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

 - Class of 1963

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1963 volume:

 The Associated Students University of San Francisco presentEach student has his own conception of what his University really is. This year the Don attempts a representation, symbolized by the sketch above, of the University; a representation in depth of the institution in its many facets: the people, the places, the things, the times that made the Hilltop what it was in 1963. VOLUME 52 Forsan et hacc olitn mem inis sc juvabit4 CHARLES W. DULLEA, S.J. President and RectorDEDICATION Probably no where else is the frightful plunge of life more acutely manifest than on a University campus. Surely no where else is effective guidance as gravely demanded. Lest humanity become totally degraded, those men who can and will be leaders of a Christian society must step forward. Twenty-nine years ago such a man decided to dedicate his existence to such a principle upon entering the Society of Jesus. Thus Fr. Charles Dullea, S.J. began his eminent career, one consummated by his appointment as Rector-President of the University of San Francisco. As a Jesuit scholastic, he was an instructor of English and Philosophy on this campus from 1942-1944. Ordination day came in June 1947 at St. Mary’s Cathedral followed by five years as aide at the Jesuit curia in Rome. Returning to USF after his rectorate at Bellarmine Prep, in San Jose, Fr. Dullea assumed ultimate spiritual authority of the Jesuit community, 1958. It is now five years hence that we greet Fr. Dullea, as our president. Actively alert to core and peripheral needs, it is this man’s commitment which must shape this institution’s capacity for community fullfilment. What confronts him is not the cry for organizational establishment, for surely this is the remarkable success of his forerunner Fr. John F. X. Connolly, S.J. It is rather the envisioned prospect of a worthy superstructure for that foundation. Commissioned at a crossroad crucial in USF history and armed with a proven leadership ability, Fr. Dullea’s decisions will form policy and the waking maturity of a resting gargantuan. With appreciation do the students welcome Fr. President. May this work testify to our trust.TABLE OF CONTENTS Administration and Faculty . . 14 Students 78 Sports 246 THIS IS THEHILLTOP '63Dedication of Kendrick HallTHIS IS THE lasa iEditorial Staff Editor........... Managing Editor. Business Manager Moderator . . . Seniors .... Organizations . Activities . . . Sports........... . Thomas J. Mellon, Jr. . . . . Ming W. Chin . . . George T. Fulvio . John E. Fisher, S.J. . . . Barbara O'Dea . . Richard McGregor . . . Margaret Pope Charles P. de la Forest HILLTOP '63In June of 1962 Fr. Connolly conferred an honorary degree upon His Excellency Archbishop Joseph T. McGuckcn of San Francisco. The Archbishop gave a brief address to the graduates. On Sunday, January 6, of this year, the news was released that the Very Reverend Charles W. Dullea, S.J. had been appointed President of the University. He succeeded the Very Reverend John F. X. Connolly, S.J., who was named Provincial of the California Province of the Society. Both appointments were made by the Jesuit Superior General at Rome. Father Dullea said after the announcement that Father Connelly's achievements at USF would be hard to match. All honor due the new provincial can not satisfactorily be offered here. The tribute of the DON is a token of our gratitude. Father Connolly was born in San Francisco on July 28, 1915 to John and Grace Connolly. After graduation from St. Anne's Grammar School and St. Ignatius High School, he began his studies for the priesthood in 1933. He earned his M.A. from Gonzaga University, in 1940, whereupon he returned to California and ultimately to Ordination, in Saint Mary's Cathedral, in June of 1946. The dawn of our former president's eminent educational career was marked by his appointment as instructor at St. Ignatius High School. In 1947 he was made assistant to the rector at USF and 2 years later rector of the Sacred Heart Novitiate, Los Gatos. Called back to USF in 1954, he began what was to be, up to this point, his finest hour. He was appointed President of the University at the age of thirty-nine, the youngest man ever to assume that office. His accomplishments have proven as substantial for today's needs as they will prove fertile for tomorrow's goals. During Father Connolly's tenure of office here at the University, the total assets tripled, the scholarship funds quadrupled, and the endowment funds quintupled. But finances tell only a part of the story. Under the leadership of the departing President, USF has committed itself to a continued strengthening of academic standards in all departments. In 1958, Father Connolly formed a Board of Regents to provide the University with the counsel of distinguished Bay Area industrialists, business, and professional men, now comprised of twenty-one such prominent individuals. In 1960, with the Regents' concurrence, he established specific goals of the Second Century Development Program. The first of those goals, a 1.5 million dollar home for the University's School of Law was realized with the dedication of Kendrick Hall in September of last year. The second advance will be nearing achievement during Father Dullea's first year as President, with construction scheduled to begin in June on a 3 billion dollar Science Center. Other achievements, which can be called minor only in comparison with the above mentioned strides are the opening of Phelan Hall, the completion of the Memorial Gymnasium, the construction of Xavier Hall, and, a stepping-up of research facilities with the establishment, in 1961, of the Institute of Chemical Biology. In his new role as Provincial, Father Connolly will have jurisdiction over all Jesuits in California, Nevada, Utah, and Arizona. This province includes three universities, four high schools, eleven churches, a novitiate and theologate in Los Gatos, and two retreat houses. In his farewell message to his many friends here at the Hilltop, Father Connolly said, "Particularly do I wish to thank the members of the University's Board of Regents who, under the vigorous direction of chairman Charles Kendrick, have given me the benefit of wise counsel, wholehearted support, and community leadership." Forming words of gratitude is our part. Witnessing the real depth of Fr. Connolly's contribution can only be the part of those future generations of academicans who will be stimulated here and who them-12 selves will mark the final tribute.John F. X. Connolly, SJ. a fond farewell 13ADMINISTRATION ANDFACULTYThe President's Message Charles W. Dullea, S.J., President and Rector My dear Graduates: Most college graduates incline to judge their four years of college the most important of their education. College years awaken and nurture maturity. College immediately prepares for maturity. But education is formative, not definitive. College graduates are not mature men. Life must be the ultimate school of maturity. A mature person has a healthy respect for and a fairly accurate evaluation of himself. A mature man or woman realizes fullest happiness in taking care of others—sees, hears, feels, tastes, strives to know the world around us—delights in fellowship with Christ. A university has no right to be proud on graduation day, for its product, fresh newly painted, has just entered the market. True judgment of the university's value must wait heaven's verdict, for there maturity flowers in glory. The University of San Francisco has tried to help you learn the lessons of maturity. I pray God that life crown our work and yours with success. I pray that you carry the name of the University into life with distinction. I pray that God hold the class of 1963 through life into eternity.Paul J. Harney. S.J., Professor of Education, took over as Academic Vice-President in 1957. He has spent his entire teaching and administrative career here, from 1945 on. He is a member of the Accreditation Committee of the State Board of Education and of the Western College Association. Francis J. Callahan, S.J., received a doctorate in Cannon Law at the Gregorian University in Rome. He has been at USF since 1952, where he now holds the position of Vice-President for Development. 17James Corbett, S.J., before coming to the University as Treasurer, served as an Army chaplain for nine years, some of them spent in the Pacific Theater during World War If. To say that his position is vital is to make the grossest of understatements. John ri. Martin, S.J., Dean of the Graduate Division, holds a master's and bachelor's degree in philosophy and a doctorate and master's degree in education. He first came to USF in 1946 after having taught both a Saint Ignatius High and Fordham Prep. He assumed the post of Director in 1949 and in this past year became Dean. He was absent from the Hilltop for three years when he took the position of Dean of Arts and Sciences at Loyola, Los Angeles, in 1955. 18 After graduating from Scton Hall in 1943, Mr. Francis Walsh served in the navy for the duration of the war. He was among those to witness combat during the invasion of Okinawa. In 1948 he received his law degree from Georgetown Law School, where he remained to teach for two years. Coming West in 1951 from his native New York, Mr. Walsh established himself as a professor at USF. His association with the University was interrupted for three years during which time he began a private law practice both in insurance and trial work. But with this experience added to his interest and scholarship in education and law, he returned to USF in 1957. This time he became Dean of the School of Law. And to this day he remains the youngest dean (33 years old that the School of Law has had the privilege of having. Dr. Edward J. Griffin, Professor and Chairman of the Department of Educa-tion. received his early training at Duquense University, receiving his master's in English from that institution in 1933. After teaching on the primary and secondary levels for some years, he took his doctorate in education from the University of Pittsburgh in 1947. He came to USF in 1948 and took over his present post when Father Harney became academic vice-president in 1957.William Perkins, S.J., has held the position of Director of Residence Halls at the University since the Fall of 1961. This fall he took on the additional responsibilities of Dean of Men. To both of these tasks he has brought a warmth, sense of humor, and interest which could hardly be surpassed. John J. LoSchiavo, S.J., became Dean of Students in August, 1962. During the year he has shown a warmth and thoughtfulness all the more remarkable because of the nature of his position. He was previously instructor of Theology. 20William Monihan, S.J., a native of San Francisco, now serves as the Librarian of the University, a post he has held since 1947. He received his M.A. at Gonzaga in 1939 and his B.L.S. at the University of California in 1952. Timothy L. McDonnell, S.J., in addition to his duties as Chairman of the Political Science Department, serves in an administrative position as director of the Summer Session. Norton J. Hcrold, S.J., Financial Advisor for students, is an alumnus of the University and while an undergraduate, was a member of the DON. He assumed his present post in 1960.Dr. Augustine Donoghue is a native of Glasgow and received his education at USF and at the University of California. He taught history here before entering the Navy in World War II. Returning as an Assistant Professor, he became Director of Admissions in 1952. He coached the University's highly successful soccer team from 1946 to 1960. Robert A. Bragghetta. Assistant Director of Admissions, is an alumnus of the University and received his secondary credential here in 1959. Before assuming his present duties, he taught at Polytechnic High School and last year coached the USF soccer team. 22Thomas F. Jordan is a graduate of St. Louis University with a B.S. in Sociology. Before coming to USF he served in a very large number of development drives. As Director of Development here he bears a heavy share of the responsibility for the Second Century of Progress program. James W. Kelly. Jr., the winner of the I960 McQuade Award for journalism, is the Director of Public Information at the University. A USF alumnus, Mr. Kelly had been a newsman for 15 years and since 1951 has been a reporter and feature writer for the archdiocesan newspaper The Monitor. 23Mr. William Dillon graduated from the University in 1931 and served as Secretary to the President both here and at Santa Clara before taking over his present post of Registrar in 1937. Mrs. Maida Walker has been associated with the University since 1961. As Placement Director she serves in a most important position from the viewpoint of the student interested in part-time work, the graduate and alumnus interested in full time employment. Mrs. Zcula Griswold assumed her present position of Bursar in I960. She is a graduate of the University of Nevada. As Bursar, she is concerned with the student's financial relationship to the University. 24John F. McIntosh, S.J., is in a very real sense at the heart of this University. In his position as Chaplain, he is responsible for the spiritual well-being of the students, a responsibility identical with the ultimate aim of the institution. He has done much toward this end. Particularly notable was the initiation last year of week-end retreats designed for a small number of students rather than the large once-a-year productions from which most students derived nothing. Father more recently introduced the practice of Mass every hour, on the hour, during the school week to make daily Mass as convenient and easy as possible. Chaplains James R. Duffy, S.J., Assistant Chaplain, works mostly with the nursing students as their Sodality moderator. Those who know him arc well aware of his active interest and guidance. 25William L. O'Farrell, S.J., is an Assistant Chaplain of the University and one of the resident priests at Phelan Hall. He was with the University from 1946 to 1958, then, after a brief absence, he returned in 1960. James Menard, S.J., is an Assistant Chaplain in addition to his duties as Instructor in the Philosophy department. He is also one of the resident priests in Phelan Hall. His sincerify and attitude of concern are obvious to those who know him. 26 'emmam ' • ’-!j; Charles Leonard Harney The coffin surrounded by the scaffolding, symbolic of his career, Charles Harney's requiem is sung at the altar which was his gift to Saint Ignatius.The University of San Francisco in 1959 conferred upon Charles Leonard Harney a doctorate of laws, honoris causa. On Dec. f last, the university lost the friend and alumnus it had honored. City, state, and nation, as well, were deprived of the energy, the courage, and the vision that lifted him to eminence among the builders of the new West. Wheels will roll, f ower will throb, water will bring life, and crowds will roar for years to come in the places where the heavy engineering equipment of Charles I.. Harney, Inc. went to work to produce freeways, dams, airbases, and. for San Francisco, a major league ball park. To put the proper measure on it, Mr. Harney's regard for USF ran deeper than friendship. His loyalty to the university had roots in his own education at what was then called St. Ignatius College. It was nurtured on abiding admiration for the Jesuit Fathers. Beneath it lay the hard pan of his own Catholic faith. In token of his affection he gave generously to the university of his time, of his counsel, and of his material resources. He was a member of the Board of Regents from 1948 to 1952 and again from 1958 until the time of his death, heading the buildings and grounds committee. The marble sanctuary and altar in St. Ignatius, the university church, wherein his Requiem was recited, were a 1949 gift from Mr. and Mrs. Harney. USF proudly claimed two national championships in basketball and an undefeated season in its final year of football, both feats made easier by Mr. Harney's enthusiasm for and support of his beloved Dons. It pleased him greatly to contribute toward the War Memorial Gymnasium, completed in 1958 to give USF teams the first home of their own. The, man's heart was a big one, capacious enough for causes and institutions and charities whose number will never fully be told, because he gave to many of them without public notice. Charles Harney reserved a special corner of that heart for boys—especially those in need of help, like the lads at Hanna Center near Sonoma, and the members, many of them from poor families, of the Salesian Boys’ Club. Informed of such generosities. Pope John XXIII in June of 1902 honored Mr. Harney with knighthood in the ancient Order of Malta, a distinction given to Catholic laymen who serve their Church in an outstanding manner. The University of San Francisco is greater for having had Mr. Harney as an alumnus, a regent, and a friend. A True Friend... A Generous Benefactor... A Valued Counselor... In 1959 in recognition of his great service to the University, an honorary degree was conferred upon Mr. Harney by Father Connolly.Mr. Charles Kendrick Chairman of the Board Schlagc Lock Company The Board of Regents was created in 1958 to aid the President in developing the long range goals and objectives of the University. Since that time their counsel and guidance have been truly significant particularly in regard to the Second Century Program. All of these men are prominent in the community and have a real interest in its development. It was felt that while their names are well known in the business and professional circles in which they move, the students might well not be so familiar with them. It is for this reason that we have included the positions they occupy and the companies or organizations with which they are associated. It is hoped that through this means the student body as a whole may have a greater appreciation of the men who are helping to make the Second Century what it must be. Mr. Christian de Guigne III Chairman of the Board Stauffer Chemical Company A Group 30 Honorable Preston Devine Justice District Court of Appeal Mr. Adrien J. Falk President of the Board of Directors Bay Area Rapid Transit District Mr. Paul B. Fay President The Fay Improvement CompanyMr. Rccd O. Hunt President Crown Zellorbach Corporation Mr. Marco F. Heilman Partner ). Barth Company Mr. Edmund W. Littlefield Mr. Ernest J. Locbbecke President and General Manager President Utah Construction and Mining Company Title Insurance Trust Company Of Experienced Counselors At one meeting this year, the board assembled in the newly completed Kendrick Hall to receive the new President, Fr. Dullea, and bid farewell to Fr. Connolly. Mr. Marshall P. Madison Pillsbury. Madison Sutro Mr. T. Kevin Mallen Partner 31 Sutro CompanyThe board, composed of some twenty-one members meets quarterly to advise the President on major problems confronting the University. Mr. N. Loyal I McLaren Partner Haskins Cr Sells Mr. Thomas J. Mellon President Wesix Electric Heater Company Mr. George G. Montgomery Chairman of the Board Kern County Land Company Chairman, Executive Committe' Blyth Cr Company, Inc. Mr. Donald J. Russell Mr. Jerd F. Sullivan, Jr. Mr. Brayton Wilbur Mr. Leslie B. Worthington 32 President Member of the Executive Committee Chairman of the Board President Southern Pacific Company Crockcr-Anglo National Bank Wilbur-Ellis Company United States Steel CorporationCollege of Liberal Arts and College of Science Edmond ). Smyth, S.J., become Dean of the College of Liberal Arts in 1955 and took over as Dean of the College of Science one year later. A historian by profession. Father Smyth represents to those who know him the ideal administrator. He is a man who understands the student's problems and is only too ready to help in any way possible. 34Biology Dr. Francis P. Filice, Professor, holds his bachelor's from this University and received his doctorate from the University of California. He is presently engaged in an ecological study of San Francisco Bay. Dr. Edward L. Kcsscl, Professor and Chairman, received his Ph.D. from the University of California and came to USF in 1930. His specialty is entomology, and he is a world authority on the Plotypczidac. He has edited the Wosmann Journal of Biology, since 1939. Dr. Eola Claire Woolley, Assistant Professor, has contributed extensively to scientific publications. She specializes in the physiology of circulation and blood and the comparative Study of thymus glands. Robert T. Orr, Professor, whose special field of interest is Vertebrate Zoology, is an alumnus of the University. In addition to his teaching duties, he is Curator of Birds and Mammals at the California Academy of Sciences. 35Chemistry William Maroney, Chairman and Professor, came to USF in 1934. He specializes in physical chemistry and among his highest interests is helping-undergraduates in research work. Dr. Arthur Furst holds his doctorate from Stanford University and is now serving as head of the Institute of Chemical Biology. He is currently engaged in cancer research on a government grant. Before coming to USF he taught Pharmacology at Stanford Medical School. Dr, Joseph Gast, Research Professor, is at present working on toxicity studies with the aid of two government grants totalling some two hundred thousand dollars. Before coming to USF in I960 he held positions in industry and at Baylor University College of Medicine.Dr. G. E. McCasland is a member of the Institute of Chemical 8iology and holds an Associate Research Professorship. His research has been in the field of organic chemistry, the subject of a paper he presented in Brussels last summer. Dr. Mel Gorman, Professor, is an alumnus of the University whose specialty is inorganic chemistry. He came to the University as a teacher in 1931. He is interested in the history of science and has done a great deal of work in that field with regard to this University. Dr. Robert J. Seiwald, Associate Professor, is an alumnus of the University, holding both his bachelor's and master's degrees from this institution. He received his doctorate from St. Louis University. He holds research grants from the National Institute of Health. Dr. Manfred Mueller, lecturer, a native of southern California, now resides in San Francisco with his wife and three sons. Besides his duties at USF, he teaches chemistry at City College of San Francisco. 37Economics Dr. Frederick A. Brcior, Professor, has been an economic consultant for the motion picture industry and a consultant for the Governor's Committee on Migratory Labor. He recently toured Europe for the Commission on European Economy and is spending the spring semester in Italy as Professor of International Economics at the University of Turin with a Fulbright grant. Dr. Otto Morgenstern has been at the University since 1954 and now holds the position of Assistant Professor. He received his doctorate from the University of California in 1958. During the fall semester he took part in a U N. mission to Africa. Richard E. Mukahy, S a native of San Rafael, is Professor and Chairman. The recipient of a Ford Foundation Faculty Fellowship, he has taught at the University of California as well at USF He has written numerous articles and is the author of the book The Economics of Heinrichs Pesch. Andrew C. Boss, S.J., Associate Professor. is also the Director of USF's Labor Management Program. An alumnus, he serves as chairman for the Governor's Committee on Automation.Dr. David M. Kirk, Chairman, decided to become a teacher after spending 44 months as a prisoner of war, when, as he says, he had time to think. Since arriving at USF in 1950 he has become a recognized authority on the novel and in this capacity has been called upon to testify in a number of obscenity trials. John Joseph Coleman, S.J., holds his A.B. degree from the University of San Francisco and M.A. degree from Stanford University. Father Coleman is a member of the Pi Delta Pi Literary Society and the Bay Area English Association. Father taught here at USF from 1938-40 and returned again in 1945. English William Finnegan, S.J., has this year returned to the Hilltop after an absence of seven years. He has served as principal of St. Ignatius High School and as Rector of the Novitiate and Juniorate at Los Gatos. 39Dr. John B. Gleason, Assistant Professor, is what might be termed a convert from science, since he received his B.S. in chemistry from Loyola, Chicago He took his M.A. and doctorate in English from the University of Chicago and came to USE in 1936. Warren James Coffey was educated at Marquette University where he received his A.B. and M.A. degrees in English. He received his Doctorate from the University of Wisconsin. Doctor Coffey has been Assistant Professor of English at USF since 1960 His courses include a survey of English literature, 18th Century Literature, and Milton. Dr. Anne Lawless, Assistant Professor, holds her doctorate from the University of Wisconsin. She has traveled widely in Europe and has done postdoctoral work at Harvard and Oxford. Edward Stackpoole, S.J., Associate Professor, a world traveler, has spent a total of eight years in Europe and the British Isles. Three of these were spent at Oxford where he received a degree in English Literature. He is interested in Chaucer and the history of the English language. William Perkin, S.J., in addition to his administrative duties, became a member of the English department this fall. Before coming to USF, he held a similar position at Santa Clara. Dr. Irving Lowe, Associate Professor, is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin and received his doctorate from Stanford. He is a member of Phi 8cta Kappa. He is particularly interested in American literature and the English poet John Donne. Dr. Donald R. Campbell, Associate Professor arvd Chairman, has, in addition to his degrees and doctorate from the University of California, received a certificate in Japanese studies at the University of Michigan. The author of American Influence On The Japanese Constitution, he was commissioned in Military Intelligence in World War II and is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. History John B. McGloin, S.J., Assistant Professor. specializes in the history of the Catholic Church in California. He developed the course on San Francisco history. As archivist he has devoted much time to the study and ordering of the University documents. 42Dr. Ashbrook Lincoln, Associate Professor, specializes in American history. He received his doctorate from the University of California. He has traveled extensively throughout the United States and this first-hand information does much to enhance his classes. Edmond J. Smyth, S.J., likes to point out that there is a distinction between Dean Smyth and Father Smyth. As assistant professor of history, he teaches the survey of Western civilization and historiography. He has done extensive research on Edward I of England. Robert I. Burns, S.J., received his doctorate in medieval history from John Hopkins University and has the distinction of holding a second doctorate in history from Fribourg. He has also studied at Rome and Oxford. He is the author of works on Medieval and American history. 43Languages Dr, Luigi Sandri, a native of Italy, is Chairman of the Modern Lanuage Department at USF. In addition to teaching the Romance Languages, he conducts classes in classics and fine arts. During the summer, he leads USF tours to Mexico and Europe. P. Carlo Rossi, S.J., Professor, is the founder of the Language Laboratory and a real leader in the teaching of modern languages. He is enjoying sabbatical leave dur-44 ing the spring semester, after teaching here for twenty-two years. He has written a large number of language texts, among them Spoken French Grammar. Lloyd R. Burns, S.J., is Assistant Professor of Classics. He attended Gonzaga University and St. Louis University. In addition to teaching, Father is the moderator of the Alumni Association.Humberto Pacas came to the University in 1961. He began teaching in the evening division and this year taught Spanish in the Day division also. A native of Santa Ana, El Savaldor, he holds his degree from the University of Mexico. Professor Ferreres is a native of Spain and holds the position of Visiting Professor at the University this year. He holds his degree from the University of Valencia and enjoys the reputation of a distinguished lecturer and writer. Dr. Giacinto Matteucig, Associate Professor of Classics, taught at St. Mary's, Stanford, and the University of California before coming here in 1946. A native of Italy, he holds his doctorate from Harvard and is a member of Phi Beta Kapp3. Karl Schmidt, a native of Austria, received his education at Salzburg and Vienna, coming to the United States in 1957. He is presently preparing a textbook for his college course in German. In addition to classes, he lectures with slides on his summer travels through Europe. 45Mathematics John E. Fischer, S.J., Assistant Professor and Chairman of the Mathematics Department, has been at the University since 1954. He specializes in Modern Algebra and acts as moderator for the Don. David John Brillhart has been Instructor of Mathematics since 1958. He is now working for a doctorate at the University of California where he received his A.B. degree. He is particularly interested in the field of computers and has published The Mathematics of Computation. Edward J. Farrell, Assistant Professor, specializes in higher geometery. He will direct the 1963 Summer Institute for Teachers of Secondary Mathematics which is under a $37,000 grant from the National Science Foundation. 46Dr. Nand Kishore, Assistant Professor, is a native of India and received his early education there. Since coming to USF in 1956 he has received his doctorate from the University of California. He is particularly interested in the arithmetical properties of Bessel Functions. i Dr, George D. Sullivan, Assistant Professor, is an alumnus of the University and holds his doctorate from the University of California. He is particularly interested in the History of Education. Mr. Thomas Frayne is an alumnus of USF and is presently doing doctoral work at the University of California where he served both as research and teaching assistant. He has done work in the field of set theories and reduced products. David J. Walsh, S.J., has been an instructor at USF since 1957. He was educated at the University of Santa Clara and Gonzaga. In addition to this position, he is moderator of Alpha Delta Gamma. 