University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA)

 - Class of 1930

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1930 volume:

Th e i Red woo The REDWOOD 1930 ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA Volume XXIX F O E W O R D It is half past eight in the evening of the year of ( )ur Lord 1779. A small band of soldiers and a group of neophytes are gathered ' round the good padre. The end of the day has seen the finish of their toil and now two hells hang in the Mission Tower ready to send their silvery tones across the hushed and darkened valley. The padre strains at the ropes and the vibrant notes leap forth, sharp and clear in the stillness of the night. The good padre gazes kindly at his little flock, bare- headed and reverent in the moonlight, and blesses them. The bells of the Mission Santa Clara send out their call but small the number who answered. Time goes on ! Through flood and earthquake and strife, from old tower to new. the bells of King Carlos continue patiently to call each evening the faithful to prayer. For all things worldly perish, but the spirit is not of the world ! Up from the ashes of the old a new Mission Church has arisen. Bells are material things and one of them perished in the flames. In its place has been hung the latest gift of a Spanish monarch, Alfonso the thirteenth, to ring once more across the valley. . . . The Inspiration of this royal gift forms the unifying theme of the 19.10 Redwood. THE STAFF John Foley ------- Editor Theodore Cicoletti - Associate Editor Thomas Farrell - - Business Manager D. Carroll Kirby - Idvertising Manager Robert J. Danielson Circulation Manager Associate Editors George Schelcher Anthony Hamann David Lubin Maurice Link James Barr George Flajole William F. Wagner Xed Strong Frank Good Gregory Martin Walter Roller Joseph Green Talton Turner Sydney MacXeil John M. Faherty William Regan ■M B - ' 1U bat MfiT$- ' tew A Su MaJestacJ Catdlica ALFONSO XIII R.ey Je Espafia a-?c CONTENTS University I Literary II Activities III Organizations IV Athletics V ADMINISTRATION I GOD KISSED CALIFORNIA ON THE CHEEK, PADRE, WHEN HE CAVE HER SANTA CLARA. " 1. Entrance to a transplanted garden of old Spain guarded by Mission Tower. 2. From the Mission patio, through the cloister gleams the Cross planted by the padres in 1777. 3. A portico that would have set the heart of Padre, Don and Grandee dreaming. 4. From the hushed shadows of the garden the Master speaks. 5. Trellised vines cast sheltering shadows over relics of the past. 6. Reveries of Old Spain lurk in cor- ners like these. 7. Where palm and olive mingle o ' er historic adobe walls. S. From its stately tower sprinkles the silvery-toned melody of a monarch ' s Sift. Wk . ' • f 0 » 7 s £? ' 4. ' •V r K £ - " !S4 IT ' rt » ■ «£ m— , y • -■ V 3 " .» I 1 Wfc ■ ) ill j T Q y4 " ' Mil k . • . ' % M ff 7 • ' . , v? WAN ' B1SCITEA •SiJ 1 ' . »• • Mr jf? m rvL ?w « «w i d " r " 28 " w " " ' .: r _ " 3T - • it ' . I % S?2 " j H h i ifi m I ■ - FACULTY REV. CORNELIUS J. McCOY, S. J. President [20] REV. HAROLD E. KING. S. .1. ' ice-President REV. JOSEPH M. GEORGEN, S. I. Supervisor REV. JOHN J. HAYES, S. J. Secretary [21 ] REV. W. C. GIANERA. S. J. Dean j Faculties EDWARD J. KELLY Dean of Business TDcans CLARENCE C. COOLIDGE Dean of Lai . ' GEORGE L. SULLIVAN Dean of Engineering [22] HUXTER ARMSTRONG L(I7C REV. EUGENE BACIGALUPI, S. J. Physics REV. EDWARD BOLAND, S. History REV. JAMES DUFFY, S. J. Journalism CAMILLO d ' ABRUZZO Italian REV. LEO GAFFNEY, S. J. Philosophy [23] REV. JAMES HENRY, S. Mathematics ROBERT LAN] Biology REV. BERNARD HUBBARD, S. J. Geologv HENR] LECAT French ALLAN LINDSAY Law REV. ALBERT JOHNSON, S. Latin [24] WILLIAM LOTZ Engineering REV. J UILS LYONS, S. J. Eng w i RALPH MARTIN Spanish REV. JOHN MOOTZ, S. J. Philosophy EDWARD P. MURPHY Dramatics L. J. NEUMAN Engineering [25] REV. EDWARD SHIPSEY. S. Education CHARLES SOUTH Assistant Librarian RONALD STEWART Law REV. HENRY WOODS. S. Librarian FRED GERLACH, M. D. Attending Physician EDWARD AMARAL. M. D. Asst. Attending Physician [26] RF.Y. JOHN DOUGHERTY, S. J. Chemistry REV. HUGH C. DONAVON Ethics REV. CORNELIUS F. DEENEY, S. J. Economics ■ « 5 : J p J. MARIUS BECCHETTI LAWRENCE H. COOK Chemistry LAWRENCE I ' . McGRATH Business . Idministration [27] JOHN SHOTT Business . I ({ministration MAURICE J. SMITH Law HARLAN II. DYKES Lazv JOHN WADDELL Professor Emeritus English [ 28 ] GRADUATE The Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty THE Scvent y - ninth Annual Commencement marks the end of a sig- nificant period in the lives of the members of the Senior Class. It is one of those rare moments in a student ' s life in which surroundings and cir- cumstances suffer a sudden change. The past and present have been fraught with study and collegiate activities that were a preparation for a maturer life to come — after four years. Commencement Day dawns ! What happy and consoling reminiscences will be brought forth in the future by the recollection of the four years which this class spent within the dear old college campus. Four years to which is now being written a glorious Finis. Each graduate who has passed through Santa Clara has traced a history of himself. Brief, though it be. as here written, it records the events and achieve- ments which have marked his sojourn as a student at the University. These brief biographies will serve to revive the carefree, though studious days of the Fresh- man, the " doings " of the slightly more matured Sophomore, the social functions of the philosophically steady Junior, and the fruition of all these in the accom- plished Senior. These memories time will hallow and make more dear to our hearts ! The Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty departs, not without a feeling of mingled sorrow and joy. Sorrow for the association of students and companions we are forced to sever — companions with whom we studied and played, teachers and friends, whose sole intent was to help us to prepare for the larger arena of life, equipped with knowledge sufficient and character strong to meet its issues. Joy pulsates in our hearts that ours is now the privilege of calling the University of Santa Clara, Alma Mater. Joy also, in having aided in some little way, by our whole-hearted participation in curricular and extra-curricular activities, the institution, which has done so much for us. And so we salute you. Alma Mater ! Farewell, Santa Clara ! We leave our hearts behind with you — forever! Arthur H. Kenny, President Class of 1930. [ 30 ] CHARLES R. BODEN B.S. Santa Clara. 1923 ; LL.B. Santa Clara. I " M San Francisco, Calif. Candidate for J.D. HARLAN H. DYKES A.B. Stanford. 1923; LL.B. St. Ignatius, 1925 Santa Clara, Calif. Candidate for J.D. ' Post Graduates EDWARD P. MURPHY A.B. Santa Clara, 1926 : LL.B. Santa Clara, 1928; A.M. Santa Clara, 1929 San Francisco, Calif. Candidate for J.D. ALVIN J. WOLF A.B. Santa Clara. 1928 Santa Clara, Calif. Candidate for A. M. [31] rill K REDWGDD 1930 IAN B. HUNTER, LL.B. San Jose. Calif. Age 25 Law Legal Fraternity (3) 1 4 ) (5) ( 6 ) Pres. I 6 1 " Santa Clara " (3) House ( 3 ) Senate (4) Dramatics (2) I 4 ) Passion Play ( 4 ) JOHN CHESTER MAHONEY, LL.B. San Jose, Calif. Age 27 Law Legal Fraternity A.B. University of Dayton ' 24 GEORGE A. MARTINELLI, L.L.B. Santa Clara, Calif. Age 25 Law Legal Fraternity (3) (4) (5) (6) House (2) Legal Research Prize (3) PETER JOHN MANCUSO. LL.B. San Jose. Calif. Age 24 Law Legal Fraternity (3) (4) (5) (6) Passion Play (4) JOSEPH A. SCHENONE, LL.B Livermore, Calif. Age 25 Law Stephen M. White 1 1 1 House ( 3 ) Senate (4) Legal Fraternity (3) (4) (5) (6) Block S.C. (4) Dramatics (2) ( 4 ) Football (2) (3) (4) Passion Play (4) [32] REDWODD 1930 JAMES HOLMES BARR, JR., B.S. in Phil ) ' » ii OVv. Calif. Arts Stephen M. White (1) House (J) (3) Passion Play (2) Student Congress (3) Santa Clara (2) (3) (4) Redwood (1) (2) (3) (4) Arts Society ( 4 ) Senate 1 4 ) Age 22 MARCILLIAN RICHARD BETKOUSKI. B.S. in E.E. Hollywood. Calif. Age 22 Engineering Stage Crew (1) (2) (3) (4) Engineering Society ( 1 ) (2) (3) ( 4 1 A.I.E.E. (2) (3) (4) A.S.M.E. (2) (3) (4) Sanctuary Society (3) ( 4 I WILLIAM ROBERT CAMPBELL, B.S. in Econ. San Jose. Calif. Age 22 Business Administration B.A.A. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) Santa Clara (1) (2) Rally Committee (2) I ..MILE JOHN BOL ' RET, B.S. in Econ. San Jose. Calif. Age 21 Business Administration B.A.A. Society (1) 1 2 1 (3) ( 4 ) Treasurer ( 4 ) THEODORE OLIVER CICOLETTI. B.S. in Sun lose. Calif. Age 22 Arts Stephen M. White I 1 1 Dramatics ( 2 ) ( 4 ) House (2) (3) Passion Play ( 2 ) Senate (4) Business Manager " Santa Clara " ( 4 1 Redwood (4) [ 33 ] EUGENE EDWARD COL, B.S. in Ecc San Jose, Calif. Age 22 Business Administration B.A.A. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) " Santa Clara " (2) (3) TIMOTHY PATRICK CONNOLLY, B.S. in I ' con. Jerome. Ariz. Age 22 Business Administration B.A.A. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) Student Congress ( 2 ) (3) ( 4 ) Sanctuary (3) (4) Prefect (4) B.M.V. Sodality (2) (3) (4) Passion Play (2) Basketball ( 1 l (2) (3) (4) President of the Associated Students (4) DONALD LOUIS DELLWIG, B.S. in E.E. Siui Jose, Calif. Age 22 Engineering Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) A.I. E.E. (3) (4) ROBERT J. DANIELSON, B.S. in Phil. Burlingame, Calif. Age 23 Arts Sanctuary (1) (2) (3) (4) B.V.M. Sodality (1) (2) (3) (4) Managers Association (1) (2) (3) (4) Pres. (4) Baseball Manager ( 3 ) Football Manager (4) Block S.C. (3) (4) Arts Society (3) (4) Student Congress (3) (4) Redwood (2) (3) (4) Passion Play ( 2 ) Student Athletic Board (3) (4) ALBERTO DENT, B.S. in Econ. San Jose, Costa Rica Age 19 Business Administration B.A.A. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) B.V.M. Sodality (3) (4) President Latin-American Society ( 4 ) [34] REDWGDD 1930 MVLES FRANCIS REOAN, I!.S. in Phys.Ed. San Pedro, Calif. Physical Education P.E. Society (2) (3) (4) Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4) Football 111 (2) (3) Block S.C. (- 1 ! (3) (4l Dramatics (3) ANDRE P. DUQUE, B.S. in Phil. Reno, Nev. Age 21 Arts Transfer from University of Nevada JOHN MAURY FAHERTY. B.S. in Econ. Memphis, Tenn. Age 21 Business Administration B.A.A. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) B.V.M. Sodality (3) (4) Managers Association (1) (2) (3) (4) " Santa Clara " (.1) (2) Redwood (4) JOHN JACOB EBERHARD, B.S. in E.E. Santa Clara. Calif. Age 21 Engineering Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) A.I.E.E. (2) (3) (4) ROBERT JOSEPH FATJO. B.S. in Econ. Santa Clara. Calif. Age 23 Business Administration B.A.A. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) Rally Committee (4) Tennis CI) (2) (3) (4) Baseball (3) (4) [35] txty- re REDWGDD 1930 s te i NORMAN D. FAWLEY, B.S. in Phys.Ed. ALBERT JOSEPH TERREMERE, Los Angeles, Calif. Age 23 B.S. in Phys.Ed. Physical Education Redwood City. Calif. Age 22 P.E. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) Physical Education Football (1) (2) P.E. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) President (4) Passion Play ( 2 ) Football ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Block S.C. Society (1) (2 1 (3) (4) Pres. (4) Block S.C. (1) (2) (3) (4) Passion Play ( 2 ) PHILIP FRANCIS FOLEY, B.S. in Econ. San Jose, Calif, ■ Igc 23 Business Administration B.A.A. (2) (3) (4) Engineering Society (1) JOHN DENNIS FOLEY , A.B. ROBERT JOSEPH CADDY, B.S. in Phil. San Jose, Calif. Age 22 Kelseyville, Calif. Age 22 Law Legal Fraternity (3) ( 4 1 Stephen M. White (1) House (2) (3) House (2) Block S.C. (3) (4i Passion Play (2) Baseball (2J (3-) (4) Senate (3) (4) Ryland Debate (3) Student Congress (4) Senate Debate Team (4) Redwood Editor (4) Legal Fraternity (3) (4) [36] mmii REDWODD 1930 mm w WILLIAM J. GALLAGHER, A. San Francisco. Calif. Law Stephen M. White ( 1 ) House 1 2 Senate I 3 ) (4) Rally Committee ( . ; 1 1 4 1 Head Yell Leader (3) ( 4 ) Legal Fraternity (3) ( 4 1 !. JOHN D. GILLIS, B.S. in E.E Age 23 San Francisco, Calif. Engineering Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) A.I.E.E. (2) (3) (4) Stage Crew (4) Football (2) (3) Sanctuary Society (1) (2) (3) (4) Stephen M. White ( 1 ) . Ige 2 2 EDWARD WILLIAM GRECO, B.S. in Phil. San Jose, Calif. Age 22 Law Stephen M. White (1) House (2) Senate (3) (4) Vice-President (4) Legal Fraternity (4) J. FRAXCIS GOOD. B.S. in Phil. San Francisco, Calif. Age 22 Law Stephen M. White ( I 1 Arts Society (3) i4l President (3) (4) Orchestra ( 1 ) (2) (3 ) (4) House (3) Senate 1 4 ) Redwood (4) Legal Fraternity (3) (4) B.V.M. Sodality (2) (3) i4i WRAY HOLMAN GRIFFITH. B.S. in Phil. San Francisco, Calif. . lye 22 Law Dramatics (2) (3 I (4 I Dramatic Art Contest 1 2) (3) (4i Passion Play (2) Sanctuary (3) (4) Censor 14) B.V.M. Sodality (4) Prefect (4) Arts Society (3) ( 4 1 House (2) (3) Legal Fraternity (3) (4) Vice-President Senior Class [37] RUSSELL M. GROSSMAN, B.S. in C.E. JOHN R. HAZELWOOD, B.S. in M.E. San Francisco, Calif. .-Ige 27 Sun Francisco Age 2 Engineering Engineering Engineering Society (2) (3) (4) Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) A.S.M.E. (1) (2) (3) (4 1 Chairman (4) Stage Crew (2) (3) B.V.M. Sodality (3) (4) ARTHUR HUGHES KENNY, B.S. in Phil. Calistoga, Ca lif. Age 21 Law House (2) (3) Senate (4) Dramatics (2) (3) (4) Managers Association (2) (3) (4) Basketball Manag ' er (4) Block S.C. (4) Senior Class President Student Congress (3) (4l Passion Play ( 2 ) B.V.M. Sodality (3) (4) Ryland Debate ( 1 ) Legal Fraternity ( 3 ) ( 4 ) Winner of Dram atic Art Contest (4) JAMES J. JENNINGS, JR., B.S. in Phil. WALTER F. ROLLER, B.S. in C.E. Sacramento, Calif. Age 21 Los Angeles. Calif. Age 2S Law Engineering Stephen M. White ( 1 ) Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) House (2) (3) Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4) Legal Fraternity (3) (4) Football (1) (2) (3) (4) Passion Play (2) Block S.C. (1) (2) (3) (4) Redwood ( 4 ) Student Congress (4) [38] REDWGDD 1930 JAMES GRAHAM McCORMICK. B.S. in M.E. Pescadero, Calif. Age 21 Engineering Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) A.S.M.E. (2) (3) (4) MARCEL EUGENE MAILHEBUAl " , B.S. in Econ. San Francisco, Calif . Ige 23 Business Administration B.A.A. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) Engineering Society ( 1 ) THOMAS EDWARD MATHEWS, B.S. in Phil. Marysville, Calif. Age 23 Arts House (3) Senate (4) Legal Fraternity ( 3 ) Sodality (2) (3) (4) Sanctuary (3) ( 4 I GEORGE ELLSWORTHS MATTOS, B.S. in E.E. CLARENCE M. MILLER, B.S. in Phys.Ed. San Jose, Calif. Age 27 Santa Clara. Calif. Age 22 Engineering Physical Education Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) P.E. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) A.I. E.E. (2) (3) (4) Block S.C. (2) (3) (4) Football (1) (2) (3) (4) [39] REDWGDD 1930 If DANIEL THOMAS MURPHY. A.B. Phoenix, . Iris. Age 20 News Editor " Santa Clara " (4) Arts Society (4) JOHN JOSEPH MUSSO, B.S. in Econ. San Jose. Calif. Age 22 Business Administration B.A.A. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) Vice-Pres. (4) MARVIN JAMES OWEN, B.S. in Phys.Ed. San Jose. Calif. Age 23 Physical Education P.E. Society (2) (3) (4) Baseball ( 1 1 (2) (3) Block S.C. (2) (3) (4) MICHAEL P. NAU GHTON, B.S. in Phil. Redlands, Calif. Law Engineering Society ( 1 1 House (2) (3) Senate ( 4 ) Passion Play ( 2 ) Manager Association ( 2 ) Legal Fraternity (3) ( 4 1 B.V.M. Sodality (3) (4) Sanctuary Society ( . ) ( 4 1 Rally Committee (3) ( 4 1 Arts Society (3) ( 4 1 - Ige 22 FRANK EDWARD PISANO. B.S. in C. San Jose, Calif . Age 21 Engineering Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) [40] flt REDWGDD 1930 ARTHUR QUEMENT, B.S. in Econ. San Jose, Calif. Age 22 Business Administration B.A.A. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) President (4) Rally Committee (4) Passion Play (2) " Santa Clara " ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Dramatics (1) ARTHUR EDWIN PRAG. B.S. in Phil Port and, Ore. Age 20 Law House (2) Football (4) Boxing ( 3 ) Legal Fraternity (3) ( 4 ) JOHN JOSEPH PUGH, B.S. in C.E. San Francisco. Calif. Age 2] Engineering Sanctuary Society (3) ( 4 ) Engineering Society (2) (3) (4) HECTOR P. PUCCIXELLI. B.S. in C.E. San Francisco, Calif. Age 21 Engineering Society (3) (4) WALTER RALEY, B.S. in Phil. San Jose. Calif. Age 21 Law Stephen M. White ( 1 ) House ( 2 ) Senate (3) (4 ) Baseball (2) Boxing ( 3 ) Legal Fraternity (3) (4) [41] ALPHONSE G. RUETTGERS, B.S. in Econ. Wasco, Calif. Age 21 Business Administration B.A.A. Society ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Orchestra (1) SALVADORE M. SANFILIPPO, B.S. in Phil. San Jose. Calif. Age 22 Law Stephen M. White (1) House ( 2 ) Senate (3) ( 4 ) Oratorical Contest (1) (2) Dramatic Art Contest (2) (4) Passion Play ( 2 ) Ryland Debate ( 2 I THEODORE LOUIS SELNA, B.S. in E.E. Jerome. Ari.:. Age 24 Engineering Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) A.I. E.E. (3) (4) Stage Crew (2) (3) " Santa Clara " (1) (2) (3) (4) FRED ROBERT SANTANA, A.B. San Jose, Calif. Age 23 Law Stephen M. White ( ' 1 ) House (2) (3) Legal Fraternity (3) (4) JOSEPH L. SHEAF, B.S. in Phil. Baker sfteli, Calif. Age 23 Arts B.A.A. Society (1) (2) [42] SRWRJ5 K 7C REDWODD 1930 w n EMMET HUGH SHERIDAN, B.S. in C.E. ■Su i Jose, Calif. Age 22 Engineering Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) PHILIP JOHN SHERIDAN, B.S. in Phil. San Francisco, Calif. Age 22 Football (1) (2) (3) (4) Stephen M. White (1) House ( 2 ) Senate (3) (4) Student Congress (1) Sanctuary Society ( 1 ) (2) (3) ( 4 ) B.V.M. Sodality ( 1 1 (- ' ) (3) (4) Arts Society (3) (4) JOHN TYLER SIDENER, B.S. in Phys.Ed. Orland, Calif. Age 23 Physical Education P.E. Society (1) (2) (3) (4) Block S. C. (2) (3) (4) Football ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) Arts Society (4) GEORGE ANTHONY SHERMAN, B.S in M.E. GUIDO JOSEPH SIMONI, B.S. in Phys.Ed. Livermore, Calif. Age 21 Engineering Engineering Society ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) A.S.M.E. (2) (.5 1 (4) Basketball (2) (3) ( 4 I Block S.C. (2) (3) (4) Stage Crew (1) (2) (3) Salinas, Calif. Physical Education P.E. Society (2) (3) ( 4 I B.A.A. ( 1 ) Block ( 1 ) (2) (3) ( 4 ) Arts. Baseball 1 1 (2) (31 B.V.M. Sodality (3) (4) [43] FRANK J. SOMERS, B.S. in M.E. San Jose, Calif. Age 21 Engineering Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) A.I.E.E. (2) (3) (4) ERNST E. STOHSNER, B.S. in C.E. Santa Clara, Calif. Age 21 Engineering Engineering Society (1) (2) (3) (4) JOHN ROBERT VERZI, B.S. in Econ. Santa Clara, Calif. Age 22 Business Administration B.A.A. Society ( 1 ) (2) (3) (4) EDGAR MILTON THRIFT. A.B. San Jose, Calif. Age 22 Law Stephen M. White (1) House (2) Senate (3) (4) Legal Faternity (3) (4) [44] GEORGE WILLIAM VUKOTA, B.S. in E.E. Livcrnwrc. Calif. Age 21 Engineering Engineering Society (I) (2) (3) (4) A.I.E.E. Basketball ( 1 ) ( 2 ) Stage Crew (2) (3) REDWODD 1930 W GEORGE k. McDONALD, B.S. in Phil. .1 . View, Calif. Age 22 Law 1 )ramatics 1 1 ) Legal Fraternity (3) (4) FENTON J. McKENNA, L.L.B. Bisbee, Ariz. , Ige 24 Law Stephen M. White ( 1 1 Dramatics (1) (2) (3) (4) Winner Dramatic Art Contest (2) (4) Senate Debate Team ( 4 ) B.V.M. Sodality (4) Legal Fraternity (3) (4) (5) (6) Student Congress ( 4 ) " Santa Clara " (4 1 Basketball (3) Passion Play (4) [45] The Bell of Santa Clara Hells are like birds that love to sing on high. Translating far horizons to the soul Dawn on red hills, imperial majesty Of purple in the West. I call the roll Of them who love the music of high bells. To lift this bell, now low. on high again Until, high towered o ' er the plain, it tells The golden-hearted legends of Old Spain. Thou art the dead king ' s bell, the Dread King ' s bell, Voice of the living dead, the Living Lord ; And we who know thee and who love thee well Will not foresake thee till thou ning ' st abroad Towered and towering, that voice of thine To call far flocks to one fold still divine. Bv Edwin Coolidge, ' oq. [46] LITERARY Viva el Rey! By John Steven McGroarty, Litt.D., L.L.D. N the afternoon of October twelfth last, there was hung in the tower of the restored M ission Santa Clara a bell which is the gracious gift of His Majesty, Alfonso XIII, King of Spain. This bell replaced an older bell destroyed in the year nineteen-hundred and twenty-six by fire — the original bell of the Mission which had been the gift of Charles IV of Spain, great grandsire of Alfonso XIII. Thus in a twofold way are the traditions of Santa Clara University historically bound with his royal house. The University of Santa Clara is the oldest of the schools of its rank in Cali- fornia. For more than three-quarters of a century the Society of Jesus has sent out into the world a great host of graduated students and under-graduates, many of whom have brought great honor to their Alma Mater. The Universitv of today, grown in strength and influence with the passing years, stands in the van of schools of learning in America. The recorded history of civilization in California goes back only to compari- tively recent times. It began with the arrival in the year 1769 of an expedition sent up by the Spanish Kingdom from Mexico under direction of the King ' s viceroy. This expedition consisted of two divisions, one of which travelled by land the length of the peninsula of the present Mexican Territory of Lower Cali- fornia, and the other division voyaging by sea. When the two arms of the expe- dition were safely arrived and conjoined at San Diego the first stakes of Cali- fornia ' s present civilization were driven. With this beginning one of the most remarkable and impressive chapters in human history was ultimately written, namely, the establishment by Spanish Fran- ciscan missionaries of a chain of twenty-one noble Mission edifices in California. These Missions, founded and established by Franciscan Mission Fathers, and guarded and protected against possible hostilities on the part of the native Indian tribes by Spanish soldiery, became in their time vast and extremely useful institutions. It was within the walls of these great hospices that practically the entire abori- ginal race of California Indians was converted to Christianity. It was within the Mission walls that this race which had been heretofore useless in the world became skilled under the tutelage of the Mission Fathers to the uses of the industries and even to the arts. The aborigines were taught to work, and to work well, at all the European trades known to that day and time. The brown desert valleys were made to blossom as the rose at the touch of living waters brought in aqueducts from the springs and streams of the neighboring hills. Flocks of sheep and herds of cattle increased to great proportions, granaries were filled to bursting with the spoils of the golden harvest ; the anvil ' s music and the whirr of looms filled the sunny mornings. Peace and plenty and God ' s bounteous blessing crowned the great work of the devoted padres. It is an historic record which reflects great glory on the Spanish monarchs — the predecessors of his present gracious Majesty. W St It [48] It was in the year 1774 that the first site of our Mission of Santa Clara was chosen by the expedition of Commondante Rivers v Moncada. The Indian rancheria occupying the spot was known in their tongue as Thamien and was situated on the banks of a little stream. Hut it was not until January 1-, 1777, that the founding of the Mission really took place. This was done under the con- duct of the two Franciscan friars, Thomas de la Pena and Jose Murguia, and dedi- cated to Santa Clara of Assissi, who was the foundress and superior of the first community of Franciscan nuns. The Mission was forced to remove from its original location to higher ground a few years later owing to severe floods. The removal was to the present site of the Mission and the University. The cornerstone for a new church was laid November 6, 1781 and the completed building was dedicated by the renowned Fray Junipero Serra on May 15, 1784. His Gracious Majesty, Alfonso XIII, is well informed as to the glorious career and the immortal memory of his great countryman, Junipero Serra, whose name today is a household word throughout the length and breadth of California, and a sculptured statue of whom is to be placed by the State in the rotunda of the Na- tional Capitol at Washington. It was only a year preceding his death at his own Mission of Carmel at Mon- terey that Fray Serra performed the dedication services at Santa Clara. And it was upon this occasion that he made a general confession of his whole life to his missionary companion, Padre Palou, who was later to acquire lasting fame as the biographer of his revered associate and leader. While it is a matter of all recorded history that all of the Franciscan Missions in California suffered repeated loss from time to time through fire, flood, earth- quake and other misfortunes, it seems that the lot of Santa Clara was somewhat more pathetic than any of the others. But, this only emphasizes its glory. The mere fact that it has endured against so much misfortune and disaster and that it stands today rejuvenated, stronger, more buoyant and facing a greater future than it has ever faced before, is a source of joy and not of regret. The original church on the present site suffered severely from the great earth- quake of the year 1812 which shook California from end to end. Thirteen years later came the cruel Mexican edict of secularization. But Santa Clara still stood its ground and persevered. The Mission property was seized by the order of secularization but was restored to the Church later by the United States Govern- ment when California became a State of the American Union. However, secularization dispersed the Franciscan authority. Almost every one of the Missions were wholly abandoned. The Christian Indians either fled back to their pagan gods in the mountains or became tragic derelicts in the gutters of the pueblos. In the year 1851 Father John Nobili of the Society of Jesus arrived at Santa Clara and in that same year founded the present University. The old Mission structures were again weakened and almost destroyed in the years 1865 and 1868. In 1885 the original structure was almost entirely obliterated. [49] Today in the midst of stately buildings of the University a church which is an exact facsimile of the original chapel has been erected by the Jesuits — a beautiful and chivalrous act of the followers of Loyola. In the niches of the restored church they have placed not their own saints, but the Franciscan saints in their brown robes and sandals. It is from a tower of this beautiful new edifice that His Majesty, Alfonso XIII, shall hear the music of the bell that was his gift if he shall deign to come some day to our America where a welcome awaits him that would warm his heart and where he would travel in the footsteps of the Kings of his House from the hands of whose power California received its twofold gift of civilization and Christianity. It is with boundless pride and vast affection that Santa Clara dedicates this book to His Majesty. Viva el rey ! Long Live the King ! Qatala Walks at TDusk By old adobe walls he walks and prays At dusk beneath the aged olive trees ' Grey branches sighing in the summer ' s breeze. Full many years are gone, and gone the days Of sunny youth in Spain, tunes and plays Of Arrogon : instead the sombre peace Of tireless work to bring new lands release From sin ; and yet, disturbed, he walks and prays. " hat merit, eyes of mine to see Him bleed Upon the sacred cross ; my breast to feel The warmth of His embrace — and I, to kneel Before the living God ' s supernal deed To purchase grace and sin ' s effect repeal . . . To bathe in Light troubled souls to heal? . . . ' J. F. Good ' 30. [SO] The Soul of California By James A. Bacigalupi NCE again we gather in this hallowed place to witness the enactment of still another epochal event in the already rich and fascinating story of the famed Mission of Santa Clara. It seems but yesterday that we assembled here to solemnly dedicate this charm- ing and idealized replica of Santa Clara ' s third Mission; to rejoice and to give thanks because of the celerity and tbe completeness of the work of restoration. Not a few of us, however, failed to realize then, that while rehabilitation may have seemed complete, a simple though important detail had failed of execution. Tn the conflagration which obliterated the venerable structure, one of the three old Mission Bells, tbe gift — more than a century and a half ago — of His Most Catholic Majesty King Carlos IV of Spain, was totally and irretrievably consumed. Today, thanks to the kindly intercession of a thoughtful and influential friend of Santa Clara, and to the regal generosity and magnanimity of King Alfonso XITI of Spain — that great, valiant and chivalrous nation under whose intelligent and zealous dominion California was named, civilized and Christianized — this lament- able loss is adequately replaced, and tbe beloved regal trinity of tbe Mission ' s chimes is once again restored. But why all this ado over a bit of sounding brass. ' Because the Missions unfold the SOUL of California — California the spiritual, California tbe romantic, California the humane; and because the Mission Bells are the seraphic voice of California ' s magnanimous Soul. In a word, tbe Missions were the potent leavening force in the process of Cali- fornia ' s great spiritual reclamation. They were the voice of one crying in the wilderness; of a John tbe Baptist, transfigured and transferred to tbe western rim ol this, tbe New World, where, pursuant to tbe eternal providence of an Almighty and Merciful God. the appointed hour bad at length arrived when they were to reclaim and to surrender unto Him the benighted souls, reeenerated, of them who theretofore bad wandered aimlesslv about the forests and wastes of this broad expanse; and who. after breathing into the place the fragrance of Divine Faith, of Magnanimity and of Romance, were to surrender it. untarnished and unincumbered, to yet another people, to be by them further explored, cultivated and enjoyed, from generation to generation, adown the years. And as to the Mission Bells — those sublime and seraphic voices of California ' s very Soul — what rare poetic genius, may I ask, has surpassed or even equaled our own Bret Harte in his ideal interpretation of them, when in the ecstasy of Ids deep understanding and affection, he conceived his exquisite ANGELUS and gave unto us his " Bells of the past, whose long forgotten music Still fills the wide expanse, Tingeing the sober twilight of tbe present With color of romance. [51 ] $ " Oh, Solemn Bells ! Whose consecrated masses Recall the Faith of old ! Oh, Tinkling Bells ! That lulled with twilight music The Spiritual fold ! " Lives there a man or woman amongst us who, in his or her years of residence in this quaint old Mission Town, has not been transported thrice daily — at dawn, at noon, and at sun-down — to loftiest pinnacles of Faith, Hope ad Love, by the mellifluous intonations of the Angelus Bell ; who has not been daily reminded at eventide, by the dirgeful sound of the De Profundis Bell, to utter a silent prayer for those departed ; or who, on Sundays and days of festivity, has not been inspired and regaled by the sonorous and rollicking chorus of the familiar and beloved Bells, as gladsomely they chimed from out of the old Mission ' s imposing tower? In the anxious toilsome days of the sainted Padres — those earliest and most trying years when this well-loved spot was trod by the immortal Serra, Palou, de la Peha, Murguia, and the venerated " Santo " of Santa Clara, Padre Magin Catala, whose sacred bones lie slumbering beneath our neighboring Altar — at least one of Santa Clara ' s Mission Bells, still extant, spoke its sublime message to the savage, to the neophyte, and to the Christian alike, in exactlv the same significant and solacing tones as it has continued to speak to the thousands who followed through- out the intervening years ; as it speaks to us today, and, please God, as it, its recast, and this its newer companion, will continue to speak to us. to our children and our children ' s children to the end of time. In the crazy-mad hurry and scurry of today ; in the extremely materialistic and so-called super-scientific and self-sufficient age in which we live — which seeks to totallv banish Almighty God from His Creation, and thus also to blast all human hope of immortality — how consoling should it not be to us to contemplate the unswerving resoluteness and constancy of the reassuring spiritual voice of Santa Clara ' s historic Mission Bells? To the faculty and students of Santa Clara, from the very foundation of the renowned and dear old school — more than three-quarters of a century ago — the Mission and its Bells have formed the inspirational fulcrum of their constant, energetic and indomitable activities and accomplishments. Proudly and majestically has the Old Mission stood, throughout the long years of the old school, in the very center of the campus, as the unfailing reminder that the ideal and the purpose of Santa Clara College, and later of its successor, the University of Santa Clara — distinguishing it from its larger, more popular, and more influential non-sectarian contemporaries — is to mould men after the model of the Man-God, and thus to form them to better serve their fellow men, their Country and their God. Let us. therefore, be grateful today that we are still so simple-hearted, so old- fashioned and even so " behind the times, " if you please, as to be intrigued and affected by such a ceremony as the blessing and consecrating of a new Chapel Bell. Let us join in extending our heartfelt thanks to His Majesty King Alfonso XIII of Spain, who, notwithstanding the passing of this fairest land from his [52] dominions, has nonetheless condescended, for tin- greater glory of God and the preservation of a cherished old custom, to thus maintain the integrity of the Spanish regal trinity of Santa Clara ' s Mission Bells. Let us unite in expressing our heartfelt gratitude to his Lordship, Righl Rever- end Bishop McGinley, of the neighboring diocese of Monterey-Fresno, for his graciousness in thus honoring the occasion by a personal performance of the solemn ceremony of benediction and consecration. Let us similarly thank the Royal Spanish Consul General at San Francisco and his estimable wife; these other illustrious representatives of our neighboring Latin- American Countries, as well as those of friendly foreign countries further removed, and last, but not least, the worthy delegates of our own Civil and Military Au- thorities, for their august presence and participation, which has contributed so much to the splendor and memorableness of the occasion. Finally let us most cordially welcome the handsome new Bell and bid it join its elders in the Mission ' s sturdy belfry, there, throughout the years yet to come, to sweetly sing, alone or in unison, as the occasion may require, the self-same glad- some and eternal tidings sung by the Angels on that first merry and glorious Christ- mas Morn o ' er the placid plain of Bethlehem: " Glory to God in the Highest; Peace on Earth to men of Goodwill, " and not infrequently to melodiously intone the inspirational and transcendently beautiful anthem of our beloved School: " Santa Clara, Alma Mater. Lo ! our hearts are pledged to thee ; El Dorado ' s first born daughter Who beside the Western Sea, Where the palm and olive mingle, Bade the torch of science burn ; When our footsteps bear us from thee Back to thee our hearts we ' ll turn. " This the Mission Bells are telling As exultantly they ring : ' Santa Clara, ' ' Santa Clara, ' ' Alma Mater. ' sweet they sing, Where the palm and olive mingling Proudly raise their heads on high In the earliest fane of science Built beneath our Western Sky. " [ 53 ] Mf onsets Bell By Edwin Coolidge, Litt.B. ' 09 Of him upon the throne Of Spain, let this be said : " He keeps not faith with men alone; He keeps faith with the dead. " Poor souls, beyond the reach Of human joy or pain. As the Angelus rings out, shall each Know well the King of Spain. Columbia knows the tread Of the bright-helmed Spanish Don : Lords of steel and the lightening lead. Stern men to look upon : Shall we not know the path That Serra ' s sandals trod? Lord of the love that conquers wrath — The Conquistador of God. Love is a deathless thing ; The only fire that glows More bright on commoner or king. The longer way it goes. It falls from heaven to earth In a healing, lucent rain ; And none can know a sad heart ' s dearth If he render it back again. Whoso divine love brings To all who suffer and bleed— Who does the law of the King of Kings- He is a king indeed. [54] This bell that we hang on high. On a rough beam ' s humble span, Is a kingly hell, ' twixt earth and sky, For it speaks to God and man. And never a word is lost In the billowing lakes of air: With a fiery tongue of Pentecost It calls: " To prayer! To prayer! " My brother ' s voice was heard High up, at the Throne of Grace : For a hundred years your hearts he stirred — I come to take his place. " Pray for the exiled souls Pray with my voice in prayer. Pray with my brother ' s voice that rolls Up through the blessed air. " I am the bell of a king Who washes twelve beggars ' feet Who keeps the faith of his signet ring With the almsmen in the street. " I am the bell of love. I am the bell of faith ; A faith with the dead and with God above, That triumphs over death. " Hernando ' s hands are dust ; Dust Alvarado ' s hair ; But my tongue knows neither dust nor rust I am the bell of prayer. " [55] Spain in the O ew World By Senor Sebastian de Romero IT is an honor and a great satisfaction for my wife and me to act as sponsors for this ceremony, in the name of our King and our Country. I wish to cordially thank the President of the United States of America for his kind attention in sending his message, this being evidence of his affection and respects for our Monarch and our Country. Great is my appreciation to the Religious, Civil, and Military authorities, and to the Honorable Consular Corps of San Fran- cisco, for having contributed to the splendor of this ceremony with their presence. My sincere appreciation is specially extended to the reverend Jesuit Fathers of the University, for the interest and the ability with which they have prepared this gathering for the Blessing and Installation of the New Mission Bell, to honor the name of his Majesty, the King of Spain. You have by your constant and important labors become worthy members of your great order, the bulwark of Catholicism, founded by that glorious Spanish Captain, one of the most sublime members of humanity, whom the Church worships under the name of Saint Ignatius of Loyola. My August Sovereign, whose life may God keep many years, who very ably directs the destinies of his country, and whose reign marks an era of progress and prosperity in the History of Spain, has graciously presented to the University of Santa Clara the new Mission Bell that will replace the one donated by his illustrious predecessor, Charles IV, recently destroyed by fire. This generous gift of His Catholic Majesty demonstrates his kind feeling, which is the feeling of all Spanish people, to these beautiful regions, feeling once ours, in which remains are found of our colonization, that was one of the most Christian, civilized, moral and humane of all colonizations that have ever existed. We gave to the New World our religion, our culture, our language and our civilization, the highest that existed at that time. The Code of Laws of Indies, not- withstanding the centuries that have transpired since they were written, have not been bettered by any other nation. The Christian Doctrine was the fundamental inspiration of these laws, and while slavery was recognized and existed at that time, the Indians were not converted into slaves, rather they were treated with the utmost respect and kindness, their enslavement being prohibited by this law. In the majority of other colonizations, ambition to profit predominated, while in the Spanish Colonies, spiritual sentiments were always paramount to materialistic sentiments. The work of the Missionary Fathers served to dissuade and render unnecessary armed or violent force, their influence