University of San Diego - Alcala Yearbook (San Diego, CA)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 230
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1970 volume:
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This is a face
One of a kind
One set of problems
One set ofopportunities
This is an individual
One set of responsibilities.
Northwestern Mutual Life: Newsweek
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Peace, peace is what lseek, and public calm,-
Endless extinction of unhappy hates.
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Once I hada little game
Iliked to Crawl back into my brain
I think you know the game I mean
I mean the game called 'go insane'
This little game is fun to do.
just close your eyes, no way to lose
And l'm right there, l'm going too
Release Control, we're breaking through
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"Andnowit was time to go though in one sense
he would never leave this place where he had been reborn.
Arthur C. Clarke
Leopoldo Aragon Robert Bahne Nancy Baum C. Rocky Bayless
History Business Administration English Economics
Gary Beagin Thomas Belleperche Margerate Bengs Michael Berrill
Biology Speech English Spanish
Eugenia Bickerstaff Daniel Bishop Mary Bisby Robert Bixler
Sociology English English Political Science
Thomas Blake Helen Brayfield 19 Kenneth Brower Richard Brown
Accounting Psychology Psychology English
Sandy Brown Thomas Brown Charles Brumfield Dale Burton
Nursing Latin Business Admin English
i A ,.,, ' ..-1
Patricia Canova Luis Canedo Matthew Campbell Ceritta Cartwright
Scoiology W Biolggy Y History Nursing
David Carpentier Andrew Castagnola IHTHES Cerniglia David Clark
History Sociology Business Admin. Psychology
Patricia Cobb lonathan Connor Olivia Cota Salvatore Dalfio
History Chemistry Accounting
lohn H. Daubney Daniel Dillabough Corinne Dolley William R. Donohue
Psychology Phil. 84 English English Business Admin.
Anne Dougherty Paul Du Pre 21 Veronica Espinoza Ruben Escobosa
Biology Chemistry History Business Admin.
john jeffrey Filzenger Larry D. Flores Richard Anthony Ford Cristine Forester
Biology Business Admin.
Daniel Forgeron Irene Fraire joseph Walter Fuori Kathleen S. Gaffney
Social Science Chemistry
Patricia Gahagan Sandra T. Gallitz
Timothy Gardner Richard Gardner
History 81 Latin Biology
Allen A. Gemora Mary lo Ghironi
Political Science History
Petter Giordano Mary Ellen Goode
Political Science Social Science
l l i
Carlos Goulart Robert Greenwell
Biology Acct'g 81 Spanish
C-. Curtis Harper
History 81 Spanish
Barbara I. Hannasch
Acct'g 81 Spanish Art
William Hewitt Charles Hoch
Music Phil. 81 Psych.
james Hutton Susan lmdieke Richard Iri Robert johnson
Spanish English Political Science
English 84 History
Dana lolie Antony lungman 24 Cathy Karas Estelle Kassehaum
English Business Admin. English Spanish
lack Kaufman William Kelley Michael Kenney Philip Keogh
Political Science Political Science Accounting Chemistry
L. 4... if .fi
Martin Kosmicki William Kristufek 25 Richard Lavelle Peggy Linden
Biology History Political Science History
10210 Mazzetti Patrick K. McCartney Michael C. McCormack Scott C. McDermant
Sociology Psychology 81 English Sociology Business Admin.
Robert MCLWQ Robert Minor Elaine Montgomery Marianne Morrow
Biology Biology Social Science Sociology
jackson A. Muecke Sandy Nathan Nicholas Nicassio Dennis Nulman
Political Science Sociology Political Science Education 84 History
Dennis Q'Neal Dominiq Parlatori 27 Paul Parrish Margarita Pazmani
Business Admin. Political Science Art Spanish
Roland D. Phillips Roger Plum
Louis Povlain Michael Pradels
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Diane Poirier Mary lane Pollack '
History Political Science
Ross Provenzano Paul Pucci
Ramona Puente George Rahe Ill
Zaciaris Ramirez john Renison
Business Admin. Spanish
Olivia Reyes Nicholas Reveles
Holly Rhatigan Brian Riley 29 jean Riley Richard Rodriguez
Biology Accounting English Business Admin.
George Ross lames Saffert
Business Admin. Mathematics
David Sch melze Ruth Self
Biology Social Science
A V'hV H A W
L ' Et
William Shupe Trudy Simoes
Social Science History
jeff Stamper Roben Stone
Business Admin. Biology
Colonel Alben Sarno Lynn Scherrer
History English 81 Speech
Michael Sexton loan Shoop
Business Administration Art
Benjamin Smith Laurence Smith
Michael Sweetser Belita Taylor
Timothy Treadwell Frances Upczak lames Usher
Economics History Accounting
Spanish 81 Biology
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Pasqual Vella Charles Vivano lohn Volk Patricia Vreeland
History French English
Katherine Walsh Kevin Weakly Daniel Webster Wayne Wedeking
History History Speech Business Admin.
Thomas Westfall Mary E. Whalen Kathy Wilcox Sharon Wilkerson
Political Science Art Sociology Social Science
Cheryl Willet Virginia Wills 32 Gary Wong Michelle Wren
French History Accounting English
David jay Agosto
Susanne Marte Bajo
Sister Virginia Maria Balnts
Frank S. Bloom
Anne S. Bret heisen
Nancy Christine Bulish
john j. Carlow
Louis j. Carrillo
Sister Frances Loretta Ciccarelli
William Edward Collins
jeffrey M. Conine
Patrick j. Coughlin Ill
Mary Catherine Davis
Dennis M. Dorney
Irene Fraire Dougherty
Clo E. Fdgtrtgton III
Rtchard A. Ford
joseph A. Garry
Steven M. Hanson
Clayton T. Heimberg
john M. Hinton
john F. Howard
You are a child ofthe Universe, no less than the trees and the stars.