47Francis J. Moricn, S.J., Chairman, received his Ph D. from St. Louis University in 1954. He has taught at the Jesuit Philosopbate at Mount St. Michael's. His chief area of interest is the Philosophy of History. In the period since his arrival he has sparked increased interest in philosophy. . V UV ' urn. rxJ . A 1 . A As t {V i !s I' 4 yyyjy' } C o toyLt r-O Chfrxyy. A - 1 •» O X.7. 1 K . Philosophy Robert L. Cunningham, Associate Professor, received his doctorate from Laval in 1951 and taught at Lone Mountain before coming to USF in 1958. He is particularly interested in contemporary ethics. A leader in the conservative movement, he is a member of the Society of Individualists. Edward William B rusher. Assistant Professor of Philosophy, has in addition studied dogmatic and moral theology. He is the author of Textbook in Logic.I Dr. Desmond Fitzgerald, Associate Professor, a native of Canada, has been on the faculty since 1948. Particularly interested in early modern philosophy, he received his doctorate from the University of California. He has served as a research fellow of the Institute of Philosophical Research. James R. Menard, S.J., has been Instructor in Philosophy at the University Since 1956. He is also Assistant Chaplain and moderator of athletics. A graduate of Gonzaga University, he received his M.A. in 1948. Dr. Vincent J. Moran has been at the University since 1957 where he holds the position of Assistant Professor of Philosophy. He received his Ph.D. at the University of Toronto, specializing in Medieval Philosophy. 49Albert J. Smith, S.J., •$ a convert to the Catholic faith who entered the Society of Jesus in 1942 after graduating mag no cum laude with a membership in Phi Beta Kappa from Harvard. An Assistant Professor, he has been at the Uinversity since 1956. He specializes in twentieth-century thought. Dr. Thomas E. Schaefer, Assistant Professor, can truly be called a product of Jesuit education. He received his bachelor's from Santa Clara, his master's from Loyola, Chicago, and his doctorate from Georgetown. He is in his first year at the University. Robert E. McMahon, S.J.. Lecturer, taught at Santa Cl and Los Gatos before coming to USF in 1951. He stu : abroad, both in Belgium and in Rome, and served a Navy Chaplain in the South Pacific during the Secc World War. Dr. Francis Nugent, Assistant Professor, came to USF in 1959, having received his doctorate from Notre Dame. He taught previously at St. Mary's Colleges in Moraga and Indiana. His specialty i s symbolic logic. 50Physics Karl J. Waidcr, Professor and Chairman, is a native San Franciscan and alumnus of the University. He has been teaching here since 1930. He has published a large amount of material used in the department for instruction. Dr. George Saphir, a native of Vienna, graduated from the University of California with highest honors. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, he developed the laboratory course in Atomic and Nuclear Physics at USF after having received a grant from the Atomic Energy Commission. Philip S. Applebaum, Instructor, holds his bachelor's from this University in the class of 1957. He received his master's from the University of California in 1961.Physical Education Peter P. Peletta came to the University in I960 as Head basketball coach and was elevated to the position of Director of Athletics in 1961. He graduated from Sacramento State College in 1950 and was formerly head coach at Monterey Peninsula College. Phillip Vukicevich, Instructor, graduated from this University in I95S. He returned to his alma mater in 1961 to assume the coaching duties of the Frosh basketball squad. George H. McGlynn holds his Master's degree from Syracuse University, where he played football and baseball in his undergraduate days. He is a member of the Marine Corps Reserve, holding the rank of lieutenant. He is head baseball coach and is presently working on his doctorate at the Uni-versity of California.Timothy L. McDonnell, S.J., Chairman and Associate Professor, has as his special field of interest the legislative process. Coming to USF in 1954 after obtaining his doctorate from St. Louis University, he teaches courses in political theory and American government. Political Science i Robert C. MacKcnzie, Assistant Professor, graduated from USF in 1936. After teaching at Regis College and the University of Denver he returned a decade later. He is particularly interested in the Civil War. He is a vigorous speaker and has authored a book on geopolitics. 1 53Donald W. Brandon, Associate Professor of Political Science, received his doctorate from the University of California. He has been a staff writer for the Portland Oregonian and has written various articles for America and other magazines. Raymond T. Fccly, S.J., has been regarded by generations of students as MR. U$F. He has held the position of Dean of Faculties and that of Academic Vice President. An expert on Communism, Fascism and Nazism, he developed the present Political Science 140 course. Dr. Alexander Smetana received his Ph.D from the Catholic University of America. He came to USF in 1947 and now holds the position of Associate Professor. 54Psychology Richard P. Vaughan, S.J., is a recognized expert in the psychology of the religious life and has authored two books on the subject. In addition to being Chairman of the Psychology department, he works with psychologically disturbed children a great deal. Harold T. Bevan, Instructor, is a graduate of the University of Detroit. He taught at the University of Dayton before coming to USF in 1957. He is presently doing doctoral work at the University of California. George Domino, Instructor, is a native of Italy. He received his degree from Loyola University of Los Angeles and is presently doing doctoral work at the University of California. His chief interest is in the field of clinical psychology. Dr. Helen McTaggart, Assistant Professor, specializes in the area of child psychology. She received her doctorate from the Catholic University of America. In addition to her teaching duties, she is Director of the Reading Center and counselor in the Psychology Center. Dr. Robert Milligan, Assistant Professor, serves, in addition to his teaching duties, as Director of the Testing and Counseling Center. He received his doctorate in clinical psychology from Loyola of Chicago. His interest is chiefly in child and adolescent psychology.Captain Ronald D. Kamakahi is one of the new officers on the University's ROTC staff. He has his A.B. from the University of Hawaii and has completed the Infantry Officers' Advanced Course. His last duty assignment was in Korea. 56 Major Xavier Cipriano, Assistant Professor, graduated from the University of Omaha. He is a member of the Infantry and came to the University in I960. Captain William M. Scott, Assistant Porfcssor, came to the University in I960. He received his bachelor's from Whitman College and holds his captaincy in the Transportation Corps.t Captain Charles D. Lake arrived at the University in the Fall of 1962 after serving a tour of duty in Korea. In addition to his teaching duties, he coaches the Don tennis team. Captain John H. Lewis is a member of the Infantry and is in his first year of duty on the Hilltop. He was previously serving a tour of duty in Korea. He is a graduate of the University of California. Left to right: M-Sgf. James G. Villyard; SFC Barney J. Grimm; M-Sgt. William A. Stern; SFC Frank Smith, Jr.; SFC Roman R. DeGracia.James J. Dempsey, S.J., was born in San Francisco and graduated from St. Ignatius High School. He has done extensive work with the deaf and hard-of-hearing. In addition to his teaching duties, he moderates the College Players and directs the Philhistorians. He enjoys the reputation of being a most eloquent speaker. Speech Arts John J. Collins is Instructor in Speech Arts as well as being Director of the College Players. He holds a B.$. degree in English and an M.A. in Drama. 58Sociology i Dr. Ralph Lane, Chairman of the Sociology Department, teaches sociology and anthropology. In addition, he is moderator of the Foghorn and is very active in civic and community projects; at the present time he is doing research in Bay Area social problems. Eugene Schallert, S.J.. Associate Professor of Sociology, is currently completing his research on the sociology of religion. A popular lecturer, as evidenced by the reception of his talks on love, he conducts frequent dialogues in the Green and Gold Room. 59Philip Callaghan, S.J., Instructor, is a native San Franciscan who received his master's from Gonzaga University. In addition to his teaching duties, he serves as a resident priest in Phelan Hall. He is particularly interested in the History of the Church. Albert Michael Casey. S.J., earned his doctorate at the Gregorian Institute in Rome, and studied Theology and Sacred Scripture at the University of Lyons in France and the Pontifical Biblical Institute of Rome. Father Casey taught Sacred Scripture at Alma College for 23 years before coming to USF in 1959. John G. Ferguson, S.J., graduated from USF in 1941 with a major in economics. He then entered the Society and returned to his alma mater in 1956 as a member of the Theology department. He is particularly interested in the liturgy. Theology Albert J. Zabala, S.J., Chairman and Assistant Professor, is responsible in large measure for the new theology curriculum at the University. Coming here in 1959. he holds his doctorate from the Catholic University of Paris.William 0. Richardson, S.J., Assistant Professor, came here in I960 from Loyola High School, Los Angeles. At present he is doing research on the Pauline Epistles. His force-fulness as a preacher is truly famous. He teaches both freshman and sophomore theology. Joseph Diebels, S.J., Assistant Professor, before coming to the University held the position of Academic Vice-President at the University of Santa Clara. He has done graduate work m Theology at Woodstock College, Maryland. James Latham, S.J., Instructor, i$ a native of San Fran-cisco. He has studied theology in France at Chantilly and has traveled widely in Europe. He is at present teaching the course on the Sacraments. Theodore Tahony, S. taught at Santa Clara and St. Ignatius High School before coming to USF to teach the Old and New Testament courses. He holds his doctorate from Woodstock College, Maryland. Cornelius E. Lynch, S.J.. holds the rank of Lieutenant Colonel in the California National Guard, after serving as an army chaplain for two years in World War ||. His teaching career has ranged across the Pacific from Shanghai to San Francisco.College of Business Administration Dr. Edward R. Hawkins, Dean of the School of Business Administration came to USF with a varied and valuable background. He has been Chief of Distribution Cost Unit of the U. S. Dept, of Commerce, a Fulbright Lecturer in Bergen, Norway, and editor-in-chief of the Journal of Marketing He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa. 62 Virginia A. Berry, Assistant Professor of Law in Business Administration, came to the University m 1957. A graduate of Radcliffe. she holds her LL.B. from this University. Dr. Steven Holos received his doctorate from the University of Budapest in 1928. He has been at USF since 1957 and is associate professor of Production Management. He is presently completing a study entitled: "The Socio-Economic Impacts of Mechanization."Mi'. Joseph Peter Simini is Associate Professor of Accounting and Director of the C.P.A. Review course. He received his bachelor's degree from St. Bon-aventure's and his Master's from the University of California. He has been at the Uni-versity since 1954. Dr. Vernon D. Keeler, well known authority on scientific management and former Professor at UCLA, is the author of four books on business and management procedures. He is the head of the University's Management Development Center. Dr. Yuan-li Wu, Professor of International Business, has returned from a leave of absence during which he was active in research on the economics of Red China at Stanford's Hoover Institute of War, Revolution and Peace, under a Ford Foundation Grant. 63 Sister Mary Fabian, $.M„ Assistant Professor, has an academic background similar to Sister Beata. She specializes in orthopedics and geriatrics. She received her master's in 1958. School of Nursing Sister Mary Beata, S.M., Dean, well qualifies for her position as head of one of the top-ranked Schools of Nursing in the nation. She received her master's from St. Louis University. Before assuming her duties as Dean she taught in the School and continues to do so. Sister Mary Helen, S.M., has been an instructor here since I960. An alumnus of the University. Sister specializes in obstetrical nursing. Lcxic Woodruff is one of the newest members of the faculty U962 . She has instructed both seniors and sophomores in medical surgical nursing. She attended the University of California for her M.S. where she later became nursing supervisor at the California Hospital. Mary A. Pfau attended Marquette University where she received both her B.S. and M.S. degrees. Since coming to USF in 1961, she has been a sophomore instructor in the field of medical nursing. Dorothy H Daigle is Assistant Professor of Nursing. She is clinical instructor in surgery and has been with the USF staff since 1954. She received her diploma from the Sacred Heart School of Nursing, 1930; her 8.S. from the College of St. Teresa, 1934; and her M.A. from the University of San Francisco, 1959. 65Sister Mary Zita, S.M., became part of the Nursing faculty in 1956. She is currently an obstetrical instructor for the junior class. Sister M. Martha, S.M., is director of Psychiatric Nursing at USF. She received her diploma from the Saint Mary's College of Nursing in 1936 and her B.S. from the San Francisco College for Women in 1945. Sister Mary Noreen. S.M., received her diploma from Saint Joseph's School of Nursing in Phoenix (1947). She then enrolled at the San Francisco College for Women. Since coming to USF in 1958, she has been a sophomore instructor in the surgical area. Sister M. Sylvia, S.M., both teaching and clinical instructor is a graduate of Saint 66 Mary's College of Nursing (1934). In 1955 she received her M.S. from Saint Louis University.I Irene M. Bobak, RN (II and Hedwig E. Staskus, RN (rl came to USF in 1961. Miss Bobak obtained her M,N. from Western Reserve University (1958) and M.S. at the University of California 11962). Miss Staskus graduated from St. Francis School of Nursing in Connecticut (1954). She received her B.S. from Boston College and M.S. from the University of California. Both specialize in pediatric nursing. Miss Campbell, RN, is an instructor in the field of Public Health Nursing. In addiiton to her duties as a professor, she is part of the St. Mary's Hospital Out-Patient Clinic staff. Joan L. Green, RN, Assistant Professor of Nursing received her M.S.N. at the Catholic University of America in 1960. At USF Miss Green is primarily concerned with teaching nursing care of the cardiac patient and clinical instruction of medical-surgical nursing. Mary Pefronilla Commins began health teaching at USF in 1959. In 1957 she worktd with the World Health Organization in Lima, Peru. She received her diploma from St. John's Hospital School of Nursing in St. Louis 119281, her B.S. from St. Louis University and her M.A. from Teachers College, Columbia UniversitySENIORS ................ 70 UNDERGRADUATES ..........101 EVENING DIVISION ........150dff;ANA LUISA ARMSTRONG Socromcnto Nursing SEC 1; Wotmonn Biol. Soc.; Howoiion Club 1-4; Res. Council 2-4; Tri Gamma 2-4. will never forget whot one instructor said: "Things aren't afwoys whot they seem." JOSEPHA BALASBAS Maui, Hawaii Nursing Hawaiian Club; USF Philippine Club. What Does That Step Of Graduation Mean? MICHAEL L. BARNHART Son Froncisco English Baseball 3-4; Block Club. ANTONETTE RAFFO BASTONI Santa Rosa Nursing Tri Gamma, Sec. 3. RICHARD F. BAR8AZETTE Walnut Creek Marketing Frosh Rep.; ASUSF Sec. 2; YR's 1-4; Delta Sig., Pres. 4; Mardi Gras Com. 1-2. My Guiding Principle: " ‘Tis better to have loved and lost thon to have spent the week end studying." RICHARD PETER BARSOTTI San Francisco Production Management Basketball 1-4. USF has given me mony wonderful friends and a well-rounded education. JUDITH ANN BAYHI Napa Nursing Tri Gamma; Sodality; SEC. 71FRANCIS LEE BECKER South San Francisco Political Science LAWRENCE A. BENNETT North Hollywood Economics Varsity Boxing 1; Block Club 2-3-4; K of C's 1-2-3-4; College Players 1; Roily Com. 1-2; Dance Com. 2; Happy Hr. Comm. 2. I will always be grateful to USF lor the education and the friendships. MARY BIRD Fresno Nursing Glee Club; Tri Gamma; Sodality "Let thy heart apply itself to instruction; and thy ears to words of knowledge." Proverbs BETTY ANN BISAGNO Dunsmuir Nursing Tri Gamma 1-2-3-4.JAMES R. BRADY San Francisco History USF it a tine school with a greet future. SHARON BRADY Montebello Nursing College Players; SEC; Tri Gamma; Glee Club; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. Twos wonderful! SIDNEY JEROME BRAUN Hanford Finance Delta Sig. 2-3-4; 2A Club 3-4; Scabbard and Blade 3-4; Frosh Initiation Com. 2; YR's. 1. am still looking for the "Whole Mon." CARL JAMES BUCHER Oroville Finance From the Teacher's point of view . . . JOHN EDWARD BUERKERT Norwalk Pre-MedicoI Judo 2; Wasmonn Biol. Soc. 1-4. 73CALVIN BUSSI Son Francisco Political Science Maroschi Club; St. Ives Low Soc. USF has given me confidence and knowledge to face on uncertain future. ALBERT E. CARR, JR. Son Francisco Economics College Players. KEVIN T. CASEY Son Francisco History "The only clue to what man can do is what man hos done ..." R. G. Collingwood MARGARET M. CASSENS Anfhon, Iowa Nursing R.N. Organization. JAMES V. CASTELEYN San Francisco Economics Soccer; Spanish American Club; Block Club Private education is certainly far superior to a state education and USF has much to offer. RENE M.CAZENAVE San Carlos International Trade Alpha Delta Gamma 2 3-4. LINDA ANN CECCHINI Antioch Nursing Gamma Pi Epsilon; Tri Gamma; Res. Council. KATHLEEN MARGARET CERVELLI San Francisco Psychology Psych. Club 4; Philhistorians 1-2; Sodality 2; Fog-74 horn I.ROBERT E. CHANTELOUP San Mateo Sociology Foghorn, Exec. Editor 3; Don; Gavioto; Mordi Gras Chairman. " . . . instead of chasing the mystery in .. . things outside us, we ought to look at ourselves, and say, 'My God, I am myself!' " D. H. Lawrence THOMAS JOSEPH CLISHAM San Francisco English College Players 1-3; Sane. Soc. 4; SEC 3-4; Glee Club 1; Rally Com.; Don 3; Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. A few more Fr. Motions would help. BRUCE N. CRAIN San Carlos Industrial Relations I leave with a high regard for Jesuit education. DANIEL EDWARD CREED San Francisco History PR's 1-2 Bio. Chcm. 1-2-3; Hist. Soc. 3-4. I am qroteful to a great university for a liberal education. PHILIP JAMES CROSBY San Francisco Marketing Closs Rep 4; Marketing Club 4 USF has increased my knowledge; now I will have to apply this knowledge. WILLIAM A. DANI Richmond Accounting Specialist Delta Sigma Pi. LOUISE M. DANIELS Millbroe Nursing Pres. Honor Roll 3-4; RN Organization I am proud to claim USF os my Alma Mater. PETER CARR DAVIS Sacramento English SEC 2-3-4; Sane. Soc. 2-3-4; Alpha Sigma Nu 4. I found knowledge to be only a part of something greater—development of one's copacity for understanding and appreciation.BEVERLY MARIE DAVITTO Socromcnto Nursing Tri Gamma, Pres. 3; Wosmann 1-2; SN Assoc, of Calif. 1-2; Don 1; Howaiion Culb 2. USF has given me on intongible wealth: a philosophy of life, on education, friends. ROBERT J. DcDOMINIC San Francisco Finance Marketing Club 3-4; PR's 1-2. "Ex umbtis et imoginibus in veritatem!" (From shadows and symbols into the truth) Newman Senior Sophisticates ROBERT LOUIS Dc MARTINI Son Francisco Marketing USF has afforded me an excellent opportunity to make many acquaintances which will be involuoble in the business world. PAUL ANTHONY DEZVRICK San Francisco Economics Delta Sig. 1-2-3-4; Foghorn 1; Varsity Golf 1 -2-3-4. USF truly educates the whole man. BRUCE JOSEPH DIASO Fresno Philosophy Foghorn Editor; Alpha Sigma Nu; Alpha Phi Gamma; St. Ives; Thomists; Student Court. WAYNE F. DILLON Nopo Accounting 76 Delta Sig., Treos.; Howoiian Club.GERALD MICHAEL DINI Yerington, Ncvado Political Science ADG; Philhistorions; ASUSF Student Court. USF has provided me with a well-rounded background lor my chosen Held of law. RONALD HAROLD DONATI South Son Francisco Accounting Specialist USF has given me the foundation lor luturo achievements. JOHN JOSEPH DUGGAN Son Francisco Finonce Intromurols 2-3; YR's. 3. The truth shall make you free. TERRY DUNCAN Son Francisco English Honor Roll I; Clubs' Council 4; Sane. Soc. 1-2-3; K of C's, Grand Knight 4; Soph Closs V.P. USF has helped me to discover the true relationship between my God, myself, and my lellowman. THOMAS FRANCIS EAGAN Las Vegas, Nevada Accounting Specialist Judo Club 2-3-4; St. Ives Low Society 4. WILLIAM FREDERICK EPSEN Son Francisco Finonce ADG I-2-3-4. Plcdgcmastcr. My years at USF have been rewording! We're graduating more and enjoying it less. 77JACK W. ERLAN Son Bruno Accounting Specialist JANET F. EVERY Santo Rosa Nursing Res. Council; Tri Gamma; SEC; ASUSF Junior Class Rep.; Gamma Pi Epsilon, Pres. ARNOLD W. EVJE, II San Francisco Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha 3-4; K of C's 1.2-3-4; YR's 2; St. Wes Law Soc. 4; Student Court 4. "Education is the process of driving a set of prejudices down your throat." Martin H. Fisher Four Years To Look Back Upon, CATHERINE JOAN FALVEY San Francisco Nursing College Ploycrs; Glee Club; SEC; Symphony Forum; IRC; Tri Gamma. Classes are only a small part of one's education. The University offers much to anyone who will toke it. MARY VALERIE FARRIS San Jose Nursing Tri Gamma; Sodality; Glee Club; SEC. MELVIN JOHN FIGONI, JR. San Francisco Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha, Pres. 4; Clubs' Council 4; St. Wes Law Soc. 4; Student Court. USF has given me good background for an intelligent study of the law.I I WILLIAM JOHN FINNEGAN Son Mofco History Soccer; IRC; MUN delcgotc; Block Club; Foghorn. USf can become a great institution if it continues its emphosis on scholarship and research. ROBERT STEPHEN FIRPO Son Froncisco Electronic Physics Bio. Chem. 2-3-4. shall always be proud to say that I graduated from USF. JOHN THOMAS FLEMING Son Francisco Political Science Confidence — the realization of which was necessary for the attainment of my goal. Many More To Anticipate ARMANDO F. FLORES Wotsonrillc Spanish Frosh Closs See.; Dance Com.; Soph. Floot Com. I will forever be grateful for the education I received; it hos given me o philosophy of life. JOSEPH MICHAEL FLYNN Son Francisco Political Science Pi Sigma Alpha; Scabbard ond Blade; Clubs' Council. "Without o gentle contempt for education, no gentlemen's education is complete." G. K. Chesterton. JOAN CAROLINE FORSBURG Son Mateo General Nursing ANA; RNO. 79BARBARA JEANETTE FRANKLIN Etno Nutsing Tri Gommo; Song Leader. JOHN T. FREEMAN Son Francisco History Hist. Soc., Pres. 3-4; Junior Closs V.P.; ASUSF Historian 4; Intromurals 3-4; SEC 3-4. USF has provided o firm foundation on which to build. PATRICK FREEMAN Son Froncisco Transportation Football 1-2; PR's 1-2; Scobbard and Blade 3-4; Sane. Soc. 1-2-3-4; Fic-Ral 3; Club's Council 4. I have learned much of USF and it hos given me a fine education. JOHN FRY San Francisco History Closs See. 3-4; NFCCS Delegate 4; Footboll 3-4; Judo 3-4; Hist. Soc. 3-4; PR's 1-2. "It is better to be small and shine than to be great and cast a shadow." Anonymous MICHAEL PATRICK GALLAGHER Son Ansclmo English Boxing Halleluiah! JOHN GALTEN Brisbane English Basketball 1-2-3-4; BSC 3-4; Block Club 2-3-4; Foghorn 3-4; Gaviota 3; A.S.N. 4. ERNEST GARBARINO Daly City Political Science Maroschi Club; St. Ives Low Soc.; Pi Sigma Alpha, See.; Sodality. USF hos prepared me to meet the challenge of life. EDWARD CRAIG GOLDMAN Charleston, South Carolina PoliticoI Science Demo. Club, Pres. 4; ADG, Sec. With tear-filled eyes, I hesitontly deport from this 80 protective haven and plunge into the maelstrom of a world.WILLIAM J. GOLLING San Corlot Marketing ADG. 2-3-4; Market Club 3-4. It's Rozzcrs ... JAIRO J. GRANADOS San Francisco Philosophy Foghorn; Men's Choir; Soccer; Sodality; Thomisf Club; Alpha Phi Gamma. Ultimately every student is olone . . . and grows in maturity and potential for compassion and love. ALPHONSE R. GRANDSAERT, JR. Redwood City Marketing ASUSF Clubs' Rep.; PR's 1-2; ADG, Pres. 4; Marketing Club 3-4; Demo. Club 3-4. USF hos provided me the maturity and knowledge to face the world. HAROLD B. GRANT Menlo Park Marketing ADG 1 2-3-4; Marketing Club; Young Demo's. These have been four of my most rewarding years. RONALD 0. GRANUCCI San Francisco History JAMES MICHAEL GRAVANIS San Francisco Finance Marketing Club; Am'n. Econ. Assoc.; Econ. Hist. Assoc.; Intromurals. The most valued osset I bring from USF is an ombition to further my acodcmic coreer. BERNARD J. GRUNEISEN Sacramento Accounting Specialist K of C's; Res. Council; Rifle Team; BSC 3-4; 2A Club. I om grateful but also hopeful that this training will help me achieve something meaningful in life. WALDEMAR RICHARD GUSTAVSON San Froncisco Chemistry I liked the personal atmosphere of students and teachers. . .NORMAN B. C. HANSEN Sonto Roso English Foghorn; Propeller Club; Alpha Phi Gamma; Intro-murals. "Veni, Vidi. Vici." ANTHONY HARRISON San Francisco English Literature College Players 1-2-3-4; SEC 3-4; AS.N. 4; Fog-horn 4. Huzzah! JEWELL HART San Francisco Political Science MARY ELIZABETH HEALY Bound Brook, New Jersey Nursing JAMES LAWRENCE HEATH San Francisco Philosophy and History Tennis I; PR's 1-2; Glee Club I-2-3-4; Sodality 1-2; Sane. Soc. 1-3; K of C's 2-3; College Players 3. Assets to cherish throughout life Especially afforded, a Lone Mt. wife. RITA GAIL HELMKAMP Oakland Nursing Head Song Girl 2; Foghorn 1, 82FRANK HENCH St. Helena Prc-Mcdicol Wosmonn Biol. Soc.; Bio. Chem. Club; Sodality; Pep Bond. USF has given me the final education, both spiritually and academically. Twas the night before finals JOHN A. HENDRICKSEN. JR. Son Froncisco Biology Wosmonn Biol. Soc. 1-4; YR's 1-4; Intercollegiate Soc. of Individualists 4. PETER HESS Frankfurt Arts JOHN MORRISON HOLMES. Ill Los Angeles Philosophy Head Yell Leader 3; J.V. Baseball 1; Sane. Soc. 2-3-4, NFCCS 2; Welcome Com. 3; Baseball 4. Education begins a gentleman; conversation completes him. RONALD F. HOWSON Gilroy Marketing ADG 2-3 4; Marketing Club 3-4; Scabbard and Blode 3-4; Intramurals 1-2-3; YR's 3-4. USF's liberal education prepares for life os well as for occupation. CLIFFORD CHARLES HUGHES Sunol Business Administration A.S.N.; Glee Club. Pres. 3 4; BSC 3 4; Rifle Teom 1; K of C's 3. "No man is an island, we too are of a family."JAMES JOSEPH HUGHES Son Froncisco History Foghorn 2-3-4; Hist. Soc. 1; IRC 1-2; Demo. Club 1-2; Philhistorions 2; College Ployerj 2-3-4; Sane. Soc. 2-3; SEC 3-4; FIC 2. I mode up my mind on mony questions . . . and shall always think of my decisions and USF os one. RICHARD H. JENNINGS Berkeley Industrial Relations I hope I may honor and increase that which has been given to me. WAYNE EDWARD JERVES San Lorenzo Mathematics SEC. 1-2-3; Moth Club 1-2; College Ployerj 2; Howoiion Club 2-3; YR'j 1; RCj, Council, V.P. 4. "Now, not only am I old enough, but I am ready." DONALD R. JOHNSON El Cerrito Marketing JOHN CHARLES JORDAN San Francisco History Demo. Club; Hist. Soc. USF was a bridge to the education that lies ohead. Sincere thonks to all: profs., friends, and parents. ROBERT ALLAN JOYCE Son Francisco Political Science Boscboll 1-4; Bosketboll 1-2-3; PR's 1-2; Block 84 Club 2-3-4; Frosh Initiation Com. 2; Pi Sigma Alpha 4.MARY JOAN KELLY Socromento Nursing Sodality; Tri Comma; Gamma Pi Epsilon USF has been a great opportunity ... PAMELA ANN KENEFICK Burlingame Nursing Song Girl; Tri Gamma; Foghorn. LAWRENCE J. KENNEDY Son Francisco Mathematics Bio. Chem. Club 2-3-4; Moth Club 3-4; Math Club Pres. 4; Closs Rep. 4; Legislature. THOMAS R. KENNEY San Francisco History the Green and Gold Room ... JOHN s. KENNY San Francisco Philosophy PR's; Infromurals; YR's; Clubs' Council. The first day has not yet downed. PETER MICHAEL KEYES Son Francisco Biology Wasmann Biol. Soc. 4. There just wos not enough time.WILLIAM HENRY KILEY Monrovia Spanish Club Hisponoomericano. DARWIN FRANCIS KREMER Saratoga Pre-Dentistry; Biology Pres. Judo Club 2-3; Wosmonn Biol. Soc. 2-3-4; Omicron Theta Chi 4. DARYL F. LANE. JR. Yuba City English Foghorn Sports Editor; Rifle Team 1-4; Alpha Phi Gamma; Intramurals. USE hos mode me what I am. GORDON JOSEPH LAU Son Francisco History Wosmonn Biol. Soc. 1; Judo Club 3-4. DAVID McKENNA LEE Oakland Industrial Relations USE has assisted me by demonstrating how much there is to learn and by giving me the background from which I may continue my education. DONALD 8. LETHBRIDGE Ross Accounting Fothcr My children may thank USE. MICHAEL P. LETTUNICH Watsonville Finance Frosh Baseball; Block Club, V.P. Four long, hard-fought years. GARY LEE LEWIS Mountain View Economics Marketing Club, Pres. 4; Clubs' Council 3-4; Psych. Club. £ USF has taught me thot ... we must grow in wisdom or decay.t I I PHILIP CYRIL LEXEY Polo Alto PoliticoI Science Pi Sigmo Alpho. PETER LOMBARDO Newport Beach History ADG 2-3-4; Vorsity 6oseboll; Yell Leader 4; Block Club 4. 'By hook or by crook ... MANUEL RONNIE LUCIO Tulare History Res. Council. Pres. 4. Hist. Soc 3-4. ROGER K. T. F. LUKE Honolulu, Hawaii Industrial Relations Dclto Sig., Sec. 3; Soph Rep.; Philhistorionj; Hawaiian Club V P. 4; Variety Show Chairman 2. Whenever you ore in doubt, smile! JOSE ANTONIO LOPEZ Gijon, Asturias, Spain International Trade Hisponic-Amcrican Club 1-4. I firmly believe thot my four years at USf have not been a waste of time, DENNIS M. LUCEY Redwood City Industrial Relations Closs V.P. 4; Foghorn; Don; Psych. Club; Sane. Soc. "Education mokes a people easy to lead . . . dif ficult to drive; eosy to govern . . . impossible to enslave." Lord Broughhom. EDMUND E. LYNCH Lake Placid, New York History Hist. Soc. 3-4. ROBERT F. LYNCH San Froncisco Philosophy Scabbard and Blade 3-4; Thomist Club 3. "Deo Grotios!" 