Gonzaga Preparatory School - Luigian Yearbook (Spokane, WA)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1956 volume:
nlgtkm . un 44.44
uigi Gonzaga was born on March 9, 1568, in the
small Italian hillside village of Casriglione, of wealthy
nder no external pressures, at the age of seven-
teen, he gave up his title and entered the Society
n 1591, then only twenty-three years of age, he
died of the plague ministering to the poor and sick
onzaga University was founded in Spokane, Wash-
ington, more than three hundred years later and
named after him.
n succeeding years the high school division of the
University published a yearbook called the Luigime
in honor of him.
nd once more in 1956 we of the Luigiam staff
respectfully present the ....
ineteen hundred and fifty-six edition of the ....
Copyright by Dcs Islets Studio
My heartiest congratulations to you
graduates of Gonzaga Preparatory School.
You have been given an intellectual training
than which none is better. More important,
you have been taught to love the good God
above all things and to live completely for
His Excellency, Bernard Topel
Bishop of Spokane
Him. God grant you never forget this.
uigi Gonzaga was born on March 9, 1568, in the
small Italian hillside village of Castiglione, of wealthy
nder no external pressures, at the age of seven-
teen, he gave up his title and entered the Society
n 1591, then only twenty-three years of age, he
died of the plague ministering to the poor and sick
onzaga University was founded in Spokane, Wash-
ington, more than three hundred years later and
named after him.
n succeeding years the high school division of the
University published a yearbook called the Laigian
in honor of him.
nd once more in 1956 we of the Luigian staff
respectfully present the ....
ineteen hundred and fifty-six edition of the . . .
X - 3.5, -x
LISHED ANNUALLY BY THE ASSOCIATED STUD
LARRY ZAPPONE ........ Editor-in-chief
ED SMITH .................. Associate Editor
JIM MANSON ,......... Business Manager
DONN HERRON ............ Senior Editor
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Holy Mary, Mother of God, pray for us sinners
Now and at the hour of our death. Amen.
These words are taken from a petition that embodies all the loyalty and devotion
that Gonzagans have for our Blessed Mother. Throughout the past years we have
sought her help in times of trial and we have rejoiced with our Lady in times of
triumph. Now, facing the future, we turn once more to the Mother of God in the
fervent hope that she will continue to intercede for us.
Apprehensive, we have turned to herg appreciative, we take this opportunity to
To the Mother of God we dedicate this Luigian.
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"The world knows nothing of its greatest menf,
Sir Henry Taylor
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FR. MICHAEL B. KUNZ, SJ.
FR. JOSEPH E. PERRI, SJ. FR. GORDEN E. TONER, SJ. FR. JOHN F. HURLEY, SJ.
Vice-Principal Principal Treasurer
What's this? Both Fr. Toner and Fr.
Perri smiling at the same time?
Fr. Dunn, SJ.
Fr. Glancey, SJ.
Q K I Fr. Herron, SJ.
FR. HARRY M. JAHN-Adv. Algebra, Director
FR. MICHAEL B. KUNZ-Chemistry, Father
Fr. Chapman, SJ.
FR. WILLIAM E. ARMSTRONG-Jr. Religion,
Mod. of junior Sodality, French.
FR. CHARLS A. CHAPMAN-Soph. Religion,
Mod. of Soph. Sodality.
FR. JOHN- J. DUNN-Frosh Religion, Mod. of
FR. TIMOTHY J. GLANCEY--Frosh English,
Latin, Algebra, Religion, History.
FR. RONALD J. HERRON-Sr. Religion, Speech,
Soph. English, Mod. of Resident Students
1 F.. 1.
Fr. Kunz, SJ.
Fr. Armstrong, SJ.
Fr. Masterson, S.J.
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Fr. Thatcher, S.J.
faction of our Iibrary.
FR. FRANCIS D. MASTERSON-Jr. and Sr. Re-
FR. PETER P. O'GRADY-Soph. English, Fresh-
Fr. Schoenberg, SJ.
Fr. Zehnder, SJ.
Fr. OGrady, S.J.
FR.l ROBERT V. RENNER-Mod. History, jf.
Religion, Dir. of Library.
FR. WILFRED P. SCHOENBERG-Sr. Religion,
FR. JOHN R. THATCHER-Frosh Religion,
Spiritual Father, Mod. of Sr. Sodality, Mod. of
FR. VICTOR R. ZEHNDER-El Algebra, Gen.
Science, Gen. Math.
MR. KENNETH W. BAKER-Frosh English, Jr.
English, Greek 1 and 2, Journalism, Mod of
MR. JOSEPH P. CARLSON-Jr. Latin, Sr. Latin.
Mr. Baker, SJ.
Mr. Carlson, SJ.
Mr. DeJardin, S.J.
Mr. Haas, S.J.
MR. JOSEPH DeJARDIN-Frosh and Soph. Latin,
MR. JAMES A. HAAS-Typing, Mod. of Luigian,
Assist. Librarian, Mod. of Tennis Club.
MR. PATRICK D. HOPPER-Physics, Trig., Mod.
of Science Club.
MR. JOHN T. LIEN-Anc and Mod. History, Mod.
of Photo Club.
MR. JAMES M. MCDONOUGH-Anc. History,
Frosh English, Frosh Athletics.
MR. JOHN O'LEARY--Frosh English, Assist. Dir.
Mr. McDonough, S.J.
Mr. O'Leary, S.J.
MR. ERNEST A. RICHLIE-Soph. Religion, Typing
MR. PAUL N. ROBINSON-Jr. English, Soph
Latin, Assist. Basketball and Baseball Coach.
Mr Richlie S Mr Robinson J
-H- QZJ 77
MR. EUGENE F. SCHNEIDER-Sr. English, Mod.
of Leash and Band.
MR. JOSEPH H. SMALL-Finsn Latin, snpn.
English, Mod. of Sock and Buskin, Dir. of Book-
MR. THOMAS D. SULLIVAN-El Algebra.
MR. WILLIAM SUVER-Commercial law, Plane
Geometry, Civics, Mod. of Debate.
Mr. Schneider, SJ.
. j Mi. Small, s.J.
MR. PAUL H. TONAN, -- Chemistry, General
Mf- SL'HiVf'f', SJ- MR. RICHARD MCGINN-Gen. Business, Gen.
Arithmetic, Bookkeeping, Bookkeeper.
MR. WILLIAM FRAZIER-Plane Geometry, Head
Football and Baseball Coach.
MR. DONALD J. MILLER-Jr. English, soph,
English, P.E., Assist. Football Coach, Head Track
Mr. Suver, SJ. Coach'
Mr. Tonan,S. J.
Mr. Miller . Nw Mr. Frazier
MR. JOHN A. PRESLEY-Head Basketball Coach,
Assit. Coach of Football and Baseball.
MRS. DONALD J. MILLER
MRS. DORIS VARCOE
Mrs. Doris V
George McGee, dish
washer, is here shown
Margaret Anderson at his 'Post'-
is 2 ie
"The mind ought sometimes to be diverted, that it
may return the better ro thinking."
The Freshmen listen intently to
Gonzagfis Spiritual Director, Fr.
ohn Thatcher, S.-I.
to the upperclassmen.
Every year the students of Gonzaga High School set aside three days out of the
year for the annual retreat. This they consider to be the most important three days
of the entire school year. Again this year the senior retreat was held in the gym while
the frosh had their retreat in the chapel. The senior retreat was given by Fr. joseph P.
Costa of the Society of jesus. The senior retreat this year was based on loyalty and
purity of heart and mind. The frosh again were aptly taken care of by our Spiritual
Director, Fr. john Thatcher SJ.
As a whole, the retreat went over again with an outstanding realization of the
golden rule, silence. The groups that are usually the noisest and usually cause the
most trouble were outstandingly quiet, and concentrated on making a good retreat to
again regain a satisfactory spiritual agreement between themselves and God.
Fr. Joseph P. Costa, SJ dictates
THE STUDENT COUNCIL is here shown with Ist Semester A.S.B. Officers: FIRST
ROW: Dick Wolfe, Jim Decker, jeff Colliton, Frosh Consultor, Nick August, Treas-
urer, Norb Trauba, Vice President, john Lynch, President, Donn Herron, Secretary,
Charles Cory, jack Holt, Genio Bradbury. SECOND ROW: Mark Anderson, Robin
Dodson, Mike Asan, Ron Sommars, Gaylen Marsh, Mike Lewis, Tom Crowley, Rod
Adams, Wendy Winslow, Greg Colliton. THIRD ROW: Geoffrey Ota, Angelo
Roman, Mike Murphy, Pere Bourbeau, Dennis Boni, Harvey Dubois, Gene McKenna,
Greg Kroetch, Paul Griffith. FOURTH ROW: Dick Faler, john Hunting, Bill
Bruya, Tom McAr1drews, Larry Zappone, Vye Smith, Pat Pugh, Ed Reilly, Dave Roth-
rock. FIFTH ROW: Carl Rief, Don Durall, Mike Carl, joe Hawley, Jerry Wasson,
Mike O'Neill, john Ted
john Lynch Ist Semester
Second Semester President Bob Meighan administers the oath
of office to the other officers: Dave Sprague, Vice Pres.: ohn
Armenia, Treasurer, Mike O'Neill, Secretary, and Jerry Geraghty
Q ,.- '
FRONT ROW: Ed Reilly, Ray Zugel, Ray Bowman, Joe Hawley, Mike O'Neill, Ted MC-
Gregor, jim Manson, Bill Bruya. SECOND ROW: Bill Symmes, Pete Higgins, Ike Peter-
sen, Tom Crowley, Dennis Cosette, Nick August, Don McNall. THIRD ROW: Vye
Smith, Pete Norrie, Pete Borbeau, Art McGinn, Donn Herron, Phil Anderson, jerry
Baruffi. FOURTH ROW: Dave Sprague, john Lynch, Bob Meighan, Mike Riley,
Dan Corrigan, John Armenia.
ll IGHT 0F 'l'llll LEA ll
The Knights of the Leash, a service organization made up of students chosen for
their excellence in studies and extra-curricular activities, has the difficult task of
keeping order in the student body, and also setting good example for the other
students. Various school events are also ushered each year by members of this club.
The "Knight Flight," the annual dance sponsored by the Leash, proved to be a huge
success. The dance was held in the Silver Room of the Spokane Hotel with music
furnished by Ralph Dickenson, one of Spokane's most popular bands. King and queen
of the event were Bob Meighan and Sue Kelliher.
Leash officers are shown with Mr.
Eugene Schneider, SJ., Mod., Joel
Hawley, Sergeant-at-Arms: Bill Symmes,
Vice-President, Mike O'Neill, President,
and Pete Norrie, Secretary-Treasurer.
Above: just a few of the
"Beauties" around Gonzaga.
Center: Lovely Geraldine Baruffi grits
her teeth as she takes the full impact of
Norb Trauba's Leash paddle.
Below: Bob "King for a Dayn
Meighan and Queen Sue
Kelliher are here shown at
the "Knight Flight."
THE ACTIVITIES OF THE 'LEASH' FOR 1956
WERE AS VARIED AS THEIR MANY
DUTIES. THEY RANGED FROM SUCH
CLUB MATTERS AS THE INITIATION TO
ONE OF THE MOST OUTSTANDING SOCIAL
EVENTS OF THE YEAR, THEIR ANNUAL
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The moderator of the Senior Sodality, Socialists could be often found at morn-
Fr. John Thatcher, speaks to the Soclalists ing Mass in the Chapel before school
during one of their meetings. especially during Lent.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Art McGinn, Gregg Kroetch, Pete Norrie, Ron Buclig, Andy Lewis,
Bob Meighan, Larry Zappone, Norb Trauba, Dick Faler, Mike O'Neill, Donn Herron,
Pat Tierney, john Heffernan, Vincent Gerber, Vye Smith jim Barrett, and joe Hawley
i'f,, i t
Left: This picture clearly typifies the
life at the Boarders' Hall. Note par-
ticularly the strenuous activity involved.
