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

 - Class of 1966

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1966 volume:

Theme A cosmopolitan center without a fine university is a contradiction in terms: a metropolis without an eminent institution of higher learning is the mere shell of a cultural center. It is universally recognized that the city of San Francisco is such a cultural center, and San Franciscans willingly admit that the city's only university has contributed importantly to San Francisco's unique attainments. For its part, the campus on "the Hilltop” has always been aware of its responsibility to be San rranclsco's university in more than name only. Of right and of necessity, our university has assumed an influential role in the vibrant cultural, educational, and social community that is the fog-laced city of Saint Francis. San Francisco has understandably come to rely upon our campus as a source of prudent and imaginative municipal leadership. For over a century, our university has provided San Francisco with the wherewithal of civil excellence: educators. lawyers, doctors, and businessmen—all these have comprised only a small portion of U.S.F.'s human contribution to the fabled city by the Golden Gate. The graduates of U.S.F. have helped to make Son Francisco the city that all of its residents are so justly proud of. If you were to take away U.S.F.’s contributions to San Francisco, you would find that San Francisco was simply something other than herself. But the Hilltop campus would have been appallingly disloyal to its most dhcrished ideals if it had merely preferred San Francisco technically competent professionals. The leadership that our university offers San Francisco is. above all. Christian leadership. The graduates of this university have learned the decisive truth that morality must regulate the life of man if civilization is to endure and prosper. The legacy of the University of San Francisco is on activist Christian humanism that discloses the profoundly religious dimension of service to one's fellow men. The University of San Francisco has kept alive for both its graduates and its city the lessons that San Francisco’s patron saint expressed so inspiringly: "It is in giving that we receive, it is in pardoning that we are pardoned, and it is in dying that we are bom to eternal life."Table of Contents Administration and Faculty Students Activities Sports 5 Highlights 344Dedication 6 The entire Bay area is a research laboratory for Dr. Filice and his students.Francis Filice... An imaginative Scholar An Exemplary Christian Dr. Francis P. Filice In 1947 the faculty of the University was expanded by the acquisition of a rather tall, unpretentious biology instructor by the name of Francis Filice. At first, his was simply another name in the U.S.F. Faculty register, but his students and his colleagues gradually came to realize that Francis Filice was both on extraordinarily stimulating teacher and an imaginative scholar. Due largely to Dr. Filice’s untiring efforts. U.S.F.’s pre-medical curriculum is now perhaps the best on the West Coast. Moreover. Dr. Filicc’s research has won him not only the assistant editorship of The Wasmann oumal of Biology, but the respect of the heads of the Jnited States Radiation Defense Laboratory, the Cali-omia Department of Fish and Game, and the Public dealth Service, who have repeatedly awarded him important research grants. His work has been a significant contribution to both U.S.F.'s academic excellence and the welfare of the Bay Area. But Francis Filice is more than a distinguished scholar: he is an exemplary Christian. Somehow. in addition to shouldering bis responsibilities as a leader of our Biology Department. Dr. Filice makes the time to serve os a leader in the Christian Family Movement. an associate of the Student Western Addition Project, a Bov Scout Advisor, and campus moderator for the St. Vincent de Paul Society. Dr. Filice’s Christian commitment is a reality that makes others understand the meaning of Christian charity. He is. in a sense, a living refutation to those who question the relevance of Christianity to modern life. The members of the 1966 Don staff are indeed privileged to be able to dedicate this yearbook to as fine a man as Dr. Francis Filice. 7Patrick Snowden In Memoriam The beginning of the school year was marred by the death of Patrick Snowden, senior accounting major. Pat was. to say the least, one of the most popular students on campus. In addition, he was one of the most active members of our student body: he was the president of his freshman class, and. in his junior year, he was elected treasurer of Alpha Delta Gamma. Yet it was Pat who so enjoyed life, whose life was so soon cut short. For our part, we can only add that each second is too valuable to be wasted: that, like Pat Snowden, we must try to fill every moment with the zest and love which make life meaningful. In 1962. the University's students dedicated their yearbook to Father Raymond T. Feely: 'To Speak of the excellence of the University of Son Francisco ... is necessarily to speak of this man who has given his life to that commitment. This man is overwhelming in stature . . .an inspiration and guide." It was Father Feely who. as Academic Vice-President, had seen U.S.F. through the period of postwar growth in enrollment and curriculum revision. It was this same man who had distinguished himself as a professor emiritus of political science. Father Feely was one of the pioneer writers nnd foremost experts on such subjects as Communism, Nazism, and Fascism. In his desire to give each student "a fundamental knowledge of the purpose and operation of Communism.” Fatncr Feely initiated U.S.r.'s Political Science HO course on the philosophy and Tactics of Communism, the first collegiate course of this nature In America. The legacy that Father Feely left us. then, was a pervasive one that epitomized the achievements and aspirations of our university community. It was only fitting that Father Feely was the author of U.S.F.’s Credo. When Raymond Feely died on November 17. 1965. we lost a man who not only had helped to make U.S.F. what it is today, but who. more importantly, had the courage to tell us what we had to strive for in the future. 8 Rev. Raymond T. Feely, S.J.Like Father Feely. Senior Durwood Dalka was one of the more unassuming persons on campus. He was a mathematics major with a real interest in his subject, an interest that his classmates both recognized and respected. This year he was to have served as president of the Mathematics Club. From Durwood. too. wc can all learn something: namely, that we need a goodly amount of sheer perseverance to sustain us in a life that all too often will be saddened by failure and the tragic prospect of what might have been. Durwood Dalka In an age in which anonymity is prized by few. Father Leo Simpson was remarkable for his selfless, unheralded service. For over fifty years. Father Simpson had willingly performed every task that his superiors had assigned to him. Like Saint Paul. Father Leo had been "all things to all men” for the sake of charity. He had been a teacher, a dean, a rector of a Jesuit novitiate, and an administrative assistant to four Jesuit provincials. In his time. Father Simpson had even served as a nightwatchman and a janitor. But those who know him best will remember him not as a dedicated teacher, not as a conscientious administrator, but rather as a compassionate and sympathetic confessor. Laborers and housewives, teenagers and the aged—they all came to Father On Novmber 11. 1965. Father Leo passed away. He died as he had lived. Many of us will remember his habit of referring to himself ns "the hired man." for we all know that this humble priest was in God’s employ. "Then driven by the fierce scrutiny Of heaven to their election in the vast breath. They souqh the rumor of mortality." Allen Tate 9 Rev. Leo S. Simpson, S.J.A DFather President Charles W. DuIIea. S.J., President A Message to the Graduates My Dear Graduates: In the very first part of Peace on Earth Pope John explains why God has given you the talents and the opportunity to finish college. So that, as far as possible, you may occupy posts and take on responsibilities in human society equal to your natural gifts and education. God gives talents to a man to use individually and socially. Only when we use them for the good of others will they come to perfection: the way to God is through man. God's only son became man to lead us more surely to Himself. Catholics have learned the individual dimensions of piety and religious obligation, not so surely their social dimension. You are helping give birth to a great new religious expansion: for this I am joyful and thankful. But what you have started must continue to grow, and will grow. Religious involvement in our world will continue to gather force at the University. Pope John and the Council have made it mandatory. I hope you will grow with it: that having been part of its birth, you will father its growth, make it f art of your own life. I pray that in serving your ellow men each of you may enjoy the perfection of your talents and education, and present them proudly one duy to Almighty God. 12Iliomas P. Cosgrave. S.J.. Father Superior. Father Superior As Father Superior of the University of San Francisco. Father Thomas P. Cosgrave. S.J.. directs the religious and personal lives of one of the largest Jesuit communities in the United States. In addition to his relationship with the priests, brothers, and scholastics, as Prefect of St. Ignatius Church. Father Cosgrave is also involved in an important way with the entire academic community. As the University Church. St. Ignatius Church plays u vital role in the religious life at U.S.F.. for it is the center of worship and religious thought. It is Father Cosgrave’s hope that its importance as such will become even greater in the years to come. Academic Vice-President Academic Vice-president since 1057. Father Paul J. Harney. S.J.. holds a hey administrative position at the University of San Francisco. As the director of all aca-demii aspects of U.S.F.. he supervises the activities of the Colleges. Schools, and Divisions of the University, as well as those of the Offices of the Registrar, the Director of Admissions, and the Librarian. It is also Father Harney’s responsibility to correlate and oversee all educational policies. programs, and procedures. He coordinates the work of the academic and auxiliary divisions, and directs the compilation of official University statistics. 13 Paul J. Harney. S.J.. Academic Vice-President.Francis J. Callahan. S.J.. Vice-President For Development Secretary-Treasurer l ather James M. Corbett. SJ.. nine years an army chaplain, is the Secretary-Treasurer of the University of San Francisco. As such, he supervises all of the University’s monetary affairs, a responsibility which becomes increasingly important as the University continues to expand. Vice-President for Development Father Francis J. Callahan. SJ.. Vice-President for Development, is directly responsible for the planning and directing of public relations and academically related development of the University. A great deal of Father Callahan’s work is financial, for he is the director of all programs designed to raise funds to provide for expansion. Since such programs are essential to the growth of the University, the Vice-President for Development plays a vital role in planning for the University s future. James M. Corbett. S.J., Secretary-Treasurer. Registrar Mr. William J. Dillon has served the University as Registrar since 1957. His office has the general responsibility of keeping all records dealing with the students of the University. More specific responsibilities include the issuing and evaluation of transcripts, the supervision of registration, the processing and posting of grades, and the compilation of attendance statistics. Mrs. Hazel Gannon is the Office Manager. 14 William J. Dillon. Registrar.Dean of Students As Dean of Students. Father John J. LoSchiavo. SJ.. is the director and coordinator of Student Personnel Services and student activities. In addition to his general duties, he is also the moderator of Alpha Sigma Nu and the Block Club, plus the Faculty Adviser to the Athletic Department. Father LoSchiavo was named Dean of Students in 1962 and was previously an Instructor in Theology. Dr. Augustine P. Donoghue. Director of Admissions. Chaplain Father Francis J. Harrington. S.J.. has been University Chaplain for three years. As Chaplain it is his objective to provide the counselling which helps the U.S.F. student handle his personal spiritual formation so that he may truly develop into a man conscious of his obligations to Almighty Cod and 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. Director of Admissions Dr. Augustine P. Donoghue became Director of Admissions of the University of San Francisco in 1932. It is his responsibility to judge the qualifications of those seeking admission to the University, a responsibility which becomes increasingly demanding with the influx of students. In addition to this important function. Dr. Dono-ghue's Office provides all necessary information for potential freshmen, as well as transfer and graduate students. Mr. William J. Donnellan is Assistant Director of Admissions. 15 Francis J. Harrington. S.J., I Jniversity C haplain.Dean of Colleges of Arts and Science Dean of the Colleges of Liberal Arts and Science for ten years. Father Edmond J. Smyth. S.J.. is concerned with all aspects of the administration of his Colleges. He earned his A.B. and M.A. degrees from Georgetown University, and holds a Ph.D. in History from the University of Toronto. As Dean he sets scholastic standards, plans budgets, and supervises the administration of the Liberal Arts and Science Colleges. As an Associate Professor of History he also teaches historical method and criticism. Edmond J. Smyth. S.J.. Dean. Colleges of Liberal Arts and Science. Associate Professor of History. Dean of College of Business Administration Dr. Vincent P. Wright. Dean of the College of Business Administration, came to the University of San Francisco from Boston College in 1963. He holds his doctorate in education from Harvard, where he also earned his A.B. and M.A. degrees. His responsibilities as Dean include all aspects of the administration of the College, academic and financial. In addition to his duties as Dean he also teaches in the Business Administration Graduate Program. Dr. Vincent P. Wright. Dean. College of Business Administration.Dean of Graduate Division f ather John H. Martin. S.J., Dean of the Graduate Division, conducts the administration and supervision of all the graduate work of the University of San I'ran-cisco. This includes the planning of academic graduate programs, cooperating with the departments of the Graduate Division in the selection of personnel, and formally approving all appointments of graduate scholars, fellows, and assistants. He also serves the University as the representative of the Graduate Division in all accrediting und educational meetings. John H. Martin. S. J.. Dean. Graduate Division. Director of Honors Program. Dean of School of Law Dean Francis R. Walsh has been Dean of the University’s School of Law since 1957. He graduated from Seton Hall University in 1913 and served for two years as a line officer in the Pacific. He received his LL.B. degree from Georgetown University’s Law School and was Professor of Law there from 1919 until 1951. As Dean of the Law School his duties encompass all the academic, financial, and administrative aspects of conducting a prominent I .aw School. In addition to setting scholastic standards, planning budgets, and supervising the administration of the entire program, he continues to serve as a Professor of Law. Francis R. Walsh. Dean, School of I .aw.Sr. Mary Beata. S.M.. Dean. School of Nursing. Dean of School of Nursing Sister Mary Beala. S.M., Dean of llie School of Nursing, she been with the University of San Francisco since 1056. She received her B.S. degree from the San Francisco College for Women, and her M.S. in Nursing from St. Louis University. Her duties as Dean encompass all the administrative, academic, and financial facets of directing a Nursing School, from establishing scholastic-standards to formulating departmental budgets. Chairman of Department of Education Dr. John R. Devine. Acting Chairman of the Department of Education, came to the University of San Francisco in 1950. He earned his A.B. degree at the Catholic University of America and holds an M.S. in Education and an Ed.D. from the University of Southern California. A Professor of Education, he has been Director of Teacher Education and Coordinator of Student Teaching, and was named Acting Chairman this year. As such. Dr. Devine is responsible for all phases of its operation. Dr. John R. Devine. Acting Chairman. Department of Education. 18Director of the Evening College Father Gerald A. Sugrue. S.J.. Director of the Evening College, supervises the administration of the University’s extensive Evening Division which offers courses in liberal arts, business administration, and mathematics. All courses are taught in accordance with the University s standards, and can be used for college credit. Father Sugrue first came to the University of San Francisco in 19-10. He returned in 105 5 and has been, in addition to his position as Director of the Evening College, an Assistant Professor of Theology. Gerald A. Sugrue. S.J.. Director. Evening College. Head Librarian Miss Juliet B. Clark has been a member of the Richard A. Gleeson Library Staff since 1953. She earned her B. A. degree at Dominican College, her M.A. at tin University of California, and the Certificate in Library Science. She became Acting Head Librarian last year. Gleason Library has as its primary function the support and enrichment of the undergraduate and graduate programs of the University. Since the Library serves all the interests of the L'niversity. it must be closely integrated with its administration and educational policies and practices. It must also promote the cultural interests of the students and those habits of self-education which are a part of the University training. Juliet B. Clark. Acting Head Librarian. 19Dean of Men Father Robert A. Sunderland. S.J.. was named Dean of Men in 1964. Since that time he has shown a sincere interest and warmth in his dealing with the University s resident students. With patience and a personal touch, he is able to perform his highly responsible position very successfully. Dr. Frances Anne Dolan. Dean of Women Dean of Women The University's first Dean of Women. Dr. France Anne Dolan came to U.S.F. in 1064. As Dean Women she is responsible for the overall welfare of tl University’s women students, particularly those aspcc of a non-academic nature. She supervises women’s hoi ing. women's organizations, and womcn-sponsored act! ties.Director of Development As (He University’s Director of Development, Mr. Thomas F. Jordan is greatly responsible for the University's recent expansion. It is the Development Office which oversees and provides for the long range expansion plans of the entire University. During the past year that office has been largely concerned with the planning of the Student Union and Hayes-Healy Hall. Thomas F. Jordan. Director of Development. Director of Libraries t Father William J. Monihan. S.J.. was named the University s Director of Libraries last year. From 1947 until that time, he had served as Head Librarian. He earned his A.B. and M.A. degrees from Georgetown University. and holds a Bachelor of Libraray Science degree Irom the University of California. 21 William J. Monihan. S.J., Director of Libraries.Bursar Mrs. Zeula Griswold has served as the University s Bursar since I960. Her Office is concerned with the financial relationship between the student and the University. It is in charge of each student's tuition, residence hall fees, personal damage payments, and scholarship credit. In short, it is the Bursar’s chief service to keep each student advised as to his financial status at U.S.F. Mr. William M. Wharton. Jr.. Foreign Student Adviser. Assistant Professor of History Financial Adviser for Students Father Norton J. Herold. S.J., has been the University's Financial Adviser for Students since I960. As such, he serves as a counsel for students, advising them concerning scholarships, loans, and other financial aid. He also directs the distribution of grants and serves as Chairman of the Committee on Scholarships. Mrs. Zeula Griswold. Bursar. Foreign Student Adviser As Foreign Student Adviser. Mr. William M. Wharton. Jr., serves as the general adviser for all undergraduate students attending the University on visas. He assists all foreign students in immigration matters such as the renewal of visas, procedure for work permits, and letters of credit. Mr. Wharton is also an Assistant Professor of History. 22 Norton J. Herald. S.J.. Financial Adviser for Students.Dr. Robert G. Milligan, Director of Testing and Counseling. Assistant Professor of Psychology. Director of Personnel Mr. Edward P. Coffey is the bead of tbe Personnel Office of tbe University. As such, lie recruits and hires staff personnel in all non-academic areas. Office, food service, and maintenance positions arc bandied by this Office, which also determines wage and salary programs for personnel. It also controls the administration of Health and Welfare Benefits for the I.-ay Eacidty and personnel, such ns Blue Cross and retirement. Dr. Helen P. McTaggart. Director of the Reading Center. Assistant Professor of Psychology. Director of Testing and Counseling Dr. Robert G. Milligan has been with the University of San Francisco since 1060. As Director of Testing and Counseling he supervises the educational, vocational, and personality testing available to students. Such testing is offered as an aid to academic achievement and os a means of deciding future goals. The Counseling Service aims to help the student who fails to achieve academically and socially because of emotional and personal problems. Dr. Milligan is also an Assistant Professor of Psychology. Mr. Edward P. Coffey. Director of Personnel. Director of Reading Center As Director of the Reading Center. Dr. Helen P. McTaggart supervises the program offering to students who arc deficient or wish to improve their reading shill and study habits the opportunity of diagnosis of strengths and weaknesses. The Center also offers courses to help students work at a level commensurate with their intellectual ability. Dr. McTaggart is also an Assistant Professor in the Psychology Department. 23James I.. Gallagher. S.J.. [director of Purchasing. Director of Placement Miss Carolyn I. I loward is the University s Director of Placement, it is the Placement Bureau's function to assist registered students of the Day Division anti full time students of the Evening College in obtaining part-time employment. The Bureau also assists Liberal Arts. Science, and Business majors who have received or will receive degrees from the I diversity in obtaining permanent career positions. Director of Purchasing As Director of Purchasing. Brother James L. Gallagher. S.J.. is responsible for the acquisition of all supplies and services needed by the University. I tc also certifies invoices for the departments which do not issue their own purchase orders. I he Purchasing Office charges University expenses to over two hundred accounts, and is certainly a vital part of the University’s administration. Miss Carolyn I. Howard. Director of Placement. Director of Plant Services Mr. George T. Preston. Director of Plant Services, is responsible for the supervision and maintenance of all University grounds, property, and buildings. Although it is a small department, the Plant Office plays an important tart in the maintenance of the physical facilities of the University. Mr. Claude YV. Stovill is Assistant Director. George T. Preston, Director of Plnn Sm i Director of the Office of Public Information As Director of the Office of Public Information. Mr. Janies W. Kelly. Jr., is responsible for the dissemination of pertinent news about the University and its activities. Mr. Kelly himself is an experienced public relations man and journalist. He has been a feature writer for the Monitor for fifteen years and won the McQuade Award for Journalism in 1060. Thomas J. Sullivan. S.J.. Director of Alumni Relations. Assistant Director of Housing Mr. David Zuugg was named the University’s Assistant Director of Housing early this year, replacing Mr. John U. Fry. Mr. Znugg’s Office directs the administration of all student residence facilities, both on-campus and off-campus. Among the functions of the I lousing Office, is the coordination of planning between the residence halls. Plant Office, and Food Service Department. James V. Kelly. Jr.. Director of the Office of Public Information. Director of Alumni Relations Father Thomas J. Sullivan. S.J.. Director of Alumni Relations, is responsible for keeping in contact with the more than eleven thousand alumni of the University of San Francisco. He directs the publication of a special alumni magazine four times a year, organizes an annual banquet and Communion Breakfast, and arranges class reunions. 25 David Zaugg. Assistant Direr tor of Housing.Through the years, the University of San Francisco has been dependent upon its outstanding Board of Regents for the counsel and direction so vital to its operation and growth. I his is especially true now. while the University is in the midst of an era of complex change. During the past five years the Regents, ull highly respected civic leaders dedeicated to the University, have provided continued guidance in the fulfillment of the University’s traditional goals and in the formulation and fulfillment of new ones. With that guidance the University can look forward confidently as it plans for its Second Century. Mr. Charles Kendrick Schlage l.ock Company Chairman of the Board of Regents Mr. Harry M. Bardt Mr. Richard P. Cooley Mr. Christian de Guigne 111 Hon. Preston Devine Bank of America Wells Fargo Bank Stauffer Chemical Co. District Court of Appeal Mr. Adrien J. Falk Mr. Paul B. Fay Mr. Mortimer Fleishhacker Mr. George B. ( rillson. K. I 1. Buy Area Rapid bay Improvement Co. The Fleishhacker Co. I ransit District 27Mr. Marco F. Heilman Mr. Jack H. How Mr. Reed O. Hunl Mr. Robert D. Lapbam. Jr. J. Barth ft Co. Edward R. Bacon Co. Crown Zellerbach Corp. Alexander. Sexton ft Carr of California Mr. Edmund W. Littlefield Mr. Ernest J. Loebbecke Mr. Marshall P. Madison Mr. T. Kevin Mallen Utah Construction and Title Insurance ft Trust Pillsbury, Madison ft Sutro ft Co. Mining Co. Co. Sutro Fr. Francis J. Callahan. S.J.. Vice President for Development. Fr. Charles W. Dulleo. University President, and Mr. lack H. How. University Regent. discuss Second Century Program. 28Father Charles W. Dcillea. SJ.. University President, meets with the Board of Regents. Mr. N. Loyal I McLaren Mr. Thomas J. Mellon Mr. George C. Montgomery Haskins and Sells City of San Lrancisco Kern Comi y 1 Jind Co. A- E. Pontinif Blylh Co., Inc. Mr. Donald J. Russell Mr. Jerd F. Sullivan. Jr. Mr. Leslie B. Worthington Southern Pacific Co. Crocker-Citizens National t JniterI States Steel Corj . Rank 2930Biology lu t lie early I030's I lie Biology Department pioneered emphasis on scientific research as a part of the I Jni-versity’s educational program. Since then investigations in many fields have been carried on without interruption. Through the years research has been blended with regular instructional methods to produce an academic program which is one of basic science, not mere technology. Presenting a full curriculum of pre-professional training. the Biology Department thoroughly equips a student for acceptance into approved schools of medicine, dentistry. veterinary medicine, or pharmacy. Courses designed to familiarize the student with the general features of the biological field lead to specialized areas of original research. Through his experience in the laboratory, the student gains an acquaintance with and an appreciation of the principles and methods of original scientific investigation. Edward L. Kessel. Ph.D.. Chairman and Professor. As scientists, the members of the Biology Department have the obligation not only to discover, but also to communicate. Dr. Edward Kessel. Dr. Francis Filice. Dr. Lucy Treagan. Dr. Elwood Molseed. Mr. Robert Schooley. and Dr. John Flynn. S.J. all do their best to fulfill these obligations. Through their communication of their own discoveries, they arc able to bring their students into close contact with the processes of scientific method. Dr. Edward L. Kessel’s recent research has revealed Lindnoromyia. a new genus of flat-footed flies from Africa. Dr. Kessel prefers to do research along with students, and wants to publish with them whenever possible. I rnneis P. Filice. Ph.D., Professor. 31El wood W. Molseed. Pli.D., Assistant Professor. Dr. Molseed’s fields of research include genetics, ecology, and hotnny. I lie new greenhouse atop Harney Science ('enter will accelerate the I University’s hotany program. Mr. Schooley has investigated the relationship between the thyroid giant! and the reproductive function in the rat. as well as the interrelationship between thyroid and pituitary hormones in the growing process. The discoveries of the Department are made known largely through the prompt publication of both faculty and student research in the Wasmann Journal of Biology. Edited by the Department. it communicates biological research findings not only to fellow scientists of the University, but all over the world. LucyTreagan. Ph.D.. Lecturer. John .1. Flynn. S.J., M.D. Robert A. Schooley. Instructor 32Business Administration The College of Business Administration has as its aim the preparation of the student to assume leadership and responsibility in the business world. Since the demands of modern business are constantly changing, it is of great importance that the student have the flexibility which comes from a broad education. The curriculum of the College of Business Administration, based upon the "Core Program” recommended by the American Association for the Collegiate Schools of Business, has been designed for this very reason. Yuan-Li Wu. Ph.D.. Professor of International Business. William J. Regan. Ph.D.. Professor. 33Joseph Peter Simini. Associate Professor of Accounting. Director of the C.P.A. Review Course. Cornelius Visser, Associate Professor. During their first two years all students follow the same course of studies. Courses in economics. English, history, mathematics. and philosophy provide a general foundation. Elementary courses in accounting, statistics, and legal aspects of business serve as an introduction to advanced business courses. Virginia A. Berry. Assistant Professor of Law in Business Administration. Jerome H. Grantz. Lecturer. 34Russel G. Davy. Lecturer in Gabriel A. Zimmerman. Ph D.. Frank D. Winston. Lecturer. Accounting. Lecturer. Steven Ho II os. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Production N lanagernenf. Robert A. Stock. Assistant Professor. In the upper division, a general business background is acquired from the study of economic theory, business fluctuations, marketing, finance, production, and industrial relations. Specialization is achieved by an area of emphasis chosen from one of the following fields: accounting, finance, industrial relations, international business, marketing, production management, quantitative methods, transportation. Students who want to take a more intensive course in accounting may choose to follow a more specialized program in that particular field. 35Chemistry The Chemistry Department considers as one of its major goals the training of students who will become the leaders of tomorrow. Through the study of chemistry, students acquire initiative by learning to solve problems in fundamental research. While they become familiar with scientific ideas, they are trained by seminars and written reports to express them in terms clearlv understood by all. At the same time courses in the other sciences and the liberal arts are combined with the chemistry program to develop within the student moral and social responsibility, as well as a thorough scientific knowledge. William Maroney, Ph.D.. Chairman and Professor of Chemistry. Arthur Furst. Ph.D.. Professor of Chemistry Joseph H. Cast, Sc.D.. Research Professor of and Director of the Institute of Chemical Chemistry. Biology. 36Gifford E. McCasIand. Ph.D.. Associate Profes- Manfred E. Mueller. Ph.D.. Lecturer In sor of Chemistry. Chemistry. The Department features training in chemical research as well as course work, and many undergraduate os well ns graduate research problems have been published in leading scientific journals. The growth of the Chemistry Department in Harney Science Center is expected -to continue, and graduate degrees in chemistry will be offered. In recent years more than half of the University's chemistry graduates have continued their education in graduate school, a record rendering great credit to the Chemistry Department. Mel German. Ph D.. Professor of Chemistry. R0hert J. SelwolJ. Ph D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. 37Classics The Classics Department offers students interested in classical culture and its influence upon subsequent ages the opportunity to explore the language and literature of Greece and Rome. Course offerings include an extensive study of the Latin language and an introductory study of Greek Other Classics courses, conducted in English and not requiring a knowledge of the Greek or Latin language, present studies of classical literature in translation. These include studies of the Greek and Latin epic. Greek drama, and Greek historians. Hie members of the Classics Department arc Dr. Luigi D. Sandri, the Chairman. Dr. Giacinto Mattcucig, Father Lloyd R. Burns. S.J.. and Father Arthur E. Swain, S J. Giacinto Matteucig. Ph.D.. Professor of Classics. 