87Four Years Of Change In You And Your University ROBERT J. LYONS Cujohoga Falls, Ohio Philosophy Descartes had the right idea; the Jesuit college is the place to learn philosophy. ERIN LEE LYTLE Scottlc, Washington Basic Nursing Tri Gamma; Hawaiian Club. CHARLES J. MAGUIRE, JR. San Bruno Marketing ROBERT MARRACCINI Millbroc Mathematics Pop Band 1-4. CLIFFORD P. MARTIN San Francisco History Sane. Soc. 1-2; Class Pres. 2-3; Student Council 2-3; Frosh Initiation Com. 2-3; Hist. Soc. 4. After four years of college education, one knows how much one doesn't know. BRIAN CHRISTOPHER MASSOLA San Francisco Political Science Demo. Club 1-4; Frosh Rep.; Philhistorians I; Foghorn 3. gg We ore ready to abandon parochialism for the cosmopolitanism, symbolic of USP's second com pus, $. F....Bob, you wouldn't give them that! RUTHANNE MATTESON Phoenix, Arizona Nursing Tri Gamma; Sodality, See., Prefect; Gamma Phi Epsilon. ANDREW MIZZARO San Francisco Arts JOHN F. MOHR Son Francisco Accounting Specialist Boskctball 1; Intramurals 2-3-4; St. Ives Low Soe. 3-4. USF has much to oiler. I hope I have made the most of it. J. MARK MONTOBBIO Son Francisco Political Science Hist. Soe. 3-4; St. Ives Law Soe. 4; Intramurals 2-3-4. USF has given me a line preparation for my future. DONALD MOROSI Laytonville Production Management Guns, low, physics, psychology I shall always light lor what I believe is right.b MARCELLUS J MORRISON New Orlcons, Louisiana History Hist. Soc.; K of C's; Frosh Baseball. I believe the post four ycors of education . . . offer positive encouragements for the future. THOMAS MULKEEN San Francisco Philosophy JOHN P. MUNDY Son Francisco Business Acct. Specialist St. Ives Low Soc. JOHN JOSEPH MURPHY San Francisco Accounting Specialist Foghorn 1-2. USP has proved the guidelines for my future actions. Sure you can have my rifle, but please don't grab. THOMAS P. MURRAY Ooklond Political Science Basketball 1; Phil historians V.P. 2; Block Club. Pres. 4; Clubs' Council 1-4; Baseball Mgr. 3; Intramural Coord. 4. A School, A City, A Basis for Life. WILLIAM ANTHONY MURRAY Honolulu, Hawaii Production Management Soccer JV 1; ond Varsity 2 USF has given me an education that will be very beneficiol in my future life.DIANE ROSE MAC INTYRE Belmont Nursing Tri Gamma; College Player ; Glee Club; SEC; Sodality. The academic and cultural activities at USF hove given me the basis lor a happy and useful future. Newman's collision of minds. MICHAEL J. McAULIFFE Son Francisco Electronic Physics Bio. Chcm. Club 2-3-4. leo g. McCarthy Son Francisco Politico! Science YR's; IRC; Clubs' Council; Gavioto; Thomists; Model U.N. . . . From the Green and Gold to SEC lectures— there is little beyond the scope of this University. william a. McCauley San Froncisco History PR's; Scabbard and Blade; Intramural . USF has provided a mojor milestone on the rood to a goal. michael s. McDermott Cove Junction, Oregon Electronic Physics SEC; Pep Bond; Bio. Chcm; ASUSF Parliamentarian; Don; A.S.N., Sec. USF and its Second Campus have been my potient teacher; their Philosophy shall be my guide.BRIAN L. McGRATH Son Francisco Accounting PR's 1-2; Intromurols 1-2-3-4. USF offers the student a well-rounded education. RICHARD A McGREGOR Son Leandro History Baseball I; ADG., V.P. 4; Demo. Club 3-4; Cheer-leader 4. "Est Finis." NANNETTE DOROTHY McGUIRE San Bruno Nursing IRC 1-2; Sodality 3-4. MAUREEN MclNERNEY Millbrac Nursing Tri Gamma 1-4; Res. Council 3. USF's nursing program and instructors ore comparable to the finest in the U. S. Mary Schmidt, Ruth Matteson, Catherine Falvey were commissioned as Second Lieutenants in the U. S. Army Nurse Corps in a ceremony held at St. Mary's Hall December 19, 1962. The ceremony was performed by Colonel Glenn Clinebell, Commanding Officer, Headquarters, Sixth U. S. Army Recruiting District and Major Erin E. Cannon, Army Nurse Consultant.michael s. McLaughlin San Francisco Psychology Young Demo.; Psych Club. DAVE NATHAN San Froncisco English PR's 1-2; Scabbard and Blade 3. While not perfect, USE is a place where a boy is turned to a man. JAMES CYRIL O'CONNOR San Francisco History Hisf. Soc. 1-2-3. TOM O'CONNOR San Francisco Economics K of C's; Scabbard and Blade Soc.; Student Government. "Durate et vosmet rebus serrote secundis." Virgil TIMOTHY JOHN NOVEROSKE Vallejo Finance Delta Sig. 3-4; Res. Council 3; BSC 3-4; Frosh Initiation Com. 3; Rally Com. 3; "2 A Club" 3-4. DENNIS O'BRIEN Burlingame English Hist. Sac.; Intramurals The University has given to me the needed direction for o Catholic life.BARBARA JANE O'DEA Son Francisco Nutting Don; Tri Gamma; Sodality; Gamma Pi Epsilon; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. USF sets the stage for growth in thought and reference — gratitude expresses itself in future development. CONRAD JOHN ODENTHAL Son Francisco Electronic Physics 8io. Chem. 2-5; Intromurols 3-4-5 I have leorncd much in my five years at USE JAMES THOMAS O'LAUGHLIN Son Leandro History Football; Intramural Basketball. USE prepares men for life and provides for religious and intellectual development. RAYMOND LOUIS PARIANI Son Francisco Marketing ADG 1-4. Empire's ore made and lost, but education is yours forever. MICHAEL GEORGE PATTERSON San Froncisco Mathematics PR's 1-2; Moth Club 1-2. I'm sincerely grateful to the competent teachers that make USF truly a renowed institution. OWEN F. PERRON Bellevue, Washington Economics PR's; Scobbord ond Blade, Rifle Team. ALICE M. POWERS Oakland Nursing. ANNA IVANA PROCTOR Sacramento Nursing Wosmann Biol. Soc. 1; Class Rep. of S. N. Assoc, of Calif; Tri Gommo 1-2-3-4. "No pleosure is comporoble to the standing upon the vantage ground of truth."ELIZABETH ANNE QUINLAN St. Catharines, Ontorio, Canada Nursing Glee Club 12; Tri Gommo, Sec. 2; IRC 1; Res. Council. See. 3; Gamma Pi Epsilon 3-4; Who’s Who in American Colleges ond Universities. TERRY J. RAVAZZINI Son Francisco Marketing I om sure that I will always remember my productive ycors at USF. An Ending, ALAN FRANCIS RAVELLA San Francisco Sociology Football 1-2-3-4 An education is invaluable and cannot be measured in material rewards. Still More A Beginning STEVEN LEE REDLICH Whcoton, Illinois Psychology Sodolity I; Psych Club, V.P. 3; Soccer Teom 3. These four years hove been most difficult but most rewarding, RICHARD P. RESPINI Marshall Finance Marketing Club; Hawaiian Club. CHARLES S. RETTUS San Francisco Accounting Golf and Bowling. BARBARA K. RIEGER Richmond Nursing Tri Gamma; Nurses' Sodality, Prefect 3. 95MICHAEL G RIORDAN Fairfax International Relations Marketing Club; K of C's. My life . . . has been united to one unity, the unity of understanding. JOHN ROGERS Burlingame Business Administration GEORGE ELIAS SABBAGHA Beirut, Lebanon Math IRC. The Challenging World Awaits You VINCENT SAPONARA Las Vegas, Nevada Economies Pep Bond 1-2-3; Philhistorians 1-2; SEC 3-4; Thom-ists. Pres. 4; Clubs' Council 4. A dynamic phosc in my development. MARY (PUTSY) SCHAFF Santa Moria Nursing Sodality; Tri Gamma. USF has made me recognize and appreciate a much Industrial Relations MARY AGNES SCHMIDT Buffalo, New York Nursing Sodality 2-3-4; Tri Gamma 3-4; Don 3. During these four years I have only begun to see . . . into the beauty and sorrows of the lives that differ so greatly one from another. ROBERT C. SCHWALLIE Koilua, Hawaii Industrial Relations 96 Hawaiian Club, Social Chairman 3; Scobbard ond Blade 3-4; 2 A Club.MICHAEL D. SENNEFF Carmichael Economics Philhistorians, Pres. 4; Clubs' Council 4. This education has provided o good foundation for future learning. CHARLES B. SEYMOUR San Francisco History It's been a long seige! MERLIN C. SIMPSON, JR. Hartford, Connecticut Finance Frosh V.P.; Track 1-2; Football 3; Don 2; Am'n. Econ. Assoc. 4; Social Com. 4. The poth of learning continues throughout life. FRANK SILVIO SOLARI Stockton Business Administration—Finance Sec., Res. Council 4. R08ERT J. SPATAFORE Spring Glen, Utah History NFCCS; College Players; SEC; Hist. Soc.; Sane. Soc., Prefect 3; Res. Council, Pres. 3-4; Don; Club's Council; Who's Who in Amcricon Colleges and Universities. Abiturus, vos omnes soluto Deo Gratias ... JOHN CHARLES STEIN Los Angeles English Manager. Soccer Team; Block Club; Foghorn; Alpha Phi Gamma. JOHN RICHARD STONE San Francisco Psychology Psych. Club, Pres. 4. Id repressed, Ego strengthened, Superego informed. JOSEPH STONE Son Francisco History Good times and a good education.JOSEPH L. TARANTO Richmond English Besides a formal education, USF has provided me with the means and opportunity to live. "Deo Grotios." AUGUSTINf CHRISTOPHER TASSONE Gross Volley History St. Ives Low Society 4. WILLIAM G. THARP. II Honolulu, Howoii Marketing Scabbord ond Blodc 4; Cadet Col.; Golf 1-4. All good things must come to an end. GENE NAPUA TIWANAK Pearl City, Howoii Psychology Hawaiian Club, Pres.; Rifle Club, V.P ; Wosmann Biol. Soc.; IRC; PR's. 98 An honest effort is all that's needed. FRANK J. SULLIVAN Son Francisco Accounting Specialist "We ,udgc ourselves by what we feel capable of doing, while others judge us by what we have done" Longfellow PAUL H STRAUSBAUCH Grcot Foils, Montana Chemistry Bio. Chcm. Club 1-2-3-4; SEC. 4; Hawoiion Club 4; Intromurals I. "Grotitudc is the hcort's memory." Old French SayingRICHARD B. TURNBELL Son Francisco Economics Philhistorians 4. There is to be gained at USF the ability to express one's self . . . DAVID A VANANCINI Fresno Philosophy, Biology Thomisf Club, Don; Wasmonn Biol. Soc„ V.P. 3; Closs Pres 4 USF has left me with the task of continuing . . . to build whot it has attempted to teach.. At last! THOMAS P VETLESEN Alomedo Sociology USF — a school which has given me the tools to advance and a volid insight into myself MARIAN VIERRA Son Francisco NursingYour University — Now Your Alma Mater BRUCE STANLEY WEBSTER Son Francisco Marketing Four years well spent. RONALD F. WELTE San Bruno Marketing Scabbard and Blade, Trcos. I have made many friendships that I will always remember. BARTLETT D. WHELTON San Francisco Chemistry Bio. Chcm. Club 1 -2 3 4; Intramurals I-2-3-4. My four years here hove opened the future. DUNNING S. WILSON Son Diego History SEC. 1-2-3; Tennis 1-2-3; Honor Roll 2-3-4; Hist. Soc. 3-4; S. F. Symphony Forum 4; Don 3. The song is gone, but the memory lingers on." GERALD G. WING Santa Rosa Accounting Specialist The University shall long remain in my thoughts because of the instructors and the interest in student welfare. EDWARD M. WINTER San Francisco Electronic Physics IRC 1; SEC 4; K of C's 4; UNIVAC 3-4; Bio. Chcm. 2-3-4; Honor Roll 1-2-3. Enjoyed most the long hours in the hallowed halls of the new Science building. DAVID WOOLSEY Oakland Finance .. ADG; Justice-Student Court; ASUSF Treasurer; ■ 00 Honor Roll; Alpha Phi Gommo; Alpho Sigma Nu, Treasurer.Juniors Spark Spirit Liberal Arts Sam Andrew William Arnti Laurence Backstedt Philip Bartcnctti Larry Bennett Philip Bcyman Richard Blackman Michael Bod-sco HtntScfmg Kenneth Bogdon Robert Boyan Matthew Boyle Michael Brady Thomas Brady R-chard Bnllault John Buono Neal Cabr.nha Thomas Cahill James Canty Michael Carbone Gerald Chan Donald Chase Ming Chin JamesChiosSO Lambert Choy J. Church Kevin Cohrell AlCompaglia GaryCompah RaymondConti George Coppmger James Cordova Fred Costello 102Bn n Cooghtan Charles de la Forest Erie Denham Howard De Nika James De Root Richard Dmsmore If you don't put th.it camera away I'll have to confiscate your student body card ‘ Michael Doyle John Drive oil Arthur Diquattro John Dormn Walter Oriver James Easton Gerald Eilers Robert Falco Richard Fitzgerald William Foudy Michael Franehetti Thomas Fratini George Fulvio Frank Gabrian John Gallagher Ernest Garbarino Kenneth Garcia Mag- Gavin Michael Gordon DennisGould Terrence-Griftin Philip Griffith 103Edward Groppo William Haggerty William Halley Paul Wanton William Harnton John Heilman Armenak. Hermci James Heynemann Gerard Hilliard David Hinojosa Stephen Mullen Kenneth Hunter Milton Hyams Honorio Jacinto Richard Jcbst Head-Yell leader arvdcampus-clown Barry Johnson Roger Johnson John Johnston Brian Kelly Lawrence Knapp Ryan Kolda Charles Kretz Barry Langbcrg August Lavagntno Jimmie Lawrence Jeffrey Leith Kenneth Logan 104William luckc James Lynch Patrick Lynch Ernest Maggioncalda Thomas Malloy Raymond Mapa ,. mixed emotions Steven Matosich James McCartin Jr Douglas McCollum Scott McElwain Lonnie McGee James McGinnis John McGovern Michael McGraw Thomas Mellon M hael Merrill James Milam H Maurice Milam Joseph Misoraca PhilipMontesano John Muliancy Jettrcy Muller AmclioMumba Joseph Munch 105Junior Prom Begins New Formal Tradition Dcnrus Murphy N h©Ut Murphy Kenn«h N mur. Oiv.d P.nVowlki Ooruld P.HO'cti Arthur Quioo l »rrtKe Ratio Djn.cl Rcickcr RuyRcitz R tr ck Ripple Htrry Kogrri jMnn Ruddcn Dentin Rue! Alphorvt Rulegura John Ruport Arthur Ruthfntwck Baium$jhouru JoMph S nt m 106Michael Santich OoojW Sant.na Christopher Schoch James Scholl Charles Schroth Phrasel Shelton Gerald Shreve Dennis Spillanc TedStahr Leonard Sullivan Michael Sull.van Paul Sullivan Timothy Sullivan Michael Svancvik Dennis Taughcr Llewellyn Thompson William Thomrcn RoyTresaugue Joseph Wall Thomas Weadock Paul Willard Robert Willard Thomas Woessner James Woods Julius Zifl ay Louis ZuardoJuniors Choose Field of Emphasis Business Administration Wilton Anderton Daniel Am tola Denni» Arnlola Sam Ayoub Rodger Ballah Willum Barrett Albert B v«i Cliff 8-rd Thomai Bonomi Ge raid BrouMCJu Jim Brovelli Ed ard Blown David Budding Daniel Cam.nata Frederic Carlton Donj Id Del Grand Kenneth Dnvcoll Raymond Dulfy Howard Egbert Robert Fardm Bill Foehr Robert Goodwin Christopher Gray Michael Hibbard Theodore Hoff Jamet Hulmar Richard Hunt Carey Johmon R chard Kehoc Wayne Kdmj Jack Kelly 108Kcvm K ng William Kirseh Joseph Laniranco David Lee Gerald Lombardi Herbert Luke Fredrick Lutviing Donald Marshall Frank McCarthy Peter McCarthy Richard McElroy M hafl McGreevy Richard Murphy Matthew Mutante Raymond Minehan Dean Moser Michael Mul'eady Kerry MurphyThe Care of Mother, Infant, and Child . . « School of Nursing The numerous hours of learning theory takes on practical meaning for junior nursing student StarlettaMartini. Catherine Alward Jo Ann Barret t Margaret Bayne Mary Bingham Barbara Branick Elizabeth Braun Barbara Cassin Carol Cook Kathleen Ootan Patricia Domingo Charlotte Fernand Patricia Fernandez Judith Flynn Theresa Giltesp'O Dolores Hand Mary Higgins Mary Ira Janne J»hn Sue Jett Dianne Johnson noCatherine Kecshan Patricia Ketly jean Love Starictta Martini Susan Materne Alma Merio Marian Thcbolt Katherine Wictoc Kathleen Wood 111The Pre-Med Nears His Goal College of Science "Now, just a whisper of vermouth." Joseph Add-, ego Mjnucl A|o Felix Alfaro David Baumann Francis Campagna EdwardCdcty WilliamConten Anthony Corazzini Jacob Crawford John Dell Arthur Ferreira Jerry Fox George Gothpar.an Thomas Gruhn Richard Guidotti Barry Mill Jack Irvine James Johnston Emmet Keefe Michael Kelly Dav.d Kuty Shaul Levi 112Even science majors go to games. G l Penjranda Richard Qumn Jjm« McCauley W.lliamRcad Joseph Maswfl1'- Darrell Lupeeini Rona'd Ruggiero Frank Sadler Charles Ruggcroli Lothar Reschke Ronald Rosa Leo Stanford William WcHer »13Wise in the Ways of College, Sophomores Wei-Com Frosh Liberal Arts John AMi Edward Arregui John All in Wilkie Au Victor Baogalup. Ronald Beireuther John Baron Julian Barnett Robert Barwnti Robert Beall Roger Beilman Robert Bemtien Robert Berry George Burke Michael Byrne Thomat Cargill Jack Cedarquht Kenneth Cerviti Daniel Cetinkh Edward Chioto Milton Chung 114Raymond Coatee JametCole Peter Comerford JametConklm Jack Conneely Michael Cow- Gordon Corbett BartonCcrlcy Gera'd CoHello Hugh Cottore'l Jchn Cretan Michael Crctty Gerald Crowe James C-Oulcy Richard Day Thoma Delaney Joseph Duarte John Dwyer Jr William Eavit Michael Eberhard William Eitbernd Letter Eiparaa Herbert Fattier Joseph Fetdeiven Worth Fenner Patrick Finnegan Rcbert Finnegan "Isn't there an easier way to break up this poker game. Father Perkins?" 115Louis Fischer Gabriel Flores Joseph Folkard Richard Fnel Edmund Gall. James Gaiter' Michael Grlli s Michael Gilmore Laurence Gilsdor I Robert Gelini Pier Ghermi Lawrence Giacalone George Graham Theodore Gray Thomas Grundy .. make this year "b.g and beautiful.' 1)6Ronald Iiota Dean Jones Charles Kavataris James Kelly Mvchael Kcmmilt John Kent Cecil Kiilchua William Koootr Edward Kuebhch Thomas Lama Stanley Lau$ero GaryLedscn Thomai Lee Michael Lehie Gerald Littleton Thomai Lot Gerald Luecy Gary Lund Russell Macnaghl Richard Malfatti John Malloy Ronald Markovich Richard Mjrre Joseph Matieh Fred Matll Bruce Matlock Thomai McCarthy Michael McDonell David MeKenney John Mcftitchie 117Robert N« Un K»ro d N. kl» OonjW Nov.tzky Ed« r J O'Connell Kev,n O'Connor (T h rd O'Connor RjvmondPaa Jose PeleCMM M.cK el Pjfmer Wjnchii Pjnavet jncd Ronjld P qoet»e JlmPwfc.n W.ll.jm P um.,r 0 vkJ P y« Joieph Pelref le 118John Reardon Frank Rcnde Richard Rettig Rotand Rowe Lawrence Rupp Victor Sail Joe Satgado John Santana Norman Sauer A'an Schne.der Colby Smith Glen Smith Michael Smith JameiSoden Francis Son901 AntoncSousa Robert Standilh Joe Stemach R hard Stevens Augustus Stiepeler 119 John Poggio Russell Putnam Harry Guinn John Quinn Gary Ragghianti Lance Ravella Frederick Schroedcr Phil.p Shecter Joseph Sheehan Roger SievnukovRichard Str.iu» Dave Stiver Albert Vccchio Dav.d Vcgl Marlin Volheim Robert Ward Robert Warren Timothy Waters Chr.ilophcr W«tcn r Rom Wh.taerc Lou.l Willett Robert W.nch Robert Wolz Burke Yatet Terry Zatl iam« Ziegler Peter Zotler ' The academic community is to be distinguished by its order, peace, and tranquility." Frank Toiler JonTregorthen 120Philip Armjfl.no CharlM Brady Settled Sophomores Meet New Challenges Jinm 8r aun Thomai Brunton HongChan Business Administration Ronald Chie a Fernando Contrera DenniiCoilJ Emmett De Deyn Lawrence Doyle Philip Evcudero 121William Grail Richard Gullotta Ken Harrington Paul Hefting Otnnii Hot (man George Hauter Ronald Mora Oliver Job men Oarrell Kelly David Kopp Harry Lindner Jor Madonna Urbano Mallei 122 Michael Manning Frederick Matheni Thomaj Mc8rcarty Robert McCabe Daniel Miller Mtchael Pieman Kenneth Popovich Ronald Ra-moodi John Rapp Thomat Ratty Michael Rcbcrtj Jamei Rcbcruon David Schnoor David Schwoegler Takaichi Shibata Richard Stewart Michael Sweeney Peter Torrentc Tommy Torres Robert TuJIy Jerry Twomey Richard Warnewic William Ward Jon Wederc.t Juan Wong Henry Yoo Dennn YoungDedication -A Necessity for Success School of Nursing Marguerite Abell Joanne Barth Lorraine Batmalc Judith Bergquem France 8ogner Loui« Boyd Nole Bradley Mary Byrne Sylvia Campbell Nancy Carle Marilyn Casella Marcia Craig Bonnie Cutler Nancy Demoro Jo Ann DeSriMjt Eileen Donnelly Jana Doyle toil Ferrari Patricia Finigan Patricia Laity Kathleen Lamphere 124Judy Mill MaiyMonk DonnaMornion Dianne Notion Janet Nemechek Mary NonVigorous Leadership Marks Sophomores School of Science "First, Mike, uncross your hands.' Thorn Abu Louis Arbanas Luis Baptist Robert Bakes Lawrence Biagini Robert Bradley Elizabeth Breen Michael Bujazan Ronald Burke PH.I Calderon Michael Caringetla JonChalfeo Chi Chow John Christen Brian Oague John Clancy Colin Clark JamesCconey Victor Dalforno Lawrence Denny Paul Dc Senna John Doherty 126Brian Dolan Daniel Dugan Gregory Gcrv.il: Robert Egisti James Groshcng Clarence Esters Willard Fee I wonder what would happen if Kenneth Grow Darnel Guctt.nger David Ferro Keith Higgins 127 Eroin Fitch Boyce Fitzgerald Ernest Garcia Louis Garibaldi Michael GarveyThe Visions of the Future Gain Degrees of Clarity "Wc have a very nice bookstore Waller Hilderbrandt Michael Hogan William Mornbargcr Albert log James Irwin Shawn Kelly Brendan Lai Robert Lamb Jean Lassegues Antcrno Maconnen RomeKoMadayag Robert Manca Thomas Marr Thomas Mendonca Creswell Morns Michael Obar James O'Connell Vincent O'Connor Nat Passaglia Charles Murphy Richard Nielsen 128Gene Pav.l ck Michael Pearce Walter Pearson John Perkins Bruce Perry OennH Pollack Robert Porporato John Ross Richard SaaUeld Lours Se ale John Sellal Martin Shenk Joseph Spieler William Sturm David Taylor Kenneth Taylor Jonathan Thomas Allyn TognotiFreshmen Introduced to New Traditions Liberal Arts Dennis AeJd'cgo KcnAhearn Robert Allerton James Ayer Dennis Babson Robert Bachecki James Bar no»e Rcnjld Bairolvxo Brian Beasrchemn Mictsael Becker Robert Beckstrom Walter Bennett Victor Bcruddli Robert Biikcfi Robert Bittner William Bucher JoKnC.thill Richard Cameron David Centner Thomas Charrfeerlm Kenneth Chisholm Thomas Connolly Michael Corum Thomas Cowry Anthony Cnvelto Ed »rd Crrskh Burke Cummmgs 130G« EW»i Qe Joe Ellit William Eme ico CK»fleiFa«o Paul Flannery Char!«» Foilcr Jamei Fox L«li« Franco JamciFrhch RaymoxJGatef re J ri V Ijuw' June Lehrberger Gen'd Lpfce P ulM f».l. Weller M orer JohnMtCehen Pjlr k McCahill MeGlofW.n Ahm«jM«kk »ip William Ratio Edwa'd Saved Andrew Scott Michael O'Connell AUn Mtxtdy Michael Pagan Joseph Ripple Joseph Schcid John Murray William Parker James Rockett Ale Pellegrini Charles Rosok Douglas Sears James Pierce Michael Ross Thomas Seeba William O’Keefe Lawrence Putman Kenneth Sadausk. Jerome Shypertt Thomas O'Connell 133Jamci Sullivan Ch.irlfii Tabor Arthur Timboe Jeffrey Tom Patrick Totman Frank Urban Alan Wintermantel Roy Wo!(gram JonWolthuit Christopher Zuklo "Keep your arms, up, no one wi 11 steal your purse!" Anthony Tassone Gary Tcply Richard Thrift 134Eager, Bewildered . . . Adjusted Business Administration Giulio Accomero Peter Allen William Ayocb Those leader-types always stand out in a crowd. Michael Baldus James Beasley Bruce Been David Bennett Dexter Becpoonoui Ralph Bertoti William Casey Denrvj Clung Kenneth Ch'ivg Edward Du! lea Michael Egan W C Fortenbury George Frazier Jorge Freire Joseph Giurteni Richard GnM Garry Hare Jim Harris 135Michael Met I JamciKaten Jack Kelly Ri h id League Nicholas Lctxxlefl Michael Lee John Leroos Cotin Leewg Lawrence Mach. "Now, for oor rvcxl number.' William Knb Jueigcn Korth Douglas Leugcro James Mag i lawrenee Manoiei Michael Marovich Russell Marlin Richard Masluk Gary MalkinFrank PitciotiA Edward Pcdesta Joseph Ramos Thomas RaviIia Steven Rhodes John R rvt!d M.chact Stecher John Sull.vAn Randall Tamfcerg Frank Ubhaus M h»el W.ese W.lliamWong 137 .. mass media advertisirvgVague Ideas Confront Practicalities School of Nursing Barbara Alliyon Toni Arlcn SuUn Alkint Mary Bailey Julia Bettencourt Margaret Biaochim Carole Bibcau Joan Bijauta Mara Blackman Diane Decotia Joann De La Torre Willa Depner Madeline Ognan Nancy Drijcol Carolyn Lord Nancy Markey Nonna Mazzoni Mary Me Cloy Patricia McGmty Michelle Morgan Karen M union Nclda O'Nell Anne Isbell Mary Kennedy Pom-pom nurses Irene Perry Linda Petrieh 8arbara Ramos Joanna Rankin Martha Ryland Lc l Schmitt Karen Schultz Linda Sharp Lmda Spann Claudia Vanney Janice Votaw Margaret YoungA Year of Anxiety College of Science "Gee. those active PR's treat us pledges nice!" Oevwiis BrtnnciW Andre Br.erc Robert Broutteau Guv 8rov.n Joseph Brutzese Frane.s8orch Randolph BureVer Robert Burman M hael Callaghan Bernard Casazza Theodore Chavez Peter Chang Christian Christiansen Kcv«n Connolly Ronald Covington 140O-irwood Delta Jon Del Brno Dtnnx Demollia David Denzel Jan-ici Devil! Christian Dietrich Michael Fitzpatrick JohnGallo Michael Gehlen SergeQlezondv Michael Gibson JamesGotelllRichard Kficg Joseph Lam Daniel Luk John Madden Frank Melanca Robert Maloney Thomas Mander George Marino Derek M«u Gary McDonald Richard McDonald John McKcever MKhael McMahon George M.ller Christopher Mill Manuel Mmhoto W.llom Mitchell Oavid Monteseno "I don't know. Hilliard just told me to guard it!" 142Spirited Frosh Emerge as Dons Theodore Napohtano Novak Bernard ODonncN Stephen Pam Gerhard Pfeifer Joseph Phelan Peter Poon Mrehael Powdl Michael Prott Ernctt Rankin Theodore Rouhirt Anthony Row i effrey Ryan Terrence Schilling Pfc'lipSchtobohm Robert Schneider J«me» Sheerm Manuel Sitve Jamct Smith M3Jjm« $pagnolc Edward Sub'Ca J me» Sullivan WillUm Tang L«oT«»1di Jeffrey Toxer R xJn y Wagner Robe'f Wherry John Willi John Woolley Robert Wright John Young J 144Ltwrenc Bre 3c Terry BuchhoJr John Burton W.ll.«m Cthilan John Colderon Tom Carney Claud a Duval Frank Espinoza Michael Filzpatrrek Jorge Freire George FreitasCzeilaw Grycz Thocnai Hardeman Henry Jitrawi Rudolf Kao Will red Kendall John Kochne G ry Krjy -loan Kim Lee Jojeph Lucat Gilbert Luna Thomas Menders Robert Marlm Patti McCoy Peter M £lligot Roy Mirande James Morbeto Peter Munnemann Daniel O'Callaghan Anthony J. Piazza Stewart Pillette Laurence Putman David Reed Theodore Reh Steven Rhodet Michael Richardson Daniel Sanchez Frank Scput Carmen Singh Robert Trent Craig Vetter Donald VonVolkenburg Leo Vubch Patrick Ward Hemze Weihrich William YoungIN MEMORIAMMICHAEL CROTTY MICHAEL GILMORE 148Death claimed three students of the University during the past academic year. Mike Crotty, an English major, was killed in the surf at Ocean Beach when the New Year was but six days old. A native of LaMesa, he was a superior student and an outstanding athlete both in high school and college. Bob McMullen had not been at USF a full semester when he was fatally injured in the last hours of 1962. He was a graduate of Marin Catholic High School and was majoring in Business Administration. Mike Gilmore was returning from a basketball game on January twenty-ninth when an accident took his life. Mike, a political science major, lived in Sacramento. All three sophomores have left behind them parents whose grief is such that they can never truly be consoled, friends in whose life there is an emptiness, a void that can never really be filled. For these, words of condolence have little meaning. We offer what we think to be the only real comfort possible. Robert McMullen “ . . . through Christ our Lord. In whom the hope of a blessed resurrection is shown to us: that they who are saddened by the certain necessity of dying, be comforted by the promise of eternal life to come. For the life of Thy faithful, O Lord, is changed, not destroyed; and when the home of this earthly life is dissolved, an everlasting dwelling in heaven shall be gained ...” Words from the Preface of the Funeral Mass"The University of San Francisco has always been proud of its Evening Division which is designed to provide adults an opportunity to acquire a college education after normal working hours. Since 1930, the Evening Division has been an integral part of the University .... raising the educational level and ability of both the students and the industrial-commercial professional community." Very Reverend Charles W. Dullea, S.J. President University of San FranciscoRICHARD J. AMICO Business Administration Oakland All Nations Club, C.C.S.F. See. of Beta Phi Beta, C.C.S.F. Vicc-Prcs. of Clubs Activities Boord, C.C S.F. tennis team WALTER J. BANKOVITCH Business Administration San Francisco Society for the Advancement of Management 'The University has offered me numerous opportunities lor self-advancement from ocademic, sociol, and spiritual levels." FASSIL ARADOUM Political Science Ethiopia All Notions Club Desire, Dedication, 152ALICE BERRY Psychology Alexandria, Egypt "I come to U.S.F. five years ogo os a foreign student. I wos made to feel at home, given the best education, acquired numerous friends and met my hus band, olso o U.S.F. graduate. I therefore received the best U.S.F. had to offer and a plus element. MILTON 8ROUNE Accounting Son Francisco Perseverance . . . LAURENCE C. CAIN Accounting Tres Pinos, Calif. JOHN W. CAMP Accounting Sausalito 153 DAVID BEYER History Millbroe S.A.M., U.S.F. Boxing TeamJOHN J. CARBERRY, JR. GUS DE CARVALHO FREDERICK LAZEAR COLLINS Business Administration Economics Mathematics Son Francisco San Francisco Oakland S.A.M., Student Council Repre- sentative, DON staff Commencement at Last! PATRICK J. CROWLEY MOTHER VIRGINIA MARIE DAWSON, O.S.U. History History Spokane, Wosh. Los Angeles ALFRED C. DIPMAN, JR Business Administration Son Bruno "I feel the University hos given me o greot insight into the potentials of the business world."JOHN F. DOUGLASS Accounting Spccioliit Son Froncisco ROY M. FERRARI Morkcting Menlo Pork U. of Santo Clara Student Council VALERIE ANN FIELD Education Antioch Student Council Entertainment Committee, Secretary-Treasurer, Honor Roll 'To my wonderful parents, Fothcr Sugruc and the faculty of U.S.F. and the administration at the School for the Deof, Berkeley: My gratitude to each of you on the hoppy occasion of my graduation." Fun was had by all at the Halloween Mixer. DONALD L. FITZ-GERALD History Portlond, Oregon Marriage Club Vice-President, Co-editor U.S.F. Nitc-Owl 155ESMAIL M. FOULADI Business Administration Iron University of Lausanne Iranian Student body President, Newspaper Editor, University of Ncuchatcl International Club PAUL A. HARELL Production Management San Francisco Society for the Advancement of Management MARY R. GREENE Education San Francisco) M. THERESE LAWRENCE English Son Anselmo "The Administrofion of U.S.F. through the Evening Division hos mode it possible for me ond others to obtain their Catholic higher education while being employed My thanks are extended to the Administration, the professors ond particularly to Rev. Gerald Sugruc, S.J. who is doing a tremendous job. I STANLEY K. LIM Business Administration San Froncisco All Nations Club, DON staff JAMES LOPEZ Industrial Relations Son Francisco Marriage Club, Young Republicans, S.A.M. "I thank God ond family for this occosion."JOSEPH PINEDA MACAPINLAC Business Administration Philippines All Notions Club, S.A.M., The Philippines Club JAMES MADISON Finance Son Francisco VYLMA RAMOS MENESES Sociology All Nations Club, Philippine Club HELEN L. MOORE Management San Francisco All Nations Club, S.A.M. "The Evening Division has given me an opportunity to continue my education." The fall "Coffee Hour" sparked enthusiasm for the semester.KENNETH MOTT Business Administration San Francisco University of Oregon yell leader, recreation chairman MICHAEL MILSTEIN Marketing Denver, Colorado JEAN NICCA, JR. Sociology San Francisco GARY C. NORTON Marketing San