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

 - Class of 1964

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1964 volume:

The Associated Students University of San Francisco Present Page 1THE DON 1964 Volume 53 Forsan et haec olirn memenisse juvabit. Page 2JL 9 4 04- | j A Time for Everything There is an appointed time for everything, and a time for every affair under the heavens. A time to be born, and a time to die; a time to plant, and a time to uproot the plant. A time to kill, and a time to heal; a time to tear down, and a time to build. A time to weep, and a time to laugh; a time to mourn, and a time to dance. A time to scatter stones, and a time to gather them; a time to embrace, and a time to be far from embraces. A time to seek, and a time to lose; a time to keep and a time to cast away. A time to rend and a time to sew; a time to be silent, and a time to speak. A time to love, and a time to hate; a time of war, and a time of peace.— Ecclesiastes 3:1-8 Page 5Pope John XXIII 1881 - 1963 President John F. Kennedy 1917 - 1963 Pa e 6In Memoriam 'There is an appointed time for everything ... A time to be born and a time to die, a time to plant and a time to uproot the plant ... a time to weep and a time to laugh, a time to mourn and a time to dance ... a time to love and a time to hate, a time of war and a time of peace." No one had a more delicate feeling for the times and no one left such a sensitive imprint on recent times as Pope XXIII and President John Fitzgerald Kennedy. One was very old and the other young, but both were uprooted within the same year. For all of us their departure was a time to weep and mourn just as their presence among us had been a time to laugh and dance. Perhaps most important of all, their life and death has been a time to love, a time to dispel the hate that tears men apart and to replace it with a bond of genuine affection that transforms every aspect of human life. Thus a heritage of love is passed on to us by an aging Italian Pope and a vigorous American President. Unfortunately the warmth of real love demands great sacrifices and total commitment. It means that the I gives way to the Thou and that the Self finds its fullest perfection only in the Other. It means that we must open ourselves to the loved one in much the same way as Angelo Roncalli opened himself fearlessly to his Lord until cancer terminated what fear could not. It means that we must expose ourselves to every type of harm in much the same-way as John Kennedy strove day and night that his country and the world might realize their proper historical stature until an assassin's bullet turned the full light of his bright days into a premature darkness and night came at noon that day in Dallas. We all recognize the greatness of these men, but very few of us are willing to pay the price they so gladly did. They left us a genuine heritage of love but hate follows as the avenger of things that disrupt the unity and good of man. The danger is that while we may find real inspiration in their life and actions, we will not allow their force to strengthen the course of our own lives. For this reason we now live in a time of war rather than a rime of peace, a time of hate rather than a time of love. Pope John died believing that we must respect another's right to be what he is and to live according to the inspirations he truthfully receives from God. And yet we persist in fashioning people according to our own ideals without regard for the individual involved. Similarly President Kennedy died in the South as a symbol of the equality of all men. And yet we persistently segregate people according to our own whims and desires regardless of their intrinsic value. It is one thing to tell a tale of praise in honor of two great men. It is quite another to let these men be our caders and follow them down the crooked paths and into l,e recesses of the world around us so that, streng-t icned by their determination and bathed in their light, we, too, may get in step with the times and leave our mark somewhere under the heavens.Dedication Dr. Augustine P. DonoghueA Loyal Alumnus A Dedicated Coach An Excellent Administrator Dr. Augustine P. (Gus) Donoghue For the University of San Francisco the time is the Second Century—a time of development and change. The changes have involved more than the physical addition of new halls of learning. There has been an influx of a new breed of student drawn from a wider geographic area and armed with superior academic qualifications. The mood of the University has settled and become more serious. It is axiomatic that, more than books and professors and classrooms, the quality of a university is proportionate to the quality of its students. In this university the high caliber of students is, in large measure, the result of one man's dedication. Dr. Augustine P. (Gus) Donoghue, director of admissions, has been associated with the University for more than thirty years. Soon after coming to this country from Glasgow, Scotland he graduated from St. Ignatius High School and entered the University with the class of 1936. He distinguished himself as a student with his selection to Alpha Sigma Nu, the National Jesuit Honor Fraternity, and as a leader through his office of student body president. He returned to the University in 1941, teaching in the Department of History. After four years in the Navy as a physical training officer (he presently holds the rank of Commander in the Naval Reserve), he returned to the Hilltop at the end of the war. Appointed Director of Admissions in 1952, he spent a busy first year in that capacity, while at the same time coaching the USF soccer team and commuting several times a week to Stanford to do work on his Ph.D, which was awarded him in 1953. He coached soccer from 1946 to I960, when he resigned to devote full time to his activities as Director of Admissions. During those years the term "Soccer Champions" came to be synonymous with ''USF' and "Coach Donoghue.” It is in grateful recognition of his many significant contributions to the University of San Francisco as a student, a coach, and an administrator that we dedicate the 1964 DON to Dr. Augustine P. (Gus) Donoghue. Page 9Table of Contents Administration and Faculty . 14 Students..............68 Page 10Page 11"A Time to Tear Down and a Time to Build Up” Image of the past Vision of the Future Page 121964 Don Editorial Board Editor............. Managing Editor . . Faculty Editor . . . Senior Editor .... Undergraduate Editor Organizations Editor Sports Editor . . . . Photography Editor . Business Manager . . Moderator.......... . . Ming W. Chin Terrence J. Dugan . . Peter D. Byrne Thomas J. Mellon . . Linda D. Sharp . Joseph T. Ripple Patrick de la Forest . . . . Melvin Lee . Lonnie G. McGee John E. Fischer, S.J. Page 13Administration and Faculty "A time to plant ... a time to build” Administration.........16 Faculty..................30 Page 14CHARLES W. DUI.LEA, S.J., President and Rcccor of the University of San Francisco, first came to this campus as an instructor in 1942. After his ordination in 1947, Father served as aide at the Jesuit curia in Rome for five years. He returned to USF in 1958 after his rcctorate at Bellarmine College Preparatory in San Jose. Only last year did he become President of the University. The President’s Message My dear graduates: An educated man does not have to know everything. But he does have to know where everything is, where it fits into the picture of the universe. He must know where God fits into things; he must know where he and all men fit into this world of matter and spirit. He must know that he is that strange creature that is part of both. He must be aware of the consequent tension and pull of the two extremes. For that reason an educated man must possess himself of a philosophy of life. That, basically, you have received from the University of San Francisco. This does not mean that you have read everything from Plato to Malraux: it does not mean that you have personally worked out an elaborate system to live by. It does mean that you have some conclusions as to the meaning of life. An educated man must be able to answer the question what is man and what is he for? The University of San Francisco has given you an answer to that question —and by that much you are an educated man. And as an educated man you must continue to stand on the shoulders of the past and learn from the accumulated experience of mankind. Someone has said that education is that which is left when everything you have been taught is forgotten. If that be so, then education is a formation rather than information. It is something that happens inside you, to your mind, to the spirit at the center and core of you. If you leave the University with this information, you arc indeed blessed. With that blessing comes my personal blessing and prayer that peace and happiness be yours always. PaRe 16 PAUL J. HARNEY, S.J., has been a member of our faculty jincc 1945. He w« appointed Academic Vice-President in 1957, and incc then has been 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 Pontifical Gregorian University in Rome in 1947. He came to USF in 1952 and is now Vice-President for Development. JAMES CORBETT, S.J., served as an Army Chaplain for nine yean before coming here. He has since then become Treasurer of the University. Page 17JOHN H. MARTIN, S.J., came to USF in 1946 after receiving his doctorate in education at Fordham University. He then left the Hilltop in 195 J to take the position of Dean of Arts and Sciences at Loyola University, Los Angeles. After three years he returned to San Francisco, and only last year became Dean of the Graduate Division. FRANCIS WALSH established himself as a professor at USF in 1951 after serving in World War II and receiving his law degree at Georgetown Law School. He then left the University for three years of private practice; and upon returning in 1957, he became and to this day is the youngest Dean of the Law School. Page 18DR. EDWARD J. GRIFFIN, Professor and Chairman of the Department of Education, came to the University in 1948 after receiving his doctorate in education from the University of Pittsburg. He taught until 1957 when he took over his present position. TIMOTHY L. McDONNELL, S.J.. a native of San Francisco, returned to the University in 1954 after receiving his Ph.D. at St. Louis University in 195). Besides holding the position of Chairman of the Political Science Department, he also serves as Director of the Summer Session. Pajje 19WILLIAM J. PF.RKINS, S.J., came here in 1961 at Director of Residence Hall . At the beginning of last year, he undertook another burden when he accepted the position of Dean of Men. In carrying out his job, he shows interest and warmth towards all the boarders even though his time is limited. JOHN J. LoSCHlAVO, S.J., returned to the University in I9 1 after a leave of absence for three years. He became an instructor in Theology, but in 1962 was appointed Dean of Students. Through his warmth and friendliness, he has become a friend and advisor of almost every student. WILLIAM MONIHAN, S.J.. has been Librarian of the University since 1947. He received his B.L.S. at the University of California in 19J2. Page 20xu ii.ul I I DR. AUGUSTINE P. DONOGHUE, an alumnus of USF, came here as an Assistant Professor of History in 1941. After serving our country in World War II, he returned and became Director of Admissions in 19$ 2. He received hit Ph.D. from Stanford University in 19$), and coached the soccer tcamt from 1946 to 1960. j. J- HAROLD, S.J., an alumnus of USF. received ... . Uon aga University in 1947, and then came to — lj. n,ver»ity. He left in 1949 to obtain his S.T.L. at Alma e8 - Upon returning to the Hilltop in 1960, he assumed “ p,ctent post of Financial Advisor for students. ROBERT A. BRAGGHETTA received his education at USF. Before taking over his present position. Assistant Director of Admissions, he taught at Polytechnic High School here in San Francisco. Pane 21MRS. ZEULA GRISWOLD, a graduate of the University of Nevada, has served as Bursar since 1960, and is therefore concerned with the financial problem of the students, MR. WILLIAM DILLON has been Registrar here on the Hilltop sine 1937. He is an alumnus of the University and served as Secretary to the Presidents of USF and Santa Clara before assuming his present post. MISS CAROLYN HOWARD, the new Placement Director, came to USF last November from San Francisco State College. Before coming here, she worked for Time magazine in New York and then came to San Francisco as an assistant mediator for an advertising agency. Page 22AMES W. KELLY, prior to hit appearance ere at the University. wa a newspaper tan; and since Iff he hat been reporter nd feature writer for The Mon,tor He ow hold, the position of D.rector of Public nform.tion. .nd r.«i«d McQn.d. tward for Journalism in I960. THOMAS A. JORDAN, a graduate of St. Louis University, served in a number of development drives before coming to USF as Director of Development.FRANCIS J. HARRINGTON, S.J., came to the University only last year. This year he has assumed die position of Chaplain and has done much towards bettering the spiritual well-being of the students. CHARLES A. VAN DORN. S.J., received his M.A. from Gonzaga University and his S.T.B. from Alma College before coming to the Hilltop. He is now an Assistant Chaplain and a resident priest at Phelan Hall. Page 24r iS?" of Phelan Hall- Chaplains P. DUFFY. S.J. ta " 5 • nurlins „ their Sodality Moderator.Mr. Harry M. Bardt Executive Vice President Bank of America Mr. James B. Black Chairman of the Board Pacific Gai and Electric Co. Mr. Christian de Gigne III Chairman of the Board Stauffer Chemical Co. Hon. Preston Devine J tut ice District Court of Appeal The Regents, taken as a group, comprise one of the University's most valuable assets. Individually, each member occupies a prominent position not only in his own field, but in the community as a whole. Through the years, they have taken a major role in shaping the long-range plans and objectives of the University. By their counsel and advice they have done much to aid USF in its pursuit of excellence, not only in the fields of physical facilities, where their contributions arc well known, but also in the areas of faculty selection and curriculum development. Mr. Charles Kendrick Chairman of (he Board Schlagc Lock Co. Cbairmjn of tht Board of Rfgrn t Mr. Adrien Falk President of the Board of Director Bay Area Rapid Trantit District Mr. Paul B. Fay President Fay Improvement Co. Mr. Mortimer Fleishhacker, Jr. President The Fleishhacker Co. Mr. Marco F. Heilman Senior Partner J. Barth and Co. Page 27Mr. Jack H. How General Partner Edward R. Bacon Co. Mr. Reed 0. Hum Chairman Crown ZcIIcrbach Corp. Mr. Edmund V. Littlefield President and General Manager Utah Construction Mining Co. Roger D■ Lapham, Jr President and Director Alexander, Sexton Carr of California Mr- Ernest J. Loebbecke Mr. Marshal P. Madison Mr. T. Kevin Mallen Mr. N. Loyall McLaren President Partner General Partner General Partner Title Insurance Trust Co. Pillsbury, Madison Sutro Sutro Co. Haskins Sells Pune 28Mr. Thomas J. Mellon President Wesix Electric Heater Co. Mr. George G Montgomery Mr. A. E. Ponting Chairman of the Board Chairman Kern County Land Co. Executive Committee Blyth and Co.. Inc. Mr. Donald J. Russell President Southern Pacific Co. Mr. Jerd F. Sullivan, Jr. Member of Advisory Board Crocker-Citireni National Bank Mr. Leslie B. Worthington President United States Steel Corporation The Board discussed the long-range goals of the University at their December meeting this year. In Memoriam With the death of Brayton Wilbur in December, 1963, the University lost a trusted counselor. He served as a member of the Board of Regents during a period of exceptional change and advancement for the University; for this, he has our abiding gratitude. May he rest in peace. Page 29Faculty Colleges of Liberal Arts and Science The ideal student of the Colleges of Liberal Arts and Science should be intellectually and morally mature. In his dedicated pursuit of truth, he should develop the ability to analyze, synthesize and evaluate evidence and methodologies peculiar to each academic discipline. He should have a special competence in one of these disciplines in order to give depth to his learning in one area of investigation. When in possession of truth, he should communicate it honestly, sharply and effectively. Above all, he should have a balance of intellectual humility and independence whereby he respects the traditions and accomplishments of the past but is open to new ideas and modern developments. The ideal student of the Colleges of Liberal Arts and Science should be decisive in confronting life, courageous and hopeful in exercising initiative, yet loyal to legitimate authori- ty. Critical yet patient, bold yet humble, independent yet selfless, he should have a balanced view of reality, both material and spiritual. He should recognize the existence and danger of evil, yet possess a reverence for the beauty and goodness of creation, divine and human. The ideal student of the Colleges of Liberal Arts and Science should be open in love to God and men of every race and creed. Sympathetic yet not weak, tolerant yet not compromising, strong yet not domineering, he should be personally dedicated to God and truth and generously committed to creative involvement and leadership in the intellectual, social, cultural, political, and religious life of this modern world. To the education 3nd formation of such a student, the faculty and administration of the Colleges of Liberal Arts and Science are dedicated. PageChemistry WILLIAM M A RONEY received his B.S. from North Dakota Agricultural College in 1929 and hi Ph.D. from the University of California in 1934. He came to USF in 193 5 and specializes in physical chemistry. DR. ARTHUR FURST came to USF in 1947 after teaching Pharmacology at Stanford Medical School. He is serving as head of the Institute of Chemical Biology and is also engaged in cancer research on a government grant. DR. MANFRF.D MUELLER, lecturer, ha done research at the University of California Radiation Laboratory. He also teaches chemistry at San Francisco City College. Page 32DR. G. E. McCASLAND joined the University faculty in 19$8. He is a member of the Insti-tutc of Chemical Biology and hi rc earch in organic chemistry wa the subject of a paper he pretented in Brussels two year ago. DR. MEI. GORMAN, Professor, is distinguished for his research in inorganic chemistry. He received his Ph.D. from Stanford University in 1946 after coming here in 1931 as a teacher. DR. ROBERT J. SF.IWALD. a graduate of USF. received his doctorate from St. Louis University. He came here in 19$7 and since then has been an Associate Professor. DR. JOSEPH GAST, Research Professor, held a position at Baylor University College of Medicine before coming here in I960. He received his B.S. and Sc.D. at the University of Michigan. PaKe 33Biology DR. EDWARD L. KESSEL. Professor, has been teaching at USF since 1950. He received his B.S. and Ph.D. at the University of California where he did much research on embryology of fleas. He is a world authority on "Platypczidae”—flat footed flies. He has also been editor of the Wasmann Journal of Biology since 1959. DR. ROBERT T. ORR, Professor, did his undergraduate work at USF and received his Ph.D. at the University of California. His field of research is in Vertebrate Zoology. Besides teaching, he presently is the Curator of Birds and Mammals at the California Academy of Sciences. I)R. FRANCIS P. FILICE. Associate Professor of Biology, received his B.S. from USF and his M.A. from the University of California. Presently he is also Associate editor of the Wasmann Journal Of Biology since 1950. Due to various government grants, he has done great research in Marine Biology. Page 34DR. GEORGE SAPHIR, a teacher here since 1955. received his M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of California. Upon receiving a grant from the Atomic Energy Commission, he developed a laboratory course in Atomic and Nuclear Physics here at the University. PHILIP S. APPLEBAUM, an instructor here since 1961, obtained his M.A. from the University of California in 1961. Paj?e 35Mathematics JOHN E. FISCHER, S.J., Assistant Professor and Chairman, received both his M.$. and Ph.D. from St. I.ouis University. He came to the Hilltop in 1954 and is a specialist in Modern Algebra. Aside from these positions, he is also the moderator for the Don. Page 36 SISTER MARY CLARICE, O.P.. obtained her M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Texas. She came to the University in 196J and is presently an Associate Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD J. FARRELL, Associate Professor, has been a member of the faculty since 1941. He received his B.S. from USF and his M.S. from Stanford University.DR. GEORGE D. SULLIVAN, a graduate of the University, came here in 1962 after receiving his Ph.D. from the University of California. He is an Associate Professor of Mathematics, but is particularly interested in the History of Education. DAVID JOHN BRILLHART, an Instructor, cainc to the Hilltop in 1 95 5. He holds his B.A. from the University of California and is now working for his doctorate. His main interests arc in the field of computers. MR. THOMAS FRAYNE, a graduate of the University, is currently doing doctoral work at the University of California. He came to USF in I960 after serving as research and teaching assistant at Berkeley. DAVID J. WALSH, S.J., was educated at the Unis-ersity of Santa Clara and Gonzaga University where he received his M.A. in 1940. He came here in 1957, and is presently the moderator of Alpha Delta Gamma. Page 3?Economics DR. OTTO MORGENSTERN. Associate Professor, hold hi Ph.D. from the University of California. He ha» been a faculty member since 1954, and la t year Ik took part in a U.N. mission to Africa. RICHARD E. MULCAHY. S.J.. Professor and Chairman, first came to the University in 1940. A year later he left so that lie might work towards a doctorate which he received at the University of California in 1950. He has taught at Cal as well as USF and is the author of the book The Economies of Heinrichs Pesch. DR. FREDERICK A BREIKR, Professor of Economics, came to the University in 1945. He liolds his A.B. from the University of Rochester and has been a economic consultant for the motion picture industry and for the Governor's Committee on Migratory Labor. ANDREW C BOSS, S.J., first came to the Hilltop in 19)9. During a hort leave of absence, he received his M.A. from Georgetown University. Upon returning to the University in 1948, he became Director of USF’j Labor Management Program. He alio serves as chairman for the Governor ! Committee on Automation. Page 38English DR. DAVID M. KIRK became a teacher after spending 44 months as a prisoner of war. After obtaining his M.A. from Colorado University, he came to the University of San Francisco in 1910. He is a recognized authority on the novel and has been called upon many times to testify in obscenity cases. He has been Chairman of the Department since 1962. DR. ANNE LAWLESS. Associate Professor, has been on the faculty ever since 1915. She holds her doctorate from the University of Wisconsin and did post-doctoral at Harvard. DR. JOHN B. GLEASON holds both his M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Chicago. He became a part of the University in 1956 and is now an Assistant Professor of English. Page 39WILLIAM J. FINNEGAN, S.J.. returned to USF in 196J after a leave of absence. Aside from teaching, he has been principal of St. Ignatius High School and Rector of the Novitiate and Junioratc at Los Gatos. English MR. ROGER J. GUETTINGER, S.J., a native of Washington, came to USF last Fall as an instructor in English. In 1962 he won his M.A. and Ph.L. at St. Louis University and taught at Loyola High School in Los Angeles. WARREN J. COFFEY, a graduate of Marquette University, holds his doctorate from the University of Wisconsin. Since his appearance on the campus in I9«50, he has been an Assistant Professor in English. Page 40EDWARD V. STACKPOOLE, S.J. Associate Professor, spent eight years in Europe and the British Isles before coming to the Hilltop in 1961. He obtained a degree in English literature from Oxford and is interested in Chaucer. JOHN J. COLEMAN. S.J., first taught here in 19} 8 and returned in 194J after a short leave of absence. He received his M.A. from Stanford University and is a member of the Bay Area English Association. DR. IRVING LOWE holds his doctorate from Stanford University. He joined the University faculty in I9J7 and is particularly interested in American literature. Page 41DR. DONALD R. CAMPBELL. Associate Professor and Chairman