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

 - Class of 1932

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1932 volume:

n Tn(7r r.y fi ' rfKiTjji vtfiMtv " K ' iftvif; ' ■ ' ' iTHauii Hmf9U9tni vf pmmjmTWqfi crSSS SbJ? 5CTA . p GEORGE SCHELCHER, JR. Editor GEORGE M. G. ROONEY Business Manager FOR THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA- ' REDWOOD OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-TWO T H !• ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA SANTA CLARA, C A 1- 1 1 O R N I A VOLUME XXXI 1 E W O R D This volume serves a dual purpose. It is a memento of the Father of our country and a written record of the utiiversity year. The editors have sought in the reading matter and photographs to discharge an obligation to the present by faithfully chronicling the events of the past year and in choosing outstanding events in the life of Washington as its unifying motif, to manifest their grateful appreciation to a glorious past. ' ' dMnm smmsmsm. THE STAFF George Schelcher, Jr. - - - - Editor Jerome M. McLaughlin Associate Ed for ASSISTANT EL )ITORS Richard E. Doyle, Jr. Pierre A. Fontaine James F. Twohy George M. Rooney Code W. Beverly John J. McGuire Jacques E. Perier George A. Flajole Thomas E. Bailly, Jr. William G. Berg Robert W. Kaune Charles K. Roach E ugene R. Thissen William T. Byrnes Lawrence W. Carr Philip S. Lydick I , .„-; :; ' " -- DFDICATION i ]NE who considers recent accomplish- ' ![ J ments and records contemporary achievements is hkely to forget that tribute of gratitude due those who went before and made the present possible. i i i i i i Actuated by this thought, the editors of this 193 2 edition of The Redwood have taken the occasion of this bicentennial year of the birth of George Washington to respectfully dedicate this edition to the Father of our country, a man whose name in the stormy days of war flamed as a meteor to repel the country ' s foes, and in days of peace was as a magnet, attracting to itself a whole people ' s love, and the whole world ' s respect, a name which will forever be pronounced with affectionate gratitude by every one in whose breast there shall arise an inspiration for human rights and human liberty, a man whose name is so intimately blended with whatever belongs most essentially to the prosperity, the liberty and the renown of our country, iiiiiiii A TRIBUTE REV. CORNELIUS J. McCOY, S. J. Former President of Santa Clara " The Coiiiplefcr of Drdiiiis " A TRIBUTE REV. JAMES J. LYONS, S. J. Newly Appointed President of Santa Clara " The Solulifirr of Dicaiiis " c T S UNIVERSITY - - LITERARY - - - ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES - - ATHLETICS - - - I II III IV V ' mm ssmgfsmmmm.m IN MEMORIA Warren Edward Cooke, a sophomore in the College of Liberal Arts. i i i i Harry Hughes Holloway, Jr., a freshman in the College of Engineering. i i i i U N I Scifert Gymiuniuiii, the Center of Social Life at the Uiiii ' crsify, as Seen from the Gardens. Frciiiies an Old and Majestic Mission Garden Palm. Qtuct Beauty in the Still Shadows of the Garden Grill, and a Corner of Nobili Hall. Bcr; iii Hull ami the Towering Pahii from the Old Mission Arcade. ]|r , EVEREND AlOYSIUS RaG- ly Gio, S. J., one of the oldest ||_ _) members of the Jesuit Order, died on the 24th of De- cember, 1931, in the University infirmary. Death came after a lingering illness of months. Father Raggio was 87 years of age at his death. Born in Bonifacio, Corsica, he came to the United States as a member of the Jesuits and was pastor of the St. Claire ' s Church and then taught at the University for 5 5 years. His funeral was attended by a great number of friends from this vicinity and the bay region. IN MEMORIAM niroHN A. Waddell, lay- I resident professor, died on vJl ' September 3, 1931, in the University infirmary. Death came as the result of a severe stroke and terminated a confinement of many months. Professor Waddell taught in both the preparatory and col- lege departments during his long attachment to the University, which began in 1871. At one time he was director of dramatics, but retired from active work in 1910. Many early pupils of Santa Clara cherish his memory, for he was ever a gentleman and a scholar. -X73 -4 20 }i - Rev. Joseph Crowley, S. J. V ce-Prcsiilciit Rev. John J. Hayes, S. J. Secretary Rev. Lloyd Burns, S. J. Sitlwri sor Rev. Hugh Donavon, S. J. Dean of Men {Ys ' , - " ill i ' iiijj " " " i(iiii •€121 p " - g a EVEREND Father Gianera came to the University six years ago. During this per- riod he has held the offices of Vice- President, Moderator of Athletics and Dean of the Faculties. This will be Father Gianera ' s fourth year in the office of the Dean of Faculties. He has inaugurated many changes in the various colleges of the University which have served to raise their re- spective standings. DEANS R. Clarence C. Coolidge, Dean of the Law Depart- . ment for the past twelve years and professor for the last twenty-four, has been one of the most capable men in the College of Law since its beginning. An attor- ney of wide reputation, he has held the office of District Attorney and Chief Deputy and he is also a mem- ber of the Board of Trustees of the University. ■ " €{ 22 ' - sSs " VX " IPr. George L. Sullivan, vy I Dean of the College of En- __ J L gineering, has been con- nected with the University for over twenty-one years. He has always shown a very vital and keen interest in all affairs undertaken by the stu- dents and is one of the most beloved Deans in the history of the institu- tion. The present high rating of the Engineering Department is due pri- marily to his untiring efforts. DEANS R. Edward Kelly has been Dean of the College of Business for five years. He came to the University seven years ago, first serving as a teacher in the College of which he is now dean. National recognition of the business department has been Mr. Kelly ' s aim and during the past two years, through the enlargement of the business library and the offering of a more comprehensive curriculum of study, this recognition is becom- ing more certain. 4 23 ]P- r HJNTl K S. K IS I K(.) c, J. MARIUS BECCHETTI REV. RAYMOND BUCKLEY, S. J. S? Rl A. I LH,1 NE BACIGALUPI, S. J. RLV. EDWARD BOLAXD, S. J. LAWRENCE M. COOK - :{ 24 ' Ss REV. ARTHUR COUGHLIN, S. J. C AMU 1 O DABRUZ O REV. CORNELIUS DEENEY, S. J. HARLAN H. DYKES EDMUND C. FLYNN REV. PAUL GALTES, S. J. 73r m 25) - Ss RE | )1 l t ,1 wii; s I I T, S T. REV. OEORGL GILBl l I , S | ■ - , ' _, A MARTIN C. GLAVINA REV. ALBERT JOHNSON, S.J. REV. WALTER KROPP, S. J. ROBERT D. LANE l733 ' ■ ' ■4, 26 I -.- ' I2X HENRI LECAT RAT PIT TT. MARTIN REV. WILLIAM McGLOIN, S. FENTON J. K Kl W ?•, ■ REV. WILLIAM McNALLY, S. J. EDWARD P. MURPHY - ' ■4 17 }§ - ERNEST F. PETERSON REV. FRANCIS SHEERIN, S.J. REV. EDWARD SHIPSEY, S.J. ALVIN J. WOLF REV. HENRY WOODS, S.J. l733 ' ■ " 28 }es- KJraduatcs in L aw JOHN DENNIS FOLEY A. B. Saiitit dura, I ' lUI Candidate for LL. B. EDWARD WILLIAM GRECO B. S. Ill Philosophy Santa Clara, 19 M Candidate for LL. B. JAMES J. JENNINGS, JR. B. S. ; Philosophy Santa Clara, l ' ))0 Candidate for LL. B. ARTHUR HUGHES KENNY B. S. in Philosophy Santa Clara, 19U) Candidate for LL. B. -• 30) ' - 2 : (graduates in L aw GEORGE R. McDonald B. S. ; Philosophy Santa Clara, }9}0 Candidate for LL. B. DANIEL THOMAS MURPHY A. B. San fa Clara, ' MO Candidate for LL. B. SALVADORE M. SANFILIPPO B. S. in Philosophy Sauta Clara, 19)0 Candidate for LL. B. EDGAR MILTON THRIFT A. B. San fa Clara, 19H) Candidate for LL. B. -4 3 1 }i r ' liX VALENTINE AIELLO WESLEY C. AMBROSINI WILLIAM G. BERG Bachelor of C. S. Bachelor of C. S. Bachchir of Philosophy San J OH ' Age 22 Fcriululc Age 22 Miirysnlle Age 21 CHARLES D. BISORDI MAXIMINO C. BOISER EUGENE M. BUNNER B. S. in E. E. Bachelor of Philosophy Bachelor of Philosophy L ' lvermore Age 22 Taliban, Bohol, P. I. Age 22 San Francisiu Age 21 {n ' z - 3 3 s ARTHUR R. CALLAGHAN ITALO A. CALPESTRI, JR. FRANCIS J. CARR B. S. in M. E. Bachelor of C. S. Bachelor of Philosophy Bh)7 »,i; " " " ' gc 2b Ahimcihi Age 22 ReilJii f; Age 22 ROBERT E. CASSIN EDWARD J. CLARK LEONARD C. COJT Bachelor of Philosophy Bachelor of Philosophy Bachelor of Philosophy Snn Jcs ' Age 2i San Fniinisco Age 24 S::ii Jose Agf 2 1 M -.. 34jac. - s MILLARD C. COLE EMILE J. CORBOLINE Bachelor of C. S. B. S. in P. E. Rosciillc Aj e 2} Sinniyinlc Age 2} THOMAS B. CROAL B. S. in E. E. Las Vcgcis, Ncr. Age 21 CHESTER E. DAMICO THOMAS F. EBERHARD MANUEL ESCUDERO Bachelor of Philosophy B. S. in E. E. B. S. in E. E. Ciijicrt.no Age 21 Smi a Chira Age 21 Mexico City, Me . Age 21 Ss MELVIN F. FLOHR FRED C. FRANCK, JR. DANTE H. GIANNINI B. S. in P. E. B. S. in E. E. Bachelor of Philosophy Pitahiniii Age 2} Santa Clara Age 26 Santa Clara Age 25 CHARLES J. GRAHAM WALLACE G. HAFNER ANTHONY P. HAMANN Bachelor of C. S. Bachelor of C. S. Bachelor of Philosophy San Frainisco Age 22 Salinas Age 24 Orange Age 22 1 2 ■• l( 56 - CHARLES H. HARVEY FRANCIS D. HILLEBRAND HARRY C. HAZEL, JR. B. S. in E. E. B. S. in C. E. Bachelor of Arts San Jose Age 22 Palo Alto Age 22 Seattle, Wash. Age 21 FRANK M. HOWELL, JR. NASIB N. KARAM WINSTON A. KELLER B. S. in C. E. Bachelor of Philosophy Bachelor of Arts Hopland Age 21 Nogalcs, Arizona Age 21 Martinez Age 22 -4. 