Gamma Beta officers are CFirst Semesterj Dave Olheiser, Jim Dun-
gan, john Baggs, CSecond Semesterb Ray Bowman, Mike Loch, Al
Van Buskirk. Seated are Pat Stiles CFirst Semester Presb, and Fred
Hiler CSecond Semester Pres.D.
GAMMA BETA: Ist Row: Pat Doran, Malcolm McRae, Mike Loch, Dave Olheiser,
Scott Vaught, Ron Wheatley. 2nd Row: Alan Van Buskirk, Mike Crowley,
Dale Svaraerud, Henry Hiller, Jake Harder. 3rd Row: Bob May, Bill Whitmore,
Ray Bowman, Harold Olheiser, Pat Stiles. 4th Row: Jim Dungan, John Baggs,
Fred I-Iiler, John May, Rod Clarke, Jacques Olis.
SOCK 8: RUSKIN: Mod. Mr. Small, FIRST ROW: Dennis McKinley, Jim Murphy,
Tom Crowley, Larry Menegas, Don McNall, john Roberg, john R. Black. SECOND
ROW: Charles Welch, Tom McAndrews, john Heffernan, Steve Kerley, Bob Bruya,
Greg Kroerch. THIRD ROW: Bill Bruya, Ron Summars, Bill Kunz, jim Flaherty,
Frank Burger, Mike McKinnon. FOURTH ROW: jerry Kenney, joe Hawley, john
Lynch, Mike O'Neill, Ted McGregor, Dan Corrigan.
Shown below are the Sock 84
Buskin officers: Frank Bur-
ger, Sgt. ac Arms: jim Fla-
herty, President, and Tom
Crowley, Secretary. Missing is
Tom McAndrews, Vice Presi-
FIRST ROW: Gary Blair, Pat August,
Bruce Hopkins, john Armenia, Dan
Brown. SECOND ROW: john Gra-
ham, Tom Chapman, Ed Reilly, Ray Zu-
gel, Art McGinn, john Mullen. THIRD
ROW: Dave Morgan, Mike Karlsten,
Darrell jesse, John Hilger.
SUUK A ll BU KIN
The Champ, joe Pendleton Him Flahertyb, poses in
the best of form with his Manager Max Levene and
Head Angel Mr. jordan CFrank Burger and john Lynehj
A detective CTom Crowleyj tries vainly to get
information from oe and his trainer Tom Mc
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Andrewsb as the bewildered doctor Cjoe Hawleyj
leaves the scene.
The 1955-56 season was undoubtedly one of the
best that the Sock 81 Buskin Club has ever had. This
year the club was extremely active. They presented
two top-notch Broadway plays in the Gonzaga Prep
Gym besides assisting in some of Marycliff's and
Holy Names' plays. Their first play, the Broadway
hit "Heaven Can Wait,', starred Jim Flaherty in the
title role and was a smash hit. 'Both nights it played
there wasn't an empty seat in the house. Their sec-
ond production, "Green Pastures", starred Darrell
Jesse, a newcomer to Gonzaga this year, and Art Mc-
Ginn in the main roles. "Green Pastures" was also
an instant hit with all who saw it. All the perform-
ers turned in exceptionally fine jobs. The Sock and
Buskin Club has done a large part in making this
year a year to be well remembered at Prep.
The entire cast of "Green Pastures" is here
shown in the finale of the Sock and Buskin
Club's second production.
"Why can't you hear me?" joe's spirit shouts, as "De Lawd" CDartell Jessej listens to Noah
the rest of the cast makes small talk, completely Cjohn Hilgerj as the latter tries to convince
unaware of joeis presence.
the Lawd that he should take two "kags o'
likker' aboard the Ark
FIRST ROW: Dave Rothrock, Tom McDonnell, Dan Murphy, Pat Ford, Tom Con-
nolly, Charles Cory, Ron Wheatley. SECOND ROW: Torn Rice, Cliff Frey, Bruce
Hopkins, Ken Semerad, Tom McKinnon, Pat Shine, jim Poesl. THIRDlROW: Bob
May, Mike O'Neill, Bob Lamp, Bill Tanksley, Pete Morrie, Donn Herron.
MR. WILLIAM SUVER
The exceptional is the rule when speaking about Gonzaga de-
bate teams. To the winning precedent set by former years, addi-
tional awards were again added this year to attest the truth of the
above statement. Semi-final status was attained at the Seattle
Univ., Marquette High school, and Gonzaga Univ. debate tour-
naments by the team of Pete Norie and Donn Herron.
In the individual events, Bill Tanksley won recognition in dra-
matic interpretation, as did Donn Herron in oratory competition.
Herron also terminated his final year of debating by placing second
in scholarship competition at Seattle Univ. and by securing the
best debater award for the U. W. Debate League.
The varsity team under the direction of Mr. Suver, SJ., was
composed of two seniors, Pete Norrie and Donn Herron, and two
juniors, Tom Rice and Bill Tanksley. Although the members of
the varsity team received the actual acknowledgements, full credit
rnust also be given to the remainder of the squad whose support
and assistance made a great part of the year's success possible.
Among these, those most promising for another successful year are
Dan Murphy, Torn McKinnon, and Bob Lamp.
Shown is one of the many debates
held at Gonzaga Prep during the
Class marshals for Gonzaga Night were Dan Brown, So h
c P -
omores, Mike 0lNeill, Seniors, john Lynch, Grand Mar-
shal, Ed Reilly, juniors, and Gary Faltico, Freshmen.
Always a highlight of Gonzaga Night is the presentation
of Varsity Football Letters.
C2777 YYY' TT 'VT -IV' Y 7 Tl.
tional award from Coach Frazier.
G0 ZAGA lGH'I'
Gonzaga has many great traditions, but
one of the finest is that of Gonzaga
Night. This year, Gonzaga Night was
Cas always, we might addy a huge suc-
cess. Each of the four class marshals fol-
lowed in the footsteps of Gonzaga orators
and was warmly received, as was each
class's presentation of talent. This was
the Sophomores' year to gloat as they
took the grand prize with their uncanny
arrangement of "Sixteen Tons." They
barely edged out the Seniors, however,
who gave a sharp rendition "A Day in
the Life of Joe Prep." The awarding of
all the Varsity football letters and the
presentation of the Inspirational Award
to Nick CCheechJ August completed the
The alarm clock has rung and Joe Prep Csometimes
known as Art McGinnJ wearily rises and prepares
for another day chock full of learning.
Famous crooner Con Lacey serenades his
fellow classmates as the Juniors present
their conception of a class reunion in
Father Thatcher directs the Glee Club
as they open this year's Gonzaga Night
Cea h Fraz er CDan Murbhvb tells the
grand prize winning Sophomore Quarrette to
Go' Go' Go' for good old' Gonzaga
P ep as they sing their catchy arrange-
ment of Sixteen Tons.
The pleas of Father Perri CBob Meighanj
fall on the deaf ears of joe Prep as Father
Toner Cjoe Hawley? grimly looks on.
"G" CLUB: FIRST ROW: Bob Boyd, Bill Symmes, Nick August, Mike Riggs, Ike
Petersen, Denny Cossette, Torn Osborne, john Heffernan, Pete Dean, Doc Casey.
SECOND ROW: Terry Gwinn, Jim O'Connel, Larry Engelhard, Dale Svarverud, E.
Reilly, Tom Lyonnaise, john Armenia, Tom McAndrews, Mike Lewis, Tom Crowley.
THIRD ROW: Pat Tierney, Don Burrell, Mike McKinnon, john Barrington, Ralph
Brown, Rod Clark, Dick McLane, Royal Stults, Al Snarski, jerry Buechler, Don Schafer.
FOURTH ROW: George Carry, jerry Kenney, Bob Frankovic, Bob Erickson, jon
Hilger, John Hunting, Jim Flaherty, Denny Morgen, Jerry Baruffi, Dan Corrigan.
FIFTH ROW: john Baggs, Jerry Wasson, joe Hawley, john Lynch, Pat West, Mike
Bowers, Dave Sprague, Bob Meighan, Reginald Vollmer.
PEP CLUB: FIRST ROW: Graham Schultz, Art McGinn, Gary Blair, Donn Herron
CPres.D, Dan Brown, Charles Roberg. SECOND ROW: Terry Gwinn, Larry Zappone,
Mick McLane, Art Schmidt, Denny Morgen, Jerry Baruffi, Pat Tierney. Third Row:
Bill Green, Dave Meloche, Bob Meighan, Tom Miller, Leo Riley, Ray Zugel.
Richard Tausch, Accompanist
FR. JOHN THATCHER, SJ.
GLEE CLUB: FRONT ROW: Dave Martin, Danny Kraur, Barry Ganje, Don Sharp,
Jerry Atkinson, Ron Lavoie, Don Hill, james Maguire, Mike Shea. SECOND ROW:
Joe Bartholomew, James Scott, John Devine, Arthur Aikman, Larry Broderick, Dennis
Peltier, Robert Marx, Robert Pearson, Grant McLaughlin. THIRD ROW: james
Schneider, Bruce Keyes, Gary Loefler, Mike Kraut, ojhn Doyle, Mike Hattamer, Mike
Garrity, Ron Budig, Greg Kroetch. LAST ROW: Bill Kunz, Ron Albo, Payton Rickel,
Robert McNeese, Mike Uptagraft, Carl Reif, Paul Wardian, Fred Hilar, Mike Loch,
BAND: Mr. Schneider, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: John Dimeling,
Mike Strong, joe Mcdonald, Bob Wright, John Martel, Creg Druffel,
Ron Wheeler. SECOND ROW: Walt Weller, jim Adams, Ted
Wolf, Bob Kuntz, Mike Sullivan, Fred Edgett, James Morin. THIRD
ROW: Ken Thomas, john O'Neill, Ed Smith, jack Marks, James
Murphy, Pete Campbell, Bill Cook. FOURTH ROW: Larry Kelly,
Larry Zappone, Ted McGregor, jim Manson, Denny Mogen, Andy
Lewis, Jake Harder.
MR. EUGENE SCHNEIDER, SJ.
BA 0 Moderator
JIM MANSON ANDY LEWIS BOB KUNTZ
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As the golden sun sets inthe West,
and the first strains of the Angelus are
S t Club
heard, we again turn to the zmre
and lug. This 'extra' activity is exclu-
sively reserved for those Whose grades
us and for political
rebels. Although it is not the most
popular, it certainly has the largest en-
rollment of any activity in the school.
Warden Perri, SJ.
FR. WILFRED SCHOENBERG, S.J.
Two years ago the site on which the present
Gonzaga Prep now stands was nothing but a few
acres of barren land. Upon this ground the people
of Spokane built a Catholic School, but because of
the condition of the- surrounding area, this school
was simply a modern building in an open field. In
two short years, however, a tremendous amount of
work has turned this open field into a beautifully
landscaped school campus. There are many who
have contributed to this result, notably, Mr. William
Suver, who planned and built our Marian Shrine.
Yet one man stands out from all others: Fr. Wilfred
Schoenberg. Father came to Gonzaga the year the
school was built and at once undertook the job of
developing the grounds He spent months of his
spare time working on the athletic fields, especially
after school when he had plenty of 'volunteer' help
from jug. il- One need but look at the
campus as it now appears in order to realize that
Father has done wonders. Therefore, we, the student
body of Gonzaga Preparatory School, wish to say,
"Thank you, Father Schoenberg, for a tremendous
job well done."
Two short years ago, this well tended lawn
wasn't much more than a weed patch.
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FRONT ROW: Dennis McCanna, Kenny Weigand, Greg Druffel,
Mike Huss, Don Sharp, Mike Soran, Doc Casey. SECOND ROW:
Wendy Winslow, Eric Greenfield, Cliff Gosselin, Malcolm Sharp,
Pat Ford, Bob Gay, Tim Hopkins. THIRD ROW: Joe Clark, Bob
Bruya, Bob Lamp, Mike Keolker, Leon Heinen, Roly Weinhandl,
Bob C. May. FOURTH ROW: Terry Simonitch, Bill Hottell, Terry
Mr. John Lien, SJ
Gwinn, Don Stippel, joe Wenski, Ted Lonnevik, jim Poesl.