of the History Department, received his decrees from the University of California. He came here in 19J2 and holds a certificate in Japanese from the University of Michigan. He is also the author of American Influence on lire fa pane ic Constitution. JOHN B. McGLOIN, S.J.. rejoined the University faculty in 195 5 after a short absence so that he could obtain his Ph.D. from St. Louis University. He specializes in the history of the Catholic Church in California and has devoted much time to the study and ordering of University documents. EDMOND J. SMYTH. S.J., besides being Dean of the Colleges of Arts and Sciences, teaches the survey of Western Civilization. He has done considerable research and is an expert on Edward 1 of England. Page 42History DR. ASHBROOK LINCOLN, after receiving hit Ph.D. at the University of California, came to the Hilltop in 1946. As an Associate Professor, he specializes in American history. ROBERT I. BURNS. S.J., Associate Professor of History, returned to the University in 1958 after receiving his doctorate in medieval history from John Hopkins University. In 1961 he received a second doctorate in history from the University of Fribourg. He is also distinguished as an author of works on Medieval and American history. Page 43 DR. LUIGI SANDRI, Chairman of the Modern Language Department, holds hit A.B. and Ph.D. from the University of California. He joined the faculty in 1941 and at present conducts classes in the Romance Languages, the classics, and the fine arts. KARL SCHMIDT, an instructor in German, received his education at Salzburg and Vienna. He came to the United States in 1957 after receiving his M.A. at the University of Vienna. A member of our faculty since 1959, he is presently preparing a textbook for his classes in German. LanguagesP. CARLO ROSSI, S.J., Professor, has been here ever since 1940. He holds his doctorate from the University of California and has written a large number of language books, one of which is Spoken French Grammar. Father is also the founder of the Language Laboratory. HUMBERTO PACAS taught in the evening division when he came to the University in 1961. He now teaches Spanish in the day division and holds his degree from the University of Mexico. LLOYD R. BURNS, S.J., Assistant Professor of Classics, has been teaching here since 1947. He attended Gonaaga University where he received his M.A. Besides teaching. Father is also the moderator of the Alumni Association. DR. GIACINTO MATTEUCIG, Associate Professor of Classics, holds his doctorate from Harvard. Before coming to USF in 1946, he taught at St. Mary's, Stanford, and the University of California where he received his M.A. Page 45Philosophy ALBERT J. SMITH, S.J., Assistant Professor, graduated from Harvard in 1942. He entered the Society of Jesus upon graduation and has been teaching at USE since 1956. His zeal to bring Philosophy out of the classroom makes him a frequent visitor to the Green and Gold room where he can be seen constantly surrounded by interested students. I)R. FRANCIS NUGENT, an Assistant Professor in the Philosophy Department, graduated from St. Mary's College and received his Ph.D. from Notre Dame University in 1960. He began teaching at St. Mary's and then came to USE in 1959. His specialty is symbolic logic. FRANCIS J. MARIF.N, S.J., received his Bachelor degree from Gonzaga University in 1942 and his Ph.D. from St. Louis in 195 5. Through his great love of Philosophy and his interest in bringing the department up to date, he has done much to improve both the curriculum and the entire outlook on Philosophy both from the faculty and the student body point of view. Page -Hir DR. ROBERT L. CUNNINGHAM received hit B.A. from Athenaeum of Ohio and his doctorate from the University of Laval in 19$I. Hit speciality it contemporary ethic . He is a leader in the conservative movement and presently moderates the Conservative Student Forum. ROBERT M. STRUCKMAN, an instructor in Philosophy, came to the University only last year. He received his M.A. from Loyola University, Chicago and his doctorate from Georgetown University. DR. DESMOND J. FITZGERALD. Associate Professor, received his B.A, from Toronto and his Ph.I). from the University of California. Prior to coming here in 1948, lie worked for the Canadian Government and taught at St. Louis University. He specializes in early modern philosophy and also holds a degree in Political Science. Page 47Philosophy DR. VINCENT J. MORAN. Assistant Professor, received hi B.A. from Duquesne in 1949 and hi Ph.D. from Toronto in 19S4 where he specialized in Medieval Philosophy. He has been at USF since 1957. AS A C -KA U. It ROBERT E. McMAHON. S.J., taught at Santa Clara and Los Ciatos before coming to USF in 1961. He graduated from St. Louis University in 195 5. He served as Navy Chaplain during World War II and has studied extensively in Europe. If 0amu_ C V MR. EDWARD W. BRUSHER. Aasistant Professor of Philosophy, received his A.B. from St. Patrick’ in I9J2. He ha been at USF ince 1947. A textbook, written by him, i recently being used by hi classes. Page 48Physical Education PETER P. PELETTA, a native of Sacramento, hat been head basketball coach here on the Hilltop since 1960. He became Director of Athletics in 1961 and this year he and the University arc expecting much from his highly-praised basketball team. PHILLIP VUKICEVICH, an alumnus of the University, returned here as an instructor in 1961. Last year he coached the Frosh basketball team to a highly successful season as they lost only one game. GF.ORGF. H. McGLYNN received his A.B. and M.A. from Syracuse University. Besides being head baseball coach here at the University, he is a member of the Marine Corps Reserve, holding the rank of lieutenant. Page 49TIMOTHY L. McDONNELL, S.J., Chair-man and Assistant Professor, is presently engaged in publishing "The Evolution of a Law: A Case Study of the Legislative Process.” He came to USE in 1954 and in addition to his teaching duties, he is Director of the Summer Session. In the past he has lectured on Communism over the radio. DONALD D, BRANDON, Associate Professor of Political Science, joined the faculty in 1918 after a leave of absence. He holds his doctorate from the University of California and writes articles for America and other magazines. Paice 50Political Science ROBERT C. MacKENZIE, Assistant Professor, it a native of San Francisco and a graduate of this University. Before coming here in 1946. he taught at Rcgit College and the University of Denver. He is a popular Bay Area lecturer and is particularly interested in the Civil War. DR. ALEXANDER SMETANA, a native of Shamo-kin, Pennsylvania, came to the Hilltop in 1947. He received his M.A. and Ph.D. from Catholic University of America. RAYMOND T. FEELY. S.J.. first came to the University in 1918. After short absences, he returned in 19)1 and has been teaching here ever since. He holds his I.L.D. from USF and developed the present Political Science 140 course. Father is also an expert on Communism, Fascism, and Nazism. Page 51Sociology JACK H. CURTIS, Profeuor of Sociology, hit been a teacher here only jincc lau year. He holds his M.A. from the University of New Mexico and his Ph.D. from Stanford University. DR. RALPH LANF., Chairman of (he Depart-meat of Sociology and Social Welfare, received hit M.A. from Columbia Univertity and hit Ph.D. from Fordham Univertity. He it active in civic and community affairt. Hit major interett it in the area of urban sociology related to the population thiftt. EUGENE SCHALLERT, S.J., Associate Professor, is now completing his research on the sociology of religion. He received his doctorate from Fordham University in 19S9 and has been teaching here ever since.JAMES P. McCAULEY, S.J., first came to the University a a teacher in 1949. During a leave of absence, he received an M.A. from Gonzaga University and one from Fordham University. He returned to the Hilltop only last year. DR. ROBERT MILLIGAN, in addition to his teaching duties, serves as Director of the Testing and Counseling Center. He received his doctorate in clinical psychology from Loyola University of Chicago and is primarily interested in child and adolescent psychology. RICHARD P. VAUGHAN. S-J„ is a recognized expert in psychology and the author of two books on the subject. In 1916, he received his doctorate in psychology from Fordham University. Father also works frequently with psychologically disturbed children. Psychology DR. HELEN McTAGGART. having received her Ph.D. from the Catholic University of America, is an Assistant Professor in the department and a counselor in the Psychology Center. In addition to these positions, she is also the Director of the Reading Center at the University. HAROLD T. BEVAN, instructor, is a graduate of the University of Detroit. He taught at the University of Dayton before coming to USF in 19J7 and is presently doing doctorate work at the University of California. Page 53Military Science COLONEL CARROLL W. DIETZ. Professor, has been here ever since I960. He holds his B.S. from the United States Military Academy and is a colonel in artillery. CAPTAIN NICHOLAS A.NDREAC-CHIO, a new addition to the ROTC staff, came to the University last July. Before taking over his present position here on campus, he served three years in Germany and his last assignment was in Thailand. CAPTAIN RONALD D. KAMAKAH! joined the Military Science staff in 1962 and he holds his B.A. from the University of Hawaii. Page 54CAPTAIN CHARLES D. LAKE, after a duty assignment in Korea, came to the Hilltop in 1962. He is also the coach of the University tennis team. CAPTAIN JOHN H. LEWIS, an alumnus of the University of California, is in his second year of duty at USE. He received his B.A. from California in 1952 and also served a tour of duty in Korea. Pape 55 LEFT TO RIGHT: SFC Barney J. Grimm; SFC Raymond Radkc; Sgt. Donald J. Laubach; SFC Frank Smith, Jr.; M-Sgt. William A. Stern; SFC Roman R. DeGracia.Theology ALBERT J. ZABALA, S.J., Chairman and Assistant Professor, first came here in 1952 after receiving his M.A. from Gonzaga University. He then left to obtain his doctorate from the Catholic University of Paris. Returning in 1959, he is largely responsible for the present theology curriculum at the University. JOHN J. HEAl.Y, S.J., Professor of theology, joined the University faculty only this year. He holds his M.A. from Gon aga University and will add much to the theology department. WILLIAM O. RICHARDSON. S.J., after teaching at !.oyola High School. Los Angeles, joined the University faculty in 1960. He holds his A.B. and M.A. from Gonzaga University and is presently doing research on the Pauline Epistles. Page 56CORNELIUS E. LYNCH. S.J., has been a teacher here since 1957. He served as an Army Chaplain for two years in World War II and holds the rank of Lieutenant in the California National Guard. Father alto holds an M.A. from Gonzaga University. JAMES LATHAM. S.J., a native of San Francisco, came to the University in 1962 after studying theology in France at Chantilly. Father also received a master's degree from Gonzaga University in 1952. ALBERT M. CASF.Y, S.J., Professor of theology, received his doctorate from the Pontifical Gregorian University and his S.S.L. from the Pontifical Biblical Institute in Rome. Before coming to the Hilltop in 19$9, he taught Sacred Scripture at Alma College. JOSEPH DIEBELS, S.J., Assistant Professor, was a teacher here from 1947-5), but left to take over the position of Academic Vice-President at the University of Santa Clara. He returned in 1957 and in addition to teaching, he is Chaplain of the Law School. Page 57 Theology JOHN’ J. LoSCHlAVO. S.J., in addition to being Dean of Students, finds time to teach senior theology. He also holds his M.A. from Gonzaga University. THEODORE TAHENY, S.J., Assistant Professor, began teaching at USF in I960. He received his doctorate at VC'oodstock College and taught at Santa Clara before coming here to teach freshman theology. FRANCIS J. BUCKLEY. S.J., Assistant Professor, returned to the University just this year after a short leave of absence. He received his M.A. from Gonzaga University and his S.T.D. from the Pontifical Gregorian University in Rome. Page 58JAMES DEMPSEY. S.J., a native of San Francisco. graduated from St. Ignatius High School. In addition to his teaching duties, he it moderator for the College Players. Father has also done extensive work with the deaf and hard-of-hearing. Speech JOHN COI.I.INS, Assistant Professor, joined the USF faculty in 19}9 after receiving his M.A. from San Francisco State College. He has been active with theatre groups for several years and presently serves as Director of the College Players. Page 59OR. VINCENT WRIGHT, new Dean of the Colley of Butinct Adminiitration, came to the Univertity Ia»t fall from Boiton College. He hold hit doctorate in education from Harvard where he alio obtained hii A.B. and M.A. Through the warmth and interett which he hit thown toward the ttudents, all can ee that he will contribute much to the expantion of the Univertity of San Francitco. College of Business Administration Almost forty years have elapsed since the first business administration courses were offered by the University of San Francisco. Students and faculty have changed, even the curricula have been modified but the spirit of Jesuit education has remained, namely that a school, for all its inherent worth, is not an end in itself. Rather it is a means to effect a larger purpose, a purpose consonant with Christian principles. But consistent with these larger goals there are secondary objectives which arc very real for anyone who strives to be a successful administrator. And this means, among other things, a readiness to go beyond a "tool” approach to education; a willingness to develop individual intellectual abilities as the personal means to competent administration; and a desire to comprehend and grasp the operating world of business organization. Business schools, the country over, have moved towards educational programs that are broad and professional and the University of San Francisco’s College of Business Administration is no exception. For business modes arc continually changing and the school that is ' vocationally'' oriented tends to perpetuate the status quo. Preparation for "what is" may leave a student totally unprepared for "what will be." Thus preparation is no longer directed toward a student’s first position in business but for a lifetime of study, interest, and inquisitiveness about rhe business of production, finance, and distribution with all the ramifications that are triggered by these functional areas. If we have a guide-line for our secondary ends, it lies in A. N. Whitehead’s remarks that, "... knowledge shrinks as wisdom grows: for details arc swallowed up in principles. The details of knowledge which arc important will be picked up mI hoc in each avocation of life, but the habit of the active utilization of well-understood principles is the final possession of wisdom." Page 60MR. JOSEPH P. SIMINI has been a Professor here on the Hilltop since 1954. He obtained his B.B.A. and B.S. from St. Bonaventure University, and then went on to receive his Ph.D. from the University of California. In addition to being Associate Professor of Accounting at the University, he is Director of the C.P.A. Review Course. DR. STEVEN HOLLOS, Associate Professor of Production Management, has been a member of the faculty since 1957. Before coming here, he received his doctorate from the University of Budapest in 1928. DR. VERNON D. KEELER was a Professor at UCLA before coming to USE in 1961. In 19J1 he received his LL.B. from the American Extension University, and four years later he received his Ph. D. from the University of Chicago. Besides being head of the University's Management Development Center, he is the author of four books on business and management procedures. Pane 61DR. YUAM-LI VU, before coming to USF in I960, was engaged in a research on the economic of Red China at Stanford’ Hoover Institute of War, Revolution, and Peace. He received both hi B.S. and Ph.D. from the London School of Economic and i now a Profc or of International Bu i»c . Page 62 VIRGINIA A. BERRY came to the University of San Francisco in 1957. She i a graduate of Rad-cliffe College and »hc received her M.A. from New York University. After receiving her l.L.B. in 1957, hc took up teaching and i currently the Assistant Professor of Law in Business Administration.IN MEMORIAM Dr. Edward R. Hawkins Dr. Edward Hawkins, former Dean of the College of Business Administration, died October 18, 1963. To the University his death meant the loss of one cf the most distinguished professors on the faculty Dr. Hawkins' educational career began when he received his A.B. at Pennsylvania State College in 1929. He won his doctorate in Marketing from the University of California in 1938. Doctor taught at schools as widely separated as Washington State, the University of Pennsylvania, and the University of Rangoon. During World War II, Dr. Hawkins served as chief of the Cost Distribution Section of the Department of Commerce. The postwar years saw him establish and become the first Dean of the School of Business Administration at John Hopkins University, where he remained until 1957. He was the Fulbrighi lecturer in Norway in 1954, the author or co-author of five books, and a member of nine national societies including Phi Bate Kappa and the Marketing Association, of which he was National Director from 1947 to 1949. At USE since 1959, Dr. Hawkins was acting Dean of the College of Business Administration; and at the time of his death, he was a professor of marketing and moderator of the Marketing Club. The University community mourns his passing and extends its sympathy to his family. Patre 63College of Nursing SISTER MARY BEATA, S.M., Dean of ihc School of Nursing, has been here since 1956. She received her B.S. from San Francisco College for Women and her M.S. in Nursing from St. Louis University. When she first came to the School, Sister was a teacher and she continues to find time to do a little teaching. The nursing program, begun with twenty freshmen students in the Fall of 1954, had 181 students enrolled in the Fall of 1963. In addition, twenty-four registered nurses, were enrolled full-time for the baccalaureate degree. Of the 135 graduates who have taken the State Board examinations for licensure during the past six years, 61.5 per cent have had a score over 600 (350 is passing) with 19 per cent of these ranking over 650. Individual course means ranged from 664 to 540. The over-all mean for the six years was 600. A study undertaken in the Spring of 1963 in which eighty per cent of the graduates participated showed that 72 per cent were engaged full-time in the practice of their profession, 2 per cent worked part-time, 1 per cent were in the formative period for religious life, and 25 per cent were full-time homemakers. The areas of nursing which the graduates chose as first positions were in a general hospital, public health, psychiatry, a doctor's office and in a student health dispensary. It is significant that for at least seventy-five per cent of each of the classes the first position was in a general hospital. The total employment for the first five classes by nursing areas was as follows: General Hospital ............................................73.6% Public Health and School Nursing ............................16.0% Doctor's Office ............................................. 3.5% Others ...................................................... 6.9% Of the participants in the study 90% began with staff nursing positions under supervision. Advancement to higher positions was in keeping with the experience gained in previous positions. The rate of advancement to team leader and "charge nurse” positions was relatively rapid. Thirty-five per cent advanced to these in the first three months and another thirty per cent by the end of six months. Page 64Nursing Faculty Mitt Hedwig Staskus. Barbara Cas- in, and Betty Braun entertain the children in the pediatrics ward. LEI-T TO RIGHT: Mr . Evelyn Mueller, Miss Hedwig Staskus, Sister Mary Zita, S.M., Miss Mary Pfau, Mitt Marjorie Belben, Miss Ruth Brown. Pago 65LEFT IO RIGHT: Mr . Josephine Galla . MU Join Grew, Si tcr Mary Sylvia. S.M.. Mi Dorothy Daigle, Mi Nancy Savage. Sister Marian Joieph, S.M. Nursing Sitter Sylvia. S.M., instruct Susan Prinster on the use of the rc pi-rator. Pago 66Miss Green instructs a junior nursing student in the preparation of materials to be used in the administration of the last Sacrament. LEFT TO RIGHT: Miss Mary Cummins. Miss Piedad Esquivel. Mrs. Princes Evans. Miss l.exic Woodruff, Sister Mary Martha. S.M. Page 67Students "A time to seek, and a time to lose; a time to keep, and a time to cast away.” Graduates..............70 Undergraduates .... 109 Paco G8 i. 1William C. Arntz History Corte Millers Daniel J. Arritola International Business Copperton, Utah Propeller Club, 2, V.P., ; I.R.C, 4; Sec.-Treas., Marketing Club, 4. Knowledge it the only instrument of production that it not tubbed to diminishing re-lurnt—J. M. Clark William Philip Ayoob Business-Marketing San Francisco USF hut mtlilled in me a detire for tuccett To What Goals Should Education Aspire? Lawrence Henry Backstedt English San Francisco S.W.A.P., 4. A utelett life h an early death.—Goethe Kenneth Melvin Bareilles English Rio Dell William Anthony Barrett Accounting Specialist San Francisco Y.R.'s. 1.2.Philip William Bartenetti Political Science Tacoma, Washington Philhistorians, 1,2,); Demo. Club. 2,3.4; Pi Sigma Alpha, 4. ForceJ cleverness is a reel ft rail.. David Theodore Baumann Biology—Pre-Med San Francisco Pershing Rifles, 1,2; Omicron Theta Chi, 3.4; College Players, 1,2, ,4. The F.nJ of an Experience. Margaret Anne Bayne Nursing Belmont Sodality, 2,3,4; Tri Gamma, 2; Hawaiian Club, 2,3; Thomist Club, 3. Dante Amerigo Belluomini History San Francisco Basketball, 1,2,3,4; Block Club, 1,2,3,4. Service Steven R. Bcvitt English Richmond Mary I-cBaron Bingham Nursing Albuquerque, New Mexico Sodality 1.4. Sec.. 2. Prefect, 3; Song Girl. I; Club's Council Sec., 3; Gamma Pi Epsilon, Sec., 4. Clifford Douglas Bird International Business San Francisco Soccer. 2; Marketing Club, 3.Richard Barrett Blackman Economics San Francisco ft Michael Andrew Bodisco Political Science San Francisco Sanctuary Society, 2,3,4; Thomists. }. Hans D. Boeving History Gardncrvillc, Nevada Basketball, 1,2,); Block Club. 2,),4; Alpha Delta Gamnu, 2,3,4; 2-A Club, 2.); Soccer. 4; B.S.C.. 4. It ifat different from the farm. Thomas V. Bonomi Accounting Daly City Robert Norman Boyan Philosophy San Mateo The intellectual atmoiphere at US.F. pioied to he stimulating under the direction of the lentil Fothert. Louis Anthony Bonilla Economics Managua, Nicaragua Hispanic-America Club, 4. Kenneth Richard Bogdan History San Francisco Baseball, 1.2,3.4; Historical Society, 1,2,3,4; Pershing Rifles, 1,2; I.R.C., 3.4. Provision for otheri if a fundamental reipomihilily of human life. To Instill Discontent Particularly with Oneself Marthew Peter Boyle History San Francisco Democratic Club. 4; Pi Sigma Alpha, 4. Michael James Brady Economics San Francisco Thomas Anthony Brady English San Francisco Baseball, 1,2; Block Club, 1,2; Scabbard and Blade, 3,4. Barbara Jane Branick Nursing San Francisco Elizabeth Anderson Braun Nursing Hillsborough Foghorn, 1; Tri Gamma, 2,1,4; Treas. Gamma Pi Epsilon, 4. Richard Bruce Brillault History Seattle, Washington Intramural Basketball, 2,),4; Historical Society, 3. Think you. Mom and Did. Catherine A1 ward Brossier Nursing Weaverville, California Sodality, I; Don Staff, 3.Gerald A. Brousseau Production Management San Francisco Delta Sigma Pi. 1,2,3.4; KUSF. 4; Outside Job. 1,2.3,4. Deo G rat its. James Mario Brovelli Production Management San Francisco Alpha Della Gamma, 2,3,4; Basketball, 1,2,3, 4; Block Club, 1,2,3,4. Edward Patrick Browne Accounting San Francisco St. Ives, 4. At USF I hair received the requisite principles to meet the challenges ahead. Charles Peter Busalacchi Production Management Stockton Marketing Club, 4; Society for Advancement of Management, 4. Neal A. Cabrinha Political Science San Jose John Francis Buono Economics Oakland St. I vet, 4. We need more compulsory convocations Varsity Football, 2,3; Block Club, 3,4; St. Ives, 3,4; Board of Student Control. 3. Chairman. 4; Pi Sigma Alpha, 4; Men’s Sodality, 4. "Late resounds what early sounded."—-Goethe Thomas J. Cahill History San Francisco Philhistorians, 1,2; Scabbard U Blade, 3.4; I.R.C, 2; Alpha Sigma Nu, 4; Pershing Rifles, 1,2,3; B.S.C. Chairman, 3; V.P. Jr. Class; Student Body Pres., 4. To Thine Oivn Self Be True. Robert Charles Caldwell Production Management San Francisco B.P.O. Elks No. 3. 