Marino Menlo College, U. of Santa Clara Football, Menlo College Phi Delta Rho PAUL A. NOSKE Accounting Shanghai, China WILLIAM R. O'NEILL Economics San Francisco 159JULIO M. ORTIZ Business Administration San Francisco Marriage Club DOROTHY ANN PFLIEGER English San Francisco All Notions Club "I hope to be a high school and junior college instructor with the capability to impart the knowledge and guidance which I hove received at U.S.F. RICHARD J. PERRY Marketing Alameda LORENZA A. PONS Social Welfare San Francisco Filipino Students Club "U.S.F. has not only given me a second chance to realize a life ambition, but it has also unfolded within me a wider range of human understanding, a deeper sense of responsibility and confidence to meet the challenging demands of the world we live in." FRANCESCA M. PIANA History Ecuador All Nations Club Secretary "Knowledge is man's greatest experience."DENNIS JAMES POWELL Finance Son Francisco All Notions Club, Student Council Committee Chairman, DON staff NOREEN A. POWERS English Boston JAMES W. PRICKITT Production Management San Mateo Society for the Advancement of Monogement ULRIC H. REYNOLDS III Business Administration NovatoJAMES L. RYAN Business Administration Castro Valley Block Club, Scabbard 8lade President, Games Committee, Track Team PETER SARANTOPOULOS Economics Greece LESLIE W. SCHULTZ History San Francisco The Halloween Mixer found several of our students with a talent for entertaining. ROBERT C. SIMON Marketing Son Francisco Student Council, Nite Owl "The degree bestowed upon me by this university is hereby dedicated to my wife, children and family for nine years of encouragement, patience and sacrifice.LEONARD S. SLATER Accounting San Francisco C.C.S.F. AKP Frofcrnity RICHARD A. SMITH Political Science Galveston, Texos VERA SMITH Social We I fore Austin, Texas DARRELL D. STEARNS Accounting Arapahoe, Nebraska THOMAS STEVENS History Providence, R.l. THOMAS S. STROBEN History Visalia, Calif. All Nations ClubDAVID STEVENS History Providence, R.l. BROTHER LEONARD J. SULLIVAN, SJ. History San Francisco AUGUST ROBERT TASSAN Business Administration Millbrae CHHIPA ABDUSSATTAR USMANBHAI Business Administration India All Nations Club "I have studied of Jesuit schools in India and have always admired this institution where they not only offer a good education but moke a capable man out of you." JOHN VIDOSH Accounting San Francisco Rifle Team FATHER ANGELO V. VISINTIN Education 8roiil 164STANLEY WARM Marketing Pompano Bcoch, Florida All Nations Club, S.A.M. JERRY L. WILLIAMS Accounting Gallup, New Mexico Student Council, Marriage Club, S.A.M.Evening Division Administration William A. Beaver Assistant Director Patricia Bozin and Marilyn Quinn Office Staff Evening Division Registration 166ROBERT L. CUNNINGHAM REV. RAYMOND McGROREY, S.J. WILLIAM R. FAGAN Philosophy Evening Division Chaplain Philosophy MARY J. McCORMICK Sociology FRANCIS R. NUGENT Philosophy JOHN H. THOMAS Mathematics GEORGE THOROMAN Economics WILLIAM M. WHARTON, JR. History One of our many excellent part-time faculty members, William D. Wilkinson, in act on.Student Body Officers Valerie Ann Field Secretary-Treasurer, Fall Semester Donna Patricia Shannon Co-ordinator of Committees Alice Matheron Secretary-Treasurer, Spring Semester Ernest Reyes Vice-President Michael P. Hearney PresidentDon Staff Carol Findlay Co-ordinating Editor 169 Don staff standing left to right: Stan Lim, David Beyer, Dennis Powell, Mike Hearney. Seated: Carol Findlay and Valerie Field. All Nations Club Seated left to right: Carol Findlay, Francesca Piana, Sonia Gutierrez, Maureen Martinclli. Standing left to right: Ernie Reyes, Mike Hcarney, Nagi Gassis, Abdul Chhipa, Peter Hess, Dennis Powell, Ray Fox. The All Nations Club is the oldest existing club in the Evening Division of U.S.F. The club was founded with the hope that the respective nationalities, being representative of the nations of the world, would be able to share their wealth of native cultures with each other in a spirit of international understanding and personal mutual goodwill. The All Nations Club has been in existence for five years and its popularity has steadily increased. At present the club has over seventy members representing thirty-seven nations. The club has sponsored panels and lectures on and off campus free of charge and open to the public. It has also held field trips, parties, picnics, and dances for its members and their guests. The social highlight of each year is the International Tea. Last year's tea found twenty consul-generals and over 250 foreign students present. In the fall of 1962 the All Nations Club initiated a scholarship fund with hopes that it would someday be able to provide scholarships for needy foreign students. Marriage Club The Marriage Club is an organization for both married students and married faculty of the University. The dues are minimal and all pay their own way at social functions. Socially the Club has had several successful activities, including dances, picnics, bowling, card parties, and special occasion parties for the children. Spiritually there have been Cana conferences, communion breakfasts, and retreats. Conferences and advice are available to those couples who may have difficulties in obtaining an education while maintaining a normal family life. The Club now finds itself in its fourth semester since its founding. Its general philosophy has been to make life more tolerable for the evening division student and to bring the wives more into the picture, thus helping them bear the difficult years of study with more ease. 170 Seated left to right: Yo Hess, Patsy Drain, Ginny Orloff, Steve Orloff Standing left to right: Don FitzGerald, William Wilkenson, Peter Hess, William Fagan, Peter Ncwlon, Mike Orloff, Ernie Reyes.Standing left to right: Mike Hcarncy, Stan Lum, Mike Paige. Abdul Chhipa, Peter Newton, Luther Denson, Jim Prickett, Peter Hess. Seated left to right: Joseph Macapinlae, Theodore Lusignan, Gu$ de Carvalho, David Beyer, Art Carbon, Reed Scott, Akhira EndO. The Society for Advancement of Management is a national professional organization of managers in industry, commerce, government, and education. Its purposes are: to inform students preparing to go into business of the problems, policies, and methods of management and industry, to bring them together with executives in business, and to provide them with an opportunity to participate in the planning, controlling and directing of an organization set up to help them. Our chapter's goal is "to provide business with a better product to train, mold, and refine to meet its needs." At the present it is working on a plan to promote the introduction of a Master's Degree program at the University. S.A.M. plans meetings, conferences, luncheons with business executives, tours to various local industries, publishes newsletters, business films, and includes several social activities during the term. It is considered an investment by its members—friendships and valuable contacts are made; business recognizes its value; there are unlimited opportunities to develop initiative, creative thinking, and leadership, and to acquire an understanding of business and industry and an insight into the practices of the management profession. Club ActivitiesCredit Union The University of San Francisco Credit Union was established with the Evening Division student in mind, so that all of them can help one another out financially as students of the Evening Division. The idea is for the members to buy shares in the Credit Union, thereby making it possible for members to take out loans to pay for their schooling. Int. Assoc, of Evening Division Students The International Association of Evening Student Councils represents 230,-000 students in more than 40 colleges throughout the United States and Canada. With our own Student Association president, Michael Hearney, serving as Vice-president of the Association, USF has been a vital link in the Association's projects. In affirmation of One Association project our own Very Reverend Father President Dullea stated at the Spring Semester Coffee Hour: "Education today is becoming more and more expensive, and more and more financial assistance is needed. Assistance is particularly needed by those students, who because of economic necessity, not lack of academic aptitude, arc making a living for themselves by day and going to class by night." With support like this, the Association's major project this year—to seek the amendment of the National Defense Education Act of 1958 to include part-time students—has made substantial progress. Besides promoting external changes in evening education, the IAESC acts as the "melting pot" of evening education. Students of many schools from various parts of the United States and Canada exchange ideas and methods for advancing evening education and activities. 172 MICHAEL HEARNEY, PresidentActivitiesLeadership 176 Organixations 193 219 Publications 225 Cultural Activities iriesond Saror.t.es Fraternities 235LEADERSHIPAssociated Students University of San Francisco Charting the course of student activities for the year was John Dervm, who. in being elected student body president, provided the school with its first ASUSF prexy from the College of Science. A native of San Francisco and a graduate of S. I.. John found himself with the monumental task of executing a diversified program of events worthy of USF. He was to find that during the course of the year the duties of president were to include not only leading the Legislature in their weekly meetings, leading student government in sponsoring a year of successful events, but also leading several hundred members of the student body in rallies through the streets of San Francisco. The operation of student government of the Associated Students of the University of San Francisco I ASUSF) is the responsibility of the Legislature, a 19-man body of student leaders who meet every Tuesday evening at 7:00 p.m. in the Maraschi Room. From these meetings and countless other discussions in offbeat corners of the campus evolves some semblance of a social and cultural calendar of events designed to insure that the student have a full and active life outside of the classroom as well as inside. The task is not so small as it might at first appear, as the Legislature is responsible for the alloting of thousands of dollars every year in the planning and execution of its events. In one way or another, this body is responsible for every school dance, every mixer, rally, cultural event, or other social event held during the year. The moderator is Rev John Lo Schiavo, S.J., Dean of Students, whose suggestions and encouragement played a significant role in the carrying out of the program this year. The Legislature can look back on a successful year under the leadership of John Dervin, both in a social and cultural way, as evidenced bv the success of the Homecoming Week festivities. Winter Formal, Welcome Dance, and Mardi Gras weekend, and the SEC-spon-sored events such as Dr. Hans Kung, Brother Antoninus, and Vince Guaraldi. Many of these events were also financial successes, a noteworthy exception to events of former years. 177John's right hand man was Bob Falco, a political science major from Riordan High School, who was to find the duties of vice president as end less as that of cleaning the Aegean stables. Perhaps no one was more instrumental in assuring that USF had a coordinated calendar of social events, beginning with Freshman Week and the Welcome Dance at the Whitcomb Hotel, and continuing through the year with a successful scries of mixers, happy hours, and ASUSF dances. To him must also be attributed much of the success of Homecoming Week and the Mardi Gras. A sophomore nursing student from Porterville, Kathy Ratigan held down the post of student body secretary. Only the third woman to be elected to a student body office at USF, Kathy was responsible for what must be considered the most widely read minutes of the weekly Legislature meetings ever to grace USF bulletin boards. Not content with merely keeping minutes and taking care of ASUSF correspondence, Kathy also assumed an active role in Legislature meetings. Dave Woolsey. a staunch ADG man, was keeper of the gold coins. As treasurer he was handicapped with a deficit held over from previous administrations, but under his sound fiscal policy was able to retire the debt and bring the year to a close with a balanced budget for the first time in many years. Dave headed up the Finance Committee of the Legislature and together with Hank Sarlatte and A. J. Lavagnino handled the financial end of the Mardi Gras.The man most responsible for spirit on campus this year was Gerry Hilliard. Also an ADG brother, Gerry was a familiar sight as the bursting bubble of enthusiasm, the epitome of college spirit. Among his accomplishments for the year can be noted the smooth-running Frosh Initiation Week, Homecoming Week, and the Spirited rallies for sports events throughout the year. Alphonse "Bud" Grandsaert already chosen by the Alpha Delta Gamma as president was entrusted by the Club Presidents' Council with the responsibility of representing them on the Legislature. He performed his duties well until personal commitments forced him to resign after organizing a highly successful Clubs' Day. Dan Reicker was the coordinator of the club events for the year, and as clubs' representative on the Legislature had the task of acting as mediator between the clubs and the Legislature, a job which called for tact and no little amount of adept maneuvering on his part. Dan was a member of the Financial Committee of the Legislature, coordinated club participation in the Mardi Gras, and countered the Irish influence within the Legislature by acting as a vanguard for the Fourth Reich. Appointed to continue the spirit during the spring semester was Jim Canty, who resigned his position as junior class representative to assume the office. Jim has to his credit the Pie Eating Contest (Pie Throwing Contest) held during Homecoming Week, the most coordinated rooting section at basketball games, and the Union Square rally and parade through the streets of downtown San Francisco following the WCAC Championship win over Santa Clara. 179CLASS Sonior Class Officers, left to right: John Fry, Secretary-Treasurer; Phil Crosby, Representative; Larry Kennedy. Representative; Dave Vanoncini, President; Dennis Lucey, Vice-President. The class officers also found themselves hard at work, dividing their time between ASUSF and class-sponsored events. The Lower Table is a perennial proving grounds for future student body officers, and it is safe to assume that many of those now representing their classes will some day represent the student body as a whole in the Legislature. The seniors, locating their center of government at Hampshire House under the command of president Dave Vanoncini, expanded the usual list of class-sponsored events with such extras as pre-dance cocktail parties, a Christmas party at Olompoli, social committee meetings at Laurel Lodge, a beard-growing contest during Homecoming Week, and a party at Harrington's after the Santa Clara win. Aided by representatives Phil Crosby and Larry Kennedy, the seniors also sponsored the annual Senior Ball at the Green Hills Country Club, as well as the Senior Exclusive in May. Aiding in these last two events were class vice president Dennis Lucey and secretary treasurer John Fry. Under the prodding leadership of president Wally Thompson, the juniors returned to the USF social calendar the long-absent tradition of sponsoring one black tie affair a year, staging their Winter Formal in the Grand Ballroom of the Palace Hotel. Class representative Tom Mellon exerted his influence on the Legislature, imploring the members to uphold the integrity of the Constitution, headed the committee which updated the bylaws of that document, and worked unceasingly to insure that every ASUSF penny was well spent. Jim Canty, and his successor in the office of representative, Jim Compagna, were instrumental in other junior class sponsored events, such as the Dunk Tank at the Mardi Gras, judged most popular booth. Backed up by a well-organized and industrious class, Thompson also undertook chairmaning the Mardi Gras dances. Wearing two hats was junior class veep, Tom Cahill, also BSC Chairman, who still found time to lend his leadership and support to class events. Art Ferreira, secretary-treasurer, assumed the job of Mardi Gras Chairman and under his guidance this annual event enjoyed more social and financial success than it had seen Junior Class Officers, left to right: Art Ferreira, Secretary-Treasurer; Jim Canty. Representative; Wally Thompson, President; Tom Mellon, Representative; Tom Cahill. Vice-President. for years. The sophomores, under their effervescent leader, prexy Joe Spieler, started their work long before September rolled around. The sophs organized and carried out a most effective Wel-Com Committee, designed to make the new freshmen feel at home during the first few hectic days of life on a college campus. Representative Tim Meyer, a member of the Finance Committee of the Legislature, organized the annual Homecoming Week Queen Contest, the best planned and executed queen contest ever held at USF. Brian Dolan, the other representative, aided in tickets sales for the Mardi Gras, which the sophs undertook, and Tim Waters, class veep, together with Bob Wolz, secretary-treasurer, compiled a class newspaper and class file, moves designed to obtain 180OFFICERS Freshman Class Officers: John Cahill, Vice-President; Jim Gotelli, Secretary-Treasurer; Par Snowden, President; Gary Hare, Representative; Mike Modena, Representative support from the largest number of sophomores possible. The sophomores also participated in the Rally Committee, and held a successful soph drag of a different theme than usual during the spring semester. The Class of '66, under president Pat Snowden, bowed into the Legislature during October and soon showed that they, too, had a class responsive to the plea for more and better social events. Vice president John Cahill, together with the other officers, worked hard for the success of their first event, the Frosh Dance at the San Francisco Rowing Club. Frosh representative Gary Hare showed much ingenuity in obtaining materials for the annual Homecoming Week Bonfire, held December 14. Another task of the frosh class has traditionally been the guardino of the school during the weekend of the St. Mary's-USF basketball game, and except for one small penetration of their forces, it can be considered that they were successful in their performance of duty. Coordinating work on the successful freshman Mardi Gras booth was Jim Gotelli, secretary-treasurer, and Mike Modena, class representative. 181Keeping close watch on exuberant school spirit while at the same time keeping excellent rapport with the students and administration of the school. Tom Cahill, as Chairman of the Board of Student Control, was head of the student gendarmes. A junior history major from San Francisco, Tom assumed a positive role of leadership at Legislature meetings, and kept busy with added duties as vice president of his class. Board of Student Control Following local traditions Cahill's Hilltop Corps ran a clean campus. The USF Board of Student Control piloted by a seasoned product of the authoritarian system, Tom Cahill, has completed another year as guardian of the University's cherished principles. The year's staff consisted mainly of potential United States Army officers. A hard core of muscles, Chuck "Touqh" Arntz, Jim "Igor" Campagna, and B. J. "Speedy" Gruneisen lent might to the skillfully laid tactics of the little mighty-men of the force. Cliff "God" Hughes, and Dino "The Bull" Bulleri. The B.S.C. is an integral part of the University, performing necessary functions that in the past have always been best accomplished by students themselves. The effectiveness of the Corp is seen at the USF dances held in and around San Francisco. At these and numerous other collegiate activities the B. S. C. by its familiarity with its contemporaries is able to advise and council the more enthusiastic types. During the past two semesters everyone in the student body no doubt, has met at least one member of the B. S. C. For those who forgot to attend those monthly convocations a meeting was arranqed to even the accounts—before you got vour ozalid. Again you saw "The Guys" when you picked up your student body card at headouarters in Phelan Hall. Evidently the Boys appeared too "hard" to the 100 people who feared to ask for their cards and pictures. Presiding over election returns, the tally counters are still amazed at the 60-60 tie in the iunior class rep race Various mixers and rallies and Mardi Gras rounded out the rest of the year keeping the Board on the go almost every weekend. The publishers of The Don speaking for the entire student body sincerely thank the Men of the B. S. C. for their work this year. Left to right: Richard Quinn, Neil Cabrinha. James Sullivan, James Easton, Daniel Reicker, Jeffery Leith. Dino Bulleri, Robert Guy. W. C. Arntz, James Campagna, Cliff Hughes, B. J. Gruneisen. Timothy Sullivan, Thomas Cahill, Jr., Chairman.Student Court Before the Bench: Michael Merrill, Public Defender; Arthur Ruthenbeck. District Attorney. The Justices from left to right: Howard De Nike; Carey Johnson; Melvin Figoni. Chief Justice; Jerry Dini; Arnold Evje. Following the example set by the Student Courts of the past few years at USF, the '62-'63 version of the University's judicial body began its term with great expectations. As outlined at the leadership conference held at Novato before the beginning of the Fall Semester, the court idealistically was to take a greater hand in the legislative and disciplinary controversies in which the students might become embroiled during the course of the year. However, matters developed differently and the Court's activity during the year was anything but auspicious. Its meetings were few and far between as the cases just failed to materialize. Perhaps the Court's past effort to display itself as a sophisticated body, taking only important cases and avoiding those trivial disputes which tended to involve strictly personal motives upon the part of the plaintiff, scared potential action away from the court. Or perhaps that old buggaboo "student apathy" should once more take the blame. At any rate the court had a quiet year. Equipped this year for the first time with a district attorney and public defender the court was ready as never before to give equal justice under law to the ASUSF. With respect to the young men who had been so hopeful of exercising their judicial powers, one can only feel that the boys on the Hilltop during the past year were "too" good.Hilliard summons the crowd to respond with vigah. Cheer Leaders and Song GirlsThe Duci: Canty, McGregor, Lombardo, Hilliard, Fulvio. Nursing! What's your major?1 Fulvio memorizes the Spell-Yell. Congenial groups will share ride to Provo. 185186 Don rooters offer helpful hint to the Golden Bears.Special Events Committee MEMBERS: Phil Griffith, Bob Ncilan, Chet Grycz, Claudia Hill, Anne Breen, Charlotte Marvin, Joann Barth, Peggy Proctor, Kathy Ratigan, Howard Krause, Joseph Eaglin, Jim Parkin, Bob Ward, Thad 8arnowe, Chick Kretz, Jin Kelly, Jim Trimble, Ed Winter, Michael McDermott, Russ Magnaghi, Foster Church, Mike O'Connell, Brian Cough-lan, James Ayer, John Patchner, Robert Willard, Tim Meyer (Secretary), Pete Davis (Coordinator), Tom Clisham (Chairman). Absent: Steve Fitzpatrick, Buff Pollack, Dave Myers. Since its founding in 1956 by its present moderator, Fr. William Monihan, SJ, the Special Events Committee has grown rapidly in many directions. This year, under the leadership of Chairman Tom Clisham and Co-Ordinator Peter Davis, several innovations were incorporated into its plan of operation. A good example of this is the Faculty Advisory Board which was formed consisting of many eminent members of the faculty. Even with its Faculty Board, however, the SEC still remains an organ of the Associated Students, financed and operated entirely by them. The committee emphasizes four areas: Lectures, Cinema, Music, and Art, each of which is the concern of a separate sub-committee. Under Foster Church the CINEMA series forged ahead to bring to the campus a wide range of films including many rare classics. Also, guest lecturers were engaged to introduce each film. Under John Patchner the ART committee brought such firsts to USF as the paintings and drawings of Israeli artist Dan Hoffner. Continuing the international theme the LECTURE committee featured German theologian Hans Kung and British economist Colin Clark, as well as such notables as Political Scientist Stefan Possony, literary critic Hugh Kenner, philosopher Richard Popkin, and poet Brother Antoninus. Through the efforts of the MUSIC committee several dreams were realized such as the Baroque string quartet and the Dr. Camajani music appreciation lectures. Also to the delight of all, jazz came to college once again in the form of the well known Vince Guaraldi Trio. Finally, the PUBLICITY committee, staffed by veteran artists John Freeman and Tom Mulkeen, produced a gay profusion of artistic endeavors that brought many a crowd to overflowing. The members of the Special Events Committee are proud of the services they have rendered during the past year, and they look forward to the numerous possibilities which they see for the future. 187HERE THEY MADE PLANS .. . THESE ARE SOME OF THE RESULTS . . . 188Hans Kiing Dr. Hans Kung, young eminent theologian of the U. of Tubingen and a strong voice of liberalism at Vatican II. He asks for Catholic re-form and Christian re-union. 6,000 people of all faiths, perhaps the largest crowd to gather at U.S.F. for such an event, filled the gym and awaited with rapt attention and anticipation to hear Dr. Kung speak on "Church and Freedom." The fish, symbol of the Church since early Christian times, was painted in fragments to depict the dis-union of Christendom. "I am very grateful for this warm response and to all the effort making it possible . . . and I think San Francisco is the most beautiful city in the States." With Dr. Kung are the cosponsors for his lecture: P. Griffith. T. Clisham, P. Davis, and Fr. Wm. Monihan S.J. of U.S.F's S.E.C. and Miss E. Souza and Mr. J. Golden of the Junipcro Serra Shop. 189Mercy Day is colcbratcd every year with the Sisters in memory of the founding of their order. Sister Mary Cornelia best expressed the Sisters' feelings when she said "We would like to do this again, like maybe on St. Patrick's Day!" St. Mary's Residents' Council The Residence Council of St. Mary's Hall serves over one-hundred nursing students by organizing social activities and coordinating hall functions. The highlight of these activities is reached in the Residence Council Dance. The St. Mary's Residence Council and the Phelan Hall Residence Council cooperate each year to present the Fall and Spring banquets. 190 "Around the World" was the theme for the dinner to welcome the Seniors back on campus."Witch Hazel" was the special feature Mr. Marquis provided for our Halloween dinner in the rumpus room. STANDING IN BACK: Mary Fran Kennedy, Freshman Representative; Claudia Hill, Sophomore Representative; Jana Doyle, Treasurer; Margie Pope, Secretary; FRONT: Tcri Gillespie, Vice-President; Charlotte Fernandes, Junior Representative; Ann Livingston, Sophomore Representative; Starletta Martini, President. A highlight of Mercy Day is Open House for the Sisters. Her vocation is to serve . . . and she 191Phelan Hall Residents1 Council Wayne Hubert, Frank Solari (Sec.-Treas.), Jim Dawe, Wayne Jervis (Vicc-Pres.), Paul Sullivan, Fr. Perkins, S. J. (Moderator), Ron Lucio (Pres.), Pat Kelly. The Residents' Council had another highly successful year, highlighted by two banquets. In keeping with tradition, it has attempted to supply the Residents with favorable conditions and entertainment in an attempt to make Phelan Hall a home away from home. The traditional movie schedule was highlighted by "Battle Cry," and "The King and I" in an unprecedented double bill. Some of the other star attractions were "One-eyed Jacks," "The Bridge at Tokyo-Ri" and "Picnic". Although some are distracted by the camera, most are completely absorbed by the gastronomic aberrations.Bio-Chem Club In the 100th year of science of USF, the Bio Chem Club continued to cohort down the curious crossways of relativistic time. It will be remembered as the year of the great promise—the science building—the long pledged dream—would be built, next year, "Styx and Tones," the annual Halloween mixer, was thrown again and analyzed as a great success, despite some questionable methods of pulbicity. It is rumored that the excess of apple cider matched the wheat surplus. An Electronic Physics major stood out as the Chemistry majors fell by the wayside and nylon was made for Club's Day. A field trip was enjoyed—the highlight of which was, of course, the free lunch. The guest lecture series was elevated by the appearance of the pro-science, Thomist philosopher—Fr. Smith, SJ. The Mardi Gras, the annual Spring madness, was suffered through. Finally one of the oldest traditions at the University was preserved—the men of the Wassman were soundly defeated in the battle on the gridiron. The cast of characters who collected to congeal the Club were led by militaristic Mike Gillin. He was ably assisted by pessimistic Bob Firpo, reserve Tom Gruhn, die Jungee Jean Lessegues, and charming Emil Moy. Panda Bear Ed Winter supplied the artsy-craftsy touch as the Mardi Gras Chairman. Allen Machyderm, Tony Corazzini, James Cattalini, Tom Mendonca, Jim Johntson, Phil Calderon, Jim Irwin, Ed Galli, and Bill Weiller were but a few who gave above and beyond the call of duty and were responsible for the failures and successes over the past year. The year will not be remembered for anything out of the ordinary—except the pleasant time it produced. 