Marcelina M. jacinto
Ralph W. johns
Raymond L. jones jr.
james M. Kearnes
William j. Kinney
Crary F. Kuruti
Linda D. Larsen
Lawrence E. Lovgren
john F. McDermott
Rose Ann McGinn
Loraine C. McGrath
Douglas K, McKnight
james F. McMurray
Robert M. MacArthur
Flizabeth Torrey Mac Intyre
john A. Mackey
Ric hard F, Marque
Sister Margaret Mary Meany
james Carroll Miles
Michael S Miller
Carol jean Mtkesell
Sister M. Linus O'Connell
Scott A. O'Mara
Sister Bona Consilia O'Nerll
Theodore R. Parent
Randall C. Peterson
Phillip A. Pirro
Gerald V. Reardon jr.
Brian A. Riley
Sister Catherine Roche
Laurence U. Rossi
joanne B. Schelskr
Edward l. Schneider
Neal St hram
Glen A. Schuherg jr.
Wilson Ed Shepherd
jerome R. Sochowskr
Carmel Therese Sommers
Lawrence N. Squiers
joan Muriel Stanton
Estelle Modeleska Strassler
Michael F. Taylor
Patricia lean Thurmond
Kevin P, Toohey
janet Marie Treacy
Richard Michael Valdez
Ernesto U. Villalba
Stephen R. Walker
Sister Mary Assumpta Whit
Paul M Wiggins
Robert W. Wilson
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Most Reverend john E. Baer
President College for Men
Work away today,
work away tomorrow.
Give just a little bit more
Take a little bit less
Admit what you're feeling. .
-W J' fx,-.
. . .Andsee what's in front ofyou,
it 's never out of your sight.
We all knowit'5 true,
You know it 's true,
We all knowit'5 true. . .
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Sister Nancy Morris
President College for Women
, . .Work away today,
think about tomorrow.
Henry 1. Martin
College for Men
Your time has Cometvo shine
All your dreams are on their way
See howthey shine. ..
Sister Sally Furay
College for Women
.Mlfyou needa friend
l'm saling right behind.
Like a bridge over troubled water
I will ease your mind,
Department Of Art
Mrs. Rosetta Hill
X Department -
Q Of I
Mr. William de Malignon
Department of Music
Mrs. Marjorie Hart
Miss Ilana Mysior
Dr. john Williams
Rev. William Nolan
Sr. Irene Lawrence
Mr. 1. McCabe
e 4 sii.is Q
Department Of Chemistry
Sr. Agnes Schmit
Dr. Donald Peterson
Dr. Edward Warren
Dr. Robert Nelson
D Ge aIdSpe a o
D Ray B a des
Dr. jeanne Brink Rigsby
Sr. Helen McHugh
A 1 ni 1 '
De pa rt me nt Cf
A 'R z '
Dr. Graciela Graves
' Department Cf
Rev. Michael D. Alcaraz
Dr. Paul A. Theil
Dr. Ernest Morin
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Rev. john Portman
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The teacher is like the candle
Mr. Van Vleck
which lights others in Consumingitself
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It only takes an outstretched hand
Years Mature into fruit
So that some small seeds of moments
May outlive them.
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The gameis up.
Well on the way,
Head in a cloud,
The man ofa thousand voices
talking perfectly loud.
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We got to get together
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THERE'S SOMETHING HAPPENINC HERE,'
WHATITISAINT EXACTLY CLEAR."
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. . ,The face of the school seemed the same, but the students' faces were new. In the first
week, they slowly came to know each other.
As the student went into registration, he entered lines of students alone. Through the long
hours of tension, routine, and worry, a few became friends. The hours became shorter.
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.. .As Classes began, the student gained more friends
Now there was time for relaxation.
...Friends moved outdoors. The Associated Students hosted a beach party, and students
began venturing to land escapes in San Diego,
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. , .The Autumn Informal provided the newly-found friends with their first chance to be alone
again or. . .
Reborn with a unique spirit, the students imploded together to form large groups, small
groups, social groups, and political groups. The Black students and the Chicanos got to-
gether, as did the fraternities and the Irish.
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...And then the explosion came at The Happening. Over half the students gathered and
formed an academic and spiritual unity.
The face of the school seemed the same,
but the students were togeth er.
he waited, marshaling his thoughts and brooding over his still untested powers. For
would think ofsomething. "
he was master ofthe world, he was not quite sure what to do nexti
Arthur C. Clarke
.. .The face of the school began to change at The Happening, reflecting the students growing
feeling of individuality and community.
. . .The changes for which the students appealed, including parietal visiting, the first effected,
gave the students the opportunity to relax and enjoy a university life.
With life a little easier, life was a little easier.
"I wish I was a KelIogg's cornflake,
floating' in my bowl taking movies,
relaxin' awhile, sittin' in style."
"An unlesson'd girl, unschool'd, unpracticedg
Happy in this, she is not yet so old
But she may learn."
. . .Life flowed so easily in October that girls turned to football. Drilled in inexperience, the
team entertained the male fans and learned a lesson besidesg to paraphrase Mark Twain, "This
is a sport that makes a girl's very liver curl with excitement."