2,3.4; All Nations Club. 3. "Caveat Emptor." Page 75Daniel J. Caminata Accounting Specialist Linden Delta Sigma Pi, |,2,3,4. The more you learn, the more you don’t know. Francis James Qmpagna Mathematics Cortc Madera B.S.C. Executive Officer, 3.4; Math Club, 3,4; Football, 2,3; Don Staff, 3,4; Block Club, 3,4; Spirits. 4; Jr. Class Representative; Senior Class Sec.-Treas. USf hat provided me with an immeasurable wealth. Thomas Frank Cargill Economics San Francisco Thomas Francis Carr Philosophy Redding "A little while and I will be gone from among you, whither I cannot tell . . . what it life? It it a flash of the firefly in the night. It is the breath of a buffalo rn wintertime. It is as the little shadow that runt across the grass and loses itself in the sunset."—Chief Crowfoot, Blackfoot Confederacy Michael Patrick Carter Accounting Specialist San Francisco My education al the University should prove very beneficial to me throughout the rest of my years. Barbara Cassin Nursing San Ansclmo Thomist Club, 3; Sodality, 2,3,4. James Joseph Cattalini Accounting Specialist San Francisco Bio-Chem Club, 2,3,4; K. C.'s. 3.4.Katharine Wicbc CavaUi Nursing San Bernardino Glee Club, I; College Players, I. Garc Ellen Cavanaugh Nursing Englewood, Colorado Gerald J- Chan Political Science San Francisco For their sacrificial perseverance, I am grateful to my parents. Ming William Chin Political Science Klamath Falls, Oregon Alpha Delta Gamma, 2,3, Pres. 4; St. Ives, 3,4; Publications Council, 3,4; Managing Editor, DON, 3; Editor, DON, 4; Club's Presidents' Council, 4; K.C.’s, 1,2; Freshman Rep. We must wait until evening to see how splendid the day was.”—Sophocles. James R. Chiosso International Kalations San Francisco Foster Church English Reno, Nevada Philhistorians, I; Sanctuary Society. 2,3; S.E.C., 3,4; SEC Film Chairman, 3.4; Gaviota, 4. Edward L. Colcty Electronic Physics San Francisco Bio-Chem Club, 1,2.3,4; Men's Choir. 1,2: K.C.’s. 3,4.James P. Cordova Economics Stockton Delta Sigma Pi, 1,2,},4; St. Ives, 3,4. A man must be courage out to face the truth of hit humanity. Robert Alfred Colombo History San Jose Demo. Club. 4; Philhistorians, 1; Bobo's Clowns, 2,3,4. want to thank USF and Bobo's Clowns for molding me into the whole man. Alberto Roux Compaglia Economics Martinez Spirits, 4; St. Ives, 4. Raymond Steven Conti English San Francisco Gary Anthony Compari History Santa Rosa Historical Society, 3,4; Spirits, 4; Intramural Sports, 3,4. USF hat ghen me a more open mind in facing future problems. William Joseph Conlen Physics Escondido Intramurals, 1,2,3,4; Bio-Chem Culb, 1,2,3,4; .Mardi Gras Chairman, 4; Social Comm. 4. Permits ne illegitimi carborunderet. Anthony Joseph Corazzini Mathematics Redwood City Bio-Chem Club, 1,2,3,4; Math Club, 2,3,4. Too bad there aren't more Ft. Fischers and Dr. Gormans Kevin C. Cottrell Political Science San Francisco Historical Society. 3,4; I.R.C. Treat. 4.William Charles Courtney, II Industrial Relations Visalia Baseball. 2.3.4; Block Club, 2.3.4; Soc. for the Advancement of Management; Residents Council, 2,3; 2-A Club, 2,3. For this I our thanks to Cod. my wife and family. Alexander Solon Cudsi Political Science Sudan (Africa) Soccer. 1.2.3,4. Jack Epifanio D'Angelo Finance—Insurance San Francisco I’ll elu-eys remember my five years el USF-Tbents for the educe!ton'. John Jacques d'Aquin French Liege, Belgium Donald John Del Grande Accounting San Francisco John Bryan Dell Pre-Dental San Francisco Bio-Chem Club, 1,2,3,4; Residence Council, 4; Omicron Theta Chi, 4; Intramural Basketball. 2.4. VSF hei provided me with an excellent beck-ground nol only for dental school but alto for life. Anthony Joseph Dc Battista Production Management San Francisco Intramural , 1,2,3. A greet school becoming greeter. Charles Patrick de la Forest Economics Santa Rosa Pershing Rifles, 1.2; Sports Editor. Don, 3,4; Spirits, 4.Eric Rollin Denham Political Science Hanford Pi Sigma Alpha. 4. Non the challenges be fin. Howard James DeNike Philosophy Santa Maria Alpha Delta Gamma, 2,3,4; Foghorn Staff, 4; Thomists, President, 3,4; St. Ives, 3,4. The treonJ campus hat served me uell. Richard Warren Dinsmorc History Los Angeles How tweet it it. Kathleen Jane Dolan Nursing Menlo Park DON. 3; Honor Roll. 3. Patricia Ann Domingo Nursing Honolulu, Hawaii R.N.O.. 2: Foghorn, 3,4; Hawaiian Club. 2,3.4; Hispanic-Amcrican Club, 4. The direction in which education tlarlt a man will determine hit future life.—Plato William H. Dona Foreign Trade San Francisco Soccer, 1,4; Hispanic-American Club. 1,4. Michael John Doyle Political Science Sonoma St. Ives, 3.4; Spirits, 4; Student Court, 4.Kenneth Michael Driscoll Accounting Specialist San Francisco Henry Joseph Dudley Political Science San Leandro Raymond Patrick Duffy Accounting San Francisco Hawaiian Club, ,4. ''ll bos been an experience that I sball not forget. S.E.C., 1.2; Residents Council. 2; K.C’s. Delta Sigma Pi. 1.2.M; Sanctuary 1,2, . Society. ,4. Jesuit (ducation provides the learning necessary for today’s world. To Rend the Student Aware of His Own Ignorance Howard Charles Eggcrs Accounting Specialist San Francisco Sanctuary Society, 1,2; Beta Gamma Sigma. 4; B.S.C.. 4. Gerald Joseph Eilers Economics Santa Rosa Baseball. 1.2. .4; Block Club. 2.J.4; Spirits, 4. Go, wiser thou! and, in thy scale of sense, Wei lb thy opinion against Providence. —Alexander Pope John Gerard Elford Production Management Seattle, Washington Soccer. 2; KUSF. J.4; 2-A Club. 2; College Players. 1. Win a few, lose a few, and a few are rained out. Robert Wayne Fardin Marketing San FranciscoPatrick Francis Farrell Production Management San Bernardino Hawaiian Club, 3,4. To believe with certainly, we should begin with doubting. Patricia A. Fernandez Nursing San Mateo Tri Gamma, 3,4. Arthur C. Ferreira Electronic Physic Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii Hawaiian Club. 1,2,3,4; Pershing Rifles. 1,2; Junior Class Officer; ASUSF Vice-President, 4; Alpha Sigma Nu, 4; Mardi Gras Chairman, 3. I’d like to do it over again. Alan Louis Fircnzi Marketing San Francisco USF: The epitome of a Jesuit education. Richard Gillis Fitzgerald Psychology San Francisco Pershing Rifles. 1,2; Psych Club. 3.4. No one can escape the prejudice of being human. William Max Foehr Industrial Relations San Francisco Swimming Team. 2,3,4; Sane. Society, 1,2; F.I.C.. 2. Terry D. Fortier Transporation Fresno Foghorn, 2,3; Marketing Club, 3.4; Alpha Phi Gamma, 3,4.William J. Foudy Psychology San Francisco I.R.C, 1.2; K.C’i, J.4. Warren Brampton Francis History San Francisco Football. 1.2; Historical Society. 4; fcycbolojty C,ub 4- George T. Fulvio Economics San Mateo Alpha Delta Gamma, 2,J.4; Co-Editor. Wire, 4; The DON. 1.2. .4; Business Manager, J; Cheerleader, J. Spirits, 4. Michael Franchetri History- Redding St. Ives. J,4; Y.R.'s, 2; Philhistorians. 2.J; Sanctuary Society, 2. I'm off to find me the wizard, the wonderful wizard of Oz! John E. Gallagher Political Science Oakland K.C.'s, J.4; Democratic Club. 4; I.R.C., 4. Frank Anthony Gabrian Biology Stockton Sodality, J.4; Residents' Council, 4; Legislature, 4. Michael John Gallo Philosophy Mamaroncck, New York Sanctuary Society, 4; Men's Sodality, 4. Han omnia dicere Ion gum est. (It non Id he a lengthy task to tell the whole tlory.) Teresa A. Gillespie Nursing Upland Gamma Pi Epsilon, 4; Tri Gamma. 2,J,4; Residents' Council. V.P., Sodality. 1,2,J.4; The DON. 1.Michael Talbot Gillin Physics San Francisco Bio-Chem, 1,2,3,4; President, 4; Club's President’s Council, 4. I wish to express my gratitude for aII the effort extended in my behalf. I pray that 1 s xill be worthy of it. Robert E. Goodwin Marketing Colma Delta Sigma Pi, 1,2,),4; B.S.C., ),4; Beta Gamma Sigma, ),4; St. Ives, 2,),4; Alpha Sigma Nu, 4; Club's President Council, 4. It appears to me that every end h but yet another beginning, and every Ireginning but yet another challenge. Christopher L. Gray Finance Marysville Alpha Delta Gamma, 2,),4. I guess I should say something profound . . . Philip G Griffith English Glenwood Springs, Colorado S.F..C, ),4, Chairman, 4; College Players. ); Alpha Sigma Nu, 4; Foghorn. ). Terrence Thomas Griffin History San Mateo Alpha Delta Gamma, 2,),4; Spirits. 4; Rally Committee. ). Edward Joseph Groppo Economics Santa Rosa Glee Club. I; S.W.A.P., ),4; St. Ives, ),4. Thomas Albin Gruhn Chemistry San Anselmo Bio-Chem, 2,3,4, Sec., ), President, 4; NSF Research, 2,3,4. This USF Undergraduate Research Program here is an invaluable preparation for graduate school. Richard John Guidorti Pre-Medical San Francisco Wasmann Bio. Club. 3; Omicron Theta Page 84 Chi, ■Robert Lewis Guy Production Management Tulare Football. I.2.M; B.S.C.. 1.2.J.4; Clan Rep., 2; Block Club. 4; DON Sport F.ditor, 2; Scabbard and Blade, J.4. It hat been iW htal I be only thin ; we learn from hhtory it that we Jo not learn . . . —Earl Warren at the death of John F. Kennedy William Michael Halley English San Francisco Paul T. Hanson English Corte Madera Bobo’s Clowns, },4; DON Staff, 2.J; Gaviota. J,4. John Paul Heilman English San Francisco K.C’s, J.4. To Implant the Seeds of Wisdom and the Desire Requisite for Their Growth Armenak Kyriako Hermez Economics El-Obcid. Sudan, Africa James Avery Heynemann Psychology Belvedere Resident’s Council, 4; Wasmann Society. 4; Legislature, 4. Mary Joanne Higgins Nursing San Mateo Thomists, J.Gerard F. Hilliard Political Science Redwood City Frethman V.P.; Perilling Rifle , 1,2,; Honor Roll. I; Alpha Delta Gamma 2,3, V.P. 4; Head Yell Leader 3.4; DON 3,4; Spirit , Charter Prc ident 4. David Noel Hinojosa English San Diego There's so much of torrow. beauty, thr tragic, thr absurd in our lives. Theodore M. Hoff Marketing 1.0 Angeles Dennis Wayne Hudson Philo ophy Trowbridge James Raymond Hulmer Accounting Napa Marketing Club. 3,4; Hawaiian Club. 3,4. I bate not finished. Stephen Paul Hulten Economic San Francitco I.R.C, I; Democratic Club. 1,2; Hawaiian Club. 2,3,4. Graduation should be the beginning of a more perfect education. Richard Joseph Hunt Accounting San Francitco Swimming Team, 2; Pcrthing Rifle , 1,2. Milton M. Hyams Hi tory San Rafael Football, 3; St. Ive . 3.4. To know how to watt it the great secret of success.Jack Walter Irvine Biology San Francisco Sophomore Vicc-Prct.; Omicron Theta Chi, 3.4; Vicc-Prcs., Secretary. Honorio E. Jacinto Economics (Quezon City, Philippines Hawaiian Club. 3.4; KUSF, 3.4; I.R.C, 3.4; .Marketing Club, 3,4. Jeanne Elaine Jahn Nursing Corona Waintann, I; S.E.C, 1,3,4; Hawaiian Club, 2; St. Mary’s Residence Council, 4. Sue Jett Nursing Sacramento Sodality, 1,2,3.4; Tri Gamma, 1,2,3,4; Vice-Prcs.. 3; DON Staff. 2,3; S.W.A.P., 3. USF Isas helped me del-flop a broader appreciation of life. Richard Joseph Jobst Sociology Burlingame Carey Hugh Johnson Accounting Burbank Justice of Student Court, 3; Pershing Rifles, 1,2; Marketing Club, 3.4; St. Ives, 3,4; Vice-Pres. Roger Alan Johnson History San Francisco Historical Society. 1,2,3.4; S.E.C. 4. Education is the primary purpose of life. For this purpose. USF is the best there is. Mary Louise Judge Nursing Ames, IowaCatherine Joan Kecshan Nursing Dixon Women's Sodality, 2,3,4; Thomist Club 3. Wayne Kamai Kekina Accounting Honolulu Brian J. Kelly Economics Palo Alto Alpha Delta Gamma, 2,3,4; Democratic Club, 4; Marketing Club, 4; Co-Editor of Wire, 4. Jacqueline Marie Kelly Nursing Boston, Mast. College Players, 3,4. With gratitude to the lay faculty and the Father ' and especially to Father Eugene halier for hh guidance and inspiration. Patricia Edna Kelly Nursing Martinez Hawaiian Club, 1,2,3,4; S.N.A.C. 2; Women’s Sodality, 2,3,4. Russel Frank Kelly Psyched ogy Walnut Creek Psychology Club, 4; S.W.A.P.. 4; Youth for Service. 4."To Rivet...the Truth That All Hatreds Rot Civilzation Edward Martin Krug Political Science San Francisco Ryan Bernard Kolda Political Science Lot Angeles Glee Club, 4. Charles Kretz Psychology San Mateo Block Club. J.4; Wasmann, 1,2,),4, President, 4; S.E.C., 3,4; Soccer Team. 3.4; Intramurals, 1,2,3,4. To train the mind to analyte rather than memorize ..." William Zeno Kirsch Finance Fresno Marketing Club, 3,4; Hawaiian Club, 3,4. James Victor Koehne English San Francisco Walter Vladimir Kushnir Science San Francisco Psych. Club, 4. What it our life hut fate; today ’tit your tomorrow. Barry B. Langberg History San Francisco Philhistorians, 1,2,3,4, President, 4; Track Club. 1.David Guy Lee Business Administration Modesto Basketball, 1,2,5,4; Baseball. 1,2,5,4; Club. 1.2.J.4. Joseph Bernard Lanfranco Production Management San Francisco Basketball. J.2.5.4; Block Society, 2.J.4; Beta Gamma Sigma, 4. William J. LaPlante Spanish Auburn Football, 2,5. Block Joan Kim Lee Nursing San Francisco Jeffrey B. Leith English San Francisco Pershing Rifles, Commanding Officer, 4; Philhistorians, 1,2; B.S.C., 5,4; Scabbard and Blade, 5,4; ASUSF Press Secretary, 4; I.R.C., 2; St. Ives Law Society, 5.4; Legislature Parliamentarian, 4. A re Atque Vale Shaul Levi Physics San Francisco Soccer, 2,5.4; Bio-Chem, 4. have learned much during my yean aI UJt.Fyet, I am aware that it h but a from the limitless reservoirs of knowledge. Gerald Thomas l ombardi Marketing Petaluma Pershing Rifles, |,2; Alpha I)ci|1 Gamma, 5.4; Spirits, 4, 1 ha, been a great four yran.Jean Ellen Love Nursing San Francisco Tri Gamma, J,4. William Arthur I.ove Psychology San Francisco Psych. Club. 4. William Paul Lucke Political Science Oakland St. Ives, 2.J.4: Spirits, 4; Assoc. Chief Justice of Student Court, 4; F.I.C.- R.A.I.., 2; Pi Sigma Alpha, See.-Tress.. J.4; Sodality. 4. It if j fond farewell to ye tie'day and the birth of new hope. Ernest A. Miggioncalda Biology San Francisco Wasmann, 2. Louis J. Luini Political Science San Francisco K.C's, .4; I.R.C., 4. USF Jim s to train the whole man to that he may ditlinguith "truth from error." For tint frrtl step in the endlett tear eh for knowledge, I am grateful. Patrick R. Lynch History San Francisco Historical Society, 4; S.F..C, 4. It't a great life if you weaken enough to enjoy it. Herbert J. I.ukc Finance Hong Kong Chinese Students Club. I, Honorary Member, J; Swimming, 2; Toastmasters International, 4.To Disturb Him, to Lead Him to Question Thomas E. Malloy Psychology Chicago. 111. The Bird of Time bn but little way to flutter—and the bird h on the whig. Raymond John Mapa Economics San Francisco Intramural Basketball, 1,2,3,4; Bio-Chem Club, 1,2,); Philippine Club, ),4. A i you like it. Larry Lee Marigold Marketing Richmond Arriba — Arriba — Arriba! Scarlette Frances Martini Nursing Linden Women's Sodality, 2.J.4, Secretary, ); Tri Gamma, 2,),4; St. Mary's Resident Council President, J; Gamma Pi Epsilon, 4. Joseph Louis Massaglia Mathematics Santa Monica Math Club, l,2,),4; Democratic Club. 4; S.E.C., 4; Historical Society, J.4. Four yean full of memoriet Steven A. Matosich English San Francisco It it a fond farewell to yet ter day and the birth of new hope. Joan Meehan San Francisco English Ireland All Nations Club; International Relations Page 92 Club; Thomist Club.Thomas Joseph Mellon Philosophy Kentfield Senior Cla » Pres.; Men' Sodality, 4; Alpha Sigma Nu. 4; DON Staff, ?,4, Kditor, 3: Junior Rep. Philip Michael Montesano History Vallejo Historical Society, 3,4; Vfasmann, Fhit Coronjf Oput—Ovid Dean J. Moser Accounting Specialist San Francitco Swimming, J; Pershing Rifles, 2; St. Ives, Treat.. 2. M y my next opportunity be at reuerJing. Jeffrey August Muller Spanish San Mateo S.E.C., 4: Hispano-American Club, 4. I bate come, I bate seen, but I bate yet to conquer. Michael John Mulready Marketing San Francisco Delta Sigma Pi, 2,),4. Tbanki, DaJ, it teat art tm igorating experience’. Dennis Neil Murphy Political Science Oakland Alma Eugenia Merlo Nursing San Mateo ASUSF Secretary, 2; Gamma Pi Fpsilon Pres., 4; Tri Gamma, 2,3; Sodality Vice Pres., 3; DON Staff, I; Residence Council, I. James J. Milam Political Science Modesto S.F..C, 3,4; Democratic Club, 2.3, 4; Pi Sigma Alpha, 4; Symphony Forum, 4; St. Ives, 4. 4.Kerry James Murphy Marketing Alamo Football, 1,2; Knights of Columbus, 2,). Four years of tests, study and instruction will only be as profitable at lie impressions made by the student. Mary Louise Murphy Nursing San Ansclmo Richard L Murphy Finance Sacramento Pershing Rifles, 1,2; Hawaiian Club, 1,2,3,4; Beta Sigma Gamma, Vice Pres., 3,4. Tbn university has taught me how much there is to know. Michael P. Merrill Political Science Grass Valley Soccer, 1,2,1; Block Club, 2,3,4; Pi Sigma Alpha, 2,3,4; Clubs Representative, 4; ASUSF Legislature, 4; St. Ives, Pres., 3,4; Honor Roll, 2.3.4. The man who graduates today and slops learning tomorrow hat lost hit e due at ion. Judy M. Muzio Nursing Dinuba Tri-Gamma, 2; DON, 3; Foghorn. 3; Gamma Pi Fpsilon. 4; S.N.A.C., 1. Joseph Croll Myers Marketing Phoenix Foghorn, 1,2.3.4; Alpha Phi Gamma, 3,4; Pep Band. I; Spirits, 4; Football Committee. 3.4. Still achieving, still pursuing, learn to labor and to wait.—LongfellowJames Joseph McCartin, Jr. Political Science Sanu Maria Alpha Delta Gamma, ),4; Pershing Rifles, 2; St. Ives, M; Knights of Columbus, I. If I'm not there, wait. Frank Patrick McCarthy Business Administration San Francisco Lonnie G. McGee Economics Stockton Democratic Club. M; Gaviota, 4; DON, 4; Student Court. 4; St. Ives. .4. So I may truly tay that my tout hath Inreu a it ranger in tl e course of my pilgrimage.—Frances Bacon M. Scott McElwain Political Science San Francisco Philhistorians, 1.2,); KUSF, ); Young Republicans, 2; Legislature. 4; S.E.C. 4. Michael J. MeGraw History San Rafael Michael Eugene McGrccvy Marketing San Francisco Pershing Rifles, 1,2; Scabbard and Blade, ), 4; Delta Sigma Pi, 2, Secretary. ). President, 4; Beta Gamma Sigma, 4. The crest and crowning good, life’s final star n brotherhood.—Markham Kenneth Francis Nakamura Psychology Kahului. Maui, Hawaii Pep Band. I; Hawaiian Club, 1,2, Sec. ), Pres. 4; Froth Basketball, I. Morr than before, leu than tomorrow.Dennis Michael Nerncy Hi»tory San Francisco Rifle Team, 1.2; Pi Sigma Alpha, 4. Charles Edward Odemhal Spanish San Francisco Glee Club, 1,2, Vice Pres., 3, Pres., 4; Bio-Chem, 1,2. College can be fun. John Patrick O'Shea Philosophy San Francisco Ronald Edward Pacheco Industrial Relations Richmond Marketing Club, 3,4; Resident’s Council, 4. How much we know until u-e begin to learn. Wanchai Panascthaned International Economics Bangkok, Thailand All Nations Club, I. Goodbye now my USF, my inttruetors, my fellow itudenti. Donald John Paynter Business Administration San Rafael Michael Christian O'Brien English San Rafael Alpha Delta Gamma, 2.3.4. Elizabeth Marian O'Day Nursing San Francisco Page 96 Perhsing Rifles, 1,2.Phillip Denis Pelletier Political Science San Francisco Knights of Columbus, 2,5,4; l.R.C, 4. Ufr it jutl a bowl of chrrrift. Gil Antonio Penaranda Electronic Physics Manila, Philippines Philippine Club, 2,5,4; Judo Club. 5,4; Bio Chem Club, 4. If I had it to do dll otrr sgain I would ifill go to USF. Robert G, Peterson Finance Baker, Oregon Delta Sigma Pi; Marketing Club William A. Peterson Mathematics San Francisco Glee CJub, 2; DON, 2,5; Sanctuary Society. 5; Wasmann Biological Society, 5. Anthony Joseph Piazza Political Science San Jose International Relations Club, 4; Phi Sigma Alpha, 4. David Paul Pinkowshi English Oakland It it ful fair 4 man to btrt hym eeene for Msy mfetfth men 4t unict ttextne.—Chaucer David E. Perotti Accounting San Francisco Beta Gamma Sigma, 4. USF provides 4n r duett ion of the p4tt, for the pment end the future.To Deepen and Broaden His Ability to Love Donald J. Pistolesi Psychology Sin Francisco Pershing Rifles, 2; Psych Club, 3. Vicc-Pres., 4. Thanks to USF I have begun the promt of "becoming that telf which one truly h" but it wHI not end here. Lorraine Frances Quaccia Nursing Lodi Sodality, 1,2; Tri Gamma, 1,2,),4; DON Staff. 2. Arthur J. Quinn Phliotophy San Rafael S.E.C., 2,J,4; College Players. 2.3; Symphony Forum, 3.4; Baseball, 2,3.4. Mary C. Quinn Nursing Wollaston, Mass. American Nurses Assoc.,; National League of Nursing. Who is wise and instructed among you? 1st him by Iris good behavior show his stork in tire meekness of witdom.—James ),l J. Richard P. Quinn Chemistry San Anselmo B.S.C., J.4; Omicron Theta Chi, 3.4; S.K.C.. 3. Film Chairman, 4; Sane. Society, 2.3.4; Bio-Chcm Club, 1,2,3,4.William Allan Read Sociology Vallejo Daniel Arthur Reicker History Millbrac Pershing Rifles, 1,2,3,4; B.S.C., 3.4; I.R.C, 2,3; Scabbard and Blade, 3,4; President of I.R.C., 3; President of Club's Council, 3. Speech it a faculty given to men to conceal their tboughts. Lothar Fredrich Reschkc Electronic Physics San Francisco Pershing Rifles, 1,2. A college education cannot he bought, it mutt he earned. Steven V. Riccabona Business Administration Santa Cruz Patrick V. Ripple History San Rafael Spirits, 4; DON staff. 4; St. Ives, 4. Never let school interfere with your education. Gary L Ritzman Marketing San Francisco Marketing Club. 1.2,3.4. President, 4; Clubs Council Representative, 4; ASUSF Social Committee. 4; Pershing Rifles, 1,2; Fic-Ral, 2. Harry Ellis Rogers Psychology Watsonville Dennis Patton Ruel Philosophy Palo Alto Baseball. I. Action it Character Page 99Enrique G. Ruiz Finance I.o» Mochis, Sinaloa, Mexico Hispanio-Amcrican Club. 1,2, 3,4; Marketing Club. 3.4. Arthur W- Ru then beck Political Science Redwood City Perilling Rifles, 1,2; Pi Sigma Alpha. J. Prei. 4; Spirit . 4; I.R.C., 4; Y.R., I.2.3.4; St. Ive . 3,4; Student Court, 3; Senior Clan Vice Prci. Be cool and carry a swinging stick. Frank F- Sadler Mathematics Spokane, Washington Spirits, 4. I guest I should pray. Bassam Saba Sahouria Psychology Jordan This is the age of anxiety. Truly it n. A sure way of facing this phenomena it to understand ourselves and those around us. A college education is our way of doing to. Thomas James Summon Biology San Francisco Joseph Santana, Jr. English Hillsborough It hat been satisfying to tee a Catholic university begin to realize its greatness. Omicron Theta Chi. 3,4. The test of a good education it not only that it be well rounded but that it point the student in definite directions; USF hat done both for me. Domingo Hall Sanchez Chemistry San MateoHenry Jean Sarlattc David P. Satterfield Accounting Accounting Specialist San Carlos Oakland Alpha Delta Gamma, 2,3,4, Treasurer, 3; Alpha Sigma Nu. 4; ASUSF Treasurer. 4; Spirits, 4; Mardi Gras Finance Chairman, 3. USF has afforded me be chance to develop my talentj. Thank you. Donald Dennis Santina Political Science San Francisco Young Republicans, 1.2; St. Ives Society, ); Campus Politics. 2,}.4. Mammon is the soul of the spider —Vachel l.indsay Joham Willem Meinard Schobcr, III International Economics Fairfax Christopher R. Schoch History Santa Clara Football, 2,3; Pep Band, 3.4; Historical Society, J,4; Philhistorians, I. Education h a humbling process, which begins with the lesson that man’s universal fate is ignorance. Sandra Marie Schocttler Nursing Fresno DON. 3. A. James Scholz Accounting Specialist Milbrae VTi shall never be able to measure everything with our own yardstick, but now our yardstick is longer and broader — thank you Father (s).John Nicholas Schroedcr Finance Lone Pine K.C.' , M; Marketing Club, 4. I am proud to be I hr first graduate from Ijont Pine, California, here at this fine institution. P. L Shelton Art San Francisco Roger Sherman Psychology Oakland Scabbard and Blade. 4. For my wife — without u-lrom this would not hate been posrible. Dennis John Shields Physics San Diego Baseball, 1,2. Patrick James Sinclair Political Science San Francisco Donald H. Smith International Business San Francisco Baseball, 1,2; Basketball, I. USF prepares a student for later achievement. Fred G. Smith Mathematics San FranciscoPeter G. Smith English San Luis Obispo Sanctuary Society, 2,3,4. Prefect. 4; Men's Choir, 2; S.E.C, 3,4. Thii is I the beginning. Dorola V. Snell baker Nursing San Leandro Glee Club, 1.2; College Players, 1,2,3; Hawaiian Club, 1,2; Tri-Gamma, 1.2. President, 3. Dennis Richard Spillane Political Science San Francisco Pershing Rifles, 1,2. USF got me to think. Ted Stahr, Jr. Political Science Phoenix Football. 1,2,3,4; LR.C, 1.4; Fic-Ral, 2; Pi Sigma Alpha. 4; Y.R., 1,2,3,4. Buck to the realities of life; the mention hn ended. Leo Paul Stanford Philosophy Redwood City Sodality, 2.4; President Omicron Theta Chi, 3; Bio-Chcm, 1,2; Incramurals, 1,2,3,4; Alpha Sigma Nu. Secretary 4. The ehild thinks he has finhhed, hut the man knout he bn only begun.James Joseph Sullivan Accounting Specialist San Francbco Delta Sigma Pi, 2,3,4; B.S.C, 3.4; St. Ive . 3,4; Scabbard and Blade, 3,4; Pershing Rifles, 1,2. Education it a progression of tlept that goe, onto infinity. Leonard C Sullivan History San Francisco Sow tbit it'i over . . . it'i easy to tay Wit a fat! and great four yean. Paul Edward Sullivan Economics Santa Rosa Bloch Club, 2, Vice Pres., 3. Pres., 4; Football, 1,2,3,4; Football Committee, 3,4. Knowledge it tlx only inttmment of production tbit it not tubject to diminishing returns.”