Transformation and Tradition at Gonzaga 2010 â€“ 2011 :: report of the president
On a recent flight returning home to Gonzaga University, it dawned on me that on any given day scores of jets bisect the skies above Spokane – and that, at 35,000 feet, it’s unlikely that many travelers comprehend their momentary proximity to Gonzaga. Like so much in our world, Gonzaga reveals her richness only as one treads her paths and listens to her people. Those of us who spend time daily on campus experience a veritable city of learning where students, faculty and staff engage in the daily work of questioning, researching, reflecting, partnering, and reaching out to one another. This multiplicity of interactions creates so many academic, spiritual and humanitarian gems packed into the days of a single academic year; the result can only be fully appreciated when viewed as a mosaic of faith and reflection, of challenges and compassion, of learning and companionship, of friendships made and deepened. This first full year of my presidency was also my 20th year at Gonzaga. Time and time again I find myself grateful that, in the years leading up to my time in office, the University community collaborated – literally “labored together” – to
form the University’s Strategic Plan, Vision 2012. This is a powerful tool with which to step back, to guide and to measure our development, its seven goals setting out the vital work we do today as a Catholic, Jesuit university.
In this 2010-2011 report to the University’s constituents, I want to begin by mentioning a single project – a slender book titled “Shared Inspiration.” Created this year through the energy of student members of the Jesuit Honor Society, Alpha Sigma Nu, this volume celebrates the inspiration and devotion of 26 members of our Jesuit Community and religious sisters who, together, have taught thousands of Gonzaga students how to think more clearly, cultivate their faith more deeply, to become women and men for others, their hearts listening all the while to God. Copies of “Shared Inspiration” were distributed to Gonzaga’s 1,100-plus employees this year. As a result, all members of the campus community were able to reflect on our Jesuits’ devotion, which is the foundation upon which Gonzaga was built. This is one of literally hundreds of projects we undertook this year to fulfill Vision 2012. In this report, you will find many ways in which Gonzaga is truly a national exemplar of Jesuit education.
As it has for generations, College Hall dominates the Gonzaga University landscape. Today’s campus also cradles the north side of the Spokane River.
Dr. Thayne McCulloh, D.Phil., President
Goal One To commit every area of the University to the reflective engagement of her Jesuit, Catholic and humanistic Mission ideals. At the start of the academic year, Gonzaga was privileged to host the installation of Bishop Blase Cupich, Spokane’s sixth bishop. Not only the Gonzaga and Spokane communities, but 3,000 schoolchildren from the Diocese of Spokane, witnessed this historic event. The bishop graced the University by attending every significant event throughout the academic year. Just a few weeks before graduation, I appointed Father Frank Case, S.J., as Gonzaga’s next vice president for mission, in accordance with the recommendation of our VP for Mission Search Committee. Between these two significant bookend events, a great deal transpired. Students: Throughout the year, University Ministry ensured that students enjoyed the opportunity to celebrate their faith with 11 Masses each week, undertaken by 23 Jesuit concelebrants. More than 1,500 students participated in retreats, pastoral programs and sponsored experiences with the Spiritual Exercises. The popular Theology on Tap drew an average of 60 students per session – and also went on the road to Seattle for our alumni,
parents and friends there. In the initial year of a revived Christian Life Communities program, 125 students embraced this path to a deeper faith life; organizers expect significant growth. The program’s success has drawn inquiries from other universities. Student interfaith dialogue developed this year through the University Multicultural Education Center. As well, student editors of “Charter,” Gonzaga’s journal of ideas and opinions, produced a remarkable spring issue that examines many important questions about faith.
New this year: Service to others was manifested in dozens of programs and events, including Gonzaga’s renowned Campus Kids programs and other mentoring programs. These have attracted grants for assessment work and intentional improvements that until now have been beyond our scope. The new Ruellen-Day Garden fills a sunny spot near the Center for Community Action and Service Learning houses; not only will it allow students to undergo a new hands-on experience in helping to feed Spokane’s hungry, but the garden’s very naming honors Father
Louis Ruellen, S.J., one of the pioneering Jesuits of the Northwest, and Dorothy Day, co-founder of the Catholic Worker movement.