37 - tO 93 ? i2X THOMAS E. KILKENNY Bachelor of Philosophy Dixon Age 21 EDWARD J. LAGAN JOSEPH J. LANZA Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts San Fraiuhco Age 21 Tcicoiiin, Wm j. Age 20 MARTIN M. LEE Bachelor of Philosophy San Francisco Age 21 FAY J. LEMOGE WILLIAM LEONARD B. S. in E. E. Bachelor of Philosophy Sati Francisco Age 21 San Luis OhisJH) Age 22 i 38 - JAMES G. LOMBARDI UAVIU LUBIN GREGORY T. MARTIN B. S. in M. E. B. S. in Chemistry Bachelor of Arts Loi Angeles Age 21 Satranieiitu Age 2} Viilleja Age JOSEPH L. MARTIN DOUGLAS J. MURRAY STEVEN K. MURRAY Bachelor of C. S. B. S. in C. E. B. S. in P. E. Vallejo Age 21 San Francisco Age 2i Esparto Age 2} - 7 2 -4 39 )§«••- IFROY J. LOUNIBOS WILLIAM E. NILES HENRY L. NOONAN Bachelor of Plillosopliy B. S. in P. E. Bachelor of Philosophy Pctaliima Ag,e 24 Sun lose Age 22 Vallcjo Age 19 IRVING L. NORMANDIN JOHN PAGANI, JR. JOHN P. PECHARICH Bachelor of C. S. Bachelor of C. S. B. S. in E. E. San Jose Age 2} Kenwood Age 20 Jerome, Arizona Age 21 {¥3 ' -■ 40 ] ' - s2 ARTHUR R. PEGG, JR. ARZA F. PORTER JOSEPH M. REITER B. S. in E. E. B. S. in C. E. Bachelor of Arts San Pedro Age 21 Arroyo Grande Age 21 San Jose Age 21 CHARLES K. ROACH JOHN R. ROLL Bachelor of Philosophy B. S. in E. E. Oakland Age 2i San Jose ALDO P. SAVIO B. S. In C. E. Age 20 San Jose Age 21 W -«(41 j - z2s GEORGE SCHELCHER, JR. JOSEPH M. SKEA LAUREN F. SOLDATE Bachelor of Arts B. S. in C. E. B. S. in P. E. Sacramento A e 21 Anaheim A c 21 Petal ii ma Age 21 JAMES L. STUART, JR. VINCENT A. THOMAS JAMES F. TWOHY, JR. B. S. in C. E. Bachelor of Philosophy Bachelor of Arts San Diego Age 21 San Pedro Age 24 Portland, Oregon Age 20 733 4. 42 - r MANUEL I. VASQULZ B. S. in C. E. Sail lose, Coita Run A c 21 WILLIAM F. WAGNER JOHN A. WALLACE B. S. in Chemistry B. S. in E. E. Sun Frainhco A ' c 19 Modcs o Age 2 5 JOSEPH K. WILKINSON CABLE A. WIRTZ CARL P. ZAPP Bachelor of C. S. Bachelor of Arts Baclielor of Arts Pomona Age 22 Honolulu, T. H. Af-e 21 Seattle, Washington Age 21 -4. 43 •■- IS jCi s m mmmMmm " The Central Man of all tlie WorlJ— " By Richard E. Doyle, Jr. I RECENTLY had the pleasure of being present at a most dehghtful discussion amongst the members of a campus society, which discussion centered on the two great hterary figures, Dante and Shakespeare. At that particular time I had not given much consideration to the relative positions of these two men as it had always seemed to me that Dante was indisputably the greater. However, during the course of the evening my guns in defense of the Italian were spiked and my forces were almost completely driven from the field, leaving the Englishman firmly en- trenched in the position I had once held Dante. In all fairness I cannot allow my idol to be so thoroughly repulsed and I now make my counter- attack. This time, though, my forces are not a disordered mass of raga- muffins, but an army of well trained and well equipped warriors. To drive the Englishman from his apparently impregnable position will be a great struggle indeed, but we will not again be driven from the field until every true soldier has fallen, slain. I have always been a great admirer of the Italian poet, believing with John Ruskin that he is the " central man of all the world. " Am I just- fied in holding this statement to be true? My answer follows and is, I truly believe, sufficient for my stand. In the beginning let me clear up some notions which may have formed in the minds of my opponents. I am not prejudiced in favor of Dante for any reason whatsoever. I, too, am struck by the greatness and humanity of the " Illiad " ; the " Oedipus Rex " of Sophocles leaves me profoundly moved by its stark tragedy; the " Aeneid " of Virgil cannot but make me pause to wonder at its amplitude, its Olympian character; the " Faust " of Goethe thrills me with the beauty of its poetry and the depth of its passion; the " Don Quixote " of Cer- vantes moves me with the strength of its irony; the " Paradise Lost " of Milton touches me by its great austerity; and the " Hamlet, " the " Mac- beth, " the " Romeo and Juliet " of Shakespeare bring to me a sense of my smallness beside the tremendousness of life. But above all these Dante stands out as a guiding star — a light eternal. The works of the other great masters, although they have transcended to a great extent the boun- daries of time and place, yet they remain bound to earth by ties which are thoroughly human. Not so with Dante, however. He began with the set purpose to write for his Beatrice " what hath not before been written of any other woman, " and he achieved that purpose. His " Corn- media, " built up canto by canto, travels down through the circles of the Inferno, upward through the terraces of Purgatory and through the i3y —4 46 ); ' ■ Heavens to Empyrean where it meets its sublime consummation in the beholding of the Beatific Vision. It is the complete fulfillment of the whole desire of the soul of man. It is a work which absolutely goes be- yond all bounds of human limitation — the work of a man whose soul has felt the enlightenment of Divine Revelation. Dante as a poet has possibly been surpassed. The position of Shakes- peare as a great poet is certainly equal if not surpassing that of the Italian, but this superiority is in mechanics and not in personality. The genius of Shakespeare is all-embracing in its knowledge of humanity. Dante ' s genius is all-encompassing — is all-encompassing in its under- standing of the spiritual things above humanity. We cannot forget, how- ever, that this great figure of the Thirteenth Century was also a supreme master of language and is directly responsible for the Italian language as it exists today. He was inherently a musician and as such used words with the deftness of a composer. In this matter he was extremely for- tunate in having the naturally musical Italian vowel sounds with which to work; but his arrangement of them was so masterful that he added to their essential beauty. Of especial importance in the justification of my stand in this mat- ter is the often referred to and infrequently understood love of the poet for Beatrice. There is much dispute among the commentators as to the friendship which existed between the two, some holding Beatrice to have been a childhood playmate of the poet; but it is the more commonly adhered-to opinion that Dante actually met her only once. This meeting is recorded as having been in their childhood when they were both at the age of nine. He did not see her again for many years and then it was only from a distance as she passed along the street. But in his heart had been planted, at that first meeting, the seed which grew into a tre- mendous love. Beatrice married and died shortly after their last meeting and subsequent to her death her spiritual inspiration increased nntil she finally became for him the epitome of human reason; she is the ideal shaping his life; the one for whom he endures the journey through the Inferno and Pur atorio. He so conceives his Beatrice that Slattcry re- marks, " What other poet ever dreamed of so glorifying his beloved that for her coming the natural virtues prepare the way, the supernatural virtues as handmaids accompanv her to assist us to the understanding of her doctrine, the aneels sing her laudations and she herself in the role both of unveiler of the Scriptures of the Prophets and the Apostles and the mvstical bride of the Canticles is worthy to be called ' O Light, O Glory of the Human Race. ' " Dante is frequently attacked from the standpoint of his originality. " Dante created nothing original, he merely took the Theology of the Angelic Doctrine, coupled it with the Astronomy of Aristotle and set i ,...-,- - --.- .-. ' N.yn , , ,„.,,,- = 1 72 ; . ,,.,,. .. ., . 4{ 47 - down the results in poetry, " said one of my adversaries. But may I ask this question, " Was Virgil so original; did not Chaucer take the plots for his tales from existing literature; did not Shakespeare do the same thing? " It would seem to me that this argument is lacking in common sense. If a poet, a dramatist, a novelist did not base his work on existing things what value would it have, or, rather what could he write about? Dante did base his " Commedia " on Aquinas and Aristotle; but he also did something infinitely greater in creating a drama of the human soul fighting against the forces of the world, a drama which contains the most fundamental truths — truths just as fraught with meaning today as they were when he wrote six centuries ago. I might continue on indefinitely and tell you of the symbolism, the influence and the tremendous play of imagination which takes place in the " Divina Commedia " but I am necessarily limited. Consequently let me conclude by quoting a few of the world ' s great masters who have paid their tribute to the poet in undying words. John Ruskin says of him, " He was the central man of all the world, as representing in per- fect balance the imaginative, moral and intellectual faculties, all at their highest; " Carlyle, in a short phrase gives food for infinite thought by say- ing, " In Dante ten silent centuries found a voice; " and allow me to close by giving the words of the Italian who comes closest to Dante in intel- lectual power and greatness of soul, Michelangelo: " From out of the world he went down to the bhnd abyss, And, after he had seen all Hell throughout. Escorted by great thought, mounted alive To God, and gave true gleams of him to us on earth. This star of virtue by his shining showed To us blind men the hid centuries; And that reward received, which this bad world On its most valiant heroes frequently bestows. The poem of Dante and his noble hope Were but ill-known to that ungrateful folk Who only good men fail to recognize. Could I be such as he, born to like deeds I ' d give the happiest state in all the world For his harsh exile with such virtue joined. " -4 48 .