—J. M. Clark Tim Sullivan Philosophy Santa Rosa Rifle Team.; B.S.C. 3,4; "2A” Club, 1.2,3.4; Prefect. 4; D.M.S., 4. It will like at lent another four yeart to evaluate tbete put four. Mike Svanevik History San Francisco Foghorn, 1,2; DON Staff, 3; Gaviota, 4. Sister Mary Giles Swcnt Nursing The unexamined life it not worth living. Socrates Dennis M. Taugher Psychology Sacramento Psych. Club, 2,3; USF Rooting Section, 1.2,3,4. Appreciation it a small word for a unhvnity that maturei men and givet them a foundation on which to build a future life. IJewllyn Edwin Thompson II Political Science Menlo Park Foghorn, I; Alpha Delta Gamma, 2,3,4; Junior Class Pres.; Sophomore Rep.; President's Honor Roll; Gaviota, 3; St. Ives, 3,4; Pres. Alpha Sigma Nu, 4; S.E.C, 2,3. The end of the beginning.Richard Cameron Tobin Accounting San Francisco Delta Sigma Pi, 3,4; Marketing Club. 3,4. Thrrr it a lot more to learn, but I hair a XOoJ foundation to build upon. Richard Joseph Tognetti Mathematic San Francisco U Football, 1,2,3.4: Democratic Club, 1,2. To Help Him Apply the Learning of the Ages Roy Joseph Tresauguc to 1964 ESLf" Hispanic American Club, 1,2,3; Democratic Club. 3; I.R.C., 4; Pi Sigma Alpha. 3. Vice Pre ., 4. James A. Trimble Political Science San Francisco S.F..C, 3.4; St. Ives. 3.4; Judo Club. 2.3; Pi Sigma Alpha. 4; Sane. Society. 3,4. Carlos Vargas-Zamora Mathematics Mexico Soccer, 1.2.3; Math. Club. 4; Hispanic-Ameri-can Club. Martin Dean Volheim English Albany Pershing Rifles. 1.2; Scabbard and Blade. 3.4; Tennis Team, 2.3.4. John J. Vollert Accounting Specialist San FranciscoPatrick Michael Ward Political Science San Marino Soccer, 2.5: Block Club, 2,5,4; Football, 4; KUSF, ),4; Hawaiian Club, 1.2.5,4; Scabbard and Blade. 5,4. Laugh loudly. Thomas J. Ward History Palo Verde Foghorn, I.2.5.4; S.W.A.P., 5; St. Ive . 2.5.4; DON Staff, 4; Hi , torical Society, 4; Spirit , 4. The future will l ow whether I tsasr spent my time well at USF. Thomas Joseph Weadock English Belmont with to express my gratitude to the faculty for completing lire job my seminary instructors began. William Richard Weillcr Biology San Franciico Bio-Chem., 2,5; Wasmann, 4. The longest days. Wallace Walter Weatherwax Political Science Honolulu St. Ive . 4; Pi Sigma Alpha. 4; Soccer Team. 2; Hawaiian Club. 2.5.4. Wl o k noses? Paul William Willard, Jr. History Ogden, Utah Basketball. 1,2,5; Baseball, 1,2; Block Club. 1,2,5,4. It has been a profitable four years. James H. Woods Hi lory San Francisco Pershing Rifles, 2; Scabbard and Blade, 5,4; D.M.S., 4.Kathleen P. Wood Nursing Sacramento Tri Gamma Mn tbingi to Ik grateful for. Michael Dennis Woods Accounting Specialist San Francisco Thomas Joseph Woessner History Glendale What is fust it prologue. To Let Him See Graduation as a Beginning, Manuel Ming Wong Economics San Francisco Fred Albert Wulff Finance San Francisco Intramural Football, 1.2. It bit been j long four yrtrt. Julius John Zigray Political Science Belmont Judo, J: College Players. J; Alpha Delta Gamma. J.4; Marketing Club. J. VSF bat given me the meant to go out and face I k world. Rather than an EndThomas Abts John Alkazin Prt-D«ntal Poli. Sci. Victor Bacigalupi Ronald Baircuthcr Luis Baptista John Barcn Julian Barnett Robert Barsanti English Psychology Biology Poli. Sci. Lib. Arts Economics Joanne Barth Nursing Lorraine Batmale Nursing Robert Beals History Roger Bcilman History Joseph Benetti Accounting Dexter Bergounous Accounting Robert Berry Lawrence Biagini English Biology Dan Black Poli. Sci. Tom Blake Economics Judy Bcrgquam Nursing Robert Berntscn Spanish Page 109Nola Bradley Gary Braia Nursing English Dick Brainard James Braun Larry Bredc Elizabeth Breen Thomas Bninton Mike Bujazan Finance Marketing Ind. Rel. Pre-Med Finance Pre-Med George Burke Ronald Burke Michael Byrne Sherie Byrne Sylvia Campbell Michael Caringclla Poli. Sd. Math Poli. Sci. Nursing Nursing Math Page 110Nancy Carle Nursing Michael Carroll Jack Cedarquist Poli. Sci. Economics Kenneth Ccrvisi Philosophy Daniel Cccinich Poli. Sci. Jon Chaffee Pre-Med Brian Clague Biology Ron Chicca Acct. Spec. Edward Chiolo Poli. Sci. Chi Chow Math Robert Chow Psychology John Christen Math Colin Clark Elec. Physics Peter Comerford Poli. Sci. Raymond Coates Poli. Sci. James Cole History James Conklin Jack Conneely History Poli. Sci. Gordon Corbett Spanish A1 Costa Poli. Sci. Fred Costello Sociology Head Cheerleader Tom Grundy gives a new Don some friendly advice during freshman initiation. Page 111Hugh Coucrcll Uconomics Jerry Crowe Uconomics James Crowley Psychology Dennis Curran Accounting Victor Dalforno Pre-Med Richard Day Poli. Sci. Emmett De Deya Ind. Rcl. Wayne Del Carlo Pre-Dental Finance Nancy Demoro Nutsing Larry Denny Biology The collegiate atmosphere has finally arrived on the hilltop. Jo Ann DcSmidt Nursing John Dtxlsworth Accounting PaKu 112 John Doherty Business Jana Doyle Nursing Marisa Dryden PsychologyJoseph Duarte Jack Dwyer James Easton William Eavis Mike Eberhard Robert Egisti History Poli. $ci. Pre-Mcd Economics Philosophy Math William Elsbernd English Philip Escudcro Business Daniel Espinoza Economics Clarence Esters Math Willard Fee Pre-Med Peter Feliciano Marketing Worth Fenner Finance David Ferro Biology Joseph Fcldeisen History Larry Fidclcr Poli. Sci. Patricia Finigan Robert Finnegan Louis Fischer Nursing French Poli. Sci. Boyce Fitzgerald John Fitzpatrick William Foley Joseph Folkard Michael Ford W. C. Fortenberry Biology Accounting Accounting Poli. Sci. Education Transportation Page 113Ronald Fraser George Freitas Gerald Frcschi Manuel Frias Accounting Poli. Sci. Acct. Spec. Spanish Richard Fricl Stephen Gallagher Edmund Galli Psychology Marketing Poli. Sci. Scabbard and Blade members put the finishing touches on "the wall." James Galtcn Ernest Garcia Louis Garibaldi Michael Garvey Don Geiger Robert Gclini Social Welfare Pre-Med Biology Math Acct. Spec. Poli. Sci. Creagh Gemmell Gregory Gerwitz Pier Gherini Lawrence Giacalone Donald Giannini Anne Gordon Nursing Chemistry Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. Chemistry Nursing William Graff George Graham Charles Green James Groshong Kenneth Gross Thomas Grundy Accounting Poli. Sci. Pre-Med Electric Physics Biology Poli. Sci. Page 114Genevieve Guerin Nursing % Mark Guiang Psychology Richard Gullotca Accounting Dennis Hamlett Psychology Lawrence Handclman Finance Ken Hansen Poli. Sci. Rudolph Hansen Paul Harling Ken Harrington George Hauser Paul Heating Claudia Hill English Biology Accounting Business Business Nursing Ernest Hinds Business Joseph Hinds History Dennis Hoffman Acct. Spec. Robert Hoffmann Philosophy Michael Hogan Economics Robert Holm French Dennis Hooke Economics Ronald Hora Finance William Hornbarger English George Houston Jr. Accounting James Hulmer Accounting Richard Hunt Accounting Patre 115Steve Ikard Albert Ing James Irwin Ronald Isola Jon Jacobson Dean Jones Sociology Math Prc-Mcd History History Economics Brian Jovick Gerald Kalt Charles Kavalaris Darrell Kelly James Kelly Patrick Kelly Poli. Sci. Biology Economics Accounting Social Welfare Accounting Shawn Kelly John Kent Warren Kiilehua Susan Kinsey Michael Kemmitt Lawrence Knapp Poli. Sci. Sociology Economics French Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. David Kopp Accounting Howard Krause Edward Kuebrich Psychology History Jim Trimble serves drinks as a St. lve's Party. Page 116 Kenna Lach Nursing Alan Lacy Accounting Patricia LaUy NursingStanley Laugcro Philosophy James Leahey Poli. Sci. Karen Leahy Nursing Harry Lindner Accounting Ann Livingston Nursing Richard Lee Chemistry Thomas Lee Sociology Thomas Lotz Poli. Sci. Gerald Lucey Poli. Sci. Michael Lehre Charles Lcyes Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. Gary Lund Antonio Maconnen History Philosophy Page 117Romelio Madayag Economics Thomas Manlc7 Philosophy Fred Matli Sociology Dennis McCarthy Poli. Sci. Richard McHIroy Management Jon Madonna Russ Magnaghi Richard Malfatti John Malloy Robert Manca Acct. Spec. History English Poli. Sci. Math Michael Manning Silvano Marches ! Thomas Marr Finance Philosophy Math Bruce Matlock Thomas McBrcarty Robert McCabe Poli. Sci. Accounting Ind. Rel. Thomas McCarthy Patricia McCoy Michael McDoncll Poli. Sci. Nursing English Charlotte Marvin Nursing Fred Mathews Finance Dave McKcnney Poli. Sci. Beth Mcllin Nursing Thomas Mendonca Chemistry Page 118 Robert Nelson Marketing Janet Ncmechek Nursing Hal Nicklc Sociology Richard Nielsen Marcia Nolmer Bernard Norton Math Nursing Acct. Spec. Gary Musantc Marketing Robert Ncilan Philosophy Diane Nelson Nursing James Morbcto Accounting Paul Morris Donna Morrison Finance Nursing Joseph Misuraca John Monfredini Mary Monks Poli. Sci. Economics Nursing Anne Motroni Anthony Murphy Charles Murphy Education History Math Wally Thompson and a cadet from Claremont College Don Novitzky Michael O'Bar Daniel O'Callaghan are shown on a map course during training at ROTC History Math Math summer camp at Fort Lewis, Washington. PaRe 119'The Wild One" Ed O'Connell Richard O’Connor History Philosophy Michael O’Leary David Olivier Marketing Marketing Robert O'Sullivan Poli. Sei. John Pachtner Poli. Sei. 0 Jim Parkin Economics Larry Palmatier Social Science Michael Palmer Accounting Raymond Paiz Spanish John Paggio History William Paumier Gene Pawlick Michael Pearce Walter Pearson A ns Biology Biology Prc-Med Bruce Perry Math Vincent O'Connor Physics Ronald Pagcnkopf Marketing Nat Passaglia Pre-Mcd Robert Peterson Finance Pape 120I» Gary Ragghianti Poli. Sci. Ron Raimondi Accc. Spec. Kathleen Ratigan Nursing Tom Ratty Marketing Peggy Rawlings Nursing John Reardon Poli. Sci. Margaret Proctor Harry Quinn John Quinn Nursing Poli- Sci. Poli. Sci. Rich Tobin crou ns Miss Sharon Mclnemcy the Rose of Delta Sig. Russell Pitto English Dennis Pollack Pre-Med Walter Poor Math Andrew Pollia Latin Margie Pope Nursing Kenneth Popovich Robert Porporato Marketing Biology Susan Prinster Nursing David Reed Finance Frank Rendc History Joe Petterle English Page 121Frank Rinaldi Accounting John Ross Biology Dick Saalfeld Economics Michael Roberts James Robertson Accounting Accounting Roland Rowe Philosophy Joe Salgado Philosophy Lawrence Rupp Philosophy McGregor, Hilliard, and Church try the friendly, persuasive approach on Father Smyth. Daniel Sanchez John Santana Michael Santorini Dennis Sancwier Norman Sauer Patricia Saviano Transportation English History History History Nursing John Schmidt David Schnoor Fred Schroeder Louis Scgale Sandra Seifert Phil Shecter Management Accounting Poli. Sci. Math Nursing Economics Page 122Judy Sitzman Nursing Michael Sheehan Margaret Ann Singelyn Marketing Nursing Carmen Singh Nursing Joseph Sheehan Economics Colby Smith Douglas Smith Glen Smith Jim Soden An tone Sousa Economics History History History Spanish Michael Sperbeck Dennis Spillane Doreen Spotts Joe Stemach Richard Stevens Accounting Poli. Sci. Nursing Poli. Sci. Economics Augustus Stiegeler William Sturm Gretchen Stone Sr. Carmen Sugiyama Maryjane Sullivan Judy Sverchek Philosophy Psychology Nursing Nursing Nursing Nursing Mike Sweeney Thomas Sweetman David Taylor Kenneth Taylor Richard Terra Jon Thomas Ind. Rel. Poli. Sci. Psychology Biology History Math Page 123James Tonascia Peter Torrence Math Acer. Spec. Junior nursing student, Nancy DeMoro, prepares decorations for the Bio-Cbem Mixer. Jon Tregarthen English Robert Tully Thomas Twohy Jerry Twomey Enidina Vargas Albert Vecchio Craig Vetter International Bus. English Accounting Nursing History English David VogI Leo Vusich Richard Wansewicz Patrick Ward Robert Ward William Ward Poli. Sci. Finance Accounting Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. Ind. Rcl. Pa e 124Robert Warren Tim Waters Jon Wedereit Psychology Poli. Sci. Accounting David Welch Christopher Westovcr John Whclton Math Economics Math Don Whitman Louis Willett Diane Williams Robert Williams Robert Winch Edison Wong Philosophy Economics Nursing Physics Poli. Sci. Education Juan Wong Betty Wright Marketing Nursing James Ziegler Marketing Domenic Zigant Math Henry Yao Marketing Burke Yates Psychology Jim Yerkovich Dennis Young Math Accounting Page 125 Peter Zollcr English A traditional Phelan Hall feast.Sophomores Carry On the Spirit of the Dons The Chantey men perform for a receptive group of Dons in Phelan Hall Dining Room. I Peter Allen Barb Allison Business Nursing David Arata Finance Toni Aden Sociology James Ayer Poli. Sci. Robert Bachecki History Rucl Baker Economics Mar ' Bailey Nursing Giulio Accorncro Marketing Ken Ahearn Psychology Robert Allerton History Stuart Baatz History Michael Baldus Accounting Page 126Richard Ballagh Thad Barnowe Ronald Bartolucci William Battinich Jim Beasley Hugh Beaton Ind. Rel. Psychology Business Pre-Med Business Transportation Brian Beauchcmin History Norman Becchio History Michael Becker Accounting Robert Beckstrom History Bruce Beers Accounting Michael Bell Poli. Sci. David Bennett Finance Edward Behan Physics Denis Bellctto Math William Bellcw Pre-Mcd Ralph Bertoli Business Julie Bettencourt Nursing Margaret Bianchini Carole Bibeau Joan Bisauta Nursing Nursing Nursing Robert Bishop Vernon Boltz David Bond English Chemistry Chemistry James Boragno Ted Boratynski Dennis Borst Business History Biology Douglas Bowlus Leslie Brauncr Dennis Brenneise Accounting Nursing Pharmacy Paste 127Harr)' Brennan William Brignardcllo Andre Briere Guy Brown Joe Bruzzese Joanne Boub Business Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. Biology Prc-Dental Nursing Frank Burch Randolph Burcker John Cahill Michael Callahan Steve Cameron Biology Math History Physics Business John Carnazzo Thomas Carney Bernard Casazza William Casey David Centner History Business Business Business Philosophy Michael Cardoza Poli. Sci. Peter Chiang Dennis Ching Kenneth Chisholm Christian Christiansen Frances Church Science Business History Biology Nursing Robert Ciszek Ralph Cless CosmoCIunies-Ross Dave Colby Donald Collin Hugh Comisky History History Sociology English Business Poli. Sci. Page 128Tom Condran Kevin Connolly Margaret Connolly Thomas Connolly Frank Conti Wes Coolidge Engineering Pre-Med Nursing English PoJi. Sci. English William Cordciro Biology Rita Corriea Nursing Frances Corsiglia Nursing ■ The residents of Phelan Hall and St. Mary’s Hall get together for an afternoon of volleyball. fck. . Ji Durwood Dalka Math Sebastian Davi Finance Diane Deck Nursing Michael Corum Thomas Coury Ron Covington Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. Biology Richard Crcvani Anthony Crivcllo John Cronin Acct. Spec. History Accounting Patricia Crooks Nancy Culligan Burke Cummings Nursing History Poli. Sci. Diane DeCorso Joann dc la Torre Jon Del Bino Nursing Nursing Pre-Med Page 129The Cal Hear wouldn't be smiling if be could read the scoreboard. Anthony DcLucchi Accounting Dennis DcMattia Chemistry Willa Depncr Nursing David Donoti Spanish Daniel Doonan Chemistry William Douglas History James Devitt Biology Christian Dietrich Chemistry Madeline Dignan Nursing Richard Doust John Dorighi Judith Dorr History Biology Nursing Mary I.ea Dow Nursing Nancy Driscol Nursing Edward Dubost Chemistry Terrence Dugan Edward Dullea Sheila Dunning Joseph Eaglin Timothy Earle Poli. Sci. Management Nursing Poli. Sci. Math Michael Eagan Finance Page 130Jennifer Finkas Nursing Richard Fisher Biology Michael Fitzpatrick Biology Paul Flannery Poli. Sci. Patricia Fleischman Nursing Mary Flodin Nursing T r n Ralph Feliciello Psychology William Fernandes Sociology Robert Fernandez History Alfred Ferrando History Bro. Norbert Fihn O.B. English John Finerty History Charles Foster English V ,r Ik Randy Frazier Finance James Frisch Poli. Sci. Page 131 James Fox Psychology Lcs Franco History Nancy Driscol and Linda Sharp register students for the DON file. Eugene Eldridge Poli. Sci. Joe Ellis Sociology Archibald Emerson Jr. English Joseph Enea Poli. Sci.Ray Gale English John Gallo Biology Michael Gibson Eugene Girard Pre-Med Education Paul Gould Psychology Mike Green Sociology Frank Gould Economics David Grubbs Czeslaw Grycz Economics English Pafje 132 George Guest English Pat Galloway Roger Gayrard Michael Gehlen Poli. Sci. History Biology K7? Joseph Giurlani Accounting Joseph Gleason Accounting Robert Golling Poli. Sci. James Gotelli Spanish Philip Gray English Richard Griff AccountingRussell Gumina English Steven Harrison English Roberta Haller Nursing John Hartford Economics Mark Hellender Biology Craig Johnson Sociology Brian Kearney Poli. Sci. William Harvey Sociology Kathleen Hughes Nursing David Jones Engineering Mary Fran Kennedy Nursing Pamela Harbor Nursing Robert Hatton English Larry Humm Pre-Dental Philip Kalthoff History Steve Kennedy English 5W, ?. Tom Hardeman English Michael Hebei Psychology Anne Isbell Nursing James Katen Marketing Dennis Kilbane English Garry Hare Business Terri Hill Nursing Charles James History Gordon Kao English William Kirby Accounting Page 133George Klein John Kochnc Gary Kray Philosophy Psychology Psychology Joseph Lucas History William Lynch English Jack Maddan Pre-Med James Magri Accounting Richard Langan Philosophy Douglas Laugcro Accounting Jim Lehrbergcr Philosophy Colin Leong Business PW Edward Lopez Accounting Lawrence Machi Accounting Frederick Lauscr Psychology Michael Lettunich Business Page 134 Richard Kricg Carolyn Laird Joseph Lam Chemistry Nursing Math Richard League Nicholas Lcbedeff Michael Lee Ind. Rcl. Finance Accounting Worren Waxman on a Wasmann-Biological field trip.Robert Maguire Roger Maioroff Nick Malanca Robert Maloney Thomas Manders Larry Marietti I oli. Sci. Philosophy Pre-Med Math History Business George Marino Nancy Markey Michael Marovich Paul Marsili Russell Martin Richard Masluk Pharmacy Nursing Accounting Accounting Business Accounting Gar)- Matkin Walter Maurer Norina Mazzoni John McCahan Mary McCloy Gary McDonald Acct. Spec. English Nursing Poli. Sci. Nursing Chemistry Richard McDonald Patty McGinty John McGlothlin John McKeever Ruckins McKinley Michael McMahon Physics Nursing History Physics Accounting Psychology Michael Menzics Ronald Mendc-s Christopher Mills Manuel Minhoto Roy Mirande William Mitchell Philosophy Business Biology Biology Accounting History Page 135Karen Munson John Murphy Nursing Math Ted Napolitano John Nickerson Math History "You say you want to transfer out of nursing?’ Daniel Montgomery Biology Michelle Morgan Nursing Daniel Morris Poli. Sci. David Morris Sociology Gene Muscat Business Michael Musto Poli. Sci. Alan Mundy Peter Munnemann Poli. Sci. Pre-Med Roliice Mwang'ombc David Myers Accounting Psychology John Monaghan Phychology Michael Morrison Math Paul Moycc Psychology Erwin Mueller Business John Mullanc English David Montesano Biology Mike Modena Robert Molkenbuhr Poli. Sci. History Pape 136James Nolan James Norton James Novak Roger O'Callaghan John O’Connell Thomas O'Connell Accounting Psychology Prt-Mtd Ind. Rel. Psychology History David Olcrich Michael O'Neal Nclda Ann O'Neil Michael Pagan David Pansini Business Poli. Sci. Nursing Accounting Business Frank Pisciotta Edward Podesta Marketing Poli. Sci. Steve Payette Business Linda Petrich Nursing James Pierce Language Peter Poon Biology Page 137Sophomore nursing students attend solemn Benediction before their "capping" ceremony. Michael Powell Dennis Prasch Lawrence Putman Philip Quittman Barbara Ramos Frances Rankin Biology Psychology History Business Nursing Nursing Ernest Rankin Fred Ravani Thomas Ravizza Richard Reichcldcrfer Richard Reitz Steven Rhodes Physics Finance Marketing Physics Finance Accounting John Rinaldi Joseph Ripple James Rockett Charles Rosok Theodore Rosshirt Anthony Rossi Accounting Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. Psychology Business Page 138Michael Ruef Jeff Ryan Kenneth Sadauski Rozalinda Saturnio Joseph Schcid Terry Schilling English Business Psychology Nursing Poll. Set. Engineering George Schleicher Lois Schmitt Robert Schneider Douglas Scars Frank Seput Linda Sharp Business Nursing Pre-Med Economics Business Nursing James Shecrin Sister Marie Labourc Robert Shobar Biology Nursing Accounting James Smith Vernon Smith Patrick Snowden Biology Poli. Sci. Accounting Bruce Somers James Spagnole William Stanley Sociology English Poli. Sci. Jerome Shypcrtt Lawrence Siegel Philip Silvestri English Lib. Arts Accounting "It's for mother, why?" Page 139ITS Anthony Tassonc Poli. Sci. Leo Tealdi Biology Gary Teply English Richard Thrift English Arthur Timboe Poli. Sci. Jeffrey Tom History Elizabeth Tontini Nursing Jesus Torres Ind. Rel. Patrick Totman English Joel Traylor Physics Robert Trost English Jeffrey Tozer Accounting Stan Starkey Accounting Frank Ubhaus Business Dennis Urban Poli. Sci. Claudia Vanney Nursing Will Chuckles sink or float? Victor Vesci Business Andrew Vignonc History Michael Stcchcr Edward Subica Accounting Math Page 140Once again the students of the Hilltop go through the frustration of registration. Ronald Wiggintoa Richard Williams John Wong Alan Wintermantcl Business Business Business Poli. Sci. William Wong Gregory Wright Tommy Wyatt Shelley Young Financing Chemistry Biology Nursing Janice Votaw Rodney Wagner Nursing Biology Edward Waller Charlton Watkins History Science Robert Wherry Michael Wiese Prc-Mcd Accounting John Woolley Jon Wolthuis Prc-Mcd Philosophy Chris Zirklc Thomas Zuur Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. Page 141Freshmen Introduced to Hilltop Traditions Michael Acorne Barbara Ahboltin History Nursing Michael Ahrens Poli. Sci. Salvatore Apicelli Biology Anthony Armlin Engineering Alfred Arnaud History Randolph Arnest Poli. Sci. Roderick Anyang Economics George Ayoob Jo Ann Bacigalupi Dennis Badagliacco Ralph Barbicri Victoria Bargiacchi Walter Barnes English Nursing Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. Nursing History Dominique Basticn History Donna Bates Nursing Joseph Bayley Engineering Robert Bcckner Biology Frederick Bennett Economics Frances Benson Math Theresa Berberich Nursing Andrew Berner Psychology Henry Berry Poli. Sci. Janet Besmcr Nursing Donald Betz Poli. Sci. Dave Bliss History ,l Page 142Larry Blum Lee Booth William Boragno Gerald Borchclt Michael Borclli Excquicl Borromeo Business Biology Poli. Sci. Sociology Poll Sci. English John Bortolussi Daniel Boyle Frank Bozzini Maureen Brady Alfred Brandi Richard Brennan Pre-Dental Biology History Nursing Sociology Poli. Sci. Ronald Brunecti Victor Bucher Sharon Buckley Pat Buratovich William Burgan Michael Burnett History Accounting Nursing Nursing Business History Would you care for a blotter, dear?” Joe Burns Alan Burye Chemistry Chemistry Peter Byrne William Cahalan History Accounting Pace 143Peter Cain 1 imothy Callahan David Canedo Michael Cardella Kenneth Carlin Charles Carpenter English Math Accounting Chemistry Philosophy English Margaret Carter Christopher Castagnola Gilbert Castro Reginaldo Cauilan I.ouis Caviglia Arthur Cecchin Nursing English History Biology Pre-Med History Ann Chambers Douglas Chandler Michael Chiara Joseph Clark Michael Collins Blaine Comfort Nursing History English Economics Psychology Business Richard Compean Ron Conte Jon Contorines Maree Cook William Cook John Corpos Biology Pre-Pharmacy Biology Nursing Accounting Engineering Aldo Corsi Mary Jo Courtney James Coyle Joseph Croity John Daly Nicholas Darner Business Nursing English Business Business Poli. Sci. Page 141The women of Notre Dame Belmont host the USF freshmen at the annual frosh initiation mixer. Michael Detmold James Devine Janice DcVita History English Nursing John Dandurand Pre-Med Hal Danzer Science "My major's nursing, what's yours? Constance Denlce Nursing Lincoln Dennis Chemistry John DcSmet Psychology James Dempsey Poli. Sci. Richard Dodd Economics John Docring Sociology Frank Doherty History' Michael Donahoe Engineering Page 145Michael Dowling Economics Robert Drechsler William Duggan Mary Jo Dummcr English Business Nursing Richard Duron Poli. Sci. Marc Earis Business Albert Egu Business Dan Eilers Biology Joseph Eisbcrnd Poli. Sci. Michael Enfield Poli. Sci. Pajre 146 Reba Ellis Nursing Lawrence Elscner Poli. Sci. Mike Erlinger BiologyFrank Espinoza Jan Fagerholm Richard Farrell Bruce Fecrick Robert Fernandez Michael Fcrrigno Psychology Math Prc-Mcd Physics Math Prc-Dcntal Gerald Firpo Engineering William Fisher Prc-Mcd Michael Fitzgerald Psychology Thomas Fitzpatrick English Michael Fleck English Mark Foote English Maria Forncr Thomas Fracisco Nursing English Ronald Gable Thomas Galvin Prc-Dcntal Poli. Sci. Philip Garcia Samuel Garcia Prc-Mcd English Elaine Franke John Freeto Roger Fritz Nursing Biology Accounting The members of the freshman class stand prosally by their first place float in the USF Homecoming