intervened and destroyed the schemes of the ambitious merchant, who sought to exploit the Indians. The Cross of our Redeemer sweetened the severity of the guns, and converted the savage Indian into a mild and friendly person. The work of Father Junipero Serra, who Christianized these lands, proves my assertions conclusively ; his name has passed unto posterity, with a well deserved Aureola, due to his many fine virtues ; and the State of California has given him a place of fame, and he has been declared one of its most famous personalities. There was a time, due to political and religious [56] rivalry, that our work was severely attacked, and today, when these rivalries have disappeared, there isn ' t a faithful writer, who will not render the proper and de- served tribute to our colonization work. It has been a brilliant idea to select this day, in which we commemorate the discovery of America, for the Blessing and Dedication of the New Mission Bell. The greatest glory of Spain is to have given life to the New World. This required an enormous exhaustion of human energy, which left the Mother Country weak for a while, hut today, she rises again with the self vigor of her race, and now rejoices, seeing, that the nations she sacrificed herself to civilize, are enjoying a reign of prosperity unequaled in the world ' s history. The glory of her daughters, serves to increase the glory of the mother, and no nation can boast of having such a famous descendancy as that of Spain. It gives us special pride to have been the first to introduce civilization into ter- ritory that subsequently became part of the United States of America, the greatest and most powerful nation on earth today, marching at the head of civilized coun- tries, with its progress and prosperity that are the wonders of the world. Spain appreciates to its fullest extent, the respects that you have for our colonization, and the love you display for everything that is Spanish ; this is evidenced by the fact that you have retained the Spanish names that we gave to your counties, your towns, and your cities, and by giving Spanish names to many of your new towns, and streets, and by the strong predilection you show for Spanish Architecture, so much of which is found here in California. We correspond with our admiration and sincere affection for your great Republic, and convey our fervent wishes that the prosperity, that has in such a short time placed you in first rank amongst nations, may continue indefinitely, and that the intimate relations, that unite our respective countries at present, may exist forever, with the same firm and powerful bonds of friendship. Qrowns Of silver, gold, and jewels rare Are worldly crowns in beauty made And happy he whose deeds compare And make the crown ' s sheer beauty fade. But there is promised every one A crown from God of peace secure. To him whose life is duty clone And well. Whose heart and deeds are pure. J. F. G. ' 30. [57] The Significance of the {Missions By Father Augustin, O.F.M. IT is with sincere and profound appreciation of a great privilege that a Fran- ciscan Padre of today accepts the kind invitation to speak at Mission Santa Clara on this happy and significant occasion. The beautiful gift of a bell from His Most Catholic Majesty of Spain, King Alfonso XIII, is far more than a generous and friendly gesture on the part of a popular ruler of a great nation, it has a deep meaning for every true Californian. All who know but the barest outlines of this State ' s history can not but hail this event as a memorable one and worthy of grateful appreciation by every citizen of this far-western land of Spanish heritage. The careful and elaborate preparations for today ' s ceremonies by the good lesuit Fathers prove that they sense completely the importance of the gift they have received as far beyond the mere material an d intrinsic value of a church bell. Jesuit and Franciscan unite today in gratitude and joy over a symbolic emblem that will speak of their joint efforts in the past and in the present for a cause that is of God and for God, His greater honor and glory. All up and down this far-flung western continent the two Orders have labored side by side for one purpose — to spread and strengthen a civilization founded on the philosophy of the world ' s greatest teacher, the Master, Jesus Christ. In all the colonization period of South, Central, and North America the black-robed fol- lowers of St. Ignatius and the cowled and sandled sons of St. Francis were ever on the frontier. The cross of Christ was their banner and sole weapon of a truly peaceful penetration. Wherever their missionaries tarried for a permanent settle- ment, a Christian temple arose quickly in the wilderness and in the sheltering shadow of the cross-crowned tower the native tribes learnt the elevating force and the sweet solace of the Christian mode of life. Next to the sign of the cross it was the Mission bell that bespoke in symbolic language the presence and message of the missionary. And though America is now politically independent, though the sovereignty of Spain has ceased in the New World, no true American can forget the great mother of western civilization, Europe and the faith of our Christian Spanish forbears. Of all the lands of Europe no country has shed its blessings over so great a portion of America as has our Catholic Spain. The soft and sonorous Spanish language still lingers as the mother-tongue of more than half of this western conti- nent ; the refinement and genial warmth of Spanish culture and romance have won the heart of many a stolid Nordic. What if California, once the pride of Spain in the New World, has passed like the rest of America out of the Spanish dominion, what if the Castillian tongue has been nearly silenced in our public life, what if other races from all parts of the world have taken possession of the land, — the presence of this throng of people here today is but one of many proofs that California still remembers and loves the courage and the culture of its " Conquistadores. " [58] The legacy from Spain came to us chiefly through the founding and Eurther development of the Old Missions. They were the first outposts and permanent settlements under the auspices of the Spanish Crown, and for half a century all or nearly all life in California centered around these unique establishments. Twenty-one great centers of progress these ( )ld Missions came to he. and perhaps nowhere in the world did civilization plant itself so rapidly in a wild unculti- vated land and amongst a race so low in previous degradation. Be it said here to the honor of the kings of Spain that they furthered and protected by many laws and personal decrees, the development of the so-called Mis- sion System throughout the regions of the Spanish Conquest. Whatever may he said in derogation of subordinate and insubordinate officials in California and else- where in the colonies, it will ever redound to the credit, it will ever prove the humane and Christian sense, of the Spanish Crown that these sovereigns of a conquered and helpless race maintained for the Indian his God-given and in- alienable right to the land he held by previous occupation. On many an occasion in the early history of California the Spanish padre who fathered the hapless aborigine and withstood the encroachments on Indian rights invoked the authority of the Crown for the stand he took. To give but one instance, that has reference to none other than the Mission Santa Clara and to the rights of its Indians: Father Lasuen was presidente of all the Missions at the time, and being commanded by the local governor to do what he thought prejudicial to the rights of his spiritual children, he asked a protest from his superiors in Mexico. That protest from the College of Fernando quoted among other pertinent laws, the decree of King Philip V, dated September 15. 1713: " Being well dis- posed, " the king says, " towards the Ordinances and Laws concerning Indians, and especially the 8th of title 3, book 6 of the Recopilacion, which provides that the new reductions or mission pueblos that are being formed for the Indians, he given a location which has the convenience of water, arable lands, ranges, entries, exits, that they may live from their own labor and a commons of a league in every direction of the wind, where their cattle may graze without mixing with those of the Spaniards: I command my Viceroy of New Spain, the Audiehcia, the governors, etc., that, in conformity with, and in observance of these laws, they exercise all their vigilance and efficiency, so that the said newly-converted Indians be given the lands, public commons, and water that have been conceded to them. " But why, you may ask, did California end so suddenly and in disaster. ' ' Why have our Indians all but disappeared, and why are most of the Mission buildings in ruin if not entirelv obliterated? Read the story in authentic sources and trace the sad dispersion and destruction to petty officials newly come to power and riding roughshod over the sacred traditions of the past as well as the fundamental principles of justice. California of today, as did the United S tates from the beginning of its occu- pation, has learnt a new appreciation. We owe it to the entrance of Old Glory in 1846. we owe it to the recognition of Spanish law by such men as President lames Buchanan and our beloved Abraham Lincoln that illegal sales and robberies [59] were set aside and the remnants of these dear old Missions preserved. You and I would not be here today and this beautiful ceremony impossible were it not for Spanish law and the respect for it by our own country. With these thoughts in mind, the splendid gift of King Alfonso takes on a new and touching significance. This bell, too, is in the nature of a restoration ; for it replaces a similar gift presented to California by Charles IV, the great grandfather of Alfonso, an old sweet-sounding bell that hung in the tower of Santa Clara for many years, and before its successor ascends to this historic belfry to ring its vibrant tone through the vale of Santa Clara, let us interpret further its message. The new bell speaks to a new race, in the center of a great and modern in- stitution of learning, where the old spoke originally to the simple and unlettered neophyte. And yet, the voice of the old and that of the new will not be so different ; Alfonso ' s bell will sound the same note as that of Charles IV. Both bells will sound the note of education, a higher education, the highest known to man, because it breathes the spirit of the supernatural. The bell of old and the bell of today, — their ringing is the symbol of the " glad tidings " that came from God to man in the person of the world ' s wisest and best teacher. Neither savage nor sage without those tidings can know much or know with certainty of the wisdom most essential to the happiness of man. The old Mission of Santa Clara and the university that now clusters as with affection around the restored chapel, the old school and the new — they differ indeed in the personnel of faculty and student-body, they differ in external ap- pearance and appointment, in the matter and manner of teaching — are similar ; they are one in the aim to prepare men for a useful and a worthy life. If university means the teaching of all that is knowable to men, the padres certainly taught all the Indian could grasp, not omitting, of course, what is most important in any real education, the science of God and a Godly life. Yes, the padres were practical teachers, as well as learned ; though not psychologists of modern vocabulary, they were not ignorant nor oblivious of the aim of true psychology ; they were perhaps ahead of their time in what is now called social service. What is the individual story of Santa Clara and its Mission? It will be im- possible for us to touch upon more than a few facts and persons in that romantic history which gains new charm today in the blessing of King Alfonso ' s bell. Already in 1770, one year after the first arrival of Junipero Serra in Cali- fornia, the founding of Mission Santa Clara had been decreed by order of Spain ' s viceroy in Mexico. Missionaries and church goods for five new Missions had reached San Diego in 1771. Vacancies among the padres at the existing Missions and lack of sufficient guards among the soldiers postponed the founding of Santa Clara for more than five years. The Governor further delayed the founding in the face of definite orders from the new viceroy, Bucarelli. Finally, however, on January 12, 1777, in the presence of nine soldiers and their families, under Lieutenant Moraga, Father Tomas de la Pena blessed the ground, raised the cross, and celebrated the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass for the first time near the place where now we stand. [60] Father Junipero Serra, the Apostle of California, though not present at the founding; of Santa Clara, came here on several occasions, such as the laying of the cornerstone and later at the dedication of the beautiful new church in 1784. At other times the Father Presidente came to administer the sacrament of Con- firmation. You all have probably heard that the image of this ardent and saintly missionary, the first and best known of that heroic group of some one hundred and thirty Spanish padres who gave us the Old Missions and their Ear-spread fame, that the statue of our beloved Junipero. now being done near the old Mission of Santa Barbara, will soon find its way to our national hall of fame at the capitol in Washington. But Santa Clara had a missionary of its own. whom we must not fail to mention on this occasion. It was here that the gentle and saintly Father Magin Catala spent thirty-six years of bis mortified and apostolic life. Known while living and after his death as " El Santo, " gifted with what appear more than natural powers during life, and since then successfully invoked by many devoted clients. Father Catala has won the official title of " Servant of Cod " and his cause has been canonically introduced as a candidate for the honors of our altars. It was here, too, that the first Bishop of California, the Rt. Reverend Garcia Diego, bad previously labored as a simple friar, and whose death in 1X46 at Santa Barbara, was hastened by the sad effects of the secularization, plunder and poverty that culminated in near utter ruin during his administration. It was the successor to the Bishop as administrator, the cultured and amiable Father Gonzales Rubio, who carried on the work of the Church in Calilornia, when the Missions were being abandoned. In the gray old walls of Mission Santa Barbara, the last and only home of the early Franciscans in California, he strove to save what was left and to tide over to a brighter day the sad period of decay. At Santa Clara, too. the Franciscan padre had lingered long ' under diffi- culties. Unable to continue for lack of recruits, the sons of St. Francis departed from here after sixty-four years of toil. Meanwhile, California had begun to look up with new life, that came over the western plains and the high Sierras in the days of the pioneer and the change of flags. In the spring of 1851 Father Gonzales Rubio called the Fathers of the Society of Jesus to take over Old Mission Santa Clara, and from the time of the first Jesuit, Father John Xobili. to the present day, for seventy-eight years the Fathers of the Society have labored here in faithful trust, and the culmination of their activity you see in the splendid institution that reaches out today over the site of dear old Santa Clara. The chapel in its original Mission design and its ancient treasures still speaks eloquently of the early days and their glory. And the bell which we bless today, the bell from Spain and the good Spanish King, may it long " ring out over this hallowed ground, may it tell of the past and its sad sweet story, may it awaken in the hearts of professor, student, and citizen of Santa Clara new inspiration from old sacred memories, may t call many here to devout prayer and reverent study at the feet of the living, divine Head- Master, who was here in the Old Mission days, and is here still as the Soul of a great University and a greater Santa Clara. [61] Texto de la Carta enviada a Su Majestad Catblica, Alfonso XIII Rey de Espaha Sirvase Su Majestad aceptar del Rector de la Univer- sidad de Santa Clara que habla por si mismo, por su Profesorado, por sus Estudiantes y Graduados la mas humilde protestacion de su gratitud por la munificencia con la cual Su Majestad se ha dignado reemplazar de la Fundicion Real, la campana que, siendo la linica que quedaba de las tres que fueron regaladas a la Mision Franciscana de Santa Clara de California por el Augusto Antepasado de Su Majestad, Carlos IV, perecio en el incendio que destruyo la Capilla de la Mision tres afios ha. Nosotros los que ahora tenemos los puestos de los siibditos espanoles que fundaron esta Mision de Santa Clara en nombre de Espana y de la Fe Catolica no olvi- daremos nunca la generosidad de Su Majestad y ofre- ceremos durante la Santa Misa nuestros Sacrificios y nuestras Oraciones por Su Majestad, por la Reina Su Real Consorte y por Toda la Familia Real. Santa Clara de California a 12 de Octobre de 1929. Por la Universidad de Santa Clara, El Rector, Cornelius J. McCoy, S. J. [62] Copy of the Letter Sent to His Catholic Majesty, Alfonso XIII, King of Spain May it please Your Majesty to accept from the Rector of the University of Santa Clara on behalf of himself, its Faculty, Students and Alumni the humble expression of their gratitude for the munificence with which Your Majesty replaced from the Royal Foundry, the bell which, alone of the three given to the Franciscan Mission of Santa Clara by Your Majesty ' s August Predecessor, Charles IV, perished in the fire that destroyed the Mission Church three years ago. Mindful of Your Majesty ' s beneficence, we who now are in the place of the Spanish subjects, the founders of Santa Clara, will not fail to offer at the Holy Altar our Sacrifices and Prayers for Your Majesty, Your Majesty ' s Royal Consort and for all the Royal Family. Santa Clara in California, the 12 day of October, 1929. On behalf of the University of Santa Clara, Rector, Cornelius J. McCoy, S. J. [63] To Milton Immortal man ! whose mem ' ry speeding years Cannot efface, but rather ' comes more marked As time grows old, Let glory be thy lot ! Altho in life with dark affliction cursed Didst conquer worlds beyond the Caesars ' sword, To have as subjects, minds of men; For by Thy works of magic pen, dost bid us think Beyond our thoughts, and see beyond our ken. And in thy Revelation Justify The ways of God, and bear us back to grim Reality . . . That Death, tho wage of Sin, Is not the end, but just begins our real Existence, living in Eternity. But wert thou mad to so aspire, to paint A picture of that pyre that men call Hell, But none have seen or even so desire? Or did some higher Force inspire thee To move thy pen without thy will, and so Relate the tragic tale of that First Sin ; And so recount the dreadful punishment Of Angels ' awful disobedience? hate ' er the motive force might be, Thy Work In Immortality will live and spread Thy lasting fame into Eternity. Ar i hur E. Prag ' 30. [64] In SVLemoriam 1830 Padre Magin Catala 1930 THIS year marks the centenary of the death of Padre Magin Catala. whose name is inseparable from the history of the Mission Santa Clara. In him we honor one of those great Christian heroes who have enobled and exalted human nature, by bringing it nearer to Cod. in whose life the grand ideal of the Gospel was made a reality. " I ' d Santo " it was, who walked before us on the royal pathway of the Cross, who showed us in his life the power and dignity of a great and holy man. " Though dead, he speaketh yet. " No greater words than these can give full merit to his undying memory, and though his voice is stilled he speaks to us by his deeds. The beautiful old Mission gardens where the holy Padre Catala was wont to walk soft-footed, along the shaded, tiled walks have long since been destroyed, yet a crumbled ruin that was once a tablet to his memory lies still in a niche of Mission wall, an ivied remnant treasuring holy history. Even the palms and olives, scarred and worn by a centurv ' s passing, seem to recall the days when they shaded a holy head, bowed in prayer in the cloistered garden. The period of eighty years directly preceding the California Gold Rush marks, in truth, the golden age of California ' s inhabitants. During this time, through the combined efforts of the poor Catholic friar, and the willingness of the earnest Indian, twenty-one missionary establishments arose and dotted the verdant coast of the Pacific from the region of San Diego to Sonoma. These brave Franciscan priests, one hundred and forty strong, with no promise of any earthly compen- sation whatsoever, devoted themselves and their lives unflinchingly to the glorious task of saving human souls, to lift the savage into the plane of Christian manhood and womanhood. Standing out amongst this little band of Apostolic laborers, we find Father Magin, who was born on the twenty-ninth of January, in the year seventeen hundred and sixty-one, at Montblanch, in the Province of Catalonia, Spain. We are told in the story of his life that he was descended from a holy and simple family, and to this simplicity, his parents added the far higher adornment of great piety. At the age of sixteen, Magin sought the seclusion of the Fran- ciscan Order, edifying the good monks by the sweet perfume of the tenderest piety. He gave them an example of the most heroic virtue, spending many hours in prayer. When the time of his studies was closed, he bowed his head before the Pontiff of the Lord, and took upon himself the weight of the Cross. Then it was that he commenced that life of prayer by which he worked such wonders, and arrived at such a high degree of sanctity. While his life was passing in this way, God ' s providence opened a path to his future destiny, and brought out the occasion which led him to the great labor of his life. When the Pope called upon the Franciscans to take over the Missions of California, among the first to offer their services was Father Magin Catala. He sailed for America from Cadiz, in October, seventeen hundred and eighty-six, going first to Mexico, and finally to Mon- [65] terey, whence he set out for Santa Clara, which was destined to be the scene of his endeavors for the remaining thirty-six years of his life. To live for long years among Indians is really a slow martyrdom, but Father Catala did not deem it sufficient penance for himself, and ever tried to attain greater sanctity. That sanctity was manifested in a heroic degree during his life, by the spirit of prayer. In the midst of his labors and occupations, he ceased not to speak to God, to ask Him for light and strength, to ask to do His will with the greatest perfection. He mortified himself in every manner known to the great penitents. It is no wonder, then, that he should have been stricken with a serious illness, which afflicted him to the end of his days. Several times the holy man asked to be retired, deeming himself unfit for his arduous task ; however, though granted this permit, he never availed himself of it. His life was for God, and to it he sacrificed himself, if perchance, he should not be able to do more. The afflictions which increased with his years, did not deter Father Catala from his work, and thus, he continued preaching to the people and visiting the. sick. During the last four years of life, Father Magin was unable to stand, and we can vision him seated before the Communion rail in the Sanctuary, addressing the faithful in his forcible, and fervent manner. We may confirm the piety and sanctity of this saintly padre, by the miracu- lous deeds performed by him. Father Catala, knowing that prayer is like a chain of virgin gold, binding us closer to the feet of God, prayed often. We can pic- ture him in the stillness of the night, prostrate before the large Crucifix in the Mission Church, with the flickering taper, his only light, slowly dying away like life, into the stream of eternity. Then, God raised the holy Catala above the earth to the Crucifix, and the arms of Jesus Crucified were released from the cross and placed on the shoulders of the saintly man. So great was his devotion, that we need not wonder that God gave His servant the gift of miracles and prophecy. Another miracle showing his favor with God, and seemingly approving his apostolic deeds for his neighbor happened when Father Magin journeyed with two guards and two Indians through a dry country in summer, the men complaining of thirst. Father Magin told them to go to a certain spot where they would find water flowing from beneath a rock. The journey was continued. When they returned the same way, the guards and the Indians again visited the same spot, but the rock and the water were no longer there. The death of Father Catala is one of the most beautiful ever recorded. It was like the calm setting of a summer sun. During the long day of his toils on earth, he ceased not to give warmth and light. Fair was the twilight, and it gave promise of a glorious morrow. The night before he departed this life, he re- quested two pious Indians to stay and watch with him. " Watch the sky. " he told them, " and when the morning star shall appear in the heavens call me. " Through the night these faithful Indians kept their lonely vigil, and when the star made its appearance, they hurried to Father Catala. He answered, saying, " Please call Father Jose to come and pray over me. " Then, amid the mournful tolling of the Mission bells, and the prayers of the people, that saintly man breathed his last, peacefully returning his soul to his Creator. And it is said that the watch-towers of clouds which stood along the distant hills, melted away with him into the morning, like funeral mourners passing from a nation ' s grave. Jacques Perier. ' jj. [66] r ACTI VITIE The Bells of Santa Clara N Columbus Day, the twelfth of October, nineteen hundred and twenty- nine, the University of Santa Clara celebrated the blessing and installation of a beautiful Mission Bell received from his Majesty King Alfonso XIII of Spain. This bell is more than a mere masterpiece from a royal armory. It is a token from the ruler of the country that sent to old California the intrepid men who were to organize and build for all time a house of worship and of education that the glory of God might he taught to the peoples of a new world. The story of the Mission Bells of Santa Clara is one that is filled with interest and beauty. It is as romantic a story as can be found anywhere, and by its very nature it is very close to the heart of every member of the great Santa Clara family, and all of those who have taken an interest in the welfare of the University. In 1777 a little settlement was started in the Santa Clara Valley in a place that was destined to become the center of one of the greatest producing areas of the world. The man who established the first foundation was the venerable and beloved Father Junipero Serra. For many years the Franciscan Fathers toiled to build up a city. They made every sacrifice that the Indians might be shown the way of truth, and the light of faith. The efforts of these venerable old priests were rewarded. The people of the Mission, now a veritable settlement in itself, were quickly absorbing the truths so willingly imparted to them by the Fathers whom they soon learned to love. The work of the Franciscan Padres did not go unheeded or unrecognized. It was not long before stories of their accomplishments were heard in the court of the Spanish sovereign. King Charles IV. This monarch was pleased with the works of the messengers of God in far-off America, and he determined to express his pleasure and approbation by giving to the Fathers of the Mission something that might forever be in their house of worship. The kingly gift of Charles IV was three bells, royally cast, to be hung in the tower of the Mission. These bells were carried from far-off Spain to California. They were hung in the tower of the Mission. __£. But with their hanging went a stipulation — a A royal stipulation — that they be rung every M|| itd k night at the hour of half past eight so that EZ -- their tolling might remind all of those who heard to pray for the rest of the souls of the dead. This kingly request was obeyed as though it were the command of a general to his forces scattered over the face of the world. And with this request, and its consummation, was born a tradition that has endeared itself to the hearts of Santa Clarans for all time. The Mission of Santa Clara grew and prospered. Civilization laid its mighty hand [68] on the destinies of the people of the Mission. The spiritual life of the people was built up as was the commercial and social. But with the progress and advances that were made, and the inevitable changes of time and circum- stance, one thing was never forgotten. At half past eight even- night the Mission Bells were rung to give their message to all the people 01 the valley that they might pray as thev ha been requested to by the Spanish sovereign. Never once did a night pass that did not hear the pleasant and yet mournful notes of the mighty bells. Still greater changes were wrought in what had once been a mere collection of mortals imbued with the one thought of serving their God. Education began to wield its might) sceptre, and its benefits became noticeable in the mighty valley. Prosperity increased. expansion became necessary. A city sprang up. A new country inhabited by a newly enlightened people was beginning to have a background. Each new sun saw con- tinual improvement, and continual change. And still, in spite of the manifold changes in the life of the community, the great tradition of the people of the Mis- sion was never broken. The bells rang out their daily message as faithfully as they had on their first day in the tower. Almost three-quarters of a century passed, and another great change was wrought. The Franciscan Fathers consummated their great work by turning the Mission Santa Clara over to the Jesuit Fathers. Soon after their acquisition of the land and buildings that had been built up by the Franciscans, the Jesuits established the University of Santa Clara. This institution, motivated by the high ideals in- stilled into it l v the fesuit Fathers, has grown into the University of Santa Clara of today. The changes and the improvements wrought by the advent of the newly-found institution of learning " were even greater than ever before. Young men, eager to learn the truth, came to the University. Here they met even more willing and eager teachers. Into their hearts were instilled principles that they have treasured all of their lives. The Univer- sity grew and prospered. It b ecame one of the might} educational forces in the great state oi California. The lives of the people of the Mis- sion, now the inhabitants of a city built around the Mission, were greatly changed. Nothing of the old seemed to remain — yet there was one thing that did bring back memories of far- off days when brown-robed padres walked the [69] cloistered paths of the beautiful Mission gar- dens — at half past eight every night the bells in the tower of the Mission Santa Clara con- tinued to toll out their message to the new people of the Mission. And when their com- mand was obeyed by those who heard it, it was realized that never once in the many years that had passed had these very bells ever failed to impart their message to those who heard. In nineteen hundred and twenty-six, great misfortune befell the Mission Chapel of the University. Fire broke out, and before its path of destruction could be stopped, the tower containing the bells was enveloped in flames. As a result, the three old bells that were hang- ing there crashed to the ground. Two of them were destroyed by the fall. One of them remained intact. Even before the ashes had cooled, the bell which had not been de- stroyed was rescued by the students of the University. A temporary scaffold was erected immediately, and at half past eight on the night of the fire the bell tolled again, even as it had tolled for the past one hundred and fifty years. The story of the fidelity of the students of the University of Santa Clara was carried to the ears of the present sovereign of Spain. Alfonso XIII was deeply im- pressed with the action of the students. One of the bells that was destroyed in the fire was recast through the efforts of two Alumni of the University. In order to show his appreciation to those who had so faithfully carried out the wishes of his great grandsire, King Charles IV, he ordered that another Mission bell be cast in his royal armory that it might be hung in the tower of the Mission Santa Clara. On October twelfth, nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, this bell was blessed and installed. Fitting ceremonies marked the celebration. ( )nce again the bells of old Spain rang out their message, this time strengthened by a devotion that can never die. , ; ' -, [70] The Transmitting Station in The Ricard Observatory Dan Bardin, CUM. U.S.N.R., at the Key. W6YAO United States Naval Reserves, University of Santa Clara IN February of nineteen hundred and thirty, a University of Santa Clara unit of the United States Naval Reserves was established on the campus. Through the efforts of Dan G. Bardin, Chief Radioman, U.S.N R., permission was obtained from the University authorities to use a portion of the Ricard Memorial Observatory for the establishment of a radio transmitting sta- tion. The unit was officially organized by Ensign Frank J. Ouement, U.S.N.R., Commanding Officer of the 6th Section, Volunteer Communication Reserves, U.S.N.R. The unit was primarily organized to train students interested in radio and its kindred subjects dealing with communication work. From the very lie-inning a great deal of interest has been manifested by many of the students. As a prelim- inary step, a practice room where the code might be learned by the novices was established in one of the rooms in Kenna Hall. The members of the unit who have already been sworn in for their four years ' enlistment period are : Jack Butler, Sea 2C John Faherty, Sea 2C Italo Calpestri, Sea 2C Thomas Farrel, Sea 2C John Gillis, Sea 2C Norman Harvey, Sea 2C Frank Klatt, Sea 2C Salvatore Covello, Sea 2C George Davitt, Sea 2C Edwin Drew, Rm 2C George Knotts, Sea 2C David Luliin, Sea 1C Joseph Merrill, Sea 2C George Novacovich, Sea 2C Francis O ' Shea. Sea 2C Walter Raley, Sea 2C Joseph Russell, Rm 2C [71] EDWARD P. MURPHY Director GEORGE SCHELCHER Assistant Director Dramatic Season 1929 — 1930 THE dramatic season of nineteen thirty at the University of Santa Clara was one which in every way is worthy of the high standards of production set by the dramatic societies of the past years. Great credit is due our able director, Edward Preston Murphy, for the compe- tent way in which he has handled the difficult task of accomplishing a great deal in a short time, and doing it well. To say that Santa Clara is keeping pace with her dramatic traditions of past years is not enough — Santa Clara is every year surpassing herself in the held in which she has always been so outstanding. [72] [Mission ' Play of Santa (Jlara APRIL 5-6, 1930 [73] Hi st or y THE Mission Play of Santa Clara is a graphic presentation of the troublesome times that were thrust upon the early Franciscan Padres and their faithful followers in the early days of the Mission of Santa Clara. The play deals more particularly with the evil days that accompanied the beginnings of the American invasion of the West immediately after California ' s entrance into the Union. The Mission Play was written in nineteen hundred and six by Martin V. Merle, an alumnus of the University. It was written during his student days here. This year ' s production of the Mission Play marks the third time that it has been produced. An outstanding feature of the Play is that it has always been directed by a Santa Clara man. this year ' s production being directed by Edward Preston Murphy, Director of Dramatics at the University. The story of the Mission Play of Santa Clara is authentic. The story of California ' s entrance into the Union is, to say the least, a very vivid one. When the American invasion of California started, a great many unscrupulous government land-agents came to the newly acquired State. They were sent from Washington to inspect the land-grants given to the people of the Mission by Spain. One of these un- principled land agents came to the Mission of Santa Clara, then in the care of the Franciscan Padres. Presenting his credentials from Washington to the Padre Superior of the Mission he explained that he was sent by his government to inspect the land £jgt grands and the titles of the Mission. The Padre [74] Superior, feeling assured that the grant and the title to the Mission were in perfect form, refused to let the land agent get them in his possession. Firm in his desire to get the grant to the Mis- sion so that he might eject the Franciscans from the Mission and have it all to himself, the land agent goes about finding some means of obtaining the grant in spite of the Padre Superior ' s refusal to let him have it. To accomplish this purpose, he proceeds to deal with a half-crazed and renegade Indian who is living in the Mission. The land agent discovered through some of his agents that the Indian was prostrated by the deathly illness of his only child. In his grief over the condition of his child, the Indian was only too ready to listen to the false promises of the land agent. By promising him food and help for his dying child, the agent bribed the Indian to steal the grant to the Mission from its place of security under the main altar of the Mission Church. Once having the grant in his possession, the land agent attempted to file it in Monterey so that the Mission would become his property, and he could eject the Franciscan Padres from their place of worship. Feeling secure that his plans for fil- ing the grant would terminate successfully, the agent began to storm the Mission. By promises of food and water to the Indians, who were fearful concerning the ap- pearance of another drought similar to the one in 1724 which threatened the whole Santa Clara Valley, the land agent was able to bring a lot of them to his side. Fortunately before his attack on the Mission had progressed very far, the arrival of a young cavalry officer from Santa Clara, immediately after the raising of the American flay ' on the Custom House in Monterey, saved the day for the Mission. [75] About this time there was a terrific rainstorm. It flooded the valley of Santa Clara with much needed water. This dispelled all fear of another drought, and those Indians who had been enticed by false promises to side with the unscrupulous land agent were once more brought back to the Padres. The nineteen thirty production of the Mission Play received wide acclaim from the press. The public as well as the critics who viewed the play were deeply impressed with the beauty of the stage sets and the wonderful lighting effects that were obtained. One of the most gratifying parts of the whole production was the sincere coopera- tive spirit that was manifest by the entire cast from the leads to the ensemble. Edward Preston Murphy, the director, deserves a great deal of credit for the admirable way in which all phases of production were handled by him. The spirit of cooperation manifested by the members of the cast and those im- mediately connected with the production of the " Mission Play " was in turn mani- fest in the entire student body. A large number offered their services to help in any way possible. Various societies assumed certain duties, the suc- cessful fulfillment o f which was intimately con- nected with the ultimate success of the play. That the dramatic critics who saw the play were as deeply impressed with it as the public, is shown by the following expression appearing in one of the newspapers : " With the production of the Mission Play at Santa Clara, the high standard of histrionic work- manship and stage craft, too high to be fair, for they place the untried player at a disadvantage, were upheld. The play was delightful from every