- Shadows and Moss By Jacques Perier However practical we profess to be, there always remains a little spot within our hearts in which there is no place for cold realities, from which we bar all the mechanistic materialism of the exterior world, and in which we become dreaming recluses in quest of fancy and romance. It is our defense against the matter-of-factness of everyday existence, it is our fortification against the travail of restless humanity, is our happi- ness in sorrow, our peace in turmoil, our retreat in the hour of stress. No matter how boldly we acclaim to the contrary, there is a part of us that forever remains the child, and as a child dreams, so, too, we dream. There is an irresistible charm in this ability to slip back into a mystic kingdom of fulfilled desires. . . . where Life passes as sweetly as a song, and where the glory of the day is only supplanted by the beauty of the night. It is here we come to dream dreams more fabulous than all the tales of Samarcand, more romantic than all the Moorish legends of the Alhambra, more colorful than a Persian dawn, more lovely than the hush of twilight. " Thus have I had thee, as a dream doth flatter In sleep a king, but, waking no such matter. " Most of us, at some period or other, have yearned for a time when we might be able to forsake this business of living for the more desirable pleasure of living, to enjoy the right that birth has given us, to make vise of the gifts that Providence has bestowed in her bounty. It is this de- sire to live that causes us to peer beyond our own narrow horizons in quest of an ideal place where our lives " can pass sweetly as a song. " So it is, that we overstep the bounds of our little, individual worlds and turn to Nature to aid us in our search. . . . Nature, who in her bosom holds all the secrets and beauty of creation. Thus, from time immemorial, man has gone forth into all the corners of the earth to find the Garden of his Heart. Bravely, he nurtures the budding hope of fulfillment, and with no less care, than does the flower fancier nurse his languishing rose of summer. From these wanderings many tales have been spun, each outdoing the other in content, and each more fanciful in detail. Many have claimed to find the real, and ideal Arden, and in no uncertain terms have they given the results of their findings, in series of ecstatic rhapsodies. One has told that the Paradise of this earth is to be found only in the Vale of Kashmir, where flow the silvery waters of the Shalimar. Here, it is said, one will find the culmination of all desires . . . supreme happi- - i 49 }t - ness, in a vale that is more enchanting than the moon, more lovely than a summer night. " Pale hands I have loved beside the Shalimar " has been sung the world over, telling in a dream-like reverie of the spell that lies in Kashmir, of a peace that is as soothing as the song of the nightingale at dusk, of shivering splashes of moonlight on quivering leaves, of scented breezes that caress as softly as a lover ' s touch, of tinkling melodies, of a countless number of things that we might expect to find in the Garden of our Desires. Ah yes, perhaps this is the Arden that we seek. But another has traveled the magic shores of the Athonite Peninsvila. " This is surely close to Paradise, " he says. " No more beauteous spot in the world could possibly exist. " And so he blissfully tells of the blue and green landscapes that fringe the margin of the Aegean, of wooded slopes and monastic retreats. Endlessly, he chants of the ghostly break- ers rolling to shore, that, in whispered cadence, become a melody of minor music, an ever-changing voice, softly beckoning and calling. He has be- come entranced with a beauty that he considers above all else in the world. Yet, another speaks of the mystic cliffs towering above the River Gallego, and of the exquisitely fluted formations of colored rock near the village of Riglos, in Aragon. While still others tell of exotic Arabian gardens, of flowered tropical isles, of Persian retreats, of Grecian havens, until, at last, we are lost in a maze of breathless beauty, painted for us in the sublimest words that man can summon to his command. It is left to us to determine for ourselves, each to his own taste, the garden that we have pictured in our dreams. With this in view, I have chosen one which will ever have an undying appeal for me. Not far from our own Valley of Santa Clara, nestling amongst the protecting shades and hues of the Coast Range, lies the little hamlet of Ben Lomond. Securely held in the green folds of the San Lorenzo Valley, it presents the rustic breadth and depth and quiet which paint- ers have always loved. Life, here, is simple, natural and lovely. All that I had pictured to myself . . . apple-cheeked youths, gay calico dresses, endearing philosophies, little homely nuances ... all these beautiful, in- teresting sounds and sights filled my heart with a strange thrill. It is here, indeed, that life is on its way to flood, elsewhere it is mournfully on the ebb. Here, the little loves which never passed for great, the dreams that were not hopes, and all the wonder-world of childhood lie forever happily among the shadows of the redwoods. Of this region, among the westward mountains. Bayard Taylor wrote, " Here the great Artist seems to have taken a new palette and painted His creation with tints unknown elsewhere. Wandering through these enchanted scenes, I indulge in day dreams, and I am transported by the mingled grace and majesty of those dark, green mountain forests of red- v73r 50 - woods under a canopy of blazing gold which, at eventide, are touched with violet shadows. " It is in such a place that I have found all the rustic beauty of untram- meled Nature. Once, in the Autumn, I went there to lose myself amid the forests of pine, redwood, oak, and fir. A peaceful silence hovered everywhere. There was no sound save the hushed murmur of falling leaves, and the soft whirr of little wings. The delicate colorings, the russet shades blending into purple, all seemed to mix in a sunset symphony of loveliness. In the later afternoon, along through those darkened forest corridors, I followed the path that Summer had taken on her way into the west. The waning sun shattered through the tree tops in a rain of myriad golden darts, that were like little restless flames as they danced upon the wooded trails. It was in this Cathedral of Silence that I came upon a little stream. Its darting, bubbling, joyful motion plucked the harpstrings of the earth with such mastery that everywhere exuded a rippling song as melodious, and cheery as the tinkling of silver bells in a gentle June breeze. En- chanted, I followed the stream on her woodland journey, and in gratitude for my company, she sang more sweetly than before. Along her mar- gents clung reeds and ferns, and upon her sparkling breasts, as if journey- ing in search of Summer, floated little ships of Autumn leaves. For a space, they would whirl here and there, only to finally sink down into the clear crystal depths, making a colorful carpet for my singing stream. There is, to me, a fascination about moving water that can never be equalled by the unruffled surfaces of mountain lakes, and hidden pools. To be able to gaze dream ily into the limpid face of a murmuring river, and watch the velvety path of sunken leaves and white pebbles, or see the cool coverings of moss where the searching orb of day illumines the shad- ows, and bathes the green with gold and silver . . . this is to know true woodland beauty, and to sense the spell that beckons the heart to the forests ... to the realm of Shadows and Moss. Such was the call of these hidden glens, and wooded aisles above Ben Lomond, that I wondered how one could wish for more, especially in the face of such charming picturesqueness. So engrossed was I by this thought, that I was unaware of the passing of dusk into night. The silent fall of darkness awoke me from my reverie. I knew that my little world of Shadows and Moss had gone to sleep beneath the stars, and that I, too, must do likewise. Reluctantly, and a little sadly, I went on my way, ask- ing the stars above to watch carefully over the Garden of my Heart. - 4 5 1 ]?