parade. James Fry English James Gancos Math John Gates History Pape 147"Quiet, Tivohy, you’re in no position to laugh." Mary Ginotti Nursing Pamela Glassy Nursing Martin Glantz Physics John Glcnnon Biology Michael Glynn Pre-Med Michael Gnecco Business William Gifford Joseph Gill Patrick Gillespie Physics Biology Finance Robert Gcbhardt English George Gcngo Mathematics Tom Gibeau Poli. Sci. Page 148Jim Good John Gould Larry Grant Frank Graulcr Richard Gray Patrick Greene Poli. Sci. Accounting Pre-Med English Biology Business Michael Greenwald Joe Gualco Judi Grover Nick Gullo Kathleen Haefele Joseph Haggerty English History Nursing Biology Nursing Pre-Med Thomas Hally Michael Handlos Jan Hansen Robert Hansen Richard Hardina Bernard Harpole Poli. Sci. Poli. Sci. History Sociology History Pre-Med Walter Haub Janet Haugh James Havey Daniel Hayes Patrica Heaney Joe Hebei Poli. Sci. Nursing History Physics History Social Welfare John Heddcn Richard Heher Guy Henley Lcland Hernandez Thomas Hickman Jeanninc Hinz History Poli. Sci. Psychology Business Philosophy Nursing Page 149Art Hoban Donna Hollenbeck Roger Holmcr John Honse Thomas Horan Richard Horrigan Accounting Nursing Biology Psychology Poli. Sci. Pre-Med Carolyn Howard Stephen Howell Yin Cheung Hung Nursing History Accounting Roger Ipswitch Robert Jacobs Judy Jcbe History Engineering Nursing John Jennings Russell Jerves Keith Johnson English Spanish Business Jim Hunter James Hyland Don Imwallc Mathematics English Poli. Sci. "Hey diddle diddle, file from the middle." Leo Jones Accounting Patricia Jones Nursing Robert Jones Poli. Sci. Eugene Judge Poli. Sci. John Kalin Poli. Sci. James Kane English Page 150Karl Keener Richard Kesscll Kenneth Kindblad Gayle King John Kirby John Kircher Poll. Sci. Pharmacy Poli. Sci. Nursing Pre-Dental Prc-Med James Klaes Dennis Knapp Thomas Krebsbach John Krcgel-Wegrzynicchi Kathleen Kruszona Bob Kuch Poli. Sci. Engineering English Chemistry Nursing Poli. Sci. Schip Lai Jennings Laidlaw Priscilla Larson Thomas Laskcn Accounting History Nursing Philosophy Lloyd I.avagecto Judy Leary Michael Lennig Claude Le Pendu James Lietzan Jon I.ippsmeycr Poli. Sci. Nursing History Mathematics Business History Page 151Neil Locke Physic Frank Lohmeier Pre-Mcd Oaig London Biology Jerrold London English James E. Lynch Engineering James W. Lynch Liberal Arts mm Frank Mahoney Finance Gene Maiolini Garctt Mangan Sociology English Tom Mannion Frank Marble Poli. Sci. English Eric Matulich Biology George McCambridgc English Sharon Mac Donnell Nursing Carol Marsh Nursing Robert Martin History Royal Martin Poli. Sci. Mary Ann Matthews Nursing " hale to disturb you John, but you're stepping on my toe.” Charles McCarthy Accounting Kenneth McGrccvy Chemistry Daniel McCarthy Philosophy Charles McKncw Pre-Mcd John McEvoy Pre-Mcd Thomas McMenamin LanguageVictor Menchaca Poli. Sci. Gary Menino Frank Meyskcns Larry Michdotti George Miley Kathleen Miller Michael D. Miller Chemistry Pre-Med Pre-Med English Nursing Pre-Dental Michael E. MiUer Dick Miller Robert Miller Gregory Mills James Milton Frederick Misak in Biology Pre-Med Business English Rnglish English Page 153John Mitchell Biology Bart Mondino Biology Thomas Moran English Joyce Morosi Nursing Kenneth Moses Chemistry Andrew Moycc Pro-Med Patrick Mulkecn Philosophy James Mullins Math An attentive audience bears the call of tbe Papal Volunteers. Daniel Murphy English John Murphy Robert Murphy John Murray Kenneth Murray Martin Murray Patrick Murray Biology Mjth Biology History Math History Peter Muzio Vincent Muzzi Donald Nakamura Timothy Navone Greer Nelson James Nelson Poli. Sci. History Math Biology English Business Pajre 15-1James Ncrncy Michael Nichols Kathy Nino William Nolan Robert Nordykc Tim Norman Physics Pre-Med Nursing Business Philosophy Psychology Tim O'Bar John O’Connor Lawrence O'Connor Peter O'Halloran Terry- O'Keefe Thomas O'Malley Accounting English Biology Chemistry Nursing Business Gene O'Rourke John O’Rourke Bowman Olds Gene Oliver Joanne Olsson Orin Olden English Biology Poli. Sci. Psychology Nursing Accounting Michael Ossiandcr Pearl Ota John Pankc William Parker Tom Parlett Jerry Pauli Biology Nursing Math Philosophy English Math Gerald Pelletier Robert Perkins John Perrando Paul Perry Philip Pcnicca James Phair History Math Liberal Arts Poli. Sci. Biology Math Page 155Bernard Pictrosilli Math Richard Poe Poli. Sci. Margaret Pike Nursing Wake up.' It’s Pony Time! Jim Ponzio Gerald Poppa Harry Populis Thomas Porter Joseph Pramuk Patrick Presscntin Math Poli. Sei. Poli. Sci. Math Biology Physics Robert Proctor Ralph Pujolar Michael Quinlivan John Raffaelli Margaret Ranahan Joseph Ramos Psychology History English Math Nursing Accounting William Ramos Gary Reeder Douglas Rennie Vicki Reynolds Ronald Riesenbcck Rory Riley English Engineering Accounting Nursing Accounting Economics Page 156 Mclanne Riser Nursing Fred Rius Business Raul Rius English Ronald Roberts Economics Virginia Rodondi Nursing Henry Rome Poli. Sci. Robert Rossi History Brian Rutley Biology Harold Ryan History Gary Santcro Pharmacy Bonnie Salatino Nursing Andrew Schafer Business Robert Schafer Sociology Emmett Scharcte Business Rand Schmidt Economics Ann Schoenenberger Nursing David Schreiner Physics Tony Schricr Poli. Sci. Michael Schwerin Raymond Scramaglia Robert Sagalc John Scratt Timothy Sever Jim Sheahan History Chemistry Biology Accounting Liberal Arts Accounting Dennis Shchan Mathematics Mike Sheridan Pic-Med Anthony Shields History Vic Shradar History Michael Sicmonsma History Larry Silva Poli. Sci. Pape 157Leslie Silva Poli. Sci. Robin Silva Business John Sindicich Biology David Sirsi Pre-Med John Smith Girlos Solis Business Poli. Sci. James Steinfeld Stephen Stephanopoulos Michael Stephenson Robert Stevens Pre-Mcd Poli. Sci. History Biology Paul Speck Poli. Sci. Mary Spohn Nursing Michael Stewart Pat Stewart Donald Stinson Wesley Strawn Leo Sullivan English Nursing Chemistry Psychology Poli. Sci. Richard Swanson Robert Sweeney John Tangaro Michael Taub Stephen Tauzer Biology English Business History Poli. Sci. Donna Tebaldi Nursing Richard Tempero Biology Jane Tesch Nursing Christopher Tescher Mar)- Jo Thomas History Nursing Michael Sullivan Sociology Page 158William Thomas Psychology Gary Tobin History William Tobin Business Philip Toclkcs Poli. Sci. Alfred Tsaclc Math James Twohig Biology Leonardo Vacchina Paul Vangclisti Paul Van Rijn Anthony Van Werkhooven Frank Viollis James Wagner Engineering English Sociology Math Philosophy Pre-Med Patricia Warren William Warren Nursing Pre-Med George Watson History Heinz Wcinrich Business Pamela Wentworth Nursing John Wheir Poli. Sci. John White-horn Chemistry Leon Wiatrak Economics Kenneth Wundcrling Engineering Diane Wynkoop Nursing Helpful advice if alii ays available to the beuildered fresfmian John Zauher Poli. Sci. John Wynne English Timothy Zainer Chemistry Page 159Second Semester Registrants Marguerite Abell Laurence Amaral Nursing Business Alana Andrus Chemist ry Peter Boretsky Math Andrew Apana Finance Philip Brooks Finance Raymond Autry Psychology Joseph Cherry Industrial Relations Carol Bagan Nursing Alice Chu Nursing William Birdsey Business Marilyn Cochran Sociology Adelaida Andres Education Dennis Brenneisc Pharmacy Page 160 The "Sandbox" meets again.Claire Cookson Philosophy Aldo Corsi Finance Gerald Cox English Demetrio Crisantes Chemistry Remegio Cruz Accounting Richard Czapleski Economics Joan da Roza English Peter Dawson Industrial Relations Victor De Martini History William Drysdale Math Martin Ferrell English Phillip Fleishcr Industrial Relations Geraldine Freitas Nursing James Garbolino Poli. Sci. Charles Gillin English Luigi Giovannoni Poli. Sci. Roger Guy-Bray Sociology Pere Hale English Richard Hardina History Joanne Harnett Nursing Robert Hawkins Finance Karen Howard Nursing Jack Kelly Accounting Wilfred Kendall Poli. Sci. Daniel Hayes Physics Gayle King Nursing Mary Hensley Biology Ronald Hof ling Marketing Tony Kirkpatrick Larry Kulik Prc-Med Poli. Sci. Page 161Charles Lam Physics Roger Lugnet Philosophy Joan Mainwaring Richard Mallamo Education English Thomas Manders Robert Martin History History Knights??? Alfred Mondcllo English Bartly Mondino Biology Samuel Moore Poli. Sci. Christine Murphy Social Welfare Douglas McCollum History Mary McEvoy Math John McEvoy English Michael Nehm Sociology George Newhall Accounting Jim Nor by Poll. Sci. Deanna Paoli History Roger Passera History Page 162Armond Pelissetti English James Peterson Marketing Rowcna Polak History Dan Reed Pol!. Sci. Rosemary Reilly English Robert Revclli Philosophy Marianne Richardson Poli. Sci. Raul Rius Business Harold Ruel Language Lucilla Saponc French Thomas Scott Accounting Harold Sidiarcn Poli. Sci. £5 I©. JtJL Andy Stone Poli. Sci. John Super Physics Douglas Sweet Bruce Thompson Darlene Tozicr Mary Varni Prc-Med Industrial Relations Math English Surendra Virani Roy Waite Math International Business Robert Widergren David Zaugg Business Business You’re an animat, and don’t forget it! Page 163Activities "A time to rend, and a time to sew; a time to be silent, and a time to speak.” Leadership...............166 Organizations............182 Cultural Activities . . .210 Fraternities and Sororities............224 Publications.............238 Page 164Associated Students University of San Francisco Tom Cahill Student Body President The government of the ASUSF and the varied activities of that organization were under the capable leadership of Tom Cahill. Well versed in the problems and potential of student government and students at USF through participation as vice president of his junior class and chairman of the Board of Student Control, Tom was well known for a philosophy of tact and diplomacy in politics. Hank Sarlattc Student Body Treasurer Affable Hank Sarlattc, who had distinguished himself in the field of Accounting prior to serving as Student Body Treasurer, continued the project being undertaken to improve the functioning of the financial end of student government. Page 167Art Ferreira Student Body Vice President Kathy Lamphcre Student Body Secretary As Tom's right hind man. Art Ferreira. ASUSF Veep, un-selfishly gave that position the organization, management, and timeliness it demanded. Hit abilities as social chairman were proven last year when he served in the capacity of Mardi Gras Chairman. Art, at an electronic physics major from Hawaii, continued to be the man of action. A junior nursing student from Chico, Kathy served as the efficient secretary of the ASUSF Legislature. Outspoken in the interests of St. Mary’s Hall. Kathy graced the Upper Table with her effervescent personality and sparkling wit. Jeff I.cith Student Body Parliamentarian Dcbonairc Jeff Leith filled the role of persuasive Parliamentarian for the Legislature and persistent press secretary for ASUSF. While effectively and efficiently carrying out these tasks, he also found time to be captain and president of Alpha Pi Omega, an officer of the campus police force, a member of St. Ives and Scabbard and Blade. Page 168ASUSF Officers Mike Merrill Clubs' Council President Serving as the efficient president of the Clubs’ Council, Mike devoted much energy and time to safeguarding the rights and interests of the various clubs, as well as coordinating their efforts on such events as the car parade held during USF Week and the Mardi Gras. Tom Grundy Head Yell Leader A junior language major from Brophy Prep in Phoenix, Tom was successful in his first bid for student office at USP. Things got off to a lively start during freshman week in September. Getting down to the familiar duties of Head Yell Leader he organized spirit for the football games, and set the groundwork for the basketball season. Gerry Hilliard Head Yell Leader A familiar sight as the bursting bubblc of enthusiasm, Gerry was right at home when called upon to continue the spirit during the basketball season when personal commitments forced Tom Grundy to resign in February. Gerry did a tremendous job of generating spirit for the basketball team. His fantastic control of the cheering section will long be remembered on the hilltop. Page 169Senior Class Joe Santana, Representative; Tom Mellon, President; Scott McEIwain, Representative; Jim CampaRna, Secretary-Treasurer; Art Rutben-beck, Vice President. Junior Class STANDING: Tim Meyer, Representative; Stan l.augcro, President. SEATED: Shawn Kelly, Secretary-Treasurer: Pat Saviano. Representative; Rich Nielsen. Vice President. Pago 170Sophomore Class John Cahill, Representative; Run Martin, Vice President; Mary Bailey, Secretary-Treasurer; Weston Coolidge, President; Al Ferrando, Representative. Freshman Class Leo Sullivan, Representative; Richard Brennan, President; Mike O'Connor, Vice President: Al Brandi, Representative. Page 171Board of Student Control Neal Cabrinha, at Chairman of the Board of Student Control, handled that difficult potition with tl»c finesse and tact that hat characterized that office for the patt few vcari. He was hailed by mem-ben of that organization for his efficient use of personnel, and by student body officers and students alike for the quiet and unobstrusive, yet diligent and competent manner in which he executed the duties of his office. Page 172Vice: Tiro Sullivan and Dan Keicker Public Relatione Jeff I cith and Jim Sullivan Traffic: Tom l.ot and Paul Morri Intelligence: Joe Peterlc and Jim Faston Momocidc: Dan Montgomery and Pat Farrell Alcoholics Investigation: Pat Kelly and Bob Goodwin Absent: Steve Kiccabona, Howard Rggers, Chuck Amt , and Bob Guy.Chief Jimicc, Mike Doyle; A«oc. Chief Justice, Bill Luckc. Student Court It is the purpose of the Student Court to complete student government by giving to the students the authority to pass upon themselves. Since the student body has an Executive to speak for it, it is only right and proper that the students should also have a judicial body to handle the discipline for it. The court should not be looked upon as a burden but rather as a privilege whereby students are allowed to dispose of their own disciplinary matters. Juiticcs: Jim Gallon. Lonnie McGee, Bob Ward. Page 174Under the leadership of Head Cheerleader, loin Grundy, the Rally Committee staged the very successful "George and Teddy" Rally during U$l; Homecoming Week. Cheerleaders Page 175 Tom Twohy and Dennis Curran arc up to their old tricks again. Pier (ihcrini SjMfRum Pitto Milton Hymes Page 176 George lulvio and Mead Cheerleader, Gerry Hilliard led Hon rooters throughout the Basketball season. USF’s spirited cheering section was greatly due to the dedicated work of these two individuals."Tripping through the tulip ” Nancy Culligan Kathy Kruizona Pat Warren Carolyn Howard Page 177 (I_ to R.) Pat Warren, Kitty Hacflc, Mary Matthew , Nancy Culligan, Kathy Krunona, Carolyn Howard.LEFT TO RIGHT: Stephan Baker, Dennis Prasch, Richard Tempero, M. S. Hebei, James Heynemann, Dick Duron, John Dell, Victor Menchaca. Phelan Hall Residents’ Council The Residents' Council was reorganized this year into a comprehensive body devoted to the benefit of all the resident students. Besides representing them in resolving various problems, such as those found in the dining room, they initiated many new trends. The Council got together and published the new Residents' Handbook and the Residents’ Newsletter. They were responsible for presenting the residents with several free movies, as well as the traditional banquets, and the new family style Sunday dinners. Page 178 Rc id«iu» of rhe Hall applaud the new coeds.Ronald Pacheco. Raymond Pair. Martin Glantz, Bill Stanley, Frank Gabrian, Mike Morrison, Bob Hoffmann, Jim Morbcto. Michael Fnfield. Page 179 St. Mary's Hall Residents' Council vs. Phelan Hall Residents’ Council.BOTTOM ROW: Carole Hibcau. Judy Grover, Patty McGincy, Margie Pope, Betty Wright, Fran Corsiglia. TOP ROW: Mary Fran Kennedy, Margie Singelyn, Shelly Young. Saint Mary’s Hall Residents’ Council The Resident Council of St. Mary’s Hall serves over one hundred and fifty resident co-eds of U.S.F. This organization works in conjunction with the Phelan Hall (Jouncil, in planning and organizing social functions for its members. The traditional Christmas and Spring banquets with Phelan Hall residents are always enjoyed by all. These banquets are a cooperative effort by both Resident’s Councils. The "St. Mary’s Hall Residents Dance" which is held in early Spring is the climax of the council’s activities. Under the outstanding leadership of President Margie Pope, the Resident's Council has made St. Mary's Hall a real "home away from home" for USF nurses. Sister Jean: "All right girls, here's your salad” Page 180We arc the Done ties the mighty, mighty Donates.................... Margie Pope, president of Saint Mary's Residence Council, did a masterful job of providing a fine array of activities for USF co-eds' Page 181Bio-Chemical Club SEATED: Gregory Wright, Lincoln S. Dcnnij, Richard P. Quinn, Tom Gruhn (President), Jean Lauegues, Tom Condran, Jim Gancoi. ROW TWO: Tim Zaiivcr. Larry Michclotti. Robert Sweeney, Manuel Ajo, Jim Phair, Tony Corazzini, Shaul Levi. John Dell. ROW THREE: Ed Galli, Mike Bujazan, Gil Penaranda, Vic Dalforno. Notorious social gatherings after exams are one of the Bio-Chem Club's chief claim to fame. They do, however, sponsor field trips to various industries and private research concerns, lectures by prominent lectures, and exchange of ideas and experience between students. Social activities do play an integral part in the club's calendar. They co-sponsored the annual Halloween Dance, considered by many the unique dance of the year. Page 183ROW ONE: Michael Merrill, Chick Kretz, Michael Cardoza, Hans Boeving, Jim Spagnole. Jerry Eilen. ROW TWO: Joe Schcid, Lc Franco, Hal Nickle, Joe Fcldeisen, Mike Santich, Tim Sullivan. ROW THREE: Paul Sullivan (President), Mike Green, Jim Beasley, Thomas Lotz, Doug Hauser, Frank Burch. MISSING: Neil Cabrinha, Roger Beilman, Rich Tognetti, Joe Pettcrlc, Dave Basatich. Block Club The purpose of the Block Society is to foster harmonious relationships among its members, to stimulate the interest and enthusiasm of the student body toward athletics, and to promote service and loyalty to the spirit and traditions of the University and the Society. Through such activities as ushering at student body functions, a spirit of service to the University is added to the honor of wearing the Block Club letter. President—Paul Sullivan Vice President—Hans Bocving Secretary—Mike Santich Treasurer—Joe I.anfranco Page 184Conservative Student Forum The Conservative Student Forum was founded upon the conviction that it would contribute to the intellectual life of USF by providing a forum for the rational and intellectual discussion of political philosophy and related fields of intellectual endeavor. Because of its relatively short term of existence, the Forum has not had a telling effect on the extracurricular activities at the University. Its first year of existence was successful in many ways. Perhaps most important, its success was displayed in the tremendous benefits which were received by the students who joined. ROW ONE: Leo Tcaldi, Jolin Calderon, Sue Kintcy, Gordon Corbett. Tom Coury. ROW TWO: George Burke, Bob Ward. John Woolley, Jim Rockett. Denny Borat, Chuck Rosok. Page 185ROW ONE: Henry Yao. Sam Garcia. Bowman Oldt, N'orrie Jacinto, Ron Mendct, Let Silva, Harold Sidiaren, Nichholat Lcbcdcff. ROW TWO: Kenna Lach. Dennis Chins. Pamela Harbor, Ken Nakamura (President), Lawrence Brede, Marcia Craig. Warren Kiilehua. Shcric Byrne. ROW THREE: Patti Domingo, Colin Lcong. Rutty Buckley, Bill Fernandes, Joann DeSmidt, Ted Napolitano, Janice Votaw, Nancy Demoro. Art Ferreira. Jana Doyle, Richard Williams. Hawaiian Club The Hawaiian Club — or Hui O’ Hawaii — is organized to promote an appreciation of the customs of and culture of Hawaii. Membership is not limited to Hawaiian students but is open to all interested in learning about Hawaii and having a good time while doing so. One of the unique features of Hui O’ Hawaii can be found in its Public Relations Committee. This Committee contacts graduating high school seniors and recruits them for the University. The club has formed a song and dance group which stages several performances at hospitals and rest homes throughout the Bay Area. The most entertaining function of the Club is the annual Luau and Dance held for all to enjoy. Clear the beach! Here comet the Hawaiian Club! Page 186ROW ONE: James Hulmcr, Wallace Weatherwax, Ralph Barbicri, Ron Raimondi. Albert Ing, Kimo Leahey, Joseph Doarie, Thomas Mcndonca. ROW TWO: Ed Subica, Donna Hollenbeck, Dennis Borst. Mary Lacey, Lopaka Jones, Patti Jones, Mike Lacy, Kathy Nino. ROW THREE: Kenneth Dritcol. Judi Grover, Richard Murphy. Pearl Ota. William Tang. Diane Wynkoop, Robert Schwallic. Donna Bates. Mary Jo Courtney. Chuck Rosok, Pat Buratovich. Wayne Kekina. Page 187Beach Party Hawaiian Club Outing Tarcyton smokers would rather fight than twitch. Nothing it more enjoyable than a rompish beach party. PaRe 188 Music by the Two Shacks. "Push him down again, he's not done.'FIRST ROW: Lonnie McGee. Phil Barcinetti. Bob Stefani, Bnice Matlock. SECOND ROW: Mike Brady. John Gallagher, Steve Kennedy. Ed Galli. THIRD ROW: Philip Grey. Dean Jones Joe Mauaglia. Dave Vogl. Ron Raimondi. FOURTH ROW: Brian Kelly. Denni McCarthy. Dennis Kilbane. Democratic Club The Democratic Club, in keeping with the tradition of the Democratic Party, has worked this past year to bring about not only an intelligent, responsible and informed membership, but also one that is committed to the basic philosophical tenets of the democratic form of government. In carrying out this policy its various programs have ranged from precinct work in local elections to the sponsorship of political speakers on campus. Even though the Club went through a basic reorganization, it has contributed a great deal in showing the American college student his political obligations. Page 189International Relations Club After a year of relative inactivity, the IRC scheduled an event-filled program designed to stimulate interest in international affairs. In trying to develop a better understanding of the world in which we live, the club acquainted the student with the pressing world problems. Highlighting the year were two field trips, one to a seminar at Stanford University and the other to the Western Regional Model U.N. at Seattle University in April. The "Stanford Affair" concentrated on the controversial subject of Southeast Asia, while the Model U.N. brought together delegates from approximately a hundred colleges in the ten Western States. KNEELING: Nicholas Boris I.cbedeff, James Ayer, V.vayn Ching, C. H. Clunics-Rou, Jim Chiosso. SEATED: Norric Jacinto, K. C. Contrcll (Treasurer), Silvano Marchesi (Secretary), Philip Pelletier (President), Ted Stahr (Public Information Officer), Dan Arritola. STANDING: Dennis Urban, Jim Nelson. Roy Trcsauguc, Bill Stanley, Art Ruthenbeck, Daniel Cetinich.Historical Society It has long been the complaint of historians that most students of history derive their material from the textbooks. However, for those at USF that desire more, the Historical Society provides the means of bringing reality out of the raw matter of learning. Under the leadership of founder-moderator Father John B. McGloin, S.J., the Society has successfully pursued this course with a varied program of lectures, discussions, and field trips to the San Antonio Mission and the Mother I-ode. San Antonio Minion STANDING: Albert Ing, Ed Galli, Phil Montcsano, Mike Buiazan. Norm Sauer, Jim Soden, Patrick R. Lynch, Robert Berntsen, Mike Glome. Michael Ossiander, Vic Schradar, Dick Terra. SEATED: Jonathan Sweeney. Gene Pawlick, Run Magnaghi, (President). Rev. John B. McGloin, S. J. (Moderator). Roger Johnson, Andy Vignone, Warren Francis. Page 191Marketing Club Affiliated with The American Market Association, the dub has enjoyed speakers from nationwide companies and local firms and has toured several large business firms. The members of the Marketing Club are primarily concerned with the dynamic movement of goods from raw material areas to the producer and finally to the consumer Under the motto, "Does your future lie in the business world?" the Marketing Club increases business knowledge and experience for its members. Parade Day KNEELING: Robert Schultz, Dennis Urban, Norrie Jacinto, Henry Yao, Carey Johnson, John Wong, David Dichner. SEATED: Dick Olden, Nicholas Lcbedcff, Ronald Pacheco, Gary Ritzman (President), Dan Arritola, Ted Hoff, Enrique Ruiz. STANDING: Jim Nelson, Mike Hebei, Bob Standish, Brain Kelly, Chuck Busalacchi, Richard Hulmcr, Richard Tobin, Tom Wyman. Page 192SEATED: Michael Morrison. Michael O’Bar, Lawrence Kennedy (President), Thomas Marr, Theodore Napolitano, John Christen. SEATED: Albert Ing, Du