38 Lloyd R. Burns. S.J., Assistant Professor. Arthur E. Swain. S.J., Assistant Professor.Economics The Department of Economics views the central problem of economics as that of understanding the social organization of scarce productive resources, including human resources, the allocation of these resources among alternative uses: the distribution of the goods and services produced: and the maintenance of a steadily rising flow of real income. The purpose of the Economics Department is both to train economists and to advance economic knowledge. The program begins with an introduction to the disciplines of economics in the study of mathematical and statistical concepts. Following this introduction the student looks into the development of economic doctrine and analysis within its historical setting. From Plato to Keynes he traces the central concepts, techniques, and vocabularly of economics. In upper division courses the student majoring in economics investigates contemporary theoretical formulations in the major areas of economics. Finally he begins a detailed study of specific problems of modern economics, problems chosen in accordance with his own interests. Richard E. Mulcahy. S.J., Chairman and Professor of Economics. Andrew C. Boss. S.J.. Professor. Otto Morgenstern. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor. 39Education ii jm Jim. Thomas D. McSweeney. Ed.D., Assistant Professor. The University of San Francisco is authorized hy the California State Board of Education to recommend candidates for both tin Standard Teaching Credential with a Specialization in Secondary Teaching and the Standard Supervision Credential. In addition, the University is authorized to offer course work, which will be accepted by the State Department of Education on the basis of direct application, for credentializalion in the fields of Junior College teaching. School I.ibrarianship. Pupil Personnel Services. Pupil Counseling, and Rehabilitation Counseling. The Department of Education was established in 1948. Then it was the teacher training division of the University, emphasizing the training of secondary school teachers of the public schools of California. Soon the department's offerings broadened into programs for the training of secondary school administrators, counselors. guidance workers, junior college teachers, librarians, and. most recently, elementary school teachers. u an mu ileu Sister Man’ Alma. P.B.V.M.. Director of Library Science Program. Rev. George G. Kearney. Assistant Professor. Director of the High School Counseling Service. 40English Tlx- English Department has the responsibility of offering to all students of the University instruction and practice in the technique of good writing and in the reading and analysis of various types of literature. In basic courses of composition and literature, the Department actively provides the opportunities and guidance which the student needs to overcome the problems of meaning, of logic, of syntax, and of style which he inevitably meets as lie learns to communicate clearly his own ideas and to understand those of others. David M. Kirk. Ph.D.. Chairman and Associate Professor of English. In more advunccd courses the student's thought is enriched by readings drawn from his own literary heritage . Through the careful study of great works, he is stimulated to critical thinking as he begins to cultivate his power of independent evaluation. John B. Gleason. Ph.D.. Acting Chairman and Associate Professor. 41Irving Lowe. Ph.D.. Associate Professor. Warren J. Coffey. Ph.D. Associate Professor. John J. Coleman. S.J.. Assistant Professor. 42 William J. Finnegan. S.J.. Assistant Professor.Anne E. Lawless, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor. Mary Lally, PIi.D.. Assistant Professor. Proceeding from English studies is the search for effective appreciation and expression of the truths contained in literature. The professor leads in this search, hut leads in such a way os to preserve his student's freedom to question and to open up new ways of truth. In this manner the English Department strives to produce graduates who are uhle to direct their own future search for leurning. George T. Campbell. Assistant Professor. Robert Brophy. SJ. 43History Instruction in the University’s Department of History is designed to present the main aspects of the rise and development of civilizations. Ollier departments in I lie University also give instruction in llie economic, political, social, and oilier phases of history, and the Department urges history students to become familiar with their offerings. The aim of the Department itself is to enable students to read historical literature, hoth [irimary and secondary, critically, and to write listorical paper according to approved and rigorous standards of method and style. To achieve this aim the History Department endeavors to furnish the students with the shills of the experienced historian. Donald R. Campbell. Ph.D.. Chairman and Professor of History. The Department gives the history student a knowledge of the salient facts of history: events, characters, developments. and their geographical environment. It acquaints the student with the historians of the various fields of history and with the great repositories of historical materials, learning to test and evaluate primary sources, the student becomes competent in forming his material into a well-written narrative or exposition. Finally, the I listory Department gives its graduate the capacity for critical examination of interpretative and speculative literature on the nature of history. Rt. Rev. Monsignor John Tracy Fllis. Ph.D., Professor. 44Robert I. Burns, S.J.. Associate Professor. James F. Straulcamp. S.J.. Instructor. 45Mathematics The Mathematics Department provides a broad program of courses leading to the bachelor's degree with a major in Mathematics. Those students choosing to major in Mathematics have the opportunity of studying various branches of the science, including analysis, geometry, algebra, theory of numbers, and topology. At the sume time they are able to participate in seminars in which material is presented to expand topics in current courses. The Department also offers courses to students majoring in the liberal arts, the physical and biological sciences, and business administration. In these classes mathematics is presented as a way of thinking, a means of communication, and an instrument in problem solving. John E. Fischer. S.J., Chairman. Well aware of the great changes being made in the mathematics curriculum of schools throughout the country, the Mathematics Department continues to capture the spirit of contemporary mathematics. In doing so it blends elements of both contemporary and classical mathematics to produce a program which best fulfills the general objectives of the Department and of the University. 46 Edward J. Farrell. Associate Professor.1 Jr j Sister Mary Clarice. O.P. Assistant Professor George D. Sullivan. Pli.D. Assistant Professor David J. Walsh. S.J. Instructor Mrs. Millianne P. Granberg Instructor Mr. Thomas E. Frayne Instructor 47Military Science The mission of ihe Military Science Department is to train the future custodians of our nation's defense. Today, the large majority of officers serving actively in the Army, both as Regular and Reservists, arc products of the ROTC program. Thus, from a patriotic viewpoint, the University’s Reserve Officers Training program fulfills one of our country's needs—that of providing officers to run our Army. It is obvious that the Armed Forces must have intelligent and creative leadership. This leadership is rarely an inborn trait, but it can be. and is. developed by man's environment and training. The RO I C program is specifically designed to give college men "on-campus training and experience in the art of organizing, motivating. and leading others. It includes instruction to develop self discipline, physical stamina, and bearing—qualities that contribute to success in any kind of career. This is the primary reason for the RO program: it is a major contribution to the development of leadership in college men. Lt. Col. Eugene J. Holmes. Professor of Military Science. Major John W. Swaren. Jr.. Assistant Professor of Military Science. The goal of the Military Science Department is to produce individuals who by their education, training, and inherent qualities. arc suitable to be commissioned as officers of the United State Army. General McArthur aptly expressed this goal in his address to the cadets of West Point Military Academy: Duty— Honor—Country. 7 hose three hallowed words reverently dictate what you ought to be. what you can be. what you will be. 48LEFT TO RIGHT: M Sgt Raymond W. Radke. M Sgt Lewis A. Diamond. SFC. Calvin McQuarrie. fcEPT TO RIGHT: SFC Edear G. Fie ssner. S Sgt Eliga B. Kincheloe. S Maj Gerald J. King. 49Luigi D. Sanclri. Ph.D.. Chairman and Professor of Romance Languages. P. Carlo Rossi. S.J., Professor of Romance Languages. Modern Languages The Deportment of Modern Languages provides instruction in the reading, speaking, understanding, and writing of French. German. Italian. Russian, and Spanish. It also gives instruction in literary history and in the analysis of the artistic and intellectual values of the literature in these languages. The instruction provided on the lower division level is designed to enable the student to fulfill the University’s foreign language requirement. The courses enable him to read and understand a foreign language easily and to develop a basic competence in speaking and writing it. The program offerings on the upper division level are designed to increase the student’s skills and knowledge, to introduce him to the literary history of the languages with which the Department is concerned, to acquaint him with the masterpieces of these literatures, and to guide him in analyzing critically their artistic and intellectual values. Vincente Perez-Soler. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Spanish. 50Karl Schmidt. Instructor in German. Robert L. Hurst. S.J.. Instructor in French. Barbara J. Mortenson. Spanish. Jose Martinez. Spanish. Maria E. Marches!. Instructor in Spanish. 51 Mrs. Sheila May Pacheco. Instructor. Nursing The School of Nursing offers a four-year basic baccalaureate program. It has for its purpose the preparation of the nursing student for beginning positions in all areas of professional nursing. In addition, the student must successfully take examinations given by the Board of Nursing Educa-tion and Nurse Registration. State of California, after which time, she is licensed as a registered nurse and also qualifies for the public health nursing certificate granted by the stute Depart -mennt of Public Health. 1 he program also prepares the student for progression to higher education. Sr. Mary Ellen. S.M.. Instructor. Miss Joan L. Green. Assistant Professor. The year 1065-1966 brought with it a Freshman class of ninety, indicating increased enrollment in the School of Nursing. Projected plans for the expansion of the School of Nursing also call for continued improvement of the curriculum. The Faculty continues independently and cooperatively in its second year of curriculum reconstruction as part of an eleven state regional study under the Western Council of I ligher Education for Nursing Education. Essential components of the content of nursing in the baccalaureate program have been identified and concepts in interrelated fields have been elicited. Some courses have been deleted and others have been combined: all have been re-named. Sr. Man.- Zita. S.M.. Assistant Professor. Mrs. Evelyn Mueller. Instructor 52Sr. Mary Helen. S.M.. Instructor. The reconstruction-integrated curriculum focuses heavily not only on the patient, hut the family of the patient, and the milieu of the community in which he lives. The revised new program is scheduled to begin in the fall semester of 1966. Initially, the goal of the School of Nursing was to instill into its graduates the divine precept of love as the motivating force for professional practice. This goal remains unchanged. Mi'.s Mary Petronilla Commins. Assistant Professor. Sr. Mary Sylvia. S.M.. Associate Professor. Miss Eleanor Metz Mrs. Catherine E. Altman 53Sr. Mary Fabian. S.M., Assistant Professor. Mrs. Lois C. Dunlap. Instructor. Sr. Mary Martha, S.M.. Associate Professor. Mrs. Frances Carter Evans. Associate Professor. Miss Piedad Esquivel. Assistant Professor. Miss Patricia Domingo.Miss Constance M. Smith. Instructor. Miss Lexic L. Woodruff. Instructor. Miss Anne Watkins (right). Miss Carol J. DcMartini. Instructor.Philosophy I lie programs in osophy are designed to develop shill in philosophical analysis, to enable the student to think clearly, systematically, and independently on philosophical issues, and to achieve a thorough acquaintance with major classics and contemporary works in philosophy. 1 he Philosophy Department has as its goal the development of the student’s philosophical facet, an important part of the whole man. a facet which must not be overlooked. It is dedicated lo these aims, explicitly summarized by Plato many centuries ago: "That we shall be better and braver, and less helpless il we think that we ought to inquire than we should have been if we indulged in idle fancy." The educational system of the Society of Jesus, expressed in the Ratio Studiorum, emphasizes the importance of introducing the unformed minds of youth to the phantasmagorical ideas espoused by the definitive teachers of each and every age. Prom Thales of Miletus to Mclissus of Samos, from Kierkegaard to Satre. the changes which are the results of the numberless and nameless factors in our phvsical and social environment cannot be left unheeded as platitudinous cliches. Francis J. Marien, S.J.. Chairman and Associate Professor of Philosophy. Desmond J. Fitzgerald. Ph.D.. Francis R. Nugent. Ph.D.. Fdward W. Brusher. Professor. Associate Professor. Assistant Professor. 56Robert E. McMahon. S.J.. Assistant F’rofessor. Thomas E. Schaefer, Ph.D., Assistant F’rofessor. Vincent J. Moran. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor. Albert J. Smith. S.J.. Assistant Professor. Michael J. Carclla. Instructor. Robert M. Struckman. Ph.D., Instructor. 57Physical Education Through the Physical Education program, students of the University of San Francisco have the opportunity of contributing to their physical, social, and emotional development. The curriculum leads to a minor in physical education for those who anticipate careers as teachers of this subject. Under the direction of Mr. George II. McGIynn. Faculty Member in Charge, the members of the staff are carrying on research in the fields of skeletal muscle fatigue, speed and accuracy of movement, and physical education curriculum studies in the secondary school. Mr. Peter P. Peletta has been with the University of San Francisco since 1060. He is the Director of Athletics and an Instructor in Physical Education. During the past three years he has conducted clinics in Japan. Okinawa, the Philippines, Germany. France, and Belgium: and he is a recognized authority in the technique of coaching. Peter P. Peletta. Director of Athletics and Instructor in Physical Education. 58Physics The Department of Physics fins been presenting a major since IQ'56. and now includes four different programs in its offerings. They are: the major in ph ysfes. the major in electronic-physics. and two cooperative programs in pre-engineering given in conjunction with the School of Engineering of the University of Santa Clara. Coincidental with the completion of the new quarters in the Harney Science Center, the departmental faculty1 has been enlarged and strengthened. As a result it will now be possible to increase the number and frequency of the departmental offerings, particularly at the upper division level. Serious thought has already been given to the addition of a special course in solid-state physics, which is a field of increasingly greater importance both from the theoretical and practical viewpoints. Karl J. Waidcr. Chairman and Professor of Physics. In addition, since it is quite likely that the University will shortly establish a computer center on campus, members of the staff are already considering how such a useful tool may be integrated into our existing course structure at the upper division level. It might be noted that there still is a very serious shortage of competent physicists in the United States and the indications are that this shortage will not be remedied in the foreseeable future. Students with the talent and energy to do well in this interesting and intriguing science would be well advised to consider making it a career, because the opportunities in it are indeed unlimited. J. Clifton Albergotti. Ph.D., Assistant Professor. James N. Haag. Ph D.. ' Raymond J. Genolio. Ph D. Rex F. Harris. Assistant Professor. Lecturer in Engineering 59Political Science In its broadest sense political science seeks to understand the way in which policy for n state is formulated and executed. In addition, political science attempts to incorporate the ethical and moral standards in terms of which this policy ought to be set. This center of interest is often described as the study of power. of government, of state, or of human relations in the political context. Timothy I_ McDonnell. S.J.. Chairman and Associate Professor of Political Science. The Department of Political Science tries to prepare students to meet the tosh of leadership and citizenship by combining ethical and empirical approaches to the study of politics and government. It holds that students must learn to understand the significant contemporary problems, and as political scientists formulate solutions in the light of ethics, experience, and political knowledge. Donald W. Brandon. Ph.D.. Associate Professor. Robert C. MacKenzie. John J. Nienstadt. Alexander Smetana. Ph.D., Associate Professor. Instructor. Associate Professor. 60Psychology This year the Psychology Department moved lo new quarters on the lop floor of Campion I hill. I his location furnishes experimental and clinical laboratories, an animal laboratory, a classroom. a seminar and meeting room, and faculty offices. The improver! facilities and increased space allow for greater emphasis on research training. It is now possible for students to engage in more complex experiments and design more detailed research projects. The facilities are equipped lo handle research in learning, feeling and emotions, attitudes, sensation and perception. T hey also open the possibility of experiments in physiological psychology. T he use of one-way screens and an intercommunication system allows for limited clinical experience and the observation of testing and interview procedures. Richard P. Vaughan. S.J.. Chairman and Associate Professor. The goal of the Department is to produce undergraduate students who are well-versed in the fundamentals of psychologiral research and theory. Ibis aim cannot be achieved through the classroom situation alone. It demands actual experience in research in order to come to an understanding of bow the basic data of psychology is derived. It also demands personal contact with those engaged in research, namely the faculty. I lie new psychology complex has been so designed as to foster more frequent teacher-student contacts and research experience enrly in one's college career. I.awrcncc R. Murphy. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor. Harold T. Bevan. Instructor. lames A. Colwell. Ph.D.. Assistant Professor. lames P. McCauley. S.J.. Instructor. 61Sociology I lie primary purposes of the Department of Sociology and Social Welfare are to advance sociological knowledge through research and to train and develop competent social scientists and teachers. The study of sociology is viewed as an essential preparation for work in related professions. The Department seeks to provide a broad and varied curriculum to serve as a resource for students of other departments, for those pursuing a liberal education. and for those with interests involving general sociology or one of the specialized branches of sociology. The Department now offers two separate majors. Students choosing sociology are given a broad foundation in methods, analysis, and theory. 1 hey then specialize, focusing sharply on a particular area such as Sociology of Religion. Medical Sociology, stratification, or demography and urban society. Students planning a career in Social Welfare, in addition to basic courses in sociology, receive intensive preparation in psychology. Upper division work includes spending several hours a week in the Unique Field Observation Program through four semesters, with a social agency whose work corresponds to the student s area of career interest, such as psychiatric counseling or family service. Ralph Dine. Jr.. Ph.D.. Chairman and Associate Professor. Fugene .1. Shallert. S.J.. Assistant Professor. Jack H. Curtis. Ph.D.. Professor. 62Speech Arts The Speech Arts Department is primarily concerned with integrating the lota! educational process in terms of each student's ability to express orally what he has learned in his other classes, and in his personal experience. Lower division offerings include courses in voice and articulation. principles of oral expression, and debate and discussion. Upper division courses provide instruction in scene design, the history' of the theatre, play production, acting technique, stagecraft. stage lighting, play direction, as well as debate and discussion. public address, and story telling. Although at the present time the Department offers only a Minor in Speech Arts, plans are being formulated for the offering of a full Major, and an even broader range of activities and course offerings. Now. the Speech Arts curriculum leads to a minor in drama for those who anticipate careers as teachers in this field. John J. Collins. Faculty Member in Charge. Assistant Professor. Richard F. Melo. Instructor. James J. Dempsey. S.J.. Instructor. Stephen B. Farley, S.J.. Associate Professor. 63Albert J. Xabala. S.J.. Chairman and Associate Professor. Theology Tlio University of San Francisco in its Second Century Program is stressing excellence and service. As it strives to achieve excellence, theology will play a hey role, for theology is the chief characteristic distinguishing this university from others in the Bay Area. Already internationally famous for its summer schools in theology, which attract leading scholars from all over the world, the University best serves San Francisco, the State of California, and the Church by providing an atmosphere where the reforms begun at the Vatican Council can reach full fruition. Freshmen and sophomores this year began the first steps of transition to the new theology progAim—a shift from 2-unit to 3-unit courses. After much preliminary study and several conferences with students and lay faculty a new series of courses was decided upon: Old Testament. New Testament. Christian Social Teachings. Church and Sacraments, and Dogma. A special course in comparative religion may serve as an introduction to theology. 64 Joseph C. Diobels. S.J.. Assistant Professor. Chaplain of the Sc hool.Francis J. Buckley. S J.. Francis E. King. S.J.. Theodore T. Taheny, S.J.. Assistant Professor. Instructor. Assistant Professor. Another striking change was the presence of the first layman teaching in the Theology Department. The age of the lay theologian has arrived. 1 he purpose of all these changes is to make theology a more vital and relevant force in the curriclulm, to adapt it to the needs and interests of the students. The whole Church is alive to the rapid developments occurring throughout the world—in politics, economics, psychology, physical sciences, social structures. I he Vatican Council is a sign ol the awareness and readiness of the Church to meet the challenges of the modern world. The Theology Deportment, in revising its curriculum, is attempting to give the ideas and ideals of the Council concrete shape. Gerald J. Phelan. S.J.. Instructor. Thomas A. Drain 65A Message In his encyclical. Ecdosiam Sitam. Pope Paul VI wrote: The Church must enter into dialogue with the world in which it lives. It has something to say. a message to give, a communication to make. The University of San Francisco, as a part of the Church, must actively participate in the dialogue if it is to function effectively as a vital modem Catholic University. Dialogue detests bigotry and prejudice; it respects man’s freedom and dignity. Dialogue shuns malicious hostility: it seek frie ndly service. Dialogue despises boastful speech: it loves clarifying thought. But. dialogue with the world requires dialogue within the University: student with student; student with faculty and administration. If dialogue is not habitual within the University community, it will not be exercised outside and a double failure will be ours. The ideal graduate of the University of San Francisco should be intellectually and morally mature. He should have a balance of intellectual humility and independence whereby he respects the tradition.i 'and accomplishments of the past but is open to -new ideas and modem develop ments. He should be critical yet patient, bold yet humble, independent yet selfless. The ideal graduate of the University of Son Francisco should be open in love to God and men of every race and creed. Sympathetic yet not weak, tolerant yet not compromising, strong yet not domineering, he should be personally dedicated to God and truth and generously committed to creative involvement and leadership in the intellectual, social, cultural, political, and religious life of this modem world. In a word, he should he a man or woman of dialogue— dialogue learned in the University, exercised in the world. Edmond J. Smyth. SJ.GIUUO V. ACCORNERO. JR Accounting Specialist San Francisco Intramural Football 2.3.4. "Now for tbc Million" KEN A11 EARN Liberal Art Son Francisco LLEWELLYN KAIMANAHILA AKAKA. JR Classical Kibel. Maui, Hawaii "Forsan ct baec ollm meminlsse Juvabit" BARBARA JANE ALUSON Nursing Porterville Glee Club 1: Sodality 1.2,3: Tri Gamma 2,3.4: Welcome Committee 2. We Believe A LANA JANNE ANDRUS Science Son Francisco W.S.F. Program 3. 70 TONI ARLEN Sociology Vnndenbcrg AFB CHARLES H. AUCLTTT Finance Son Francisco SAMROBERT J. BACHECKI History San Francisco Knights of Columbus 3.4: Hispanic-American Club 5; Intramural 1.2. "U.S.F. bo given me the education: now it i up to me to u e it." In God. Rl.'EI. BAKER. IR Economic San Francisco American R«l (’ro»» -1. "At lone Inst." DENNIS J. BADACIJACCO Political Science Son F'rancisco Knights of Columbus 3. 4: Warden 1: Senior Clast Rep : Pres. Pro-temp of Legislature 4: Chairman of Campus Improvement 4. JOHN BAKER Science Son Prune I sco STEPHEN H. BAKER I Jbcrnl Arts Allurat Res. Council 2: Historical Society 4, MARY ANNE BAI1JTY Nursing Fresno Song Girl I: Class Sec.-Trens. 2: S E C. 1.2.4: Don 2.3.4: Tri Gamma 3.4. MICHAEL W. BALDUS Accounting Specialist San Francisco Della Sigma Pi 2. Historian 3. Senior V.P.: Editor Pacific ProspectusGILBERT JAMES BARCELO III Finance Newport Beach Residents' Council 5: Young Republicans Bus. Ad. Club Vt. "If a man does not keep pace with his companions, it is because he hears a different drummer." Thoreau WILLIAM RAY BATONICH Science Son Ijrandro Omicron Theta Chi 2.3.4. "Without the world of It. man cannot live; but he who live It alone is not a man." Buber. 72 JOHN BENNETT BAREN I jbcml Arts San Francisco Tennis I: Psych Club 3.4: Irish Club 3.4: Intramural Basketball I.2.3.4: Foghorn 2. “Non scholac. red vitae discimus" ROBERT EGIDIO BARSANT1 RON A ID ANDREA Accounting Specialist BARTOLUCCI Daly City Business Administration Oakville Delta Sigma Pi 2.3.4. “Our progress upon this earth can be no swifter than our progress in education . . . the humnn mind ip our fundamental resource. JFK WILLIAM RALPH BAYMA Accounting Specialist Detroit. Michigon Night Owl 2.3.4: S A M. Vice Pres. 3: Tennis Club 2: Student Body Pres. Evening Div. 3. RICHARD M. BARKLEY. JR. Business Administration Napa St. Ives Law Society 4. “All ore architect of Fate, working in these walls of time . . l»ng-fellow. JAMES SCHIELDS BEASLEY Business Administration Hillsborough Baseball I.2.3.4: Block Club Vice Pres. 3: Asw. Ed. Pacific Prospectus t:Don 2. 3: Flag football champs 2.3,4.ROBERT E. BECKSTROM History Mill Volley "I owe everything in the world to one person." BRIAN A. BEAUCHEM1N I jbera! Arts North Hollywood Basketball I;2.5.: Intramural Football "TlinnJa to my parents.” EDWARD I BEHAN Finance San Francisco Bio. Chem. Club 1.2; KUSF 2.5: Young Republican 5. t. MICHAEL M. BEIJ. Political Science Anchorage. Alaska "Tbcrc is nothing so fur removed from us ns to be beyond our reach." DEiNNIS BFIJJTTO Science Burlingame Class Sec.-Treas. -I; Rifle Team; Moll. Club Resident Council 5. "V. but Professor I . . . DAVID B. BENNETr Finance Sun Volley I'ooik.ll 1.2.: Spirits 3.4: K.C.S. i.2.3.4: B.S.C. 5.4: Beta Gamma Sigma 3. 4: Block Club 2.3.4. RALPH C. BEKTOIJ Marketing Santa Rosa JULIE BEI’fENCOURT Nursing Patterson 73CAROIJ-: ANN BIBF.AU Nursing Castro Volley Glee Club I: Sodality 2; Don 2: Resident ’ Council 2.3: Tri Comma SWAP 4. DAVID A. BOND Science San Francisco FORREST E. BOOMER History San Bernndino Historical Society 3.4: K.U.S.F. 3: SEC 3.4; Int. Rel. Club 3: College Bowl Team 3: St. Ives 4. "It's not bow long you live, old boy. It’s wliot you pacb into your lifetime." Inn Fleming We Believe In The Dignity DOUGINS B. BOWI.US Business Administration Buhop THOMAS E. BRADY liberal Art Daly City RAYMOND MICHAEL BRAGII ETTA Production Management San Francisco "I ain do nil thing In Him who strengthens me." 74HARRY JOSEPH BRENNAN Bmines AdminUlmlion Millbrae Personal Of Man. GUY CURTISE BROWN. JR. Liboml Arts San Leandro Swim Irani Coach 5.4: Scnbhard Blade 5.4: K C.Y 5.4: Spirit . 2.5: Re . Council 5. "Thank . Moin and Dad." DOUGLAS ALAN BUUJS Liberal Art Spokane. Waihington Pep Band 5: Foghorn 2.5: Lit. Magazine 2.5; S.C.C.A. 4. "And to now we can Join the re t of ihe ri ing wolve that don’t get lo t any more." SUSAN COLE BRUNE Biology Baltimore. Maryland “And to to plea e a child I love.” JOANNE YVONNE BUOB Nurting Wnlwnville Song Girl I: Tri Gamma 2.5.4: SEC 2.5: Amigo Anonymou 5.4. Thank to the day which have taught me." Dag Hnninmrtkjold FRANCIS BURCH Science Son Rafael RANDOI J’H BUREKER Science Colatl 75DONAIX) PAUL BURGO liberal Art Martha Vineyard. Massachusetts "My salad day , when I was given in Judgment." Antony und Cl I.v. eopotru J. PHILLIP BUSCOVICH Accounting Specialist Son Fmnd co JOHN MICHAEL CAHILL Liberal Art San Francisco Alpha Signui Nu 4: Cadet Colonel 4: B.S.C. 3.4. Chairman 4: Alpha Pi Omega 1.2.3,4; Scabbard 6 Blade 3.4: Class VP I: Rep 2: Who" Who. MICHAEL "IHOMAS CALLAHAN Physic Merced KLSF; Blo-chcm 3: Sonc-tunry Soc. 1.2.3: Arncr. ln tit. of Physics 4. "The purpose of science is not to open the door to infinite knowledge: but to set a limit to infinite error." Brecht DUANE JAMES CANAGA Finance Stockton ARTHUR FRED CARBON Accounting Specialist San Francisco SAM. 2.3.4. "It's Ju t ns bad to stop short of what you can do os to go beyond it." MICHAEL EDMUND CARDOZA Liberal Art Son Francisco Baseball I-: Football 2.3: Class Sec.-Trea . 3: Spirits 3.4: St. Ives. 4. JACK NEIL CEDARQUIST Liberal Arts Son FranciscoDAVID JOSEPH CENTNER JEAN Y. CHIN LOUIS A. CICCOIANN! Philosophy Accounting Specialist Accounting Specialist Lis Croce . New Mexico Glee Club 1: College Player 1; St. Vtncent de Paid Soc. 3.4: Sodality 3. Son Francisco Whittier ROBERT J. CISZEK IjJbcral Arts Carlsbad COIJN P. CLARK Electronic Physics Oakland College Players I: KC's Kiarut I. "Thank to Lather Smyth for his patience and understanding.’’ A1PRED JOHN CLEARY Marketing San Francisco Golf 5. Never carry your shotgun or your knowledge nt half-cock!” RALPH S. CIPSS III History Mill Valley Hawaiian Club Scabbard Blade 3.4: B.S.C. 4. MARILYN JOYCE COCHRAN Sociology Son I'mncisco Phil. Disc. Group 3.4. "We don’t start our lives with exact ideas, but rather we need to develop them by the effort to learn." 77LEE ETTA COFFER Liberal All Allien . Tom “He shall be ns n tree planted by ibe river of watery llint hr in gel h forili its fniit in lue season.' DAVID P. COLBY English Fresno K.C.’s 2.5.4: Intramural sport 2.5.4: Irish !ub 5.4: Foghor I: Don I. " A time for challenge . . . neither complacency nor conformity will do." J.F.K JOHN WINTON CONNHJ. Psychology Woodbum, Oregon S.F.C. Vice Chair. 4: Class Rep. 4: SWAP 2: KUSF I. . . . the wise man loots into space and doe not regard the small ns loo little, nor the great a% too big.” HUGH EMMETT COMISKY. JR. Liberal Arts Son Frnndsco K.C.'s We Believe In Of The FRANK L CONTI Polltirnl Science Son Francisco 78GEORGE O'NEAL COPPINGER Political Science Mountain View ADG I.2.3.4; CIom Prw. I: Stu-dent Body V P. 3: P R.'. 1.2: K.C Y.R.'». "I believe that man will not merely endure: he will prevail. He i immortal. not became lie nlone among creature ha on inexhaustible voice, but became he ha a soul, a pirit capable of compassion nnd sacrifice nnd endurance." — Win, Faulkner The Sanctity Home. DAVID COSTA Liberal Art San Francisco RITA JANE CORRIEA Nursing Son Francisco SNAC 4: SWAP 2: Welcome Comm. 2. "Joy Supreme! MICHAEL M. CORUM Liberal Art Port Hucneme Scabbard Blade 3.4: Iri b Club 4. "But I alio believe in laughter, and I know the wodd i» mad." THOMAS ELIAS COURY. JR Lbciul Art Glendale. Arizona Seahhard 6 Blade 3.4: Clubs Council 4: Block Club 2: Hawaiian Club 2.3.4. Rifle Team 1.2. FRANCES MARIE CORSIGIJA Nursing Sarrumento I riGammu Amigos Anony morn 3.4: Don 2: Residents' Council 2.3: KUSF 2 'I he hour of decision has arrived.'’ JFK RONAIJ) COY COVINGTON Librrnl Art Selma Baseball I: Flag Football Champ 79RICHARD LOUIS CREVANI Accounting Specialist Kentflcld Delia Sigma Pi 2.5.4.Treos. 4. "My slncerest gratitude lo those who hove made this opporlunily and experience possible." GFRAIJ) EMMANUEL CUNHA Business Administration San I'rnncisco ANTHONY JOSEPH CRIVELLO History Son Francisco JOHN H CRONIN. JR Business Administration San Francisco KCs Irish Club 5. "Thank you. Susie." PATRICIA ANNE CROOKS Nursing Hillsborough Foghorn I : Residents' Council 5; Tri-Gamma 2,5,4. JAMES FRANCIS CULIJNANE Liberal Arts Brooklyn. New York "Thank God for tomorrow." TERRENCE AC,NEW Cl JRLEY Sociology San Mateo Amigos Anonymous 5.4: SWAP 4. I hat knowledge of the good will some dnv lx realization.’ ELLEN DALY Nursing New York. New YorkIRENE RUTH Nun TitCuuM 2.5.1: SWAP 2.5 Hawaiian Club 5: Sodality I: Ole Club I. PETER A DAWSON Business Administration Sun Rafael Bus. Ad. Club 5. FERNANDO MARQUES DA SILVA Economic Son Francisco DIANE CLAIRE DECK Nursing Livermore TriGur.itna GmM» Pi Epsilon 3.4: Song Girl I; ASUSF Sec. __________________ 2.5.4: Rifle I. . life find trent H with re peci. the only one you have to practice on.” JoANN DE LA TORRE Nursing Stockton TriCamma 5.4: Don 2.5: SEC 5: Fogbom I: Rifle Club I; President' Honor Roll 5. "Mon is tbe only animal wbo finds bi own existence a problem which be has to solve and from which be cannot escape." JON JOSEPH DEL BINO I llstory Snn Francisco Alpha Della Gnmnui 2,3.4: Wire Editor 5. "Pre-Mcd never die. they just change their majorsl" DENNIS ANGELO DeMATTIA Chemistry Pctalumu D2 "(Sr02)n — n(Si02)’’ WIUA L DEPNER Nursing Hinsdnlc. Illinois BSC 5.4: Glee Club SEC 2: Hawaiian Club "College is an experience no! to be missed and never forgotten." 81JAMES HANLEY DI-WIT Biology San Francisco KC.s2.5 4:Si:C 2.APO 5.4: PR. 1.2. One father U more lluin n hundred school-matter ." JOHN ANTHONY DODSWORIH Accounting Specialist Lancaster Hawaiian Club I: BSC 4; Scabbard Blade 5.4. Now give to the world the best you have and the best will come back to you." JUDITH PATRICIA DORR Nursing Menlo Park TriGamina Pre . 5: Clubs Council Sec. 5: KUSF I. DANIEL J. DOONAN Science Daly City We Are Opposed Of RICHARD WEBB DOUST History Syracuse. New York Baseball 2; Pipes 5.4. “When I was 18. I thought my father was a dunce. Now. after four years. I am amazed at how wise the old man ha become.’’ MARY LEA DOW Nursing Gallup. New Mexico NANCY CLOYD DRISCOL Nursing Colmn SEC 2.5,4: Song Girl I: TriGiimma 2.5.4. "A world to be born under your footsteps." 82TERRENCE J. DUGAN Political Science Frr rx Don 1.2.5. Mgr. Ed. 2. Editor 5. Sane Society. 1.2: K.C. A SUSP Exec. Council 5.4: ASUSF V. Pre . 4: Amigo Anonymous 5.4: Publication Council 2.5 Chairman 5. ‘To thine own self he true." To All Forms Racism. WILLIAM ARCHIBALD EMERSON. JR- Sociology Son Diego SWAP 2.5.4: Alpha Sigma Nu 4: Pipes 1,2.5.4; Student Court 5: Exec. Council 4. “Growing up is finding out that you nrc the hoy that your mother didn't want you to hang around with." D. Koontz. EDWARD BRODERICK DULLEA Business Adminitlmlion San Fmncucc Alpha Pi Omega Pre . 4; BSC 4: Spirit 2.5.4: Clubs Council 4. "Educntion Is the foundation to happiness and succes ." SHEILA VIRGINIA DUNNING Nursing Belmont KUSF 2: TriGnmma 5.4: Amigo Anonymous 5,4. “Many thanks to my Mom and Dad ALBERT ECU Lheml Arts Pi. Hurcourt. Nigeria ELIZABETH VIRGINIA EMREY Philosophy San I rnncisco Phil. Disc. Group 5.4: SWAP 4. To hope, to seek, and to strive to be." ROGAN C. FAITH Liberal Arts San Francisco 83MADELINE DIGNAN FASSLER Nursing Pleasanton Don 2: TriGnmma Psych. Club 3: College Player I; KUSF 2. ‘Today we live tomorrow' memories.' RALPH LOUIS FEUCIEIJ.O Philosophy Alhambra Foghorn "I'm so excited I don’t know what to say." PAUL MICHAEL FLANNERY Political Science Snn Francisco K.C.’s 2.3.4s Int. Rcl. Club 2.3: Don 3; Judo Club I; Irish Club 3. ANNETTE FLOD1N Concord TriGomma Glee Club I: College Player I: Don 2. "The great use of life is to pend it for something that will outlast it." Wm. James. ALFRED DOMEN1C FERRANDO MICHAEL FITZPATRICK History Science Redwood City Mountain View College Player I: Philhistorian 1; K.C.'s 4: Class Rep. 2: Class V.P. 3: Spirit 3. Pres. 3: Club Council V.P. 3. "I'm a whole roan!” ROBERT JOSEPH FERNANDEZ History Half Moon Bay Club Hi pano Americano 3.4. “The unexamlned life is not worth living." W. C. FORTENBERRY Industrial Relations New Orleans. Louisiana Basketball, "U.S.F.I A most unusual and rewarding experience." 84CHARLES PURCELL FOSTER liberal Art Redwood City "U.S.F. can point you toward the arsenal. but you mull load your own weapon." wmm RAY W. GALE IJbeml Art Mountain View JAMES PATRICK FOX Psychology Half Moon Bay Knights of Columbus 4. "He only earns his freedom ond ex istence who dally conquer. anew." J. FRANCO Arts GEORGE R. FRAZIER Business Administration Santa Ana LYNN ELLEN FRAZIER Philosophy Burlingame GEORGE PATRICK GAIXOWAY Liberal Arts Millbme Baseball I: St. Ives Law Society 4: Don 1.2. "Heaven is not gained nt a single bound; but we build the ladder bv which wc rise from the lowly earth to the vaulted skies, and we mount to its summit round by round." JAMES D. GARBOIJNO Liberal Arts RosevilleERNEST THOMAS GARCIA Science San Francisco EUGENE JOSEPH GIRARD. JR. Spanish Pacifica "In sincere gratitude to my parents for iHc ninny sacrifices endured to bring about my education." I DIANA MARGARET GAUL Liberal Art San Francisco SWAP 4: SEC 4: Disc Group 4. CHARLENE ANNE GIACOBONI Nursing Burlingame TriGamma 3.4: SNAC 4. How miicb the present moment mean to those wbo've nothing more—thunks to my parents. U.S.F. ha given me something more." MICHAEL P. GIBSON Science San Gabriel Omicron fliela Chi 2.3.4. We Believe That God-Given JOSEPH P. GIURI.ANI Business Administration Winnemuccn. Nevada MARY CATHERINE GNAM 86CLARK E GOECKER Art Corte Madera SEC I ecturr Coordinator 3.4; Dcmo-crntie Club 3. "The only tiling ncccttary for the triumph of evil U for good men to Jo nothing " Man Has Natural Rights. JOHN K GRECH liberal Art Daly City KENNETH WILUAM GORDON Lbcml Art Son Francisco Swimming I; Democratic Club I: Intmmumlx 1.2: Irish Club 4. "Belter late than never." PAUL JOSEPH GOULD liberal Art Oakland SEC 2.3,4. "There is to much good in the worst of u». and to much bad in the bert of u». that it hardly behooves any of us to talk about the rest of u«." FRANK MARTIN GOULD Liberal Art San Frandsco SEC 2.3.4. "The worst sin toward our fellow creature I not to hate them: that’ the essence of inhumanity." George Bernard Shaw. JULIA ANN GREENE Libcml Art Chicago. Illinois RICHARD GRIFF Butinct Administration Gmu Volley 87JAMES MICHAEL GROSHONG Science Son Fra nd SCO Bio-Cheni 1.2.5: Psych Club 5.-4: Irish Club 5. "We have played enough, eaten and drunk enough: it Is now time for iu to depart.’’ KENNETH J. GROSS Science Son Frand»co ROBERTA MARIE HALLER Nursing I Sodality 2: SWAP 2.3.4: Amigos Anonymous 3.1: Gamma Pi tpsll on 3.4: TrtGnmnui Student Court Recorder 3. DAVID R GRUBBS Liberal Arts Stockton IK FIGUERRES GUIANC Psychology Monterey “I wl»h to express my sincere gratitude to my wife who. through her Christian example and unselfish love, provided fuel to keep this weak vessel sailing through life's countless storms." RUSSELL JOHN CUMIN A San Francisco Basketball "No man is complete without a college education. I thank God and my parents for giving me ihe chance to make mvself a belter man."PAMELA JEAN HARBOR Nursing EJ loro Sodality 1: TrtCnmmn Glee Club I: Hawaiian Club 1.2.3. "USE Is thr place where I come to know myself and other people " ROBERT G. HATTON Liberal Art Sacramento . : THOMAS VINCENT HARDEMAN Iibeml Art San Francisco Spirit 3.4; Irish Club 4. "Training is everything—the peach wai once a bitter almond: cauliflower i nothing but cabbage with n college education." Mark Twain. STEVEN D. HARRISON Ijbcml Art Snn Francisco JOHN P. HAZE! .TINE English Tucson, Arixonn SWAP a. "You can’t anymore teach what you ain’t learned than you cun return to where you ain’t Ireen ” MICHAEL S HEBEI. Ijberal Arts Son Rafael ADG 1.2.3: E.xec. Council 3: Psych. Club 1.2,3,4: Campus Tour 2: Activities Chairman 3. 89MARK L HELLENDEK English Sun Francisco SEC 2.3.-1: Omlcron Theta Chi 2.3: I'oghom 2: Student Court. Chief Justice -I; S.F. Quarterly. Assoc. Editor 3. WALLACE Q. HENDERSON Liberal Arts Hc.'ihlshurg JOSEPH L HINDS Liberal Arts Son Francisco RONALD KENNEIH HOFUNG Business Administration San Francisco Business Administration Club 2. Scc.-Trcns. 2. "Expect the unexpected.” We Are Opposed Of Totalitarian JAMES P. HOWE Phlllsophy WhittierR. HOWELL liberal Art San Francisco To All Forms Dictatorship. ANNE KATHLEEN HUGHES Nuning Reno. Nevada Trl Gnmmn 1.2.5. !. Vice-Pre . 3.4: Gamma Pi Epsilon 3.4: SEC 3.4: Don 3.4: Amigos Anonymous 2.3.4: Rifle Club I. 'Today is iho lime lo give something of ourselves, our lime, and our resources. where they are urgently needed." JOHN PI UUP HUNTER Business Administration San Mateo Bu». Ad. Club 3.4: Re . Council 3.4 Dean Wright. Mr. Struckinnn. Fr . Earley. Marten. Phelan . . . made it worthwhile.” FRANCIS B. INGRAHAM Business Administration Salinas livening Div. Student Gov’t. Representative 4. ALAN JOHN JAVURFK liberal Art Burbank; SWAP 3.4: K.C.'s 3.4: Spirit 3.4. VERONICA CARESA HUNNICUTT Ijberal Arts Sacramento SC1A 4: ICC l. HENRY SIMON JISRAWI Economic Jordan 91JOHN F. JOHNSTON Liberal Art Sormmento R. JOURDENAIS Liberal Art Sun Francisco ALBERTA JANE IOVICK I ibeml Art Daly City PHILIP ERNEST KALTHOFT Liberal Art San Leandro SEC 2.3.4: Historical Society 4. V. Pro . 4: President" Honor Roll 3. "There is always n horse and a rider: try not to be the horse" SHARON KAM w Honolulu. Hawaii Hawaiian Club 3.4. "With gratitude to my parents.' JAMES K KATEN Business Administration Club 3.4. Frr no 'The only way to flyF TACK JOHN KELLY Business Administration San Frund co K.C.'s 2.3.4: Spirit 2.3.4; Irish Club 3.4: Bus. Ad. Club 3.4. "You get more for your education ul Mayfair Market." MICHAEL ANTHONY KEU.V Liberal Art Son Francisco I'sycb. Club 3.4. Pres. 4: NASA Research Inst. 4. ‘Ex urnbri et Imoginihus in Vert-id" NewmanPATRICK KENNEDY Administration WILFRED I. KENDALL Liberal Art Marshall Island KENNEDY STEPHEN KENNEDY English Son Leandro Sodality 1.2.3: Honor Roll: Residents' i is like a blister—it shows the work is done " WILLIAM JOSEPH KIRBY. JR Accounting Specialist Son Francisco St. Ives Law Society 4: Intrarnurnl Sports 1,2 TONY FRANCIS KIRKPATRICK Pre-Mod San Francisco GEORGE WILLIAM KLEIN. JR Philosophy Son Francisco Spirits 3.4: K.C. » 3.4: Chess Club 4. 93MARGARET BIANCHINI KNIFFIN Nursing Petaluma SEC I: Glee Club I; Don 2. "Heartfelt thanks lo my parents and family." CAROLYN I. LMRD Nursing Alameda TriGaninm Glee Clul 1; SWAP 2: SNAC VI ' Deo Gratia !’’ JAMES D. KO liberal Aria Stockton Re . Council 3: Don 4: Soc. 4. "Mill! cunduin e»i re bene gcrere. RANDOLPH M. LAFERTE Business Adrninitlr.ilion San Rafael Delta Sigma f i 5.4. "U.S.F. and Della Sigma Pi equal a rounded education " PATRICIA ANN LALLY Nursing Chicago. Illinois Amigo’ 2.5.4: Sodality I.2.5.4. Prefect 5: SWAP 2: Who’s Who 4: Re . Council 2. JOHN THOMAS KOEHNE Psychology Son Frnnd co Men" Choir I. “For my thoughts nre not your thought , neither nre vour way my ways, saith the Lord. Isaiah 55:8 We Believe In Liberties Of MELVIN GEORGE LAMMERS Philoiophy Son Francisco "Oxford or Cambridge." 94DOUGLAS ALFRED LAUCERO Accounting Specialist Escnlon Alpha Sigma N'u 3.4: Beta Comma Sigma 3.4. "True education comes directly from the heart, for we must all have the desire to he educated Wore we can make progress toward becoming educated men. The Essential American Democracy. JIM C IJiAHEY Liberal Art Ewn Beach. Hawaii Football Hawuiian Club 1.2. 3.4; Intramural Basketball t.2.3.4. JUDITH ANN LAURENCE History Salinas International Rcl. Club 3,4: SCTA 4; Historical Society 4. RICHARD PETER LEAGUE Business Administration Atlantic City. New Jersey NICHOLAS BORIS IJEBKDEFF Finance Hollywood KUSF 1.2: IRC 1.2.4: Y.R. 1.2.3. 4: Swim Team 1.2: Marketing Club 1.2: Bus. Ad. Club 4: St. Ives 4. FREDERICK C. LAUSKK Psychology San I'rancisco " I hanks. Mo." ANNE BURRELL LEDYARD Economics Siin Jose Foghorn 3.4: Res. Council 4. 95'rancisco “ootboll I: PR . I; K.C.'s 2.5.4; BSC i: SCTA A. “So run my dream: but what am I? ' T.rnnyson DIANA LEF liberal Arts Hon® Kong "Tlie old my changetn: yielding place to new." Wishing U.S.F. to be ever changing and bettering for our succeeding fellow student . MICHAEL JOHN LEE Marketing Snn Francisco Alpha Pi Omega Intramural Badcelboll 1.2.5. WIUL1AM PErER LYNCH. JR 11 istory San Frandico K.C.’s 2.5.4. Grand Knight 4; Scab-hard and Blade 5.4. Vice Pres 4: BSC 4; Club’s Council 4: APO Spirit. 5.4: Irish Club 5.4. IOSS J. LOPEZ Philosophy San Frnnei«eo ” ’Seeing’—we might »y ihnt whole of life lies in that verb." the DANNY C. IjONERGAN Buiiness Administration Burlingame "May the graduating class of 1966 be a successful in the yean to ns U.S.F. hru prepared you to 96Robert a. Mackenzie Psychology Mill Volley Psl Chi -1: Hawaiian Club 4; Spirit: 4: S A M. 4. "I have been given n choncc to live with on increasing undcr»landin( nwnrcncss one! enthusiasm for life.' MADDAN ROBERT EMMETT MAGUIRE Liberal Art Son Francisco YR .; C.S.F. 3.4: Ed. Club 4: Demo. Club 4; C.I.C. 4; El Club Hupnnoainericnno 3.4. DONALD GORDON MADRONICH liberal Arts Sebnstopol Re . Council 3; Historical Soc. 3.4. Pre . 4: S.E.C. 4: El Club Hlspono-omcHcnno 3: Demo. Club 4: S.C.T.A 4. JAMES A. MAGNI Accounting Spcdolist Son Fmnciieo 1. “It is only the beginning." BARRY liberal Arlml LAWRENCE A. Business Son F, 97JANE EILEEN MAHAN Spanish Ventura El Club Hispo no-America no 4. IjOIS SCHMITT MANNING Nursing Ventura SWAP 1.2; TrtGammn; Don 1.2: KUSF 2. "USF lui provided me with a firm foundation on which to build the future ” LARRY J. MARIETT1 Business Administration Sacramento MICHAEL WILLIAM MAROVICH Finance San Francisco Delta Slg Social Chrm. 5: Irish Club 4. Strange how much you’ve got to know before you know how little you know.” PAUL J. MARSIU Business Administration South San Francisco Alpha Delta Gamma 2.5.4. BRIAN EDMUND MANNIX I li story Burlingame ADG 5.4: Royal Snake 5.4: Intra- murals 5.4. "I will do what I wont to do. I'm a new kind of roan." C. Clay We Believe Teachings Of RUSSELL MICHAEL MARTIN Business Administration San Francisco ASUSF Pres. 4: APO Alpha Sigma Nu 5.4: BSC 5: Claw Rep. 3; Class V.P. 2: Class Pres. I; Beta Gamma Sigma 4; Senate 4; But. Ad. Club 5; Who’s Who Among Student in American Colleges and Universities 4.RICHARD RAYMOND MASLUK Business Administration Upland Spirits 3.4: Bus. Ad Club 4. "May I thank my parents for making the opportunity (or n higher education possible.’’ In The Christ jean k. McCullough Nursing Madrono GARY W. MATKIN Accounting Stockton Pres. Beta Gamma Sigma 4. "Now. maybe I'm ready to begin my education." JOHN ROWAN McCAHAN Sociology Alameda Foghorn I: Spirits 4: S.E.C. 4. “Freedom of thought is freedom in life." richard j. McDonald Physics Daly City Judo Club I: Rille team I: Sanctuary Society 2.3.4; Tennis team 3.4. "The best Is yet to come!’’ NORINA Cl .A RE MAZZONI Nursing San Francisco "Grant that the sick Thou host placed in my- care may he nbundantly blessed and not one of them Iso lost because of anything that is lacking in me." PATRICIA JEAN McGINTY Nursing North Highlands SWAP 2.3: C.I.C. 2: Gnmmo Pi Epsilon. V.P. 3.4: Who’s Who 4: Amigo’s 3,4: Res. Council Trcas.. Pres 2.3. "Add a little love—Joy multiplies." 99JOHN PAUL McGLOTHUN Hutory Son Fmncisco APO 1.2,3.4; Y.R.‘i 2.3.4: CSF 3; Historical Society 4. PATRICIA DENISE McGRATH English Son Franclico JOHN J. McKEEVER Physic Son Frunriseo Don 3: Amer. In»l. of Physic 4. “Mon n us» zufrleden ein.'“ THOMAS F. McGUIRi: Hutory San Francisco IntnimumU 3.4. ’“Whatever success wc achieve dell on our dedication and ef- ort." J.F.K. AHMED HASSAN MEKKAWI Politico! Science I'J Obcid-The Sudan Rifle Club l;Che», Cluh 4: IRC 2.3.4. “To hove peace, we should understand To undentond. let us muon now." THOMAS GEORGE MENDONCA Hbtory Honolulu. Hawaii Rifle Team 1.3.4. Sec 3. V.P. 4; Blo-Chem Cluh 1.2: Hawaiian Cluh 3.4: Scabbard Blade 3.4. DAVID M. MICHAEL Liberal Art Son Frond ico Club 4: College 100MICHAEL JOSEPH MIOTFFJ. DANIEL EDWARD MORRIS History Merced If not I lie student. then II i probably [ ro(ire»« which U the University' roost importnnl product.” WILLIAM RUSSELL MITCHELL Liberal Art Onldnnd Foghorn I; SWAP 2: S.E.C. 2.Vi llistoricnl Soc. 4. TOKE MODENA Liberal Art San Francisco K.C.' 2.14: (Hail Rep. I; Intramural 3.4: Varsity football I: Scabbard Blade 4. "They wild it couldn't be done I" ROBERT GEORGE MOI-KENBIHR History Son Francisco Hi t. Soc. 4. “Mon survive where »winr perish, and Inughi where god go mad.’ Dctoycv y DAVID L MONTESANO Biology Vallejo Wumunn 3.4. 'You can knock on a deaf man' door forever." Zorha MICHAEL A. MORRISON Scicnco Springfield. Virginia PAUL R MOYCE Philosophy Son Bemadino Glee Club Pro. 3: KUSF Per . Dir. 2.3: College Player 1.3. 101JOHN PATRICK MULLANE JR. English San Francisco APO; K.C.’s 4: President's Honor Roll 2.5. . . . A amnltrring of otrytMng and a knowledge of nothing.’’ Dickon ALAN FRANCIS MUNDY Liberal Art San Francisco A 1 0 2.5.1; Y.R.’s 5.4. FUGENH MUSCAT Business Administration San Fnmeisto K.C.' 2.5.4: Irish Club 5.4: Head Yell leader 5: Clan Pres. 4; Bus Ad. Club 4: Chrm.. ASUSF Finance C01..111. 4: Who’ Who Among American College and Universities. “What USF ho joined in me. no man will put munder." KAREN ANNE MUNSON Nursing Montgomery. Alabama Rifle Team I: College Player I: Amigo Anonymous 2.5: SWAP 2.5: Don 2.5.4: SEC 5.1. "Come walk with me for the world i our !” DAVID A. MYERS Ijbernl Art Spokane. Washington Sodality 1.2: SWAP 1.2. "I tried not to let my schooling Interfere with my education.” CLAUDIA VANNEY MUNDY Nursing Castro Valley TriGamma College Player 1.2: Glee Club 1.2: Rifle Team I: Don 5. "How happy is the little stone that rambles In the road alone, ansi doesn’t core about career . . . E Dickinson Morality Must The Life THEODORE F. NAPOUTANO Mathematics Burbank SEC I: KUSF 1.2: Hawaiian Club 1.2.5: Math Club Class VP 4: Res. Council Rep 4. "I was not mode to be forced, but I must breathe lor myself.” 102J. PETER NEWLON Business San Frnndsco Sac. S.A.M. 3: Tiea . Evening Div. "I slept and dreamed that life win Joy. I uwokc and nw that life wo duty. I acted: duty wn liecomc a Joy!" JAMES P NO! AN Business San Francisco JAMES C. NORTON Liberal Art Daly City "Hey. get off of my (exblenltal) cloud.” Regulate Of Man. ROGER EUGENE O’CAIJ AOHAN Finance San Frandtco A.P.O. lrt»K Club 4: Spirit 4: K.C. 3.4. Quotli the Raven "Nevermore.’’ JAMES FRANaS NOVAK Biology Klnmalh Fall . Oregon Ornlcron Theta Chi 3.4. Treat 4; Wusmnnn 2.4: K C. » 1.2,3.4: Pre . Honor Roll 2.3. "Tlic road i long, hut nnytihng worthwhile take a worthwhile effort." MICHAEL WILIJAM O’CONNELL English Seattle. Washington S.E.C 1.2: Study In Rome 3: Foghorn 1.2,3.4. Edit. 4. WILLIAM LEWIS O’CONNELL Business Administration Sherman Oaks Alpha Della Gamma 2.3.4; Intnunurals 2.3,4. 103DAVID B. OLERICH Marketing Atherton Basketball I: Football 2,3.4; Goll I AM. ‘"Tiling pa t iwlrw« ore now with me past can-!" MICHAEL C. O'NEAL Liberal Arts Oroville NELDA ANN O'NEIL Nursing Glendale TriGnmma 1,2.34; Amigo Anonymous 4; President' Honor Roll 2. MICHAEL S. PAGAN Business Administration San Francisco JANE PALM ITER Liberal Arts "Now to get down to the busines of life altogether." ROGER JOHN PASSERA History DONALD W PARTIER Economics San Francisco "Once Again a Beginning.’’ "The more one team the more one Acquires o profound »rn o of Ignorance. IRVIN JOSEPH PARLATO Finance FortunnMICHAEL J. PEARCE Science Snn Francisco ARMONI) VINCENT PKUSSEITI English San Frwnctoco Football I. "Immeasurable i the value of education at U.S.F. ALA. PELLEflRINI Engluh College Players 1.2: S.E.C. 2: Fog-"The writing on the wall U Knrd to JUAREZ PAULO PEREIRA Philosophy Pnssos (M.G.). Brazil All Nations Club 4. "A lutn comeca agora I ROBERT L PERKINS. JR. Mathematics Bastrop. Texas I hod technical knowledge (20 years USAF). now I have an education.” LYNNE MARIE PERRISH English Pacific Palisades ”Our eyes must be idealistic and our feet realistic. We must walk in the right direction step by step." UNDA S. PFTRICH Nursing Mornga rriOamtna Glee Club i: SWAP 2: SNAC 5.1 "I’m finished in more way than one." 105FRANK R. PISCIOITA Marketing San Francisco APO 1.2: Delta Slg 2.3.4: BSC 3.4: Spirit -1. "Thunk Mom. thunks Dud: your endeavors will not he in vnin." l fc'ITR H. W POON Biology Hong Kong Witsmann Biological Society 4. “I owe much to the theology nnd philosophy taught in U.S.F." IAVVRFNCE PITTMAN liberal Arts Burlingame "Except for thote few brief moment , nothing I left hut word .’" BARBARA KATHLEEN RAMOS Nursing Snn Jose TriGnmmu 3.4: Don 2; lorghom 2. 3; CIC 2: Welcome Comm. Chrm, 2: SWAP 3. PHII. R. QUITMAN Btniness Admini lmtinn Oakland JAMES DOUGLAS PORTER Psychology Port Angeles. Washington All Nntions Club 2: College Mayers 3: Student Council I: Night Owl 5: Psych Club 4. "My heartfelt thunks to Fr. Sugrue. my Dean nnd employer, for his continued encouragement during my year at U.S.F.' We Believe In The Obligations Of JOANNA FRANCES RANKIN Nursing San Francisco "My nursing career—God's way of letting rne serve Him." 106THOMAS JOSEPH RAVIZZA Marketing Mill Valley A.P.O. 1.2.3: Delta Sig 2.3.4. Sec. 3. Pre . 4: V.P. Club’ Council 4: Pacific Prospectus 3. "Only fool don't worry." JOHN G. REARDON. IR liberal Art San FrnncUco Natural Rights And Social Private Property. SIEVEN L RHODES Business Adminislnition •Sal inn DARNALL VVIIJ ON REYNOIJ)S Science Corte Modem JOHN ANTHONY RICE Lntin Daly City P ycb Club 3.4: Bio-Cbem. Club 3; Intramural 3.4. IIEIJEN VIRGINIA REICKKR History Millbme CIC 5: SWAP 4: P yrh. Club 4: SEC I. KATHLEEN I). RICHARDS Liberal Arts Son Frnnci«x 107JOHN I-TIANK RINALDI Accounting Specialist Son Francisco APO 1.2: St Ivm 2.5. V.P. 5. Pres. 1: Spirit JOSEPH T. RIPPLE Political Science Son Rafael Don Org. and Adivitie Ed. 2. Exe Ed. 5: ADO 2.5.4. Wire Ed. 5: Pi Sigma Alpha 5: VV'lio' Who 4 "I was a big man yesterday, but boy you ought to cc me now." ERIC RIUS Business Administration San Francisco College Players 2: Hispanic American Club 2.4: Philippine Club 4: Bus. Ad. Club 4; SEC 4: Amigo Anonymous 4: Psych. Club 4. JAMES MICHAEL. ROCKFIT Ijbcr.d Arts Son Leandro Y.R.'s Pres. 5.4: CSF 1.2.5. 4; St. Ives 4. "If a teacher is indeed wise he does not bid you enter the house of his wisdom, but rather leads you to the threshold of your own inind.” Gibran THEODORE M. ROSSHIRT Psychology San Francisco Psych. Club 4: President's Honor Roll 2. "May our preparation serve u« well for the great adventure which lie ahead." ANTHONY EDWARD ROSSI Accounting Oakland SEC 2.5,4: Bus. Ad. Club 5.4. MICHAEL B RUEF English Spring Valley St. Ives 4: Re . Asst. 4. "How vainly men themsclve amaze to win the palm, the oak. or bays . .JEFFREY MICHAEL RYAN Accounting Specialist Son Bruno Golf 1.2.4; Block Club 1.2.4: APO I.2.3.4. The time has come for reality to re-■pin ee theory.'’ TOM SAWYER International Business Atherton JOSEPH EDWARD RYAN Philosophy Son Francisco MillLrae ADQ IAS.4. Pi . 4: Football 2.3: Baseball I; Don 2.3: Foghorn 3.4: Class Rep 3: Clubs Council Pres. 4: Block Club Who’. Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities 4. "He who procrastinates is not lost at U.S.F." ROBERT FREDRICK SCHWARZ Accounting Specialist Son Francisco Student Council 1.2.3. Treos. 3. Rep. 1.2: SAM. 3.4. V.P. 3. Pres 4: Tennis Club 2.3.4, Treos. 2.3.4: All Nations Club 2.3.4. THOMAS LLOYD SCOTT Accounting Specialist San Francisco WILLIAM ANDREW SCOTT Accounting Son Francisco S A M. 3.4. DOUGLAS ALSON SEARS Economics Orovtlle .St. Ives 4. "Our todays and yesterdays are the blocks with which we build."LINDA DIAN SHARP Nursing I as Vega . Nevada Don 2.3.4. Undergrad. lid. 2.3. Senior Ed. 4: TriGamma 2.3.4: Prrsi-dent’ Honor Roll 3. "It is belter to spend n lifetime cultivating happiness in your own surroundings than a lifetime searching for happiness in the future." SISTER MARIE LABOURE SHIEU) Nursing Los Angeles "When men are animated by the charity of Christ they feel united, and the needs, sufferings and joys of otlirrs arc felt as their own. Pope John XXIII JAMES H. SHEERIN Biology Merced Wosmann 1.2.3: K.C.’s 2.3.4: Omicron I beta Chi 4. We Believe And Law ROBERT JOSEPH SHOBAR Business Administration Larkspur K.C.’s 4: Bus, Ad. Club 3.4. Vice-Prc . 4. "Vc get so soon oldt und so lute schmnrt." Dutch Proverb 110 JEROME PETER SHYPER'IT English San Francisco College Player Glee Club PHILIP S. SILVESTRI Liberal Arts Son BrunoJOHN ROBERT SMITH Marketing larkspur K.C.'s 2.3.4: Bus. Ad. Club 3: Irish Club 4; Student Loan Administrator 4. LEONARDO VJTUG SONGCO Liberal Arts Quezon City. Philippines Philippine Club 5.4. That Liberty Are Sacred. WILLIAM P. STANl-EY Political Science Dunsinuir Res. Council 2: IRC 2: SWAP 2: Spirits 4: St. Ives 4. STANLEY JAMES STARKEY Accounting Specialist Stockton Intramural 1'ootboll 1.2. MICHAEL JOSEIU STECHER Accounting Specialist San Francisco Golf 1,2,3: P.R.'s 1.2: St. Ives 4 "A better coniinunity beyond the campus gates is typical of the current college generation." JAMES IKED ERICK SPAGNOIT. English Seattle, Washington Soccer I.2.3.4: Block Club 2.3.4: Student Court 4: St. Ives 4: Foghorn 3,4: Who’s Who 4. "Hod we but world enough, and time . . . ’ EDWIN E. STOF1FT Political Science Sun Diego "Politics is the art of the Possible.” inEDWARD SUBICA Psychology Mountain View, I Inwail Baseball Block Club 2.5.4: Hawaiian Club; BSC 5.4: Math Club 1.2.5; National College Student Council 5. JOHN THOMAS SULLIVAN Marketing Burlingame Si. Ives 4: K.C.’s 5.4; Bus. Ad. Club 4. "U.S.F. has set up the goals: now it is up to us to cross the finish line- SARA RANKIN TAJELDIN History San Francisco All Nations Club Sec. 2: Night Owl 5: U.S.F. Fedenil Credit Union 5.4. "I wish to thank all those who made my dream of an education come true." WILLIAM M. TANG Science Son Rafael Mardi Gnu Chrm. 5: Don 5.4. Sports Lid. 5: President’s Honor Roll; Math Club t.2: Student Court—Assoc Chief Justice 4: United Crusade Chairman 4. ANTHONY MICHAEL TASSONE liberal Arts Grass Volley Philhistorians I: SWAP 2. "The brightest blaze ol intelligence is of incalculably less value than the smallest sjwirk of Chnrity." KENNETH IRA.XCIS TAYLOR Biology San Francisco Amigos Anonymous 4 LINDA D. SUMMER liberal Art Son Francisco LEO ELIA TEALDI Psychology Burlingame Scabbard Blade 5.4: Psycfi Club 4: Hawaiian Club 5 "Red roses are red—not white."ARTHUR R. T1MBOE Politlonl Science Son Fmnritco PR.' 1.2: Honorguard 2: Scobbard b Blade 5,4. "You ain’t kid the old trooper.’' GEORGE GUY THOMAS Liberal Art Corpu Chrirti. Texa Glee Club 5.4. V.P. 4: Madrigal Singer 5.4: Peer 4; Doily Don Editor 4. "We ore on the edge of n much bigger quertion.’’ J. A. Pike JONATHAN R. THOMAS Hlrtory Shreveport. Louitiano CIC 2.5.4: SWAP 2: SCTA 4. "Men do their broken weapon rather uie. than their bare hand ." Shapke pcam BRUCE FRANK THOMPSON Political Science Son FmncUco K.C.’i, 2.5.4. No mnn ihall be Crowned unleu he RICHARD GIBSON THRIFT English Son Mateo S.F. Quarterly 5.4. ERUNDA SANCHEZ TIMOG Buxine AdminUtration Pa oy City. Philippine Philippine Club JEFFREY GEE TOM I liiMry Honolulu, Hawaii Hawaiian Club 1.2.5,4: Spirit 5.4: Scabbard (» Blade 5.4: Historical Society KUSF 2: SWAP 4: K.C. 4. 113PATRICK S. TOTMAN English Stockton ADC 2.5.4: St. Ives 4. "I’m nil choked up!’’ ROBERT NICHOLAS TROST English Ross "Perdu ce vtn, Ivres les endes ... I J’nt vu hondir dons l air omer les figures les plus profondesl’’ 114 JEFFREY CHARI .FS TOZER Economics Seal Bench Rifle Team and Club Pres. 4. Capt. 4. "I just don’t believe it." JOEL EDWARDS TRAYLOR. JR. Physics-Electronic Physics Camarillo Rifle Club and Team "It's been o long, expensive rood." WILLIAM MICHAEL TUCKER Liberal Arts Frankfort. New York Historical Society 3,4: College Players 3.4; Spirits 5.4: S.F. Quarterly 4: Irish Club 4. "The thought of our past years In me doth breed perpetual benediction. ’ THERESE HILL TRACY Nursing Son Luis Obispo TriGamrno 2,3.4; Foghorn 1: Don I. We Believe Obligations Of FRANK ROBERT UBHAUS Business Administration Mill Valley ADC 2.3,4. V.P. 4: St. Ives 3.4: Spirits 3.4: P.R.’s 1.2. "Education is the key which con open the door to success."FRANK D. URBAN liberal Art Hayward In The Private Property. CARMENCfTA PUNO UYGUANCO Llxtol Art Tadoc. Tnrloc. Philippine All Nations Club 3.4: Treos. 3: Philippine Club 3.4. "Life is whal you moke it. so moke the most out of it." BERNADETTE VAN HOUTEN French Son Francisco CCD 3.4: Comma Pi Epsilon 4; Amigo A non y mom 5.4; SEC 4; SWAP 4: Who’s Who Among Student in American College and Universities 4. PAUL VANGEIJSTI English San Francisco College Players 1.2. ’Teach us to care and not to core. Teach us to sit still." Eliot KATHRYN C VERBEST Ijbeml Art Milwaukee. Wisconsin SWAP 4: Amigos Anonymous 4. VICTOR G VESCI Business Administration Sacramento BARBARA ANN VOUCER Spanish Brewley SWAP 4: Hispanic American Club 4. 115JANICE LOUISE VOTAW Nutting Peru. I rid in nit Hawaiian Clult 1.2.5; TriGammn; Gtc Club I. J WEKESA Ijberal Arts San Fmndteo HERMAN H WADLER. JR. Libeml Art Modesto Sptmlth-Amcrican Club 2.5: KUSF 3; Rifle Team I; Y.R.'n 4: Pfillfilj -lorfnn 1.2. MICHAEL JOHN WIESE Accounting San Fnmdico Intramural 1,2.3,4. . . . From the world of theory to that of reality.'' FREDRIC V. WALES LiLcml Art Daly City A Farewell A Birth To RICHARD H. WILLIAMS Business Administration Honolulu. Hawaii Bus. Ad. Club 3.4: Hawaiian C lub 2.3.4: Sane. Society 3: Judo 3. "The tfood life is within the reach of ordinary men." AristotleJEAN M. WINN Nursing Watsonville JOHN WONG Marketing Tahiti Marketing Club 2: Della Sig 3.4. "Education iJ the foundation of life " To Yesterday; New Hope. JOHN CHARLES WOOLLEY II Philosophy Los Angeles CSF Pres. 2: Y.R.’s Treas. 2.3: Historical Society 2: Thomist Club 1: SEC I: SWAP 2.3. "Now I know that what the lonely one has spoken is true: ‘My power nnd my good are the power to create! And my world I ruled hy my power to create!’ ” DEREK K YODER Business Administration Suisun WILLIAM ROBERT WONG Business Administration Managua. Nicaragua APO 1,2.5.4: Spanish-Amcr. Club Bus. Ad Club 3.4. 'Thus I part, a better person for having attended USF. with fond memories and much gmtitude." SHELLEY M YOUNG Nursing Yrekn TriGnmma Gamma Pi Epsilon 3.4: Don Asst. Senior Ed. 4: KUSF 2. "May I be a friend os others hove been friend to me." 117JUNIORS MEET NEW CHALLENGES Michael A come Brnixim Ahboltin Michael Ahrens History Nursing Pol. Sd. Victoria Alfonso Peter Allen Robert Allerton Vic Anderlini Andrea Fathallan English Bus. Ad. Pol. Sd. Pol. Sd. 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Bill Teawell Bo Ad. lame I ev«-nan I -ilin Rain I 11i lory Willi.nn 11....ipton I li-li-n I linrslon Bn . Ad N'oniny R..|M-rt Till Pnyrliolofiy I erry I illev P yt ltnlo| y 175Dinltr ! obin English John Troll Bu». Ad. Ioann Valentine Psychology Eloise Vosquex Accounting Willi.mi Waldorf Pol. Si. Ronald Ward Pol Sri. Ronald I oni History MWirnrr Tomsk Accounting Edward Torres Sociology D.idrne Toiler I’hysir Kathleen I rudean Chemistry Icvinnc Tschann Psychology Y von nr Ubhofl English Erie L'ldnll Sociology Ronald Volmtusy lohn Vandrnberg Ijduine van Houlrn lx rrnVonwyk English Bus. Ad. French Pliilosophy William Vnuglum Jacques Vrrdirf Mark Von lagrn Maly Ellen Wakefield Biology I' nglitrcring Accounting English Robert Wardl Pol. Sci. Pal Warner Psychology James Wnthen Pre-Med I Irnnan Watkins Psychology Kathleen l"rewin Nursing ijnda Urilie Biology Lynette Vami English Madeleine Wnldmann English Gory Ward Bus. Ad. Edward Watson Accounting a®1- Kathleen Walker Nursing Don Walsh Pol. Sri. Kathy Walsh English l.» iii» Wart hot Pre-Med 176Paul Waiter Psychology Paul Werner Phytic Sondie White Phytic Carolyn Woldrtch English S Patrtda Yap Pol. Sci. Bruce Zagtfris Pol. Sd. Pete Weber Vivian Wed Be Lawrence Weiss Mary Welle Bus Ad Nursing Phydc Pol. Sd. Karen Wnl Suzanne Well Harold Whitaker Catherine White English French But. Ad. French Marie Whitworth C. Henry Widenmann Ann Wildermann Joan Wil»on Nuning English Biology Hlttory Patricia Wong Howard Woo Paul Worthen Jay Wright Biology Pol. Sci. Math Bu». Ad. Margaret Yharrolaia Horry Young Linda Young Slao Yuom Hlatory Sociology Nursing Pre-Med Frank bacnik Engineering Leah Zehre Sociology Ixiui Zimmer II Pre-Med John Zimmerman Bos. Ad. Roudind Wendt Psychology Patrick White History Mrribeth Wrxeslnskl Pre-Med Dougla Yule Psychology Claire Zvanski Pol. Sci. 177SECOND SEMESTER Bnrt Barry Steven Batanlde History Biology Gerald Brady Nancy Brandt Pol. Sd. Nursing Terrence Byrne Donna CallaKan Finance Hlitory Paul Carey John Camazzo Biology Hutory Clarita Cetnneda Bu» Ad. Lou 11 Cataffo History John Alauro Allen Amnro Tom Baginski Joseph Ball Bus. Ad. Bus. Ad. History History Karen Bava Economics Mkhael Becker Accounting Evelyn Bollu Math. George Boarder French Kristine Bray History Philip Brody Eduaition Richard Brunet Accounting Jerry Budtner Pol. Sd John Conney English Maureen Carr Nursing Jeanne Chiantelli Hbtory» Heniy Contain Maria Crcsd Edward Curotto Diane DeCorso Psychology Hblory Bus. Ad. Nunlng Robert Domerguc Carlo Dolto Gwen Dueber Toby Durnn Pol. Sd. History Po] Ruth Homer Nursing Ellon DiBelln MlcKncI DiMuro Hiatory Psychology Martha Ellen Lee Epstein Nontng History Steve Freiberger Mary Gnraventn Physics Biology Kimbedy Greathouse Karen Halvonrn Nuning Philosophy Michael Hnrdhnnn James Holt History Pol. Sd. l-arry Inadomi Judy Jnroch Psychology Pol. Sd. 179 Deni Jc ler Victor Junker Bui. Ad. Englith Richard Kenmotsu Karen Klrschner Bui. Ad. Biology Dr. Lane' anthropological discussion never failed to arouic differing student reactions. Lynn Lambert Pat Loughran Psychology Nursing Maureen Lynch John Maloney Sr. M. Nathanael Mathe Eileen Meehan John Meenaghan English Sociology Biology English Nursing Did Miller Kathleen Miller Bus. Ad. Soc Welfare Phil Mooney Michelle Morgan Ellen Mount Judith McConnell Don Nakamura Finance Nursing English English French Terry Pachtner Manuel Pnguirigan Condyce Pnnelln Victoria Paollni Michael Petersen History Biology Sociology History English Kenneth Olsen Mary Oxsen Bus. Ad. English Kathy Prongot Paula Podesto Psychology Sociology 180Henry PuYDorewill But. Ad. John Quinn Philosophy Nancy Ricte Nursing John Kinprli Bo . Ad Soudc Fernanda Pre-Med Fred Schultz Patricia Sdegue Laura Shield Jonset Sluuton James Smith But. Ad. Nursing Sociology Bus. Ad. English Susan Stewart John Topham Tom Wnddodc Judith Word Wallace Wedcler Nursing But. Ad. Pol. Sci. Pol. Scl. Pre-Med. Academic activity for resident students became, at time , very Intense. John Schleicher Don Schultz History But. Ad. Rewuto Sottile Edward Stevenson Sociology Ind. RJ. Carl Widnxr Tomothy Willlamt Biology Phytic Cheryl Wilt Peter Wong English English Sutanne Woosley Mary Wright Nursing English Judith Young Social Welfare 181President Bringing to the office of ASUSF President his experience. enthusiasm, and high, practical ideals. Russ Martin quietly guided the student body through a very profitable year. Russ set out to thoroughly examine and evaluate the entire purpose and structure of student government. to determine just what its role should be in a modern, growing University—specifically USF—and to plan how it can best make its contribution to the education of mature, responsible, and reflective human beings. Associated Students Vice President As head of this year's Student Legislature. Terry Dugan has shown signs of an organizer, seeking to incorporate the thoroughness of his personality into everything which confronts him. He quite successfully anticipated many of the varied problems that seem to perplex the majority of students. 