«- ' ■ ORGANIZATIONS GRAHAM Chiss Rcprcscitfiifiie Ss WIRTZ Secretary CALPESTRI Treasurer BUNNER Sergeant -at- Arms TkeS cntor a ass During the four years which have witnessed their attendance at the University of Santa Clara, the Class of 193 2 has been signal in its energy, its school spirit, and its progressiveness. Each year has seen them active as a group, partaking in and promoting each enterprise sponsored for the betterment of the University. Not only in scholastic endeavor but also in athletics and soci al work have they distinguished themselves while at Santa Clara. As Juniors, their most successful and praiseworthy work was the publishing in sheet music form the Santa Clara Fight Song. The financ- ing and advertising of this project they undertook and completed by themselves and during the football season of 1931 they again pioneered by having phono- graph recordings made of the song. Not only the production, but also the sales were under- taken and accomplished by them as a class. The social activities of the Class of 1932 culminated in the brilliant Senior Ball given on April 16, 1932, at the Fairmont Hotel in San Francisco. Senior Class officers were: Edward Clark, president; Cable Wirtz, secretary; Italo Cal- pestri, treasurer; Eugene Bunner, sergeant-at- arms; and Charles Graham, class representa- CLARK . ' ■ ' f President tlVC. tiili. •{ 54 - 2S§ MOLINARI Class Rcprcicn afh ' e DENSER Secretary R. ASHLEY Treasurer The J untor ci ass A MUCH Stimulated class activity on the campus was greatly mani- fested in the work of the Junior Class. The outstanding achievement of the year was the Junior Prom. This dance, which was held in the Terrace Ballroom of the Fairmont Hotel in San Francisco, on February 6, was declared the best ever. A Lofner- Flarris dance orchestra furnished the music, while entertainment was afforded by the inimitable Phil Harris. Much credit is due Prexy Jim Nicholas and his committee for the success of this venture. A part of the proceeds was used in buying a trophy, which was presented by the class to the winner of the best bout in the Smoker Rally held in honor of the varsity basketball and baseball aggregations, and their respective coaches. Members of the class have been prominent in all branches of campus activity. A repre- sentative group comprised a great part of all major athletic teams, but the class was espe- cially well represented in dramatic and foren- sic fields of endeavor. The officers of the Junior Class are: James Nicholas, president; Warren Morey, vice- president; Bill Denser, secretary; Bob Ashley, treasurer, and Charles Molinari, representative. NICHOLAS President - { 5 5 }B - Ss O ' MALLEY Vicc-Prcsiilciif BYRNES Cliisi Kcprciciifiitive GREEN Secretary ROGERS Sergfciiif-af-Ariiis 1 he Soph lomorc CI ass Through-out the past year, the Class of ' 34 has been among the most promising in the University, both collectively and individually. Collectively, the work of the class has been accomplished in a man- ner which is more co-operative than spectacular. Under the leadership of President John Idiart, all of the functions of the student body have been backed to the utmost, while at the same time the class is preparing itself for those future years in its university career when leadership will be necessary. The initiation of the Freshmen, the welcoming of them upon the campus, the purchasing of class rings, the participation of the Sophomore Class in inter-mural athletics, all have been ably directed by Idiart. Individually, the members of the class have been prominent in all fields. In athletics, in oratory, in forensics, in acting, in jour- nalistic endeavors, andi especially in studies they have forged forward among the leaders. The Owl Oratorical Contest, in both 1931 and 1932, was won by members of the Class of ' 34 as was also the Dramatic Art Contest of 1932. Officers of the Class of ' 34 are: John Idiart, president; James O ' Malley, vice-president; William Byrnes, class representative; James Green, secretary; and James Rogers, sergeant- IDIART Preshicit at-arms. - ' ■ :{ 5 6 SOBRERO Class Representative F. RUFFO Secretary W. CALLAGHAN Treasurer DAVISON Sergeant-at-Arins 1 he rreshman Class Since their arrival at Santa Clara last August, the Class of ' 3 5 has been active in the affairs of the University, not perhaps as a unit for- ever before the public eye, but rather as a supporter of all student-body activity. Shortly after school had commenced, the Frosh gave a smoker in honor of the Sophomore Class, which had recently formally welcomed them with a smoker. Following this social engagement, the Frosh were activ e in the construction of a bonfire for the Santa Clara-St. Mary ' s football game. Under the direction of the upper classmen, the members of the Class of ' 3 5 gathered the material and constructed the pyre. The success of the rally was largely due to the live and energetic interest taken and the willing spirit of co-operation shown by the Freshman Class in this labor. The freshman football team, the freshman basketball team, and the freshman baseball team all enjoyed successful seasons, while the interest taken by the Frosh in minor sports, particularly in tennis and golf, gives promise for the future. During the first semester the officers of the Class of ' 3 5 were Richard Applegate, presi- dent; Frank Ruffo, secretary; William Callag- han, treasurer; Neil Davison, sergeant-at- arms. Leo Esswein was elected president for T-orwrT-.xT the second semester. President i.ellLLCllLK Sccrcfary CULLINAN TrciiMircy D. MURRAY Sergeant -at -Aniii I he Associated Stuacnts Under the brilliant leadership of Anthony P. Hamann, the Associ- ated Students of the University of Santa Clara has made great strides through-out the past year. Scholastic endeavors, athletic activities, and social functions have all been forwarded by his unceasing labor. During the year 1931-32, the officers of the Associated Students were more zealous in the performance of their duty. Football rallies, radio addresses, welcoming programs to Father Lyons and Father Maher and the Washington Day Celebration were sponsored by the Associated Students and were ably accomplished by its officers. Of the many activities and accomplishments of the Associated Students, the most important were the Foot- ball Dance, the rallies, and the smokers. The football team was honored after their return from New Orleans with a dance in their honor at the Hotel Sainte Claire. Rallies were had before the St. Mary ' s and California football games, while smokers were held for the benefit of the boxing team. The Associated Students, together with the Student Congress, made great efforts to have minor sports recognized at the University. Be- cause of their labors, it is believed that the tennis, golf, and boxing teams will in the fu- ture receive " circles " for their labors. HAMANN President ■4 5 8 fe-.- ,„r.r--rl Front Kon ' : Idiart, Keller, Hamann, Cullinan, McNamee, Kelly Middle Row: Byrnes, Molinari, Nicholas, Wilkinson, Lombardi Back Row Wirtz, Graham, Fliihr, Lubin, J. Martin, Schelcher. I he Stuacnt Congress Most important in the student affairs of the University of Santa Clara is the Student Congress, which is composed of student body officers, the class presidents and class representatives, presidents of the recognized organizations, and the editors of " The Santa Clara " and the Redwood. The duties of the Student Congress consist of those things which concern the student body as a whole. Rallies, the regulations of athletics, the supporting of all scholastic ac- tivities are cared for by the Congress. During the past year, the California and St. Mary ' s football rallies, the first annual Foot- ball Dance given on December 4 at Hotel Sainte Claire, the Washington Bi-centennial Celebration, the boxing smokers, and the re- ceptions to Father Lyons and Father Maher were sponsored by the Student Congress. Rev. Joseph Crowley, S. J., vice-president of the University, is moderator of the society. REV. J. CROWLEY, S.J. Moderator =srpv2l| £ SSS a - 59 f - GEORGE L. SULLIVAN Moderator J. PECHARICH, Vicc-Prcsiilctif J. WALLACE Sergeant-at-Arms A. CALLAGHAN Treasurer 1 he tnginecrtng Society The Engineering Society, in addition to its prominence in a schol- astic way, has contributed in no small manner to the social and other student activities of the school. Under its auspices, members of the Col- lege of Engineering have visited many industrial plants of the Pacific Coast, as well as some of the major construction projects in the bay region. The upper division students in the society made a two-day inspection trip to the Mokelumne River and Tiger Creek projects of the Pacific Gas and Electric Company, where they were given demonstrations of the workings of these plants, and lodged through the courtesy of the com- pany, in company dwellings. The society also contributed to campus ac- i tivity in the social line. The eighth annual rally dance, before the Saint Mary ' s game, was held on October 30th, in Seifert Gymnasium. On April 2, they held a sport dance at Devon- shire Country Club. John Pecharich was in charge of both affairs, and his work in both instances is to be commended. Dean George L. Sullivan is moderator of the society. Its student officers for the year were: James Lombardi, president; John Pecharich, vice-president; Lionel Thorpe, secretary; Pat Callaghan, treasurer; John Wallace, sergeant- at-arms. LOMBARDI Preiident i5uV27= zissr i ■• 60 .