., - V2
A . .Five days later,
the cycle was completed.
The University of San Diego
was assaulted by
a national movement,
and the students
...Those students who attended the
speech of john Tunney, Candidate for
the United States Senate, early in October,
were unknowingly witnesses to the birth
of political consciousness on campus.
"The timeless instant passedg
the pendulum reversed its swing.
ln an empty room,
floating amid the fires ofa
a baby opened its eyes and began to cry
--Arthur C. Clarke
The infant Politic at the University
began to grow from this day.
..With the approach of Christmas vacation politics was overshadowed by festivities
Donna Crawford, the Black Student Union's candidate, reigned over Homecoming
Week activities whichincluded concerts,horseplay, and the Homecoming dance. The
football team ended the week on a positive note, winning the Homecoming game
and providing the Homecoming night with its first touch of excitement.
The semester slowed down to a gradual halt. Basketball offered relief to the final-
weary student. Christmas-time came on a quiet note, as studying replaced revelling and
cramming replaced involvement.
What is new is new
not because it has
never been there before,
it has changed in quality.
WHAT'S ALL THIS BROL -HA-HA?
- FIRESIGN THEATER
just a few notes on the year and the yearbook.
Changes came by the bushel the past year, and reflecting on them all in not particularly easy, even in the calm of
What seemed to begin like all school years ended like no other for many at the University, myself included. Reg-
istration was the same. Lines always are. The classes and the work werethe same.
But somehow, somewhere in September, the slow evolving pattern emerged that ultimately plunged the Univer-
sity into national interests and united the students in an intense learning and living experience.
We have said in the book that students found the University not to be just a place to learn, but a place to live. In
this, the school is progressing, becoming an integral part of the world surrounding it, and not just a set of classrooms
where the arts and sciences are displayed to students like curios in a shop. The students are living and learning, the
two cannot really be separated.
Many people helped in producing this book. A number of excellent ideas were contributed and tied together
by the editors. Unfortunately, mistakes were also made, some of which could not be rectified. We are sorry we did
not cover more adequately the three most important dances of the year and some of the other social events. It was
our intention to give them much more emphasis than they appear to have in the book. For those who miss seeing
these events covered, I offer my apologies.
'ins Ag A A W f
Much of what direction a yearbook takes is determined by theme, photography, and luck. We chose "Faces"
as a theme because we could work well with it, being able to portray the school visually from many angles. Our
theme editor was Randy Woodard, who, along with the Black Avenger, worked long, and often exasperatedly,
to unify the yearbook.
We were fortunate with the photography we received. Victor Avila, Rocky Bayless, Pat Canova, Greg Downs,
and Karl Eklund provided the staff with photographs which were excellent visual representations of nebulous ed-
itorial ideas. The photography was excellent.
Copy editor Claudia Little was the energy of the staff. No one worked longer during the school year.
Mike Breen put together the entire sports section, with little assistance from anyone. Mike also helped finish the
yearbook during the summer.
Madeline Monte surfaced during respites from illness to help and encourage, as our layout editor. The spirit
of her wit is here somewhere.
Activity editor was a tough assign ment. We lost several. The two who eventually shared the job were Terry Hanten
and Donata Luberski. I thank them both.
Cathy Bittick did so much work on the book that I eventually appointed her research editor. lt eased my con-
science. Cathy, Randy, and Mike were the main contributors during the summer.
Others who contributed many more hours than expected included Lo Dillon, Karen Doyle, Carlos Goulart, and
It was a long year. A lot of work went into the book. There were misfortunes and good fortunes, but without the
work, the book wouldn't be what it is.
it seems that perhaps there is nothing unholy
g nothing un elated
and that as we fit things together
synthesize rather than analyze. . . 9'
They speak to our capacity
for delight and wonder, to
the sense of mystery surrounding
our lives,' to our sense of
pity, and beauty, and pain.
Lovely to see you again my friend.
Walk along with me to the next bend.
Tell us what you've seen in faraway forgotten land
Where empires have turned back to sand.
Wonderful day for passing my way.
Knock on my door and even the score
With your eyes.
New friends nearly forgotten returned. Friendships were renewed and faces
remembered after the six-week vacation.
The students found a new home for their recreation and activities with the
opening of the student union.
. . .The experimental college, first conceptualized at the happening, came to life
within the student union, offering classes in music, ceramics, karate, mysticism,
guitar, group encounter, and radicalism.
One of the most popular experimental college classes was the appearance of
members of the john Birch Society in the class on radicalism. The discussion packed
the student union with mixed emotions and ideas.
Black is Beautiful Week, sponsored by the Black Student Union, also found a
home in the new student union. The door to the world of black culture was opened
for the students of the University.
I . "
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...The spring continued to nurture
enthusiasm and activity. Friends gath-
ered to share the intoxicating air of
Spring at the Associated Student
It was a time also for receiving and
Students listened to guest speakers
Dr. Eugene Schoenfield, tDr. Hipj,
Robert Keyes, Alex Haley, john Stull,
Monte Kirven, andjim Flournoy.
Lovely to see you again rny friend. Walk along with me to the next bend.
t ' 9
...The students gave help and affection to deaf Children
and gave their time to assist the Students for Environmental
Awareness in their campus cleanup.
Wonderful day for passing my way.
Knock on my door and even the score with
...As the days grew longer, there
was a time for self involvement. The
Theatre Arts department created an
atmosphere of expression with a
series of workshop scenes and "Ab-
sence of a Cello," their major pro-
duction ofthe year.