184Secretary I he effervescent and efficient Secretary of the Associated Students. Kitty Haefclc. conscientiously executed her duties of recording and reporting the actions of the Legislature and Executive Council, and fearlessly contributed her opinions to the discussions of these bodies. University of San Francisco Treasurer As ASUSF I reusurer. Bill Duggan revised the bookkeeping system and straightened out the accounts of the clubs. An ex-officio member of the Executive Council, the Clubs Council, and the Publications Council, he also contributed valuable advice to these organizations.Coming into the job of Parliamentarian with experience as Sophomore Class President. Mike Collins guided the ASUSP Legislature through the labvrinth of Robert's Rules. And drawing on his background, he was also able to make significant contributions to many of the discussions In that body. Activities Chairman Taking on the responsibilities of Activities Chairman. Skip Phair planned and coordinated the many events which entertained the Dons this year. He oversaw the USF Week activities and the Mardi Gras, and guided the several ASUSP social functions to success. Yell Leader Assuming the thankless task of Head Yell Leader. Kosta Petsas generated and led the spirit so evident on the Hilltop this year. He brought back the bonfire rallies at the beach, and kept up an enthusiastic rooting section, especially at the basketball games. Parliamentarian 186Amigos Anonymous Amigos Anonymous is a service organization which unites students of many West Coast colleges such as UC and Loyola University in the cooperative venture of improving life in ihe rural and small town areas of Mexico. Supported by a large group of students, they raised money during the year to cover expenses. ROW ONE. left to right: Ann Amigo. Tern' Berberich. D«l Deek. Kathy Ixnnon. Mnry Donahue. ROW TWO: Jon Contorine . Bonnie Solntino. Cert Aslin. John Aslin ROW ONE. left to right: Fron Coniglia. Mnry Cory Kelley. Unn Amigo. Nel O'Neil. Pally McGinty. ROW TWO: Terry Dugan. Ben Martinez. Marty Murray. Ken Taylor. ROW ONE. left to right Mary Bailey. Knthy Hughes, Monica McCloln. Carol McGmw. ROW TWO: Karen Munson, Alex Monlcrow. Kny Vcrbest. Selected members devote most of their summer to helping construct roads, infirmaries, homes, and churches. In addition, they work in the areas of public health, medicine, athletics, and teaching. The main goal, however. is not a material one. By working ivilli the Mexican, students attempt to leave their area with a continuing sense of community spirit.ROW ONE: Don luiwnllo (WIRE Editor). Gene O'Rourke (Recording Secretory). Joe Schcld (President). Pete Mu Jo (Social Chairman). ROW TWO: Larry Dondero (Sergeont-nt-Armt). Skip St (infer (Pledge Master). Pat Prwscntin (Corresponding Secretary). Alpha Delta Gamma Alpha Delta Gamma. National Catholic Social Fraternity, was ranked number one fraternity in the nation by the College Survey Bureau. As the only social fraternity on campus, Nu Chapter's activities range from after-game parties to the gala Sweetheart Dance. Most popular among ADG's events ore the fall picnic on Mount Tamalpais. the bi-annual barn dance in San Anselmo, and the spring frolic on Angel Island. The forty-three brothers published the WIRE, USF's student directory. They also conduct campus tours for incoming freshmen, and many take part in the Youth for Service program. The brothers observe Laetare Sunday in communion with all the National Alpha Delta Gammn Chapters. 188FRONT ROW: Jock Russell. Mike Moylan, David Canedo. BACK ROW: Jerry Urbonctk. Rick Poe. Pot Tolmon. Joe Ripple. Mark Daffy. FRONT ROW: Mike Nordi. Phil Toelket. Frank Ubliuus. Jack Gales. BACK ROW: Sam McCulloch. John Daly, l-eo Sullivan. Bob Miller.ALPHA PI OMEGA Alpha Pi Omega is a military fraternity open to all lower division students enrol led in the military science program. Its purpose is to encourage, preserve, and further the ideals of the Reserve Officers’ T raining Corps and to develop among the cadets a high degree of efficiency. Forming the Honor Guard Company of the University of San Francisco, it represents the school each year in the St. Patrick’s Day parade. Socially, its activities include a pledge banquet: Thanksgiving. Christmas, and New Year’s Fve parties: and an annual snow trip. Pnt Wnmcr, APO Queen. 190 Left to right: Ron Johnson; Boh Alhortnwi. Piedgcnmxtcr: Ed Dullco. President; Dldc Brennan. Social Chairman.FIRST ROW. left to right: Bob Hansen. Frank Biutemn, Dnvy Petty. Fred Fur-rally. SECOND ROW: Henry Hunter. Gil Kuhn. Tim Normnn. FIRST ROW. left to right: Rich Porino. Bill Senders. Mike Fltipotrick. Torn Sutton. SECOND ROW: Vic Wendt. Mike Hnndlo. FIRST ROW. left to right: Fred Ravani. Dennis Potter. Al Mundy. John Vignuu. SECOND ROW- Frank Gmuer. Don Drver. John Tostor. 191Archie Emerson become Sonin for the SWAP Christmas porty. The Cheerleaders added their inspiration to ihe Unlled Cramde Drive backed by ASUSF. The Ways to Lead Residents’ Council Co-chnlnncn Terry Polusky and Carlos Soils talked with Regent George Glllson at the dedication ceremonies of the new Gillson Hall. 192 Terrible Tealdl on the ROTC field.Alpha Sigma Nu Alpha Sigma Nu. a national Jesuit honor fraternity. is composed of Junior and Senior male students chosen for their scholarship. loyalty, and service. Meeting bi-weekly to discuss the various problems that affect the University, the group functions as a liaison among faculty, students, and administration. The major purpose of A.S.N. is the giving of recognition to those students who have distinguished themselves in the area of academic achievement. In addition, the brothers volunteer their services for other worthwhile campus projects. 193Doug Lauflcro ond Gory Matlcin. ABSENT: David B. Bennett. Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma enjoys the distinction of being the only nationally chartered honor society on the campus of USF. Its purpose is to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment among students of business administration, to promote the advancement of education in the art and science of business, and to foster integrity in the conduct of business operations. Accomplishing this purpose first calls for the restriction of membership to those of proven ability. Only the top ten-percent of the senior class in the College of Business Administration is eligible for consideration. Secondly, the aim of Beta Gamma Sigma can best be served by a deliberate restriction of activities to those directly pertaining to its stated objectives—Beta Gamma Sigma is an honor society and not a social organization. With the encouragement of Dean Wright-, the co-operation of the business faculty, and the growth which the College of Business Administration is presently enjoying, election to membership in Beta Gamma Sigma decidedly represents a great incentive to scholastic achievement. 194ROW ONE. left to right: Pete League. Joe Scheid. Kevin Carey. Jim Spngnole. Ed Subin, TOP ROW: Jan Hansen. Pot Pressenlin. Charlie James, Erwin Mueller. Employing the same spirit which makes its members outstanding in their dedication to athletics, the Block Club endeavors to stimulate athletic interest 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. The organization serves the school by ushering at each student Mass held in St. Ignatius Church as well as serving to complement the Spirits and the BSC. In doing so. it provides the University with a very flexible system of student control. ROW ONE. left to right: Skip Schnfrr. Jim Lrahry. BACK ROW: Dave Holguin. Frank Burch. Phil Mooney. Stew Prochnow. 195Board of Student Control The Board of Student Control is organized to enforce the regulations and laws of the University and to keep one student from banning another. These tasks are often neither easy or pleasant. Consequently. membership requires unique characteristics and attributes. Members of the B.S.C. arc active students themselves who arc sincerely interested in Student affairs and in helping their fellows in every possible way. The B.S.C. "campus cops” are well known for their efficient policing of ASUSF elections, athletic events, and dances, collecting various fines, enforcing convocations, and handling student ticket sales. B.S.C. Cluilrmnn (left) fohn Cahill and Executive Officer lohn Dodnvorin. ROW ONE. Left to Right: Bernard Piriroiilli. Tom f'racitco. Bowman Old . TOP ROW: Rny Clew. Jock Madden, Edward Subico. 196 Left to right: Wlllln Depncr. Mike Yonkc. Victoria Bargiaccbl. 197 Left to right: Chris Dietrich. Ron Gable. Dan Montgomery, Joe Bums. Frank Piidotta, Dave Bennett. Jim Nolan. Brod Dullea.Business Administration Club Jim NcUon. Joe Bortek. Rich William (Prriident). Ron Hofling (Sec.-TttNmircr). Mike Miottcl, Bob Sbolmr (Vice-President). The Business Administration Club endeavors to foster, for purposes of mutual benefit, study and research in the realm of enterprise. An active collegiate organization. the BAC complements the aims of the College of Business by inviting persons from both the academic and the business world to share their knowledge and experiences with its members. In addition, trips are conducted to various Bay Area industries. Aside from purely educational activities, the BAC' strives to promote lasting friendships with the business faculty as well as among fellow entrepreneurs.ROW ONE left to right: Nnlln Slink M«ry Gale Moycs. Core no HctnR. Steve Robert . ROW TWO: Brine FJtfnew. Mike Clark. P«» Millikan. Phil Thyge on. FreJertdc Rtu . John Cary. •IV 0 F, left to right: |fj[ f,rlx lrff. Gene Muwil. Corntlitu Viwr (Moderator), Julci TUm. IV TWO: Kuucll Snuiulrn, John Roller!, Ron Rlwnftwk Jack Ptftodartn.ROW ONE. left to right: Ron Cental. Bob Maguire. Paulette Canton (Secretary). Steve Baker. Dr. Devine (Moderator). ROW TWO: Claudia Bervedetti (Vice-President). Judy LaureiKe (Vlce-Pretidenl). Joe Luca . Kathy Bruy. Don Madronicb. Nancy Elli . STUDENT CALIFORNIA TEACHERS ASSOCIATION The recently activated chapter of the Student-California Teacher’s Association (SCTA) on the USF campus is only one unit of a state-wide organization. Founded to helo the prospective teacher. SCTA draws its membership from both the undergraduate and fifth-year student groups. Its purposes are to counsel the undergraduate, prepare him for student teaching through experience in the high-school classroom, and orientate him toward his chosen profession. The USF chapter helps its graduate students by sending delegates to SCTA conferences, inviting speakers from the CTA and the union, und generally preparing them for classroom work. 200Moments Unessential... The study area of the library nrr havens of peace and quiet. The Green and Gold Room hag been a mreen for ninny card enthusiast . ... And Existential Jefferson Poland, famed for swimming in ihe nude and going on trial in San Francisco, brought his protests to the doors of USF. 201Club Hispanoamericano Club Hispanonmericano was organized for the purpose of engendering cordiul relations between the Latin and North American students at USF. The club, primar ily a social organization, sponsors numerous parties, dances, and trips—ull of which express the Spanish-American way of life. Perhaps more than any other group on campus has the club preserved in a cultural way the true spirit of the Dons. Wc are truly human and reflect the dignity of our humanity in the title which is applied to members of our student body—the Dons. It is only natural that the group which most closely approaches this spirit of la dignidad is Club Hispanoamericano. l -f» to right: Ben Kimno (Sergennlnt-Anm): Je«m Town (Pre i ient): William Wong (lYnicurer); George GmnMnlt (Vice-President). 202 Ix-lt to right: Jorge Gomez. P«l Fhmlcr. I'mnriftro Snhlnnn. Nancy Rnnkin, Robert Maguire. Carlos Mo jin. Pel Lopez.Clubs’ Council T!« Clulw" Council nt one of It periodic meeting —organizing. coordinating. iictivoHng. The purpose of the Club Presidents' Council is tlie supervision and cordina-tion of the activities of all officially chartered clubs on campus. Among its more specific duties are: serving as u liaison between the Executive Council and the various organizations, forwarding charters and recharters to the ASUSF legislature, and recommending to the legislature the revocation of charters of those groups which have become inactive or defunct. In addition, it advises the legislature concerning all club matters. I bis year's Club Council's President was Joseph Scheid. 203I-cft lo right: Jnmc Dempsey. S.J.. Moderator; Janies Milton. Vice-President: Mike Fleek. Pinldont; Mnrk Foote. Treasurer: Richard F. Mclo. Technical Director. College Players The USI College Players is ihe oldest amateur theater group in the West (founded in I86 ): but under the expert direction of Mr. John Collins. Rev. James Dempsey. S. J.. and Mr. Richard Melo of the Speech and Drama Department, its work hears a distinct professional touch. Perhaps the most active student organization on campus, the College Players offers training and on-stage experience in acting, set and costume construction, lighting, sound, and publicity for all interested students. Talents, energies, and esprit (l» corps combine to produce four plays each year, ranging from classical Greek tragedy to modern theater of the absurd. Nccdl ess to say. every production is a significant cultural event on campus and ranks with the best of Bay Area repertory theater. Activities include tours to other local dramatic productions and facilities. company parties, a group retreat, and an annual awards banquet. The Spirit of the College Player —In one inspiring gesture— incarnate in the intense imagination and expression of their great Director. Mr. John J. Collin . 204The World of Sholom Aleichem In a dramatic ecumenical gesture, the College Players, under the brilliant direction ol Mr. John J. Collins, delighted "Standing Room Only” audiences in Gill Theatre with The World of Sholom Aleichem. These three one-act plays are based on the stories of the favorite author in contemporary Jewish culture. Solomon Rabinowitz. whose pen-name, Sholom Aleichem. means "Peace be with you." With lights and settings by Mr. Richard F. Melo and costumes by Miss Bella Edidin. the plays were imaginatively produced in the Yiddish accent and manner: and. to complete this spirit, a buffet of Jewish foods was offered at intermissions. Each play was warmly introduced to the audience by the twinkling old bookseller. Mendclc. portrayed by James Milton. In "A Talc of Chclm.” Sholom Aleichem gives a good-natured wink to human foibles as he describes a town inhabited only by foolish souls. One must laugh eventually at oneself while watching them bumble from one mishap to another. The second play presents the heavenly trail of "Bontche Schweig." whose entire life on earth was one of continuous misfortune and persecution. Paul Koestcr plays the humble and bewildered hero, crowned on a high throne because he never complained against God or man throughout his sufferings. “The High School” is an intensely moving story set in Russia, relating the struggle of Mr. and Mrs. Katz (Michael Stipanich and Suzanne Collins) against ignorance and race prejudice as they attempt to get their son Moishe (Mark Foote) into a Gentile school. The production was also loudly acclaimed as the College Players took it on tour in December to the Brotherhood Way Jewish Community Center of San Francisco, the Beth Jacob Congregation of Oakland, and the Jesuit Thco-Iogate. Alma College, in Los Gatos. 205Mr. John J. Collins directs and inspires. Bontchc Schwcig's only request: a biscuit every day. Chelm: where 2 X 7=11. 206Jn March, the College Players presented Inherit the Wind by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee. The production was directed by Fr. James Dempsey. S.J.. and marked his return to tin Gill Theatre stage after almost two years' absence. The play, based upon the famous Scopes "Monkey Trial” of 1925, featured Joe Clark and James Milton as the two opposing lawyers (in real life. William Jennings Bryan and Clarence Darrow). once friends, who clashed in a fiery legal battle over the uucstion of man's right to teach what he believes to be the truth. Larry Luchetti played Bertram Cates, the high school teacher on trial for teaching Darwin’s Theory of Evolution in a state where it was prohibited by law; Helen Buzolin was Rachel, who loved him but who was forced to testify against him: David Garcia played E. K. Hornbeck, the cynical reporter. Featuring a multi-level single set designed by Richard F. Melo, authentic period costumes by Genni Leitner, and imaginative lighting by Stan White, the production provided an exciting and thought-provoking study of a timeless issue. 207Conservative Student Forum From loft to right: Al Fernandes,.lolin Bernhard .Stan Mott. Mutt McKay. Jim Lebrberger. Bob Lehrbcrger. Bob Maguire. Jim Rockett. Mike McAndievr . I he Conservative Student Forum lias undergone tremendous growth in this, its third vear at USF. By means of student discussions, the distribution of the Intercollodinlp Review, and the sponsorship of such speakers as Or. Eric von Kheuneldt-I.e!dihn. has contributed both to the political awakening of USI and to the attainment of the University’s goal of forming "the whole man.” 208 Mutt McKny, Secretary: Jim Lxhrbcrgcr. Prc l-dent: Bob Lclirbergcr. Treasurer.Clo»e cooperation highlighted the relationship between the Denn of StudcnU and the imaginative Fofl iom staff. Administrative GuidanceOn Ilie slept of llie Pacific Coosl Slock Exchange. ROW ONE. left to right: Rich Crevonl (Treasurer). Mike Baidu (Vlcc-PrcMdcnt). loin Ravizzuf President). Steve Scharrtg(Vice-President).Nona Costa. ROW T VO: George Newbttll. Dick Olden (Secretary). John Wong. Dennis Arietta. Frank Pisciottn ROW THREE: Randy l.a ferie. Bill Tobin. Bill Pfister. Norm Smith. TOP ROW: Mike Marovich. Ed Walsh. Delta Sigma Pi Gamma Omicron Chapter of the International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi was founded at USF in 1950. A professional fraternity open only to those students who are enrolled in the College of Business Administration or who are majoring in Economics, it strives to incorporate the individual goals of its members into a number of ends:to foster the study of business in universities, to encourage scholarship and social activity, to promote a closer affiliation between students of comemrce and the business world, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture. The Brothers of Delta Sigma Pi arc joined in a bond which unites them together to fulfill their one common goal: Brotherhood. This is an intangible union which gives them the true friendship of their Brothers, valuable business contacts, social enjoyment, and the training that is essential for later life. 210Miss Kathy Rose. Delta Sltf's Queen and Rose Queen, ol the Rose Donee coronation. ROW ONE. left to right: John Gatfield, Vic Bucher. Ron Bartoluoct, Jon McLain. Jim Nolan. BACK ROW: Art Connelly. Suresh Doshi. Jerry Schaefer. Jerry Half. Bruce Bowman. 211Dr. Alexander Smetana (Moderator): Judy Misuraca. Secretary; John Brennan. Prcsl-deni; Michael Clark. Vicc-Prc ldent. Missing; Michael Miller. Treasurer. Democratic Club The Democratic Club of the University of San Francisco attempts to provide a framework for politically-minded students through which they con explore the Democratic Party’s principles and actively implement their political philosophy. Since the discussion of | oliticul philosophy cun he only as fruitful as the minds of the participants, the club frequently sponsors lectures by public figures and political scientists. Under the leadership of President John Brennan and moderator Dr. Alexander Smetana, the club endeavored not only to come to an understanding of political theory, but moreover to gain practical insights into | o!ilics by actual involvement in campaign and party functions. ROW ONE. left to right: Susan Jones. Mnry Spohn. Gerry Fitigerold. Carol Brkirli. Gail Mordasini, Judy Minimal. John Brennan ROW TWO: Anthony Shield . Edwin Elimkc. Allan Lee. John Vignol. Gregory Purini. William Moore. John Sindkkh. Nelson Smith. Edward linwinkel-reid. Dr. Alexander Smetana. TOP ROW: Michael Clark. Boh Maguire. Joseph August ino 212213Hard-driving Editor Carlos Soli was always nt (He control . The Don The DON staff is dedicated to the silent service of tradition and memory found in a yearbook, lie-hind the finished product stands the large and lively staff of 1966: Editor-in-Chief Carlos Solis, moderator John Fischer. S.J.. section editors, assistants. and many occasional aids. Under the ever-vigilant eye of efficiency-expert Carlos, the staff managed to meet all of its deadlines, an unusual occurrence. But there were other activities interwoven with the hours of hard labor. The tiny yearbook office was often filled with guitar-music, heated discussions. or just crowds of curious visitors. There was even time for a staff picnic and trip to Flcish-hacker Zoo which is recorded on these pages. Managing-Editor Ed Ekmlce doubled a guitnrirt-In-residence. Tlie tnfP» only pop-art Special Advisor wa» Ed Imwinlcelried. Self-reliant Dick Duncanson slnglcbondcdly produced the Faculty Section. 214We’ve done it! The DON Is out! Experienced staffer Linda Sharp proved to be nn outstanding Senior Editor, Ahvays-dependablc Lynn TUsier look charge of l olli the Undergraduate and Highlights section . Sprightly Chris Grinnon "breezed’' through the usually troublesome Activities Section. 215Craig Blake. Diane Tonelll. Anne Carroll, and John Lrll were always willing and more limn able. The 1066 staff cnntc equipped will, it own pixie in ike person of a sist ants Lee Anna Burke and Mndnlyn frernaroli. Photography Hditor Didc Swnmon .el .. staff retard for most-threatened- rcsignntion during-onc-semester. Shuttcrhug 1-nrry Martin and assistant Sally Baumgardt pulled the DON' out of many n tight scrape. Staffers Shelley Young. Nancy Rankin. An. Dulay. and Ed Murphy cavort at Storylond. 216Photographer F„ J. Borromeo, Jim Ko. nnd assistant Fred White provided many humorous moment . Wayne Cliing, Pat Yap. and Barbara Santana always did their work with a good-humored smile. Former track star Phil Cassou time and again met his Sports Section deadlines with days to spare. Norene d'Ercole, George Rossi, and Mary Hays were a determined nnd hard-working trio. I jdtiinc van Houten and Sue I login were an important part of the Activities staff 217I .oolcing for nil tlic world like nn Innocrnl abroad, editor Michael O'Connell Isn't—abroad that U. Recently returned from a year of study in I Europe, the cherubic O'Connell attempted to maintain hi. bef a ipum by holding editorial board meeting at Enrico' sidewalk cafe in North Beach. The Foghorn Michuel O'Connell led a disparate and frenetic crew through another year of short-lived crusades, frivolous fun-and-games. the fatuous name-culling. The tightly-knit I'oghom clique included: shaggy-lmired, jowly executive editor Tom Fitzpatrick, combining his flair for the invective with his overt misanthropy in numerous reviews and editorials: lanky, good-natured Pat Riceci handling tin managing editor's post and all the headaches that go with it with casual conscientiousness; artful juggler Ralph Fclicicllo balancing the budget to include numerous Foghorn parties in his usual businesslike manner; bridegroom-to-be Rich Compean and plucky boy-editor John llnicki rounding out O’ConneH's stable of writers. With these assorted editorial hacks providing the nucleus of a threadbare, albeit talented staff, the I’oghorn. inspired by its annotated motto. “He serves best who serves the truth—as he sees it." saw it and served it. 218Executive Editor Tom Pitapat-rick dons Ragged Dick newsboy garb, injecting the Foghorn into live circulation war waged between the two San Francisco doilies. As one enn gamer from disinterested passersby on Powell and Market, tbe headline. "USF to be best Jesuit University wasn’t news to them. Carrot-topped Managing Editor Pot Riceci. seeking to revitnlize hi cognitive powers after a long day of intellectually draining layout work, often makes hi way to the Palace of the Legion of Honor, there to perch upon Rodin's hymn to acumen until nn inspiration comes. 219Night Fditor John 11 nick i And Feature Fditor Rich Conipcanga .c out of the Second Century symbol. the construction site of Haycsd'Irtdy Hull. Their telling expressions Impress U with their Insight: The fu- ture of USF docs, verily, lie ahead. Business office. From left to right: Steve Maysonave. Assistant Business Manager; Toni Ann Secrest, Secretary: Ralph Fe-licicllo. Busincus Manager.SPORTS STAFF, left to right: Joe Scheld. Sporti Editor Jim Elliott. Dan Qul nn. Jim Spagnole. Boh Milner. MISSING: Bini Coyle. Vince DtGaroIl . Steve Mongilfo, Joe Marshall. Greff Mantle. Mike Sullivan. Foghorn Femmes. From left to right: Johanna Smith, Mary Gatlin. Moira Family, Anita Stnngl. BoW i Krolalc. 221FRONT ROW. left lo right: Mis Anne Dolan. Moderator; Anne Cunningham, Prc»idcnt: Roberta Haller. Pat McOinty. Kathy Hughes. BACK ROW: Diane Deck. Shelley Young. Gumma Pi Epsilon, flit national Jesuit Honor Society for women is working now, as it lias done in the past, to enkindle a spirit of "scholarship. loyalty, and service” to our growing USF campus. Since acquiring her charter at USF in 1958, Gamma Pi sisters have been serving the interests of all women students, trying to determine their specific needs in relation to the university, working to solutions and to make carefully considered recommendations. I hroughout her seven-year history. Gamma Pi has initiated and served on various committees. functioning as an "official voice" or liaison between the administration, faculty, and women students. 222 Full Initiate . FRON I" ROW. left to right: Carol Manh. Bernadette van Houten. BACK ROW: rhcrr n Berbcrfch. i'.lninc Fmnke. Patricia Stewart. Mary Jo Dummcr. Donna Hollenbeck.ROW ONE. left to right: Dchhic Love. Nnney Brand). Dan Downey. Ridi Donovan. Brad Kirfcy, March Hunter. Jolene Dorr. Sue Stiegcler. Mory Budeacllc. ROW TWO: Linda Seymour. Diane Cook. Gil Sotcin. Randy Ching. Terry Heleck. Kathy Dnnzcy. Sue Slinlr. Kathy Sill . ROW THREE: Paulette Coroou . Jan Denton. Kathy Toy. Andy Moyce. Paul Moyce. Martin .lone . Didc Norri . ROW FOUR: Terry Elli . Sue Corr (Secretary), Sue Collin . Pete Shypertt (Prrtident). Jim Tcvenan. Steve Baker. Guy Thoma (Vice-president). The Glee Club The Glee Club, in its second year of rebuilding under the direction of Fred Ewing, is quickly becoming recognized as a choral group of taste and excellence. Colled upon unexpectedly to perform at the opening of the San Francisco Film Festival. the Glee Club turned in a stellar performance and went on to have a very re- warding year singing at various functions, including the dedication of Gillson Hall. The Christmas Concert centered around the works of Beniamin Britten and his "Ceremony of Carols.’’ The Spring Concert introduced the Madrigal Singers whose interesting harmonies added a pleasant diversification to the growing repertoire of the Club. 223Ixft to right: Sam Garcia (President). Judy Grover (Vicc-Prc idcnt). Donna Bates (Secretory), Dennis 1-ock (Treasurer). The Uui’O I lawaii is primarily a social club, having parties, picnics, and sporting activities, as well as the annual Luau and Communion-breakfast. I he purpose of the club is to promote an interest in the culture of Hawaii. Membership is open to any USF student. This year’s club is composed of thirty-two "homesick Hawaiinns' and twenty-three mainlanders. SITTING, left to right: Pat Wong. Arlene Santa. Sue Shalz. Maltha Baldwin. STANDING: Ship Ph.iir, Neale Smith. Pal I Jisar. Boh Spralt. 224SITTING, left to right: Mary Ann Matthew . Mary Orchard, P«t Buratovlch. Pat Andenon, Kathleen Stoiben. Judy Lrger. STANDING: Bob MacKcnde. Steve MrNew. Hal Kuchin . Denim QueMnbeny, Jeremy Kowiki.Doug I-au. SITTING, left to right: Sandi Bright. Leilio Silva: Jeanninc Hint STANDING: Ernie Doiznki. Henry Hunter. Bill Waldorf, Jeff Lou, 225The Pep Band at work at n basketball game. Koltanowskl. world chess champion, make the round at a Morphy Che s Competition. 226 Dr. Ke el, an expert on file , coached Interested student .The Historical Society The Historical Society was founded at the University in 1952 by its present moderator. Father John B. McGloin. S.J.. and since then has provided its members with a further understanding and interest in the field of history. By means of field trips, lectures, and movies, the Society attempts to link the world of textbooks, maps, and exams with the world of reality. In the past, such outstanding lecturers as John D. Hicks of the University of California have addressed the organization. The members continued the "History on the Hoof" tradition of the Society by travelling to various historical spots in California. The fall highlights included one trip to the Mother I.ode Country and another to Mission San Juan Bautista. As well as participating in Clubs Council Day and Mardi Gras, the Society celebrated Its second annual Mass at old Mission Dolores. Left lo right: Phil KnlthofF (Vke-Pre»ldenl). Don Mndronkb (President). Joanne 11 irk (Secretary). ROW ONI', left lo right: Michael Acome. Snndrn Bright. Km (huholm. John McGlolhlln. Joanne Hide . Don Mndronlch. Jnmct Ko. Mury Gnam. Mike Taub, Tony Shield . ROW TWO: Sieve Howell. Kathleen Young. Ron Jcnonle. Paul DonaU. Michael Kotlnnger, Steven Baker. Fnther John B. McGloin (Modemtor). Will Knltboff, William Mitchell. Robert BecKilroni. Dcnni Shehnn. Gregory Figueroa. 227The International Relations Club The I.R.C. is not really a club. It is a demonstration of faith. Faith in man despite his limitations. Faith in peace despite the bomb. Faith in understanding despite the oceans of diversity and islands of hate. We attempt to assert this understanding by various programs. Diplomats, passing dignitaries, local experts, and travelers introduce to us diverse cultures, peoples, and countries. A naked projector helps us understand and live the experiences of others. We represent the University in conferences on international matters such as the Model United Nations. By these active projects we affirm our faith in peace through understanding. Ivfl to right: Nicic Ijcbedeff. UN Chairman: Ahmed NIcUtiwL President: Kathy Bruy. Secretory: Sandm Gait. Vice-President: Suresh Doihi. Publicity Chairman. 228 ROW ONE. left to right: Sandm Gn«t. Knthy Bruy. Sharon Binkley. Aznr Soridnnl. Pot Yap. ROW' TWO- Nick Ivbedelf. Suredi Doth). Ahmed Mekknwi. Aho Bnker Eidnrou . Dcnnit Quctenberry. Stun Floll.Irish Club The University of San Francisco Irish Club is primarily a social organization whose purpose is to further Irish culture and the Gaelic tradition at the University. Highlighting the Club’s social calendar was the annual St. Patrick’s Day Dance. Other activities included a Halloween beach party, a Christmas Communion Breakfast, a Christmas Toys for Tots Drive with the San Francisco Fire Department, participation in the City’s St. Patrick's Day parade, an Faster egg hunt for underprivileged children in con- iunction with SWAP, and parties fol-owing basketball games. The club endeavors to bring culture to its members through Irish movies, speakers, and the teaching of Irish songs. Left to right: Pete Cnin (Sergeunt-nt-Arms). Frun Benton. Bob Murphy (President). Chris Murphy (Vice-President). Rich Clecnk. 229 ROW ONE. left to right: Mike McCarthy. Den Shehun. Barbu in Lorct . Anne Carroll. Lucene 1honiaton, Diane Tonelli. Betty Bnytinger. Ken Gordon. ROW TWO: Pete Gtovonoln. Jim Dreiser. Ed Gnxznno. Jim Lee. Kevin Boylnn.ROW ONE. left to right: Joan Kromer. Pauline McCartney. Pat Desmond. Peggy McDermott. Marilyn Horan. Mag Ortclle. Marianne O'Callnghan. ROW TWO: Roger O'Callaghan. Mike Marovkh. Steve Payette. Mike Fituimon . Steve Howell. Jim Ponzio, Jim Nolan. ROW ONE. left to right: Michael Kotlanger. Nancy Sarlatte. Judy McGuinn. Peggy Golden. Jeanne Moran. ROW TWO: Joe Sheehan. Tom Dowling. Bob Mebel. Tom Galvin (Social Chairman). Don Dryer. 