football team faced its opening f x tball game just ten days after the start of the 1%! Fall semester. Coach Sargc Mackenzie and his new assistant, John Shea, moving according to carefully prepared plans and practice schedules, rapidly began to put together an offensive striking force which was to draw raves from Don sup-jx rters for its spectacular wide-open play and its brilliant execution. The Don attack, operating from a slot-back type of T-offense which featured the aerial game and which oon began to incorporate spreads and double-win variations, capitalized on the backfield talents of four-year veteran and captain Ed DcAntoni. swift John Sterling, and rugged A1 Ravclla, while rookie George Hauser moved up swiftly to give the Green and Gold a fine assortment of tight backs. Joe Petterle, a soft-spoken freshman from Yuba City, early demonstrated his poise and throwing ability at the quarterback spot, and did so in such impressive fashion that it was possible for Bill LaPlantc to concentrate his efforts at end, where he became the Dons’ top threat as a deep receiver. At the slotback position, Rich Bloom and Ken Hall, veterans, and Roger Bcilman, freshman. gave the USF squad fine strength and depth, while LaPlantc, veteran Bob Guy, and rookies Tom Lotz, Chris Schock and John Fry manned the ends, although generally the end and slotback positions were interchangeable. In the line, centers Larry Mackenzie, Tom Mellon and Maurice Milam were crack performers; guards were freshman Tom Abts and veteran Paul Sullivan, the latter a 1960 tackle, backed by Warren Carney; tackles were giant Bob McDonnell, Rich Tognetti, Pat Lynch, Jim Compagna, and Mike Sandbach, with Sandbach seeing most duty on defense and also acting as center on deep punt-formation. Two fine linebackers, Dave Baccetich and John Monhovich, played an impoitant role in USF’s success by tremendous defensive play which insured Don ball control in most of the games. Baccetich also proved a solid blocker and short receiver when operating in the backfield on offense. This was the squad which was destined to win four of the six games on its schedule and to give USF its best football season since the days when Ollic Matson, Burl Toler, Ed Brown, Gino Marchetti, Dick Stanfel, Lou Stephens, Bob St. Clair and Ralph Thomas wore the Green and Gold. In the opening game against Napa, the Dons suffered two 'early misfortunes which proved too much for them to overcome. Overeagerness in blocking on a screen pass in the initial series of downs nullified a long gain and put the Dons deep in their own territory. Napa scored soon afterward in an offensive burst which was twice stopped in fourth-down situations by the Dons only to have offside penalties incurred by the hair-trigger charge of the overcager Don defensive line, keep the Napa drive alive. Moments later Napa scored again when one of their defenders picked off in midair a Don pitchout that was being juggled by the receiver. Although the Dons came back to score on a brilliant screen pass to DcAntoni and despite a furious USF aerial attack that carried to the Napa eighi-yard line as the gun sounded, USF bowed 20-8. With the Don offense becoming more explosive with each drill, USF met College of Marin in a night game at Kcntfield and marched seventy yards from the opening kickoff to score against Marin’s best team in years. The Tars came right back and the battle sec-sawed with USF having a 14-12 advantage at half-time, DcAntoni receiving a short toss from Petterle on the roll out for USF’s second score and then converting on the same play. With only a few minutes remaining in the last quarter, Marin went ahead 1 -14 and things were grim for the Dons. However, with Petterle passing like an old pro, the Dons raced the clock and won, with DcAntoni taking a screen pass off of a spread formation and going in for the clincher. Next on the Don schedule came the Aggie game and again the Dons had to come through with a garrison finish to emerge the victors over the old rivals from Davis. Trailing 7-0 after three quarters of play, USF marched 92 yards in a furious offensive display to take an 8-7 lead, A1 Ravella scoring and Petterle converting” Mac Kenzie’s Haiders for two points. But Don joy was short-lived as Cal Aggies came back immediately to score, making the count 13-8 against the Green and Gold. Then, in possession of the ball on their own eight-yard line and less than two minutes on the clock, USF took to the air. A screen pass, Pcttcrle to DcAntoni, tallied with just seconds left to play and Pcttcrle again carried into the end-zone on the conversion to give the Dons a 16-13 cliff-hanger victory. Playing College of San Benito homc-and-homc, USF journeyed to Hollister to | ost a 20-6 victory and then rejxratcd the feat the following week on Ulrich Field by the identical score. Each game found USF having to make an uphill fight of it against San Benito’s powerful lincand determined team spirit. In each game, USF was heavily penalized and under tremendous pressure from San Benito's unorthodox defense and blitzing linebackers. But the Dons were never behind and in each case were drawing away from their rivals in impressive fashion as the games concluded. In the first game, the Don scores were made by DcAntoni on an end run, Pcttcrle converting for two points; Sterling scoring off tackle after a 66-vard pass play, Petterle to LaPlantc, had carried to the three: and finally a 39-yard over the shoulder catch by LaPlantc of Pettcrle’s pass into the end zone. In these San Benito games, the Don aerial attack was made possible by the tremendous protection affoided Petterle by hard-blocking linemen, notably Abts, Sullivan, Mackenzie. McDonnell, Tognctt, and Compagna. The second San Benito game found the Don offense less sjxrctacular but equally effective, with the USF defense, featuring Abts. Monkovich, Baccctich, Bcilman, Houser, Ravclla and Bloom, proving decisive. The first Don score came on a 50-yard screen pass with DcAntoni scoring. Then John Sterling capped a drive by scoring from nine yards out, and finally high stepping freshman Roger Bcilman romped into the end zone after shaking off a San Benito tackier on a hook-and-go pass. The Don’s final game was against the Pacific Coast's service team, the Hamilton Air Force Base Defenders, who boasted an 8-1-1 record. The Air Force team, which had gained strength steadily through the season, was just too strong for the Dons and asserted its physical sujxri-ority from the very start. However, USF—according to pre-game plans—carried the battle to the pre-sized service boys—and although going down to defeat 40-14—provided the moments of highest excitement when Ed DcAntoni made the most spectacular run of his career in racking 58 yards on a screen pass behind a wave of near-perfcct blocking by his mates. The other Don score came moments later when Rich Bloom, taking a flare pass from joe Petterle, raced sixty-five yards down the sidelines to post the second Don TD. Another challenging six-game schedule is being arranged and will soon lx‘ announced, and every prospect is that the Don football rise—which was so impressive in 1961—will continue in 1962.FIRST ROW, left to right: T. Parpara, Gabe Flores, Ted Stahr, L. Garibaldi, Tom Abts, George Hauser, M. Milam. T. Lema, Manager. SECOND ROW: R. Beilman, W. Carney, J. Fry, W. Guerro, B. LaPlante, A. Ravclla, J. Sterling, L. Graff, M. Simpson, T. Carfagna. THIRD ROW: I). Baccitich, W. Carney, J. Petterle, M. Hogan, R. Bloom, R. Tognetti, C. Schoth, N. Cabrinla, T. Mellon, M. Sandbach, Pat Lynch, Bob MacDonald. FOURTH ROW: P. Sullivan, K. Hall, L. MacKenzie, J. Compagna, T. Lot , R. Lucas, C. Bennett, B. Sturm, B. Guy; Coaches S. MacKcn ie, J. Shea. Season. Statistics USF OPP. USF OPP. 73 83 Average per kickoff 28.3 30.8 ...1638 1595 8 Yards gained rushing ... 