The Photography Club of Gonzaga Prep has
been 'branded' with the endless job of taking, de-
veloping, and printing all of the many pictures for
the Gonzagan, the Luigian, and for publicity stories
on the school. In addition to this, they must study
and keep up on the latest photographic techniques.
Under the capable direction of Mr. John Lein, they
have proven themselves to be largely responsible
for the fine photographic work in your annual.
Activity in the Dark Room?
John Mullen Art McGinn Bill Hottell
Wlriter Sports Editor Asst. Editor M
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Gonzaga's delegates to the Press Conference are here
shown: They are left to right, SEATED: Donn Herron,
Art McGinn, Mike O'Neill, Larry Zappone, Mike Mc-
Kinnon, and Vye Smith. STANDING: Roly Weinhandl,
Dick McGinn, and Jim Manson.
Editor Mike O'Neill and Feature Ed-
itor Mike McKinnon proof read the
copy to be used in the Gonzagan.
Mr. Kenneth Baker
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Moderator Mr. Baker corrects copy Associate Editor Bill Hottell discusses a Writeup with
while Bill Hottell and John Mullen writer john Mullen and typist Terry Gwinn.
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Business managers Cseatedj Jim Mason
and Andy Lewis, discuss sales with their
staff: Cstandingj Bill Green, Mike
Karlsten, Don Stippel, Pat August, john
Mullen, and Eugene Ross.
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ANDY LEWIS JOEL HAWLEY JIM BARRETT ROLY WEINHANDL
Add. Mgr. Sales Mgr. Layouts Photography
MR. JAMES A. HAAS
ART MCGINN DONN HERRON
Sporrs Ed. Senior Ed.
"In char place of pain and
J pride, where they nobly
fought and nobly died."
. Joyce Kilmer
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And the ball
goes to Ron
Sommers in a
Pep Con skit
'h 'ust goes to show that
Left: Whic 1
Miracles still happen, even at
Below Left: Mr. Frazier accepts t
Dessert Merry-Go-Round trophy
from Mrs. Mary Lou Dessert.
Below Right: Look who's hustling
The "AU Squad receives
Letters at Gonzaga
"Where's my Ma
spoke to the student
body during his
Have you ever
seen such a
Mixers in the cafeteria.
"Wanna buy some wine
This is a formal class?
Right: John Lynch points out one
of the many signs that brought attention
to the day which honored Father Jahn.
Left: Bob Meighan gave all he had as
Dave Sprague's campaign manager Cthat
is, all that was left after his own
One of the weekly CXO.
A few Co-eds discuss tg ', 12
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the Chapel every
morning during Lent.
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his big fist
into the food
Rousing the rabble
at student Pep Con.
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"He who has health, has hopeg and he who has hope has
Gonzagais trainer Joey August is here shown as he instructs the members of the
Varsity basketball squad in the proper method of taping their ankles,
THLETIC erase Kg
Gonzagafs Athletic Director, Fr. Harry
jahn, inspects the property room after
The athletic coaches of Gonzaga, Don
Miller, john Presley, and Bill Frazier
discuss the futures of their various squads
in the 1955-56 season.
FRONT ROW: Managers-Tom Osburn and Doc Casey, john ringer, Ill cm
Destefano, Karl Ota, Ed Rielly, jerry Baruffi, Dennis Morgan, jerry Kenny. SECOND
' l.' D. e S ra ue, Tom
ROW' Royal Stultz Dave Kuttner, Nick August, Gary Bair, 'iv p g
h P Henr
L onnais, john Heffernan, Bob Muelner. THIRD ROW: Mike Murp y, at y,
Ralph Brown, john Fiedler, Don Schafer, Bob Frankovic, Tom McNall, Gaylen Marsh
"k M L. , john Hunting, Mike
FOURTH ROW: jerry Wasstvn, jerry Buechler, Mic C ane
' W: ' Black, john
Lewis, Tom McAndrews, George Carty, Bill Drake. FIFTH RO- jim
Armenia, john Baggs, Dan Corrigan, Tom Crowley, john Barrington, Ike Petersen,
IPI-I-1-I-I-K-LI-I-I-I!-I-I-J-S 4 tc -I'I-I'I'I-I-D-I'I-D-I-'F'f'f'Y-P'f"i'l
The varsity squad, picked as a top contender for the City and Columbia Basin
League titles, started out with a bang and it appeared to everyone that this prediction
would be fulfilled. Under the capable coaching of Bill Frazier, the team won the Vic
Dessert Memorial trophy for their victory in the Merry-Go-Round game. This was
' " ' ' A l A :bles were turned in
followed by a 27-I3 victory over Central Valley. Hoxwcver, tuc fl
city league action, and Gonzaga lost their next seven games before defeating Rogers
by a decisive margin in the final game.
Although this year proved to be one of Gonzaga's off-seasons,
the football team nevertheless should be credited for their fine de-
fensive play. This proved true in both Lewis and Clark games.
Willie jones, the leagues top yard gainer, was stopped cold in both
games, and the orange and black had to struggle to beat the Gonzaga
eleven by the narrow scores of 7-O and I2-O. The Gonzaga offensive
' ' A f' 'I I result beinv
spark came to life in the last game of the season witi tae D
a 20-6 victory over Rogers.
Mr. William Frazier
GRADUATING STARTERS 1956
Halfback Nick Au mt carried 'erse
- 8 I Y
No. 77, which has been worn by many
a famous Prep gridder, to further heights
in this, his final year for the Bullpups.
"Cheech" played skillfully enough to
land on the "Spokane Daily Chronicles"
first string All-City squad. He was noted
also for his competitive spirit.
Center George "Cyrizn0" Carry is one
of those kind of characters that makes a
team what it should be. His smiles and
wisecracks seldom get through to his
opponents, because although a character,
he is one of the roughest defensive
players in the league.
Tackle Joe Hawley, better known as
"Big joe", put his massive 210 lb. frame
to good use on the Bullpup line this
year, as he completed his third season
on the varsity. The big tackle could
usually be found in the nearest pile up,
in which he was anchor man.
End john "Biib.rl' Hiiniing made his
only year on the varsity a successful one.
A mass of coordination, "Bubs" re-
sembles an acrobat in hauling down
hard-to-get passes. He is also an ex-
cellent punter, with an average of close
to 60 yards per kick.
Halfback John Barrington, the most
reliable man in the Pup backfield, also
brought home his second football letter
this season. Whenever there was a yard
or yards that just had to to be gained,
No. 33 would usually be the one to get
Guard Torn McAnrlrew.t completed
his high school football career with a
spot on the second teams of both
Spokane newspapers' All-City selections.
"Mac", who is known for his rough-and-
tumble brand of football, is a two year
Fullback Mike "Ameche" Lewis, a
three year letterman, spent most of his
football days at Prep as a stand-out
guard, but was shifted to the backfield
at mid-season this year. Mike thrives
on contact and, as many vicitms will
tell you, he hits like a pile driver, the
result being a berth on the All-City first
Dave Sprague, one of 'the coolest
players in the city league, brought home
his third football letter with the com-
pletion of this season. Dave, a model
student and athlete earned football recog-
nition with a fine passing arm and an
uncanny ability to lead a football team.
Tackle jerry "The Beef" Kenney, the
heaviest lineman on the Pup forward
wall at 250 lbs., won his first football
letter this season. jerry spent his junior
year here at Prep on the "B" squad.
Halfback Gaylen "Cowboy" iVIm'.rb
completed his second colorful year in
the Pup backfield this season. "Cowboy"
was one of the leading ground gainers
on this year's team. He spent a year on
both Frosh and "B" squads before play-
ing on the varsity.
Quarterback Roy "Ike" Pezenon, after
a two year layout from football, came
back to earn his letter his senior year.
"Ike" spent most of the season playing
defense and was especially potent on
Guard John Heffemmz, one of the
steadiest players on the team, completed
a fine season of football this year.
"Heff", who is well known for his con-
sistency on defense, spent two years on
the "BN squad before coming to the
DAVE SPR AGUE-QB
BOB FRANKOVIC turned in a good
season of football in the right tackle spot
in this, his first year of varsity football
competition. "Frank" thus earned his var-
sity letter this season.
Tackle JERRY BUECHLER won his
second letter on the varsity eleven this
year. Jerry, who likes his football rough,
spent his Sophomore year on the "B"
Squad, and also played a year of frosh
Guard RALPH BROWN completed
his second season of good, 'heads-up' ball
on the varsity this year and brought home
his second letter. "Bud" played frosh ball
and one year on the "B" Squad before
moving up to the varsity.
Halfback JOHN LYNCH was one of
the promising seniors who spent most
of the season on the injured list. John,
who was ruled out of competition be-
cause of a leg injury, would have been
one of the best pass defensemen in the
Halfback PAT TIERNEY, a good team
player with plenty of spirit and 'guts',
was hampered by a chipped neck bone
and was lost to the Pups for most of the
season. Pat also played two years on the
JOHN "SPIDER" BAGGS showed a
lot of determination in making the var-
sity this season in his first year of foot-
ball tryout. John is a faithful boarder
and hails from the fair city of Lewiston,
End JON HILGER completed four
years of football at Gonzaga, and also
gained his first varsity letter. Jon is one
of the few gridders who lasted through
the long grind necessary to reach a spot
on the varsity. His frosh year was spent
on the Midgets and the next two on the
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Mike Lewis C869 rambles around end for a decisive
gain as he evades a would-be Rogers tackler,
Tom Crowley Cball carrierj is stopped after making
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the background are
irst North Central game I
DAVE KUTTNER T
Reilly C395 and Nick August
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"B" SQUAD - FIRST ROW: Bill Robinson, Bill McGourin, Bob Lux,
Tom Kelly, Pat Shaw, Bob Krofcheck, Max Halner john Roberg. SECOND
ROW: Don Tierney, Bruce Hopkins, Mike Bonner, Steve Yedinak, Jim
Kelly, Denny Kemp, Geoff Ota, Charles Esposito THIRD ROW? Dick
Mauro, Dick Perry, Mike Weiler, Mike Keegan, Joe Anderson, jerry
Daugherty, jerry Geraghty. FOURTH ROW: Fred Marshall, jim Porter-
field, Pat Baldwin.
1 NR!! pp
Mr. john Presley
E -5, Coach
Although Gonzaga's "B" Squad did not win many games, and although at first,
they did 'not look as good as one might wish, still no one could truthfully say that this
team was a failure. True, their l-7 record is not one to be envied, but one must
remember that this was an inexperienced team, and, more important, that they pro-
gressed and improved steadily throughout the season until, on the last day, they climaxed
the season with a decisive victory over Rogers.
Again, it must be remembered that the primary reason for the "B" Squad's ex-
istnce is not to win ball games. The coach must primarily teach and develop future
Gonzaga gridders, and secondly, as the frosting on the cake, so to speak, win the games.
Coach john Presley did an exceptionally fine job in building football players for
the varsity in coming years, as a chronology will show. He started out with young,
inexperienced players, doing all he could to teach them all he knew. As the season
went on, the team grew steadier and stronger with more experience, and looked as
good as any team in the city in their finale, downing Rogers 19-14.
FRONT ROW: Dan Sells, ,Iohn Bronowski, Larry Wood, Don Thompson, Alan
Sigauw, Ed Kupers, Gene Culhane. SECOND ROW: Rodney Adams, Par Pugh,
Tim Connors, joe Lee, Dennis Moore, Bob Dudek, Paul Griffith. THIRD ROW:
Mel Wicks, Robin Dodson, Bill Condon, Jim Sicilia, Dick Kolbet, Terry Solinsky,
Greg Wood. FOURTH ROW: Brian Boulac, Ed Srachofsky, Reg Morey, Ron
Albo, Larry Eldridge, joe McGinn.