Administration, faculty, staff: Through participation in the national Ignatian Colleagues Program, Arts and Sciences Dean Marc Manganaro and School of Law Associate Dean John Sklute are deepening their knowledge and appreciation of Ignatian spirituality, while faculty and staff continue to build their knowledge of Ignatian pedagogy through the Ignatian Colleague Dinners, Conversations on Conversations and other events. Ignatian principles figure significantly in the training of residence life and security staff, new faculty and staff orientations, in the work of the University Counseling Center and the approach of the Health Center’s work with students. Service work expands its reach to alumni chapter groups – even to our Trustees and Regents. Literally every filament of the University helps to illuminate Gonzaga’s Catholic, Jesuit and humanistic values.
Gonzaga’s freshman-tosophomore retention rate is 92 percent. The Palm Sunday procession opens Mass in the Grass, which is held in the amphitheater west of the Jepson School of Business Administration. This new tradition is in its third year.
Goal Two To educate and transform quality students in an enriched academic environment. Gonzaga is blessed with faculty who demonstrate daily their passion for reaching students in ways that change young lives. I do not envy those who were tasked with naming this year’s 10 exemplary faculty, five junior and five tenured faculty. Against this backdrop, it might be daunting to single out one person. However, the spirit of servanthood and community-building, the gravitas and vision demonstrated by Dr. Patricia O’Connell Killen in her first year as academic vice president signaled a transition to a new plane of academic consequence, a devolution of the silo-building that marks so many campuses, and a re-centering of the University around its faculty and the essential work they do. For Dr. Killen’s leadership, I am grateful and proud. As the academic year closed, we happily anticipated the arrival of law Dean Jane Korn, whose remarkable work at the University of Arizona promises a dynamic future for our School of Law. The basics of the academic process might be summarized by these numbers: a May graduation that celebrated 1,128 seniors, 996 graduate students and 162 law graduates; our continued ability to graduate more than 80 percent of each undergraduate class, which is significantly above
Dedicated in April 2011 was the high-tech “Classroom of the Future” in the Tilford Center, which houses Gonzaga’s School of Professional Studies.
the national average; our remarkable first-year retention figure of 92 percent; last winter’s 79.3 percent rate of Law School graduates passing the Washington State bar exam – again, above the performance of our peer institutions. Each of these figures speaks to the care our faculty take to ensure student learning.
Gonzaga’s students encountered success in many arenas. They shared original research at numerous regional conferences in partnership with faculty and on their own. Gonzaga’s Moot Court team finished second in the nation; debate and mock trial teams excelled nationally. Theater students enthralled audiences with nearly universally soldout productions of “Romeo and Juliet” and “A Streetcar Named Desire.” The highly successful Gonzaga Visiting Writers Program has received a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts, the first in Gonzaga’s history. As the academic year drew to a close, individual students embarked on ambitious summer projects: joining research teams in institutions as prestigious as Yale and Harvard; participating in archeological field work on a Roman fort in Bulgaria; volunteering counseling services to the underserved of Spokane; helping youth with diabetes understand how to manage their health; and much more.
Faculty in the sciences are ever intent – and inventive – in their endeavors to meet the strong student demand for the world-class education they receive in biology, chemistry and now biochemistry. The dedication in April of the “Classroom of the Future” in the Tilford Center speaks to the advantages that the newest technology brings to our students. An invitation from the Howard Hughes Medical Institute to apply for a new round of grant funding speaks to the excellence with which faculty have used earlier HHMI grant funding from 2008 and 2009. The School of Law appointed its first chair in civil liberties, Professor Jason Gillmer, made possible by a gift from Regent John Hemmingson. In its second year as a major, the Environmental Studies Program graduated 11 seniors. And in the School of Business Administration, accounting faculty received national honors for their innovative teaching by development of the Justice for Fraud Victims Project.
both the traditional – the classical civilizations department gained a new position – and the new – with the deft scholarship and passionate teaching of Dr. Todd Finkle, who holds Gonzaga’s newest endowed professorship, the Pigott Professor of Entrepreneurship in the School of Business Administration. Funding for the expansion of entrepreneurial skills and attitudes in Gonzaga’s School of Engineering and Applied Science speaks to our successful partnership with the Kern Family Foundation. Other grantors including the National Science Foundation supported Gonzaga. Initiatives included a $1.1 million NSF grant for research equipment and a follow-up NSF $450,000 grant for engineering work on Smart Antenna research.