773 994 Fumbles opps. recovered.. 5 8 Yards gained passing ... 865 601 Number of rushing plays.. 194 224 Passes attempted ... 112 84 Number of passing plays..112 84 Passes completed ... 54 36 Total offensive plays 306 308 Passes had intercepted ... ... 4 8 Average per rushing play.. 4.0 4.4 No. of penalties against... ... 33 31 Average per passing play.. 7.7 7.1 Yards penalized ... 310 255 Average per offensive play 5.4 5.2 i 215WINTER BASKETBALL A gloomy omen appeared on the horizon for USF's 1961-62 basketball season well before the actual season got under way. Ed Thomas, the Dons' flashy Toward who, during the 1960-61 campaign ranked with Washington's huge pivot-man Hill. Hanson and lithe guard Eddie Miles of Seattle as one of the oustanding sophomores on the coast, was sidelined for the season with an academic deficiency. The springy-legged former McClymonds High prep All-American pi k stood as the Hilhoppcrs most } oteni front liner despite his comparatively small 6-3 frame. As a sophomore, Thomas had dominated USF rebounding statistics and finished a shade behind point-potent Bob Gaillard in scoring, while registering All-Northern California and All-West Coast Athletic Conference honors. Thomas was not the only returning regular to fall by the wayside. Bulky John Galten, the truculent center who wound up the previous campaign as USF's second best rebounder and numbei three point producer, contacted a liver ailment over the summer, and originally it was thought that poetic postman would be out for the year. However, the medics finally cleared Galten for action, but he was considerably lie-hind in his conditioning. To complicate further the difficulties confronting coach Pete Pclctta, valuable Llovd Moffatt, a slick guard converted to forward in Thomas’ absence, suffered a broken wrist before the WGAC season scarcely dawned. This meant the USF casaba contingent faced most of the season with only one starter from the previous year. Thus, it was not too surprising to find the Dons on the short side of the .500 mark for the season. The injuries and ineligibilities compelled coach Peletta to go with three sophomores in his starting lineup, and the record manifests the gradual development these hoopsters underwent in maturing to varsity caliber. There was seemingly no end to Helena's problems as Jake Crawford was declared out for the season just prior to the San Jose State game in late February. The talented sophomore from Los Angeles had moved in to fill Moffatt's sneakers and came on fast to be the fourth leading scorer. At the titne of his injury, Crawford had also hauled down a total of 116 rebounds to merit the second spot in that department behind big Dave Lee. Jake prosed himself to lx- a solid ali around performer and should undoubtedly be a key figure in the 1962-63 edition of the Green and Gold hoopsters. Teamed with Gailard in the backcourt was Jim Brovelli. The smooth working sophomore from St. Ignatius wound up third in the scoring 216column and hit a high of 25 points in a losing effort against University of the Pacific. Tabbed by a national magazine to be the "best guard to come out of San Francisco since K. C. Jones," Brovelli has two more years of eligibility in which to prove the truth of the pre-season prognostication. Playing in Gaillard’s shadow. Brovelli played first class basketball but failed to live up to expectations after a frosh season in which he had led the team in scoing with a 17-point per game output while canning an impressive 50% from the floor.Alternating at the forward positions with Crawford and Moffat t was 6-4 senior Bob Ralls. A good competitor, Ralls was tough on defense throughout the year and a competent performer in every game despite a bad knee which had limited him to spot performances during the 1960 61 season. The 6-4 Lee went the distance in- almost every game and held his own against the leagues' more experienced and mature pivot men. Although he suffered through several frigid evenings, the big sophomore led the squad in rebounding while hitting for an 11-point per game average to rate a distant second to Gaillard in the point-producing category. With a year’s experience under his belt, Dave is expected to be a cornerstone in Peletta’s 1962 plans. Veterans Dan Belluomini, Frank Nolan, and Hal Urban provided adequate bench strength. On paper, next year’s squad shapes up as potentially one of the best in the school’s history. Barring injuries and academic accidents, Peletta has collected enough talent to capture the league laurels going away. Suffering the loss of but two seniors, Ralls and Gaillard, the Don mentor will draw upon the resources of an experienced, all-star junior varsity team and an abundance of Freshman talents. Brovelli, Moffat. Lee and Thomas will be on hand along with several highly touted transfers. 'W,y ml •MB"TJSF’s Greatest Guard in History” Bob Gaillard, a 6-2, 175-pound string bean, put together a sparkling all-around season to climax one of the most luminous careers in USF’s glittering basketball history. For in his senior season, Gaillard for the first time in his career went through a campaign without injury. This past season, Gaillard really exhibited his All-American credentials. Against West Texas, Gaillad shattered every existing USF individual scoring record, all previously held by the phenomenal Bill Russell. Gaillard totaled -11 points, meshing 16 buckets and seven free throws. Another night, as he poured in 26, Bobby established a new USF free throw mark by cashing in 17 of 17 tries. Some label his effort against Pepperdine, when he collared 25, as his top all-around performance, while many insist that his shooting exhibition against SF State was the best they’ve ever seen. Another memorable time was Gaillard’s spectacular jumper that nipped UOP by a point in the last second of the game. His clutch shots in the waning moments gave the Dons a thrilling overtime conquest of Cal. Had he played with a big winner