230ROW ONE. left to right: Colin Cloth. Bob Bnchcdcl. John Perato. Roy Gior duno. ROW TWO: Paul Hannery. Rich I lorn Ran. Dennis Badagliacco. Dove Colby. ROW THREE: John Cinbottnri. Bill Duggan. Ro s Fay. Guy Brown. ROW FOUR: Dove Bennett. Mite Donohoe. Jim Devitt. ROW Five: Bob Smith. Bill Lynch. Gene Muscat. ROW SIX: Jack Kelly. Frank Rendc. Joe Lucas. Terry Dugan. Knights Martha Lee. K of C Queen. of Columbus The Knights of Columbus is a religious fraternal organization which functions around its six point program of Fraternity Membership. Public Relations. Religion. Society, and Youth. Some notable events were the Blood Drive of which any member of the University community or his family can take advantage, its Christmas party for orphans. Communion breakfast, a closed retreat, transporting the Sisters of the Holy Fmaily to Belmont to instruct CCD teachers, and a Christmas stag banquet. All brothers were kept informed through the bi-monthly publication of Knight-Life. The active social calendar was highlighted by several gatherings with sororities plus the New Year’s Fve party and Spring Formal. 231Radio Station KUSF. "The Voice of the University of San Francisco." operates on n carrier current frequency of 880 kc s.. servicing St. Mary’s and Phelan Hall as well as the new Gillson Hall. Offering a variety .of programming—entertainment, information. nnds|K cial features—KUSF. A.M. Radio 88. provides a vital campus communication link. Of particular interest were the contemporary issues discussed by faculty, administration, and student body leaders on "University Forum." the lively "From San Francisco" interviews with visiting celebrities, and the complete sports coverage provided during the year. In accord with the University s motto. pro urbe at universitate". the staff of KUSF assisted in preparing broadcast material for other Bay Area radio stations serving our "second campus." 1 he engineering deportment during the year constructed and installed transmitting facilities for Gillson Hall, commenced work on the equipment for I lays-Healy. and completely renovated the main broadcast studio at Phelan Hall. Aspiring to professionally provide the University Community with the best possible radio programming, while at the same time offering creative and educational op-portunities in the field of communications. KUSF' strives to fulfill its role ns "The Voice of the University of San Francisco." SITTING, left to right: Annette Smith. Rick Hinkle. STANDING: Burt Breedlove. Steve Runyon (Public Relation. Director). Rick Hardinn.I-eft to right: Diane lobin. Jan Johnson. Gwen Taylor. Wayne Rasmussen. Bill Till. Left to right: Bob Erickson (Sports Director). Cathy Nunes. Suzettc Baugh. Left to right: Charlie Guly th. Tom Frnndrup. Gil Villalobos, Nancy Brandt. Al Schilf. Nell MacIntyre.Tom Collhurxt. Program Director nnd Mike Cnllnhnn. Chirf Fnsineer. f efl to right: Wall Barnes. Pliil Tutt. Kathy Hogan. Jacques Verdter. Bill Sander . Ufl to right: Dan Carroll. Rich FJfering. Harry Young. Join. Brennan. Tcchay. 234Math Club USF is well into its Second Century of expansion but is without a computer center. This fact was presented by the Math Club in an attempt to right the wrong. In addition to promoting more interest in the field of electronic: Data Processing, the club sponsored a lecture series on Actuarial Science. Statistics, and Mathematics in Industry. Rapidly becoming the most progressive organization on campus, the Math Club published the Math Journal, which was made available to all students. The Math Club also participated in other traditional USF functions, generally referred to as "social gatherings." I efl lo right: Mike Morrison. Tom Sweet. Janlne Bet hsch eider (Sec-Treawrer). Wall Pnvlicck (President). Donna Krueger. Mr. Froyne (Moderator), Dave Gore. Ann Rodenkirch. DrnU Bellelto. I jefl to right: Paul Jnnlchl. Gil Soteia, Snndic White. Fd Mvcr . Bob Wnluon. Thereto Gander. Doug Grant. Juliut Penre . Rich Scholl. 235Omicron Theta Chi Service. study, and brotherhood with hope characterize the Coals of Omicron Theta Chi Honor Fraternity. Its service to community and University is exemplified by the Cancer Drive, and through its lectures and films. Intellectual achievement is promoted and maintained throuch a minimum 3.0 crade-point requirement. The brotherhood is actualized by promotinc unity among the students in the pre-medical sciences. Social activities include the iTatemity-AIumni Banquet and a mixer for the USF student hotly. The hope is manifested by acceptance into medical or dental school. It is strenchtened by watching operations at St. Mary's Hosnital. by medical lectures, medical films, and tours through hospitals and meaical schools. T he Fraternity is directed by Reverend Edmond J. Smyth. S.J. ROW ONE. left to right: Thonuit Friteh. Philip Penioeo. Rlchnrd I lorrigan. Joieph Pm mule. Chrirtopher Mill . ROW' TWO: Pot Horpole. Fmnlc Mrydcen . Roy Logger. Richard Forrrll. Bort Mondino. ROW' THREE: Hal Danzer. Robert Rofnrl. Tom Wynlt. lohn Ebert. 236ROW ONE. left to right: Jock Tolln. John Russell. Robert Cotterill. Lorry O Connor, Mike Glroloml. ROW TWO: Bill Battinich, Jim Shecrin. Larry Hay-Chopmon. Mike Gibson, Mike Fitxpatrick. ROW THREE: Mile Stnnich. Robert Didier. William Jnvorskl. John Kimbrough, Neil MacIntyre. I- eft to right: Joe Haggerty, President: Jim Novak. Treasurer; Mike Baker, Vice-President: Bob Steven . Secretory. 237Paul Murphy Chess Club Tire Paul Morphy Chess Club is composed of students w ho wish to promote the enjoyment of chess. In order to accomplish this purpose, the efub assembled an interesting program for the academic year 196!3-(k . including two intramural competitions. These included student-faculty matches, plus individual and interclub competitions. Also the club had its own chess team which competed with other clubs in the Bay Area, including the Oakland Chess Club, the Cal-Berkeley Chess Club, the San Quentin Club, the Presidio Club, anti the San Jose State Club, a collegiate champion. For its own members there were services to promote the enjoyment of this aristocratic game. Chess classes were conducted by exjjert players and a chess ladder system was instituted to instill competitive spirit into the club. ROW ONF. left lo right (settled): Dave Mcnm. Greg Ryken. Leo croon. John Woolley. Mr. Kollnnowdcl (World Blindfold Champion) Harrington, Greg I'igneron. ROW TWO (.'landing): Brad Kirlty. Dan Ernesto Jaymc, Bill F'oehr. Sr. M. Gerald. TOP ROW: Phil Tull. Bob Rodrigue . Rcginnldo Cuuilun. Professor Campbell (Moderator). Joe Rob- Ulicki. Fr. Swain. SJ.. Jim Kiley. Tony Hol gnng. John Murphy. Slun Floll. 238ROW ONE. left to right: John Milton. Ron Tortorelll. Geoffrey Mown. Field . Michele Connolly. DcnnU Maloon. Mike Blichnrz. TOP ROW: Bob Segur on. Fred Ewing (Director). ROW TWO: Tim Shea. Nora Wayne Katayama. PTiil Worlop. Bob Boll. Sporting new tan blazers and a number of additional members, the Pep Band suoceeded in putting musical life into the borne basketball games, rallies, and other athletic events. Participating with enthusiasm and ability, it gave a definite boost to student spirit. The University provides an incentive by offering the band as a one-unit course. Membership, however, is not limited to simply the class. Showing promise of continued improvement, the group's future is indeed bright. Pep Band 239ROW ONE left to ri Kt: Fr. TlmolKy McDonnell. S.J. (Moderator), Jim Marskrl. Jim Koclcett. Mike CardoHi. Carlo Soli (President). Diana Gaul (Secretary-Treasurer). Brace Thompson (Vice-President). Mike Ahrens. Dan McCarthy. Dennis Radaftllacco. ROW TWO: Jim Norby. John Grech. Pat Galloway. John Johnston. Clark Goccker, Don Bet . Joe Ripple. Bill Stanley. PI SIGMA ALPHA The Omegn chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha, the Political Science honor society, was revitalized in the Spring semester and enjoyed an active, although short, round of activities. Continuing to serve the objectives stated in its constitution—"to stimulate productive scholarship and intelligent interest in the subject of government"—the chapter discussed and helped to solve problems related to the political science department, had occasion to meet with other chapters in the area, and assisted the faculty in counseling lower-division students. In discussing topics of mutual interest, members had the opportunity to broaden their knowledge, increase their interest in political science. und give expression to their individual viewpoints. Among the most significant topics were the role of the United States in Vietnam and American foreign policy to Latin America. The chapter also had occasion to send a delegate to the Annapolis Foreign Affairs Conference held in April. Functioning ns an integral part of the political science department in the promotion of worthwhile extracurricular activities related to public affairs, the chapter earned the distinction of being one of the most respected organizations on campus. This year the chapter was ably led by President Carlos Solis. 240The Philippine Club ROW ONE. left to right Bernardo Caitillo. Jr.. Maria L Soyion, Olivlen Bernardino. Annascli Falardo. Romelio Madayag. ROW' TWO: Adolfo Reyes. Jr.. Ix y Monte . Emerio Jayme. Antonio A had. ROW THREE: Arthur l.lngad. Antonio Garcia. Richard Chlongblan. The Philippine Club was founded nine years ago by a group of Filipino students who wanted to introduce a phase of Oriental culture and Philippine trudition to the University. This year the club, with a membership of over 140. has grown to be one of the largest foreign student organizaitons in the Bay area. Although pri- marily a social body which meets twice a month, the group has also taken interest in various activities geared towards better communication among foreign students. As a main event, the club held the Mayflower Festival and Ball with the lavish preparation of a town festival in a prosperous city of the Philippines. ROW' ONE. left to right: Melanie Quebec. Corn B.tgnbordn. l.ydn Opum. ROW' TWO: Elena Perez. Cora deGuzman. Carmen Uyguanco. ROW' THREE: Rotie Bngnbordn. Winvinin David. I’urita FelUmino. ROW FOUR: Mario Sayoc, Reginnldo Cmiilan. Raymundo Jiniiner. ROW' FIVE: Henry I ee. Jr.. Silvcrio Suguitnn. Henry Chiongbian. Victor Quimton. Eme»to Sana. ROW SIX: Arsenio Bartolme. Noel Uyguanco. Daniel Wong. 241PHILHISTORIAN SOCIETY With an eye to producing men versed in the art of self-expression, the Philhistorian Debating Society was established as one of the first clubs on the St. Ignatius College campus. 1 be Jesuit fathers intended that the club see to the improvement of its members "in debate, social advancement, and general literature." The group was officially called the Philhistorian Debating Society since history was to furnish the main themes for discussion. The Society's scope of activities grew through the years, and among the now perennially scheduled intersquad events against other schools are: Western States Forensic Toumumcnl. Great Western Invitational (Reno). Desert Invitational (Tucson). Col Tech Computer Tournament (Pasadena), and Raisin Center Invitational (Fresno). Each year, a team from Yeshlva University of New York City and one from Princeton comes. for a one-round debate against a select US!' team. Also, the top USF team faces Loyola of Los Angeles in the Knights of Columbus Annual Gold Medal Debate. Besides competing, the club also sponsors tournaments. The highly acclaimed USF Annual High School Invitational attracts some of the West's best secondary school talent to the campus to compete in debate, extemporary. oratory, and impromptu. Also, the society yearly presents: High Schof Literary Interpretation Festival. Junior High Oratory and Interpretation Festival, and Debate Tournament for Compensatory Education. For collegians, there are the Fr. Cody Oratorical Contest for which all students are eligible and the Fr.'Flaherty Debate in which two two-man senior teams argue a topic of current campus interest. TOP ROW. left to right: AI Rodrigue . Boh Lrhrhcrger. Fr. Jame J. Dempsey. S.J.. Jim Lehrberger. Jim Lee. David Garcia. BOTTOM ROW: Matthew McKay. Stanley Flott (Vlce-Pre ident). John Bernhard (Pretldent). Kathy Bray (Secretaiy-Treaiurer). Dave Mezzern (Tournament ' Director). 242Left to right: John Bernhard. Al Rodrigue . Stan Flolt. Jim Lehrberger. Boh lyhrberger. John Zauher, and Helen Buzolin at the Humboldt State Tournament. 243The KUSF Production of the Wor of ihe World wo« tt feature program of the »| ring semester. KUSF - Lively Radio 244 Jockey Steve Runyon Interviewed the bunnies of the Playboy Club.Publications Council Student publications play an integral role in any University. In addition to serving os media which dispense necessory information, they also act as a voice and a vehicle for student expression. It is for the interest of both the university and the student that some body act to maintain the quality of these publications. Such is the function of the Publications Council. Members of this group presently include the Editor. Moderator, and one other member from the Don, Quarterly, and Foghorn plus the Dean of Students and the ASUSF Treasurer. The ASUSF President serves as an ex-officio member. One of the primary duties of the Publications Council is the election of the various editors. Early in the Fall semester when I. P. Smith resigned from the Quarterly, the Council chose lorn McMenamin from a field of five candidates. Later, Foghorn editorial policy was intelligently discussed by Council members. Chairman for 1965-1066 was Carlos Solis of the Don. The Secretary was Ed Ehmlce. I x-fl to right: Bill ASUSF Treniurer: Father John J. I»Schinvo; Ed Ehmlce. Don Managing Editor: Father John Fbcher. Don Moderator: Co riot Soil . Don Editor-In-Chief: Father Jome P. McCauley, Foghorn Moderator: Michael O'Connell. Foghorn Editor-in-Chief; Thomn Fitzpatrick. Foghorn Executive Editor: Thomas McMenamin. Son Franci»oo Quarterly Editor: Father Edward Slack-poole. Quarterly Moderator; and John llnicki. Quarterly Managing Editor. 245ACTIVES. ROW ONE. left to right: Mike OToolc. James Pholr. Rich Horn gun. Doug Oliver. ROW TWO: Murk Bnrroero. Mike BoreJIi, Al Burve. Dennis Riemann ROW1’ THREE: Rick Hardino. Steve Franicli. Marc Earls. Ross Fay. ROW FOUR: Lorry Silva, Jim Ponzio. Joe Heins:. Joe Maslrantonio. Scolt Boyd. Jim Mnkawco. Dnvc Schreiner Masked behind die brightly painted signs covering the Green and Gold room, die Peers are most influential in arousing spirit on campus. The goal of this club is to reach as many students us possible by advertising the various athletic and social events of the university. USF Week demonstrated their skills as once again the campus took on the hues of green and gold. Dedicated Peers infiltrated the Bay Area colleges to distribute their signs for Mardi Gras. A well-rounded social calendar ranging from beach parties to a semi-formal dance provides relaxation after a hard day of painting. INITIATES. ROW1' ONE. Iclt to right: Greg Rcgun. Gary' Kimball. Rick River . John Mullen ROW TWO: Mike Brown. Rich Gcnoni. BACK ROW;: Guy Tfcomn . Bob Gnihuru. Chuck Delgado. Dave Holguin.ROW ONE. left to right: Mtnuel Nunes. Paul I-nmoflie. John Schwab. Dcnnli Collin. Phillip War lop. ROW TWO: Robert Wo I ton. Felipe Torre . Milec Dommkonl. Kim Summerhuyt. ROW THREE: Warren Mnlcnlil. Ron LacoiIa. Don Snyder. Nick Anlonuctl, Steve Vliznrtl. John Ritchie. Dnvr Bonfilio. Phi Beta Chi Phi Beta Chi is on academic and service fraternity for science majors, but it Is open to students from other fields. Troughout the year. Phi Beta Chi provides social functions including the Halloween Mixer, several guest lecturers, field trips to various industrial and scientific institutions, and counseling for high school seniors interested in scientific careers. Phi Beta Chi’s aims are to create brotherhood and scholarship among its members as well as to sponsor services which will benefit U.S.F. 247ROW ONE left lo right: Rich (Trcn.urcr), Helen Reideer (Social Chair-man). Mike Kelly (l,re«iilent). Dr. L Murphy (Moderator). John Rice. TOP ROW: .Mike Groihong. Tom Galvin. Psychology Club Tliis year the Psychology Club, headed by Michael Kelly, has expanded its activities over the past years by presenting the Psychology Colloquium—a series of lectures given by USF faculty und guest speakers. Again, as in previous years, the Club made field trips to the Nupu and Sonoma State Hospitals. The Club’s service program of individual educational counseling at the San Francisco Working Boys Club was continued into its second successful season by many devoted members. Finally, enthusiastic attendance and vocal participation at the USF ball games plus an avid social schedule made this year’s Psych Club one of the best. ROW ONE. left lo right: Bcmie McCabe. Nancy Brady. Jeanne Tuchann. Barbara Santana. Sue McNichola . TOP ROW: Jerry Dl Regolo. John Whclton. Larry Mlchelottt. Jerry Urbandk. Bob MacKenrie. Ted Rouhirt Bob Molkenbuhr. 248 A Blueprint for Growth 249RESIDENTS' COORDINATING COUNCIL m Lefl lo right: Robert Sunderland. S.J.. Moderator: Georgennne Feroali, Religious-Educational Chairman; Carlo Solis. RCC Chairman; Icrry Polaslcy. RCC Vice-Chairman: Marty Wagner. Social Chairman; I .auric Major. RCC Secretary; Jim Elliott. Athletic Choi (man: Jane Teach. Publicity Chairman; Mike Sullivan. Financial Chairman. Residents’ Councils Tlu Residents' Coordinating Council (RCC). established in September 1063. worked this past year to provide for social, educational, and communicative advantages of the residents and to insure co-operation among the Residence Halls. This hoard, composed of the presidents and vice-presidents of the Residents' Hall Councils, coordinated such activities as the Christmas Open House, "interhall” sports events, hootenannies, the Women's Residence Dance, and the Bay Cruise. The RCC' functions through the individual hall councils. keeping the members informed about events, activities. and ideas of other residents. Under the chairmanship of the RCC members, athletic, social, religious-educational, and publicity committees of each dormitory planned for unity among the residents in these areas. In addition, the chairman of the RCC acts as the co-ordinator of the dormitory presidents, and the vice-chairman serves in the same capacity with respect to the hall vice-presidents. I he secretory of the RCC works in conjunction with the hall secretaries, keeping records of the councils’ minutes and hall correspondence. Although the RCC co-ordinated activities, the various Residents' Councils were the ones which put the plans into effect. The results speak well for them. 250Gillson Hall Uft to right: Dave Canedo. Gary Jurovich. Mike Nichols. Willy Wallace (Treasurer). Mike Borclli (Secretary). Mike Sullivan (Vice-President). Marty Wagner (President). Dave Bailey. Doug Bullls. Kevin Carey. Greg Hughes. Rich Knneko. I -ft to right: Phil Kelly. Scott Tandy. Ed Noriega. Ed Torre . Coby Dunn. Greg Parinl. Chip Mom han. Bob Stevens. Bill Ramos.Phelan Hall Loyola - Fulton ROW ONE. left to right: Carol Cordo. Kathy Moreland. Karen Carter. Anne Ledyard. Terry Polaski. ROW TWO:' Pat Nolan, Kathy Dunn. Laurie Major (President). Adelaide Smith, Kathy Hamovve. ROW ONE. left to right: Georgeanne Feroah (Vice-President). Jane Tesch (President). Put Murphy (Secretary 1 rensurer). ROW TWO: Jayne Harrington. Janet Holland. ROW' THREE: Judy Vomi. I’errl Fldlcr. Janice Max. 253Deni Bellrllo nnd Greg Mnnlle The main function of the USF Rifle Club is to support the varsity rifle team. It is from the club members that the varsity team is selected. During the past year the activities of the club have been severely hampered by the lack of a rifle range on campus. '1 he team members were thereby forced to practice at an off-campus range, limiting the number of club members. It is hoped that the new range on campus will be completed by the beginning of next year in order to enable the team to function as an integral portion of the university, serving both the male and female students. Thom I .eo. Jeff Towr (Pmulcnt). Red Sutton.Sanctuary Society One of the least recognized, yet most important duties at USF is that of serving Mass. Those who perform this function belong to the Sanctuary Society. Its members unselfishly give their time and sleep to serve your masses. These men are the representatives of the congregation. They have the honor of performing a duly, physical participation in the Mass, which is denied to most laymen. Their faithful devotion, as shown by their perfect attendance, has not gone unnoticed and is greatlv apprcciated by the University clergy. ROW ONE. left to right: Bill Kidd. Don Kennedy. Dennis Collin. ROW TWO: Kurt Krenil (President). Bill Homo. Rich Strewn. Dick Miller. TOP ROW: Mike Domenkonl. Mike Clnik. Mike Kotlanger. Dick Swanson. Fr. Francis F_ King. SJ.. Moderator 255The San Francisco Quarterly The San I'ranclsco Quarterly under tlie editorial direction of T. J. McMcnarnin came of age this year. The Fall and Spring issues con he described ns quietly smashing. The Managing Editor. John llnicki. added a spark of order. John organized the myriad copy submitted by the poets, artists, and writers on campus. I he critics, headed by Richard I hrifl. approached the copy with various literary backgrounds and helped the editor reach the final decision for publication. Art Editor Al Pellegrini proffered many ideas for lay-out innovation. Splashes of color, unique photocopy arrangement, and a new balance made the book refreshingly different. I he artists of the campus responded well to the New Mode Quarterly, and the editors realized that talent worthy of publication demanded a sophisticated tome to display it. 256257Art Editor Al Pellegrini and Secretory Dryden were vital members of a lively had the unique ability to combine serious the famed antics of the Quarterly office. AMEN! 258 Margaret staff that work with259Scabbard and Blade Tire purpose of Scabbard and Blade is primarily lo raise tbc standard of military education in American colleges anti universities: to unite in closer relationship their military departments: to encourage and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient officers: and to promote friendship and good-fellowship among the cadet officers. Further, the society disseminates knowledge of military education among the students and people of the country in general, acquainting them with our national defense needs. —Manual for The National Society of Scabbard and Blade ROW ON'tu left Jo right: Franklin Gnuier. Jamet Phnlr. John Snail. nrth Chisholm. John Cnhlll. ! o Tealdl. William Lynch. Jack MadJan. Chuck Kaplan. Douglas Chandler. Sam Garda. John Dinccn. Bowman Guy Brown. Jeff Tom. Mike Modena. Arthur Tirnboe Oldi. Bernard Pielrntilli. ROW TWO: Iliomat Coury. Ray C!c J. Ken- 260HOW ONE. left to right: Helen Thurston. Jean Clayton. Sundi Callaghan. Linda Bolin. Don Dryer. Adene Gunmglin. Alice Gillogley. Linda Melhum. Undo Young. Cathy Griglintti. Dave Slr l (President). ROW TWO: Raul Riu . Cathy McAllister. Sally Meyer. Bill Ncwiorn, Ronald Hofllng. Cnthy Murphy. Danny Schultz. Knthy Gibbons. SKI CLUB The University of San Francisco Ski Club was founded in September 1965 by two students. David Sirsi and David Scbarlacli. It received its charter from ASUSF in January 1966. The aims of the organization are best described by Article II. Section I of its constitution: "The Purpose of this organization shall be the promotion and encouragement of better skiing activities held under the auspices of the above organization at the University of Son Francisco, to foster harmonious relationships among the members of the above organization, and to sponsor a U.S.F. Ski team . . ." Although it is a new organization, the Ski Club was able to sponsor at least two major events during the school year: a trip to Utah in December and another to Heavenly Valley in March. 261262Special Events Committee Entirely student operated, the Special Events Committee is one of tlve most active groups on campus. Poetry-art. films, all forms of musical events, contests and other cultural attractions fall within the interests of this group which tries to meet the varied intersts of USF students. The film series this year featured many great directors and foreign classics of the film industry. Such outstanding lectures as those given by Lisa Hobbs and Ferenc Nagy, former Prime Minister of I lungary’, carry on the Sl-C tra- dition that has brought national acclaim to the campus in the past. Other annual features are the SEC art and poetry contests. During the symphony season free tickets are available to the students for the asking. The SEC is one of the most successful and most beneficial organizations at the University in that it provides each student with the op(K rtunity to enlarge his cultural horizons, so necessary to the education of the complete man. Brnuiddlr van iloutrn and Diana Gaul displaying a Dutch art exhibit. Ferenc Nagy — former Prime Mlniniter of Hungary, lectured on Hungary and gave his views on the situation in Vietnam. I. W. Johnson—former actor, spoke on the Ninth Annual San Francisco International Film Festival. Lisa Hobbs-giving an enlightening talk on Red China. 263Left to right: Phil Kalthoff. I es Roudabush. Tony Rossi. Jules Tluini. Bill Mitchell. Paul Gould. Nancy Kuy . Barbara Rastottcr. Joanne Paris. Jim Nelson. Clark Goecker, John Brennan. Murk Hcllender. Dave Dcosy. Don Modronich. Ruth Homer. Kurt Krcml. Marianne Aude. Fr. William Mon!- luin (Moderator), Korvn Carter. Mike Gar ero. Pat Canning, Nancy Run-kin. Kathy Ligorio. Dennis Fitch. Anne Cunningham. John Connell. John Dalton. Pat F lanagan. Clifford Fisher, Pat Ford. Eric Moe. Officer : Mike Gar ero. Publicity: Joanne Paris, Receptions: Phil Kalthoff. Plant liaison: Clark Goecker. Lectures: John Connell. Vice-Chairman: Dennis Fitch. Chairman; Anne Cunningham, Art: Jim Nelson. Asst. Bus. Mgr.: Put Flunagan, Bus. Mgr.: Kurt Kreml. Lecture . 264tWomen’s Sodality Dynamic, inward-looking, and community conscious host describe I lie Women’s Sodality. Open to all women students, the organization aims at fostering Christian growth and maturity among its members. One of its basic precepts is "Find yourself, know yourself, and bring that self into the world. Group and panel discussion combined with speakers both lay and religious help accomplish this goal by encouraging each member to develop her own talents and to use them for the benefit of others. To this end. the Sodality cooperates with other campus organizations such as SWAP. C.I.C.. and Amigos Anonymous. By searching of self and encouraging to action, the Sodality hopes to mold a woman aware of herself and her Christian responsibility to others. ROW ONI'., loft lo right: Mary Jo I hoinm. Janet Holland. Mary Jo Mary Jo Dumincr. Mary Gnam. Kntliryn Boomer. Kathy H lehr I. JaAnne Courtney. Mary Anne Werner. Geri I'rdtas. ROW I WO: Gcorgeanne Prigmore. Kathy Giuliani. Barfxim Santana. Fcronh. Kathy Deminff. FJ.iine Fninlcc. Mary Kny Mohngm. Patty Jonc . 266Spirits The Spirits is an organization devoted to the betterment of the general welfare and spirit of the University of San Francisco. This service organization not only supports the athletic activities of the University, but also extends a helping hand to the athletic department. The spirits work in close conjunction w ith the yell leaders in creating student enthusiasm. It forms its own cheering section at the many athletic events of the University. I he Spirits also render assistance to the athletic department by selling tickets, ehauffering players to and from athletic events, and selling refreshments at the sports contests. The group is led by President Larry Machi. Vice President and yell leader I'rank Ubhaus. Vice President of Sen-ice Mike Cardoza. Secretary Fred Misnkian. and its Treasurer Rich Nielsen. 267Standing Ix-forr the door of Grace Cathedral nre (left to right): Dick Swnnton. Gnkc Cupeto. Tom Porter. Mike Rrlingcr. Chric Dc Ijica, Dick DuftCOnson. mid Paul Van Rijn. Men’s Sodality lo 11»« statement of Nietzsche and certain modern theologians that God is dead for the modern man. the Men's Sodality resoundly answers in the negative. I his duh tries lo build a true Christian spirit in its members l»y active participation in the sacramental activities on campus. ’I hey encourage fellow students by floor masses in tin residence halls and Bible vigils: they engage in apostolic work in the San Francisco area. In the spirit of the new C hurch, the Men’s Sodality is a layman's testimony to the active part that our religion ran play in our lives. 268Student Court ASUSF. as u responsible student government, has the duty and privilege of a Student Court, composed of justices appointed for two years by the ASUSF president. The Court takes disciplinary action in all cases arising under the ASUSF Constitution, the laws of the legislature, and the University Administration. The work of the student justices need not be looked upon as unrealistic and useless. With the support of the school it has been an important student voice. 269 Ixfl In riiiCl: Mlfhorl Borrlli. Jninpt Spagnolr. Made Hcllmdcr. William Inntf. Michael Hnixllo .St. Ives Law Society A spirited campaign and energetic officers led to one of St. Ives best years. Tliirty-nine future attorneys gathered every other Tuesday for a meeting with legal, judicial, and governmental lenders to hear about and discuss a particular facet of the law. This year’s highlights included two trips to San Quentin and a rousing part in the homecoming parade. SlitndinK in the USF Ij»w Building. ROW ONK. left lo right: Kurt Kn-nil. lolin Ghrrinl. Ke in Boylan, David Smith. Mirhurl Oirowj. Kosta PtUM. ROW TWO: Deni Binder. John Sullivan. Willi.un Kirby. Frank Lohmeler. 270iLBIULL ROW ONE. left lo right: John McCarty. Peter Allen. Stephen Lucia. Mike Ruef. Richard Dodd, James Spaffnolc. Ted Natter. Paul Donait. ROW TWO: Pete MtnJo. Patrick Tolnuin. Sear . William Moore. William Stanley. OFFICERS: Michael Handlot. Secretary: John Rinaldi. President: Carlot Solis. Treoturer.Hands That Reach Out To HelpClose cooperation characterized the wort of co-chairmen Jim Kelly and Archie Emerson. Student Western Addition Project The Student Western Addition Project has expanded to six fields of action. It is now the largest campus organization with over two-hundred members actively involved in tutorial, recreation. shidy hall, geriatrics, mentally retarded, and Youth for Service programs. This year the group added a Halloween party to its tradition of hosting Western Addition children. Explosive, exciting, and enthusiastic can best describe student participation in SWAP. Moderator Dr. Ralph Lane. Jr. provided cheerful guidance for all SWAP activities. 273Buchanan YMCA Study Hall Group, left to right: Al Brandi. Joan Silva. Kathy Dodinl. Pauline Vine. Molly Donahue. Rich Stmwn. Elaine Dinni. Dave Montesano. Tracy Carton. Hnnk Ron e. Cheryl Gemignnni. Marynnne Werner. Tom Galvin. Mary Clare Fitzgerald. Al Burye. Pri Larson, Pat Ljmpcr, Diane Wynkoop. Mary Bnitacno. Bruce Egncw. Janet Holland. 274 Geriatric volunteer . left to right: Vicki Bartolomeo. Kathy Parrent. Mary Spohn. Bernadette van Houten. Pri Larson. Geri Ruegg. Sandy Callaghan. Lyda Hill. iiui'luuillill -ll lo right: loon do Komi. Alice Bray. John McEvoy. Ju !y McGulnn, Solly Jones. Rob Briggs. Kuy Verbesl. Phil Mushy. Sue Grissom. Diane Martin. Pat Glllogley. Jim Toothman, Ruth Reed. Jean Richardson. Solly Fnllln. Diane Gularte. Diane Tobin. Cathy Nune . Mario Luddo. Undo Hughe . f Melnnn Quebec. Kathy Soren. Carol Brkich. Fron Church. Toni Aden. Mike Conley. RECREATION GROUP—ROW ONE. left to right: Terry Pctrick. Tracy Carton. Gwen Taylor. Mary Brutaruo. Terrance Curley. Sue Uberahal. Ted Bratynski. John Hazcltine. ROW' TWO: Joe Elll . Ruckins McKinley. Marc Jamison. Dave Bennett. Frank Bustema, Jon Conlorine . Richard Compeon. 275Left to right: Snndm Blumlcn (Chairman), Maureen BarTy, Sally Baumgardt. Stunn Htigim, Cheryl Gonsalves. Barham Vollter. Mndalyn Tremoroli. Lee Annn Burke. 276Tri Gamma Tri Gamma is known to the University as o sorority of academically qualified nursing majors. Now well established on campus, it functions as both a social and a service organization. Coordinating activities for the year in the position of President was Terry O’Keefe. Following lost year’s traditions.the sisters of the sorority again held an informal dance. In the C-hristmas season, a party was given for orphans in cooperation with the brothers of Delta Sigma Pi. In addition, the Tri Gamma sisters joined in activities with other campus organizations. A profitable year was brought to a close at the Annual Spring Banquet. SITTING, left lo right: Grri Frritn . Judi Grover. Fran Church. Mclanne Riaer STANDING: Polly Vine. Flnlne Fra nice. Pat Stewnrt. Morin Fomer. Jane Teach. Gall Goszulalc. Joyce Morori. Gayle King. Carol Marah. Mary Jo Dummer. Thereto Berberich. ■■278 Studcnt-nuwe Ten O’Keefe on duty at St. Mary’ Hospital.ROW ONE. Ml to right: Dr. Flynn, Roy Hcrold, Bob Todd. Mary Arpagaus. Sharon Prior . Curtis Jftvonki. Milena Pfcifor. ROW' I WO: Jim Sniitli. Iviwronto Pnlkovlc. Potor Poon. Allan Kiloy. Noil MacIntyre. Dick Swunton. Dave Montesano. Dr. Edward L Kassel. Wasmann Biological Society The Wasmann Biological Society has as its foremost function the furthering of student interest in the biological sciences. This goal is accomplished through a variety of activities. I he members are given the opportunity to hear stimulating lectures, to see slides and movies, and to work on student research programs. Among the club's social functions are the popular Halloween Mixer, field trips, and parties. The Society has gained international recognition through the annual publication of the Wasmann Biological Journal, a work which ranks among the best in biological research. It also publishes an unnual journal of orginal student research, Tlxe Savant, in which every student is given the opportunity to publish his endeavors in the field of biology. 