view- point. " [76] ws= The OVlission ' Play of Santa Qlara SYNOPSIS OF SCENES Act I. The Plaza of the Mission Santa Clara — Late Afternoon. Act II. The Patio of the Mission Santa Clara -Evening of the same daw Act III. The Cloister of the Mission Santa Clara — Two flays later. (Note: — This act is divided into three periods — late afternoon, night and dawn. The temporary darkness represents the passing of night.) Kpilogue — The Garden of the Mission Santa Clara — Several weeks later. Period, July, 1846. MUSICAL PROGRAM Orchestra under the direction of Rev. Eugene M. Bacigalupi, S. J. NOTE : Both the entre-act and incidental orchestra selections were composed for this Play by Professor S. J. Mustol, sometime Director of Music at the University, now Superintendent of Instrumental Music in the Santa Ana City Schools. Descriptive Overture — " In the Land of the Missions " Mustol Synopsis — Early dawn; the rays of the morning sun are beginning to Hood The Land of the Missions with golden light. The Natives gather and join in singing their song of peace. A mighty ship is seen approaching and the Natives, panic stricken, flee in every direction ; only a few of the braver ones tremblingly await the coming of the strange craft. Landing of the white men ; they greet the Natives with friendliness and present wonderful gifts, the like of which they had never seen before. The Natives who had fled, now return in force : but when assured that the strangers are friendly and mean no harm, they again join in singing their song of peace. Andante and Valse— " Mission Bells " Mustol Overture— " Sunnyland " Mustol Valse Lento— " Amor Celeste " Mustol Exit March— " Victory " Mustol OFF-STAGE INCIDENTAL MUSIC— LATIN-AMERICAN CLUB Direction of Rev. Leo Gaffney, S. J. n T , ,. ( Maximino C. Boiser Mandolins i ,. ,„ , Manuel Lscudero Guitar Ramon Villarosa Soloist Manuel Huerta " Preguntale a las Estrellas " " La Golondrina " CHORAL and DIRGE — UNIVERSITY CHOIR NOTE: The Magnificat at the end of Act I is taken from the Vespers of Saint Clare in the original Mission Missal, now in the Library. Production Under the Direction of EDWARD PRESTON MURPHY ' 26 UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM April 4, 5, 6, 1930 [77] The Characters PRINCIPALS Order of first appearance El Prologo _... _ J. Talton Turner Pedro, A M uleteer. .._ Edward J . Clark Padre Filipe, of the Mission Santa Clara... Marshall E. Leahy Padre Jose Maria Del Real, Superior of the Mission Santa Clara... ....Vincent H. O ' Donnell Don Fernando Castanares, Head of the Castanares Rancho Elmo A. Cerruti Fra Miguel, of the Mission Santa Clara Charles F. Wilcox Don Luis Castanares, Son of Don Fernando Arthur H. Kenny Jack Mosley, a Land Officer in the employ of the United States Government John P. MacEnery Risdon ( Sherman D. Leahy Andrews |- ...Mosley s Men.... „.j D. Carroll Kirby Soquel, A Mission Indian : __Fenton J. McKenna Sonora, a Vaquero James J. Scoppetone Captain Harry Mallison, U. S. A .......Wray H. Griffith Sergeant Briggs, U. S. A. William J. Gallagher Pablo, an Old Mission Indian Gale G. Sullivan Joaquin Martinez, a Half-Breed Anthony G. Badami Don Ramon Hernandez ...John J. McGuire Don Alfredo De La Pena _ John A. Marcucci Don Antonio Alvarado, Military Secretary to the Commandante... Salvadore M. Sanfilippo Arques Elmer R. Tognazzini Cazadero George D. Kovacevic Ensemble Caballeros — Don Jose, Edwin P. Gongora; Don Carlos, Richard B. Meagher; Don Eduardo, John T. Healy; Don Rafael, William V. Regan; Don Lorenzo, Vincent J. Palo- mares; Don Jaime, Frank W. Alvarado. Vaqueros — Manuel, John M. Faherty; Sanchez, James J. Matteucci. Gamblers — Pacheco, John Burszan; Sunol, George J. Stepovich; Angelo, Harold M. Chandler. Musicians and Singers — Cedro, Alexander Puccinelli; Ramon, Frank D. Monti; Ignacio, Manuel Huerta; Francisco, Maximino C. Boiser; Mateo, Manuel Escudero. Idlers — Vidal, George A. L ' Abbe; Ayon, Millard C. Cole; Campos, Henry F. Schmidt; Emilio, James F. Twohy; Jose, Alfred Wanger. Mission Indians — Alessandro, Francis F. O ' Reilly; Natomas, Sinnott B. Murphy; Tito, Salvatore J. Covello; Mordido, Paul V. Birmingham. General Filberto - — — - - — ...George R. McDonald Indian Beggar Bert D. Rhodes Tortilla Peddler. William Leonard Old Mission Indian Melvin F. Flohr His Son - Warren S. Morey 1st Indian Boy— William F. Wagner 2nd Indian Boy — Sidney J. Macneil 3rd Indian Boy ..Vincent Cullinan 4th Indian Boy Laurence W. Carr Prompter, George J. Schelcher Assistant, Charles K. Roach [78] u 3 4iramur tMolern " INDICATIVE of its unimpeded progress, and its remarkably consistent advance to achieve its magnificent purpose, namely: " To mould men after the model of the Mart God, and thus to form them to serve their fellowmen, their country, and their God, " the building program, which the University of Santa Clara has inaugurated during the year l ' iO, attests most emphatically to its glorious achieve ments as an institution of higher learning. Included in this newly formulated construction plan are the erection of a new dormitory building, the addition of an extra storey to the Montgomery Laboratories, and a University Library. The first actual construction work on the Santa Clara campus since the restoration of the Mission Chapel in 1928, was begun in February, 1930, on the new dormitory. This edifice, which is at present rapidly assuming shape, was occasioned by the overcrowded conditions in Kenna Hall as the result of the ever-increasing en- rollment in the University. It is located on the west side of the Mission campus between the Service Building and the Montgomery Laboratories, and is being erected at a cost of $200,000. The structure will be four storeys in height, and the architecture of Mission style, in conformity with the other buildings of the Univer- sity. The three upper storeys will contain living quarters for lay professors and one hundred and seventy-five students. On the ground floor a new dining hall and kitchen will replace the old buildings which have served in that capacity in recent years. The student dining hall will accommodate about three hundred, while private rooms of a similar nature will be devoted to the use of the faculty. The kitchen will be supplied with the very latest modern equipment, including a large refrigerating plant. This building will be completed and ready for occupation with the commencement of the fall semester in August, 1930. Upon the completion of the new dormitory building, the Montgomery Labora- tories, which serve the Engineering College, will be vastly improved by the addition of a second storey. According to present plans this addition will contain drawing rooms and facilities, for use of students in the Engineering division, which are at present located in the Alumni Science Building. In turn, the vacated rooms in the latter building will be occupied by the Biology and Chemistry departments, pro- viding for urgent needs in these particular groups. The Library, which is the third unit of the building program, will fulfill an urgent need of the University. A portion of the funds necessary for its erection have already been acquired and the actual construction of this edifice is to be under- taken as soon as the necessary arrangements can be made. According to specifica- tions it will probably be situated in or near the olive gardens of the University, and will be three storeys high. Besides containing provisions for 125,000 volumes, the library will also contain adequate room for many of the organizations of the University. The erection of these edifices will fulfill the fondest ambitions of Santa Clara faculty, students, and alumni, and thereby aid in the continuation of that purpose for which the University of Santa Clara was originally established. [79] Father Ricard i UNSET, with its colorful tonings, has been reached by " The Padre of the Rains. " Now past his eightieth milestone in life, Father Jerome Sixtus Ricard S. J., has been valiantly struggling against the grim Harvester. His condition has fluctuated — the dominating spirit of the Padre has frequently reasserted itself throughout his lingering illness only to subside again to its enveloping influence. But, during his bright moments never has he been more scintillating, reflecting the radiance of an ever-colorful life, and one of fame. Without doubt, Father Ricard had the opportunity, during those many months of sickness, to recall many fond memories of Santa Clara and his life ' s work. And what a pleasure and enjoyment he must have derived from these reminiscences, for his work was well done and deserving of the highest praise from all sources. Maybe he pictured his home, his early youth and the happiness that comes to every boy. How he passed his early days in Plaisians near Avignon, France, where he was born and grew to maturity. How he progressed in knowledge and learning at the Jesuit College at Avignon and how he finally came to the United States after joining the Society of Jesus. How he received his final degree here at Santa Clara and began his career as one of our teachers, and I am sure, one of the most beloved of all our teachers. He lived once again as he visualized just how he came to conceive his " sunspot theory " that has revolutionized astonomy. Ah ! how he nursed and cared for it — the pride of his heart ! " By his works you shall know Him " — By his work, he became the " Padre of the Rains. " His work as an astronomer won him the friendship and gratitude of thousands. His weather forecasts have ever been the consoler of the farmer, the pilot of mariners and the light of the world. The letters and telegrams, we, as well as the visitors that frequented his bedside since his confinement to O ' Connor Sanitarium during last January, gave proof of the affection of a large group of friends and admirers. His success in forecasting weather changes was evidenced in the manner in which his monthly prognostications were looked forward to from month to month and read by many. For years, he labored in the face of criticism and almost scorn, until his work on sunspots was finally acknowledged by those in charge of the Smithsonian Insti- tute. Through his efforts the scientific world has received his personal theory on sunspots and their connection with the weather, and while some do not concur with him in his views, subtle and intricate as they are, he nevertheless has excited interest in the difficult question. Probably the brightest spot in his life was the tribute paid to him by the Knights of Columbus, who donated the new Ricard Memorial Observatory, which occupies a prominent place of interest on the campus. It is a memorial to the name of the good old priest who had striven amid hardships of every description to bring recog- nition and fame not only to the University of Santa Clara with which he has been intimately connected, but also to the valley in which he has spent more than three decades of his life. [80] The ' Dramatic Art Qontcst r ARTHUR KENNY 11 inner of First Place HE Dramatic Art Contest was held in nine- ■fc? teen hundred and twenty-nine under the di- k A I ' . 1 ar 1 Preston Murphy. A B large numbei followei tlie dramatic art were V B present in tlie Universit) Auditorium to witne JBr w the contest. Of the seven contestants, four were members of tlie Freshman Class. For beginners they dis- played a great deal of dramatic ability, and their offerings merited a great deal of applause from the audience. The first place was awarded to Arthur Kenny, a member of the class of nineteen thirty for his fine presentation of " The Blind Man " , written by Martin Flavin. He was ably assisted by David Carroll Kirby. In his presentation of this selection, Mr. Kenny displayed all of the characteristics of an accomplished actor. The second place was awarded to Wray Griffith, also a member of the class of nineteen thirty. He gave a very clever portrayal of " The Thief " , an original comp- osition. The rendition of this presentation called for Griffith playing the dual part of thief and victim. Mr. Griffith will be remembered for the fine work that he has done in past dramatic productions. The next presentation was a very amusing composition by Salvadore Sanfilippo. It was entitled. " A Close Shave " . In his offering Sanfilippo gave a fine presenta- tion of an Italian barber whose life had been saddened by the loss of his wife, but who could always smile. Sanfilippo was assisted by Mr. Elmo Pardini. Charles F. Wilcox, a member of the Freshman Class, gave a forceful presen- tation of " The Baron ' s Last Banquet " , written by Green. J. Talton Turner, also a member of the Freshman Class, pleased the audience with a clever portrayal of " The Newsboy " . John J. McGuire, likewise a Freshman, gave a very excellent recital of parts of the " Swan Song " , by Anton Tchekoff. Warren S. Morey, another member of the Freshman Class, gave a dramatic presentation of Poe ' s " The Tell-Tale Heart " . This vear ' s Dramatic Art Contest was important for two reasons. It clearly indicated that there is much fine talent in the University, and that this will prohably be brought out in the future major dramatic productions. [81] SVlinor Dramatic Productions " BLOOD O ' KINGS " N the evening of November twenty-six, nineteen hundred and twenty- nine, the first two dramatic productions of the season were presented to the student body and friends of the University. Both of the plays were under the direction of Edward Preston Murphy. The first play to be presented was " Blood o ' Kings. " This play, of the more serious drama type, was very ably presented by a cast including Alexander Puccinelli, Frank Monti, James Wilson, James Twohey, Ellsworth Carlston, Cable Wirtz, Joseph Sullivan, and Chris Thorup. The action of the play centers around Fos Duane, a very aristocratic negro, who is assured of regal blood in his veins. His assurance is not shared by the men with whom he is working, and as a result he is ostracized by them. Un- daunted, he proceeds to show them that he is a better man than they by displaying his aristocratic characteristics. Alexander Puccinelli, taking the role of the self-assured negro, gave a very forceful presentation of the part. Chris Thorup ' s presentation of Jim O ' Brien, the village saloonkeeper and gambler, was also very well acted. The supporting cast added materially to the success of the play by their fine presentation of a money-crazed mob. " WINNING AN HEIRESS " THE second play of the evening was entitled, " Winning An Heiress. " This play had as its plot the trials and tribulations of four college boys who were continually faced with the problem of financial embarrassment. The cast of this play consisted of Harry Hazel, Warren Morey, Vincent Cullinan, Charles Wilcox, Talton Turner and George Gillick. The terrible difficulties of the four college boys caused by their continual lack of funds furnished a great deal of amusement to the audience. The clever interpretation of Jimmy Crapps, the janitor boy, by Vincent Culli- nan was also a source of much mirth. In the course of the play, the actors were given a chance to display their versatility and ability in different lines, such as singing and acrobatic stunts. The impersonation of two female characters by Talton Turnor and Warren Morey also gave the audience many opportunities for laughter. The two first dramatic productions of the year were very gratifying in that they showed that there is not going to be any scarcity of talent for the more important productions that are to follow. The fact that the Freshman class is taking such an active interest in the histrionic art, is indicative of a successful dramatic season for Santa Clara. llS [82] I f; M. R. BETKOUSKI DONALD HALL Assistant Manager The Stage Qrew THE high degree of proficiency that has been attained in Santa Clara produc- tions is in great part attributable to the fine work accomplished by the Stage Crew. It is composed of a small group selected from members of the Engi- neering Society who are interested in the mechanics of the stage, and the various phases of production attached to work behind the scenes. The duties of the stage crew are numerous and varied. Because many of the Santa Clara productions are of a different nature from those that are common to the professional stage, the members of the crew are often faced with problems that are peculiar to no other play. Very often it becomes necessary to construct machines to render desired effects such as rain, wind, lightning and thunder, and the apparatus for producing these effects is constructed right in the engineering shops at the University. The Stage Crew is very efficiently organized. It has a manager, and an assistant manager. The different departments of stage work are supervised by chiefs of these different divisions. THE MEMBERS OF THE STAGE CREW Gripmen Romeo Bigongiari Charles Bisordi Thomas Farrell Fred Gallo James Stuart William Hardeman Thomas Kelley William Marsden Dino Ceccarelli Chief Electrician Assistants Fay Lemoge Thomas Croal George Piper John Gillis Chief Property Man Assistants John Wallace John Pugh Mario Tollini Chief Flyman Assistants Paul Vredenburg Jack Deasey [83] The Seismic Station of the University of Santa Qlara A MONG the many investigations conducted under the general supervision of — the observatory staff is the seismographic research group who devote their entire time to this particular work. In recent years this study has been given considerable encouragement through the interest chiefly of the University ' s President, the Reverend Cornelius I. McCoy, S. J., who first conceived the idea of enlarging our seismic station. For many years we have had to be content with the still very dependable YViechert Seismometers and often looked forward to the day when we would be able to bring our station into line with the progress that has been recently made in seismographic research. This dream is now a reality. Father Ricard immediately opened negotiations with Mr. Hugo Masing of Dorpat, Esthonia. for the construction of three seismographs, two horizontal and one vertical, of the Galitzin type. After much delay and patient waiting, these instru- ments arrived at the observatory in February of the year 1929. Meanwhile, Father Ricard had begun the construction of a vault in which to locate the new machines. It is situated in the garden just north and a trifle west of the new Observatory and is entered through a tunnel from within the Observatory itself. The station measures some eighteen by twenty-eight feet, and is fourteen feet beneath the surface of the ground. It is very substantially built of reinforced concrete and is unique in that it boasts of a double wall separated by a heavy insulat- ing membrane rendering the station safe from moisture and extreme changes in temperature. Here Father Ricard placed the newly-arrived instruments which were designed to record all distant quakes of any moment that would disturb the Mission garden beside the Observatory. Not content with this. Father Ricard took up the matter of doing something about the quakes that occur right here at home, for there is no denying that we live in a seismic region. As a result we obtained two Wood-Anderson Seismometers from Mr. Fred C. Henson of Pasadena, California. After much study and experimentation the new instruments were mounted in the vault and we sat down to wait for a quake to put them to the test. Mother earth soon obliged us and we were delighted with the results. Try to view an earthquake from a scientific viewpoint and you will lose your unreasonable fear of them. The records obtained from our new machines are all photographic. A small beam of light constantly impinges upon a strip of photographic paper wrapped upon a revolving drum. The slightest motion of the earth causes this beam of light to swing backwards and forwards and thus trace for us in light upon the photographic record the direction and distance of any seismic disturbance. These records then must be detached and developed just like any other photograph. To do this con- veniently a dark-room was constructed within the Observatory itself. It has every modern appliance for this purpose, and is large enough to handle the other photo- graphic work of the Observatory. [84] People frequently marvel at the sensitivity of these instruments when they are told that they will record the exact time a person enters and leaves the vault, give an approximate account of where they walked while in the room, and record in a comparative way their approximate weight. These are some figures of thought that have been used to describe to the uninitiated just how responsive these machines are. Constant care and attention are essestial in the successful operation of a seismic station. Earthquakes come at any time so we must he prepared at all times to make a record of them. As the instruments are all dependent in some way upon an electric source, we have to see that they are properly supplied from batteries. If we were dependent upon the house supply we would soon find that in a real good local quake the first thing to fail us would tie our source of electricity — just when we need it most. There is no such thing as terra firma. as it is called. Our records prove it beyond a doubt. It is true that we are unable to perceive all of the motions of the earth ' s surface, and it is providential that it is so; for of all the phenomena of a destructive character that we are familiar with — this is the only one we find difficult to flee from. This is probably at the bottom of our fear of such earth disturbances. This leads us to the purpose of the great expenditure of time and money here at the seismic station of the University of Santa Clara. While we have little hope of ever being able to predict where an earthquake will occur, and have fewer hopes of ever being able to tell when they will happen, yet the investigations we are pur- suing will in the end point out the best means of protection against such disturbances. In this way does the Observatory hope to be of service to mankind — namely, to lead others to a more accurate knowledge of these often terrifying terrestial phenomena, so that knowing, they can prevent damage or at least protect themselves and their property from harm. If this can be done, Father Ricard will not have lived in vain. Father Ricard has two devoted collaborators in the persons of Father James B. Henry, S. J., and Mr. Albert J. Newlin. Both have been faithful students of his work, and during his protracted illness have done all in their power to maintain the seismic station of the University of Santa Clara. During the course of the year, Dr. Byerly, well-known professor of seismology and head of the department of Geophysics at the University of California, paid a visit to the new seismic station at the University of Santa Clara. Dr. Byerly expressed great interest in the records and instruments of the Santa Clara seismic station, and pronounced it the best he has seen, taking into considera- tion convenience, construction and location. [85] Qelebration in Honor of Father Ring on the Occasion of the Pronouncement of His Final Vows on February Second k N the second of February, Father Harold Ring, S. J., pronounced his final vows, thus taking the last step on the way to final acceptance by the Society of Jesus. The vows were pronounced in the Mission Church in the presence of Reverend Father Cornelius J. McCoy, S. J. The last vows come as a final approval of the Jesuit Order on the member who has passed through sixteen years of preparation for this final acceptance. In appreciation of Reverend Father Ring ' s kindness, his untiring efforts in helping the students, and as a token of gratitude for his many favors, the upper- classmen sponsored a little surprise entertainment in the lounge room of Seifert Gymnasium. With the assistance of Reverend Father Donavon, S. J., a novel program con- sisting of many feature numbers, was presented to the assembled students and friends of Father Ring. The program that was presented follows : 1. Overture Frosh Orchestra 2. Felicitation on behalf of the Student Body Tim Connolly, President 3. Hymn — Jesu Corona Virginum.. University Choir 4. Greetings from the Faculty Rev. Hugh Donavon, S. J. 5. Echoes from Old Spain Manuel Huerta Accompanied by William Leonard. 6. Strains from Haiwaii Paul Vredenburg 7. Greetings from the Class Presidents : a. Father to the Fellows - William Regan, Frosh b. Smiling Sentinel Ed Clark, Sophomore c. Merry Messages Al Ruffo, Junior d. Moulder of Memories Arthur Kenny, Senior 8. A comic selection Elmo Cerrutti 9. Violin solo - Frank Good 10. A Day in the Vice-President ' s Office Cicoletti and Company 1 1 . Orchestra Selections Freshman Orchestra The echoes from Old Spain were particularly appropriate for Father Ring, as it was at Ona, Spain, that he pursued many of his studies. [86] " [Mission " Tlay " Smoker, Sponsored by the [Mendel Qlub A STUDENT " Mission Play " smoker, sponsored by the Mendel Club of the f— University of Santa Clara, was held in the lounge room of Sielert Gym- - ■ - -nasium on Thursday, March 27. The purpose of the smoker was to stir up interest in the Mission Play among the students. The program was arranged by Rev. Fr. Hugh Donavon, S. J., and Richard Meagher, chairman in charge of the rally. A large group of students attended. Before the entertainment began Father Donavon, who acted as master of cere- monies, gave a talk urging the students to give their whole-hearted support to the Mission Play and stressing the importance of student activities. President Allegrini of the Mendel Club gave a short talk welcoming the students to the smoker. Fenton J. McKenna, several times a winner of the dramatic art contest and who starred in the role of " Soquel " in the Mission Play, gave a good account of its story. Edward P. Murphy, director of the Mission Play of Santa Clara, was unable to speak at the rally because of an important rehearsal that was being held on the same evening. Professor Robert Lane, moderator of the Mendel Club, was called upon to make a speech. Due to the cooperation of students of other societies on the campus with the members of the Mendel Club, a complete and interesting group of entertaining numbers was presented on the evening ' s program. Music was furnished by the freshman orchestra which has been heard at other rallies held at the University. " Perier ' s Parisians, " a quartette made up of Jack Perier, George Leonard, Richard Johnson and William Leonard, was most favorably received, " Mickey " Farrell, with his guitar, entertained with some of the late popular songs. Fred Gallo, who has had considerable experience singing over the radio, favored those attending the smoker with vocal solos. Alexander Puccinelli, who since the beginning of the school year, has been a favorite songster on the campus, likewise gave several popular selections. Jack Perier demonstrated his musical talent by his rendition of two piano solos. A novel tumbling act staged by Sidney MacNeil and Carl Schmidt added a thrill to the program. After refreshments were served the program was concluded by three fast bouts, put on under the direction of Coach Vincent Thomas and " Moose " Ambro- sini. The first bout, between Salvatore Covello and George Davitt, met with the hearty approval of those attending the smoker. The second fast bout was between Lawrence Carr and Harry Hazel. The third contest, between Alfred Bacchi and John Burszan was a whirlwind of action and punches. [87] DURING THE INSTALLATION OF THE NEW BELL [88] , TV ■ « ■ ■ s ' r S I i T] CAMPUS VIEWS [89] T adre of the Rains 1 DIVIDE my time between my garden and the stars. Working in a garden keeps one young and well-balanced. Working on the stars keeps one fasci- nated with life, and happy. " " But for happiness I advise the study of the stars. You grow nearer the heavens, you become one of them. The earth seems farther away. Wars, lynchings, cruelty, all that makes life terrible for some, seem small compared with the great force of the nebula of Orion and the formation of suns. Life becomes peaceful here watching, in the heavens, the eternal movements of the stars and suns, and in my garden, the vines and trees and flowers blooming and bearing, passing through their orbits of years. " Fr. Ricard. The languid insolence of youth Was on me when I gazed at one Whose darling footsteps followed Truth Among the caverns of the sun. A few faint shifts of sun and stars, A little time to bring gray hairs, And fame has blazed his name afar And made a world of men his heirs. We live and strive and wait alone And play the game with what it yields And catch, through walls of brick and stone, A fancy of the greening fields. The golden stars sail out in fleets Above the towers that hide the moon. Tall lances of the ranging streets That smote the ringing shield of moon. Like him who watches out the night With cinctured Saturn ' s giant round, I fain, at times, would rest my sight On violets striking from the ground. Nor is it strange that he whose eyes Have dared such visages to read And solve the secrets of the skies, Should lift a pansy ' s earth-born head. [90] How calm the sky ' s tremendous dome Is arched above the fell alarms Where foot to foot, across the foam. The nations strive with fraud of arms. The gleaming cygnets of the swan Untroubled breast the seas above ; The earth rolls calmly to the dawn, And every dawning leads to love. I think, beyond the trumpets peal That wars some higher power offend, That frustrate is the path of steel And wisdom conquers in the end. To follow wisdom through the wars. To seek the sky above the towers, To set his name among the stars And set his heart among the flowers, Was his who upward gazed alone And listened for the higher strains : The mighty Merlin of the sun, The gentle Padre of the rains. Edwin M. Coolidge, 99. Silhouettes In the old mission tower of Sainte Claire I lingered as the sunset ' s parting ray Suffused the west with crimson. Far awaj Along the ridges, silhouetted there Against the reflex glory, rose in the air The forms of the Sequoian kings who sway Forever where Hesperian elfins play Amid the tangle o ' er the grizzly ' s lair. The crimson purpled into blue, and then O ' er all Eve ' s vail, with jewels sparkling, fell. And now yon darkened silhouettes are men In robe and cowl, — the padres live again, — While to the night, of halcyon day to tell And glories past, leans Serra ' s sad voiced bell. Chas. D. South, A.M., ' 01. [91] Vre-Qhristmas Frosh Frolic Dedicated to the UNDEFEATED FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM Programme 7:45 P.M. — Business Meeting Chairman Rev. Father Lyons, S. J. ENTERTAINMENT— 8:00 P.M. 1. Address of Welcome William Regan, Jr. 2. Musical Selection Frosh Orchestra 3. The Rival Orators C. Wilcox and V. Cullinan 4. Song ...Al Puccinelli Accompanied by R. Johnson Coach George Barsi 5. Speeches Coach Harlan Dykes | Prexy Tim Connolly 6. Song Frank Monti Accompanied by R. Johnson 7. Skit S. Macneil and L Mahan 8. Violin Solo George Flajole 9. " Once Upon A Time " Rev. Father Donavon, S. J. 10. Vocal Selection Tony Badami 1 1. Tap Dance A. Bacci 12. Boxing Bout (Arrangement of Coach Vincent Thomas) 13. Dago Duet Puccinelli and Monti 14. Musical Selection Frosh Orchestra 15. Speech Harold J. Toso 16 School Song — " Hail to the Red and White " Ensemble 17. Refreshments. Friday, December 13, 1929 Lounge Room — Seifert Gymnasium UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA [92] SEASON ' S RECORD Santa Clara. 6 California Santa Clara .24 San Mateo J. C ..6 Santa Clara 13 Stanford Santa Clara ..55 St. Ignatius Reserves Santa Clara 6 St. Mary ' s 6 FRESHMEN LIBERAL ARTS— Louis Bastanchury, Aloysius Branson. Lawrence Burke, Laurence Carr, Harold Chandler, Dan Chichester, Lewis Chimento, Buell Cipolla, Donald Cotter, Vincent Cullinan, Harold De Luca, Alfred Den, William Denser, Gilmore Dowd, Seth Dyer, Louis Felice, George Flajole, James Foley, George Fortier, Robert Foudy, George Fuller, David Giroux, Gordon Goodrich, John Harman, William Harrington, Charles Hoyt, Lawrence Hulsman, Ronald Kerwin, George L ' Abbe, George Leonard, Maurice Link, William Mattenberger, Charles Molinari, Frank Monti, John Morey, War- ren Morey, John McCormick, John McGuire, Ryan McKeon, Thomas Norton. John Pope, Leslie Powers, Alexander Puccinelli, Frank Raspo, Gervaise Ratto. Patrick Ryan, Charles Schimberg, Eugene Sherman, Masten Spencer, George Stepovich, Edward Storm, Frank Thomas, Talton Turner, Alfred Valente, Regi- nald Wade, Jack W ' alch, Charles Wilcox FRESHMEN PRE-MEDICAL— Angelo Abate, Anthony Badami. Thomas Badly. Lewis Bishop, John Burszan, Harry Butterworth, Albert Byrne, George Castillo. John Crampton, Edward Dorsey, Richard Johnson, William Lane, George Martin, Joseph Norton, Jacques Perier, Clarence Schuh, Frank Scully. Joseph Sullivan, Edgar Temple, Leo Mahan. FRESHMEN BUSINESS— Frank Alvarado, Ralph Alvarado, Robert Ash- ley, Alfred Bacchi. Seth Beach, Henry Caletti, Neal Clark, John Crowley, Hector Giuntini. Brooke Hart, George Hersey, Leonard Ladd, John Lydick, Lawrence MacDonald, Sidney Macneil, James Matteucci, William Morris, William Morris- sey, Sinnott Murphy, James Nicholas, Joseph Nolan, Charles O ' Brien, Fenton O ' Connell, Francis O ' Reilly, Vincent Palomares, Nicholas Pasetta, William Porter, William Regan, Bert Rhodes, Francis Slavich, Jack Smith. Ned Strong. Walter Temple, Charles Toohey, Joseph Uberuaga, Fred Walker, T ck Winship. FRESHMEN ENGINEERS— Luis Alcala, Paul Birmingham. Farrell Buck- ley, Joseph Carniglia, Daniel Collins, Harry Coyne, W ' illard Croney, Edwin Drew. Dewey Flaherty. Owen Foin. Edwin Gongora, Fred Green, William Hardeman, Nelson Hargrove, Norman Harvey, William Hermes, Robert Jackman, Thomas Kelley, Robert Marsden, Harold May, Elmo Pardini, Asa Porter, Joseph Prein. Joseph Russell, John Sparolini, Edwin Starke, Gale Sullivan, John Wagner, James Whitmore, William Wilson, Chris Thorup. INVITED GUESTS Rev. Fathers Cornelius J. McCoy, E. Boland, L. Gaffney, B. Hubbard, Joseph M. Georgen, H. Ring, W. Gianera, J. Mootz, J. Henry, J. Dougherty. J. Duffy, A. Johnson, E. Shipsey ; Brother Brancoli, E. Murphy, R. Lane, J. Schott. G. WHuteside, Dean Sullivan, R. Meagher, George Lynn, Coach " Buck " Shaw, Vic Chargin, W. Lotz, Dave Lubin, George Schelcher. L. Neuman, Dean Kelly. [ 93 ] The Rational Intercollegiate Oratorical Qontest on the (Constitution T HE National Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest on the Constitution, sponsored by the Better America Federation, is held every year in the United States. The preliminary elimination contest for nineteen twenty-nine was held at Saint Mary ' s College. Here John McEnery, representing the University of Santa Clara, won first place. The Pacific Coast Finals were held at the University of Santa Clara under the direction of Reverend James J. Lyons, S. J. Here again John McEnery won first place. This entitled him to compete in the National Finals that were held in Los Angeles in June. Here, competing against a large field of contestants, he won the third award of seven hundred and fifty dollars. Some of the parts of McEnery ' s speech follow : " Mr. Chairman, Honorable Judges, and friends of the Constitution: The tremulous warning of the over-vigilant alarmist is as baneful to the nation ' s welfare as is the railing rant of the anarchist; when however, sane, stolid citizens grow uneasy, their apprehension should arrest the attention and enlist the patriotism of every true lover of liberty. There is an insidious spirit working its way through the body politic which seemingly would advocate a compromise if such were possible, between the proven principles of our Federal Constitution and certain upstart notions of legislation. To accomplish this end, the so-called political schemer would go to the extreme of amending the Federal Constitution in such a way, that what is set forth in the articles would be denied by the amendments following thereupon. No one can deny that this agitation is momentous and that the issues are im- portant, for beneath it all. beneath all the masked words and empty gestures, is latent the one supreme interest of America ; the one vulnerable point in the Democratic ideal — the inviolability of the Constitution. JOHN McENERY Winner of Third Award A document to have any influence in History — to be a directing force to the minds and wills of the future people — be it writ in blood or be it writ in water, must not be changed in any way, but must be preserved intact. We claim our Constitution the merits of being for all future ages the light unto Democracy — the one form of law in the world that is not national merely. As the precious scrolls of the ancients are the guides of our civilization — as they are of value only because they come to us unchanged in any way, so the Constitutional writ in the mingled blood of the patriots must now be guarded from the vandal and from the will of the fickle. [94] Triduum Qommcmor citing The Fiftieth Sacerdotal . Inniversary of His Holiness POPE PIUS XI ORDER OF EXERCISES Tuesday, December 10 7:00 a.m. Mass and Holy Communion. 6:20 p.m. Sermon : " Tu es Sacerdos in aeternum " Rev. James B. Henry, S. J. Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament Celebrant , Rev. Joseph M. Gforcen, S. J. Wednesday, December 11 7:00 a.m. Mass and Holy Communion. 6 :20 p.m. Sermon: " Tu es Petrus - - - - Rev. James J. Lyons. S. J. Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. Celebrant, Rev. Cornelius Deeney, S. J. Thursday, December 12 7:00 a.m. Mass and Holy Communion. 