r wood Dalka, Robert Manca, Bill Tang. Eddie Subica, Joseph Matsaglia. Math Club The Math Club has come of age. Instead of confining its activities for the benefit of its members, the Club this year opened more of its activities to the general student body. In the fall, a series of movies was offered by the Club; in the Spring, a scries of lectures. The Club's main interest is in the science of figures—mathematical. To further enhance the members’ ever increasing interest in the "battle of brains vs. machines," the Math Department inaugurated a Fortran program. This no-credit, no-cost, once-a-wcck program was designed to acquaint the students with the growing importance of the electronic "know it all." The high regard of industry and government for trained mathematicians gives further proof to the axiomatic principle of the Math Club: numbers do not lie, only words. If X= Coso '7? Page 193TOP: George Schleicher, John Pachtner, Mike McDonnell, Pete Torrcntc. BOTTOM: Jeff Leith, President. Dan Reicker, Vice President. Alpha Pi Omega TOP: Tom Mannion, Steve Ikard, Jack Doering, Bob Schafer, Larry Machi, Mike Ahrens, George Watson, Dick Brennan. BOTTOM: Art Timboc, Joe Ramos, Frank Ubhaus, Joe Grotty, John Cahill, Jim Devitt. Pane 194Early in February, the members of the Pershing Rifles voted to withdraw from the National Society and form a local unit, offering a more fraternal spirit and capable of serving USF as an honor guard military unit. Under the guidance of the commanding officer, Captain Jeff Leith, and with the help of the officers and members of the fraternity, a new constitution was adopted, and a new name chosen. The following Preamble of the Constitution of the Honor Guard Company — Alpha Pi Omega — states the aims of the new fraternity. "We, the brothers of Alpha Pi Omega, the Honor Guard Company of the University of San Francisco, in order to encourage, preserve and further the ideals of the military service and to develop within the corps of cadets a high degree of military efficiency, in order to establish a degree of brotherhood among the members, in order to foster the ideals of a Catholic Jesuit education in accordance with the principles stated in the Credo of the University of San Francisco do hereby establish this constitution.” TOP: Bill Lynch, Mike Fitzgerald. Ed Podeua, John O’Connor, Frank Scput, Gil Kuhn, Dan McCarthy, Randy Arnett. BOTTOM: Bob Maguire, Tom Ravizza, Dave Sirti, Jim Gotclli, Frank Graucr. Ed Dullea, Don Dryer. TOP: Mike Handloi, Bill Catcy, Bob Hanten, Rum Martin, Gerry Pelletier, Harry Populis, Jon Contorinci. John McGlothin. BOTTOM: Tom Hally, Frank Magoncy, Roger O'Callaghan. Mike Lee. Jeff Ryan. Phil Silvettri. Page 195KNEELING: Tom Mellon, Michael Gallo, John A»lin. STANDING: Larry Denny (President), Leo Stanford, Ray Fitzgerald, Thoma Marr, Bill Fee, Dick Sealfeld, Frank Gabrian, Frank Eapinoza. Men’s Sodality The University Men's Sodality, open to ail Catholic students, promotes a religious spirit in general and devotion to the Virgin Mary in particular. Under the leadership of President Larry Denny, the organization has done much to foster a religious spirit both on and off campus. Its members teach Catechism to young people in the area and have done much to encourage attendance at the noon Mass in Saint Ignatius Church. Page 196SEATED: Dan Buckley, Don Pittolcti (Vice Pretident), Rich Fitzgerald (President), Bob Holm (Treaturer), Walter Kushnir, Bill Love. STANDING: Betsy Breen, Michael Hebei, Rich Friel, Rum Kelly, Mike Fitzgerald, Burke Yates (Publicity), Dennii Hamlett, Greg Sherman. The Psych Club visits the wine country. Psychology Club This years Psychology Club members participated in an extraordinary fine array of activities. The Club's academic calendar was highlighted by trips to Napa and Sonoma State Mental Institutions. TTiese events were appropriately supplemented by guest speakers and panel discussions. The latter, a new innovation by the Club's President, Rich Fitzgerald, were a tremendous success. Socially the club also enjoyed a highly successful year. Page 197 Annual Psychology Club Convention at the winery.Sanctuary Society Perhaps eighty-five per cent of the Catholic male students at USF have at one time or another been "altar boys." Yet it is quite interesting to note how few of these still participate in such a unique way in the religious life of the University. The Sanctuary Society comprises a handful of students whose duty it is to serve the many daily Masses said on campus and to participate fully in the Liturgical rites. Tin’s group receives little recognition from their fellow students for work which they perform on a day-to-day basis. It is perhaps the group which, if compared with any or all tire other groups on campus according to hours worked per day in the service of the University, would have to place number one. Sanctuary Society member a i t at the Memorial Mi» for John F. Kennedy. FIRST RO' ': Jote Eduque, Ted Napolitano, Tom Porter. Ron Conte, Dan Huge . Don Bet , Dick Swanton. Terry Dugan. SECOND ROW: Jack Gate , Mike Enfield. Pete Smith (Prefect), Gene Eldridge (Secretary), Pete Comcrford, Rich Horrigan, Jamc Phair, Dick Day. THIRD ROW: Chuck loiter, Dcnnit Kane, Tony Schner, Humish Clunict-Rov . Larry Denny, Steve Ikard, Denni Hamlctt, Dan Cctinich. Page 198Hispanic American Club In its desire to probe the Spanish culture of El Siglo de Oro, the Hispanic American Club, in 1954, acquired a campus charter. Since then, the Club has concerned itself with seeking an increase of mutual understanding between the U.S. and the Spanishspeaking countries of Latin America. Headed by Enrique Ruiz, the members sought in the scheduled meetings to clarify the internal problems of South America and their possible solutions. iKC 199 SEATED: Jairo Hcnao, Luis Ochoa (Secretary), Enrique Ruiz (President). Alberto Zegarra (Vice-President), Edwardo Arregui. STANDING: Gordon Corbett, James Ayer, Jesus Torres, Patti Domingo, David Clary, Roberto Berntsen. MISSING: Edwardo Vasquez (Treasurer).St. Ives Law Society SEATED: Lawrence Ratto, Norrie Jacinto, Carey Johnson, Michael Merrill (President), Dean Moser, Tom Ward. STANDING: Al Compaglia, Bob Goodwin, Milton Hyam , Edward Groppo, Bill Lucke, Matt Muaante. Page 200 Senate Majority Leader Hugh Burnt addresses the Society in Sacramento.Sc. Ives Law Society is dedicated to the furtherance among its members of a professional and cultural interest in the Law. Various means are employed to achieve this goal. Members attend court sessions, listen to guest speakers on a regular bi-monthly schedule and also make a trip to the State legislature to see the making of a law for themselves. The Society operates in close conjunction with the USF School of Law with meetings in Kendrich Hall. Lt. Governor Glenn Anderson, Sir, I want to run for President. Page 201 SEATED: Dave McKcnny, Wallace Wcatherwax, Don Giger, Pat Ripple, Jim Milam, Pred Schroedcr. STANDING: William Paumier, Mike Doyle, Wally Thompson, Neal Cabrinha, Chris Wcstover, Phil Cordova, Silvano Marchesi, John Santana. MISSING: Tom Mellon, Ming Chin, Lonnie McGee.Spirits About thirty upperclassmen in traditional Don colors sparked the studenr body to a new high in campus spirit. Led by former Head Cheerleader Gerry Hilliard, the Spirits dedicated their time and energy to helping the athletic department form a close tie with the students. This they accomplished by handling the concessions at all games, by providing transportation for the basketball games and by sponsoring sports tournaments. Lauded by both faculty and students, the Spirits is limited to upper division students who are willing to work in the service of the University. Hi 111! I Ml il! 'tJj' KNEELING: Hank Sarlatte, Jerry Filer , Pat dc la Forest, President; Gerry Hilliard. Tom ar ’ - . ’ Frank Sadler. SECOND ROW: Paul Lounibo . Mike Doyle. George Fulvio, Terry Griffin, Jack Dwyer, Gar) R. i ’ -r Garibaldi, Al Compaglia. LAST ROW: Gerald Lombardi, Art Kuthenbcck, Bill Luckc, Joe Myer . Jim Campagna, at • Ratty, Matthew Musante, Rick Santwicr. MISSING: Mike McGraw. Page 202Scabbard and Blade KNEELING: Howard Eggera, Steve Riccabona, Ted Hoff, Chuck Arntz. STANDING: Bob Guy, Tom Cahill, Thoma Brady, Bob Schwallie, Jeff Leith, Dan Reicker, Mike McGrcevy, Roger Sherman, Wayne Kekina, Jim Sullivan. KNEELING: Tom Mcndonca, Dean Volhcim, Dan Buckley, Rich Gullata. STANDING: Thom Lee, Doug Smith. Dave Welch, John Dodtworth, Ken Popovitch, Pat Ward. George Frcitat, Larry Brcde, Mike McDonnell. Richard Wantewicz, Rich Mai-fatti, John Pachtner. Page 203FRONT ROW: Dave Kuty (Vice Prejident), Charles Kretz (President), Corric Savio (Secretary), Dave Montesano (Treasurer). SECOND ROW: Jim Irwin, Kenna Each, Bill Weillcr. Sharon Buckley, Priscilla Larson. THIRD ROW: Mike Bujazan, Jim Novak, Val Dalforno, Jim Sheerin, Dick Swanson. FOURTH ROW: Manuel Minhoto, Dennis Bellew, Philip Montesano, Bob Avherry, Jim Heynemann. Wasmann Biological Society y ) Since its inception in 1936i the Wasmann Biological Society has been enthusiastically directed by Dr. Edward KesseJ. Under his guidance the Society pursues its basic objective — promotion of biological research, and each year the work of the Society is reviewed in the Savant. In addition to its academic interests, the members co-sponsor the Halloween Mixer, and participate- in a full calendar of parties, field trips, and speakers. Page 204A successful Halloween Mixer requires hard work and a lot of girls. “No, I don’t brush after every meal; but our group got 41% fewer cavities with Schlitx.” The members of the Club search high and low for matter to put in their journal. Page 205Young Republicans Republican delegates and hopefuls will convene here in San Francisco to nominate their 1964 candidate. Contributing their part will be the Young Republicans who have high hopes of having an influential voice in the hidden workings of the Convention. Locally, the Young Republicans sponsored activities ranging from guest lectures to cocktail parties. In the recent Mayoralty race, the members worked on both sides of the fence. Page 20G ROW ON'H: Jim Rockett, Sue Kintcy, John Calderon. ROW TWO: Gordon Corbett, George Burke. John Wooley. Bob McGuire, John Han». Joe Clark, Chuck Foiter, Bob Ward.Women’s Sodality FRONT ROW: Kcnna Uch. Marcia Craig, Mary Fran Kennedy. MIDULF. ROW: Par Fernandes, Judy Svcrchek, Nancy Carle, Pam Harbor, Ann Livingston, Lorraine Batmale, Mary Jane Sullivan. BACK ROW: Sylvia Campbell, Bonnie Cutler, Betty Wright, Sheri Byrne. Nola Bradley, Marcia Noltner. The Sodality of Our Lady has for its aim the sanctification of its members and of others. At weekly meetings practical applications of our religion arc discussed so that this sanctification becomes a way of life.” Monthly Communion breakfasts arc attended with active participation in the Dialogue Mass and the Offertory Procession. The most recent undertaking of the Sodality is SWAP. Each Saturday, Sodalists plan and organize activities for twelve-year-olds from the YMCA. Some of these activities include baking cookies, visiting places of interest, and attending plays. Under the guidance of Father Lathajm, the Sodalists strive to meet their goal and aim, that is, to attain the greatest holiness possible for themselves and their neighbors. The Chrittma party vu enjoyed by the children at well at •he Sodality member . FRONT ROW: Elaine Frankc. Pat, Carmen Singh, Margie Pope. MIDDLE! ROW: Diane Wyncoop.Jeannine Hcinze, Patty Jonct, Mary Jo Courtney, Mary Jo Dummcr. BACK ROW: Jana Doyle. Nancy Dcmoro, Ru»ty Buckley, Margie Singlyn, Pritcilla Larton, Sandy Seifert. Parte 207SWAP officer , left ro right: Julie Bettencourt, Sherry Byrne, Joe Eaglin, Joe Santana, Marita Dryden. SWAP Probably the largest campus organization this year was the Student Western Addition Project with a membership of more than 200 students. Headed by the last of the Brooks Brothers, Joe Santana, the SWAP brigade fanned out into the underdeveloped areas of San Francisco where members maintained after-school study halls for grade, junior high and high school students. SWAP assisted the Urban Redevelopment Agency, the N.A.A.C.P., and the California Department of Employment in surveys of Negro community. Other SWAP projects included a Youth Occupational Motivation Project — showing Negro youth a diversity of jobs that await them despite racial restrictions. Youth for Service was another project that this year promoted a clean-up campaign of the city's blighted Hunter's Point section. Page 208 Santa twins at the SWAP Christmas Party. committor Page 209 Eugene Judge report on progrett at the Buchanan Study Hall.Cultural Activities 4The College Players Donald Gma as Professor Harold Hill and Donna Parian! as Marian fhc Librarian in Meredith Wilson’s Tbt Music They set the pace of the show with strength and confidence. mhc With full orchcsta and a 70-member cast, The Music Man was the last of the four shows celebrating the College Flayers' highly successful centennial season. With youth, vitality, and imagination, the show stood on its own feet and invited comparisons with the best. Veteran College Player costume designer, Genni Leitner's 122-costume wardrobe in authentic period style helped set the mood and caught the playful spirit of the show. The costumes were brilliantly backed by the ingenious set design of Richard Odle (Graduate student from San Francisco State College) who solved the multiple set changes by an inventive semi-arena styled setting. The set was put to best advantage by the superb choreography of Art Conrad 3nd John Ellis, and the lively score rendered by Dennis Monk. Father Dempsey, the director, said, 'This is the largest, most complex, and most difficult show we have ever attempted. It is also the liveliest, the happiest, and the most fun. I'm sure it'll be the most memorable." Page 211Carol Moore and Dick Harper in the marriage cenc on the ship' deck in Act III. Anything Goes Reno Sweeney (D. Pariani) and her Four Angels. Page 212Anything Goes, the second production of the College Player season was written by Cole Porter, and contains some of his best lyrics, such as: "Blow Gabriel Blow," "Friendship," "It's Dclovely,” "I Get a Kick Out of You," "You're the Top,.........Fhe Heavenly —Hop," "Anything Goes,” and "Let's Misbehave." This ocean-going musical farce was done in a style that was true to the flare of the 1930's. The starring roles were occupied by Mike Carroll (Agamemnon and Music Man) and by Billy Crocker, a playboy, and Donna Pariani (also Agamemnon and the Music Man) as Reno Sweeney, a night club entertainer. The production featured a four-decked set, designed by the director, John Collins. Mrs. Genni I.either was responsible for the lavish costuming, Dennis Monk for the musical direction, and choreography by Patricia and Diana Vest. Pase 213 Billy Crocker (M. Carroll) singt "All Through the Night” to Hope Harcourt (C. Moore).Agamemnon, The Greek tragedy by Aeschylus, was the first production of the College Players’ new season. Starring Mike Carroll as Agamemnon and Diana Vest as Clyem-nestra, the drama, compellingly portrays the tragedy of the king who returned from the Trojan Wars only to die at the hand of his wife and her paramour. The script, in the tradition of classic drama, had an extensive chorus headed by choral leader Kenneth Cervisi. This drama was extremely potent in its stark grouping of events and also in lengthy monologues, in which past tragic scenes, flash-backs in memory, increase and illuminate the action and persons before us. The performance of this drama made use of actual, scaled Grecian masks, high padded cothumoi (shoes) and a stylized set of terrecotra and black with giant pillars. The set and masks were designed by Jackson De Govia, the garments by Bella Edidin, lighting by Dan Dugan and play direction by Mr. John Collins. Agamemnon Clytemnestra (Diana Vest — Center) with her troup of Grecian Players at the curtain call. PaRe 214The SF.C Officer : Jim Trimble. Buaincss Manager; Tim Meyer, Co-ordinator, Phil Griffith, Chariman. Bob Neilan, Secretary. Special Events Committee Under the Executive Board's leadership this year, the Special Events Committee has moved to new heights. In cooperation with Fr. Monihan, the S.E.C moderator, the Board is responsible for planning, coordinating, and directing the entire S.E.C. program. An enlargement and reorganization of the committee was effected to carry-out the expanded program in the fields of cinema, lecture, art and music. Films have always been one of the S.E.C.'s most durable attractions. Foster Church of the Cinema Committee brought a cross-section of art and controversial films to the campus. Under Gretchen Stone and Jim Kelley of the Music Series, the campus was entertained by such notables as Joan Baez and the Smothers Brothers. The Lecture Committee ably administered by John Pachtner strived to present the contemporary thoughts of man through its spectrum of eminent guests. Under the guidance of Kathy Ratti-gan in the fall and Peggy Proctor in the spring semester, the Art Committee graced the second floor wall of Gleason Library with a variety of paintings, prints, and photography thus completing the fine arts program at U.S.F. The Mutic Committee: STANDING: Gary Braia, Mike O'Connell. Thad Barnowc, Al Pellegrini, John Hon sc. SEATED: Gretchen Stone and Jim Kelly, Co-Chairmen. Page 215FILM COMMITTEE LEFT TO RIGHT: Kevin Con-noly, Foiter Church (chairman), Jam« Ayer, John Connell, Jeff Mueller. Al Pellegrini. Page 216LECTURE COMMITTEE. Left to Right: Joe Folkard. Joe Massaglia. John Pachtncr (Chairman). Frank Gould. The SEC brought to USF the Windsor Cattle collection of drawingt by Leonardo da Vinci. Page 217PUBLICITY COMMITTEE. SEATED: Elaine France, Jim Milam. Pat Saviano. Pat Lynch. Joe Clark, Chet Crycz (Chairman), Mike Enfield. Jim Parkin. SECOND ROM!': Chick Kretz. Al Ing, Ed Galli. John Home, Mary Monks, Diane Nelson, Ron Raimondi, Raul Ruis, James Ayer. THIRD ROV: Mark Hellender. Tony Rossi. John Christen. Rich Nielsen, Roger Johnson, Al Pellegrini. Page 218After his well-attended lecture on Catholic University Education, Monsignor John Tracy Ellis held an informal discussion with the students. LEFT TO RIGHT: Claudia Hill. Charlotte Marvin, Marisa Dryden, Kathy Ratigan, Peggy Proctor. The SF.C brought Dr. Henry A. Kissinger, famed Harvard political science professor, to the Hilltop to lecture on "The United States and Europe." I’a c 219Pam duty. Sharon Buckly, Ernie Garcia, Mike Holihan, Marcia Noltner, Nick Lcbcdcff, Terry Pike, Mike Callahan, Terry O'Keefe. Radio-KUSF serves as the voice of the University of San Francisco. It seeks to provide the best in collegiate listening for residents of Phelan and St. Mary's Halls. As a student-owned, student-operated station, KUSF offers a practical workshop for developing professional skills in broadcasting. The wide variety of jobs from news commentators and record librarians to engineers and businessmen, offers many facets for audio experience. Although KUSF has only been in existence one year, it is the largest carrier-current station on this coast! The station, under the direction of Lou Arbanas, is a member of the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System and the Pacific College Radio Network. KUSF Page 220John Jennings—announcing FIRST ROW: Louis Arbanas. Mkhad Cau-field, Ted Napoiitano, Ernest Rankin. SECOND ROW: Gen Guerin, Patty Stewart, Donna Morrison, Shelly Young. Page 221Pep Band FRONT ROW: Roger Bcilman, Mike Francbccii, Joe Peticrle, Tom Lot , Dave Taylor. BACK ROW: Chrit Dietrich, Vic Dalforno, Gene Ii Id ridge, Dan Morris, Joe Burns, Jerry Pauli, Doug Hauser, Chris Sc hoc h, Jim Kadow, Claude l.c Pendu. The animated Pep Band this year, composed of the more musically inclined Dons of the Hilltop, performed at the spontaneous demonstrations, thrill-packed games, and booster rallies with a spirit commensurate with that of the rest of the student body. In its festive garb of green and gold vests, white shirts and dark slacks, it accompanied the lively pom-pom girls, vivified excitement, and beat out a gay tunc whenever demanded with vigor and sensitive enthusiasm. Led by capable Jim Easton, the Pep Band tooted, banged, and honked from one activity to another, always in the background supplying music for the ever-fluctuating moods of fellow Dons. Page 222Philhistorian Debating Society Holding the distinction of being the oldest dub on campus, and the oldest club in the West, is USF's own Philhistorian Debating Society, founded in 1863. This group of active students believe that essential to the development of the whole individual is perfection of the ability to communicate effectively. To achieve this perfection, the Philhistorians sponsor and participate in intramural and inter-collegiate speech competition. ape 223 SEATED: Dick Botteri (Secretary-Treasurer), Andy Vigonc, Comcrford Clark, Barry Langberg (President), Michael O’Connor. Michael Enfield. STANDING: Paul Morris. Daniel Morris (Tournament Director). Edward Waller (Publicity Director).Alpha Sigma Nu Alpha Sigma Nu is the National Jesuit Honor Fraternity, designed to honor students who have distinguished themselves in scholarship, loyalty, and service to the University. Meeting periodically to discuss problems affecting the school, the Fraternity functions as a liaison between the administration and students. Under the presidency of Wally Thompson, Alpha Sigma Nu has undertaken an extensive program of speaking tours to high schools for the Department of Admissions, as well as counselling the top Bay Area high school seniors whom it invited to tour the U.S.F. campus. Other new programs included a unique study group for freshmen students who were admitted to U.S.F. with honors. igc 225 FRONT ROW: Tom Mellon, Rev. Paul Harney, Moderator; Wally Thompson, President; Leo Stanford. Hank Sarlattc. BACK ROW: Art Ferreira, Phil Griffith, Tom Cahill, Bob Goodwin, Bob Faleo. ABSENT: Dan Reicker.FIRST ROW: Tom Ratty, Plcdgemaiter; Ming Chin, Pre»ident; Wally Thompson, Mike MeGraw, Attittant-plcdgemattcr; Howard Dc.Nike. Historian. SECOND ROW: Pat Snowden. Mike Hebei, Bruce Somer . Joe Ripple. Mike Garvey, Treasurer. THIRD ROW: Pat Totman, Joe Scheid, Hank Sarlatte, ASUSF Trestorer; Brian Kelly. Co-Wire Editor; Steve Pari , Larry Machi. ABSENT: Gerry Hilliard. Vice-President; Jim McCartin, Social Chairman; Jim Brovelli, Sgt.