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

 - Class of 1965

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University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1965 volume:

The Associated Students University of San Francisco PresentThe 1965 Don Volume 54 Forsan et haec olim meminisse juvabit. The purpose of an annual is to record the many elements which have fused together to form the school year. While the basic components around which the year developed—the people and their activities—are always included. the cohesive, vitalizing, and motivating ingredients —their ideas—are usually omitted. The University at present seems to be passing from adolescence into adulthood, with all the pains and problems of this maturing process. We are experiencing the physical pains of growth, but more importantly we are experiencing the intellectual pains of introspection. This past year the I University has become increasingly concerned with its self identity and its function, and now. having entered upon the dawn of our Second Century, we are seeking new perspectives and new horizons. This concern, pervading all facets of the University during the past year, has been the driving force on the Hilltop. It is. therefore, the theme and dedication of the 1965 Don— 3 CjQ j fc 5is- :The Purpose of the University The University is essentially a conventional human society. Each member of such a society has. as a human being, distinct capacities, goals and needs. Io fulfill his potentialities he must venture beyond himself into meaningful relationships with the other members of his society. No one is self-sustaining; everyone benefits from and contributes to his fellow men. The University, like the human beings which comprise it. is a living dynamic, reflective organism. In no way can it be static. Its vitality must be channelled toward the development of those inter-relationships which structure and fulfill its purpose. To realize the essence of these proper relationships the University is exercising its reflective capacities and undergoing a thorough self-analysis. Primarily, our University must be aware that its is a "Catholic University." And yet, it must determine whether it is really Catholic in anything other than name. A University is not Catholic because the shadow of a Church steeple is cast across its campus. It is not Catholic because it requires Theology or because its students are "free" to search for truth on every level. These external signs no more determine internal principles than the decor of a classroom determines the quality of instruction within it. Rather, a University is truly Catholic when the principles governing it constitute approaches and perspectives which cannot be found in other universities. The principles must be communicated through the theory and the example of those who have already arrived at a commitment to them. If these principles arc not operative, then the University is not Catholic and no amount of rationalization will make it so. 4To prevent this separation of principles from practice, the University mufct awaken its students to their primary responsibilities. As Catholics, these individuals are men of the world who must be prepared for the world. The University cannot attempt to establish a detached intellectual atmosphere in which the student is protected from the harsh realities of the world society, for by affording such over-protection, the University hinders the student from becoming a port of the world. The student is not instilled with a feeling that he is a vital member of society, and as such has an obligation to contribute to it. It is the University's right und duty to provide an atmosphere for maturation, not reclusion. No one can realize his full potential while living a life of isolation from his fellow man. In this regard, the University should seek not to lead, but to draw forth: not to indoctrinate, but to enlighten. Today's pluralistic society will present the student with a multitude of confused, conflicting and incoherent ideas and beliefs. He must of necessity keep all these things which he encounters—the material and the spiritual, the actions and the ideas—in their proper perspective and relationship to one another. Unless he can develop the faculty to moke the often difficult distinction between right and wrong, between truth and falsehood, he will be swullowed up in the complexity and impersonality of the modern world. An unrealistic outlook leads to rejection of or rejection by the world, giving rise to social and mental chaos. Thus it is the primary responsibility of the University to provide on atmosphere in which students can develop a total awareness of his role in society. Each faculty member must give of his own ideas in such a way as to provoke thought and discussion on the part of his students. To accomplish this, he must not be a mere reference work, but give of his whole self. By total involvement in and out of his classes he should stimulate among his students meaningful discussions. These discussions will give rise to valid ideas and objections, which should then be presented to and met by the instructor in a student-teacher dialogue. Only by inaugurating such an approach can the University faculty convey to the students the full value of their knowledge and experience. However, the faculty member must take care not to dictate. Ideally, he should present concepts and tenets for thorough consideration. If an idea or philosophy is valid and worth heeding, it will survive and dominate. Anything which is not of worth will be ignored. In a true academic atmosphere. an idea will be retained to extent of its value. 5To be able to recognize the value of ideas, the mature student must take an active part in developing his human faculties. He must rise above the modem tendency toward self-security and passivity. Unless he suppresses the self-centered spirit which inhibits his involvement in anything but his own "world." the student will condemn himself to exile from society, unable to develop his human potentialities. Essentially this development demands commitment to conscience. The individual must honestly arrive at his own beliefs, giving due consideration to all facets and viewpoints. Only by doing so will he be able to fully identify himself with those ideas in his everyday life. But beyond this internal commitment to self, the individual must make a positive commitment to his society. For the world in which he lives belongs to and exists for him. He cannot withdraw from the world around him. but must recognize the unique contribution which he has to make to it. Society, like the human beings which comprise it. has distinct capacities, goals, and needs. These ran only be fulfilled by the self contributions of each of its members. The University itself is a member of a still larger society. As such. it. too. has definite commitments and responsibilities demanded by its relationship to this society. Just as the University stimulates and contributes to the development of its members, so also should it extend this stimulation and contribution to the larger body of which it is a memlwr. It should do so by commiting itself as a whole, and by graduating mature, competent members of society.Each of these characteristics is vital. Should any of them he deficient, the University is proportionately less a “University." It cannot fully function as a society or as a member of society. Excellence in many facets cannot counterbalance shortcoming in even one other facet. A University may justifiably boast of its new buildings, its athletes, and its location; but if it cannot boast of this excellence in its faculy. its curriculum, and its relative standing among other institutions, it is not a true University. Those who personify these ideals arc the cohesive, vitalizing. and motivating forces of this University. It is their involvement which propels the University in its quest for excellence. The 1965 Don is dedicated to these many who, in ways both great and small, have committed themselves to their University and their society. The 1965 Don is dedicated to dedication. 7Table of Contents Administration and Faculty-10 Students - 66 Activities -164 Athletics - 258 Highlights of the Year - 314 8 IK I1965 Don Editorial Board Terrence J. Dugan Editor Joseph T. Ripple Editor Carlos Solis Faculty Editor Margie Pope Senior Editor Linda D. Sharp Undergraduate Editor Pete Muzio Activities Editor William Tang Sports Editor Dick Swanson Photogi litor John E. Fischer, S.J. Moderator 9Administration-12 Regents - 26 Faculty - 30Father President Charles W. Dullea. S.J. A Message to My dear graduates: Primarily, a University exists to teach responsibility. This badly overworked compound word means radically the ability to respond, to give answers. In your various major fields your departments taught you to respond, to give answers in science or business or the arts. Philosophy taught you to answer yourself; and theology to answer to God. A Jesuit University exists to form in its graduates the ability to respond to life. Answering life's questions seems to involve s«v- the Graduates eral stages. First the question must be understood: then you take a stand; and finally you make your voice heard. The University of San Francisco hopes its graduates will give answers, and correct ones. A correct answer is one which God would understand, and would Himself conceivably give. May He foster and direct this responsibility in each one of you. And as you go to meet lifes questions and give your answers, you go with our prayers always. Sincerely. 12 PresidentFather Superior Thomas P. Cosgrave. S.J., Father Superior. Located at the University of San Francisco is one of the largest Jesuit communities in the United States. Directing the religious and personal lives of the member priests, brothers, and scholastics is Father Thomas B. Cosgrave. S.J., who holds the position of Father Superior. Most of his official contact with the University and academic community comes through his being Rector of St. Ignatius Church. Because it is situated on campus, this church plays on essential role in the religious life at U.S.F. Lather Cosgrave feels how ever, that it should assume on even greater importance. This should truly be a University Church, a center of worship and religious thought for the entire academic community. It con, indeed, become such if students and loy teachers take a larger responsibility in assisting at Moss. There is a part in the new liturgy for each of these groups who can act as commentators and participants in the offertory procession. It is Father Cosgrove’s wish that the University and St. Ignatius C hurch be brought to a closer relationship in this manner. 13Paul J. Harney, S.J.. Vice-President Academic Vice President The Academic Vice President liolds one of the key positions at the University of Son Francisco. As his title implies, all scholastic aspects of U.S.F. are under his direction. As an administrator he supervises the Colleges. Schools, and Divisions of the University in addition to such administrative offices as the Librarian. Registrar, and Director of Admissions. To him falls the task of correlating and overseeing all educational policies, programs, and procedures. He also acts as a coordinator of the work of all academic and auxiliary divisions, particularly where conflicts may arise. Official University statistics are also compiled under his guidance. Vice President for Development Directly responsible for the planning and directing of the University’s public relations and academically related development is Father Francis J. Callahan. S.J. Since both these activities arc necessary facets of administrating a large and growing institution, this position necessitates constant contact with the public-at-large. Much of his work is also financial; he directs all the programs of seeking funds to provide for expansion. To him indeed should go much of the credit for directing and planning the growth of U.S.F. 14 Francis J. Callahan. S.J.. Vice-PresidentDean of Graduate Division Fr. Thomas Rood. S.J.. Director of the Graduate Division conducts the administration and supervision of all the graduate work of the University. This includes such activities as planning academic graduate programs, cooperating with the departments in selecting personnel and formally approving all appointments of graduate scholars, fellows and assistants. I fis work often takes him afield, for he also represents the Graduate Division in all accrediting and educational meetings. As head of a division, he must also prepare and submit a budget, which takes into account all necessary academic and administrative materials and services. Thomas Reed. S.J.. Dean Dean of School of Law Francis Walsh. Dean of the University’s Law School, graduated from Seton Hall University in 1945 and subsequently served for 2 years in the Pacific as a line officer. He received his LL.B from Georgetown University’s Law' School where he taught as Professor of Law from 1940 to 1951. Then he came to U.S.F. as a Professor. In 1957 he was appointed Dean of our School of Law and to this day remains the youngest person ever to hold that position. Dean Walsh’s duties encompass all the academic, financial, and administrative aspects of conducting a prominent Law School. In addition to setting scholastic standards, planning budgets, and supervising the administration of the entire program, he serves as a teacher of Torts I and II. 15 Francis R. Walsh. DeanDean of Students Dean of Women This year the University of San F'rancisco lias a new administrative position. Dean of Women. Dean Frances Anne Dolan lias duties which are by no means limited. Generally speaking, she is responsible for the overall welfare of women students, particularly those aspects ol non-academic nature. She supervises such areas as women’s housing, women s organizations, and women-sponsored social activities. She also acts ns disciplinarian or counselor ns the occasion demands. Since being appointed Dean of Students in 1962. Father John . LoSchiavo, S.J.. has become a friend and advisor to many n student. His position calls for the overseeing of all academic and extracurricular activities. In addition to these extensive general duties, he is moderator of such organizations ns the Student legislature and Alpha Sigma Nu. and acts ns chaplain to the varsity athletic teams. Dean of Men At the beginning of the aenderrpe year. Father Robert Sunderland, S.J-. became Dean of Men. Since then he has displayed a remarkable interest and warmth in all his dealings with the resident students. The patience and personal touch in his student contacts have facilitated the performance of his highly responsible position. Father Sunderland also acts as chaplain in Phelan Hall. 16Evening Division In addition to its regular daytime courses. the University of San Francisco offers an extensive evening curriculum. The chief objective of the Evening Division is to provide college level studies in Liberal Arts. Mathematics, and Business Administration. A student who wants to concentrate in a specific area can participate in various certificate programs in the fields of Business Administration. Public Administration or Industrial Health. Classes are also offered by the schools of Nursing and Education. All courses are taught in accordance with University standards, and can be used for college credit. Indeed, it is possible to carry a full load in order to graduate in four years. Of special interest is the fact that the Evening Division enrollment of some twenty four hundred is only slightly below that of the Day Division. The Instructional Staff is composed of the full time Evening Faculty assisted by Day Faculty members and instructors from other institutions or the business world. Gerald A. Sugruc. S.J.. Director of the Evening College.Treasurer All monetary affairs arc handled by the Treasurer’s Office. Since both the school and the students must be concerned with financial matters, this department is indeed indispensable. The post of Treasurer is held by Father James Corbett. S.J., who came to the Hilltop after serving as an army chaplain for nine years. Development The Development Office oversees and provides for the long range expansion plans of the University of San Francisco. Some of its recent work has been concerned with the planning of such facilities as a student union and new men s and women’s dormitories. The Director of Development is Mr. Thomas F. Jordan and it is he who is greatly responsible for the university’s lecent extensive expansion. Alumni The University of San Francisco has over eleven thousand alumni dispersed throughout the world. Contact wi th these graduates is maintained by the Department of Alumni Relations. Under the direction of Father Thomas Sullivan. S.J-, a special alumni magazine is published four times a year, an annual bnnquet and Communion breakfast are held, and various class reunions are arranged. Assisting in this extensive job is his secretary. Mrs. Eleanor Loveland. 18Admissions Dr. Augustine P. Donoghue. an alumnus of U.S.F.. 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 1952. He received his Ph.D. from Stanford University in 1955. and coached the U.S.F. soccer teams from 1946 to I960. To the Admissions Office falls the task of judging the qualifications of those seeking admission to the University of San Francisco. With the increasing influx of students into all institutions, its job is yearly becoming more and more demanding. In addition to fulfilling this vital function, it provides all necessary information for potential freshmen, transfers. and graduate students. Mr. Robert A. Bragghetta received his education at U.S.F. Before taking over his present position as Assistant Director of Admissions, he taught at Polytechnic High School here in San Francisco. 19Bursar The Bursars Office is concerned with the financial relationship between the student and the University. It is in charge of each person's tuition, dormitory payments, personal damage payments, and scholarship credit. This indeed is the chief service of the department—to make it possible for each student to know his financial status. The Bursar is Mrs. Zuela Griswold, who has occupied the position since I960. Registrar Generally speaking, the Office of the Registrar keeps all records dealing with the students of the University. More specifically, it issues and evaluates transcripts, supervises registration, processes and posts grades, and compiles attendance statistics. The Registrar is Mr. William Dillon, who has headed the office since 1937. T he Office Manager is Mrs. Hazel Gannon. 20Librarian The primary function of the Gleeson Library is to support and enrich the undergraduate and graduate programs of the University of San Francisco. The Library serves all of the interests of the University and must therefore be closely integrated with its administration and educational policies and practices. It must also promote the cultural interests of students and those habits of self-education which are a part of the University education. The Library houses approximately 120.000 volumes and 23.000 bound periodicals. Miss Juliet B. Clark has assumed the duties of Head Librarian this year, replacing Fr. William Monahan, who is now serving as Director of University Libraries. Public Information Every large institution needs some means of disseminating pertinent publicity about itself and its activities. At the University of San Francisco this function is served by Mr. James W. Kelly, Director of Public Information. Having worked in publicity before coming to U.S.F., Mr. Kelly is well quali fied to deal with the problems encountered in his duties. Although most of his efforts deal with University information, he has by no means divorced himself from the journalistic world. For fourteen years he has been a feature writer for the Monitor and in I960 he received the McQuade award for journalism. Financial Advisor Father Norton J. Herold. S.J., has held his present post of Financial Advisor since 1960. In this capacity, he serves as a counselor who advises students concerning scholarships. loans, and other financial aids. He also acts as an administrator, directing the distribution of grants. He is ex-officio the chairman of the Committee on Scholarships. 21Placement Miss Carolyn I. Howard is in charge of the Placement Office at U.S.F. The deportment handles the job application requests of undergraduate and graduate students of the University. Whether the need he for an occasional spot job or for the proper interview necessary for entering a career, the warm and cordial assistance granted os a service to all the students has made this office indispensable on campus. Personnel Mr. Edward P. Coffey heads the Personnel Office which has been established to do the recruiting and hiring of staff personnel in non-academic matters. Office, clerical, food service, maintenance and some administrative jobs ore handled by this department, which also determines the wage and salary programs for personnel. It also controls the administration for Health and Welfare Benefits for the Lay Faculty and personnel, such as Blue Cross and Retirement. Training programs for supervisory and non-supervisory jobs are also undertaken. Especially important as one of the duties of the department is the proper communication between administration and staff. Housing Housing, under the direction of Mr. John U. Fry. Assistant Director of Residence, involves the administration of student residence facilities, both on-campus and off-campus. Some of his duties include the processing of room applications, making preliminary room assignments and the coordinating of planning between the residence halls. Plant Office, and f'ood Service Department. In addition, he is moderator of the Residents’ Council. Although, this job has been exacting. Mr. Fry has handled it with enthusiasm.Plant Department Mr. Claude W. Scovill, Assistant Director. Purchasing Many people connected willi the faculty and administration of the University often must request a needed item or service. Such expenses are charged to over two hundred accounts. T he need to have a department to centralize this tremendous financial activity is met by the Purchasing Office. Under the direction of the Purchasing Agent. Brother lames .. Gallagher, S. .. this department obtains the necessary supplies and services and certifies all invoices for departments which do not issue their own purchase orders. Mr. George T. Preston. Director The Director of Plant Services is responsible for the supervision, maintenance, and repair of all the grounds, property. and buildings. hough a relatively small department, the Plant Office is nevertheless vital in the maintenance of the University's physical facilities. T his indeed is one of the important administrative jobs in the University. 23Francis J. Harrington. S.J.. Chaplain William L. O’Farrell. S.J., Assistant Chaplain, and resident priest in Phelan Hall. Chaplains I he Credo of the University of San Francisco states—"we believe in God . . . we believe in the personal dignity of man."—and it is the objective of the chaplains of the University to provide the counseling which helps the student to handle his personal spiritual formation so that he may truly develop into a man conscious of his obligations to Almightly God and of his duties to his fellow man. Spiritual guidance must go hand in hand with academic development, if our graduates are to assume their places as leaders for God and country. James P. Duffy. S.J.. Assistant Chaplain and Moderator of Women's Sodality. 24Fr. John Sequist. S.J. Fr. Raymond I. McGrorey. S.J.. Evening Division Chaplain Fr. Joseph VV. Schechtel. S.J.. Evening Division Chaplain 25Mr. Charles Kendrick Schlage Lock Company Chairman of the Board of Regents Building and Grounds Committee. From the left: Mr. Edmund W. Littlefield, Mr. Jack H. How. Mr. Charles Kendrick, and I-effler Miller (Architect). Mr. Christian dc Guigne III Stauffer Chemical Co. Hon. Preston Devine District Court of Appeal Mr. Mortimer Fleishhacker. Jr. Mr. George B. Gillson, K.M. The Fleishhacker Co.Mr. Marco F. Heilman J. Barth Co. Mr. Reed O. Hunt Crown Zellerbocn Corp. Mr Edmund W. Littlefield Utah Construction and Mining Co. Mr. Marshall P. Madison Piilsbury. Madison Sutro Mr. Jack H. How Edward R. Bacon Co. Mr. Roger D. Lapham, Jr. Alexander, Sexton Carr of California Mr. Ernest J. Loebbecke Title Insurance £ Trust Co. Mr. T. Kevin Mallen Sutro Co. The Academic Committee. From the left: Fr. Edmond J. Smyth. S.J.. Mr. Mortimer Fleishhacker. Jr.. Fr. Charles W. Dullea. S.J., Honorable Preston Devine. The counsel and direction of the members of the University of San Francisco Board of Regents have been instrumental in making possible the tremendous advancements of the past five years. In an era of complex change, the University can look to the future with confidence in the knowledge that these men. who are respected leaders, will provide continued guidance in the setting forth of new goals that can be assured of achievement. 28Father Du I lea lias stated that the University of San Francisco is most certainly moving toward becoming a great center of intellectual life. It was not l ossible to be on campus this year and not be caught up in the spirit that prevailed umong students and faculty alike — a spirit that underscored the truth in the President’s evaluation. I he work, the counsel, and the dedication of the Board of Regents are impressing upon the University the stamp of greatness, arc impelling it toward the day when intellectual pre-eminence will no longer remain a goal. Mr. Thomas J. Mellon City of San Francisco Mr. N. I .ova11 McLaren Haskins Sells Mr. George G. Montgomery Kern County Land Co. Mr. Donald J. Russell Southern Pacific Co. The Finance Committee. From the left: Fr. James M. Corbett. S.J.. Mr. Roger D. Lapham, Jr., Mr. A. E. Ponting. Mr. Marco F. Heilman. Father President. Charles W. Dullea, S.J. Mr. A. E. Ponting Executive Committee Blyth Co., Inc. Mr. Jerd F. Sullivan Crocker-Citizens National Bank Mr. Leslie B. Worthington United States Steel Corp. 29FacultyColleges of Arts and Sciences EDMOND J. SMYTH. S.J.. Denn of the College of Literal Art and Science. The planned growth of the University has continued during this academic year. The Harney Science Center will enable the College of Science to increase its student body and course offerings. Its modern office and laboratory space will afford greater opportunities for an enlarged faculty to continue their scholarly activities and research productivity. With the additional laboratories the work of the Institute of Chemical Biology can now be located under one roof. The year. 1063. will be a landmark in the history of the College of Science. The faculty of the College of Science is deeply grateful to all those who made Harney Science Center possible. We hope and pray that our contributions to the preparation of young scientists, our efforts to increase scientific knowledge and our devotion to truth will repay those who have been so generous in our behalf. rhe beginning of the Honors Program significantly helped to make the year academically satisfying. We hope that this Program will grow as an all-university endeavor and stimulate the introduction of departmental honors. Phis year saw the beginning of a university-wide curriculum restudy in depth. This work will involve all the members of the faculty, interested students and the administration. Conscious of the continued need for evaluaion of the curriculum, the faculty will take a challenging look at its course offerings so that the best of the past can be retained and the needs of the present and future provided for. The new buildings and programs, however, are only means. The important work will always remain the development of both faculty and students us Christian masters and scholars, persons dedicated to the pursuit of truth. In time the new buildings will grow old. the programs will be revised, but let us hope that the dedication to truth will always remain. Let us pray that the faculty and students of the Colleges of Liberal Arts and Science will continue to accept their responsibilities as members of a community of scholars who arc ever mindful of their obligations to Christian Humanism. 31Biology Since the Biology Department pioneered emphasis on scientific research at U.S.F. 35 years ago, a diversified program of investigations has been carried on without interruption. In the new Biology quarters in the Harney Science Center, the excitement of science is to be sensed everywhere as one mingles with instructors and students. But while the new building facilitates the work that is done there, it makes no great change in the academic program, which has long been one of basic science, not mere technology. The Department of Biology presents pre-professional training which thoroughly equips a student for entrance into approved schools of medicine, dentistry, veterinary medicine, or pharmacy. Courses designed to acquaint the student with the general features of the biological field lead to specialized and original areas of research which are instrumental in providing an acquaintance with and an appreciation of the principals and the methods of original scientific investigation. Dr. Edward L. Kessel, Professor and ChairmanMrs. Berta B. Kcssel. Lecturer Scientists have the obligation not only to discover but also to communicate. Because those of the Biology Department do communicate their discoveries, their students arc motivated by research, whether or not they actually participate in it. Dr. brands bilice, Dr. Lucy Treagan, Mr. Robert Schooley, Dr. Edward Kessel, and Mrs. Berta Kessel. in fact all their staff, include in their lectures some of their first-hand discoveries. bringing the students into close contact with their respective investigations. In addition, the Department provides an extraordinary means of prompt publication for both faculty and student research in the Wasmatin Journal of Biology, a journal edited by the Department. This not only expedites the communication of research findings to fellow scientists, but publicizes the accomplishments of U.S.F.. in biological research all over the world. Dr. Francis Filice. Professor 33Dr. William Maroney. Professor and Chairman Dr. Joseph H. Cast, Research Professor and Dr. Arthur Furst. Professor and Head of Institute of Chemical Biology. 34Dr. Manfred E. Mueller. Lecturer and Dr. C. Mel Gorman. Professor. One of the primary aims of the Chemistry Department has been the training of students who will become the leaders of tomorrow. Students acquire initiative in chemistry by solving their own problems in fundamental research and are trained by seminars and written reports to communicate clearly their scientific ideas to others. 1 heir concomitant university training gives them the moral and social responsibility that will make them become not only leaders, but sound leaders of tomorrow. The Chemistry Department has featured training in research in addition to course work and many of the research problems carried out by undergraduate and graduate students have been published in leading scientific journals. Expanded new facilities in the new Harney Science Center will allow extended research work leading to the Master of Science. After the immediate plans are in full operation there arc plans to have a large enough staff and sufficient research facilities to enable the Chemistry Department to offer the Ph.D. degree in certain fields. Chemistry students from the University have carved out successful careers in graduate school, in governmental laborabories and in the chemical industry. Today, more than half of our chemistry graduates choose to continue their training in graduate school. They ore making academic records that render great credit to the University. Dr. Robert J. Seiwald. Associate Professor of Chemistry: Dr. Gifford E. McCasland. Associate Research Professor of Chemistry. 35Mathematics John E. Fischer. S.J., Assistant Professor and Chairman. Mr. Lawrence Robinson. Lecturer in Mathematics. Evening Division. 36 Dr. George D. Sullivan. Assistant Professor; Sister Mary Clarice. O.P.. Assistant Professor; Mr. Edward J. Farrell. Associate Professor.During the past decade many and significant changes have been effected in the mathematics curricula of the notion’s colleges and universities. The Department of Mathematics, in keeping with these changes, attempts to capture the spirit of contemporary mathematics and to integrate it with those aspects of classical mathematics which are pertinent to the university program. The Department of Mathematics provides a well-balanced program of courses leading to the bachelor’s degree with a major in mathematics. Mathematics majors have a opportunity to study various branches of mathematics (analysis, geometry, algebra, theory of numbers, topology) and to participate in seminars wherein material is presented to expand topics in current courses. For students in the liberal arts, the physical and biological sciences, and business administration, courses are offered wherein mathematics is presented ns a way of thinking, a means of communication, and an instrument in problem solving. Besides their own individual research projects, faculty members participate in the activities of various professional societies. Staff members also offer professional in-service courses for teachers of mathematics in the elementary and secondary schools. Mr. John H. I homas, Assistant Professor; Mr. Beckwith B. Clark. Lecturer. David J. Walsh. S.J.. and Mr. Thomas E. Fraync. Instructors. 37Mr. Karl J. Waidcr. Chairman and Professor Physics It is almost thirty years since the Department of Physics began offering major programs leading to the Bachelor of Science degree in Physics. T he Department has been authorized to extend its undergraduate activities into the graduate field, and a program leading to the Master of Science degree may be implemented in the not too distant future when such an operation appears feasible. Within the last two years, two cooperative preengineering curricula have been introduced and activated under the auspices of the Department of Physics. The programs are offered in conjunction with the College of Engineering at the University of Santa Clara. During the current year, departmental activities are being transferred to the new Harney Science Center, where laciiities are roughly double the size of the existing arrangements in Campion Hall. Mr. Rex F. Harris. Lecturer Mr. Phillip S. Applcbaum. Instruc tor 38Economics In 1964 I lie Department of Economics substantially revised the prescribed curriculum for economics majors. Introductory economics, economic bistory, intermediate theory and various junior and senior specific courses were eliminated, consolidated, or redesigned. These changes are designed to eliminate duplication of coverage, enlarge and deepen the theoretical competence of students, and provide opportunity for advanced work in the senior year. At each level the student can move Immediately into new and more difficult material in accordance with an orderly progression. Mathematical and statistical concepts remain basic tools and constitute the freshman year introduction to the discipline of economics. Economics I8a-b. a ten unit sophomore course, studies the development of economic doctrine and analysis within its historical setting. The vocabulary, techniques, and central concepts of economics are traced from Plato to Keynes both in technical proficiency anti institutional framework. In the junior year. Economics 119a-b. building on previous foundations, investigates contemporary theoretical formulations in the major areas of economics. 