194 BACK ROW, left to right: Jim Irwin, Ed Galli, Paul Nathan, Rich Quinn, Phil Calderon, Mike McDermott, Francis Ferndock Jr., Emmet Keese, Larry Sullivan, Mike Prost, Karl Gauss. Ed Dubost, Lou Garibaldi. FRONT ROW: Tonny Corrazinni, Jim Johnston, Manuel AjO, Ed Winter, Mike Gillin, Bob Firpo, Tom Mendonca, Emil Moy, Jean Lassegucs.Block Club 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.l.T. team of 1949 as well as the N.C.A.A. championship teams of 1955 and 1956. This includes Bill Russell, K. C. Jones, Gene Brown, Mike Farmer, and John Cunningham. This year has seen a re-emphasis placed on the athletic program here at U.S.F. and the Block Club has been instrumental in the setting up of the intramural program and the inter-school intramural championships with Santa Clara and St. Mary's. All is not confined to the athletic field, however. The club sponsors informal campus dances, an athletic banuet, and a smoker each year as well as their annual free throw contest and the hole-in-one contest. The Block Club officiates at intramural games as well as 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. TOP: Jim Campagna, Charles Kretz, Harold Nicklc, Michoal Sanrich, David Olivier, Paul Willard, Hans Boeving, Robert Joyce, Thomas Murray, William Finnegan, Paul Sullivan, Pete Lombardo, Michael Barnhart. SEATED: Roy Reitz, Gerald Eilcrs, William Courtney, Louis Zuardo, Kenneth Bogdan, Aurthur Quinn, James Brovelli, Neal Cabrina. KNEELING: Christopher Schoch, Thomas Lotz, Douglas Hauser, Roger Bcilman, Robert Guy, Joseph Petterle, John Fry. 195BACK ROW: Dick McGregor, Guy Brown, Bud Grjndsacrt, Dean Jones, Mike Gillis, Ed Galli, Mike Garvey, John Finerty. Craig Goldman, Fred Fallon, Stephen Kennedy, Dave Vogl, Tom Lama Democratic Club Despite the often vociferous protestations of an honored opposition, the Democratic Club of the University of San Francisco is neither a riotous maelstrom of subversity nor a seething quicksand of red-hot Bolshevik radicalism constantly erupting with frenzied torrents of blood and thunder abuses, indignation, and attack on such essentially American things as apple pie, motherhood, watermelon, and the Constitution. On the contrary, the Democratic Club is a group of hard-working, conscientous young men, who are interested enough in their country's present and future to want to do whatever they can for her in the party that has served America best — the party of Jefferson and Jackson, of Wilson and F.D.R. Rather than content themselves with those flaming, quite meaningless outbursts of eloquence that another group on campus has become so noted for, they've spent the year attending conventions, hearing guest speakers, and actively participating in the recent gubernatorial, state assembly, and national House races, licking stamps, ringing doorbells, passing out leaflets, helping to organize rallies, mailing letters, making phone calls, bumper-sticking, getting out the vote, and saying nasty things about Richard Nixon, working through rain, sleet, and snow for God, country and the Kennedy Administration. As this is not a piece of political propaganda, no mention will be made of the stolen election of 1876, Tea Pot Dome, the Reconstruction Era, Marc Hanna, "Grandma" McKinley ("He has the backbone of a chocolate eclair," Teddy Roosevelt once laughed "). Poor Richard, Warren G. Harding, Silent Cal (he had a limited vocabulary), or the recent Young Republican takeover by the John Birch Society in Bakersfield. Let us close with these words: If Mary, Queen of Scots were alive today and going to U.S.F., if Abraham Lincoln or Teddy Roosevelt or Fydor Dostoevsky, Aristotle, or Babe Ruth were alive today and students here, they would undoubtedly be members of the Democratic Club. 196FRONT ROW, left to right: Ken Nakamura. Charlotte Fernandes, Pat Kelly, Gene Tiwanak, Pat Farrell, Norrie Jacinto, Wilki Au MIDDLE ROW, left to right: Joseph Duart, Colin Leong, Donna Morrison, Angie Cortes, Sandy Seifert, Kenna Lach, Judy Sverchek, Betsy Breen, Albert Ing, Henry Yao. BACK ROW: Dennis Ching, Nancy Domoto, Sherie Byrne, Warren Kiilehua, Carry Bradc, Ted Napolitano, Richard Rcspini, James Hlumer. Hawaiian Club Hui O' Hawaii — a club for those who seek the true Hawaiian spirit is among the most active on campus. Although understandably social in nature this group also achieves a fine presentation of the culture of Hawaii with activities including authentic Island singing, ukelele "sessions", and, the most enjoyable product of the Islands — Hula dancing. One of the principal activities of the Club throughout the school year is recruiting new USF scholars to the Hilltop. Through many and varied letters to high schools throughout Hawaii an opportunity is presented to observe USF in action through the most convincing promoters — the students themselves. This year, perhaps one of the most successful ventures was the annual picnic held at Golden Gate Park. The members enjoyed themselves thoroughly and reported a variety of games played — one in which the nurses outclassed the fellows in football. The climax of the year was the Hawaiian Club's own Luau and Dance which combined both the cultural and social aspect with the requirements of a good time — food and fun. 197 Our President • "The Club often takes underprivileged children on excursions. The trick is to distinguish . . . 198 Are you sure this is how Florence Nightengale got started?"FRONT ROW, left to right: Mark Montobbio, Tom Woessner, John Fry. Secretary-Treasurer; Father John B. McGloin S.J., Moderator; John Freeman, President; Gary Compari, Ken Bogdan, Ed Lynch. BACK ROW, left to right: Hugh Brereton, Ed Galli, Russ Magnagni, Mike Gillis, Phil Montesano, Joe Massaglia, Roger Johnson. Historical Society The truly liberal and universal education must provide the student with a link between the world of textbooks, maps, exams, and the world of reality. The study of history can be painfully dry unless some connection is established between the facts found in books and reality. With this in mind, the U.S.F. Historical Society was founded in 1952, in order to, as the constitution states, "provide a further understanding and interest in the field of history." The Society is not limited, however, to history majors, but to any student of the University who has an interest in history. This interest in history is fostered by motion pictures and lectures, as well as by field trips. In the past, such outstanding lecturers as John D. Hicks of the University of California, have addresed the organization. The highlight of this year was the appearance of Robert Power, who presented a most convincing argument that Francis Drake actually sailed into San Francisco bay, not what we call "Drakes Bay". The implications of his thesis were most important, in that the Englishwould have discovered San Francisco Bay some 195 years before the Spanish. Under the direction of the moderator. Father John B. McGloin, S.J., the field trip has become famous. The "history on the hoof" trips have visited many outstanding historical landmarks in California. On one of the longer trips this past year the Society visited the Souther Mines, in the vicinity of the ghost town of Hornitos. One of the features inaugurated by President John Freeman, has been the "low-pressure" trip. Easy on the gas tank and the lumbar regions, these excursions have included Fort Point, Portsmouth Plaza, the Cable Car barns, and the gun implacements which surround the Bay. In addition the Historical Society has taken an active part in Clubs Day and the Mardi Gras. 199Knights of Columbus BACK ROW: John Moore, Jim Cottalini, Fred Carlson, Lawreencc Doyle, George Graham, John Ruport, Mike Burns. Dave Bennett. FRONT ROW: Jack Schroedcr, Mike Carbone, John Gallagher, Terry Duncan, Ed Winters. Mike O'Neal, Terry Dugan. The Knights of Columbus is the world's largest Catholic fraternal organization. U.S.F. Council is one of the three college councils in the state of California. The activities of the Knights at U.S.F. for the past six years have been many and varied. Among the annual events of which the Knights are justly proud are the University Blood Drive, and the Communion Breakfast honoring Father President. Particular emphasis is placed by the K.C.s upon Charity, Unity. Fraternity, and Patriotism, the principles upon which the Order is founded. Many of the doings of the Knights are open to their members, and nearly all are engaged in some Catholic, Council, Fraternal, Publicity, Membership, or Youth project, the aim being always to develop PRACTICAL CATHOLIC GENTLEMEN. Besides the activities of their own Council, the K.C.s participation in functions with the other eight Councils in San Francisco, such as the Archdiocesan Confraternity of Christian Doctrine Program, and the annual circus to benefit retarded children. This gives them an opportunity to meet and to work with business, professional, civic, and clerical leaders. The Knights of Columbus, with over one million two hundred thousand members, is now in its eighty-first year of service to God and Fellowman. 200Marketing Club FRONT ROW, left to right: Michael Hebei, Carey Johnson, Publicity Chairman Daniel Arritola, Gary Ritzman. Vice-President; Gary Lewis, President; Dennis Arritola, Secretary-Treasurer; Clifford Bird, Ronald Howson. SECOND ROW: Jack Zigray, Jim Hulmer, Richard Respini, William Kirsch, Alphonse Grandsaert, Philip Crosby, Ronald Pacheco, Henry Ruiz. Nicholas Lcbedeff. A8SENT: Terry Fortier, Ronold Hora, Lee Lattanand, Jonathan Sweeney, Jim Grananis. In the picture, you see members of the club which relates to the most dynamic activity in the busi-nes world today. These men are interested in marketing—the movement of goods from raw material areas to the producer, and finally on to the consumer. Far more comprehensive than simple advertising, marketing includes consumer research, transportation, middlemen, storage, and financing. If you want a product, but don't want to spend the time making it yourself, you must spend money to acquire it. Marketing is the name given the route the product takes on its way to you, the purchaser. The Marketing Club first appeared on campus in 1949, and is a student chapter of the American Marketing Association. Since that time, men from all three colleges here at U. S. F. members. San Francisco, our second campus, provides a host of excellent guest speakers, numbering among them numerous executives. In years past we've taken full advantage of this gold mine of talent. This year the club was launched with speakers from Dymo Industries (pioneers in plastic marking tapes). Standard Oil, Cal-Pak, Fibreboard, and others; it actually went into orbit after a field trip to Hamm's Brewery. 201MARKETING CLUB CANDIDS Dr. Hawkins, Moderator. Let's hang St. Mary's." Hummmm Interesting!!!! 202 What's wrong with him ????? Mr. Marks of Dymo Industries explains his product to the club.STANDING: Durwood D.ilka, James Campagna, Anthony Corazz ini, Michael Obar, Michael Garvey, Robert Egisti, Bruce Perry. SEATED: Albert Ing, Joseph Massaglia, Lawrence Kennedy (Pres.I, Thomas Marr, John Hildcrbrandt, John Christen. Math Club Though no mathematical solution to beat the roulette wheels has yet been found and though the odds for next year's World Series at Candlestick are still odds, the Mathematics Club on campus attempts to integrate business with pleasure. This calculating groups aims to promote well-active participation in the math field (and associate branches, including the probability of that Saturday night math seminar). The organization numbers sixteen strong who staunchly advocate the theory of small numbers. The amount of dues is inversely proportion to infinity. A one-to-one mapping and an inverse mapping are constantly employed by the members, who enthused by these geometric fancies, promptly display their figuring skills to the neighboring surroundings. Topology, symbolic logic and the restricted three-body system are subjects tackled by the upperclassmen, whole the rest contend themselves with integration, differentiation and a dabble of differential equation. Select members test their wits with programming on the electronic "know-it-all" computer. All this prompts governmental and industrial employers to look favorable on Math degrees, so much so that a Doctor's degree is held in high esteem. All is not work, however. The club members spend their leisure time computing the probability of an NCAA championship next year and the results were not revealed, much to the dismay of the athletic department. The organization journeyed to Cal to attend a Math Seminar dealing with job opportunities. The club's prexy, Larry Kennedy, represented USF at the Mathematical Association of America. In late April, the sixteen strong Dons toured PG E atomic plant at Valecitus. Aid in solving the seemingly impossible worldly problems and in calculating the right solutions are the foremost duties of the organization. The members hold to these axiomatic words: numbers do not lie, only words. 203Wilkie Au, Mike Gehfen, Dave Meyers, Joe Spieler, Larry Denny, Prefect, Phil Gray, Frank Gabrian, Kick Saalfeld, John Aslin. Men s Sodality As a person to strive for a closer union with Christ in this world in a depth of love and sacrifice that wants to encounter the needs of other human beings, this is the concern of the Sodalist. The Sodalist is not just a club joiner or essentially a passive participant in a Catholic group but a person responding authentically in the love of Christ to the real concern of others. The spiritual life, the apostolate though not separable are at one view the means but yet more essentially they are the actual conversation of one heart with Christ. This conversation between persons extends to be inclusive of our whole life and person from the time in the chapel to the work in school, the weekend date, the time at home. The Sodalist therefore is not set apart from those around him but is more thoroughly involved with the real world right now than any athiest or materialist who denies another world. The ideas of giving and family are essential for these are the basis for understanding human love. The Sodalist as all men has a heart, a mind and emotions. As with any persons man is all of these not in fragments but as one being acting, loving, and giving. "Spirituality" involves this person not in some supernatural state where we flee this world in fear of sin but as he is sensitively aware of this world and all it is. All the above is but futile verbage except that through a real love for our Blessed Mother we approach Christ Who is Love. This is the ideal of the Sodality. The Sodality this year mainly is in the mist of teaching high school theology. Entertainment by some of the campus's well known musical groups was generously provided throughout the year at the homes of the aged on request of the Sodality. Since the Sodality is relatively new the activities are not as wide as is the opportunity. With gracious and perceptive understanding Fr. Harrington, S.J., is the moderator of the Sodality. Prefect of the Sodality is Larry Denney. Vice Prefect is Joe Spieler. Secretary is Wilkie Au. 204Wilkie Au puts in .1 few last moments prepsring for the CCD class. Jim Parkin helps with visual aids. Switching the student-teacher relationship for an evening tends to give one an insight. The Sodality also participated in Senior Class centers. They were able to bring some measure of happiness into lifes which can be quite dreary. 205BACK ROW: Ed Cmich Doug Hauser, Ted Chavez. MIDDLE ROW: Colin Lcong, Jim Garbolino, Dave Mortesano. FRONT ROW: Roger Bcilman, Gene Eldridge, Vic Dalforno, Tom Carney. Joe Pcttcrlc, Mr. Fred Pratt, Director. MISSING: Jim Easton, Tom Lotz, Sam Andrews. Pep Band This year's pep band was characterized by a new spirit. Realizing the need and importance of a firey pep band, the USF football team decided to give its support to the cause. Rallying behind the battle cry "More Noise, Boiz ' eight new faces (including the entire percussion section) were recruited from the ranks of the gridmen. With the organizational aid of ADG, the band was set to play at first rally. Like the team, the Don pep band was able to rise to the occasion and provide a representative showing at all the big games. The members were easily recognized this year in their bright new green and gold vests. Credit should be given to all the members who gave of their time to support the Don cause. This year's pep band was representative of the growing enthusiasm on the campus and the things to come in the "new era on the hilltop."Pershing Rifles What campus organization offers prestige, rapid advancement, and wholesome companionship? What organization enables its members to don dashing, modern, army green uniforms, indicative of the manifold characteristics of leadership which they possess? What organization is annually deluged with the applications of hundreds of clean-limbed, fair-haired, stouthearted, patriotic individuals, eager to be counted among the elite? By now you have certainly guessed that the group of which we are speaking is the famous National Society of Pershing rifles, founded in 1892 by the legendary "Blackjack" himself. Here at USF the group is composed of earnest, dedicated young men who are keen on all things military and who voluntarily gather every Tuesday morning for a rousing hour of close-order entertainment. In spite of an unusually large influx of new members, the group has been developed into a competent team under the aegis of moderators Capt. Kamakaki and Sgt. Smith. Although the other companies will present a stern challenge at the end-of-semester General Inspection, the PR's should come through on Top. The cadet officers for the year, Capt. John Kenny and Lieuts. Chuck Seymour, Tom Cahill, Jeff Leith, and Dan Reicker, have provided energetic leadership in both military and social activities. The outstanding event of a military nature was the annual St. Patrick's Day Parade up Market Street. Something of a revival was initiated on the social side, with numerous and sundry diversions planned for all. Among the more noteworthy were the Pledge Banquet, New Year's Eve Party, and highly successful Snow Trip. There were many other moments to remember from the past year. The initiation period with its scavenger hunt in North Beach and war games at Montara; the kidnapping and wild recapture of Pledgcmaster Pete Torrente; the Thanksgiving Party at Tulip Hall the well-attended Sunday drills and the final dance—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. Left to right: Dave McKenny, Dan Reicker, Gary Giusso, Chuck Seymour, George Schleicher, John Kenny, Commanding officer: Jim Galten, Tom Cahill, Bill Lynch, Jeff Leith, Pete Torrente. Sergeant DeGracia. 207Left to right: Bob Manca, Bob McGuire, Jack McRitchie, Jim Dcvitt, Russ Martin, Ed Podcsta. John McGlothin, Bill Casey, John Vucci, Don Dryer, Rich Malfatti, Joe Ramos, Gary Teply, Roger O'Callaghan, Ray Cless, Tom Connolly, Jim Gotclli. Art Timboc; FOREGROUND, Platoon Sergeant, SFC Jim O'Connell. Left to right: Larry Machi, Larry Hinds, Steve Ikard, John Mon Frcdini, Mike Stcchcr, John Dinccn, Jack Madden, Ken Kcffc, Tom Ravizza, Ed Dullea, Frank Scput, Frank Pisciotta, John Rinaldi, Tony Dclucchi Tom O'Connell, Phil Silvcstri, John Mullanc, Gordon Corbett; FOREGROUND, SFC John Pachtncr. Left to right: Tom Delaney, Tony Murphy, Fred Ravani, Bob Ncilan, Mike Pearce, Charlie F«1SS° Larry Biagini, Andre Bricrc, Frank Ubhaus, John Cahill, Al Mundy, Mike Moore, John Lcmos, Bill Wong, Jeff Ryan; FOREGROUND, Platoon Sargcant SFC Mike McDonell. 208 FIRST ROW, left to right: Don Pistolcsi, John Stone, Ron Baireuther, Bud Yates. SECOND ROW: Dennis Taughcr, Rich Fitzgerald, Bob Holm, Mike Bujazan, Betsy Breen. Psi Chi Anyone who after looking at the name of this club, and then thinks he knows what it means I suggest you write to us and advise us, because we do not know. The original name of this organization was the "Psychology Club". Sometime between its inception and now a member, whose name must remain secret for his own safety, changed the name to the present form. There are two explanations for this change. The first is that he was suffering from a type of psychotic delusion, and sought to take out his aggressions against mankind. He felt that this single act would change the whole world, and possibly it has, because look what has happened since 1 931. The second explanation is that he desired to be elected as an officer of the Psychology Club, but was defeated. So he had the named changed so no one else could be an officer of the Psychology Club either. The Psychology Club was organized in 1931 by several frustrated Philosophy majors who found out that Freud was not being taught as part of Thomist Philosophy. It varied in its activity from good to poor until it was totally reorganized and revitalized in 1959 by Lew Waldeisen and Jon Phillips. The Club was also strengthened around this time by the start of a Psychology department on campus. The Club's activities vary from stimulation to the Ego and Superego thru trips to mental institutions and a home for mental deficient children; to releasing the repressed inhibitions in the various social functions of the Club. Whatever the name means is unimportant; the major factor is that the Club is a useful and active member of campus society. 209Rifle Club FRONT ROW, left to right: Diane Deck, Joanne de la Torre, Martha Ry-land. BACK ROW, left to right: Karen Munson, Nel O'Neil, Gen Guerin, Claudia Vanney, Irene Perry. Joel Taylor, Tom Lee, Tim Sullivan, Sargent de Gracia, Richard McDonald, Bill Sturm, Curt Merrick. Even though the Rifle Team has been in existence for many years, this year's was the first in several years to be chartered by the USF Student Body. Besides this, many other changes have taken place for the Don Sharpshooters. Coach, Sargent Roman Roy de Gracia was acquired from the University of Santa Clara. Sarge spent most of his time working for next year. Captain Charles D. Lake became the Rifle Club's moderator and helped the members of the team, along with Sargent de Gracia, in the administration. Captain Lake also managed some new equipment when the need for some became urgent. Along with these two new faces came new faces came new faces amongst the shooters. Only four members of last year's team returned. These shooters were Gene Tiwanak (this year's only senior), Tim Sullivan, Thom Lee and Bill Sturm. During the course of the year, approximately fifteen new shooters became members of the team. Probably the most revolutionary change, not only for the Club, but also for the University, was the admission of women to the team. Nine nurses have spent part of their year learning how to shoot. Since most of these girls had never held a rifle before this year and since their shooting has shown so much promise, optimism runs high for them for next year. It seems that the all too common cry of, "Wait 'til next year," has been uttered on the Hilltop. The Rifle Club started out this year very green and has developed a core of very fine shooters. Next year's team, which will be essentially the same as this year's, should prove to be a winner. This team could break out in a rash of high scores at any time. This year should give the Dons the needed experience to be cool and calm as required of top marksmen. 210FIRST ROW, left to right: Ernest Garbarino, John Mohr, Treasurer: Michael Merrill, President, Carey Johnson, Secretary, Michael Doyle, Thomas Fratini, Jeffrey Leith. SECOND ROW: Mark Montobbio, William Luckc, Dean Moser, Robert Goodwin, Neal Cabrinha, Lcwellyn Thompson, Milton Hyams. THIRD ROW: Thomas Easgan, Melvin Figoni, Michael Franchetti, Arthur Ruthembeck. St. Ives Law Society The St. Ives Law Society was founded twenty-six years ago and has as its purpose the furthering in its members of a professional and cultural interest in the law. It is an honorary society opened only to upper division students who have attained a specified standard of scholarship. The Society fulfills its purpose by meeting twice monthly where it is addressed by prominent jurists. Also featured in its program are annual trips to San Quentin Prison, to the State Legislature and visits to court sessions where they can see for themselves the working of the law. There are at present thirty-two members in the society, all of whom have a budding interest in the law. Meetings are held in the Law School and activities also include joint functions with members of the School of Law. Speakers at the meetings are chosen from the many diversified branches of the law and also from some of the allied fields. Members are given a chance to ask questions and thus have any problems they might have concerning the law and the acquiring of a knowledge of it answered before actually entering the profession. The society also sponsors some social functions, although these are kept to a minimum and is active in taking part in school functions. 211. ... a society dedicated to intellectual pursuits!" 212. ... In the shadow of Justice!"BACK ROW: Bob Bernstcn, Mike Bodisco, Dennis Lucey, Jim Braun, John Dodsworth, Pete Smith, Rich Quinn, Mike Callaghan, Terry Dugan, Joe Schoid. FRONT ROW: Peter Comerford, Carey Johnson, Joe Spieler, Father Latham, Pat Freeman, Dennis Hamlett, Dick Day, Jim Sullivan. Sanctuary Society 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, 8, 9, 10, 11, and 12 o'clock Mass on weekdays, and the 9:30 Mass and the 10:30 High Mass on Sundays. The society started out the year with only five members because of an unusually heavy loss at graduation in June of 1962, but after a concentrated recruitment program the ranks were swelled to about 25. This was the first year that the society provided servers for all the daily masses in St. Ignatius Church and after a few rocky weeks of co-ordinating class schedules with mass schedules, the society handled all the appointments well. The Society also had three moderators during the year, Fr. David Walsh, S.J., F. Harrington, S.J., and the present moderator Fr. Latham, S.J. The officers for the year were Patrick Freeman, Prefect; Joe Speiler, vice-Prefect; Dennis Hamlett, appointment secretary; Carey Johnson, corresponding secretary, and Peter Smith, instructor of candidates. 214Scabbard and Blade BACK ROW: Patrick Freeman, Theodore Hoff, Robert Guy, Daniel Rcickcr, James Sullivan, James Woods, Thomas Brady, Chuck Arntz. FRONT ROW, standing: Colonel C. W. Dietz, Richard Barbazctte, Michael McGrcevy, Robert Goodwin, Steven Riccabona, Jeffrey Leith, Howard Eggers, William Tharp, Robert Lynch, Major X. V. Cipriano. FRONT ROW: Joseph Flynn, Jerome Braun, Ronald Welte. Young Republicans BACK ROW: Ted Stahr, Arthur Ruthcnbeck, Mike Prost, John Perkins. FRONT ROW: Jack Wooley, John Calderon, Mike Hebei, Bob Ward, Nick Lcbcdeff, Gordon Corbett. 215Wasmann Biological Society In 1936, under the direction of Dr. Kessel, the Wasmann Biological Society had its beginning. The club was named after Fr. Erich Wasmann S.J., a prominent entomologist and evolutionist in the first third of the twentieth century and the "Father of symphilology" (the study of commensal animals). In the early history of this society research done by its members was published in The Wasmann Collector. But, in 1948 publication of the Collector was taken over by the University and renamed the Wasmann Journal of Biology. Today, it has an international distribution and is well respected in biological circles. The basic objective of Wasmann has always been the promotion of biological research among the students and today the fruits of this research are made known as a result of the annual publication of the club's biological journal. The Savant. Meetings generally involve lectures as well as films on various fields of biology. Field trips are usually included in club activities. There is almost always a field trip to the tide pools to collect specimens. This year the society went to the University of California Medical Center to witness an open heart surgery, a trip which the club hopes to keep as an annual event. Socially, Wasmann is involved in Clubs day activities, an event in which it has taken first place twice in the last three years. In the Fall the Society combines its efforts with those of the Bio-chem Club to put on the annual Halloween Mixer. Wasmann is also an active participant in the Mardi Gras. The highlight of the year comes at the end of the Spring semester when two awards are given; one to the student who has maintained the greatest academic excellence in the field of science, and the other to the student who has contributed the greatest amount to the furthering of the society. SEATED, left to right: Margie Pape, Kenna Lach, Corrie Savio, Jo Anne De Smidt, Nancy Dcmoro, Sandra Seifert, Marcia Craig, Judy Sverchck. STANDING, left to right: Dave Kuty, Frank Hcnch, Dennis Billew, Angelo Cortes. John Buerkert, Betsy Breen, Darwin Kremer, Jana Doyle, Tom Christiansen, Chick Kretz, James Sullivan, Peter Keyes, Tom Chaves. 