Through Gonzaga’s Center for Teaching and Advising, the Student Learning Outcomes Day and continued work on the multi-year process of revising Gonzaga’s core curriculum, faculty continue to stretch their professional skills. Additional faculty strength this year came in
The Class of 2011 included 341 graduates with honors; 31 graduated summa cum laude.
Goal Three To deepen the engagement of the entire university in the development of the whole person. Gonzaga’s work in development of the whole person – mind, body and spirit – permeates the campus community. Creating the means by which students first grasp and then internalize Gonzaga’s Jesuit values occurs through many avenues. Foremost is the need for and presence of a true sense of community, which remains a core value at Gonzaga.
The unwelcome arrival of the notorious Westboro Baptist Church one day in October inspired us to declare that occasion “A Day for Justice” – particularly apropos as the Washington Supreme Court was also in session on campus that day. Notable this year was the University Multicultural Education Center’s institution of a new springbreak immersion program in Chicago, which focused on social justice, inclusion of those on the margins and community-building. Student Life launched the anti-violence Green Dot program, empowering individuals to cultivate an environment of peace and respect. Learning and Living Communities developed further this year in the Coughlin Residence Hall, the newest building on campus, where individual wings emphasized leadership and service, global engagement and mind, body and spirit. These programs further benefited from a Coughlin faculty-in-residence.
Under the category of individual improvements that add up to a sum greater than their parts, consider these: A lack of meal-time lines at the COG was counted as a first in many years. The trend of increased student use of the Rudolf Fitness Center continued this year, signaling a robust interest in health and wellbeing. Studentathletes received academic honors, with 158 individuals named to the WCC Commissioner’s Honor Roll. Care was taken to create supportive academic settings for those athletes for whom English is a second language. Evidence of excellence appears in so many nuances and facets of Gonzaga.
Then, there’s basketball. Gonzaga was truly inspired this year by the performance of guard Courtney Vandersloot and her teammates. Vandersloot made NCAA history as the only basketball player, man or woman, to score more than 2,000 points and 1,000 assists. She led Gonzaga’s women’s team to its first NCAA Elite Eight – all with a humble heart. Led by the gifted senior Steven Gray, the men’s team battled back from a challenging early season to win the WCC championship and make its 14th appearance in the NCAA Tournament.
98 percent of current Gonzaga students receive financial aid.
Students participated in Gonzaga’s Day for Justice on Oct. 21, 2010, in response to a visit by the Westboro Baptist Church.
Goal Four To increase diversity and affirm the value of human difference. Gonzaga welcomed a 2010 freshman class that reported a healthy 18 percent diversity. For students of underrepresented populations, the University Multicultural Education Center offers transition and leadership programming, cultural speakers and programs. This year two cohorts of students from Act Six participated fully in the campus community, with a third cohort arriving in fall 2011. This initiative to create urban leaders provides full-ride scholarships, precampus training and on-campus support. Diversity, of course, comprises a range of human differences. Gonzaga’s Disability Resources, Education and Access Management office serves students with an ever-increasing toolkit of assistive technology and other accommodations. Gonzaga students learn to affirm the value of human difference through the annual Way of the Heart Retreat for the developmentally disabled; a student-led theater program for the disabled; a student-assisted dance program for Parkinson’s
disease patients; and a newly established campus chapter of Eye-to-Eye, in which college students with learning disabilities mentor elementary and middle students with learning disabilities.
A faculty and staff committee continued valuable work exploring questions related to Gonzaga’s campus climate. The School of Education drew regional attention for the work of Professor Chuck Salinas, who served as the “turn-around” principal for Sunnyside High School in the Yakima Valley. An increasing number of speakers invited to campus brought ideas and stories from realms very different from those in which many of our students are rooted.