1 he senior year presents the opportunity for detailed study, in still greater depth, of specific problems of modern economics in accordance with the student’s major interests. These areas can be investigated under suitable seminar conditions where each student can employ more sophisticated theoretical and institutional methods of analysis. RICHARD E. MULCAHY. S.J.. CUim.™ „n i Profit DR OTTO MORCANSTERN. Aubtant Profrwor. nrut DR. FREDERICK A. BREIF.R. Ptofwsor. 39Education Dr. Edward Griffin. Professor and Chairman. The Department of Education was established in 1948 as the teacher training division of the University, beginning with an emphasis on the training of secondary school teachers of the public schools of California. The offerings of the department soon broadened into programs for the training also of secondary school administrators, school counselors and guidance workers, junior college teachers, school librarians, and. most recently, the training of elementary school teachers. The training facilities of the San Francisco school district and neighboring public school districts are employed for student teaching and consultation service. Dr. George Noronha. Lecturer 40 Left to right: Dr. Thomas B. McSweeney. Assistant Professor: Sister Mary Alma, P.B.V.M.. Director of Library Science Program: Rev. George G. Kearney. Assistant Professor; Dr. John R. Devine. Professor and Director of Teacher Education.I eft lo right: Mr. Richard H. Dillon. Lecturer: Mrs. Anna Mary Lowery. Lecturer: Mr. Warren B. Hicks. Lecturer; Mrs. Katherine G. Pcdley. Lecturer. Dr. Mervyn V. Miller and Dr. Charles A. Gerstbacher. Lecturers. In cooperation with the Graduate Division, programs leading to the Master of Arts in Education in the fields of secondary education.elementary education, counseling and guidance, secondary school administration, and the Master of Arts in teaching arc offered. In corresponding service, the department has become a prominent factor in the training of teachers, counselors, and administrators for the Catholic parochial school system of California and other regions of the country. Mr. Roy Minkler and Dr. Vaughn Seidel. Lecturers. 41 Or. David M. Kirk. Associate Professor and Chairman. I .oft to right: William J. Finnegan. S.J.. Associate Professor: Edward V. Stackpoole. Assistant Professor: John I. Coleman. S.J.. Associate Professor. English The English Department offers courses in English and American Literature for undergraduate and graduate students. Because literature and life ore so close together, readings drawn from our literary heritage directly enrich the student. Additionally. through close reading and discussion of great works, critical thinking is stimulated and the power to evaluate independently is cultivated. The English Department also offers courses in composition. Effective student writing is the responsibility of teachers in all disciplines, but the English teacher most actively provides opportunities and guidance for the apprentice writer. Problems of meaning are met and reduced. Problems of logic, of syntax, and of style are met and overcome. Audience is recognized, language is controlled and directed, assimilated culture is given individual expression. Proceeding unflaggingly from English studies is the search for effective appreciation and expression of the truths expressed in literature. In this search the professor leads, but in leading he preserves the student's freedom to question and to open up new ways to truth. Every explorer must find and map his own undiscovered country'. It is hoped that in English studies explorers will be formed who are able to proceed on their own. Left to right: Dr. John B. Gleason. Associate Professor: Dr. Warren J. Coffey. Associate Professor: Dr. Irving Lowe. Associate Professor.Mr. George T. Campbell. Jr.. Instructor; Dr. Mary Lally, Assistant Professor: Dr. Anne E. Lawless. Assistant Professor. 43 Mr. Warren R. White. Lecturer. Evening Division. Mr. Raymond R. Early. Lecturer and Mr. Arthur Strange. Lecturer.History The Department of History serves three groups of students, namely, undergraduate History majors, graduates (especially those working for a Master's degree in History) and undergraduates in general. The History major is flexible but balanced, comprising a broad range of survey and specialized courses. It permits a student to concentrate somewhat in one particular area but requires that he bring in courses in other areas as well. The number of graduate students in History has constituted the largest group of graduates in the Liberal Arts College. The availability of a good sequence of courses, high standards of achievement, an extensive Library collection, and an excellent faculty contribute to the high quality of the Department. The Library collection has been, and continues to be. carefully planned. Among the recent acquisitions has been the Clark library from Oxford. Dr. Donald R. Campbell. Chairman and Professor. The History Department also serves the Liberal Arts students and others who must satisfy the American Institutions requirement of the State of California. Some students who are not History majors elect to take a survey of Western Civilization. And others may. as electives, choose some Upper Division course in History which reinforces other studies or covers some area of special or contemporary interest. 44 Right Reverend Monsignor John Tracy flllis. Professor.Dr. Ashbrook Lincoln. Professor Left to right: Edmond J. Smyth. S.J.. Associate Professor: Robert I. Burns. S.J.. Associate Professor: Mr. William M. Wharton. Lecturer: James E. Straukamp. S.J., Instructor. 45Languages Tlic University of San Francisco requires that a candidate for a Bachelor’s Degree in Arts or Sciences be able to understand, read, write, and speak a foreign language. Success in these goals is achieved through participation in class, laboratory, and outside assignments. Beyond this work a student may specialize in either French or Spanish. Mere he deepens his grasp of the language while he becomes familiar with the literature of the respective peoples. With a degree in these subjects, he may go on to teaching or to some other area which requires a thorough knowledge of language. In addition to their regular duties, two of the Department’s members. Dr. Luigi Sandri, and Dr. Carlos Sanchez, help run summer schools in Guadalajara. Mexico and Bologna. Italy, respectively. These, and similar projects, contribute to the overall effectiveness of language teaching. Dr. Luigi D. Sandri. Chairman of the Language Department and Professor. Arthur E. Swain. S.J.. Assistant Professor and Lloyd R. Burns. S.J.. Dr. Vincente P. Soler. Visiting Professor. and P. Carlo Rossi, S.J.. Professor of Romance Languages.I .eft to right: Robert I.. Hurst. S.J., Instructor: Mrs. Maria Marcbesi, Instructor: Mr. Karl Sch-midt. Instructor; Mr. Jose Martinez, Lecturer. Dr. Humberto Pacas. Lecturer in Spanish, Evening Division. 47Francis J. Marien. S.J., Chairman ancl Associate Professor. Philosophy In the building of the whole man. one important facet which must not be overlooked is the philosophic facet, that is. in the moulding of manhood great ideas must be disseminated so as to avoid obscuring the entire man. mind and heart, body and soul. The Philosophy Department at the University of San Francisco is dedicated to these aims, summarized most explicitly by Plato: "That we shall be better and braver and less helpless if we think that we ought to inquire, than we should have been if we indulged in idle fancy." I he ancient system of Jesuit education, expressed in the Ratio Studio rum, has perpetually emphasized the importance of introducing the unformed minds of youth to the phantasmagorical ideas espoused by the definitive teachers of each and every age. From Thales to Miletus to Melissus of Samos, from Kierkegaard to Sarte, the changes which are the results of the numberless and nameless factors in our physical and social environment cannot be left unheeded as platitudinous cliches. This is indeed an “uncertain" world: but with the philosophic facet of the whole man firmly entrenched in the student's mind, he cannot help but follow the advise of Seneca: "Absorb not all that you wish, but all that you can hold." Left to right: Dr. Francis R. Nugent. Associate fessor: Dr. Vincent J. Moran, Assistant Professor: Professor: Dr. Thomas E. Schaefer. Assistant Pro- Albert J. Smith. S.J.. Assistant Professor.Left to right: Robert E. McMahon. S.J., Assistant Professor: Mr. Michael J. Carella. Instructor: Dr. Desmond J. Fitzgerald. Professor: Mr. Robert M. Struck-man, Instructor. 49Richard P. Vaughan. S.J.. Associate Professor. Chairman, and Director of Psychological Service. Psychology 1 he Psychology Department, which is one of tl: more recently established departments in the University San Francisco, is currently proceeding with its program of expansion. "I his semester, with the addition of coed to the student-body, the number of freshman major has more than doubled, thus demanding a wider offering of courses and enlarged laboratory and research facilities, To meet these needs the department has acquired more ample and renovated quarters in Campion Hall. Some current research projects include the study of college drop-outs, student attitudes toward counseling. and a study of the relationship between reading skill and college achievement. The Department Faculty endeavor to assist the students and one of the more helpful additions has been a reading program geared to acquaint psychology majors with all the varying fields of psychology. 50 Dr. Helen P. McTaggert. Assistant Professor. Director of the Reading Center: Dr. Robert C. Milligan. Assistant Professor. Director of Testing and Counseling.Dr. James A. Colwell. Assistant Professor. Mrs. Alice Berry. Lecturer in the Evening Division. 51 Mr. Harold T. Bevan. Instructor and James P. McCauley. S.J.. Instructor SPhysical Education Mr. George H. McGIynn. Instructor The program of Physical Education offers college students diverse opportunities that contribute to their physical, social, and emotional development. The Department offers the chance for students interested in teaching to complete a minor in physical education. The Department Faculty, under the direction of George H. McGIynn. are presently engaged in research in the areas of skeletal muscle fatigue, speed and accuracy of movement, and physical education curriculum studies in the secondary school. Mr. Pete Pelletta has conducted clinics in Japan, Okinawa. Phillipines. Germany. France, and Belgium in the past two years and is considered by many as an expert in the technique of coaching. Mr. Paul Vukicevich. who is the assistant varsity basketball and the baseball coach, has recently conducted coaching clinics for the Park and Recreation Department throughout Northern California. Mr. Peter P. Peletta. Instructor and Director of Athletics.Political Science Mr. Daniel Mattrocce. Lecturer. Timothy L. McDonnell. S.J.. Chairman and Associate Professor. The Department of Political Science tries to prepare students to meet the task of leadership and citizenship by combining ethical and empirical approaches to the study of politics and government. It believes that young men and women must learn to understand the great issues of the day. and also prescribe solutions to these problems in the light of ethics. ex| ericnce. and practical knowledge. The various segments of the field of Political Science are presented in an organic fashion, and the students ore encouraged to take courses in related fields. It is perhaps the measure of the University’s coming of age that more and more graduates in the field of Political Science have gone on to work for advanced degrees, and have entered the Department of State. The United States Information Service, and the Pence Corps. Left to right: Dr. Donald W. Brandon. Associate Professor: Dr. Alexander Smetana. Associate Professor: Mr. Robert C. MacKenzie. Associate Professor.Sociology The Department of Sociology and Social Welfare, which was organized in 1901, offers, as the name implies, two separate majors. For those choosing Sociology, all arc given a broad foundation in methods, analysis and theory, and then are expected to focus sharply in specializations such as Medical Sociology. Sociology of Religion. Stratification, demography and urban society. Considerable emphasis is given to original research projects in these specialized areas and the students participate in the empirical studies in which the faculty members are actively engaged. Those students who plan a career in Social Welfare, in addition to basic courses in Sociology, have extensive preparation in Psychology. During the last four semesters in residence each student spends several hours a week in the Unique Field Observation Program, with a social agency whose work corresponds to the student’s area of career interest, such as psychiatric counseling or family service. Members of the Deaprtment are its Chairman. Dr. Ralph Lane, whose interests and activities are largely In the area of urban problems: Dr. Mary McCormick, who is the Director of the Social Welfare Program and is an active contributor to professional journals: Dr. Jack Curtis, who has authored a text in social psychology, and who is currently writing a text in medical sociology: and Father Eugene Schallcrt. S.J.. who is doing extensive study on a parish-by parish basis in the area of Sociology of Religion. Rev. Eugene Schallert. S.J.. Assistant Professor. Dr. Ralph Lane. Associate Professor and Chairman. Dr. Jack H. Curtis. Professor. Dr. Mary J. McCormick. Associate Professor 54Speech John J. Collins. Associate Professor of Speech Arts. The Speech Department of the University is presently a full Department in name only. The Speech activities are actually a function of Liberal Arts, and directly guided by the Dean of Liberal Arts. Soon, however, the activities will be the function of a full fledged department. Plans for the immediate future are currently being formulated which will allow for more than the Speech Minor. A full Major will be offered in the very near future, and an even broader range of activities and course offerings will be available. Department chairman John J. Collins, now in his sixth year at the University, is responsible for the Speech classes, the College Players, and the intercollegiate Forensic program. Assisted by James J. Dempsey. S.J.. Stephen B. Earley. S.J.. and Richard Melo, the Department attempts to integrate the total educational process in terms of each student s ability to express orally what has been learned in his other classes, and in his personal experience. Stephen B. Early, S.J.. Associate Professor. James J. Dempsey. S.J.. and Richard Melo. lecturers. Morton C. Roach. Jr.. Lecturer 55Albert J. Zabala. S.J., Chairman and Assistant Professor. Theology The purpose of Theology in the University is to help the students develop that understanding of God’s plan of salvation, especially in relation to their own human problems and the common good of mankind, which the laymen need to fulfill their role in the renewal of the Church, the dialogue with non-Catholics. and the progressive Christianization of the whole of modern social life. This orientation of Theology is basically practical, not purely abstract and theoretical. It aims at assisting the student to form and reform his personal value-structures throughout the four years of college. As he passes through the crisis of faith which is inevitable before he makes a mature and total commitment of himself to God. his courses in Theology put him into contact with the sources of the Christian message— scripture and the liturgy—and show him how the parts of the message are related to each other so as to form an organic whole, an organic whole which is not a closed system but open and growing as new answers are found for new problems. The theology program at U.S.F. stresses God’s blueprint of happiness for the individual and shows how this fits in with the social responsibilities of the adult Christian who takes his place in the Church as one aware that the salvation of others depends on what he does or fails to do to keep the Mystical Body strong, and aware, too. of his role as a witness to Christ in a pluralistic society. 56 Albert M. Casey. S.J.. Professor.Francis E. King. S.J.. Lecturer and Gerald J. Phelan. S.J., Lecturer. |-eft to right: Theodore T. Tahcny, S.J.. Assistant Pro-•essor; William O. Richardson. S.J.. Assistant Professor: Lfancis J. Buckley. S.J., Assistant Professor: Joseph C. Diebels. S.J.. Assistant Professor. 57Military Science Lt. Col. Eugene J. Holmes The Military Science Department was established at the University in 1936 for patriotic motives and to cooperate with the Federal Government for national defense. The primary reason for the ROTC program is to develop the necessary leaders for the Armed Forces, and at the same time to contribute to the development of leadership in the American college man. In October 1964, President Johnson signed into law new legislation which greatly expanded the ROTC program, by establishing four year scholarships. monthly retainer pay, and increased summer camp pay. in addition to many other new features. I oday the large majority of officers serving activly in the Army, both as regulars and as reservists, are products of the ROTC programs at 244 universities and colleges. During World War II more than 100.000 ROTC graduates served in the Armed Forces in all ranks from Second Lieutenant to General, foremost among them being General George G. Marshall, later Secretary of State and Secretary of Defense. Major Charles D. Lake 58Captain Nicholas Andrcacchio Left to right: M Sgl. Raymond W. Radke. SFC Frank Smith. Jr.. S Sgt. Fliga B. Kincheloc. SFC Calvin McQuarrie. SFC Fdgar G. Flessner. 59Dr. Vincent Wright. Dean of the College of Business Administration. College of Business Administration The academic year of 1964-65 has been a fruitful one for the College of Business Administration. Fresh-man enrollment increased by approximately fifty percent: the faculty staff was augmented by five new members: a new student journal. The Pacific Prospectus, was published: a graduate program in business administration was initiated with an entering class of one hundred and thirty two students: and a certificate program of advanced study was instituted for sheltered workshop directors. Moreover, this last was aided by a generous subvention of roughly one hundred thousand dollars, to be renewed annually for three years, by the Federal Agency for Vocational Rehabilitation. Internally, the college continues to review and evalu- ate its program of studies for the skills, content and attitudes necessary for growth along those avenues which lead to intellectual, moral and social maturity. And each of these latter phases must interpenetrate and function reciprocally if the maxim of "double morality" is to be eliminated as the cause of the inner contradictions which are proving more and more disruptive of modern civilization. The spheres of political, economic and cultural life have no absolute autonomy but are only relatively autonomous. For the natural law, which provides man with the power to discriminate between ends and those means reconcilable with his existential ends, is also the law of civilization and culture. 60Miss Virginia A. Berry. Assistant Professor of Law in Business Administration: Mr. Robert A. Stock. Lecturer: and Mr. Cornelius Visser, Associate Professor. 61SEATED: Mr. Leo C. Monahan. Mr. Joseph W. Burke. Mr. Russell G. Davy. STANDING: Mr. Philip L. Berretta and Mr. John O'Shaughnessy. Mr. Clinton F. Pittman and Mrs. Marcella Fletcher. Lecturers. Dr. William J. Regan. Professor of Marketing Loft to right: Dr. Steven Hollos. Associate Professor of Production Management: Dr. Lester Greene. Associate Professor of Accounting: Dr. William D. Litzinger. Associate Professor of Industrial Management: Mr. Joseph P. Simini. Associate Professor of Accounting. 62I he School of Nursing offers n basic baccalaureate program four academic years in length. The curriculum prepares the student lor beginning positions in medical-surgical nursing, maternal-child health nursing, public health nursing, and psychiatric nursing. In addition, the student must successfully take examinations given by the Board of Nursing Education and Nurse Registration. State of California, after which time, she is licensed ns a registered nurse. Nursing laboratories are held in cooperation with several agencies in the Bay Area such as St. Mary’s Hospital. Agnews State Hospital. Napa State Hospital. San Francisco Health Departemnt. McAulcy Neuropsychiatric Institute, and others. All student practice is supervised by School of Nursing faculty. In 1961. the School of Nursing received a Mental Health Training Grant from the National Institute of Health to study and improve the teaching and integration of Psychiatric and Mental Health content throughout the four-year program in nursing. Basically, its purpose was to insure greater faculty involvement in teaching and application of principles of psychiatric nursing to all fields of nursing. It allows funds for the employment of nursing faculty whose chief concern is to work with faculty and students in the clinical nursing areas in order to deepen the student's understanding of human behavior and her ability to work with people. I he grant is available to baccalaureate degree programs in nursing that have received national accreditation from the National League for Nursing provided that the school can submit a plan of work acceptable to the National Institute of Mental Health. Instructors in the School of Nursing, must, therefore, rely heavily on the knowledge and understanding that students bring from other courses in the Unievrsity. particularly in the fields of psychology, sociology, and mental hygiene. Principles from these fields are adopted and applied in the nursing laboratory of the hospital, out-patient clinic, and public health agency. 63Left to right: Sister Mary Martha. S.M.. Associate Professor: Mrs. Frances Carter Evans. Associate Professor: Mrs. Lois C. Dunlap. Instructor. Nursing Left to right:Mrs. Evelyn Mueller. Instructor in Nutrition: Sister Mary Sylvia. S.M.. Associate Professor: Miss Lexie L. Woodruff, Instructor in Medical-Surgical Nursing. 64 Right to left: Dr. James T. Harrison. M.D., Lecturer: Miss Mary Petronilla Commins. Assistant Professor; Miss Piedad Esquivel. Assistant Professor.Mrs. Catherine Colling. Lecturer in Industrial Health. Left to right: Sister Mary Fabian. S.M.. Miss Dorothy H. Daigle. Sister Marian Joseph. S.M.. Miss Joan L. Green. Medical-Surgical Nursing. Left to right: Miss Carol J. DeMarttni. Sister Mary- Ellen, S.M., Miss Marjorie R. Belben. Miss Constance M. Smith. Mrs. Sheila May Pacheco.Students 'smp-Ms. ■ 4}:'.’ -rf' ;tew.v •?Graduates - 68 Undergraduates -116IbsumjjMarguerite Rose Abell Nursing Son Diego John Joseph Alkazin Political Science La Jolla Pi Sigma Alphn 4: Si. Ive Low Society 4. Hyacinth Theanyi Anyaso Finance E. Nigeria Lydia R. Apostol Political Science Philippines Philip J. Armanino Accounting Son Francisco Baseball I. "These past four year hove given me an insight into the hidden meanings of the world around me: for this I am grateful." Aren Nathan Aronovsky Accounting Daly City Society for the Advancement of Management 4. Dennis F. Arritola Finance Copperton. Utah 69I I Victor James Bacigalupi Ronald Francis Engli h Baireuther San Francisco Psychology San Francisco PiycUonr Club 1.2.3.4: C.l-C. 3.4: Blo-Chtm. Club 4: Wos-nian Biological Society 4. "Man without low U man without life." Luis Felipe Baptista Zoology San Francisco Wasman Biological Society 1.3: Phil historians 3.4; Sanctuary Society 2.3.4. "A fellcidae consiste na Ver-dade.” Joanne Leighton Barth Nursing San Francisco College Player 1.2.3.4: SEC 2.3.4: Tri Gamma I.2.3.4: Don I. Lorraine Denise Batmale Nursing Son Francisco Sodality 3.4: KUSF 3: SWAP 3. ”USF has taught me the value of giving." Robert A. Beals History Montdair Julian Meyer Barnett History Sin Francisco Historical Society 3.4. Dexter Noel Bergounous Accounting Specialist San Francisco Beta Gamma Sigma 3.4. "Wisdom is knowing what to do next, skill is how to do it. and virtue is doing It."Robert Michael Berntsen SpwUth Henderson. Nevada Club Hispa no-Americano 1.2,3.4; President 4: Sanctuary Society 1.2.3: Historical Socttcy 3: Dean's Honor Roll 2.3: College Players 2. Robert James Berry English Knights of Columbus 2.3.4. Janet Mayreen Besmer Nursing San Jose Women's Sodality 1.2.3. "J'nl fini" (Congratulations to me) Martha Jeanne Bischoff Nursing Yakima. Washington C1C 3. Thomas A. Blake Economics in San Francisco Frances L. bogner Nursing Delta Sigmu Pi 1.2.3.4: Alpha Uklah Pi Omega 1.2.3.4: Irish Club 4: Young Republicans I. Tit Gamma 2.3.4. Robert Leonard Bradley Mathematic San Leandro "USF has been on experience I will always remember." Gary F. Braia English Oakland SEC 3.4: SWAP 3. 71James Anton Braun Marketing Kailua. Oahu. Hawaii Lawrence Brede. Jr. Industrial Relation Wnlnutnalo. Oahu. Hawaii Elizabeth Ann Breen Biology San Rnfnel Hawaiian Club 1.2.3.4. Delta Signtu Pi 2.3.4: Scabbard Blade 3.4: Hawaiian Club 1.2.3.4: Vtcc-Pre ldent 3: Prrsi-denl 4: Club ' Council 4. Sodality 1.2.3: Hawaiian Club 1.2: Wnsman Biological Society 2.3.4: Treasurer 4: P y-chology Club 1.2.3.4: Secretory-Tren»urrr 4. I I I I Daniel Joseph Buckley Psychology Sun Francisco Michael George Bujazan Biology San Diego Blo-Cben». 2.3; Wnunnn Biological Society 2.3.4: Psychology Club 2.3.4: Historical Society 2.3.4: SEC 3.4: Senior Dale E. Burgess Accounting Specialist Scabbard S Blade 3.4: P vchol- I 1 . Class Representative 4. San Francisco ofly dub J.4. To dry one eye and laugh Society for Advancement of "1 am now ready to »erve my at u fall. And balded, get up Management 2.3.4: Vice-Presi- God. my country, and myself." and begin ogain." dent 3. Clifford O. Brodie Mo thematic Glasgow. Scotland George A. Burke Political Science San Frandseo Foghorn 3: International Relation Club 3; Young Democrat 1.4. "Ad Astra per A pera." 72Konald Francis Burke Mathematics Son Francisco Market Club 1.4. Michael Lawrence Byrne Pol II leal Science San Francisco Sanctuary Society 1.2; Knight of Columbus 2.5.4: Irish Club 4. Sherie Byme Nursing Son Francisco SWAP 2.5.4: Sodality 1.2.5.4: Prefect 5: Club's Council Secretary 5: Hawaiian Club 2,5: Tit Gam inn: Amigos Annony-nions: Welcome Committee. Sylvia Mary Campbell Nursing Fremont Sodality 1,2.5.4; Secretary 5; Tri Gnmmn 1.2.5.4. Nancy Ann Carle Nursing Son Francisco Sodality 1.2.5.4: Tri Gamma 1.2.5.4. Michael Joseph Carroll Political Science San Francisco Democratic Club I; International Relations Club 2.5: College Players 1.2.5.4: President 5.4: Corresponding Secretary 2. Eugene Anthony Cellillo Psychology San Francisco Psychology Club A. Daniel Frank Cetinich Political Science Beaverton. Oregon International Relations Club 1,5: Philhlstorians I: Special Fvents Committee 2: Sanctuary Society 5. 73Jon Steven Chaffee Political Science fi Pre-Mod Rldjumt Foghorn I: Bto-Owm. Clul 5.-I; Wasman Biological Society 3. "I came to USF n Protestant and o Prr-I_aw student; I leave as a Catholic mxl n pre-med student. USF hn given me ft foith and a purpose." Alexis Heung Kong Chan Production Management Hong Kong Joseph Anthony Cherry Industrial Relations Chicago. Illinois Business Administration Club 4. "At I -ong IjisI." Peter Kai-I.eung Chiang Biology Hong Kong St. Vincent dc Paul 1.2.4: Wasmnn Biology Society 1.2.3. USF'has given ine the finest education, spiritually und academically." Ronald C. Chicca Accounting San Francisco Cl. Is of Columhus 4: Irish "Philosophy. Theology. English, etc.—it has been worth the 1 niggle." Edward Vincent Chiolo Political Science San Francisco Leon Foul Chong Transportation Tahiti Soccer 2. On n a Rein, Sons Rien. Chi Tat Chow Mathematics Hong Kong 74John Anton Christen Mathematic Burlingame Bio-Chem. Club 1.2: Math Club 1.2.5: Knights of Colum-bus 2.5.4: Class Secretary- Tmourer 4. Only the beginning" Charles Ejimofdr Chuks-Orji Business Administration Nigeria All Nation Club 4: Society for the Advancement of Management 4. "Jesuit traditions ol distinguished scholarship and excellence have served mankind for generation . USF ha met posterity by her generous service to iludenU of all nation ." John Joseph Clancy Psychology San Rafael Football I: Rally Committer 2. "Others judge you on what you linve done, while you judge yourself on whot you arc capable of doing." David Temple Clary Spanish Gucmcvillc Hispanic-American Club 5.4, Richard William Clecak History’ San Francisco SWAP 4: Irish Club 4. James William Cole History Daly City Historical Society 5.4: Democratic Club 4. "Thanks. Mom and Dadl" James Anthony Colston Economic Birmingham. Alabama Society for ihe Advancement of Management. James Edward Conklin History Burlingame 75Michael H. Conley Philosophy Ttrap , Arizona lnlpmntion.il Relation Club 4. Gordon Francis Corbett Spanish Fairfield Young Republican I.2.V4: Rifle Clab 1.2: Pershing Rifle 1.2: Conservative Student Fonun 5.4; Hispano-American Club 5.4. Jack Joseph Conneely Political Science Son Francisco Pi Sigma Alpha 4: Irish Club 4: Sigma Phi Omega 1.2.5.4. "Now let u go forth ond lead the land wo love . . . —John F. Kennedy Fernando Lopez Contreras I Economics Caracas. Venezuela Soccer 2.5.4: Hiipano-Ainprican Club 1.2.5: Most Valuable Player. Soccer 5: All American Soccer 4. Hugh Cotterell Economics Salt Lake City, Utah Marcia A. Craig Nursing Stockton Hawaiian Club 1.2.5: Secretary 5; Sodality 1.2.5.4: Student Court Recorder 5; Woimnnn Biological Society 1.2. Fred Rosario Costello Sociology Son Rafael Swap 5.4: Knights of Columbus 5.4: Catholic Interracial Council 5.4. "If to see more it really to become more, if deeper vision Is really fuller being, then we should look closely at man In order to increase our capacity to live. —Teilhard de Chardin 76Anne Elizabeth Lynne Marie Curley Cunningham Enjlah Spanish « ' rmndMo Kcntfield Special Events Committee I: Secretary 4: Assistant ASUSF Secretary 4: CathJok Inter racial Council 4. Bonnie Evelyn Cutler Nursing Fairfax Sociality 2,3.4; Secretary 3; Tri Gnrama 1,2.3,4. "Now to apply what Iras l ecn learned. Thank you. USF," Victor Michael Dalforno Biology Merced Blo-Chem. Club 1.2.3: Pep Band 1,2.3: Wasmonn Biological Society 3.4. President 4; Psychology Club 3.4. Hcruldo G. DaSilva language Cnpelo. Fayal. Azore Islands Hispano-American Club 4. Vos esti lux mundl." Sebastian G. Davi Accounting Monterey James Nicholas Dawe Political Science Fullerton Young Republicans I: Special Events Committee 3.4; Don 2; Foghorn 3.4: Senior Representative 4. "The road is bleak and long. It cannot be by-passed." 77Emmett Patrick DeDeyn ImluilHnl Relation San Ansclmo Irish Club 4: Pacific Proipcdu 3.4. 'Thank you. Norrine." Raymond Edward DelCarlo Accounting Specialist Son Francisco Intramural 1. Nancy Louise Demoro Nursing Alameda Trt Gamma 2.3.4: Sodality 2.3.4: Hawaiian Club 1.2.3.4: Wrl-Com Committee 2: Was-iimnn Biological Society 2.3.4: Gamma Pi Epsilon 4. Paul F. DcSenna Mathematic San Francisco Soccer 1.2.3.4. JoAnn A. DeSmidt Nursing San Leandro Sodality 2,3.4: Glee Club I: Tri Gamma 1.2.3.4: College Player I: Hawaiian Club 1.2.3.4: Wel-Com Committee 2: Woimonn Biological Society 2.3.4. Richard E. Dirickson. Jr. Finance Pebble Beach "ODEN" Robert Michael Dittler Philosophy San Francisco E. Jana Doyle Nursing Daly City Hawaiian Club 1.2.3: Residence Council 2. Treasurer 2: Tri Gamma 1.2.3.4: Sodality 1.2.3.4: Gamma 1 1 Epsil on 4, Secretary 4: Wasmann Biological Society 2.3. 78Lawrence Francis Doyle Accounting Specialist Son Francisco Knight of Columbus 2.3.4; Irish Club 4. Marisa Dryden Philnvophy Colmi fecial Event Committee 5: Gnvlolo 2; Don 2.3: SWAP 2.3: Quarterly 4; Cothloic Interracial Council 3: Gamma Pi Epsilon 4. Vice-President 4: Vho's Who among Student In American Universities and Colei ge 4. Joseph Gerard Duarte Hu lory Honolulu. Hawaii I lUtorical Society 4: Hawaiian Club 2.3.4. James N. Easton Political Science Alius. Oklahoma Football 1.2.3.4: Board of Student Control 2.3.4: Hawaiian Club 1.2.3: freaiurer 3: Pep Bond 2.3.4: President 3. "When it's 3rd and 23. I'll be there. Amle.” William D. Eavis Economics Sacramento Varsity Tennis 1.2.3.4. Michael J. Eberhard Philosophy Whittier Rug” editor 2: Special Events Committee 1.2: Intramural Basketball 1.2.3. J. Armando Eduque Economics Manila. Philippines Sanctuary Society 3.4; International Relations Club 3.4: KUSF 3. 79Robert John Egisti Mathematics San Anselmo Moth Club 2.5: Bto-Chmj. Club 4. William Raymond Elsbernd English Son Eranclsco Foghorn 2; Cathlolc Interracial Joseph John Enea Political Science Pittsburg International Rein lion Club 5; A SUSP Parliamentarian 4. Philip Douglas Escudero International Business San Francisco "Whatever is worth saying ha already l»een said." Coundl 5.4. "The Day nhnll not he up o toon as 1 ... To try the fair adventure of tomorrow " —Shakespeare Willard Edward Fee. Jr. Prr-Med San Mateo President Honor Roll 2.5.4; loghom Ivditorinl Board 4: Oml Tori Thrta Chi 2.5.4-. President 5; Executive Coundl Representative 4; Alpha Sigma Nu. President 4s Catholic In-term etui Council: Steering Committee 5; Special Event Committee 5.4: Who Who Anwng Student In American Universities and College . Joseph G. Feldelsen History Salinas Baseball 1,2.5.4: Block Club 1.2.5.4. Worth F. Fenner, Jr. Finance Novato Young Republican 1.2: KUSF 2: Delta Sigma Pi 2.5.4. Lawrence Raymond Fideler Political Science Grand Rapids. Michigan "One of the rare prize of life is that memories have no price." 80Alonzo M. Fields, Jr. Industrial Relation Oakland Marriage Club: Society for tbe Advancement of Management. Boyce Ray Fitzgerald Bioligy Bakersfield Men’ Sodality 2.3.4: Prefect 4: Omicron Tlieta Cbi 4. In Hi eye our word have only tbe value of our action ." —St. Ignatius Loyola Patricia Anne Finigan Nursing Son Francisco Sodality 1.2.5.4; Wel-Com Committee 2: Tri Gamma t.2.3.4: Vice-President 3; Gamma Pi Eprilon 4. John James Fitzpatrick Accounting Specialist Son Francisco Pershing Rifle I: Irish Club 4. A o boy I come: but it a man I left." Robert Lawrence Finnegan French San Mateo Stephen Hugh Fitzpatrick Sociology San Francisco Special Event Co mm litre 2.3; Knight of Columbus 4: College Players I: Don 2: Irish Club 4: Catholic Interracial Council 4. "Tbe challenge set forth by USF—to grow into a total man —to the n a total Christian —to love with a selfless love.” Louis Richard Fischer Political Science San Leandro Alpha Delta Gamma 1.2.3.4: Vke-President 4: Pi Sigma Alpha 3.4: President 4: Wire Staff 4: St. Ives Law Society 5.4; Who’s Who Among Student in American Universities and College . ", , . But it was |u l one of those things." Joan Flanagan Education S »n Francisco 81Peter John Flannery Accounting Specialist Son Francisco William R. Foley Finance, Accounting Ijifayctlc Joseph Charles Folkard Political Science Vallejo Charles Paul Fox Finance Menlo Pork Special Events Committee 3. Delta Sigma Pi 2.3.4: Professional Chairman 1. "Better to ItlkVC loved nnd lost limn to have spent llie whole weekend studying." George Frictas, Jr. Political Science Honolulu. Hawaii Ronald Frazer Accounting Specialist Glasgow. Scotland Hawaiian Cluh 1.2.3.4; Srnb-bard and Blade Sociey 3.4: Inlrnniurnl Basketball 1.2. "Education — a gift you can give without giving up." Gerald John Frcschi Accounting Specialist Alameda Della Sigma Pi 1.2.3.4 Manuel R. Frias Sponish Son Francisco Hispanic-Amertcan Club 3.4.Richard Edward Friel Philosophy Grrcnbroe Ptydioloficnl Club 5.4. "My stay here til USF ha been a pikfltu experience ibnt I will never forget, or ever regret. and recommend to nil who ore in search of tnilh. Stephen James Gallagher Marketing Son Fmncitco "A round foundation for tbe future." Edmund A. Galli. Jr. Political Science Vallejo Democratic Club 1.2.5: Special Event Committee 5.