216Women s Sodality The Sodality of Our Lady is an organization which offers direction and a Way of Life to individuals who believe in the responsibility of the Christian laity. This responsibility is twofold: to self and to neighbor. The Christian must incessantly strive for a deeper love and realization of the Love Christ has for the members of His Mystical Body. Vet this is not sufficient, earnest Christians have an obligation to their fellow men: ... let your light shine before men, in order that they may sec your good works and give glory to your Father in heaven. Matt. 5:14-16 Being aware of his responsibilities to self, the Sodalists meet weekly and with the guidance of their moderator Father Duffy and guest speakers they endeavor to vitalize their Interior Life. The newly written handbook enables Sodalists to prepare for these meetings and fruitful discussions arc pursued. In addition, monthly Communion Breakfast and Morning of Recollection is attended. Guest speakers such as Father Thomas Phillips, former missionary to China, and members of the Institute of Lay Theology have informed the girls of the work and movements within the Church today. It is each girl's duty to fulfill her daily obligations which include Mass and Communion, mental prayer, spiritual reading, the rosary and other spiritual exercises. However the responsibility is twofold and the Sodality members do work with "their neighbor." Weekly this year, the Sodalists may be found spending Saturday morning at the Little Sisters of the Poor caring for the aged and attending to household chores. This Christmas the Sodalists tried to match the Ray Coniff singers as they caroled through the halls of San Francisco General Hospital tuberculosis division. The voices may have left much to be desired but the patients and members equally enjoyed the evening. Several of the Sodalists arc active in the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine classes in the parishes of the city. Many also offer their time in volunteer babysitting. Sodality members are active in many school organizations and also have performed services to the school through the Sodality. This year the school bulletin boards have taken on an organized appearance due to the efforts of Sodality. Also to be found in the convocation area in Campion Hall is a pamphlet rack which has been well supplied with recent Catholic literature through the Sodality effort. Clubs Day and Mardi Gras have been busy enjoyable days for Sodality members who have given their "best' to the success of the events. The Sodality as any other human organization has its faults but the sincere efforts and desire of its members to fulfill the Christians responsibility of sanctification of self and neighbor motivates the development of a realistic and practical Christian Way of Life. Father Duffy, Moderator. Is everybody happy? ? ? ? FRONT ROW, left to right: Nancy Carle, Sylvia Campbell, Pat Finigan, Katie Keeshan, Prefec Mary Bingham, Secretary; Starletta Martini, Sue Jett, Margie Pope. SECOND ROW: Barbara Casin, Margaret 8ayne, Pat Kelly, Charlotte Fernandez. Bonnie Cutler, Karen Leahy, Treasurer Sheri Byrne, Vice-Prefect Alma Merlo, JoAnn DeSmidt. Kathy Lamphere, Teri GillespieySarah Purdy. THIRD ROW: Kenna Lach, Sandy Seifert, Judy Sverchek, Louise Boyd, Pam Harbor, Irene Perry, Lorraine Quaccia, Julie Betencourt, Barbara Alison, Pat Lally, Mary Jane Sullivan, Mary Schmidt, Barbara Reiger, Nancy Demoro, Betty Wright, Jana Doyle, Nola Bradley, Betsy Breen, Marcia Craig, Bobby Haller. 217Christmas Banquet This means everybody's happy. Hedda Hopper has nothing on him. Civilization has come at last to Phelan Hall. Scene: Hallway, Fifth floor, Phelan Hall. Time: About 9 p.m. "The world will little note nor long remember what we say here, it cannot forget what they . . 218PUBLICATIONS v-’V'V'- The editorial board. The DON This year the Don emerged from a combination of lateness, chaos, a great deal of work and a number of truly creative ideas. As we got under way on October 15 in the wake of a small publications shake-up, it was obvious that a great deal had to be done in all too short a time. The contract for printing with Brazelton-Hanscom had already been signed and so also with Tom Collins studio for photography. People were all too willing to help in any way that they could and by and by a staff began to take shape. The Don was once more made aware of the truism “good things come in small packages" with Ming William Chin of that booming northern metropolis of Klamath Falls, Oregon agreed to take the position of managing editor. George Fulvio volunteered to head up the business end of the operation and we were ready to go. Senior pictures, already late, were the first thing that had to be accomplished. Schedules were set up and within a matter of a month or so a reasonable number had donned the cap and gown for the camera. The first deadline of December first was beginning to bear down upon us with startling rapidity. Since the only thing ready to go in any sense of the term (the pictures were here) was the undergraduate section we decided (developing our executive ability for making decisions) that this would be what we would work on first. In the hectic days remaining we put out forty-three pages containing approximately twelve hundred pictures. The most interesting part is that each picture has a name and it is most important to match the two without the slightest degree of error. In other words, it had to be perfect. All this time the editors were making a valiant attempt to come to some sort of general operational plan, an overall view of the book, as it were. Whether or not we have succeeded must be judged by the product you are holding in your hands. Faculty pictures were now being taken. It is safe to say the students and faculty will remember for some time our photographer busting in and out of classes for what seemed like weeks. When through poor scheduling (a slight clerical error) we sent him to Father Marien's class four times. Father checked the role and told him to go see the Registrar about his missing class card. It was decided (all the time decisions, decisions) that there would be a slight intermission for finals. During the semester holidays Marisa Dryden and Jim Campagna were working every day with Mary McCloy organizing the Faculty and Administration sections. Probably the largest single job on any given section was done by the indefagitable Pat de la Forest on the Sports Section. During this period, Barbara O'Dea was hard at work on the senior section. Coming into the home stretch things seemed doomed to get worse before they got better. But, eventually, with a great deal of help from Margie Pope on activities and organizations, we pulled it out. For a period of six months, a large number of lives had been affected in varying degrees. On the part of the editors, at least, the changes were in some respect permanent. 220The People Behind The Book Barbera O'Dca, senior section editor and Dick McGregor, organization coordinator, select photos before the final deadline. George Fulvio business manager Margie Pope organization editor Pat de la Forest soorts editorBruce Diaso, Editor 222 Terry Fortier, Business Manager FOGHORN Senior philosophy major Bruce Diaso was the unanimous choice of the Publication Council to succeed Kevin Starr as editor of the University's prize winning newspaper. Diaso immediately announced his intentions of expanding the staff in a reorganization effort aimed at more comprehensive new coverage. Diaso initiated efforts to enlarge his staff by sending letters of introduction to promising freshman who records listed journalism experience. These letters were mailed during the summer months. Largely as a result of these letters the FOGHORN was able to snare at least ten very promising Frosh at the beginning of the school year. The veteran editorial board was composed of Executive editor, Brian Coughlan; Managing Editor, Mike Sullivan; Associate Editor, Jim Hughes, Sports Editor, Joe Myers; Feature Editor, Bill Neville and News Editor Albert Ing. The Business Managers' post was held down by Terry Fortier, a holdover from the Starr newspaper. Fortier was ably assisted by Advertising Manager Ralph Felliccllo, a talented freshman. Far and away the brightest light of the Freshman journalism recruits was Mike O'Connell, an English major of varied talents and interests. O'Connell, who was admitted to the University with honors, proved to be an important and vital cog in the FOGHORN machinery. He was promoted to the position of Night Editor at mid-year. Highlighting Diaso's publication schedule were the USF Law School Edition, September 28, and the basketball edition November 30. The twelve page Law School Edition commemorated the dedication of Kendrick Hall, the new $1.5 million home of the College of Law. Included in this outstanding edition were a history of the USF Law School, biographies of the men who had contributed to it's distinction, and a description of the new facility. The sixteen page basketball edition is the annual salute to the Don cagcrs on the occasion of the season opener. This publication included biographies and pictorial reviews of the 1962-63 basketball team, plus scouting reports on opponents. Also featured was a preview of the USF Week festivities.Brian Coughlan, executive editor 223 Jim Hughes, managing editorMike Svanevik editor-in-chief Top: Tom Mellon introduces World War II lecturer. Dr. Campbell. Bottom: "War is Hell," but the music isn't bad. Under the dynamic, fiery-red leadership of Mike Svanevik and the dedicated work of Marisa Dryden, the Spanish seagull emerged this year with a soaring concept and a striking cover to emphasize it. The editor felt the objective could best be accomplished by devoting this issue entirely to one subject The topic was War. With a sanguine splash on the cover, this year's edition carried articles authored by a select variety of individuals. The range ran the gamut from John F. Kennedy to students of the University. The bulk of the articles, of course, were submitted by the latter sources. It was decided that the Gaviota would serve the University more effectively by presenting one really top-flight issue rather than a multiplicity of mediocre numbers. That one issue, however, was introduced to the Hilltop with the fanfare worthy of its theme. With the strange irony endemic to this literary breed, the Gaviota staff arranged on the morning of December seventh, a date already heavy with memory, for the Sixth Army Band to play gloriously on the Phelan Hall Terrace. The magazine received a warm reception amid much discussion of war, nuclear attack, necessary armament, and the effects of radiation. We feel that Mike has set a high mark of excellence to be aimed at in future editions. 224 Marisa Dryden Associate editorThe College Players Director ..............John J. Collins Moderator Rev. James J. Dempsey, S.J. President...............Jack De Govia Vice-President.........Nadeen Johnson Treasurer ............ Kenneth Cervisi Corresponding Sec....... Mike Carroll Recording Sec........... Evelyn Bolla Centennial Season 1863-1963 Centennial Festival of One-Acts On Baile's Strand, William Butler Yeats Pound on Demand ........Sean O'Casey The Still Alarm....George F. Kaufmann The Informer..........Liam O'Flaherty Strike Four...........Terry Kilpatrick Charles 11 ........John Howard Payne and Washington Irving The Man With the Heart in The Highlands.........William Saroyan The Lottery...................Shirley Jackson and Brainerd Duffield Directed by John J. Collins and Rev. James J. Dempsey, S.J. The Taming of the Shrew William Shakespeare Katherine ....... Sheila McCafferty Petruchio ............ Jack De Govia Directed by John J. Collins Asmodee, Francois Mauriac Marcel DeBartha.......Ann Cummings Blaise Couture..........Tony Harrison Directed by John J. Collins The Music Man, Meredith Willson Marian Paroo............Donna Pariani Harold Hill.................Don Cima Directed by Rev. James J. Dempsey, S.J. 226 The Story of a Play To make a play come to life on the stage you need: PLANNING.. . AND MORE PLANNING...227 COSTUMES . . . AND CREWS . . .PEOPLE . . . ANO PAINT . ..AND THEN.. . IT'S OVER . . . AND YOU GO ON TO THE NEXT ONE.Glee Club Anyone lost in the cold, quiet corridors of the memorial gymnasium on a Monday night, will invariably be surprised by the sounds of music coming from the band room. What he hears may vary from a negro spiritual to a Japanese folk song, or from a religious movement from Palestrina to a patriotic anthem of Sibelius. But in any case, if he feels the sudden urge to "sing along," he is heartily invited to drop in and become "one of the boys." Few of the group are professional, the majority consisting strictly of amateurs, but we all hold in common the fact that we enjoy singing together. So, if you too feel so inclined, become a part of us. Be with us when our blazer-clad group entertains a charity group in the city. Ride with us when we tour the bay on recruiting tours. Sing with us when we give our yearly campus concert. Then too, if you feel drawn to the glittering stage, you will be happy to know that the Glee Club yearly pools its resources with the College Players for the Spring Musical. Recent triumphs of this collaboration have included, Brigadoon and Carousel, with an added success envisioned for the forth-coming "Music Man." FRONT ROW, left to right: Pam Harbor. Janice Vataw, Claudia Vanney, Carol Bibeau, Irene Perry, Willa Depner, Barbara Allison, Julie Bettencourt. SECOND ROW: Warren Kiilehau, Chuck Odenthal, Pete Shypcrtt, Wayne Hubert, Paul Moyce, Father Ferguson, SJ.Philhistorians The basic goal of Jesuit education is to develop the "Whole man." Vital to the achievement of this goal is the full development of the means of expression. The man who cannot express himself is incapable of conveying to others his hopes, his beliefs, and his ideas. He is incomplete; he is not a whole man. The development of the ability to express oneself orally is the purpose of the Philhistorian Debating Society. The reason that a person joins the Philhistorians is to speak and speak he does. Throughout the year the Philhistorians participate in many tournaments, workshops, discussions, and other forensic activities. However, once in the Philhistorians, one finds that there is another reason for Philhistorian membership. Within the Philhistorians there is a closeness that cannot be found among members of other campus organizations. A closeness which can only develop among men of similiar abilities and universal interests. A Philhistorian doesn't just participate in forensic activities. He participates in mixers, parties, student government, or a couple of beers after a.meeting. In other words, he participates in all those things which he enjoys doing with people who are his friends. The Philhistorian is more than a club member; he is an individual among friends. An individual among friends who are proud to be described as lovers of "the art of persuasion, beautiful and just." BACK ROW: Al Ferrando, Michael Morrison, Michael Scnneff, Michael Franchetti, Richard Turnbell. FRONT ROW: Michael Smith, Daniel Morris, John Gallo, John Calderon, Michael Manning.232 The annual debate with Yeshiva University this year took place in the Moot Court of Kendrick Hal!. It was won by the USF team of Morris and Langberg. Father President presented the awards.Tony Murray, Station Manager; Dennis Fitch, Announcer; Dave Grubbs, Chief Engineer; Jerry Braun and John Elford, Announcers; Roger Luke, Program Director; and "Dee-Jay" McElwain furnish some idea of the comolcxity of operation. 233"What do you mean "a tie!" exclaims commentator Jerry Braun to John Elford's sportcasting as Dave Grubbs lends an engineering hand. On February 15, 1963 radio station KUSF presented its initial broadcast to the residents of Phelan Hall. Tentative plans for this radio station began to materialize during January and semester break. KUSF, a carrier current radio station operated by the students of the University, broadcasts only to Phelan Hall and St. Mary's Hall. The Station has a twofold purpose: 1. To supply good quality music for USF resident students, and 2. To link USF with the city of San Francisco The former is fulfilled through services rendered by the students. Students donate their time as disc jockeys, advertising representatives, record librarians, and so forth. All operations are carried out by the students. Fr. Wm. Perkins, S.J., is the Station Director. The second purpose is fulfilled by the following method. KUSF makes recordings of all events of public interest sponsored by the University. The recordings are then sent to radio stations in San Francisco for rebroadcast throughout the bay area. KUSF thereby serves as a link between the University of San Francisco and the people of the Bay Area. The Staff and Management of station KUSF sincerely hope that the station will provide a necessary service to the students and the University. BACK ROW: Fr. Perkins, SJ., Ted Napolitano, John Elford, Bob Wicderrich, Dennis Fitch, Stan Laguero, Lou Arbanas, Dave Grubbs. MIDDLE ROW: Norri Jacinto, Fred Fallon, Marsha Craig, Roger Luke, Michelle Morgan, Madeline Dignan, Frances Corsaglia, Pete Zoller. SITTING: Donna Morrison, Kcnna Lauch, Gen Geurin, Doreen Spots.Fraternities SororitiAlpha Sigma Nu The Alpha Sigma Nu fraternity is designed to honor worthy students end make use of their tal These students are chosen for scholarship, loyalty, and service. These senior students meet periodically to discuss various problems that affect the University. It p forms as a functioning liaison between administration and faculty. The students, who are chosen fn all three colleges, are well qualified to present the student's point of view. Aside from the discussions, the brothers volunteer their services to the Admissions Office for speakin tours to the high schools, for panels on High School Senior Day, and various other functions. This national fraternity for men is ably moderated by Academic Vice-President, Father Paul Harney, S.J. Father lends a sympathetic ear to the student problems and offers for solution many faculty difficulties. The organization serves to further cement unity and understanding within the complex levels of the university. 236 BACK ROW: Cliff Hughes, Tony Harrison, Dave Woo scy. FRONT ROW: Mike McDermott, Peter Davis, John Galtcn, Father Harney, Bruce Diaso.FRONT DOW, left to right: Mary Joan Kelley, Betsy Quinlan, Linda Cecchini, Sharon Brady. BACK ROW, left to right: Barbara O'Dea, Jan Every, Ruthanne Matteson, Sister Mary Noreen, Moderator. Gamma Pi Epsilon This year there are seven senior women students wearing the gold key bearing the Greek letter, I'llE. This is the badge signifying membership in Gamma Pi Epsilon, National Jesuit Honor Society for Women. This membership is based upon Service, Loyalty, and Scholarship. With this honor, however, goes a pledge to do all in one's power to justify the appointment by deepened conviction and increased devotion to the university. Gamma Pi Epsilon functions to enrich the spirit of the university, as experienced by its own students, and their respective communities. It, too, serves as a liaison between the students and the faculty. Included among its activities are joint discussions with Alpha Sigma Nu alumnae tea, orientation of freshmen to the university's activities and responsibilities, and participation in the promotional functions of the university and its clubs. But this does not include the oft unheard, unseen activities of its members. And in its functions. Gamma Pi Epsilon fosters the educational aims of the University of San Francisco . . . "To distain mediocrity and to develop leadership" . . . 237FIRST ROW: Craig Goldman, Bill Golling, Tom Ratty, Greg Case, Rick Fischer. SECOND ROW: Hank Sarlatte, Dick McGregor, Rev. David Walsh, S.J., Bud Grandsaerr, Howard Denike THIRD ROW: Rene Cazenave, Pete Lombardo, Wally Thompson, Jim Brovelli, Chris Gray, Mike Garvey, Gerry Lombardi, Ron Howson, Antonc Sousa, Mike McGraw, Tom McBrearty, Mike O'Brien, Dave Woolsey. TOP ROW: Gerry Hilliard, George Fulvio, Brian Kelly, Gary Ragghianti, George Coppingcr, Jim McCartin, Ming Chin, Harry Grant, Terry Griffin, Ray Pariani. ABSENT: Hans Boeving, Jerry Dini, Jerry Crow. Alpha Delta Gamma Though founded primarily as a social organization. Alpha Delta Gamma Fraternity and Nu Chapter on the University of San Francisco campus in particular, has always extended itself beyond the traditional stereotype of the horn-rimmed, crew-cut, rah-rah. Surprisingly enough after their parties (and they do have theml are over and done, one might even get the impression ADG is a service club, so great is the brothers' contribution to the support of spirit and industry on the Hilltop. The traditional student director. The Wire, was once again published by the brothers as their major service provided during the year along with the Sponsoring of their Sweetheart Dance once again open to the entire student body. Another example of Nu's active concern for the welfare of USF was their adoption of the Pep Band. This year the reformation of the band demanded immediate financial assistance for an unknown source. The brothers of ADG were quick to lend a hand, paying for all the units given to the band members for their partiepafion. Beginning this year without the service of past president and "Alpha Dclt of the Year Hal Urban, ADG looked to Bud Grandsaert for leadership. His work was cut out for him and the example his predecessor had set in leading Nu Chapter to the Most Active Chapter Award the year before, practically impossible to duplicate. Bud responded terrifically, however, and once again the contribution of Alpha Delta Gamma to USF life was impressive. 238V "The Brothers Four. That's if Hank, big smile 239Delta Sigma Pi FIRST ROW, left to right: Wayne Dillion, Treasurer Mike McGreevey, Secretary; Jerry Braun, Richard Barbazette, President; Jerry Brouscau, Chancellor; Bob Nelson, Steve Riccabona, Social Chairmen. SECOND ROW: Bob Peterson, Rich Tobin, Jerry Twomey, Tom Brunton, Bob Goodwin, Skip Fenner, Dennis Young, Roger Luke. THIRD ROW: Colby Smith, Mike Mulready, Jerry Freschi, Dan Caminata, John Monfrcdini, Larry Brcdc. The crest and crowning of all good. Life's final star, is Brotherhood." Edwin Markham — Brotherhood On September 16, 1950 an organization was founded on the compus of the University of San Francisco. Its purpose or ultimate aim was not only to professionalize, not only to socialize, but to fraternize. On this date the Brothers of Gamma Omicron Chapter of the International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi incorporated their individual goals into one aggregate goal: to foster the study of business in universities and colleges across the continent, to promote a stronger and closer bond between its students of commerce and the commercial world, and to further higher standards of commercial ethics and culture and the general civic and commercial welfare of its community. This collective goal is accomplished through a well-balanced combination of professional, social, and fraternal activities ranging from the annual "Rose Dance" to a guided tour through the Federal Reserve Bank in San Francisco, from business luncheons to hayrides, and from fellowship parties to career lectures on the various areas of business administration. The question is frequently put before us on whether these goals could not be accomplished by a "club" rather than a fraternity? Whether it be a friendship, a fellowship, or a brotherhood, call it what you may; the bond that exists between men has existed since the genesis of civilization. Mankind, in his struggle to uncover the marvels of the world, has discovered something not quite as tangible, but more lasting: Brotherhood! What is Brotherhood? If one word were to be chosen as synonymous with it "BOND" would be my choice. This bond exists in every far-reaching corner of God's creation. It is the bond that units men in the "strenuous life" filled with constant strife and sorrow. We, the Brothers of Delta Sigma Pi, are dedicated in our every thought and action to this bond. The skeptic of the ideals of our fraternity may ask, "But what are your accomplishments?" Achievements speak for themselves. From the ranks of Delta Sigma Phi have come Dean Edward R. Hawkins of the College of Business Administration, the Rev. Richard E. Mulcahy of the Department of Economics, and Mr. Joseph P. Simini. Accounting Professor, to name just a minute few of our distinguished alumni. Are we proud? Yes, and justly so. We are proud of our heritage, proud of our alumni, proud of our bond. Although our origins be diversified, our cause is one. Although our interests be legion, our goal is one. Although our nationalities be many, our Brotherhood is one. We, the Brothers of Delta Sigma Phi, live not to be with ourselves; but to be with men as they are unto themselves. 240FRONT ROW, left to right: Sue Jett, Vice-President; Dorola Snellbakcr, President; Gen Guerin, Peggy Proctor, Secretary; Sylvia Campbell, Claudia Hill, Betty Bruarv Starletta Martini. SECOND ROW: Judy Bayhi, Mary Bird, Anna Proctor, Nancy Carle. Bonnie Cutler, Pat Finnigan, Kathy Ratigan, Jo Ann DeSmidt, Treasurer; Joanne Barth, Margie Pope. THIRD ROW Nancy Dcmoro, Betty Wright, Sandy Seifert, Karen Leahy, Alma Merlo, Judy Sverchek, Lorraine Quaccia, Kathy Lampherc. BACK ROW: Barbara Reigcr, Anna Armstrong, Mar Jane Sullivan, Diane Williams, Ann Gorden, Fran Bogner, Teri Gillispie, Jana Doyle, Pat Fernandez, Mary Schmidt, Kathy Wood. Tri Gamma The USF Nursing Sororiety, Tri Gamma, has as its purpose service to the University, and fun for its members. Its three G's stand for its motto and aim for all members — goodness, graciousness, and generosity. Club officers for the 1962-1963 term were: President, Dorola Snollbaker; Vice-President, Sue Ann Jett; Secretary, Peggy Proctor; Treasurer, Joann Barth, and faculty moderator, Miss Dorothy Daigle. This year one of the big projects was the Food Booth for Mardi Gras, where members could be seen determinedly trying to coax the cotton candy to stay on the cone. Other activities for the year Included the Christmas Party for orphan boys from St. Vincents, in conjunction with the brothers of Delta Sig; the bake-sale for a hungry Green and Gold Room crowd; USF Week, Club Days, and generally adding a "woman's touch" at the right moment. One of the good times shared together is the pledge week each semester. During this time many little "chores" are performed to show the pledge's sincerity of purpose. At the end of a semester of probation during which an average of 2.5 must be maintained, and a steady interest shown, all who have persevered are received into the sorority This acceptance ceremony, at which the pin is received, is held at the Senior Tea in the Fall Semester, and at the Mother-Daughter Tea in the Spring Semester. Also after Spring Pledging is the Pledge Dance, which makes the pledges discover that Tri Gamma is worth the week's ordeal. Sherie Byrne recites the Tri Gamma pledge at the annual reception tea. Tri Gamma pin for Miss Daigle, Moderator: Remember, no icwelry in surgery. Tri Gamma both for Clubs' Day: Goodness, Graciousness, Generosity . . . plus cookies.Campus Life I never dreamed college could be so great! Enter into . . . . . . Chaos. Jolly, carefree students 242 John Sterling and growthPi Sigma Alpha TOP ROW, sitting: Roy Treasague, Bill Lucke, Mel Figonc, President; Ernie Garbarino, Secretary-Treasurer; Bill Bourne. BACK ROW standing: Mark Montobbio, Mike Merrill, Phil Lexey, Art Ruthenbeck. MISSING: Arnie Evjo, Vice-President; John MacKenzie, Joe Flynn, David Kehoe. Pi Sigma Alapha Fraternity, Omega Chapter, serves as USF's branch of the national political science honor fraternity. In it's second year of existance. Pi Sigma Alpha has seen a growth in its membership and its activities. As a service to the university, the brothers co-sponsor a book exchange in the Fall Semester, and in the Spring Semester, they played host to the annual Western Political Science Association gathering in April 1963. On the academic level, the fraternity restricts its membership to those students who have maintained a 2.75 grade point average in the area of Political Science, and a 2.5 grade point in all other fields. Socially, the Fraternity participated in such campus activities as Club Days, Homecoming Week, and the Mardi Gras. Social gatherings of varying kinds were held during the year which was capped by the annual banquet in May. Under the able leadership of its officers and of its faculty moderator. Dr. Alexander Smetana, Pi Sigma Alpha has attempted to represent its members and the University as best it could. This second year will be remembered as the year Pi Sigma Alpha attained maturity and secured for itself and its members a position of respect on the university campus. 243Omicron Theta Chi The Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental curriculum offered at the University of San Francisco has long been been recognized as ranking with the finest schools in the nation. Such high regard is attributable mainly to the quality of instruction presented and to the personal contact existing between the teacher and his student. Common endeavor in the classroom and laboratory among students majoring in the pre-medical sciences has created a strong bond of unity. Finally, last fall, this “brain trust" materialized as an honor fraternity, Omicron Theta Chi, named from the Greek words for the symbols of the medical profession: Opthalmos—Eye, Thumos—Hand and Cher—Heart. The fraternity is primarily designed to stimulate a superior degree of intellectual achievement among its members and to promote a deeper insight into their own prospective professions. Membership includes those full-time students majoring in the pre-medical sciences who have qualified for the President's Honor Roll during the previous year or who have maintained at least an overall 3.00 grade-point average while attending the University. Ultimately, the fraternity hopes to maintain a continued affiliation with its alumni and in so doing encourage and perhaps assist promising students to pursue their interests in the ever-advancing field of medical practice. In an attempt to instill in its members a Christian outlook on medical morals, the fraternity held a discussion group during the spring semester to consider the ethical aspects of medicine. Other activities of the Fraternity included several on-campus letcures pertaining to such topics as socialized medicine, heart disease and medical practice in general. Tours were conducted to San Francisco General Hospital and the University of California School of Medicine where the group witnessed open-heart surgery. The three drives to “K.O. Polio" were ably assisted by members of the fraternity. Omicron Theta Chi made its social debut at a champagne party on the eve of the Junior Prom. Its highly acclaimed spaghetti feed and mixer and the fraternity's first annual banquet climaxed the year's events. Most significant among the accomplishment of its members was the acceptance of thirteen future doctors and dentists to seven of the nation's most outstanding medical and dental schools. If this is any indication of its future potential, Omicron Theta Chi will continue to be a credit to itself and to the University of San Francisco. Leadership of the young fraternity rested in the capable hands of its officers: Leo Stanford, president; Jack Irvine, vice president; Darrell Luperini, secretary-treasurer; and Larry Sullivan, historian. Reverend Edmond J. Smyth S.J. was faculty moderator. SEATED, left to right: Brian Dolan, Dave Baumann, Darrell Luperini, Leo Stanford, Jack Irvine, Larry Sullivan, Bob Lamb, Larry Denny. STANDING: Gene Pawlick, John Dervin, Jim Sammon, Brian Clague, Bob Firpo, Walt Pearson, Bill Fee, Darwin Kramer, George Goshgarian, Joe Spieler, Jerry Fox, Emmet Keffe, Joe Addiego. ABSENT: John Buerkcrt, Charles Ruggeroli."C H never had it so good!' "What, a quarter! Medicare is the only answer." "Get ready! Here they come.' "Who said freshmen aren't useful!" Ha, Ha! . . . what they don't know won't hurt them. 245HLETICS."Sr fys 4 fi Wi Se£»:?;FRONT ROW: Pepe Do la Reza, Fernando Lopez-Contreras, John Sullivan, Walt O'Dwyer, Ray Parodi, Shaul Levi, Paul Des enna. BACK ROW: Coach Steve Negocsco, George Hernandez, Jim Castalane, Vic Seise, Guiellero Hernandez. Soccer Team Ends Successful Season Head coach Steve Negoesco ended his first season on the Hilltop with overwhelming success. With only a week and a half of practice behind them the Dons had already recorded two quick victories for the new coach. However, the booters fell to a tough San Francisco State squad, 1-0, in the third game of the season. After days of vigorous conditioning the Don "footworkers" bounced back with four resounding victories: San Jose State 4-1, City College 5-1, Cal Davis 1-0, and San Francisco State 5-4. Each of these triumphs can be directly attributed to a real team effort. Outstanding for the Dons on offense were Jim Lynch, Pepe Martinez and Ike Sofar. The defensive standouts were Pepe % de la Reza, Shaul Levi, Fernando Lopez-Contreras and John "L" Sullivan. The most shattering defeat of the season was in a double overtime against Stanford which decided the winner of the league and California's representative in the NCAA regionals in St. Louis. In a post sectional tournament the Dons showed their talent. They tied the Canadian Champions 3-3 and defeated the massive Air Force Academy team 2-1. The latter game was won despite the loss of defensive specialist John "L" Sullivan. Thus the U S.F. Dons' soccer team closed the season with an impressive 9-3-1 record. All eyes will be turned next year to watch the soccer-men, for with many fine prospects rising from the JV's, the Don Club promises to finish at the top. 249Fullback Justice Mudavurria shown just before succesfully tackling a California Outside-right. Shaul Levi and Paul Desenna attempt to block a head-shot from S. F. State forward as Alphonse Rulagurra looks on. Fullback Ray Parodi and unidentified teammate are seen challenging a S. F. State Center-forward in a 5-4 victory over the Gators. John "L" Sullivan watches apprehensively. 