9:40 a.m. Sermon : " Tu es Alter Christus " Rev. Hugh C. Donavon, S. J. Solemn Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament Celebrant, Rev. William C. Gianera, S. J. Deacon, Rev. Edward R. Boland, S. J. Sub-Deacon, James R. Duffy, S. J. TE DEUM UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA [95] 1879—1929 A. M. D. g. PRINCIPAL EVENTS IN THE LIFE OF HIS HOLINESS. POPE PIUS XI Achilles Ratti was born at Desio in the Brianza, Italy, May 31, 1857. Received Doctorate in Theology, Philosophy and Canon Law at the Gregorian University. Ordained to the Priesthood at Rome, December 20, 1879. Appointed Prefect of the Ambrosian Library in 1907. Appointed Pro-Prefect of the Vatican Library, September 1, 1914. Sent to Poland as Apostolic Visitor, April 25, 1918. Appointed Nuntius of the Apostolic See in Poland, June 6, 1919. Appointed Titular Archbishop of Lepanto, July 3, 1919. Consecrated at Warsaw, October 28, 1919. Created Cardinal and appointed Archbishop of Milan, June 13, 1921. Elected Sovereign Pontiff, February 6, 1922, and took the name of Pius XL Solemnly crowned February 12, 1922. Adopted as his motto, " The Peace of Christ, in the Kingdom of Christ. " Golden Jubilee of Priesthood, December 20, 1929. Lateran Treaty — Settlement of the Roman Question, Febru- ary 11, 1929. Extraordinary Jubilee Year commemorating the Fiftieth Sacerdotal Anniversary — 1929. [96] Rev. Bernard H.Hubbard S.J. I Katmai, the Largest Active Crater in the World Travels of the (jlacicr jPriest UDDENLY Katmai crater, the foremost natural wonder of the world opened before us. Awe-struck, we stood on the brink. The first impression was one of distance for we looked down, down, interminably down along those rugged half-mile-high cliffs that blasted the skyline until our gaze rested on the gem of the gigantic setting, — a lake of turquoise blue in the bottom of the crater whose waters stirred uneasily from currents set up by the volcanic heat below. Then chaos — and terrible beauty as we stepped to the edge of the gash and looked 3700 feet down into the bowels of the huge mountain that had spread its ashes over half a continent in one of the greatest eruptions known to man. Kodiak. the nearest city 100 miles away on the other side of Shelikoff Straits, was in total darkness for sixty hours, while ashes cov- ered everything to a depth of several feet and thunder and lightning made its terrified in- habitants think that the end of the world had come. Even a lantern held at arm ' s length was invisible during those ter- rible hours. At Juneau 750 miles away, the detonations of the erupting mountain could be plainly heard and in the North- western United States at Seattle, Port Townsend and Red Chisholm and Father Hubbard Other cities Over 2000 miles Trident Volcano and Katmai ' s Blasted Rim From Katmai Bay away from Katmai, brass tarnished and cloth fabrics fell to pieces from the rain of sulphuric acid particles that fell for several days. Katmai ' s eruption does not rank with Pele or Krakatoa in the number of lives lost because there were no human beings in this part of the world to lose their lives, Katmai being on the Alaska Peninsula, but in the destruction of plant and animal life it had no parallel. Formerly the region had been a great bird sanctuary. From authoritative eye witnesses near the scene immediately after the eruption it is said that birds by the hundreds of thousands litered the wat ers of Shelikoff Straits, their lives being snuffed out by the rain of ashes. The huge brown bears and caribou and whatever else of life there might have been, died and were buried in their tracks. It was another Vesuvius-Pompeii cataclysm, preserving an animal sanctuary in buried fossils for a future age to uncover. It was into this wild section of Alaska that the Glacier Priest went last summer with Red Chisholm, co-ex- plorer of the previous year and two younger students of Santa Clara University, Chas. Bart- lett and Frank Klatt. Father Hubbard had been the victim of an automobile ac- cident just before the term closed and it was doubtful whether he would be able to continue his Alaska explora- tions, as a badly infected knee had necessitated an operation. Going to Juneau, the Santa Clara Geologist acted as guide Heavy Packs Novarupta Volcano and Falling Mountain to the United States Coast and Geodetic Survey, assisting the party to negotiate the treacherous glaciers and mountains along the Taku River where triangulation stations were to be erected. Finding his knee in good shape after these tests of its strength. Father Hubbard returned to Juneau and sent the following laconic tele- gram to Red Chisholm, his cartographer : " Knee all right. Going to Katmai. Meet me in Juneau. HE Hubbard. " Alaska Peninsula Rare Merelet and Its Egg Wild, forbidding, and as yet mainly unexplored, the Alaska Peninsula presents a weird spectacle of s c e n i c effects that seem so unreal, so different from anything else on earth, that after returning from this Alice-in-Wonderland region of terrible beauty, one wonders whether he may not have been dreaming of another planet instead of seeing the one inhabited by mor.tal men. In The Bean Hole — Our Steam Heat Cooking Stove past icons pressure from below the ocean lifted up the sea bottom until the water- laid sedimentary rocks were pushed up into mountain ridges where, on their very summits thousands of feet above sea level, one can today pick fossil shells and fossil sea animals. These sedimentary mountains were rent asunder for hundreds of miles by volcanic extrusions which elbowed them outwards towards the seas and raised their own fierce peaks high into the heavens, from smoking 10,000- foot Iliamna Volcano at the upper end of the Peninsula, to the flaming 9000-foot Shishal- din and mighty Pogromni, 500 miles as the crow flies, guard- ing the southern end of this land mass at Unimak Pass, where the long chain of the Aleutian Islands, peaks of sub- marine volcanoes stretch for 1200 more miles towards Asia. Its shores and the numerous Fury Incarnate inlets were roughly charted by The Katmai Quartette — Frank Klalt. Fr. Hubbard. Clias. Bartlett, Red Chisholm early Russian navigators, whose maps are still the main source of information. Dusky natives skirted the thousands of miles of rough shore line in their skin canoes, but native and white men alike avoided the forbidding interior with an almost superstitious dread. Its northern end is conveniently crossed at Iliamna Portage, along Iliamna Lake and down the Kvichak River to Bristol Bay. From Cold Bay another route crosses the mountains and skirts huge Lake Becharof, following its outlet to the Bering Sea. Between these two a more convenient trail connects Katmai village on Shelikoff Straits with Savanoski on Lake Naknek. With the exception of the Iliamna route today, the Alaska Peninsula is seldom, if ever, crossed on foot — steamers and fishing boats taking people to the westward and northward by Unimak Pass. Katmai Pass, as well as Katmai Bay and all the adjacent country for hundreds of square miles, was destroyed as an overland route on June 6th 1912, when the white and glaciered and seemingly dormant Mt. Katmai blew up in a series of violent explosions throwing over SV 2 cubic miles of ejecta into the air. The Glacier Priest thus continues his per- sonal narrative of the rest of the summer ' s activity : The personnel of my party consisted this time — to put it tersely — of two men, two boys and two dogs ! Towards the end of June we left for the West on the Admiral Evans and after a sunny The Food Cache enjoyable voyage dropped off at Kukak Bay on , ' m «a . Trifle Coned Mageik Rises Into the Skies the Alaska Peninsula where we had hired the cannery tender to take us to Katmai Bay. A trip of six hours landed us in the pumice choked harbor of Katmai, where a driving rain, a heavy surf, and the darkness of midnight started us off with a taste of roughing it almost too early. Our packs were carried from the dory to the beach without receiving any harm from the surf, though we were thoroughly drenched in the undertaking. Making a fire in some cottonwoods, we cooked a little breakfast and then, caching some food, started at 5 A. M. for the side of the mountain to the left of Katmai River. Crossing the cottonwood sand bar. we found one of the tributaries of the river flowing between us and the mountain. Water and mud flats were over half a mile wide. Red Chisolm and I were used to the conditions in the vicinity, as we had spent the latter part of the previous summer in an unsuccessful attempt to enter the Valley of 10,000 Smokes from the unexplored north- eastern boundary of the Katmai National Monument. The two younger boys were a bit timid at the first quicksand experience, but when Red and I floundered through the treach- erous waters often waist deep, they followed like veterans. The packs were killers the first few days. With photographic equipment, food and necessary articles, Red ' s was close to 12 ' ) pounds, mine weighed over 100 pounds and the boys carried about 70 apiece. We weighed them on the scales at Kukak Bay and knew what was in store for us. Three days of mushing Fording Martin Creek along the river bluffs, for the most part follow- Katmai, Whose Eruption Threw Over Five Cubic Miles Into the Air ing bear tracks, brought us to Martin Creek, our first real obstacle. With a fall of about six feet every hundred and fed by many tributaries, Martin Creek is a torrential stream that is hard to cross. We walked back and forth along the river terrace about a hundred feet above the river and looked in vain for a quiet place to cross. To go upstream to the headwaters meant possibly two days of hard going and with the heavy packs we were not inclined to take any longer detour than necessary. We finally spied a part of the stream where it widened out about 200 feet and had an exposed gravel bar in the center. With a safety rope we made the bar not getting wet much higher than the knees. The hundred feet of raging white water that remained was more difficult. With big Red firmly holding the rope, I started across the stream. It was necessary to feel for the rocks on the bottom with one ' s feet and slide along without raising them, otherwise the swift cur- rent would have torn one loose. My ice pick- held upstream made a breakwater, but it was all I could do to flounder ashore after being in ice water above my waist for fifteen minutes. With the rope held on either side of the stream it was not difficult to cross with the packs. Last of all we tied the dogs and allowed the current to swing them to the opposite side of the stream. It took us two hours to make the crossing and thoroughly chilled we started walking without even taking time to wring out our clothes. That night we camped in one of the gullies on the Hubbard and Boso Viewing the Crater side of Observation Mountain. The Top of Observation Mountain Opposite Ml. Katmai Next day while heading for die valley between Mageik and Katmai Volcanoes, Bartlett and I got too much elevation and found ourselves hung up on top of a 1,000 foot cliff. Shouting to Red and Frank who were below to go on and make canm, I suggested to Bartlett that as long as we were almost half way up the mountain we might as well go to the top as photographic conditions were excellent. A few hours ' stiff climb and we were amply rewarded for our efforts. The pano- rama from Observation Mountain was magnificent. Katmai lay grim and clear-cut some six miles air-line before us. To its right were the rugged impenetrable Barrier Moun- tains where Red and Jack Koby and I had struggled for weeks in 1928 in an attempt to reach Katmai from the northeast. Then came miles upon miles of ash and pumice-choked river flats filled with treacherous quicksands, with the fair Shelikoff Straits in the distance, JM | and on the skyline the rugged mountains of ' " $ huge Kodiak Island which, with Jack Koby, we had tamed last year. We could trace our route of the previous three days along the Katmai River up to Martin Creek. A series of photo- graphs and panoramic movies captured all this scenery. Turning still more to the right two tyjB £ ■$ Miioking volcanoes claimed our attention. Mount Martin, a subsidiary cone of Mount Mageik, was sending sulphur tinted billowing clouds of smoke over a thousand feet into the air. It was worth the climb itself to see the black smoke-belching throat of Mount Martin, Jurassic Fossils surrounded by shining snow fields and glaciers. Trekking the Ash Covered Glaciers of Katmai Triple-peaked Mageik rose majestically into the blue sky. White and glaciered it presented the most awesome sight in its direction, from its round triple-crater crest, two eruptive vents sending their billowing smoke into a cloudless sky. Tele- photo lenses in turn registered all of this scenic beauty. Our field glasses also picked out a possible route up Mt. Katmai and showed the feasible way into the Valley of 10,000 Smokes. A very interesting phenomenon attracted our attention before starting our descent. The ridge on which we were perched was sedimentary rock, very probably of Jurassic age overlain by Ter- tiary formations. T noticed marine fossils in shale and sand sto ne. Numberless concretions projected like bird ' s eggs from the softer rock and cracking them open I found a sea scorpion, clam shells, beautifully preserved spiral am- monites and a wealth of crvstallized material. More pictures and a few choice specimens were added to our collection. Then Bartlett and 1 made our way down the mountain to Mageik Creek and then toiled, upward again to where Red and Klatt had made camp at a spot called Hot Springs. The hot springs are barely luke warm sulphur water now, marking a lessening of the general volcanic activity of the region. The weather was perfect and under a starry heaven we slept on rocks that night that felt even comfortable — so tired we were from the day ' s long trek. Conquering Katmai The four days ' going along river flats, The Trip Was Hard on Shoes floundering through quicksands, spending ■ 4 77 The Alice-in-Wonderland Valley of Ten Thousand Smokes hours in icy rapids crossing Martin Creek, and finally going out of the way to ascend Observation Mountain, had us pretty well exhausted. The morning follow- ing our arrival at the sulphur springs dawned clear and bright. It was indeed strange in that desolate setting to say Mass and bring Christ the King down into such a wilderness sanctuary, but the background of our altar, two majestic smoking columns in the shape of volcanoes were indeed God ' s candlesticks. Breakfast, a mere formality where pumice and sulphur water made a strange mixture with the bacon and pancakes, was followed by a glance at the barometer. It was very high. Also the smoke from Mt. Mageik rose straight up into clear blue sky. Knowing that such days were very rare in this region I pr oposed to the party that we tackle Mt. Katmai. The boys looked in the direction of the famous volcano sharply defined against the skyline and were fired with enthusiasm. " It ' s only a few hours ' hard going. " I said, feeling rather ashamed of myself to thus take advantage of the deceptive estimates one gets of distance in clear high altitudes. We shoul- dered our photographic equipment and raided our meagre luxuries to the extent of a bar of chocolate apiece and a handful of raisins and started out to conquer Katmai. The trail across the valley strewn with vol- canic rocks and deeply gullied by streams cut- ting through the pumice and formerly incan- descent sand, together with the crossing of turbulent Mageik Creek took about three hours. Fumaroles Surrounded the Base of Mugcik Like Sentinel Fires Gaining elevation we hit the snow fields of huge Trident Volcano lying between Katmai and Mageik and before long arrived at the base of Katniai. Skirting a precipitous canyon we found a huge ash covered glacier pinnacled and crevassed between us and our objective. Thick ash and loose snow made the going difficult and dangerous as the crevasses formed were irregular and hundreds of feet deep. With rope and ice picks we struggled through the glacier, our chief obstacles being strange compression ridges and crevassed mounds which necessitated longer de- tours before we were able to reach the long sloping snowfields of Katmai ' s broken cone. Here big Red forged ahead and with long strides on the well-packed snow simply ate up the miles. I stopped wherever anything of in- teresting scenic beauty appeared and buzzed the moving picture camera and shot the Graflex to good purpose. The younger boys trailed behind and I left them to catch up with Red as there was no longer any danger. A sharp tooth-like mass, evidently a vol- canic plug of Katmai in former ages, loomed ahead on the crater rim. It had appeared to be just an ordinary rock from the distance but the closer we came the larger it grew until on ar- riving at the rim the mass was a few hundred feet high. Red stopped a few yards from the crater. I was soon puffing and panting beside him. " You go to the rim and look first. " the big tackle said earnestly. " It is your privilege Mass in the Fissure Father. " £ ■w Steam Vents Dot the Baked Floor of the Valley Looking into my stalwart co-explorer ' s eyes, I answered: " Red, we have faced dangers together and have always played the breaks evenly. We will both look into this foremost wonder of the world at the same time. " First we knelt in the soft snow and lifted our hearts and minds to the Maker of all this grandeur, in prayer offering our thanksgiving for allowing us to see such wonders and to see Him in them. Red grasped my hand in an iron clasp. We took a few steps for- ward, the rim opened . . . and we beheld . . . Katmai. Silent, spellbound, hands tightly grasped, I do not know how long we looked in wonder. Being tongue-tied is new to me. but Katmai, the terribly beautiful Katmai. strikes one speechless. One lives interminably in the realm of feeling, as both thought cannot conceive nor words adequately express what lay before us. Long moments passed — or were they fleeting short ? Speechless we stood. The first impression is one of magnitude, the next of ragged chaos, then — one of colorful beauty. The opposite rim, grim and rugged stretched down to a lake of milky turquoise blue, a blue of forceful infinite depths that held one spell- bound, a blue that changed color even as you gazed, like a witch ' s caldron and its colors changed like a witch ' s oils. Volcanic activity in its unknown depths caused a whitish blue to boil up in its center and ebb out into the sur- rounding water in strange concentric circles. Ever and anon a vivid yellow came to the sur- face like some huge monster, the ebullition of Taking Temperatures some sulphur vent in its deep recesses. Then, The Central plug of Novarupta Rises From a Corona of Volcanic Ejecta too, a long streak of yellow would dart out in sinuous windings like a serpent from the side of the crater wall, stretch a quarter of a mile into the blue water and then itself become blue. Silent it all was but not entirely. Rocks broke from the crater walls and hurtled down thousands of feet and splashed into the lake. Stranger still, numberless snowfields plastered inside the crater on its precipitous walls roared away in avalanches, the white snow flashing into the blue lake and disappearing. These sounds alone broke the eerie silence of the place. The day had been made to order for us. A blue sky and a hot sun made the crater walls perform for us in wonderful Katmai. Last of all we noticed its activity, a minor event in the awesome happenings. Steam and s u 1 p h u r fumaroles shot into the air like smokes, ap- pearing tiny to us from above but evidently a few hundred feet high in their right perspec- tive. They lined the shore of the blue lake like signal fires, some several dozen of them. Tn silence we set to work quietly to record the scene finding it useless to try expressing it. Film after film was shot, the movie camera pammed it above and below and all around — the only scenes of their kind in existence. It was not long before the two boys all but exhausted, arrived at the rim. Red and I were amused at the tired faces giving way to open- eyed amazement as they drank in the indescrib- able scene. Even Bozo and Tiger the two pack- dogs, looked into the abyss and whined their I ' oh-anic Bomb appreciation — the only clogs to ever see Katmai. •K % i , .; 77 t ' Heart of Novarupta fs a Chaotic Mass of Hard Rhyolite We were hungry and ate our meal of the day, a bar of chocolate and a handful of raisins each. We quenched our thirst in a very unorthodox way, eating snow, but one cannot get sick in Alaska! Below us a glacier had formed inside the crater. If it were in the United States it would be called a large glacier but in Alaska it was only a little one stuck inside the cone of an eviscerated volcano. I noticed that a rift in the rim allowed packed snow to extend almost perpendicularly from the glacier and I made ready to descend. Cutting steps with my ice pick I got to the huge bergschrund, feared by all Alpin- ists, and a snow bridge connected it with the glacier. Klatt followed me and Red and Bart- lett stayed on top to get pictures of us below. Again I captured the scene in moving pictures and pulled myself back to the crater rim. The scene has changed much since the first reports made ten years ago by the previous scientific expedition. No longer is there a crescent cone island in the lake and no longer is it hot. Perhaps it is gathering energy for another blow up and again it may be that the source is dying out. Kilauea, in the Hawaiian Islands, is one of the most frequently visited craters in the world. Its dimensions and activity awe the be- holders who can travel through a break in the rim to the smoking lake in an automobile. It is the largest active crater in the world — next to Katmai. Katmai surpasses all its measure- ments. In the height of its walls there is hardly Animated Pincushion v. A Volcanette Between Novarupta and Falling Mountain even a comparison. Hie rim of Kilauea stands 500 feet above its crater floor. The rim of Katmai stands over half a mile — some 3700 feet above its crater floor — and that from the water level. Katmai ' s rim is three miles in diameter, or over eight and four-tenths miles in circumference. The blue lake in its bottom is a mile and a half in diameter. Its depth is evidently not very great. According to Professor Griggs, Katmai ' s crater could hold enough water to supply New York for four years. It would be interesting to throw the buildings of London, Paris, Berlin, Vienna, Rome, New York and twice as many capital cities of the world into Katmai ' s crater and find most of the crater still empty ! It was the event of the summer — indeed it was the event of a lifetime to see Katmai. Towards evening we started back to our camp at the base of Mageik. We stayed above the glaciers and skirted the bergschrund as the lateness of the hour made the going safe. We were too exhausted to cook anything that night, contenting ourselves with a few hard tack and sulphur water. Then we paid for the terrible beauty of Katmai that lures people to climb it and almost kills them for so doing. Hardly had we arranged our packs at the head of our sleeping bags when Bering Sea sent its compli- ments via Katmai Pass. The internationally known Mr. R. H. Sargent, dean of Alaska ex- plorers and mappers, had warned me that the winds of Katmai Pass blow as high as 100 Distress Signals miles an hour. We had stretched ourselves in Descending Into the Stygian Abyss of a Fumarole our sleeping bags, no one willing to admit that he was more tired than the other, and keeping up a good natured banter all the time. Suddenly a shower of some- thing that was not rain, snow or hail, pattered on my sleeping bag. Pumice the size of my fist bounced off my back. " Cut that out Red. " I shouted somewhat peeved. " Don ' t get playful this late! " Simultaneously Red was warning Rartlett that he would have to spank him. and Bartlett told Klatt to lay off and Klatt didn ' t know on whom to pick. Each thought the other was giving the customary bedtime salute — throwing a handful of pumice to make the sleeping bag more comfortable. There was no time for answers. First came the pumice. then sleet, and snow and rain accompanied by the most terrific wind I ever experienced. With the first wild blast my hundred pound pack rolled over a few times and it seemed that something tried to pick me up and throw me into space. The roar and din was prodigious. The first violence could not continue but the blizzard did. We had no protection so all we could do was huddle into our sleeping bags until it stopped. It didn ' t stop all night nor the next day nor the next night. We spent 36 hours m our sleeping bags and when the second day dawned, a quartette of weak, staggering humans felt grateful indeed for good weather. ( )ne empty dog pack and my slicker were found a quarter of a mile away, while some of our socks disappeared entirely. I guess they adorn Anxious Waiting the feet of mountains on Shelikoff Straits ! Y Record Carved in a Red Pumice Block in the Valley of Ten Thousand Smokes A Volcanic Wonderland Though not so comfortable, at least the forced inaction during the blizzard afforded a much needed rest, so when the storm broke up we were already anxious to cover the last gap that separated us from the Valley of 10,000 Smokes. Katmai Pass, some 2000 feet elevation lay before us and for hours we plodded through loose wind-blown ashes, floundered across raging torrents that cut their canyons through vividly colored volcanic frag- ments and finally arrived at the Pass. Miles of snow fields lay white and still, the two vol- canic sentinels of the Pass, Cerberus to the left and Palling Mountain to the right, crouched grim and dark-some and clouds and fog blotted out what lay ahead. Almost as suddenly as the storm of the previous days another blew up just as we neared the center of the Pass and this time it was not in the convenient shelter of our sleeping bags, but out in the open under heavy packs we had to battle the blinding wind and sleet, forcing our way to the valley below. The Fissure Camp It was getting late and we had to look around for some sort of feasible spot to spend the night. Many unusual difficulties presented themselves. The Valley floor was porous and the little streams from the melting snow sank Fording a Glacier Stream out of sight as soon as they entered it. There was not a stick of wood in the whole Vallev so Prehistoric Petroglyplis at Auk Bay the problem of cooking had to be solved. Lastly the experience of the storms we had just encountered taught us what to expect out in the open, so some sort of protective cover had to be found. Accordingly we scattered in an attempt to find a camp location. Just as we started we heard a startled yell from Bartlett whom we found half lying on the ground trying to pull his leg out of the mud. " Wow! but that ' s hot ! " be exclaimed. He bad walked over a thin crust and had broken through. As he pulled bis leg out a stream of smoke followed and one more vent was added to the Valley of 10,000 Smokes! Until we became used to it we often stepped through the thin Valley floor and for the time feared all sorts of dire possibilities of falling into caverns of steam, but experience soon showed us that the crust was safe enough if one took ordinary precautions. In a short time each one disappeared among the fissures and vents searching for a convenient camp spot. Red went towards a group of smokes in the direction of Mt. Mageik, Klatt back trailed to- wards the Pass and Bartlett ascended the slopes towards Mt. Cerberus to see if he could find one of the camp sites of the National Geographic party, dubbed the " Bean Hole. " A water supply being uppermost in my mind I made for a snow field on the Valley floor not far from a very active isolated fumarole which we called the " Locomotive. " After a few hours of searching we came together again at the spot where we had left our packs. Father Hubhanl Breaking Trail ; l Sunset From Inspiration Point on Lynn Canal " Nothing doing towards the Pass, " Klatt reported, " everything is too exposed and wet. " " That is the way I find the area near the Locomotive, " I added. " Steam heat for cooking and a snow supply for water but no shelter. " " Bartlett seems to have located the best place, " Red announced. " There was nothing worth while towards Mageik so I joined Bartlett and saw the fissure he found. Come and look at it. It has all the conveniences of a modern apartment ! " We all proceeded up the steaming slopes of the higher ground of the Valley towards Cer- berus until we came to a spot where the red pumice had been rent asunder by volcanic pressure from below in a gaping fissure some 200 yards long. Evidently this had been a center of great activity in the earlier stages of the formation of the Valley but wind blown pumice had efficiently sealed up the gap. The rough pumice floor sloped gently downward and led us at first through a wide opening where the opposite walls of the fissure were about 20 feet apart. The opening then narrowed and soon the broken walls almost joined over our heads and it was with difficulty that big Red with his battleship beam and displacement could squeeze himself through. It was a weird feeling that came over us as we crept onwards in Stygian surroundings. Our suspicions were aroused too as to the nature of the flooring. Our ice picks which we used in the Valley as A Totem in the Woods assiduously as ever on a glacier went through «- " ■ ' ■ ' %. jmm, • PQ - ' -■ £- tfa fe m t£ " i •JRM W ! ' f z, r jJ$Jk ■ dr ■4 77 Deserted Tongass Indian Village the pumice covered bottom of the fissure in a way that made us fear we were on a staging that might collapse at any moment. The points of the ice picks coming out almost too warm to handle confirmed our fears. However the location was ideal and the days which followed convinced us that all our previous fears were groundless. An enlargement of the fissure with several huge tumbled rocks, blocks of red pumice projecting from the floor was the spot we chose and the overhanging walls some 20 feet above us gave ample protection from the wind and partial pro- tection from the rain. It was also pleasantly warm down in the fissure from the volcanic heat below. Most convenient of all though, was a steam vent in the side of the fissure just a few feet from our sleeping bags. By digging out the soft multi-colored mud from the throat of the vent we enlarged it sufficiently to put our coffee pot and bean kettle within. Then plug- ging up the vent so that the heat was all con- centrated in one spot, we had our fireless cooker all read} ' for action. At the far end of the fissure a snow bank made a good water supply. By placing a bowl of snow in our steam vent, a few seconds were all that was necessary to reduce it to water. Satisfied with our day ' s work we crawled into our sleeping bags. True the rain was still drizzling down and our clothes and sleeping bags had not been dry for days, but the new feeling of warmth took away a lot of the discomfort. " Hurrah. It worked! " yelled Red who was Red Climbs a Tongass Totem one of the first to get up the next morning and TF 1 Contorted Anticline on Rocking Moon Island had gone over to inspect our tireless cooker. We had placed a pot of oatmeal, another of beans and a third of coffee before retiring and they were palatably cooked by morning. First we found a spot in the fissure where several pumice blocks broken and leaning solidly together formed the best shelter available, and setting up my altar I celebrated the Mass for the first time ever in these parts. As if to commemorate this great occasion, just as I turned at the " Ecce Agnus Dei, " to give Communion to the boys, the sun burst through the clouds and shone on the little white Host, changed to Christ the King reigning in this strange wilderness Sanctuary. It was the first time in clays we had seen the sun at all ! After breakfast we started towards the end of our fissure that opened into the Valley. The mantle of clouds had broken up into beautifully piled up cumulus islands, big patches of blue sky showed everywhere and the sun poured in all its glory into the Valley of 10,000 Smokes. But what a differ- ence ! Our first view had filled us with disappointment. The ' Tiger " sight we now beheld fired us =77 ■•OS fii Defiant Walls of Ice Blocked the Way with enthusiasm. Between us and crouching Cerberus jets were issuing from well defined fissures. Towards Mageik and thence along the whole upper stretches of the Valley, stately columns of white steam, some small, some large, some coming forth quietly, others forced out under powerful pressure, dotted the Valley floor. Opposite our camp site three in particular along the lower slopes of Baked Mountain, were conspicuous for their size and beauty. To the left of Baked Moun- tain a most impressive sight met our gaze in the perfect cone of Knife Peak Volcano, snow covered and majestic, rising several thousand feet above all the other mountains that girded the lower stretches of the Valley. To the left also of Baked Mountain, the broken rim of Katmai blasted the sky- line. Below, at the upper end was what we all conceded to be the most spectacular phe- nomenon in the Valley, Nova- rupta Volcano, its plug of bard rhyolite like a burning slag h e a p rising impressively from its corona of material ejected in the violent eruption that called it into being. Fall- ing Mountain, so called from its precipitous ever falling cliff ' Bozo " of active volcanic rock lav Mendenhall Interglacial Forest dark and grim crouching against the base of Trident Volcano guarding with Cer- berus, Katmai Pass. Inspiring was this view of the Valley under such ideal con- ditions and the camera recorded the scenes both I in moving and still pictures. The weather held and we crossed and re- crossed the Valley, climbed its adjacent moun- tains and took several hundred pictures and a few thousand feet of movies of all we saw. On account of the necessity of making the explora- tion with only the backing of our own meager finances, we had no instruments for making any highly accurate scientific investigations. After trying in vain to borrow a self register- ing pyrometer, I had to content myself with- buying a candy thermometer which registered up to 600° F. By t ying this to a wire and letting it into the various steam vents by means of an ice pick, we were able to at least check up on surface temperatures. Nowhere did we find anything more than 220° F., even in spots where the previous scientific parties of 1919 found temperatures of between 500° and 600° F. Comparing the Valley as we found it with interglacial Stump pictures taken by its first explorers, there was W.4 t ■ The Majesty of the Mendenhall a very Where noticeable difference both in the number and intensity of its fumaroles. first reports intimated thousands and even millions in their estimates, we found only hundreds. Likewise in an area of many square miles from the base of Knife Peak to the lower end of the Valley towards Savanoski, there is no evidence of any activity. What our Santa Clara party discovered in regard to this lower part of the Valley was considered the most important information from a commercial standpoint ever brought out of the Valley. Stretches often a scjuare mile in area, level and unbroken by gullies can be found practically anywhere with a hard packed surface that makes them ideal landing places or fields for aeroplanes. The main draw- back to this wonderful region has been its in- accessibility. Few could be found willing to undergo the hardships encountered in trekking the rough desolate mountains and passes, ford- ing the myriad streams, risking the quicksands of the lower stretches and attempting the ash covered glaciers, and all this under the usual weather conditions of drizzling rain inter- Sparring Partners spersed with real storms. There is no game in . ' -•.- ' Twin Glacier Mirrored in Its Crystal Lake the country and no fish in the ash choked streams, so all the food must be carried in. With the discovery of the landing possibilities for aeroplanes the Santa Clara party has made it practical for tourists to travel to Anchorage or Kodiak in the comfortable steamers which touch there, and a few hours by aeroplane would allow sights of volcanic grandeur joined to wonders of ice and rock unique in the world. The day we spent trekking to the lower Valley ' s end aside from furnishing some re- markable pictures of a sand storm that blew up, was barren of spectacular photographs but rich in information. Crossing over to the base of Knife Peak we came back along the line of beautiful steam vents near Baked Mountain. It was here that we found the wrecked camp of the National Geographic Expedition, a lone stick of wood protruding from the wind blown pumice betraying its site. Digging into the loose ground with our ice picks, bits of canvas, a tew tent poles and several hundred dollars ■ v worth of hroken scientific instruments came to light. It was a most impracticable place to camp First Round as it was exposed to the wild Bering Sea winds. Gaining the Mountain Crest Our time in the Valley was drawing to a close, likewise our food ! Being satis- fied that we had investigated everything of interest we left the last two days for the most interesting part of the valley, Novarupta Volcano. Novarupta Volcano Novarupta Volcano is one of the few places in the region where the deep seated magna that caused the great cataclysm, comes to the sur- face. Otherwise the region east of Katmai Pass is covered with the gray ash and pumice of Katmai ' s terrific explosion and the Valley of 10,000 Smokes is made of a distinctly different red pumice evidently the solidification of an incandescent rock flow due to a huge molten magna coming to the surface in a sill of great proportions or a laccolith with its associated dikes and stringers. Xovarupta had a distinct explosion all its own and must have been a terrifying spectacle. It threw out of its vent about half a cubic mile of ejecta, most of which settled near the scene of activity, building up the huge corona which surrounds it, and along its steaming surface At It Again interspersed with the finer clays and pumice are " flanging Valleys of the Taku large bread-crust bombs several feet in diameter which must have been thrown high in the air to be cast such a distance. Some of these bombs are found three or four miles from the Volcano. The surrounding crater or corona is interesting and climbing to its top one can get a good view of the active central plug of Novarupta. It stands there a circular mass of broken rock with steam pouring out on all sides and reminds one very much of a huge burning slag heap. The corona is almost a mile in diameter and the central plug over 800 feet across. Between Novarupta and Falling Mountain in the level pumice strewn floor of the Valley several heaps pro- jected from the packed ground some 30 or 40 feet and seemed to combine the shape of a mesa of our Western plains with the round sloping cone of a volcano. We called th em " volcan- ettes " and as no previous account of the region described them we felt that we had discovered something new and proceeded to investigate. Clambering up the steep sides of the most prominent one I was surprised to find the top though composed of broken rock like the rest of the pile, was very level like the top of a mesa and the sides sloped steeply to the Valley in true conical form. The rock was the same com- position as those that were hurtling every few minutes down the face of the nearby Falling Mountain but with a distinct warmth issuing from various cracks in the top, similar though on a much smaller scale, to the conditions on the top of Novarupta. This caused us to come The Knockout to the conclusion that these interesting volcan- The Mighty Taku D warfs the Modern Steamer N earing It ettes were not larger portions of the rock slides of Falling Mountain which had come down intact and formed their peculiar shapes out in the Valley floor, but were the tops of the same molten magna that formed the activity of Falling Mountain, coming out as independent dikes from the common source below. Snowfields on the inactive slopes of Falling Mountain claimed their share of attention by the unique spectacle they presented. All over the region in a radius of over 50 miles I had often observed this unusual phenomena and it was particularly pronounced along the slopes of Mt. Katmai. In the present case we had time to examine it more closely. For several acres the snow was covered with wind blown volcanic ashes and presented a very serrated uneven surface. With a little imagination it was not hard to compare the whole area to a relief map. There was a main cordillera with its lesser ranges and ridges, some joined to the main backbone others paral- lelling it and still others forming independent systems with fair sized valleys in between. Some portions stood out as peaks well above the rest and here and there in solitary isolation, odd cones imitated volcanic mountains. The cone shaped piles predominated so I dubbed them " Katmai ' s Children - ' — as though the ashes thrown out in the terrific explosion that gave them birth were trying to reconstruct them- selves into imitations of their parent mountain. The explanation of this phenomenon wa« obvious to us. The wind blown ashes settled Licutencnt Scaife and Father Hubbard on (-} le snowfields in depths of varying thickness. The Heart of Novarupta Is a Chaotic Mass of Hard Rhyolite The thicker portions of ashes acted as a protection to the well packed snow and as the sun ' s rays penetrated the thinner ash mantel and melted the underlying snow, the remaining ashes poured down the conical slopes thus formed and protected them from further melting. Leaving the " volcanettes " and " Katmai ' s Children, " we picked our way along the fissured stretches of the Valley floor between Baked and Falling mountains towards Novarupta. This section of the Valley seems to be the most active at present and reasonably so as it is the nearest to the center of volcanic activity typified by Novarupta and Falling Mountain. The first enthusiastic reports of the Valley describing its millions of vents and prophesying that it would become the Yellowstone of the future, were not based on experience, which seems to show that the natural effect of any violent outburst is a gradual lessening of activ- ity, not a building up of new active phenomena. The ascent of the crater of Novarupta leaves no doubt as to the explosive nature of the eruption for shattered fragments of rock and huge volcanic bombs littered its sides. On the crater rim we stopped. Between us and the central plug was a typical moat, hot and steam- ing. We descended into the blinding steam, stumbled across the piles of loose rock and started to climb up the steep broken sides of the central plug. The distinct contrast in the composition of materials was now very appar- Setting the Triangulation Station ent. The soft muds and clays and light pumice Geologic History Written on Twin Glacier Moraines of the crater were succeeded by a hard