- . Chairman -I; Alpha Sigma Nu 4: Bio-Chem. Club 1.2.5; Executive Council 4: Histordal Society 2.5: Mnrdi Gnu Finance Chairman 5: Pi Sigma Alpha 4: Vho‘» Who Among Student in American Universities and College l.ouis Ernest Garibaldi Biology Son Francisco Football I; Cross-Country 4: Bio-Chem Club -I; Spirit 5.4. "ThU end If but ihe beginning." Michuel James Garvey Molhematlc Son Anselmo Alpha Delia Gamma 1.2.5.4. Dennis Donald Geiger Finance Stockton St. Ives Law Society 5.4: Beta Gnmmo Sigma 5.4. James F. Galten Social Welfare Brisbane Per hing Rifle 2.5: Student Court 5.4: SWAP 2.5.4; Judo 2; Hawaiian Club 2.5: Who Who Among Student in American Universities and College . ‘To fight and conquer in all your bailie U not suprrmr excellence: wpreme excellence consists in breaking through the enemy s rr»Utnnce without fighting." (Sun Tsu. 500 B.C.) Roby Creagh Gemmell Nursing Santa Rosa Tri Gumma 2,5.4. 83Pier A. Gherini, Jr. Political Science Santa Barbara Cheerleader 1.5: Pi Sigmn Alpbu 5.4: Claw Representative I: St. Ivc Law Society 4: Young Republican 5. 'The chain arc broken . . Donald Domonic Giannini Chemistry San Carlo Blo-Chem Club 4. Anne C. Gordon Nursing Utica. Michigan Tri Gamma 2.5,4. Valerie Ann Gerencser Nursing West Haven. Connecticut John S. Gibney IZngluh Sonoma A Lawrence Stephen Giacalone Political Science San Jo»e Young Republican 3.4. "No longer remain unfulfilled." William W. Graff Accounting Son I'rnnciKo Irish Club 4: Burine Administration Club 4: Hi«toriral Society I. "USF lui taught he to remember all my respontlbilillri." 84HWA George M. Graham Political Science San J- rancltco Wfiol. Me Worry?" Charles Joseph GTiesgraher Mnlosopliy Escondido Tennli Club 5.-4: All Nfttfcxi Clul 3.4: Vice-President of Evening Division Student Counccfl 4. Genevieve E. Guerin Nursing Downey KUSF 2.3; Rifle Club 2; Tri Gamma 2.3.4: Hawaiian Club 2.3: College Player 1,2: Welcome Commltiee 2.3. Gregory Marc Guerin Englub Eureka "Wbai win given us here we •boll keep, and if it suffice not. then ngnln must we stretrb our bands unto tbe giver.” Richard Anthony Gullotta Accounting Specialist Novato Scabbard and Blade 3.4. Thomas Gerald Grundy Political Science Pboenix. Arizona Young Republican 2.3.4: St. Ive Low Society 3.4: Spirit 3.4; International Relations Club 3.4: Head Yell Leader 3 I be key to n liberal education i a critical mind.” Nola Alene Haggerty Nursing Dm Sodality 1,2.3.4; Tri Gammn 3.4: Young Democrat I. 85Dennis Edward Homlett Psychology Ln Puente Ken William Hansen Political Science Son F'rnndsco Paul Raphael Harling Sociology Woodland Kenneth J. Harrington Accounting Specialist San Francisco SWAP 3.4; Psychology Club 1.2.3.4; Sonduary Society 1.2.3. "Time to move on." Intramural 4; Freshman Initiation Committee 4; Irish Club 1; Knights of Columbus 1. "Thank God!" SWAP 4. A SUSP Treasurer 4; Knights of Columbus 3.4; Young Democrats 3.4: Irish Club 4: Treasurer 4: St. Ives Law Sodcty 4: Beta Gamma Sigma 4: President's Honor Roll 2,3.4; Who's Who Among Students In American Universities and Colleges. "In violation of the rule—Be ye a maker never n counter. Michael P. Heamey Economics Millbroe George Douglas Hauser Marketing Berkeley Footbi.ll t .2.5.4; Block Club 2.5.4: P«P 2-5, To ku Charles Thomas Hayden. Jr. International Business Oakland Society for the Advancement of Management 4. Society for the Advancement of Management 4; Vice-President 4: Evening College Student Association. President 3: Student Evening Council Chairman Entertainment Committee 3: International Association of Evening Student Councils Vice-President 3: U.S.F. Federal Credit Union: Board of Directors 3: Nile Owl Staff 5. ‘Thanks to S.A.M. for the M.B.A. program—1 shall return!" Paul Anthony Herting Production Management Oakland 86Claudi Christine Hill Nursing I nuund Oaks Tri Gamma I.2.3.4: President 3: Special Event Committee 3.4; College Players 1.2; Gamma Pi Epsilon 4. Robert Michael Holm French Son Irnncisco Psychology Club 1.2.3.4; International Relation Club 4; Young Democrats 4. "Concision In style, precision In thought, decision in life.’" —Victor Hugo Ernest O. Hinds. Jr. Accounting Phoenix. Arizona Delta Sigma Pi 1.2.3.4: President 4. Dennis Frank Hoffman Accounting Specialist Reno. Nevada Delta Sigma Pi 1.2.3.4; Spirits 3.4; Treasurer 4: Wel-Com Committee 2. Michael Patrick Hogan fuonomics Son I'mndsco Intramural 1.2.3.4; Irish Club 4. Jeffrey Robert Honig Marketing l-nfayett© Business Administration Club 4: Irish Club 4. Dennis Michael Hooke Economic San Francisco Swimming I. Ronald Paul Hora Finance Castro Volley Marketing Club 3.George L. Houston. Jr. Kenneth William Albert S. Y. Ing Finance Hunter Mathematic Portland. Oregon English Honolulu. Hawaii Special Event Committee 5.4: Son Frnnciico Alpha Sigma Nu 4: Foghorn CC D. 5.4: SWAP 2.5.4. 1.2.5.4; Executive Editor 4. ‘The Renaissance nmn ri out "A boat in the middle of lire of dale." ocean.” David Paul Johnson Political Science San Francisco John Richard Johnson Accounting Son FmncUco Society for the Advancement of Management 4: Program Chairman Board of Director i James Benedict Johnston Marine Biology San Frnnciico Wosmonn Biological Sodety I: Biochemistry Club 2.5. Ronald Walter Isola History San Frnnciico "U.S.F. ho prepared me well." Brian William Jovlck Political Science River tide USF Pipe I.2.5.4: "Pitchplpr 4. "Heartfelt lliank lo ray par enls." 88Michael Charles Keily Political Science Redwood City Math Club 1.2,3; International Relation Club 4. "lire problem with college it lliut you mu»r enter at a fretli-num not knowing what H it nil about nnd have to leave loo toon after you find out." Darrell Edward Kelly Accounting Specialist Santa Rota Football 2.3. James J. Kelly Sociology I x » Angelet Special Fventt Committee 1.2.3.1: SWAP 3.1: Scab bflrd and Blade Vi: Sanctuary Society 2. Afraid? Murmured the Rat. lilt eye thinning with unutter able love. 'Afraid of blm? O never, never! And yet. nnd yet. O Mole. I am afraid! —Wind in tlio Willowt Shawn Patrick Kelly Political Science Son Frnncitco Math Club 1.2: St. Ivet l_nw Society 3.4. I got rained out ' Michael Patrick Kemmitt Political Science Sun Frnncitco Young Democrats 1; Knight of Columhut 2.3.4; Catholic Interracial Council 3: SWAP 4 John F. Kent Sociology Sacramento Don Staff 2.3 "A Jeiuit Education — Superlative In every way." Patrick J. Kelly Accounting Specialist Santa Ana Rcnidcnt' Council I: Board of Student Control 3.-t. Chairman I: Who'. Who Among Student In American Universities and Colleget. C. Warren Kiilehua Economics Honolulu. I lowaii Glee Club 1,2.3: Alpha Sigma Nu 4: Hawaiian Club 1.2.3.4; Scabbard and Blade 3.4; Board of Student Control 4; Who't Who Among Student in American Univrrsilies and Colleget. 89Kevin I liomas King Accounting Son f'runeino Susan Lynn Kinsey FreocK Sormmrnlo Con«crvaUvc Student Forum 5.4. Secretary 5,4: Fogliom 5.4. A good remedy for exam nerve : a bay crime ihr day before." William Patrick Koonlz Hhtory Carton City. Nevada Davis J. Kopp Accounting Specinlul Son Frwrvcl co "Tlir four »bort year at USF hove been n rewarding and lu t-Ing experience." Gary Frederick Kray Iiittory Son f rnncl»co Edward Jerome Kuebricb HiUory Son FmncUco Football 2,5.4. Ob Young Kwon Political Science Korea Kenrui M. Lncb N lining Milwaukee Hawaiian Club 2.5: Sodality 2.5.4: NViumann Biological Sodety 2.5: KUSF 2.5; Don Staff 5. 90CImrIcs Dawes Lake iuonomlc Branford. Connecticut Tennis Coach 5.4; Rifle Team Moderator 5.4. Kathleen Jean Lamphere Nursing Chico I ri Gamma 2.5.4: Gamma Pi Fpsilon 4: Women's Sodality 2.5.1; Amigos Anonymous 5.4: A SUSP Secretory 5. "A friend is not a fella who i taken in by shorn, a friend Is one who knows our faults and doesn't give a damn.' Jean Philippe I-aasegues Chemistry Son Francisco Blo-Chcm Clult 1.2.5.4; Treasurer 2: Vice-President 5? President 4: N’SF Research 5. "Beside providing tne with an excellent background in science. USF has given me a wide spectrum of education, ranging from humanities to leadership." William 1 homas Leachman l.nglidi San Fninrisco Seung-Woo Lee Politico! Science Korea Karen Leahy Leona rdini Nursing San Francisco f ri Gainmn 2.5.4: Sodality 2.5. Donald Claire Leach F.ngltdi Salinas "Let us always roam with hungry hearts and minds. Irene Daniels Lewis Nursing Son Fmndsco I owe much to niv loving husband." i W 91Hurry Jnines Lindner .Aiiounllng Daly City "Who sold II couldn't be done?" Ann Catherine Livingston Nursing Omnlui. Nebraska Tri Gamma 2.5.4; Residence Council 2.5: WeJ-Com Committee 2.5: Sodality 1.2.5: Don Stall 2.5; KUSF 5. Jimmy Dole Lofton Political Science DcRidder. Louisiana All Nation Club 5,4; Society lor the Advancement ol Management; Alpha Phi Alpha. "USF. where great men are made, and they loo shall walk among the giants." Thomas Raymond Lotz Political Science Castro Valiev Poothall 1.2.5.4; Pep Band 2.5: 1 1 Sigma Alpha 5.4: Block Club 2.5.4: intramural Basketball 1.2.5.4: Board ol Student Control 5.4. "You shall know the troth, and the troth shall make you free." —John 8:52 Snn f'rnncisco Knights ol Columbus 2.5.4; Amigo Anonymous 5.4: Chairman 4: PliilKistorians 1.2: Irish Club 4: Pi Sigma Alpha 4. USF has given me fond memories and n challenge for the future." Gary Joseph Lund History Son I- mndsco "These things became part of that child who went forth everyday. and who now goes, and will always go forth everyday." —Whitman Antonio Maconnen Philosophy Asmara. Ethiopia International Relations Club 4. 92Romelio Balnnon Madayag Economic Xngullinn. La Union. Philippine Psychological Club 5; International Relations Club 4: Business Administration Club 4: American Economic Association 4. Jon C. Madonna Accounting Specialist Modesto Beta Gamma Sigma 3.4. Michael E. Maguire English Madison. Minnesota Glee Club 4. Russell Mario Magnaghi I listory Burlingame Don Staff I; C.C.D. 2: His tori ad Society 1.2.5.4. President V4: Special Events Committee 2.3.4: Wnsmnnn Biological Society 1: Democrat 1 Richard J. Malfntti English Son Francisco John Thornton Malloy Political Science Sonia Monica Alpha Pi Omega 2.4: Scnbbord nnd Bind.- 3.4: Soph. Web Com 2: F1C-RAL 4. Foghorn 2.3.4: 1 1 Sigma Alpha 4: Irish Club 4; Bloch Club 3.4. Robert Louis Manca Mathematic Burlingame Pershing Rifle 1.2: Alpha Pi Omega 3.4; Special Events Committee 3: Math Club 1.2.3.4: Spirits 3.4 93 Thomas J. Manley Hutocy Tiuoma. Washington Michael Philip Manning Khinnct Billing . Montana Beta Gnnitnn Sigma 4, Sister Mary Nicofette Silvano Bruno Marchesi Mannos lliilojophy Fngluh Stockton Chicago. IlllnoU lnlwmUon.1 Relation Club 5: j Model United Notion 5.4: St. Ivc Law Society 5.4. Thomas Lee Marr Mathematic Redwood City Math Club 1.2.5.1; See.-Treo . 2.5.4: Men Sodality 5.4. Secretary 5.4. The way through i« the way out.' Charlotte E. Marvin Nursing Bakersfield College Player 1.2.5.4: Special Events Committee 2,5.4: Symphony Fonun 4. Elena S. Masiclat Accounting Son Frunmto Fred Paul Matli Sociology Chowchilln SWAP 5.4: CIC 5. "The Jeniit y«tem of education can 't be bent." 94Bruce Michael Matlock Political Science Sun Francisco Knight ol Columbus 1.2.3.4. Grand Knight 3.4: Club President’ Council 3.4. President 4; Pi Sigma Alpha 4: Democratic Club 3.4; Executive Council 4: Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and College . I omorrow. and tomorrow, and tomorrow; will this be enough time to put this knowledge to use?" James Dp. Mayer History Kansas City Francis Edward Mayo Politicnl Science Sun Mateo linwaiiun Club 3.4. Robert Justin McCabe Marketing Santa Crux Witminn Club t: Irish Club 4. Dennis Patrick McCarthy Political Science Sun Francisco Knights of Columbus 1.2.3.4: Democratic Club 3.4: International Relations Club 3.4: Irish Club 4. Thomas P. McCarthy History San Francisco International Relations Club 3.4: Irish Club I Thomas Conlan McBrearly Accounting Specialist Studio City Alpha Delta Gamma 1.2.3.4. James John McCauley Biology Millbmr Bio-Chcm Club 2.3.4: Omicron I beta Chi 3.4. "A truly formalhre university: lihenil and dynamic, a focal point of much of the world's life, from everywhere and every-when." 95Fred McCol lough. Jr. History End Spence. North Carolina "From here forward.' Patricia Anne McCoy Nursing Son Mateo Sodality 2; Tri Gnninin 2: SWAP 1: KUSF 2. Michael McDonnell English Col mo (’emhind Rifles 1.2: Alpha Pi Omcfio 5.4: President 4. Ernest Lloyd McEIderry I 11 story Son Jojc Richard Vincent McElroy Mo dieting Detroit. Michigan Claudette McGhee So inl Welfare Alabanui All Nation Club 5. "The magnitude of greatness i eternalized through one production and the ability to improve upon it.' Eugene McIntyre I economic Richmond Evening Division Student Council 4. Treasurer 4; Student of the Month Committee 4. Chairman 4. David Michael McKenny Philosophy Berkeley Pershing Rifle 1,2: Alpha Delta Gamma 2.5.4: St. Ive Law Society 5. 4. President 4. 96Beth Lorraine Mellin Nursing Grecnbme Timothy H. Meyer Daniel J. Miller Joseph Robert Misuraca Philosophy Tnms|K rtation Political Science Solem. Oregon Io Angeles San Francisco Alpha Sigma Nu 4. Vice-President 4: Class Rcpn- entallve 2,5; Special Event Committee 2.5. Secretary 2: Co-ordinnior 5: Executive Council 4: SWAP 5.4: Lyceum 4: Who's Who Among Students in American Universities ond College "1 owe it all to Hanford " John C. Monfrcdini Economics Sen Francisco Della Sigma Pi 1.2.5.4: Rose Dance Chairman. 4: Perching Rifle 1.2: Young Republican 1.2, Life" final lor it brotherhood, John Morgan Moore English Son Fmncitco Knight of Coluinbu 1.2.5.4. Paul Vincent Morris Finance San Fmncitco Philhistorians 5: Football 2.4: Board of Siudenl Control 5.4. "The challenge lie ahead: behind, the knowledge lingers! Donna Charlene Morrison Nursing South Gate College Player 1.2: Tri Cnintim 2.5.4: Glee Club 1: KUSF 2.5: Secretary 5 Hawaiian Club 2.5. 97Justus Amega Mudavadi Economic Morgoll. Kenya Soccer 1.5.4; All Nnllon Club 3. "I have had a wonderful time at thl university and I am proud to he one of It graduates " Charles Thomas Murphy Mathematic San Franc l co Math Club 4. Brian F. Mullnn Accounting Specialist San Brono Irish Club 4. "USF provide an outstanding moral and foclal background." Gary Lawrence Musnnte Marketing San Francisco Baseball 1.2.3.4. Lawrence Francis Mundy Political Science Sallna Pi Sigma Alpha 4: Swimming TVnm 4. Robert Joseph Neilan Philocnphy San Ansel mo Pershing Rifle 2: Phllhlttorinn I; Spcclol Event Committee 2.3.4, Secretary 3. Vice-Chairman 4: Alpha Sigma Nu 4. Emil K. Moy Phytic San Fiudico Bio-Chem Club 1.2.3.4: SWAP 4. Cheriilicd alway ahull be llic knowledge gained, but Irrnxurrd moat it the way of life infilled." Anthony Coulter Murphy History Snn Francisco Philhlstorians 1.3; Pershing Rifle 1.2. 98Dianne R. Nelson Nursing Mill Valley Song Girl I; Tri Gamma 5.4: Special Events Committee 5. Rich F. Nielsen Math San Francisco Intramural 5.4: Senior Class President: Psychology Cluh 4: A SUSP Finance Committee I; Chairman t: Junior Class Vice-President; Special Events Committee: Mnrdi Gras 5.4: Who's Who Among Student in American Universities and Collegr . ‘ These four year have been an unforgettable experience and a challenge." Robert Mark Nelson Marketing Livermore Delta Sigma Pi 1.2.5.4. Historian 2. Secretary 5. President 4: Club’s President's Council 4: Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Mary Janet Nemechek Nursing Son Diego Tri Gamma 5.4: Sodality 1.2.5.4: Resident’s Council 5. Harold William Nidcie Sociology Oakland Basketball 1.2: Baschoil 1.2.5.4: Wcl-Com Committee 2.5: Block Cluh 1.2.5.4; Honor Roll 5.4: Class Committees 2.5. "I have been given the education. now the rest is up to me. Marcia Noltner Nursing San Francisco Gamma Pi Epsilon 4: College Players 1.2; CCD 5.4: Sodality 1.2.5.4: Tri Gamma 1,2.5.4: Amigos Anonymous 5.4; Hawaiian Cluh 1: Don Staff 5: President's Honor Roll. "I wish to thank all who hnve made this possible." Bernard Francis Norton Marketing Sun Francisco Beta Gamma Sigma 4. "A good Christian education needed for a better society today." Donald John Novitzkv History Snn I'rancisco Basketball 1.2.5.4: Block Club 1.2.5.4. "It's been a long four years." 99Richard Chad O'Connor Philosophy Son Fmndsco College Players I: Knight of Columbus 2.5.4: Presidents Honor Roll. "The day a boy thinks for himself is (lie day be becomes a man." Michael Edward O'Leary Marketing Snn Francisco Baseball 1.2.5.4: Block Club 5.4. Jeremiah Francis O'Shea. Jr. Finance San Francisco Knights of Columbus 5.4: Student Loan Administrator 4: Irish Club 4. President 4. "All work and no play was dull for Jerry." '"The value of education will never be forgotten." Robert Paul O'Sullivan Political Science San Francisco Michael V. Orloff Marketing Son Francisco David Michael Olivier Marketing Burlingame Basketball 1.2.5.4: Block Club t.2.5.4: Marketing Club 4: Wei-Com Committee 5.4: President's Honor Roll 5.4. "The future will show whether I liave spent my time well at USF." John Michael Pachtner Political Science Son Francisco Alphu Pi Omega 5: Special Events Committee 2.5.4; Alpha Sigma Nu 4: Scabbard and Blodc 5.4: Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. 100Ronald James Pagenkoph Production N1»mg«n(nl Carmichael B.iwlmll 2.3.4. Charlotte Marie Parsons N'uning Aim. Hawaii Sodaliiy 1.2.3: Redden! ' Council 2.3. Trroiurer 2: Hawaiian Cluli 1.2.3. Secretary I. "It keen a thoroughly enjoy-ahlr and unforgclahlr life experience. Thank !" Raymond Paiz Spanith Princeton Rnidencr Council 3. William Charles Paumier Economic Downey Pre»ldent'» Honor Roll 1.2.3.4; St lvr» Law Society 3.4. I rea«-urrr 4; Student Court 4. James L. Parkin Economic Burlingame Special Event Committee 2.3.4; Publicity Chairman 4: Foghorn Staff 3.4: CCD 2.3: Wawnann Biologi.nl Society I. "The great original capital of head, hrart and hand-' —John Ru kin Gene Frederick Pawlick Pre-Med Fre no Omicron Theta Chi 2.3.4: Pre i-dent’ Honor Roll 1.2.3.4: Historical Society 3.4. To all those who have made thl on enjoyable and profitahlr experience I extern! a humhlr thank you." Michael William Palmer Accounting Ml. Angel. Oregon Football 2: Marketing Club 4. "It U a privilege to be the first ooe to repreient my hometown at USF." 101James Francis Pclerson Production Management Son F'mncUeo Irish Club 4; Historical Society 4: International Relations Club •I: Business Administration Club 4. "Impossible, bad it not been (or my darling Aunt." Alfredo Albert Pons History Sl»n Fn«m isco Joseph Elmo Pctterle Political Srirnre Yuba City Football 1.2A.4; Board ol Student Control 3.4: Pep Band 2,3.4. President 2: AI pi i a Si« nut Nu 4: Block Club; Who’ VVbo Among Student in American Universities and College . "When it's 3rd and 23. I'll be there. Jack." Walter Andrew Poor, Jr. Mathematics Santa Rosa Bond 1.2.3: Lacrosse I. Russell James Pitto English Sen C’ndos I’rosh Class President. ASUSF 1.egislature |; Cheerleader 3. "Wisdom cense to be wisdom when it becomes too proud to weep, too grave to laugh, and too self-full to seek other than Itself " Margaret Mary Ann Pope Nursing Whittier Gamma 1 1 Epsilon 4. President 4: Resident s Council 2.3. Secretary 2. President 3: Sodality 1.2.3,4; I ri Gamma 2.3.4: Hawaiian Club 2: Don Staff 2.5.4. Senior Editor 4: Wnsmnnn Biological Society 2: CCD 4 Who’s W'ho Among Students in Amcrcinn Universities and Colleges. John M. Poggi0 History linden Catholic Interracial Council 3. "USL has laugf,| me to ask the right questions." Kenneth Anthony Popovich Marketing I JOS Altos Scabbard and Blade 3.4: Bela Gamma Si gnus 4. "I have just begun to learn." 102Robert J. Porporato Pre-Wed Son FnincUco James D. Pretti Accounting Pueblo. Colorado Susan L. Prinster Nurting Grand Junction. Colorado Margaret Mary Proctor Nurelog Sacra mento Bio-Chan Club 1.2.5.1. I y. Iiology Club 1.2.5: I ri Gamma 2.5.4; Hawaiian Club I. I ri Gamma 1.2.5.4: College Player 1.2: Glee Club 1.2: Special Fvcnt Committee 2.5.4: Don Staff t. Anthony Michael Puzo Htaioty Sherman Onk Bn»eball 2.4: Football 4. lo err 1 human ... to lor-8tv it devlne!" Horry John Quinn. Jr. Political Science Son Fmnriico Knight of Columhu 2.5.4: Young Democrat I: lri h Club 4. "Beyond ihl place of wrath and tear , loom but the horror ol the dindr - - V I-. Kenley John Patrick Quinn Political Science Redwood ('tty Alpha Delta Gamma 5.4. Soctal Chairman 4. Gary Thomas Raggaianti Political Science San FranrtKo Alpha Delta Gamma 1.2.5.4 Pi Sigma Alplw 4. 103Ronald Carl Raimondi John Robert Rapp Accounting Specialist Finance Oakland Son Francisco Psychology Clul Special Event Committee 5.4. Business Manager 4; Senior Class Vice-President: Democratic Club 5.4: Residents' Council President 4; Hawntinn Club 5: Froth Initiation 4: Executive Council 4: Who's Who Among Students in American Universities nnd Colleges. Which office do I run for now?" Kathleen Marie Ratigan Nursing Porterville Trt Gamma I.2.5.4: College Player 1.2.5: Glee Club t; ASUSF Secretary 2; Don I; Special Events Committee 2.5.4: Gamma Pi Epsilon 4: Symphony Forum 2. Thomas Robert Ratty Marketing Lodi Spirits 5.4: Marketing Club: Alpiui Delta Ganuna 1.2.5.4. President 4: Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and College . ‘A man is relieved nnd gay when he lias pul his heart into his work and done hu best." —Ralph W. Emerson John Cerain Reardon Political Science Son Francisco "These four year have stimulated me to think of many new horizon which lie ahead." Dolores Cardinez Regalado Economics Manila. Philippine Frank Joseph Rendc History Son Francisco Knights of Columbus 2.5.4: Irish Club 4. "I never knew four year could go so last." Albert Karl Revere. Jr. Chemistry Son Frandsco ‘Thank you all. 104Ernest J. Reyes Production Management Son Francisco Society tor the Advancement of Management. President 4; Evening Division Student Control. Vlce-Prr»idenl. 3. "My heartfelt thank to God, the USF fnculty. nnd my wife (or making this graduation possible.’ James Lewis Robertson Accounting Crockett "USF ha Riven me the foundation I need to face the future.” Frank John Rodgers Marketing Sacramento Baseball I; Marketing Club 1.2.3: Pershing Rifles 1.2: Knight of Columbus 2.3: Society for the Advancement of Management 4; Tennis 1: Class Representative 1.2: Delta Sigma Pi 1.2: Foghorn I. I SI- ha given to me the Intellectual and spiritual guidance necessary for the achievement of life’ goals." Ronald Louis Rosa Marketing Son Francisco College Players I: Young Democrat I. 'The academic nnd material increase of the university mark It increasing importance to the city." Roland Henry Rowe l hilo ophy Washington. D.C. Wasmnnn Biological Society I. Ronald Joseph Ruggiero Science Kentfield Bio-Cheni Cluh 4 "May we come to understand the simplicity of complexity.'' John Ross Ruport Sociology San Francisco ”Ut ngcr. qunmvis fcrtlli . sine ml I uni fnictuosuj esse non potest. sic sine doctrine) animus." —Cicero Richard Iceland Sualfeld Economics Salem. Oregon President’s Honor Roll: Sodnlity 1.2.3.4: Student Director of C.C.D. 3.4; Intmmurals; Special Events Committee I: A SUSP President 4; Who Who Among Student In American Universities and College 105Shahbnz Samii Daniel Hall Sanchez John Andrew Santana Michael Anthony Economics i ninsportntion English Suntarini I'ehmn. Iron S in Mateo Tracy History Business Admirmlnition Club 4: Intmniuml I'ootlxdl 1; Historical Healdshury Hawaiian Clul» 1 Society 1: St. Ives Law Society Rally Commissioner 1 lie Quell for Irulli i Hemal." 5.4; Freshman initulion 2: Special Events Committee 1. llistorii.il Society 5.4. ’ And now to n more real world . . .' Dennis Rickard Santwier 1 lislory l-ompoc Rozalinda T. Satumio Nursing Hilo. Hawaii Spirits 5: Varsity Basketball Manager 1.2: Foghorn 1.2: Knights of Columhus t: Base-lmll 1. “USF lias enabled me to acquire something of great value. It was not given to me herr hut I found it while 1 was n student." Vasto Sardi Marketing Redwood City Hawaiian Club 5.4: Catholk Interracial Council 4. “With appreciation to my family for this wonderful opportunity." Norman A. History San Francisco Tennis Team Society 5. Sauer. Jr. 1.5.4; Historical 106Patricia Saviano Nursing Lo» Alto Hills John J. Schmidt Marketing San Francisco Alan Lee Schneider Political Science Boiic. Idaho David Jamcft Schnoor Accounting Special L» I Sun Francisco Beta Gamma Sigma -I: Presi-tlent’s Honor Roll 2.5. Committee 5: Trt Gamma 5.4: ASL’SF Social Committee 2. Song Girl 1.2: Junior Class Representative: Special Fveots SWAP 5. Frederick S. Schroeder Political Science Sacramento St. Ives Law Society 5.4: International Relations Club 4. “My appreciation «o those who have helper! me in the past four year ." Burnell Richard Seefeldt Flee Ironic- Physics Son Francisco President's Honor Roll 4. “And there was a time when this gmtuote thought. with some imagination, that litis day was to mean on end to education!’ Sandra Marie Seifert Nursing S«n Diego Sodality 1.2.5.4: Gamma Pi Epsilon 4. Treasurer 4: T ri Gamma 1.2.5.4: Wel-Com Committee 2: SWAP 5: Hawaiian Club 5. Rupinder Sindh Sckhon Mathematics Sri Gongnnugar. Indio 107Ali Ashraf Sharifi Political Science Teheran. Iran All Nation Club 3.4. "USF has taught me to lx- an intellectual nmn." Harold Charles Sidiaren Political Science I lemon hi. Hawaii Hawaiian Club 3,4. Philip H. Shecler Economics Son Corlos Psychology Club 4. Joseph Richard Sheehan Economics San Francisco Irish Club 4: Intmmuml 3. "Graduation i» n lepping stone "Face life wonderful problem and obstacle , control and handle litem, then move onward and upward to yet greater challenges." to more ucc ." Michael Francis Sheehan Marketing Son Francisco lri»b Club 4: Inlminundx 3.4. "He conquer who endure ." Margaret Anne Singelyn Nursing Menlo Pork Ronald James Simon English Oakland Tri Gamma 2.3.4; Sodality t .2.3.4: KUSF 2.3; Residents' Council 3. 108Glen H. Smith Hitloiy I j Angeles Historical Society 2.3.4: Roily Committee 2: Spirit 3.4; Board of Student Control 4: Knight of Columbus 4. "You win o few. you lose o few. but n few nre always mined out." Antonio Hernandez Judy M. Sitzman SiSOn. Jr. Nursing Management Buckman. Minnesota Naga City, I'hilippinc Varsity Tennis 1.2.3.4. Team Captain 3; USF Philippine Club 1.2.3.4. Colby G. Smith, II Economics Redding Della Sigma Pi 2.3.4; Board of Student Control 3.4 Vernon Frederick Smith. Jr. Political Science Son Anselmo "f our year is a long time." James Robert Soden History San Rafael "It drfiintcltto enyw L?;mmH "It definitely went too slowly." Ramon Hernandez Soriano Economic Quoion City. Philippine 109Antone Frederick Sousa Spanish San Anselroo Alpha Della Gamma 1.2.5.4; Historian 4: Hi»loritnl Society 5; Democratic Club 1.2. "USF has been a guiding light In my quest for knowledge I will remember her always Wilbur W. Stark Finance Seattle. Washington Michael Joseph Sperbcck Accounting Marysville "It’s been different Doreen D. Spotls Nursing Madera Wasmann Biological Society 5: KUSF 2.5: Tri Gamma 5.4: Amigos Anonymous 5.4: Fog-bom 5. Joseph P. Stemach Political Science Eureka Pi Sigma Alpha 5.4: President’s Honor Roll 1.2.5: International Relations Club 5.4: St. Ives bn» Society 4: Young Democrats 2.5,4. “Jesuit Education: Neither a myth nor a panacea.' Richard O. Stevens Economics Sun FmncUco Judo Club I. "It was work and study all the way with little time for ploy— glad its over, for the time being anyway." Robert Clarence Standish Political Science Santa Rosa Pi Sigma Alpha 5.4: Marketing Club 5. Augustus Francis Stiegeler. Jr. Psychology Son Francisco Men’s Choir 1.2: Varsity Football 2.5.4. "All thnt is needed for the triumph of evil is that good men be silent and do nothing. noV f k. A Gretchen Stone Nuning Castro Vnllry Special Events Committee 2.5.-I; College Player 1.2.3: Young Republican 1.2.3.4: Symphony Forum 3.4. Jonathan P. Sweeney Accounting Specialist Son Fmndico Historical Society 2.3.4; Marketing Club 2.3: Butincu Admin-iitration Club 4: President' Honor Roll 4. Bert J. Strucel Business Administration Calumet. Michigan Maryjane Sullivan Nursing Son Francisco Tri Gamma I.2.3.4: Sodality 1.2.3.4. Judith Ann Sverchck Nursing Sun loiis Obispo Sodality 1.2.3.4: Hawaiian Club 2: Wasroann Biological Society 2: Tri Gamma 2.3.4: SWAP 3.1; Residents' Council I "So long ii« wo love we sersc. So long ns we lire loved by oilier I would soy we are indispensable: and no man is useless while he lias a friend." —R. I. Stevenson Richard Ernest Terra History Concord Knights ol Columbus 3.4: SWAP 3.4: Amigos Anonymous 3.4. Frunk Groves 1 oiler Political Science Santa Maria Knigbls ol Columbus 3.4; SWAP 3.4: Executive Council 4: Who' Wbo Among Students in American Universities and College . Peter Michael Torrente Accounting Specialist San Francisco Pershing Rilles 1.2: Alpha l i Omega 3. Vice-President 4: Beltn Gamma Sigma 4. 'The time lias finally arrived when reality will replace theory."Jon E. Tregarthen F.ngiish Son Lull Obispo Enidina Vargas Nursing Pittsburg Joseph A. Vurni Sociology Snn Fmnd»eo Joseph Albert Vecchlo I listory Snn Francisco Sanctuary Society I. Wd-Corn Committee 2.3: Trt Utimmu •!. "USF U u treasure In disguise. But boy. whnt n disguise." "I certainly npprecintc tlie foundation with which USF lins provided me for the future.” Javier C. Vega Psychology Piura. Peru David P. Vienna. Jr. Political Science Burbank Cntbolic Intermcinl Council 3.1 David Robert VogI Political Science LcwUtown. Montana Young Democrats 1.2.3.4: Pi Sigma Alpha 4. Leo Victor Vusich Finance North Hollywood Baseball 2.3.4: Blodc Club 2.3.4. 112William Wake Wakefield History Son Francisco William Washington Ward. II Industrial Relation Burlingame Golf Team 2.5.4. Edward Julius Walzer History San Francisco Don Mascot 4: Young Republican 2.5.4; Philhutorinns 5.4: Band 5. I lie future of the University Is brickt os tke rising son " Ray Cruz Ware Marketing Tulare Baseball 2. "USF and ike City of San Francisco provides n student with many gratifying experiences. hotk academic and social” Richard Alfred Wansewicz Accounting Specialist Billerica. Massachusetts Scabbard and Blade 5.4. Robert William Warren Psychology Walnut Creek Hawaiian Club 12; St. Ives Law Society 4. Robert John Ward Political Science San Diego Student Court 5.4; Foghorn 4; Young Republicans 1.2.5: Confraternity of CKristion Doctrine 4; Conservative Student Forum 2.5; Pi Sigma Alpha 4; Phil-historians 1.4; College Player 2.5. "I would rather lose In a cause thnt will eventually win. than win In a cause that will eventually lose.” Timothy J. Waters Political Science Eureka ASUSF Vice-President 4; Honor Roll 2.5.4: Class Vtce-President 2: Residents' Council 1.2; Pbllblstorions 4: Democratic Club 1.2.4; IRC 5.4: Irish Club 4: Baseball 1.2; St. Ives Law Society 4: Pi Sigma Alpha 5.4; Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Young man. do you nspirc to success in your chosen field? Then 1 warn not of alcohol. low companions and gambling . . . but of stupidity, timidity, bad luck and bad timing. All you have I© do is avoid these tour elements in your life and the re t is easy." —Eric Sevareid 113Jon Sanford Wedereit Finance Tiburon Irtili Club 4. Beta Sigma Gamma A. David Patrick Welch Mathematic San Jo»e Board of Student Control 4: Scabbard and Blade 5.4: Rally Committee i.2. "Win a few: lo e n few: and a few are mined out Christopher A. Westover Economic Portland. Oregon ASUSF Pre» Secretary 4: Executive Aitiilanl 4: St Ive I-aw Society 5.4: Student Union Committee 4: M o'» Who in Am. Unh-ertllle and Colege . John Michael Whelton Mat hr malic San Fmnriico Intramural 2.5.4: Bio-Cbem Club 1.2: Piych Club 4. Robert John Wiederrich lndu«trlal Relation Lodi Chairman Campu Impcovemenl Committee 5. Louis James Willett Economic Phoenix. Arizona Tenni I: St. Ive Law Society 4. Diane Williams N'urring Sacramento Trt Gamma 2.5.4, Robert Ronan Winch Political Science Son Franci»co Campu Improvemenl Committee 2. What Now?" 114Juan Won?. Jr. Marketing and Industrial Relation Managua. Nicaragua Beta Simga Gamma 4; Buline Administration Club Ireasurer 4. Dorothy Elizabeth Wright Nursing Oakland Gamma Pi Epsilon 4: Sodality 1.2A.4. Vice President 5: Tri Gamma 1.2A.4: Residents' Council Vice President 5; SWAP 5. "Of what use U learning without understanding?" Henry C. Yno Marketing Lucena. Quezon. Philippine Hawaiian Club 2.5.4; Business Administration Club 4: International Relation Club 5.4. Cynthia N. Yaroshoff Accounting San Francisco Burke Alan Yates Psychology San Francisco Psychology Club 1.2.5.4. Vice President 2. President 4. Jim Lin Yerkovich Mathematics Midvale. Utah Basket ball 1.2.5.4; Baseball 1.2: Moth Club 1.2: Block Club 1.2.5.4; Men's Sodality I. "God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, the courage to change the thing I can. and the wisdom to know the difference. Thank you to my parents and Sr. Noel Marie." Dennis Alan Young Accounting Specialist La Joll. Delta Sigma Pi 1.2.5,4. Vice President 2.5. Treasurer 4; Varsity Yell leader I: Rally Committee Chairman 2; Board of Student Control 4. Peter Terry Zoller English Upland Psychology Club I: Soccer Team 5.4: Psychology Research . . . Solomon grew wise While talking with his queen " 115Undergraduates 116Giulio Accomero Ken Aheam Business Political Selene Toni Aden James Ayer Robert Bachedd Dennis Bada glia coo Sociology Pol. Set. History Pol. Scl. Ruel Baler Stephen Baler Michael Baidu Gilbert Barcelo Economic History Business Business William Battlnlch Jame Beasley Brian Beauchemln Norman Becehio Pre-Med Business History History Michael Bell Dennis Bcllrtto William Belle David Bennett Pol. Scl. 