The International Day for Tolerance was celebrated in November with a little help from the newly formed Gonzaga gospel choir. The Diversity Monologues and other storytelling events during the year raised awareness of individual students’ stories and the value of hearing and accepting others through their stories.
18 percent of freshmen in 2010-11 represent ethnic minorities.
Students, faculty, staff and administrators locked arms for the International Day for Tolerance, held in front of the Crosby Student Center on Nov. 16, 2010.
Each September, Pilgrimage launches the annual series of hugely popular retreats for Gonzaga students. Pilgrimage marchers complete their day at the Cataldo Mission, where they receive Mass and hear highlights of the history that binds the Jesuits and the Coeur dâ€™Alene Indian Tribe.
Nearly 250 students and others came together on Sept. 18, 2010, for the 41st annual Pilgrimage.
Goal Five To develop men and women for a more just and humane global community. Gonzaga’s Center for Global Engagement found its bearings this year under the strong leadership of Raymond Reyes, associate academic vice president and interim director of the center. The center oversees a variety of projects, including ongoing faculty exchanges with Colombian universities and other initiatives from the twinning agreement with the Colombian Jesuit Province. It also creates a home and a strong voice for the international elements of the University. The English Language Center drew 125 students, nearly triple the previous year’s enrollment. International students arrived from 54 countries. During spring semester an unprecedented series of international events, ranging from Middle Eastern revolutions to Japan’s earthquake and tsunami, brought out the best in our students. They participated in earthquake relief, and broadened their thinking through presentations and discussions on Tunisia, the Ivory Coast and Egypt, led by students native to those countries. A pilot program in organizational leadership this spring took a small number of graduate students to a U.N. refugee camp in Timisoara, Romania, for work with Eritrean refugees in leadership and accompaniment. In Florence, 30 engineering students were among the spring semester’s 146 students enrolled – a gratifying turnout in this,
the second year of an engineering presence in Florence. The School of Education launches its Florence offerings in fall 2011, and continues its programming and partnerships in South Korea, Spain and Japan. The Law School is pleased with its development of exchange programs in China and Colombia. Heading into the summer, Gonzaga students were able to choose among a growing number of multidisciplinary programs in locations such as Benin, Ecuador, England, Mexico, South Korea, Turkey and Zambia. Finally, the recently established Peace Corps Masters program sent students to Kazakstan and Nicaragua. Organized by faculty, the Second International Conference on Hate Studies drew presenters from 70 countries to Gonzaga’s doorstep, where they collaborated on how to make real the international emergence of hate studies as a nascent academic discipline. Associate Professor Laura Brunell addressed her political science students with a series of lectures on human trafficking.
Finally, Gonzaga is now among 667 universities that have signed the Presidents’ Commitment to Climate Change. The university’s Advisory Council on Stewardship and Sustainability, together in a partnership with private industry, is engaged in analyzing our next moves on this front.
58 graduating seniors committed to service programs such as the Peace Corps and Jesuit Volunteer Corps. Gonzaga-in-Florence has created transformational experiences for students over nearly half a century.
Goal Six To secure the financial future of the University. Student interest in Gonzaga remains robust. This year, more than 3,000 prospective students submitted early decision applications. While some universities face such ferocious financial pressure that program cuts are under way, Gonzaga is working hard to remain competitive and relevant. We are in the enviable position of being able to make choices about our future.
That said, given the rough economic weather our nation endured this year, the financial stability of Gonzaga is high among my daily priorities. Pressure on financial aid is a real concern, due to the challenges our families face and to the decisions made by lawmakers. Our continued belief is that we can best serve our remarkable students by shifting adequate funding to financial aid. In May, lawmakers in Olympia made significant cuts to funding for the state work-study program. This is a significant strand of financial support for our students.
However, Gonzaga has been extraordinarily fortunate to enjoy the faith and warm support of so many alumni, parents, friends and benefactors. Against all odds, we rose to a record 12,981 donors in 2010-11. Particularly moving has been the response of alumni and parents to our Gonzaga Scholarship Challenge. The endowment has largely recovered from the 200809 downturn, returning 5 percent over the past five years compared to the domestic stock market return of 2.9 percent. Ongoing grant writing makes possible projects and expenditures that otherwise would not occur. Efficiencies in budgeting and other campus operations continue to come on-line, and preliminary work continues on the foundation of a comprehensive fundraising campaign.