or in an area where baskets arc cheaper than by the dozen, Gaillard would have undoubtedly received even more recognition. But his last and greatest season—in which he hit 43 per cent of his field goal attempts, and 85 per cent at the free throw line, the latter among the top ten in the nation—will stand as a challenge for future Don bas-keteers to duplicate for a long time to come.FRONT ROW, left to right: Lloyd Moffatt, James De Roos, Paul Willard, Rob Gaillard, Jim Brovclli, Frank Nolan, Dan Belluomini, Glenn Wilson. BACK ROW: Pete Pcletta (Coach), Bob Joyce, Dave Lee, Hans Bocving, Dan Curley, Hal Urban, Joe Lanfranco. Allen McCutchen, John Galten, Dick Piantadosi, Bob Ralls, Jake Crawford. Dave Stevens. Varsity Statistics 1 M1-1962 21 GAMES PLAYER G FGA FGM PCT FT A FTM PCT RBD AVG PF DISC TP AVG Bob Gaillard 21 326 131 40.2 147 122 83.0 105 5.0 66 1 384 18.3 Dave Lee 21 172 86 50.0 86 71 82.6 168 8.0 65 5 243 11.6 Jim Brovclli 21 211 78 36.9 68 47 69.1 72 3.4 50 1 203 9.7 •Jake Crawford 20 141 55 39.0 30 14 16.7 116 5.8 57 2 124 6.2 Lloyd Moffatt 16 123 40 33.0 33 25 75.8 107 6.7 44 1 105 6.6 Bob Ralls 21 127 41 32.3 33 22 66.7 76 3.6 50 2 104 5.0 John Galten 20 52 22 42.3 30 16 53.3 40 2.0 20 0 60 3.0 Dan Belluomini 19 42 12 28.6 8 3 37.5 9 .0.5 10 0 27 1.4 Bob Joyce 11 18 6 33.3 13 10 76.9 14 1.3 12 0 22 2.0 Hal Urban 9 16 6 37.5 9 1 11.1 14 1.6 5 0 13 1.4 Frank Nolan 10 15 2 13.3 7 6 85.7 9 0.9 9 0 10 1.0 Others 13 2 15.4 3 0 0.0 14 0 0 4 Team Rebounds 21 143 6.9 TOTALS 21 1229 481 39.1 466 335 72.8 892 42.5 397 12 1287 61.3 OPP. TOTALS 21 1220 504 41.3 485 328 67.6 860 41.0 348 11 1336 63.6 SEASON'S RECORD: 912. (Victories): W. Texas State, California, Hawaii, UOP (2), San Francisco State, Gonzaga, San Jose State (2). (Defeats): Stanford, Rhode Island, Canisius, Providence, Detroit, Santa Clara (3), Loyola (2), Peppcrdine, St. Mary’s. HIGH SCORER. ONE GAME: Bob Gaillard, 41 points vs. West Texas State. •Out because of injuries after 21st game. 224Don Frosh Facing one of its toughest schedules in many years, the USF Frosh basketball team rolled on to top the .500 mark by season’s end. But a record does not tell how well a team docs. Under the guidance of new coach Phil Vukiccvich, the team was molded into a smooth-working, hustling, and well-spirited team. The Frosh started out slow, losing their first four games at the hands of the USF JV’s, 46-37; Stanford. 48-46; City College of SF, 59-47; and California, 62-53. The Dons won their first game against Oakland C.C., 54-46. Against Menlo J.C. they fell, 70-50, but won their second game of the year against San Jose, 47-45. In their last game before semester break, the Green and Gold blew a 10-point halftime lead and lost to Santa Clara. 60-54 to bring their record to 2-6. Team leaders were Dick Brainard and Clarence Esters at forwards, Jim Yerkovich and Dave Gonsolves at guards, and Don Novitsky at center. Optimism prevailed as big Ollic Johnson. 6-6 4 high school All-American, be: came eligible to play in the second semester. Led by his 17 points, the Frosh rolled over San Francisco State, 74-46. They followed with two successive wins over the USF JV’s. 61-50; and Napa J.C., 68-38. The Hilltopper yearlings then lost two heartbreakers to St. Mary’s, 59-64, and to Santa Clara, 49-50. leading scorers on the team were Dick Brainard, 151 points; Jim Yerkovich, 119; Clarence Esters, 112; and Ollie Johnson, 100. Johnson led the team with a 20.0 points per game scoring average. He was followed by Brainard, 11.6; Yerkovich, 9.1; Esters, 8.6; and Novitsky, 5.0. In rebounding, Brainard led with 121, followed by Esters, 106; Johnson, 85; Novitsky, 59; and Tom Evart, 30. Johnson led in field goal shooting, hitting 55% of his attempts: Hal Nickel. 54%; Brainard, 42; Yerkovich, 38; and Evart, 37. FRONT ROW. left to right: Tom Redmond, Dave Gonzalvcs, Jim Yerkovich, Hal Nickle, Dave Olivier, Dick Brainard. BACK ROW: l'hil Vukicccvich (Coach). Clarence Esters. Don Novitsky. Bernic Smith, Oliver Johnson, Boh Paine, Tom F.vart, T. Lima. 225Spring v a r s i t T e n n i s Tennis returned to USF in 1959 after an eight-year leave of absence due to insufficient funds. After posting a -M2 win-loss record in it's first year back on the Hilltop, the Don racket wieldcrs buckled down and finished 7-fc in I960. Hard work and desire earned the Dons second place in last year’s WCAC court wars. The team that didn’t own a tennis ball three years ago suffered but a single defeat. The Dons hope to avenge this single setback when they face the San Jose State UPPER RIGHT: Jim Garcia. LOWER RIGHT: Jim Thompson. Spartans in the final rounds this year. Top-seeded racketeer is Tony , Sisoti, an experienced netter from the Philippine Islands. Hacking Sison were George Rowan, Freshman Bill Earrs. Dunning Wilson, Dean Vollheitn and Captain Jim Thompson. The Dons faced a tough schedule including the University of California at Berkeley, Stanford, Portland, and the University of British Columbia as well as their WCAC opponents. The tennis team is coached by former Hilltop netter Stanley Smith. FRONT ROW, left to light: Jim Garcia. Dean Vollhcim. Bill Eavis. BACK ROW: John Barcn, Jim Thompson, Stan Smith (Coach). 226Sport Judo Judo was born on the Hilltop last spring when four enterprising students decided they would form a Judo Club. The Club started from scratch with only one man holding any rank in the sport. All of the other boys were either novices or learning judo for the first time. The Club’s only real tangible asset was its coach, Mr. Kimura. the highest ranking judoist in the Bay Area. A 6th degree black belt, Mr. Kimura is former chairman of the AAU committee on judo, and is now on the AAU Olympic Judo Committee. This well-respected teacher offered to donate his time and effort to further judo and to help USE develop a strong Judo Club. Initially working out within the limited confines of the weight room, the team can now be seen throwing each other on the gym floor, thanks to the friendly support of Father Menard. S.J. This year the young club attracted over twenty eager members. They were fortunate in having a hard core of nine or ten fellows who never missed a practice throughout the year. Two of the most loyal and hard working members are Luther Denson and Joe Knight. Joe Knight and Denson were among the first at workouts, rolling out the mats and preparing the area for the workout. USF Judo coach Muz Kimura The team surprised everyone when they defeated bigger, more established clubs to take the five-man team trophy in the novice team championships, the first tournament they entered last spring. Akira Endo, I.uthcr Denson, Paul Koze, Darwin Kremer and Bill McCauley composed the first team in the club’s history. The club more than held their own in the California team championship. Northern California Championships and an open tournament sponsored by Hamilton Air Force Base. In the