Weekdays became for many a
ritual of study and intramural bas-
. . .The folk concert night brought together the many
moods of people and their music. There were many
Student-sponsored activities rounded the bend and
neared the completion of their year. The University
Ball, the last of the major social events, cemented the
year's friendships and feelings.
. . .The fraternities ended their year with the traditional Greek Week, a mosaic of Com
radeship, rivalry, and life.
It's only alittle planet but how beautiful it is
And we arejust beginning to learn
People running round it 's five o 'clock.
Everywhere in town is getting dark.
Everyone you see is full of life.
..,A flurry of life before the Close of the year. Wine was sa-
vored at the tasting party. The opera night animated some,
There was life to share. The students gave freely when the
There was life to share. Mother and daughter,
father and son met again and were together
for a weekend.
Some say life is here.
Some say life is there.
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...The world outside the school was too important to be ignored in May. Triggered off by the
Kent State tragedy, students everywhere reacted explosively. Cambodia became a personal
subject for each student. The school was tense.
Through a series of Open Speech Forums, student votes, and much discussion, the Univer-
sity remained open. A teach-in was proposed and realized.
During the entire crisis, the University was one with the world, becoming its potential and
becoming its problems.
Teachers became students, and students teachers, roles changed continuously, and learn-
ing was a life-style.
"You who are informed and support the war, you're alright. You
who are informed and oppose the war: you're alright. But you who
haven't bothered to get information and be informed while over
forty thousand men have died: you're the murderers! How can you
allow so many to die and not care?"
--Student at Open Speech Forum
Some say life is here.
Some say life is there.
' M., K 'WM
...Finals marked for many a new life
The year was good preparation.
Onethingthat is new
is the prevalence of newness,
the changing scale and scope
of change itself,
so that the world alters
as we walk in it,
so that the years of man's life measure
not some small growth
or rearrangement or moderation
of what he learned in childhood,
but a great upheaval.
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Martin Castillo, special advisor to the president
was invited by Mecha-Maya to speak to the students.
Robert Gutierrez, President
jon Conner, Prime Minister
I don't really want to Stop the show,
But I thought that you might like to
That the singer is going to 5ing a song,
An he wants you all to sing along.
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Schuman, Paul Summon, Esnban Rwulaha
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'mT."7'7'T 5 ' 70" T 3
IFRONTJ Manager Steve West KFIRST ROW LEFT TO RIGHT! Assistant
Coaches Steve McLoughlin, Bob links, and Steve Cranks, Toreros Mike Sexton,
Don Rush, Charles Davis, Darryl Curl, Rubin Escobosa, Gary Beagin, Chris
Wholey, Head Coach jim Gray. KSECOND ROWJ Tim Groff, Nick johns, john
Ottombrino, Caesar Aguirre, Tim Gardner, Mike Eyer, Bill Moore, Kurt Buis,
lohn Rudd, Matt Maslowski, Fran Upczak. KTHIRD ROW! Les Hamlin, Georg
Laubacher, Bob Maruca, Tim Harris, Kevin O'Hara, Tom Cain, Doug Clarl
lack Muecke, Paul Ponganis, Dan Padilla, Tom Kunde, Charles Hoch. KNO
PICTUREDJ Henri Brown, Dennis Nulman, Ken Thompson, Ralph johns, Bi
Crompton, Ron Monks.
USD 6 Loyola 35
uso 12 sr. Mary's 35
USD 30 WhittierlV 13
USD 20 Long Beach St. JV 8
USD 20 Cal Tech 6
USD 26 Alumni Pioneers 8
USD 19 Azusa Pacific 18
Q RSH YDS PA PC PSS YDS TOT YDS A VE P.C.
7 810 197 92 1403 2213 316.1
C RSH YDS PA PC PSS YDS TOT YDS AVE P.C.
7 1305 181 75 935 2240 320.0
he early morning sun filtered its way into USD stadi-
m. The pounding cleats converged on the field. For
we first time in seven autumns football returned to
Coach jim Gray and his staff, working without pay,
ad tackled the job of molding forty men, many with
Jotball experience and others with none,into the USD
oreros. It was a challenge from its inception. Yet the
oreros were to overcome financial difficulties, abbre-
iated practices, a rash of injuries, and a tough first-
ear schedule to bring pride and spirit to the campus
nd a deep inner satisfaction for themselves.
The Toreros, competing in the student sponsered
llub Football Program, were to distinguish themselves
in the gridiron with a 5-2 record an a No. 12 national
mking among the fifty Club Football teams in the
As an unknown and untested team the Toreros faced
ie No. 2 and No. 4 Club Football teams in their first
vo outings. Despite losing to Loyola and St. Mary's,
ie losses were invaluable in that the Toreros demon-
:rated that what they lacked in size and experience
iey could make up for with hustle and guts.
Except for a shakey opening quarter against Loyola
ie scrappy Toreros outplayed and outhit the larger
ions the entire game. A first half lead against St.
1ary's showed that the Toreros were amazingly strong
Jr a first year team. From this point on Coach C.ray's
harges put it together with a well-oiled offensive
:tack and a hard-nosed, never-say-die defense to
ower out five straight victories.
RED LIGHT--Nick johns and Mike Eyer team up to stop Engineer quar-
terback. This play was typical of the Toreros' gang tackling defense.
AIR POWER--The Torero passing attack clicks as Fran Upczak works for a Clary Beagin pass and a 15 yard gain.