How our donors directed their giving
$15 , 0 0 0 , 0 0 0
$974,776 $1,220,741 $1,002,876
$1 0 , 0 0 0 , 0 0 0 $5,483,389
$5 , 0 0 0 , 0 0 0 $4,188,126
D o no r s
2 0 07
2 0 0 8
2 0 0 9
2 01 0
2 01 1
$15 , 8 4 6 , 656
$1 6 ,9 43 ,3 4 2
$13 , 139 , 825
$1 4 , 4 61 , 1 67
$1 4 , 19 0 , 1 17
2 0 07
2 0 0 9
2 01 0
2 01 1
1 1 ,9 6 6
1 1 , 8 4 0
1 2 , 1 8 0
1 2 ,71 2
1 2 ,9 81
Unre s t ric t ed A nnua l Fund buil dings & equipmen t end owmen t funds
12,981 donors, more than ever before, supported Gonzaga in 2010 -11.
Goal Seven To foster the tradition of lifelong relationships with our alumni, friends, and the broader community. Gonzaga launched the Presidential Speaker Series this March with a lecture on building peace through education by humanitarian and author Greg Mortenson. A crowd of 5,300 attended, including an impressive number of young people from the Spokane community. The evening coincided with the Elite Eight round of the NCAA women’s basketball tournament, held across town at the Spokane Arena, where a sellout crowd of 11,500 cheered the Zags. By any accounting, March 28, 2011, was a great day for Spokane and Gonzaga. Alumni, parents and friends came together throughout the year. They gathered in New Orleans for the Second Annual National Service Project. They flocked to Las Vegas for the WCC Tournament, where more than 30 joined with Rebuilding Together Las Vegas for a day of painting and yard work to help a 76-year-old woman who cares for her disabled son. Alumni chapter membership has swelled beyond the 10,000 mark for the first time. The first-ever All-Military Alumni Reunion celebrated the courage, loyalty and service of hundreds of alumni who have served their country. The Gonzaga community continues to rally to help
The Gonzaga campus community celebrated the donors who make GU students’ education possible. during the annual Tomorrow Made Possible event in April.
students with their transition into careers. Over the past decade, the Gonzaga Alumni Mentoring Program has given 2,400 alumni a template through which to mentor Gonzaga students seeking their way into the employment marketplace. Treks in three West Coast cities and New York alongside multiple job fairs and networking events add to this equation.
Interaction with the Spokane community plays out on many levels. Spokane Public Schools put to work the drop-out prevention recommendations made by School of Education professors for Priority Spokane. Gonzaga students carry science, counseling, nursing, teaching, mentoring, basketball camps, dance instruction and much more into the community of Spokane. The flow operates in both directions. Thousands of Eastern Washington youth visit Gonzaga’s campus during the academic year for activities in music, drama, physical education, engineering and tutoring in math and reading. Creative writing, Chinese and English-asa-Second Language, debate, basketball and cheerleading camps are among the draws that attract more than 10,000 people to campus during the summer months.
The Center for Community Action and Service Learning partnered with 123 agencies.
Teach for America hired 13 members of the Class of 2011.
Financial and Statistical Highlights
as of May 31
All in millions
Operating Revenues 2010-11 : $244.7
Endowment Value 1990-2011
Operating revenues include all unrestricted gross operating revenues.
Endowment value includes all endowment assets, regardless of restriction. $20 0
Tuit ion & Fee s – 7 8 . 2% Auxili a ry En t erprise s – 1 1 .3%
Ne t A sse t s Rele a sed from Re s t ric t ion – 4 . 0 % $1 0 0
$1 1 2 .1
$1 22 .9
Ot her Source s – 3 . 0 % Org a nized Ac t ivit ie s – 1 .3% Con t ribu t ions to a nnua l fund – 1 . 2% Governmen t Gr a n t s & Con t r ac t s – 1 . 0 %
19 9 0
19 9 5
2 0 0 0
2 01 0
Operating Expenses 2010-11 : $232.9
Net Assets 2006-11
Operating expenses include all unrestricted operating expenses.