FHUSH SQUAD Mrggaoggh
FRONT ROW: jack Holt, Mike McGruder, Bud Srirnson, Ed Kupers, Richard
Wolfe, Jim White, Bradley Krall. SECOND ROW: Jim Maguire, Bill Shaw, 1,
Ray Naccarato, Ron Biegler, Fred Schuster, Gary Malerich. THIRD ROW: Myron v,y3-iii, l
Jacobs, Dennis Olson, Mark Anderson, Wendy Winslow, Eric Myhre, Danny E "'
Kraur, Bill Gregory. Coach Phil Thompson ' W "
FIRST ROW: Bill Symmes, Nick August, Bubs Hunting, Dave Sprague, Norb Trauba.
SECOND ROW: Bob Lamp, Mgr., Ike Petersen, Denny Johnston, Pete Borbeau, Al
Snarski, Jerry Wasson, Dan Corrigan, Dick M:Ginn, Denny Cossette, Terry Flanagan,
Mgr., Mr. Presley, Coach.
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At the beginning of the season, Gonzaga's defending champions
were rated by the sportswriters to finish at the top of the heap,
but when the smoke cleared away, two other teams also shared
that atop". The league lead changed hands many times during
those hectic two months. One week it would be Gonzaga in the
lead spot, then next week it would be someone else. One could
say that the six teams in the league were so well matched this year
that almost any one of them was capable of beating fany other team
on a given night. It was in the second to the last scheduled season
game that Gonzaga was sole possessor of the first spot after defeat-
ing West Valley. But the following week, the Pups fell to a fired-up
band of Tigers, and thus ensued the three-way tie for first place.
In order to determine Spokane's representative to the State
Tournament in Seattle, a playoff was necessary. In the first play-
off game, the Pups played what was possibly their best game as
they completely swamped West Valley's Eagles by a score of 68-48.
The well knit defense thrown up by Gonzaga was practically im-
penetrable, and offensively they were flawless.
The next afternoon, however, Prep lost the final playoff to L. G.
by a score of 57 to 42. A tight zone defense set up by the Tigers
kept the Pups out of effective scoring range all evening, and out
of the Seattle Tournament. Still a tie for First Place in the Gity
League was a worthy achievement and we are proud of our fight-
Mr. JOHN PRESLEY
A crowd of well over 7,000 people watched Gonzaga defeat
favored Lewis and Clark in the fifth Coliseum triple
DENNY COSSETTE BILL SYMMES PETE BOURBEAU
Guard Guard Forward
DICK MCGINN Bubs Hunting C35D is fouled by Huber in the second West Valley
Guard game as he attempts a lay-in, Watching is Nick August.
Denny Cossette scored two.
Q PREP 64-ROGERS 59
S mmes C525 steals a rebound from the Points' but fha? was enough to grab
hands of a Rogers man. In the back- tory number five'
ground Nick August C115 follows the
PREP 41-W.V. 52
Prep dropped their first game of the season against a fired-up
band of Eagles, 52-41. The times were few and far between that
saw the Pups leak through the valley's tall n'tight defense for a clean
lay in. West Valley held a 35 to 16 half time lead and kept the
Pups a good 10 points behind throughout the remaining quarter. Norb
Trauba led scoring with 21 points, followed by August, Sprague and
Hunting with 10 points apiece.
PREP 46-C.V. 71
Prep suffered their second loss to the other valley team, C.V.,
72-46, in a game that saw 5 out of 8 Bears drop in better than
10 points. Norb Trauba dropped in 21 points to lead Gonzaga's.
scoring. Center Dave Sprague potted 15 while hitting 11 out of 12
from the free throw line. Also scoring for the Bullpups were Bubs
Hunting, 4 points, and Billy Symes.
A hard playing and defensively s
Tiger edged the Bullpups 48 to
the season's windup tilt for both t
Stunned by a quick 13 to 4- lead i
first quarter, the Zags took two qu
to catch up to LC., 40 to 40, i
fourth quarter. But from then on
scored but one basket while L.C. d
ed in four to grab the victory. I
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PREP-42 L.C .44-8
Trauba and Nick August both C.
icle All-City stars, led Gonzaga s sc
with eleven points each. Consistent
Sprague poured in ten, followed by
'4Goatee" Hunting with eight p
A wild fourth quarter almost cost
Pups a third loss against Rogers on
10. Even so, the contest was close all
way to the final gun. At the ent
the first quarter the score stood at 16
but the Pups pulled away to lead at 1
time 35 to 21. The end of the third c
ter saw the Pups' lead dwindle to
, basket, 45-43. Then came the fast
furious fourth quarter in which the I
outscored the Pirates by a mere
PREP 45--ROGERS 44
A last second shot by Bubs
Hunting snatched victory from
John Rogers, 45-44 in the two
teams' first meeting. The last quar-
ter was the most hectic one of the
game, with two starters, Norb
Trauba and Denny Cossette foul-
ing out in the final minutes with
Prep trailing by 7 points. But
Dave Sprague, Nick August and
Denny Johnston led Coach Presley's
Pups through the last 4 minutes,
scoring 13 points among them and
holding the Pirates to 4. Hunting
was high with 14, followed by
Norb Trauba with 13. Dave
Sprague canned 8, while Nick Au-
gust dropped 6.
PREP 46-LC. 45
For the second time this season
the steady nerves of Bubs Hunting
have stolen a ball game right out
from under the noses of a team
that had already Kwon." This time it
was L. C. Hunting, whose last sec-
ond jump shot beat Rogers earlier
this season, canned a gift toss in
the final nine seconds to drop L. C.
46-45. The win knotted Prep with
W.V. and L.C.,for first place, all
three sporting 4-1 records Guard
Nick August displayed some of
the finest shooting seen this year in
sinking 19 points mostly on beau-
tiful long range set shots
followed by JERRY WASSON
Nick August lays up a beauty for 2
points against West Valley.
Shown reaching for an important rebound are Dave Sprague ffar
leftb, Denny Cossette CUP, and Nick August 4115, in the first F0fWHfd
PREP 58-W.V. 52
The Zags came a game closer to the
city title as they dropped West Valley 58
to 52. The fast breaking Pups held an
18-9 lead going into the second quarter
but came out on the short end of things
by half time, 25-24 in favor of the Eagles.
The last half of the game proved Gon-
zaga to be a little tougher on offense
with Norb Trauba, Dave Sprague and
Bubs Hunting scaling the Valley defen-
sive wall to score practically all of the
29 Prep points netted in the second half.
Trauba was high with 18 points, followed
by Hunting and Sprague, with 16 and 10.
PREP 46-C.V. 30
The 1955 City Champs, who
posted a 8-2 pre-season record, won
their league opener from C.V. 46-
30. The Zags' Dave Sprague, the
games outsta. ding man on offense
and defense, and Bubs Hunting,
the game's high scorer, led the
Pups through the tough C.V. de-
fense to pour in 50 points between
them. Center Sprague netted 16
points, while Hunting, a forward,
dumped in 14.
This is what youid call a mad scramble
for the ball. In the foreground for Gon-
zaga is Dave Sprague and behind him
PREP 76-N.C. 59
Norb Trauba poured 24 points through the Coliseum nets to lead
Prep in victory over winless N.C., 76-59. Prep had a 5 point lead
at half time, 50-25, and had fallen into a 44-44 tie in the third quar-
ter. But Trauba, Nick August and Bubs Hunting put on the steam
for 32 points and held N.C. to 15 to grab their 7th victory. The
Zags also broke their team scoring record, with Cossette dumping in
PREP 68-N.C. 59
Dave Sprague, Nick August and Denny Cossette dropped in all
but 6 points in handing N.C. their third consecutive loss. Tied at
35 all in the third quarter after holding a 38-28 half time lead, the
Pups slowly but surely added wood to the fire in the fourth quarter
to turn the trick, Dave Sprague was high with 19. Cossette was next,
with 16 points, followed by August and Trauba with 14 and 15.
N iclg August, All-City
N orb Trauba, All-C1ty
KNEELING: Don Tierney, Jerry Geraghty, Steve Yedinak, jeff Colliton, Larry McGhee.
STANDING: Bill Ludberg, Dennis Flaherty, Fred Marshall, Mike Carl, Pat West,
Don Durall. MISSING is Ed Doucet.
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Gonzaga's '55-56 B-squad basketball team, with later-
season help from the varsity, finished the season in fine
form with a 5-5 record. With the addition of Ford Mar-
shall and Don Durall in early February, the B-squad was
at full strength. One thing to note, however, was the tre-
mendous height of this team. Coach Mr. Paul Robinson,
SJ., could handle a team of giants with Marshall C6-40,
Durall Q6-lj, Mike Carl Q6-35, and Pat West C6-35, also
with Jerry Geraghty C5-lOj rounding out the first team.
Other first-stringers were Dennis Flaherty, Jeff Collington,
and Steve Yedinak. Mr. Robinson did a fine job of coach-
ing this team, and he developed his height well for the
The Bees were a bit shaky at the start of the season,
winning only two of their first three games. But they got
steadily better with more experience, and with their re-
inforcements they were probably as good as any team in
the league. As it was, they beat every team in the league
at lea.st once, except Rogers, and there they were beaten
by only 1 and '3 point margins.
P P Y F I P D F Pl D D I' Pi II'P'l"D'D'D'D'P'l
FRONT ROW: Pat Pugh, Joe McGinn, john Stevens, Dave Schimmels, Brian
Boulac. SECOND ROW: Ray Nacarraro, Greg Hare, Mike Moran, Greg Wood,
Joe Sandell, Mike Ceson, Tom Shine. THIRD ROW: Dennis Olsen, Reginald
Morey, Jerry Flannery, Jim Puko, Ed Srokowski, Robert Rainer, Richard Ras-
FINISH S0 AD
Mr. John O'Leary
FIRST ROW: Dick Wolfe, Melvin Shaw, Robin Dodson, Dave Morgan, Tom
Cunningham. SECOND ROW: Bill Gregory Larry Wood, Jack Graham, Myron
Jacobs, Father Dunn, S. J. Viktor Maykowskyj, Bill Shaw, Charles Cory, James
Fr. John Dunn
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PHI G PUHT
BECAUSE OF THE EARLY DEADLINES REQUIRED IN THE
PUBLISHING OF A YEARBOOK SUCH AS THE LUIGIAN, WE
HAVE NEVER BEEN ABLE TO GIVE EITHER AN ACCURATE OR
A FULL ACCOUNT OF THE SPRING SPORTS. IT IS EOR THIS
REASON THAT WE OE THE LUIGIAN STAFF HAVE DECIDED
TO PICTURE IN THIS ANNUAL ONLY PICTURES OE RETURN-
ING LETTERMEN AND PROSPECTIVE LETTERMEN OF THE VA-
RIOUS SPRING SPORT SQUADS. WE ARE INAUGURATING THE
PRACTICE OF PUBLISHING A FULL ACCOUNT OF THE SPRING
SPORTS IN THE NEXT YEAR'S ANNUAL. THEREFORE THE
COMPLETE COVERAGE OF THE 1956 SEASON WILL APPEAR IN
NEXT YEAR'S LUIGIAN.
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Quarter Mile .... ,,..,,.,.,,. , ,.,. , . .,.,. .. .,...,. 3 Sprints
DONALD J. .MILLER
JERRY WASSON JOE HAWLEY DICK LYONS REG. VALMER
Pole Vault Shot Put Broad Jump High Jump
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ORRI M FL
FIRST ROW: Mike Shea, Mike Murphy, Don Tierney, Mike Dale, Jerry Olson, Pat
Hengen, Ron DeGon, Paul Anselmo. SECOND ROW: Mike Burns, Robert Erickson,
Mike Bowers, john Lynch, Dave Sprague, Mike O'Nei11, Norb Trauba, Pat Tierney.