fall, Joe Knight and Luther Denson were promoted to Brown Belt making a total of four Dons holding the rank. At least five others were expected to join Knight, Denson, Gordon Lau and Dan Early by the end of the year. A young club with no champions, hope-lies in the potential of the enthusiastic novices, many of whom have the potential to become champions within the next few years. FIRST ROW. left to right: J. Knight. C. I.uvisi, T. Eagan. L. Pasco. SECOND ROW: B. Clayquc. B. Colby. THIRD ROW: Kimura, B. Williams, C. Lau. P. Kizc. W. Pearson, W. McCauley, L. Denson.VARSITY Mike Barnhart, control artist fot Don haseballcrs. After a poor season last year, the University of San Francisco Don haseballcrs took to the diamond with many new faces appearing in the line-up, the biggest change being the loss of Dutch Anderson, wno has coached the Dons over the past six seasons. Dutch is now working with the San Francisco Giants as a scout in the Northern California Area. Taking over for the 1962 season was George McGlynn, who has been teaching physical education here at the University since 1958. McGlynn is a graduate of Syracuse University; he signed with the St. Louis Cardinals as a pitcher, staying in the Cardinal chain for four years. At the present time Mr. McGlynn is chairman of the Physical Education Department. George McGlynn’s task was not an easy one. especially for a new coach to step in cold, not knowing anything alxntt his personnel. Veterans leading the way for the 1962 Don squad were A1 Souza, the leading hitter of the 1961 team at .320 with eight triples; Bill Gallagher. most hits—29, most homers —3, and a healthy .290 batting average; and the ever-improving in-fieldcr John Alaura. Losing only Souza, Gallagher, and Alaura, the prospects for the future hold a very bright outlook for the seasons to come. Roy Reitz, a slugging first baseman from the College of San Mateo, who hit .340 in the Peninsula Rookie League, has transferred his services to the Don nine. Coach McGlynn expects great things of his left-handed hitting phenom. Hughie Thomas, a transfer from East Los Angeles Junior College, is a sturdi- Catchcrs, Ken Bogdan and Bill Courtncy. ly built infieldcr with quick moves, good hands, and plenty of baseball moxy. Hughie will fill in the gap left in the infield by Alaura’s departure. Bill Courtney, from the College of the Sequoias in Visalia, California, is a catcher with a fine arm, and no stranger to the duties behind the plate. Mike Barnhardt is a promising pitcher from Arizona State College, a perennial power in college baseball. Mike performed admirably on the hill along with freshman pitching sensation, Jerry Eihlcrs. Jack Barellis transferred from St. Mary’s College to the Hilltop last year, and sat out last season in order to gain his eligibility for this year. He helped out in the infield over the course of the season. Moving up from last year's FroshBASEBALL club were: Jerry Eihlcrs, a pitching sensation as a rookie, who is a hard-throwing southpaw. Jerry led the 1961 Peninsula Rookie Winter League in strikeouts — 63, while pitching only 60 innings. His won and lost record was 6-1 with an carned run average of 1.55, fantastic in this league. Lou Zuardo, the top freshman batsman, joined the varsity after lashing out many line drives for the Giant Rookies last summer. He also played in the Peninsula Rookie League. Lou is a hard swinger, who looks mean up there at the plate. He has a very strong arm that will be vitally needed after he flags down the hot smashes hit his way at third base. Rasketballcrs who joined the Club on March 11 were David Lee, a pitcher; Bob Joyce, an outfielder and catcher: and Mike Santich, another outfielder. Other players moving up from last year’s frosh were Tom Brade, Chuck Ruggerolli, and Ken Bogdan. For the first time in its history USF had several participants playing semi-pro ball during the summer and winter seasons. A1 Souza played ball in Hawaii, smashing the hide at a .480 clip in 12 games, banging out 7 homers. Bill Gallagher played with the Giant Rookies all summer long hitting .350. In the Peninsula Rookie League Gallagher hit in .316 with 15 runs scored and 16 runs-batted-in in 16 games played. Lou Zuardo and Jerry Eihlcrs also played summer and winter ball with the Giant Rookies. The season was a long one with thirty-one games scheduled against the toughest competition among Northern California colleges. With a new coach, three returning letter-men. promising transfers, and up-and-coming rookies from the freshmen squad, the Dons of the Hilltop gave their opponents a tough battle for the full nine innings of every contest. This is a sure indication that for the first time in many years baseball at the University of San Francisco is on the upswing. Don sluggers. Bill Gallagher and A1 Souza. 229 HACK ROW. left to right: Torn Murray (Manager). Hill Courtney. Ilughic Thomas, Charlie Ruggero)i, Jerry Eihlers, Al Sou a. Bill Gallagher. Art Quinn, Tom Brady, Dennis Rule, Coach George MeGlynn. FRONT ROW: Mike Barnhardt, Pete Lorn-hardo, Mike Traynor. John Alaura, Ken Bog-dan, Iou Zuardo, Roy Rcitr. 1961-62 S.F. State California Stanford California Sacramento State (2) California Sacramento (2) University of Pac. (2) S.F. State Santa Clara San Jose San Jose Humboldt S.F. State Santa Clara St. Mary’s (2) Humboldt University of Pac. (2) S.F. State San Jose St. Mary’s (2) San Jose Santa Clara Santa Clara 230Don Sharp Shooters FROM ROW. left to right; Daryl lane. Nick Murphy, J. lxe. T. Sullivan. SECOND ROW: Joe Carson. L. Prua-novski. Romey. By mere numbers the Don rifle squad might go unnoticed. But these dcadeyes participate in an organized league consisting of the University of California at Berkeley and Davis, San Jose State, Stanford, Santa Clara, and the University of San Francisco. At press time the Don squad had a .500 average in the College league and a .750 average in the "B” city league. Rifling is a sport that combines both steadiness and nerves and the nervous Don shooters have amassed a number of trophies in the past few years. With the number of promising freshmen on the present squad, hopes arc high that in future years that squad will continue on its winning streak. match with a visiting college. Daryl Lane sets his sights with his 32 while Joe Carson smiles approvingly and waits his turn to blast away. 231UNDERGRADUATES— nr COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Juniors Gary Analla Michael Barnhart Political Science English Francis Becker Dante Bclluomini Political Science History George Bernard! Spanish James Brady History Roger Brown Economics Francis Burke Political Science Calvin Bussi Political Science Allrert Carr Economics Kevin Casey History Robert Chanteloup Sociology Louis Ciap|H ni 234 Economics Thomas Clishain English Michael Colgan English Fred Costello Political Science Daniel Creed History9 Alexander Cudsi Political Science