Net assets represents the University’s total assets minus total liabilities. $3 0 0
S t uden t A id – 3 0 . 0 % Ins t ruc t ion a l – 29 . 6%
$262 .6 $25 0
$262 . 4
Gener a l A dminis t r at ive & Ins t it u t ion a l – 1 1 . 0 % Auxili a ry En t erprise s – 1 0 .9 %
2 01 1
$2 47.3 $232 .0 $20 0
$1 0 0
Org a nized Ac t ivit ie s – 7. 4% Pl a n t Oper at ions – 4 .5 % S t uden t Service s – 4 .1% Libr a rie s – 2 .5 %
2 0 0 6
2 0 07
2 0 0 8
2 01 0
2 01 1
201 0 -1 1
20 0 9 -1 0
20 0 8 - 0 9
20 07- 0 8
Full-t ime Equiva l en t Enrol l men t (fa l l )
Undergraduate Graduate Law
5,191 1,563 512
Total full-time equivalent enrollment
5,081 4,841 4,681 4,546 1,560 1,423 1,283 1,176 541 559 574 563 7,182
Degree s conferred
Undergraduate Graduate Law
1,061 1,007 1,002 996 895 867 796 708 672 517 157 173 182 162 177
Total degrees conferred
En t ering Fre shmen Cl a ss Aver age s
Combined SAT scores (1600) GPA
1177 1184 1195 3.66 3.69 3.72
374 352 327 672 645 607
Full-t ime Employ ee s (fa l l )
Total full-time employees
( t hous a nds)
End owmen t a nd Simil a r Funds
General Support Endowments $ Scholarship Endowments Library Endowments Professorships/Lectureships Quasi-Endowments Annuities & Life Income Total endowment and similar funds
13,477 $ 11,388 $ 74,646 57,745 1,804 1,804 21,851 18,306 27,839 23,344 10,839 10,302
9,022 $ 11,796 $ 11,008 52,435 73,643 75,270 1,596 2,269 2,411 16,794 21,877 20,631 21,439 31,278 31,529 9,440 12,143 12,044
70,485 $ 7,534 70,353
57,084 $ 5,532 56,865
S t uden t A id
University programs $ Federal/state grant programs Student loans
Total student aid
65,180 $ 6,828 73,729
51,331 $ 5,080 52,417
47,203 4,678 46,919
Ph ysic a l Pl a n t
Land & improvements $ Buildings Equipment, furniture, library books Plant under construction Total gross physical plant Accumulated depreciation Total Physical Plant Net
61,562 $ 58,897 $ 208,361 208,324 32,023 55,666 1,117 809 303,063 323,696 <82,190> <99,986> 220,873
<1> Includes Gonzaga University Law Foundation, totaling $8,219 in 2006-07, $8,358 in 2007-08, $7,813 in 2008-09, $9,545 in 2009-10, and $11,888 in 2010-11.
58,615 $ 55,107 $ 53,586 185,050 150,815 148,802 53,175 51,725 47,969 14,544 23,433 1,294 311,384 281,080 251,651 <91,106> <83,101> <75,520>
Administration Chief Operating Officers
Thayne M. McCulloh, D.Phil.
Earl F. Martin
Executive Vice President
Bernard J. Coughlin, S.J.
Patricia Oâ€™Connell Killen, Ph.D. Charles J. Murphy
Margot J. Stanfield
Fr. Frank Case, S.J. Sue D. Weitz
Academic Vice President
Vice President for Finance
Vice President for University Relations Vice President for Mission
Vice President for Student Life Corporation Counsel
Board Of Members Kevin Waters, S.J.
Steve Kuder, S.J.
Rector, GU Jesuit Community
Robert Lyons, S.J. Tim Clancy, S.J. Scott Coble, S.J.
Michael Cook, S.J.
Gary Uhlenkott, S.J. Anthony Via, S.J.