- Bisordi Harvey, C. Porter Vasquez Gongora Callaj;lian Hillebrand Rull Alcala Hargrove Croal Howell Savio Birmingham Harvey Eberhard Lombardi Shea Collins Hermes Escudero Murray D. Stuart De La Guardia Rothwell 2 •41 61 }P .--•■ . ' t i . " V-■ :■■?= ■ ■i ' . ' - ' fey. t K: 93 Tii X 1 ' Harwood, J- Lewis Lydick, P. Maino Reynolds Treat Tassi Rolandi Wagner Wince Franck Lemoge Pegg Pasquinelli Hinojosa Kinerk Biber Lourdeaux Squelatti Roscoe ■ V; 2, - — ■ : ■ -sm - 62 }i«- Russell Buonaccorsi Golsong O ' Meara Sheehy Sparolini Carr, J. Hermes, M. Ospina Victor Sullivan De La Guardia Lentz Perier, C Bottini Bell Dougherty Leslie Pierce Harwood, B - 7 2 -■4 63 - s ROONEY Vice-President VIELLGAS Secretary R. ASHLEY Treasurer 1 he Dustncss Aaministratton Association This organization whose purpose is to supplement ordinary cur- ricular activities with occasional social gatherings has, during the past year, added to its circle of interest by providing as speakers for their regu- lar meetings some of the better known business-men of the bay region. These talks by authorities who are in actual contact with the financial workings of the country have afforded both interest and instruction to the students and have helped the association to maintain its reputation for high and serious purpose. The seventh annual fall dance given on the night of October 3, 1931, by the Association was one of the finest of the scholastic year. Held in Seifert Gymnasium, the decorations were par- ticularly effective. Later in the year this or- ganization sponsored the raffling of a radio, the proceeds of the enterprise going to pur- chase books for the library. The officers under whose guidance the B. A. A. has passed this last successful year are: Edward J. Kelly, dean and moderator; Joseph K. Wilkinson, president; George M. Rooney, vice-president; Joseph Villegas, secretary; and Robert A. Ashley, treasurer. Dean Kelly has been specially instrumental in the success en- WILKINSON . , , , Presuteut joycd by the society. 4 64 ■■- r Aiello Ambrubiiii Calpestri Cole Graham Martin, J. Normandin Pagani Von Tobcl, J. Wilkinson Ashley Calctti Coyne Crowley Giuntini Hart, B. Ladd Lydick, J. Maier Nolan ZSil ZZ ■■■ - ' ■ 65 }§s- Ss O ' Brien Rocjncy Beck tAinningii.im Dodt Farris Feess Idiart Judnich Kelly McCoy Mahoney McVeigh Morris, B. Morris, F. Osmer Paganinni Pozzi Rosswog Von Tobcl, E 1 2 :X73 --4{ 66 ' - 7 White, J. Carlson Hurley Ruffo, F. Sobrcro Barceloux Esswein Long, B. Sparolini Flaherty Barnett Figone Massei Vargas McKenzie Bremer Hoeschen Matthews Boss Moore 1 2 67 •- ROBERT LANE Moderator J. SULLIVAN Vicc-Prcsiih ' tit MARCUCCI Scrrcfiiry BAILLY Treasurer Tde MenJel CU Limited in membership to students registered in the pre-medical de- partment, the Mendel Club has a two-fold purpose: primarily, it is in- stituted for the advancement of scientific know ledge; secondarily, it is active in the social field. Perhaps the most interesting of scientific lectures, was that delivered by Dr. S. J. Sasso, prominent San Jose dentist, who addressed the society on the evening of February 1 1 upon the history of dentistry. His lecture, which was delivered in the Lounge Room, was of the greatest profit to the pre-medical students. At the regular Mendel Club meetings, scientific papers were read by members of the society. Michael Michael de- veloped a very interesting topic in his " History of Anatomy " ; Anthony Badami, making a study of the malarial parasites, read a paper upon this subject to the society; William Wag- ner spoke upon the theory of vaccination. Robert Lane is moderator of the society and has planned the scientific lectures, directed the reading of the papers, and has in many ways furthered the learning of the society. Officers of the society are: David Lubin, president; Joseph Sullivan, vice-president; John Marcucci, secretary; Edward Bailly, LUBIN ' ' Preshienf trcasurcr. ■ 68 •• 1 ' I2X Wagner Malian Badami Bailly Campisi Castillo Giacolone Gianelli Hart Hcffernan Long, J. McGonigle McCarthy Michael Percy Weinholz Ashley, H. Campadonico Caselli Garibotti Hannon, P. O ' Donnell Reilly Welch De Weesc = y;!3Z_ — . ■ ■ ' ■4, 69 } •- z$ REV. E. SHIPSEY, S.J. Moilcidtor F. CARR Vicc-Pn ' siilcnf G. MARTIN Secretary 1 he Arts Society Under the guidance of Rev. Edward Shipsey, S. J., the Arts Society has been most active throughout the last two semesters. It has discussed many hterary problems, and has endeavored, by means of this, to further its cultural education. President Richard Doyle inaugurated the year with a discussion of the opera at a banquet held at O ' Brien ' s. Into this discussion practically all of the members of the society entered, expressing their preference for either the German or the Italian opera. Cable Wirtz at a later meeting gave a very fine criticism of the works of Willa Gather; John Gallagher made an outline of the life and works of Frank Norris; James Twohy explained the ■■■■■■■■ ■j l Pulitzer Prize. President Richard Doyle and John McGuire entered into a debate as to the relative merits of Dante and Shakespeare, which soon resolved itself into a discussion of the aims of literature in which the entire or- ganization participated. The Arts Society is purely cultural in its nature. Discussing, as it does, literature, it lays particular stress upon the classics. Its meetings are of an informal, discursive nature. Officers of the Arts Society are: Richard Doyle, president; Francis Carr, vice-president; Gregory Martin, secretary. DOYLE President y ' li Bennett Beverly Carr, F. Coit: Doyle Gallagher Karam Kelly Lagan Lee Long Lubin Martin, G. McGuire McLaughlin Perier Lounibos Thrift Twohy Wirtz St ■■■; - -.. gf 71 J. „._ PETERS Judex WANGER Oiicicsfor E. THRIFT StcuarJ Oamma tta (3 amma In February, 1931, the Beta Theta chapter of the University of Santa Clara was officially installed in the national legal honor fraternity of Gamma Eta Gamma. This is the second oldest legal fraternity in the United States, having thirty-two chapters at the leading universities in the country. In addition to being accepted by the existing chapters, a petitioning school must have a class A rating from the American Bar Association. The chapter began their first year in the fraternity house at the corner of Franklin and Monroe Streets, last September, and despite a deluge of bad hick, managed to come out with a successful report. The first blow came in the form of a fire last fall, which resulted in personal loss to many of the resident members. Flowever, with the house remodeled, the members re- turned and refurnished the house. Early in the fall the Beta Theta chapter in conjunction with the Gamma Eta Gamma chapter at the University of California held a formal dance at the Castlewood Country Club. It is believed that the fraternity will do much in the future to further interest in the graduate law school. O ' DONNELL Chancellor - ' ■4 71 ' - Bastanchury Lounibos Barr Peters Goit Kenny Ronstadc Carr, L. Cassin O ' Keefe Thomas, F. Wilcox Hamann Mattenberger Wanger Stcpovich - 73 - WILKINSON Vicc-Prei ' idciit S. MURRAY Sci rctiiry J. MOREY Serjeant -at -Arms 1 he Dlock S» C« Society Once more the Block S. C. Society has gone beyond the realm of purely athletic endeavor and has produced something clever and original in the form of their annual revue. In this year ' s opus the well known stars of the gridiron, court, and diamond have again abandoned their respective sports and donned the habiliments of the stage to present the farcical melodrama " Facts and Foibles, or Wrong Number, Please " . Penned by William V. Regan and Vincent Cullinan and presented under the able direction of Professor Fenton B. McKenna, this St. Pat- rick ' s night entertainment was a huge success. Original in plot and settings, the story was led through a brightly colored maze of students, gangsters, motion picture magnates, two- hundred pound chorines, cabarets and canni- bals to a thrilling climax in which a gray- haired old father finally consents to the mar- riage of his worthy son. Among the letter-men lost to Santa Clara by graduation this year are Flohr, Lanza, Joe Morey, Murray, Niles, Soldate, Corboline, Thomas, and Wilkinson. Each of these men leaves a record for the athletic annals of the University which will be difficult for the com- FLOHR . , President g years to supplant. .l-jA-rr ,s_ 3{ 74 ' - 2X Ashley Corboline Denser Dowd, G. Farris Judnich Lanza Martin, J. Mautz McCoy McGuirc McNamee Molinari Murray, D. Nicholas Niles O ' Donnell Paglia Pcsco Soldate Spotswood Stuart Thomas Wirtz Powers - " 11„„f V — 5}!3z:-: ..;.,i«i«;-.- - " -:.-::-f;iVii:,.fsr-:..