250Justice Mudavurria cleared the ball powerfully in the nick of time as Alphonse Rulagurra rushes in to assist. Fernando Lopcz-Contreras, USF's M.V.P. demonstrates the tough body trap. Center-half Fernando Lopez-Contreas easily dribbles past a would be California tackier. Bill Finnegan and Pepe De la Reza look on. Versatile Alphonse Rulagurra out races two California forwards and clears the ball with Mudavurria in the background. 251Junior Varsity 252 FRONT ROW: Humberto Valvcrde, Charles Kretz, Edwardo Rodriqucs, Alex Cudsi, Mike Merrill, John Hoshimi. BACK ROW: Coach Gus Portegorcrro, Jim Spagnolc, Paul Braga, Pat Ward, Juan Carlos, John Lemos.1st row Paul Sullivan; Bob Mcdonnell; Bob Guy; John Sterling; Al Ravella; John Fry; Joe Petterlc; Jim Campagna; Rich Tog-netti. 2nd row Ed Kucbrich; Phil Mooney; Doug Hauver; Tom Carney; Mike Palmer; Mike Ayers; Dave Baccitich; Coach John Shea. 3rd row Lcs Franco; Mike Modena; Chris Zirkle; Ted Stahr; Dave Bennett; Don Covello. 4th row John Malloy, Manager; Tom Lofz; Paul Morris; Dave Arata; Milt Hyams; Chris Schock; Rogers Beilman. 5th row Jim McGinnis, Manager; Gabo F'orcs; Dick Griff; Jim Mannion; Darrell Kelly; Neal Cabrinha; Mike Pieman; Tom Lama. Manager. Spirited Gridmen Show Potential NAPA The Dons opened the season in fine fashion with an impressive 20-7 victory over Napa. A strong, USF offense rolled up 268 yards while the defense managed to pick up five errant Napa tosses. The game seemed marred by an early injury to star halfback Al Ravella, but an able replacement was found in Ed Kuebrich who picked up 75 yards rushing and 63 on pass receptions. Quarterback Joe Petter-le's fine passing along with the top defensive work of Jim Easton and Les Franco was highly instrumental in the victory. Head Coach John SheaPaul Sullivan, Most Valuable Player, blocks crucial pass in Los Angeles Pacific game. John Sterling picks up valuable yardage behind a beautiful block by Don end, Bob Guy. SAN BENITO Defense proved the key to the Don's second victory, an 8-0 shutout. Although San Benito got off to a quick start, they were never able to sustain a drive. Their aerial attack was completely stymied by a brilliant USF pass defense sparked by Phil Mooney, who picked off four passes. The Don't score came on a well engineered drive featuring the passing combination of Petterle to Guy and the running of Doug Hauser and John Sterling. Petterle scored on a 5 yard dive behind the blocking of Jim Campagna and Mike Milam. Most Inspirational Player, Joe Petterle. MENLO The Dons suffered a humbling defeat at the hands of Menlo College, 16-8. An overconfident squad that was outplayed in the first half, left at the intermission trailing 16-0, and was not able to surmount the advantage. The highlight of this game had to be the defensive line play. Rich Tognetti recovered a fumble on the Menlo 35 yard line which led to the Dons lone score, a pass from Joe Petterle to Doug Hauser that covered 35 yards. Paul Sullivan, probably the most outstanding Don lineman, recovered two fumbles, but the Dons failed to take advantage of these breaks.Team Captain, Al Ravella. CAL AGGIES J.V. Still trying to recuperate from injuries and the tough loss to State, the Dons took on the Cal Aggies J.V. team and once again came up on the short end of the final score. The Aggies showed a strong running game and took complete advantage of the numerous stalled USF drives to take an early and lasting 15-0 advantage. A lack of depth hurt the Dons again as it had the week before against State. With Sterling and Ravella out it was too tough a task for Keubrich and Hauser to carry alone SAN FRANCISCO STATE J.V. The Dons suffered their worst defeat of the season at the hands of the strong San Francisco State J.V. team. Going into the game USF was at a definite physical disadvantage since Jim Easton was out with a torn cartilage and Jim Campagna was suffering from a pinched shoulder nerve. In the game itself, Bob McDonnell, John Sterling and Paul Sullivan all suffered crippling injuries. The Dons managed to keep the game honest in the first half and left the field trailing 6-0. In the second half State's superior depth wore down the disheartened USF squad. USF's lone score came on a 41 yard pass play from Petterle to Guy. The conversion attempt was good and the final score read 26-8 256 Don Quarterback, Joe Petterle. bursts through the middle for big gam.. . . forming strategy for conquest. THE LOS ANGELES PACIFIC GAME —A LOOK TO THE FUTURE A spirited student body, which the Dons missed throughout most of the season, helped to stimulate the team to a rousing 22-12 victory over Los Angeles Pacific—the only four-year school on the schedule. This, the Dons best performance of the year, is indicative of the future of football on the Hilltop. The Dons, running into a nine-man line, relied almost entirely on their ground game which amassed a total of 348 yards. At the same time, a rock-ribbed defense led by Paul Sullivan, Les Franco, and Jim Campagna allowed Los Angeles only 31 of their 255 yards via rushing. The game was highlighted by Petterle's 67 yard "quarterback sneak" and the hard running of senior halfbacks John Sterling and Al Ravella. Excellent performances were turned in by Mooney and Kuebrich. With this impressive win the Dons have much to look forward to in the coming years. There are enough young players with desire and ability returning to form the nucleus of a strong team next year and in the years to come. 257Robert C. Mackenzie his persistence made a dream reality. The tall, lanky figure of "Sarge" MacKenzie has been seen for years around the locker rooms and playing fields of USF, but will be seen there no more. 'Sarge" has been notified by his doctors that he must consider health before the University football program. We of the DON feel that this small tribute is but a token repayment of the debt students on the Hilltop owe for the many years he has spent preparing teams for collegiate honor. Robert C. MacKenzie was born in 1913 in San Francisco. He attended St. Ignatius High School and USF, taking an active part in the football program. After graduation in 1936, he held coachingteaching positions in several high schools and at Regis College, Denver. In 1946, he returned to his alma mater holding the dual roles of instructor in political science and football coach. These were the post-war years when football was king on the Hilltop. The bubble burst in 1951 when, for financial reasons, USF was compelled to drop big-time football. In a certain sense, however, this was the proverbial darkest hour before the dawn, for "Sarge" was able to convince the Administration to retain that portion of the football program which was of benefit to the individual player and not prohibitively expensive. Thus, he was able to start intra-mural football at USF. The program was soon dubbed "foot-ball-for-fun." The monicker was true only in a qualified sense. It was not a game in which the coach's job depended upon his record or one in which sport became a business for the player. There were no scholarships nor high-powered recruiting. In the sense that it was not for money, it was for fun. But if anyone got the notion that the games and practices did not consist in hard serious work, that illustion was quickly dispelled by seeing the spirit with which "Sarge" went at it. He frequently stated his basic philosophy of the matter: "Football is fun when you win. "It was not that it was worthless if a game was lost, but it was harmful if the goal, the intention was not victory. This unusual brand of low-pressure football became very popular with the student-body and the faculty because it offered the average student who is not a highly-trained, semi-professional player the opportunity of competing in a sport which many authorities regard as a real character builder. During this period he was constantly advancing the organization state of the program and improving his own coaching style and at the same time was acting as west coast scout for the Cleveland Browns. In 1955, he published his book. Football Scouting, in which he shared with the sporting world the secrets collected in many seasons of experience. Of course, as the low-pressure program expanded, the talent of the players and their strength as a unit increased. Their engagements were with service teams and with schools having similar programs. The scheduling has year by year pitted USF against increasingly stronger competition. At the present, spirit is at an all-time high. That fact is perhaps the finest tribute that could possibly be rendered. 258I BASKETBALL VISITORSProof row: Jim DcRoos, Paul Willard, Mike Santich, Dan Belluomini, Jim Brovelli. Hal Nichols, Jim Yerkovich, Huey Thomas, Dave Olivier, Lloyd Moffatt, Head Coach Pete Peletta. Back row: Coach Phil Vukiccvich, Dave Lee, Hans Boeving, Ollie Johnson, Dick Brainard, Joe LanFranco, Don Novitsky, Jake Crawford, Clarence Esters, Ed Thomas, Coach Bill McClintock, Manager Tom Lama. WCAC Title Returns to Hilltop The Players Much of the cause for anticipation of the 1962-63 campaign was the coming of high school All-American Ollie Johnson. The phenomenal center from Washington, D.C. did not let the Dons down as he led the team with a 17 p.p.g. average and was 16th in the nation in rebounding and 6th in field goal percentage. Ollie was named to the All WCAC and All Northern California teams and was All-Tournament in the only two tournaments he competed in this year. With a year's experience behind him, Ollie should be a candidate for All-American honors in his next two years at USF. Ed Thomas, after a one-year layoff, came back to substantially aid the Dons championship bid. Ed's clutch scoring and outstanding defensive ability was invaluable in the crucial finish of the season. Ed should enjoy his finest season on the Hilltop next year. The only senior on the team, the incomparable Lloyd Moffatt, proved to be the team general His cool leadership and spectacular jumping ability were of cardinal importance. Lloyd was named to the All WCAC second team and will be sorely missed next year. Junior forward, Dave Lee, came on strong attheend of season when he was most needed. He averaged 19 points per game in the last five games and we can look forward to even better performances by Dave next year. Jim Brovelli again proved that he is one of the finest guards to play for USF in recent years. Jim is a consistent and at times spectacular ball player who should not be overlooked or underestimated. The 1963-64 season will be a big one for Jim. Dick Brainard did a tremendous job for the Dons and still has two more years ahead of him. Dick is one of the most unselfish ballplayers on the team and his passing ability set up many shots. Huey Thomas, another sophomore, was third guard on the team and contributed explosive scoring to the offense. The Don attack lost no momentum when Huey was on the court. Jake Crawford and Dan Belluomini provided the depth that a championship team needs and both will be back again next year. Much of the credit for this years success belongs to the JV team. By making the practices tough on the varsity players they were able to help bring the WCAC title to USFI Ed Thomas goes high in the air to score in the Don's defeat of a strong Oklahoma City team. Coach Pelctta discusses last minute strategy for the Pepperdine game with Ed Thomas. Dave Lee displays rebounding ability which helped lead the Dons to the WCAC title.Dave Lee drives past Santa Clara's Leroy Jackson for crucial basket. San Jose's Harry Edwards finds USF's "Big 0" hard to defense. Soph sensation Ollie Johnson hits for two in VICTORY over Oklahoma City. 263Ollie scores again . . . VARSITY SCHEDULE USF OPPONENT 78.................... Cal Poly 53 57.................... California 62 86...............Oklahoma City 74 43...................... Stanford 44 73 ........ U.C. Santa Barbara 58 64........ Loyola (New Orleans) 68 56...................... Portland 50 62.................... St. Mary's 63 84................... Santa Clara 60 69 .... 0Loyola (Los Angeles) 49 71................ "Pepperdine 60 64.......... "Univ. of Pacific 41 51......... Univ. of So. Calif. 60 74 .......... Univ. of Nevada 76 64 .................... Portland 52 62 ........................ Gonzaga 54 74...... 0Loyola (Los Angeles) 39 101.................. "Pepperdine 75 78................ "St. Mary's 70 63 ......... °Univ. of Pacific 50 48............ ’’San Jose State 49 65 ............... 0 Santa Clara 66 70 ..................... "St. Mary's 57 51............... "San Jose State 46 62................ "Santa Clara 61 •indicates league games NCAA WESTERN REGIONALS 61.............Oregon State Univ. 65 76.......................U.C.L.A. 75 264and again? Eddie drops in two at San Jose Civic. 265I Ed Thomas drives through a host of helpless Spartans. Philosophy Pete Peletta, after three short years on the Hilltop, has returned USF to championship caliber basketball. In his first two years as head coach, he was limited by material to a strict ball-control type of offense. Due to Peletta's successful recruiting USF now has the superior personnel to break away from the Woolpert-Newell tradition and allow the offense more freedom. The new look might be best described as a limited fast-break type of offense which requires backboard control and shooting superiority. For the first time in recent years, USF could fulfill both prerequisites. Diversity and daring are the keynotes of this type of game. In years to come, the Green and Gold quintet should dominate the West Coast basketball scene. 266 Coach Peletta gives last minute advice to Huey Thomas as Dick urainara lisicns in. 267 Then there's the story about the five little Spartans who looked at Lloyd leap .Dave Lee scores an easy two-pointer in the Santa Clara game which he later won with a crucial free throw as two seconds remained in the game. This lay-up by guard Jim Brovelli helped the Dons build up a solid seven point lead in the first half of the championship game at USF. Ollie "stuffed” this one over of State's Dennis Bates, but Dons dropped this important Season The Dons opened the 1962-63 season slowly, dropping three of their first seven games. Two of these losses were particularly painful to the student body and the team because they were to California and Stanford. The third loss was to a weak Loyola of New Orleans five. These losses, as well as those suffered during the remainder of the season, could have been turned into victories by a more experienced team. However, the team was heavily laden with sophomores and it showed as we suffered defensive lapses early in the year. These losses were all by close margins and they did manaoe to form the maturing process for league play. The W.C.A.C. Tournament was another heartbreaker for the Dons as they lost a second-round thriller to the St. Mary's Gaels. However, the following night saw USF wallop Santa Clara 84-60 and optimism again prevailed on the Hilltop. In league play the varsity really came into its own. The Green and Gold five managed to win the league with an 11-2 record, but it took a climactic free throw by Dave Lee with two seconds remaining in the season finale with Santa Clara to do it. By winning the W.C.A.C. title, USF won the right to represent the league at the NCAA Western Regionals in Provo, Utah. Lloyd Moffatt found this obvious foul no obstacle as he canned the two-pointer in the Oklahoma City game. 268  the (utile defensive work it wasn't enough as the game. VARSITY STATISTICS PLAYER G EGA FGM PCT FT A FTM PCT RBD AVG PF D TP AVG cOllie Johnson 27 314 178 56.7 186 111 59.6 387 14.3 60 1 467 17.3 "Ed Thomas 27 299 125 41.8 100 49 49.0 155 5.7 89 4 299 11.1 •Dave Lee 26 200 92 46.0 98 80 81.6 138 5.1 61 2 264 10.2 "Jim Brovelli 27 166 69 41.5 96 72 75.0 47 1.7 53 2 210 7.8 ° Huey Thomas 27 148 69 46.6 78 56 71.8 54 2.0 22 194 7.2 Lloyd Moffatt 27 160 61 38.0 57 34 59.6 158 5.9 80 4 156 5.8 Dick Brainard 24 162 58 35.8 27 15 55.7 96 4.0 44 1 131 5.5 "Jake Crawford 16 45 18 40.0 13 5 38.5 37 2.3 13 41 2.6 "Dan Belluomini 23 35 15 42.9 5 2 40.0 20 0.9 10 32 1.6 "Others 18 5 27.8 12 5 41.7 10 13 • 15 Team Rebounds 27 173 6.4 TOTALS 27 1548 690 44.5 674 427 63.4 1275 47.2 454 14 f 1807 66.9 OPP TOTALS 27 1590 601 37.7 550 373 67.8 994 36.8 511. 15 » 1575 58.3 S«4to«'» Record: 18-9 (Win over Olympic Club nor included Ujgue't Record 10-2 lnd C4'ei Returning l«iierm«n Lreder m e ch category it in bold tace type Ed Thomas speeds past a startled Gael as the Dons romped to an easy 70-57 victory. (Photo courtesy of the S.F. Examiner.i 269The "Moff" shuffles a pass by the outstretched hands of the Beavers during the first game of the playoffs. Far Western basketball "authorities" took a brief look at the season record of the USF Dons and immediately labeled them the lightweights of the regional playoffs. Evidently someone neglected to inform the Dons of the pre-game forecasts as it was with frank indifference to them that the Hilltoppers took the court against Oregon State's highly touted Beavers. It was obvious from the opening moments that the Dons would be in the game to stay. They matched the defensive play of the Beavers and, though hampered by offensive fouls and a general inability to get shots off, managed to throw in enough points to trail the Beavers by only 5 points at halftime. The second half saw the Dons catch fire and paced by Ed Thomas and Ollie Johnson, they overcame the OSU lead grabbing a 7-point lead with only six minutes to go. A combination of Mel Counts and bad luck destroyed Don hopes, however. Counts, in foul trouble the entire game, was still accurate from the outside and poured in 22 points to assist the Beavers in a 65-61 win. Terry Baker played fine basketball for the Beavers and scored 21. For the Dons, Ed Thomas looked like the tremendous basketball player he can be, netting 21. Johnson was tough especially on the boards, out-rebounding Counts 10-4. The second contest of the evening witnessed a fantastic shooting exhibition as Arizona State crushed UCLA. Saturday night the Dons were out to inaugurate a new era for USF. It marked Lloyd Moffatt's final game as a Don and if a new era was indeed begun, he was not to be denied his part in it as he played his usual super-skillful game. The contest was a close one but between Johnson, Thomas and, of course, Moffatt, the Dons pulled out a 76-75 victory at the expense of the Big Six champs. Johnson deserved special honors as his 20 points and an equal number of rebounds paced the Don attack. And Jim Brovelli was deadly in the opening moments of the second half to give the Dons the necesary boost to pull ahead. Following Oregon State's surprise win over Arizona State, Ollie Johnson was named on the regional All-Tournament team for the Don. NCAA Regionals PROVO, UTAH The Beavers resort to double team tactics to stop Huey Thomas.Brovelli takes a lumper 271Eddie scores! "Big” Six Champs Meet The Dons Ollie goes up . . . . . . and up . . . . . . and up! 272This Year Is Only The Beginning!" Eddie soars! Davy Lee takes a jumper over the reach of a fouling Bruin. The Brov drives past Terry Baker. LloydA TRIBUTE Lloyd Moffatt pulls down the net after leading the Dons to the WCAC title in a 62-61 thriller with Santa Clara. TO THE NUMBER ONE DON The Magnificent Moffatt At the outset of the season USF was spoken of as a "fine, young team," a team that had promise, a team that would use this season to gain the experience they needed to make them title contenders. But this "fine, young team" did not use the season to build for the future. Rather it won, and won oftery catching the City's sportwriters asleep as the WCAC championship came back to the Hilltop. There was just one senior on the team; it was this one senior who gave the "youngsters" tne poise and the spark to make them champions. Most fans remember him for his unbelievable leaps, his uncanny passes, his bewildering fakes. They remember the time he made a fool out of "All-American" Steve Gray by slamming the ball down his throat. They remember holding their breath as they waited and waited for one of his two-hand sets to drop silently through the net. They remember him holding the ball behind his defender's head and pulling it back again only to leave the baffled victim looking hopelessly around the court to see where the pass went. Sparkling! Dazzling! Brilliant! These were the terms describing his floor-play. But that is not where his true value lay. Lloyd Moffatt not only gave the Dons what they sorely needed—experience—but he also gave them leadership. Lloyd was the "take-charge" guy, he made the team go, he fired them up, he calmed them down. The "Magnificent Moffatt" did not lead the team in rebounds; he did not lead the team in scoring. He just led the team. 274 "Leaping Lloyd" flics by an exasperated St. Mary's defense as teammate Jim Brovelli watches hopefully. (Photo courtesy of S. F. Examiner)Moffatt asks permission if he may have leave to pass through to the basket. (Photo courtesy of the S. F. Examiner) 275Back row: Head Coach Phil Vukicevich, Dave Olerich, Ruckins McKinley. Erwin Mueller, Joe Ellis. W. C. Fortenberry, Steve Harrison, Charlie James, Russ Gumina, Coach Bill McClintock, Manager Jim McGinnis. Front row: 8rian Beauchemin, Joe Scheid, Doug Sears, Ray Gale, Jim Pacciorini, Bill Fernandes, Charlie Conncely. Mike Green. FROSH BASKETBALL Regarded as the best Freshman basketball team in the school's history, the USF Frosh ran up an impressive and well-earned 21-1 record. This record is only a preview of the future of basketball on the Hilltop. Led by high school All-Northern California selections Russ Gumina, Joe Ellis, and Erwin Mueller, the young Dons finished the season with a point spread of better than 17 points per game over their opponents. The Freshmen started the season without the services of Ellis who was hospitalized with a dislocated elbow and it was during this period that they suffered their only loss of the season. The team was unveiled with a 63-49 victory over our own USF JV team. In the next game the Frosh annihilated S.F. State 80-40. They followed these two successes with victories over Contra Costa and California and it wasn't until the seventh game of the year that the Don's tasted defeat. The loss was to City College of San Francisco, the 1962 California State Champions, by a margin of 72-55. It was an extremely hard game to lose since USF left the court at half-time leading 35-33, but it may have been just what the team needed. The USF Freshmen roared through their next fourteen games without defeat. At the outset of the second semester, Ellis returned and the Frosh ran past Menlo College 65-45 with every player on the team seeing action. At one time USF led by 27-3. The remainder of the season saw the Dons bring home victories over Stanford, California again, Pacific, St. Mary's, San Jose, Santa Clara and others. Almost all these games were won by large margins, a tribute to the talent on this year's squad. Perhaps the most outstanding performance of the year, was that turned in by Russ Gumina in the St. Mary's game. Russ connected on 9 of 10 shots from the floor and garnered 2 free tosses before intermission to almost singlehandedly bring the Don's a 37-17 half-time lead. "Jumping Joe" Ellis turned in a great second half performance in the Stanford game. One of the most rewarding wins of the year was the one against Santa Clara at San Jose's "slippery" Civic Auditorium. The score of that one was 89-66 with the "big three" of Ellis, Gumina and Mueller scoring 22 points apiece. While these three provided most of the scoring punch, a 21-1 season could never have been achieved if it hadn't been for the excellent play of others on the team. Ray Gale proved his worth as starting guard on the team opposite Gumina and was the best defensive player on the team. W. C. Fortenberry, Charlie James and Ruckins McKinley all had an excellent season and give varsity coach Pete Peletta much to look forward to in 1964. Talent alone cannot provide a winning season, however, and credit must be given to Frosh coach Phil Vukicevich who did a tremendous job in molding USF's finest Frosh squad in the 276 history of the school.Burly Russ Gumina leaps for a high pass in one of his typical driving layups as Ray Gale and Erwin Mueller move in. Erwin Mueller eyes a hole in the San Jose State defense as Joe Ellis watches expectantly. FROSH SCHEDULE USF Opponent 63...............................USF JV's 49 80........................S.F. State JV's 40 67......................Contra Costa JC 66 47.............................U.C. Frosh 46 76........................San Jose C.C. 53 45......................College San Mateo 34 55 .........................C. C. S. F. 72 59...........................Oakland C.C. 56 65........................Menlo College 45 59........................Stanford Frosh 47 74 ....................Univ. of Pacific 31 56 .....................Menlo College 50 73........................S.F. State JV's 50 67.............................U.C. Frosh 60 75 ..................St. Mary's Frosh 41 83.......................Univ. of Pacific 38 63.........................San Jose State 49 89.....................Santa Clara Frosh 66 58........................Stanford Frosh 43 89.....................St. Mary's Frosh 58 70........................San Jose State 58 75.....................Santa Clara Frosh 51 277I Frosh Roll Up Fine "Jumping Joe Ellis" goes high over a frustrated defense as the Don Frosh claim their twenty-first victory of the season at the expense of Santa Clara. 278 Erwin Mueller displays the jump shot that was responsible for many crucial baskets this year.st Season In USF History A happy Phil Vukicevich is carried from the court by his team after they rolled to an easy 75-51 victory over Santa Clara in the season finale. Charlie James, one of the leading prep scorers in Northern California in 1962, tips in a loose ball for two points. Russ Gumina, chosen to the first team of this year's All Northern California team along with Joe Ellis, bags an easy two-pointer against Santa Clara.BACK ROW: Mike Santich, Ken Bogdan, Joe Fcldciscn, Tim Waters, Hal Nickle. THIRD ROW: Mike O'Leary, Bob Bishop, Tim Tonascia, Bill Courtney. SECOND ROW: Gary Musante, Ron Pacenkopf, Bob Joyce, Lou Zuardo. FRONT ROW: Coach George McGlynn, Mike Barnhart, Roy Reitz, Leo Vusich, Varsity Baseball At the beginning of spring practice when Coach George McGlynn suggested that the end of the regular season might find the USF Varsity nine with an invitation to the NCAA Regionals, many regarded his statement as little more than a pre-season pipe dream, considering last year's rather mediocre 11-13 record. However, after having played about half their games, the Dons have gone a long way to making that "pipe dream" a reality. At the preesnt time the league record stands at 4-0, the over-all record is 10-3, and the Dons are on a six-game winning streak. Moreover they boast of victories over Stanford, California, San Francisco State twice Mast year's Far Western Conference Champions) and Santa Clara (ranked in the top ten this year). On the mound this season, the Dons have their two big starters returning from last year; Fireballing southpaw Jerry Eilers and curve-ball artist Mike Barnhart. Eiler's most impressive victory so far is a one-hitter against U.O.P. Barnhart, on the other-hand, has to his credit a shutout victory over University of California. Jim Tonascia and Dave Lee have been impressive in the limited action they have seen. Bill Bishop and Joe Feldeisen complete what seems to be a very fine staff. Behind the plate the Dons are blessed with three experienced catchers: Bob Joyce- a real long-ball threat at the plate; Bill Courtney, a fine spray hitter; Ken Bogdan, a good defensive receiver. The big hitters returning from last year's club are right-fielder Roy Reitz (.333) and first baseman Art Quinn (.359). Last year's team "holler guy" Lou Zuardo is back at his old stand at third base. All three are expected to have another good year The big improvement of this year's ball club has been its defensive strength up the middle supplied by shortstop Ron Pacenkopf, second baseman Mike O'Leary, and center-fielder Gary Musante. These three together with Leo Vusich, who seems to have nailed down the left-field job, have also supplied the USF team with much of its added strength at the plate. Hal Nickle, Mike Santich, and Tim Waters are giving the Varsity nine the depth which it so badly lacked last year. All in all. Coach McGlynn seems to have himself one of the finest baseball teams ever assembled on the Hilltop. 