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Sd.David Brady Sociology Alice Bray Nuning Robert Briggi Business Gerald Brady Business Kathy Bray History Sandra Bright Hutory ■■ Mary Buckley French Mary Budeselic Nuning Patricia Burke Mary Ellen Bush Accounting Nuning Diane Calderon! Nuning Sandra Callaghan Nuning Nancy Brady Susan Brady John Branch Kathleen Brannigan Ptychology Social Welfare Business Pol. Sd. Burt Breedlove Richard Breen Tom Breen Edward Brenner Phytic English Economic Psychology Corol Brklch James Brown Thomas Brown William Brunlng History Engineering Math Biology David BuoncrUtianl Kevin Burke Lee Anna Burke Lynn Burke English Math Pol. Sd. Nuning Frank Bustema Dwight Butler Marsha Butler Teresa Cadelago Pol. Sd. Business Business Social Welfare Pauldte Camous Elsie Campbell Frank Campbell Edwin Campion Biology Physic Phv.ks BiologyJohn Canata Andrew Cnncpa Gabriel Copolo Kevin Carey Spanish Hiitory Pol. Sd. Social Welfare Joseph Caro Anne Carrol Jeffrey Carpenter Edward Carrol Hiitory English Biology Phyiici Barbara Cast Philip Cassou Geno Castagnoli Edw ard Caitoria Nursing Phyiici Engineering Pol. Sd. Michael Cladc Thomai Cline Louis Cogliani Lauren Coit Accounting Engllih English English Stephen Corey Paul Camiassi Language Hiitory Richard Carrol Lewis Casamayou Psychology Chemistry Janses Castro Fmncine Cattolico Chemistry Pre-Med. George Clare Barbara Jean Clayton Psychology French Christina Cole Edward Cole History Pol. Sd. Wayne Coleman Suianne Collins Thomas Colthural Geoff Comfort Biology French English Business Thomas Conneely English Arthur Connelly Economics 143Kevin Crocker English Mary Cook Chemistry Carol Cords English Norman Costa Business Gerry Courtney Physics Robert Cotterill Pre-Mod. Betsy Coyne History Kathleen Cronin Math. Michael Crump English Paul Cummins English John Cunningham Language Fnuik Daboub Business Ellen Daly Nursing Bill Davis Business Drake Dawson David Deasy Marilyn Deasy Rita DeBolt Victor De Cicco Enp h Psychology Nursing Chemistry Pol. Sci. Les De La Briandais Daniel Del Bonta Biology Biology Charles Delgado John Del Monte Business Psychology Edward De Martini Janet Denton Biology Nursing 144 Joan Denton Nursing Norene d'Ercole Lawrence Derksen Joan De Vaney Joseph Devlin English Biology Nursing EnglishJuror Drriwr Mark Duffy Biology Accounting ”1 only asked her to dance!" Peter Duffy Ann Dulny Richard Duncanson Kathleen Dunn Bruce Egnew Edwin Ehmke Aho-Baker Eidorou Biology Sociology Philosophy Chemistry Buiine English Accounting Fred Forrelly Sociology Moira Family Italian Tom Fnsannro Science Ro»» Fay Psychology Veda Federlghl PreMed. Kenneth Feldstein Pol. Sd. William Ferdon History James Elliot English Nancy Ellis Nursing Ed Engler Charles Ensroinger Steve Erlach Sociology Engineering Spanish Irene Estrella Nursing Douglas Falco EngineeringFred Ferguion Frank Ferrari Pol. Sci. Economic Judl Flgort Vincent Finlgan History English Beverly Firpo Ronald Fisher Sociology English Michael Flynn Arthur Fontaine Pol. Sci, Pre-Med. Thomas Fritch Ted Furlow Biology Finance Richard Garcia William Gargano Engineering Pol. Sci 146 John Feelev Pre-Med. William Ferdon History John Ferrrhoevr English Michele Ferries History Anthony Finkas Pol. Sci. Angela Finn language Maureen Finn English Maureen Finnegan Nursing Thomas Fitzgerald Thomas F. Fitzpatrick Susan Fleming Stanley Flott Accounting History Nursing History Paul Fonteyn James Ford Patrick Ford David Freeto Biology Pre-Med. Pol. Sci. Pre-Med. LesFumanz Gail Gall Therese Gander Dot id Garcia Physic Nursing Math Pol. Sd. Peter Garland Michael Gorzrro Michael Gasporini John Gatlield English Pol. Sci. Economics EconomicsMary Gatlin Edward G nzzano GlhyGdilinu Cheryl Gemlgnanl English Biology Nursing Sociology l»ui» Glrando Michael Girolami Alexandra Gleason Robert Goehel Pol. Sd. Pre-Mcd Languages Engineering Carol Collier Cheryl Gonsalves Garry Gonsalves Louis Gonzales History Psychology Math Biology Goll Goszulak Nursing Victor Govenn Chemistry Pete Goyton Accounting f'rnncis Graham History Connl Griffin Christine Grinnon Don Grissom Mary Groom French English Math Social Welfare Joseph Grydyk Arlene Guaraglia Michael Guheen Diane Gularte Pol. Sci. Biology Prod. Mgm'l. Nursing John Gherini John Giottonint Pre-Mcd Business Peter Gogan Patrick Golden Biology Pre-Mcd Leo Goria Ronald Goshgarian Accounting Math Douglas Grant Marcia Grant Math Nursing Robert Gross Frank Grupico English Engineering Thayer Hall Engineering Robert Hamacher Pre-Mcd. 147Grab I hr pumpkin—if ihr only fresh thing here. Rita Harley Nursing I«oo Harrington Math Mary Hamilton lolin Hanson Nursing Economics Philip Hnsby Accounting Bruce Hasson Math Larry Hay-Chapman Pre-Med. Mary Hay French Terry Heleck History Joseph Hein English William Helman Biology Mary Hernandez French Kathleen Hickel Nursing Joanne Hicks History John Higgins Biology LysJa Hill Nursing Laszlo Hites Pre-Dental Sandor Hites Pre-Dental Charles Hohrecht Kathleen Hogan David Holguin Janet Holland John Holland Anne Horgan Sharon Howlett Physic History English Pol. Sci. Pol. Sd. Nursing English Andrew Hubhcrtz Gregory Hughe Henry Hunter Martha Hunter Philosophy Business Chemistry Languages John llnicki English Bruce Jarvis Ernesto Jayme Latin Electronic Physic 148Christopher Jennings English George Job»l A counting Caro! loch Nursing R 111 1I I Johnson Ninth Stephen Johnston Business Don Jones Biology Gregory Jones Pre-Dental Marie Jordan Nursing Gcmid Joyce Biology Gnry Jurovich Ninth I Jndn K.-1111 Sociology Knren Knmimoto Psychology Richard Knneko Accounting VV«vne JOilaynmn Pol. Scl. Patrick Keneflck Karl Kersten Finance llngineering Allan Kiely John KiiiihrougJi I linothy King Bradford Klrhv Marshall Kirby Biology Biology History Physic Biology Rof ertn Krolnk Donnn Kmeger N'ur ing Math Hold your heads high. Frosh! 149Nancy Kuys Donald Kuzeln Psychology Pfc-Mcd Michael La ft city Ray Logger English Biology Jnmc I ee Marsha Lee Economics Psychology lame Ijndlnnd Dennis Lode English Accounting linda Luca ey lawrence l-uchetti P yrhology P»yckology Anne Ixind Stephen Lund Social Welfare Chemistry Iaonard I-nhngli Shorlyn La Contra Ronald Lacosta Charle la Croix History Nursing Pre-Med Pol. Sd. George lj»lne Biology William LAtnberson History Paul Lamotke Chemistry James Langbekn English lokn Lell Jolianna l enckanko Ro emary Lewis Patricia Ijmper Business Pol. Sd. Nursing Nursing Brian I xWood Psychology Vidor Ijoo Engineering B.nk.ira I .orel Biology Dianne l svrland Sociology Stephen Lucia locepli l.ucido Maria l.uddo Mary l.udwig Pol. Sd. Math Spanish Psychology John Lux lain Macdonald Neil MacIntyre I « mot MacRenoto Social Welfare English Biology Pol Sd- 150William Mnffei Dan Maguire Peter Mahanna Carolyn Mtkoaey Hl.lory Pol. Scl. Pol. Sci. Pre-Med Kathleen Maloney Lynn Maloney Dennis Maloon I nan Monahan English Sociology Chemistry Pol. Scl. I liomnt Mareellino Joseph Marshall Anthony Marline Joe Mastrantonio Pol. Scl. Pol. Sd. Engineering English Richard McAdam Cathie McAllister Ucmle McCnl e John McCarron Business Social Welfare Nursing Sociology Stephen MeCIlntock Clint McCormick Sam McCulIngh Ann McCullough Math Psychology Sociology Math lames McDonough Philip McEvoy huly Ms Guinn Patricia McKinnon lutgliih Chemistry I'.nglish Biology Warren Makalil Janies Makaweo Chemistry Finance Wayne Mnnnheimer Greg Mantle Pre-Dental History Geoffrey Mown Stephen Maysonave History Business Thomas McDonngh loAnn McDonald Accounting English Patrick Mrl uighlin English Brian McMahon English 151Lead by or e cheerleader. four tong girl , and a peon. the Don welcome their victorious football team. Jo cpb McNeill Suzanne McN'icboln Bu ine t Hutory Jerold Meier Bob Meitel P ycbology History Ronald Mei Biology Dominic Melocchi Pol. Sci. Gilbert Mendonta Michael Mcrrimer Michael Metkin Jame Meyer Knjliili Hi»tory Electronic Phytic Psychology Keith Meyer ChemUtry David Mezzern Philotophy Patrick Millikan Buiinei Fred Miiakion Robert Misner Judith Misumra Suum Modditon Cynthia Moeller Edward Molkenbuhr Patrick Moneymaker Butiness Pol. Sci. Sociology Language Nursing Accounting Biology Alexander Monterrowi Gary Montesuno William Moore JoAnn Moo Gall Morda inl Kathleen Morelund Alfonto Moreii Biology Psychology Pol. Sci. Pre-Med Hl lory Piychology Pol. Sci. Denni Mori Robert Morton Gary Mou Roy Motllnl Ronald Moyer Michael Moylan Vincent Mullnlly Business Pol. Sci. ChemUtry Kngluh Business Accounting Pol. Sd.Jim Murphy Pol. Scl. Patricia Murphy Philosophy Marvin Murray English John Murtagh Accounting Arlene Musso Biology Arthur Mural® Edward Murphy History English Diane Musumed Edwntd Myers Michael Nardl Theodore Nasser William Newsom Clifford Nlederer Patricia Nolan Moth Math English Pol. Sci. English Chemistry English Jeffrey Nossen Pol. Sd. Edu.itdo Nuner. Manuel Nunes Accounting Chemistry I'ony Nuno So iology Mike O'Connell Dennis O’Connor Thomas O'Neill English Engineering English Mary Ellen Ostein Jerry Ota Edward OToole History Prc-Med English Lawrence Panik Deanna Paoli Diane Paolini Pre-Dental Nursing Sociology lx rraine Papa English At the first Happy Hour of the year Coach Pelrccall pledges the 100% effort of the football team Barham Pape Maty Pnppert History Nursing Undo Paquette Nursing 153Risk Parlna Cirrgoi)' Porini History Pol. Sri. David Pearson Diana Peel History Pre-Med Sharon Peters David Petty Pre-Med Engineering Kenneth Pitettl Eric Poche Pre-Med English Glenn Pott Physics Ron Pmtt History 154 James Prindiville Engineering Steve Prochnow Business Cathy Portmann Gary' Pnsquinelll Walter Pavllcek Dennis Paynter Nursing Sociology Math History Julius Pen res John Pernta Michael Perez Boh Perry Math Math Pre-Med Chemistry Milena Pfeifer William Pflster Jeffrey Pimpcr Robert Pindroh Pre-Med Business Pre-Med History Theresa Polasky Martin Poon Margot Poor Dennis Potter English Accounting English Pol. Sd. Ronald Pray James Pridcaux Paul Priehe Joanne Prigmore Business History Biology Business John Prosser Daniel Quinn Peter Qulttmon William Raddatz Pre-Mod English English MathW illiam Reay Ron Redntond Ruili Reed Anne Reid Miitory Butlnen Nursing English Michael Ronde Michael Rrilnni Ronald Reitnni Roger Reuter Pol. Sci. Miitory Accounting Pol. Sci. Ed Rlckrnbacher Dennll Riemann l-lndn Rinnldi Cluirlei Rinehart Miitory Phylici Psychology Math lames Roger Allen Rolllni Geraldine Romitti Michael Romo Pol. Sci. Accounting Sociology Pol. Sd. Mary Ron George Rossi Mary Rosso lister Roudahush Pol. Sci. Biology Psychology languages I'rand Rapp Barham Raitatter Economics Pol. Sd. Timothy Reid W'illiam Reid Engineering Psychology Robert Revelll Suian Rick Philosophy .Nursing Donald Ritchie John Ritchie Biology Engineering Robert Roielli Chnrle Roiknm Phyiics Biology Katherine Rucker languages Bette Ruellan Latin 155John C. Russell Biology Steve Runyon Engineering John J. Russell Liwrtnce Russell Economic Engineering Noella Saccone Psychology George Sollaberry Pre-Med Juan Sanchez Engineering William Sander Pol. Sci. Richard Sander Biology Maryanne Sun tuna English Lucille Saponc French Arlene Sarita Spanish Nancy Sarlatte Donald Samowski Gilbert Sateia Ednnima Sovio Melanie Schmidt French History Math Pre-Med Nursing Richard Scholl Eric Schuberg John Schwab Richard Schwarz Prisdllo Scotian Math English Chemistry Pol. Sci. Sociology James Seal Toni Sec rest Lawrence Seffent Robert Segurson James Shaslcy Biology History Business Physics Pre-Med Kurt Schmitz Alice Schmuclc Business English If it's economy you want, try Delta Sig. 156 Joseph Sheehan Accounting Daniel Sheehy Sociology Danny Silva Pol. Sei. Joan Silva Nursing David Smith Michael Smith Nelson Smith Pol. Sci. Math PhilosophySuwnne Stiegeler Michael Stipankh Roger Strack Richard Strewn Fjlen Sullivan Kevin Sullivan Lawrence Sullivan Ma,h Hutory History Lconomics English l hilo ophy English Michael Sullivan Philip Sullivan Pol. Sd. Pol. Sci. Rosemary Sullivan Kim Sunimcrhays Thomas Stilton Douglas Sweet Thomas Sweet Moth Chemistry Latin Pre-Med Math Matthew Sweetser Ron Swisher Carolyn Syata Margarita Szeto Philip Tachello Psychology History Biology Language. Accounting Fronds Toforo John Tastor Brian Tougher Paul Teha Richard Teebay English History Philosophy Biology English Therese Tersehuren English John Thomas Math Lucene Thomason English Philip Thygeson Marketing Robert Tllden Marketing I .vnn Tissier French Robert I’odd EnglishJohn Tolln Phil Tomasello Pre-Dental Business Joo Tosohik Carolyn TntvcfSO History Nursing Robert Turnbull Phillip Tutt Economics Philosophy Judi Vnmi Gerald Vercesi Nursing Moth Diane Tonelll English James Toothman Business I Ails Torres Engineering Ronald Tortorelli Engineering Robert Ullcki L'mbcrt Urch Grant Ute Ann Van Der Meulcn Engineering Chemistry Engineering Social Welfare John Vlgnnu John Vignol Gilbert Villalobos Pauline Vine Economic History Math Nursing Joseph Vizzard Robert Vokcr Biology Business 158 Edward J. Walsh English Edward O. Walsh Accounting James Wagele Martin Wagner William Wallace Gory Wollaert Economic Physics Math Math Martin Walsh Matthew Walsh Thomas Walsh Victor Walsh Pre-Med Pre-Med Business EnglishPhilip Word Philip Worlop George Washburn Robert WaUon Englith Phytic Phytic Math Thoma Weir Victor Wendt Maryanne Werner Wendy Wemtx Butinett Math Nurting Nurting Robert White Thomat Wilcock Nick Willard Chadet William Math Ptychology Butine History Gloria Winslow Robert Wintton Ronald Wong Suzanne Wood Englith Pol. Scl. Sociology Sodolog - David Woody Stephen Woody Michael Wootton Richard Wright Math Engineering Pol. Sd. Clanks Thoina Yntc Acct. Spec. Patricio Yongur Englith Kathleen Young Language Catherine Zaro History Rylona Watson John Weber Sociology Ptychology Denni White Robert White Pol. Sd. Hittory Art Wilmorc Jean Winn Philosophy Nurting Vidor Wood Jeffrey Woodfin Pre-Med Englith William Wright Jacqueline Wycheck Englith NurtingSecond Semester Registrants Tony Atmlln Marianne Aude Pol. Sci. Psychology Frank Bustcma Cheryl Callahan Pol. Sci English Richard Compcnn English Terence Donnhoe Pol. Sci Richard Cushman English Irene Estrella Nursing Lynn Frazier Terry Hally English English Sandra Agafuroff Darlene Alioto Mathematics English Murk A velar Stephen Baker Henry Berrey Mike Boechclte History English Pol. Sci. Pol. Sd. Fred Charplot Psychology Al Chavim Science Fmn Church Glenn Cole Nursing Business 160Martha Hayden William Javorski Alice Keelcy Lawrence Knapp EngliaK Pre-Med History Pol. Sd- Maggie Lee Mario Luna James Marshel Robert Martin Biology History Pol. Sd. History All American halfback Mary Bailey charges through the line for another touchdown in the Powder Puff football game. Doe Knight Georgia Kresno Psychology Business Mary McDrew Charles McKnew Nursing Economics Edward Riggins Gcri Ruegg Business Nursing Nicholas Sdabica Edwin Stoflet Business Pol. Sd. Daniel TortoreDl Carol Wooldridge Eledronic Physics Pol. Sd.162 “Who did you say was singing the bass?”Question: "What would happen if it ever broke?" Answer. 163Carlos Solis proved himself so efficient and responsible as Editor of the Faculty section that he also found himself in charge of the Highlights of the Year as well. PeU Muzio. the Organizations Editor, is perhaps best remembered for his now famous and often repeated phrase. "I quit!" Margie Pope, I he lone senior on the staff, took complete responsibility for the Senior Section. In fact, she is so devoted to the DON she has promised to return next year to work again. 250Joining the DON at the last minute. Sports Editor Bill Tang saved the day and completed the sports section just in time to meet the deadline. Linda Sharp, returning to her old position of Undergraduate Editor, successfully met her deadline three times. Photography Editor I )ick Swanson saw to it that all the events this year were caught by DON cameras. 251Secretarial Assistants: Madalyn Tremaroli, l ee Anna Burke. Norene d’Ercole. Editorial Assistants: Karen Munson. Mary Bailey. Diane DeC'orso.Gordon Bowkcr. Editor-in-Chief. Gordon Bowlccr. lorn Fitzpatrick, and their fringe group of malcontents reinherited the Foghorn midway through the fall semester after the editorial administration of Don Chase dissolved. 1 his once ostracized Fourth Estate quickly attacked their long dormant typewriters with vindictive glee and embarked on a tongue-in-cheek semester of crusades, fun-and-games. and character assassinations. Family man Craig Vetter took over the newly intellcctuolized Feature section. widening its scope to include the theater, arts, literature, and philosophy. Al Ing. one of the few ol the group able to bend with the every wind of edito- rial fortune, was retained as Executive Editor, and humanist-business man. Ralph Feliciello, juggled the paper's books with dexterity and ambiguity. Former Managing Editor. Mike O'Connell, self-exiled in Europe. speeded reports from the Foghorn's “European Bureau in Rome.” Sophomore Pat Greene, entrusted with the Sports department, upheld the Foghorn custom of wielding a sharp | en to convey his message. With the editorial staff forming the nucleus, the Foghorn was consistent with college newspaper tradition in being the center and source of much of the controversy on the Hilltop this year. lom Fitzpatrick. Managing Editor. Ralph Feliciello. Business Manager. 253Albert InK. Executive Editor Andy Berner. Associate Editor: George McGambridgc. Associate Editor. Bob Ward. Staff Writer. John Danduran. Staff Writer: Ann Ledyard. Staff Writer: Maryann Santana. Copy Editor.Steve Maysonave— Advertising Manager THE SPORTS STAFF: Standing, left to right: Dennis Binder. Joe Marshall. Ralph Barhieri. Dan Quinn. Seated: John Quigly. Pat Greene. Missing: Jim F'Jliott. Bruce Heacoclc. 255The San Francisco Quarterly J. P. Smith. Editor The rejuvenated San Francisco Quarterly made its fall debut on campus under the editorial direction of J. P. Smith. A contest which was run to encourage students to submit their work did its job well. The editorial staff of the campus literary magazine received a very great number of manuscripts and from them was able to print a caliber of verse and fiction that spoke well for the young artists of the University. The art also, although not solicited entirely from the campus, was of high standard and did much to set the tone of the book. Fr. E. V. Stackpoole. S.J., was again moderator and contributed his "whisper, not a gale." of advice. Encouraged by student reaction, the Quarterly also made a spring appearance, and if enthusiasm remains as favorable as it has been, great things are in store for U.S.F. 256 M. L. O’Connell, Staff WriterCraig Vetter. Associate EditorActivities  Leadership-166 Organizations -184 Cultural and Service Activities-212 Fraternities and Sororities -232 Publications - 248Leadership 166Associated Students r- University of San Francisco President The executive power of the ASUSF this past year rested in the experienced and efficient hands of Dir k Suulfeld. His ability to size up the most delicate situations und then to calmly and effectively get the job done proved him an excellent choice for this important position. On several occasions he represented the Associated Students at meetings and conferences across the nation, including a breakfast conference at the White House with President Johnson. Vice President To Tim Waters fell the awesome duty of chairing the powerful ASUSK legislature in its first year under a new constitution. With a steady hand on the gavel, he guided the lawmakers through many touchy and trying debates and quibbles. And the successes recorded this year by that body reflect Tim’s respected leadership ability. 167I Secretary Gracing Legislature and Executive Council meetings with her sparkling personality and her ready smile was ASUSF’s prettiest student body officer. Diane Deck. Working to the tune of the Gestetner. Dcci kept the students informed of the accomplishments of their government, and provided the Student Body Office with the stabilizing element of sanity. ASUSF Treasurer A top accounting student with experience in a leading accounting firm. Ken Harrington was well qualified to curry out the responsibilities of ASUSF Treasurer. With his expert perception ol figures, he was able to keep Student Government in the black. He also served as trustee for O'Shea’s Friendly Loan Service. Head Yell Leader Bringing to the position of Head Yell Leader a tremendous repertoire of stunts, ideas, and an enthusiasm without end. Gene Muscat provided the University with the most spirited student body since last year. Through his untiring efforts, the football program on the Hilltop was not merely retained but actually expanded. And under his guidance freshmen were provided with the best initiation seen at the University. 168Officers Activities Chairman Giving flic newly created position of Activities Chairman his full attention. Mike Hebei provided the Dons with an active and interesting social calendar. 1 (trough his persistent efforts and long hours of work such functions as Homccomng Week and the Mardi Gras were successful. Club's Council President This year the duties of Clubs Council President fell on the able shoulders of Bruce Matlock. Grand Knight of U.S.F.’s Knights of Columbus. Bruce often guided the Council through the politics of chartering clubs and of legislative investigations, and insured the organizations of a sympathetic voice in the Executive Council. Parliamentarian Watchdog over parliamentary procedure for the legislature this year. Joe Enea is a political science major from Pittsburg. California. Mis diplomatic ability in the handling of touchy situations in the Legislature earned for him the respect of that revered body. 169Class Seniors Rich Nielson. President: Jim Dawe. Representative; Ron Raimondi, Vice President; Mike Bujazan. Representative. Missing: John Christen, ten. Secretary-Treasurer. "I he Senior Class was blessed with a very successful year under the leadership of Rich Nielson. I he year began with a picnic, u mediocre affair but nevertheless important for it gave the officers a chance to evluate and redefine their goals. Jan Nemechek. the Senior Class candidate for Homecoming Queen, was elected Queen and presented with a tiara and a perpetual trophy. 7 he Junior-Senior Prom, u phenomenon which could not have been presented without the help of the unexpendable juniors, was a smashing success. The other class officers who represented the seniors this year were Mike Bujazan and Jim Dawe. Representatives. Ron Raimondi. Vice President, and John Christen. Secretary-! reasurcr. The spirited Junior Class found itself under the tutelage of Wes Coolidge. again. The victor in a write-in campaign, lie once again gave the Juniors an outspoken voice in the Legislature. Also leading the Juniors were Representatives Russ Martin and Joe Scheid. Vice President A| Lerrando. and Secretary I reasurer Mike Cardoza. Under their capable guidance the Juniors witnessed a socially successful year with several class parties and the gala Junior-Senior Prom. Juniors Russ Martin. Representative; AI Ferrnndo. Vice President; Weston Coolidge. President: Joe Scheid. Representative: Mike Cardoza. Secretary-Treasurer. 170Officers Sophomores Gene O’Rourke. Representative: Donna Hollenbeck. Representative: Mike Collins. President: Paul Van Rijn. Vice President: Pat Harpolc. Secretary-T reasurer. Mike Collins. President of the Sophomore Class, received kudos from the entire University community for his ambition and aggressiveness in the Sophomore Welcome Program for freshmen. Aiding Mike were Donna Hollenbeck and Gene O’Rourke as the Representatives: Paul Van Rijn as Vice-President: and Pot Harpole as Secretary-Treasurer. The I'reshmn i-lections. held in October, produced Lou Girando as the President of the yearlings. Under bis capable leadership, the freshmen were most spirited and active. One of their high points of the year was the frosh-sponsored snow trip during the semester break. With the assistance of Representatives Kathy Moreland and Greg Mantle, Vice President Steve Lucia, and Secretary-Treasurer Ana Dulay. this year's Frosh class was one of the best ever. Freshmen Katby Moreland. Representative: Ix u Girando. President: Ana Dulay. Secretary-1 reasurer: Greg Mantle. Representative: Steve Lucia. Vice President. 171William Bayma President 1 hrough tlie efforts of the Student Council, the Evening College is better able to provide some 2000 working adults with the opportunity to continue their education. Certainly the evening student receives an outstanding education, equal to that of day division: but without the services of the Student Council evening students would be deprived of many of the rewarding functions of this University. Evening Division Charles Griesgraber Vice President 172 John .Madden Faculty Moderator Brian Rybolt Representative£ g |_____J_ _ _ •! Phillip Moore Secretary Eugene McIntyre Treasurer The counterpart of ASUSF. the Evening College Student Council plans, coordinates, and finances the activities of the Evening College. It is responsible for the publication of the Night Owl. as well as for the many social functions sponsored by the College. The Council also oversees the issuing of student awards, the granting of club charters, and functions ns the official liaison between the students and the administration. Richard Bain Representative Tony Sullivan Representative 173 13816033Board of Student Control The Board of Student Control has experienced one of its most successful years of policing student body lunctions. thus raising its prestige to a new high. Under the capable direction of its Chairman. Pat Kelly, the B.S.C. is perhaps best known for its enforcement of the compulsory convocations. This year the Board has been most thorough in executing its duty, and few students, if any. managed to evade fines for missing convocations. But fines are not the pri- mary concern of the Board. Their chief function as the law enforcement ann of ASUSF is to maintain some semblance of order at University activities, games, and riots. Members of the B.S.C. arc empowered to confiscate student body cards for offenses ranging from disorderly conduct to major felonies. Following arrest. the Board turns its victims over to the mercy of the Student Court. FRONT ROW. left to right: Dennis Young. Mary McCloy. Willa Depner. Dave Bennett. BACK ROW: John Cahill. Bob Nelson. Trank Pisciotta. 174Student Court Mark Hellender. Bob Ward. Jim Galten, Bill Paumier, Archie Emerson. The Voice of the Legislature pleads a case before the impartial Court. As the judicial branch of Student Government, the Court’s power extends to all cases arising under the ASUSF Constitution and the laws of the legislature, and also to those of the University Administration. The Court is empowered to pass sentence upon cases of student discipline, following up action taken by the law-enforcing Board of Student Control. The Court is a privilege whereby the students arc allowed to dispose of their own disciplinary matters. This authority reflects the growth in confidence of the University Administration in the responsibility of the Student Body, and belies the frequent attacks against Student Government as being unrealistic and useless. The justices of the Court are appointed by the ASUSF President for two years, or until they graduate. 176Steve Paris. Jim Garbolino. Gene Muscat—Head Yell Leader, Frank Doherty. L.arry Machi. Yell LeadersLEFT TO RIGHT: Helen Buzolin. Belly Baysinflcr. Mary Ann Matthews. Melanie Schmidt. Kitty Haefele.Muscat leads the frosh in an Initiation Week raid on the Doggie Diner. ROCKEFELLER ®K8ESr feo,® s »a«t, I' | l S r ROCKEFELLER One of the few times all year the four cheerleaders were together. Rally Committee FROM THE LEFT: Mike Collins. Gene Muscat, Kathy Moreland. Rich Nielsen. 179Phelan Hall Residence Council Because of the increase in tire number of students, the Phelan Hall Residence Council was reorganized and expanded to a totul of thirty-one members. The Council attempted to supply the residents with favorable domestic conditions, entertainment. and activities in an effort to make their sojourn at Phelan Hall an enjoyblc one. The Council, under the direction of John U. Fry, represented the students in the problems that are found in dormitory life. I'hc Banquet Committee continued the tradition of the Christmas and Spring repasts, and also initiated the "Genius Breaks" during final examinations. The Social Committee presented such outstanding movies as "1 he Notorious Landlady," "Advise and Consent.......The Caine Mutiny." and "Anatomy of a Murder." The Council also masterminded several dances and the Angel Island Boat Trip. The Athletic Committee sponsored an active intramural program of football and volleyball with the goal of keeping the residents physically healthy. I he members of the Institution have the Residence Council to thank for the homey atmosphere of Phelan Hall and for the many benefits which are afforded the boarders. FRONT ROW. left to right: John Fry—Moderator. Mike Sullivan—Vice President. Jim Elliot—Secretary, Ron Raimondi—President. Dick Swanson—Treasurer. Carlos Solis—Committee Chairman. ROW TWO: Fom Sweet. Gilbert Barcclo. Greg Hughes. Nick Aullo. Steve Maysonave. Jack Gates. Skip Laidlaw. ROW THREE: Dave Sirsi. Guy Brown. Dean Volheim, John Hunter. Don Dryer. Dick Tempcro. Mike Erlinger. Chris DeLuca. 180181STANDING. left to right: Bonnie Barnes. Gayle King. Marvanne Werner. Frances Corsiglia. Terry O'Keefe. Betty Bavsinger. SITTING: Irene Estrella, Pat Crooks, Patty McGinty. Man,’ Jo Dummcr, Elaine Franke, Donna Bates. Women’s Residence Council Dean Frances Dolan, Donna Hollenbeck, and Terrs’ O’Keefe enjoy the Tea sponsored by the Sophomore Class. 182Harmonious with the general trend of the university. the Women's Residence Council has felt its growing pains. I he Council now serves over two hundred residents of St. Mary’s Hall, and Loyola Terrace as well as any day students who wish to become members. This year in cooperation with Phelan Hall Residence Council, the girls had sing-a-longs. volleyball games, movies, a Sadie Hawlcin s Day Picnic, and the annual Christmas and Spring Banquets. The highlight of the year was the Residence Council Dance held at the Sir F'runcis Drake Hotel. I he Women’s Residence Council, under the leadership of Patty McGinty. greatly aided in creating an atmosphere of friendly cooperation among the women students of the University. Sister Mary Jean. S.M.. St. Mary’s Hall Residence Director. Julie and the Boys entertain at a Hootenanny held at St. Mary’s Hall during the fall semester. 183184 OrganizationsBio-Chem Club The Bio-Chem Club attempts to provide for its members an outlet for both their scientific and their social aspirations. To accomplish the former goal, the Club sponsors field trips to various industries and private research concerns. as well as to the natural habitat of their specimens to observe and collect data and to gain a greater understanding of the possibilities open to them in these fields. On campus the Club sponsors lectures to enhance their own knowledge as well as to provide the general student body with a chance to hear authorities in the sciences. To keep their equilibrium they also have an active socinl calendar. and co-host the annual Halloween Mixer. ROW ONE: Dennis Hock. Rich McAdam. Manuel Nunes. John Schwab. Henry Hunter, Donald Giannini (Vice-president), Jean luissegues (President). Gary McDonald (Secretary). Mike Domcniconi. Robert Watson. ROW TWO: l.uis-Fclipe lorres. Neil MacIntyre. Warren Makalii. Cliff N'iedercr. J. Stephen Vizzard. Lincoln S. Dennis. Curtis Javorski. Louis Casarnavou. ROW I"HREE: Dennis Collin. Dave Petty. Peter Boretsky. Dan Del Bonta, Bert Urcli. lid Gazzano. Jim Dresser. Nick Antonacci. Michael Callahan. 185STANDING: Frank Burch (President). Ed Subicn (Secretary). Jim Spognole. Larry Marietti. Hal Nickle. Dennis Belletto. Ray Gale. Dave Bennett (Treasurer). KNEELING: Joe Scheid. Bob Miller. Bill Ramos. Tom Porter. Tom Horan. Joe Gill. Charlie James. ABSENT: Jim Beasley (Vice-President). Tom Lotz. Joe Feldcisen. Mike Green. Phil Mooney. Joe Petterle. Erwin Mueller. Jan Hansen. Employing the same spirit which made its members outstanding in their dedication to athletics at the University of San Francisco, the Block Club endeavors to stimulate athletic interests and enthusiasm among the student body and to promote service and loyalty in the spirit and tradition of Don teams at the University of San Francisco. I he Organization serves the school by ushering at each student Mass held in Saint Ignatius Church as well as serving to complement the Spirits and the B.S.C. In doing so they provide the University with a very flexible system of student control. Block Club 186ROW ONE: Allen Rollins. Peter League (President). Marsha Butler (Secretary’). Larry Caraway (Vice-President). Bill Wong. ROW TWO: Russ Marlin. Mike Felkins. James Katen. Bill Graff, Daniel J. Arritola. Richard H. Williams. Joseph A. Cherry. MISSING: Juan Wong (Treasurer). Hank Yao. Dennis Arritola. Jack Kelly. Business Administration The Business Administration Club received its charter this year as the replacement for the old Marketing Club. It was thought that the University should have an organisation whose members would be representative of all areas of emphasis in the College of Business, rather than being limited to the field of marketing. In fact, the club is open to all students interested in business, regardless of major. During the year, tour of important industrial plants were conducted and members heard lectures by outstanding speakers from all areas of the business world. Club 187In this, its second year of existence on the Hilltop, the forum has continued in its attempts to stimulate the interest of the Dons in the conservative ideas of political philosophy. To carry out its original aims of providing a forum for the rational and intellectual discussion of political ideals, the group sponsored several lectures open to the public. The highlight of this year’s attempt to carry out their ideas to the world was their debate on whether "America is on the Road to Moral Bankruptcy." After the debate the Forum held a party to celebrate their conclusions, and also to lay the framework for future discussions. Forum 188 STANDING: Gene Judge. Jim Gotelli. SLA 1 ED: John McGlothlin. Robert Maguire. Gordon Corbett. ABSENT: Jim Murphy. Pat Stewart.Willi its motto. "Let Us Continue.” the Democratic Club saw one of its busiest years in 196-1-65. Its members were actively engaged in the campaign and general election in November. They participated in rallies for President Johnson and Vice-President Humphrey, worked at election headquarters. and worked in various party capacities for both the state and national campaigns. A campus highlight of the campaign was the showing of the film "A thousand Days.” a work on the Kennedy Administration. I o celebrate the success of their efforts the club held an Inauguration Ball in January. Democratic Club SEATED: Daniel Morris. Michael Siemonsma, Louis Gonzales. Mike Miller (Treasurer). Dick Botteri (Vice President). Rand Schmidt (Secretary). STANDING: Bob Holm. Ed Imwinkelreid. James Phair. Nelson Smith. Ken Harrington. Tim Waters. Ron Raimondi. Bob Proctor. ABSENT: Steve Kennedy (President).Tin rebirth of the Glee Club was a result of I be efforts of Fred Ewing, the Club’s director, and Paul Moycc, I be President of tbe organization. Because of tbeir bard work as well as tbnt of each individual member of tbe Club, tbe adjective polished may be applied to tbeir performance. Adorned in gold blazers, tbe Club presented its Fall Concert which emphasized a sacred theme. Among the selections were included an Old English chorus entitled "Down in Yon I'orest. and an Alan Hovbaness motet. "Keep Not I hou Silence. In addition tbe Ward Swingle arrangements of Bach’s Aria. Canon." and "Bourrce" were presented for tbe public's enjoyment. I lu Spring Concert was in a somewhat lighter note and contained chorales and show tunes. Glee Club ROW ONE: Martha S. Baldwin. Maryanne Werner. Mary Budeselic. Pat Murphy. Jo DcVaney (Secretary). Elaine Franke. Terry Heicck. ROW TWO: Paul Moyce (President). Andy Moycc. Linda Rinaldi. Janinc Bcthschcidcr, Susan Carr. Barrett Brown, Ernie Garcia. ROW THREE: Pete Sbypcrtt (Vice-President). Albert Chavira. Mike Maguire. Bob Nordyke. Charles Odentbal. Brad Kirby. Ron Gable. 190Hispanic- American Club Burn veclno . . . nueslra casa es su casa. Reorganized after a period of inactivity, the Club f (ispano-Americano has brought together students interested in greater inter-American understanding and action. Hie Club’s activities this year have included several lectures by experts on the history, the culture, and the affairs of the Spanish American world. Club members have served as tutors in Spanish, and they worked in nocjunction with the Amigos Anonymous preparing them for their work in Mexico. Off campus, the Club worked with the Catholic Spanish Council of San Francisco helping to orientate Spanish Speaking Families to their new way of life. I empering their serious activities with an active social calendar, the members of the Club were Dons with the true Spanish spirit. ROW ONE: Jim Ootelli (Secretary). Manuel Frias (Vice-President). Robert Bernfsen (President). Bob Bachecki (Sergeant-at-Arms). Dave Clary (Treasurer). Juan Wong. Ir. ROW TWO: Gary Menino. Martha S. Baldwin. Estelle M. Becerra. Kathleen Miller. Steven Matosich. Robert Chan. William Wong. ROW ’I I1REE: Patrick M. Elisary. Robert J. Fernandez. Bob Nor-dyke. Robert Maguire. Gordon Corbett. 