Ronald Daley Political Science Peter Davis English Gerald Dini Political Science Terrance Duncan English Arnold Evje Political Science Melvin Figoni William Finnegan Political Science History John Fleming Political Science Armando Flores Sfranish Joseph Flynn Political Science John Freeman History John Fry History Ronald Granucd History Kenneth Hailstone Psychology Anthony Harrison English William Harrison Pre-Legal Sr. M. Consuela Herbert S.M. History John Holmes Philosophy John Hoshimi English James Hughes History Robert Joyce Political Science David Kchoe Political Science Thomas Kenney History John Kenny Philosophy James Heath Philosophy John Jordan History Joseph Knight English Gary Lewis EconomicsCOLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Juniors I .chert Lombardo History Manuel Lucio History Edmund Lynch History Robert Lynch Philosophy William McCauley History John McDonald French Michael McFarland Psychology Neal MeGettigan History John Mackenzie Political Science Michael McLaughlin Psychology Clifford Martin History John MeGreevy English Richard McGregor History Br. Diego Medrano, O.P. Spanish David Michael Philosophy Lloyd Moffatt Political Science John Montobbio Political Science John Moore English 237Marcellus Morrison History Thomas Mulkccn Philosophy L I John Murphy English William Neville Sl anish Clyde O'Bar Languages Dennis O'Brien English Thomas Murray David Nathan Political Science English James O'Connor History James 0'I.auKhlin History William Olds English Joseph O'Sullivan Political Science Owen I’crron Economics Alan I’orcclla Psychology Thomas I'ovey History nag Sr. M. Xavier Power. S.M. History Steven Rcdlic'. Psycholo j Roy Reitz History Charles Richard English Donald Romeri HistoryTerrence Ryan History Art Sahakin Languages Michael Scnncll Economies David Stevens History Conrad Stewart History Joseph Stone History Albert Swanson Psychology Sr. M. I.iguori Sweeney. S.Af. Philosophy Joseph Taranto English Michael Watt Economics Augustine Tassone History Kdward Thomas Economics Kugene Tiwanak Philosophy Richard Turnhcll EconomicsCOLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS S ophomore s Francis Abi Nader English Sam Andrew English John Arata History William Arm History David Baccitich History I'hilip Barlcnctti Political Science Thomas Basilc History Edward Beaton Economics Charles Bennett Political Science Stephen Bevitt Political Science Hans Boeving History Kenneth Bogdan History Richard Botelho History Gordon Bowker Political Science Matthew Boyle History John Bradley History Charles Brady Liberal ArtsMichael Brads Economics Thomas Cahill History Thomas Cassidy Psychology [‘aul Christensen History Thomas Brady l.ibcral Arts Richard Brillault History James Canty Political Science Michael Carlronc Political Science John Buono Neal Cabrinha Economics Political Science James Chiosso Political Science Foster Church English Rolrcrt Colombo History Frank Cooney Sociology Albeit Compaglia EconomicsCary Compari History Raymond Conti English Richard Dinsniorc History Michael Doyle Political Science John Domin Philosophy John Driscoll Sociology Walter Driver Political Science Joseph Dudley Mike Dumas Political Science Spanish James Raton Psychology Jerry Filers Boh Falco Liberal Iris Political Science Daniel Fernandes Economics Richard Fitzgerald Psychology Stephen Fitzpatrick Sociology William Foudy Psychology Michael Franchctti Political ScienceI Kcnncih Garda History Nafji Gassis History Michael Gordon Tcrrcncc Griffin Political Science History Philip Griffith History Edward Grop|K Economics Paul Hanson English Armenak Hermer Economics Gem Hilliard Political Science Carl Hoffman English William Hudson Psychology Stephen Hultcn Economics Kenneth Hunter English Milton Hyams History Richard Jobst History 243Barry Johnson Political Science Dave Johnson Political Science Roger Johnson History Larry Knapp Philosophy Barry Langberg History Sterling I-turcano English Jeffrey Leith English Jack Ix'inmoi) Political Science Rill Luckc Political Science Frederick Liming Liberal Arts James Lynch History Patrick Lynch History Charles Kret Psychology Kenneth Logan Political Science William Lynch History Lonnie McCicc EconomicsCOLLEGE OF Steven Maiosieh English Thomas Mellon Philosophy Michael Merrill Political Science James Milatn Political Science Joseph Misuraca Political Science Philip Montesano English Dennis Murphy Political Science Michael O'Brien English Charles Odenthal Spanish Nicholas Murphy English Kenneth Nakamura History Waller O'Dwycr Political Science Edwin Oliveira Political Science Dennis Ncrncy History Roger Orare Psychology 245John O'Reilly History Bart Ottolroni Economies George Palmgren English Phillip Pelletier Political Science Richard Quinn Political Science Dennis Kitcl 246 History Daniel Reickcr English Alphonse Rulegura Economics Patrick Ripple History John Ru| ort Sociology Harrs' Rogers Political Science Leonard Russo 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Political Science Kdward Gallegos Philosophy James Garbolino Political Science Ro! crt Gclini Political Science Pier Gherini Lawrence Giaealone Political Science Philosophy Michael Gillis History Michael Gilmore Political Science l iiircnce Gilsdorf Economics Kenneth Gordon Political Science William Graff English George Graham Ted Gray Political Science Political Science 253John Grisc Spanish Thomas Grundy Spanish Dan Gucitingcr Political Science Gregory Guerin English Willard Guerrero Political Science John Gyecn Economics John Halderman Political Science Denim Hamlet! English Ken Hausen Political Science Robert Harder Spanish John Harney William Harvey Economics Political Science Owen Hege Spanish Joseph Hinds History Dennis Hooke 254 History Mike House languages Wayne Hulrcrt English David Huggins Political Science Rolrcrt Holm French Albert Ing EnglishCOLLEGE OF Dean Jones Economics Brian Jovick English LIBERAL ARTS Freshmen James Kelly Political Science John Kelly History Michael Kemmitt Warren Kiilchua Political Science Economics John Kochnc Philosophy William Koontz History Roger Kott English F.dward Kucbrich History Thomas Lama Political Science Cary Iardson Political Science Peter Ijx Psychology Thom Lee Political Science Howard Ixendcrtscn Philosophy Michael Lcluc Political Science Thomas Lot Political ScienceRay McDeviu English Garrett McDonald Michael McDowell Political Science English John McRitchic English Richard Malfatti English Paul Mamalakis English Joseph Marasco Political Science Richard Marre English Russell Magnaghi History Joseph Matich Political Science Tim Meyer PhilosophyCOLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Freshmen Anthony Murphy History Richard O'Connor Philosophy Ro! crt Xcilan Political Science Harold Nicklc Sociology Fdward O'Connell History Kevin O'Connor History Dave Olivier l.iberal Arts John O'Neill Political Science Allan Ontai