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TENNIS CLUB 5 Mr. Haas, Moderator: Duane Biegler, Larry Engelhard,
Jim Hanson, Mike Riggs, John Doyle, Frank Flannery, Dan Murphy,
Ton1Wais, Kenny Weigand, Dave Eldridge, Charles Cory Tom McKennon.
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"All who have meditared on the art of governing mankind
have been convinced that the face of Empires depends 'on the
education of youth."
THE FRE HMA CLASS
ROOM 4: Fr. Zehnder, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Ron Biegler, Berald Culhane, Ray
. I, Naccarato, Lloyd Heinan, Eugene Culhane. SECOND ROW: Leonard Shore, Bill
. r ' ' Condon, Tim Conners, Carmen Ross, Ken Leiliefeld. THIRD ROW: Reginald Morey,
A " Myron Jacobs, Jim Decker, Ty Kolknan, Viktor Maykowskyj.
ROOM 15: Mr. McDonough, S.-I. Mod:: FIRST ROW: Jim Maguire, Ron Wheeler,
Lee Bergston, Gary Male-rich, Keith Reid, Tom Cunningham, Ed Keepers, Jim White.
SECOND ROW: Mike McCormick, Creg Hare, Bill Briggs, Gene Martin, john Novak,
Tom Uyeno, Dan Sells, Bob Mayrand. THIRD ROW: jim Murphy, Curt Dreis, Mark
Anderson, Dave Kunz, Rod Adams, Dave Kassa, Charles Gifford. FOURTH ROW:
Ed Stachofsky, Gary Bye, Art Rainville, Dave Schimmels, Mike Asas.
CLASS 0F 1959
ROOM 15: Mr. O'Leary, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Brad Krall, jack Holt, Bob Butler,
Al Siguaw, Bill Gregory, Mike Smith, Murray Anderson, August Assfalg. SECOND
ROW: John Jacobsen, John Bronowski, Bill Shaw, Don Thornpsen, Jerry Valley, Nel-
son Shinnick, Larry Jacobs, Jerry Chertude. THIRD ROW: Scott Rice, John Conney,
John Pauly, Paul Griffith, Mike O"Hare, Tim Neeley, Ted Wolfe, Bill Gomrn. FOURTH
ROW: john Perko, Ed Rosler, Dick Rassmussen, Joe McGinn, Gary Loeffler, Roger
Edwards, Charles Moser.
ROOM 16: Fr. Dunn, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Walter Weller, Bill Cook, Berry Ved-
der, Bob Sullivan, Vincent Wetzler, Dave Morgen, Dick Wolfe: SECOND ROW:
Kenny Doelman, john Ellison, Don Hill, Joe Esposito, Paul Wood, john Graham
Kenny Baune. THIRD ROW: Robin Dodson, Eric Myhre, jim Sisilia, Bob Kennedy
Don Delange, Barry Ganje, Bob Schmitt. FOURTH ROW: Bob Rainer, Larry Eldridge
Bill Rice, Melvin Wicks.
Q ? T
'l'H FRESIIMA CLASS
ROOM 17: Fr. Glancy, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Charles Cory, Dennis Lamb, David
Rolfe, Larry Hood, joe McDonald, Mike Shea, Pat O'Leary, Ed Srimson, Eugene Wenski,
Gary Faltico. SECOND ROW: Creg Culliton, Greg Druffel, John Devine, john Mc-
Dermott, Larry Broderick, Earl Elias, Pat Ford, jim Hanson, Bob Dudeb, Bob Johnston,
THIRD ROW: Chuck Schilling, Dick Colbet, Larry Orr, Terry Solinsky, Joe Sandell,
Charles Gregor, Mike Sly, Arlen Looney, Charles Fisburn, Larry Mengas. FOURTH
ROW: Brian Boulac, Ron Albo, Frank Flannery, Bill Maddagin, Bob Yonts, Larry
Zimmerman, Mike Burns, Tom Shine, Dennis Olsen.
ROOM 18: Mr. Sullivan, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Grant McLaughlin, Danny Kraut,
Joe McKinnon, jim Morin, Mike Strong, Mike McGruder, Bill Trudeau, Joe Kane.
SECOND ROW: Dennis O'Leary, Wendy Winslow, Dennis Caffery, Pat Pugh, Mike
McCormick, Par Walsh, jerry Corkery, jim Rock. THIRD ROW: Carl Fry, jim
Bown, Mike Anderson, Mike Moranm, joe Lee, jim McGuire, Bob Wells, Greg Wood.
FOURTH ROW: Jim Murphy, Darrell Sullens, Terry Simonirch, Dick Tausch, john
Heskert, Bill Devoe, Mike Sullivan, Mike Workland, Bob Bruya, Roland Bambino.
'I'Hll 0PH0lll0llll CLASS
ROOM 3: Mr. Richlie, SJ. Mod: Mike Johnston, Dennis Peltier, Steven Kerley, Victor
Beeman, William Schumacher, David Ryan, james Fox, Dominic Casey. SECOND
ROW: Clyde Miller, joe Faulhaber, Larry Bergman, Bill Robinson, Jerry Feulner, Pat
Rotchford, Angelo Roman, James Mitchell, Mike Myers. THIRD ROW: Robert
Hoerner, james Schneider, Tom Osburn, Lane DeLauder, Ron DeGon, jerry Hartmeier,
Pat Hengen, Mike Shanks, Leon Heinan. FOURTH ROW: Peyton Rickel, Bill Girard,
Don Durall, Dennis Flaherty, Timothy -Bordwell, Joe Dunnigan, Adam Deutsch, Jim
Walsh, Mike Weiler.
ROOM 1: Fr. Renner, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Mike Sims, jim McGivern, Dennis
McCanna, Dick Thomas, Dave Martin, John Glubrecht, john Black, Bill Wolfe, John
Dutchak. SECOND ROW: Norb Lollis, Harvey Ledoux, Dennis Matteson, Bob Krof-
chek, Jim Coughlin, jay Kershner, Rockne Gronnebek, Bob Gay, Jim Cunningham.
THIRD ROW: Andrew Uptagrafft, Bruce Keyes, Ken Semerad, Bob Labrie, john
Carlson, John Buckley, joe Lake, Tom MacFarland, Bob Stemper, Merrill Drake, Carl
Rief, Bill Tallent, Galt Hanson, Paul Shephard, Joe Wenski, Allen Van Buskirk, Fred
Ferrell, Don Stippel.
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ROOM 11: Fr. Chapman, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Bob Lux, Ronald Wheatley,
Geoffry Ota, Tom Crocker, Tom MacDot1ell, Terry Lanterman, Don Sharp, Larry
Annis. SECOND ROW: Jerry Little, Steve Yeclinak, jim Scott, Bruce Bugbee, Kevin
O'Malley, Mike Hatramer, Harry Stowell, Douglas Bergman. THIRD ROW: Gary
Dressen, Jim Porrerfield, Mike Keolker, joe Clark, George Daley, Steve Zimmer, Mike
Bonner, Jim Kelly, Kenneth Thomas. FOURTH ROW: Fred Marshall, Mike Carl,
Bob McNeese, Robert W. May, Clifford Frey, Tom Springer, Pat Baldwin, jim Poesl,
ROOM 14: Fr. Chapman SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Charles Esposito, Mike Flannigan,
Wilbur Bottjer Ron Currie Kenny Wiegard john Martell, Clayton Nelson, Paul An-
selmo Tom Connoly Art Aikman SECOND ROW: Bob Byrne, jerry Daughterty,
Dave Rothrock Bill MCGOLIIIU eff Colliten Tom Kelly, Tom McKinnon, Denny Hig-
Don Zappone Mike Flynn Pat Shine Bob Lamp. FOURTH ROW: Pat West, Bill
Cullen Dan Mogan Bill Ludberg Jack Elias joe Hauer, Jerry Garrity, Larry McGhee,
J V 7
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in E .. f gins. THIRD ROW: jim Strobridge, Don Tierney, Tom Chapman, james E. Murphy,
Hi - .
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CLASS 0F 195
f Dick Bittner, Pete Reichenbach, john Dimeling. SECOND ROW: john Coffey, Fred
, w 'V Edgett, Mike Richards, Gary Looft, Russell Jefferson, Tim Hopkins. THIRD ROW:
,I V Lf. '
I X if
. Larry Kelly, Mike Keegan, Vincent Perry, Ted Lonnevik, Bob Lamp, Jim White.
FOURTH ROW: Dick Hecker, Jim Woodland, Bill Riepl, Brevy Dahl, Harry Ol-
heiser, Mike Wustner.
ROOM 5: Mr. Mcginn, Mod: FIRST ROW: Dan Brown, Bob Abba, Mike Huss,
ROOM 6: Mr. Lein, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Everett Widmer Darrell Russell Chris
erry Atkinson Dennis Moore Bob Lftbrie THIRD ROW john Stevens Bruee ff R
Workcuff, jerry Ficca Ron DeMeestet
Cox, Melvin Shaw, Eugenio Bradbury, SECOND ROW: TomiShauvin, Dave Fijalka,
J i s I 1 4 i - I I 1 Q x 4" -
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ROOM 50: Fr. Renner, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Cliff Gosselin, jim Ankerson, George
Batchelor, joe Bartholomew, Mike Llewellyn, Tom Lyonnaise, Bob Driggs, Larry Jurdy,
Mike Soran. SECOND ROW: Tom Toyle, J. J. Murphy, Pete jacoy, Tom Bial-
kowski, Frank Lorriman, Ed Doucet, Bill Destefano, john Frossard. THIRD ROW:
joe Anderson, Phil Anderson, Mike F. Murphy, George Tolar, Brady Twohy, Vincent
Knoll, Malcom MacRay, Bob Meulner. FOURTH ROW: Dale Svarverud, Terry
Gwinn, Reg Vollmer, Paul Wardian, Ray Zugel, Mike Karlsten, Del Engelhard, Dick
ROOM 50: Fr. Armstrong, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Ron Lavoie, Bob Pearson, john
Nelson, Bob Wright, jim Weller, jerry Ignace, Bob May, Tony Wieber, Max Halner,
Joe Rohberg. SECOND ROW: Denny Johnston, Tom Rice, George Metcalfe, jay
Scher, john Mulilen, Gary Blair, Dennis Boni, Fred Soderberg, Don Agostino. THIRD
ROW: Dave Thomas, Bill Hottell, Dick Fox, Bill Tanksley, Dell Clark, Pat Stowell,
Dick Mauro, Rich Perry, john McNabb. FOURTH ROW: Mike Bowers, Con
Lacey, Tom Miller, Tom Clark, Ron Sommers, Dan Corrigan, Bob Erickson, Art
Schmidt, Dennis Morgan, Pete Bourbeau.
CLASS 0F 195
riff- ROOM 50: Fr. Armstrong, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Bruce Hopkins, Gerry Griffith,
Pat August, Larry Stanek, Steve Ronald, Tom Bewley, Duane Colwell. SECOND
ROW: Fred Broschet, Jim Ficca, Pat Reilly, Frank Brown, Roger Moen, Jim Black
0 Xt Jim Finigan. THIRD ROW: jerry O'Day, Dave Meloche, jim Baiar, Par Reillyi
Frank Burger, Tom McTighe, jerry Baruffi.
Room 50: Fr. Armstrong, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Bill Sonner, Don McNall, Mike
Kraut, Dick Casey, Dellis McKinley, jerry Gustafson, Jim Imholt, Bob Mclnterney.
SECOND ROW Karl Ota Tom Cawley joe MLCanna Mike Murphy Ronald MC K
Y-, - ,.
Waller, Bill Doree, Henry Hiller, Bob Marx, Lame Lalone, Don Gorman FOURTH KY, M X, ,J V- 1
Vay, Mike Riggs, Par Doran, Len Thomrison. Tl-llRD'ROW: Bob Abel, Darrell
. . W ,.3,,i,.AW,
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ROW: Ed Santa Rosa, Jim Winkler, Gary Kirkland. Ed Reilly, Terry Speltz, David afyyimyify,,f'.,:lrW.