admixture of rhyolite and andesite being pushed up by volcanic pressure, and broken in every conceivable way. Huge boulders several feet across turned and slid under our feet so delicately balanced were they. Cracks widened and opened out below us that permitted a gaze into Stygian caverns filled with steam and noxious gases. We gained the top of the plug End from this point of vantage took some very interesting pictures of the Valley. Next we debated the advisability of going across the rough, broken top of tlie Volcano. It was only now and then that we could see even more than a hundred feet into the steaming top and then but for a moment. What we saw each time the steam became for the moment invisible w r as none too reassuring. Portions of the crater seemed to be sunk below the rest in a way to prohibit crossing them, and here and there conical piles of rock defying ascent projected high and clear into the air. Clouds of steam ascended every- where and we soon noticed that it was quite different from the steam whose warmth we had experienced in other parts of the Valley. Every time a breath of wind blew a body of steam towards us, it caused our eyes to smart and left us strangely weak. " There must be some carbon monoxide in this mixture, " I said to Red, my suspicions aroused. " But Bozo is here so there cannot be much danger. He is built closer to the ground than we are and if the gases do not affect him Crevasse on Twin Glacier right where they come out of the fissures, they Rounding a Tabu Iceberi should not be so bad for us, with three or four more feet added to allow them to diffuse. " This thought reassured us and we started to grope our way towards the Dantesque inferno ahead. Red and Bartlett and Bozo went first and I remained far enough behind to register the thrilling episode in moving pictures. It was weird indeed to see the two boys now completely hidden in clouds of steam, now grotesque and fanciful in outline through varying densities, now suddenly clear and distinct as some trick of sun and air caused the steam to disappear. The weakening effects of the steam became more noticeable the nearer we got to the heart of the plug of Novarupta, so after seeing all that we wished and getting a complete record in still and moving pictures, we made our way back to the edge where a cool breeze blowing from the Valley was a great relief. Our clothes were heavy with the water of condensed steam and we were so weak we bad to rest often, but glad to think that our photographic record had every reason to be a success. With the Novarupta sector success- fully explored we concluded that our investi- gations of the region for that summer were complete, so we packed up and after many adventures and mishaps arrived at Katmai Beach. A few days of seal meat and starvation and the four days overdue cannery tender picked us up and it was not long before the homelike steamer " Admiral Evans " returned The End us to civilization. ' •:: . ' t t AjL i H 9 ji ' . J J " ' " ■k 5 v : | • «. J ORGANIZATION CONNOLLY President ROLLER Secretary REV. H. RING. S. J. Moderator FARRELL Treasurer The dissociated Students APABLE as an organizer and competent as a leader, Timothy Connolly, a senior in the College of Business Administration, guided the destinies of (lie Associated Students in the capacity of president during the scholastic year of 1929-1930. Presiding at the meetings of the Student Congress, he was instrumental in inaugurating various amendments to the constitution which were incorporated. The more important amendments affected athletic awards to three- year letter men and representation of the various societies in the Student Congress. An essential requisite in the successful organization of school activities, the Student Congress is every ready and willing to lend a generous and helping hand when needed. During the production of the Mission Play, the Congress did much to make the play the success it was, especially by supervising the advertising, sale of tickets and ushering. During the past year action and interest have been shown by the members of the Student Congress by their suggesting and advocating many new ideas for student government and campus acti ities. Smokers, boxing bouts, rallies and other entertainments were made possible through this group. Particular attention and aid were given to the Freshman class, who were especially active in organ- ization. The usual business of voting the athletic awards to members of the various athletic teams who had sufficient requisites to make them eligible to receive letters was also taken care of by this group. [130] Seated: Sherman, Stockton, Connolly, Clark. big: Daxielson, Axlegrini, Regax. Farrell, Gallagher, Foley, Quement, Roller, Ruffo, Kenny, I )ensi r. The Student ( ongress William Gallagher Head Yell Leader Robert Danielson Football Manager John Mahoney The " Santa Clara " Norm Fawley Block S. C. Ian Hunter Legal Fraternity Anthony Allegrini Mendel Club Arthur Quement Business Administration Albert Ruffo Sergecmt-at-Arms ' Junior President George Sherman Engineers Arthur Kenny Senior President John Foley Senior Representative Thomas Daly Junior Representative Edward Clark Sophomore President Robert Stockton Sophomore Representative WilEtam Regan Freshman President William Denser Freshman Representative [131 j t+ QUEMENT President MUSSO Vice-President EDWARD KELLY Moderator FAT TO Secretarx Business e Id ministration Association ITH a reputation of well received social functions to uphold, the Business Administration Association, with Arthur Quement as acting president, began the year with pronounced activity. The outcome of their efforts was the most prosperous year ever had by the Association since its establishment. The Honor Fraternity, to which members of certain high scholarship standing would be admitted, continued to be maintained with the purpose of gaining recognition from a national organization and thus obtain help for the students after graduation. The Associated Student Body of the University owes a great deal of credit to the Business Association for the success of many activities. This organization takes it upon itself to handle all advertising and ticket selling in conjunction with the various dramatic and sporting activities of the year. Not only was ths association capable in handling school affairs, but it also efficiently handled its own business. An organized initiation for new members was established this year. It was conducted in a creditable manner, and will continue to be a traditional function of the society. Increased interest in business methods necessitated the addition of a library to the College of Business. A separate section was set aside in the University library, where books on business principles and finance are kept. The association was the sponsor of two dances during the past year. The fifth annual Fall Dance was given on October 5, 1929, in Seifert Gymnasium. The second was given on February 21, 1930. [132] Bouret Faherty Musso Daly Pfister Campbell Fatjo Quement Ehlert Russell Connolly Foley Ruettgers Linares Singewald Col Mailhebuau Verzi Normandin Ambrosini Dent Martin Butler O ' Daniels Driscoll [ 133] Leonard Von Tobel Clark Ladd Morris Martin Alvarado Giuntini Lydick Morrissey NcNamee Aharado Hart MacDonald Murphy Xaunies Bacchi Hersey Macneil Nicholas Stockton Caletti Hicks Mateucci O ' Brien [134] Martin S. Schies Mahoney Tognazzini Harrington Toohey C. Aiello Calpestri Temple W. Regan Rhodes O ' Connell Porter W. Slavieh Palomares Ashley Uberaga Winship Toohey, C. ( rowley [ 135 ] SHERMAN President ROLLER ' ice-President GEO. SULLIVAN Moderator FARRELL Secretary " The Engineering Society DETERMINED to maintain their past record of successful activities, the Engineering Society of the University of Santa Clara began the year with an imitation of the freshman members of that department on the University campus. The customary banquet following the initiation was given at the home of George L. Sullivan, Dean of the School of Engineering. Songs and speeches bv both the old and new members of the society afforded entertainment for the large number of alumni and faculty members present. The Enineering Society is not only a sponsor of the work of the School of Engineering, but is ever active in aiding other campus organizations. All lighting effects used in the production of plays and at various dances are planned and operated by the engineers. In addition to this, they manage the surveying of the football and baseball fields. The society held its annual rally dance in the University Gym on the evening before the St. Mary ' s-Santa Clara football game. It was a complete success and featured by the futuristic decoration theme Numerous cubic towers placed in the gym and in the lounge room were cleverly lighted with different color combinations. It is an established custom for the society to make several educational inspection trips to places of interest during the school year. During the past terms, the Benicia arsenal at Renicia, California, and the Bell Telephone Company in San Francisco were visited. The society was the recipient of several welding sets donated bv the Linde Corporation of San Francisco this year. [136] fi m " ) w ff f! CS 4t «, « pap 4 tit zk tit ck Cflfc Clt i «LA Betkouski Hazlewood Pugh Stohsner Croal Dellwig Mattos Selna Vukota Eames Eberhard Roller Sheridan Arnold Farrell Gillis McCormick Sherman Boyle Gallo Grossman Pisano Somers Ceccarelli Gamma [137] (iiron Hall Huerta Kenefic Kovacevic Ledden Merrill Mettler Nogues O ' Connor Payson Ruffo Ruiz S tenger Warren Bartlett Bisordi Burns Covello Eberhard Escudero Russell Hillebrand Howell Eemoge :4I? [ 138] Lindsey Puccinelli Pecharich Pegg Periera Porter Savio Sheridan Stuart Wallace Alcala Buckley Collins Coyne Croney Flaherty Gongora ireen Hargrove Harvey Hermes Jackman Kelly Marsden May [ 139 ] Vredenburg Thorpe Pardini Wagner Spottswood Witmore Wilson Sparolini Sullivan Starke Drew Prein Porter, A. Birmingham Hardeman McKeon [140] HUNTER President KENNY Vice-President EDWARD MURPHY Moderator PONTOXI Secretary Legal Fraternity RGANIZED with the primary purpose of giving the members of the College of Law practical experience along legal lines, the Legal Fraternity has done much to establish a medium between the study and the application of the principles. Law has ever been important at the University of Santa Clara. for it is necessary for the lawyer, the business man and the engineer in order to fit him for a successful career. On this account the fraternity has taken its place among the most important societies on the campus. Departing from the usual mode of initiation, new members were admitted in a very dignified manner. The usual ceremony was dispensed with, where some physical effort is expended by the initiated. Each new member was questioned separately as to his desire to seek admission and his resolve to uphold the ideals of the society. They were then addressed in a body by Ian Hunter, president of the Legal Fraternity. A banquet at the University Grill followed. Among those who attended the initiation and banquet were : Rev. Cornelius J. McCoy, S. J., president of the University ; Rev. William C. Gianera, S. J., dean of faculties, and Edward Preston Murphy, moderator of the organization. An open discussion was held at one of the regular meetings concerning the constitution and the method of government. The outcome of the discussion was the appointment of a constitutional committee in charge of Wray Griffith which modified the former constitution to the extent of making it a practical and working basic law. The society continued to be governed by upper classmen. [141] ALLEGRINI Presidcn t CHARGIN 1 ' ice-President ROBERT LANE Moderator KERCHOFF Secretary The Mendel Qlub INCREASED in membership to the largest enrollment that it has had in the five years of its existence, the Mendel Club passed a very successful ten months. Active interest was shown by the members in medical subjects and in pre-medical research. Sponsoring two of the outstanding social events, the club did much to contribute to the success of the past year. Mr. Robert Lane, a graduate of Notre Dame University and professor of zoology and anatomy, is moderator of the club. Largely through his efforts a medical and biological library was organized and placed at the disposal of the pre- medical students. The practice of reading scientific papers at the various meetings was continued. Several prominent doctors of San Jose and the bay region addressed the members at their regular gatherings. Abate L. Abate A. B a da mi Bailly Bishop [142] Boyd Temple Gillick Martin Perier Burzan ( Castillo Haakinson Meagher Saba Butterworth Callaghan rohnsoti Noonan Schuh Byrne Crampton Lane Norton 1 . 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 Wagner Dorsey Marcucci Novacovich Thomas [ 143 ] GOOD President KIRBY } ' ice-President REV. E. SHIPSEY, S. J. W. DANIELSON Moderator Secretary irts Society DURING Universi Fr Prpc the fall semester of the 1929-30 school year the Arts Society of the ity of Santa Clara was formed at the suggestion of the Reverend Fr. President C. J. McCoy S. J., under the direction of Albert M. Casey, S. J., who was the first moderator of the society. The first meeting of the Arts Society took place on January 10, 1929, with the following membership : Messrs. W. Danielson, Doyle, Dulf er. Good, Griffith. Haas, Kirby, Klatt, Lounibos, Murphy, Naughton, O ' Keefe, Peters, Raven and Sheridan. According to the constitution adopted, the purpose of the Society is to promote interest in and appreciation for literature, particularly in its members and gen- erally in the entire student body of the University. This year the following were admitted to membership : Messrs. Barr. Bennet, F. Carr, Connolly, Cunningham, R. Danielson, Green, Healy, M. Leahy, S. Leahy, Lubin. Martin, Plover and Sidener. The program for each meeting comprises two papers on literary subjects, on biographical, the other critical. These papers are discussed by the house and criti- cized by the moderator. The following writers have thus been studied: Chesterton, Belloc, de la Mare, Galsworthy, Barrie, Dunsany, Masefield, Kilmer, Kipling, Stevenson, Ruskin, Ibsen, and others. [144] DENT President V M. K) ' ice-President REV. J. LYONS, S. Moderator ESCUDER ) ?ei etary Latin- imerican Society T ' Y the initiative of several Latin-American students the society was organized L— in the fall of the year 1929-1930, under the direction of Rev. Fr. James - - - - Lyons, S. J., its first and actual moderator. The membership includes Mr. Pereira, from Colombia; Messrs. Dent, Gongora, Vazquez, and Volio, from Costa Rica; Messrs. Byrne, Castillo and Giron, from Guatemala; Messrs. Escudero, Huerta and Ruiz, from Mexico; Mr. Linares, from Panama, and Mr. Alcala, from Venezuela. The purpose of the society is, according to its constitution, the development oi a better cultural exchange, understanding and good will between the Latin-Ameri can Republics and the United States; a deeper love for the Spanish language and traditions. To this effect the membership is open to all students of Spanish. Bi-monthly meetings are held and the Castillian Classics, as well as general topics relating to the purpose of the society are discussed. The members of the society acted as hosts to the Spanish and American consuls during the Columbus Day cele- bration and the ceremonies of the installation of King Alfonso ' s bell. It has pr o- vided vocal and instrumental numbers at several rallies and has taken under its care the musical scores and off-stage work in the Mission Play of Santa Clara. Owing to the extraordinary number of activities on the campus this year, the society has postponed to the next scholastic term many projects in its program for carrying out the purpose of its organization. One of the dreams of its members is to be found in the near future a chair of Spanish and Colonial history and to have frequent lectures by consuls and diplomats of the Latin-American nations. [ 145 ] TERREMERE GOUGH President 1 ' ice-President HARLAN DYKES Moderator FAWLEY Secretary Physical 8 due at ion Society 7 LTHOUGH only established on the campus a year ago, the Physical Educa- J— tion Society has come into prominence and taken its place among the - - - important organizations. The society is under the moderatorship of Mr. Harlan Dykes and it has been chiefly through his efforts that it has prospered. Established with both a scholastic and a social end, the Physical Education Society includes in its enrollment only the students of physical education, as the name implies. " For a greater Santa Clara " has ever been the motto and watchword of even- society of the University of Santa Clara. The support of this maxim has been given strict attention by the students of physical education, and they have done much to foster and strengthen that school spirit which is so prominent at athletic contests. Most important among the measures adopted during the past year was the estab- lishment of a recommendation bureau. The measure was proposed by the Moderator, Mr. Harlan Dykes. The bureau is to handle letters of recommendation. Any letters of recommendation which a member might have are to be transcribed and placed on file. In this manner, a graduate seeking a position can conveniently write to the bureau and have them send a copy of his letters of recommendation to the firm where he was seeking employment. Letters, moreover, coming from such a source will also bear more weight than if they came directly from some unknown employer. [146] Terremere Harper Simoni Flohr Taqua Gough Miller Schmidt Day F awley Axt Miller Ethen Powers Sideiner Murray Regan Soldate Owen Martinelli Knotts Corboline [ H7] " Block S. C. Society ( 1 ) Terremere, Mettler, Vredenburg, Roller, Connolly, Axt (2) O ' Daniels, Ehlert, Flohr. Danielson, Sidener, Parente. (3) Gaddy, Tassi, Ruffo, Fawley ( 4 ) Regan, Machado, Miller, Murray. (5) Morey. Schenone, Wilkinson, Jaqua, Martinelli, Simoni. (6) Sherman, Haakinson, Stockton, Leahy, Etcheharren, Gough. [148] REV E. SHIPSEY, Moderator " House " S. J. REV. J. LYONS. S. Moderator " Scuttle " REV. LEO GAFFNEY, S.J. Moderator " Stephen M. White " Forensic e Activities AX exceptionally high standard of public expression has been maintained at J— the University of Santa Clara since its beginning. The early records of the •A- - University show that debating was very popular even in the fifties and tra- ditions have not changed. The founders of the Jesuit system of education recog- nized the importance of facility in public expression and therefore embodied debating and oratorical exhibition in their curriculum. Here then the student has the opportunity to employ the principles of logic, rhetoric and oratorical compo- sition in a practical way. In addition to the various debating societies inter-collegiate debates are arranged each year with representative colleges and universities. The Senate and the Rouse, which go to make up the Literary Congress, held debates with St. Ignatius College and the University of California during the past semesters. Rev. James Lyons, S. J., is moderator of the Senate and it was through his efforts that the inter-collegiate debates were arranged. The House, under the direc- tion of Rev. Edward Shipsey, S. J., had a very active year. The Stephen M. White Debating Society, composed of freshmen of the various colleges, accomplished much under their moderator. Rev. Leo Gaffney, S. }. [ 149] m EDWARD GRECO President " Senate " CABLE WIRTZ President " House ' ALEXANDER PUCCINELLI President " Stephen M. White " Debating Societies THE SENATE discussed many and varied questions during the past year. The topic of the debate with St. Ignatius College was: " Resolved, that the State of California will benefit by the construction of the proposed line of the Great Northern and Western Pacific Railroads from Klamath Falls to Keddie " This debate was a non-decisional affair. Among other topics were: " Resolved, that the talkies will again create a demand for the legitimate stage, " and, " Resolved, that the United States should relinquish all territorial privileges in China. " The House of Philhistorians developed many speakers this year. The subjects for argument were : " Resolved, that the emergence of the woman from the home is a regrettable feature of modern life. " and " Resolved, that the tendency towards centralization in our government is to be deplored. " The topic of the non-decisional debate with the Sophomore Debating Society of the University of California was, " Resolved, that free verse is detrimental to good literature. " The Stephen M. White freshman debating organization of the University, brought to light some promising orators. The number of members is large, exceed- ing that of previous years. Some of the interesting debates of the society were : " Resolved, that Prohibition should be enforced, " " Resolved, that capital punish- ment should be abolished, " and " Resolved, that the plea of not guilty of murder by reason of insanity be ruled out of our criminal courts. " [150] The Senate Barr Cicoletti Foley Gallagher Good Greco Kenny Kirby Leahy, M. Leahy, S. Naughton Peters Raley Sanfilippo Slieridan Mathews Thrift Wanger Dunlea O ' Keefe [151] The House Coit Clark Plover .Martin. J. Lanza Kilkenny Zapp Volio Wirtz Klatt Karam Healev Singewald Roach Reed Hazel Green Carr Prindiville Normandin Nelson Berg Allegrini Boiser McLaughlin Hamann Wagner Lagan Thomas Martin, G. ri52] Stephen 3VL. White Ifc mtifc « - - " • ££ Cullinan Puccinelli L ' Abbe Link Mateucci Uberuaga 1 vilick Pegan Stepovicli Pardini Norton McGuire Foudy Foley Flajole De Luca Bastanchury Str ong Wilcox Morey Murphy Turner Harmon Carr Thorpe [ 153] REV. J. DUFFY, S.J. Moderator " Santa Clara " REV. J. LYONS. S. J. Moderator " Redwood " GEORGE LYNN ' 13 Publicity Bureau University ' Publications THE publications of the University are continually growing in size and im- portance in order to keep pace with the rapid ' increase in enrollment of students and the interest and activity of the alumni. " The Santa Clara " is the official weekly newspaper, and " The Redwood " the University annual. Both publications have received wide recognition and have been praised for the high quality of their make-up and for the news value of the various sport, news and literary articles. The aim of the " Santa Clara " is : to publish the news of the University, to aid in constructive work, and to afford the students of journalism an opportunity for actual practice in newspaper editing, managing and make-up. The paper is im- portant among the alumni, for it gives them a chronicle of University happenings and thus keeps alive that bond of interest in their Alma Mater. " The Redwood " is published by the students and serves as a medium for literary work of more than passing merit, as a record of University activities, and as an expression of the student life of the University. During the past few years " The " Redwood " has been of unusual excellence and has merited the highest praise from numerous well-known newspaper men. [154] • -• imerican Rating 1929 REDWOOD IN 1928 " The Redwood " won first class honors with the grade of excellent in the 1928 All- American Yearbook Contest conducted by the National Scholastic Press Association. It was the second time that " The Redwood " had competed for an honor of this sort and it was a pleasant surprise to find that the annual had so soon met with national approval. In the following year, 1929, " The Red- wood " was again entered in the national contest. This time it gained even a higher recognition than that of the year before. It was given the rating of Ail-American with the grade of superior. In the short period of two years the annual of the University of Santa Clara has already established an enviable record and all indications point to its maintenance. [ H5] j THOMAS FARRELL Business Manager JOHN FOLEY Editor The 1930 Redwood THE brilliant record of preceding annuals has been an incentive to spur on to greater efforts the present editors of " The Redwood " of 1930. There has been no effort spared, no expense slighted to publish what is hoped to be the best " Redwood ' " ever edited. A great aid in the hopeful fulfillment of this ambition has been the criticism of the 1929 " Redwood " rendered by the conductors of the National Yearbook Contest. This criticism has helped us to correct what was wrong and to strengthen points that were weak. Centering about a theme distinctly Spanish and royal in spirit, a great field of opportunity has been opened for beauty in design and make-up. This opportunity has been taken advantage of as far as possible and we have endeavored to treat it in a worthy manner. A new innovation in the vearbook is the view section found at the beginning of the volume. Composed of a number of delicately toned photographs of campus views which bleed off the pages, this new feature ought to contribute much to the beauty of the work. View sections of this nature have become popular and have been commented upon in a favorable manner by the judges in the American Year- book Contest. [156] Back Row: Schelcher, I.ubin, Roller Middle Row: Cicoletti, Farrell, Faherty, Foley, Regan, Turner Seated : Good, Danielson, Green, Martin, Macneil, Link The Staff John Foley Editor-in-Chief Thomas Farrell Business Manager Carroll Kirp.y Advertising Manager Robert Danielson Circulation Manager Francis Good Literary Editor George Schelcher Organization Editor David Lubin Activities Editor William Wagner Sports Editor James Barr Chronicle Editor Walter Roller Staff Artist [157] B3£3Sfg g==g3 ■ v .- f 3 00 LargeCrowdViews contests Looms T „, „. . Bv St P JOHN P. MAHONEY Editor THEODORE CICOLETTI Business Manager The Santa Qlara FOLLOWING in the footsteps of the Redwood, the Santa Clara has also accepted an invitation to enter the Ail-American College Newspaper contest conducted by the National Scholastic Press Association. As yet no definite word has been received concerning its outcome. However, a detailed report criti- cizing the various phases of newspaper make-up, editing and management of the Santa Clara has already been received from the Association. It commented favor- ably upon the paper and gave a great deal of constructive criticism, which will aid the editors in the future. The University is rapidly growing in size and importance. The enrollment of students is the largest that it has ever been. New societies and organizations have sprung up on the campus. The demand for activities, both social and scholastic, also has relatively increased. All these have resulted in enlarging the amount of weekly news. The Santa Clara has therefore endeavored to meet with these chang- ing conditions. The editorial and managing staff have enlarged. Many have joined the staff of writers, and new features have been incorporated. The Santa Clara is recognized as a conservative newspaper, being neither sensa- tional in news display or typographical dress. To firmly establish this conservative policy, a determined and set style of make-up is to be established before the con- clusion of the year. [158] Issociatc Editors k« . ] MACNEIL News Editor C» CULL IN AX Sports Editor PERIER Literary Editor Staff Front Row : Cicoletti. Mahoney, Martin, Meagher, Schelcher, Regan. Middle Row : Quement, Perier, Macneil, Cullinan, Gillick, Boiser. Back Roiv: Pardini, Bastanehury, W. Porter, A. Porter [ H9] Seated: Simoni, Gallagher, Griffith, P. Sheridan. Connolly, Gillis. Standing — First Row: McNamee, Klatt, R. Danielson, Good. Rev. Hugh Donavon, S. J., Moderator ; Farrell, Lagan, Ruffo, Pugh. Standing — Second Rozv : Lee, Wirtz, Schelcher, Twohy, R. Sheridan. Standing — Third Row: Lemoge, McLaughlin, Faherty, Berg. Back : Martin, Karam, Carr, Dulfer The Sodality INTIMATELY connected with the history of the University of Santa Clara is the filial devotion of the student body to the Blessed Virgin. On this account it is only fitting that there should be on the campus a society dedicated especially to her. The Sodality of the Blessed Virgin Mary is made up of selected students and is the most prominent undergraduate expression of devotion to the Mother of God. The aims of the Sodality are to promote personal holiness and active Catholicity in its members and to gain for them many indulgences if they are faithful to their pledges. The number of indulgences to be gained by members of this society is very large and of a beneficial nature. Reverend Hugh C. Donavon, S. J., is the moderator. At the regular monthly meetings Fr. Donavon addressed the Sodality on sacred and religious subjects and by so doing inculcated many new ideas on matters pertaining to the Church. The monthly Communion at the seven o ' clock Mass, which is the chief public function of this body was continued. [160] REV. HU ;iI DONA VON, S. J. Chaplain 6 II j Interior Mission Church [161] First Row. Klatt, McLaughlin, Danielson, Griffith, Connolly, Gillis, Wirtz, Pugh, Sheridan, McNamee. Second Rozv : Lee, Noonan, Twohy, Farrell. Berg. Third Row : Lemoge, Carr, Ruffo. Back : Martin, Lagan, Dulfer, R. Sheridan. The Sanctuary Society DEDICATING their services to the adoration of God and to assistance at the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass, the members of Saint John Berchman ' s Sanctuary Society enjoyed a singular year. As with practically every other society and organization upon the campus, it also enlarged its number of mem- bers. Made up of young men of truly Catholic character and imbued with a willingness to incur and fulfill obligations, this group is distinguished for its continual and never failing activity. The custom of serving early morning masses which was established last year was continued. This entails sacrifice on the part of the various members but this sacrifice is gladly given, for they all know the spiritual reward that will be given them by Him whom they serve. Solemnity and beauty were contributed to special Masses during the year bv the large number of servers assisting. Reverend James Duffy, S. J., is moderator and he has the highest praise for all. The officers of the society for the vear 1929-1930 were: Timothy Connolly, prefect; Robert Danielson. secretary; Wrav Griffith, censor; Michael Naughton. Vestry prefect, and Philip Sheridan, treasurer. [162] Buck Row : Pucinelli, Toohey, Schelcher, Naumes Middle Row: Perier, Monti, Moderator Rev. Leo Gaffney, S. J. ; Johnson, Macneil. Froit Rozv : Link, Leonard, Marsden. Butler. The Qhoir { NTHUSIASM marked the organization of the choir at the beginning of the i school year. More than twenty-five members expressed their desire to join. When organized it became immediately active and continued so throughout the entire year. The number of members is the largest since the establishment of the choir in the early days of the University. The obligations laid upon this group have become more numerous, but they are all cheerfully fulfilled for the end in view is a noble one. Namely, to add to the solemnity of the various religious services. The formal installation of the bell sent to the University by King Alfonso XI 1 1 of Spain was an important occasion, at which the choir did much in the matter of music to make the affair a success. In the morning a solemn High Mass was sung, and in the afternoon, solemn Benediction. Some of the other important masses at which the choir sang were : the Requiem Mass for deceased alumni and faculty members. Requiem Mass for the repose of the soul of John Casanova, and at the Baccalaureate Mass which terminated the school year. Rev. Leo Gaffney, S. J., is the moderator and bis intense interest in the group is one of the chief causes for the choir ' s success. While directing, he very fre- quently sang solos and accompaniments. [163] Back Row: Naumes, Mateucci, Bastanchury, Murphy, Russell, McNamee. Middle Row: Berg, Clark, L ' Abbe, A. Porter, W. Porter, Faherty. VVirtz. Front Row. Toohey, Klatt, Sparolini, Leonard, Butler, Butterworth, Harrington. [Managers ' Association T f II " N H ROUGH invaluable aid rendered to the athletic coaches and to the mem- bers of the different teams, the Managers ' Association of the University of Santa Clara .has firmly established itself as a student organization. Established four years ago, it has grown rapidly both in enrollment and in im- portance until it has become an absolute ne cessity in successfully conducting athletic events. Members of this association give a maximum amount of labor with a minimum amount of praise. The carrying of paraphernalia to and from the field, keeping a check on ma- terials in use, attending members of the teams on trips, the collection and sale of tickets for various games are all a part of the duty of a manager. The incentive which urges these men to carry on their work is that those who render satisfactory service during their years as underclassmen are eligible for a manager ' s position when they will have become seniors. The building of a new Field House situated on the border of Mission Field for football equipment increased the number of tasks but made it easier to execute them. [ 164] Front Row. Flajole, Good, VVirtz, Ronstadt, Butler. Middle Row: Hazel, Leonard, Warren. Marcueci. Carr. Back Row : Russell, Hillebrand. " The Orchestra TTH the Rev. Eugene M. Bacigalupi still its director and moderator, the University ( hxhestra continued its brilliant record for ensemble playing at the public exercises. Oratorical contests, dramatic presentations and lec- tures were all given musical accompaniment. Father takes this opportunity to thank all of those who so faithfully reported for almost daily practice throughout both semesters. Practice is a sacrifice and in the case of the members of this group is seldom appreciated until musical triumphs have been attained. The major dramatic production of the year. " The Mission Play " demanded in a large way the services of the orchestra. These services were gladly given. Introductory and concluding numbers were played, and numbers between the acts. Music was also necessary in various parts of the production and this was given by selected members of the orchestra. The Owl Oratorical Contest, the Dramatic contest, the Rvland Debate and the First Friday exercises were occasions at which the group contributed the music. Conducted in conjunction with the orchestra and playing at the rallies and smokers were the Serenaders under the supervision of Alfred Ronstadt and the Freshman Pep Orchestra. These could be called on short notice to furnish jazzy tunes. [ 165] JOHN CASANOVA GREAT was the consterna- tion of the student body upon learning of the death of Johnny Casanova during the Christmas vacation on the thir- tieth day of December, 1929. It seemed but yesterday that this agile athlete was on gridiron and baseball diamond fighting for the honor of his school and the sweet name of Casanova was on the lips of applauding thousands. It seemed but yesterday that he was on the campus, his eyes a-twinkle, and his lips wreathed in a smile, with his arms entwined with those of comrades and school- mates. It is hard to believe that Johnny is gone. Johnny was buried in his home town. Fern- dale, California, and was carried to his final resting place by three teammates. His death tugs our heart strings, but his name will never dies in the annals of Santa Clara. HENRY LUOMA HENRY " H, reached He play Lank " Ltjoma has his final goal. played the game of football well. More important, he played life ' s game well. The University of Santa Clara lost a great football player, a real man and a student whom all respected and by whom Santa Clarans were inspired. He came to Santa Clara in V 27. The students of the University of Santa Clara were deeply moved by the loss of their much loved and respected grid- iron hero. The entire student body accompanied the remains to their last resting place. It was the inspiration of " Hank " Lu- oma ' s death that made his team- mates fight on the Stanford grid- iron as they never fought before to gain a victory for Hank. His teammates have resolved to re- vere his memory by immortal- izing his numeral, No. 19. [166] ft ATHLETIC M aurice T. " Clipper " Smith, head coach foot- hall, University of Santa Clara. His first year at Santa Clara he upheld the wonderful record established while coaching at Gon- zaga University. He is more than a coach : a friend of every person on the campus, a spirit has been created or rather aroused from dormancy by our new coach. Football Lawrence T. " Buck " S h A w. assistant c o a c h, football, University of Santa Clara. This is also " Buck ' s " first year at the Jesuit institution, formerly coaching at the University of Nevada, where he committed himself very well. Being quiet and reserved, he has won the admiration of his team and also the followers of the Broncos. [168] § I erry in . Icfioji CAPTAIN ALBEI TERREMERE Football hullback THE advent of the new coaching staff, Maurice " Clipper " Smith and Lawrence " Buck " Shaw brings to the University of Santa Clara memories of what is considered a very successful season. Although the " Big Game " was lost by a small score, the beginning of top notch football at Santa Clara was realized in the Bronco victory over Leland Stanford University. Next year will bring one of the foremost teams on the coast and a winning season is practically assured. Although a few of the veterans are taken toll of by graduation, a freshman squad that was undefeated will send up many new men to the varsity ranks that will be able to step in and till the gap absented by those who will turn to their favorite profession. ROBERT DAXIELSON Manager HEX ' RY SCHMIDT Trainer [ 169] JOE ETHEN Halfback AL RUFFO Guard HERM METTLER Halfback (California Game A LTHOUGH the University of California defeated Santa Clara University t— by a 27 to 6 score, " Clipper ' ' Smith is to be congratulated for producing ■ - such a fighting team and installing his new system in such short notice. Smith is in for a lot of success before many games pass. " — Biff Hoffman, San Francisco Chronicle. " Outclassed in the first half, and unable even to score a first down, the Broncos came back to give their rivals a tussle in the second half. " — Russ Newland, Associated Press. " Let it be said to the credit of the losers, Santa Clara played fine ball, only to lose when the Bear chose to go into the air. " — San Francisco Examiner. Broncs Rush Bear Kicker [ 170] Stopped After a Few Yards ' Gain St. Ignatius Game FOR three consecutive years the Santa Clara Broncos have shattered the hopes of a victory for St. Ignatius College and scored a 20 to 7 victory over the Ignatians at Kezar Stadium before a crowd of approximately 14,000 spectators. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " With the spinning gyrations of the speedy Bronco halfback " Chris " Machado, the new Santa Clara attack in all its fury driving two touchdowns over in the short space of five minutes late in the final period and converting what had been for three quarters an even battle, into a definite 20 to 7 victory of Coach " Clipper " Smith ' s Santa Clara Broncos. " — -San Francisco Examiner. ' 3k - JOE WILKINSON Guard HOWARD O ' DAXIELS Tackle MELVIN FLOHR 7 ackle [ HI ] PHIL KERCHOFF End STAN EHLERT End SAVINO MARTINELLI End Olympic Qlub Game T WO touchdowns by Morton Kaer and one by Jimmy Ford established the Olympic Club ' s 1929 football supremacy over the University of Santa Clara varsity with a score of 20 to 0. " — San Jose Mercury Herald. " Again Morton Kaer who rose to All- American stardom a few years ago, ran amuck to defeat the hard-fighting Santa Clara Broncos 20 to 0. " — Prescott Sullivan, San Francisco Chronicle. " The Santa Clara Broncos lost to the Olympic Club on three plays, otherwise they outplayed the Club men from start to finish. " — San Francisco Examiner. Machado Sneaks Through Center [172] Stopped by the Secondary Defenst West Qoast I Irmy Cjcimc THE Santa Clara Broncos outkicked the Army Mule in every department of the game at Kezar stadium, to take a 13 to victory. " — Prescott Sullivan, San Francisco Chronicle. " A stubborn Army Mule kicked and reared in defiance at the University of Santa Clara Bronco football team at Kezar Stadium, only to lose by a 13 to score. " — San Jose Mercury. " The Broncs had a tough time, but the Army was stubborn and forced the Santa Clara team to its best for a victory ' — San Francisco Examiner. Tv WALT KoLI.HR End rOHN ETCHEBARREN Tackle PAUL VREDEN BERG Guard [173] TY SIDEXER Center SUS PARENTE Guard IOE MOREY Halfback St. OVlary s Qame T. MARY ' S and Santa Clara met in their annual football game at Kezar Stadium before a crowd of 45,000 spectators, with St. Mary ' s ekeing out a 6 to victory in the last quarter of the game. Santa Clara fought an up- hill battle against their old rivals and deserve lots of credit. " — Ed Hughes, San Francisco Chronicle. " The Broncos made St. Mary ' s ' Four Blue Ghosts ' look like ordinary back- field men — that Al Tassi and Al Ruffo, two hard-fighting linesmen looked to be the elite of both forward walls. " — San Francisco Examiner. " A fighting bunch of Broncos, with their back to the wall, lost a tie game in the last few minutes. " — San Francisco News. Tassi Smears St can ell [174] sr 3 ft-% ' • ' . 