- S ■€■{ 75 - REV. C. DEENEY, S. J- Moderator J. MARTIN Vicc-Pnsiili-iit LAGAN Recording Secretary HAZEL Treasurer TkeS cnatc In the year 18 57 the Senate — the upper house of the hterary con- gress — was founded; this year it celebrates its seventy-hfth anniversary. During that interval of time it has served the University of Santa Clara, has served the State of California, and, through the men which it has developed, has served the United States in a manner which deserves the highest commendation and praise. Men who in later days molded the history of the state as jurists, barristers, and financiers, men who have guided the United States as statesmen and diplomats, men who have benefited humanity as physicians and surgeons, have themselves been formed by the Philalethic Senate of the University of Santa Clara. Weekly debates were held between members of the society and the year culminated in the annual Ryland Debate between the Senate and the House of Philhistorians. Representing the Senate in the Ryland Debate were Gregory Martin, Vincent Cullinan, and John McGuire who defended the affirmative of the resolution, " Japan is justified in its Policy in China " . During the year the Senate was guided by Rev. Cornelius Deeney, S. J., and Gregory Martin. Assisting Father Deeney and Martin were Edward Lagan, secretary, and Harry Hazel, treasurer. G, MARTIN Vice-Prciident Spring Semester J-rfi-t.m.- M,, " ; ' - ' -y ' .: ■•4[ 76 ■- Bennett Coit Karam Martin, J. Wilcox Bcr« Cullinan Lagan McGuire Wirtz Boiser Foley Lanza Reiter Zapp lUinner Ha ol Martin, G. Wagner Lounibos s.l3 2 -— -■ 477 - $s REV. E. BOLAND, S. J. Modcrufor DOYLE McLaughlin ConcspoiiJ itg Secretary O ' MALLEY Treasurer TlicH ousc In addition to the many interesting debates held weekly, the House of Philhistorians participated in numerous inter-collegiate meets, all of which were of the highest order. Loyola, Stanford, California, and San Jose State were each met by teams representing the House of Phil- historians, as was also the Philalethic Senate in the annual Ryland Debate. The first of the inter-collegiate meets was held with Loyola Uni- versity of Los Angeles upon the question — Resolved: " The Nations of the World Should Accept a Plan for Complete Disarmament " . Santa Clara, which defended the negative side of the question, was represented by James Green, James Pike, and Bernard Lawler. Stanford University was debated with upon the subject — Resolved: " Congress Should En- act Legislation For The Centralized Control Of Industry " . Santa Clara, once again de- fending the negative, was represented by Bernard Lawler, Jerome McLaughlin, and James Pike. Representatives John Harmon and George Stepovich debated against the University of California upon the government ownership of the Hoover Dam. Bringing forth the advan- tages of such ownership, Santa Clara upheld the affirmative. GREEN Speaker Spring Semester 737 ■= { 78 ' - Alaga Bastanchury burton Bottaro Carr, L. Carr, F. Chandler Denser Flai ' ole Gearin Gallagher Harmon Harrington Higgins Kelly Lawler Lynch McMenamin Morris, B. Nicholas O ' Connor Pagannini Pisano Pike Richards Rosswog Stepovich Thissen Thrift Twohy LJ 79 - Ss RIV, C. DEENEY, S. J. Moilcrator HELLENTHAL Recording Sccrcfary FONTAINE Corn ' s 011 ding Secretary Stcplicn M White Although not a member of the Literary Congress, the Stephen M. White Debating Society, whose membership is hmited to the Freshmen of the University, completes Santa Clara ' s group of forensic organiza- tions. It was founded in the year 1922 by Father Fox and was named after Stephen M. White, a Santa Clara alumnus who at one time was United States Senator from California. Through-out the year 1931-3 2, the Stephen M. White was under the care of Rev. Cornelius Deeney, S. J. Pierre Fontaine was elected record- ing secretary for the first semester; Stephen Galvin, speaker; Victor Seneker, sergeant-at-arms. During the second semester John Hellenthal was elected to the office of recording secretary; Stephen Galvin was re-elected to that of speaker; Richard Frank, sergeant-at-arms. The first debate of the year was held upon the evening of November 30, upon the ques- tion: " Resolved That Judges Should Be Ap- pointed " . The affirmative was defended by Stephen Galvin and Timothy O ' Reilly; the negative was upheld by John Hellenthal and Pierre Fontaine. The negative was awarded the decision. Upon the evening of January 11, the first debate of the second semester was held upon Sfieaker the question: " Resolved That The Philippine - ' 3{ 80 F. O ' Brien Haniiuii Stanley 1 Icllenthal Twigg Merrick Zingheim Islands Should Be Granted Their Independence " . The affirmative of this debate was defended by Roger De Weese and John O ' Brien; the negative was upheld by Alfred Twigg and Glen Stanley. Richard Frank and Richard Schmidt were victorious in a debate upon the recognition of Soviet Russia by the United States. Frank and Schmidt, who upheld the negative, defeated John Alaimo and Francis Zingheim. On the week following the debate of January 18, Frank and Schmidt met a team from Sequoia High School in an informal debate upon this same subject. The last debate of the year was held upon the resolution that a national secretary of education should be appointed with the privilege of having a chair in the president ' s cabinet. In this debate, which was one of the finest of the school year, Herbert Merrick and Timothy O ' Reilly defended the affirmative, while Edward Romano and Patrick Hannon upheld the negative. After the floor had been opened to the house for informal discussion and the matter had been considered from all angles, a vote was taken. The decision was awarded to the negative, with Hannon being chosen best speaker. On the evening of February 15, the house was thrown open for dis- cussion upon the Japanese-Chinese situation in Manchuria, with its re- sults and implications. la ?{ 81 } REV. C. DEENF.Y, S. J. Modcrtifiir LUBIN PrniJnif BOISE R Scrn ' i ry TWOHY Librnr ' nin I he International dub The International Club, which was founded by Rev. Cornehus Deeney, S. J., during the spring of 1931 for the purpose of intensifying student interest in international affairs, has made great strides through- out the year 1931-32. Founded under the sponsorship of the Carnegie Endowment For International Peace, the International Club ha s in its meetings discussed foreign affairs, their influence upon the policies of the United States, the results which will naturally follow from them, and the complications which will ensue. Individual studies have been made of the conditions in various countries; books upon international relations and international peace have been added to the library; international law has been discussed. The first international study to be made was that done by Code Bev- erly upon the present conditions in Russia. In his research, Beverly took into consideration the difficulties under which the Soviet government is laboring, the points at which their doctrines and practices are entirely faulty, and made speculations as to the future of the country. Maximino Boiser followed Beverly with a series of papers upon pres- ent conditions in the Philippine Islands. In these papers, which were published by " The Santa Clara " , Boiser considered particularly the pos- sibility of the United States granting independence to the Islands. An extensive study into the present situation in China, Japan and Manchuria was made by Vincent Thomas, who made several lectures upon the subject. Thomas, in making this study, corresponded with representatives of the nations under consideration. 82 ) KhV. W. McNALLY, S. J. Moderator Redwood REV. J. GIAMBASTIANI, S. J. Moderator Santa Clara University 1 ublicatiotis The publications of the University of Santa Clara have always been among its most treasured possessions. They have paralleled the life of the University, have grown as it has grown, have developed as it has de- veloped, and have mirrored the progress of the school. Whether it was at the founding of " The Owl " in December, 1869, whether it was at the appearance of the first edition of the monthly Redwood in 1903, whether it was at the initial appearance of the weekly " Santa Clara " in 1921 or the annual Redwood in 1923, the publications have always been the expression, the symbol, of the progress and the ideals of the school. So it is this year. " The Santa Clara " , The Redwood, and " The Owl " carry forth the traditions of the University of Santa Clara by the expression of its activities, by the permanent recording of its accomplish- ments, and by the furthering of its cultural ideals. This year, as have been many in the past, was one of progress. " The Santa Clara " became an eight-column, six page weekly paper; The Red- wood, in the publishing of the present edition, has continued the work instituted in the past; " The Owl " has been founded, has gone into the past and taken the name of one of Santa Clara ' s most cherished traditions, and has become a literary supplement, devoted to the single purpose of furthering the cultural tradition of the school. There was another step made in the progress of the university pub- lications — the founding of the students ' press bureau, which was brought into being for the purpose of circulating news of the university. ■ ' 4{ 8 3 }i GEORGE SCHELCHER, JR. Editor GEORGE M. ROONEY Business Mniiat ' cr I he Kcdwood The Redwood of Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-Two, edited by George Schelcher ' 32, has made its appearance and has taken its place be- side the Annuals of other years which have been so outstanding in estab- lishing the literary reputation of the University of Santa Clara. Dedicated to the memory of George S ashington, whose bi-centennial birthday is this year being celebrated. The Redwood is colonial in its theme. The art work is colonial. The contrast of the pure white paper with the ebony cover; the richness, yet simplicity, of Washington ' s coat-of-arms set in gold upon the maroon fly-leaf; the charming vener- ableness of the steel engravings upon the division pages, which were reproduced from a nineteenth century edition — all of these, we hope, will add to the charm and beauty of The Redwood. In planning and producing the Annual, the work of its moderator, Rev. William McNally, S. J., of its editor, George Schelcher, ' 32, and of its business manager, George Rooney, ' 33, has been outstanding. They have been responsible for The Redwood being produced in its present form. Jerome McLaughlin, ' 34, is associate editor; Richard Doyle, ' 3 3, is literary editor; and Robert Kaune, ' 34, is in charge of activities. Assist- ing these department heads are: Jacques Perier, ' 3 3, Code Beverly, ' 34, James Twohy, ' 32, Lawrence Carr, ' 33, Eugene Thissen, ' 34, and Pierre Fontaine, ' 3 5. John McGuire, ' 33, assisted by William Berg, ' 32, and Charles Roach, ' 32, is advertising manager; George Flajole, ' 3 3, is circulation manager. .