Von Holt. C !'f"4','a5!'5lM'l',
CLASS 0F I95
ROOM 30: Fr. Masterson, SJ. Mod: FIRST ROW: Stuart Pearson, Gene McKenna,
Larry Pasby, Larry Flynn, Duane Biegler, Par Shaw, Peter Dean, Tom Kassa, Robert
Valley. SECOND ROW: Dave Kuttner, john Geir, Leroy Kraft, Craig Dial, Dennis
Cossette, Tony Cannon, Dennis Kemp, Dennis Miller, Pat Phalen. THIRD ROW:
John Feldhausen, Royal Stults, Stewart Fry, Larry Gamroth, Virgil Kassa, Jake Harder,
Mike Dale, Dick McGinn, Clyde Ries. FOURTH ROW: jerry Wasson, John May,
Jim Tannehill, Pat McKee, Ron Camp, Dan Workland, john Gibb, Al Snarski.
The Pep Club gave out with the school spirit at the basketball games.
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Stepping out on the wife
and kids again, eh, Ray?
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Heres what keeps our rooting section alive. 4 si,
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Mike, I washed
my face just four '
snappy little set
of Latin cards .
l've lived in them
are at it again 5
of the classics.
Now I have here a
NO jeans? But father,
Smith and Lewis
stand back, lovers
You really see
This is amazing things
dancing? once in a while.
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"Keep true to the dreams of thy youth."
X2 - ..
Donn Herron Pat Nolan
Fr. Gordon Toner, SJ.
PRI CIPAL' MESSAGE
This year the Society of Jesus proudly celebrates the four hundredth anniver-
sary of the death of its saintly founder, Ignatius. In so doing, it honors the con-
tributions of St. Ignatius Loyola to the world. Among these is the eminently
successful system of education he gave to his sons, and through them to countless
thousands throughout the Christian world.
Class of '56, it has been your good fortune during these past four years to be
sharers in this rich heritage! Yours has lbeen a Jesuit education given in faithful
adherence to the ideals and teachings of Ignatius. Therefore, it is with joy and
happiness that Gonzaga proudly sends you into the world, knowing that you will
ever be true to her teachings: loyalty to your country, faithful to your religion, and
devoted to God.
May the motto of St. Ignatius and his Society be yours throughout life, in all
that your are and accomplish: Ad Majorem Dei Gloriam-to the greater glory
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Sli lllll GALLERY llll GREATS
Most likely to succeed ........
Most representative ................ John Lynch
Best businessman .................
energetic ........ ........
capable ......... .........
scholarly ........ ...,....
musicians .... Ed Smith, Andy Lewis
actor .............................. J
comedian .......... .......... M ike
Most versatile ......................
Best student athlete ...........
Most optimistic ........ .......
Most pessimistic ..........
Most popular ........... .......
Most congenial .................
Best dancer ...........
Best looking .........
Beau brummell ....... ..........
Biggest character ..............
Most original ......... ..........
Best artist ........
ADAMS, JAMES ROBERT
ARMENIA, JOHN WILLIAM
Football 1,2,3,4g Track l,2,3,4' "G" Club
2,3,4g Knights of the Leash 3,45 Baseball
15 Student Council 4, Mgr. 2, Class Of-
icer l,2,3,4, A.S.B. Treasurer 4, Honor
AUGUST, NICOLAS JOSEPH
Basketball 1,2,5,4g Football 1,2,3,4g Track
'l,4g Baseball 1,2,3,4g "G" Club 2,3,4g
Knights of the Leash 4, Class Officer
1,2,5,4g A.S.B. Treasurer 4, Student
Council 4, Honor Roll 1.
BAGGS, JOHN THORNTON
Band 1, "G" Club 2,5,4g Football 4, Mgr.
2,3g Gamma Beta 1,2,3,4, Officer 4.
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BARRETT, JAMES EN GLE
Football 1, Luigian 4, ellocution, 35 Golf,
2,35 Senior Sodalityg Science Club, 3.
BARRINGTON, JOHN OWENh
Football 1,2,3,4g Track 2,3,4g Baseball 2,
3,4g Basketball l,2.
BERGER, JOSEPH PAUL
Class Officer 2.
BOWMAN, RAPHAEL LANCE
Mgr. 1,2,3: Science Club 35 "G" Club
2,5,4g Knights of the Leash 45 Gamma
Beta 1,2,3,4, Officer 4.
BUECHLER, JEROME JOSEPH
Football l,2,5,4g "G" Club l,3,4.
BURRELL, DONALD LACEY
Luigian 1,2,3g Gonzagan l,2,3,4g Track
l,2,5,4g "G" Club 2,34
CARTY, GEORGE PATRICK
Football l,2,3,4g Baseball 1,2,5,4g Basket-
ball 1,2,5,4g Track l,2,5.,4g "G" Club
Track l,2g Football 2,3.
BOYD, ROBERT EVAN
Football l,2g Track l,2, Mgr. 2,33 "G"
Club 25,43 Pep Club 2,5,4g Class Officer
BROWN, RALPH WILLIAM, JR.
Football l,2,5,4g Track lg "G" Club 4g
Class Officer 3.
Football 1' Baseball l,2,5,4g Glee Club 4g
Knights of the Leash 3,4g Class Office
1,2,4g Pep Club 4.
BUDIG, RONALD LEON
Glee Club l,2,3,4g Senior Sodality.
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COURSER, JERRY RICHARD
CROWLEY, MICHAEL JOHN
Science Club 5, Class Officer 4.
DEGON, JON MICHAEL
Band 3, Attended St. Anthony's Seminary
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Attended Elka County High School and
Balboa High School C Canal Zone? 1,2,3.
DOW, PATRICK ALLEN
Class Officer 2.
DRIGGS, RAYMOND ADELBERT
DUNGAN, JAMES MADISON
Gamma Beta 1,2,3,4g Officer 4.
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General , "Duke"
Class Officer 1,2,5,4g Senior Sodalityg
Honor Roll 1,3g Science Club 3.
FIEDLER, JOHN WILLIAM
Track 55 Football 4.
FLAHERTY, JAMES GEORGE
Baseball 1,2,3,4g "G" Club 3,45 Basket-
ball lg Sock 8: Buskin 4g Class Officer.
FRANKOVIC, ROBERT JAMES
Football 4g Class Officer 2,4.
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Attended St. Francis, Oregon 2,35 Foot-
ball lg Track 15 Band 1,43 Gamma Beta
lg Pep Band 4.
ELLEN Z, EDWARD CHARLES
ELLISON, JAMES LEWIS
EN GLEHARD, LAURENCE ALFRED
Track 1,2,3,4g Football 1,2,3,4g Gonza-
gan 1,29 Class Officer 1,2,3,4g Honor
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Honor Roll 1 ,2,3,4.
GAFFNEY, JAMES MICHAEL
Class Officer 3.
GARRITY, MICHAEL JAMES
Glee Club I,2,3,4.
GERBER, VINCENT PAUL
Glee Club 1,2,3g Science Club 3g Senior
Sodalityg Class Officer l,4g Senior Class
Officerg Honor Roll 1,2,3.
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Football 1,2g Track lg Baseball l,2,3,4g
Honor Roll l,4.
GRANT, JOHN THOMAS
GREEN, WILLIAM RANDOLPH
Track I: Luigian l,4g Science Club 3,43
Honor Roll 4.
GREENFIELD, ERIC BART
Photography Club 4g Class Officer 4.
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Luigian 4g Football lg Track 1,3g Knights
of the Leash 3,4g Debate 2,3,4g Senior
Sodalityg Student Council 1,2,4g Pep
Club 4 CPres.Jg Class Officer 1,2g A.S.B.
Frosh Consultor 2, Sec. 4, Honor Roll
HIGGINS, PETER PATRICK
Football I, Knights of the Leash 5,4
HILER, FREDERICK WILLIAM
Gamma Beta 25,45 Glee Club 2,4g G.B.
HILGER, JOHN MARTIN
Baseball 1, Football 2,5,4g "G" Club 4,
Class Officer 4.
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HAWLEY, JOEL SCOTT
Football I,2,3,4g Basketball I,2,3g Track
I,2,3,4g Luigian 2,49 Knights of the
Leash 3,45 "G" Club 2,3,4g Senior Social-
ityg Class Officer 1,2,3,4g Sock 8: Buskin
HAYES, PATRICK TIMOTHY
Football lg Elocution 1,2,3,4.
HEFFERNAN, JOHN PATRICK
Luigian 4, Sock 8: Buskin 33 Pep Club
3,4g "G" Club 4, Football I,2,5,4g Senior
HENRY, PATRICK DALEY
Football I,3,4, Baseball 2,3,4g Basketball
3g "G" Club 3,4.
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HILL, WILLIAM JOSEPH
HORDEMANN, GARY JOSEPH
Pep Club 4, Honor Roll 1,2,3.
HURLEY, PATRICK JOSEPH
Pep Club 4, Honor Roll 1,2.
HUNTING, JOHN FORD
Football 1,45 Basketball 1,2,3,4, Baseball
1,43 Class Officer 1,4g "G" Club 3,4.
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HURST, DONALD FRANCIS
Band lg Class Officer 4, Football 13
JESSE, DARRELL WARREN
Sock 8a Buskin 45 Attended Columbia
JOHNSTON, LARRY DOUGLAS
Pep Club 4, Class Officer 2.
KAUFMAN, HENRY CLEMET
Class Officer 3.
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KRO'ETCH, GREGORY RODERICK
Track lg Football l,2g Basketball Ig Glee
Club 1,4 CPres. 45g Golf 1,2,3,4g Pep
Club 4g Sock 8: Buskin 4g Student Coun-
cil 4g Senior Sodality.
KUN TZ, ROBERT FRANCIS
Band l,2,3,4g Class Officer 2.
LAURIE, WALLACE GORDON
Track 1,2g Football lg Class Officer 3.
LAVIGNE, DANIEL PATRICK
KENNEY, JEROME FRANCIS
Football 3,4g Track 3g Class Officer 5.
KERLEY, STEPHEN JOHN
Track lg Football 2,3g Sock 84 Buskin
3,44 Pep Club 4.
KOHLER, LEROY JAMES
Class Officer 1.
KRAUSE, JOHN JOSEPH
Glee Club I.
Class of 1956
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LEWIS, ANDREW COLBY
Band 1,2,5,4g Basketball 1, Honor Roll
4g Luigian 4, Pep Band 3,45 Senior
Sodality CBand Officer 43.
LEWIS, MICHAEL FRANCIS
General "Wanna buy some wine?"
Football l,2,3,4g Track 1,2,3,4, Class Of-
ficer 2,3,4g "G" Club 2,3,4, Pep Club 4.
LOCH, MICHAEL HENRY
Glee Club 5,4g Senior Sodality, Band 2,
5, Gamma Beta 5,4, Class Officer 3.
LYNCH, JOHN MICHAEL
Golf 1,2,3,-4, Football 2,3,4, Boy's State
Delegate 4, Knights of the Leash 3,4g
Sock oc Buskin 4, Pep Club 4, Student
Council 5,43 Class Oficer 1,2,3, A.S.B.
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Track 1,2,3,4g "G" Club 3,45 Class
MANSON, JAMES EARNEST
Band 1,2,5,4, Track 1,2,4g Luigian 3,4
CBusiness Mgr. 41, Knights of the
Leash 4, Band Officer 4.
MARKS, JACK ELBERT
Honor Roll 4.
MARSH, GAYLEN MATTHEW
Football 3,4g Glee Club 1,2, Track l,2,
Class officer 1,4, Basketball 1,2,3.
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Band l,2,3g Football 5,4g Pep Club 2,3g
"G" Club 4g Track 4g Class Officer 1,2g
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4.
MEIGHAN, ROBERT BRUCE
Knights of the Leash 4g Golf 1,2,3,4g
Track 2g Senior Soclalityg Pep Club 2,3g
Basketball lg "G" Club 1,2,3,4g Class Of-
ficer 2,3g A.S.B. Pres. 4.