279280 Left to right: Sotn McCullagh. Fred Fcrgu on. Koitn Pclwi (Mend Yell Leader). Dan Quinn. Stew Corey.Voung Repu ROW OXP. left to rights Pronk Rnpf , Jim Rockett Inc SchuUtg. Bette Rue U TOR ROW' Petr McArufrewt, Prink Gnu ter, Roy Htfoltl ROW ONI-!: Ed Cole. Rod Blonirn. Munuel N’unr . Mike Wool Ion TOP ROW: loin Scoll. Km- Roller-ton, Kim Stiinmerli.iyt. Ed Pirtrsiczyl T lie USF Voung Republicans club is organized • » give tbe student an opportunity to participate in tbr ac-tivilies of an official organ of a major parly. The members are made aware of llie inner functions of a party organization and can participate fully in them. Tbe USF Young Republicans sponsor lectures and films on timely topics to keep botli tbe members and the entire student body interested and informal. Resides the political hurts, which include campaign work, the YR's also arc noted for their social activities. Each year the USP cluh participates in the college Young Republican state con vention with the representatives of ninety other college Young Republican clubs throughout tl,e slate of Cali fornia. 281U.S.F. Soccer Team ’65 FIRST ROW. left to right: Carlo Imirirlln. Al Tjcnlr. Tony Kchrenu. SagOunw. Hemon Mc oiw- . Sandor llitc . I'.lvan Prihilovk . Manuel Jerry Knhrd. Fred Shammd. Kevin Carry. Pol Prewntin, SFCOND Suldr, Henry I ipez-Conln-r.n. Jim SfMtgnole. fuluardn Ritngell. Rick ROW. Coudi Sieve N’egoe o. I-ollmr Oufonder. Jerry MacRenolo, IjuU Oliva . Conch Vic Snra. Coached by Sieve Negoesco. I lie ’65 Dons sporting a squad of nine returning players gave early evidence of a talent and a spirit characteristic of winning teams. I his evidence indeed grew to reality in an undefeated march to the Far West Regional title over a fast and highly determined Air Force Academy. However, entering the NCAA quarter finals and lacking by twist of fate their earlier strength, the Dons were unable to contain the power of the eventual national champions. Yet the season was successful, yielding a league as well as a regional trophy. THK SEASON SAN JOSE STATE I U.S.F. I S. F. STATE 0 U.S.F. •1 U. of CALIF. 1 U.S.F. 4 STANFORD 1 U.S.F. 5 U. of CALIF. 0 U.S.F. 5 SAN JOSE STATE 0 U.S.F. 1 S. F. STATE 1 U.S.F. 6 STANFORD 0 1 J.S.F. 1 THE RE dONAl.S AIR FORCE 2 U.S.F. 3 ST. LOUIS 3 U.S.F. 2 285l.S.F.-San Jose State I he 65 Dons opened play on I heir new home field of Balboa Stadium against league defending San Jose. Although hampered by pre-season injuries. Coach Negoesco fashioned a confident and talented team. The evidence of talent was a Don controller! game, fruitful in the first half, when a foul, committed against Sanrlor Miles in the penalty area, enabled Captain Ric Olivas to power the penalty past the Spartan goalie. Shortly afterward. Don goalie Ghas-sem (Fred) Shamzad was severely kicked, but managed with admirable determination to finish the game, aided by the standout performances of Hernan Mensoncs and Henry Lopez-Contreras. Late in the second half. San Jose pushed through the tying goal to make the final score I to 1. Jerry KulwfT cheek n Son Jo«e drive o Henry- I»p«-Contrem n»ce !o ntritt. Ploy In fnrw.irrl line: |- fimr lo RenCell (No. 15) nntl Manuel Souffle «kiri S. F. State .lefendcr. U.S.F.-S.F. State Traveling cross-town, the Dons met an alleged "finest team in five years' in the person of the San Francisco ( ators. I he obvious Don control of the game crushed the Gators morale. Penetrating the Gator defense at will, the Dons tallied four goals from concentrated forward effort. The offense combined effectively as Eduardo Rangel I collected two assists to match the goal of Sandor Hites and Henry Lopez-Contreras. Manuel Suffle's head ball and Contreras’ unassisted goal completed the scoring. T he strong Don defense augmented the control of the forward line and lent a comic twist to the game as Don goalie Sham .ad. seemingly isolated in the back-field. found time to perform acrobatics on the goal cross bar. The game ended with the Gators failing to score. 286U.S.F.-Cal Sandor Hites (No. 5) scores llic flnol ro.iI sgsiml the Bcor . In their initial contest with California at the Bears' dimly lit Strawberry Canyon, the Dons demonstrated championship potential. Scoring early in the game on a shot by Eduardo Rangel I that squirted through Cal’s All - American goalie. USL's control of the.- play was seldom challenged. I he integration of the front line with the play at midfield coupled to supply a second goal on Manuel Suffle's long, hard shot, a third by Luis Sagastume, and a final tally by Sandor I lites. Luis Sagastume. entering tlur Don lineup for the first time, due to a previous injury, added distribution and drive to the Don offense. I he consistently strong defense guided by the excellent play ol Hcrnan Mcsones allowed a lone Cal. goal late in the second half on a short kick from in front of the Don goal. U.S.F.-Stanford In their journey to Palo Alto, the Dons faced the jinx of a three year history of defeat at the ovenlike home field of the Stanford Indians. 1 he stigma of this jinx settled over USE during the first half of play. With a solitary goal in the first period. Stanford defended their own goal with a combination of luck and skill and preserved their lead to halftime. The second half witnessed Don supremacy: Sandor I lites and Eduardo Rungeli. each scoring curly in the third period, made the Don’s forward control effective. T lie Indian defense was unable to effectively block USPs attack. With the longstanding jinx broken, the Dons padded their lead with two scores by Henry Lopez-Contreras and another goal by l.othar Osiander. The revenge against the Indians was finished. 287 (••ny Knl rff the ls.ll from » Stanford wingIlrmnn Mrnionn Iilodu llic way of a Boor center forward «» I -uts Sagailumc nnd Jerry Kntzeff wail for u pass. U.S.F.-Cal Reluming home lo Balboa field. USF played host lo California in I he opening of ihe second round of league play. T he lineup movement of Henry Lopez-Con-Ireras lo outside lefl opened ihe Don offensive ns Henry collected two goals. Eduardo Rangell. playing well at outside right, completed the scoring with a well placed shot in the upper right comer of Cal’s goal. The Bears were at the mercy of USF throughout the game. The Dons completely controlled the play in both halves. Their defensive action contained Cal in their own side of the field, augmenting offensive control and producing the second shutout of the season. U.S.F.-San Jose State The second USF-Snn Jose game marked the highlight of league play. Before an unexpected, yet appreciated. Don audience. San Jose almost made the pre-game promise of a contested league title a fact.The Spartans, showing an effective defense, prevented the Dons from using their previously unchallenged control. However, the coordination within the Don front line coupled with new aggressive play at midfield was more effective than the Spartan defense. The scoreless first half was followed in the third | eriod by the lone score. Henry I .ope .-Contreras, on a pass from Manuel Suffle. dribbled lo the far right corner and chipped the ball over the out-coming Spartan goalie. I.othar Osiander and I lemon Mesones played especially well in their superb defensive performance. I he Dons gained undisputed league lead in this contest. 288 Henry I «prz-( onlren.« hrinft Ml down lefl sl fe n Manuel Suffle moves In for n pass.U.S.F.-S.F. State I Irrmin Mr«onr blocks «n S. F. Stole attempt to score nnd clears the ball. U.S.F.- Stanford Returning home, the Dons met San Francisco Slate in a match which enabled USF to cinch the league title. Any pressure on the home team was erased early in the game when Henry Lopez-Contreras took a pass from Sandor Mites to score the first of his four goals of the afternoon and Fduardo Rangell added frosting to the now tasty league title with a goal each. As USPs defense again contained the Gator attempts to score. Captain Rick Olivas played tricks around the State defenders bv continually distributing the ball throughout the Don offense. The lone State score came late in the fourth period on a free shot that was unexpected in the Don back field. The Dons ended league play with a determined romp over the Stanford Indians. Taking the field with an intention of maintaining their perfect season record, the Dons slashed the Stanford defense with two goals in each half. Henry Lopez-Contreras combined with Rick Olivas to reduce the area of play to the Indian half of the field and score two of the gouls. Luis Sagastume and Sandor Hites completed the scoring with two more goals to wrap up a victrious scasn for the Dons. Fcluimlo Ron gel I cuts behind n Stanford fullback and make n drive for the goal. 289Sondor Hite liead ImII for score u(JainsI the Air Force Academy In Western Regional NCAA Title Matches Willi the completion of undefeated league play. USF moved into the NCAA regional.? against the Air Force Academy. Following a nervous outset, the Dons, guided by the confident plav of goalie Fred Shamzad, took command of soggy Balboa Field, and with deceptive ease moved through the Falcon defense. AsRickOlivas tutored Air Force in playmaking, the home team collected two goals for the halftime lead. Sandor Mites froze the victory with the third goal. I he final Falcon score squeezed through the standards late in the fourth period amid several incidents of rough play in which Eduardo Ranged and Manuel Suffle were injured. As Far Western Regional champions. USF met the University of St. Louis in the NCAA Quarter Finals. Despite their determination, hut" weakened by the loss of injured Henry Lopez-Conlreras and other injuries in the Air Force contest, the Dons were humbled by talented St. Txiuis. Scoring first on a beautiful shot by Luis Sagaslume. USF held off the Billiken assault until halftime. In the second half, the Dons succumbed to the constant pressure of th$ St. Louis offense. The Billikcns scored three goals before Manuel Suffle could retaliate with n futile second goal. Lull Sngntlunic pivot lo retrieve boll in contest against St. Louis in the Quarter Finals. 290FIRST ROW. left to right: Rudy Dckker . Al Amu-ndin. Sum Gtnovr- Pimc N'golr. Gary Roycc. Mike Laurel. Mike I van boo. Joint Top- , ky. l -o Un. Bob N'ardi. SECOND ROW; Antonio Kcbreau. Jean- hum. Kevin Carey. Vic Saw Coach. J.V. Soccer Team USFs Junior Varsity enjoyed I lie identical success tlie Varsity achieved without the accompanying lone defeat. Going undefeated throughout the double round of league play and numerous non-league contests. the J.V.'s showed both a speed and talent which will add depth and present competition to the returning Varsity. The speed of Rudy Dekkcrs. the defensive play of Sam Gerzowski and Mike Laurel, and tin-excellent goal play of Mike Ivanhoe. will complement the success of the first year coaching of Vic Saiz. as well as assure future championships for USF. Don J.V.'s block Standard drive. 291U.S.F. Football Feam ’65 FIRST ROW. left lo right: Phil Mooney. Boh Albertazzl. I.nrry Dondero. Mike Gnsparini, Skip Old ton. Don Schultz. Fred Shultz. Charles Delgado. Mgr. Boh Rossi. SI'jCOND ROW: John Rnvorino. Rick Dodd. Join l nhry. Lei Franco. Dave Olerich. Stan Greene. Paul l-olmdeme. Marty Wagner. THIRD ROW: Tom MncKenzie. Don Snmowiki. Pole Franklin. Steve Mongillo. Mike Donohoe. Jim Petrinl. Ron Sciandri. John Serntt. Dan McCarthy. Chris DeLuco. Ron Pedersen. Head Coach. Ron Piercenll. John Droceo. Joe Petterle. John Palish. Fred DeFiinlnk THE SEASON CHICO STATE 18 U.S.F. 6 CLAREMONT 6 U.S.F. 0 GEORGE FOX 6 U.S.F. 17 U. of NEVADA 34 U.S.F. 6 GAL. STATE 10 U.S.F. 0 MOFFET AFB 6 U.S.F. 13 EAST OREGON 0 U.S.F. 2 OREGON 10 U.S.F. 0Don Offense Dave Olerich Quarterback Co-Captain Let Franco Guard Co-Co plain Rick Dodd Tackle 294 John Serott Tackle Dan Schultz Tackle Jim Leohey Center Fred Schulte End Don Defense Dan McCarthy Guard Larry Dondero Center Ron Scinndri Guard Mike Donohoe HalfWJc Hill Mooney Halfbodc 295U.S.F.- Chico State In ihcir opening name of the season, tin U.S.F. football team challenged Chico Staff College. Tin Dons put up a valiant effort, hut the Wildcat Constant drivin » attack proved to he too much for the Hilltoppers. as Chico won it 18-6. In a futile attempt to spark a Don drive, hustling halfhack Phil Mooney, aided hy fine blocking from both Boh Alberlnzzi and Pete Ruiz, picked up 71 yards on 14 carries. I.ate in the fourth quarter, a Chico pass was intercepted hy Mike Donohoc. The Dons capitalized on this play when quarterback Steve Mongillo plunged across the end zone for U.S.F. s lone touchdown. Mike Donohoc. Ron Sciandri. nnd ! jri Pmnco rip a Wildcat I Kill-carrier. Boh Alhertoizl (No. 62) lend (he wov for Art Tltu (N’o. 56) on n hnndoff from Steve Mon gillo (No. 17). U.S.F.-Claremont I wo booming field goals of 46 and 43 yards hy Claremont’s Greg Pox gave the Stags the lead and. in the end. the game. The Hilltoppers were out to win this game, and for awhile looked as if they would. USF ended up out-gaining the Stags and led in first downs 10-4. But the Dons inability to mount a sustained attack spelled their defeat. On the other hand, the Don defense was superb. Jackies Dave Olerich and George Ohlson. middle linebacker Franco, and defensive end Paul l.uhad-erne combined to present an impregnable wall to the Stags’ offense. The Stags never penetrated the Don 35. But Mr. Fox personally saw that this didn’t make any difference. 296On « p»« from Steve Montfllo. Mooney demon,,mlM |lig |irolccn fM nnlou. U.S.F.-George Fox The defensive strength of ihc Dons proved the difference as U.S.F. rolled over George Fox C ollege 17-6. In their finest showing of the season to dale, the Dons held the Quakers to 90 yards on the ground and 72 yards in the air. In a first half overrun with interceptions and fumbles, defensive end Fred Schultz put on a fine display as he intercepted a Quaker pass and ran "57 yards to paydirt. With a 10-10 lead at the start of the second half. Steve Mongillo passed to Mike Gasporini who streaked -17 yards to score. A hopeless attempt to rally by George Fox died as U.S.F. racked up its first victory of the season. U.S.F.-U. of Nevada Hoping for an upset, the Dons returned to Kezar Stadium for the first time in fifteen years. The last time these teams had met. 1930. Ollie Matson led the way to a 60 to 6 victory. But this time, the powerful Far Western Conference contenders scored almost at will en route to an overwhelming victory. I he outclassed Dons just couldn't move against the big Wolfpack forward wall and had to wait until the fourth quarter to score. On tin- kickolf after a Nevada touchdown. Phil Mooney grabbed the ball on his own 12 and returned it to the 21. where he whipped a beautiful left handed lateral across the width of the field to Mike Caspnrini who was all alone on tin sideline. The Dons' fleet flanker then outran three startled Nevada defenders to go the remaining 79 to complete an 88 yard return. 297 Dave Olcrid. oin.. far downfidd ns Art Titus N®. Vi) sl.,11 the Nevada nuliem.I Stove Montfillo fndo o«rt for n pn « n« Pn1 Slnte's rmlior »Io«r In U.S.F. - California State This was the most frustrating gome of the year for the Dons, who wanted to make it two in a row over their new rival. Three times the Dons got inside the Pioneer five yard line, twice to the three and once to the one. only to lose the hall on downs. USF certainly had many chances to pull this game out of the fire. The Pioneers Cave up the hall six times (-1 fumbles and 2 interceptions). The offense however couldn't capitalize on them. CnI State scored with a field goal in the first half and touchdown off an intercepted pass in the fourth quarter. Linemen Jim Lcahcy. Skin Ohlson. and Lcs F'runco were the stars of this contest. The hefty 215 pound Franco recovered two fumbles and snagged a Pioneer pass which he relumed 71 yards. U.S.F.-Moffet The Dons again whipped the team they had beaten twice last year. USF showed a balancer! attack ns they gained 180 yards in the air and MO on the ground. Phil Mooney had to sit this one out because of injuries. The Dons quickly sewed it up as they scored the lirst time they had the ball. After a drive of forty yards in six plays, halfback Charles Delgado took it into the end zone from the one. A Mongillo to Gasparini strike of 52 yards set up the second touchdown. a one yard buck by Dove Olerich. now ut quarterback. A few minutes later, freshman lineman Jim Petrini broke through to spill the Flyer quarterback in his own end zone to wrap up the scoring for the I )ons. 298 Knlpli Nnvnrro lirlp up» -l n Hkr.U.S.F.-Eastern Oregon I his game was a mild upset for the Dons. 1 he deep mud on the Washington I iigh School field and the hasehall score tell the story of the game. Neither team could mount any kind of sustained drive and tlie entire game was played almost entirely at midfield. I he teams could not get a running game going as the hackficld and linemen skidded and slipped trying to get a firm footing. I he passing game wasn t much either ns the receivers on both squads drooped the muddy passes that their respective quarterbacks were able to throw. The Dons finally forced the Mountaineers into a goal-line stand in their own territory. With five minutes left in the game, defensive end f'red Schultz broke through the defenders to run down Pastern Oregon’s quarterback for a safety and the winning score. Pliil Mooney rh.irges through the Wolvw‘ defense on lilt way to .1 53 ynrd gomo total on the ground. U.S.F.- Oregon State The final game of the year for'the Dons was a disaster. The big rugged Wolves from Oregon were just too tougb. USF could only muster 63 yards on the ground against the rugged Wolf defensive line. T In- powerful Wolves, who whipped Eastern Oregon 27-6 two weeks before, moved almost at will through the Dons’ forward wall for 238 rushing yards as they won their fourth in a row. Despite the final loss, and the 3-3 overall record, it was not the disappointing year that it appeared. The encouraging play of freshman Steve Mongillo. Paul I.a-hadernc. and Jim Pelrini indicates good years to come. In fact the Dons lose only four men from this year's squad. But four good men they ared.incman John l.eahy. star linebacker Franco, last year’s MVP Dave Olerich. and hustling rusher Phil Mooney. 299Don Basketball Team 1966 Troinrr right: Condi Pete Pcletta. Marc Jamison. Larry Blum. Rich Kuhtn. Tom O'Neill. A t. Conch Phil Vulciccvich. SECOND ROW: Manuurr 9 °,n ' Gumina. Charlie Jnmc . Erwin Mueller, W. C. Fortenberry. Joe Ellu. Don Snyder, Tom Brown, Dennis Blade. Art Wilmore her of eve tJrcnnnn. INDIVIDUAL SEASON STATISTICS Player G FG FGA Pet FT FTA Pet RBD Ave PF TP Ave Joe Ellis 26 206-408 50.5 71- 97 73.2 324 12.5 46 483 18.6 Erwin Mueller 26 186-346 53.8 97- 179 54.2 307 11.8 67 469 18.0 Russ Gumina 26 132-391 45.4 103- 145 71.0 94 3.6 70 367 14.1 Dennis Black 26 95-178 53.4 63- 64 75.0 205 7.9 71 253 9.7 I-nrry Blum 26 98-241 40.7 50- 64 78.1 65 2.5 42 246 9.5 Don Snyder Art Wilmore 26 41- 97 42.3 39- 53 73.6 110 4.2 40 121 4.7 24 37- 82 45.1 13- 20 65.0 33 1.4 23 87 3.6 W.C. Fortenberry 23 19- 42 45.2 12- 20 60.0 40 1.7 21 50 2.2 Tom Brown 14 12- 27 44.4 3- 8 37.5 22 1.6 5 27 1.9 Tom O’Neill 21 5- 18 27.8 10- 17 58.8 11 0.5 14 20 1.0 Others 17- 31 11- IS 20 23 45 Team Rebounds 26 144 3.5 Totals 26 848-1761 18.2 472- 703 67.0 1573 52.6 •122 2168 83.4 Opponents 26 750-1866 39.6 337- 316 66.2 1076 41.4 518 1837 71.4 301Dons Victorious Santa Clam 65 U.S.F. 76 U. of Pndflc 61 U.S.F. 76 U.C.S.B. 79 U.SE. 86 Toumnment MVP Joe Ellis drives pest a Tiger. The first round of WCAC tournament piny saw U.S.F. stars Joe Ellis and Russ Gumina spearhead the Don attack in a 76-65 victory over the Broncos. Although Bronco eager Mike Gcrvasoni hit for 22 points, his team felt the loss of flu-stricken Eric Paulson, the MVP of last year s tournament. Russ Gumina spurred an early tn a qu points to put the Dons ahead 20-11. Early in the second half, the Santa Clarans gave U.S.F. fans a scare as they climbed within one point of the Green and Gold. 39-38. Eagle-eyed I .arry Blum ended the seeming Bronco threat with two quick buckets. and the Hilltoppcrs charged forward with renewed spirit. Nimble Joe Ellis again demonstrated his effectiveness with the long jumper and excellent rebounding. Russ Gumina garnered 'high scoring honors with 24 points. The Dons romped past the U.O.P. I igers 76-61 in the second round of play. Star Tiger center. Keith Swa-gerty. was held to 3 free throws in the first half by the Dons’ brilliant defense. ’I earn stalwart. Joe Ellis, once again came through, this time scoring 23 points and pulling down 12 rebounds. Excessive fouls und numerous ball control errors of the Tigers proved the difference. The Tigers lost the ball to the Dons 19 limes during the course of the game. ABOVE: Don Snyder »llp» post a Bronco defender for two points. LEFT: Mueller swings around tKc key In the Santa Clara contest. 302in WCAC Tourney Gumina slopped Santa Barbara with two free throws and a lay up. Then Gaucho Ben Pope tied it at 66 all with two foul shots. In the next three minutes. the Dons outscored the Gauchos 12-3 and held that lead for the remainder of the game. With their clutch win over Santa Barbara, the Dons won their first WCAC Tournament since 1060. marking the first time in the seven year history of the event that the favorite team has captured the honor. Joe Ellis brought further recognition to the Hilltop team by being almost unanimously elected Most Valuable Player of the tournament. Both Ellis and Gumina were named to the All-Tournament team and Dennis Blacic received honorable mention for his performance in the tournament. BELOW: Dennis Blade snaps a pass to Art Wilmorc. Russ Gumina pivots around a Gaucho. Effective shooting by forward Bob Krulish brought the Tigers to within two points of the Dons, but this was as close as they ever got. I-ater in the second half. Krulish fouled out ns the Dons. leading 63-50 surged on to victory. In the third and final round of the tournament. Russ Gumina and Joe Ellis led the scoring attack, but with the unexpected help of sophomore Dennis Black, ns the Dons squeezed out on 86-79 victory over Santa Barbara. The up-and-coming sophomore was brilliant in the first half as he scored 13 of the Dons first 15 points. Then Ellis took over the offense with the next 8 points. Early in the second half, the Gnu-chos took over the lead 60-57 with the help of forward Russ Banko. 303Dons Fall to WCAC Jinx Willi the momentum of Iasi year’s championship team carried by Joe Ellis. Ilrwln Mueller, and Russ Gumina. (lie Dons started out with a series of pre-season victories. I hese culminated in the West Coast Athletic Conference Christmas I otimament championship. As league play began, it looked as though USF was going to break the WCAC jinx. Going unnoticed however. University of Pacific was also winning game after game. I he full effect of the jinx was fell when the Dons were handed their first two league defeats by the UOP Tigers. A third league defeat at the hands of Loyola ended the Hilltop's bid for the championship. The team closed the season with u respectable 21-5 record. Joe Ellis received All-American honorable mention. Ellis and Erwin Mueller wore named to the All Northern California first team and Russ Gumina was named to the All Northern California second team. Ellis. Mueller, and Gumina were named to the All West Coast Athletic Conference first team. The University of San Francisco opened its 1065-66 basketball campaign by defeating totigb I iouston 75-67 and gaining its twenty-second borne court victory1. In spite of pressure from tlu Cougars. Joe Ellis saved the effort with 22 points and IO rebounds. Another key fac tor was USF's dominance of team rebounds I -28. Houston just couldn’t get the ball . . . December 3rd. the Dons skinned the California Bears 78-62. Ellis led with 20 points and 15 rebounds while Mueller contributed 18 points. The scon- was knotted at -12--12 vi tb 15 minutes to play, but nine straight Don points, including key baskets by Gumina and center Erwin Mueller, and a steal and stuff by Ellis put the Dons home. ... 'I lie following night, the Stanford Indians ambushed the Green and Gold at Palo Alto 71-68. The Dons were behind throughout the contest, but caught up on a three point play by Ellis. USF forged ahead to lead by six with two minutes left. But they couldn’t bold the lead and Gary Petermcyer’s jumper sent the game into overtime. 1 be Indians' momentum coupled with a fantastic traveling call on Mueller was too much for USF . . . 304Black lunge for ihe boll ogoinit Miami. The Miami Hurricanes journeyed lo Memorial Gymnasium on December 9. Their fast-breaking, freewheeling style of play, complimented by the Dons’ poor ball control, proved effective as they shot to u 51-40 halftime lead. But in the second half the Dons shot 66% to bury Junior Gee and his mates 103-89 . . . December 11. the Dons traveled East to meet the Michigan Wolverines and Cazzic Russell. 7 he Hilltoppers played well in the first half, staying even with the Wolverines on the boards and holding Russell to 10 points and Michigan to a three-point lead. 48-45. at the half. In the second half. Russell went wild and broke loose for 35 points to lead the Wolverines to a 96-78 victory in spite of Mueller’s 31 point effort ... I he Dons got back on the winning track with a 76-66 victory’ on Utah State’s court. Guard Russ Gumina pei formed some fantastic defensive wizardry in holding Utah star Dennis O’Brien lo just two points while contributing 14 of his own. Ellis and Mueller chipped in with 15 and 19 points . . . Gonzaga fell 80-67 as the smaller Bulldogs couldn’t stay with the Don leapers. Ellis hit for 30 points. Mueller for 16 . . . Highly rated St. Louis was the Dons next victim as Ellis’s outside jumpers led the way to an 87-69 victory. Mueller, hampered by a bad ankle, added 16. guard Larry Blum put in 12. and Dennis Black, now a starter, hit for 11 points . . . On January 8. LJSE opened its quest for the WCAC crown with a resounding 83-64 victory over archrival Santa Clara. Gumina and Larry Blum held Bronco pluymakers Eric Paulson and Mike Gervasoni to 8 und 9 points respectively while hitting for 13 and 14 points themselves . . . Against Loyola, January 14. the Dons fashioned a 97-89 win for their 27th consective home court victory. USL never really could shake the scrappy Lions, but stayed just ahead of them. Gumina led the scoring effort with 21 points . . . The following night, the Green and Gold hit the century mark in a 100-59 rout of Pcpperdinc. Denis Black led all scorers with 21 points while classmate Tom "Boomer" Brown picked up 10 points. Ellis relaxed and played only a few minutes of the game . . .RIGHT: “W.C." stretches out for two points against the Waves. BELOW: Snyder blocks a Billiken shot as Charlie James goes for the hall. RIGHT: Don Snyder leaps high above the Lions for two points.On January 28. during the semester break. USF' met the University of Southern California and their great center John Block. Don center Erwin Mueller met the challenge and completely demoralized the Trojan pivot man with a first-half barrage of points. Block come on to score the same number of points as Mueller—25. but 23 by Ellis and 10 by Gumina gave the Dons an 81-73 victory .. . Back in conference competition. USF routed Santa Barbara 83-43 for their 11th straight win. Joe Ellis broke down the Gauchos zone defense with his outside shots as the Dons led 42-11 at the half. Joe put in 18 points and sophomore Art Wilmore added 10 points . . . Against San Jose State. Mueller hit 14 of 16 field goal attempts and three free-throws for 31 points to pace an 81-65 win over the Spartans. The agile 6 8 . 220 pounder wowed Spartan fans with fancy drives and an assortment of left and right handed shots. Ellis hit for 21 and Dennis Black did a fine job on Spartan star S.T. Safford ... At Kezar Pavillion. the following Friday, the Hilltoppers. led by Mueller’s 26 points, easily handled St. Mary’s in spite of some fantastic shooting by the Gaels . . - The Dons’ 13 game winning streak came to an end in Stockton as the UOP Tigers whipped them 88-78. USF was behind from the start and could never catch up. Mueller put in a good night’s work with 29 points while Black and Gumina had 14 each, and Ellis with an off night had 12 . . . Back at home, the Hilltoppers extended their court winning streak to 30 games as Santa Barbara fell again. 97-64. Larry Blum dribbled, passed, and shot his way all over the Gauchos for a game high of 23 points. Ellis and Mueller hit for 18 and 22 points while Don Snyder put in 13 . . . San Jose State invaded the home court the next night playing a delil»erate. wait'for-the-good-shot type of game. The Spartans had the Dons on the ropes 74-69. But then "miracle man Joe Ellis hit a jump shot and then made another of his numerous steals to set up Russ Gumina’s lavup. After Mueller smothered S. T. Safford’s sure two pointer and came out with the rebound, the sensational forward hit a 20 footer from the baseline to win the contest . . . 308 Don Snyder inatf n rebound from a Gael.Mnrc Jamison concentrate- on tlic hoop Joe Ellis streaks pest the lionsTHE SEASON USF Opponent 75 U. of Houston 67 78 U. of California 62 68 U. of Stanford 71 105 U. of Miami 80 78 U. of Michigan 96 76 Utah State College 66 80 U. of Gonzaga 67 87 U. of St. Ia uis 69 83 U. ol Santa Clara 64 97 Loyola University 89 100 Pepperdine College 59 81 U. of So. California 73 83 U.S. Santa Barbara 43 81 San Jose State 65 87 St. Marys College 67 78 U. of Pacific 88 97 U.S. Santa Barbara 64 75 San Jose State 74 93 U. of Santa Clara 80 88 St. Mary's College 67 71 U. of Pacific 82 68 Ia yola University 78 91 Pepperdine College 65 Run cotcfir Dave Fox off-guard with an outside Jumper. ft- ”W. C‘ pulli down a rebound ns Tom Brown comes along the bniefine. For a while it looked like Washington's birthday would be lucky for Santa Clara. The Broncos were up by 11. 35-24, early in the first half. But the Dons came stoiming back to trail by only three at the half, 38-35. and hit seven straight in the beginning of the second half to wrap it up. Ellis hit 15 of 20 from the floor and had a game total of 33 . . . USF whipped St. Mary’s again the following Friday. 88-67. The flu-plagued Gaels were never even in the game as they shot a cold 30.8% from the floor compared to the Dons' fine 46.7%. Mueller had 17 . . . Saturday night, however, the hot-shooting Tigers from UOP devoured the Dons 82-71. in what turned out to be the WCAC championship decider. The Tigers hit 55% from the floor while the Dons could only manage 41%. Dave Fox. the Tigers’ slim 6 foot guard from Delta JC. hit 33 points . . . 1 he Dons dropped their third conference game to the hot-shooting Loyola Lions on their annual southern swing. I he Dons just didn’t have the range to even up the score . . . USF ended the league season with a 91-65 shellacking of the Pepperdine Waves as Joe Ellis hit 10 points. Mueller 15. and Gumina made 14 points. In post season action, the Dons accepted a bid to the National Invitational Tournament in New York. 7 he first round of play brought glory os all the nation watched USF defeat Penn. Stute 89-77. Mueller led the Dons with 31 points. But in the second round, the Green and ( iold could not hold the Army down and lost 80-63. 77jc Dons returned to San Francisco with a 22-6 overall record. 310 and Guminu RIGHT: Mueller fakes to the right. Gum-ina move to set a screen. and Black moves along baseline . . . LEFT: Mueller and Gumlna screen out the Hurricane . Black take pew . . . RIGHT: pivot , and take a jumpihot to 311LEFT: Ijirry Blum put a leash on a Gonzaga Bulldog.1JKPI": Art Wilmore takes a jumper from the side of tire key. Joe Ellis snaps a rebound off the bonrds. IJ-FT: lire "Wiri.rd" pull, 314Joe Ellis I si Team All Coast 1965-1966 1st Team All Northern California 1965-1966 1st Team All VVCAC 1965-1966 All Tournament Team WCAC Tournament 1965-1966 Most Valuable Player WCAC Tournament 1966 Honorable Mention—AP All-American Team 1966 Northern California Player of the Year 1966 Player of the Year—WCAC (Writers’ Pole) 1966 Honorable Mention—UPI All-American Team 1966 East-West College All-Star Game—1966 The Joe FJii Fan Club. As one of the best players on the West Coast, both offensively and defensively, co-captain Joe Ellis leaves the Hilltop after a brilliant basketball career. A master of the lade-away jump shot, the "miracle man", as he came to be known this year, has awed fans with his series of spectacular nlays. Joe displayed a combination of precision and timing on the court which added polish to the game. His scoring ability, coupled with his defensive prowess, gave the team the extra momentum to pull out of tight situations and to assemble an impressive season record. USE will certainly miss Joe both as basketball player and ns a friend. 316 Joe gently pulls down a rebound.Erwin Mueller 1st Team All WCAC 1065-1066 1st Team All Northern California 1966 2nd Team All Northern California 1965 1st Team All Coast 1066 2nd earn All Coast 1065 All Tournament Team WCAC tournament 1965 Taking over the center position this year. Erwin Mueller has shown real talent at the post. As the season progressed. Erwin's increasingly fine play earned him the title "Mr. Inside." In challenging some of the best centers in the nation. "Big Erv proved to be deadly In shooting and rebounding. Me thrilled the fans with his hoop-rattling "stuffer" and turn-around lay-ins. "Erv” shows his strength on the honrtU ngolrut Col. LEFT- Mueller astonishes I'cpjx-r-rilnr with n "stuff." 