191ROW ONE: Pamela Harbor (Secretary), Law rence Brcdc (President). Warren Kiilehua (Vice-President) Richard H. Will iams ( Treasurer). ROW TWO: Sue Klein. Irene Estrella, Cheryl Gonsalves Pat Stewart Sam Garcia. ROW THREE: George Freitas. Jr., Robert Warren. Pat Ward, led Napolitano. Dennis Ching. Stephen Ching. Hawaiian Club The Hawaiian Club theoretically has as its goal the promoting of an appreciation for the customs and culture of Hawaii. But actually it is an organization which makes and sells surf boards to the natives of San Francisco. The club has gone on various surfing outings which were usually launched at Baker Beach and ended at Monterey. Other than being noted for these little jaunts, the club was successful in its University recruiting program on the Island State. I he group held its now famous Luau which introduced many island customs and delicacies to the students and the public. Social activities within the club included a picnic, several parties throughout the year, city-wide fun trips." and an installation banquet at the end of the year. 192 The Fire DanceWarren Kiilehua enjoys the scrumptious repast. FIRST ROW: Judi Grover. Donna Bates. Mary Ann Matthews. Karen Kamimoto. SECOND ROW: Thomas Mendonca. Ronald Mendes. Richard Kaneko. Harold Sidiaren. THIRD ROW: Joseph Duarte. Dennis Lock. Bowman Olds. James Braun. 193I he Historical Society was founded at the University by its present moderator. Father McGloin, S.J.. in the fall of 1952. Its general aim and purpose is to further student understanding and interest in the field of history. I he Society links the facts of historv with the world of reality by means of field trips, lectures, and movies. This year the society presented a number of lecturers, such as Dr. John D. Hicks from the University of California. The members took to the road numerous times during the year for a taste of "history on the hoof." visiting Oroville Dam. Castle Air Force Base at Merced, the Mother Ix de Country, and Bid-well’s Bar. Other field trips took them to the site of the discovery of San Francisco Bay, to old Mission Dolores, on a tour of Fort Point and the Historic Presidio, and on a journey to the quicksilver mines of Almaden and Mission Santa Clara. The society also presented a documentary film on the rise of Communism, titled Nightmare in Red. and numerous other short features. Historical Society ROW ONE: Michael Taub, Roger Gayrard (Vice President). Russ Magnaghi (President). John B. McGloin S.J.. Michael Acorne (Secretary). Jon Contorines (Treasurer). ROW TWO: Don Madronich. Joseph Duarte. ’I ony Shields. Forrest Boomer. Mike Merrimer. ROW THREE: Guy A. Murnig, Rod Blonien. John R. Whitehorn. Michael Bujazan. W. L. Barnes.SITTING: Judy Laurence (Sccretury-T rcasurer). Norma Pezzini. Ahmed I-Mekkawi (President), Kathy Bray. Sandy Cast. STANDING: Michael Conley. Silvano Marches! (Vice-President). Robert Holm. Tim Waters. Paul M. Flannery. International Relations Club The International Relations Club was founded to give students of the University of San f'rancisco greater knowledge of what the newspapers report. The IRC's main event each year is to represent the University at the annual Model United Nations, where they usually play one of the smaller countries of the world. Membership in the International Relations Club is open to all students of the University interested in the field of international relations and world politics. The club holds informal seminars and talks by experts in the field to give the students a glimpse into the corridors of power. This year the club sent a delegation to the Model United Nations in Santa Barbara where they pretended they were cookie pushers. 195ROW ONE: Jerry O'Shea (President). Marianne Richardson. Linda Seymour, Betty Baysinger. Cheryl Gemig-nani. Jo Ann Mehak. Mr. William Fagan. ROW TWO: Paul Flannery (Director of Activities). Mike Byrne. Brian Kearney, Chris Murphy (Vice-President). Brian Mullan. Tom Galvin. Jim Peterson. ROW THREE: Ken Harrington (Treasurer). Barnet Barnett. Bill Mclnerney. Bill Lynch. MISSING: Larry Machi. I he USF Irish Club was founded in October of this school year with the aim of furthering Irish culture and the Gaelic tradition at the University. This primarily social organization meets twice monthly and features movies on Ireland and Irish songs and dances. The membership is not limited to students of Irish ancestry; any USF student having a sincere interest in the Emerald Isle is welcome to join. Among the Irish Club's activities this year were a Christmas toy drive for the benefit of under-privileged children, participation in the San Francisco St. Patrick’s Day Parade, and an Irish hootenany at Laguna Honda Home. ROW ONE. right to left: Mike Hogan. Joanne Harnett. Ann Horgan. Cathy Owens. Sharon Buckley, Maureen Finnigan. Tim Waters. ROW TWO: Mike Rende. Frank Rende. Ron Chicca. Gene Muscat. Bob Murphy. Joe Sheehan. Rich Hunt. ROW THREE: Steve Fitzpatrick. Jack Fitzpatrick. Jim Kiley. Mike Sheehan. Ken Hansen. Dave Colby. Larry Doyle. 1961 his academic year witnessed the Math Club’s largest and most active membership since its inception. With a slide nde in hand and a formula on their lips, the members of the society spread its propaganda that strength is found in numbers. 1 he list of the club’s activities cover the whole spectrum from lectures to Mardi Gras to field trips to parties. Although rumored to be one of the more rowdy clubs on campus, the Math men had time to participate in several projects in mathematical research, and sjmnsor lectures, open to the entire student body, from both members of the faculty and from such modem and fast moving fields as Computer Science. Mathematics Club ROW ONE: Ed Subica. Sandra Agaforoff. Robert Watson. Thomas Marr (Secretary-Treasurer). Michael Morrison (President). Durwood Dalka (Vice-President). Mr. Thomas Frayne (Moderator). ROW TWO: Susanne Stiegeler. Michael O'Bar. Gerald Vercesi, Gilbert Sateia. Janine Bcthscheider. Walter Pnvlicek. Denis Belletto. ROW 1 HREE: Ted Napolitano. Ronald Goshgarian. Kelly Bureker. Mary McEvoy. Jim Phair. Donna Krueger. Tom Sweet.LEFT TO RIGHT: Dick Duncanson. Tom Porter, Dick Swanson. Thomas Marr, George Miller, Chris De Luca. Ray Fitzgerald. NOT PICTURED: Dick Saalfcld, John Aslin, Ken Sadowski. Men’s Sodality I he University Men's Sodality, open to all Catholic male students, is not just another extracurricular activity which the student tacks on to his busy schedule. It is a way of life aimed at molding the whole man in order that he might save his own soul and exert a Christian influence in his family, his parish, his community, and his world. To achieve this end. the Sodality at USF has a threefold program: sanctification of self by means of a daily program of spiritual exercises: sanctification of others by means of active participation in apostolic works throughout the San Francisco area: and defense of the Church by means of good example and leadership on and off campus. 198SEATED: Ron Gable (Secretory). Mike Borelli (Social Chairman). James F. Pbair (Treasurer). Larry Silva (President). William L. O’Farrell. S.J.. (Moderator). Gary B. Santcro (Vice President). Rick Hardina (Publicity Chairman). Rich Horrigan (Membership Chairman). STANDING: Bob j urnbull. Ross Fay. Vincent Mullally. Steve Franich. Jim Hunter. Mark Barroero. Marc Earls. Joe Heinz. Laurence Amaral. Scott Boyd. Dave Schreiner. Ed Walsh. Mike Romo. Dennis Riemann. Joe Mastrantonio. i Originally "junior spirits." the Peers took over from their pseudo-parent group the functions of campus ad-mcn. In fact, even before they received their charter this year, these Madison Avenue types had gone out and virtually painted the campus green and gold. But they did a good job. During US!' Week they successfully papered the Green and Gold room with all sorts of blood curdling. anti-Indian slogans. They also contributed the prize-winning float to the Homecoming parade. 1 hrough their signs they played a prominent role in the "Keep Football Campaign" that swept the campus, a protest demonstration that rivaled Cal’s Free Speech Movement. In an effort to regain their sanity after an all-night painting party, the Peers sponsored tours of Foster and Kleiser along with more typical Hilltop social activities. » 199Philhistorian Debating Society Proud of its long heritage as the oldest college campus club in the Western United States. USF's Philhistorian Debating Society traces its history buck to 1863. I lie purpose of the Society is to further the development of the whole individual through perfection in the communication arts. 1 o achieve this goal, the Philhistorians sponsor such intramural speech activities as the Flaherty Debate and the Cody Oratorical contests. They also conduct a speech workshop at Benjamin Franklin Junior High School, and represent the University at intercollegiate debate contests throughout the West and across the counry. The Philhistorians also hold an annual invitational debate tournament for high school students which has been acclaimed as the finest program of its kind on the West Coast. SITTING: James Dempsey. S.J.. Dick Botteri (President). Kathy Bray (Secretary). Charles Willows. STANDING: Daniel Morris. Tim Waters. L.uis Bap-tista. Stan Flott. John Bernhard. Robert Kirby. 200The Psychology Cluh, sometimes called Psi Chi (pronounced psyche) by those who know, enjoyed a very successful year on campus in that they were still chartered. Pavlov’s dogs would have been proud of the club for it was quite successful in sponsoring guest lecturers and in promoting field trips to Napa State Hospital and the Sonoma Children’s Center. Frequent parties and studies supplemented the serious endeavors of the Club. And a booth at the Mardi Gras was its contribution to the extracurricular life of the student body. Psychology Club ROW ONE: Elizabeth Breen (Secretary). Kathy Moreland. Dan Buckley (Vice-President). Burke Yates (President). Robert Holm (Treasurer). Suzanne Mc-Nicholas. Ellen Sullivan. ROW TWO: Dennis Hamlett. John Rice. John Whelton. John Doherty, Ron Raimondi. Richard Friel. Michael Kelly (Counselor). E. J. Borromeo. Michael Bujazan, Rich Nielsen. Mike Fitzgerald. Mike Collins.Rifle Club The purpose of the Rifle Club is to promote interest in the sport of riflery and to train marksmen to defend USF's shooting record. This year the rifle club has grown to be one of the largest and loudest clubs on campus, both in its athletic and social activities. Each of the sixty members has at least three hours a week of shooting either for practice or for actual competition. T he club represented the University in a number of rifle matches within the San Francisco Rifle Association, and established contact with many of the outstanding riflemen of the Bay Area. Its members also compete among themselves for awards in various forms of marksmanship such as the fast draw competition and the John Dillinger Destruction Derby. Social activities for the club members include participation in the University s Mardi Gras, an annual Rifle Club picnic which is held at the Marin Town and Country Club, and a barbecue open to the student hotly. ROW ONE: Tom Mendonca. Steve Johnston. Greg Mantle. Thom Lee (President). Sgt. Edgar G. Flessncr (Moderator). Pete Duffy, Red Sutton. Warren Makalli. Jerry Belletto. ROW TWO: Joe Mastrantonio. Ed Cole. Frank Grauer. Kevin Sullivan, lorn Donner. Doug Chandler. Tom Coury. Dan Silva. Ken Chisholm. ROW IHREE: Frank Duboub. Kirk Stewart. Brad Kirby. Dave Petty. Dennis White. Gary D. Menino. Dun Carroll. Jeff 1 ozer. ROW FOUR: George F. Clare. Manuel Nunes. William Wright. Tom Walsh. Tom Sawyer. Marc Earls. Denis Belletto. Major Charles D. l..ake (Moderator).FRONT ROW: R. J. Heher. Frank Doherty. I.eo Sullivan. Bob Jacobs. Ralph Barbicri. Dave Canedo. John Arrus. Bob Slcvcns. Rick Poe. Rick Dodd. SECOND ROW: John Quigley. Dick Temper©. Gene O'Rourke. I om Casey, Mike Feringo. Pal Prcssenlin. Sieve Tauser. Tom O Mallev. Paid Speck. Joe Pramuk. THIRD ROW: Pele Muzio. Bob Miller. John Wheir. Joe Gill. T om Laskin. Pete Byrne. Pat Harpole. Larry Grant. John Daly. Jim Dempsey. The Order of the Royal Snakes was chartered in late October of this year us an organization designed for the coordination and supervision of outdoor activities for its members and for the general student body. The Snakes staged on overnight hike during the I hanksgiving vacation and a ski trip during the semester break, and sponsored several activities in conjunction with the St. Vincent s I lome for Boys and the San Francisco f lome for Boys. I his year the club, with more than one-hundred charter members, was one of the largest organizations on the campus. Order of the Royal Snakes FRONT ROW: Tom Moron. Dick Brennan. Tim Navone. John Kirchcr. Mike Glynn. Mike Nichols. Joe Burns. Skip Schaeffer. Skip Laidlaw. Jim Hansen. Jack Gates. John Tangero ROW TWO: Joe Baylcy. Joe Crotty. Bob Docili. Ron Conte. Tom Hally. Gil Kuhn. Blaine Comfort. Ed Subica, Rob Martin. Larry Dondero. Charlie Schwartz. Mike Sullivan. ROW THREE: Brian Mannix. Don Imwalle. Hank Ryan. Pat Green. Joe Scheid. Mike Erlinger. Dan Eilers. Bill Ramos. Jim Coyle. John Ebert. Pat Murray. Tom Horan. 203Sanctuary Society Among the unsung heroes of the Hilltop are the members of the University Sanctuary Society, who. day in and day out. through midterms and finals, sacrifice their time and their sleep to serve at the Altar of God. I hey realize that some things have a value which cannot be measured in personal glory. I heir duties can bring them as close as any luyman can come to the full participation in the Divine Sacrifice of Calvary, an enviable position indeed. But their elite function on the altar is denied to most laymen, who cannot actually assist in the physical celebration of the Mass. I heir faithful attendance at the many Masses and Liturgical functions throughout the school year, though, are truly appreciated by the clergy. ROW ONE: Joe Marshall. Vincent Mullally, John Kalin. Dick Swanson. Paul Van Rijn. ROW TWO: Mike Mcrrimcr. Chris De Luca. James Phair. Rick Sellers. Rich Strawn. ROW IHREE: Dave Colby. Michael Becker. Ernesto Jayme. J. Armando Eduquc. Richard H. Williams. Michael Callahan. 204Scabbard and Blade is an organization of selected upper division ROTC students. Its purposes are to develop a clearer concept of military life among its members and to instill those qualities of leadership necessary to an officer in the United States Army. The members perform a number of duties in the Military Science department and provide information about the Army for ail USF students, for example the Navy and Marine recruiting desks in the C roen and Cold Room were sponsored by the ROIC program. Scabbard and Blade STANDING: Pat Ward. George Freitas. Doug Smith. Ken Popovich. I om Mendonca. John Dodsworth. Dick Wansewicz. Rich Gullotta, Larry Brede. Dave Welch, Dan Buckley. John Pachtner, Ken Chisholm. Jack Nladdan. Bill Lynch.RalphCless.Leo Tealdi. Jeff Tom. Art Timboe, Mike Corum. Major Lake (Moderator), Guy Brown. Tom Corey. George Schleicher. KNEELING: Jim Kelly, Dean Volheim (President). Rich Malfatti (President-elect). ABSENT John Cahill. Mike McDonnell.I lie Spirits is a ({roup of upper division students whose aim is to provide service and spirit for this University. To accomplish its goals of service, it seeks to form a close tie between the students and the athletic department by being uvuilable lor any job that the department needs accomplished. For spirit the group works in close conjunction with the yell leaders in creating student enthusiasm. During the football season they provide refreshments and facilities for the many spectators. With the coming of basketball season. the group forms its own cheering section to alternate cheers with the student body. The small but boisterous group was the cause of many innovations on campus — the sweat shirt, the service club, and the spirit crazes are but a few. 206 FRONT ROW: Dave Bennett. Al Javurek. Mike Modena. Norman Becchio, George Klein. I om Hardeman. Steve Paris. SECOND ROW: Jack Maddan. Ed Dullea. Bill Lynch. Guy Brown. Larry Machi. Julian Barnett, Al Ferrando.1 he Society for the Advancement of Management is the recognized national professional organization of managers in industry, commerce, government, and education. It serves to bring together businessmen and students to provide an effective medium for the exchange and distribution of management ideas. Through field trips and conferences it constitutes an extension of classroom studies. Upon graduation. student members of the some two hundred college chapters become eligible for membership in the senior organization. composed of outstanding individuals in the business and professional community. Indeed, the University is fortunate to have S.A.M. on campus, for by complementing the academic goals of the classroom, it helps produce a more finished graduate. Society for the Advancement of Management LEFT TO RIGHT: Iimothy Thompson, Jerry D. Coffey. Michael P. Hearney. Ernie Reyes. Ken Martin. John Johnson. Troy N. Tomlin. Peter NcwJon.St. Ives Law Society St. Ives Law Society is an organization based upon an active interest in the law. its applications, and its uses. An lionor society with a small and select membership. St. Ives is made up of upper division students who plan a future in law or crime. 1 he club is held in high esteem on campus, having managed to remain chartered since IQ’S". 1 his year the members enjoyed a trip to the San Francisco Hall of Justice, and a subsequent journey to San Quentin Prison. In addition, the Society had Congressmen, the San Francisco City Attorney, and other prominent lawyers as guest speakers at its meetings. In the Spring the members toured the State Capitol at Sacramento, where they watched the leaders of the Great Society (Western division) at work. Every now and then, the Society called a recess to its serious pursuits and held consultations of a lighter nature. Chief among these were the champagne party and the installation banquet. ROW ONE: Fred Schroeder. Dave McKenncy (President). John Rinaldi (Vice-President). ROW TWO: Ken Harrington. Dennis Geiger. Pier A. Gherini Jr. ROW THREE: Rick Fischer. Steve Paris. John J. Alkazin. ROW FOUR: Robert Warren. William Paumier. Tim Waters. Carlos Solis. 208Wasmann I he Wasmann Biological Society has as its foremost function the furthering of interests among the student body in the biological sciences. The group accomplished this goal through a variety of activities. 1 he members were given the opportunity to hear stimulating lectures, to see slides and movies, and to work on student research programs. The club was engaged in several social functions, the most popular of which was the Halloween Mixer. There were also frequent field trips, parlies, informal get-togethers, and service projects. The Society has gained international recognition through the annual publication of The Wasmann Biological Journal, a work which ranks with the best in biological research. It also publishes an annual journal of original student research. The Savant, in which every student is given the opportunity to have his endeavors into the field of biology published. ROW ONE Carolyn Mahoney. Elizabeth Breen (Treasurer). Dave Montesano (Publications). Milena Pfeifer (Secretary). Michael Bujazan (Vice-president), Richard Swanson. ROW TWO: Curtis Javorski. Paulette Camous, Nancy Rankin. Joyce Morosi, Sharon Peters. Michael Girolami. ROW THREE: Neil MacIntyre. Jim Dresser. Ed Gazzano, Jim Kilcy. Ray Lagger. 209ROW ONE: Cathy Dodini. Pat Lally. Elaine Franke, Bobby Haller. Patty McGinty. ROW TWO: Carol Brkich. Kathy Boomer. Mary Ann Werner. Pat Limper, Sharon Buckley. Theresa Berberich. Georgeanne Fcroah. ROW THREE: Gerri Freitas. Janet Holland. Mary Jo Thomas. Man.1 Jo Courtney. Pat Jones. Rosemary Lewis. Kathy Hickel. Priscilla Larson. Barbara Allison. Joanne Prigmore. Mary Jo Dummcr. Women’s Sodality The Women’s Sodality of Our Lady has for its objective the sanctification of the member and of her neighbor. At weekly meetings practical applications of the Catholic religion are discussed so that sanctification becomes a way of life. Communion breaklasts with active participation in the Dialogue Mass, the Offertory .Procession, and community singing aid the Sodalisl to become a more perfect follower of Christ. Sodalists plan and organize Bible vigils, and activities for SWAP. CCD. the Little Sisters of the Poor, and Amigos Anonymous. Social activities include picnics and hootenannies. Also, this year five members of the Sodality attended a convention of Sodalists at Loyola University in Los Angeles. 210Problems seem to typify the man, or, tin? organization. This adage is admirably borne out in the bectic existence of the Young Republicans of the University of San Francisco. Despite the well-meaning sneers of the more liberal students.the "YR’s” provide a healthy outlet for those who vociferate charges and slogans such as "creeping socialism” and "In your heart ...” Echoing the sentiments of some forty million voters in the' Inst election, the "YR's" elected their new president for the coming year. And this in itself created a new problem for the club, perhaps due to a phenomenon known as the "True Believer." But with malice towards none and charity for all, the "YR’s” look forward to a long and warm existence at the University. Young Republicans FRONT ROW. left to right: Gretchen Stone. Ed Cole, Gordon Corbett. Eric Schubcrg. Tom Marcellino. Charlotte Marvin. SECOND ROW: John Me Glothlin. Richard Strawn. Cliff Niederer. Patrick Ford. Curt Kreml. Dennis White, Gil Barcelo. 211USF student nurse Doreen Spotts giving an injection in one of the dispensaries set up Inst summer in Mexico by the Amipos. Amigos Anonymous Amigos Anonymous is tbo Pacific Coast member of the Conference on Inter-American Projects. 1 his group works to improve rural and small town life in Mexico and in depressed areas of the United States through student interchange between the two countries. Amigos is a federation of interested students from various colleges in the Bay Area, I.os Angeles, and Seuttle. consolidating small efforts into a substantial attempt at living und working with people in Mexico. Although allied with Catholic Social Action. Amigos accepts students of any denomination who are eugcr to participate in inter-personal activities of community development in Mexico during the summer. Their projects include construction, work in public health, medicine, athletics. and teaching. 1 he group's main intention is to show to the people in Mexico the benefits of community improvement achieved through the efforts of the whole community at work together. At the same time it gives to the student himself a practical notion of what can be done to alleviate |K verty. To an American it offers a profound contrast and comparison of his own culture with another, un experience that deepens social awareness of and an interest in one s own citizenry and those abroad. FRONT ROW Doreen Spotts. Pat Lady, Deci Deck. Kathv Hughes. BACK ROW: Jerry I .ucey. L.arry Luchetti, Steve Matosich. Dick Terra. 213SEATED, from left: Fran Benson. Mary McEvoy. Pat Heaney. STANDING: Vic Bucher. Phil Montesano. Steve Fitzpatrick, Francis J. Buckley. S.J.. Paul Van Rijn. Catholic Interracial Council CIC student teacher Sue Kinsey teaching a french class at Raphael Weil grammar shcool. 214The Conference on the Teaching of Elementary School Languages. From the left: Phil Montesano. Mrs. Virginia S. Wales, Dr. Luigi Sandri. Edmond J. Smyth. S.J., Mr. William M. Wharton. Gerald Phelan. S.J. This group initiated the establishment of the C.I.C. Language Program, aimed ut increasing student motivation and at teaching basic elements of conversation in a foreign language. Among the purposes for which the C.I.C. was established are the desire to create an awareness of and an interest in all aspects of civil rights and the desire to stimulate interest in community projects for the improvement of the City of San Francisco. To accomplish these purposes, the Council held lecture series and discussion groups, and assisted in the campaign against proposition 14. Some of the community and campus projects this year were a tutorial program for high school students, and research work in discrimination, recreation direction. and rehabilitation centers. Harold DeSilva. a USF Spanish major, teaching a language class at Raphael Weil grammar school. 215College Players The WbA-b1) season of the College Players went far afield for entertaining, provocative, and rather cosmopolitan fare: and the Players were suitably attired for the challenge. College Player alumnus and Northwestern graduate student Richard Melo was a welcome addition to the faculty as technical director. Before the season started. Mr. Melo rearranged the entire plant (including risers in the house for improved audience vision) and sparked the old Arch and Arc Technical Organization into action. The membership was also reinvigorated by almost one hundred new and surprisingly experienced people, including bright-eyed coeds. And the public reacted admirably to this electrified atmosphere by snatching up tickets hot off the presses. It was gratifying to note that an increased number of culturally minded Dons made up those SRO houses. Mr. John J. Collins. Director. Rev. James J. Dempsey. S.J.. Moderator. Mr. Richard F. Melo. Technical Director. COLLEGE PI-AYER OFFICERS: Michael Fleck. Re- tary. James Milton. Vice President. Michael J. Carroll, corder. David Madfes. Treasurer. Paul Vangelisti. Secre- President. 216Johnny Belinda The final College Player production of the 1963-64 season must first be noted, as it hit the hoards too late for last year's DON. It was Elmer Harris’ Johnny Belinda. This is the poignant and touching story of a young deaf-mute (beautifully interpreted by I.inda Delton) victimized by the simplicity of the folks of a small Nova Scotia town who equated her condition with stupidity. Investing patience and compassion and aided by his knowledge of sign language, a newly arrived young doctor (Michael Detmold) proceeds to train the girl’s highly intelligent mind. Belinda begins to bloom and the attractive result is not lost upon the village punk (Paul Vangelisti). whose attack results in a child and the punk's death at Belinda’s hand. Stellar perfromances were turned in by Donald Cima as Belinda’s father. Black McDonald, and Donna Pariani as the aunt. Fine portrayals were also performed by Kathleen Ratigan as Mrs. McKee, the village "town crier." and Rose Marie 1 fartman as her confederate. Mrs. Lutz. Robert Gross and Joseph Clarke expertly handled their roles as Floyd McGuiggan and Jimmy Dingwell. Also outstanding in the cast were Jerrold London. James Milton. Jan Overturf, anti Mark Foote. In the opening scenes Miss Delton wore the same tan sweater and pale green dress worn by Miss Jane Wyman in her Academy Award winning characterization. Miss Wyman, who was unable to attend the performance, graciously sent the ensemble. Another unusual innovation in this production was a special Thursday night performance for a deaf-mute audience. The sign language expertly taught the actors by director James J. Dempsey. S.J. was supplemented by the running translation of Bernard Bragg of the California School for the Deaf in Berkeley. Needless to say. this performance was as rewarding to the cast as it was enjoyed by the audience. Johnny Belinda was directed by Fr. James Dempsey. S.J. and costumed by Genni l.eitner. John J. Collins’ realistic and detailed sets were imaginatively lighted by Daniel Dugan and constructed by Michael Fleck and his crew. 217Hearts of Oak Honoring tin: noted San Francisco theatrical entrepreneur George Poultney, the College Player’s chose a play from his collection of 10th century melodramas donated to USF's Gleeson Library. Hearts of Oak. written by San Francisco’s and America’s most influential producer. David Belasco. in elaboration with James A Hearne. was an American version of the classic Enoch Arden tale. It was produced in the style of the '00’s and featured Alexandra Gleeson in the role of the faithful wife who finds herself married to two men at the same lime. Juan Manahnn’s intense interpretation of the second suitor and husband complemented the incrcdabiy noble, patient, and stalwart interpretation by Lam- Flsncr of the first husband. Veteran Player James Milton provided comic relief as the eccentric old Uncle Davy: and in the role of the fuzzy headed, flighty female. Helen Buzoiin charmed the beer-drinking, pretzel snapping, cabaret seated audience. Other notable newcomers in the cast were Bruce Gaines and Mary Cook. Olios followed Hearts of Oak which included Donna Pariani who stole the show as a San brancisco Erimadonna who misplaced her pearls as well as her igh C’s. and Common Clay Court, a metrical farce which rounded out the bill. James Milton pounded the beat in the farcical but heartwarming story of a family reunion, featuring Gabriel Capetto. Helaine Head. Mark Foote. Bob Erickson. Paul Keoster. Moira Farrelly. and Ruben Barbachano. The turn-of-the-century costumes had the inevitable flare and acute attention to detail College Player audiences have come to expect and admire from Miss Bella Edidin. I he six complete sets were designed by Richard Mclo. and director Collins produced the show entirely in the grand manner of the 1890's. 218Fanny Fanny, the lyrical and marvelous story of love in Marseilles, was given an evocative and exciting production by the Players lost December. It is based on the French trilogy of Marcel Pagnol, and was written for the stage by Behrman and Logan. The Harold Rome music was noteworthy for its mood-setting melodies which this tender story required. This heartwarming celebration of love relationships featured Donna Parian! in a superb interpretation of the title role, and Manuel Min-hoto as Cesar. Bruce Gaines as Panisse, and Jim Ellingwood as Marius — the men in Fanny’s life. Admirable and experienced support work was turned in by Bill Blackburn, Bob Winston, Rylona Watson, Juan Mana-han. and Kurt Oumrukcu. Mr. Fred Ewing. USF’s new musical director. conducted the twenty-three piece orchestra and the singing ensemble. The high-spirited.disciplined. and imaginative ballet was choreographed by Diana Vest and Roger Guy-Brav. Mr. Mclo designed the singularly striking and economical settings which were constructed by a large crew under Stan White’s direction. Costumes characteristic of Marseilles and the time were designed and executed under Kay Ackerman’s experienced hand. Fanny is a mellow musical which evoked a warm and winning mood under the subtle direction of John J. Collins. 219'v ' Pantagleize In March the College Players staged a revolution. It was Pantagleize. written hy Michel de Ghelderode in 1028. The C.P.'s used a new American translation hy Samuel Draper in presenting this West Coast Premiere. The revolution is headed by philosopher Pantagleize (played hy Roger Guy-Bray), who. quite hy accident, begins it when he utters his cliche for all occasions. "What a lovely day!” The disorganized Revolutionaries were the Negro shoeshine hoy Bamhoola (played hy Mark Foote), a young Jewess (Jennifer Bragstad). the poet Blank (Paul Koester). the waiter and scholar Innocenti (Manny Minhoto). and the professional revolutionary (Larry Sullivan). But the government was prepared for them. Mike Fleck as Creep sneaked around the sets until all the revolutionaries were struck. General Bac-Boom (James Milton) was caught with his saber down at the hank when Pantagleize stole the Imperial Treasure. But in the end. Right won over Might and the whole motley crew was brought before the Generalissimo (John Zauhcr) for swift justice. The insurgents received the half-hearted assistance of Stan White as the Distinguished Counsel and received the 'usual punishment' at the play’s end. I he excellent cast and crew, und the creative genius of the set and costume designers were meshed before the audience by director John J. Collins. I his play excited him to what some College Players alumni are calling his greatest achievement since returning to USB as director. In Pantagleize, the always surprising Mr. Collins seemed to have found a perfect vehicle for his ability to "make it play.” 220JoHn Z«ul.cf a Henry V. The Panlaglrize crew receiving tinging in-.Irurtion from Director John Collin . Tlie College Player tinging of "The Scene." n one net ln.ma hy student Crnig Vetler whiten for the I .aw En-forcemenl Conference. Henry V The final production of flic College Players season was Shakespeare's Henry V. Staged in May. il was ufter the Don deadline but certainly worthy of note. John Zauher. a new College Player, deservedly won the part of Henry: and Michael Carroll. C.P. President, did his swan-song ns the Chorus. Also in the cast were such old pros ns Jim Milton. Mark Foote, and Helen Buzolin. It featured a unit set design of Richard Melo. lavish period costumes by Bella Edidin and was staged in the "grand manner” by John J. Collins. In all. the C.P.s had a most varied and exciting season. Each play represented a distinct period and style. The repertory ideal was truly achieved by the Players this year. Actors and technicians, many of them Freshmen, had an opportunity to learn and to grow in their fields. USF students had the chance to see college theatre at its finest. And our growing audience from the Bay Area was exposed to plays a professional company would not dare attempt. It was certainly a successful year. 221In February of 1 X33 Radio Station KUSF presented its initial broadcast to the residents of Phelan Hall, and ever since has provided them with an un-forgetable experience. In the ensuing time. Radio Free San Francisco has become the largest carrier-current station on the West Coast. While the station has been haunted by audience problems, they have not let this affect the quality of their programs. Actually it runs a respectable, close second to the paging system. " I he Voice of the University," as it calls itself, attempts to supply the resident students with the best in collegiate music, news and the party line. It is also distinguished with its membership in the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System and in the Pacific College Radio Network. Left to right: Joe Devlin. Tom Colthurst. Keith Priestley. Left to right: Roberta Krolak. Richard Sellers, Anne Ledyard. Bob Erickson, John Dandurand. 222Loft to right: Mike Enfield (Station Manager). Andy Moyce (Personnel Director). Mary Gatlin (Administrative Secretary). Ed Behan (Assistant Business Manager). Mike Callahan (Chief Engineer). Ann Schocnenberger (Executive Secretary). Put Riceci (News Director). Left to right: Angie Finn. Dan Carroll. Joe Toschik, Nancy Kuys. Ken Moses. 223 Pep Band In its colorful (furl) and with its stimulating music, the Pep Band lent an air of excitement to the activities of the University this past vear. Under the direciton of Mr. Fred Ewing, the hand matured into a rather polished and harmonious unit. They were frequent contributors to rallies and provided the music for the Song Girls at all the home basketball games, livening up the otherwise dead half-times and time-outs. As an incentive for participation in the band, one unit of credit was offered to Hilltop musicians. 1 heir ability and enthusiasm was readily observed through their dedicated participation in supporting the spirit of the University. Comprised primarily of underclassmen, they promise continued entertainment and spirit in the years to come. FRONT ROW. left to right: Ronald Tortorelli, Bill Raddatz. Bob Scgurson. Geoffrey Mawn. Kosta Petsas, AI Stevenson. BACK ROW: Nelson Smith. Bill Davis. Clint McCormick. Wayne Katayama, Phillip Warlop. Claude Le-Pendu. 