Z f n I iw
The Toreros grabbed the first win of the campaign as
1ey battled back with a fourth quarter rally, scoring two
Juchdowns and a safety to squash the Whittier lV's 30- 'Q 14
Keeping the momentum rolling, the gridders played
ong Beach State IV and walked away with a win to even
heir season mark at 2-2. The rugged defense led by Bob
Aaruca, lack Muecke, Henri Brown, and Tom Kunde
ield theiropponentstoa single touchdownfor a second
veek in a row as the team flashed to a comparatively
-asy win over Cal Tech.
Playing the first and probably thelast Alumni Pioneer
game, the Toreros made three quick first quarter scores
tand up as they held off the semi-pro-bolstered alumni
init to win 26-8.
As the culmination to a great season the USD eleven
ilayed their most inspirational and finest game of the
ear as Azusa Pacific travelled south to play the host
'oreros. The teams fought on even terms most of the
fternoon until the combination of Gary Beagin to Matt
Aaslowski settled the affair. Trailing by six with time
unning out, the pair teamed for an 80 yard scoring strike
o knot the game at 18. As the crowd held its breath Mike
,yer put his toe to the ball for the go ahead point. It re-
nained however for the defense to seal the win as they
hrew up a goal line stand in the final minute, stopping
i Cougar drive at the five. The gun sounded to end the
game and a great football year as the fans streamed onto
hefieldto congratulatetheirteam. lUP THE MIDDLE AND TO A TDP Hef1fiBf0Wn
fights his way through Long Beach tacklers. The
Toreros ground game was a great threat and helped
set up a potent air game.
ISPINNINC WHEEL GOT TO GO ROUND? Defensive back john Ottombrino upends 49er ballcarrier as Ken
Thompson makes sure of no further advance.
This is a sport
that makes a man 's very liver Curl
-latin '-Mxwifw M,,h-dba,
Wlnmnglsn t everything -
Making the effort to win 15.
As the chill of winter and the hush of December
fell on the campus, the sneakers began to pound the
boards of the gym. The workouts began under a new
coach, a new system, and combined new faces with
With the season less than a month away Athletic
Director Phil Woolpert resigned as head coach. Na-
tionally known and admired for his knowledge of the
game, the man who was most responsible for the rise
of the Torero basketball fortunes, justifiably placed
his faith in his Assistant Coach, Bernie Bickerstaff.
Young, energetic, and confident, Bernie rapidly
established a rapport with the players and the students.
Taking to the road as they would for fifteen of their
first seventeen games, they came from behind in their
initial outing to beat UC Riverside 100-96.
As tourney favorites in the San Diego State Invi-
tational the Toreros were upset by Tahoe College in
the second round and had to settle for fifth place.
After splitting their only two home games of 1969,
the team successfully defended its Cal Western Tour-
nament title. The squad handled UC San Diego the
opening night 84-73 and overcame host U.S.l.U. the
With the coming of the new year the team made its
way to Texas for three games. Foul trouble hurt the
team, putting the first two games out of reach. A vic-
tory over Lamar Tech salvaged the trip and sent the
Toreros home happy.
TOREROS CLOCKWISE: Rick Sabosky, Clie Simpson, john Boone, jeff Filzenger, jim Usher, Gus Magee, Sterling Garrett, Bob
Scotlan, Oscar Foster, joe Fogel, john Otis, Neal Schram, Mike Pradels, Steve Bajo. STAFF CLOCKWISE: Trainer Willie Moore,
Manager Steve West, Head Coach Bernie Bickerstaff, Manager joe Brown, Assistant Coach john Cunningham.
1 , ..,
The quiet university provided little enthusiasm for the
travel weary team as they won two of five more away games
before the smiles and encouragement of familiar faces
greeted them again.
The first home game in more than a month brought a hot
shooting Aztec team across town. Key buckets in the final
minutes for the Aztecs put a damper on the homecoming
with State netting the win 70-67.
With the season quickly moving along the team had not
yet lived up to its forecast potential. The fast break offense
and the hustling and alert defense that the young mentor
had envisioned for a nationally rated team was realized only
on occasion. It was frustrating for the players and the
coaches to have an abundance of talent and be so close to
greatness and yet miles away at times.
Little All American Gus Magee patrolled the pivot for a
third record breaking year as he led the team in scoring and
rebounding, grabbing a season high of 24 in beating Cal
Substituting freely Coach Bickerstaff got help when need-
ed from all his players. Oscar Foster and johnny Otis played
the wild, gambling style of ball that excites crowds. The big
front line controlled the backboards all year with Bob Scot-
lan, jeff Filzenger, Gie Simpson, and lim Usher picking up
the slack and carrying the momentum when called upon.
Mel Arnerich, Neal Schram, and john Boone kept the team
running and came up with the hot hand on given nights.
Mel scored a season high 33 points against UC San Diego.
Senior guard, Neal Schram took charge as the season moved
along and sparked some late rallies and hit game winning
shots in the clutch.
The Torero five put it together in their 10 game home
stand as they beat some of the top teams on the West Coast.
Cal Poly Pomona, San jose State, Los Angeles State, and UC
Riverside fell to the Toreros.
Chances for a bid to the College Division Regionals
seemed within their grasp. With just two games remaining
the hope was shattered as the bid went to UC Riverside,
twice defeated by USD. Disappointed and tired they lost the
final two games to close at 14-12.