317 With another fine season behind him. ro-raptain Russ Gumina has left his mark on USF basketball. Combining both ulhletic ability and brainpower. Russ has been the Dons chief playmaker and "clutch man". Teaming with Larry Blum in the backcourt. Russ sparked the team with his outside shooting and ball handling. He was known for his freight train drives through the opposing team and up for a basket. At the free-throw line. Russ rarely missed. In Russ, the Green and ('.old had a fine basketball player. (niminn miiwlr through the Hurrioinrt for two point RICiiri: Rum uloilt a pan from n Sportnn 1st Team All WCAC 1966 2nd Team All Northern California 1966 All Tournament Team WCAC Tournament 1966 Honorable Mention All Coast 1966 Russ Gumina 318Charlie James Forward W. C. Fortenberry Center I.arry Blum Guard Tom O’Neill Guard Dennis Black Forward Don Snyder Forward 319 Tom Brown Center Art Wilmore Guard Marc Jamison GuardPete Peletta ('mnli IVIoltii wilh slur Bob Gaillunl in 1962 Because of an expanding athletic program and increased duties as athletic director. Pete Peletta stepped down from his position ns head basketball coach this year. He left coaching with a string of impressive accomplishments. In his six vears at USF, he won three West Coast Athletic Conference championships and two West Coast Athletic Conference Christmas I ournament championships and coached two All-Americans. In his first years as coach at the Hilltop, he led the team to a WCAC Christmas Tournament championship and was named coach of the year in Northern California. After a losing 1061-62 season, he guided the team to its first WCAC' championship in tiv years. The next year the Dons won 10 straight games and Mr. Peletta was named Northern California Coach-of-thc-Year for the second time. In 1964-65 the Dons won their third straight WCAC title and Ollie Johnson was named All-American for the second year in a row. This year the team won their second WCAC Christmas Tournament championship and Joe Ellis received honorable mention All-American. With over one hundred and ten victories to his credit. Pete Peletta had a very successful coaching career at USF. The Coach with Erwin Mudler, ihcn o Sophomore. In 1964. 320TIMEOUT! 321Frosh Basketball FIRST ROW, left to right: Mike Faulkner. Charlie Dullea. Pot Andewon. Mike Malibu, Dion Kerhoiln . Bill Shine. SECOND ROW: Coach Phil Vukioevich. Phil Kelly. Mike Doherty. George Kri»te. Kim Kdlenberg, Jim Ol» on. Tom Sodcn. A«»t. Conch Pete Lillcvnnd. This year's freshman basketball team suffered from growing pains and injuries. After a rocky start, the team picked up momentum in the middle of the season with a crushing defeat of Moffet Field and a victory over the Monterey Peninsula Club. During the season, the team was plagued by injuries which prevented any real team technique to develop in the first games. But Coach Phil Vukicevich and assistant Pete Lille-van persisted in the face of these disappointments and gradually the team emerged. Lending scorers Kim Kellen-berg and Dion Kerhoulas led the new team while Tom Sodcn. Charlie Dullea. and George Kriste rounded out the nuintet. Kim Kellenbcrg was named to the All Northern California Freshman Squad. 322 Charlie Dullea bring, the ball ncroi the center rtripe nnd part o California Froth defender.Mike Doherty carts olf os Dion Kerhoulus (10). Tom Soden (33). ond Gcof c Kriste (32) head toward the hoop. THE SEASON USF Opponc 41 Contra Costa J.C. 83 30 California Frosh 56 49 Stanford Frosh 64 16 San Francisco C.C. 53 76 Merritt J.C. 75 59 San Mateo J.C. 84 34 San Jose C.C. 63 78 Napa J.C. 61 45 Santa Clara Frosh 61 90 Moffett Field 42 73 U.C. Medical Center 77 55 Monterey Peninsula Club 49 44 Menlo J.C. 79 71 San Jose State Frosh 69 95 S.F. State Frosh 50 63 St. Mary's Frosh 51 64 UOP Frosh 74 52 Sanford Frosh 75 55 San Francisco A.C. 82 80 San Jose State Frosh 60 63 Santa Clara Frosh 68 64 St. Mary’s Frosh 51 62 UOP Frosh 74 96 S.F. State Frosh 74 3231966 II.S.F. BASEBALL TEAM KNEELING, left lo rigk»: Gene Cervanla. Jim Bentley. Ivirry Marietti. Joe Gualco. Slip Scbnfer. Rick Kuhta. Tim Dormer. Roger Strode. Nick Willard. STANDING: Jim Sequeiro. Frank Burch. Rich Reitz. C H Boyer. Dave Gontalve . Joe Gill. Bob Pindroh. Ed Subicn. Mike Green. Dave Holguin. Don Quinn. George McGIynn (Coach). Even though graduation and professional contracts stole several members of the team which almost received an independent bid to the NCAA regionuis. the USF varsity baseball team drew praise from all who watched. With help from J.C. transfer Biff Barnes and a group of outstanding men from lost year’s freshman team, the Don nine worked itself into u well-knit group. The most outstanding players of these freshmen were Bob Pindroh, who oluyed for Grand Junction. Colorado, last summer, power-hitting third-baseman Nick Willard, and flashy second-baseman Rich Kuhta. Returning from lust year’s squad were such solid performers as I-arry Marrietti. Jim Beasley. Skip Schafer. Dave Gonsalves. Gene Cervanta. and Joe Gill. lops on the pitching staff were Frank Burch. Carl Bover. Mike Green, and Joe Gualco. They were helped by Roger Struck up from the I'rosh. The loss of captains Larry Marietti and Jim Beasley, pitchers Frank Burch and Mike Green, and outfielder Ed Subica will delinitely be felt. But the men to watch next year are Joe Gualco. Carl Boyer. Bob Pindroh. Rick Kuhta. Nick Willard, and Gene Cervanta. Couch McGIynn has excellent muterial on his team. 325 Ed Subica warms up in right field. - RIGHT: Carl Boyer charge into fir t b« e in n game with the Philadelphia Phillie Rookies. He goes into the stretch, ... the windup . . . and the pitch.” 326Mike Green scoops up ike kail In deep right field. Lany Marietti easily grabs a long drive. LEFT: It was a mighty swing, but the ball |ust kept on going. 327Carl Boyer pul on tbc tcam a» he leg It Into first. Don Quinn »najf a potential trouble-maker.329 Catcher Jim Beasley shows good defense in stopping « ran. I didn't stenl third. wmp.Frosh Baseball ....... . ■rt lo riubl: Frank Zkocnik. Mike Dclnnflnr . Ron Belli. Rick Steven . Steve Bail. Jirn Armstrong. Mike Laurel. Jim Joknion. BACK , , | l nedctti. Scott Tandy. Grant Steer. Tom McMullen. Fred Fa Ron. Bill Hudton. Bol Kokley. John Seeronen. MISSING: Bill Min- n'll (I nna ' Dn0’l Si no. Dave Worihen. Steve Tayior. Tom Gconti. Bob Spruit. Bunkey Rend. Denni Quesenherry. Ron Dirulaff. Rick Hinkle. I his ycur saw an increased interest in frosh base-hull as the squad grew to twenty-six players. Coach Dan Benedetli was very pleased with the spirit and hustle shown by the team. Although the pitching was weak due to lack of experience, the defense was strong. The team brought together many outstanding ball players: catchers Bill Muslonich. Frank Zbacnick. and Fred Fagan: shortstops Mike Dclanus and John Seeronen: infiehlers Ron Belli. Bill Hudson, Mine Laurel, and Rick Stevens. The outfield was covered by Grant Steer. Daryl Sirin. Sc6tt Tandy. Iom McMullen. Dave Worthcn. Steve Iaylor. Tom Georgi. Bob Spratt. Bunkey Rend, find Dennis Quesenbcrry. Hurlers Ron Dinslag. Bob Kokley. Jim Armstrong. Steve Bail, Rick Hinkle, and Bill Cline rounded out the team. With the frosh teams strong defensive ability and developing nitching talent, the 11 i 11 top can look forward lo exciting baseball action. 330 Frank Zhomik conned ii .iinit Califomi Fro h.l£FT: Gmnl Steer waits for the pitcli. Ron Belli srings n peg to first. LEFT: Fred Fagan rounds third. 331SWIMMING TEAM FIRST ROW. left to right: Jeff Lau. Bill Foehr. Tim Reid. DennU Flonnery. SECOND ROW: Bill Lynch. Bob Boll. Rick Meyer. Tom Ehrhom. Mike Rc toni. TOP: Conch Guy Brown. 1966 is the fifth year of intercollegiate competition for the Don swimming team. In its second season under student coach Guy Brown, the team has bettered nearly all existing school records and has begun to be respected as a real competitior in the Bay Area. Heuded by captain Tom Ehrhom. a freshman from Hillsdale High. who in his first three meets took eight firsts and one second: Lazio Hites, a native Hungarian, who in 1961 swam for the Hungarian national team; Tim Reid and Mike Rcstani both returning from last year; this year's team shows great promise for coming years at the Hilltop. The team is amply supported by Bill Foehr. a four year man. swimming after a tour of duty with the Air Force. He is the only senior on the squad except for Guy Brown. Rick Meyer. Dennis Hannery (USF's first full-time diver). Jeff, Fred Wales. John Lynch. Dick Bassi. former USC great, are a few of the team returning next season. Next year, with the possibility of Fall water polo. USF may hove a new Varsity sport.LEFT: Coach Guy Brown time Bill Foehr In the 200 yd. Butterfly. RIGHT: Dick Bassov shows excellent form in starting his leg of the 400 yd. freestyle relay against the Olympic Cluh. RIGHT: Bill Foeur in the 200 yd. butterfly against the Olympic Club.U.S.F. Track Team ROW ONE. left to right: Ed Piotrnczyk. Tom Gownrd, Mike Hngirllo. Bob Routi ROW TWO: Joe Marshall. Paul Jn-nioki. John Knorr. Mike O”! oole. Tom Sweet, Rich Scholl. ROW 111 REE; Mike Farrell, Jan Hanxen. Jim I'jliol. Dnn Stapleton. Misting: Couch Riley Suthoff. Reggie Colbert, nnd Mgr I »l Stoflct. Like ihc legendury Phoenix. n young, but promising Don track team ran through a rebuilding season. Even though only three lettennen returned from Inst year’s squad, the fine performances of both veterans nnd transfer students demanded respect from nil opponnts. Hilltop talent was concentrated in the short distance races with Jim Elliot. Dan Stapleton and Mike Farrell running the 100-yd. dash in less than ten seconds: and with Mike O'Toole nnd Reggie Colbert running the -MO. The quality of the sprinters earned invitations to the Claremont and Modesto relays. Both the distance and field events were characterized by a lack of depth. Cross country veterans 1 om Sweet. Rich Scholl, and Paul Janicki showed tremendous stamina in holding down all the distance events. In the field events Jim Hansen starred in the long nnd triple jumps and Joe Marshall performed in the high jump. Bob Rossi put the shot nnd Terry Bucholz led the way in the discus. During the season, the Dons met Santa Clara. Davis. Chico State. Sonoma State. S.F. State, and U. of Nevada. Although this was only the second year of truck at USE, the team hopes to be instrumental in the formation of a WCAC track conference. 334 Big Boh Rood henvm the 16 pound »hot.Mike Flagiello show good form in Growing the ditcus. flic mile relay team: Mike OToole. Paul Jnnlrki: standing loe Marshall, Tom Coward. 335Left lo riglil: Fred White. Al Barrett. Dave Rychel. Brian Rutlcy (Captain). Wall Stone. Al P«i TENNIS Although the team lost Its two top players from last season's squad. Bill Ea vis and Norm Sauer, the team had a most successful year. Last year’s team hud the unfortunate experience of beginning the season by meeting the three toughest teams: Cal. Stanford, and San Jose State. The teams in this years’ league were more evenly balanced with San Jose State being the most formidable. The team was captained by Brian Rutlcy. a pre-med junior from Inglewood. He filled one of the lop spots. Al Barrett, a second-year man from Vallejo, was indispensible. A fine-stroking singles player, he teams with White in the number one doubles. He also filled one of the vacated spots. S.F. State presented the team w ith hard-hitting Fred White. While at State, he played No. I in 1964. and No. 4 in 1965. ond was a member of the doubles team that captured the Far Western Conference doubles title. He was a much needed addition to the top seeds. Dave Rychel. Al Peck, and Walt Stone battled for the remaining three spots. As is often the case with small colleges, the tennis team and other "minor” sports suffer along the coaching lines. This year at USF was no exception. However, Phil Vukicevich. next season’s varsity basketball coach, showed a keen interest and offered much encouragement to the team. Team captain Brian Rutley uncoiling for ron-lor delivery. 336Golf Team l -fl lo right: Mnilt Antieeilch. Ralph Bcriofi, Bill Rrid. Dan Kowall, Ron Johnson. Dave Olerich. Jim Schroder. Dennis Mod. Mart Avelar. ( ouch Al Cleary talks with Dave Olerich before the match 338 The 1966 edition of tlie USF varsity Coif team was the strongest since the University has participated in intercollegiate golf. The team’s schedule was an ambitious one. including such local golf powers as San Jose State. Santa Clara. U. of California. Sacramento State, and Stanford University. The team competed in the Western Intercollegiate Championship Tournament in Santa Cm , and the N.C.A.A. National Collegiate Golf Championships at Stanford. One of the outstanding golfers this year was Jim Schroder, a junior transfer student from C.C.S.F.. who last fall was the medalist in the city of San Francisco qualifying rounds for the National Public Link Tournament and subsequently represented the City in the national tournament in Pittsburg. Pennsylavnia as a semi-finalist. Another standout was sophomore Bill Reid, the number one man on Inst year's frosh team. He had extensive tournament experience including a victory in the "Philippine National High School Tournament and seconds in the Philippine junior tournament and the Alabama State high school tournament. Other standouts were Dennis Mori, Ron Johnson, and Mark Avelar who were augmented by stalwarts Dan Kowall. Jeff Ryan. Paul Finignn. Mark Anticevich. Doug Grant, and football star Dave Olerich.LEFT: Dave Olcrich addresses the ball, 339 U.S.F. Cross Country Team In its first season of intercollegiate competition, the Don’s Cross-Country team showed great promise. In spite of lack of experience, it defeated Chico State and represented U.S.F. well against other colleges. Beginning only last year under Mr. John Fry. Cross-Country is the newest sport on campus. This years team, bolstered by returning Pete League. Tom Sweet, and Rich Scholl, gained a new coach. Mr. Riley Sutoff. With its greater experience and im-roved runners, the Cross-Country team ins a bright future. 340 Paul Janicld nn i Tom Sweet stride through Golden Gate Park.INTRAMURALS in its second year under the direction of Mr. C. Hafron. the Intramural Program has grown increasingly popular with the student body. Sucli sports as flag foothull. basketball, badminton, and softball were organized for the students. Besides these sports, the program sponsored the 1 hanks-giving Day lurkey Race. With a great deal of help from the students, the program provided less strenuous recreation with pool and ping pong. The competition in flag football raged during the Fall. Basketball still remained the most popular sport in the program. With an increase in the coeds in the student body, such sports as badminton and volleyball were incorporated into the intramurals. Assistant "Howie" Mudd eoo over intramural hnslcollwill playoff schedule with director C Frit . Hafron. "After a long day of classes, there's nothing more relaxing than a game oi Hug football!' 341342346As summer drew to a close, the thoughts of some 2600 students turned rather reluctantly to the fog-covered Hilltop. It was once again time for the trek hack to the University of San Francisco, a journey that some were making apprehensively for the first time and others nostalgically for the last time. For all, though, it was time of mixed emotions a sadness that summer was ending combined with the anticipation of a successful collegiate year. There were some, however, who were doing more than merely hoping that 1965-66 would he an outstanding year at USF. In early September a group of forty student leaders and administration representatives met at Occidental, California to discuss and map out the year’s activities. In an attempt to unite a few in order to unite many.” the leadership Conference examined every aspect of student life. ASUSF President Russ Martin called upon student leaders to help him develop a real sense of community on the Hilltop. For their part, these leaders responded by accepting responsibility for the exacting and often tedious activities-planning. When the term began, few of us had any conception of the amount of work our leaders had done to make possible a rewarding year. 347Registration The fun-and-games began with that round of musical classes known as registration. For the freshmen this was a novel, frustrating experience that sometimes verged on trauma. For the more experienced sophomores, juniors. and seniors it was another mad scramble for the best classes. Yet. in its own roundabout way, even registration helped to start the year off on the right foot. A relieved freshman class had now undergone its first trial: and if it did nothing else, the experience at least united the group in common confusion.Initiation For the first time in the history of Welcome Week, the freshmen were asked to accept part of the responsibility for the planning of their own initiation. It is certainly to their credit that they cooperated with head cheerleader Kosta Pctsas in making this year's Welcome Week one of the most successful initiations in recent years. They were thus afforded the opportunity to learn something that most freshmen do not learn: that initiation is more than a whirlwind of mixers and a kaleidoscope of green and yellow beanies. The class of 1969 was assimilated into a community which would demand that they contribute to its welfare. 349 c, Mass of the Holy Spirit On September 30. the student body Filed into St. Ignatius Church for the Mass of the Holy Spirit, a liturgical celebration that would dedicate our entire year’s efforts. We were reminded once again that we were more than an amorphous mass of individuals: we came to church as a community and we worshipped as a community. For a moment. we put aside our anxieties about the coming year and endeavored to remember a few fundamentals that had perhaps been forgotten in the bewildering rush of events. Father Maricn’s sermon helped us in our efforts. Each of us should be wary lest he fall into spiritual or intellectual complacency. The Mass of the Holy Spirit gave us the opportunity to reflect upon what lay ahead.Throughout the summer, the new men’s dormitory, Gillson Hall, had been in the process of construction. On November 4. the building was finally ready for dedication. At a convocation in Memorial Gymnasium. Father Dullea paid a well-deserved tribute to Mr. George Gill-son. the man whose singular generosity had made Gillson Hall possible. Father Dullea also used the occasion to reveal the regent’s plans to make USF the finest undergraduate university in America. Expanded library facilities. the acquistion of more land, and a bigger faculty— these were but a few elements of the regents’ comprehensive program. Gillson Dedication 351I ; 1965 marked still another step in the rejuvenation of USF's football program, as only four-year colleges and service teams were scheduled. To Big Ten and AAWU fans our progress may have seemed meagre, but it meant a great deal to both school and players. Cheerleader Petsas was untiring in his efforts to stimulate support for the team. The student body responded by filling the Lincoln and Washington High fields for the six home games and turning out by the thousands for the Don’s return to Kezar Stadium. In spite of the fact that 352injuries snowballed at the end of the season. Coach Pierccall managed to field a spirited offense and determined defense which compiled a 3-5 record. Football on the Hilltop was bach to stay. Bigger and more lavish than ever, the Happy Hours continued to fill the Green and Gold Room. Spirit-maker Kosta. the brassy Don Pep Band, vivacious song girls, and Gospel singers afforded lively and enjoyable entertainment. By the end of October Don spirit had shifted into high gear. 353354355r Sholom Aleichem On a rainy November evening, the College Players unveiled their fall production. "Sholom Aleichem!” More than living up to expectations, the campus thespians absolutely delighted the audiences which attended the five performances. Indeed, the reaction was so favorable that the Players not only had to add another performance to the scheduled four-day run. but also took their production on tour. Mr. Collins’ skillful direction had once again transformed the usually drab Gill Theatre into the scene of a theatrical triumph for USF. 356Rose Dance The month of November witnessed more than one important event. On the sixth. Delta Sigma Pi presented its annual Rose Dance, a glittering extravaganza held this year at the Mart Club. Presided over by the lovely Queen of the Roses. Kathy Rose, the Dons and their dates danced to the music of Dick Crest. Tins night of "Moonlight and Roses" certainly proved to be one of the most memorable events in an exciting school year.Homecoming 358Monday. December 6. marked the opening of USF’s Homecoming Week. The Homecoming Parade saw a group of enthusiastic Dons get into their cars and into fifteen floats to form a two-pronged motorcade which converged upon Civic Center. 1 he customary dunking of the cheerleaders climaxed the noisy rally. Wet but only slightly the worse for wear, undaunted Kosta led the caravan back to Golden Gate Park for a picnic. On Thursday the highpoint of Homecoming Week came when a surprised but overjoyed Kim Pasini emerged triumphant from a field of five Queen candidates. But the event of the hour was the basketball game against Miami’s Hurricanes. The fast-breaking Miami team jumped to an eleven-point halftime lead, but the Dons played with a vengeance in the second half as they poured in 65 points to save the game and Homecoming Week. The final score of 105-89 gave the home rooters sufficient reason to look forward to anther successful basketball season.360361The weather was now characterized by gusts of uir which signal the approach of Christmas vacation. The Irish clubbers were among the first to embrace the holiday spirit with the launching of a Toys for Tots drive. Their red-and-white striped collection box was a constant reminder that it would soon be the season for Christmas cards, merry-making, and egg-nog. The Yuietide spirit was further heightened by the Glee Club's Christmas concert. Gill 1 hcatre rang with the music of Christmas —and with the applause of an appreciative audience. The annual Christmas parly completed the season’s round of events as members of the SWAP program entertained n host of children in the Phelan Hall dining room. 362For four senior nunc —Irene Datpbto. Mary Bnilcy, Claudia Mundy. ond Linda SKnrp—CKrittmnf thi year wu n time of receiving. Early in December they proudly accepted commission into the U.S. Army. The infectious Christmas spirit soon spread to the dormitories. The seventh floor of Gillson Hall was transformed into San Francisco’s only ski lodge, while its fourth floor of Phelan Hall was busily stuffing Santa into a basketball uniform. Hallways were bathed in colorful lights, stockings were draped on doors, and Christmas carols rang everywhere. As December 21 neared, the Dons began to drift away from campus. Christmas and New Year gave the Dons the refreshing respite they needed to face 1066 with the same enthusiasm with which they had begun the year. 363SKI TRIP Io tin- delight ol some 200 Dons, the welcome end of final examinations coincided with the peak of the skiing season. On the very first weekend of the semester break, these Dons packed up their ski toggery and headed north. When they reached their destination, the famous Olympic Village in Squaw Valley, they donned their ski sweaters for a relaxing weekend of skating, skiing, and dancing. I he snow-whitened slopes of the Sierras were fortunately far enough from the Hilltop to take the Dons’ minds off the hectic weeks of test-taking that were behind them. But. as U.S.F.’s skiing enthusiasts bid a reluctant adieu to Squaw Valley, their thoughts slowly returned to San Francisco and the beginning of the second semester. 364MARDI GRAS The second semester was only a week old when U.S.F. unveiled its annual Mardi Gras. During the first week of the semester. Dick 1 empero and his helpers had transformed Memorial Gymnasium into a West Coast New Orleans. I he walls of the gymnasium were lined with colorful booths and a variety of games that added a Las Vegas flavor to the Mardi Gras spirit. On the first night of merrymaking, Friday. February 11. music was provided by Sacramento's wailing Marauders and the John Handy 111 Quintette, an outstanding rhythm-and-blues group that was fresh from a triumph at the Monterey Jazz Festival. With the Quintette furnishing jazz harmonies that evoked New Orleans’ own fabled Rampart Street, the Dons and their dates danced their way into the lively, festive mood of Mardi Gras on the Hilltop. l 365366 I he gaily resumed on Saturday night. On that night, the Mardi Gras Committee scheduled the showing of a movie that was of particular interest to all U.S.F. partisans: the movie. The Dons Roll On.” was nothing less than the saga of U.S.F.’s peerless basketball teams in the Bill Russcll-K. C. Jones era. At the end of the movie, the movie-goers trooped into Memorial Gymnasium lor another enjoyable evening of dancing and gaming. The Greenbeans kicked off the nightlife with their driving jerk and frug rhythms. Then, for an entertaining change of pace, Mel Carter took the microphone and proceeded to win over an appreciative Don audience. As the night waned and the last strains of dance music died out. the Dons gladly included Mardi Gras in their 1966 treasury of memorabilia. 367r 368t The second semester always seems to pass too quickly: the problem is one of too much work to be done and apparently too little time to do it in. Somehow, though, the work that must be done mysteriously gets done, and the anxious senior soon finds that the eventful school year that began ever so long ago in September has come to a sudden denouement: graduation. On June 5. 1966. 435 Don seniors participated in the University of San Francisco's 107th annual commencement exercises, held this year in Masonic Auditorium. Four years of work had finally reached a consummation that was both satisfying and saddening. The years had been satisfying because they had been years of maturation—intellectual, cultural, and moral: a once-apprehensive undergraduate had become a mature Christian emboldened to attempt to humanize society. But. as the graduate reminisced over his four years at U.S.F.. he could not help but be saddened at the pros|)ect of seeing some of his friends for the lost time. Yet. there were still the remembrances of those four years, and there was still the consolation that Virgil offered the nostalgic alumnus: 1'orsan el haec olim meminisse juvabit. 369w E N It would be more than comforting if a yearbook editor could look back over the year’s work and point with satisfaction to the yearbook os bis and bis staffs accomplishment. But. in an important sense, a yearbook is not primarily the work of a yearbook staff: a yearbook can only attempt to record the events of a school year and partially capture the distinctive spirit of that year. Only the individual student can make the yearbook a meaningful reflection of the university itself. A mere listing of names or dates is. at best, suggestive of the significance of the school year. It is the student body which supplies the nostalgia that alone can transform an insipid list of events into an occasion for remembering the incidents that made 1063-66 a school year that was purposeful and. more importantly, memorable. This yearbook, then, is an opportunity for each student to recall and evaluate a year that may have furthered his personal development. Jn conclusion it is to the individual student that this yearbook staff both dedicates and offers the product of a year's work, the 1966 Don. 370ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The production of u yearbook entails much work that may be termed busvwork—typing. layout, picture-taking, and the like. For staff members, these tasks may become, at times, quite tedious. What makes the effort both rewarding and meaningful is the friendship, communal feeling. and interpersonal relationships which develop in the process. Technical ability, perseverance, and great personal sacrifice are other facets which greatly contribute to the product. The 1060 Don stuff exhibited these qualities to a high degree. To all those who so unselfishly contributed I can only offer my humblest and most sincere thanks. Managing Editor Ed Ehmke quietly but efficiently took charge of most of the copy-editing for the book. His helpful suggestions and constructive criticism helped to keep ideas and plans flowing, and his assistance in executing these was invaluable. Linda Sharp, our delightful Senior Editor, often worked late into the night to meet her deadlines. Even in the most tiresome situations her humor and ubility to make the best of bad circumstances made the task lighter and enjoyable. The Faculty section was almost singlchandedly turned out by Dick Duncanson. Never was a complaint heard from him. even though he had to meet almost impossible demands. More than a fourth of the pages were the responsibility of Activities Editor Chris Grinnon. Chris’ vibrant personality was on essential factor in giving this section a new. exciting look. One of the most tedious parts of the book was the Undergraduate section. Yet Lynn Tissier’s cheerful attitude made this work enjoyable for all concerned. In fact, the Editor so enjoyed it that Lynn was made Highlights Editor os well. Sports Editor Phil Cossou handled his duties reliably consistently. Covering sports events almost before they occurred, he still managed—mysteriously—to meet his deadlines. The photography staff, headed by Dick Swanson, was one of the most important and overworked. Dick ably coordinated, organized, and directed the efforts of his numerous photographers. The results of their fine work are shown throughout the book. Ed Imwinkelried. affectionately called "Winkle.'’ served as the Editor’s Special Advisor in many capacities. Always willing to lend a hand and to act os the Editor’s confidant. Winkie deserves special thanks. And to Father Fischer, our Moderator. 1 extend my respect and admiration. He permitted the yearbook to be a truly student effort, but without his advice and suggestions the yearbook would not yet be finished. There are many others to whom I owe many thanks, and their names follow on the next page. I only wish I knew how to properly thank them all. But hopefully, throughout the year, my gratitude will have become apparent. Carlos Solis Editor 1966 DON 371THE PEOPLE WHO MADE THE BOOK POSSIBLE Editor ................................... Carlos Solis Managing Editor......................... Edwin Ehmke Senior Editor............-................Linda Sharp Faculty Editor.....................Richard Duncanson Activities Editor ...................... Chris Grinnon Undergraduate Editor......................Lynn Tissier Sports Editor............................. Phil Cassou Photography Editor.................-....Dick Swanson Special Advisor....................Edward Imwinkelried Moderator.......................... John E. Fischer, S.J. EDJTOR1AL ASSISTANTS Anne Carroll George Rossi Diane Tonelli Barbara Santana Shelley Young Craig Blake John Leli Mary Hays Norene D’ErcoIe Madalyn Tremaroli Lee Anna Burke Sue Hugins Liduine van Houten Ed Murphy Wayne Ching Sally Baumgardt Larry Martin Jim Ko Ana Dulay Nancy Rankin Pat Yap E. J. Borromeo Fred White CONTRIBUTORS John Gatfield Bonnie Bray Joe Marshall Pat Pre wen tin Ed Cole Nancy Brady Bemie McCabe Jim Noifcv Andy Hubbertz Jim Kudow Terry Dugan Betli Rltzlngrr Steve l.ucio Tim Truett Fred Misoklan Mike Sullivan Jim Klley Ed OToole Rich Sellers Joe Ripple Leo Murphy George McCambridge Diane Poolinl ADVISORS Edmond J. Smyth. S.J. John J. LoSchiavo. S.J. Mr. Thomas Jordan Mr. James Kelly Mr. Proctor Jones Mr. Earl P. McConnell Mr. Bernard Minkin Dr. David M. Kirk Mr. Ray De Aragon Rev. Francis J. Curran 372 Senior Portraits and professional photography: PROCTOR JONES. San FranciscoINDEX OF CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION Academic Vice President (15) Assistant Director of Housing (25) Bursar (22) Chairman of the Dept, of Education (18) Chaplain (15) Dean of College of Arts and Sciences (16) Dean of College of Business Administration (16) Dean of Graduate Division (17) Dean of Men (20) Dean of Nursing (18) Dean of School of Low (17) Dean of Students (15) Dean of Women (20) Director of Admissions (15) Director of Alumni Relations (25) Director of Development (21) Director of Evening College (19) Director of Libraries (21) Director of Office of Public Information (25) Director of Personnel (25) Director of Placement (24) Director of Plant Services (24) Director of Purchasing (24) Director of Reading Center (25) Director of Testing and Counseling (25) Father Superior (15) Financial Advisor for Students (22) Foreign Student Advisor (22) Head Librarian (19) Registrar (14) Secretary Treasurer (14) Vice President for Development (14) FACULTY DEPARTMENTS Biology (51) Business Administration (55) Chemistry (56) Classics (58) Economics (59) Education (40) English (41) History (44) Mathematics (46) Military Sdence (48) Modem Languages (50) Nursing (52) Philosophy (56) Physical Education (58) Physics (59) Psychology (61) Sociology (62) ACTIVITIES ASUSF officers (184-6) Amigos Anonymous (187) ADC (188-9) Alpha Pi Omega (190-1) Alpha Sigma Nu (193) Beta Gamma Sigma (194) Block Club (195) BSC (196-7) BAC (198-9) California Student Teachers (200) Club Hispanoamericano (202) Clubs Council (205) College Players (204-7) Conservative Student Forum (208) Della Sigma Pi (210-11) Democratic Club (212) DON (214-7) Foghorn (218-21) Gamma Pi Epsilon (222) Glee Club (225) Hawaiian Club (224-5) Historical Society (227) IRC (228) Irish Club (229-50) Knights of Columbus (251) KUSF (252-4) Math Club (255) Omicron Theta Chi (236) Paul Morphy Chess Club (258) Pep Band (239) Pi Sigma Alpha (240) Philippine Club (241) Phil historians (242-3) Publications Council (245) Peers (246) Phi Bela Chi (247) Psych Club (248) Residents' Councils (250-5) Rifle Club (254) Sanctuary Society (255) Son Francisco Quarterly (256-8) Scabbard and Blade (260) Ski Club (261) Song Girls (262) Special Events Committee (263-4) Spirits (266) Sodalities (267-8) Student Court (269) SWAP (273-6) Tri Gamma (277-8) Wassman (279) Yell-leaders (280) Young Republicans (281) SPORTS Baseball — Frosh (550) Baseball — Varsity (524) Basketball — Frosh (324) Basketball — Varsity (500) Cross Country (340) Football (292) Golf (338) Intramural (341) Pete Pellctn (320) Soccer (284) Swimming (332) Tennis (336) Track (334) vi- Sttlw5.