■ X-. .W»V .- A . ' W..ft . -• 2{ 84 -- McLaughlin DOYLE VGUTRE KAUNE FLAJOLE TWOHY JUc Staff BAILLY BEVERLY Front Row: Beverly, Kaune, Roach, Perier, Doyle, L. Carr, Berg. Back Row: McMenamin, McLaughlin, Twohy, Thissen, Fontaine, Schelcher, Bailly. -■ 8 5 } ■■ s WINSTON KELLER BROUGHAM MORRIS Editor Managing, Editor I he Santa Clara The past year has seen the achievement of greater progress by " The Santa Clara " than any other year in its history. This year it became an eight-column, six-page newspaper, which has not only served as a barom- eter of campus spirit and a calendar of events, but has provided a very artistic and interesting literary supplement. Perhaps the greatest innovation made during the past year was the revival of " The Owl " as a literary supplement. " The Owl " , first pub- lished in 1869, is the oldest collegiate publication on the Pacific Coast, Under the guiding hands of Editor Winston Keller, and Managing Editor Brougham Morris and their associates, James Pike, John Hel- lenthal, and Thomas Moroney, " The Santa Clara " has gone far during the year toward becoming the Pacific Coast ' s leading collegiate weekly news- paper. At the present time it is larger than any other Catholic university publication in the world; it is also the largest weekly paper of all Amer- ican universities with less than one thousand enrollment. The friendly co-operation and the tireless efforts of Father John Giambastiani, S. J., advisor, have been responsible for a great part of the success achieved. Many of the typographical improvements have been due to the advice of Father Giambastiani, and James Pike, former manag- ing editor. Among those maintaining columns during the year were James Mc- Veigh, with " Bronco Briefs " ; James Pike, " The World Today " ; Robert Kaune, " I Saw " ; Will Patz, " College Life " ; Thomas Moroney, " Bronc Bits " ; and Code Beverly, " Drama " . iS HtLLENTHAL KAUNE McVeigh BEVERLY TL Staff POZZI DODT Front Row: Keller, B. Morris, O ' Mallcy, Ashley, Mcrnck, Kaunc, Puzzi. MitlJlf Row: Fontaine, Bastanchury, F. Morris, Burton, Genzoli, Pagannini Back Row: Beverly, McVeigh, Moroney, Twigg, Pisano, Pike. 1 33 ' - ' 4i 87 } - SCHELCHER Assistant Prefect J. MARTIN First Cousnltor MICHAEL Second Consul for ROGERS Treasurer octxior SodaUty During the seventy-six years since its founding on December 8, 185 5, the Blessed Virgin ' s Sodality of Santa Clara has ever continued in its pledged purpose of promoting devotion to the Holy Mother of Christ. It has always been an active campus organization, interested not alone in spiritual devotion, but also in building character among its members and their associates. It is composed of the more advanced students who are distinguished among their comrades for their scholarship and exemplary conduct. -: The past scholastic year has seen a continuance of the Sodality ' s re- ligious exercises. Recitations of the rosary, the litanies, and prayers for intercession; monthly Communion and kin- dred practices devoted to the Blessed Virgin have served as a means of more closely asso- ciating the students with the Holy Mother. Under the tireless and devoted zeal of Rev. Hugh Donavon, S. J., director of the Sodality, the members have evidenced an increase in de- votion and purpose. The officers under whose government the society has worked throughout the past year are: Francis Carr, prefect; George Schelcher, assistant prefect; Joseph Martin, first con- suitor; Michael Michael, second consultor; and F. CARR T Vi Prefect James Rogers, treasurer. T SPAULIORE Assisftiiif Prefect HELLENTHAL First Consnltor R. WHITE Second Ciyinnltor nntov Sodality This organization is comparatively new on the campus, having been founded only last year by Rev. Hugh Donavon, S. J., Dean of Men. Its purpose is parallel to that upon which the Senior Sodality is based; namely, to supplement ordinary class and extra-curricular activ- ity with widespread religious devotion to the Blessed Virgin. In the years prior to last year, the Freshmen were denied the privilege of this special form of devotion which is so welcome to all of the students. Regular meetings of the Sodality were held every month in the Chapel at which the rosary and litany were recited, and on the first Tuesday of each month both the Junior and Senior Sodalities received Holy Communion in a body and recited spe- cial prayers of intercession to the Holy Mother. During the past two years of its short but productive existence as a campus organization the Junior Sodality has well fulfilled its avow- ed purpose of instilling a religious spirit into college life. Its members, chosen for their high moral and scholastic standing, have done much to increase devotion to Our Lady by the ex- amples which they have set. It is to be hoped that the succeeding years will witness a con- tinuan ce of this work which has been so well begun. ESSWl ' IN Prefect - 89 •- Seated: GallAglicr, C.irr, 1,., Sp.irolinI, iVlcXamcc, Lcc fir l Ron — Staiiditig: O ' Malley, Lentz, Alaga, Keller, F. Carr, Rosswog, Twohy. Scioiiil Row — Sfiiii(lii7g: Schelclier, Harrington, J. Martin, Lagan, G. Martin. Third Row — Sfiiiitliiifi: Wirt7, Sparolini, Thomas, Wilkinson, Long Sanctuary Society One of the oldest and most traditional societies on the campus is that of Saint John Berchman, which was founded upon the cam- pus by the Jesuit Fathers in the year 1872. For more than half a cen- tury its activities have been unceasing, and it is regarded as the honor society of the campus. Limited in membership to students of the highest moral and scholastic standings, it has been cherished by each generation and is one of their fond memories of the mission school. Father James J. Lyons, S. J., president of the University, was the moderator of the society for the past year, and has done much to revive the traditions surrounding it. The officers were: First Semester: Greg Martin, prefect; Bill Harrington, vestry pre- fect; Cable Wirtz, censor; Edward Lagan, secretary; Second Semester: Winston Keller, prefect; Ralph Sheridan, censor; and the in- cumbent first semester officers in the other offices. The society held a picnic on April 6th. G. MARTIN Prefect - { 90 - $s .f , Fr. Donavon Speaking at the Installation of the Statues 1 he diapl apiatn Rev. Hugh Donavon, S. J., who for the past several years has been chaplain of the University, has to no small degree shaped the spirit ual life of the campus. By his organization of the Sodalities of the Blessed Virgin — the Senior and the Junior, by his unceasing endeavor to in- crease attendance at Mass and Holy Communion, by his powerful chapel lectures, he has molded the religious life of the University. By means of his emphasis upon the sodalities, Father Donavon has markedly increased the number of communions in the University. He has made them true honor societies, which have in their membership men who are out- standing upon the campus for their scholar- ship, their activities, and their conduct. In his chapel lectures. Father Donavon has stressed the duties of the university student, has defined the doctrine of the Church in many instances, and has given fine advice, both of a religious and scholastic nature. REV. HUGH DONAVON, S. J. Chaplain ■••€ { 91 j§6-.- Ss lii Roll: Pierce, B. Morris, Thomas, Rosswog, Ricliards, Kaune. Sccoinl Roil ' : Perier, Handlery, Genzoli, Reilly, McNamee. Third Roif: Wirtz, Harrington, J. Martin. Managers Association The Managers ' Association is that organization of students who devote their time and their energies to the care of football, basketball, and baseball equipment. They differ from the other campus societies in that theirs is purely an endeavor of service rather than of religion, of scholarship or of enjoyment. Their membership, drawn from every class and college, willingly sacrifice their time in the performance of this necessary work. The Managers ' Association, headed by Presi- dent Joseph Martin, has completed a very suc- cessful year. The various duties for which it is constituted were carried out promptly and ef- ficiently despite strain and inconvenience. Those who received the coveted Block S. C. sweaters as senior managers were Charles Mc- Namee, football; Cable Wirtz, basketball; and Joseph Sullivan, baseball. In recognition of their services, the mem- bers of the association were tendered a banquet J. MARTIN , . , . PrciHtent durmg trie spring semester. •- 5{ 92 }! -- -,-». 