4 J B ff S. C. % All $ te r s -fX Li k ! Tribute to the Enemy St. {Mary ' s (jame Broncs Rush Moragan Passer • if ' Tassi and Referee Kerchoif and Three Moragans [175] Kerchoff Dives to Gel Stanford Back Stanford Game CLIPPER " SMITH ' S fighting Santa Clara Broncos refused to recognize any odds against them and defeated Pop Warner ' s Cardinals by a score of 13 to 7. " — Biff Hoffman, San Francisco Chronicle. " Scoring one of the biggest upsets in Pacific football circles this year, the University of Santa Clara Broncos defeated Pop Warner ' s Stanford Redshirts, 13 to 7. " — Associated Press. " The Stanford Goliath, prowling for triumphs when October rolled around, was knocked over by David, in the form of Santa Clara, in the Stanford Stadium. " — Pacific Coast News Service. Ik 1 BOB STOCKTON Fullback HERB HAAKINSON Quarterback CHRIS MACHADO Halfback [176] Spilled at the Line Loyola Game LIPPER " SMITH exhibited a football team for fans at Wri gley Field. Holding nothing in reserve and cutting loose as they would against their healthiest rivals, the bucking Bronco from Santa Clara buried Loyola University under a 57 to landslide. ' ' — San Francisco Chronicle. " The Loyola Lions offered little opposition to the Bucking Bronco of Santa Clara and were deleated by a far superior team in every department of the game, 57 to 0, at Wrigley Field. " — Oakland Tribune. " The Broncos looked good in overwhelming the Loyolas and should go far under ' Clipper ' Smith. " — Los Angeles Examiner. .MARTY MILLER Halfback RUSSELL SPOTTSWOOD End [ H7] VTN THOMAS Halfback Honolulu (jamc THE University of Santa Clara defeated the University of Hawaii, 25 to 0. here in the first intersection meeting of the two elevens. Except for a short period in the final quarter the visitors outclassed the Hawaiian team in every department of the game. " — Associated Press. " The University of Santa Clara ' s invasion of the Hawaiian Islands, with its foothall team ended in a signal triumph, when the Broncos defeated the Univer- sity of Hawaii, 25 to 0, hefore a crowd of approximately 17.000. " — San Fran- cisco Examiner. sm Captain Jerry Cuts Through as .11 Ruffo Clears the Way [178] i fc HAWAIIAN ' VIEWS [ 179] " ««»T -- . tarn ' .. i« , OFF FOR HAWAII [180] ON BOARD [ 181] GEORGE BARSI Coach GEORGE FORTIER Captain Frosh Football ERESHMAN football during the season of 1929 was the most successful since the Freshman rule was adopted at Santa Clara. Under the mentor- ship of George Barsi, the new coach, and former star Santa Clara athlete, the Frosh went through an undefeated season and were tied only once. A wealth of former high school stars formed the nucleus of a championship team and a hard schedule developed a large amount of raw material into a fine football machine, one of the best in California for a freshman squad. By the end of the season Coach George Barsi had developed a team well drilled in the fundamental and basic plays of the intricate Notre Dame system and the shift no longer proved a handicap to the Freshmen. The Frosh won their opening game of the season against the California Freshmen by a score of 6 to in a preliminary to the game between the Varsity teams. This game found the Frosh a bit ragged but well drilled on fundamentals and line play. The lone touchdown came when Gil Dowd ran 45 yards through a broken field to a touchdown. Bill Hardeman was a threat throughout the game with his off-tackle runs and line plunges. The San Mateo Junior College Bulldogs were the Colts ' next victims, falling before a versatile attack by a score of 24 to 6. Jack McGuire and Warren " Kip " Morey, Colt, quarters, shared the honors of the day, both figuring prominently in the scoring. McGuire ran a punt back 60 yards to a touchdown and Morey was always dangerous, dodging and swerving for consistent gains. The Stanford game put the Colts on their way to fame and fortune in the football world when they beat the strong Cardinal yearlings by a score of 13 to 0. Frank Slavich caught a pass for the first touchdown and Hector Giuntini, sub- stitute fullback, stole the show when he scored the second touchdown single- [182] handed on two successive line drives. George Fuller, another fullback, kept the Stanford defense worried with his accurate passing. Jack Smith, whose playing at tackle was good all season, played his best in this game. The St. [gnatius Reserves proved to be nothing more than a warm-up tor the coming classic with St. Mary ' s. The Colts defeated the Foglets by a score ol 59 to 0. Although they put up a hard fight, the Reserves could not stop George Barsi ' s large squad, all of which played in the game. Joe Nolan, halfback, played his best game of the season, as did George Fortier, end. and Vincent Palomares at the center position. The Armistice CI; 1 ict ween the Santa Clara and St. Marx ' s Frosh ended in a 6-6 tie. The Colts, who were the favorites, were pushed around during the first half by the young Gaels who scored the first touchdown of the game. Frank Slavich, however, caught a pass soon after to score the Colts ' lone touch- down. Neither team scored in the second half due to the strong defense put up by both lines. Warren Morey kept the young Gaels on the jump with his shifty running hut could not get into the open. It was the first undefeated season in the history of Freshman football at the University of Santa Clara and its success was due mainly to the untiring efforts of the men on the squad and Coaches George Barsi and Joe Schenone, who capably fitted the men for Varsity positions in the coming years. Frosh Squad £» - - « - o Hack Row: Coach Barsi. G. Dowd. Walker. Powers. Morey, McCormick, Rhodes. McGuire, Slavich, Molinari. Giuntini, Palomares, Fuller, Nolan, Walsh, Den. Front Rots: Badami, Regan. Capt. Fortier, Ashley, K. Morey, Mgr. Pfister, Asst. Coach Schenone. [183] Roster of 1929 Varsity Phillip Kerchoff End Walter K oiler End Stanley Ehlert — End Savino Martinelli ...End Russell Spottswood End Bernard Lindsey End John Etcheharren Tackle Peter Etcheharren Tackle Howard O ' Daniels ...Tackle Melvin Flohr Tackle Douglas Murray Tackle Albert Ruffo Guard Vincent Caresse ...Guard Paul Vredenberg Guard Henry Luoma ...Guard Bus Parente Guard Edward Clark .Guard Poncho Miller Guard Lauren Soldate Guard Albert Tassi ..Center Tyler Sidener ....Center Octavius Santoni Center Albert Terremere (captain) Fullback Guido Simoni Fullback Robert Stockton ML ...Fullback Chris Machado Halfback Marty Miller ....Halfback Tohn Casanova Halfback Milton Axt Halfback Joseph Morey Halfback Herman Mettler Halfback Joseph Ethen Halfback- Vincent Thomas Halfback- Herbert Haakinson Quarterback Anthony Hamann Quarterback Norwood J aqua Quarterback Bud Rowland Quarterback Robert Danielson Manager Deceased. COMPARATIVE SCORES Santa Clara 67 California 17 Santa Clara 20 St. Ignatius 6 Santa Clara Olympic Club 20 Santa Clara 13 Presidio Army Santa Clara St. Mary ' s 6 Santa Clara 13 Stanford 7 Santa Clara 37 Loyola Santa Clara 25 University Hawaii 114 66 [184] COACH HARLAN DYKES Head Baseball Coach [185] JACK GOUGH t ' aptain Gaugh in Action " Basketball COMPETITION in Pacific Coast basketball circles was so keen tbis season that the Broncos didn ' t enjoy the success that they might of, but in no way might the season be considered unsuccessful. Losing only five games out of seventeen and considering the schedule was the hardest that Santa Clara has ever been up against, the basketball year was received well by all the supporters of the team. After four years of hard work, that finally put Santa Clara in the basketball limelight, three of these men who helped build such a team have ended their careers. In name, these men represent Captain Jack Cough. Tim Connolly and George Sherman. All completed their collegiate playing with a smashing triumph over their old rivals, St. Mary ' s, in two straight games. ARTHUR KEN XV Manager HENRY SCHMIDT Trainer [186] MARSH LEAHY Guard MARIO TOLLINI Guard " Barnstorming Trip PLAYING eight games and only dropping one and that to the tough ( )regon State aggregation, the Bronco hoopsters returned home after the Christmas holidays after an extensive tour of Northern California combating with the best club competition in the state. Before leaving on their trip the Broncos trimmed the San Jose Army by a 50 to 6 score, and then journeyed to San Francisco to open the new Dreamland Rink to the casaba world, only to be upset by a slippery floor and bad basket positions, and dropped the game to the visitors from the north, Oregon State, 36 to 31. The next six games were won with ease, the Broncos winning all by large scores. The first game, against Napa, was won by the collegians, 63-15 ; the next with Santa Rosa, was another victory for the Broncs to the tune of 43-23 ; Peta- luma Y. M. I. was thoroughly defeated, 58-8; while the Stockton Amblers pre- sented tougher competition but were beaten, 32-16. The Sacramento Y. M. I. game was a high scoring contest with Santa Clara coming out on top with a 70-44 win. Campbell Alumni were defeated, 42-13, and the Broncos then started the regular season. Santa Clara amassed a total aggregation of 387 points while the opponents managed to count 161 points. [ 187] GEORGE SHERMAN Forward TIM CONNOLLY Center Club g ames HE Santa Clara University basketball team got hot in the last five min- utes of play to trim the San Jose Golds, ?2-3?. It was a nip-and-tuck game for the first half and the period ended V all. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " Santa Clara University ' s fast-breaking play proved too great an obstacle for the Tulsa Athletic Club team to overcome and the Broncos scored a 20 to 15 victory over the Eagles in their cage contest at Dreamland Rink. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " The Athens Athletic Club basketball team won its ninth straight game and remained undefeated for the season by beating the Santa Clara quintet at the Athens Club, 46-32. The game was a speedy affair in which the collegians were unable to keep up the pace set by the clubmen. " — San Francisco Examiner. " A group of young men from Santa Clara University, who have been accused of being ' in and out ' basketball players, were decidedly in and proceeded to startle the basketball world by upsetting the highly touted Rossi Florists. 41-24. " — San Francisco Call. " Turning in its best performance of the season, the Y. M. I. basketball team trimmed the Santa Clara University five at Kezar Pavilion, 32-24. The passing and teamwork of the Institute cagers was excellent. " — San Francisco Examiner. " Cramming a lot of good basketball into the final six minutes of battle, the Santa Clara Broncos overcame a four-point lead at Kezar Pavilion and breezed along to a 32-25 victory over the ( )lympic Club. " — San Francisco Chronicle. [188] BILL NILES Forzvard RUSSELL SPOTTSWOOD Center Stanford and (California Games N early lead, which lulled the Stanford varsity basketball team into security almost cost the Cards a victory over Santa tiara. The Red Shirts pulled out to win, 32-31, after a fast extra period. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " Captain Harlow Rothert scored only one point when he led his team against the Santa Clara Bronco quintet here, but that score came at the end of an exciting extra period and brought to the Cardinal five a 32-31 victory. " — San Francisco Examiner. " With ten goodly young men, tried and true, playing the fastest game seen on the Stanford court, a close game was inevitable. Tied in the last moment, an extra five-minute period was played with the Santa Clara Broncos coming out on the short end of a one-point margin victory. " — San Jose Mercury. CALIFORNIA GAME " Santa Clara duplicated its 1929 victory over California last evening in the Oakland Auditorium court, taking the Bears into camp in the last minute of play to win by a 33-31 margin. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " After spotting the Santa Clara Broncos to a six-point handicap at the end of the first half, the Golden Bears of California lost by a 33-31 score. It was George Sherman who broke the tie in the final half minute of play, when he sank a long shot from the center of the court. " — San Francisco Examiner. [ 189 ] JOE ETHEX Guard JOE LANZA Guard St. Ignatius Series IN plain view of 5,000 spectators assembled under the Kezar Pavilion roof, the ghost of a once mighty St. Ignatius basketball team returned to life last night to settle an old score with Santa Clara University. The reincarnation brought the St. Ignatius quintet back to all its old-time splendor and sent the Broncos down to a 27-17 defeat. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " Taking the floor with grim determination in the first period, the Ignatians sent a succession of shots to the suspended rims that immediately gave them a lead. At the same time they bottled up the Bronc aces, Capt. Gough, Connolly and Leahy, and kept the Santa Clara trio from crashing into the scoring zones. " — San Jose Mercury Herald. " The Old Gray Fog machine, which has stalled at more than one intersection this year, started rolling again last night as St. Ignatius College retrieved some of its faded basketball glory with an imposing 30-21 victory over the Broncos at Santa Clara, making it two straight and taking the series. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " In one of the hardest fought games of the season, St. Ignatius Varsity de- feated the Santa Clara Broncos for a second time at Kezar Pavilion. 30 to 21. " - San Francisco Examiner. " Nip and tuck throughout, the second meeting between the Santa Clara Broncos and St. Ignatius Gray Fog was put on ice by the San Francisco college when Wally Cameron ran wild in the last three minutes of play to win for his school. " — San Jose Mercury. [190] I UJREN SOI. DA ' Forward MELVIN FLOHR Guard St. {Mary ' s Series A Herak FAST-BREAKING offense which almost bewildered its opponents at times, and a close defense gave Santa Clara University ' s cage team a 37-21 victory over its traditional rival, St. Mary ' s at Kezar Pavilion. " — San Jose Mercury " Coach Harlan Dykes ' Santa Clara Broncos drew first blood in their annual basketball series with St. Mary ' s at Kezar Pavilion by outshooting, outspeeding and outpassing the Moragans to the tune of 37-21. " The Broncs played one of the best exhibitions they have turned in this year to down the Gaels in a battle that had all of the fight and spirit that it was cracked up to be. Both teams displayed a ready brand of ball but despite the strong-arm tactics of the Moragans, the Santa Clarans managed to play their game and play it well. " ' — San Francisco Examiner. " The game was the first of the annual three-game series between the two teams, and if this game is any indication of the difference between them, St. Mary ' s are in for more drubbings. " — San Francisco Call-Bulletin. " After playing nip-and-tuck ball for the first half, the Santa Clara Broncos finally hit their stride and drubbed the Galloping Gaels of St. Mary ' s for a second time. 34-25, and took the annual series in two straight games. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " A great defensive team and a great offensive team are what the Santa Clarans used in trimming the Gaels ' ails for two straight games and the series. " — San Francisco Examiner. [ 191 ] Left to right : Capt. Gough, Spottswood, Connolly. Leahy, Lindsey, Soldate, Sherman, Tollini Ethen, Lanza, Xiles, Lemoge, Hamann, Mgr. Kenny The Varsity SEASON ' S Santa Clara 50 Santa Clara 51 Santa Clara 63 Santa Clara 43 Santa Clara 58 Santa Clara 32 Santa Clara 70 Santa Clara 42 Santa Clara 52 Santa Clara 20 Santa Clara 32 Santa Clara.-- 41 Santa Clara 24 Santa Clara. 32 Santa Clara.. ... 33 Santa Clara. 31 Santa Clara 17 Santa Clara 21 Santa Clara .... 37 Santa Clara 34 RESULTS San Jose Army 6 Oregon State 36 Napa 15 Santa Rosa 23 Petaluma Y. M. 1 8 Stockton Amblers 16 Sacramento Y. M. I 44 Campbell Alumni 13 San Jose Golds 31 Tulsa Eagles 15 Athens Club 46 Rossi Florists 24 Y. M. I 31 Olympic Club - 25 California 31 Stanford 32 St. Ignatius 27 St. Ignatius 30 St. Mary ' s _ _ 21 St. Mary ' s 25 [192] Freshman Basketball Left to right: A. Dowd, Captain G. Dowd, O ' Reilly, Giroux, Moroney, Morrissey, Flahurty, Sherman, Burke, McCormick, Collins, Manager Berg HE Santa Clara Frosh basketball team was not as successful as the football team. While the football team claims an undefeated record, the Frosh court men have a record with many more defeats than victories. The Frosh were easily defeated by Freshman quintets of Stanford, St. Ignatius and California. Menlo Junior College also defeated the Colts. The Bronco Babes, on the other hand, defeated Commerce and Galileo high school of San Francisco, and members of the San Jose City League. The Santa Clara Frosh played their best in the annual series with the St. Mary ' s Frosh. With a complete change of line-up, they pressed the Moragan Babes most of the way, although they lost the series by two defeats. The Moragans won the first contest by a score of 31 to 19. The Colts came back strong in the second game and after leading for most of the contest were nosed out in the last minute by a score of 22 to 18. These two victories are the first the Gael Frosh have scored in the history of Bronco-Gael Frosh competition on the basketball court. The Bronco Frosh teams of other years have won the series easily by winning two straight games. [193] Roster of 1929-1930 Varsity Jack Gough (captain ) Forward George Sherman Forward Steven Murray Forward William Niles Forward Lauren Soldate Forward Fay Lemoge Forward Douglas Murray Forward Anthony P. Hamann Forward Tim Connolly Center Russell Spottswood Center Melvin Flohr Center Marshall Leahy Running Guard Joe Ethen Running Guard Mario Tollini Back Guard Joe Lanza ..Back Guard Bernard Lindsey Back Guard Arthur Kenny Manager A S the season closed, it also brought to a close the careers of three men who played — a big part in raising Santa Clara high up in the basketball world. These three men — Gough, Connolly and Sherman — entered the University of Santa Clara four years ago and during this period, under the able tutelage of Coach Harlan Dykes, who contracted to coach at the same time, worked hard in and out of season to gain the Coast renown that they have. They are not only satellites in the basketball line, but also diligent scholars and friends of everybody on the campus. They have entered activities about the Univers- ity with a spirit of good fellowship and have aided in the betterment of things about the campus in every conceivable manner. They deserve what they have earned, as their efforts have been untiring and their spirit held high. To Gough, Sherman and Connolly the tribute of model Santa Clarans can be paid and may their high virtues bring them earlv success in later vears. [194] " Baseball COACH MARVIN OWEN [195] MILT AXT Captain HUGH CLARKE Manager 7 LTHOUGH the varsity was severly handicapped by the loss of three players — through ineligibility and a coach, Santa Clara ' s nine, however, under ■A- - - the able tutelage of " Marv " Owens, former Bronco star and now its " boy " coach, gave a very creditable account of itself both in practice games and Pacific Coast Conference games. The team ' s journey to the southland was quite successful and in the northern series, the Santa Clara Broncos managed to win their share of all the contests. With " Vin " Thomas ' stellar portsided flinging and with such heavy batters as Captain Milt Axt and Bob Gaddy to drive in the runs, the Broncs, in their first season under " Marv " Owens can be complimented upon the fairly successful season they enjoyed and, with new material coming up from the newly-formed Freshman team, should go far in the Intercollegiate League next year. W ■ ■ ,. : _-— _.-i,.. . £_ " _iaIHM wwr •y$j f ' !Vf fi t ff w • ■ b Back Row: Bob Gaddy, Herm Mettler, Peter Bond, Joe Morey. Nor Jaqua, Mickey Farrell, Bob Fatjo, Jim Stuart. Front Row : Coach Marv Owen, Emmett Sheridan, Steve Murray, Vin Thomas, Emilc Corbeline, Captain Milt Axt, Bud Rowland, Harold Harper, Mgr. Hugh Clarke. [ 196] EMMETT SHERIDAN First Base STEVE MURRAY Slwrtstof HAROLD HARPER Second Base Exhibit ion Games ARVIX " FRECK " OWENS, the boy coach of the University of Santa Clara baseball varsity, watched his charges lambast the small white horsehide spheroid all over the lot against the Crystal Billiards of San Jose at Mission Field to win the opening contest of the 1930 baseball cam- paign, 15 to 4. " — San Francisco Examiner. " The University of Santa Clara baseball tossers defeated the Consolidate Laundry nine. 5 to 3. Failure of both teams to hit the hall made the game a little slow. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " The Santa Clara varsity ran up against a Class ' A ' ballteam in the Portland Ducks, of the Coast League, and lost, 13 to 3. at Sodality Park, San Jose. " - San Francisco Call-Bulletin. f [ 197] Safe on a Dive Stanford Series IN a wild hitting game, the Stanford University varsity won the opening con- test of the California Intercollegiate baseball conference from Santa Clara at Mission Field. 19 to 13. Churchill, Rintala and Hunken of Stanford hit homeruns in the 9th inning. Farrell, Bronco outfielder, hit one in the 3rd inning. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " A neat bingle by Capt. Milt Axt, Bronco catcher, which sent Corbeline and Bud Rowland home in the third inning, enabled Santa Clara ' s baseball team to win from Stanford, 2 to in the second game of the series. " — San Francisco Examiner. " Rintala ' s heavy hitting, backed by sterling pitching by big Perry Taylor, spotted the Stanford Varsity baseball team to a 5 to 2 victory over the Bronco nine, which virtually gave the Cardinals the series over the Missionites. " — San Francisco Chronicle. y i NOR JAQUA Third Base THOMAS FARRELL Left Field BOB FAT TO Pitcher [198] BUD ROWLAND Center Field VIN THOMAS Pitcher BOB (,AI ]) Pitcher and Outfielder U . S. C. and U.C.L.A. Games II ALLYING strongly in the last four innings. Santa Clara University de- p feated the University of California at Los Angeles Bruins 8 to 2 in the - - - initial game of their three-game series. The first five innings constituted a pitching duel between Gaddy of Santa Clara and Griffith of U. C. L. A. " — San Francisco Chronicle. " After dropping the first game by an 8 to 2 score, U. C. L. A. defeated Santa Clara baseball nine, 16 to 15 in a ten-inning slugging bee. " — San Francisco Examiner. " The University of Southern California and Santa Clara baseball teams battled to a 12-inning 8 to 8 tie. Star pitching by Thomas, Santa Clara chucker, saved the Broncos from defeat. " — San Jose Mercury Herald. " Santa Clara University defeated the Trojans in a free-hitting contest, 14 to 13. Many hits, mingled with a number of errors, gave the Broncos a victory. " — ■ San Francisco Chronicle. Out at First [ 199] Strike Three Qaliforniaand St.OVLary s Series THE University of California tossers won two Intercollegiate Conference baseball games over tbe University of Santa Clara squad. The scores were 6 to 5 and 5 to 4, the first contest going 12 innings before the Bears were returned the victors. " — Associated Press. " In both games the Bears staged a come-back to tie the score after being appar- ently out of the running and in both games the play often savored of the sensa- tional. The games were hard ones to either win or lose, the Bears getting the breaks to win in the late stages of the games. ' ' — San Francisco Chronicle. " Santa Clara defeated St. Mary ' s, 5 to 2, in a baseball game, the feature of the annual St. Mary ' s home-coming day program. Approximately 2.500 were present for the festivities. ' ' — San Francisco Call-Bulletin. " Overcoming a lead piled up by the St. Mary ' s nine in the early innings, the Santa Clara Broncos defeated the Gaels in a hard contest. The Saints held a lead until the fifth inning when the Broncos went on a rampage. " — San Francisco Examiner. " The St. Mary ' s tossers scored five runs in the ninth inning to beat Santa Clara. ( ) to 8. Leading 8 to 4 and with two out in the ninth inning. Vin Thomas, Bronco star chucker, cracked, allowing the Saints to win the second game of the series. " — San Jose Mercury Herald. r 200] Roster of 1930 Varsity Vincent Thomas ....Pitcher Robert Fatjo - - Pitcher Robert Gaddy Pitcher and Outfield Peter Bond - ----- ----- - Pitcher Herman Mettler ...Pitcher Milton Axt (captain ) Catcher Albert Ruffo - Catcher Emmett Sheridan First Base Harold Harper Second Base Steven Murray Shortstop Norwood Jaqua Third Base James Stuart - - Utility Infielder Emile Corbeline Left Field Thomas Farrell - Left Field Bud Rowland Center Field Joseph Morey - Right Field The Baseball Team ' Vin - ' Thomas, pitcher Though only a sophomore, " Vin " was the squad ' s star chucker. Be- sides possessing an iron arm, his batting prowess pulled the team out of some tough spots. ' Corby Corbeline, left field Another newcomer to the ranks of baseball at Santa Clara, Corby has committed himself well in the outer pasture and, with his strong bitting, should be a threat in years to come. ' Mickey " Farrell " Mickey " was one of the hardest hitters on the club and covered his position in good style. His strong throwing arm and consistent batting have made him a mainstay of the out- field. ' Jake " Jaqua, third base Last year Jake was the bright spot of the team at shortstop, but this year was transferred to the " hot corner, " where he is showing his old- time ability, both in the field and at the plate. " Bob " Gaddy, pitcher " Bob " is a hard-working veteran of no mean ability. The discovery of his pitching ability has kept him in all games, as his strong batting and adeptness at chasing flies has made his presence necessary in the Bronco line-up. " Bud " Rowland, center field An old-timer, his presence alone on the team strengthened and balanced Coach Marv Owens ' nine. A good batter and a heady base-runner has made " Bud " the necessity to the club he is. [201] MAURICE " CLIPPER " SMITH Head Football Coach LAWRENCE " BUCK " SHAW Assistant Football Coach HARLAN H. DYKES Basketball Coach • • • MARVIN OWEN Baseball Coach GEORGE BARSI Freshman Football Coach [ 202 ] MINOR SPORT Bronco Roundup INCE " Clipper " Smith has journeyed from the northland to the quiet and serene valley of Santa Clara, it seems as though that peacefulness, which centered around the University of Santa Clara, has been broken and a new spirit created. It can be easily seen that there was a radical change in the " fight " of the football team and now it is being noticed that the " old, Santa Clara spirit, ' which was a dominating figure years ago, is again forging to the front and making itself heard. The " Clipper " has instilled a substance into the student bodv that is creating a greater interest for general activities around the campus and the progress made indicates that Santa Clara can be a live-wire campus. The big event of the year is the Bronco Roundup, the first one of its kind ever to be held at the University. It is the conclusion of spring practice, in which every person participating in spring practice is eligible to compete. Many generous awards have been offered and as a result competition will be keen. Besides different football events, a four-mile marathon, consisting of sixteen men to a team, is one of the high lights, to be competed in by the four classes. This in itself will be an interesting event, and as the book went to press before the " Round-up " had been run off, the winners of the different events cannot be named. EVENTS AND AWARDS 1. Punting (Freshman-Varsity-Ineligibles). Award : Three silver trophies. 2. Center blocking. Award : First and second place : Merchandise orders. 3. 120-yd. clipping and obstacle race. Award : Linemen : First and second place : Gold piece and merchandise order. Backfield men : First and second place : same award. 4. Supple hip sprints. Award : First place : Merchandise order. 5. Backs working on ends. Awards : First place and second place: Gold piece and merchandise order. Defensive end play. Award : First place and second place : Buckle and chain ; meal ticket. Offensive end play. Award : First place and second place : Gold piece and merchan- dise order. [ 204] pa 6. Ends against mass interference. Award: First and second place: Merchandise orders. 7. Quarters receiving punts. Award: First place: Merchandise order. Lineman tackling and ball recovering. Award: First place: Merchandise order. 8. Split vision forward passing. Award: First place: Merchandise order. 9. Snapperback passing. Award: First place: Merchandise order. 10. Backs tackling. Award: hirst place: Merchandise order. Guards and tackles interference running. Award : First and second places : Gold pieces. 11. Four-mile class marathon. Award : Sixteen barbecue dinners. 12. Competitive signal drill. Award : Two best teams meet in scrimmage. 13. Short blood and iron game. Award : Turkey banquet for winner. 14. Greased pig catch (eleven men competing). Award : Winner obtains possession of pig. 15. Banquet for alumni and winning teams. 16. Block " S-C " show. OTHER PRIZES High point winner: Silver trophy (for backs). Donated by Frigidaire Co. of San Jose. High point winner: Silver trophy (for linemen). Donated by Roos Bros. Greatest Inspiration trophy : Varsity of 1929. Donated by Harry MacKenzie. Greatest Inspiration trophy: Frosh of 1929. Donated by Roy Bronson. Perpetual Punting trophy : Squad men. Donated by C. M. Castruccio. Other Punting trophies: (Varsity-Frosh-Ineligibles). Donated by Niderost and Taber, Chauncey Tromutolo and the San Jose Sport Shop. [205] Left to right: Syd Macneil, George Knotts, Coach Thomas, Al Branson, George Reed. The Boxing Team ALTHOUGH not taken as strenuously as in past years, Santa Clara organ- ized a boxing team under the capable tutelage of Vincent Thomas, a half- - back on the football team and a star pitcher on the baseball squad. Thomas donated his services to fill the vacancy left by Billy Burke who went to U. C. L. A. and got together a very creditable bunch of boxers. Considering it being the first year he handled the team, he must be given credit, as he developed some unfor- seen material. He arranged tentative bouts with the University of Nevada and with the Mission Club of San Jose but these proposed bouts were abandoned and Thomas had to content himself with presenting his charges at the different rallies, and it must be said that they were well received by the student body. New men in the game were Harry Hazel, a clever young 130-pounder ; Sid Macneil, a hard hitting youngster, fighting at 128 pounds; George Knotts at 135 pounds and Moose Ambrosini holding down the flyweight position. To bolster up the new men, George Reed, a two-fisted hitter at 140 pounds, Mickey Farrell and Al Ruffo, holding up the heavy end of the squad, comprised the veterans in this very formidable team. [ 206] Left to right: Art Pegg, Bill Regan, Bill Daniefeon, Bob Fatjo, Tim Healy, Al Dent. Joe Uburuaga The Tennis Team EING the most popular intramural sport at Santa Clara, tennis, no doubt, has the biggest following of all the minor sports and becomes larger as die years come and go. A few years back, it was considered a success if only a dozen or so entered the annual tournament, but this year about fifty men have signed up for the tournament, both in the singles and in the doubles. The same as last year, the players have been divided into two brackets, the novice and the veteran, the winners of each division meeting for the championship of the school. This gives the men with little experience a chance to enter compe- tition of the same class. In this manner everyone receives the same chance and makes the tournament more interesting. In the doubles, however, no distinc- tion of class is made, the entered teams being all in one bracket. A few budding tennis stars in Tal Turner, Bill Regan and Joe Uberaga will give such veterans as Pegg, Dent and Stuart enough competition to warrant an interesting tournament. [207] The Bronco Swimming- TPool W F EALIZING the wonderful facilities on hand and the possibility of develop- ing a well-balanced team, the student body has looked upon the subject of a swimming team with considerable favor and interest. A few minor changes were made in the tank, and when the new springboards arrive, it will rank as one of the best tanks on the Coast. Being an indoor tank, it has an advantage over the outdoor tanks at larger schools. With this facility, meets or practice could be held in any kind of weather, and with the good overhead lighting system in the tank these may come about in the near future, and once started, rapid headway should be made. During the favorable months, one can look into the plunge and find quite a number who have the natural ability that needs only to be corraled by a coach and the finishing touches added. This sport is fast becoming a favorite on the Coast and the next few years should see Santa Clara entering collegiate competition. The first start taken towards the development of swimming was an intra- mural meet that was pending, but as the book had to go t o press before the meet, the results were not available. [ 208 ] THE past few years have convinced the loyal followers of Santa Clara that her alumni contingent has experienced a quickening of interest and a re- awakening of that famous old spirit of fraternalism for its Alma Mater. It has been most gratifying to undegraduates that their own efforts are supple- mented by the cooperation and encouragement of those who have gone on before and who still feel that same love for Santa Clara as they themselves do. This unity of purpose and harmony of effort is a combination productive of untold progress. It is that which most ably fosters the rapid strides of the University and makes it not only prominent within its own sphere of influence but famous as well. Cooperation has become the keynote, progress the aim. Progress which is not desultory and perfunctory but that vital, driving advance which marks the work of zealous sons. New features are daily introduced into the activities of the Alumni Chapters. Reorganization is taking place prompted by the slogan : " Once a Santa Claran, always a Santa Claran. " GEORGE LYNN GRADUATE MANAGER Inaugurating a new policy at Santa Clara, George Lynn has now been appointed graduate manager. Lynn, a former student of this University, has made his resi- dence in San Jose for some years. He is one of the most faithful of the alumni and has always evinced unusual interest in the activities of the University. His duties as graduate-manager extend into many fields. He arranges the athletic schedule, manages publicity and acts as alumni correspondent. The three-fold task comprises much incidental and detailed work, but despite the proportions of his task Lynn has certainly made his presence felt. [ 209 ] George is a congenial type and has become very popular with the students. His goodwill and friendliness augur very favorably for Santa Clara ' s future. Adding to his many tasks, George has taken it upon himself to publish the " Alumni News Letter, " a small circular intended to bring about a closer relation- ship between the " old grads " and their Alma Mater. Together with this, he has introduced for the first time the payment of dues to a membership in the Univer- sity of Santa Clara Alumni Association, which entitles the alumnus to a preference in all school activities and also to a subscription of the Santa Clara. ALUMNI CHAPTERS A new and very encouraging interest has been shown in the organizing of the various alumni chapters throughout the state; and those that have been firmly established are doing very much toward the betterment of Santa Clara. Th e most prominent among these in the San Francisco Chapter, the officers of which are : President : Chauncey Tramutola, ' 14, who has recently announced his associa- tion with Geo. M. Naus for the practice of law. The firm has its offices in the Alexander building in San Francisco. Vice-President : Harold J. Toso, ' 25. " Hal " has a good position now with W. B. Brandt and Company, one of the largest underwriting concerns in San Francisco. We are much indebted to Hal for a number of alumni notes. He has shown his interest in the school publications by sending us considerable news. Secretary : John P. Costello. ' 06, who owns one of the largest tire shops in San Francisco. Treasurer : Chas. R. Boden, ' 24, a prominent young attorney in San Francisco who receives his J. D. this year from his Alma Mater, is often seen on the campus. He attended th e Mission Play rally at which he recalled the active part he took in dramatics here a few years ago. Sergeant-at-Arms : Tobias J. Bricca. ' 20, whose office only becomes distressing at the occasion of the annual banquet and the election of officers. The San Francisco Alumni Chapter was organized the latter part of October, 1929, at a luncheon at the Elks ' Club, with Chauncey Tramutola acting as chair- man. From that time on more interest has been taken in the school ' s activities by the San Francisco Alumni, as is evidenced by new faces seen at the various games and school festivities. On February 13th, Chauncey Tramutola presided at a banquet given at the new William Taylor Hotel for the coaches of Santa Clara. This banquet was attended by over one hundred and fifty Santa Clarans. The coaches feted were Maurice " Clipper " Smith. E. T. " Buck " Shaw, Harlan Dvkes and George Barsi. Captain Al Terremere of the football squad and Captain Jack Gough of the basketball team were also invited guests. Short talks were given by Chauncey [210] Tramutola, Fr. Gianera, John (( ' Toole-, Buck Shaw, Harlan Dykes and " Clipper " Smith. A musical program was especially arranged by Harry McKenzie and Ray Caverly. Frank Heffernan, Bill Gallagher, Bill Lange, James McAuliffe, Les Keating, Harold Kelly, Beaumont McClaren and the officers of the chapter all took part and devoted time in arranging details of this banquet. John ( ( ' Toole ' s subject was " Reminescing. " He told of his many pleasant days on the campus and the rapid strides in which the School has progressed. He brought out names of those who have made Santa Clara historical and recited dates of activities and affairs which had the gathering shaking their heads at his wonderful memory. " Clipper " Smith talked on " Spirit, " and blended his talk with the enthusiasm shown by this Chapter and that which is now on the campus. It was well received. ( )n March 26th, the Air Ferries Ltd.. christened their new Amphibian. " Santa Clara. " This airship is plying between San Francisco and Vallejo. The University was honored in having this plane called the " Santa Clara " and a number of rep- resentatives of the Alumni attended the christening at Pier 5 in San Francisco. Dr. Toner, a member of the Board of Supervisors of San Francisco, Buck Shaw and Harold J. Toso represented the University. Quite a few of the alumni attended the ceremonies and Mayor James Rolph, Jr., paid particular tribute to Mr. Joseph Tynan and his son for their many successful enterprises. Mr. Tynan, Sr., re- ceived an honorarv degree from the Universitv of Santa Clara a few vears ago. JOHN J. MONTGOMERY CHAPTER At Oakland we find Ray Ferrario, deputy public defender at the Hall of Rec- ords, very prominent in the formation of the local chapter. They have been very active under the name of the John J. Montgomery Branch of the Alameda County Alumni of the Universitv