Board of trustees
Board of Regents
John J. Luger Chair
John Andrew James F. Aylward William Burch John Clute Walter J. Conn Bernard J. Coughlin, S.J. Luino Dell’Osso Sherwood L. Fawcett T. Jerry Greenan Elizabeth Hanson John G. Hayes William E. Hayes, S.J. Bobbie Huguenin James R. Jundt Duff Kennedy W. P. Laughlin John B. Maughan † 3-14-11 Angelo R. Mozilo David A. Sabey Thomas B. Tilford Patrick J. West
Gregory A. Hubert President
Alvin J. Wolff, Jr. Vice Chair Dr. Andrew Agwunobi Timothy Barnard Anthony Bonanzino Paul W. Brajcich Fred A. Brown Frank E. Case, S.J. Timothy Clancy, S.J. Gerri Craves Donald Curran John Fitzgibbons, S.J. Donald Herak Joseph W. Koterski, S.J. Steve Kuder, S.J. David J. Leigh, S.J. Rita Illig Liebelt Shannon McCambridge Jack McCann Philip G. McCarthey Thayne M. McCulloh Kevin D. McQuilkin Scott Morris Donald P. Nelles Michael A. Patterson Joseph S. Rossi, S.J. Kathleen Magnuson Sheppard Peter F. Stanton John M. Stone Edward Taylor Robert H. Tomlinson
Robert J. Day Vice President Richard F. Angotti Peter Arkison Anjali Barretto Mark S. Britton Sharon Cade Gabriel Castellanos* Rebecca A. Cates Gerard V. Centioli Craig T. Clifford Joseph Columbus Walter F. Conn Va Lena Curran Dr. Barbara Daniels Kevin D. Daniels Catherine Dieter Brittany Dietz* Angel M. Diez Elizabeth Dunfee Patricia A. Etter Mary Fairhurst Al Falkner Kyle Franklin* David B. Gallant William J. Geary Theresa Gee Christina Geithner Carl B. Grether Lori Grether Robert J. Hamacher Daniel P. Harbaugh John E. “Jack” Heath, III John Hemmingson Mary Herche Lorelei Herres Kevin M. Hickey Christine M. Hogan Stanton K. Hooper
Gregory M. Huckabee Lisa Janicki Eileen Johnston Marcus Jundt Margel Kaufman Christy Larsen Michael D. Lucarelli Lita Luvera Simon Manning Andrew Matsumoto Robert McCambridge Thomas K. McCarthey Kathryn McGoffin Ray E. McGriff, Jr. Colleen McMahon* Colleen Meighan Dr. C. Harold Mielke Jr. John P. Moynier Susan Norwood Molly Nave* John J. Parente Mary Jane Patterson James E. Powers Richard Powers William Quigg Jeffrey Reed D. Michael Reilly Renee Reuther Irene Ringwood Steven D. Robinson Sr. Kathleen Ross, S.N.J.M. Denny Ryerson Karen L. Sayre Reed Schifferman James Schumacher Patricia Shepherd-Barnes Richard J. Shinder Bishop William Skylstad Patricia Smith Albert A. Stadtmueller Richard Taylor, II Thatcher S. Thompson Timothy Thompson
The 2010-11 Honor Roll and Endowments and Life Income Fund Balances will appear in the winter issue of Gonzaga Magazine. Photos by Rajah Bose.
Michele A. Tiesse Dr. Diane Timberlake John Timm Michael Tobin Sr. Mary E. Tracy, S.N.J.M. Michael F. Tucci Kurt Walsdorf Kevin P. West Thomas Whalen Fritz H. Wolff James J. Workland John Worthing William Wrigglesworth, Jr. Irving Zakheim REGENTs EMERITI Anne Aram Nancy Burnett Joseph P. Delay Dr. Thomas A. Driscoll Earl J. Gilmartin Jr. † 6-7-11 Judith Gilmartin Josef E. Gray Donald Hackney Donald R. Kayser John Kelly Bernard Levernier Wilfrid G. Loeken Claire McDonald Robert McDonald James H. Prince Philip M. Raekes Edward Ralph Gary Randall L. Philip Reinig Norman L. Roberts James P. Seabeck † 3-9-11 Charles H. Steilen David J. Taylor
* Started term 7-1-11 † R.I.P
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