The gym is quiet now, and only the memory of the excite-
Floating free as a bird
Sixty foot leaps it 's so absurd
Gonna take you higher
U.C. Riverside 96
U.C. Davis 76
Tahoe College 119
U.C. San Diego 57
Western New Mexico 87
U.C. San Diego 73
Abilene Christian 84
Trinity fTexasj 99
Lamar Tech 72
Loyola QLAD 85
U.C. San Diego 74
Cal Poly Pomona 88
Los Angeles State 118
San Diego State 70
Cal Poly Pomona 70
San Jose State 60
U.S.I .U. 65
Los Angeles State 91
U.C. Riverside 77
U.C. San Diego 74
Loyola QLAJ 97
FIELD GOALS FREE THROWS
Made Att. Pct. Made Att. Pct.
TORERO TOTALS 793 1881 .42 472 711 .66
OPPONENTS TOTALS 762 1809 .42 552 813 .68
NO. Avg. NO. Avg
1368 52.6 2058 79.1
1266 48.6 2076 79.8
.st ft it
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K'1',f . 6,4 Individual Statistics
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I gl " . .gh GAMES GOALS FREE THROWS REBOUNDS
,219 Q. bu f Vit' J V .
'27 3 A 4 iff' I,31',12 'I"s-8' X Made Pct. Made Pct No. Avg.
3' .JI Ii -1 wr is Magee,G. 139 .47 81 .71 306 12.2
4 . 1111 SUBJ . FoSter,O. 128 .45 79 .72 213 8.1
'77 "" " 4 I '1" oris,1. 105 .46 45 .65 138 5.3
Simpsomc. 80 .42 80 .79 100 4.0
Scotlan, 13. 95 .42 52 .50 167 6.4
Arneric:h,M. 76 .41 23 .77 37 1.9
Ealzengem. 62 .41 33 .65 111 5.3
X Schram,N. 50 .35 43 .75 28 1.1
Boone,j. 31 .35 17 .49 33 1.5
Garrett, S. 14 .43 4 .28 17 1.0
Sab6sky,R. 6 .23 10 .55 22 2.0
usher,1. 7 .23 5 .56 12 1.2
Never a dull moment would best describe the IV basketball
season. With just eight players after an early season raid by the
varsity, the Circus, as they nicknamed themselves, put on a three
ring act everytime they took to the court.
Under the ringmastership of john Cunningham, the team had
its problems in the early going as they won but four of their first
twelve games. Practice sessions even became bothersome, as
Coach Cunningham found it rather difficult to practice plays
and defenses having just four men to a side.
February brought life to the squad. The Circus put together
three wins in a row and continued to get stronger as the season
The team showed balance and poise. Six of the Toreritos ave-
raged in double figures with MVP Skip Laurie leading the way
with a 16.5 mark, hitting 500!o from the field. Bill Greggs was val-
uable inside averaging 10.1 points to go with a team high of 10
rebounds a game. Rounding out the high scoring front line, Steve
Bajo poured in points at a 12.9 clip. Larry Wiggins and john How-
ard provided stability in the backcourt as they controlled the ball,
directed the defense, and scored from the outside.
As a team, the lV's hit 440!0 from the field, 710!0 from the foul
line, and averaged nearly 80 points a game.
Winning seven of their last ten games, and losing two by just
a single point, the jV's capped an 11-11 year by taking the San
Diego City Frosh-IV Tournament. The Toreritos victimized U.S.
l.U. 54-52 and host UC San Diego 83-63 to take the crown for the
second time in three years. USD placed Bill Greggs, john Howard,
and Steve Bajo on the all-tourney team, with Bajo taking MVP
With the tournament win, the Circus ended its run.
FR ONTROW: Mike Bajo, john Howard, Larry Wiggins. SECOND ROW:
Coach Cunnigham, Kevin Ruddy, Skip Laurie, loe Fogel, Bill Greggs,
Naval Training Center
San Diego State
Naval Training Center
U.C. San Diego
Cal Poly Pomona
San Diego State
San Diego State
Cal Poly Pomona
Cal State Dominguez H
U.C. San Diego
U.C. San Diego
Optimistic, independent, loaded with young talent, and fac-
ing a tough forty game schedule, the baseball team prepared
for what they hoped would be one of the finest years in USD
As a tune-up for the regular season the club won the local
winter league with a 10-1 record and began pointing for the
The goals of the season gained an immediate setback in the
first two weeks ofthe campaign as injuries, leading hitters still
playing basketball, and an unusual abundance of early season
miscues had theteam in atail spin.
The Toreros were 1-6-1 before they knew what had come
over them. Coach john Cunningham, dismayed but not pan-
icky, succeeded in getting the team to play the type of ball
that he knew they were capable of performing.
Hungry for victories the Toreros took three straight one run
decisions. Deciding to increase their victory margin they un-
loaded all the stops the following weekend as Life College
took it on the chin 27-0, and 18-0.
With the coming of Easter the team finally rose to the 500
mark as a northerly swing netted the Toreros four wins in five
games to put their record at 11-9-1.
The Torero nine leveled off their upward climb as they split
eight games in the next two weeks. Included in that string
however were big wins over West Coast powers San Diego
State, Los Angeles State, and Chapman College.
8 xy- fy, K -
Bottom Row tLeft to Rightl Ken Kinsman jerry Norman, Bill Crompton, Mel Arnerich, Steve Davis,
john McNamara Center Row Rich Ruberts Dave Agosto, Clary Myron, Dave Gonzalez, Dave Car-
penter Top Row Pete Moring Randy Peterson, Greg Tomczyk, Steve Bajo, john Wathan, Steve Ar-
chambault Coach Cunningham Not Pictured Tom Berry.