Thomas O'Reilly Political Science English Manly Ormsby Political Science Frank Ortega Political Science Robert O'Sullivan Political Science Richard Ow Pre-Law Michael Owens History 257John Pachtncr Political Science Jose Palacios Psychology Michael Palmer English Jeff Paolelti Political Science David Payncer Walter Pearson Political Science Psychology Clive Pctrich English Joe Pelicrlc Political Science James Pendcrgast History Russell Putnam Education Harry Quinn Political Science John Poggio History 258 Gary Ragghiantc Political Science Robert Rainc History Tom Ratty English Iamce Ravclla Sociology William Paumier Political Science Russell Pitlo Sociology John Quinn Political Science John Reardon Political ScienceCOLLEGE OF K;il| h Rchnin History Frank Rcndc History John Santana History Thomas Redmond English David Kchfddt Political Science LIBERAL ARTS Freshmen Richard Rcttig Charles Rodgers Political Science English Michael Ryan Philosophy Joseph Salgado Political Science Norman Sauer History Alan Schneider Political Science Fred Schrocder Political Science David Schwocglcr English Louis Scgalc Philip Shectcr Joseph Sheehan Walt Silva Patrick Slattery Philosophy Economics English LiberaI Arts Political Science -59Joseph Smellzcr History Colby Smith Economics Glen Smith History Michael Smith Psychology Jim Soden History Dave Stadcr English Jack Stein History Joseph Stcmach Political Science Francis Songcr Political Science Antone Sousa Spanish Richard Stevens History Augustus Sticgcler Philosophy Robert Stirnkorb English Richard Strauss English Joseph Stricklcr English 260 Kenneth Taylor English Michael Tiscornia Political ScienceJohn Tumminia English i Rol ert Ward Political Science Louis Willett Psychology Steven Vannelli Albert Vccchio Political Science History Ken Vizzone Psychology Timothy Waters Political Science Philip Weltin Christopher Wcstovcr Liberal Arts Economics Kdtvard Walzcr Political Science Ross Whitacrc Political Science Burke Yates Psychology Terry Zall Philosophy James Ziegler English Peter Zollcr Philosophy 261Robert Firpo Electronic Physics Michael Gillin Physics Frank Hcnch Pre Med John Hendrickson Zoology Robert Henning Pre-Med Wayne Jerves Mathematics Frederick Kennedy Pre Med I.awrencc Kennedy Mathematics Peter Keyes Biology Darwin Krcnter Pre-Dental Lee Fritsch Physics Victor I.ovcrro Electronic Physics Michael McAulifTc Electronic PhysicsDonald McClure Pre-Med Michael McDermott Electronic Physics Allan Mackey Chemistry Curtis Merrick Chemistry Kanti Morarji Pre-Med Richard Parodi Pre-Dental Michael Patterson Mathematics Thomas Pcndcrgast Mathematics Vincent Quilici Pre-Med Herbert Robles Mathematics Piero Sandri Pre-Med Oscar Scherer Pre-Med Peter Smith Physics Paul Strausbauch Chemistry Richard Tognetti Mathematics Oilando Turrictta Mathematics David Vanouicni Biology Bartlett Whclton Chemistry T. 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F.gisti Physics Louis Fischer Pre-Med Edmund Galli Chemistry Charles Green Pre-Med SCIENCE Freshmen Willard Fee Pre-Med David Fcmo Pre-Dental Krwin Fitch Biology Boyce Fitzgerald Pre-Med Richard Friel Physics Alex Funkc Chemistry Ernest Garcia Biology I amis Garibaldi Physics Michael Garvey Mathematics Gregory Ccrwitz Chemistry James Groshong Kenneth Gross Electronic Physics Pre-Med David Henning Science Richard Hcringer BiologyKeith Higgins Electronic Physics Michael Hogan Biology William Hornhaugcr Chemistry William House Physics James Irwin Chemistry Mike Jones Pre-Med Patrick Kelly Chemistry Shawn Kelly Science Howard Krause Pre-Med Robert Lamb Pre-Dental Jean Lassegucs Chemistry John Louscan Mathematics Robert McCabe Pre-Med Kill McCillis Electronic Physics John McGrath Pre-Med Thomas Marr MathematicsCOLLEGE OF Rolrcrt Martinez Biology Thomas Mcndonca Chemistry Michael O'Bar liiology Nat l’assaglia Biology SCIENCE Freshmen Fred Mathews Physics George Mat to Electronic Physics 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Shelia Parkin Nursing Susan Prinstcr Nursing Ix rraine Quacda Nursing Sandra Schocttler Nursing Dorola Snellhaker Nursing Marian Thebolt Nursing Katherine Vicl c Nursing Kathleen Wood Nursing 277SCHOOL OF NURSING Freshmen Joanne Barth Nursing Lorraine Batinalc Nursing Nala Bradley Nursing Frances Bogncr Nursing 1 ., y F.lizal cth Breen Nursing Sandra Domich 2 8 Nursing Shcrie Byrne Nursing Bonnie Cutler Nursing Janet Doyle Nursing Sylvia Campbell Nursing Nancy Carle Nursing Marilyn Casella Nursing Charlotte Damiano Nursing Nancy Demoro Nursing Marie Drvden Nursing Marilyn Egclhofcr Nursing Jo Ann Dc Smidt Nursing Sharon Ellcnbergcr NursingMarjorie Gibbons Nursing Anne Gordon Nursing Charlotte Goyak Nursing I Patricia Finigan Nursing Carolyn Hack A'uriing Claudia Hill Nursing Marilyn Jones Nursing Karen Leahy Nursing Pauline Martino Nursing Charlotte Marvin Nursing Susan McKcll Nursing Beth Mcllin Nursing Donna Morrison Nursing Dianne Nelson Nursing Janet Nctncchck Nursing Mary Neri 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Marketing Harry Grant business Administralion Robert Guy Transportation John Hcilmann Marketing Richard Jennings It usi ness A d mi nist ration Ronald Howson Marketing Bernard Kcclin Finance David Lee Business Administration Donald Lethbridge Accounting Michael Lcttunich Business Administration James Gravanis Finance Donald Johnson Marketing Jose Lo| ez Business Administration Dennis I.ucey 282 Business Administration Roger Luke Business Administration Daniel McCarthy Marketing Brian McGrath Accounting Charles Maguire Marketing. John Mohr Accounting John Mundy Accounting John Murphy Accounting Timothy Noveroskc Marketing Robert Peterson Business Administration Terry Ravaz ini Accounting Patrick Rciley Accounting Richard Rcspini Business Administration Jim Schotz Business Administration Michael Riordan Business Administration Robert Schwallic Business Administration Merlin Simpson Finance Peter Smario Marketing Donald Smith Business Administration Frank Solari Business Administralion Ronald Welle Business Administration Gerald Wing Accounting David Wilson Accounting David Woolscy Finance Albert Xavier Business Administration 283SCHOOL OF BUSINESS S ophomore s 284 Daniel Arritola Business Administration Dennis Arritola Transportation Sam Ayoub Accounting Roltcrt Bales Accounting William Barrett Accounting Frank Batmalc Finance Thomas Bonomi Business Administration Gerald Brousscau Production Management Jim Brovelli Business Administration Andrew Apana It usi ness A d m i nisi rat ion Gerald Baldwin Accounting Bruce Becker Business Administration Edward Browne AccountingCharles Busalocchi Business Administration Jack Dangelo Accounting Howard Eggcrs Accounting James Flynn Business Administration Daniel Caminaia Accounting Leon Chong Business Administration James Coffey Accounting Charles dc la Forest Accounting Robert Fardin Marketing Rill Fochr Business Administration Raymond Del