224Student Western Addition Project Once again this year the highly active and successful organization of the Strident Western Addition Project expanded, both in its membership and in its scope of activiies. Swapcrs continued to run study halls for grade school and high school students, and serve as the initial workers in the Home Tutorial Project sponsored by the Board of Education. In addition. SWAP staffed two Saturday recreation programs for nearby YMCA s. Through the use of proceeds from SWAP’s mixer and raffle, the group was able to donate a movie projector to Youth For Service. When SWAP hosted its second annual Christmas Party, the members enterained nearly a hundred children from the Western Addition. Indeed. SWAP is one of the most beneficial and rewarding organizations on campus. The Buchanan Study Hall project sponsored by members of SWAP.ROW ONE: Sherie By rne. Frank Toller, Tom Fracisco, Larry O'Connor. Jim Galten, Terry Heieck. ROW rWO: Sam McCulIagh, Rich Schwarz, Mary Spohn. Irene Estrella. Alan C. Burye, Priscilla Larson. ROW I HREE: Bill Cordeiro. Angie Finn. Roberta Krolak. T om Bonner. Cynthia Anglcmicr, Joanne Prigmore. Mary Budeselic. Kathy Dodini discovers the reward of satisfaction in her tutoring for SWAP. 226 To take time out from college in order to tutor grammar school students requires dedication and patience.There were fun and games for all at SWAP Christmas party, including the hosts and hostesses. ROW ONE: Kathy Dodini. Rosemary Lewis. Pat l.impcr. Paul van Rijn. Mary Jo Dummer. Ann Schoenen-bcrger, Bobbie Haller. ROW TWO: Viclci Bartolomeo. Diane Wynlcoop, Dick Terra. Kathren Boomer. Mary-anne Werner. Dennis Hamlett. ROW THREE: Jim Kelly. Azar Faridani, Diane Colderoni. Diane Gularte. 227The Special Events Committee Although entirely student operated, the Special Events Committee handles a spectrum of events from modern arts to classical music. Poetry, art. all forms of musical events, and other cultural attractions fall within the interests of this group. The aim of the SEC is to provide each student with the opportunity to enlarge his cultural horizons. Many times the SEC has brought national acclaim to the campus with such lecturers as Mortimer Adler. Edward Teller, and Hans Kung. More than once their American and Foreign Films series has provided controversy for the campus. The group sponsors annual art and poetry contests and supplies the students with symphony tickets free for the asking. The committee has presented such musical artists as Joan Baez, the Modern Jazz Quartet, and Harry Belafonte. These and many other cultural activities make the SEC one of the most successful and most beneficial organizations at the University. 228 The Special Events CommitteePhone calls, insomnia, ulcers, last minute stage alterations — but the performance was well worth it . . . 229 The Modern Jazz Quartet on the Hilltop.The performance — Harry Belafonte and troupe. Bclafonte exudes the same charm off stage as he displays before the audience231OtlUSlGS I OlRtUCT Fraternities Sororities 232Designed to honor those students who have distinguished themselves in scholarship. loyalty, and service. Alpha Sigma Nu is the National Jesuit Honor Fraternity, composed of a group of students carefully screened and selected by the Deans of the Colleges of Arts. Science, and Business Administration. Meeting bi-weeldy to discuss problems affecting the school, the fraternity functions as a liaison between the administration and students. This year Alpha Sigmu Nu conducted an extensive program of speaking tours to high schools for the Department of Admissions. 1 he brothers also counseled the top Bay Area high school seniors whom they invited to tour the USF campus. In addition the fraternity attempted to inculcate in all their fellow students a solid respect for the standards of the University. SEATED: Tim Meyer. Bill Fee. John Pachtner. STANDING: Ed Galli. Albert Ing. Bob Neilan. Joe Petterle. 233ROW ONE: Gene O’Rourke. Rick Poe. Jack Gates. Steve Paris. Pete Muzio. ROW TWO: Frank Ubhaus. Recording Secretary: Antone Sousa. Pledgemastcr; Tom Moran. Sgt.-at-Arms: Tom Ratty, President: John Quinn. Social Chairman: Jerry Crowe. Corresponding Secretary. ROW I HREF: Pat Snowden. Treasurer: Skip Laidlaw. Paid Marsili. Brian Mannix. Dave Canedo. I eo Sullivan. Absent: Rick Fisher. Vice President. Alpha Delta Gamma 234 Mitch Muzio and his Sing Along Gang.ROW ONE: Larry Machi. Bruce Somers. Skip Scliafer. Ed O Connell. Chris Gray. ROW TWO: Joe Ripple. Dave McKenney. Joe Scheid. Don Imwalle. ROW THREE: Joe Burns. I.any Dondero, Boh Miller. I'rank Doherty, Mike Hebei. ABSENT: Phil I ocles. Dave Arata. Larry Blum. George Coppinger, John Daly, Pal Pressentin. Dan Reed. Nu Chapter of Alpha Gumma Fraternity this year celebrated its tenth anniversary at USF. As the only social fraternity on campus, the brothers held their usual full measure of parties, such as the Barn Dance, the Champagne Party, and their invasion of Angel Island. But ADG is also a Catholic fraternity, and as such the brothers took part in a national Laetare Sunday observance and in their monthly Mass and Communion breakfasts. In behalf of the Associated Students, the brothers published the WIRE, the USF student directory, and held their annual Sweetheart Dance open to the entire student body. 1964 Sweetheart candidates and their escorts: Carolyn Pompa. Rick Fisher, loin Ratty, Michele Driscoll. 1963-4 Sweetheart: Suzanne Mahoney. Bruce Somers. 1964-5 Sweetheart Bernadette van Houten. Mike I lebel. C Jeorgc I ulvio. Nancy Rucl. Suzanne Schraggi, Dave McKenney. 235Sharon MacDonnell. Alpha Pi Ome ga’s Homecoming Queen Candidate. STANDING: Mike McDonell—President. Ed Dullca. Don Dryer. John Cahill. Russ Martin. Rich Malfatti. Bob Maguire, Mike Ahrens. Chuck Bussey. Mike Fitzgerald. Gil Kuhn. Dan McCarthy. Neil Locke. Pat Kearns. John Panke, Capt. Andreacchio—Moderator. Pete Torrente—Vice-President. KNEELING: Gary 1 eply. Tom Hally. Joe Crotty—Pledgemaster. Dick Brennan. John Mullane. Bill Wong. Jon Contorines. Jim Gotclli. Dave Sirsi. I'rank Grauer. John McGlothlin. Bob Hansen. Bill Thomas. Al Mundy. Jim Hallisy. Alpha Pi Omega 236STANDING: Gerry Pelletier. S F.C. Flessner (Asst. Moderator. Frank Mahoney. Tom Monnion, George Watson. Inin Macdonald. John Tastor, Vic Wendt. Dick I. a Bcrge. Fred Farrelly. Rich Parina. Dan Sheehy. Frank Busterna, Bob Baumann. Vic Wood. Tom Sutton. Rod Blonicl. Ron Johnson. Bill Newsom, Dave Petty. Bob Albortazzi. John Vignan. KNEELING: Al Kirkish. Hank Hunter. Joe Scannell. Tom Donner. Dennis Potter. Bill Sanders. Alpha Pi Omega, the semi-military and social fraternity at USF. has as its basic principles leadership. loyalty, and fraternity. As the Honor guard of the ROTC program and through its participation in the San Francisco St. Patrick’s Day Parade, the fra- ternity demonstrates its military qualities. Socially, it has a full calendar of activities, including the Halloween party, the Pledge Banquet, the New Year’s Eve party, and a snow trip during semester break. Alpha Pi Omega’s Fall 1064 pledge class. 237ROW ONE: join Ravizza. Secretary: Skip F'enner. Senior Vice President: Ernie Hinds. President: Dennis Young. Treasurer; I om Blake. Chancellor; Mike Bladus. Historian. ROW TWO: Colby Smith. House Chairman: I-arry Brede: Robert Nelson: Charles Fox. Professional Chairman; John Monfredini: Tom Brunton; Dick Cudre. Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity open to students in the College of Business Administration and to economics majors. Despite its restrictive nature, it still ranks as the ninth largest Creek letter fraternity in the world. However. Deltasig’s functions are not restricted to business activities. Deltasig’s goals are accomplished through a well-balanced combination of professional and social functions ranging from the unusual Rose Dance to guided tours through the Federal Reserve Bank: from business luncheons to beach parties: and from career lectures to fellowship parties. But above all. Delta Sigma Pi promulgates the bond of brotherhood. Whether it be friendship, fellowship, or brotherhood, the bond that exists between men has existed since die genesis of civilization. 1 his lasting ami intangible bond unites men in the strenuous life. The Brothers of Delta Sigma Pi are dedicated to the strengthening of that bond. 238Judy Leary. Delta Sig's Homecoming Queen Candidate. I OP: Rose of Delta Sig Finalists. BOTTOM: The social life of Delta Sig leaves something to be desired. ROW ONE: Bill Tobin. Steve Scharete. Frank Pisciotta. Dick Olden. Vic Burlier. Rich Crevani. ROW TWO: Ron Bartolucci. John Wong. Ocorge Ncwhall. Randy Laferte, Jon McLain. 239ROW ONE: Juan Wong. Jr., Peter Torrente, Kenneth Popovich. Dexter Ber-geunous. ROW TWO: Ken Harrington. Jon Madonna, Don Geiger (Vice-President). David Schnoor. Joseph Lanfranco (President). Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma is the national honor fraternity for business students. Its objective is twofold: to encourage scholarship and to promote a professional attitude among it members. The Theta of California chapter of the fraternity was founded at the University of San Francisco in 1063. It is the organizing force behind the University’s student publication. Pacific Prospectus, a journal of student writings in business and the behavorial sciences. Beta Gamma Sigma is unique among campus organizations in that members include not only students but faculty members and prominent businessmen as well. 240Gamma Gumma 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. Members pledge to promote the welfare of women as students of the University, participating in its many activities. With the admission of women students to every college, the special purpose of Gamma Pi Epsilon this year has been to unite the women students and to integrate them into the life of the University. This has involved a re-defining of the role of this honor society on campus. Epsilon SEATED: Miss Anne Dolan, Dean of Women. Sandra Seifert, Margie Pope. Marisa Dryden. Jana Doyle. STANDING: Nancy Demoro, Marcia Noltner. Chtdia Hill. Pat Finigan. Kathy Lamphere, Kathleen Ratigan. Betty Wright. 241Knights of Columbus ROW ONE: Terry Dugan. Dave Colby. Dick Terra. Ross Fay. Mike Byrne. Bob Bacbecki. 1‘rank Toller. ROW TWO: Kelly Burek er. Alan Javurek. David Bennett. Bruce Matlock. Dennis Badagliacco. I im Navone. ROW THREE: Ken Harrington. Jerry O'Shea. Bill Lynch. Frank Rende. Rich Horrigon. Bill Cordeiro. ROW f'OUR: Ray Giordano. Guy Brown. Dennis McCarthy. Paul Flannery. George Graham. Mike Rende. Hidden beneath their social facade, the University of San Francisco Council of the Knights of Columbus have as their ideals charity, unity, fraternity, and patriotism. Since their arrival on the Hilltop eight years ago. the K.C. s have grown to be one of the larger and more active groups on campus. True to their religious foundations. they participate in the work of the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, sponsor a closed group retreat, and hold frequent Council Communion Breakfasts. To balance their calendar of events, the Knights have developed a reputation in social circles for successful parties and dances. As their contribution to the University as a whole, they sponsor the annual blood drive for the benefit of all members of the University community and their immediate families, and the annual Father President’s Day Communion Breakfast. The winners of the Blood Drive receive their award.Bet you think he’s reading. The Leader (and bodyguard). 243Omicron Theta Chi 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 is limited to those students majoring in the pre-medical sciences who have maintained an overall 5.00 gradepoint average while at the University. The members arc presented with lectures and films, tours of hospitals and medical schools, and observe operations at St. Mary's Hospital. As a service to the community, the fraternity holds an annual C ancer Drive. Social Activities this year included the Fraternity-Alumni Banquet and a post-basketball mixer for the student body. The Float Builders. ROW ONE: Mike Baker. Dennis Bell ew (Vice-President), John Dorighi (President). Michael Fitzpatrick (Secretary). Michael P. Gibson (Treasurer). ROW TWO: Ray F'itzgerald, James Novak. Bill Fee. Jim McCauley. Mark Covington. Gene Pawlick. ROW THRFE: Bill Cordeiro. William Battinich. Mark Hellender Kevin Connolly. Christopher Mills. 244ROW ONE: Larry O’Connor. Rick Horrigan. Hal Danzer. Joe Haggerty. ROW I WO: Jim Steinfeld, Pat Harpole. Dick Farrell, Bari Mondino. ROW 1IIREE: Joe Pramuk. Bob Stevens. Frank Meyskens. Omicron's Queen. Marie Jordan. The Float 245Pi Sigma Alpha. Omega Chapter, is USF’s branch of the national political science honor fraternity. In its fourth year of existence here on the Hilltop. Pi Sigma Alpha has seen a marked growth in its membership und activities during the past year. The goals of the society are both of an academic and social nature. Among its vurious activities, the Fraternity participated in USF Week, the Mardi Gras, and Club Days. In addition, the members of Pi Sigma Alpha hosted several student-faculty coffee hours us well as presenting various guest speakers during the course of the year. On the academic level, the fraternity restricts its membership to those students who have maintained a 3.00 grade-point average in the area of Political Science, and a 2.5 grade point in all other fields. Under the leadership of its officers and faculty moderator. Fr. I imothy McDonnell. S.J.. Pi Sigma Alpha has succeeded in securing itself and its members a respected position in the University community. 246 SI I I l G; Pete Gherini. Rick Fischer. John Alkazin. Jerry Lucey. SIAND-ING: I im Waters. Dave Vogl. Larry Mundy. Tom Grundy. Robert Ward.FIRST ROW: Patty Jones. Judi Dorr. Joanne Buob. Kathy Hughes. SECOND ROW: Mary Ann Matthews. Mary Flodin. Shelley Young. Maddi Dignan. THIRD ROW: Pat Crooks. Pat Stewart. Donna Bates. Mary Jo Courtney. Mary Jo Thomas. Frances Corsiglia. Vicki Bargiacchi. Tri Gamma Presently a well-established organization on the University campus. Tri Gamma retains its unique distinction as the only undergraduate sorority. Geared to the nursing majors, it is primarily a social sorority, limited to members who qualify academically. Under the capable leadership of President Judi Dorr. Tri Gamma enthusiastically fulfills its goals of providing dedicated service to the University and a social outlet for its members. Sorority sisters have been especially busy this year, engaging in such activities as a "Revert dance, a fashion show held at the Sir Francis Drake Hotel, and the Sorority's annual Spring Banquet. Profits from the fashion show were donated to the fund for the planned Student Union. HRST ROW: Mary Lacey. Joanne Harnett. Mary Jo Dummer. Janice Votaw. Barbara Allison. SECOND ROW: Theresa Berberich. Elaine Frankc. Roberta Haller. Terry O’Keefe. Gayle King. THIRD ROW: Carol March. Donna Tebaldi. Pearl Ota. Joyce Morosi. Linda Sharp. Irene Perry. Judi Grover. Jeannine Hinz. Diane Wynkoop. Terry Hill. 247248 PublicationsAfter starting out tlic year with a (fame of musical offices, the invincible DON returned to its original home, the BSC annex. From these headquarters the staff served as a central information bureau for the campus while attempting to meet deadline after frustrating deadline, and cover the whole year in six months of work. Motivated by the satisfaction of a job well done and sustained by the high wages, the staff logged long, though unjoyable hours at the caption-writing parties, surprise parties, and as the final reward, the bacchanalian banquet after delivery of the book in May. Through the dedication of those pictured here in these pages and those mentioned in the acknowledgements. the people, events, and ideas of U.S.F. 1965 were recorded for posterity. Editor Terry Dugan was the center and unifying force around which this year's DON revolved. Executive Editor Joseph T. Ripple injected sobering insights into the planning of the DON. He also served us the Editor’s bodyguard. 249Soccer - 260 Football - 266 Basketball - 272 Baseball - 296 Minor Sports-3042601964 6SF Soccer Team TOP ROW. left to right: J.V. Conch Gus Pontocnrrero. Ric Oliva . Hugo McfOnr . Manuel Souffle. Al Tsade. Joseph Mnrtincz. Abo-Bokcr Eidnrous. Terry MacRennto. MIDDLE ROW: Jerry Katreff. Dennis Cnlvo. Tony Sul I ivnn. Carlos Ixzuriclta. Luis Sogastumc, Jim SpoRnolc. Paul DeScnnu. Pete Zoller. BOTTOM ROW: Luis Gonzales. Felipe Torre . Albert fc’gu. Frank Dnboub. Eduardo Range). Steve Ncgocsco— Coach. Victor Safe. 261USF 2 - Stanford 5 Pepe Martinez break through two Stanford player to Bet the ball Into ►coring petition. The USF Dons opened their league play against the Stanford Indians in early October down at the Farm. In pre-season practice games the Dons had mild difficulty jelling us a unit, but they went up against the Indians with a 2-1 record and high hopes. However, in 100 degree weather, the Hilltoppcrs sustained a serious and decisive defeat. On paper USF led in all the essential categories, taking some 25-30 shots but making only two. while the Indians effectively took 10-12 shots and scored five. This game proved to be a real eye-opener for the team which seemed to be doing too much reading of its high notional rating. USF 7 - Cal 0 Storming back after their first league loss, the Dons fought their way to a decisive 7-0 victory over the California Bears. It was a cold and windy day on the Hilltop: but the Dons were red-hot os Pepe Martinez and Carlos Izzurietta ran rampant through the Cal defense, and Louis Sagastume and Ric Olivas did outstanding jobs of assisting their teammates and the front line in running up a one-sided score. Needless to say. the Don defense looked superb in blanking the Bears. Dennis Calvo, when called on. looked like all-star material even though he had a relatively quiet day as the back line held fast. Hcroon Mesones lake a pas from Pepe Martinez a tbe Don move In to et up nnolber bo» oBninrt Col. « £ j 262USF 6 - San Jose State 1 The Dons welcomed San Jose State to the Hilltop for what was expected to he one of the most important league games of the year. The Spartans, previously unbeaten in league play, suffered a merciless trouncing as the Don attack exploded for a 6-1 victory. After San Jose scored the first goal of the game, the Don defense tightened and the offense began to roll as Pepe Martinez, with assistance from Hcrnon Mesones and Louis Sagastume. tallied for three goals. Dennis Calvo once ugain played a great defensive game at hisgoalie position, especially when he made a save on a direct penalty shot by San Jose from twelve yards out. Carlos Izzurietta humiliated the Spartan defense with his dribbling and faking, and Eduardo Rangel likewise played an outstanding game at his wing position, setting up the front line for several shots. Goalie Dcnnit Cnlvo make n tpectacular uive of a San Jose penalty shot. USF 6 - S. F. State 1 i After decisive wins over two of the stronger opponents on the league, the Dons traveled across town to play what was billed to be a close game ugainst San Francisco State. Although the first half bore out these expectations, the second half saw USF explode as right wing Eduardo Rangel led the play to tally four goals. The fourth quarter brought some great ball control, and the Dons were able to score once more to give them an impressive 6-1 victory. In the (»sht play of the first quarter. Alex Monlex movn in lo retrieve the boll from S.F. State. Carlo Izzurietta nwnite the po» ible pa ». 263USF 0 - San Jose State 1 The Dons began the second round of play against San Jose, with hopes of settling the final outcome of the league early. However, they were without the services of their high scoring wing. Pepe Martinez, who was lost for the season with a badly injured knee. But despite the handicap. they still put up a valiant effort, and ran the game into double overtime before they finally succumbed to the Spartans. Manuel Souffle Imp kijtfi into tho olr to control tke boll tn a night contcit with Son Jov at Spartan Stndium. USF 0 - Stanford 5 Manud Souffle trie a little fancy footwork to get tbc ball around a Stanford player in a vain attempt to acorc. The injury and illness weakened Dons next took on the Stanford Indians on Ulrich Field. The Indians scored two quick goals in the first quarter. Then the Don's luck worsened when Ric Olivas left the game with a leg injury, de- priving the Hilltoppers of a valuable scorer and ball controller. Before the final gun. Stanford was able to tally three more times, and the Dons again went down to defeat. 5-0. 264USF 3 - Cal 1 Allhough the league title was now out of Don’s reach, they were not without fighting spirit when they again took on the California Bears in Berkeley. Played under the lights and on a fast field. Cal was able to employ their speed. But the Don defense held tight and with two thirty-yard goals by Manuel Souffle and another by Eduardo Rangel, the Hill-toppers emerged victorious. 3-1. Albert Etfu. portly bidden behind n Col plover, untchex one of the three jjoolt that ot by the Bears' coolie USF 4 - Chico State 0 A small, injury-plagued USF squad fuccd a strong Chico State team on Ulrich Field for the final game of the season. The Dons were set for a tough battle, but fine goals by AI Tsacle and Carlos Izzuriettn relieved some ol the ten-sion. The USF defense stayed tough, the Don line kept penetrating, and by the final gun they were on top -1-0. 2651964 Don Football Team BOTTOM ROW. I. to r.: Joe Petterlc. Doug Hauser. Tom Lotz. I-eslie Franco. Pat Ward. Jim Fcahey. Bill Davis. SECOND ROW: Steve Riccnbona. Ed Kue-brich. Mike Cardoza. Dave Olericb. Pat Greene. John Gatfield. Eli Kuala. THIRD ROW: John Armstrong. Paul Speck. Rick Dodd. Phil Mooney, Joe Scbeid. Fred Schultz. Dan McCarthy. D. H. Ford. FOURTH ROW: Chris DeLuca. Steve Johnston. Gil Kuhn. Tom Hally. Mike Powell. Gene O'Rourke. Gary Canevero. Bob Aber-tazzi. FIFTH ROW: Mike Restani, Vince DiCarolis. Brian Mannix. Pat Moneymaker. Art Titus. Mike Gas-parini, Paul Cummins. Kurt Schmitz, Nick Wagner. Ross Fay. TOP ROW: Head Coach Ron Pierceall. Assistant Conch Dave Baccitich. Assistant Coach Mickey Ording. and Manager I om MacKenzie. 267U.S.F. 0 - Claremont 7 The Don s tough defense, which held Claremont to seven points in a losing cause, is shown here as Albertazzi and DiCarolis bring down a Stag bach on his own forty yard line. On October 3rd. enthusiastic Don rooters flowed onto Ulrich Field to watch their 196-1 football team battle Claremont in the first game of the season. The Hilltoppers. under new coach Ron Pierceall. fought hard but were not able to score against the well-drilled opponent. The only touchdown of the game came late in the third quarter when the Stag’s fullback carried the ball in from the one yard line. U.S.F. was able to stay in the game until the last second with the fine passing of Senior quarterback Joe Petterle. the seven receptions of flanker Doug Mauser, clutch ball-earning by fullback Ful Kuebrich and a stubborn defensive line. U.S.F. 7 - S.F. State 6 The second game of the season found the Dons nipping the S.F. State J.V.’s 7-6. Both scores came in the third quarter with the visitors scoring on a three-yard dive, and the Hill-toppers gaining the margin for victory on a one-yard shot by Ed Kuebrich and an all important conversion by tackle Dave Olcrich. U.S.F. rooters saw tough line play with Bob Albertazzi and Pat Moneymaker. along with Juniors Dave Olcrich and Joe Scheid. leading the con-sistant charges. The record aat this point stood at 1-1 with chances for a winning season looking much more than just "possible." Steve Riccabona (No. 23) swings ri S.F. State J.V.’s as Rick Dodd (No. 74) tackier. ghl end for a short gain against moves in to take out a would-be 268D.S.F. 0-U.B.C. 27 When British Columbia invaded Ulrich Field on Saturday. October 17th. U.S.F. didn't have enough muskets to stave off their mighty charge. Sparked by a fine running attack, the Thundcrbirds took an curly lead with a first quarter score. Taking the returning kick-off. the Dons quickly penetrated deep into T-Bird territory only to have their drive thwarted by an interception on the three-yard line. From this point on. the size and strength of the Canadian line gradually wore down the scrappy but smaller Don defense, with the final score showing British Columbia on top 27-0. During the course of the game, quarterback Joe Petterle completed 20 of 35 passes for 193 yards: and team captain and middle linebacker Les Franco, just off the injured list, was equally outstanding. U.S.F. 14 - Cal Davis 10 U.S.F., with five interceptions and a staunch defensive line, eked out a hard-fought victory against the Cal Aggie J.V.’s. After a scoreless first half, the Dons quickly tallied twice in the opening minutes of the third quarter, and then held on in the final minutes to preserve a 14-10 victory. Mike Cardoza recovered a fumble in the end-zone to account for the Don's first score: and then, taking advantage of Art Titus’s interception. Ed Kuebrich skirled around right end for the final and decisive score. Also helping to lead the Green and Gold to victory was the fine defensive play of tackles Dave Olerich and Mike Powell. Flanker Doug Hauser makes a spectacular grab of a Petterle pass in a game which gave the Don rooters little to yell about.U.S.F. 38 - Moffett 0 Led by quarterback Joe Petterlc's four touchdown passes, the Dons bombed Moffct Field. 38-0. As in the past games, the U.S.F. defense again proved stubborn. Line-backer Eli Kuala, leading the charge, was backed up by five interceptions and a blocked punt. Proof of the local toughness was shown in that the Fliers never penetrated within the Don twenty-yard line. This victory- brought U.S.F.’s season record to three wins and two defeats. End Kurt Schmitz (No. 85) prepares to straightarm a Moffett defender after pulling in a sideline pass from quarterback Joe Pctterle. U.S.F. 6 - Humbolt 0 line Displaying his ability to run over and around almost everyone, Paul Speck (No. 36) eludes a Humbolt backer who resorts to the Don fullback's jersey in a futile attempt to pull him down. Freshman quarterback D. I I. Ford, replacing the injured Joe Petterle. came up with a clutch 32-ynrd pass to Doug Hauser to give the I lilltoppers a tough 6-0 victory over the Humbolt State J.V.’s. 270 U.S.F., flaunted by the opponent’s defensive line for the first three quarters, came through for the local rooters as Paul Speck, running over und around practically everyone, made the best showing of the game.U.S.F. 20 - Cal State 14 U.S.F.. in an upset victory, scored twice in the fourth quarter to down Cal State at Hayward. 20- M. Although behind by fourteen points at the half, the Dons came storming back when Phil Mooney scored early in the third quarter on u six-yard scamper around left end. Then ufter tying the score in the fourth quarter, the Green and Gold muchine began to thwart the State offensive attack. Finally, late in the fourth period. Olerich bolted through the left side of the line to block an attempted punt. Defensive end Bill Davis scooped up the loose ball and ran thirlv-fivc yards for the decisive score. Freshman quarterback D. 11. Ford prepares to fire a long pass down field against Moffett ns Riccabona awaits the oncoming rush. Fullback Ed Kuebrich struggles to pull free, but doesn’t seem to have a chance as he is surrounded by Cal State players. U.S.F. 25 - Moffett 2 After being stymied by a rugged Moffett defense in the first half, the Dons came surging back in the final two periods to come out on top of the Fliers. 25-2. Phil Mooney, slashing out big gains up the middle and around the ends, was again instrumental in the U.S.K. victory. He skirted left end for forty-one yards and a touchdown, and picked up a total of 150 vurds for the day. Dave Olerich scored on a tackle eligible pass-play from quarterback D. H. Ford: also scoring was fullback Ed Kuebrich who drove through the middle to account for the final Don tally. Ending the season, the Hilltoppers won on unprecedented five straight games and finished with a very creditable 6-2 record. 271TOP ROW: Head Coach. Pete Peletta.RussGumina. Dick Brainard. Charlie James. Ervvin Mueller. Ollie Johnson. Don Novitzky. W. C. Fortenberry. Clarence Esters. Assistant Coach. Phil Vukicevich. BOTTOM ROW: Trainer Joe Romo. Derek Yoder. Larry Blum, Joe Ellis. Ray Gale. Huey Thomas. Ruckins McKinley, Jim Berkovich. Manager. PLAYER G FG FGA PCT FT FTA PCT RBD AVE PF TP AVE •Ollie Johnson 27 210 358 58.7 135 208 64.9 432 16.0 62 555 20.6 •Joe Ellis - 27 155 334 46.4 60 81 74.1 265 9.2 46 370 13.7 •Russ Gumina - 27 120 258 46.5 92 125 73.6 136 5.0 56 332 12.3 •Erwin Mueller —27 129 263 49.0 63 103 61.2 195 7.2 79 321 11.9 •Huey Thomas .. .. 27 101 199 50.8 48 61 78.7 66 2.4 33 240 8.9 Larry Blum 27 53 113 46.9 28 38 73.7 29 1.1 30 134 5.0 •Charley James .— — 26 42 77 54.5 15 24 62.5 46 1.8 40 99 3.8 W. C. Fortenberry 13 10 29 34.1 13 18 70.6 34 2.5 22 33 2.5 Clarence Esters 18 16 46 35.6 7 14 50.0 49 2.7 23 39 2.2 Ray Gale .. 16 9 27 33.3 9 19 47.4 13 0.7 17 27 1.6 Don Novitzky 10 6 26 24.7 1 2 50.0 15 1.5 5 13 1.3 Derek Yoder 6 1 8 12.5 0 0 0.0 7 1.2 3 2 0.3 Team Rebounds 27 137 5.1 TOTALS 27 852 1729 49.3 471 692 68.1 1412 52.3 418 2175 80.5 OPP TOTALS 27 696 1837 37.3 357 531 67.3 1001. 37.1 535 1749 64.8 Overall Record: 23-4 (excludes NCAA Tournament) League Record: 13-1 •Indicates returning lettermen. 273 All-American Ollie Joluuon put on n ihow for L-wil«l rr l Spartun Dons Roll to Third Straight Crown Acclaimed as one of the major basketball powers in the nation, the USF Dons prepared for the new season with an eye on their third straight WCAC crown. With the return of All-American candidate Ollie Johnson and most of the 1064 squad, there was little doubt that the Dons would retain the title. The predictions proved quite accurate as they rolled over the opposition for a record 2175 points and a 23-4 season mark. In league play the Hilltoppers nailed down 13 victories in 14 contests and garnered all-league honors for Johnson, Joe Ellis, and Erwin Mueller. Ellis and Johnson were also named to the All-Coast first team and Mueller to the second. In addition Ollie was honored for the second time ns Player of the Year in Northern California as well ns Player of of the Year in the WCAC. Individually the Dons displayed an imposing array of talent. The big three up front dominated the play inside with Ellis also providing the bulk of the fireworks from the outside. Guards Russ Gumina and Huey Thomas directed the Dons attack and chipped in with timely scoring. Russ was the most consistent Don at the free-throw line and flashy Huey was the man who led the fast breaks. F'rosh scoring sensation Larry Blum displayed fine shooting and adept passing in his initial year on the varsity, and Charlie James provided consistent play at the forward position. Clarence Esters. W. C. Fortenberry. Roy Gale. Don Novitzsky. and Derek Yoder sjupplied the necessary bench strength. 274 The season began with a 66-58 victory over the Oregon State Bea ers at Corvallis. Russ Gumina scored 21 points for the Green and Gold while Joe Ellis held high-scoring Jim Jarvis to only 7 points. The next game was Homecoming against Stanford on December 5. After a relatively low-scoring first half, the Dons exploded in the latter part of the game und coasted to a 77-50 victory. Ollie Johnson had 20 points. Joe Ellis 16. and together they pulled down 27 rebounds. San Francisco State then invaded the Hilltop and was rewarded for their pains with a 93-72 loss. All Don starters hit in double figures, with Ollie Johnson scoring 21 to lead the attack. USF then traveled to Hannon Gymnasium to play California on the Bears home court. The Dons were trailing 27-13 in the first half when they exploded with on 18-point banage while holding the Bears scoreless. The team was never headed after that and emerged on top of a 65-55 score. I he Hilltoppers next traveled to sunny Hawaii to play the University of Hawaii Rainbows. USF emerged triumphant with Huey 1 homos scoring 23 points in a 95-72 rout. On December 23 Utah State, led by All American Wayne Estes, come to San Francisco to take on the Dons. Ollie Johnson scored 28 points and pulled down 22 rebounds to lead the Green and Gold to an 86-71 victory. Erwin Mueller was also very instrumental in this win ns he held Estes to 21 points. II below his overage.Bronco give wide bcrtli lo "Huey the I errible. Gumina floats past stunned Lions. fill is makes his move against Cnl. Mueller crashes over Swaggerty for two. 275The Soph wizard and his soft touch. Jnmes sets his own screen. 276 W.C. demon tmtes a classic blocJc.The Dons took a 6 0 record into the WCAC Tournament at San Jose and were favored to win it with hardly any resistance at all. Pepperdinc fell the first night. J03-64 as 6 Dons hit for double figures. Johnson and Ellis again led the team with 20 and 18 points respectively. San Jose State threw a real scare into the Dons on the second night before bowing. 60-57. Despite a 27-point performance by Erwin Mueller. USE was stunned 73-71 by Santa Clara in the tournament finals for their first loss of the year. USF opened the defense of its WCAC crown by defeating San Jose State at Memorial Gymnasium. 77-53. The visiting Spartans were blown right off the court as all 5 Don starters looked very impressive and Erwin Mueller hit on 7 for 7 from the floor. Santa Barbara fell before the USF steamroller the following night. 102-69. as the Dons "welcomed” them to official participation in the league. The Pilots from Portland met the Dons in a non-conference game next, but should have stayed home as they were manhandled. 86-59. The Hilltoppers got off to a slow start, possibly because they were looking forward to the game with Santa Clara that Saturday: but once they decider! to play basketball the game was all over. . Memorial Gym was filled for the return match between the Dons and the Broncos, but it turned out to be a "laugher as the Green and Gold continued to roll along. The Broncos bowed. 89-77. The next three games were played on the road during the semester break. The Dons ran into a tough University of Arizona team and suffered their worst loss of the season. 71-56. The team bounced back against Arizona State by defeating them 91-75. os both Johnson and Gumina scored 26 points. However. Tulsa defeated the Dons 59-53 in a slow, penalty-plagued game. Novitzicy terrorize a Wave opponentLorry pops a long one ngain»t Stanford. Smarting from the Tulsa defeat. USF returned home to face UOP. Led by Ollie Johnson’s 20 points, the aroused Dons placed 6 men in double figures and demolished the Tigers. 104-64. On the following evening the Green and Gold traveled to Richmond where they promptly disposed of the St. Mary’s Gaels. 83-60. Jumping Joe Ellis flipped home 10 goals and soph Larry Blum 5 without a miss. Returning to Memorial Gymnasium the Dons entertained their "cousins" from the Southland, Pepperdinc and Loyola. Led by Johnson’s 19. Ellis’ 15. and Mueller’s 13. the Hilltoppcrs bombed the Waves’ 2-1-2 zone to the tune of 2-69. The Lions likewise fell. 82-68. as Ollie blistered the nets for 25 points. San Jose State’s slow-down tactics nearly paid off in a big upset, but the Dons squeaked in a last second free-throw by Russ Cumina. 53-52. USF next flew to Gaucho land where they were given quite a tussle by Santa Barbara. With the hostile crowd screaming for an upset, the Dons pulled out in the latter part of the game to take a 73-66 decision. The Hilltopers then returned to the Bay area and clobbered arch-rival Santa Clara. 90-68, as Captain Ollie Johnson poured in 26 points and passed the 1500-point milestone in his varsity career. Overconfident and flat against a UOP team they had trounced earlier, the Dons were upset. 67-65. on a last-second shot for their first loss in two seasons of league play. Returning home, the Dons again defeated St. Mary’s and clinched their third straight WCAC crown. The Dons closed their regular season with a delightful vacation in the Southland where they were hosted by Pepoerdine and Loyola. In a tune-up for the Regional Tournament. USF proved to be rather unruly guests as they turned in back-to-back 100-point games. Sparked by Ollie Johnson’s 29 and 20 points in the 2 "contests’ , the Dons squashed the Waves and the Lions. A determined Mr. Thonut drive the bn»e line. 278Ihc lull court press. 