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Continuing to play their best ball against top rated
teams, the Toreros defeated Long Beach State 726 and
knocked off the Aztecs for the third straight time 10-8.
As the season began to wane, May brought longer and
brighter days for the team. Splitting a doubleheader
with UC Riverside, downing U.S.I.U., and taking the
final game from Chapman College to even the season
series with the nations No. 1 small college team, the Tore-
ros had found the winning mold.
The squad closed out the year with two games with
MCRD. The Toreros blasted the Marines 'I7-4 on Tues-
day afternoon. Wednesday was a different story, however,
with the Leathernecks taking charge 5-3.
Individually the Toreros had extremely impressive sta-
tistics and self-satisfying years. Steve Davis had another
fine year on the mound as did Gary Myron, who received
the Outstanding Pitcher award for the second year in a
row. Each player had his moments of greatness during the
season and each gained some personal rewards.
The Most Valuable Player was team captain and junior
catcher john Wathan. john batted .430 with 61 hits, 6
2B's, 7 3B's, 3 HR's, and 39 RBl's. Also to his credit were
24 stolen bases. He set career records for most hits, most
doubles, most triples, and most stolen bases. With these
credentials john was selected to the College Division All-
American second team.
The young Toreros fulfilled many of their hopes and
left some dreams for the coming years.
Cal State Fullerton
U.C. San Diego
U.C. San Diego
San Diego State
U.C. Santa Barbara
Long Beach State
San Diego State
Los Angeles State
Los Angeles State
Long Beach State
San Diego State
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When the still sea conspires an armor
And her sullen and aborted
Currents breed tiny monsters,
True sailing is dead.
And the first animal is jettisoned,
Legs furiously pumping
Their stiff green gallop,
And heads bob up
In mute nostril agony
And sealed over.
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2 and 14--Had a good time
Drank Beer before after and during the
We spent more time rapping with the other
than tryingto beat them
It was cool!
I was like a walk in the park twice a
except that we carried bags and had
to stop and hit the ball every once
I shall vanish and be no more,
But the land over which I now roam
And change not.
--Warrior Song of the Omaha
Nobody cared but why should we. , .
no organization, no practice
no scholarships, no uniforms
It was cool!
--Michael Breen Sports Editor - Golfer
KNEELINC: Rick Heitzig, Mike Breen. STANDING: lim Elko, Mike
Maher, Steve Yavorsky, Bob Mirch, Coach Ralph johns, Shane
McFadden, I. I. Cerniglia.
With a union of mind, spirit, and dedication, the tennis
team embarked on a 26 match crusade.
The efforts of a tireless tennis coach had brought to-
gether in the space of two years the people who through
trust, love, and skill had the most successful year in the
USD sports era.
The recruiting of lohn Pettus, Larry Lupian, and joe
Washington provided just the right mix of personalities
and talent to blend with Mike McCulloch, Mike Taylor,
lohn Lopez, and Oscar Rodriguez to form a unified team.
Coach Curt Spanis was even thoughtful enough to add
a touch of beauty to the raw power of his squad as Teresa
Jennings and Marcia McChrystal became the No. 8 and
From the beginning it was apparent that this was going
to be no ordinary year for the Toreros as they handily
defeated U.S.l.D. for the first time in the history of the
After three relatively easy victories the team lost its
only home match of the year as early season jitters helped
Chapman College to a 5-4 win.
A little angry at their blunder the netters crushed four
straight opponents 9-0 before giving up a single point.
KNEELINC: Oscar Rodriguez, Larry Lupian, john Lopez. STANDING: loe
Washington, Teresa Jennings, Mike Taylor, Mike McCulloch, Coach Curt
Spanis. NOT PICTURED: lohn Pettus.
Loma Linda University
Cal State Dominguez Hills
Southern California College
Southern California College
University of San Francisco
University of Pacific
University of Nevada KLVJ
Cal State Dominguez Hills
As the easy wins continued, the team began to
direct their energies at reaching the College Divi-
sion finals. The netters piled up eleven straight
wins as they swept past all their competion.
Easter brought the team a long deserved trip as
they scheduled four teams from the San Francisco
area. St. Mary's fell in the opening match 7-2. Top
major college competion finally gave the team a
measuring stick of their ability, as they matched the
full scholarship University of San Francisco with
USD's no scholarship program and fought on even
terms but lost 5-4. Santa Clara proved to be just as
tough and the team lost for the last time in 1970,
5-4. Coach Spanis' rearrangement of the Torero
line-up did the trick against the University of the
Pacific. The Toreros won 5-4 and returned home
tired but satisfied.
With a bid to the finals right around the corner,
the team went into a semi-slump. The netters con-
tinued to win big and even avenged their previous
loss to Chapman, but the quality of tennis was slip-
ping. The tennis improved greatly as the bid came
and a new horizon appeared. The season drew to
a close at 21-3 as the tennis team coasted in with
eight wins in a row.
Three weeks of work lay between them and the
finals in Hayward, California and they used it to
Although they did not get the luck of the draw,
the Toreros proved themselves of top national cal-
iber, USD's No. 1 and No. 2 doubles pairs of Pettus-
Taylor and McCulloch-Lupian defeated some of the
seeded pairs. john Pettus, who was seeded, and
Larry Lupian distinquished themselves in the singles.