Carlo Accounting Wayne Figucredo Accounting Gerald Frcschi Accounting Donald Del Grande Accounting Alan Firenzi Accounting George Fulvio Accounting James Cox Business Administration Raymond Duffy Accounting Michael Fitzsimons Finance Michael Geraldi Business Administration 285SCHOOL OF BUSINESS S ophomores Robert Goodwin Industrial Relations Chris Gray Business Administration Carey Johnson Accounting John Horgan Business Administration Clarence Hostetler Business Administration James Huiincr Accounting Wayne Kokina Accounting Kevin King Business Administration Bill Kirsch Finance Nick I eonis 286 Business Administration Larry LoBuc Business Administration Gerald Lombardi Business Administration Frank McCarthy B usiness Adm in istration Raymond Haight Accounting Richard Hunt Accounting David Lee Business Administration Peter McCarthy It usi ness A dm in istrationDean Moser Finance Michael Mulrcady Accounting Maurice Milam Business Administration Kerry Murphy Accounting Richard Murphy Marketing Matthew Musantc Business Administration Joseph Myers Business Administration Paul Nathan Accounting Ray Parodi Accounting David Perot ti Accounting Charles Rapp Business Administration Steven Riccabona Accounting James Riley Accounting Gary Ritzman Business Administration Enrique Ruiz Business Administration Henry Sarlattc Business Administration David Satterfield Business Administration John Schrocder Finance 287James Smith Accounting John Vollcrt Accounting James Sullivan Accounting Edward Walsh Accounting Paco Pico Accounting Fred WulIT Accounting James Zcllcrhach Business Administration Richard Tobin Accounting Peter Zissis Business Administration 288Robert Anderson llu si ness Administration Philip Armanino Accounting SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Freshmen. Clifford Bird business Administration Thomas Blake Economics Robert Barsanti Economics Richard Bobkin Accounting Dexter Bergounous Husiness Administration Michael Berry Business Administration James Braun Business Administration Lawrence Brede B it si ness Ad mi nist rat ion Thomas Brunton Finance Douglas Calkir International Business Cregory Case Business Administration Ronald Chicco Accounting James Collins Business Administration Dennis Costa Business Administration John Cronin Accounting 289r Dennis Curran Accounting I jwrcncc Doyle Accounting George Klliott Business Administration Thomas Evarc Itusiness Administration Joseph Gallagher Itusiness Administration Michael Gaughan Accounting Don Geiger Accounting David Ciovannoli Business Administration Andrew Gndhgna Business Administration Richard Gullolia Accounting Kerr Harrington Business Administration George Hauser Business Administration William Fuetsch Accounting David Gonsalves Accounting Dennis Hodman .Accounting Frank Lynch B it si ness A d m inis t rat ionJames McAdam Business Administration Thomas McBreariy Accounting Thomas NfacDeviu Marketing Patrick McFarland [{usiness Administration Rol crt MacMurray Industrial Relations Jon Madonna Ilnsiness Administration Urbano Mallei Ilnsiness Administration Michael Manning ll list ness A d mi nisi ra lion Daniel Miller Business Administration James Mullen Accounting Gary Musantc Marketing Robert Nelson Accounting Kric Nickel I Business Administration Bernard Norton Accounting James Nuernberg Finance Michael O’Leary Business Administration Irvin Parlato Business Administration George Paiva Business Administration Kenneth Popovich MarketingJohn Rapp Business Administration Philip Ritchie Management Michael Rolicrts Accounting Hanford Sax Business Administration David Schnoor Accounting Dan Scully Business Administration Takaichi Shihatu International Trade Bernard Smith Business A dmi nisi ration Michael Sperlieck Business Administration Rick Stewart Business Administration Koliert Tully Accounting Jerry Twomey Business Administration Peter Torrcntc Management Michael Sweeney Business Administration Allen Taylor Business Administration Dennis Voting Accounting Michael Valentine International Trade Richard Wanscwic Accounting Jon Wcdcrcil Accounting Juan Wong Marketing I ) ADVERTISEMENTSPhone EVergreen 6-9790 Fulton Food Shop GROCERIES DELICATESSEN WINES AND LIQUORS JOSEPH DINGMAN 1801 FULTON STREET San Francisco, Calif. BILKS PLACE 2315 CLEMENT HOME OF THE HAMBURGER AND HOT DOG Come and See Our New Location With the Beautiful Garden Bill Frey BA 1-5262 SAINT FRANCISCO FOGHORN Winner qf the Pacemaker Award Kevin Owen Starr Editor Brian Coughlan Bruce Diaso Managing Editor Executive Editor Terry D. Fortier Business ManagerCheck your spending with a Special Checking Account at one of our convenient offices. Checks are the sensible way to pay bills, the smart way to guard your money. You buy checks only as you need them, and no minimum balance is required in your account. OVER 130 BANKING OFFICES SERVING NORTHERN CALIFORNIA WELLS FARGO BANK FORMERLY WELLS FARGO OANK AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY MCM8C rtOOAL DEPOSIT IKSUAAhCC CODPOKATIOM WHAT FOR THE UNIVERSITY IS THE DON Sfya eywybty' if f GATON Portrait Studio Leo and Sima Gaton GR 4-9291 WA 1-0891 OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY Ross and Edith's Flying Saucer Re staurant Breakfast— Lunch - Dinner Cocktail Lounge Ross Graham Edith Graham Corner 27th and Geary"Your New A.S.U.S.F. OFFICERS JOHN DERVIN BOB FALCO KATHY RATIGAN DAVE WOOLSEY JERRY HILLIARD President V ie e-Pre sident Secretary Treasurer Head "Yell Leader Things and a few good books 298 TRO HARPER 142 PowellBring Back Those "Happy Days.... Visit DUCEY’S LODGE On tlie1962 DONPATRONS Senator Eugene McAteer Hon. Harold C. Canfield Hon. J. Preston Devine Hon. William T. Sweigert Joseph. J. Allen George E. Devine, Sr. Thomas J. Mellon, Sr.The Editoris Amen Well, it’s that time: March 1, 1962; 3:56 a.m. The moment I thought would never come has arrived; THE DON, Volume 51, Number 3, is finished. For months I’ve looked forward to the final deadline, the moment of accomplishment when I could write “30” and call it a year. Despite all the expectations engendered in me by the tradition of Hinckle, Schomaker, Crowley, Vandendale, et al., I cannot now be profound or dramatic. All I can attempt to do is tell of the job that was done and thank the people who did it. It’s been hard: arranging this picture, getting that write up in. filing requisitions, spending sleepless nights and missing classes. The reason, we hope, shall have been an enjoyable yearbook representative of the University of San Francisco. The man who—perhaps more than anyone else—made THE 1962 DON possible was my alter ego. Managing Editor Mike Sullivan, who spent many hours in the office doing the toughest job on the staff. Sully's hard work and sense of humor were essential during the last stretch. For years to come, the little guy with the trench coat and the grey Volks will be remembered as a hard worker and a close friend. My