279USF 66 Oregon State 58 USF 77 Stanford 50 USF 03 San Francisco State 72 USF 65 University of California 53 USF 95 Hawaii 72 USF 86 Utah State 71 USF 103 Pepperdine 64 USF 60 San Jose State 57 USF 71 Santo Clara 73 USF 77 San Jose State 53 USF 102 U.C.S.B. 69 USF 86 Portland U. 50 USF 80 Santa Clara 77 USF 56 Arizona U. 71 USF 91 Arizona State 76 USF 53 Tulsa University 50 USF 104 Pacific 64 USF 83 St. Mary's 60 USF 02 Pepperdine 60 USF 82 I .oyola 68 USF 53 San Jose State 52 USF 73 U.C.S.B. 66 USF 00 Santa Clara 68 USF 65 Pacific 67 USF 65 St. Mary’s 52 USF 100 Pepperdine 76 USF 100 Loyola 72 "Jumping Joe” flies high. 280 CHARGE!!!Captain Ollie Johnson listens Intently to Coach Pdetta's post-flame analysis. Help. Ollie! Help! Russ takes aim on n 15-footer. 281282 Huey Icitcix (he Lu! break. Elli sli rt»Guniinu m union one llirough. Sunln Clara ntukoi n futile nllompl lo slop a Mueller slulfcr. flown court. 283284 Ollic fight hi way In. The Spartan can tLarry down. Ellli watdie at Huey lay one in. 285NCAA Regionals Provo, Utah LISF 91 - OCU 67 Spearheaded by the magnificent play of Captain Ollie Johnson, the USF Dons represented the WCAC with distinction at the Regionals in Provo. Utah. last March. Although frustrated by UCLA for the second straight year, the Hilltoppers left with coaches and fans alike singing the praises of Johnson and Joe Ellis, and speculating on "might have been" plays. In the opening round the Dons trampled Oklahoma City University 91-67. with Ollie pouring in 35 points. 24 of them in the first half. l-iiriy Blum pul on u dazzling hooting performance again ! Oklahoma City.ISF 93-UCLA 101 Bruin watch In nwe n« Ellis flips in o turn-around juniper The victory over OCU set up the long awaited rematch between the finest teams in the West. I he powerful UCLA Bruins threatened to break the game open on several occasions in the first half, but the Johnson-led Dons stormed back to cut the deficit to 5 points at the intermission. Sparked by the great outside shooting of Ellis and the inside work of Mueller and Johnson. USE forged into the lead early in the second half. Despite losing the invaluable Mueller on fouls with 12 minutes to play, the Dons continued to battle the Bruins on even terms right up to the closing minute, with hobbled but determined Russ Gumina peppering the nets from the outside. Ollie's tremendous play was readily acknowledged by all as he was named Most Valuable Player for the Tournament. Shooting an amazing 68% from the floor, he garnered 72 points in the two games and shattered Bill Russell's all-time USF scoring record. Jumping Joe Ellis, who played with brilliant consistency both nights, joined Johnson on the All-Tournament Team. I ouinamrnl MVP Ollir Johnson float through the UCLA defense for another batltcl. 287UCLA' Lacey trie vnlnly (o slop another Johnson basket. DON S BOX SCORE FOR REGIONALS EG FT Reb. Pts. Johnson ............... 32- 47 8-12 37 72 Gumina ................ 12 -22 4- 7 9 28 Ellis ................. 13- 31 2- 4 25 28 Mueller ................ 9- 20 7- 9 16 25 Blum ................... 8- 15 1-2 2 17 Thomas ................. 4- 8 3- 3 2 11 James .................. 1- 8 0-0 2 2 Esters ................... 0-3 0-0 2 0 Totals ................. 79-155 26-39 97 184 Opponents .............. 66-152 36-48 91 168 Gaminn nuncios around Goodrich for u short jumper. 288 Huey Tltomas drives through the Bruins vaunted zone press."Big Erv" lower (lie boom on ibe Bruin . 289Oilie Johnson - All American 2nd Team—NBA Coaches All-American Team 3rd Team—UP I All-American Team Converse All-American Team Helms Foundation All-American Team 1st Team All-Coast—1064-1061 1st Team All-Northern California—1963-1064-1065 1st Team AIIAVCAC—1963-1964-1965 Northern California Player of Year—1964-1965 WCAC Player of Year—1964-1965 All-Tournament Team NCAA Regionals—1963-1964-1965 Most Valuable Player NCAA Regionals—1965 East-West College All-Star Game. Lexington. Kentucky—1965 Closing out his college basketball carrcr with a brilliant performance in the NCAA Regionals. Oilie Johnson firmly established himself as the greatest scorer in USF history. The numerous awards accorded him readily support the consensus that he will have a bright future in the professional ranks. No less an authority than UCLA coach John Wooden has called him "the best center I’ve seen on the low post for position and finesse." Oilie not only led the Dons in scoring and rebounding for the third straight year, but also served admirably as team captain. His leadership was clearly manifest in his performance on the court, the best examples of which were his final two games ns a Don. He leaves the Green and Gold with the admiration and the appreciation of the entire University. Oilie hit from hoth iiuidr nnd outside to •core 35 point against Oklahoma City in the Regional . 290Johnson’s Varsity Record Games RG FGA PCT FT. FTA PCT REBDS. AVG. PF Total Pts. AVG. 1962-3 27 178 314 56.7 111 186 59.6 387 14.3 60 467 17.3 1963-4 28 206 346 59.5 162 224 72.3 467 16.7 58 574 20.5 1964-5 29 242 405 59.8 143 220 65.0 469 16.2 66 627 21.6 Totals 84 626 1065 58.7 416 630 66.1 1323 15.8 184 1668 19.9 All-Time USF Scoring record. (Breaks Bill Russell's’ old records.)Joe Ellis 1st Team Ail-Coast 1st Team All-Nortliern California 1st Team AII-WCAC AII-Toumament Team NCAA Regionals All-Tournament Team WCAC Tournament Already acclaimed os one of the finest players in the West. Joe Ellis will be a prime candidate for All-American honors next year. Teaming with Johnson and Mueller to form one of the most potent front lines in the nation, he constantly impressed the crowds with his long jump shots and uncanny quickness on defense. As demonstrated hy his play in the most crucial games. Joe is at his best when the pressure is greatest. Fans and pro scouts alike will he watching Mr. Ellis with great attention next year. 292 Joe conrs high to block n UCLA ■hot In the Regionnls.Erwin Mueller 1st Team All-WCAC 2nd Team All-Northern California 2nd Team All-Coast All-Tournament Team WCAC Tournament Erwin Mueller ably assisted the Dons during both the regular season and the regionals with his rebounding and scoring. It is also indicative of his defensive ability that he was often assigned to the opposition’s top scorer and just as often reduced that player’s output. Another fine pro prospect, "Big Erv" will return next year to entertain Don rooters once again with his basket-rattling stuffer. “Big Erv" mutclrt ont p«»l llw Bronco . 293Frosh Basketball BACK ROW: Coach Phil Vukicevich. Rick Kuhta. Art Wilmor. Ed Engler. Marc Jamison. JerTy Rodriquez. Nick Willard. Tom O'Neill. Asst. Coach Jim Brovclli. FRONT ROW: John Anderson. Dennis Black. Tom Brown. Don Snyder. Ken Balzer, Phil Husby. Although playing in the shadow of the varsity basketball team, the USF yearlings shed enough light to make future seasons a bright prospect on the Don campus. The hard work of Coach Phil Vuqicevich and assistant Jim Brovelli plus the hustle and desire of the ballplayers gave the frosh a season record of 10-4. The team handed nationally ranked and undefeated Santa Clara their only loss of the season as all nineteen victories were impressive wins. The four losses were close ball games and came during the absence of a key ballplayer and after a rough schedule. Three of the players. Don Snyder. Dennis Black, and Tom O’Neil, were all Northern California Freshman Squad selections. Art Wilmore and Marc Jamison provided the additional help to produce u well-rounded team. Drawing from this fine frosh team, the Hilltop can be assured of winning seasons in the years to come. Don Snyder driven in for hi patented twisting loy-up during tlie extermination of S.F. State frosh. 294USF 62 College of San Mateo 49 USF 92 Napa Junior College 48 USF 53 San Jose City College 55 USF 67 Stanford 48 USF 79 San Francisco State 45 USF 66 City College of San Francisco 53 USF 65 Merritt College 55 USF 83 UC Frost 61 USF 77 Contra Costa Junior College 84 USF 76 San Jose State 56 USF 88 West Valley Junior College 63 USF 71 Menlo College 67 USF 79 Santa Clara 61 USF 85 UOP 58 USF 70 St. Mary’s 60 USF 85 San Francisco State 61 USF NO Concordia College 39 USF 72 Cal 50 USF 65 San Jose State 57 USF 66 Stanford 63 USF 41 Santa Clara 50 USF 67 UOP 70 USF 70 St. Mary’s 54 Dennli Block itrugglr to keep I lie rebound in tbc Stanford Frosb fame. loin Brown eels two point on n lip-in during I lie UOP Frosb gome Frosb star Don Snyder steal tbe ball from S.F. State Frosb os the Don s pres works again. 295 Baseball 296Varsity Baseball STANDING: Rich Reitz, Joe Gill, Curl Boyer. Mike Green. Joe Feldciscn. Dave Gonsalves. Ron Pagcnkopf. Hal Nickle. Pete Giovonola. Ray Gale, Coach McGIynn. KNEELING: Joe Gualco, Bruce Somers, Skip Shafer. Mike O’Leary. Ed Subica, Larry Marietti, Leo Vusich, Gene Cervantes. Gary Musante. The U.S.F. baseball team of 1965 was one of the best squads that ever played on the hilltop. Coached by Mr. George McGIynn. the team had everything necessary to be a success—enthusiasm, drive, and a wealth of talent. Paced by four of the bay area's finest young pitchers. Mike Green. Frank Burch. Joe Gualco. and Carl Boyer, the Don mound corps was. very selfish to opposing hitters. I he Dons were led at the plate by the consistent hitting of Ron Pagcnkopf.Mike O’Leary, Larry Marietti. and Ed Subica. Speedsters such as Ruy Calc and Gene Cervantes often provided the game deciding runs. But perhaps the greatest asset to the team was its bench strength made up of Rich Reitz. Hal Nickle, Bruce Sommers. Skip Schafer, and Joe Gill, ull of whom saw much action. 297 ffd SuImVji races Jo firs! nlwad of the throw for nn infield single.298 Gary Mujflntc slide home under ihc tng of S.F. Siatc' culcher.Gene Cervnntc squelclios u S.F. Slntc scoring oUcnipl. 299Soph hurlcr Joe Gualco in action ngainil the Boars. Gene Cervantes await the ball to tug out a Cal runner. 300First ! iiKcinan Dave Gonsalves raps out a single In the Son Francisco State gome. Gory Musonte signals Gene Cervantes home to score against Cal.Frosh Baseball FRONT ROW, left to right: Lon Gallagher. Joe Lucido. Rick Kuhta. Tony Finkas. Tom Hanson. Ron Redmond. MIDDLE ROW: Ed Castoria—Manager. Joe McNeill, Roger Strack. Marty Wagner. Dan Quinn. BACK ROW: Dave Bailey. Steve Prochnow. John Anderson. Bob Pindroh. Nick Willard. This year's Frosh baseball team, tinder the capable direction of coaches Phil Vukichevich and Dan Benrdetti. showed great promise for the future. Not only did the team have abundant talent, but ulso possessed genuine determination and strong desire. Leading the power-packed team was slugger Bob Pindroh. who held down the first base position. Second base and shortstop were capably bandied by Rick Kuhta and I om Anderson, respectively. Third base was backed by the able fielding of Nick Willard, and the catching chores were shared by Ron Redmond and Dan Quinn. Hard firing pitchers Roger Strack and John Anderson along with hustling outfielders Joe McNeil and Lon Gallagher rounded out the powerful club. With this kind of talent at hand. USF baseball fans cun look forward to great success in the future as these players move up. 302 Second Muter Rich Kuhln idxnil lo put I lie Ing on n Poly runnerWindup! Dan Quinn slides sofeely into second.Swimming Team FRONT ROW. left to right: Dave Taylor. Mike Restani. Tim Reid. Steve Maysonave. Fred Charpiot. SECOND ROW: John Arras. Gary Wallaert, Dave Frceto. Paul Fonteyn. THIRD ROW: Henry Hunter. Greg Mantle. Bill Davis. Coach—Guy Brown. The U.S.F. Swim Team entered its sixth year of inter collegiate competition in 1965. Although four seniors were lost from last year's team, returning lettermen Dave Taylor. Guy Brown, and John Arras were ahle to lead the team to a fine season. A group of spirited freshmen. Mike Restani. Tim Reid. Gred Mantle, Steve May-sonave. Hank Hunter, Fred Charpiot. to mention hut a few. showed great hope for the future. The hilltop mermen competed against Cal. State Hayward. Sacramento City College. Chahot Junior College. Olympic Club, and the Treasure Island swim teams. Greater interest and support helped to make this team the largest ever assembled on the hilltop. 304 Mike Rrtlnnl in llic 500 yard frce»tyle again ! Col Slate.John A mu leuvei the block in the 200 yard frcc tylc again ! ibc Olympic Club. Dave Freeto in I be breosUtroke lop ol the 200 yard individual medley again ! Col State. Tim Reid and Da ve Freeto (tart the 200 yard individual medley with Col Slate. 305Track STANDING: Jim Wagele. Glen Potts. Charles LaCroix. Vic Walsh, Vic Wendt. Ed Stoflet. Mike O’Toole. Mike Donohue. Tom Sweet. Steve Bingham. Mike Erlinger. Walt Pavlicek. Rich Scholl. Jan Hansen. Coach John Fry. FIRST ROW: Bob Rossi. Tom Wyatt. Eli Kuala. MISSING: Ron Conte. Pete League. Jim Elliott, Mike Borznge. Jerald Trainor. The re-establishment of track at U.S.F. has tapped a reservoir of campus talent, promising development into a strong, competitive sport. Although hampered by a lack of depth, the sturdy cindermen completed a successful intercollegiate campaign under the capable coaching of Mr. John Fry. The teams strongest spots were the sprint events, where standout Jim Elliot was supported by Chuck Lacroix. Walt Pavlicek. and Glenn Potts. The middle distance duo of Mike OToole and Jim Wagele consistently finished out in front. Veteran Pete League, plus Tom Sweet. Rich School, and Ed Stoblet comprised a capable distance crew, while Mike Borxage and Mike Donohue led the -way in the hurdles. Strength in all field events was shown by long-jumpers Jim Hansen. Steve Bingham, and Vic Walsh: pole-vaulters Vic Wendt. Mike Erlinger, Ron Conte, and Tom Wyatt: and high-jumpers Jim Elliott and Mike Donohue: weightmen Eli Kuala and Bob Rossi competed in the shot, discus, and javelin. 306 l'3l Kuala aim for n new Hilltop discus record.Mike O'Toole pause (he boton to Tom Sweet in the -140 relay. 307Judo Team LEFT TO RIGHT: John (rherini. Martin Poon, Mike Crump. Tom Donner. KNEELING: Art Murata. After two years absence. Judo returned under Brown Belt holder Arthur Murata. Periodical coaching was also provided by holders of Black Belt rank in the city. Beginning with almost no experienced players, the team advanced quickly and was able to make a creditable showing when its members were sent to the 15th Annual San Francisco Judo Tournament . Plans were also formulated for on inter-collegiate tournament with the Son Francisco State College Judo team. The U.S.F. Judo team also assisted in the A.A.U. Judo National Championships held in the Memorial Gymnasium in April. John Gherini hit Tom Donner with a tniohothi (hody-dmp . . . and a tomeonage (stomarh throw), throw) ...Tennis Team LEFT TO RIGHT: Bill Eavis. AI Barrett. Norm Suucr. Brian Rutley. Dave Rychel. ABSENT: George Sallaberry, Randy Lafertc. Dick MacDonald. Paced by three returning Iettermen. the 1965 Don Tennis Team continued to provide Hilltop fans with top quality action on the tennis courts. Bill Eavis. the team captain and a top player in Northern California. held down the number one position. Seniors Norm Sauer and Joe Martinez occupied the second and third places, while Brian Rutley. a promising Team Captain Bill Eavi . sophomore, and freshmen AI Barrett, and Dave Rychel rounded out the squad. Now in his third and final year as tennis coach. Major Charles D. Lake of the Military Science Department has done much to promote tennis here at U.S.F. His services will be sorely missed next season. Norm Saurr return o erve aftolntt Cily College of Son Ffandico. 309Golf Team FRONT ROW. left to right: Joe Petterle. Bill Ward. Greg Bonfilio, Dan Kowall. BACK ROW: Dave Olerich, Larry Siegel, Frank Seput. Encouraged with third place honors in the WCAC Tournament, the linkmen set out to vindicate themselves after a losing season last year. Coach AI Cleary, building around a core of four retiring Iettermcn. often brought victory to the Hilltop. Bill Ward, the team captain, Dave Oelrich. Larry Seigel, and Frank Seput occupied the first four positions on the team, with newcomers Dan Knowall and Greg Bonfilio rounding out the team. With an excellent frosh team on the way up. in the next few years the WCAC golf title could well come to the Hilltop. 310 I cam Captain Bill Word tors off at Ijnroln Park.Rifle Team BACK ROW: Jeff Tozcr. Douglps Chandler. Marc Earls. David Petty. Edgar Flessner. S.F.C. FRONT ROW: Kenneth Chisholm. Thomas Mendonca. Denis Belletto. As a member of the Northern California Intercollegiate Rifle Conference, the U.S.F. Rifle Team competed with Stanford. Cal. Santo Clara. Cal-Davis. and San Jose. Unlike most sports, riflery has no specific season, but continues throughout the school year. A match entails three basic shooting positions —prone, kneeling, and offhand—and the scores are based on an aggregate total for the three positions. The team member shoots for a possible one-hundred points in each position, and after the marksman has fired his set of targets, the highest aggregate totals are added to decide, the winning team. Top Don Maii»mnn Thom Lee led the league with a high average of 288.6. Sgt. Flewner in»troct! Gary Menino In I he proper form from ihe prone position 311Intramurals For the first time under a salaried director. Mr. C. "Fritz" Hafron, the Intramural Program made great strides in its effort to entertain and condition the students on the hilltop. A well rounded and well-organized program, it offered any student interested the chance to compete in flag football, stag volleyball, basketball, and co-ed volleyball leagues and tournaments. Abrasions, bruises, and arguments were all that marred the otherwise painless football season culminating in Dennis Sheehan ond Stephen Howell meet wtth Director of Intramural . C. Fritz Hafron before important intramural basketball game. There wn» plenty of hustle in the basketball games. 312 a championship contest between two strong teams, the Law School and the Hookers. Disinterest and lack of communication undermined stag volleyball before it got started, but in an effort to create interest in wbat might be an N.C.A.A. recognized sport, a co-ed volleyball tournament was staged. The unchallenged favorite among Intramurals was basketball. No less than 25 teams, representing nearly 250 men. entered and competed in both a round-robin, and a double elimination tournament. Pete Byrne prepare lo meet ibe opposition in quest of that much desired touchdown.The Hooker v . Vuk's Boy . 313Year [his lias been a meaningful year for the University of San Francisco—a year of change and growth. All facets of University life—social, academic. athletic, spiritual—presented a wealth of experiences for the community. T he following candid examples of some of these events. oreFall Semester 1964 A SEPTEMBER 5-7 Leadership Conference 8- 11 Frosh Welcome 9- 11 Registration 12-18 Frosh Initiation 19 Welcome Mixer 2-1 Mass of the Holy Spiril 25 Concert—Modern Jazz Quartet OCTOBER 3 Welcome Dance 16 College Players—"Hearts of Oak’ 2-1 Delta Sig Rose Dance 31 Bio-Chem—Wasmann Mixer'NOVEMBER 3 Mass for Deceased Faculty and Students 6 Clubs’ Mixer 11-18 Midterms 20 Concert—Harry Belafonte 26-20 Thanksgiving DECEMBER 1-5 USF Homecoming Week 4 College Players—opening night: "Fanny 3 Homecoming Parade 11 ADO Sweetheart Dance 15 Residence Council Banquet 16 !.ast class session JANUARY 4 Instruction resumes 8 Mixer 1113 Dead days 14-22 Finals ' 9 « 317Spring Semester 1965 FEBRUARY 1-5 Registration 8 Instruction begins Harney Science Center Dedication 12 Mixer 19-20 MardiGras 22 Academic Holiday 28 Sadie I Iawkins Day MARCH 3 Ash Wednesday 5 Military Ball 6 St. Mary’s Residence Council Dance 12 College Players—opening night: "Pantaglcize" 22-26 Midterms 27 Soph Drag (Boat Dance) 318APRIL 10 Junior-Senior Ball 15-19 Easter Recess 24 Hawaiian Club I.uau 30 College Players—opening night MAY 8 Farewell Dance 11 Fr. President's Day 17-19 Dead Days 20-28 Ffnals » JUNE 1-5 Senior Week 6 GraduationBrian Rutley instructs the Frosh sure And this is just the beginning! National Brotherhood 320One more step, and I’ll break your neck! Hell Seymour! You mean she’s all mine? Chalk this one up. Hats off to U.S.F. 321"Is this 19 Loyola Terrace?” rooTb C6P 322 "No. we are not in the Big Ten. NextThis is the way we go to school, go to school . . . Do you really think Hollywood wants me? There’s more than one way to instill spirit! Oh. really? 323He’s just showing off. It's only kool-ade. 324Hello, Mary ... Hello. Man'.. . Hello. Mary . . . Hello. Mary. USF song-girls—a happy bunch. U.S.F. Ladies . . . Sure fire babes! I’ve heard of run away cable cars before, but . . . USF Week rally at Civic Center. 325326 "And then n VW jumps out?" "I could almost care!"Jump . . . jump . . . jump . . . . . And it’s people like you that run Happy Hours." But I thought Cheerleaders get into all functions free! What am I doing here? I only came here to get married! Harry Belafontc at U.S.F. Memorial Gymnasium. 327328 "He disappeared."Now girls, this is a USF male . . Guess what? 329"Hey. Ollie, THIS way! 330 She can never make up her mind.Mardi Gras at U.S.F. 331 "I dare you" "How about a little side bet. Father?"Is that really Irv 20 years ago? 332 But. I DID grow it myself!Made to order. Is it true 90% of the students don’t know what they're eating? Don’t just stand there, he tackled me. 333 Song Girls set field afire with spirit. It doesn't taste strong, but . . .Just look at me. Maybe Clairol ran Kelp you loo! 334"Lillie Reno?" The subculture of complacency I Even ihe BSC can have fun now and then!” "When they said balloons I thought they said bovs.’ 335Archbishop McGucken blesses one of the science labs. The Acadcnic Procession leaves for the Convocation in the Gym. Classroom crucifixes being blessed. 336 The Rapco Alchemists back at work.Only a full curriculum con produce the whole man. Sadie Hawkins Day in the Park. What do you mean, we can’t come hack?338 Just what I needed for my Hope chest. It’s not quite Paris, hut . . .Joe Petterle congratulates Gene Muscat after one of iiis louder, rougher efforts. 339 The pies are all right, but those pigeons . .e USF Glee Club—Christmas ConcertBon Voyage. -on, ac. ha f5 I won’t resign! 341 Santa will overcome.Editors Amen Throughout the 1965 Don we have attempted to record not merely the activities and the events of the people who were the Hilltop this past year, hut we have also tried to present just what a university—and more specifically this University—means to its members. We have tried to reflect the attitudes with which the people of U.S.F. see her functions and goals, in relation to our present situation as well as to the future. By so doing, hopefully we can stimulate the University to a deeper self-analysis and critical evaluation. The ultimate criterion by which the excellence of the University will be measured is her graduates. If those of the class of 1965 have committed themselves as true members of their society. the "I Jniversitv" of San Francisco is.Acknowledgements Many people have contributed a great deal to the production of this volume. But without a central corps of good steady workers nothing short of a miracle could ever have resulted in the finished product. Fortunately I had such u corps of workers. Executive Editor Joe Ripple often worked long into the night and sacrificed vacations to see that the 1965 DON became a reality. And without his humor and his car progress would have long since ceased. To Carlos Solis, herein acknowledged as the Faculty Editor, goes immeasurable thanks. After he met the deadline of his own section, he returned to take on the production of the "Highlights of the Year," as well as to type most of the copy in the book. His thorough devotion to the DON is to be greatly commended. The lone senior on the staff this year. Margie Pope took complete charge of the Senior section. Once we settled on the basic design she set to work and returned with the completed, errorless pages to meet the deadline. Thanks also to Linda Sharp, who again this year took on the tedious task of editing the Undergraduate section. Without her aid the book would be very incomplete. To Pete Muzfo goes the credit for a fine job on the Activities section. New to the DON this year. Pete tackled the job with responsibility and enthusiasm. An eleventh hour call for help brought Bill Tang to the staff as the Sports Editor. With a great effort he did the impossible and turned out thirty-three pages in one day. Indeed. Bill was a godsend. A yearbook would be inconceivable without pictures. Fortunately the 1965 DON had several very willing and able photographers in Ed Murphy. Wayne Ching. Paul Flannery, and Photo Editor Dick Swanson. They all put in long hours, often on short notice, to record on film the events on the Hilltop. Tremendous thanks are certainly due Chris Westover. who aided me in collecting the many ideas which were contributed for the theme, and then in expressing them with some semblance of order. Without Chris’ invaluable assistance the DON would hardly reflect the year. And finally, many thanks to Father Fischer, who patiently checked copy, and often saved me embarrassing mistakes. To all these, as well as those listed below, goes my sincerest thanks. I hope they have found their work on the DON rewarding and the product satisfying. My apologies to anyone whose name has been accidentally omitted. Contributors Diane De Corso Mary Bailey Joann Buob Lee Anna Burke Pete Byme Wayne Ching Diane Deck Jo Ann de la Torre Norene D’ErcoIe Paul Flannery Kathy Hughes Karen Munson Ed Murphy Gene Muscat Joe Scheid Madalyn Tremaroli Bernadette Van Houten Brian Rybolt Ed Ehmke Mary Rosso Dick McDonald Jack McKeever Donna Hollenbeck Patty Jones Christine Grinnon Special Advisors Edmond J. Smyth. SJ. John J. LoSchiavo, S.J. Mr. Thomas Jordan Mr. James Kelly Mrs. Barbara Kachel Mr. Tom Lee Mr. Ray De Aragon Mr. Earl P. McConnell 343Index Administration Faculty Albergottl, Clifford J.. Dr. 38 Alma, Si ter Mary. P.B.V.M. 40 Andreacchlo. Nicholas. Copt. 59 Applebaus, Phillip S. 38 Beata. Sister Mary. S.M. 63 Belben. Marjorie R. 65 Berretta. Philip L. 62 Berry. Alice 51 Berry. Virginia A. 61 Vevnn. Herald T. 51 Brogfhettu. Robert 19 Brandon. Donald W.. Dr. 53 Brt velli, Jim 294 Buddcy. Francis J.. SJ. 46 Burite. Joseph W. 62 Bum . IJoyd R.. SJ. 46 fVirtn, Robert I.. SJ. 45 CallnhAn. Francis. SJ. 14 Campbell. Donald R.. Dr. 44 Campbell. George T., Jr. 43 Curvllu. Michael J. 49 Grney. Albert M.. SJ. 36 Clarice. Sitter Maty. O P. 36 Claric. Beckwtth B. 57 dart. Juliet 21 Cleary. Alblert 52 Coffey. Edward P. 22 Coleman. Jolm J., SJ. 42 Colling. Catherine 65 Collins. John J. 55 Colwell. James A.. Dr. 51 Coinmlnt. Mary 64 Corbett. James. SJ. 18 Cosgrove. Thomas. SJ. 13 Cunningham. Robert L. Dr. 49 Curtis. Jack H.. Dr. 54 Daigle. Dorothy H. 65 Davy. Russell G. 62 DeMartlnl. Carol J. 65 Dempsey. James J.. S J. 55.201 Devine, John R.. Dr. 40 Diebels. Joseph C.. SJ. 57 Dillon, Richard H. 41 Dillon. William 20 Dolan. Frances Anne. Dean 16.241 Donogh ue. Augustine. Dr. 10 Duffy. James. SJ. 24 DuH?a. Charles W.. SJ. 12 Dunlap, Lois C. 64 Earty. Raymond 43 Early, Stephen B.. SJ. 35 Elm Sister Mary. S.M. 65 EJlis. John Tracy. Rt. Rev. Mtgr. 44 Esquivel. Pledad 64 Ev ns. Frances Carter 64 Pniftnn. Sister Mary. S.M. 63 344 Fagan. William R. 17.49.196 Farrell. Edward J. 36 FlJlce. Fronds. Dr. 33 Finnegan, William J.. S J. 42 Fischer. John E.. S.J. 36 Fitzgerald. Desmond J.. Dr. 49 Flessner. Edgar G.. SFC 59. 202. 311 Fletcher. Marcella 62 Frayne. Thomas E. 37 Fry John 22,52'. 180.181. 306.307 Furst. Arthur. Dr. 34 Gallagher. James. SJ. 23 Cast. Johcph. Dr. 34 Genlbocher. Charles A.. Dr. 41 Gleason. John B.. Dr. 42 Gorman. C. Mel, Dr. 35 Gmntz. Jerome H. 61 Green. Joan L 65 Greene. Lester. Dr. 62 Griffin. Edward. Dr. 40 Griswold, Zuela 20 Hafron. C. Fritz 312 Homey. Paul. S.J. 14 Harrington. Francis. SJ. 24 Harris. Rwx F. 38 Harrison. Jomes T.. Dr. 64 Hcoly. John T.. SJ. 37 Herald. Norton. SJ. 21 Hick . Warren B. 41 Hollos, Steven. Dr. 62 Holmes. Eugene J.. Ll. Col. 58 Howard. Carolyn 22 Hunt. Robert L. SJ. 47 Jordan. Thomas 18 Joseph. Mister Marian. S.M. 65 Kamakahi. Ronald. Major 58 Kearney. George G.. Rev. 40 Kelly, James 21 Ketsel. Berio 35 Kcsscll. Edward. Dr. 52 Kincheloe. Eliga. Sgt. 59 King. Francis E.. SJ. 57 Kirk. David M.. Dr. 42 Lake. Charles. Major 58.202.205 Lane. Rplph. Jr.. Dr. 54 Lally. Mary, Dr. 43 Lawless. Anne E.. Dr. 43 Lewis. John. Capt. 59 Lincoln. Ashbrook. Dr. 45 Litzinger. William D.. Dr. 62 Lo Schiavo. John J.. SJ. 16 Lowe. Irving. Dr. 42 Lowery. Anna Mary 41 Lynch. Cornelius E.. SJ. 48 MacKenxie. Robert C. 53 Marches!. Marta 47 Marten. Frends J.. SJ. 48 Maturity. William, Dr. 34 Martha, Sister Mary. S.M. 64 Martinez. Jose 47 Mattrocee. Daniel 53 Meehan, James. SJ. 25 Melo. Richard 55 Miller. Mervyn V.. Dr. 41 Milligan. Robert C.. Dr. 30 MlnkJer. Roy 41 Monahon. Leo C. 62 Moran. Vincent J.. Dr. 48 Mueller. Evelyn 64 Mueller. Mnmfred. Dr. 35 McCasland. Gifford. Dr. 35 McCauley. James P.. S.J. 31 McCormick. Mary. Dr. 54 McDonnell. Timolby L. S.J. 53 McGIoin. John B.. S.J. 45.194 McGIynn. George 52.297 McGrorey. Raymond. SJ. 25 McMahon. Robert E.. SJ. 49 McSwcency, Thomas B.. Dr. 40 McTaggart. Helen P.. Dr. 50 McQuanrie. Calvin. SFC 59 Negoesco, Stephen 52.261 Noronha. George. Dr, 40 Nugent. Fronds R.. Dr. 48 O'Farrell. William. S. J. 24 O'Shaughncssy. John 62 Pacos. Humberto. Dr. 47 Pacheco. Sheila May 65 Pedley. Katherine G. 41 Peletta. Peter P. 52.273 Phelan. Gerald. S.J. 37 Pierceoll. Ronald 32.267 Pittman. Clinton F. 62 Preston. George 23 Radke, Raymond. Sgt. 59 Reed. Thomas. SJ. 15 Richardson. William O.. SJ. 57 Roach. Morton C.. Jr. 35 Robinson. Lawrence 36 Romo. Joseph 273 Rossi. P. Carlo. SJ. 47 Sandri. Luigi. Dr. 46 Sargent. Benjamin F.. SJ. 49 Schaefer. Thomas E.. Dr. 48 Schallert. Eugent. SJ. 54 Schechtel. Joseph. SJ. 25 Schmidt. Karl 47 Schooley. Robert A. 52 Schoonbrood. Nicholas G. 62 Scovill. Clause 25 Segrue. Gerald. SJ. 17 Seidel. Vaughn. Dr. 41 Seiwald. Robert, Dr. 35 Sequlst. John. SJ. 23 Simini. Joseph P. 62 Smetana. Alexander. Dr. 53 Smith. Albert J.. S.J. 48 Smith. Constance M. 63 Smith. Frank, SFC 59 Smyth. Edmond J.. SJ. 31.45 Sole . Vincente P., Dr. 46 Stnckpoole. Edward V.. SJ. 42 Stock. Robert A. 61 Strange. Arthur 43 Straukamp. James E.. S.J. 45 St ruck man. Robert M. 49 Sullivan. George D.. Dr. 36 Sullivan. Thomas. SJ. 18 Sunderland. Robert. SJ. 16 Swain. Arthur E.. SJ. 46 Sylvia. Sister Mary. SM. 64 Taheny. Theodore T.. SJ. 56 Thomas. John H. 57 Treagan. Lucy. Dr. 32 Vaughan. Richard P.. SJ. 50 Vlsser. Cornelius 61 Vukedvirh. Philip 52.273.294 Waider. Karl J. 38 Walsh. David J.. SJ. 37 Walsh. Francis R.. Dean 19 Wharton. William M. 17.45 White. William R. 43 Winsion. Frank D. 61 Woodruff. Lexic 64 Wright. Vincent. Dean 60 Wu. Yuan-Ll. Dr. 61 Zahala. Albert J.. SJ. 56 Ziegler. Samuel 61 Students Abell. Marguerite 68 A come. Michael 128.194 Accomero. Giulio 117 AdamJ. Aldrenc 140 Agafuroff, Sandra 160 Ahboltin, Barbara 128 Abeam. Ken 117 Ahrens. Michael 128 Alberta zzi. Robert 140. 267.268 Alden. Larry 140 Alioto. Darlene 160 Aikazin. John 68.208.246 Allen. Peter 117 Allison. Barbara 117.210, 247 Allison. James 140 Altman. Ned 140 Amaral. Laurence 128.199 Anderson. John 140.294.502 Andrus. Alana 128 Anello, Edward 128 Anello. John 140 Anglrmier. Cynthia 140.226 Anticevich. Mark 140 Antonacci. Nicolle 140.185 Anyaso. Hyacinth 68 Apalategui. Judith 140 Apostal, Lydia 68 Applrbaum. Josephine 140Applegate. Thomas MO Arietta. Dennl MO Arlen. Toni 117 Armonino. Philip 68 Amilin, Tony 160 Armstrong. John 267 Aranovski. Aren 68 Arpagaus. Mary MO Arra . John I28.205.5W Arritola. Daniel 187 Arritola. Dennl 68,187 Aslfn. John 19 Ami. Jo eph 128 Atkins. Susan 128 Aubry. Robert MO Aude. Marianne 160 Augistino. Joseph MO Austin. Donald MO Austin. Michael MO Among. Roderick 128 A velar. Mark 160 Ayer. Janies 117 Avoob. George 128 Baccitich. David 267 Baas, Cheryl MO Bachechl. Robert 117,191. 242 Badgolupl. Joann 128 Bacigalupl. Vidor 70 Badogllncco. Dennis 117.242 Baffico. Paul MO Bogan. Carol 128 Bailey. Mary Anne 117. 161.252 Bailey. William 140.502 Baireuther, Ronald 70 Baker. John 117.244 Baker. Ruel 117 Baker. Stephen 160 Baker. Stephen Hardesty 117 Balchus. Robert MO Bnidus, Michael 117.258 Baldwin. Martha 140.190. 191 Bnlestreri. Richard 140 Balber. Kenneth MO. 204 Baptista. Luis 70. 200 Barbachano, Rubens 140 Barbleri. Ralph 128.205 Barcelo, Gilbert 117.180.211 Bargiacchl, Victoria 128. 247 Barnes. Walter 128.194 Barnett. Julian 6.70.206 Barnett. Karl MO Bamowe. James 117 Bnrredn. Ruth 128 Barrett. Alvin 140.509 Barroero. Mark 140.199 Barth. Joanne 70 Bartolomeo. Vicki 140.227 Bartelucd. Ronald 117.259 Bates. Donna 128.195.247 Bates. Thomas 128 Batmale, Lorraine 70 Botlinlch. William 117. 244 Boumonn. Robert MO Baumgardt, Solly MI Boylcy, Joseph 128.205 Boysinger. Belly 141.196 Beal . Robert 70 Beasley. James 117.186 Beauohemin, Brian 117 Bccciuo, Norman 117.206 Becerra. Elelle 141,191 Becker. Michael 204 Beckner. Robert 128 Beckslrom, Robert 117 Beckwith. George Ml Behan. Edward 117.225 Behounek. Paul 128 Beimc, Nancy Ml Bell. Michael 117 Belletto. Deni 117.511. 186.202 Belletto. Jerry 141.202 Bcllew. William 117.244 Delli. David 128 Bcncdctti. Claudia Ml Bennett. David 117.174. 186.206 242 Benson. Fiances 128 Benson. Gustavo Ml Berardini. Vincent 128 Berberich. Theresa 128,210. 247 Berce . Ida Ml Berg. Susan Ml Bergounous. Dexter 70. 240 Berner, Andrew 128.254 Bernhard. John 141.200 Bemsten. Robert 71.191 Berreg. Henry 160 Berry. Robert 70 Bertoli. Ralph 117 Besmer. Janet 71 Bethscheldcr. Jonine 141.190 Bettencourt. James 141 Bettencourt. Julia 117 Blanchl. Dennis Ml Blnnchini. Margaret 117 Bibeou. Carole 117 Bilich. Michael 141 Billed. Peter 117 Binder. Denis 128 Bingham. Stephen 141.500 Bird. Susan Ml Bisauta. Joan 117 Bischoff. Martha 71 Black. Dennis 141.294 Blackburn. William Ml Blake. Craig Ml Blake. Patrick Ml Bloke. Thomas 71,258 Bliss, William 128 Blonien. Rodney 141.194 Blur. Lorry 128.275 Blythe. John 141 Bogner. Frances 71 Bolin. Linda Ml Bond, David 118 Bonfilio. David Ml Bonfilio, Gregory 510 Bonnheim. William Ml Boomer. Forrest 118 Boomer. Kathryn 141.210. 227 Borango. William 128 Berengo. Albert 118 Boratynsld. Ted 118 Beercholt. Gerald 128 Bordenavc, Edward Ml Bordignon. Rosella Ml Borclli. Michael 129 Borwtsky. Peter 129.185 Borromeo. Exequlel 201 Bortolussi. John 129 Borzage, Kenneth 141.506 Boschettc. Michael 160 Botteri. Richard 129.189.200 Boylan, Kevin Ml Bowker. Gordon 255 Boyd. Scott 141.199 Boyd. Shannon Ml Boyer. Cod 297 Boyle. Daniel 129 BozzJno. Frank 129 Bradley. Robert 71 Brady, David 142 Brady. Gerald 142 Brady. Maureen 129 Brody. Nancy 142 Brady. Susan M2 Brain. Gary 71 Broghetta. Ray 118 Breinard. Richard 275.205 Branch. John M2 Brandi. Alfred 129 Brannigan. Kathleen M2 Broun. James 72.195 Bray. Alice M2 Bray. Kalhrine 142.195.200 Brede. Lawrence 72.192, 205.258 Breedlove. Burt 142 Breen. Betsy 72.201.209 Breen. Richard M2 Breen Thomas M2 Brennan. Horry 118 Brennan. Richard 129 Brennan. J. Stephen 118 Brenner. Edward 142 Briggs. Robert M2 Brighi. Sandra 142 Brkich. Carol 210 Brodie. Clifford 72 Brown. Guy 118.504.180. 205.206.242 Brown. James 142 Brown. Thomas M2.294 Bmning, William M2 Brunton. Thomas 258 Brucber. Victor 129.259 Buckley. Daniel 72.201.205 Buckley. Mary M2 Buckley. Shnron 129. 106. 210 Budesellc. Mary Anne 142, 190.226 Buju on. Michael 72.170. 194.201.209 Buob. oJurine 118.247 Buoncristiano. David M2 Buratovich. Pat 129 Burch. Francis 118, 186 Bureker. Randolph 118.242 Burgess. Dale 72 Burke. George 72 Burke. Kevin 142 Burke. Lee Anno M2.252 Burke. Lynn M2 Burke. Patricia M2 Burke. Ronald 75 Bum . Joseph 129.205.255 Burye. Alan 129.226 Bush. Mary 142 Bussey. Grades 118 Bustema. Frank 142. 