281 282 The USF bench takes in the action.283Dons congratulate one another after knocking off Santa Clara. 284 Frosh Baseball This year, the USF Frosh baseball team should prove to be one of the finest that the school has ever produced. It is a well-balanced squad under the able direction of head coach Phil Vukicevich. There are many former high school stars on the team including two who were chosen on the All-Northern California squad last year. The two are, Ray Gale and Mike Green. Gale is a shortstop from Palo Alto and should go on to become one of the finest glovemen USF has ever produced. Mike Green is a pitcher who has already shown unusual maturity on the mound, as well as at the plate. Frank Burch is another pitcher that USF can look forward to seeing in a varsity uniform for the next three years. Frank has fine poise and speed capable of overpowering almost any batter. Frank Ubhaus, Jim Beasley, Les Franco, and Pat Galloway are just a few of the remaining players on the team who should see a lot of varsitv action in the future. For the first time in recent years, the baseball outlook on the Hilltop is bright. With this team, it appears that USF has insured itself a powerful position in Bay Area baseball circles for next few years. BACK ROW: Coach Phil Vukicevich, Frank Ubhaus, Joe Rodriquez, Les Franco. MIDDLE ROW: Frank Burch Tom Carney, Dan Kowall, Pat Galloway, Joe Scheid, Mike Green. FRONT ROW: Ralph Bertoli, Larry Marietti, Ed Subica, Ray Gale, Jim Beasley, Jim Cardoza. 285Spring Sports Captain Charles Lake, Coach; Bill Eavis. Norm Sauer, Don Coughlan. Tony Sison Jr., Jim Garcia, Dean Volheim. After having completed a very successful season under the able direction of the newly appointed coach. Captain Charles Lake, the USF tennis team is setting its sights high for the 1963 season. Last year the team was able to complete an undefeated season in league play, while losing only four matches in exhibition play. The number one position is held by the flashy Tony Sison Jr., winner of the Philippine National Junior Championship, the United States National Public Parks Championship in doubles, and the Pacific Coast Junior Singles Championship. In the second position is Bill Eavis, former high-ranking player in the Northern California Juniors and winner of the 1962 WCAC Singles Championship. The third slot is held by team captain Jim Garcia, winner of the San Francisco City Mixed Doubles Championship, who is completing his last year on the Don team. The fourth, fifth, and sixth positions are held by Don Coughlan, Norm Sauer, and Dean Volheim. In early appearances this year, the team has shown that it will be even stronger than last year's squad. The difference between winning or losing a close match was very much due to Captain Lakes' insistence on strict training regulations and rigorous practices. With the exception of team captain Jim Garcia, the entire squad will be back again in 1964. The future of tennis on the Hilltop is indeed bright. 286Tennis Coach, Capt. Lake demonstrates how it should be done. Team Captain Jim Garcia demonstrates the service "Ace" during a match against San Francisco City College. The very stylish Tony Sison Jr. hits a powerful "Twist" serve on his way to another victory. Bill Eavis a returning sophomore, hits an overhead smash with deadly accuracy. 287Sport Judo BACK ROW: Tom Egan, Mike Eberhard. Coach Mitz Kimura, Dr. Dan Weiss, Gordon Lau, Luther Denson, Jim Galtcn. SECOND ROW: Dennis Spillan, Jack Kelly, Paul Flannery, Dave Welsh, Jim Maurer. Gil Penaranda. FIRST ROW: Hong Chan, Ray Clcss, Aikra Endo. The Judo Team, this year again under the guidance of Mr. Mitz Kimura and assisted by Gordon Lau and Neil Laughlin, has developed into a strong and evenly balanced competition squad. At the first promotional tournament of the year, Russ Kelly was promoted to Sankyu (third degree brown belt) and Luther Denson received his Nikyu (second degree brown belt). In the next tournament, Aikra Endo was awarded his Sankyu by a board of tournament judges after he lost a close play-off match for first place in the white belt division. Because of his over-all performance, Tom Eagan was promoted to Nikyu at mid-season. In February, Joe Knight took a third place in the 180-lb. division at the Northern California Collegiate Brown Belt Championships. Mr. Kimura, as chairman of the A.A.U. and Olympic Development Committee, has been responsible for conducting instructional seminars taught by experts from Japan. He is preparing several of the West Coast's most able Judo men for possible competition in the coming Pan-American Games. Both Gordon Lau and Neil Laughlin were invited to compete in the National Black Belt Championship after their excellent performances in the Northern California tournament. In the Northern California tournament, Neil took fourth place and Gordon was eliminated after five rounds of competition. Since most of this team will be returning next year, the Dons should have one of their strongest teams. San Jose State and California, the two Judo powers in Northern California, can expect USF's Judo team to be a strong contender in future tournaments. 288For Action Judo technique serves a purpose: self defense. Tom Eagan and coach Mitr Kimura demonstrate a new move. Luther Denson is about to hit the mat under the strong arm of Gordon Lau. Tom Eagan and Gordon Lau demonstrate technique under the watchful eye of coach Mitx Kimura. 289FIRST ROW: Jim Frisch, Bill Foehr, Chuck Green, Coach Frank Foehr. SECOND ROW: Guy Brown, Nick Lebedeff, Dean Moser, Dave Taylor. MISSING: Mike Gaughan, Rich Hunt, Dave Du, Jim Schwartz, Bob Bricca, Ken Gorden. Varsity Swimming The winter and spring of 1962 saw the University of San Francisco put together its first varsity swimming team. Two young men had worked for four years to obtain approval and sufficient funds from the athletic department. Their diligent efforts were rewarded when Frank Foehr and Doug Taylor produced a winning team in the Don's first year. The mermen are at a tremendous disadvantage because they lack the most important piece of equipment, a campus swimming pool. Because of this they have to practice in public pools at odd hours and usually for insufficient lengths of time. The team has met the challenge successfully. USF is the only men's Catholic college in the area to have produced a team. The other schools, despite their indoor facilities, have been unsuccessful. This year the Dons expect to have another very good season. Most of the athletes who swam last year have returned and will comprise the backbone of the squad. Freestyle was led this year by Chuck Green in the sprints and Dave Taylor in the distance events. Jim Schwartz and Guy Brown should add valuable points in these events. These four men will make up the freestyle relay team. The medley relay team will be composed of Bill Foehr, specializing in the butterfly, Dave Wu in the breastroke, Bob Bricca in the backstroke, and Dean Moser in the individual medley and freestyle. Rich Hunt, Mike Gaughan, Jim Frisch, and Nick Lebedeff are all expected to add valuable points to the Don totals. Coach Frank Foehr has introduced interval swim training this year. This method of training has proven extremely successful at the University of Indiana and should aid USF's quest for a winning season. 290291BACK ROW: Buff Guirlani, Mike Moore, Dave Olcrich, Bill Ward, Mike Morrison, Paul Dczurick, Ray Allcnder, Jeff Ryan, Moderator, Fr. McIntosh. FRONT ROW: Mike Manning, Ed Arregui, Bill Tharp, Larry Siegel. ABSENT: Tony Kiclhofer and John Drees. Varsity Golf The USF Golf team is seeking an improved season this year and should turn in an impressive record. Reasons for the optimism can be attributed to a new transfer student who will join returning veterans Tony Kielhofer, Paul Dezurick and John Drees. The transfer student is Bill Ward. Ward was a member of the College of San Mateo team last year which won the California State Junior College Team Championship. Also slated to see action this year are Larry Siegel, Mike Moore and Jeff Ryan. Once again the team will be under the guidance of Fr. McIntosh, who along with a commanding knowledge of the sport can provide the spiritual influence often needed in the past. Last year's record, 2-13, might provide a closer insight into the last statement. In addition to the regular conference schedule this year, the team will participate in the Western Intercollegiate Tournament at Pasatiempo and the WCAC Tournament at Spring Valley. The linkmen will also make their annual trek to the famed Pebble Beach Golf Course on the Monterey Peninsula. This is a much stronger team than USF has seen in recent years and the Dons can look forward to an impressive season. 292THE YEARAt its new position on Fulton and Schrader Streets, Kendrick Hall stands as an impressive testimony to the progress of the University. After the ceremony. Archbishop Mc-Gucken meets with the Kendricks and Father Connolly. Library stacks radiate from the skylit Rotunda. Even in the "Cable Car" era of the university, when students were few and and facilities makeshift, the School of Law contributed significantly to the bar and bench of San Francisco. In the beginning graduating classes were small, but standards were uniformly high: in one fabled year seven judges in California courts came from a single USF law class. Matt I. Sullivan, dean of the law school, became the Chief justice of the Supreme Court of California in 1934. Today there is scarcely a major law office or courtroom in the city where one will not see a green ring, and USF grads hold seats in virtually ail the intermediate courts of the state level. With the completion of the new facility on Fulton Street, a complex of libraries, study rooms, offices and lounges built around four paneled classrooms, the School of Law begins a new era of educational service to the city. It is to this new home that we pay special tribute, a tribute which is not limited to the excellence of the structure itself, but to the faculty and students—past and present—for whom it was built and whose achicvment it represents. Kendrick Hall stands as a milestone in the path of progress. The faceplate of the building bears the name of a generous and wise benefactor, but passers-by will know that the hall also represents the same spirit of service to the city and state community which has distinguished the efforts of every part of the university for more than a hundred years. Kendrick HallMr. Charles Kendrick responds to the tributes bestowed on Mrs. Kendrick and himself. "Great deeds demand great individuals." These are the words of Rev. John F. X. Connolly, S.J., in reference to the Charles Kendricks, concerning not only the generosity which brought about the construction of Kendrick Hall, but also the foremost position the Kendricks have achieved through public service. Their energetic endeavors hav carried them to national and international acclaim as evidenced by the many citations and honors bestowed upon them. Mr. Charles Kendrick, a native San Franciscan, embarked on his career here in our fair city at Kent Law School where he received legal training which he has used in his industrial pursuits. He is also a decorated combat veteran, earning both the silver star and the purple heart for action seen in France during World War I as a major with the 26th Yankee division and the 5th Army Corp. During the 1920's he served on various advisory committees which planned such important contributions as the Hctch Hetchy water system for San Francisco and the War Memorial Complex, which includes the War Memorial Opera house. From 1938 to 1940 Mr. Kendrick devoted his talents as chairman of the receiving committee of the Golden Gate International Exposition, which drew millions of visitors to its site on Treasure Island here on San Francisco Bay. Mr. Kendrick has not limited his services to our country alone. He has been awarded the highest decoration of Chile—the Bernardo O' Higgins Award—for his support of a highly successful agricultural venture. He also has earned citations from Peru, France, and Norway besides serving as president of the Pan American society, promoting better relations between the United States and Latin America. His present activites include chairmanship of the boards of Schlage Lock Company and the SOS Corporation of Delaware, Chairman of the University of San Francisco Board of Regents, and governor of the San Francisco Opera Association and the San Francisco Art Museum. Mrs. Kendrick, the former Kathryn Clark, has also participated in many a noteworthy causes at the head of which is an active interest in the Girl Scouts of America. Among her achievements are included founding the Girl Scout Council of San Francisco, first vice president of the GSA, and member of the World Committee of Girl Scouts and Girl Guides. Her international vigor has also earned her a reputation as one pf the founders of the Cabana committee in Curnavaca, Mexico. Kathryn Kendrick has also distinguished herself as a capable leader in many Catholic organizations as well as being a member of the Board of Directors of Children's Hospital and the Visiting Nurses Association, plus vice president of the Women's City Club. Because of their life devotion to public service, it is understandable that they have made possible the opportunity for others to achieve a status similar to theirs through facilities provided by their gift to the Law School. Their generosity is a manifest example of what a private citizen can and will do to propagate the heritage and tradition of our high ideals. For this reason they will always be held in high regard and have earned for themselves the affection of the students who will share the benefits of their generosity. Rev. John F. X. Connolly, S.J., pays tribute to the generosity of the Kendricks. The dedication took place in the plaza of Kendrick Hall on a perfect morning. 295The Honorable Herman Phleger—principal speaker at the dedication of Kendrick Hall—presented his views concerning the ever present threat of Communism. Reverend Paul Harbrecht, S.J., presents his paper, "Servants Without Masters." John F. O'Dea presented a review of the history of the School of Law at the academic convocation. Archbishop Joseph T. McGuckcn reads the blessing which he invoked upon the new edifice. On September 29, 1962, fifty years of progressive legal education were rewarded with the dedication of Kendrick Hall, the new Law School building of the University of San Francisco. With this event the University took a gigantic Step forward in embarking on its second century of progress—an event of memorable significance etching its way across the annals of the history of the University. The dedication events themselves began on Friday the 28th with an academic convocation in Gill Auditorium. At this time the prominent San Francisco attorney, John F. O'Dea delivered a brilliant address on the past fifty years of the Law School. Included in the agenda were citations awarded to Joseph Farry, William A. Breen, and James E. Burns for services rendered as past outstanding faculty in the Law School. Rev. Paul Harbrecht, S.J. also delivered a distinguished paper entitled "Servants without Masters" upon which a panel discussion followed. After the convocation a dinner at Phelan Hall was presented for the members of the USF Law Society at which the Hon. William A. O'Brien delivered the principal address. Saturday morning the actual dedication was held with Archbishop Joseph T. McGuckcn blessing the Hall. The ceremonies were held in the hall's spacious, sun-filled plaza with a stirring dedication speech given by the Hon. Herman Phleger on the duties of the law profession in the world today. That evening the dedication dinner commenced at the Grand Ballroom of the Fairmont Hotel and took its place as one of the truly gala events of the San Francisco social register. The main address was given by U.S. Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy. However, due to the tense racial situation in Mississippi, the Attorney General spoke from his home via special telephone circuit, but still lost none of his appeal. Following Mr. Kennedy's speech the honored guest—Mr. Charles Kendrick—offered his modest comments on the honors bestowed upon him by the preceeding speakers. The conclusion of three days of ceremonies was held Sunday with an all-day open house with guided tours of Kendrick Hall itself. 296■ On September 18, 1912, the San Francisco Recororder, a legal newspaper, carried a brief line concerning the opening of a law school—“The St. Ignatius Law School is now opened." In contrast, on September 29, 1962, the Attorney General of the United States—Robert F. Kennedy — gave the main address of the Kendrick Hall Dedication dinner honoring the very same Law School. It is hard to imagine that a span of a mere fifty years separates these two events, but by this brief period it can be observed that these fifty years have been most progressive. And truly the main theme of these years has been progress—progress which has earned for the Law School a home of matching Mr. Kendrick dedicates the new law building named in his honor. forwardness. Since the initiation of its first 29 students at the Market and Seventh Street location the USF Law School has shown countless examples of its progressive spirit. In 1915, three short years following its commencement, recognition was evidenced by legislation passed by the State whereas a three year course completed at the St. Ignatius Law School warranted admission to the Bar. Other examples of this enterprising vigor were accreditation by the American Bar Association in 1935 and by the Association of American Law Schools in 1937. And finally the most recent of honors bestowed on the Law School is the generous gift of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kendrick by which the prominent position of the School is manifest. The people behind this advance in higher learning are the faculty of the Law School. St. Ignatius Law School at its opening was blessed with, althouqh small, an extremly capable faculty spearheaded by the Honorable Matt I. Sullivan, former Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of California, as dean. Others of the original faculty were George A. Connolly, Joseph Farry, Joseph W. Beretta, John O'Gara, and John J. O'Toole of which Joseph Farry along with William A. Breen and James E. Burns were honored with citations at the dedication exercises for their part in building the tradition of the Law School. From the original faculty down to the present with Dean Walsh, the Law School has deserved and has been privileged to receive the most capable member of the law profession as instructors. It has been these instructors coupled with the ever-present spirit of progress which has placed the USF Law School in the position it occupies today—one of national acclaim. More than 2500 guests jam the grand ballroom of the Fairmont Hotel at the dedication dinner.Sullivan's really not shy. The spirit of Olompoli. he's scared of cameras. 298 Cahills "S" Squad scores again. The one on the left is Mafia. Under sedation, they look angelic. ♦ ) Coach Pete receives medal for USF's showing at Provo. After Santa Clara triumph Brov chops the net. OHie is named to first squad of all-Western Regional Tournament team. Basketball Highlights Battle scars We won, we're the champs! Varied expressions 299"Hope springs eternal in the human breast . . 'Oh, Baby baaa, buuum Oh oh oh oh . . Here on the Hiltop, various students have various attitudes. 'Hello, there. I think photographers are wonderful.'"Under severe strain, some cower, others stare fixedly, a few are outwardly hostile . . ." "Now, Sister it really wouldn't be fair to the other students, would it?" Henry Ruiz fosters the Alliance for Progress. Soccer Queen Queen Lisa Shackelford reigns gloriously. Lisa and Bob Wiederrich smile as Dervin awards the trophy. Princess Kathy Gherini and President John Dervin laugh the whole thing off.t "The roses arc beautiful!" exclaims Joanne Buob to escort Mike Haldcrman and John Dervin. Bob Schwallie assists as Princess Carol Brim receives the beribboned prize. Chairman Nagi Gassis looks over bouquets- 303USF Week The winner of this year's Queen of USF Week, selected by vote of the USF student body, was USF nurse Diane De Corso. USF Week finalists: Milly Zulueta, Notre Dame Belmont; Carney Lunny and Carmela Hernandez, Lone Mountain; Diane De Corso and Mary Dubusker, Holy Names. 304FIRE! A blazing inferno in the rain . . . USF Week bonfire is tended by trusty cowboy. Campus pyros. 305 It's on fire again."Shine your own shoes!" Terry Griffin, Pat dclaForcst, Mike McGraw and Augic Lavagnirvo pose in Oregon. The campus queens. "Stoneface" Jim McCartin calmly scrutinizes his opponents. Sophomore nurses wait for the posting of the daily prescription lists.The band blares forth.She thinks she knows what's happening. Bill Russell returns to the Hill top. 'When I was here, we just showed jp to beat San Jose!" Ollic Matson returns to see USF whip Santa Clara 'Gee if I were just a foot taller 310 C'mon, put it in!"oooh , . . Here we go Dons . . . 311r wm t' fj ", . . and remcber to enunciate clearly, gently rolling the letters over the tongue." Well, the way it looks, Auggic, we can get to Miami anyway. The reception a good lecture receives is sometimes amazing. The American Indian has been the object of persecution since the country was founded. Hilliard gives the sign to the coach that the cheering section is now in the palm of his hand. The alumni do their part.Mardi Gras "Say, Clish, 1 know you're a pro, but really this isn't . . Melancholy Baby. Wagner." Study this carefully, how many techniques can you find?The Pipes contribute to the Piano Bar atmosphere. Sing out loud and strong . . . A warmly approving audience hear Bernie Armstrong. The Hilltoppers sing over the clinking of coins. "Look, buddy, I didn't write that sign and personally . .J "You want that one?" and then? "They're great, but where's the cute little drummer?" . . . and he said we didn't have enough for coffee after . . .Pssst . . . Where does the solid one go?' "O.K., wise guy. Honest, nothing's behind th"Give the little lady a genuine Hawaiian stuffed animal!" , "Aha, the mice are trained." "What's a sweet girl like you, doing . . "Don't worry 'bout nothin', baby, it's in the bag." Bingo's fun.W.C.A.C. Championship Aftermath No, Dave, wc won! Victory! Boilcr-unmaker. See, Mrs. Cahill, Tom's in everything. 318Well, you know, a car here, a TV there . . ''I jobbed it from a lady in the Salvation Army." . . and it's been nice having you here at the University." 320 ♦ ♦ this has been the Hilltop 63 "This thingamajig goes in the whatchamacallit." ..and I had to settle for Garbolino."ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVERT ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVERT ADVERT ADVERT ADVERT ADVER ADVER ADVER ADVER VI L SEMEN SEMEN SEMEN SEMEN SEMEN SEMEN S s s s s s SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS ISEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTS SEMENTSbuild well today the leadership we’ll need tomorrow ♦ Supervisor HAROLD S. DOBBS Candidate for MAYOR Congratulations Seniors YOUR YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER 1403 Burlingame Avenue Burlingame, Calif. Dl 2-2766 DRLMAS DELMAS JEWELERS ONE EIGHTY TWO GEARY AT UNION SQUARE SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA COnGRflTULRTIOnS! Class of ’63 Congressman John F. Shelley Class of ")2 Candidate for Mayor of San Franciscolithography lottorpro Wurth' — Jfljfl Q x cktA Ch lkfotrks photoangravlm hook-binding dlroct moll one of the most complete graphic arts services in Northern California HANNAN ITS SIT nurMONc Mima 1-477 8AM PNANCIKO. CAUPORHU Compliments of SAN FRANCISCO TRADE BINDERY It s handy io pay by chock . .. and it s only minutes to the best place to open a checking account. ... most helpful bank of all THIRTEEN OFFI' ES IN San FRANCISCO OVIt ICO OOlCIS IN CAtHOfNIA • M|aa I« MOCtAi Of NOSH INSUfANCI COOOtAllON 940 Battery St. San Francisco YU 1-1856 We are happy to have had a part in the production of the 1960 DON Gold Stamping of Diplomas—Bibles Prayer Books—Leather Goods of all kinds.Check 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. BANKING OFFICES THROUGHOUT NORTHERN CALIFORNIA WELLS FARGO BANK fORMCRLY WELLS fARGO BANK AMCRICAN TRUST COMPANY MtMOCft rtliiHAL L'teOSlT IMSUHASr C C0»l 0«MI0K SHOE SHINE MANICURIST FRED 6 JAIME BARBER SHOP Distinguished Hair Cutting 324 EVergreen 6-9894 Six Barbers 3400 Geary Boulevard San FranciscoSponsors Joseph J. Allen Dr. and Mrs. Peter T. Angel Harry D. Boivin Jack Brady Chief and Mrs. Thomas J. Cahill Walter Carpeneti Mary Margaret Casey The Honorable C. Harold Caulfield Pol la Chase Jeanne Chin Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Chin Mario J. Ciampi Charles de la Forest The Honorable Preston Devine Sidney M. Ehrman Milton H. Esberg Mr. and Mrs. Alex Fulvio Mrs. H. A. Grant R. C. Ham Robert J. Higgins The Honorable Joseph Karesh Paul O. Landry Mr. and Mrs. August Lavagnino The Honorable Leland J. Lazarus Mrs. Victor B. Levit The Honorable Thomas C. Lynch Mr. and Mrs. Wallace T. McGregor Honorable John B. Molinari Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Nelder Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Pariani Miss Linda Pin Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sarlatte The Honorable B. Rey Schauer Mr. and Mrs. Francis A. Sousa Justice Raymond L. Sullivan Honorable and Mrs. William T. Swei William Swensen Thomas P. WhitePatrons The Paul A. Bissinger Foundation George L. Burger Carew and English, Funeral Directors Crane Distributing Co., R. E. Crane James A. Folger Judge Bernard B. Glickfeld Mr. and Mre. Walter A. Haas Richard Klein and Co., Realtors Marshall F. McComb Thomas J. Mellon Mins Travel Center Rapco Vending Co. C. C. Wing J. D. Zellerbach On behalf of the students, the Don thanks the sponsors and patrons without whose generosity this book would not have been possible.The Editors Amen Traditionally, the DON has an editor elected by the Publications Council, and the responsibility of the yearbook is his. This year, looking back, I can say with no reservation that it would have been much more appropriate if Ming Chin had had the title co-editor of the 1963 DON. Whatever excellence this book possesses is due in very large measure to him. He has worked as long and as hard as any editor ever did. His creative ideas have been invaluable. His friendship will always be cherished. Our gratitude goes, too, to all the members of the faculty, staff, and administration whose cooperation, helpfulness and advice made my job so much easier. Father Smyth, Father LaSchiavo and Father Perkins were always ready to help. The virtue best describing Father Dullea during tedious picture taking must be longsuffering. Our moderator, above all. Father Fischer, was ready and willing to check copy and discuss any time he was asked. To him we owe a real debt, not pecuniary, we hope. Mrs. Maher and Mr. Manning were always eager to help in any way they could and Shelia Galten aided us greatly with the money. Billie Cordero was constantly doing the impossible. Our printers, Brazelton and Hanscom went very indeed beyond the call of duty and or the terms of the contract in helping the editor out of jams he had created. Without their help and consideration, the book never would have arrived. The DON is, though it may not seem such to the reader, a monumental undertaking. It demands cooperation and a great deal of hard work. Both were contributed by a great many in generous measure. The job has been a great experience but the most rewarding aspect was the privilege of working with so many people who were so unselfish, who were willing to help because help was needed. They got no glory, they had no obligation to serve. My sincere apologies to anyone of them who does not find his name on the next page. Each has been responsible for a part of the product you now see. The 1963 DON was in very large measure a group undertaking. It was not all fun, but it was very worthwhile. To everyone who made it such, I say very sincerely, "Thanks for the help." 327The People Who Made The Book Possible Thomas Joseph Mellon, Editor Ming William Chin, Managing Editor George T. Fulvio, Business Manager Barbara Jane O'Dea, Senior Section Editor Richard Anthony McGregor, Organizations Co-ordinator Margaret Pope, Organizations Editor Patrick de la Forest, Sports Editor Marisa Dryden, Special Assistant to the Editors August Lavagnino, Editorial Associate John Alkazin Cathy Alward Wilkie Au Joanne Barth Barbara Branick Betty Braun Jim Campagna Mike Carbone Tom Carr Barbara Cassin Jeanne Chin Hugh Cotterell Marcia Craig Jim Dawe Diane Deck Diane De Corso Pat De La Forest Howie De Nike Willa Depner Joe Dudley Terry Dugan Kathy Dolan Charlotte Fernandes Pat Fernandez Ray Gale Pat Galloway Mike Garvey Carolyn Gibson Teri Gillespie Phil Griffith Gen Guerin Paul Hanson Gary Hare Ger.ry Hillard Jeanne Jahn Sue Jett Pat Kelly Dave Kuty Starletta Martini Jim McCartin Mary McCloy Mike McDermott Scott McElwain Lonnie McGee Mike McGraw Alma Merlo Mike Merrill Donna Morrison Dennis Murphy Mary Murphy Judy Muzio Barbara O'Dea Mike O'Neal John Perkins Margie Pope Peggy Proctor Sarah Purdy Art Quinn Lorraine Quaccia Gary Ragghianti Barbara Ramos Gary Ritzman Brian Rybolt Joe Santana Hank Sarlatte Mary Schaff Lois Schmitt Sandy Schoettler Karen Schultz Jim Soden Darrell Solomon Joe Spieler Susan Stock Mike Sullivan Tim Sullivan Wally Thompson Bob Willard Kathy Wood Shelley Young 328


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