The seven points that the team got was just seven
less than champion UC Irvine and good for fifth
place in thetournament.
Starting from nowhere, with nothing but a de-
termined coach, USD tennis had come to the moun-
tain and still continues to climb.
"Thanks to all you loyal fans who came out
and encouraged us to do so well this year.
Next year we'll have to give a lecture on how
to keep score and when you should applaud
discretely. Several of our "losing" opponents
were terribly dismayed at the hootin, hollerin,
and jeering when they blew a stroke. In fact
fans, some of you did the same CI know so
did Il when one of our killers blew a stroke.
It just isn't Cricket you know."
No.1 Seed john Pettus
No.2 Seed Mike McCulloch
No. 3 Seed Mike Taylor
No.4 Seed Larry Lupian
No. 5 Seed joe Washington
No.6 Seed john Lopez
No. 7 Seed Oscar Rodriguez
No. 8 Seed Teresa Jennings
Played Wo n Lost
45 37 8
48 41 7
45 40 5
48 44 4
39 29 10
31 27 4
25 1 7 8
6 5 1
NCAA College Dlvlslon Finals
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Class Officers KFROM TOP TO BOTTOMJ: Les Hamlin, Secretary, Greg Nolan, Treasurer, Pat McCarthy, President, Terry Hanten,
Soclal Chairman, and Katy Stubbs, Vice President Knot picturedj.
9 juniors and vice-presidents are two ofa kind: they're just biding their time.--anonymous
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Thomas H. Barzantny
David A. Brabant
lack S. Broussard
Mary Magdalen Bullock
james E. Chaffin
Lillian C. Davis
Thomas W. Doyle
Thomas W. Edmunds
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Mari Pat McEncroe
Harry G. McKinney III
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loan A. Pesely
Kath rine Phelps
Pamela Pin kston
Richard D. Pipkin
Thomas F. Powers
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Susie Sch ulteis
jose M. Serra
john j. Silva
Todd H. Smith
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Kathy R. Stoddard
Bob Van dera
Fred Van Patten
O. Thomas White
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CLASS OFFICERS KFROM LEFT TO RICHTQI Greg Pirio, Presidentp Paul Sammon, Treasurerg Sandy Walton, Secretaryg Maria Andrade
lt has been said that 'sophomore' is de-
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something to think about. --anonymous
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Richard L. Brink
john Clarence DeVine
Richard D. Cudlip
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Thomas L. james
Mary Pat McDerrnand
loan Mc Donald
Anna M. Moore
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l Class Officers: Roger Mussenden ihanging from treel, Social Chairmang Terry Liberatore fsitting in treel, Secretary, istanding from left to right
areij Bob Hart, Treasurerg Pam Steffy, Social Chairmang Brian Handley, Vice Presidentg and Tim Harris, President.
l F R H M N Q Freshmen are like flower buds
Q under three feet of snow.--anonymous
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Thomas W. Barnett
james E. Beale
Dennis A. Brooks
Serita Rene Brown
Maria Teresa Cano
Mary Ann Capps
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David F. Dukelow
Federico C. Espinoza
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William P. Gerlach
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William J. Kane
Kathleen Jane Kerr
Cynthia L. Kiester
Deborah L. Kimball
Debbie La Camera
jacquelyn R. Landis
Pamela C. Leighton
Kerry Lee Leiser
Marsha Heather Long
lohn M. Majenskey
Peter Man no
Marcia McCh rystal
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Sue Ellen Oakes
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TOLLEY'S FOREIGN EI
"Catering to the Younger Generation
702 7th Avenue C7th SL G st.j
DENNIS W. TOLLEY
the Brothers of
PHI KAPPA THETA Fraternity
KING LUIS INN
5125 Linda Vista Rd
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USD LIBRARY STAFF
USD LADIES AUXI LLARY
WHERE SHOPPING TAKES JUST A SECOND"
5150 Linda Vista Rd.
IN LA JOLLA
BRIDAL 81 FORMALS
Formerly Claire Stuard's Bridal
MOTHER OF THE BRIDE
INVITATIONS 81 ACCESSORIES
On Complete Weddings
We Deliver Dress and
Attend You At Church
At No Additional Cost
Eves. By Appointment Only
1251 Prospect St. LaJolla
colvlPLnvlENTs OF THE
President Bob Blake
IVlen's Vice President - Randy Woodard
Womens Vice President - Andi Merton
Corresponding Secretary - Tim Harris
Recording Secretary - Debbi Comfort
Treasurer - CraigAmmon
Chief Justice - John Murphy
SIR TUC'S CLEA NER
PRESIDIO LIQUOR FO'me"V Tops
5939 Linda vista Rd. 291-5400 355 IVIOYGHG Blvd.
297-1516 CAcross From Kinney'sJ
TO PRESIDIO NURSERY STUDENT DISCOUNT ON
DRY CLEANING ONLY
DELICATESSEN s.wlNEs UNE HOUR SERVICE
OPEN DAILY 9:00 AM TO 1:30 AM SHOE REPAIR
SUNDAY 9:ooAM TO 10:00 PM ALTERATIQNS
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SEVEN - MARKET
"Down the Hill From USD
NAPA ST. AND LINDA VISTA RD I
ST. FRA NCIS SEMI NARY
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"CLASS OF 1970"
NATURAL COLOR a BLACK a WHITE
FINE PORTRAITURE 8: WEDDINGS
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We hoped you have enjoyed the show
We're sorry but it'5 time to go.
We'd like to thank you once again
It's getting very near the end.
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