of Santa Clara. They hold their meetings once a month at the Athens Club to formulate ideas for the further development of both their Chapter and their Alma Mater. Installation of officers and an address by Tom Fitzpatrick, formerly a member of the Santa Clara coaching staff, were the features of a banquet and program held at the Athens Athletic Club by the Oakland Chapter of the Santa Clara Alumni early this year. Fitzpatrick gave a resume of recent athletic events on the Pacific Coast. Harlan Dykes, athletic director and basketball mentor of the Universitv. Captain Jack Gough and Graduate Manager George Lynn were hon- ored guests. Officers installed included : Rav Ferrario. president. Steve Graham, first vice-president, who is remembered as a classmate by all those who attended the University some thirty years ago, and who now is an active business man in ( )akland. Louis Trabucco, second vice-president, who is now a prominent attorney m Oakland. [211] Earl J. Twomey. secretary ; a man who is doing much for the correctly-attired citizenry of Oakland. His place of business is at 430 17th Street. Alvin McCarthy, treasurer, who graduated from Santa Clara in ' 18, and now lives at 990 Longridge Road. John Muldoon, sergeant-at-arms, who is very regular in attending the meetings at the Athens Club, although it inconveniences him not a little, living, as he does, in Berkeley. Friday evening, September 27 , the Oakland Alumni unit arranged for a very entertaining rally which was broadcast from the local station KLX in the Tribune Tower. Mike Naughton acted as master of ceremonies, and after " Clip- per " Smith and " Buck " Shaw said a few words about the expected success of the coming football season, the Santa Clara Hour swung into a colorful rendition of college songs and college yells. The evening ' s program was concluded by an earnest expression of the anthem, that brought back to the minds of all loyal sons the days when they strolled the ways of Santa Clara. Old grads from every part of northern California gathered together Saturday evening, September 28th at the Oakland Hotel for a reunion dinner and dance following the Santa Clara-University of California football game. The following members of the Santa Clara Alumni Association were appointed by H. Raymond Hall to serve as the reception committee : Earl J. Twomey, chairman ; Arthur Navlet, Roy Bronson, Harry S. Curry, Dr. C. Devine, Richard Callaghan, Phillip Fawke, Steve Graham. Dr. H. Garcia, William Knightly. Dr. A. J. Howell. Nor- bert Korte, John Muldoon, Richard J. Montgomery, H. J. Miller, Beaumont Mc- Laren, Dr. Harold Maloney. Allen McCawley, Emile Maloney, Edward Heafey. Frank Dunn, Dr. Victor ( )rella, Louis Trabucco, A. McCarthy. Edward Green and George Boles. " Clipper " Smith and " Buck " Shaw. Bronco coaches, and many active students attended the affair, which was held in conjunction with the regular Saturday eve- ning dinner dance in the Ivory court of the hotel. SAN JOSE CHAPTER In San lose, under the chairmanship of Louis Normandin. the University is possessed of a valuable aid whose worth is marked with enthusiasm and enhanced by their proximity to the campus. At a meeting held early in the year Louis Normandin was chosen president, and John Burnett, secretary. It is largely through the sincerity of these two alumni that so much has been accomplished by the San Jose unit. They have formulated a plan to meet in an informal manner every second Tuesday of the month at the Knights of Columbus Hall. There are some seventy alumni claiming membership to this chapter and they give vent to their zeal at their monthly luncheons. At one of these, on March 19th, Richard Bressani was [212] named chairman of a committee to bring about needed athletic improvement. Coach " Clipper " Smith gave an interesting talk on his novelty field day. He stated just what was needed, and how the San Jose chapter could help to make it the success that he intended it to he. Following Coach Smith ' s suggestion, and adding to it as they saw fit, the San Jose Chapter put over one of the greatest field days and home-coming days that has ever been known at the University. Saturday, April 12th. was the day decided upon for the home-coming celebra- tion. The program began with a large barbecue in the gardens adjoining Fr. Ricard ' s Memorial )bservatory for the old grads who had returned to their former haunts. Many alumni who had starred on the gridiron twenty years ago were present to enjoy the festivities and to act as officials at the games, held on the field adjacent to the campus. It was truly a novel day which showed much fore- thought and preparation. Among the unique features of the day were the greased pig and the attempted captures of it by the Bronco squad. The day, ending with a friendly football game, was certainly a huge success. LOS ANGELES CHAPTER In the southern metropolis a very solid chapter has been founded. Led by Joe Herlihv, a prominent Los Angeles attorney, and C. N. Castruccio, who is also an attorney, the southern unit has been working along very constructive lines to assist the I niversity of Santa Clara in every way possible. It was through the work of these two that, following the Santa Clara-Loyola game, an inter-sectional game was procured — which, unfortunately, could not lie accepted this year because of the L T niversitv of Santa Clara-Hawaii game. Throughout the year the Los Angeles Chapter has been most magnanimous when the teams of Santa Clara have traveled south. They have taken it upon themselves after each game to give a banquet for the boys representing their Alma Mater; and these banquets have done much toward the furthering of that closer relationship between the students of the present and those of the past which is so essential to a well-organized university. On the evening of March 10th the Los Angeles Chapter of the Santa Clara Alumni entertained the Santa Clara baseball team at the Alexander Hotel. Mr. C. Castruccio. ' 14, was toastmaster on this occasion, and he played well the part of host by introducing " Coach " Clipper " Smith and all the ballteam to those alumni who were present. There were also many notables present on this occasion. The former Senator De Valle was speaker of the evening, and added much to the spirit of the banquet by barkening back to his own undergraduate days, and pointing out just how much such a demonstration of fraternalism between the students and alumni means to the progressive welfare of the university. Coach " Clipper " Smith gave a short talk on the activities at Santa Clara and how much depended on the cooperation of the alumni. He stated that he was very well pleased with the spirit that had been shown by the Los Angeles alumni, and with the continuance of their whole-hearted cooperation, it was inevitable that the [213] University of Santa Clara would some day, in the near future, be deserving of the admiration and envy of all universities in the West. The baseball propensities of the old Santa Clara were well represented in the persons of Cy Young and Charlie Sherf, who told quite a few stories, among the players, of how they swung the wooden club for Santa Clara a few years ago. Fr. Watson, S. J., a former member of the faculty of Santa Clara was also present. SACRAMENTO CHAPTER Doctor Leo Farrell is chairman of the new chapter in Sacramento, which holds its meetings at various hotels in the Capital. Gerald Desmond, an attorney at law in Sacramento, is secretary. Several meetings have been held lately during which the Sacramento Chapter has decided to entertain the football squad next semester when they play the Cali- fornia Aggies in the Sacramento Stadium. Although the Sacramento Chapter is drawing its members from up and down the Sacramento Valley, it is such a young organization that quality still takes precedence over quantity. Big things are expected to come of this chapter next year. The Sacramento unit is graced with the oldest living alumnus in the person of John Hoesch who left the University in 1865, and still corresponds with the old school. UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Presided over by A. B. Canelo Jr., ' 16, the Alumni Association of the Univer- sity of Santa Clara has proven a vital factor in the activities of the University. A formal dance was held at the Olympic Club ' s Lakeside Country Club on Sat- urday evening, November 19th, 1929. This dance preceded the Santa Clara-St. Mary ' s football game, and there were over two hundred couples present. Arrange- ments were in charge of Chauncey Tramutola. John P. Costello and Charles R. Boden. The decorations were of particular interest to the crowd. John P. Cos- tello attended to this and received many fine compliments for his taste in arranging the football models, table decorations and color scheme. Edmund Lowe, the movie star, an alumnus, drove up from Los Angeles particularly to attend the dance and the football game. He kept the gay gathering in an uproar throughout the evening with his witty remarks. The following is a list of old-timers who evinced a willingness to officiate at the Bronco round-up held at the University of Santa Clara April 12: Howard Mellons, Victor Albright, Frank N. Farry, Caesar Mannelli. Martin M. Murphy, W. P. Williams, Frank W. Dunne, John Muldoon, Percy O ' Connor, Rodney A. Yoell, M. D.. Duke Valine, Joseph Gallagher, Roy Bronson, Rudolph Scholz, [214] Harold J. Toso. Doctor A. Amaral, Keene Fitzpatrick, Gerard Desmond, Charles Boden, Leonard Casanova, J. Thomas Crowe, Turk Bedollo, Chauncey Tramutola, William Muldoon, Tim Sullivan, Conny Storm, Jack Irilarv, J. M. Burnett, A. V. Rianda, Jr., Henry Miller, Benny Fitzpatrick and Fred Gerlach. Tt was most encouraging to see the number of alumni that took an active interest in the Mission Play this year. From every part of the state the various alumni associations responded with the same whole-hearted enthusiasm that has marked their activities throughout the year. At a rally held in Seifert gymnasium a few days before the first presentation, a few of the men who took part in the 1922 Mission Play were present, encouraging the present Thespians, and telling them how they would never regret having taken part in the play. Arthur J. Saxe, who graduated from the University of Santa Clara in 1925, said a few words about the Mission Play of 1922, the worth of such a production to the University, and the wealth of beauty and glamour that is connected with its history. Henry Robidoux of the class of ' 25 gave a very inter- esting talk on Martin V. Merle, the author of the Mission Play, and the difficulties he encountered in its production. He harkened back to the days when Michael C. Dunne strolled the beautiful gardens of Santa Clara, and told of how dearly loved he was by all the students of the University. Henry also pointed out how the participators in the Mission Play would remember it in years to come, and how much the experience would benefit them in after life. George Malley, who graduated from the University of Santa Clara in 1926, said a few words on the Mission Play of 1922, and the part he took in it. Many were his happy remembrances, and the way he told of them filled the audience with a new enthusiasm and ambition to help make the Mission Play of 1930 the success that it should be. Yes, the extensive aid given to Edward Murphy, the director, by the Alumni was a great factor in the success of the production. HERE AND THERE The outstanding event at the University of Santa Clara this year was the Columbus Day celebration when the new Mission Bell, the gift of King Alfonso XIII was blessed and installed in the new Mission Tower. On this occasion James Bacigalupi gave one of his memorable orations and taught the students of Santa Clara how eloquentlv beautiful is their own school anthem. Adoph Canelo, president of the Alumni Association, was chairman of the day and most creditably fulfilled that function. We take this occasion to express our sincere sympathy to Ad for the irreparable loss he sustained this year upon the death of his devoted wife. The Mission Play this year reminds us that Ad took the part of Sehor Moseley in the 1913 production. Vincent O ' Donnell returned to his Alma Mater at the cost of much personal sacrifice, to play the part of Padre Jose del Real in the Mission Play this year. In the 1922 performance he had played the part of Fra Miguel. [215] Pedro Bernal. ' 88. a most loyal Santa Claran and a true descendant of the Dons on several occasions has shown great interest in his Alma Mater, par- ticularly for the Bell Ceremony, when he gathered together the descendants of the old Spanish families of the Santa Clara Valley to form a court of honor to Sehor Sebastian de Romero, the representative of the King on that occasion Mr. Bernal has also secured these same Spanish families to act as patrons of the annual. Louis Normandin — played the part of Ulysses this year, wandering around the world as a good-will ambassador, and upon his return let the whole world know it by giving lectures on his wanderings. During his travels he made it a point to be on hand at the Santa Clara-University of Hawaii game in Honolulu. Hal Bundy — " With all the dignity and beauty of army and navy traditions surrounding the event with glamour, one of the loveliest weddings of the season was solemnized late in August, in the far-famed Japanese tea garden in Coronado, when Miss Lenore Kenny, charming young society girl of Nashville, Tennessee, and Coronado, became the bride of Lieutenant John Harold Bundy, United States Army Air Corps. " Thus reads the society column of the Coronado Journal. On the day preceding the Bell Ceremony it will be remembered that Hal gave the football players a distraction by doing some stunt flying over the football field. Again on Columbus Day he gave the dedication from the air to Alfonso ' s Bell by showering down roses upon the Mission Tower, flying so low as to almost graze the tiles. Lieutenant Clarence Mitchell — a student of Santa Clara in 1924-1925, was killed January 6 at Fort Crockett Landing Field, Texas. He lived in San Tose and attended college at Santa Clara, starring on the gridiron. At the time of the production of " Everyman " in 1924, Clarence took the part of " Beautv. " Ignacio del Valle — Hosts of friends scattered throughout the entire state were shocked at the sudden death of Ignacio del Valle, a member of one of California ' s oldest families and a brother of R. F. del Valle, former state senator and also former member of the Los Angeles Water Board. Mr. del Valle was a native son of California, born at the famous Camulos Ranch of Ventura County, July 3. 1870. His father, Ignacio del Valle, was one of California ' s earliest land- owners. The son attended the old St. Vincent ' s school in Los Angeles and was later graduated from Santa Clara University. He was married in 1906 to Miss Mary Prendergast of New York City and for many years they lived at the Camulos Ranch. Mr. del Valle retired a few years ago, however, and built the Riviera Home, near Santa Monica, where he was living at the time of his death. Harry W. McGowan — In The Californian for April we find a very pleasing dedication to that genial gentleman and scholar, Harry W. McGowan of Willows. California: " Laughter is the offspring of a smile, and he who cultivates a smile will laugh his way through life. A smile is a panacea for all ills; it relieves, soothes, and alleviates the sufferer ; it is a ray of sunshine to those in darkness ; a comforter and companion of the lonely. A smile is a spring of pure liquid, that rushes on into a great river of happiness. A smile is a magic wand [216] that turns the frenzy of passion into a quiet and peaceful ripple ol hilarity. A frown is the resource of the ill-tempered, and is the direct antithesis ol a smile; it is the enemy of good-will and the assassin of pleasure. Poets have written volumes to a smile. We are told to laugh and the world will laugh with us, hut if we cry we are warned that we will cry alone. Composers have clothed beautiful lyrics with entrancing music dedicated to the sunshine of a smile, while the world rolls on heedless of the grumbler, ignoring the pessimistic, and takes the optimist by the hand and calls him friend. For what greater friend can there he than one whose countenance is always lit with that great panorama of laughter that has made the world a happy place to live in? Many a remark said in jest. though accompan ied by a frown, has meant confusion, murder and sudden death, hut the same phrase draped with a smile, calls the springs of laughter to the surface and joy reigns supreme. A smile at the right moment has changed the history of nations, and courtiers and ambassadors have found a ready smile a Stronger weapon than the pen or the sword, lie who smiles in the face of disaster is a great hero. So you, who sit in hand with gloom, pal around with misfortune; you who clutch the little things of life, the mole hills of adversity, and turn them into great mountains of grief, remember that hard luck was not driven away from your doorstep with a frown, and remember also, that " A smile will go a long way " to alleviate the ills of today and the indigestion of tomorrow. A palatial residence stocked with the furniture of an empire, and not lit with the glory of a smile is a home haunted with the demons of unhappiness and the harpies of seclusion and depression. " Ray Hulsman. ' 28- — A graduate from the college of electrial engineering, died at a private sanitarium in San Francisco, after a long illness due to heart trouble. Ray was very active in athletics and won his block S. C. as fullback. He also was prominent in dramatics, acting the part of Discretion in " Every- man. " Ray was also business manager of the Redwood. As a mark of his popularity with both students and faculty, he won the coveted Nobili medal. Rav was buried from the Mission Church after a Solemn Requiem Mass. The pallbearers were of the deceased student ' s own choosing : Paul Bean, Jessie Marques, George Malley, Thomas King, Roderick Chisholm and Leonard Casanova. Be- sides these, many friends and former classmates were present at the funeral. Peter Morettini, ' 20 — A well-known attorney and member of the faculty of Santa Clara University law school, died December 1st at O ' Connor sanitarium. Active in fraternal, legal and college circles. Morettini was widely known. He- was a member of the San Jose Council. No. 879, Knights of Columbus, a fourth degree member of Portola Assembly, San Jose Council, No. 2; member of San Jose Parlor No. 22, Native Sons of the Golden West ; president of the Swiss-American Social Club; a member of San Jose Post, No. 89, of the American Legion; a member of the California State Bar Association. At the time of the destruction of the Old Mission by the fire of 1926, Peter Morettini and his partner in law, Randall O ' Neill, were very generous in bavins; ' the Mission Bell recast. Morettini was an outstanding student, winning many honors, [217] 1 V including the Archbishop ' s medal twice during his college course. He was gradu- ated maximum cum laude, after having won highest honors in many of his courses. By his death the University has lost a very capable professor and a loyal alumnus. Stephen Coughlin, Jr.. ex ' 28. was instantly killed in an automobile accident at Redding. California, early Christmas morning. Coughlin was the son of Stephen Coughlin, city councilman and former mayor of Redding. He registered in the engineering department of the University of Santa Clara in 1924. Steve was an active member of the Engineering Society while attending the University and was of excellent scholarship standing. John B. Shea, ' 06, who attended the University of Santa Clara after serving in the Spanish-American War, died Tuesday morning, January 14th, after an illness of several weeks. Shea was a member of the Mercury Herald staff, and later entered the insurance firm of Foss and Hicks. In the year 1927 he pur- chased the entire firm and made it the John B. Shea Company. His business life was marked with the same honest and charitable relations with his associates that had made him such a popular man on the campus during his scholastic life. The Hon. E. A. Hayes, who gave a brief address at the funeral services, paid John Shea a well-merited tribute : " We all knew him as an exceptionally upstanding, clean-cut man. He not only was honest in his relations with his business associates, but he was incapable, as I have known him, of deceit. " FROM THE ALUMNI COLUMNS OF THE PAST Clay M. Green ' 69, has added another tremendous success to his long list of dramatic productions. A San Francisco paper writes as follows of Mr. Green ' s latest play: " J onn ot Nepomul, patron saint of Bohemia, dominated the annual Grove play of the Bohemian Club last night, closing the night of the annual Grove jinks. From the depths of the redwood fringed stage the story and music of the St. John episode floated away into the starlit aisles of the amphitheatre, while men from all parts of the world shared the spell cast by the genuius of Dr. Humphrey J. Stewart, composer, and Clay Green, writer, joint authors of this vear ' s play. " Clay M. Green is one of the foremost playwrights in the country at the present time. He has written many plays since his graduation from Santa Clara, one of them the famous Passion Play, he has donated to the University. This is but one example of Mr. Green ' s loyalty to Santa Clara as he has always kept in touch with the student activities and is in every way a true Santa Claran of whom we are justly proud. Dr. Anthony B. Diepenbrock ' 08 — the third Sa nta Clara graduate to receive an A.B. maxima cum laudc, was a campus visitor on Sunday, October 30, 1921. In ' 07- ' 08 " Doc " edited the Redwood and on his graduation entered Harvard, where he completed his course in medicine in 1912. At present he is residing in San Francisco, where he has built up an enviable practice. [218] John Ivancovich, ' OS, is taking a leading part in Maude Fulton ' s production, " Pinkie, " which played recently at the Century in San Francisco. John will be remembered by many of the older Santa Clarans who will be glad to learn of his continued success in the dramatic world. William Knightly, ' 94 — An old Santa Clara graduate, called again to see the old haunts and to renew the many friendships he had made while here. While attending school Mr. Knightly made a brilliant record for himself on the baseball diamond, being captain of the Varsity in ' 94. He is now president of the Bank of Haywards and one of the most prominent and respected citizens of that community. Mr. Knightly remembers with pleasure his college experiences and, although it is a long stretch since his college days, " Will " still figures prominently on the diamond and believes he could give many an undergraduate aspirant for the team a hard run. Mr. Burdette Hartman, ' 08 — a graduate of Santa Clara, was a visitor at the campus on January 22nd, 1921. Mr. Hartman won fame in his undergraduate days as a Varsity pitcher of unusual ability. He was a very popular and well- liked student. Hartman has been busy lately operating his extensive cattle ant mining holdings in the southern part of the state. He expressed great pleasure at many splendid changes that have taken place in the old school since his time, and said he was " always proud to be a Santa Claran. " George Morgan, ' 10, is one of the most popular and best liked teachers of Eureka High School, where he teaches physics and mathematics. Although he- has been in Eureka less than eight months, Mr. Morgan has already won considerable prestige and renown as an athletic coach. It will be remembered that George was a prominent track man for several years at Santa Clara, and was elected track captain in 1910. He was also responsible more than any other man for the introduction of basketball as a major sport at Santa Clara. Morgan has not lost his old Santa Clara spirit, by any means, but is extremely interested in all affairs of the University and wishes her every success. Jimmey O ' Connell, e ' 23, was a star first sacker of the baseball varsity of 1919. He is now doing admirable work in the same position with Ty Cobb ' s aggregation of Winter Leaguers. Santa Clara fans are wishing Jim all success. William Regan, ' 03. Speaking of the " Mission Play of Santa Clara, " Bill Regan is planning to come all the way from Boise, Idaho, for the alumni per- formance of May 6th, 1922. Bill took over the reins of his father ' s extensive interests at the latter ' s death and is now one of the leading business spirits of the state that gave Senator Borah to the nation. It is worthy of note, on the side, that he is a brother-in-law to Martin V. Merle, author of the " Mission Play. " Doctor Yoell, ' 14, once the busiest man of the campus, is now kept busy keeping tab on all the rest of the alumni. No matter where he came from, or to where he has gone, if a man ever graduated from Santa Clara University in the years of its existence, " Doc " can tell you his biography. Someone aptly titled him the information bureau of the alumni. Right at present he is doing more than [219] his share towards making the Alumni Drive the success that it should be. While here at Santa Clara, " Doc " was Student Body President, editor of the Redwood, and one of the mainstays of the Senate debating " teams. When he left Santa Clara, he journeyed back to St. Louis to take up the study of medicine. As the first Santa Clara student to take up the study of medicine in that university he established a record that those who have followed him from here have found hard to equal. Nor did he confine his activities at that university to his studies alone, but soon acquired the position of head of his fraternity. He later became the head interne at the St. John ' s Hospital in St. Louis, finally returning " to Cali- fornia to take up his profession in San Francisco, where he is fast becoming one of the most widely known physicians of the city. Rov Emerson, 17. When Martin V. Merle went out in quest of singers for his Mission Play, he had the rare good fortune of securing one of the members of the cast that produced the same play in ' 13. to-wit, Roy Emerson. Roy took the part of " Don Luis Castanares " when the Mission Play was last produced here at Santa Clara. This year, 1922, he has kindly consented to sing three Spanish serenades at each performance of the play ; the quality of each of these selections adds much to the entire production. Roy is now engaged in the sporting business over in San Jose, and is making a lot of money, not only that, but a great many friends. [220] First Semester 1929 Ch ronicle Section August 16 The scholastic year opens with the chronicler Mime two hundred miles from the scene of activity ; but it was later learned how the hinges were literally torn off Raggio Gate as one hundred and fifty freshmen stormed the Dean ' s office. Total enrollment four hundred and fifty. Looks like a great year ! August 18 King Alfonso XIII donates a new hell for the Mission Chapel. Father A. M. Casey, last year ' s Moderator of the Redwood, prepares his departure for Lyons, France. Bon voyage, Pere ! Your place will be hard to fill. August 24 The Frosh receive a treat — experiencing the first chapel service of the year. An ancient Santa Clara custom ! August 28 Mass of the Holy Ghost celebrated in Mission Chapel. August 29 New field house nearing completion — thereby saving wear and tear on cleats and spikes. August 31 Political spirit runs high ; stump speeches being made ; cigars circulate freely as the classes elect officers. September 2 Students surge forth from the " Ship, " momentarily forgetting the rules and regulations read at the first assembly, because of the half-holiday granted in honor of Bishop Armstrong, the guest of the day. September 3 The bell arrives; retreat begins — (three days of silence). Four football trophies donated for the most valuable bone-crushers of the season. September 7 Retreat ends — the busy hum of voices again reigns in the refectory. September 9 All loyal native sons, to say nothing of foreigners, join in celebrating. Su- preme silence echoes in the darkened classrooms. What, a holiday? Yea! September 10 " Clipper " Smith sails into Port Santa Clara and all eyes are cast on him as he heaves the anchor overboard. September 12 The multitude of gentlemen intimately connected with the educational insti- tution exhibit their suppressed enthusiasm at the rally in honor of " Clipper " (Continued on page 222) [221 ] CHRONICLE (Continued) Smith, " Buck " Shaw, George Barsi and George Lynn. Following the " Clipper ' s " allocution the bookstore reported a heavy sale on dictionaries. September 14 Mendel Club casts aside forceps and scalpels — turns agricultural, and gives a Barn Dance. September 15 Muscles creak, bones bruise, blue blotches appear around a number of eyes — football practice has started. September 16 Sophs and Frosh play " let ' s pretend we ' re friends, " as second-year men hold a smoker. ' Midst the din and smoke two gigantic human hulks appear in a tangle of arms and legs — Ruffo and Etchebarren put on an exhibition of catch-what- you-can. September 20 Field house officially opens. Thanks to the concrete flooring, cleats and spikes will last indefinitely. September 25 Fr. Hubbard lectures on Alaska. Radio listeners of KLX given a thrill by our new glee club. September 26 Santa Clara supporters at the rally raise the hue and cry of " Bear meat. " September 28 The Golden Bear rides the Bronco off the field, tamed to the tune of 27-6. Hungry supporters still cry " Bear meat " — next vear. September 29 John D. Foley named editor of the Redwood. October 2 The aristocracy of the intelligentsia — at least, so they think — park their Flor- sheims under the literary table in the lounge room at the first Arts Society gathering. October 4 Ed Murphy tells the millions of listeners-in of the coming celebration. October 6 Put the Bronco in the stable tonight, after finding its way home through the Gray Fog, 20-7. October 8 Redwood dedicated to King Alphonso XIII. October 12 Grand ceremony dedicating the Mission Bell. Only — how does Ed Murphy fit in as a gay caballero? October 16 The Senate railroads through a discussion of the Southern Pacific and Great Northern trouble. October 18 One-act plays announced for November 26. (Continued on page 224) [ 222 ] g. - ja Compliments of a Group of friends of the University Ei- [ 223 ] ©.- ja CAMP FIRE BRAND HAMS and BACON All " Camp Fire " branded products are guaranteed to lie the best that packing science and diligent care can produce. A trial will convince you that this is one product that you can safely recommend to your friends and acquaintances. 1 i 1 -t VIRDEN PACKING COMPANY SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. B i§ CHRONICLE (Continued) October 20 Olympic Club ropes, throws, ties, tames and then rides the Bronc off the scene of activity, 20-0. The less said the better. October 21 Coach Dykes announces fellows interested in putting the rotund object through the net-covered ring must report for practice on November 4. October 22 Intra-mural casaba tossing tournament causes rivalry in our midst. October 25 Frosh show their reciprocity and give a carload to the Sophs at their smoker. October 26 B. A. A. men strut about, wearing their lowly laurels as basketball champs. October 27 A new exhibition of brass knuckles — The juniors have their rings. November l No news — the campus is vacant — All Saints ' Day. A holiday ! November 4 Histrionic talent being developed in the Auditorium by Ed Murphy. (Continued on page 226) [ 224] l 4 H. C. MILLER Cor tractor Builder of the New Dormitory and many other University of Santa Clara Buildings E ' i [225] s Compliments of the Grayl ' ine Tours, Inc. la jgi W. — g EBERHARD TANNING CO. Tanners and Curriers Harness, Latigo and Lace Leather Sole and Upper Leather 1 Calf, Kip and SANTA CLARA Sheepskins Eberhard Skirting CALIFORNIA Leather and Bark Woolskin ' == - B CHRONICLE (Continued) November 6 Announce the triangular debate for the Jeremiah F. Sullivan prize in San Francisco. November 8 Requiem Mass for the deceased members of the Faculty and Alumni held in Mission Church. November 10 The Moragan troops charge — General Madigan retires to his fort with his goal line yet uncrossed. November ll A holiday is no time to write a chronicle. November 13 Henry Luoma, football star, succumbs. November 14 The Senators tangle tongues with the Ignatians in a non-decisional affair. November 16 Scobie ' s Big Red Machine refuses to function — so the Bronco tows it down the field to the junk yard, 13-7. (Continued on page 228) [ 226] [ 227 ] B r -g Compliments of CANELO MOTOR COMPANY, Inc. Harry F. Canelo Sales FORD Service Lincoln San Jose, California Pi W iB =- :z =, ' e] For the most delicious ham or bacon, Eastern raised and West- ern cured and smoked. Ask for " MAYROSE BRAND " " May rose Butter " B — W CHRONICLE (Continued) November 18 These gridiron artists wax enthusiastic about tropical climates and brush up on geography. November 20 Simoni, Casanova and Owen declared ineligible for baseball. There goes the old ball game! November 22 How these lawyers like to display their knowledge ! The Legal Frat has a new constitution. November 26 Plays held in Auditorium. Ed was right ; they were good. November 27 The Moragans again win a moral victory — taking the Sullivan Debating affair. November 28 Time out for the Thanksgiving holidays, as the national bird is slaughtered. December 2 Students return, only to find repetitions have caught them unaware. December 4 Art Kenny pretends he ' s blind and wins the Dramatic Art contest ; but he manages to see the team depart for Hawaii. (Continued on page 230) [ 228 ] a = a Compliments of the San Francisco Alumni CIIAKI.ES R. BODEN ' 23 ROY MRONSON . Utorney-at-Law Attorney-at-Law 333 Kearny Street EDWARD A. CUNHA |( )HN P. C( )STELLO Attorney-at-Law Kenyon Tires Flood Building 898 Van Xess Avenue CHAUXCEY TRAMUTOLO JAMES H. FUELER Attorney-at-Law Investment Securities Alexander Building Russ Building GEORGE H. CASEY Pacific Fruit Exchange Wells-Fargo Building [ 229 ] a — Official " Redwood " Photographers The DURFEE STUDIO " Photographs of Distinction " Fred G. Collins } )• ' - Weddings, Home Portraits Frank J. Steiner j ' Studio and Commercial Photos 58 South 1st Street Columbia 817 San Jose, Calif. Hi - a VAN WORMER AND RODRIGUES Manufacturing Jewelers SAN FRANCISCO Pin and Ring Specialists 1 101-2 Shreve Building CHRONICLE (Continued) December 5 University receives a bequest from Mr. Columbet. December 10 Professor Morettini ' s funeral held in Chapel. December 11 The Student Body visits the wilds of Alaska, a la cinema, thanks to Fr. Hubbard. December 14 Classes on Saturday. Can you imagine that? December 16, 17 and 18 Special on " Bronco-Seltzers. " The midnight oil burns in O ' Connor and Kenna Halls. The finals are here. " Say, I flunked that ex cold! " December 19 Examinations are " passed " history? Every possible conveyance is com- mandeered, even ante-deluvian Henrys, as the mob surges forth to enjoy the Christmas holidays. January 6 Students begin New Year by arriving after an eighteen-day diet of vacation. (Continued on page 232) [ 230 ] B Pacific Manufacturing Company Mil l work - SW - Doors A Specialty: HARDWOOD INTERIOR TRIM Main Office: SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA Arcade 8 — Monadnock Bldg. 524 Security Title Ins. Bldg. San Francisco Los Angeles 353 Hobart Street 58 Oakland ' . Santa Clara Street San Jose B ' a [231 ] TOTEL HITCOMB at Civic Center y San Francisco Headquarters for Students and Alumni WOODS-DRURY CO., OPERATORS ALSO OPERATING WILLIAM TAYLOR HOTEL, SAN FRANCISCO " woo Rooms at tlic Civic Center " James Woods, President Ernest Drury, Manager CHRONICLE (Continued) January 7 Registration of students — and a number of new faces are welcomed on the campus. January 8 Classes begin in earnest for the new semester. January 1 1 First basketball game of the season on the Bronco court with the San Jose Golds — Broncos win by a score too numerous to mention. January 14 Tulsa Eagles and Broncos hold a little athletic contest in San Francisco — a good game missed by the majority of the student body. January 16 Cast selected for the annual spring dramatic production, " The Mission Play of Santa Clara. " January 17 " Sparks " Bardin, campus radio magnate, announces naval reserve radio sta- tion. The first university in the West to do so! January 19 Rehearsals — Murphy, a la megaphone, has many a sleepless night awaiting him before the production of said Mission Play. (Continued on page 234) [ 232 ] [?. ■a The best foundation for every investment plan a Bankofltaly savings account What better basis for an invest- ment program could be found than a Bank of Italy savings ac- count ? What better cash reserve could one have? Always ready when required (many sound in- vestments cannot be readily con- verted into cash) it prevents loss in the hurried selling of securi- ties which were intended, and rightly, to be held for the term of investment. Bank of Italy XT»- , T ». TRUSTS A„„ • National SAVINGS Association National Bankitaly Company ( Identical inOwnership ) COMBINED CAPITAL INVESTMENT 200 MILLION DOLLARS a [ 233 ] si — ,g MARSHALL-NEWELL SUPPLY COMPANY SPEAR AND MISSION STREETS, SAN FRANCISCO Engineers and Machinists Supplies and General Hardware Lunkenheimer Valves and Engine Trimmings Black Decker Mfg. Co .Electric Tools Penbertny Injectors and Ejectors Yale Towne Chair Blocks and Hardware Ashcroft Steam Gauges Foster Reducing and Pressure Regulating J ' alzrs Jenkins ' aires and Discs Firma Durabla High Pressure Gauge Glasses Heller Bros Files Cleveland Drill Co Tzuist Drills Chicago Leather Belt and Sundries im — iei CHRONICLE (Continued) January 21 Fr. Ricard. The " Padre of the Rains, " joins the octogenarians. January 23 The 1929 Redwood wins the highest national honors — score 910 points. And from what the present editor says, this year is a bigger and better one ! January 26 Fr. Lyons finds Year Book too light and adds another task to his worries and becomes a member of the juvenile court probation committee. January 28 Meanwhile, Dykes ' daring, dashing, dribbling players have taken the Rossi Florists, the Y. M. I. and Cal. January 30 Student body gathers in the Mission Chapel at a Mass in memory of John Casanova, former Bronc star, killed in an automobile accident. February 2 Fr. Ring takes his last vows in the Mission Chapel. February 3 These optimistic sophomores select a design for their class rings. (Continued on page 236) [234] ia Next to California Theatre Paul Maggi, Proprietor OPEN DAY AND NIGHT KAGGI ' S GOOD EATS Alumnus of Santa Clara ' 02 335 South First Street San Jose, California Phone Col. 690 a [235] PARISIAN 58AKERY L. CHABRE, Proprietor AUNT BETTY ' S BREAD It Is Good SAN FERNANDO at VINE SAN JOSE e CHRONICLE (Continued) February 5 Juniors begin talking of a Prom. Sounds like a big social affair. February 6 The mob rallies in the Gym. Fr. Ring is the guest of honor at a unique program. February 7 Ed Murphy is nearly frantic endeavoring to find a couple of " Down Ones " who can roll their own instead of smoking tailor-mades for the play. February 9 The House proves the United States to be " all wet " and taboos prohibition. And here we thought the question was all settled way back in 1919. February 1 1 Naval officials visit Santa Clara and inspect rooms and equipment. No wonder " Sparks " Bardin is smiling, as they (the officials) were greatly impressed with the situation. February 12 Fr. Hubbard adds another feature to this book. Read it and explore Alaska with him. (Continued on page 238) [236] - e Compliments of the OLD SPANISH FAMILIES of the Santa Clara Valley Ei = „ jg [237] s- -ja e z Ay no£ call in We ' ve a special department devoted to the exclusive merchandising of Uni- versity type clothes J. S. WILLIAMS 227-233 S. First Street -m Compliments of LION ' S Established 1856 San Jose ' s Oldest and Largest Furniture Store Credit without interest a ' 43 B: CHRONICLE (Continued) February 13 The board of arbitration, headed bv Fr. Ring, satisfactorily settled the water feud of O ' Connor Hall — It is really safe to saunter forth without a slicker nowa- days, fellows. February 16 " Come join the chorus " is now heard on the campus. Congregational singing is now had in the Mission Chapel. February 17 George McDonald, smiling senior, elected to the position of presidency by the Mountain View Native Sons. These seniors add more laurels — five engineers receive appointments. February 18 " Hal " ' Bundy not only talks on aviation, but also provides the fellows with a few thrills before departing. Thanks for the power dives and the zooms, " Hal " . February 20 Stanford takes one game. The great Gaddy comes through with a shut-out in the second. What next ? February 22 " Spike " Duque of Duque Brothers, Inc., and one of the Beau Brummels of the campus, cracks up the blue Chrysler chariot. (Continued on page 240) [ 238 ] -® a] • " »• -n mm l 7 ! fvlil S00I i.V S: W V M ' - i£?: . " " i . ■ . aHn k " _ L Jp gS F. v A ,, : W fl Bks f ■ ' f M I ji JStM fg i I i H Anywhere Any Time to Anybody IN 1907 there we re about 4 million telephones in the United States, but they were only partially interconnected. Today there are over 20 mil- lion telephones in the United States so interconnected that it is possible for practically any one of the 20 million to be con- nected with reasonable prompt- ness with any other one of the 20 million. The telephone has helped to break man ' s shackles of time and distance. The Pacific Telephone And Telegraph Company H H ART ' S Young Men ' s Shop and Student ' s Section is headquarters for " The New " ;; SUITS OVERCOATS SWEATERS CORDUROYS and FURNISHINGS San Jolt ' s irdcst Department Start jt -a Pi SANTA CLARA DRUG CO. EXCLUSIVE AGENTS Owl Drug Co. Products Johns tori ' s Chocolates Franklin at Main • Santa Clara Telephone Santa Clara 502 Compliments of Louis O. Normandin NORMANDIN-CAMPEN CO. Hudson-Essex Distributors San Jose, Calif. ' [239] SAN JOSE CREAMERY " The Home of the Milk Shake " HIGHEST QUALITY CANDY AND ICE CREAM Delicious Fruit Punch 149 SO. FIRST STREET i i i i SAN JOSE CHRONICLE (Continued) February 25 Meet the valedictorian, gentlemen, Mr. Thrift has the honor. February 26 Managers ' Association gather ' round the food festivities and receive the " Clip- per ' s " congratulations. February 28 Juniors promenade at the Prom. Tuxes and all — A social success ! Eh ? March 3 The Mission Play of Santa Clara assumes many definite forms and propor- tions. Cast committees, rallies, talks, advertising, ' n everything. A little over a month before production, and so much to be done ! March 4 Last night the basketballers removed the mangled Moragans from the court and took the series. Not bad to top off the season. March 5 Well those Stanfordites took the ball series last Saturday; but tomorrow we will put the Bronco in the express car for the Sunny South — and distant fields are always — You know ! [ 240 ] HOTEL FEDERAL - - ■ g HOTEL KEYSTONE VERNON HUFF, Manager JOSEPH HUFF, Manager 1087 Market Street 54 Fourth Street MArket 8026 SUtter SI 86 Weekly and Monthly Rate to Permanent Guests TRANSIENT RATES Rooms with detached baths - - $1.25 and $1.50 Rooms with private baths - - - $2.00 and $2.50 March 6 The Santa Clara County Consolidated Chambers of Commerce back the Mission Play. March 8 Announcement made that only two hundred freshmen will be accepted next August ! The Sophs will not be able to handle more. March 9 The campus is beginning to take interest in the coming play. Even Art Kenny is endeavoring to coax some sort of a thing to grow on that upper lip of his. March 10 Plan Saint Patrick ' s Day celebration rally for the Mission Play. Racial prejuidices for the day are to be checked at the door. March 12 Captain Jack Gough turns in a score of 191 points in 19 games for the season ' s high point man in basketball. I ask you, is he a " dead-eye " ? March 13 The distant fields of the so-called sunny south fattened the Bronc to some extent, but he is not quite in the best running form. (Continued on page 242 ) [241 ] E 1 : . " a a : San Jose Finance Company Finance and General Insurance GEO " . A. PRIXDIVILLE 325 X. 1st S. BAllard 807 ,g Headquarters for " Charter House Clothes " The Wardrobe SAXTA CLARA at SECOXD : ' |S Er -a R. M. CUTHBERT INCORPORATED FORDS SAX JOSE ... CALIFORNIA g 77 FARMERS UNION The Family Store Since 1874 Starting Our Second Fifty Years in Our New Building 151 W. Santa Clara St. San Jose : ' S Ef- tS CHRONICLE (Continued) March 14 ( leneral attack of ague about the campus — exes start next week. What about the play, rallies, senior theses, junior essays, year books and so one? True, these professors have no hearts. March 15 The " Clipper " opens the spring bone and muscle practice with the following announcement : " If you possess a sense of responsibility try and manifest a little cooperative interest. Your best gesture will be your daily attendance at these work-outs (in uniform.) " March 16 That Bronco ball club got loose in the Moragans ' lot and ate all their green feed. Captain Axt as jockey and Coach Owen as trainer, seem to know their oats. March 17 St. Patrick ' s Day . . . No holiday!? Mission Play and St. Patrick ' s Day Rally in the Gym. And " Little Eddie Murphy " promises to be right in there on April 3, 4. 