160 Butler, Dwight M2 Butler, Marsha M2.187 Buzolln, Helen 129 Byme. Mary 75.226 Byrne. Michael 75.196.242 Byme. Peter 129.205 Codelago. Teresa M2 Cnhnlon. William 129 Cahill, ojhn 118,174 Cain. Peter 129 Cnlderoni. Diane 142 Callaghan. Sandra M2 Cullahan. Cheryl 160 Callahan. Michael 118.185. 209,225 Cullahan. Timolhy 129 Calvo, Dennis 261.262 Camous. Paulette 142.200 Campbell. Elsie 142 Campbell. Frank M2 Campbell. Sylvia 75 Campion. Edwin M2 Canaga. Dunne 118 Cnnnln. John 145 Canedo. David 129.205.254 Cunepn. Andrew 145 Capeto. Gabriel 145 Capozzi. Ann 120 Cardoza. Michael 118.170. 267 Carey. Anthony 129 Carey, Kevin 145 Carey. Stephen 145 Curie. Nancy 75 Carmassi. Paul 145 Coro. Joseph 145 Carpenter. Chades 129 Carpenter. Jeffrey 145 Carr. Susan 129.190 Carroll. Anne 145 Carroll. Edward 145,202.225 Carroll. Michael 75 Carroll. Richard 145 Cosamayou. Louis 145.185 Cosarxn. Bernard 118 Cosey.Bill 118 Casey. Thomas 129.205 Cass. Burbora 145 Cossou. Phillip 145 Cnstngnola. Christopher 129 Cnstagnoli. Gcno 145 Castoria. Edward 145.502 Castro. Gil 129 Castro. James 145 Cnttollco. Fronclne 145 Cauilnn. Reginoldo 129 Caviglla. Louis 120 Cecchin. Arthur 120 Celillo. Eugene 75 Cena. Robert Centner. David 118 Cervantes. Gene 297 Cervtsl. Kenneth 118 Cetinich. Daniel 75 Chaffee. Jon 74 Chambers. Ann 120 Chan. Alexis 74 Chan. Robert 101 Chandler. Douglas 120,511. 202 Charters, Bevedy 145 Charpiot. Frederic 160.504 Chase. Rita 145 Chavez. Theodore 129 Chavlra. Albert 160.190 Cherry. Joseph 74.129.286 Chiang. Peter 74 Chiara. Michael 150 Chicco. Ronald 74.196 Ching. Dennis 118.192 Ching. Stephen 145.192 Ching. Wayne 150,252 Chinn. Tatwirra 145 Chiotio. Edward 74 Chisholm. Kenneth 118. 511.202.205 Chang. Toni 74 Chow, Chi 74 Christen. Anton 75 Christen. John 170 Chuks. Orje 75 Church, Fran 160 Ciabattari. John 150 Ciccoianni. Louis 118 Ciszek. Robert 118 Cluassens. Regina 150 Clancy. John 75 Clare. George 145.202 Clark. Michael 145 Clary. David 75.191 Clayton. Barbara 145 Cleary1. Alfred 118 Clecak. Richard 75 Cogliani. Louis 145 Cless. Ralph 118.205 Cline. Thomas 145 Clunies-Ros . Hamlsh 118 Coffer. l.ro Ella 118 Coffey. Jerry 207 Coit. Lauren 145 Colby. David 119.196. 204.242 Cole. Christina 145 Cole. Glenn 160 Cole. James 75 Coleman. Wayne 145 Collin. Dennis 185 Collin . Suzanne 145 Collins. Michael 150.171. 201 Calstan. James 75 Collhurst. Hurry M5.222 Comfort. Arthur 150.205 Comfort. Geoffrey 145 Comisky. Hugh 119 Compcan. Richard 160 Conklin. James 75 Conley. Michael 76.105Conneely. Jade 76 Conneely. TKonia 145 Connell. Jon 119 Connelly, Arthur 145 Connolly. Kevin 244 Conolly. Margaret 119 Connolly. Thomas 119 Conte. Ronald 150.506.205 Conti. Frank 110 Contorines. Jon 150.194 Contreras. Fernando 76 Cook. Maree 150 Cook. Thereto 144 Coolidge. Weston 119.170 Cooper. Barry 119 Corbett. Gordon 76.188.211 Corda. Carol 144 Cordciro. William 119.226. 242.244 Corey. Torn 205 Corpo . John 150 Cornea. Rita 119 Corsiglia. France 119.247 Corum. Michael 119.205 Costa. Norman 144 Costello. Fred 76 Cotterell. Hugh 76 Cotterili. Robert 144 Courtney. Mary Jo 150,210. 247 Coury, Thomas 119.202 Covington. Mark 244 Covington. Ronald 119 Co Gerald 150 Coyle. James 150.205 Coyne. Elizabeth 144 Craig. Marcia 76 Crevani. Rich 259 Crisanles. Dcmctrio 119 Crivdlo. Anthony 119 Crocker. Kevin 144 Crowln. John 119 Cronin. Kathleen 144 Crook . Patricia 119,247 Crotty. Joseph Richard 150. 205 Crowe. Gerald 254 Crowley. Stephen 130 Crump. Michael 144.308 Cummins. Paul 144.267 Cunningham. Anne 77 Cunningham, John 144 Curley. Lynne 77 Cushman. Richard 160 Cutler. Bonnie 77 Czapleski. Richard 119 Dnboub. Frank 144.261.202 Dallorno. Victor 77 Dolko. Durwood 119 Daly. Ellen 144 Daly. John 130.203 Darner. Nicholas 130 Dundurand. John 130. 254.222 Danzer. Hal 130.245 DaRoza. Joan 130 DaSilva. Heraldo 77 Davi. Sebastian 77 Davis. Clark 144.267.304. 224 Dawe. James 77,170 Dawson. Peter 119 Dawson. Drake 144 Deasy. David 144 DeasyX Marilynn 144 DeBolt. Rita 144 DeCcicco. Victor 144 Deck. Deci 119.168.213 DeCorso. Diane 119.252 DeDeyn. Emmet 78 DeLa BriandaU. Leslie 144 De In Tone. Jo Ann 119 Del Bino, Jon 119 Del Bonta, Daniel 144, 185 Del Carlo. Raymond 78 Delgado. Charles 144 346 Del Giorgio. Brian 130 Del Monte 144 DeLuca. Christopher 144. 267.180.204 DeLuca. David 144 DeMartini. Edward 144 DeMattia. Dennis 119 Demoro. Nancy 78.241 Dempsey. James 130.203 Denke. Constance 150 Dennis. Lincoln 130.185 Denton. Janet 144 Denton. Joan 144 Depncr. Wllla 119.174 D’Ercole. Norene 144.252 Derksen. Lawrence 144 Desenna. Paul 261.78 DeSmet. John 130 DeSmidt. Joann 78.190 DeVaney. Joan 144 Devita. Janice 130 Devitt. James 119 Devlin. Joseph 144.222 Diani. Elaine 145 DiCarolis, Vincent 145. 267.268 Didler. Robert 145 Diefrich, Robert 160 Dignan. Madeline 119.247 Dineen. John 119 DiRegolo. Jerry 130 Dirickson. Richard 78 Dhtler. Robert 78 Dodli. Robert 130 Dodd. Richard 130.267. 268.203 Dodini. Kathleen 145.210. 226.227 Dodsworth. John 175.205 Doering. John 150 Doherty. Francis 130.203. 235 Doherty. John 200 Domeniconl. Michael 185 Domergue. Robert 145 DomezJo. Del Harry 145 Donahoe. Terrence 160 Donahue. Mary 130 Dondero. Larry 130.203. 235 Donner. Thomas 145.308. 202 Donohoe. Michael 130.307 Doonan. Daniel 119 Dorighi. John 119.244 Dorr. Jolenc 145 Dorr. Judi 119.247 Deshi. Suresh 130 Douglas. William 120 Doust. Richard 120 Dow. Mary 120 Dowlings. Michael 130 Doyle. Jana 78.241 Doyle. Lawrence 79.196 Drechsler. Robert 131 Drees. David 145 Dreiser. James 145.185.209 Driscol, Nancy 120 Dryden. Marisa 79.257.241 Duarte. Joseph 79.193.194 Dufly. Mark 145 Duffy. Peter 145.202 Dugan. Terrence 120.249. 242 Dugan. Terrence 120.249. 242 Duggan. William 131 Dulay. Ana 145.171 Dullca. Edward 120.206 Dummer. Mary 131.210. 227.247 Duncanson. Richard 145 Dunn. Ktahlccn 145 Dunning. Sheila 120 Duimak. Elaine 79 Dwyer. John Earl . Marc 131.311.199. 200 Easton. James 79 Eavis. William 79 Eberhard. Michael 79 Ebert. John 131.203 Eduque. Armando 79.204 Egisti. Robert 80 Egnew. Bruce 145 Albert 261.264 e. Edwin 145 Eidarous. Abo-Baker 145. 261 Eiler . Daniel 131.203 Elisary. Patrick 131.191 Elliott. James 143.306.180 Ellis. Joseph 120.273.292 Ellis. Nancy 145 Ellis. Reba 131 Elsbemd, Joseph 80.131 Elsener. Lawrence 131 Emerson. William 120.176 Eneo. Joseph 80.169 Enfield. Donald 131.223 Engler. Edward 145.294 Ensminger. Charles 145 Erickson. Robert 131.222 Erlach. Stephen 145 Erlinger, Michael 131.306. 180.203 Escudero. Philip 80 Esters. Clarence 273 Estrella, Irene 145,160, 192.226 Faith. Rogan 120 Falcon, Douglas 145 Faridani. A car 227 Farrell. Richard 131.243 Family. Fred 145 Family. Moira 145 Farren. Raymond 131 Fasonaro. Tom 145 Fay. Ross 145.267.199.242 Federighl. Veda 145 Fee. Willard 80.233.244 Feeley. John 145 Fecrick, Bruce 131 Feldeisen, Joseph 80.297.186 Feldstein, Kenneth 145 Feliciello. Ralph 253 Felkins. Charles 187 Fenner. Worth 80,238 Ferdon. William 145 Ferguson. Fred 146 Fernandez. Robert 120.191 Feroah. Georgeanne 131. 210 Femindo, Alfred 120.170. 206 Ferrari . Fran 146 Fcrrcbocve. John 146 Ferricr. Michele 146 Ferrigno. Michael 131.203 Fideler, Lawrence 80 Fields. Alonzo 81 Figari, Judith 146 Finigan. Pot 81,241 Finnegan, Robert 81 Finigan. Vincent 146 Finkas. Ralph 146.302 Finn. Angela 146.223.226 Finn, Maureen 146 F'innegon. Maureen 146.196 Firpo. Beverly 146 Firpo. Gerald 131 Fischer. Louis Richard 81. 208.235.246 Fisher. David 120 Fisher. Ronald 146 Fisher. Richard 120 Fisher. William 131 Fitzgerald. Ray 81.244 Fitzgerald. Michael 131 Fitzgerald. Richard Fitzgerald. Thomas 146 Fitzpatrick. Michael 120. 201.244 Fitzpatrick, Stephen 81 Fitzpatrick. Thomas L. 131. 253.257 Flanagan. Joan 81 Flanagan. Potrick 131.181 Flannery. Dennis 160 Flannery. Paul 120.252.193. 196.242 Flannery, Peter 82 Fleck. Edward 131 Fleisher. Phillip 120 Fleming. Susan 146 Flodin. Mary 120.247 FloM. Stanley 146.200 Flynn. Michael 146 Foley. William 82 Folkard, Joseph 82 Fontaine. Arthur 146 Fonteyn. Paul 146.304 Foote. Mark 131 Ford. James 146 Ford. Potrick 146.21! Fomer. Maria 131 Forney. Anne 120 Fortenberry. W. C. 120. 273 Fouls. Robert 131 Foster, Charles 120 Fox. Charles 82.238 Fox. James 120 Francisco. Thomas 131 Franco. Leslie 120.267 Franich. Stephen 199 Franke. Elaine 131.190, 210.247 Fraser. Ronald 82 Frazier, George 120 Frazier. Lynn 160 Freeman. Charles 120 Freschi. Gerald 82 Freeto. David 146.304 Frceto. John 131 Freitas. George 192.293 Frettas. Geraldine 131.210 Frias, Manuel 82.191 Friel. Richard 83.201 Frisch. James 120 Fritch, Thomas 146 Furlow. Theodore 146 Fumnnz. James 146 Gable. Ronald 131.190 Gale. Ray 120.273.297.186 Gall. Gall 146 Gallagher, Stephen 83 Gallagher. Lon 302 Galli. Edmond 83.233 Gallo, John 120 Galloway. George 120 Galten, James 83.176.226 Galvin. Thomas 131.196 Gander. Theresa 146 Garda, David 146 Garcia. Ernst 190 Garcia. Richard 146 Garda. Samuel 131.192 Gargano. Williom 146 Garibaldi. Louis 85 Garland. Peter 146 Garvey. Michael 83 Gorzeno. Michael 146 Gasparinl. Michael 146.267 Cast. Sandra 131.195 Gates. John 132.180.203.234 Gjtfield. John 146.267 Gatlin. Mary 147.223 Gaul, Diana 120 Gayrard. Rodger 120.194 Gazzono. Edward 147.185. 209 Gebhardt. Robert 132 Gehlen. Michael 120 Gehling. Catherine 147 Geiger. Dennis 83.208.240 Gemignanai. Cheryl 147.196 Gemmell. Roby 83 Gercnscer. Valerie 84Gengo. George 132 Gherini. John 147.308 Gherini. Pier 84.208.246 Giacalone. Larry 84 Giacobonl. Chadene 120 Giannlnl. Donald 84.183 Gibney. John 84 Gibson. Michael 120.244 Gidre. Dick 238 Gill. Joseph 132.297.186. 203 Gillin. Charles 132 Ginotti. Mary 132 Giordano. Joseph 132.242 Giottonini, John 147 Giovanola. Pole 297 Girard. Eugene 120 Girundo. Louis 147.171 Girolnni. Michael 147.209 Gleason. Alexandra 147 Glassey. Pamela 132 Glennon. John 132 Glynn. Michael 132.205 Gneece. Michael 132 Goecker. Clark 121 Goebel. Robert 147 Gorman. Peter 147 Golden. Patrick 147 Goldman. Robin Collier. Carol 147 Collier. Carol 147 Gonsalves. Cheryl 147.192 Gonsalves. Garry 297 Consoles. Louis 147.261.189 Good. James 132 Gordon. Anne 84 Goria. Leo 147 Goshgarian. Ronald 147 Goszulak. Gail Anne 147 Gotelli. James 121.188.191 Goveon. Victor 147 Gould. Frank 121 Gouldm. John 132 Gould. Paul 121 Goyton. Peter 147 Graft. William 84.187 Gmhom. Francis 147 Graham. George 83.242 Grant. Douglas 147 Grant. Lawerence 132.203 Grant. Marcia 147 Grauer, Franklin 132.202 Gray, Christopher 235 Gray. Philip 121 Grech. John 121 Green. Michael 121.297. 186.203 Greene. Patrick 132.267 Gricsgrober. Charles 83 Griff. Richard 121 Griffin. Constance 147 Grinnon. Christopher 147 Grissom. Don Hubert 147 Groom. Mary 147 Gross. Robert 147 Grote. Russell 132 Grover. Judy 132.193.247 Grubbs, David 121 Grundy. Thomas 83.246 Grupico. Frank 147 Grycz. Czeslaw 121 Grydk. Joe 147 Guareglla. Arleen 147 Gualco. Joseph 132.297 Guerin. Genevieve 85 Guerin. Gregory 83 Guheen. Michael 147 Gulante. Dionc 147.227 Gullo. Nick 132 Gullota. Richard 83.205 Gumlnn. Russel 121.273 Guy-Bray. Roger 132 Haefele. Kathleen 132 Haggerty. Nola 85 Haggertv. Joseph 132.245 Hall. Thayer 147 Haller. Roberta 121.210. 227.247 Haliisy. James 132 Holly. Terry 160 Hally. Thomas 132.267.203 Hamacber. Robert 147 Hamilton. Mary 148 Hamlett. Dennis 86.200.227 Handlos. Michael 132 Hanks. Nancy 121 Hansen. Jan 132.306.186 Hansen. Ken 86.196 Hansen. Robert 132 Hanson. John 148 Hanson, l orn 302 Harbor. Pamela 121.192 Hardeman. Thomas 206 Hardina. Richard 132,199 Hare Gary 160 Harley. Rita 148 Hading. Paul 86 Harnett. Joanne 132.196.247 Harpole. Bernard 132.171, 203.245 Harrington. Ken 86. 168. 189.196.208.240.242 Harrington. Leo 148 Harrison. Steven 121 Harrod. Charles 121 Hartford. John 121 Harvey, William 132 Hasson. Bruce 148 Hatton. Robert 121 Hauh. Walter 132 Hauser. George 86.267.269 Hawkins. Robert 121 Hay-Chapman. Lorimer 148 Hayden. Chades 86 Hoyden. Martha 161 Hayes. Daniel 133 Hays. Mary 148 Hencock, William 133 Heaney, Patricia 133 Heamey. Michael 86.207 Hebei. Michael 121.169.235 Heher. Richard 133.203 Heleck. Teresa 148.190.226 Heinz. Joseph 148.199 Hcllcnder. Mark 121.176. 244 Hclman, William 148 Henley. Guy 133 Hensley. Mary 133 Hernandez. Leland 133 Hernandez. Mary 148 Herringcr. Richard 121 Herting. Paul 86 Hickcl. Kathleen 148 Hicks. Joanne 148 Higgins. John 148 Hill. Claudio 87.241 Hill. Lydn 148 Hill Terry 121.247 Hinds. Ernest 87.238 Hinz. Jeannine 133.247 Hites, Laszlo 148 Hites. Sandor 148 Hoban, Arthur 133 Hobrech. Chades 148 Hock. Dennis 185 Hoffman. Dennis 87 Hofling. Ronald 121 Hogan. Kathleen 148 Hogan. Michael 86.196 Holguin. David 148 Holland. Janet 148.210 Holland. John 148 Hollenbeck. Donna 133.171 Holm. Robert 87.189.195. 201 Hondo .Jerry Masoo 121 Honig, Jeffrey 87 Hooke. Dennis 87 Horn. Ronald 87 Horan, Thomas 133,186. 203 I (organ, Anne 148,196 Horrigan. Richard 133.199. 242.245 Houston. George 88 Howard. Carolyn 133 Howard. Karenlee 121 Howe. Michael 121 Howell. Stephen 133.312 Howletl. Sharon 148 Hubbertz. Andrew 148 Hughes. Anne 121.213.247 Hughes. Gregory 148.180 Hugins. Susan 133 Hull. Knthlern 133 Hunnicutt. Veronica 121 Hunt. Richard 196 Hunter. Henry 148.304,185 Hunter. James 133.199 Hunter. John 180 Hunter. Kenneth 88 Hunter. Martha 148 Husby. Philip 294 llnicki. John 148 Imwalle. Donald 133.203. 235 Imwinklereid. Edward 133. 189 Ing. Albert 88.254.233 Ipswitch. Lawrence 133 Isbell. Anne 121 Isola. Ronald 88 Izzurietto. Carlos 261 James. Chades 121.273.186 Jamison. Marc 294 Jarvis. Bruce 148 Javorsld. William 161.185. 209 Javurek. Alan 121.206.242 Jayme. Ernesto 148,204 Jefce. Judith 133 Jennings. Christopher 149 Jisrawl. Henry 121 Jobst. George 149 Joch. Carol 149 Johnson. David 88 Johnson. John 88. 207 Johnson, Oliver 273,290. 291 Johnson. Ronald 149 Johnston. James 88 Johnston. Stephen 149.267. 202 Jones. Daniel 149 Jones. David 121 Jones. Gregory 149 Jones. Jomes 133 Jones. Patricio 133.210.247 Jones Richard 133 Jordan. Marie 149.245 Jovick. Brian 88 Joyce. Gerald 149 Judge. Eugene 133.188 Jurovich. Gary 149 Kadow. Jomes 133 Kalin, John 133,204 Knlthoff. Philip 121 Kam. Linda 149 Kam. Sharon 122 Kamlmoto. Karen 149.193 Koneko. Richard 149.193 Katayama. Wayne 149.224 Katcn. James 122.187 Katz Stephen Katzeff. Jerry 133.261 Kearney. Brian 122.196 Keams. Patrick 133 Kedey. Alice 161 Keener. Karl 133 Kelly. Michael 89 Kelly. Darrell 89 Kelly. Jack 122.187 Kelly James 89.205.227 Kelly. Michael 122.201 Kelly. Patrick 89.174 Kelly. Shawn 89 Kemmitt. Michael 89 Kendall. Sandra 122 Kendall. Wilfred 122 Kenefick. Pat 149 Kennedy. John 122 Kennedy. Mary Fran 122 Kennedy. Stephen 122.189 Kent. John 89 Kem. Richard 133 Kersten. Kad 149 Killchua. Warren 89.175. 192.193 Kiley. Allan 149.196.209 Kimbrough. John 149 Kindblad, Kenneth 133 King. Gayle 133.247 King. Kevin 90 King. Timothy 149 Kinsey. Susan 90 Kirby. Bradford 149.190. 202 Kirby. John 134 Kirby. Marshall 149 Kirby. Robert 149.200 Kirby. William 122 Kircher. John 134,203 Kirkish. Alexander 149 Kirkpatrick. Tony 122 Klaes. James 134 Klein. George 206 Klein. SueAnn 149,192 Knapp. Dennis 134 Knapp. Lawrence 161 Knight. Dee 161 Ko. James 122 Kodhne, John 122 Koester. Paul 149 Ko|evnikov. Olga 149 Kolander. Karen 149 Koontz. William 90 Kopp. David 90 Kotlanger. Michael 149 Kowall. Daniel 122.310 Krank. Sharon 134 Krause. Kathleen 149 Kray. Gary 90.122 Kreml. Robert 149,211 Kresno. Georgia 161 Krolak. Roberta 149.222.226 Krueger. Donna 149 Kruszona. Kathleen 134 Kuala. Eli 306 Kuebrich. Edward 90.267. 271 Kuhn. Gilbert 267.203 Kuhta. Rick 204.302 Kuys. Nancy 150.223 Kuzela. Donald 150 Kwon. Oh Young 90 LaContra. Shadyn 150 Lacey. Mary 134.247 Lach. Kenna 90 Ivicosta. Ronald 150 LaCrolx. Chades 150 Iviferte. Randolph 122.239 lafferty. Michoel 150 Digger. Raymond 150,209 Laldlaw. Skip 134.180.205. 234 (nine. George 150 l aird. Carolyn 122 lake, Chades 91 (ally. Patricia 122.210.213 Ivtmberton. William 150 Ivimtn. Albert 154 Ivimothe. Paul 150 Ivimphere. Kathy 91.241 Lanfranco. Joseph 240 Langbchn. Jomes ISO Larson. Priscilla 134.210. 226 Lasldn. Thomas 203 Lassegues. Jean 91.183 Laubagh. Leonard 150Laugero. Dougins 122 Laurence. JuditK 122.195 Lauser. Fred 122 Lavngctto. Lloyd 134 I-each. Don 91 Ivachman. William 91 leoKue. Richard 122.187 Ivahey. James 267 Leary, Judith 259 Led yard. Anne 122.254.222 Lee. James 150 Lee. Maggie 161 Ivc. Marsha 150 Lee. Michael 122 Lee. Seung-Woo 91 Lee. Thomas 511,202 Lehrherger, James 122 Lell. John 150 Lcnchanko. Johanna 150 Leonnrdini. Karen 91 IvPendu. Claude 154,224 Lewis, Irene 91 Lewis. Rosemary 150,210. 226 Lietzan. James 154 Limpcr. Pntridn 150.210.226 IJndlnnd. James 150 Lindner. Horry 92 Lippsmcycr. Jon 154 Ijppus. Barham 154 Ijvingston. Ann 92 Lock, Dennis 150 Lecke. Nell 154 Ixckwood. Brian 150 Lofton. Jimmy 92 Lohmeier. Frank 154 Ivo. Victory 150 l»pez. Edward 122 Loretz. Barham 150 Lolz. Thomas 267.92.175. 186 Lonihos, Donald 125 Loveland. Dionne 150 l ucnscy, Linda 150 I jiccy, Gerald 92.215.246 I juchcttl. Lawrence 150.215 Lucia. Stephen 150.171 Luctdo. Joseph 150.502 Lisddo. Maria 150 Ludwig. Mary 150 I-unn. Marin 161 ljund. Ann 150 lxind. Gnrry 92 Lund. Stephen 150 I.4IX. John 150 Lynch. James 154 Lynch. James K. 125 Lynch William 125.196. 205.206.242 MacDonald. Dick 509 MacDonald. Iain 150 Mnchi, Lawrence 125.196. 206.254 MacIntyre. Neil 150.185 MncKenzie 125 Maconnen. Antonio 92 MacRennto. Temot 150.261 Madayag. Romelio 95 Maddnn. John 125.175.205. 206 Madonna. Jon 95.240 Mndronich. Donald 125.194 Maffeti. William 151 Magnoghi .Russel 95.194 Magri. James 125 Maguire. Daniel 151 Maguire. Michael 95.190 Maguire. Robert 125.188. 191 Mahanna. Peter 151 Mahoney. Carolyn 151.209 Mahoney. Francis 154 Makalii. aWrren 151.185. 202 Makaweo. James 151 348 Molfaitl. Richard 95. 205 Malloy. John 95 Maloney. Kathleen 151 Maloney. Lynn 151 Moloney. Robert 154 Maloon, Dennis 151 Manahan. Juan 151 Manca. Robert 95 Manders. Thomas 125 Manley. Thomas 94 Mnnnhcimer 151 Manning. Michael 74 Monnion. Thomas 154 Mannix. Brian 125.267. 205.254 Mannos. Sister M. Nicoletle 94 Mantle. Gregory 151.504, 171.202 Marcellino. Tom 151.211 Marches!. Silvano 94. 195 Morcott. Carol 154 Martetti. Lsny 125.297.186 Markey. Nancy 125 Marovlch. Michael 125 Marr. Thomas 94 March. Carol 154.247 Marshall. Joseph 151.204.20 Mnrshel. James 161 Morsili. Paul 125.254 Martin. Ken 207 Martin. Robert 161.205 Martin. Royal 154 Martin. Russell 125. 170. 175.187 Martinez. Anthony 151 Martinez. Joseph 261.262 Marvin. Charlotte 94.211 Masldat. Elena 94 Masluk. Richard 125 Mastmnlonio. Joseph 151, 199.202 Matkin. Gary 125 Mntll. Fred 94 Mnllock. Bruce 95.160.242 Matosich. Steven 191.215 Matthews. Mary Ann 154. 195.247 Matulich. Eric 154 Mawn. Geoffrey 151.224 Mayes. James 95 Mayo. Frank 95 Maysonave. Stephen 151. 504.180 Muzzoni. Norina 125 Mehak. JoAnn 195 Mci. Ronald 152 Meier. Jerold 152 Meisel. Robert 152 Mrkkawi. Ahmed 124.195 Mellln. Beth 97 Melocchl, Dominic 152 Menchaca. Victor 154 Mendes. Ronald 124 Mendonca. Thomas 511. 195.202.205 Mendonsa. Gilbert 152 Menino. Gary 511.191.202 Mrrrimer. Michael 152.194. 204 Mesones. Herman 155.261. 262 Melkin. Michael 152 Meyer. Keith 152 Meyer. James 152 Meyer. Timothy 97.255 Meyskens. Frank 155.245 Mezzera. David 152 Michelotli, Larry 155 Miller. Daniel 97 Miller. Dick 155 Miller. George 124 Miller. Kathleen 155.191 Miller. Michael 155.189 Miller. Robert 155.186.205. 255 Millikan. Patrick 152 Mills. Christopher 124.244 Mills Gregory 155 Milton. James 155 Milton, James 155 Minhoto, n.Mnuel 124 Miotlel. Michael 124 Mlrande. Roy 124 Misakian, Fred 152 Misner. Robert 152 Mituracn. Joseph 97 Misurncn. Judith 152 Mitchell. John 155 Mitchell. William 124 Moodison. Susan 152 Modena, Michael 124.206 Moeller. Cynthia 152 Molkrnhuhr, Martin 152 Molkrnhuhr. Robert 124 Mondello. Alfred 124 Mondlno. Bartly 155.245 Moneymaker. Patrick 152, 267 Monfredlni. John 97.258 Monterosa .Alexander 152 Montesano. David 124.209 Montesnno. Gary 152 Montgomery. Danncl 124 Montez. Alex 262 Moore. John 97 Moore, William 152 Moos. Jo Ann 152 Moran. Thonuts 155.205. 254 Mordatini. Gnil 152 Moorelnnd. Kathleen 152, 171.201 Moresl. Alfonso 152 Morgan. Michelle 124 Mori. Dennis 152 Morosi. Joyce 155.209.247 Morris. Daniel 152.189.200 Morris. Paul 97.175 Morrison. Donna 97 Morrison. Michael 124 Morton. Robert 152 Moses. Kenneth 155.225 Moss. Gary 152 MottlnJ. Roy 152 Moy. Emil 98 Moyce. Andrew 155.190. 225 Moyce. Paul 124.190 Moyer. Ronald 152 Moylan. Michael 152 Mudavadi. Justus 98 Mueller. Erwin 124.275. 295.186 Mulkeen. Patrick 155 Mullally. Vincent 152.199. 204 Mullan. Brian 98.196 Mullen. John 161 Mullnne. John 124 Mundy. Alan 124 Mundy. Lawrence. 98.246 Munson. Karen 124.252 Murata. Arthur 155.508 Mumig. Guy 194 Murphy. Anthony 98 Murphy. Charles 98 Murphy Chrintine 155.196 Murphy. Edward 155.252 Murphy. James 155.188 Murphy. John B. 155 Murphy John W. 135 Murphy. Patricia 153.190 Murphy. Robert 135.196 Murray. John 135 Murray. Kenneth 135 Murray. Martin 155 Murray. Marvin 155 Murray. Patrick 135.203 Murtagh. John 155 Musante. Gary 297.98 Muscat. Eugene 124.168. 196 Musso. Arlene 153 Miuumeci. Diane 155 Muzio. Pete 135.250.205. 234 Myers. Edward 155 Myers. Joseph McAdam, Richard 151.185 McAllister. Catherine 151 McBrearty. Thomas 95 McCabe. Bernice 151 McCabe. Robert 95 McCambridge. George 134. 254 McCarron. John 151 McCorthy. Don 134.267 McCarthy. Dennis 95.242 McCarthy. Thomas 95 McCarty. John 134 McC«rtv. Patricia 151 McCauley. James 95.244 McClaran. Nancy 151 McClintock. Stephen 151 McCloy. Mary 123.174 McCollugh. Fred 96 McCormick. Clint 151.224 McCoy. Pat 96 McCuIfngh. Samuel 151.226 McGullough. Jean 134 McCullough. Ivxcly 151 McDonngh. Thomas 151 McDonald. Gary 185 McDonald. Joann 151 McDonald. Richard 125 McDonell. Michael 96 McDonough. James 151 McDrcw. Mary 161 McEldcrry. Emest 96 McElroy. Richard 96 McEvoy. Philip 151 McGIree. Claudette 96 McGlnty. Patty 125.210 McGlotfdin. John 125.188. 211 McGrath. Patricia 125 McGreevy. Kenneth 134 McGuinn. Judy 151 McGuire. Thomas 123 McIntyre. Eugene 96.209 Mclnemey. William 123. 196 McKeever. John 124 McKenney. David 96.208. 235 McKinley. Ruckins 124.273 McKinnon. Patricia 151 McKnew. Charles 161 McLain. Jon 134.239 McLaughlin. Patrick 151 McMahon. Brian 151 McNeill. Joseph 152.302 McNichoIas. Suzanne 152. 201 McWnlters. James 134 Napolitano. Theodore 124. 192 Nordi. Michael 153 Nasser. Theodore 153 Navone. Timothy 135.203. 242 Neil an. Robert 98.233 Nelson. Dianne 99 Nelson. James 135 Nelson. Robert 99.174.238 Ncmebeck. Janet 99 Nemey. James 135 Newhall. George 135.239 New Ion. Peter 207 Newson. William 155 Nichols. Michael 155.203 Nickle. Hnrrold 297.99.186 Niederer. Clifford 153.185. 211 Neilson. Rich 99.170.201 Nolan, James 124 Nolan. Patricia 155Nolter, Mudt 99.241 Norby. James 155 Nordyke. Robert 155.190. 19! Norman. Tinjolhy 155 Norton. Brmnrd 99 Norton. James 124 Nosscn. Jeffrey 155 Novak. James 124.244 Noviuky. Don 275.99 Nunn. Manuel 155.185. 202 Nunez. Anthony 155 Nuno. Anlhiny 155 O’Bnr. Timothy 155 O'Callaghan. Roger 124 O’Connell. Michael 155.255 O'Connor. Dennli 155 O'Connor. Lawrence 155. 226.245 O'Connor. Richard 100 Odcnthal. Charles 190 O’Halloran. Peter 156 O'Keefe. Terry 156.247 Olden. Orin 156.259 Old . Bowman 156.195 O Leary. Michael 297.100 Olerich. Dave 124.267.510 Olivas. Ric 261 Oliver. Charles 156 Olivier. David 100 Olsson. Joanne O’Malley. Thomas 156.205 O’Neil. Anna 156 O'Neil. Michele 161 O'Neil. Nelda 124 O’Neill. Marvann 156 O'Neil. Thomas 155.294 O'Reilly. Mary 155 O’Rourke. Eugene 156.171. 205.254.267 Ortblad. Dennis 125 O’Shea. Jeremiah 100.196. 242 Ostcm. Mary 155 O’Sullivan. Robert 100 Orloff. Michael 100 Ota. Jeremy 155 Ota. Pearl 156.247 OToole. Edward 155 OToole. Michael 156.506. 507 Owen . Cathryn 155.196 Pachtncr. John 100.205.255 Pagan. Michael 125 Pagendarm. Jock 156 Pogenkopf. Ron 297,101 Pair. Ray 101 Palmer. Michael 101 Panik. Lawrence 155 Pankc. John 156 Pooll. Deanna 155 Paolini. Diane 155 Papa, Lorraine 155 Pope. Barbara 155 Popp. Frank 136 Pappert. Mary 155 Paquette. Linda 155 Parina. Richard 154 Parini. Gregory 154 Paris. Stephen 125.206.208. 254 Parker. William 125 Park. Thomas 125 Parkin. James 101 Pnrlett, Thomas 156 Parsons. Charlotte 101 Portmann. Cathy 154 Pasquinelli, Gary 154 Passera, Roger 125 Pnumier. Bill 101.176.208 Pavlicek. Walter 154.506 Payette. Steven 125 Pawlicb. Gene 101.244 Paynler. Dennis 154 Pearson. David 154 Peel. Diana 154 Pelletier. Gerald 156 Penzes. Julius 154 Pern. Gerald 156 Perata. John 154 Perez. Michael 154 Perkins. Robert 125 Perry. Irene 125.247 Perrando. John 156 Perry. Robert 154 Pcrucca. Philip 156 Peters. Sharon 154.209 Peterson. James 102.296 Pclrich. IJnda 125 Petsas. Kostandcno 156.224 Peltcrle. Joseph 267.510. 102.186.255 Petty. David 154.511.185. 202 Pfeifer. Milena 154.209 Pfister. William 154 Phair. James 156.189.204 l hillipi. Charles 156 ftetrosille. Bernard 156 Pike. Margaret 156 Pitnper. Jeffrey 154 Pindroh. Robert 154.502 Piscioltn. Frank 125.174.259 Pitetti. Kenneth 154 Pitto, Russel 102 Poche. Eric 154 Poe. Richard 156,205.254 Poggio. John 102 Polasky. Theresa 154 Ponio. James 156 Pons. Alfredo 102 Poon. Martin 154.508 Poon. Peter 125 Poor. Margot 154 Poor. Waller 102 Pope Margie 102.250.241 Popvich. Kenneth 102.205. 240 Porpornto. Robert 105 Porter. Tom 156.186 Potter. Dennis 154 Pott . William 154.506 Pmmuk. Joseph 156.205.245 Powell. Michael 267 Pmsch. Dennis 125 Pratt. Ronald 154 Pray. Ronald 154 Pressentln. Patrick 156.205 Prcst. Michael 161 Prettl. James 105 Prideoux. James 154 Priebe. Paul 154 Priestley. Keith 222 Prignvole. Joanne 154.210. 226 Prindiville. James 154 Prinstcr, Susan 105 Prochnow. Stephen 154.502 Proctor. Margaret 105 Proctor. Robert 156.189 Prosser. John 154 Putman. Lawrence 125 Puzo. Anthony 105 Quigley, John 137.205 Quinlan. Jerry 161 Quinn. Daniel 154,302 Quinn. Harry 103 Quinn. John 103.234 Quittman. Peter 154 Quittnuin. Philip 125 Quinlivon, Michael 137 Raddatz. William 154,224 Rafael. Robert 155 Raffaelli, John 137 Rngghiangi. Gary 105 Rnimondi. Ronald 104. 170. 180.181.189.201 Rakela, Mkhell 155 Ramos, Barbara 125 Ramos. Joseph 155 Rumos, Joseph M. 125 Ramos. William 137,186. 203 Rangel. Eduardo 261 Rankin. Joanna 125 Rankin. Noncry 155.209 Rapp. John 104 Rapp. Francis 155 Rastatterr 155 Ratigon. Kathleen 104.241 Ratty, Thomas 104.234.235 Rovlni. Fred 125 Ravizza. Thomas 125.238 Reardon. John 104 Reay. William 155 Redmond. William 155.502 Reed. Ruth 155 Reeder. Gory 137 Regalado. Dolores 104 Reicker. Helen 125 Reid. Anne 155 Reid. Timothy 155.304 Reid. William 155 Reitz. Richard 297 Rende. Frank 104.196.242 Rende. Michael 155.196.242 Rennie. Douglas Rcstnni. Michnel 155.267. 504 Rcstnni. Ronald 155 Revelli. Robert 155 Revere. Albert 104 Reynolds. Vicki 137 Reyes. Ernest 105.207 Rhodes. Steven 123 Rial. Noreen Riceabona. Steven 267.268. 271 Rice. Anthony 125.201 Riceci. John 137,223 Richards. Kathleen 125 Richardson. Marrianne 196 Rick. Susan 155 Rickenbachrr. Edward 155 Riemann. Dennis 155,199 Riggins. Edward 161 Riley. Rory 137 Rinehart. Charles 153 Risenbcck. Ronald 137 Rinaldi. John 208 Rinaldi. Linda 135.190 Ripple. Joseph 125.249.233 Ritchie. Donald 155 Ritchie 153 Riser, Melanne 137 Robert . Ronald 137 Riser. Melanne 137 Roberts. Ronald 157 Robertson. Jim 103 Rockett. James 125 Rodger . Frank 103 Rodondi. Virginia 157 Rodriquez. Jerry 294 Roger . James 155 Roller! John 125 Rollins. Robert 155 Rome. Henry 157 Romitti. Geraldine 155 Romo. Michael 155,199 Rosa. Ronald 105 Roselli. Robert 155 Roxknm. Charles 153 Ross Mary 155 Rosshirt. Theodore 125 Rossi. Anthony 123 Rossi. George 153 Rossi, Robert 157.506 Rosso. Mary 133 Roudabush, l rster 153 Rowe. Roland 103 Rucker. Katherine 155 Rucf. Michael 125 Rueff. Gcri 161 Rucllnn, Bette 155 Ruggiero. Ronald 105 Runyon, Steven 136 Ruport, John 105 Russell. John 136 Russell. John C. 156 Russell. Lawrence 156 Rutley. Brian 137.509 Ryan Harold 157 Ryan. John 156 Rychel. David 156.509 Ryan. Jeffrey 126.203 Soaifield. ichard 105.167 Sabini. Kathryn 137 Saccnne. Noella 156 Sadauski. Kenneth 126 Sagastumi, Luis 261.264 Saiz, Victor 261 Salalino, Bonnie 157 Sallaberry. George 156.309 So mil. Shohboz 106 Sanchez. Daniel 105 Sanchez. Juan 156 Sunders. William 156 Sanders. Richard 156 Santana. John 106 Santana. Mary Anne 156. 254 Santarini. Michael 106 Santwier. Dennis 106 Sepone. Lurilla 136 Sard!. Vasto 106 Santa. Arlene 156 Sarkissian. Khajag 126 Sorlatte. Nancy 156 Samowski. Donald 156 Saroyan. Hank 161 Sateia. Gilbert 156 Satumkv. Rosalinda 106 Sauer. Norman 106.509 Saviano. Pat 107 Savio. Ednaimo 156 Sawyer. Thomas 137.202 Schafer. Andrew 137,297, 254.203 Scharete. Steve 137.239 Schcid, Joseph 126.170.186. 203.235.267 Schleicher. George 126,205 Schmiol. John 107 Schmidt. Melanie 136 Schmidt. Rand 189 Schmitt. Lois 126 Schmitz. Kurt 136.267.270 Schmuck. Alice 156 Schneider. Alan 107 Schnoor. David 107.240 Schoenenbcrgcr. Ann 223. 227 Scholl. Richard 156.506.507 Schreiner. David 137,199 Schrier, Tony 137 Schroeder. Fredrick 107,208 Schroth, Charles 126 Schbuerg. Eric 156.211 Schultz. Fred 157.267 Schultz, Robert 137 Schwab. John 156.185 Schwarz. Richard 136.203. 226 Sciabica. Nicholas 161 Scotian. Priscilla 156 Scott. Thomas 126 Scramagliu, Raymond 137 Seal. James 156 Sears. Douglas 126 Secrest. Toni 156 Seefeidl. Burnell 107 Scffcns, Lawrence 156 Scgalc. Robert 157 Seifert. Sandra 107.241 Sckhon. Rupinder 107 Sergurson. Robert 156.224 Seller . Richard 137.204.222 Seput. Frank 126.310 Seratt, John 138 Seymour. Linda 138.196Sharifi. All 108 Sharp. Undo 126.251.247 Shasky. Jnmc 156 Sheahan. James 158 Sheerer. Phil 108 Sheehan. Joseph 108.166 Sheehan. Joseph Charles 156 Sheehan. Michael 108.196 Sheehy. Daniel 156 Shecrin. James 126 Shchan. Dennis 158.512 Sheridan. Michael 158 Shield. Sister M. Laboure 126 Shields. Anthony 158.194 Shohar, Robert 126 Shradar, Vidor 158 Shypertt, Jerome 126.190 Sicliaren. Harold 108.195 Siegel. Lawrence 126.510 Siemonsmn, Michael 158. 189 Silva. Danny 156.202 Silva. Lawrence 158 Silva. John 156 Sllvc-stai. Philip 126 Slinon. Ronald 108 Slndicich, John 158 Slngclyn, Margaret 108 Sirs!. David 158.180 Sison. Anionio 109 Sitzman. Judy 109 Sklkistian. Knhaag Smith. Colby 109.175 Smith. David 156.258 Smith, Douglas 205 Smith. Glen 109.175 Smith. J. P. 126.256 Smith. John 158 Smith. Leslie 158 Smith. Michael 156 Smith, Nelson 156.189.224 Smith Ruth 157 Smith, Vem 109 Snowden. Pat 126.254 Snyder, Don 294 Sodcn. James 109 Solis. Carlos 158.180.250. 208 Somers. Bruce 126.297.254. 255 Soriano. Raymond 109 Souffle. Manuel 261.264 Sousa. Antonc 110.254 Souza. Frank 157 Spagnole, James 126.261. 186 Speck. Paul 158.267.270. 205 Spohn. Mary 158.226 Sperbeck. Michael 110 Spotts. Doreen 110.215 Stafford. Timothy 126 Stamates. Paul 157 Slangl. Anita 157 Standish. Robert 110 Stanidi. Myles 157 Stanley. William 126 Starr. Wilbur 110 Starkey. Stanley 126 Stefani. Kathleen 157 Steinfeld. James 245 Stemaeh. Joseph 110 Stephanopoulos, Steven 158 Stevens. Richard 110 Stevens. Robert 205.245 Steward. Kirk 157.202 Stewart. Patricia 158.188. 192.247 Stiegeler. Augustus 110 Stlegcler, Susanne 157 Stllp. Frands 158 Stipanich. Michael 157 Stoflet. Edwin 161.506 Stone. Gretehen 111.211 Struck. Roger 157.502 350 Strawn. Richard 157.204. 211 Strickler. Joseph 126 Strycel. Bert 111 Studer. Dave 126 Subica. Edward 126.297. 175.186.205 Sullivan. Mary 111 Sullivan. Ellen 157.201 Sullivan. John 126 Sullivan. Kevin 202 Sullivan. Lawrence 254 Sullivan. Leo 158.205 Sullivan. Michael V. 157. 180.205 Sullivan. Philip 157 Sullivan. Rosemary 157 Sullivan. Tony 175.261 Sumnterhays. Kin 157 Sutton. Thomas 157,202 Svcrchcck. Judith 111 Swanson. Richard 158.180. 251.204.209 Sweeney. Robert 111 Sweet. Douglas 157 Sweet. Thomas 157.506. 507.180 Swcelser. Matthew 157 Swisher. Ronald 157 Syotoj. Carolyn 157 Szuncta. Carlos 264 Szeto. Margarita 157 Tachella. Philip 157 Taforo. Francis 157 Tang. William 126.251 Tnngaro. John 158.205 Tassone. Anthony 127 Tastor. John 157 Tnub. Michael 158.194 Taughor. Brian 157 Tauzer. Stephen 158.205 Taylor. Dave 504 Tealdi. Leo 127.205 Teba. Paul 157 Tebaldi, Donna 158.247 Temporo. Richard 180.205 Teply, Gary 127 Terra. Richard 111.215 227.242 Tesch. Jane 158 Tescher. Cbris 159 Thomas. Guy 161 Thomas. Huey 275 Thomas. John 157 Tbomas, Mary 159.247 Thomas. William 159 Thomason. Lucene 157 Thompson. Brace 159 Thompson. Tim 207 Thrift. Richard 127 Tbygeson. Philip 157 Tilden. Robert 157 Timboe. Arthur 127.205 Tissler. Lynn 157 Tltone. Charles 159 Titus. Arthur 267.269 Tobin. William 159.259 Todd. Robert 157 Tolin. John 158 Toller. Frank 111.226.242 Tom. Jeffery 127.205 Tomasello. Philip 158 Tomlin. Troy 207 Tonclli, Diane 158 Toothman. James 158 Torrente. Peter 111.240 Torres. Jesus 159 Torres. Luis-Felipe 158.261. 185 Tortorelll. Daniel 161 Tortorelli. Ronald 158.224 Toschik. Joseph 158.225 Totman. Patrick 127 Tozer. Jeffery 127.511.202 Trianer, Jerald 506 Troverso. Carolyn 158 Traylor. Joel 127 Tregnrthen. Jon 112 Tremnroli. Madnlyn I58.2S2 Trcwin. John 158 Trosl. Robert 127 T route. Dennis 158 Truect. Harold 158 Tsaclc. Alfred 159.261 Tucker. William 127 Turnbull. Robert 158.199 Toll. Philip 158 Twobig. James 139 Twohy. Tom 127 Twomey. Jerry Ubhaus. Frank 127.254 Ulicki. Robert 158 Urban. Frank 127 Urch. Bert 158.185 Utc. Grant 158 Vaccbinam. Leonardo 159 VnnDerMeuIen. Ann 158 Vangelisti. Paul 139 Van Houten. Bernadette 127.235 Vanney. Claudia 127 Van Rl|n. Paul 159.171. 204.227 VnnWerkbooven. Anthony 139 Vargas. Enldina 112 Voml Joseph 112 Vaml. Judith 158 Vaughan. William Vecchio. Albert 112 Vega. Javier M2 Vercesl. Gerald 158 Vesd. Vidor 127 Vetter. Craig 127.257 Vienna. David 112 Vlgnau. John 158 Vignal. John 158 Villalobos. Gilbert 158 Vine. Pauline 158 Vinynrd. Janet 139 Vizzard. Joseph 158,185 Vockcr. Robert 158 Vogl. Dadd 112.246 Volhelm. Martin 180.205 Votaw. Janice 127,247 Vusich. Leo 297.112 Wagcle. James 158,306, 307 Wagner, James R. 139 Wagner, Martin 158.302 Wakfield, William 115 Wallace. William 158 Wallrert. Gary 158 Walsh. Edward 158 Walsh, Edward O. 158 Walsh, Ed. 199 Walsh, Matthew 158 Walsh, Martin J. 158 Walsh, Tbomas 158.202 Walsh. Vidor 158.506 Walzer. Edward 115 Wansewicz. Richard 112. 205 Word. Edwnrd 127 Ward. Patrick 267.192.205 Ward. Philip 158 Ward. Robert 113.176.254. 246 Ward. William 510.113 Ware, Ray 113 WaHop. Phillip 158.224 Warren. Patrida 139 Warren. Robert 113,192.206 Waibbum. George 138 Waters. Timothy 113.167. 189.195.196.200.208,246 Watson, George 159 Watson. Robert 158.185 Wat»on. Rylonn 138 Weber. John 159 Wedereit. Jon 114 Weir. Tbomas 139 Welch. David 114.173.201 Wendt. Vidor 159.306 Wentworth. Pamela 139 Werner. Marynnne 159.190. 210.227 Wemtz, Wendy 159 Westover. Christopher 114 Whalen. Barbara 139 Wbeir. John 159.205 Whelton. John 113.201 Wblpp. Richard 127 White. Dennis 159.202.211 While, Robert 159 While. Robert W. 159 Wbitebom. John 139.194 Wlntrink. Leon 139 Widcrgrcn. Robert 139 Wlcderricb. Robert 114 Wiese. Michael 127 WiHnrd. Frederick 159. 294.302 Willelt, Lnuis 114 Williams. Charles 139 Williams, Diane 114 Williams. Richard 127.187. 191.209 Wilmor. Arthur 119.294 Winch. Robert 114 Winn. Jean 159 Winslow, Gloria 139 Winston. Robert 159 Wolthuls, Jon 127 Wong. John 127.239 Wong. Juan 113.187.191. 240 • Wong. Ronald 139 Wong. William 127.187. 191 Wood. Suzanne 139 Wood. Vidor 159 Woodfin. Jeffrey 159 Woody. David 159 Woody. Stephen 159 Wooldridge. Carol 161 Woolton. Michael 139 Wright. Dorothy 113.241 Wright. Richard 159 Wright. Robert 127 Wright. William 159.202 Wunderling. Kenndh 159 Wyatt. Thomas 306 Wycheck. Jacqueline 159 Wyncoop. Diane 139.227. 247 Wynne. Jonn 159 Yanke. Mike 175 Yao. Henry 113.187 Yaroshoff. Cynthia 115 Yales. Burke 113.201 Yates. Thomas 159 Yee-Chung, Thomas 139 Yerkovich. James 273.113 Yoder. Derek 273 Yongue. Patrida 159 Young. Dennis 115.174.238 Young. Kathleen 159 Young. Shelly 127.247 Zacks, Peter 139 Zalner. Timothy 139 Zaro. Catherine 159 Zauher. John 161 Zirkle. Christopher 127 Zlatunkh. Steven 139 Zoller. Peter 261.113 Zuur. Thomas 127. KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI 64106 I.rTHO. IN U.S.A. BY YKAKBOOK HOUSEis eaasa


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

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