-at-arm ; Rick Fi»her; Gerry Lombardi; Tom McBrearty, Recording Secretary. Alpha Delta Gamma Page 226 Alpha Delta Gamma’ spirited addition to the USE Homecoming parade wai built by Joe Ripple. Pat Snowden, and the Fall 196) pledge clan.FIRST ROW: Jack Zigray, Chris Gray, An tone Sousa, Terry Griffin, Ed O’Connell. Frank Ubhaus. SECOND ROW: Jerry Crowe, Corresponding Secretary; Joe Gleason, George Fulvio, Co-Wire Editor; Dave McKenncy, Dave Arata, George Coppmger. ADG Sweetheart Michele Driscoll, escorted by Ming Chin, is speechless after being named USF Homecoming Queen. No man is self-sustaining, a society unto himself. By joining a Fraternity, a man unites with men of similar ideals, availing himself of an opportunity for greater self-development in a group smaller than the entire student body, yet large enough to serve as a training ground for leadership—spiritually, academically and socially. The five goals of Alpha Delta Gamma include fostering the spiritual, the scholastic, service to school and community, school spirit, and the social. These goals are realized here at USF through ADG's monthly Mass and Communion breakfasts, national Laetare Sunday, national scholastic competition, the annual Sweetheart Dance, the annual WIRE, charity work at the Little Sisters of the Poor, and of course the usual fraternity parties and picnics. The brother of ADG entertain 25 lovely girl at the annual Sweetheart Contcit held at the home of George Fulvio. Page 227ROW ONE: Thoma Brunton, Charlo Fox. Lawrence Brcdc. Mike Marovich. ROW TWO: Michael Carter, John Monfredini, Jerry Twomey, Gerald Frcschi, Steve Payette. ROW THREE: Michael Raldut, Ronald Bartolucci, Jamet Nolan. Ernie Hindi. Tom Ravizza. Delta Sigma Pi Since San Francisco is USF's second campus, it seems apropos that the business and industrial companies would depend on USF graduates for a greater part of their employment. The Gamma Omicron chapter of the International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi established itself in 1950 to help its fellow students maintain a closer affiliation with the commercial world. This past year, under the leadership of Michael McGrecvy, the Deltasigs promoted professional and social activities ranging from business tours to the Annual Rose Dance. As their service to USF, they publish the blotter issued to the students at registration. Page 228 Dclcatig and friend .The Ro»c of Delta Sigma Pi. ROW ONE: Colby Smith (Historian), Michael Mulready (Chancellor), Jerry Rrousteau, Ray Duffy, Dan Caminata. ROW TWO: Jim Sullivan (Treasurer), Robert Nelson (Secretary), Michael McGrcevy (President), Steven Riccabona. Dennis Young (Vice-President), Mr. J. P. Simini (Faculty Advisor). ROW THREE: Terrence Vineys, Ted Hoff. Richard Tobin, Skip Fenner, Bob Goodwin. Phil Cordova. Page 229Beta Gamma Sigma LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Goodwin (President), Michael MeGreevy, Carey Johnson. Howard Kggers, Richard Murphy, Wayne Kckina, David Perotti. Beta Gamma Sigma, founded in 1913, encourages scholarship and a professional attitude among its members. The University of San Francisco Chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma was established in 1963 as Theta of California. They strive to promote the advancement of education in the field of business and to foster integrity in the conduct of business operations. Bn Page 230Gamma Pi Epsilon Gamma Pi Epsilon, National Jesuit Honor Society for Women, is an organization to honor women students who have distinguished themselves in scholarship, service, and loyalty to the University. Its purpose is to promote the various activities of the University, especially those concerned with the welfare of the women students. It also tries to unite those alumnae who most fully understand and appreciate the ideals of a Jesuit education and to impress these ideals upon their fellow men. Page 231 Mary Bingham. Alma Mcrlo. Terry Gillespie, Scarletta Martini, Judy Muzio, Hli abeth Braun.FIRST ROW: Colin Clark, Dennis McCarthy, Frank Rende, Dennis Borst, Bill Cordeiro. J. P. Smith, Mike Kemmitt, Harry Quinn. SECOND ROW: John Heilman, Rich Horrigan, Paul Flannery. Chuck Rosok, Mike Modena, Phil Pelletier, Dave Bennett, Terry Dugan. THIRD ROW: Paul Catalanotti, John Gallagher, John Ruport, Gene Muscat, Jay Cronin. Dave Colbv, Jim Device. FOURTH ROW: George Graham, Fred Costello, Jim Novak, Jack Schroeder, Bruce Matlock (Grand Knight), Jim Catcalini. FIFTH ROW: Mike Byrne, Bob Berry, Bill Foudy, Joe Lucas, Mike Donahue, Rich O’Conner, Bill Lynch. SIXTH ROW: Fred Carlson. John Christen, Jerry Luccy, Jack Kelly, John Ciabattari. Knights of Columbus Unlike their more staid older brothers, USF's Knights of Columbus place a lively emphasis on the social side of their activities. This fraternal spirit enkindled among the brothers lias led to stronger service activities such as the University Blood Drive on campus and participation in the Archbishop's CCD program off campus. The religious aspect has been no less consummate. The Council has participated in a variety of activities from the Rosary Watch, to group retreats, to Communion Breakfasts. Thus the Knights achieve their objective — becoming really Catholic men. Page 232 The ill-fated KC Homecoming Float.Page 233FIRST ROW: Jim McCauley, John Dell, Mike Pearce, Richrd Quinn. SECOND ROW: Larry Denny, Jack Irvine, Edmond Smyth, S. J. (Moderator), Bill Fee (President), Brian Dolan. THIRD ROW: Jerry Fox, Dave Baumann, Walt Pearson, Jim Sammon, Gene Pawlick. Omicron Theta Chi The Omicron Theta Chi Honor 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 enrolled in the pre-medical or pre-dental curriculum 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. In addition to its scholastic endeavors, the Fraternity has also sponsored a mixer and a spaghetti feed after the first Saint Mary’s game. The members were active as leaders in the High School Teen Group and in several SWAP projects. The highlights of the year were the tours through St. Mary's Hospital conducted by Dr. Riefenstein. Page 234Omicron Theta Chi's queen and body guards. FIRST ROW: Mike Baker. Dennis Brenncisc. Dennis Bellew. Mike Gibson. John Gallo. Larry Biagini. SECOND ROW: Bill Cordciro, Mike Fitzpatrick. Tom Abts. Richard Guidotti. David Ferro. John Ross. THIRD ROW: Joseph Bruzzese, John Dorighi, Mark llellender, Kevin Connolly, Mark Covington, Christopher Mills. PaRe 235SEATED: Michael Ncrncy. Roy Trcsausuc (Vice President), Art Ruchcnbcck (President), Bill I.uckc (Secretary-Treasurer), Eric Denham, Dick Day. STANDING: Ted Stahr, Jr., David Kchoc. Wallace Wcatherwax, Matt Boyle, Thomas Lotz, Bob Standish, Jim Milam, Tony Piazza. Pi Sigma Alpha Pi Sigma Alpha, Omega Chapter, represents the University of San Francisco in the National Association of Collegiate Honor Societies in the field of Political Science. The goals of the Society are both of an academic and a social nature. The wide range of activities includes guest speakers, field trips, and a student-faculty assistance program whereby the members of the Society aid the Political Science Department in its administrative and research programs. "Let’ Talk Politics.'FIRST ROW: Kathy Hughes. Peggy Proctor. Pat Finigan, Claudia Hill, Deci Deck, Nancy Driscol. SECOND ROW: Frances Corsiglia, Mary Fran Kennedy, Joan Bitauta, Gen Guerin, Judy Dorr. Carole Bibcau. THIRD ROW: Shelly Young. Pat Crooka, Mary Flodin, Nancy Carle, Terry Hill. Margie Pope. FOURTH ROW: Sherrie Byrnes. Judy Sverchek. Miki Morgan, Madeline Dignan. Lois Schmidt, Pam Harbor. Tri Gamma As the lone sorority on the USF campus, Tri Gamma has as its motto goodness, graciousness, and generosity. It is an honorary nursing sorority which has as its purpose service to the University and fun for its members. Activities arc aimed at fostering unity and participation among the members. Tin’s year Tri Gamma worked in conjunction with the brothers of Delta Sigma Pi to present their annual Christmas Party for orphaned boys and they also carried on a project through SWAP. On the social scene the girls enjoyed a Halloween Part)’, a snow trip, and the annual dinner at the end of the Spring semester. FIRST ROW: Miry Jinc Sullivan. Doreen Spot!, Sylvii Campbell, Jana Doyle, Pat Saviano, Donna Morrison, Beth Mellon, Sandra Siefert. SECOND ROW: Betty Wright, Anne Gordon, Margie Singlyn, Ann Livingston. Bonnie Cutler. Nancy Demoro, Fran Bogner. THIRD ROW: Joanne Barth, Kathy Ratigan, Creiha Gemmcl, Diane Williams, Marcia Noltner, Nola Bradly. Pape 237Publications The Don EDITOR — Ming Chin The editorial staff of the 1964 DON has attempted to record for posterity the highlights and memories of '63-’64. This year has been a time of growth and maturity in the University's continuous progression toward excellence. Realizing the tremendous challenges of the future the University has taken a number of significant steps forward. The goal of excellence it is striving to achieve is rapidly becoming a reality. Through the pages of The DON we have attempted to portray life on the hilltop as it was in 1964. We have reincorporated those aspects of the book which were so highly acclaimed in the '63 edition while trying to instill new life and originality in other sections. By this combination of tradition and novelty we hope we have given you a yearbook of which you can be justly proud and which is representative of the University of San Francisco. page 238 MAN'AC.INC; EDITOR — Terry DugiiSPORTS EDITOR—P« dc la For«t ORGANIZATIONS AND ACTIVITY EDITOR—Joe Ripple FACULTY EDITOR—Peter Byrne UNDERGRADUATE EDITOR—Linda Sharp Pajre 239Page 240 LEFT TO RIGHT: Margie Pope, Special Assistant to the Editor; Mary MeGoy, Special Assistant to the Editor; Michelle Morgan, Editorial Assistant; Dianne De Corso, Editorial Assistant. ■h,Editorial Auittants: Fran Corsiglia, Fran Church, Nancy Culligan Page 241 BUSINESS MANAGER— l.onnic McGcc Brian Coughlin, this year's Editor-in-chief, it a Foghorn veteran. He has paired hit experience and infight to make a unique contribution to the Foghorn tradition. The Foghorn As the University moved into her Second Century of progress to put USF on the national academic scene, the Foghorn took upon itself the task of overseeing campus activities and the Second Century program. In order to establish better communication between students and faculty, the Foghorn adopted the Second Century Forum. Both students and faculty were invited to voice their opinions on the goals of the University. The "Sandbox" was also introduced; it had for its purpose to create controversy for the sake of controversy. These running documentaries on ASUSF legislature meetings were met with varied opinions on campus from "very true" to "completely absurd”. Aided by a talented group of freshmen writers and a superb sports staff, the paper covered everything from its own ridiculous "Grey Fog" movement to the special Kennedy Edition and finally the Corvallis Extra. And yet all was not journalism, for Foghorn parties were scheduled irregularly throughout the year concluding with the annual wine and dine banquer. Madison Avenue type Ralph Fclicicllo managed to keep in the black the most non-profit of all non-profit making organizations. Page 212Many time Mike O’Connell. Managing Editor. has stayed up late, very late, teeing that the University was not deprived of itt newspaper. Gorden Bowker, author of the controversial Sandbox feature, has done much to give this year’s Foghorn a voice in the University Community. Editor Goughian voices The Foghorn’t position on the controversial question of "control of funds" at March legislature meeting. Albert Ing, manning the hot line, has handled the job of executive editor with reliable efficiency. Page 243Talented freihmen writer , from left to right, Bob Proctor, Andy Berner, Tom Fitzpatrick and George MeGambridge ditcut fault of one of the exchange paper . Page 244 Sport Editor Joe Myer and itaff, from left to right, Tom Ward and Roger Iptwitch planning the exclutivc port« coverage from Corvalli , Oregon.The Gaviota Under rhe polemical leadership of David Haggerty, the Gaviota has sought to disprove the old adage "Old quarterlies never die, they just read that way." It was Haggerty's intention that the Gaviota be published once each semester, but little in the way of publishable material was submitted. Whether Haggerty was wrong in believing that there is talent on the Hilltop or whether the students are merely unaware of their own capacities, the Gaviota could not get off the ground on schedule. Through the watchful moderation of Edward V. Stackpoolc, S.J., Haggerty was forestalled in his threats to fill up the magazine with old term papers. Page 245 ASSOCIATE EDITOR—Donald Ch«cSports "A time to weep, and a time to laugh; a time to mourn, a time to dance. Soccer..................248 Football..............251 Basketball..............258 Spring Sports...........283 Page 246BACK ROW: J.V. Coach Gus Portcgorcrro. Fernando Lopez Contreras, Jim Spagnolc, Nagi Gassis, Joseph Martinez. Shaul Levi. Pepe Dc La Rc a, Vic Seise, Paul Desenna, Head Coach Steve Negocsco. FRONT ROW: Balthazar Monte . Chick Kretz. Ray Parodi. Tony Sullivan, Ike Sofar, Hans Boeving, Dennis Calvo, Rick Olivas, Bill Dona. John Hoshimi, mgr. The 1963 USF Soccer Team, under the guidance of coach Steve Negocsco, returned the league championship to the Hilltop. To do it the Dons had to overcome a poor start which saw them lose two and tie one of their first four games. However, the Dons put on an excellent stretch drive and won four straight from San Jose State, Stanford, S.F. State and California. In a rugged playoff game with San Jose, USF won the right to represent the West in the NCAA quarterfinals against defending national champion St. Louis University. After leading twice, the Dons finally succumbed 3-2 in "sudden-death" overtime. Five men from USF were named to the All-Conference team. They were: Dennis Calvo, Fernando Lopez Contreras, Joseph Martinez, Pepe De La Rcza, and Ricardo Olivas. Head Coach Steve Negocsco and Tony Sullivan dis-cuh game strategy. Page 249Balthazar Montcz leaps high above a St. Louis defender at Jim Spagnole moves in to help. USF’s Tony Sullivan and Ike Sofar try to out maneuver St. Louis goalie in opening minutes of NCAA playoffs at Balboa Stadium. Page 250 ■Pta' n Tony Sullivan aucmpct to head in a roiI a aintt San Jok. SOCCER SCHEDULE USF. . USF USF.. San Jose State San Francisco State 6 USF USF San Francisco State USF San Jose State .... USF USF California USF NCAA QUARTERFINALS 1 USF 2 St. Louis Univ 3 (ct) Pepe d la Ro a lead the action down f.cld inInexperience Cripples Don Gridiron Effort Coach L«n Beattie Rive star quarterback Joe Petterlc last minute instructions before the Cal Lutheran game. 1963 provided USF with a football season it would like to forget. New coach Len Beattie had only ten days to mold a team before the encounter with a rugged club from Claremont Men's College in Los Angeles. Lack of sufficient practice showed on the field as the already injury riddled Dons fell 20-0. USF was simply unable to contain Claremont's big halfback Bob Ellis who scored ail three of the visitor's touchdowns. The following week saw USF fall to Napa J.C., 16-0. On October 11 the Dons finally found a winning combination as they ran over hapless Gavilan 38-0. Joe Petterlc threw for five touchdowns, four to Doug Hauser, and ran over from the one yard line for the sixth. It was a well deserved victory over what must have been one of the "dirtiest" teams ever to play on Ulrich field. The Dons lost their next three games to Moffatt Field. Cal at Davis, and Cal Lutheran. Except for the fine play of Petterlc, Kuebrich. Sullivan and Franco the Dons had little to look forward to in their final game against Los Angeles Pacific. Nevertheless, it was a determined USF squad that arrived at Los Angeles International Airport. USF won in the last minute of the game when Petterlc hit Kuebrich with a touchdown Dass. Phil Mooney was outstanding all day and was on the receiving end of a Petterlc pass that set up the touchdown and the 8 0 victory. Petterlc threw for over 1000 yards on the season to break Ed Brown's record and his return gives the Dons reason to be optimistic about the 1964 season. Page 253An unidentified Don runs into a host of Claremont defenders for a short gain. Page 254 Joe Schcid makes a spectacular catch of a Pcttcrlc pass in open field- TOP: Pit Lynch, Jim DcRoos, Paul Sullivan, Dan McCarthy, Ted Stahr, Tom Lot , Joe Scheid, Brian Mannix, Vo Strawn, Gil Kuhn, Joe Petterle, Dave Arata, Pat Gillespie, Rich Dodd, Chris Zirkle, Rich Tognetti, Coach Len Beattie. MIDDLE: Coach John Cuthburt, Don Covcllo, Jim Leahy, Eli Kuala, Dave Baccitich, Dave Bennett, Ed Kucbrich, Jim Morgan, Doug Hauser, Phil Mooney, Pat Green, Dave Olerich. BOTTOM: Coach ffet Price, Darrell Kelly, Frank Doherty, Gerald Poppa, Roger Biclman, Tom Carney, Ron Wigging ton, Bob Kuch, Us Franco, John MacKcnzic, Mgr. Eli Kuala and Rich DodJ "fold-up” a Cal Lutheran player on a bone jarring tackle. Page 255Page 256 Ro er Bielmin nukes a great effort to catch a Pettcrlc pass. After taking a Petterle hand-off, Phil Mooney searches for a hole in the Cal Lutheran line. Phil Mooney turn the corner behind powerful blocking in the game with Cal Lutheran. Pape 257BasketballFIRST ROW: Coach Pete Pclctca, Rim Gumina, Ray Gale, Jim Brovelli. Huey Thomas, Dan Bclluomini, Jim Verkovich, Phil Vukicevich. Asst. Coach. SECOND ROW: Chuck Newby. Trainer, Clarence Ester , Erwin Mueller. W. C. Fortenberry, Dave Lee. Ed Thomas, Joe Ellis, Charlie James, Ollie Johnson, Dick Brainard. Dons Sweep WCAC Conference The 1964 Don Basketball team entered the season as one of the most heralded clubs in USF history. In 1963, the Hill-toppers, in a dramatic late season splurge, won the WCAC championship and went on to a third place finish in the NCAA Western Regional Tournament. Only one man was graduated from that team and the 1963 freshman squad was the best in the school's history with a 21-1 record. Many people believed that this would mean the beginning of another "Russell-Jones" era at USF. In 1964, the Dons did not need a dramatic finish to take the league crown. They swept all twelve league encounters and became the first team in six years to go unbeaten in the WCAC. At the regular season end, USF held possession of the second longest win streak in the nation at eighteen, second only to UCLA. USF was the last club to beat UCLA. Ollie Johnson lived up to pre-season expectation as he again led the team in scoring and rebounding. Ollie was named to the All-Coast and All-Northern California teams. He was also named Player of the year in Northern California and the Player of the Year in the WCAC Conference. Although he was constantly "double-teamed" the Dons rode to many victories on the shoulders of the six-foot-eight junior from Washington, D. C. Dave Lee had another fine season and, other than Johnson, was the most consistent scorer on the team. Dave's rebounding ability and clutch scoring will be missed next year. The real surprise in 1964 was the amazing maturity of sophomore Joe Ellis, who was converted to guard mid-way through the season. Ellis and Lee were both named on the All-Northern California squad. Jim Brovelli directed the Dons' attack from his guard position opposite Ellis. Jim, a senior, contributed many crucial points to the USF cause. Senior Ed Thomas and Erwin Mueller, a sophomore, shared duties at the forward post opposite Lee. Ed, a real defensive specialist, could always be counted on to hold down an opponent's'leading scorer. Mueller came on strong at the end of the season and the six-foot nine strong man will be an awesome sight for USF's opponents in tire next two years. Another sophomore, Russ Gumina, only needs experience to complement his obvious talent. The only other senior on the team was Dan Bellumonini, who provided USF with the reserve strength that enabled it to substitute constantly without loss of momentum. Huey Thomas and Dick Brainard both saw considerable action as starters and reserves on this talent-laden squad. Thomas was hampered by injuries most of the season but will be back next year. Brainard's consistent play and effective use as a guard and forward was vital in the 1964 campaign. lire 1964 USF team was characterized all year by its inconsistent play. Nevertheless, who can argue with success and this club finished the season with a 22-4 record. Perhaps the inconsistent play can be accounted for by the lack of overall strength in the league. With the return of Ollie Johnson and most of this year's team, we can hx k forward to another year of basketball glory on the Hilltop. p 2'Ollic Johnson take a short jump shot over the futile defensive effort of a University of Pacific player. Huey Thomas returned to the Don lineup after suffering a broken ankle early in the season. He led the fast break against St. Mary’s on this play. Pafre 260San Jose players stand their ground as Ollic begins his move for the basket. Erwin Mueller looks down-court for the fast break during the Santa Barbara game. Nevada player and Ed Thomas struggle for a loose ball as the referee looks on. Jim Brovelli leads the fast break tlut breaks open rise Santa Clara game. Page 261 Jim Brovclli goes high over Santa Clara 1 Run Vrankovich to score. Jim't seven consecutive field goalt in the second half pulled the Don's from behind and gave them an easy win. Fd Thom scored on this driving lay-up a the Don't defeated San Francisco State by a lopsided 71-46 score. Page 262Dave Lee « UP for two in a big win over second place San Jose State. San Jose State’s S. T. Sat fold tries vainly to block this shot by Erwin Mueller. Mueller scored and the Don's rolled up their eighth straight win. Page 263Five Redlandt player look on a» Rim Gumina mutcle in for two. Brovelli trie a t hovel ihoi a Mueller move in for the follow up in the San Franciico State Gam . Soph Guard Joe Ella goe high with a jump hot during play againit Pacific in the Chriitma Tournament. Page 264Jim Brovclli gen two in close. Russ Gumma driven base line on UCSB player. Page 265 . F.rwin Mueller for an easy layup.Page 266Page 2671963 1964 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE USF 88 Nevada 64 USF 77 Sacramento State 39 USF 64 California 60 USF 84 Oklahoma City 97 USF 63 Loyola (N.O.) 66 USF 83 Miami 95 USF 75 Kansas 58 USF 57 UCSB 68 USF 102 Loyola (L.A.) 67 USF 77 Pacific 67 USF 72 Santa Clara 66 USF 75 Pacific 64 USF 67 St. Mary's 53 USF 71 S. F. State 46 USF 74 Redlands 45 USF 64 San Jose State 47 USF 73 UCSB 65 USF 103 Pepperdine 68 USF 102 Loyola (L.A.) 59 USF 80 Pacific 59 USF 57 St. Mary's 49 USF 48 San Jose State 46 USF 75 UCSB 65 USF 60 Santa Clara 47 USF 80 Pepperdine 58 USF 60 Loyola (L.A.) 46 Senior Dave Lee pulls down the rebound with authority. Erwin Mueller with hit driving left handed hook. The fruitrated Gaels couldn't stop this shot as the Don't win 67-5}. Photo by Robert l twbon Page 268Page 269Ollic Johnson starts to shoot in the San Jose State game. USF’s 'Mr. O' pays no attention to the three California players as he picks off a rebound svith Kd Thomas watching. Sophomore guard Russ Gumina about to muscle-up for a two pointer in the St. Mary's game. Photo by Robert l wboH Page 270 V  San Jose's Harry Edwards couldn't stop Mueller on chic play as this left handed hook was Rood. Ollic took no chances with this rebound as lie prepared to wrap up the ball. Ed Thomas' spinning drive left his defender completely baffled. Page 271St. Mary's defense was helpless as Ed Thomas popped in this two-pointer from live outside. Soph star Erwin Mueller drove through the Pacific defense as Ollic and Joe move into position. Page 272Huey Thomas tcorci on an easy play agaimt Cal at USF rolled to a 64-60 win. Ollic pane off after grabbing the rebound at UOP’ I-eo Middleton and teammate look on. Page 273Junior Varsity Basketball BACK ROW, Left to Right: Manager John Mallney, Clarence Eaten, Steve Harriton, W. C Fortenberry, Don Novitaky, Joe LanFranco, Coach Pete Lillevand. FRONT ROW: Charlie Jamea, Ray Gale. Dave Olivia, Ruchena McKinley, Jake Crawford. Froah forward Jim Sheehan diaplays both hi ahooting ability and hi rebounding capacity. Page 274Freshman Basketball The 1964 Freshman Basketball Team at USF lacked the abundant talent and depth of the previous year's squad. Nevertheless, what they lacked in height and natural ability they made up for with hustle and desire. One member of this year's team, however, seems destined for stardom. He is Ijrry Blum. Larry broke the Frosh scoring records held by Bill Russell and Ollie Johnson as he finished the year with a 25.7 scoring average. He should be a definite contender for a starting guard spot on next year's varsity. Joe Gill had a fine season at the forward post. He was the second leading scorer on the team and gave the Don's a good effort on the boards despite a height disadvantage. Henry Berry and Jim Sheehan both rebounded well and played solid defensive games. Skip Schafer, Bill Nolan, Bob Miller and Gerry Pelletier all saw considerable action for the club. tarry Blum, USF‘ record setting freshman. scores again on a driving lay up. BACK ROMP: Coach Phil Vukicevich. Joe Gill, Bill Nolan, Henry Berry. Bob Milter. Robin Silva. Jim Sheehan. FRONT ROVT: Ken Murray, tarry Blum, Skip Schafer, Gerry Pelletier, Jan Hansen. Page 275Spirited Dons greet the team at they leave the hotel en route to the Oregon State Coliieum. Corvallis, Oregon N.C.A.A. Regionals Senior guard Jim Brovclli played outstanding ball games for the Dons in Cor-vallis. HU fantastic ball handling has been a tremendous asset to USF in the last three years. Page 276Page 277 Ollic Johnson puts in two point a the Dun defeat Utah State in the first Rinse of the tournament. Ollic Johmon score again for the Don . I oyal Don rooter at Gill Coliseum.Ollic Johnton, named to the Ail-Tournament team, played two tremendous games at Corvallis. USF 64 Utah State 58 USF 72 UCLA 76 Pajre 278 Erwin Mueller goes high above UCI.A opponents for an easy jump shot. ' i i iiMBM "If UCLA No. I. Then USF No. I' 4.' Happy Don congratulate Joe Ellis for hit fine playing in the Utah State Game. This it the expression used by San Francitco papers to describe USF’t defeat by UCLA. The final game of the tournament was a hard one to lose for the Dons but the team rep-tented USF well at the Rcgionals. The expert playing of Soph forward Erwin Mueller was instrumental in the Don attack against UCLA. Page 279Page 280 Northern California Coach of the Year When Pete Peletta arrived on the Hilltop in I960 he began a vigorous recruiting program designed to bring basketball success back to the University. His efforts have already payed off as he has led USF to the NCAA Regional Tpurnamcnt for the last two years. In 1964 the Don's went through 12 consecutive league contests without a loss, the first team to go unbeaten in the WCAC in 6 years. USF also possessed the second longest winning streak in the country at 18 straight games. For this, coaches and sports writers have selected Pete Peletta as the Coach of the Year in Northern California. Northern California Player of the Year Northern California Player of the Year All Northern California WCAC Player of the Year All WCAC All Pacific Coast Tournament All Star Team WCAC Christmas Tournament— 1962. 