5 and 6. March 20 Wheels creak, pulleys groan, machinery hums, as the wheels of industry, for the Mission Play are well under way. (Continued on page 244) [ 242] - a © UNIVERSITY COFFEE SHOP Eat with the gang at your " CAM ITS HOME " Harry and James Zonks. Props. m VARGAS BROS. COMPANY Santa Clara ' s Leading Store Cor. Franklin and La Fayette Sts. Phone 2000 SANTA CLARA Pi A. Arzlno Wholesale and Retail Dealer in FRESH FISH OYSTERS SHELL FISH POULTRY Br --ig -.■a Columbia 15 4 l X. Market St. Ballard 439 San Tose Western Granite Marble Co. Manufacturers and Dealers of Monuments - Mausoleums Building Stone Work 656 Stockton Ave. ■ San Jose, Calif. Phone Ballard 2746 S OBERDEENER ' S PHARMACY The Rexall Store The Kodak Store " If it sells we have it " 1038 Franklin St. Santa Clara r ' fl m Br E r S r ' S -.a HOME UNION Quality Meat and Groceries W. A. McDonald, Mgr. S. W. Corner Market and Post SAN JOSE rig r.B a " rB -.11 Golden Poppy Ice Cream Co., Inc. Ice C re am — Ices — Specialties 1936-1948 SANTA CLARA The Alameda California Phones: Santa Clara 481 and 482 W. E. FOLEY Attorney-at-Law GARDEN CITY BANK BLDG. idD Br B [243] El- la 1809 Filmore Street 5410 Geary Street 1180 Market Street 637 Irving Street THE S I G X B Y OF SERVICE RADIOS I N G T O N RADIOLA ELECTRIC CORPORATION Service from 8 A. M. to 10 P. M. MAJESTIC BOSCH Phone: W ' Alnut 6000 SAX FRANCISCO El- S OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE 1473 WEST SAN CARLOS ST. Telephone, Ballard 3131 W. J. PORTER Authorized Applier Johns-Manville Roofs and Building Material Gladding McBean Tile Roofs SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA a : ' S CHRONICLE (Continued) March 24 We weren ' t going to say anything about this Mission Play " RAIN, " but it got loose again tonight and flooded " the Ship " " Admiral " Vredenberg. chief hydraulic engineer, manned the pumps and saved the Baby Grand piano from changing into an aquarium for Fr. Bacigalupi ' s pet goldfish. March 25 The Frosh back the Mission Play in a janitorial manner by offering to take care of the basement of " the Ship " during production. March 26 Mission Play spirit is everywhere — even in the class rooms, studies, etc. The manana spirit has captured every student activity save eating. March 27 There is gossip of tennis and handball tornaments, a Bronco Round-Up, Mis- sion Play, Swimming team and a new track, all rumbling about on our one small campus. March 28 Some news manana — Mavbe? [ 244] is WM.H.PABST ffi] C. A. SWAIN President San Jose National Bank An Independent Home Owned Bank Member Federal Reserve System Cashier SAN JOSE CALIFORNIA ■ ■fi IS. Enjoy Established 1868 ff§[Mfym£L CANDIES FANCY PASTRIES % gfl? j0f FRENCH ICE CREAM J DINING ROOM San Jose and The Finest Place i)i America SODA FOUNTAIN B March 30 Three hundred women in the refectory for breakfast. That doesn ' t fit in with the " old Santa Clara custom, " but new ones are rapidly being established and we were glad to have the Catholic Daughters of America as our guests. March 31 Dress rehearsal for the play held yesterday, and to think that " Clipper " wanted to sign the director up for a halfback berth after seeing him hurdle seats in the Auditorium. April 1 No foolin ' — Little Eddie Murphy promises to be " right in there " and to prove it. announced an additional performance on next Friday evening. April 2 All set — House light out — Foots up ! Curtain! Mariana! April 3 First performance of the Mission Play — Kenny rides to Monterey and back on a real horse in the rapid time of half an hour. Wray Griffith meets Kenny ' s feminine friend — " Isabela Maria, Rosita Juanita Benicia Consuela Camarillo. She is called la favorita of all Santa Clara ! " Also press day and the critics view the play. (Continued on page 246) [245] 0.= -.■a ®. : THE CLASS— i — of every year since 1865 has come to Spring ' s for : — Styles in step with the times and authentically correct. — Fabrics combining wear with exclusive originality of design. — Service that is more than just an effort to sell. Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes cSpring ' s Since 1865 San Jose I ■a Decorative Furnishers of Distinctive Homes Robinson ' s First Street at San Carlos San Jose : a -. zia CHRONICLE (Continued) April 4 Two shows today and everybody is tired. No news save the fact that from the newspapers the pressmen were quite pleased and Scotty Morton gave Fr. Shipsey a bow over KPO. April 5 This hydraulic engineer, Paul Vredenberg, has a running water proposition in the Epilogue, in the way of a fountain, to prove that water will run uphill after it rains. The engineers in the stage crew certainly know how to dress a stage. April 6 House lights on — Foots out — Curtain ! The Play is over and Little Eddie Murphy was " right in there " — even to take his bow on the shoulders of the stage crew. Kenny made his last trip to Monterey — Griffith said adios to the senorita with the long name. And McKenna thinks that he may absent-mindedly name his first child " Quito. " April 7 Don Luis Castanares is no more, the mustache has been shaved off. Mallison misses Isabela Maria Rosita Juanita Benicia Consuelo Camarillo. And we no longer hear the raucous voice of Mosely — the Simon Legree of the Play. Yes, Mission Play memories linger and that is all, but the mahana spirit is still with us. (Continued on page 248) [246] IS B (? O. H. SPECIALE Atto ' rney-at-Law Bean Building SAN TOSE, CALIFORNIA E UNIVERSITY ELECTRIC CO. Fixtures i Appliances Radios J. E. HENTZ ' 23 1176 Franklin St. i Santa Clara i ' S GOLDSTEIN CO. Theatrical and Masquerade Costumers OFFICIAL COSTUMERS FOR " THE MISSION PLAY " 989 Market St. i GArfield 5150 San Francisco Keeping pace with the growth of the University SANTA CLARA JOURNAL Published Tuesdays and Fridays Com menial Printing F. J. Blake ' 11 and L. J. Blake ex ' 17 publishers iS Henry Wong Him M. D. iSe Francisco California COIT ' S PHARMACY I f it sells zee have it 30 SO. MARKET ST. SAN JOSE Ballard 661 -SI S — — " el PEERLESS STAGES , Inc. 7 1 " a n s p o r ' a t i o n Anytime i A ny where 25 So. Market St. SAN JOSE B A l l a r D 4730 3 1100 Clay St. OAKLAND iS a 5 - McELROY-CHEIM LUMBER CO. Yards San Josk — 2 Santa Clara Cknterville 800— BALL A R D — 5 M E a [ 247 ] CHRONICLE (Continued) April 8 Fr. Shipsey, Ed Murphy, Tim Connolly and the rest of the gang connected with the Mission Play are busy catching up on lost sleep. Sanfilippo has been an- nounced as the National Oratorical Representative for Santa Clara. April 10 Contest for the Archbishop ' s Medal for Christian Doctrine held. April 11 Sophomores and Seniors are busy at essays and theses. April 12 Big Bronco Round-up — Block S. C. Show. Barbecue and what have you? Many alumni invade the corral. The " Clipper " certainly put on a great show for the boys this day. April 14 These racquet wielders are still racqueteering over the tennis supremacy of the campus. So Santa Clara has its " racquets " too! One-half of the Seniors leave for the Annual Retreat at El Retire April 15 Broncs saddle their mounts and trot out the hounds to go rabbit hunting — Its Easter Vacation. April 22 The riders come back — the Easter egg hunt is over. April 24 Typewriters click rapidly as the finishing touches are put on Junior Essays and Senior Theses — Well, that ' s nearly done. April 25 Literally millions trek over to the Dean ' s office to swamp his desk with literature in thesis and essay form. It is over — And so is the Oratorical Contest. April 26 Freshmen hold a Ladies ' Reception for the Mission Play Floral Committee in the lounge room of the Gym. A pleasing program with refreshing refreshments. April 26 Things are certainly happening rapidly around the campus — Mothers ' Day at Santa Clara and a Catala Club was organized. Two new traditions added to our customs. April 28 Shaky shadows shake students — repetitions, finals and then orals. And OH ! All such a short distance away. April 30 The House and the Senate are at it again ! Only this time in tuxedos midst many gesticulations. After all, the best team won! (Continued on page 250) [ 248 ] Compliments of JUSTINIAN CAIRE, Jr. s : !IJ @ R. L. XIBBETTS A. S. DUTRO SANTA CLARA DRUG CO. Owl Drug Co. Products Johnstons Chocolates Franklin at Main Santa Clara Telephone Santa Clara 502 GOLDEN WEST SODA WORKS For over thirty years a Standard of Quality 446 DELMAS AVE. San Jose a CHAS. C. NAVELET COMPANY Nurserymen y Seedsmen Florists 20-22 East San Fernando Street SAN JOSE, CALIF. OAKLAND SAN FRANCISCO 518 12th St. 423-27 Market Street ii£) @r ig Compliments of 1 i A. W. NUTTMAN Funeral Director Phone Santa Clara 30 907 Washington St. Santa Clara @ Hotel Sainte Claire 200 Rooms Beautifully Furnished Dining Room Coffee Shop Private Dining Rooms Sax Jose 1 1 1 »• California B " - =iS =3 BILL KNIGHTLY ' 92 3 ' fl B- iS [ 249 ] 3. : H. J. MILLER ' 24 ra : .B S - =ia © ' - 3 REV. T. J. O ' COXNELL ' 92 $ CHRONICLE (Continued) May 1 Notes are hastily reviewed, oral sheets are being digested as repetitions begin. After these minor affairs we ' ll call it a year. May 2 The fourth year men attend their last day of classes at good old Santa Clara and receive the last bit of classroom advice. May 5 Senior examinations begin with a clear sky and a clouded brain. May 8 " General Examination " assumes complete command of the Santa Clara forces and reviews his troops. If we only had the second cavalry from Monterey that was used in the Mission Play, we might be able to withstand the charge. May 12 The " General " is still with us and the cigarette smoke between skirmishes is beginning to clear. But some of those surprise attacks are a bit hard to repel. May 14 The " writtens " are over and the ague has left the hands of those surviving the attack; but their voices are still shaking over these orals. The rest of the Senior class leave for the Retreat. May 17 Baccalaureate Mass and Sermon — Seventy-ninth Commencement. The Seniors take their final bow and on walking out put the hinges back on Raggio Gate, that were torn off in the mad rush last August; close the portals and place the cob- webs there for the summer. It was a great year ! [250] opr yr Sportsmen- Whatever the Sport — you ' ll find Spalding Equipment . Authentic In every Spalding store you ' ll find a wide and varied stock of every kind of athletic goods equipment, with experts to assist you in your choice— and at prices that fit every pocketbook Drop in and see what a real " mans store " has to offer. -7»y S ' 156 .158 Geary Street SA N FRANCISCO » ■- :-v ;.;jj.„.j [251 ] E — — ja Compliments of The MARTIN SHIP SERVICE CO. [CJj MR. VINCENT MORABITO a jfii [252] Student T oster Abate, Angelo L 650 Lincoln Avenue San Jose, Calif. Abate, Leo T 650 Lincoln Avenue San Jose, Calif. Aiello, Valentine 998 Moorpark Avenue San Jose, Calif. Alcala, Luis A Ciudad Bolivar Venezuela Allegrini, Anthony E 214 Devine Street San Jose, Calif. Alvarado, Frank W Box 171 Puente, Calif. Alvarado, Ralph R Box 171 Puente, Calif. Ambrosini, Wesley C Ferndale, Calif. Anglemier, Vernon F 482 Atlanta Avenue San Jose, Calif. Arnold, Shirley T 16 So. 10th Street. San Jose, Calif. Ashley, Robert Emile 107 12th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Axt, Milton Chas 623 Baker Street San Francisco, Calif. Bacchi, Alfred J 3102 Fillmore Street San Francisco, Calif. Badami. Anthony Geo 1075 W. San Carlos San Jose, Calif. Bailly, Thomas E., Jr - 55 Laurel Street San Francisco, Calif. Bardin, Dan G 255 So. 15th Street San Jose, Calif. Barr, James Holmes, Jr 126 2nd Street Yuba City, Calif. Barsi, George A 796 Main Street Stockton, Calif. Bartlett, Chas. L 311 Polk Street Port Townsend, Wash. Bastanchury, Louis A 24 E. Victoria.... Santa Barbara, Calif. Beach, Seth G 140 Main Street Placerville, Calif. Bell, Joseph P Anchorage, Alaska Bennett, Lewis ] Griffiths Hotel Santa Clara, Calif. Berg, William G. 420 C. Street Marysville, Calif. Bentzien, Forrest T 1651 Lexington Street Santa Clara, Calif. Betkouski, Marcellian R 1840 Canyon Drive Los Angeles, Calif. Bigler, John Steedman.. Santa Maria, Calif. Bigongiari, Romeo J 1097 Park Ave San Jose, Calif. Birmingham, Paul V 55 So. 14th Street San Jose, Calif. Bishop, Lewis S — - - Fort Bragg, Calif. Bisordi, Charles D Groveland, Calif. Boden, Charles R 1650 19th Avenue .....San Francisco, Calif. Boiser, Maximino C. Talibon (Buhol), Phil. Is. Bonacina, Joseph A. 874 Lafayette Street Santa Clara, Calif. Bond, Peter R 405 Frances Street Sunnyvale, Calif. Bouret, Emile J Box 226, Branham Road Los Gatos, Calif. Boyd, John A. , Jr San Carlos, Calif. Boyle, John L. 1865 Oak Street San Francisco, Calif. Branson, Aloysius J 125 Lorton Avenue Burlingame, Calif. Bunner, Eugene 564 Funston Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Buckley, Farrell A .7.:.. Menlo Park, Calif. Burke, Lawrence P Plymouth, Calif. Burns, Robert J 824 Stanley Street Nelson, B. C. Burszan, John, Jr 106 B. Street San Mateo, Calif. Butler, John K., Jr 2625 Kuahine Drive Honolulu, T. H. Butterworth, Harry J., Jr 412 Greenfield Avenue San Rafael, Calif. Byrne, Albert E Richelieu Hotel San Francisco, Calif. Caletti, Henry J 182 Main Street Petaluma, Calif. Callaghan, Arthur R 1448 Chapin Avenue Burlingame, Calif. [ 253 ] Callaghan, Leo R „ Livermore, Calif. Calou, Arthur P 599 Kenmore Avenue Oakland, Calif. Calpestri, Italo A., Jr 1262 Charles Street Alameda, Calif. Campbell, William R 627 So. 9th Street San Jose, Calif. Caputo, Gregory J 685 No. 15th Street San Jose, Calif. Carlston. Ellsworth A 2095 Poli Street Ventura, Calif. Carstroem, Charles J 1121 Bryant Street Palo Alto, Calif. Curniglia, Joseph W Saratoga, Calif. Carr, Francis J..... 1000 Court Street Redding, Calif. Carr, Laurence AY 1000 Court Street Redding, Calif. Carrese. Vincente J 479 6th Street..... San Pedro, Calif. Casanova. John Eldred Ferndale, Calif. Cassin, Robert E 646 S. 5th Street San Jose, Calif. Castillo, George 2703 California Street San Francisco, Calif. Castro, Clarence A 966 Sherman Street Santa Clara, Calif. Ceccarelli. Deno L South Dos Palos, Calif. Cerruti, Elmo A 1273 Martin Avenue San pose, Calif. Chandler, Harold M 710 Dana Street Mt. View, Calif. Chargin, Ernest R 749 State Street San Jose, Calif Chichester, Daniel A 1543 Cypress Avenue. Burlingame, Calif. Chimento. Lewis L.— 686 Spencer Avenue ....San Jose, Calif. Cicoletti, Theodore 133 Delmas Avenue.... San Tose, Calif. Cipolla. Buell W 874 Lafayette Street.. Santa Clara, Calif. Cipolla. Remo N ...935 Grant Street Santa Clara, Calif. Clark, Edward J 1801 Hyde Street San Francisco, Calif. Clark, John N... 1021 George Street Vallejo, Calif. Clarke. Hugh O Dunsmuir, Calif. Coit. Leonard C 55 So. 11th Street San Jose, Calif. Col, Eugene E 1163 Martin Avenue San Jose, Calif. Cole, Millard C 519 Main Street Rose ' ville, Calif. Collins, Daniel E., Jr 246 Judah Street San Francisco, Calif. Connolly, Timothy P — Jerome, Ariz. Connors, James J., Jr Juneau, Alaska Corboline. Emile | Box 222 Sunnyvale, Calif. Corsiglia, Wm. L 779 Willow Street San Tose, Calif. Cotter, Donald G 969 Villa Avenue San Jose, Calif. Covello, Salvatore T 1510 Sturgus Avenue Seattle, Wash. Coyne, James H., Tr 1404 Lawrence Street. ...Port Townsend, Wash. Crampton, John P Monaguia, Nicaragua Croal, Thomas B., Jr 500 S. 3rd Street Las Vegas. Nevada Croney, Chas. W... Box 993 Porterville, Calif. Crowley, John J., Jr 306 Beach Street Redwood City. Calif. Cullinan, Vincent 3433 21st Street San Francisco, Calif. Cunningham, Frank A 100 S. Rossmore Avenue. ...Los Angeles, Calif. Daly, Thomas E. Jerome, Ariz. Damico, Chester E Box 251A Cupertino, Calif. Danielson, Robert J 235 El Camino Real Burlingame, Calif. Danielson, William C 235 El Camino Real Burlingame, Calif. Davitt, George M 314 Page Street San Francisco, Calif. Day, Albert E 1175 Madison Street Santa Clara, Calif. Deasy, John G 955 Ashbury Street San Francisco, Calif. [254] Dellwig, Donald L. 148 Delmas Avenue San Jose, Calif. De Luca, Harold J. 443 20th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Den, Alfred A 315 E. Sola Street Santa Barbara, Calif. Denser, William A 27 Pomona Street .San Francisco, Calif. Dent, Alberto ■ San Jose, Costa Rica Doetscb. Joseph P., Jr Rt. 1. Box 227 Los Gatos, Calif. Dorsey. Edward R., Jr 63 V. Portland Street Phoenix, Ariz. Dowd, James A 2323 20th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Dowd, Bernard G 2323 20th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Drew. Edwin C 310 Salinas Street Salinas, Calif. Driscoll, Jerry A 47 Sudden Street Watsonville, Calif. Dulfer. Elbert A 2878 Vallejo Street San Francisco, Calif. Dunlea, John J.. Jr 79 Lapidge Street San Francisco, Calif. Duque, Andre P 346 Ralston Street Reno, Nevada Duque. Bertrand E 346 Ralston Street ..Reno, Nevada Dyer, Seth G 915 Chestnut Street Alameda, Calif. Dykes. Harlan 70 Park Court .....Santa Clara, Calif. Eames. James P 1295 Main Street Santa Clara, Calif. Eaton, John S 551 Addeson Avenue Palo Alto, Calif. Eberhard, Jacob J 525 Grant Street ....Santa Clara, Calif. Eberhard. Thomas F 525 Gr ant Street ., Santa Clara, Calif. Ehlert, Stanley C 1309 Sanchez Avenue ...Burlingame, Calif. Escudero. Manuel 1701 Westmoreland Blvd. ..Los Angeles, Calif. Etchebarren, John H 458 Court Street Reno, Nevada Etchebarren, Peter J 458 Court Street Reno, Nevada Ethen, Joseph L 940 Cowper Street Palo Alto, Calif. Faherty, John M Box 97 Van Nuys, Calif. Farrell, Thomas F 375 Ninth Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Fatjo, Robert J 616 Washington Street Santa Clara, Calif. Fawley. Norman D 43711 8 Victor Street Los Angeles, Calif. Fena. Joseph 1019 California Drive... Burlingame, Calif. Filice. Louis 856 Bird Avenue San Jose, Calif. Flaherty. Dewey F 4630 Fulton Street San Francisco, Calif. Flajola, George A 541 17th Avenue Seattle, Wash. Flohr, Melvin F HOG. Street ' ...Petaluma, Calif. Flynn, Martin J 147 Jefferson Street Redwood City, Calif. Foin, Owen F., Tr 827 Divisadero Street Fresno, Calif. Folev, Tames w! 120 S. 14th Street San lose, Calif. Folev. John D 50 S. 9th Street San Tose, Calif. Foley, Philip F 209 S. 14th Street..... San Jose, Calif. Fortier, George N 402 Cypress Court San Mateo, Calif. Foudy, Robert E Box 202 Bisbee, Ariz. Fuller, George J . " .... Jackson, Calif. Gaddy. Robert J Kelseyville, Calif. Gallagher, William J 824 Grove Street San Francisco, Calif. Gallo, Fred J 334 Vallejo Street San Francisco, Calif. Gamma, John A ..Patterson, ' Calif. Giannini, Dante H. 971 Grant Street Santa Clara, Calif. Giannini, Peter A 971 Grant Street Santa Clara, Calif. Gillick, Fred G 1189 Santa Clara Street Santa Clara, Calif. Gillis, John D 882 31st Avenue San Francisco, Calif. [255] Giron, Antonio F Box 474..... Santa Clara, Calif. Gironx, David E Winnemucca, New Ginntini, Hector J., Jr 4640 Mission Street San Francisco, Calif. Gongora, Edwin P Apartado 1206.... San Jose, Costa Rica Good, James F 2327 Prince Street Berkeley, Calif. Goodrich, George G Sunnyvale, Calif. Gongh, Jack A 538 Sixth Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Graham, Charles T ...490 Mazellan Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Greco, Edward W 480 N. First Street San Jose, Calif. Green, Fred H., Jr 344 Santa Clara Avenue. ...San Francisco, Calif. Green, Joseph M 12 W. Portland Place Phoenix, Ariz. Griffith, Wray H 125 Cerritos Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Grossman, Russell M 202 N. 17th Street San Jose, Calif. Haakinson, Wm. H., Tr Shanden Hills San Bernardino, Calif. Haas, Thomas M . ' Rt. 2, Box 433 San Tose. Calif. Hall, Donald G 842 Bellomy Street Santa Clara. Calif. Hamann, Anthony P 600 W. Collins Avenue Orange. Calif. Hardeman, Wm. S ....160 N. Francis Street Sunnyvale, Calif. Hargrove, Nelson E Hdqtrs., 2nd Div. Q. M. Train, Ft. Sam Houston, Texas Harmon, John H 344 Harold Street Fort Bragg, Calif. Harper, Harold P 732 E. Taylor Street San Jose, Calif. Harrington, John M 801 Y. Galena Street Butte, Montana Harrington, Wm. H 716 Fuston Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Hart. Brooke L 1715 The Alameda San Jose. Calif. Harvey. Charles H 514 E. Reed Street..... San Tose, Calif. Harvey, Thomas N., Jr 2007 B. Street Bakersfield. Calif. Hazel, Harry C, Jr 2417 E. Lee Street Seattle, Wash. Hazlewood, John R 4116 Lawton Street San Francisco, Calif. Heagerty, Thomas T Maricopa, Calif. Healy, John T 940 Glorietta Blvd Coronado, Calif. Hermes, Wm. H., Jr 1864 Sunset Bldg San Diego, Calif. Hersey, George J 28 Lewis Street Lindsav, Calif. Hicks, Harold J Palm Springs, Calif. Hillebrand, Francis D 345 Fulton Street Palo Alto, Calif. Hosford, Jack D Box 320 B Woodside. Calif. Howell, Frank M., Jr El Monte Avenue Los Altos, Calif. Hoyt, Charles R ...Lake City, Minn. Huerta, Manuel I Independencia 866 Guadalajara, Mexico Hughes, Joseph T., Tr 5516 Lawton Avenue Oakland, Calif. Hulihan, John V 1248 W. Fifth Street Los Angeles, Calif. Hulsman, Lawrence B 1972 The Alameda San Jose, Calif. Hunter, Ian B 55 Cleveland Avenue San Jose, Calif. Jackman, Robert V 1448 Hantchett Avenue San Jose, Calif. Jaqua, Norwood E 116 N. Craig Avenue Pasadena, Calif. Juaregui, Edward G 330 Ridge Street Reno, Nevada Juaregui, John A 330 Ridge Street Reno, Nevada Tennings, James J.. Tr -356 Marshall Way Sacramento, Calif. Johnson, Richard P. 814 N. 23rd Avenue Seattle. Wash. Karam, Nasib N...._ Nogales, Ariz. Keller, Winston A 1152 Green Street Martinez, Calif. Kelley, Thomas B 605 Tenth Street Sacramento, Calif. [256] Kenefick, Francis O Gait, Calif. Kenny, Arthur H Hotel Calistoga Calistoga, Calif. Kerchoff, Anton P Covina, Calif. Kerwin, Roland N Saratoga, Calif. Kilkenny, Thomas E. Dixon, Calif. Kirby, David C 448 N. 2nd Street San Jose, Calif. Klatt, Frank W R. D. 1, Box 15 ....Santa Ana, Calif. Knotts, George R Nipomo, Calif. Koller, Walter F 411 F. 25th Street Los Angeles, Calif. Kovacevic, George D 2801 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley, Calif. L ' Abbe, George A., Jr 3116 Irving Street Seattle, Wash. Ladd, Leonard H 461 Fifth Street Hollister, Calif. Logan, Edward J 560 Page Street San Francisco, Calif. Lane, Win. D Fort Bragg, Calif. Lanza, Joseph J 917 S. M. Street Tacoma, Wash. Larrouy, George P 235 Bradford Street Redwood City, Calif. Leahy, Marshall E 1326 15th Avenue ..San Francisco, Calif. Leahy, Sherman Daniel 1326 15th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Ledden, Charles T - Mountain View, Calif. Lee, Gerald D 635 Cypress Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Lee, Martin M 639 24th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Lemoge, Fay J 330 22nd Avenue ...San Francisco, Calif. Leonard, George R 1060 Mill Street San Luis Obispo, Calif. Leonard, Wm.. 1060 Mill Street San Luis Obispo, Calif. Linares, Francis J Box 540 Panama City, Panama Lindsev, Bernard M 1056 19th Street. Merced, Calif. Link, Maurice E West Point, Iowa Lon ' , George L - 104 Hollywood Avenue San Jose, Calif. Lubin, David 1300 39th Street ...Sacramento, Calif. Luoma, Henry R 1832 Addison Street Berkeley, Calif. Lydick, John V Cordova, Alaska Lydon, Robert E Beresford Country Club San Mateo, Calif. MacDonald, Lawrence J. 2201 E. Aloha Street Seattle, Wash. MacEnerv. John P 277 X. 13th Street San Jose, Calif. Machado, Chris S., Jr. Box 73 Salinas, Calif. Macneil, Sidnev T P ,ox l- Marana, Ariz. Mahan, Leo D.. ' . 1000 Humboldt Street.... Santa Rosa, Calif. Mahoney, John C... ...389 W. San Carlos San Jose, Calif. Mahoney, John D 3870 California Street... San Francisco, Calif. Mailhebau, Marcel E 726 10th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Malovos, Andrew J., Jr 224 S. 11th Street.... San Tnse, Calif. Mancuso. Peter J...... ... " Rt. 4, Box 227 San Jose. Calif. Marcucci, John A .112 7th Street Santa Rosa, Calif. Marsden, Robert W 142 Szechuen Road Shanghai, China Martin, George T 17 W. Quartz Street Butte. Montana Martin, Gregory ' T... ...1219 Marin Street .Vallejo, Calif. Martin, John A Rt. 4, Box 430 San Jose, Calif. Martin. Joseph L 1219 Marin Street.. Vallejo, Calif. Martinelli, George A 581 Franklin Street Santa Clara, Calif. Martinelli, Saveno V 361 Tamarc Road Pasadena, Calif. Mathews. Thomas E Marysville, Calif. [257] Mattenberger, Wm. L. 40 Grant Street San Jose, Calif. Matteucci, James J. 1126 N. 7th Avenue Great Falls, Mont. Mattos, George E. 536 N. 16th Street San Jose, Calif. May, Harold L 3160 Plumas Street Los Angeles, Calif. Meagher. Richard B. . -.680 E. 49th Street.... ...Portland, Ore. Menard, Napoleon J. ...White Swan, Wash. Merrill, Joseph A 62 A. Lapidge Street San Francisco, Calif. Mettler, Herman J 207 Hopkins Avenue Redwood City, Calif. Mignola, August J., Jr.... .253 Vine Street San Jose, Calif. Miller, Clarence M .1077 Jackson Street Santa Clara, Calif. Miller. Paul A 239 E. San Luis Street Salinas, Calif. Molinari, Charles P .050 Union Street San Francisco, Calif. Monti, Frank D 11 New England Villa ...San Rafael, Calif. Morabito, Anthony J. 762 Funston Avenue.... San Francisco, Calif. Morabito, Carl S. ..... ... .... 62 Divisadero Street San Francisco, Calif. Morettini, Peter F. 160 Vine Street San Tose, Calif. Morey, John E Menlo Park, Calif. Morey, Joseph P.... Menlo Park, Calif. Vimey. Warren Stenhen.. Menlo Park, Calif. Moroney, Thomas C. 240 y. Poplar Avenue. San Mateo, Calif. Morris, Wm. H. 1 186 Hanchett Avenue San Jose, Calif. Morrisey, Win. H 314 Arrellaga Street Santa Barbara, Calif. Murphy, Daniel T ..526 W. Latham Street Phoenix, Ariz. Murphy, Edward P.. 701 Parker Avenue... San Francisco, Calif. Murphy, Sinnott B... .... .070 Tulare Avenue Berkeley, Calif. Murray, Douglas J .614 11th Avenue... San Francisco. Calif. Murray, Steven K Esparto. Calif. Musso, John J ..743 State Street San Jose, Calif McCarthy, Alan I. Los Gatos, Calif McCormick, J. G Pescadero, Calif. McCormick. John J Livennore, Calif. McDonald. George R 606 California Street Mountain View, Calif. McGuirc, John J 5120 Loleta Avenue Los Aneeles, Calif. McKenna, Fenton J Box 1394 Bisbee, Ariz. McKeon, Alexander R .1010 N. Tujunga Avenue... .Burbank, Calif. McLaughlin. Walter M 2006 K. Street Sacramento, Calif. MeNamee, Charles F Hollister, Calif. Naughton, Michael P 700 Cajon Street Redlands, Calif. Naumes, Wm. J 724 Oak Street Hood River, Ore. Nelson, Wm. A 1104 Palm Street... ..San Luis Obispo, Calif. Nicholas, James J .175 Julian Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Niles, Wm. E 185 Washington Street San Jose, Calif. Nogues, George B. ...178 W. Taylor Street San Jose, Calif. Nolan, Joe ' R .519 A. Street Bakersfield, Calif. Noonan, Henry L i22 Third Street.. Vallejo, Calif. Noonan, James R 622 Third Street.. Vallejo. Calif. Norboe, Paul H 3920 Second Avenue Sacramento, Calif. Normandin, Irving L .1225 Hanchett Avenue. San Jose, Calif. .Norton, Joseph G..... 109 S. Excelsior Avenue Butte, Mont. Norton, Thomas W 850 Buchon Street San Luis Obispo, Calif. Novacovich, George G 905 N. Main Street Watsonville, Calif. [258] ■O ' Brien, Charles M.. |r.. 160 S. 13th Street.. San Jose, Calif O ' Brien, Jerold M. ...Box 157. Rt. 2... San Jose. Calif. O ' Connell, Fenton F Gilroy, Calif O ' Connor, Lawrence P... 2985 24th Street San Francisco, Calif. O ' Daniels, Howard R 5462 Walnut Avenue Seattle. Wash. O ' Donnell, Thomas P Hollister, Calif. O ' Keefe. James T.. Jr. Menlo Park, Calif. O ' Reilly, Francis F ...San Luis Obispo, Calif. O ' Shea Francis V 833 Alameda Drive Portland. Ore. Owen. Marvin J.... 362 S. Sixth Street. San Jose, Calif. Palomares, Vincent J 1811 New England Avenue..Los Angeles, Calif. Pardini, Elmo W.... ...337 Jerome Street ...San Jose, Calif. Parente, Frank J. .2205 Powell Street San Francisco, Calif. Pasetta, Nicholas J... 1% W. St. James Street San Jose, Calif. Payson. Stephen H._... Los Altos, Calif. Peake, Loami P Santa Maria, Calif. Pecharich, John P Box 447 ferome, Ariz. Pegg, Arthur R., Jr 1280 W. 9th Street... San Pedro, Calif. Pereira, Efraim E I Sarranquilla, ( ' ( 1 imbia Perier, Jacques E 1649 Wilshire Blvd Los Angeles, Calif. Peters, Ronald F ....Danville, Calif. Pfister, Lawrence ] 540 N. 54th Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Piper, George P.... ' ....1020 S. 25th Street ...Tacoma, Wash. Pisano, Frank E Rt. 1, Box 176 ...San Jose, Calif. Plover, Bernard C 714 College Avenue. Santa Rosa, Calif. Pontoni, Michael S - Areata, Calif Pope, Maurice T 440 Eddy Street San Francisco, Calif. Porter, Arza F Arroyo Grande, Calif. Porter, Asa C Arroyo Grande, Calif. Porter, Wm. A 519 S. Broadway Santa Maria, Calif. Powers, Leslie E 6517 S. Raymond Avenue.... Los Angeles, Calif. Prag, Arthur E. - 861 Norttirup Street Portland, Ore. Prein, Joseph H. Box 631 Menlo Park, Calif. Prindiville, Gerald A. 1102 Lincoln Avenue. San Jose, Calif. Puccinelli, Alexander Elko. Xev. Puccinelli, Hector P.— 80 Llomestead Street San Francisco, Calif. Pugh, John J : 121 Lyon Street .San Francisco, Calif. Quement, Arthur 51 Pleasant Street San Jose, Calif. Raley. Walter, Jr .718 S. 5th Street San Jose, Calif. Raspo, Frank J Banta, Calif. Ratto, Gervaise I 1446 Alvarado Avenue ..Burlingame, Calif. Reed, George D .510 E. Washington Street Petaluma, Calif. Regan, Myles F., Jr 535 37th Street... San Pedro, Calif. Regan, Wm. V., Jr ... .1009 Warm Springs Avenue Boise, Idaho Reisner, Henry .5026 Sixth Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Reiter, Joseph M 1148 University Avenue... San Jose, Calif. Rhodes, Bert D - t water, Calif. Risso, Roland R 27 Flofif Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Roach, Charles K. . .1851 Tenth Avenue ...Oakland, Cailf. Roll, John R... ...962 S. 9th Street San Jose, Calif Ronstadt, Alfred 445 E. 4th Street. Tuscon. Ariz. [ 259 Rowland, Alessandro T 6507 Meridan Street Los Angeles, Calif. Ruettgers, Alphonse G Wasco, Calif Rnettgers, Francis H..... ..Wasco, Calif. Ruflfo. Albert J 1419 S. Sheridan Avenue Tacoma, Wash. Ruiz, Jose B 1046 Benton Street Santa Clara. Calif. Russell, Donald A Box 83 Pond, Calif. Russell, Joseph H Box 83 Pond! Calif. Ryan, Patrick J - Creston, Calif. Saba, Jose 517 Crawford Street Nogales, Ariz. Sanfilippo, Salvadore M 1035 Locust Street ..San Jose, Calif. Santana, Fred R 333 Toyon Avenue San Jose, Calif. Santoni, Mathew 1003 North Street .Woodland, Calif. Savio, Aldo P 44 N. River Street San Jose, Calif. Schelcher, George J.... ....3452 Third Avenue Sacramento, Calif. Schenone, Joseph A. Box 576 Livermore, Calif. Schies, Clarence E R. F. D. 2, Box 203 San Bernardino, Calif. Schimberg, Charles C 2741 Beaver Avenue.. Cedar Rapids, Iowa Schmidt, Henry F 337 X. 4th Street San Jose, Calif. Schneider, Bonfield 790 Emorv Street San Jose, Calif. Schuh, Clarence B 822 S. 2nd Street San Jose, Calif. Scoppettone, James J 415 Gregory Street San Jose, Calif. Scully, Frank C 3434 21st Street San Francisco. Calif. Segretti, Sisti J 39 Market Street Salinas, Calif. Selna, Theodore L Box 134 Jerome, Ariz. Shea, Joseph M R. F. D. 4, Box 38 Anaheim, Calif. Sheaff, Joseph L 1709 Forrest Street ...Bakersfield, Calif. Sheridan, Emmett H 759 S. 6th Street San Jose, Calif. Sheridan, Philip I 701 Third Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Sheridan, Ralph J 701 Third Avenue ...San Francisco, Calif. Sherman, Eugene J. 1615 College Avenue Livermore, Calif. Sherman, George A 1615 College Avenue Livermore, Calif. Sherwood, Richard D 3833 Telegraph Avenue Oakland, Calif. Sidener, John Tyler Orland, Calif. Sifferman, Karl I., Tr 2129 N. 51st Street Seattle. Wash. Simoni, Guido J Rt. B, Box 201 Salinas, Calif. Singewald, George L. - 1801 California Street San Francisco, Calif. Slavich, Francis L 9 Phoenix Terrace San Francisco, Calif. Smith, Jack M 555 Eddy Street San Francisco, Calif. Soldate, Lauren F.. 137 Liberty Street Petaluma, Calif. Somers, Frank J 675 S. 6th Street San Jose, Calif. Sparolini, John A.. Jr. 487 Van Buren Street .Monterey, Calif. Spencer, Masten L., Jr Box 148 Patterson, Calif. Spotswood, Russell E 311 Carmel Avenue Pacific Grove, Calif. Starke, Edwin T 4294 Arguello Street San Diego, Calif. Stefrani, Edward C Rt. 1, Box 57 Saratoga, Calif. Stenger, George H Co well, Calif. Stepovich, George J 1668 Park Avenue San Jose, Calif. Steward, Sidney C 633 Eureka Street Redlands, Calif. Stockton, Robert 519 A. Street P.akersfield, Calif. Stohsner, Ernst E 886 Market Street Santa Clara, Calif. Storm, Edward Charles Rt. 1, Box 166 Salinas, Calif. Strong. Ned B., Jr 127 Sudden Street Watsonville, Calif. Stuart, James L., Jr 2005 33rd Street San Diego, Calif. [ 260. ] Sullivan, Gale G 72? Madison Street Santa Clara, Calif. Sullivan, Harry I 1500 Howard Avenue Burlingame, Calif. Sullivan, John R 1580 Whitton Avenue .San Jose, Calif. Sullivan, Joseph J 717 Trinity Street Eureka, Calif. Tassi, Albert A 1027 Calif. Drive Burlingame, Calif. Temple, Edgar A Workman Homestead Puente, Calif. Temple, Walter P., Jr .Workman Homestead Puente, Calif. Terremere, Albert 1., Jr 403 Woodside Dr :Redwood City, Calif. Theller, Win. W.... Sunnyvale, Calif. Thomas, Frank H 3528 32nd Street San Diego, Calif. Thomas, Joseph W 540 Thorn Street San Diego, Calif. Thomas, Vincent 722 20th Street San Pedro, Calif. Thorpe, Lionel W 456 E. Washington Street Sunnyvale, Calif. Thorup, Christopher M 19 John Street Salinas, Calif. Thrift, Edgar M 333 Winchester Rd San Jose, Calif. Tognazzini, Elmer R 1022 Mill Street San Luis Obispo, Calif. Tollini, Mario J 1345 Vallejo Street ...San Francisco, Calif. Toohey, Charles P Lindsay, Calif. Toohey, Constant C Lindsay, Calif. Torelli, Paul J 910 Lafayette Street... ...Santa Clara, Calif. Tuite, Thomas J -736 Main Street Redwood City, Calif. Turner, James T 2626 Vallejo Street San Francisco, Calif. Twohy, James F., Jr 635 Tillamook Street Portland, Ore. Uberuaga, Joseph H., Jr 220 N, 6th Street Boise, Idaho Valente, Alfred T 286 Grand Avenue San Jose, Calif. Vasquez, Manuel I San Jose, Costa Rica Verzi, John R 1169 Grant Street Santa Clara. Calif. Volio, Arthur, Jr - Cartago, Costa Rica Von Tobel, Jacob E 214 S. 2nd Street Los Vegas, Nev. Vredenburg, Paul L 1476 Valencia Street San Francisco, Calif. Vukota, George W 1130 2nd Street Livermore, Calif. Wade, Reginald T 336 W. K Street Benicia, Calif. W r agner, John 334 E. Padre Street Santa Barbara, Calif Wagner, Win. F... 1420 Portola Dr San Francisco, Calif. Walh, Jack L Seaside, Calif. Walker, Fred S Military Way Salt Lake City, Utah Wallace. John A Star Route, Box 12 Modesto, Calif. W r alsh, Joseph Roy 470 3rd Street San Jose, Calif. Wanger, Alfred G 901 Sutter Street Vallejo, Calif. Warren, Wm. J. Box 913 Areata, Calif. Whitmore, James P 2019 Webster Street San Francisco, Calif. Wilcox, Charles F 1477 Santa Clara Street Santa Clara, Calif. Wilkinson. Toseph K .403 Kenoak Drive Pomona, Calif. Wilson, Wm. J., Jr Box 379 A Menlo Park, Calif. Winship, Tohn B. 18 11th Avenue San Mateo, Calif. Wirtz, Cable A 2045 Lanihuli Dr Honolulu, Hawaii Wolf, Alvin A 564 Chapman Court Santa Clara, Calif. Zabala, W r m. E., Jr Rancho del Alisae Salinas, Calif. Zapp, Carl P . ' 411 N. 63rd Street Seattle, Wash. [261 j ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Punting b Lederer, Street Zeus Company BERKELEY Engraving and Arl Work by California Art Engaving Company BERKELEY Cover Creation by John Kitchen, Jr., Company 7 SAN FRANCISCO Portraits by STEINER DURFEE STUDIO SAN TOSE Autographs lutographs

Suggestions in the University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) collection:

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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