super ego was Executive Editor Tom Mellon, who is the man behind the fine dedicatory sections in the book, and was largely responsible for the good organization of the staff. (There’s no truth, however, to the rumor that he wanted the book dedicated to Vince Hallinan!) Thanx, too, to my id—Sam Houston Andrew—who doubled as Organizations Editor and an Editorial Associate. This meant that Sam (who was also Gaviota editor this year) had to do a variety of complex jobs (many besides his own when the going got tough). He had the unenviable task of tracking down clubs for pictures, and of making sure pictures were correctly identified. Without him, there would not have been a DON. Senior Editor Tom Valverde has put out the largest, most hectic, and eventually best organized Graduates section in DON history. He and his staff had many difficult requests to comply with, but were always bending over backwards to be helpful to the individual senior. Accuracy was the watchword of Undergraduate Editor Dunning Wilson, who put together the largest section of the yearbook in the shortest time. He and his crew checked, re-checked, double-checked and proofed every picture and name for the sake of pleasing as many people as possible. Meanwhile, Photography Editor Mike Svanevik (who became an Editorial Associate by the final dead) spent many quiet afternoons in his darkroom developing and printing the many pix he had taken on many noisy afternoons at USF. Mike was always harrassed by the Editors with unreasonable requests, and he somehow always met them. Two of the most encouraging members of this year’s staff were Clem Dougherty and George (“Pinky”) Gilmour, who edited the Faculty and Administration sections, respectively. Both were always willing to help on any staff project (especially in organizing parties) and were a constant source of humor around the office. With the zeal of a WCTU rabble-rouser, Dave Vanoncini and his co-editor Brian Goughian finished the DON sports section in a whirlwind. Meanwhile, Gordy Bowkcr was a great help on "The Year.” But the section editors are only a few; there are many more who have made THE DON. Thanx to the Lilliputian business manager, Jerry Distcfano, who put THE DON back into decent financial shape. His book-balancing act has even been invited to Seattle for the World’s Fair. Thanx, too, for Ray McDevitt, Johnny Gai, Tom Mellon and John Perkins for their ad-hustling. 302And we’ll never forget the female members of the staff whose presence made the civil-service cubicle we work in much more bearable: Sue Jett, whose big blue eyes distracted the Editors; Lorraine Quaccia, who was concerned about the Sodality write up; Barbara O’Dea, who lent the office an air of propriety to keep things on an even keel; Judy Mills, who related to us wholistical-ly; Sue Turner, who liked our tape recordings; the “Big Four” (Peggy Proctor, Charlotte Marvin, Kathy Ratigan and Joanne Barth), who enlivened the office with their rapid typing and rabid "twisting;” and all the other pulchritudinous pixies (Barbara Reiger, Mary Schmidt, RuthAnne Matteson. Sarah Purdy et al.) who made THE 1962 DON a much easier job. Thanx, too, to the exec staff hustlers: Hugh Cotterell, who helped on the senior pix; Bob Spata-fore, who was tons o’ fun; Barry Johnson, who made the staff pins possible; Phil Griffith and Paul Hansen, who carried and tapped the keg at the parties; W. C. “Chuckles” Arntz, who did odd jobs at odd times. To these and others who added their efforts to THE DON, we will be always grateful. Especially important, too, were the prolific staff writers, who pulled us out of many a tight spot: Ray McDcvitt, who was a human copy machine; Ed Beatson. who wrote meditatively; and that great Irish scribe. Sylvan O’Votto. Thanx, in closing, to those who were closest to the eye of the hurricane: To Father Smyth for his friendly advice; Father Moore, who checked senior and undergrad proofs for accuracy; and especially to our moderator, Father Fischer, who was always pleasant to work with (we are convinced there could be none better). It’s past 4 a.m. now, and we’re going out to the Flying Saucer for a big breakfast, but before we do, my deepest thanx to the Editorial Associates. These are the little-known men who kept us going, who were barometers as to the effectiveness of the book, who were important counselors, and who were more instrumental in THE DON than many realize. And perhaps my closing thanx should be to the two men who haved served best in this capacity: to Ed Stephan and I,ee Vandendale, true friends who have made it possible for this editor to grow as a journalist and as a man. Many experiences and associates have done this, to be sure; Lee and Ed,' however, have been the closest in many ways. Through everything, we have stuck together and profited by it. My thanx to them, always. And thanx to all of you, for providing the staff with the opportunity to produce for you a book, which is not expressive of merely ourselves, but of the University as a whole. The difficulties are forgotten; the rewards will always be remembered—the experiences which have, in the last analysis, made our lives fuller through hard work on a worth-while project. Thanx. everybody. GEORGE DEVINE, Editor, THE 1962 DON 303 Forsan ©t haec Olim meminisse 1962 Don CREDITS Introduction.................................................George Devine, Mike Svanevik Excellence dedication...................................................................Tom Mellon Personal dedication...............................................................Editorial Board Administration...............George Gflmour. George Devine, Mike Sullivan, Mike Svanevik Affiliated Departments.............................George Gilmour, George Devine, Silvano Votto. Judy Mills. Mike Sullivan Faculty........................Clem Dougherty, George Devine, Tom Mellon, Mike Sullivan The Year.......................................Gordon Bowker. Mike Svanevik, Ed Stephan, Lee Vandendale. Ed Twigg, Ray McDevitt. George Devine, Mike Sullivan. Jim Koehne Graduates ....................................Tom Valverde, Tom Mellon. Sue Jett, Hugh Cotterell, Marilyn Jones, Lorraine Quaccia Leadership .................................................Lee Vandendale, George Devine Organizations.................................Sam Andrew, George Devine, Ray McDevitt, Mike Sullivan, Sue Jett, Kathy Ratigan. Joanne Barth, Peggy Proctor. Lorraine Quaccia Cultural Activities..........Lee Vandendale, Mike Svanevik. George Devine. Mike Sullivan Athletics..............Dave Vanoncini. Brian Goughian, Craig Goldman. Charlotte Marvin Undergraduates Dunning Wilson. Mary Schmidt, Barbara O’Dca 

Suggestions in the University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) collection:

University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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