MELLON, LARRY JAMES
Basketball lg Baseball lg Football 1.
MELOCHE, LEE MICHAEL
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MCANDREWS, THOMAS PATRICK
Football l,2,5,4g Track 1,2,3,4g "G" Club
3,43 Sock 8: Buskin 4g Pep Club 4g Class
MCGINN, ARTHUR JAMES
Football lg Baseball 1,2,3,4g Knights of
the Leash 4g Gonzagan 5,4g Luigian 45
Sock Sc Buskin 45 Pep Club 4 CP.C. Vice
Pres.D, Class Officer 4.
MCGREGOR, THEODORE STANLEY
Band 1,2,3,4 CPres. 45g Knights of the
Leash 4g Sock 8: Buskin 4g Student Coun-
cil 4g Class Officer 1,2,3.
MCKINNON, MICHAEL JOSEPH
Honor Classical "Mike"
Attended St. Edward's Seminary 2g Foot-
ball 15 Tennis 5,4g Sock 8: Buskin 5,4g
Senior Sodality 4g Gonzagan 3,4g Science
Club 4g Honor Roll 1,2,3,4.
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MEYERS, JON PAUL
Debate lg Tennis Club lg Luigian 5,
Gonzagan 4, Chess Club 2.
MONAGHAN, ROBERT MCATEE
Football 1, Photography Club 3.
NOLAN, PATRICK EDWARD
Science Club 3,44 Honor Roll 1,2,5,4.
NORRIE, KENNETH PETER
Track 1, Football 1,2, Baseball 1,2
Debate 3,4g Pep Club 5,43 Gonzagan
Senior Soclality, Honor Roll 1,2,5,4.
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OLHEISER, DAVID ANTHONY
Mgr. 2, "G" Club 2,3,4.
O'CONNELL, JAMES PATRICK
Track 1,2,3,4g Debate 5,4, "G" Club 5,43
Pep Club 4, Football lg Class Officer 2.
Honor Classical "Copy Boy!"
Football 1, Track 2, Knights of the
Leash 5,4 CPres. 45, Gonzagan 25,4 CEd-
itor 45, Luigian 3, Debate 3, Senior So-
dalityg Sock 8: Buskin 4, Class Officer
5,45 A.S.B. Sec. 4, Honor Roll l,2,3,4.
OLSON, JEROME ANDREW
Honor, Classical "Ole"
Attended St. Anthony's Seminary 1, Golf
25,43 Class Officer 3,4g Honor Roll
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PRESTON, EDWARD JEFFERSON
Glee Club 1,2g Junior Elocution 1,
Class Officer 4
PRING, JOHN GLENNON
Track lg Football 1,2g Baseball lg
Class Officer 4.
RILEY, LEO MICHAEL
Track I: Knights of the Leach 5,4g
Pep Club 4.
ROBERTS, EDWIN WILLIAM
Golf 2,3,4g Football 1,2g Class
OTIS, PHILIP MICHAEL
Scientific "Mr. Navy"
Track lg Baseball lg Football 2g Senior
Sodality, Honor Roll 1,2.
PALADIN, MICHAEL FRANCIS
Baseball 2: Football 1,2g Track l,2g Sock
8: Buskin 3,4.
PALMER, THOMAS GEORGE
Football Ig Track lg Elocution ULD 2,
CSr.J 4g Debate 2.
PETERSEN, ROY KENNETH
Football 1,4g Track lg Basketball 1,2,5,4g
Baseball 1,2,3,4g Class officer 1,2.
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ROBINSON, GEORGE JAMES
RUDDY, JEROME FRANCIS
Science Club 53 Class Officer.
ST. DENIS, PETER FORREST
Football 25 Class Officer 3.
SCHAFER, DONALD RALPH
Track 2,3,4lg Baseball lg Football 3,45
"G" Club 2,3,4.
, .mm 9:25 :ga s L- Q A 1 4
SCHIMMELS, GARY LEE
Attended C.V. Junior High lg Band 2,5.
SCHULTZ, JOHN GRAHAM
Elocution 1,2,3,4g Debate 2,3g Pep Club
SEIPP, ROBERT EUGENE
Track 1,2g Football 2g Class Officer 2.
SEXTON, DENNIS WILLIAM
Football lg Debate 2,3g Honor Roll 1,2.
STILES, PATRICK MICHAEL
Basketball lg Baseball lg Gamma Beta
1,2,3,4 COfficer 3,4J.
SYMMES, WILLIAM DANIEL
Honor Classical "Beau Brummeln
Football l,2g Baseball l,2,3,4g Basketball
l,2,3,4g Knights of the Leash 3,4g Class
Officer l,4g Student Council 4g Senior
Class Officer CPres.Jg Honor Roll l,2,3,
43 "G" Club 3,4
TIERNEY, JAMES PATRICK
Attended Havermale Junior High lg
Football 3,4g Track 3,43 Golf 3g Pep
Club 35 Chess Club 29 Debate 4g Senior
Sodalityg "G" Club 45 Honor Roll 1,2,3,4.
TRAUBA, NORBERT CARL
Basketball l,2,3,4g Baseball 1,2,3,4g Track
1,45 Knights of the Leash 3,45 "GH Club
2,3,4g Senior Sodalityg A.S.B. Vice Pres.
4g Gonbagan 33 Student Council 4g Class
Officer 1,2,4g Honor Roll 1,2,3,4.
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SHARP, MALCOLM CORY, JR.
Pep Club 5g Photography Club 3,4g
Honor Roll 1,2,3,4.
SMITH, EDGAR VYE,
Luigian 4g Senior Sodalityg Knights of
the Leash 4g Band 3,4g Pep Band 3,43
Class Officer 1,4g Honor Roll 1,2,3,4g
Student Council 1,4.
SMITH, WILLIAM RALPH
SPRAGUE, DAVID MICHAEL
Classical 'Toujours L'amour"
Football 1,2,3,4g Basketball l,2,3,4g Base-
ball 3,4g Track 1,2g "G" Club 5,4g
Knights of the Leash 5,4g Class Officer
1,3,4g A.S.B. Vice Pres. 4g Frosh Con-
sultor 2g Senior Class V.P.g Student Coun-
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VAUGHT, CLARENCE SCOTT
Gamma Beta 2,4.
VOLESKY, LEROY PATRICK
Football 1, Band 5,4
WAIS, THOMAS JOSEPH
Attended ,St. Agnes High, St. Paul 1,
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Elocution l,2,3,4g Photography Club 3,43
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School Photographer 4.
WELCH, CHARLES BLYTH
Football 1,2g Class Officer 5,4
WORKLAND, FRANK ROBERT
Class Officer 2,3,4.
ZAPPONE, FRANCIS LAWRENCE, Jr.
Luigian 3,4 CEditor 413 Band 1,2543
Science Club 3, Senior Sodality, Pep
Club 2, Pep Band 3,45 Student Council
43 Honor Roll 1,2,3,4.
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33 I CHARACTERS: PsYcH1ATR1sT KX
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' ACT 1
HERO CALL EPICS HAVE ONEJ AND DOG CAN EXTREMELY IMPORTANT
CHARACTER IN THIS PLAYJ ARE WALKING INTO A PSYCHIATRISTS
NEW YORK CITY OFFICE.
Won't you come in?
I am deeply troubled, Psy.
Come and sit on my couch and tell me all your troubles. But please leave Dog outside.
Rug Rules, you know.
It all began when I left high school, this feeling of frustration.
How did you leave?
CThe epic tone is here seth With flashing oars I beat the waves white. It was a rather
graceless exit. Cast out, I have wandered upon abandoned shores. I remember my
first sad experience was an evening spent in the "Blue Nose Bar" which is owned and
operated by the eminent P. Forrest St. Denis, the chain-tavern magnate. There I heard
the most charming chamber music played by the Glenn Pring Quartet featuring Ed
Smith on tuba, Zip Zappone on flute, "Stretch" McGregor on piccilo, and Andy Lewis
on harpischord. fTheir recordings may be heard on the J. Hill and F. W. Hiler"
Corporation Hour, which produces and sells an amazing new product, Eartlrnj
Are you fond of music?
No. But the melody brought back memories of the times I spent in the islands. The
natives there spoke a different language that was developed by Thaddeus Coinegys,
which no one can read or understand. It's wonderfully confusing.
Do you enjoy being confused?
O yes! I especially enjoy the "Handy Home Helps for Helpless Housewives" by Mike
O'Neill, which is published in "Tierney's Scientific Weekly." There are the most in-
teresting articles in that magazine by Dr. Richard McLane about dentures, for every
occasion. It absolutely astonishes me, how these doctors today can do anything. Dr.
W. Daniel Symmes has just become an international figure with his revelation of "The
Principles of Curves" in the "Krause and Laurie Mechanical Helpsf' where he points out
that firm determination and growth can cure any handicap. This news was carried over
the continents through the media of radio and television by the golden voice of news-
caster T. J. Palmer.
1' ell me more about your early experiences, about your first impressions.
First, there was good old Father McKinnon. He told me that all heroes die young,
and that if I was not careful I would follow in the footsteps of underworld leaders Lippy
Mellon and One Finger Welsh. This terrified me, for I wanted to be an All-American
-like Nick August, and have a brewing company like David Olheiser, and be a movie
hero like Bart Greenfield who rides motorcycles and plays violins, because movie critic
Thomas Wais says that movies are better than ever. -
I begin to see your problem, you don't want to be the hero of an epic, you want to be
someone famous. You want to be another Albert Einstein, another Patrick Nolan, an-
other Jerome Olson. CFor those of you who don't know Jerome Olson, he advanced
the world famous theory of triple negation which destroyed all Aristotle's former prin-
Yes, yes, I would like to be someone like that. Maybe I could become a part of the
Boyd and Meighan comedy team. They are co-starring with James Flaherty, the Shakes-
perian actor, on the "Larry Johnston Coffee House Comedy Theater".
CThinking to himself D I believe I know now what is wrong with Hero. If I determine
the areas of his desires, then I can treat his frustrations. He is envious of all his success-
ful classmates. A typical case. COut loudj Tell me, Hero, just who you would like
Well, first in my long abandoned wandering, I went to Seattle, Wash., and there, reading
the "Seattle Slam", edited by Jack Marks, I met my first disheartening news. As I began
reading, at my usual starting point, the cartoon section, I saw the success of A. J. Mc-
Ginn staring me in the face. A. J. was the author of the new comic strip smash, "Pret-
zels". Then, as I rode down the main street in a fuel-injection-equipped cab driven by
racer Darrel Jesse, I still felt envious, at least he had a job.
As we drove downtown, I left my favorite part of the paper and went to the sport
page. There in the headlines blared the fact that John Lynch had just won the National
P.G.A. Tourney. Further down the page I read that Joe Hawley, John Barrington,
George Carty, and Tom McAndrews had joined the Ballard Bean, a new entry into the
Mike Lewis was now coaching a junior high school team to its fortieth straight
football title. Mike is an old pro in this game.
David Sprague, I read, was studying in England on a Rhodes Scholarship, and has
become a national hero due to his new found cricket ability. Why can't I be a hero like
O agony, O pain! CHere the intense drama of the epic usually overcomes the
ordinary reader, so perhaps a Scott Vaught patented "Quick Shot" Cbeer now comes in
pillsj will calm you doWn.J
Let's see now, Hero, let me interrupt you. You were very disheartened by the sport
page. Very interesting. CThinking to himselfj This Hero's problem is that he has
an inherent fear of being hit on the head with a football. K Out loudj Go on with
Well, let me see. We were driving through downtown Seattle. Oh yes! There on
the marquis of the Jerry Ruddy "Mouldy Rouge" night club, the neon lights blinked
the premiere performance of Jon De Gon's all Bongo drum orchestra.