196) NCAA Regional Tournament— 196), 1964Dave Lee All Northern California All VFCAC Joe F.IIU All Northern California All WCAC Ollie Johnson continued his great basketball career at USF right where he left off in 1963. He led the team in scoring and rebounding for the second straight year. Last year Ollie was named the Most Outstanding Sophomore in Northern California. This year he went one step further and became the Outstanding Player in Northern California. He was also named the Most Outstanding Player in the WCAC and to the Pacific Coast All Star Team. Since coming to USF Ollie has made the All Star team in all four of the tournaments he has competed in. Johnson should be a safe bet for All American honors next year. Ollie was accompanied by two teammates on the All WCAC team. Senior Dave Lee and Sophomore Joe Ellis were both named to the squad. Lee finished his career at USF with another fine season at forward where his consistent scoring and strong rebounding were vital factors in the D n campaign. Joe Ellis had a great sophomore year. He was switched to guard midway through the season and he took over the position as if he owned it. Joe’s potential seems limitless and this should give Don fans much to look forward to in the next couple of years. Lee and Ellis were both named on the second team All Northern California squad. Page 281Charles Newby In Memoriam With the death of Charles "Sarge" Newby on December 11, 1963 the University of San Francisco lost a loyal friend and a dedicated trainer. Sarge, highly regarded by all who knew him, died of a heart attack at the Los Angeles international Airport while changing flight with the basketball team en route to Oklahoma City. Sarge, born on May 9, 1918, was a 22-year veteran of the United States Army. He spent a year at USF in 1953 as an instructor in Military Science. After spending the greater part of World War II in Europe, he spent his remaining years in Korea and in posts throughout the United States, including the Presidio in San Francisco. He returned to USF in I960 and went on to become one of the most proficient and well known trainers on the Coast. Well known and respected for his hard work with our athletes, Sarge could always be found in the training room long after the teams had finished practice. His dedication and loyalty to the University will long be remembered by all who associated with him. To his wife and family we offer heartfelt sympathy. Page 282$S? FRONT ROW: Rill Courtney, Larry Marini, Lou Zuardo, Gary Musantc. Ray Gale. Hal Nicklc. Mike Santich, Dick l)outt. MIDDLE ROW: Rich Rictz, Ed Subica, Ken Bogdan, Joe Fcldietcn, Mike O’Leary, Leo Vu»ich, Ron PagenkopL BACK ROW: Coach George McGlynn, Frank Burch, Art Quinn, Jerry Filer , Bob Rapp. Mike Green, Jim Bcatley. Baseball Optimism prevailed as the 1964 USF baseball season opened on the Hilltop. Returning lettermen of the 1963 squad, and several talented sophomores should provide the Dons with the most powerful team in the school's history. There is an accepted notion among baseball scribes that a team is only as good as its pitching staff. In this respect the Dons are well fortified. Leading the impressive list of hurlers is Jerry Filers. Jerry's 7-3 record last year, included wins in seven of his last eight games, should make him the number one pitcher on the staff again. Frank Burch and Mike Green should prove reliable as starters, along with Filers. Even more talent will be added to the pitching staff when Dave Lee returns after basketball season. Forming the other Italf of the battery are three very versatile catchers. Bill Courtney and Ken Bogdcn, two seniors, will be joined by a very promising sophomore, Jim Beasley. Beasley should prove hard to keep out of the starting nine as the season progresses. The USF infield will sport one of the best double play combinations in California collegiate circles in veteran second sackcr Mike O'Leary, and sophomore shortstop, Ray Gale. Gale was a consistent clutch performer for last year's Frosh squad, both in the field and at bat. Ron Pagenkopf will return at third base, where many opposing players will remember his strong throwing arm and long ball power at the plate. Art Quinn should once again hold down the first base position. The Don nine will have the most talented outfield the school has ever had. There are five fine fielders ready for duty and each of them carries a powerful bat. Returning from last year's team are Gary Musante, Leo Vusich, and Mike Santich. They are joined by transfer student Rich Reitz and sophomore Ed Subica. l.ast year's team provided USF with its first winning season in ten years and a look at the young talent on this year's dub indicates that Coach McGlynn intends to continue his winning way. Page 284 Outfielder Ed Subica turn on the speed for an infield hit as he beat the throw to first base. Page 285Hal Nicklc was thrown out trying for third on this play but the Don's still clobbered the Philadelphia Rookies. Page 28G Soph speedster Ray Gale steals third base standing up. Gale is well on his way to a new school record for stolen bases. Filers to Green pick-off play just misses.Art Quinn beat a Philadelphia Rookie player acrott the bag in a clow play at first bur. A pick-off play by California failed at Jim Beatley safely evaded the tag at first bate. Page 287Freshman Baseball BACK ROW: Joe Hebei. Joe Gill. Hank Ryan, Brian Hinct. Bill Ramo». Tom Horan. MIDDLE ROW: Rory Reilly, Tom Galvin, Pete Cain, Skip Schafer, Paul Speck. Coach Jim Davit. FRONT ROW: Ted Brown, Dcnnit Sheehan, Joe Gualco, Jerry Paoli, Bob Porter. In 1963, USF was gifted with the finest Freshman baseball team in its history. Nevertheless, we can safely assume that this year's squad will be even better. Never before lias USF had such a talented array of Frosh ballplayers. Leading the team will be pitcher Joe Gualco from St. Ignatius. Joe was last year's Player of the Year in Northern California and participated in the Hearst Sandlot Classic in Yankee Stadium. He was elected Most Valuable Player in this game. Two outstanding players from Sacramento will join Gualco on the squad. They are outfielder Joe Gill and catcher Gene Cervantes. Another pitcher that should help the frosh considerably is Tom Horan who was an All-State performer at Piux X High School in Albuquerque, New Mexico. The leading infield candidate is speedy Skip Schaffer, a third baseman. With this kind of talent available the Don yearlings can look forward to a fine season. The varsity can also look forward to continued success in the future as these players move up. PaKe 288Varsity Swimming THIRD ROW: Frink Fochr, Dave Taylor. Henry Yao. Pat Riccci, Dave Ferro. SECOND ROW: Jim Frisch. Chuck Green, Dean Mosher, John Kircher. FIRST ROW: Guy Brown, John Armstrong, Rill Foehr. In its third year under Coach Frank Foehr, the USF Swimming Team is taking on an impressive list of opponents. Teams from the Olympic Club, Sacramento State, and San Francisco State for example, should provide the Don Mermen with added incentive. Bill Foehr has impressed in pre-season drills and should lead the team in the butterfly. Freestyle positions should be held down by Guy Brown, Dave Taylor, Chuck Green and John Kircher. Dean Mosher and Pat Riccci should add valuable points to the Don total in their respective events. John Armstrong, Henry Yao, Nick I.ebedeff and John Frisch give the team impressive depth and talent. The team's success is a tribute to its desire since USF has no facilities available for the swimmers. Guy Brown and Bill Fochr finish fast in the 100 yard butterfly. Chuck Green and John Kircher shoot off in the JO yard freestyle. Pajte 289Tennis BACK ROW: Rill Eavis, Norm Sauer, Captain I.ake. FRONT ROW: Paul Perry, Brian Rutley, Dean Volheim. In the last two years the USF tennis team, under the direction of Capt. Charles Lake, has shown remarkable improvement. Capr. Lake provides the Dons with their first full time tennis coach in several years and he has already done much to return tennis success to the Hilltop. Bill Eavis, a ranking Northern California junior before coming to the Hilltop, has continued his winning ways and holds down the number one position on the team. Early this year Bill defeated John Reed, the number three ranked small college player in the nation. Number two man on the team is senior Tony Sison who was the Philippine National Junioi Champion before his arrival here. Tony has been the most consistent man on the team over the last two years and will be sorely missed next year. Norm Saur, Dean Volheim and Joe Martinez are the other three returning Iettermen and they should provide USF with the very capable depth needed for team victories. Two promising freshmen will join the team this season also. They arc Paul Perry and Brian Rutley. 1964 should be a record setting year for USFs nctmen. They have the talent to match their rugged schedule and should be a solid contender for both league and individual honors. Page 290 USF's Tony Sison opens his match with a smashing serve at the California Tennis Club as Bill Eavis looks on.FRONT ROW: Doug Chandler. Marc Farit, Skip Laidlaw. John Sindicich, Nick Darner. BACK ROW: Jeff Tozer, Tim Sullivan. Thom Lee, Bill Sturm, Tom Mcndonca, Ken Chisholm, Dennis Belletto. Don riflemen, anticipating a great season, began lotting the bullseye early in the year. A core of Veterans with two or more years experience are returning and they hope to make this a record setting year. At the time of this printing, the team had a 3 2 record against stiff competition and both Sergeant De Gracia, team coach, and Opt. Charles l.ake, moderator, fed that a trophy is virtually assured. Varsity slxxitcrs led by Tim Sullivan and Bill Sturm arc receiving strong support from the new sophomores already this season. In early matches this year several had qualified with the returning lettermen from last year’s varsity. The driving force behind any good team is its coach. Sergeant Roman De Gracia has unselfishly devoted many hours to the improvement of the team at USF. "Sarge”is in his last year on the Hilltop and the excellent team he has molded should certainly make it a memorable one. Rifle Team Coach -Sar c' DrGaracia joke with other trim mrmbert at Bill Sturm and Dcnnit Belletto fire away Pa e 291September The fill of 196$ saw student leaders gathering it Nava to for the annual leadership conference. Page 293 Student Body President Tom Cahill led numerous discussions on the role of students in the University. Students representing every facet ot student life assembled to discuss plans for the coming year. SUN. MON. TUE. WED. THU. FRI. S Leadership Conference Frosh Orientation Frosh Initiation Fall Registration Mass of the Holy Spirit 27 28 29 30Senior ROTC-students will never forger their six week of summer vacation at Fort Lewis, Washington. Page 294 All was not work at the leadership conference. These three days at Olompoli were a fitting beginning for a memorable ‘65-'64.."We’re paying more now and enjoying le ».” Senior regUter for their final yemester on the hilltop. Senior ROTC enthueiau tign-up for one more round. "Ye Doctor. I have nine unit with you thi semejter." Page 295At registration students arc always welcome to consult (acuity advisors for any help they might need. Page 296 "Poor baby."I Freshman initiation it always a memorable event. The Green and Gold "dink ", counting the number of brick in St. Ignatius Church, and meeting others for the first time introduces incoming freshman to the ways of University life. "What a way to ttart college.' Page 297 "Can’t you get it through your head— you're an animal!!"October SUN. MON. TUE. WED. THU. FRI. SAT. Football 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Soccer 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 Rose Dance 75l 26 27 28 ?9 3ft 31 Halloween Mixer Page 298"a real live coke machine.' 'Listen 'big boy', don't get smart with me!" "Cool it Frosh, you're nobody.” The "drinking” ceremony Page 299Father Dempsey holds an informal outdoor class for new Dons. Max Rafferty discusses his views on education with the members of the SEC lecture committee. Father President celebrates the Mass of the Holy Spirit. Papre 300Every year the Maw of the Holy Spirit it celebrated by the entire Univertity community to atk (iod't bleating on the coming year. The termon wa» delivered by Mon tignor John Tracy Ellis, Profcttor of Church Hittory at the Catholic Univertity of America. He spoke on the appropriateness of holding the formal beginning of the academic year on the Feast of the Holy Spirit. November i—---------------------- 1 SUN. MON. TUE. WED. THU. CP.I. SAT. 3 1 5 Jmhr "m": November 22, 1963 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 ADG Sweetheart Dance 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 Thanksgiving Vacation "You’re not listening to me!!!' "These ’bcatles’ are simply out of this world!" The brothers of Alpha Sigma Nu held an informal party for freshman honor students. The affairs as staged at the home of Tom Mellon in early November. Page 302I I ■ Miss Mclncrny it crowned "Rote of Delta Sij{" at the Annual Rote Dance. Page 303r i The taps arc sounded for President John F. Kennedy. Students mourn the passing of a President. Father Richardson delivers the eulogy of President Kennedy at the Memorial Mass in St. Ignatius Church. Page 304r Coach Len Beattie presents Joe Pctterle. Eli Kuala, and Paul Sullivan football honors at the USF Homecoming game. The Joan Baez Concert was one of tnc most successful events of the year. This talented folk singer entertained an enthusiastic capacity crowd in the USF Memorial Gymnasium. Miss Baez received outstanding reviews for her performance. Page 305December SUN. ■ JON mi r mi $ a :i USF Homecoming Week 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Joan Baez USF Homecoming Queen 2? 21 24 2 2A 27 2ft Christmas Vacation 29 30 31 I USF chose it Home-coming Queen from five finalist representing different organizations on campus. The success of this contest was due to the effort of Student Body Vice-President, Art Ferreira. Mis Michele Driscoll, representing the brothers of Alpha Delta Gamma, was elected USF Homecoming Queen in early December. Michele reigned regally over all of the event of USF Week.TOP: Spirited Pom-pom girls ride in USF Homecoming parade. BOTTOM: The Froth float was voted the "Best Float” award from more than ten floats in the Homecoming parade that passed through the streets of the City. Queen Michele and her court: Geri Sturd-uvant, K.Cs; Vickie Pcdronc. Scabbard and Blade; Queen Michele Driscoll. Alpha Delta Gamma; Jan Newcomer, Omicron Theta Chi; Sue Schulman, Alpha Pi Omega. Page 307The USF Homecoming parade The Historical Society’s contribution to the heads south on Fell Street for parade, downtown San Francisco and a Rally in front of city hall. Miss Michele Driscoll, escorted by ADG President Ming Chin, is crowned USF Homecoming Queen by last year's Queen, Diane DeCorso. Page 308The Marketing Club's float missed most of the parade due to unfortunate circumstances. To Corvallis in a cable car? What arc you going to do for tickets? A study in facial expressions "All right you guy’s, no loitering on campus!" Page 309January SUN. MON TU E. Final Exams 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 Semester Break 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 "George and Teddy” entertain spirited Dons at the Homecoming Rally. Page 310 The Residents of St. Mary's Hall and Phelan Hall enjoy the traditional Christmas Banquet.Father Tahcny and Father Harrington entertain at the Chriit-ma» Hootcnany in l.oyola Lounge.Father Hurley di cus ei the ecumenical council with USF student . The Don , undefeated in league play, sweep the WCAC Championship for the second year in a row. Page 312Mike Gallo entertain at the piano lounge during Mardi Grat. The talented Loyola Glee Club entertained a receptive USF audience in late February. Page 313Feburary fT Page 314 "A capitol T and it rhyme with P and it stand for pool.” "and I thought Phelan Hall food was bad.” Fun. laughter, Mardi gras . . . Lent? Spring Registration n n Mardi Gras 13 14 15 WCAC Championship 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 2 3 4 5 9 10 11 12The Mardi Gras wu a great success thanks to Chairman Bill Conlcn and Vice-President Art Ferreira. "Oh, what a pretty boy." i Page 315"I sure hope that idiot doesn't hit me on the head!" "pic in my eye" Page 316USF student) prepare for State Line at the annual Mardi Gras. A palm tree on wheels. Isn’t it romantic?" Hell’s Angel's PaRe 317 Uh, uh. you're fudgin' again!March NCAA Regionals 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 Smothers Brothers 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 28 Easter Vacation 29 30 31 Dons attend the "bcatlc” Rally. Pago 318The Conservative Student Forum sponsored a debate between Stefan Poison y and Jonathan Chambers. Classes, classes and more classes Page 319Whit it it? SUN. MON. TUE. WED. THU. FRI. Sa I 12 3 4 April Hawiian Luau New Christy Minstrels 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 Dca8 What am I doing here anyway? Page 320 After the meeting the real dccitiont are made.And furthermore Foghorn columnar, Gordon Bowker wrutiniMt the "Sand box' . Page 321Page 322 Oh!! Too Much!! "If anyone touches my desk. I'll fine 'em!!" Pafje 323Page 324 The New Christy Minstrels performed at the Hilltop in USF's Memorial Gymnasium. Virgil Thompson lectured on "The role of the Universities in creative arts" and later some of his own works were played on campus.A Time for Everything Wc live in a world of changing limes where men, their ideas and even their standards are constantly being tried by the weathering forces of humanity. The University experience has been a time for our first rending and sewing and as we leave wc find ourselves in the midst of transition. We begin to see a new dawn; the sun is forcing us ft) face the brightness of the challenges. We must stand firm against the winds that make us bow to otir inherent weaknesses and fight the flames of hatred that lick at our sometimes tindery principles. As there is a time for everything, it is now our time to be- born into the world to leave our marks somewhere under the heavens. Senior Week Graduation Page 325The Editor’s Amen The graduates of 1964 leave the Hilltop this June with mixed emotions of anticipation and nostalgia: anticipation because of a simple eagerness to take up the larger concerns of life for which these four years have been a prelude and a preparation, nostalgia because of the friends and memories we leave behind. Glancing over the years we have spent here, there is much to raise a smile and a nod of appreciation—the people we knew, the wit, the buffoonery, the treasure of intellectual achievement. Much is to be regretted, much that was dull and unlively and pointless, but even that was parr of the learning and maturing process. While we were here we tried to contribute something to the growth and development of the University, and if there is any legacy to leave behind, we hope it may be one of loyalty towards USF. The spirit of supervening loyalty is a rare and valuable quality. To those who will return to USF the graduates of 1964 leave happy in the thought that you will continue the spirit, the tradition, and the progress of a growing and changing institution. Page 326Acknowledgements li is with a sigh of relief, perhaps one of regret that 1 write these final words for the 1964 DON. Only six short months ago I thought that this moment would never come and yet now that it’s here, I feel a strange sense of nostalgia for something that has grown to become a part of me. For the staff of the 1964 DON this book is more than a conglomeration of picture and words. Each page is filled with memories and experiences which will be difficult to erase from our minds. To those of you who have made this a very worthwhile and rewarding experience for the editor, I say very sincerely, "Thank You" and "God bless you." To Terry Dugan, my Managing Editor, goes my heartfelt thanks. Terry was always around to work simply because help was needed. Without his generous assistance and understanding this book would not yet be completed. Perhaps his patience with the editor was his greatest virtue. To Pete Byrne and Joe Ripple I say, "Thanks for keeping the office sane." Without their good humor, my job would not have been nearly as enjoyable. Both contributed their time and their ideas in generous measure. To Tom Mellon and Margie Pope for their diligent work on the Senior Section during Semester break. Working under Tom on the 1963 DON was a very rewarding and enriching experience. I will always be thankful for his helpful advise and assistance both as a past-editor and a loyal friend. To Pat dc la Forest, my long-time friend and dependable Sports Editor, goes the credit for the fine Sports Sections in the last two issues of THE DON. The photography in this section was the work of our talented photography editor, Melvin Lee. To Linda Sharp, Undergraduate Editor and Lonnie McGee, Business Manager goes my sincere thanks for jobs well done. Above all, thanks to Father Fischer, S.J. for his patience and understanding in checking copy and discussing the problems of the book. To Jeanne Chin, my sister, wlro is responsible for all of the art work. Her dedicated assistance and understanding helped to lessen the sometimes weighty burden. Dave Vienna patiently advised the editor on the introductory section and theme pages. Marisa Drydcn and Gerry Hilliard helped out as much as they possibly could and Mary McCloy was constantly doing the impossible. To the members of the faculty and administration who were always willing to help. Jack Casserly and the Registrar's Office; Sheila Galten and the Treasurer's Office; and of course Jim Kelly in the Public Information Office cooperated with us in every possible way. To Father Smyth for his patient understanding and advise both with regard to the yearbook and academics. His encouragement and advise will always be appreciated. Father Perkins and Father I.oSchiavo were also very helpful. To Ray deAragon, Ton Lee, and Tom Collins Studio for their fine photography. They were constantly meeting the impossible deadlines of the editor. Thanks also to McConnell of Yearbook House for keeping in close contact throughout the year. His assistance made our relationship with Yearbook House a real pleasure. The 1964 DON is now out of our hands and into yours. I feel hopelessly inadequate in expressing my personal thanks to so many people who have given their effort and time in such generous measure to the 1964 DON. My sincere apologies to anyone of them who does not find his name on the following page. Each one has in some way or another been responsible for the product you now see. We sincerely hope that it is memorable and enjoyable for you as producing it has been for us. Sincerely, Ming W. Chin Editor, 1964 DON Page 327The People Who Made The Book Possible Editor ..........-... Managing Editor. Faculty Editor Senior Editor ... Undergraduate Editor Organizations Editor Sports Editor ....... Photography Editor Business Manager Moderator............ Ming W. Chin Terrence J. Dugan Peter D. Byrne Thomas J. Mellon Linda D. Sharp Joseph T. Ripple Patrick de la Forest Melvin Lee Lonnie G. McGee John E. Fischer, S.J. SPECIAL ASSISTANTS TO THE EDITOR Margaret Pope David Vienna Jeanne Chin Gerry Hilliard Marisa Dryden Mary McCloy EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Carole Bibeau Mike Gallo Maddi Dignan Pat Galloway Tom Ward Fran Corsiglia Bob Schneider Wally Thompson Nancy Culligan Ann Livingston John Buono Joe Scheid Chuck Foster Nancy Driscoll Dick Swanson Hamish Clunies-Ross Claudia Vanney Marcia Craig Dianne DcCorso Mary Bailey Doug Scars Gary Com pari Fran Church Pat Ripple Joanne de la Torre Deci Deck Wayne Ching Karen Munsen CONTRIBUTORS Betty Wright Dave Colby Mike Merrill Bobbie Haller Darlene Tozicr I'ilccn Ripple Peggy Bianchini Loir Schmitt Jack Gates Janna Doyle Larry Machi Jeff Leith Brian Rybolt Frank Doherty Ted Hoff Joanne DeSmitt Judy Dorr Gerry Lombardi Patty McGinty Kenna Lach Albert Ing Pat McCoy Doreen Spotti Ralph Fcliciello Joan BUauta Marcia Noltner Neil Cabrinha Terry Hill Hank Sarlattc Art Quinn Dave Kuty Don Imwallc Gene O’Rourke SPECIAL ADVISORS Edmund J. Smyth, S.J. Mr. Thomas Jordan John J. LoSchiavo, S.J. Mr. James Kelly William Perkins, S.J. Mr. Ray de Aragon Donald DePaoli, S.J. Mr. Ton Lee Mrs. Barbara Kachel Mr. Earl P. McConnell Page 328(

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

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


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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