-1'- a K2 ! •£"! i M- flfittflJ jJJijfe 32 ® ■ ."» .J® .? ?$ J Ji iJilMBernardino. Oltvlen 241 Berner. Andrew 110 Bernhard. Win Bertey. Henry 134 Bertino. Augustine 156 Bettoll. Ralph 73 Bethicheider. Janinc 154.255 Bettencourt. Jomes 134 Bettencourt. Julio 73 Bd . Donald 110.240 Bibcau. Carole 74. 276 Btlieh. Michael 134 Billed. Peter 110 Binder. Deni. 110. 266.270 Bird. Susan 134 Bitogna. Cary 134 Blsazza, Kathleen I3u B|ori |uiit. James 136 Block. Denni. 134.252.301.310 Blocidaim. William 134 Blake. Arlctte 156 Blake. Craig 134.216 Blake. Patrick 134 Blanchard, William 136 Blkharr. Mldiael 156.230 Bliss. Willard 110 Blom. John 156 Blonlcn, Rodney 134.281 Blum. Mervtn 110.301.310 Blumica. Sandra 276 Blythe. John 134 Bolin. Undo 134.261 Boll. Bob 239.332 Bolin. Evelyn 178 Roman. Marina 156 Bond. David 74 Bonfilio. David 134.247 Bonfllio. Victor 136 Bonior. Jack 119 Boomer. Forreit 74 Boomer, Kathryn 134. 267 Bonigno. James 74 Bonitymki. Ted Il9.27f Bore hell. Gerald 110 Bordenavc. Edward 134 Bordignon. Roiella 134 Borelll Michael 120. 246.248.260 Borromeo. Exrquiel 217 Bonomeo. Maria 156 Borzage. Kenneth 134 Boichetti. Michael 134 Bottl. Fred 136 Bouchard. Sr. M. Janice 120 Bourcier. George 178 Boweq. Anne 136 Bowertnan. Joan 120 Bowlus. Douglas 74 Bow man. Bruce 120.211 Boyd. Scott 134.246 Boyd. Shannon 134 Boyer. Carl 135.323 Boylan. Kevin 133.220.270 Boyle. Daniel 120 Bradford. Donald 156 Brady. David 135 Brady. Gerald 178 Brady. Marjorie 120 Brady. Maureen 120 Brady. Nancy 133.248 Brady. Sown 135 Brady. Thornot 74 Bragg. Pamela 136 Braglietta. Ray 74 Branch. John 135 Brandi. Alfred 120.274 Brandt. Nancy 223.233.178 Brnnniffan. Kathleen 135 Braun. Nancy 135 Bray. Alice 135.275 Bray. Ellen 156 Bray. Kriittne 178 Bray. Mary Breeden. Stuon 156 Breedlove. Burt 133.232 Breen. Richard IW Brennan. Harry 75 Brennan. John Brennan. Richard 118.120.100 Brennan. Strphrn 301 Brenner. Edward 133 Bremen, France 120 Brick. Michael 137 Briggi. Robert 135. 275 Brighl. Sandra 135.212.275 Brklch. Carol 135.212.273 Brody. Philip 178 Brown. Cynthia 137 Brown. Guy 75.231.260 Brown. Janiei 133 Brown. Michael 137.246 Brown. Thomos 133.301 Brown. William 137 Brune. Susan 75 Brunet. Richard 178 Brunlon. Susan 153 Brutacao. Mary 157.274.273 Brutocno. Patricia 155 Bucher. John 157 Bucher. Victor 120.211 Buchholz, Terry 153 Buchnet . John 135 Buckley. Mary 153 Buckley. Sharon 120. 228 Budetellc. Mary 155.223 Buell. Mark 120 Buettner. Jerry 178 Bulli . Doug!nt 75.251 Booh. Joanne 73 BuoncritUnnl. David 153 Buratovlch. Pat 120.225 Burch. Francit 75.193.325 Ruieker. Randolph 75 Bureih. Stephen 133 Burgo. Donald 76 Burke. Kevin 153 Burke. Lee 135.216.276 Burke. Lynn 135 Burke. Patricia 135 Burke. Ronald 137 Burnt. Joe 120.107 Burnt. Kathleen 157 Burye. Alan 120.246.274 Butcovich. J. Phillip 76 Buth. Mary 133 Buthard. Regina 157 Buttema. Frank 135.275.191 Butler. Dwight 155 Butler. Manha 136 Buzolin. Helen 120.243 Byram. Peter 157 Byout. Kathleen 156 Byrne. Patricia 157 Byrne. Terrence 178 Codelago. Tere a 136 Cahalan. William 120 Cahill. John Cain. Peter 120.229 Calderon. Richard 137 Calderoni. Diane 136 Callaghan. Sandra 136.261.274 Callahan. Donna 178 Callahan. Michel 76.234 Cameron. Richard 120 Cameron. Wilfrid 157 Camout. Paulette 136.200.223 Campbell. Camilla 120 Campbell. Eltie 136 Cnmpt. Kenneth 137 Campl. Stephen 157 Campion. Edwin 136 Campiii. Jack 137 Canoga, Duane 76 Canata. John 136 Caoedo. David 120.189.231 Cancpa, Andrew 136 Canepa, Robert 157 Canncy. John 178 Canning. Patricia 157.264 Cannon. Muriel 137 Cape!!, Jotcph 120 Capcto. Gabriel 136.286 Carbcrty. Edmund 137 Carbon. Arthur 76 Cardoza. Jill 137 Cardoza. Michael Carey. Anthony 120 Corey. Kevin Corey. John 109 Carey. Paul 178 Carey, Stephen 136.280 Carlin. Brian 157 Carlton. Cameron 137 Carlton. Donald 154.137 Caruutul. Paul 136 Camazzo. John 178 Caro. Joteph 136 Carr. Maureen 178 Carr. Sutan 136.223 Carroll. Anne 136.216.229 Carroll. Edward 136 Carroll. Michael 157 Carroll. Richard 136.234 Carter. Karen 136. 233. 264 Carter. Mary Anne 137 Carton. Thereto 137,274.275 Cary. John 157 Catagranda. Kathleen 157 Comma you. Loait 136 Corazzn. Bernard 120 Catazza. Jeanne 157 Carey. Barbara 157 Cntey. Michael 137 Ca»t. Barbara 136 Catridy. Elizabeth 137 Cotton. Phillip 136.217 Cottngnola. Chrit 120 Cotlognoli. Gcno 136 Cartlllo. Bernardo 241 Caitorio. Edward 136 Cart to. Gil 120 Coitro. James 136 Catalfo. Louit 178 Cataneda. Clarita 178 Cottollco. Francine 136 Caution. Reglnaldo. 120. 238. 241 Cnviglia. Louit 120 Ceead. Janet 157 Cecchln. Arthur 120 Cedarquist. Jack 76 Ceionl. Linda 157 Centner. David 77 Ceriro. Thornnr 157 Cemyar. Godfrey 120 Cervante . Gene 323 Chahveklllnn. Malda 158 Chamber . Ann 120 Chan. Kwok Leung 138 Chandler. Douglas 120.260 Chappel, Joanne 158 Charpiot. Frederic 156 Chartret. Beverly 136 Chare. Rita 136 Chare. Rita 136 Chauira. Albert 136 Chauira. Albert 136 Cheng. Wanla 138 Chlantelli. Jeanne 178 Ch la rued. Sr. NLA. 120 Chin. Jean 77 Chlng. Randall 120.223 Ching. Stephen 136 Ching. Wayne 120.217 Chiongblan. Richard 241 Chiotso. Edward 158 Chtpp. Edwin 158 Chrirholm. Kenneth 227.227 Chu. Edward 121 Alan 158 Mary 121.275.277 Ciabottarf. John 121.251 Octoianni. Louit 77 Citzek. Robert 77 Cltrtno. Virginia 158 Clardy. Linda 158 Clare. George 156 Clark. Colin 77.231 Clark. Michael Clarke. Joteph 136 Clary. Dennis 121 Cloy. Charlet 136 Clayton. Barbara 137.261 Cleary. Alfred 77 Donald 138 Richard 229 Clew. Ralph 77.196.260 Cline. William 138.330 Cloward. William 137 Cochran. Marilyn 77 Cochran. Stella 137 Coffer. Lee 78 Coffy. Marilyn 158 Colby. David 78.231 Cole. Chrittinn 137 Cole. Glenn 137,281 Cole. Roger 137 Coleman. John 158 Collin. Drnnli 137.247.235 Collinj. Michael 186 Collins, Sr. M. Rebecca 129 Colllnt. Suzanne 137.225 Colthurst. Thomat 157.234 ComUky. Hugh 78 Compean. Richard 121.220.275 Comstock. Jean 158 Condon. Gerald 159 Conley. Diane 158 Conley. Mike 275 Connell. John 68.78.264 Connell. Joteph 158 Connelly. Arthur 157.211 Connolly. Kevin 195 Connolly. Margaret 78 Connolly. Michele 158.250 Conti. Frank 78 Conti. Marlene 158 Contorincr. Jon 121.187.275 Contreras. Henry Convene. Linda 158 Conway. Judith 158 Conway. Thomas 157 Cook. Diane 158.225 Cooper. Barry 78 Cooper. Linda 158 Coppinger. George 79 Corbett. Jonathan 158 Corcoran. Joann 137 Coida. Carol 137.233 Comick. Tully 158 Correll. Knlhlren 138 Oorrirn. Rita 709 Cortlglia. France 70. 187 Cortete. Vincent 158 Corum. Michael 70 Cotta. David 70 Cotta. Norman 157.210 Cortello. Jame 158 Cottrrtll. Robert 137.257 Courtney. Gerald 137 Courtney. Mary Jo 121. 267 Coary. Thomat 79.260 Coury. Timothy 138 Contort. Joan 158 Covington. Ronald 70 Cox. Gerald 121 Coyle. Jame 121 Coyne. Elizabeth 137 Ctetd. Maria 179 Cretterto. Alan 158 Creslo. David 138 Crevnni. Richard 80,210 Crtvello. Anthony 80 Crocker. Kevin 137 Cronin. John 80 Crookham, Richard 138 Crook.. Patricia 80.278 Crux. Aurora 130 Codumnu. Miml 121 Cullinane. James 80 Cumminr. Sr. M. Pierre 121 Cun ha. Gerald 80 Cunningham. Anne 222.264 Cunningham. John 150 Curley. Terrence 80.273 Curort o, Edward 179 Cushman. Richard 121 D'Amico. Mary 130 D"Erto!e. Noreoe 137.21? Da Silva. Peter 81 Dnhoub. Frank 137 Dahl. Daniel 121 Daily. Russell 139 Dal Porto. Geraldine 130 Dales !. Donna 139 Dolka. Durwood 9.121 Dolton. John 150.264 Daly. Ellen 80.121 Daly. John 180 Dam ante. Jonls 159 Darner. Nicholas 121 Dan. Daniel 159 Daniels. Sr. M. Timothy 121 Dannan. Mkhael 159 Danzer. Hal 121.236 Danzey Kathleen 137.223 Daousl. Janice 159 Darozn. Joan 121,275 Daroza. Kathleen 150 Darplno, Irene 81.563 David. Philip 159 David. Wlnvinln 241 Davillo. Raymond 159 Davis. Jane! ISO Dawson. Peter 81 Dawton. R- Drake 137 De Bella. Sr. M A. 137 De Bolt. Rita 137 De Corso. Diane 170 De Guzman. Cora 241 De la Brtandait, Leslie 137 De la Torre. Joann 81 De loco. Christopher I37.268.20 De Ijucn, David 137 De.Mattio. Dennis 81)1 De Smet. John Lee 121 De Vnney. Joan 137 De Vlnoenzl. Anthony 159 Deocen. John t59 Deallry. Donald 130 Deaiy. David 137.264 Dmsy. Marilyn 137 Debrito. Catherine 150 Deck. Diane 81.187.222 Dekkert. Rudolplius 1 0.201 Del Blno. Jon 81 Delagne . Michael 159.330 Delanda, Corinne 159 Delgado. Chndet 137.246.205 Delgado, Martha 159 Delmontc. John 137 Demartini. Paul 159F I »ng. Robert 167.25-1 Ijoo. Victor 145 Loot, Richard 167 l»pcz. Edward 202 Up«, Rot 66 Lorctz. Bukn 145,226 LoiLutoff. William 167 Ix u Ion, Rnnoyne 167 Loughmn. Pol 180 Louis. Rosemary 145 l»unibos. Donald 126 Love. Debra 167.225 Loveland, Dianne 145 Lowe. Brian 126 lz zano. Fernando 167 Lubovicii. Anion 167 Local. Joseph 06.200.251 Luensey. Linda 145 Ijkmv. Patrick 167 Lacenetl. Gale 167 Luchettl. lawnnre 145 I .Orta. Stephen 145.271 Lortdo. Joseph 145 Lurtdo. Maria 145.275 Ludwig. Mary 145 Lui. Pol rid 167 Lima. Marin 145 Lund. Ann 145 Lund. Steven 144 Ijupton. Michael 167 Lux. John 144 Lym burner. Jeon 167 Lynch, James 126 Lynch, John A. 167 Lynch. John P. 167 Lynch. Maureen 180 Lynch. Peter 167 Lynch. William Lyons. Kathleen 167 l.ywight. Barry 97 MacDonnld, Inin 144 MocDuckrton. Marcia 127 Mncedo. Jamei 167 Machl. Lawrence 67.266 MacIntyre. Nell Mode. Margaret 167 MacKenrJe. Robert 67.225.248 Mackenzie. Thomas 169.295 MacMillan. Margaret 144 MacRenato. Temot. 285 Madayag. Romello 241 Maddnn. John 97.196.260 Madronlcfa. Donald Mallei. William 141.540 Mages. Teresa 167 Mngrt. James 67 Maguire. Daniel 144 Maguire. Robert Mahan. Jane 68 Maboney. Carolyn 144 Mahoney, Edward 167 Mahoney. Jerry 167 Malolinl. Eugene 126 Major. Laura 250. 255 Makalll, Warren 144.247 Multaweo. . Jamei 144.2-16 Maksim. Diane 144 Malloy. Robert 167 Malone. Norton 167 Moloney. John 180 Matoon, Dennli 144.256 Malovieh. Kathy 168 Mannhan. Juan 144 Mancebo. Marty 168 Mnndnl. Ronald 168 Mender . Thomas 126 Money. Barham 144 Mangon. Garett. 126 Moniscalco. Lawrence 168 Monnhetmer. Wayne 144 Manning. I-oil 68 Manning, Thomas I6S Mannion. Thomas 126 Munnlx. Brian 98 Mantle. Gregory 144.254 Matcelllno. Thomas 144 Marchl, Sondra 168 Morcott. Carol 126 Martoux. Ed 126 Mariano. Marcelo 168 Marietli. Larry 68.525 Marini. Robert 168 Morictli. Larry 68.524 Marini. Robert 168 Marovkh. Michael 98.210.250 Marriscolo. Thomas 168 Marti.. Carol 126.222.277 Marshall. Joseph 144.554 Marshal. James 240 Martlco. Loretta 168 Morrill. Paul 98 378 Martin. Carol 126 Martin. Diane 168.275 Martin. James 168 Martin. Lawrence 168.216.254 Martin. Robert 126 Martin. Russell 98.184.195 Martinez. Cnrln» 168 Martinez. Tony 144 Masluk, Rlcbnrd 99 Matsa. Catbcrine 168 Muslrantonlo. Joseph 144.2-16 Mathei. Sr. M. Nathanael 180 Malkin. Gary 99.194 Matthews, Mary 126.225.278 Matullch. Eric 126 Mnwn. Geoffrey 144. 259 Max. Janice 168. 255 Maysonavc. Stephen 144.220.252 Maxzoni. Norina 99 McAdoo, Patricia 169 McAlister.. John 109 McAllister. Catherine 146J26I McAndrews. Mike 208 McAndraws. Pete. 281 McAvoy. Anne 169 McBer. Ixtlle 169 McBride. Pamela 169 McCabe. Bernice 146.248 McCahan. John 99 McCnmbridge. George 127 McCarthy. Antonia 169 McCarthy. Daniel 127.295.205 McCarthy, Mary 169 McCarty. Alice 169 McCarty, John 127.271 McCarty. Patricia 170 McCiarmn. Nancy 146 McCIlntock. Steplien 146 McConnell. Judith 180 McCormick. Clint 146 McCuIlagh. Samuel 146.189.280 McCullough. Jean 99 McDermott. Peggy 170.250 McDonagh. Thomas 146 McDonald. Bradford 170 McDonald. R. Thomas 170 McDonald. Richard 99 McDonough. James 146 McDrew. Mary 146 McEvoy. John 146.275 McEvoy. Mary 146 McEvoy. Philip 146 McFarland. Ralph 127 McCann. Jeanne 146 McCarty. Timothy 170 McGee. Francis 170 McGUIoway, D.M. 127 McGtnly. Erin 99 McClnty. Patty 187.222 McGlothlln. John 100.227 McGovern. Frands 170 McGrath. Pallida 100 McGreevy. Kenneth 127 McGuInn. Judy 146.250.275 McGuire. Robert 170 McGuire. Thomas 100 Mclnemey. W.F. 127 McIntosh, Brian 170 McIntyre. Ijnda 170 McKay. Matthew 170.208.242 McKeevcr. John 100 McKlIlip. Richard 170 McKinley. Rucklns 275 McKnew. Charles 127 McLain. Jon 127.211 McLannlhnn. Jan 146 McLaughlin. Mary 170 McMahon. Kathleen 146 McMenamin. Thomas 127.245. 256 Mcmullon. Thomai 170.550 McNeil. Patrick 127 McNew. Stephen 170.225 McNlcholns Suzanne 146.248 McOmher. Clair 170 McQuald. Maureen 170 Meagher. Jane 168 Meads. Anita 144 Meehan. Eileen 180 Meennghan. John 180 Mchok, JoAnn 144 Mehounek. Anne 168 Met. Ronald 144 Melsel. Robert 144.250 Mejia. Carlos 202 Meklenwl. Ahmed 100.228 Mclberg. Sharon 168 Melieite. Gregory 168 Mellon. Judith 168 Mcivchoew. Victor 126 Mtndonoa, Thomas 100 Mendonsa. Gilbert 144 Menlno. Gary 126.254 Moud. Daniel 168 Merrick. John 168 Met . Anloinette 168 Mesoncs. Heman Melsker. Pamela 168 Meyer. James 145 Meyer. Keith 145 Meyer. Richard 168.552 Meyer. Sara 168.261 Meyskens. Frank 126.256 Mrzzera. David 145.258.242 Michael. David 100 Mlchelotti. I-nrry 126. 248 Milhum. Ijnda 168. 261 Milenklewlcz. Ann 168 Miller. Alan 168 Miller. Diane 168 Miller. Dkk 180.255 Miller. Gary 168 Miller. Kathleen ISO Miller. Lennne 168 Miller. Michael 126 Miller. Robert 126.189 Millikan. Patrick 145.199 Mills, Christopher 256 Mills. Gregory 126 Millon. James 126.204 Milton, John 168.259 Minhoto. Manuel 100 Mlon. Ronald 154 Msotlel. Michael 101.198 Mirkovich. Leslie 168 Mtiekion. Frederick 145.266 Mliner. Rolsert 145.221 Miuimrn. Judith 145.212 Mitchell. William 101.227.264 Modditon. Susan 145 Modena. Michael 101.260 Moe. Eric 168.264 Moeller. Cynthio 145 Mohngen. Marv 145.267 Mohr. Annette 169 Molinl. Linda 169 Molkenbuhr. ME 145 Molkenbuhr. Robert 101.248 Monahan. Odie 169.251 Mondelii. Joann 169 Mondino. Bnrtly 126.256 Moneymaker. Patrick 145 Mongillo. Steplien 169.295 Monterrosa. Alexander 145.187 Monterrosn. Mario 169 Monies, Loy 241 Moistesnno. David 101.274.279 Montgomery. D C. 145.197 Mooney. Phil Moore. Dennis 169 Moore. Marilyn 126 Moore. Mary 169 Moore. William 145.212.271 Moos, Jo Ann 145 Moron. Jeanne 169.250 Moran. Thomai 127 Mordiisfnl. Gall 145.212 Moreland. Alice 127 Moreland. Kathleen 145.255 Morgan, Michelle ISO Mori. Dennis 145.558 Mo roil. Joyce 127.277 Morris. Daniel 101 Morris. David 127 Morris. Michael 169 Morrison. Marry 169 Morrison. Michael 101,255 Morton. Robert 145 Motor. Deanna 169 Moser. Kristine 169 Moss. Gary 145 Mote. Ilona 169 Mount. Ellen 180 Mowrey. Elizabeth 169 Moyce. Andrew 127.225 Moyoe. Paul 101.225 Moyer. Ronald 145 Moyes. Mary 169.199 Moylan. Michael 145.189 Mueller. Erwin 195.501.517 Mulkeen. Patrick 127 Mullane. John 102 Mullen. Deanna 169 Mullen. John 145.246 Muller. Marian 127 Mullins. Michael 169.522 MuJready, Theresa 169 Mult any. Diane 127 Mundy. Alan 102.191 Mundy. Claudia 102.565 Munjnk. Rose 145 Munson. Karen 102.187 Munyer. Thomas 169 Murnta. Arthur 145 Murphy. Githcrtne 261 Murphy. Christine 145.229 Murphy. Daniel 169 Murphy. Edward 146.216 Murphy. John B. 127 Murphy. John W. 127.258 Murphy. Leo 169 Murphy. Pair!da 146.255 Murphy. Patrick 169 Murphy. Robert 127.229 Murphy. Thomas 169 Murr. Maureen 169 Murray. John 127 Murray. Martin 127.187 Murray. Patrick 127 Muscat. Eugene Mustankh. James 169.550 Musumcci, Diane 146 Muzlo. Peter 127.188.271 Myers. David 102 Myers. Edward 146.255 Myers. Michael 169 N go!e. Jean 291 Nagel. William 170 Nagle. Thomas 127 Nagy. Edward 170 Nakamura. Don 180 Nonce. Michael 146 Nopolllnno, Theodore 68.102.252 Nardi, Michael 146.189 Nardi. Robert 291 Nasser. Tlseodore 146.271 Navarro. Ralph 170 Nuvone. Timothy 127 Neod. Dennis 170 Nelson. Frederick 170 Nelson. James 127.198.264 Nemey. James 127 New hall, George 127.210 Newington, lauren 146 New Ion. J. Peter 105 Newsom. Wendy 170 Newsom. William 146.261 Nichols. G. Michael 127.251 Nicolai. Margaret 170 Nicolai. Virginia 170 Niedeeer. Cliff 146 Nielsen. Richard 248 Nix. Paul 170 Nolan. Gerald 170 Nolan. Janies Nolan. Michael 127 Nolan. Patricia 146.255 Norby. Jim 128.240 Nordyke. Robert 128 Noriega. James 170.251 Norman. Bart 170 Norman. Tim 191 Norris. Richard 170.225 Norton. James 105 Nossen. Jeffrey 146 Notch. Janice 170 Novak. James 105.257 Nunes. Catherine 170.255.275 Nunes. Manuel 146.247.281 O’Bnr. Timothy 128 Obertello, Sandro 170 O'Brien. Ellen 146 O'Brien. Michael 170 O'Callaghan. Marianne 250 O'Callnghnn. Roger 105.250 O'Connell. Michael 105.218.245 O'Connell. William 105 O’Connell, Sally 146 O’Connor. Dennis 170 O'Connor. John 128 O'Connor, lawrence 128.257 Ogoml. James 128 O'Gara. Edward 170 O'Hnllonsn. Petee 128 Oh I ion. George 295 O’Hora. Judy 171 O'Keefe. Terry 128.278 O'Keefe. William 146 O'Keeffe. Gregory 171 Olden. Orin 128.210 Olds. Bowman 128.196.260 Olerich. Dave Olivas. Rick 285 Oliver. Charles 128,246 Olsen. Kenneth 180 Olson. Richard 128 Olston. James 171.522 O'Malley. Thomas 128 O'Neal. Michael 104 O'Neil. Anna 128 O'Neil. Michele 146 O'Neil. Nelda 104.187O'Neil. Robert 146 O'Neill. James 171 O'Neill. Terrence 171 O’Neill. Maryann 128 O’Neill. Theresa 171 O’Neill. Thomas I 16.VII Onori. Philip 171 Opura. Lyda 211 Orchard. Maly 117.22' O’Reilly. Mary 147 O’Rourke. John 171 O’Rourke. Eugene 128.188 Ortelle. Marfarrl 147.7%0 Oslander. lothar 147. 281 Ostem. Mary 147 O'Sullivan. Sr. M Si. John 128 Ota. Pearl 128 O’Toole. Edward 147 O'Toole. Mk Intel 128.246.514 Owens. Cathryn 147 Oxsen. Mary 180 Pabb. Frank 128 Pack. Veronica 171 Pagan. Micbael 104 Paganetti. Linda 171 Pagendarm. Jade 128.100 Paguirigan. Manuel 180 Palocin. TKerne 171 Palkovic. Lawrence 171. 270 Polla, Kennelb 171 Paltaller. Jane 101 Panel In. Candyce 180 Panfill. Peler 171 Paoll. Deanna 128 Paollnl. Diane 147 Paolini. Victoria 180 Papa. Inrmlne 147 Pope. Bnrbar 147 Puppet I. Mary 147 Paquette. Ijndn 147 Parianl Elaine 128 Pnrina. Rkhard 147.101 Parinl. Gregory 147.212.211 Pnril. Jonnne 147.264 Pari . Sleplien 266 Pnrlolo. Irvin 104 Parlelt. Thomas 128 Parnell, Cynthia 171 Pnrrent. Knlbleen 147.274 Parrith. Dnnid 171 Partler. Donald 104 Part matin. Cnthy 147 pMilnl. Kimberly 171 Pasunisi. Tom 147 Passera. Roger 101 Patrick. Burry 147 Patterson. John 171 Paul. Patricia 171 Povlkek. Waller 147.251 Payette, Steven 105.250 Paynler. Dennis 147 Pearce. Micliael 105 Pearce. Rosemary 171 Pennon. David 147 Peck. Alee 147.556 Peck. James 171 Pole non. Ronald 171.205 Pelinettl. Amiond 101 Pelletier. Gerald 128 Pellegrini. Alex 105.258 Pendergait. Margaret 171 Pendola. Marilyn 171 Penzes. Julius 147.253 Perato. John 147.231.252 Pereira. IHare 101 Perez. Elenu 241 Perez. Michael 147 Peri. Robert 128 Perkins. Robert 101 Perjietuo. Jose 171 Perrando. John 128 Petrero. Jolmnnn 171 Petri. Raymond 171 Perritb. I.ynne 101 Perry. Joan 171 Perucca. Pftlli . 128.236 Peters. Allen 171 Peter . Sharon 147.270 Petersen. Dorothy 128 Petersen. Michael 180 Pelrtch. Linda 105 Petrick. Tesrz 171.275 Pctrini. James 171.295 Pefrinl. Tliomat 171 Pet ins. Kosln Petty. David 147.101 Peyloo. Robert 171 Pfeifer. Milena 147.270 Pflster. William 147.210 Phalr. Janies Phillips. Charles 128 Piazza. Richard 171 Picettl. Lawrence 171 PWreczvk. Edmotttl 171.281.334 Pietrostlli. Bernard 128.106.260 Pigott. David 172 I ucr. Margaret 128 Pitnper. Jeffrey 147 Plndroh. Robert 147.323 PiSOotta. Frank R. 106. 210.107 Pitettl. Kenneth 147 Pittavino. Stephen 172 Pizza. Joan 172 Poe. Rkhard 128.189 Polo sky. Theresa I’olizzi. Mary 120 Ponzio. James 120.250.246 Poon. Martin 147 Poem. Peter 106.270 Poor. Margot 147 Poreckl. Daniel 172 Porter. James 106 Porter. Thomas 120.268 Poller. Dennis 147.101 Powell. William 148 Power . Robert 172 Prnmak. Joseph 120.256 Pratt. Ronald 148 Pray. Ronald 148 Pretsenlln. Pal Presta. Julie 172 Pribdovic . I sh un 120.285 Price. Steven 172 Prigmore. Joanne 148.267 Prince. Carol 148 Prindiville. James 148 Prochnow. Stephen 148.105 Prongos. Kathy 180 Pronos. Mary Ellen 172 Przvborowski. Henry 181 Pulolar. Ralph 120 Putman, I .iwrmcc 106 Putman. Mary Ann 172 Quebee. Melanie 241.275 Quebec. Maria 148 Quesenberry, Dennis 172.225.228 Quezada, John 172 Quigley. John 172 Qullid. Anthony 172 Qulmson, Vidor 241 Quinlan, Jerry 120 Quinlivan. Michael 120 Quinn. Don 148.221.525.280 Quinn. George 172 Quinn. John 181 Quiltman. Peler 148 Qulttman. Phil 106 Rnddntz. William 148 Rodillo. Antonin 172 Rafael. Robert 148.256 Raffaelli. Jolm 129 Ralfanri. Michael 172 Rake la, Mitchell 148 Raleigh. Raymond 172 Ramezxuno, Frank 120 Ramos. Barbara 106 Ramos. Joseph 148 Ramos. William 129.251 Randolph. Jeff 148 Rangel I. Eduardo 285.286.280 Rank-ri. Marsha 172 Rankin. Joanna 106 Rankin. Nancy Rapp, Francis 148.281 Rasmussen. Wayne 148.255 Rnslntter. Barbara 148.264 Rnvanl, Fred 101.267 Rnvarino. John 172.293 Ravlzzn. Thomas 107.210 Read. Emerson 172 Read. James 120 Reardon. John 107 Reny, William 148 Redertch. George 172 Redmond, William 148 Reed. Joyce 172 Reed. Ruth 148.273 Reeder. Gory 129 Regan. Greg 172.246.252 Regan. Patrick 172 Relidish. Walter 172 Relcker. Helen 107.248 Reid. Anne 148 Reid. Timothy 148.552 Reid. William 148.338 Reif . Richard 325 Rendc. Frank 231 Reode. Michael 148 Rrnn. Ijnda 172 Rennie. Douglas 120 Rcstani. Michael 148.332 Reuter. Roger 148 Revrlli. Robert 148 Reyes. Adolfo 241 Reynolds. Dnmoll 107 Reynolds. Thomas 172 Rhodes. Steven 107 Rice. John 107.248 Rlcwl. John 120. 210 Rkhard . Kathleen 107 Rkhordson. J J. 120.275 Rick. Susan 148 Rkkert. Jennine 129 Rkottonr, Anthony 172 Rksnonn. Dennis 148.246 Rlese. Nancy 181 Riesenbedc. Ronald 120.100 Riffle. Charles 172 Riggins. Edward 120 Riley. Rory 120 Riley. Sheila 172 Rinaldi. John 108.271 Rinehart. Charles 148 Rlngset . John 181 Riofski. Neil 172 Ripple. Joseph 108.180.240 Riser. Melonne 120.277 Ritchie. Donald 149 Ritchie. John 140.247 Ritter. Philip 172 Rltzinger. Elizabeth 172 Rlu . Frederick 108.109 Rius. Raul 120.261 River . George 140 Rivers. Rkhard 172.246 Rizzo. Severin 172 Robard . Sandra 173 Roberson. Joseph 175.258.281 Roberts. James 173 Roberts. Katherine 173 Robert . Stephen 175.100 Robinson. Charles 175 Rocha. Marian 120 Roche. Mary 172 Rockett. James 108.208281.240 Ann 175.235 Rodin, Marie 140 Rodrigue . Alfred 173.242.245 Rodriguez. Danld 175. 238 Rodriguez. Fells 175 Roger . William 140 Rolleri. John 190 Rome. Henry 129.274 Roniilti. Geraldine 140 Romo. Michael 140 Row. Calherine 175.211 Rosdll. Robert 140 Roskani, Charles 140 Ross. Mary 149 Rouhlrt. 'Ilieodorc 108.248 Rossi. Anthony 108.264. Rossi. George 132.149.217 Rossi. Philip 175 Rossi. Robert 129.293.334 Rossilto. Joseph 175 Rothschild. l.W 175 Roudabush. Lester 149.264 Rovsek. Gary 175 Royrc. Gary 175.291 Ruano. Beniamin 173.202 Rucker. Katherine 149 Riidcnuin. Danny 173 Ruef. Michael 108.271 Ruegg. Geraldine 149.274 Risellan. Belte 149.281 Runyon. Steven 149.232.244 Russell. James 108 Russell. John C. 149.237 Russell. John J. 140.189 Russell. Lawrence 149 Russell. Mary 173 Rulley. Brian 120.356 Rulowsld. Ellen 175 Rynn. Dermol 173 Rynn. Harold 129 Rynn. Jeffrey 109,338 Rynn. John 140 Ryan. Joseph tOO Ryan. Margaret 173 Rychd. David 140.336 Rvken. Gregory 173.238 Sabinl, Kalhrvn 120 Saccone. Noella 132.140 Sagastume. Luis 283.288 Solas. Bruce 129 Solotlno. Bonnie 129.187 SaMana. Francisco 202 Sallobeny. George 140 Sallon, Christine 173 Sana. Ernesto 241 Saiwlhom. Thomas 173 Sander . William 149.191.234 Sanl. John 173 Santana. Barham Santana, Marynnne 149 Santiago. Anthony 129 Snpooe. Cilia 149.262 Sarita. Arlene 149.224 So dalle. Nancy 149.230 Sarmento. Gary 149 Samowtki. Donald 149.293 Saroyan. Henry 149 Snleia. Gilbert 149.223.233 Sausle. Fernanda 181 Saunders. Howard 129.199 Savio. Ednaima 150 Sawyer. Toro 109 Sayoc. Mario 241 Snvsoo. Mario 241 Schaefer. Gerald 150.211 Schafer. Andrew Scharete. Stephen 150 Scharetg. Emmett 210 Schartach. David 175 Sc held. Joseph Schless. Christopher 175 Schllf. Albert 173.255 Sdunder. Ann 173 Schindler. Samuel 173 Schlekher. John 181 Schmidt. Melanie 130 Schmidt. Rand 130 Schmitz. Kurt 150 Sclunuck. Alke 150 Schneider. Donald 173 Schneider. James 173 Schoenenherger. Ann 150 Schoettrr. Robert 175 Schofield. Jonathan 175 Scholl. Rkhard 150. 255. 554. 340 Schreiner. David 130.246 Schroder. James 130.338 Sehroer. Sr. M. Clare 130 Sehuberg. Erie 150.281 Schultz. Dan 181.261.205. 204 Schultz. Fred 181.203.203 Schultz. Robert 150 Schwab. John 150.247 Schwarz, lnonard 174 Schwarz. Rkhard 150 Schwarz. Robert 109 Sclahicn. Nicholas 150 Sciondri. Ronald 130.203.295 Sdpl. Maddalena 174 Scollan. Priscilla 130 Scott. Robert 174 Soolt. Thomas 109.281 Scott. William 109 Saar . Douglas 109.271 Sccrest. Toni Ann 150.220 Secronrn. John 174,530 Seffens. Lawrence 110 Segale. I null 110 Segale. Robert 130 Segurson. Robert 150.239 Sekiihlro. Arlene 174 Selegue. Patricia 181 Sellers. Richard 130.232 Seliu. George 130 Senyk. George 130 Sequeira. James 130.325 Seralt. John Serrao. Carolyn 174 Sevier. Elliot 150 Sexton. Patricia 174 Seymour. Ijrala 130.225 Shade. Sondm 130 Shah. Nalln 174.199 Shalz. Susan 174.223.224 Shamrail. Fred 283 Shanahan. Mary 174 Shatp. IJnda 110.215.563 Shatlcy. James 174 Shasky. Sr. M. Jullnnne 150 Shea. Tlnvolhy 174.259 Sheahan. James 130 Sheehan. Joseph C. 150.230 Sheehy. Dankl 150 Shcerin. James 110.237 Sbeerin. Stephen 174 Shehan. Dennis 130.227.229 Shield. Sr. M. Inboure 110 Shields. Anthony 130.212.227 Shields. Gregory 174 Shields. Lnum 181 379Shin . William 174.522 Shobar, Robert 110.1 OS Shmdar. Victor 150 Shrteve. Eileen 174 Shypertt. Jerome 110.225 Mkboel 150 Sikora. Peler 150 Sills. Calberine 150 Silva. Danny 150 Silva. Joan 150.274 Silva. Jo«eph 174 Silva. Lawrence 118.150.246 Silva. Ijrsllc 225 Silvestrt. Philip 110 Simmons. Nancy 174 Simmon. Mary 174 Sinakkh. John 150.212 Siri. Lawrence 174 Sirio. Darrell 174.550 Sirtl. David 150.261 Sitter. Paul 174 Shelly. Brian 150 Siouson. Jomes 181 Smllb. Adelaide 174. 255 Smith. Alexander 174 Smith. Annette 174.252 Smith. Davie 150.270 Smith. Dean 174 Smith. Jomes E. 174.270 Smith. Jame P. 181 Smith. John 111 Smith. Lawrence 150 Smith. I »lk 150 Smith. Mary 174.221 Smith. Michael A. 150 Smith. Mkhael E 174 Smith. Neale 174.224 Smith. Net ion 150.212 Smith. Noonan 150.210 Smith. Robert 251 Smith. Ruthann 150.262 Snowden. Patrick 8 Snyder. Donald 150.247.501 Snyder. Ronald 174.252 Soden. Thomas 174,522 Soli.. Carlo. Son geo. Leonardo 111 Sottile. Rewato 181 Souza. Frank 150 Spagnole. Jame Sparks. Edward 174 Spohn. Mary 150.212.274 Spratt. Robert 175,224 Stanbemr. Glenn 175 Stanghllflnl. T. 175 Stangl. Anita 1507221 Slanlch. Mile. 150.257 Stanley. William Stanton. Barbara 175 Stapleton. Daniel 150.554 Stapleton. John 175 Starkey. Stanley 111 State!man. Peter 150 Stauffer, Richard 150 Stecber. Mkhael 111 Steer. Grant 175.550 Stefan], Kathleen 151.262 Stenger. Geraldine 175 Sternberg. Marta 175 Stevens. Richard 550 Stevens. Robert 150.257.251 Stevenson. Edward 181 Stewart. Barbara 175 Stewart. Patricia 150.222.277 Stewart. Susan 181 Stiegeler, Suaanne 151.225 Stilp. Francis 150 Stlpanlch, Michael 151 Stoflet. Edwin III Stoiben. Kathleen 225 Stone. Walter 175.556 Strode. Roger 151.525 Strawn. Richard 151.255.274 Strazxarfno. Mary 175 Stringer. Martha 151 Stroben. Kathleen 175 Stuart. John 175 Subica. Edward Soda no. John 175 Suffle. Manuel Suguitan. Sllverto 241 SuHcns. Margaret 175 Sullivan. James 150 Sullivan. John 112.270 Sullivan. Joseph 175 Sullivan. Ketrin 151 Sullivan. Leo 150.189 Sullivan. Maureen 175 Sullivan. Michael O. 150 Sullivan. Michael V Sullivan. Philip 151 Sullivan. Rosemary 151 Summer. Linda 112 Summerhavs. Kim 151.247.281 Sun. Francis 175 Sutton. James 175 Sutton. Thomas 151.191.254 Swanson. Richard Sweeney. Bridget 175 Sweeney. Robert 150 Sweeney. Tbomas 175 Sweet. Douglas 150 Sweet. Thomas, 540 Sweetser. Matthew 151 Swetonlc. Jane 151 Swisher. Ronald 151 Szeto. Margraita 151 Tachella. Philip 151 Tafoto. Francis 151 Talddln. Sara 112 Talcott. Mary 175 Tanaka. Orion 151 Tandy. George 175.251.550 Tang, William 112.260 Tnstone. Anthony 112 Tassone. David 175 Tastor. John 151.101 Taub. Mkhael 150.227 Tauzer. Stephen 150 Taylor. Gwendolyn 151.255.275 Taylor. Kenneth 112.187 Taylor. Mkhael 151 Taylor. Stephen 175 Tealdi. Frank 175 Tealdl. Leo 112.192.260 Teowell. William 175 Teebay. Richard I5U54 Tempero. Richard 151 Teply. Gary 115 Terachuren. Therrse 151 Tesch. Jane Terenan. James 175.225 Thadanl. Ram 175 Tham. Jules 151.100.264 Thomas. Guy 115,225.246 rhomas. John 151 Thomas, Jonathan 115 Thomas. Mary Jo 151.267 Thomas. William ISI Thomason. Lucene 151.229 Thompson. Brace 115.240 Thompson. William 175 Thrift. Richard 115.257 Thurston. Helen 175.261 Thygeson. Philip 151.199 Tilelen. Robert 151 Till. Robert 175 Tilley. Terry 175 Tlmboe, Arthur 115.260 Tlmog. Erltnda 115 Tistier. Lynn 151.215 Tltone. Charles 151 Titus. Arthur 151 Tobin. Diane 176.255.275 Tobin, Sr M. |5t Tobin. William 151.210 Todd. Robert 151.279 Toelkes. Philip 151.189 Tolln. John 151.257 Tom. Jeffrey 115.260 Tom. Ronald 176 Tomsk. Lawrence 176 Tonelll. Diane 151.216.229 Toothman. James 151.275 Topham. John 181 Torres. Edward 176.251 Torres. Jesus 151.202 Torres. Luis 151. 247 Tortorefll. Ronald 152.259 Toschlk. Joseph 152 Totman. Patrick Il4.l89.27l Toy. Katharine 225 Tozer. Jeffrey 114.254 Tozkr. Ethel 176 Tracy. Therese 114 Traverso. Carolyn 152 Traverso. William 151 Traylor. Joel 114.254 Tremaroll. Madalyn 216.276 Trewin. Kathleen 176 Trewtn. John 152 Trone. Elizabeth 152 Trust. Robert 114 Troll. John 176 Troute. Dennis 152 Trudeau. Kathleen 176 Tract!. Harold 152.152 Tsarle. Alfred 151.285 Tschann. Jeanne 176.248 Tucker. William 114.151 Tult. Philip 152.254.258 Twohlg. James 151 Twnhy. Thomas 151 Ubhaus. Prank 114.189 Ubhoff. Yvonne 176 L1d.ll. Eric 176 Ullcki. Robert 152.258 Urban. Frank 115 Urbancik. Gerald 151.189.248 Uribe. Linda 176 Ule. Granl 152 IVniunro. Carmencttn 115.241 Uyguanco. Noel 241 Valentino, Joana 176 Valmossy. Ronald 176 Von Der Metrlen. Ann 152 Van Houtrn. Bernadette 115.222.265 74 Von Houten. Maria 176.217 Van Rlfn. Paul 151.268 Van Wyk. L mi 176 Vandenberg. John 176 Vangelisti. Paul 115.151 Vaml. Judith 152.255 Varol. I.ynette 176 Vasques. Eloise 176 Vaughan. William 176 Vrtbesl. Kathryn 115.187.275 Vrteesl. Gerald 152 Verdier. Jacques 176.254 Vesci. Victor 115 Vlgnau. John 152.191 Vlgnol. John 152.212 Villalobos. Gilbert 152. 255 Vine. Pauline 152.274.277 Vizzard. Joseph 152.247 Volker. Barbara 115.276 Von Togen. Mark 176 Votaw. Janice 116 Waddock. Tom 181 Wodler. Herman 116 Wagner. John 152 Wagner. Martin Wakefield. Mary 176 Waldmann. Madeleine 176 Waldorf. William 176.225 Wales. Frvdric 116.151 Waller. Kathleen 176 Wallace. Charles 152 Wallace. William. 152.251 Walsh. Donnell 176 Walsh. Edward J. 152.210 Walsh. Edward O. 152 Walsh. Kathleen 176 Walsh. Sr. C. Mari 151 Walsh. Martin 152 Walsh. Thomas 152 Walsh. Victor 152 Worchol. Louis 176 Ward. Gary 176 Ward. Judith 181 Ward. Philip 152 Word. Ronnie 176 Wordi. Robert 176 Warlop. Phillip 152.259.247 Warner. Patricio 176. 190 Warren. Pallida 151 Washburn. George 152 Waters. James 155 Wothen. James 176 Watkins. Herman 176 Watson. Edward 176 Wo Ison.George 151 Watson. Robert 155.255.247 Watson. Rylona 155 Watters. Paul 177 Wovmlre. Sr. V. Marie 151 Weber. John 155 Weber. Peter 177 Weckter. Wallace 181 Weddell. Rose 151 Wedge. Vivian 177 Weiss. Lawrence 177 Wekera. J. 116 Welle. Mary 177 Wendt. Rosalind 177 Wendt. Vic 191 Wentworth. Pamela 151 Werner. Maiyanne 155.267.274 Werner. Paul 177 W'emtz. Wendy 155 West. Karen 177 West. Suzanne 177 Whdr. John 151 Whellon. John 248 Whltacra. Ross 155 Whitaker. Harold 177 White. Catherine 177 White. Dennis 155 White. Frederick 151.217.556 White. Laurene 151 White. Patrick 177 Wlille. Robert S. 155 White. Robert W 155 White. Sandro 177.255 Whiting. Leslie 155 WTilhnan. Donald 116 Whitworth. Ada 177 Wlatrak. Leon 151 Widetnann. C, Henry 177 Wldmer. Carl 181 Wiese. Michael 116 Wilcock. Thomas 155 Wlldermonn. Ann 177 Willard. Frederick 155.525 Williams. Rkhaid 116.198 Williams. Timothy 181 Wi!moc .Arthur 155.501 Wilsey. Alfred 155 Wilson. Joan 177 Wilson. Margaret 177 Winn. Jean 117.151 Winslow. Gloria 155 Winston. Robert 155 Witt. Cheryl 181 W'oldrich. Carolyn 177 Wong. Daniel 241 Wong. John 117.210 Wong. Patrick. 117.224 Wong. Peter 181 Wong. Ronald 151 Wong. William 117.202 Woo. Howard 177 Wood. Victor 155 Woodftn. Jeffrey 155 W'ooldridge. Carol 155 W'oolley. John 117. 258 Wootley. Susaime 181 Woolen. Gary 155 Wootton. Mkhael 155.281 Wort hen. Paul 177.550 Wright. David 155 Wright. Jay 177 Wright. Mary 181 W'rzestnskl. Meribeth 177 Wuerthner. Richard 151 Wunderllng. Kenneth 151 Wyatt. John 155 Wyatt. Tom 117.256 W'yehtdc. Jacqueline 155 Wynkoop. Diane 151.274.278 Yap. Patricia 177.217.228 Yanke. Mike 197 Yates. Thomas 155 Ybanolaza. Margaret 177 Yee. Chung 151 Yoder. Derek 117.151 Yonguc. Patririn 155 Young. Horry 177.254 Young. Judith 181 Young. Kathleen 155, 227 Young. Linda 177.261 Young. Margaret 117.216.222 Young. Thomas 155 Yuom. Stao Tong 177 Yule. Douglas 177 Zagaris. Brace 177 Zalner. Timothy 151 Zaulier. John 155.245 Zbacntk. Frank 177.550 Zehre. Mary 177 Zimmer. Louis 177 Zimmerman. John 177 Zvsnskl. Clara 177 380l.ITIIO IN U.8.A. BY YEARBOOK HOUSE 

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

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


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


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


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


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of San Francisco - USF Don Yearbook (San Francisco, CA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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