With an urge for some excitement, I went inside this den of iniquity. At the en-
crance, doorman Jerry Courser met me with a labored smile. CHis Ray Drigg's Dandy
Doorman's Union- Suit was inducing "Cooties", a new skin irritant similar to smog.D
Once inside, cigarette boy, Jim Adams, offered me some Dick Van Dyke Van Dyke
Snoore for the cultured man. I took a seat in a secluded corner and Watched what was
going on around me. Long Jon Meyers was "kazooming" Cprogressive bopj in the
middle of the dance floor to the jazz of Leroy Volesky's Bolshevik Bov's Band.
At a center table sat a group of celebrities headed by Peter Higgins, the National
Junior Achievement President, James O'Connell, the multi-millionaire vinyard owner
who backed the Broadway sensation starring the dynamic Gary Schimmels,"Winter at
Green Lake". Also at the apex of prosperity, and at this table, were Pat Stiles, who
owns the soverign State of Montana, and Gay Marsh, who owns the entire municipality
I couldn't stand seeing all these successful men, so I left and began to wander
again, without a companion of any sort.
You wanted companionship?
O ! ' P ' ? I'
yes Doesn t everyone Don t you ffm E5 D HNGHN
You're right. A person needs friends. Take me-being a headshrinker isn't exactly
conducive to gaining friendship. People think you're crazy. I haven't many friends,
myself. My insurance man, james Dungan, said that if I didn't stop riding my Joe
Burger bicycle to work I'd become a poor risk, and he'd have to drop my account.
jimmy Ellison, the elevator operator, doesn't even talk to me any more. My favorite
clothing store, "John Thornton Baggs Haberdashery For Men Under Twelve," won't
even sell shirts to me any more. O horrors, horrors! I can't renew my "Billy Clement
Bruya Crooner's Cardl' which entitles me to six lessons under the tutelage of Metro-
politan Opera Star Jerome Kenny. O misery! My "Sgt. Ed Preston's Home-You-Tow
Crm-Be-A-Mountie-Kit" has been stolen. My"'Mike Loch Jiffy Peroxide For Tints on
the Way" has run out. S
Everything happens to me. You think you have troubles, Hero. just listen to a
few of mine. The other day when I was walking down Sth Avenue past Ron Budig's
Model Airplane Shop, Lee Meloche met me and sold me a share in the Vincent Gerber
What's wrong with owning a part of the goldzite diggings?
Nothing. But Vincent Gerber doesn't own goldzite mines, he only has gold mines.
Poor Vince. I'll bet he's supporting all Hillyard, including 'The Duke' Faler's railroad,
'The Greenhouse Limited".
But that's not all. I hadn't gone twenty feet until I almost fell through a new open-air
manhole scientifically designed by Ray Bowman.
Your whole trouble, Psy., is that you've stayed apart from the world too long solving
these complex problems of your patients. You should catch up with the world. You
ought to read some of Lawrence Frownfelter's famous lyrics, "Poems by Hondo." He
expresses beautifully the principles of philosopher Henry Kaufman: "Go to bed, go to
sleep, don't wake up". '
You ought to get a little fun out of life. Buy yourself a first baseman's glove auto-
graphed by Tom Glubrecht. Get a collection of surrealistic art by John Heffernan.
Find yourself a Don Schafer ball point door knocker. It will give your guests a chance
to leave notes when you've gone to see the cinema in Kobleritcope, a recent development
by the movie industrialist of the same name. It brings the picture to postage-stamp dis-
tinctness Cfor postage-stamp collectorsb.
Enough of my problems. You didn't come here to listen to my trouble. Let's get back
to your frustrations, Hero.
Well, I left Seattle and journeyed to San Francisco. On the outskirts of the city, on a
Robert Seipp 3 dimensional Billboard, I read "Welcome to San Francisco, the home of
Norbert Traubaf' Should I say more? You know how well Norb has done. He,
well, you know . . . All-American in '59 and '60, signed by the "Celtics'Q bought out
'Swartz Sz Hahn", just generally successful.
I got a room at the Ellenz "Tired Tourist Stop" where Don Hurst was head
chambermaid Cbasementj. I didn't have much money, and what money I did have I
was saving to see "Rocky" Sexton in the middle-weight title bout in the Cow Palace,
S, I 'rg
, V 1 l mr,
f 9 5
so I had to skimp a little and eat at LaVigne's ''Just-Like-Mother's-Kitchen" Cafe. CDan
took over Gonzaga's Prep cafeteria facilities just before it degeneratedj
After a few days in 'Frisco I was broke, and desperately needed a new pair of
shoes to take me through the rest of my journeys, so I made a trip to Beuchlerlf Bargain
Barement. Mike Garrity, trying to pick up a little cash between choir engagements,
sold me a special pair of shoes designed by jim Gaffney for those who are out of work,
and plan to do a lot of walking.
Why didn't you go to work?
I abhor work, and besides that, I applied at John Fiedler's "Employment Agency for the
You feel that you have a handicap?
Yes. My handicap is that the Fates are against me. Pick up any newspaper or maga-
zine and you'll find that everyone is doing something, except me. I do nothing.
No I'm not. Doing nothing is expensive: you still have to pay taxes. Tax-collector
Dave Eldridge has been after me for years.
Yes, I read in Robert Monaghan's magazine "Eye-Balls over America", which gives an
eye-witness account of everything, that gangland czar Steve Kerley had been arraigned
by Eldridge for a million dollars back taxes.
I read "Eye-Balls over America" faithfully, even though it makes me' feel so bad. I
was reading the latest issue, when I arrived recently in Grand Central Station. In it
there was a big coverage about the great debate on the United Nations floor between
K. CKnuteD Peter Norrie, the American delegate, and Donn Herron, the ambassador
from Spain, concerning the legitimacy of Monaque, a Spanish possession. Norrie and
Herron were formerly the law team for the "John Hilger Corporation" which manu-
factures "Pebbles," an additive to give your lawn a more natural look, until Herron
made a visit to his native land and became so attached to it that he was made a citizen.
Also I read in "Eye-Balls" that "Sugi" Henry had been voted "Rookie of the year"
while playing for Bill Green's Birmingham Bombers. CKnown formerly as the Rm. 77
In the music section, Bubs Hunting's smash program, "The Musical Appreciation
Hour" or, more commonly known as "You Too Can Be a Longhairu, was given quite
a spread. jim Manson, Monaghan's world famous advertising editor Cwould you be-
lieve it, he began by selling yearbook addsb, introduced in the latest issue several new
products. E. W. Roberts' "Spaghetti Bent for the Proper Occasion" was the most
unique. John Grant's "Adjustable Piston Rings For All Tricycles" was another new
addition to -the world of industry which is now dominated by Malcolm Sharp's "Boy
Scout Uniforms For Formal Wear".
Have you ever been to a formal occasion?
Yes. I snuck into the Automotive Convention in Chicago. I saw the Gary Hordemann,
Pat Hurley, and Leo Riley syndicate in secret discussion with Bill Smith and Frank
Workland. I heard these two factions plan to unite in order to forrn the greatest trust
in automobile history. They would then control all production of speedometer needles.
Their principle rival in this field is traditionalist Graham Schultz, who is still driving,
I might add, a "classic" chartreuse and black 'convertiblei just when I was beginning
to enjoy myself, Mike Paladin, the official bouncer, threw me out. So you see, nothing
I do ever turns out right.
Have you ever thought of joining the Army?
Well, I did think of it. I went to Camp Dirge, where General Lawrence Engelhard is
in command, and tried to get in, but I was discouraged by some of the soldiers there
that I knew. Mike De Groat Ca ten year privateb told me it was bad. Don Burrell
said it was worse than that. Pat Dow said the Army life was more terrible t n I could
realize, you actually had to work, he stated. Q I
I was discouraged. I x m 1. Xf-
I left. A xX
Q ' xx
Didn't you feel that you were shirking your duty? it :
Nopef When I found out that George Robinson had four libraries of his o without
any books in them, that Roly Weinhandl was photographing artists models, still life,
artists models, dramatic scenes, artists models and the like, that jim Barrett was doing
ceramic work, turning out graceful Crane plumbing fixtures in his kitchen oven, I didn't
want to go to work.
I think now I know what your problem is, Hero.
Tell me quick, Psy! My Ron Clark "Mascara for Menu is running something awful.
Well, it is very natural for a person to be envious when he sees the success of those
around him. But you feel that you are incapable of being a success, and so you don't
want to do anything. Now my advice for you is to go to work and establish yourself.
Then you will be able to do all the things you want.
Do you think I would be suited for work at Bob Frankovic's "Swedish Garden
That's not your type of work. Perhaps working for the Mike Otis "Wild Animal Zoo"
would be better.
That doesn't appeal to me. I like something more in the public relations line, like
Timothy Hayes, "School for Henpecked Husbands".
Maybe "Iron jack" Armenia's or Honest Ike Petersen's used car business would be the
thing for you.
If I only had some security. Maybe I could get a job with Kroetchif Wbolemle Gold
Greg Kroetch-he won so many gold cups and medals that he gained control of the
whole gold industry.
How about the movies? You know how well that rising star Ralph Brown did in "Rebel
Yes, I know. But if I could get into some solid business it would be a lot better. Like
Mike Crowley, the big motorcycle handle-bar-grip tycoon. Or even Dick Lyons, the
chief tester for the Ace Comb Co. CWhen better combs are made, Ace will be still be
All this wishing isnit getting us anywhere. Now listen, Hero, tell me exactly what you
expect of me. What did you come here for?
I . . ., I . . ., Oh, that's right, I came to get poor Dog psycho-analyzed. I'm completely
frustrated. I can't do a thing with him. He has no initiative whatever.
CAS Hero gets up from couch, and Psy reaches into the drawer for his
Ut 58, the curtain falls on our noble epic. Our last parting thought:
"Too bad, Homer, you tried."D
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"Advertising is the life of tradef,
. . . Calvin Coolidge
Your next four years can be the best years
of your life - - - GONZAGA UNIVERSITY
Congratulations to the
Class of '56
GREAT WESTERN FUEL
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McDONALD'S FLOWER SHOP
ARCHIE E. McGREGO'R
DeSALES CATHOLIC BOOK STORE
MR. AND MRS. T. R. KARLSTEN
MR. AND MRS. EDGAR V. SMITH
MR. AND MRS. FRANCIS L. ZAPPONE
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WE, OF THE 1956 LUIGIAN STAFF HAVE TRIED TO CAPTURE FOR W
YOU, THE STUDENT, A TRUE PICTURE OF LIFE AT GONZAGA PREP.
IN FUTURE YEARS, WHEN YOU SCAN THIS BOOK TO REVIEW YOUR
QV, HIGH SCHOOL DAYS, IT WAS OUR INTENTION THAT YOU SHOULD
of v ' 7, FIND THE EVENTS OF THE YEAR 1956 CAREFULLY PRESERVED BE-
L of FORE YOUR EYES. WE WISH TO ESPECIALLY THANK ALL THOSE EQ Rx
Q5 E D WHO HAVE CONTRIBUTED TO THIS ANNUAL, NOTABLY MR. FRED Ab -
6 ' ' 3- ' DES ISLETS, COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHER, MR. JOHN LEIN, S. J. S I
07' P .
fs? SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHER AND OFFICE STAFF PARTICULARLY MRS I A
NYE' X 9 3 A 5 ,
GX It MILLER, OFFICE SECRETARY. WITHOUT THE INVALUABLE HELP OF 3 N
LK 54, X ix
THESE PEOPLE WE COULD HAVE NEVER ACCOMPLISHED THIS. WE .P I I A
' I T n '
SINCERELY HOPE YOU HAVE ENJOYED YOUR LUIGIAN AND THAT R QE
IT WILL BRING YOU MANY YEARS OF PLEASURE. R X' E
LARRY ZAPPONE, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF SN A R
ED SMITH, ASSOCIATE EDITOR f
E DONN HERRON, SENIOR EDITOR A P-
g JIM MANSON, BUSINESS MANAGER
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