4 ' s»- " -«. Front Roiv: Lewis, Bastanchury, Merrick, Treat, Kaune, Cunningham. Second Kow. Leonard, Sparolini, Fontaine, Beck, Hinkle, Doyle, Genzoli. Glee Club In its second year of existence, the Glee Club made great strides, and was instrumental in many student successes. Under the direction of Bill Leonard it participated in many concerts and entertainments. It performed at all radio rallies, during the football season, and since then, quartets and other delegations from it have met with the approval of radio fans in various programs. Probably its greatest single achievement was its invaluable aid in putting out the Santa Clara fight song in record form. A quartet | H l % composed of members of the club sang the vocal refrain to the accompaniment of Anson Weeks ' Hotel Mark Hopkins Orchesta. Although it is probably the newest organiza- tion on the campus, it has made its presence felt throughout the year. It has added much to the cultural atmosphere of the University and in years to come will rank with the Literary Congress, the Arts Society, and the Interna- tfon rd tional Relations Club in progress made. Director K • ' i{ 93 }; •- .S..( r, . W. H.niics, ( handler, J. Russell, Hazel, McNaiiiee, De La Guardia, M. Hermes, Somers, Lynch, Wirtz. Sttiiitling: Pisano, Marcucci, Ravizza, Wilson, Mr. Cappelli, Bianco, Warren, Lombardi, Cipolla. I he Orchestra During the past year the orchestra has been under the directorship of Professor Cappelh and under the assistant-directorship of Agustin De La Guardia. Throughout his second year at the university, Professor Cappelh has done much toward furthering the work instituted by Father Bacigalupi a number of years ago. His musicians have been well trained, energetic, and markedly im- proved. The first appearance of the Santa Clara orchestra was at the Santa Clara-California rally. Following this it appeared at the Santa Clara-St. Mary ' s rally, at the Owl Oratorical Contest, at the smoker given by the boxing class in honor of Coach Thomas, and at the Dramatic Art Contest. During the second semester the orchestra again made a number of appearances at the , bicentennial celebration, smokers and at the DE LA GUARDIA . . ' Aisntmit Director graduation exercises. V .-- -v. -.. -4 94 Seated: Cipolla, De La Guardia, Pisano, Chandler, Marcucci, Gagliardo, Somers, McNamee, Lynch, R. Hermes Standing,: Schmidt, Ravizza, W. Hermes, J. Russell, Hazel, Professor Cappelli, Lombard!, Warren, Wirtz, Navarra. The Dand Santa Clara ' s band, first organized in November of 18 5 5, and re- cently re-organized by Father Baccigalupi and Professor Cappelli, is rap- idly developing to such a state that soon it will be an active, and well drilled collegiate band. During the early part of the second semester, a baseball game, be- tween the Varsity and the Santa Clara Alumni, was sponsored by Coach Walter Mails for the purpose of obtaining funds which might be used for the buying of uniforms for Santa Clara ' s oldest organization. The band, throughout the year 1931-32, was active in all smokers and rallies. At the rallies for the Santa Clara-California and the Santa Clara-St. Mary ' s football games, at the rallies at the railroad station, wishing " bon voyage " to the team upon its Los Angeles and New Orleans excursions, at practically all of the public affairs of the university, the band has been most prominent. PROFESSOR CAPPELLI Director - {9 5 - ACTIVITIES 3S Assoctatca Student .-. v.4,iw.:sV Activities ANTHONY HAMANN Prcsidviit A. S. XJ. S. C. Anthony P. Hamann was elected presi- dent of the Associated Students at the end of last school year after a spirited campaign. As a president, Hamann will probably never be surpassed. He developed and brought the student body to a point of perfection which has done much to make Santa Clara respected by other universities and colleges in the West. A senior in the College of Liberal Arts, Hamann came here from Orange, California. He has been very active in student body ac- tivities during his entire four years. During the year of 1930-31, Hamann was secretary of the Associated Students and sports editor of the 1931 Redwood. He has been a member of the House of Philhistorians, the Philalethic Senate, the Gamma Eta Gamma Legal Fraternity and he has also taken part in the various dramatic productions. Hamann has the distinction of being the first liberal arts man to be elected president since 1926, when Said Karam was president. George Schelcher, unanimously elected to the office of secretary, performed in this capacity to the satisfaction of the entire student body. The duties of the office were handled in an efficient manner. During the current year an increased number of social events and other activities were held. During the first semester a score were held for the associated students. The first was the Frosh reception given under the auspices of the Catala Club. After this came the dances of the various colleges of the University. As a welcome to the Bronco football team on their return from the East and as a fitting close to the fall semester, the A. S. U. S. C. sponsored the first all-university dance in Santa Clara ' s history. This was held at the Sainte Claire Hotel in San Jose on December fourth, and was tried as an experiment prepara- tory to making the affair another Santa Clara tradition. There were also two excellent boxing smokers given during the fall and spring semesters respectively. Again in the spring term there was a tea dance given in honor of the freshmen and which the members of the student body of the Convent of the Holy Names in Oakland attended. The Block S. C. show was aided in great measure by the associated students both by the contribution of dramatic talent and financial support. The Bronco Round-Up staged on the twenty-third of April was the last event in which the students took part. ■=■€( 98 ]!«- - REV. BERNARD HUBBARD, S. J. Geolo) nt iiinl Explorer Tnc Glacier I riest The official welcome, which was given Father Hubbard on his return from Alaska, was tendered by the Associated Students on the ninth of September. At this welcome a very interesting program was given which included a first showing and explanation of all the films of Father Hubbard ' s latest ex- pedition. His sojourn at Santa Clara was limited and he left for the East shortly after his return. An extensive lecture tour was made starting at New York and continuing across the conti- nent to the Pacific Coast. There also ap- peared a series of three articles in the Saturday Evening Post on his vari- ous expeditions. A recent issue of the National Geographic magazine also contained an account of his discoveries. Lecturing over the National Broadcasting chain through station KOMO in Seattle, he described his earlier Alaskan trips and he also spoke of his coming explorations. This was followed by an extended lecture tour throughout the Northwest and which was featured by a very large and well received lecture in Seattle under the auspices of the Knights of Columbus of that city. It is interesting to note that Father Hubbard predicted the year of maximum eruption. He was greatly aided in this prediction by scientific data compiled by the late Father Jerome Ricard, S. J., astronomist at the University Observatory. The eruption of the various craters on the Aleutian islands was climaxed by that of Aniakchak on May first. He predicted also, that these explosions would continue on the islands throughout the coming year. Before embarking for Alaska, Father Hubbard returned to the Uni- versity, where he made his final preparations in this vicinity. Then he embarked for Seattle and in that city completed arrangements. Because airplane transportation will not be used in this year ' s expedition, more money is being spent in the securing of ground equipment than was the case last year. It is the hope of the " Glacier Priest " to gather even more valuable scientific data this year than in any of his previous explorations. The Rev. Paul Galtes, S. J., professor of Chemistry at the University, will accompany Father Hubbard on the trip. He will devote his entire time to the study of the volcanic eruptions and the analysis of the pro- ducts of these upheavals. ■■ ' 4 99 ffi- gss ydl Lead JOE KELLY Head Yell Uuulc CVS In the capacity of head yell leader and as- sistant, respectively, Joe Kelly and Herb Mer- rick successfully carried the student body through the various sports of the season with a spirit of enthusiasm and pep that was of great aid to the diiferent teams. These men in their untiring efforts with the co-operation of the rally committee lent enthusiasm and spirit to the various pre- game rallys. In these rallys the yell leaders encouraged the student body to give the team their vocal and moral support, and helped to organize the programs and group the stu- dents together in such a manner as to secure the best results from these gatherings. At the beginning of the term Kelly was unanimously elected head yell leader. In the year previous Kelly had been assistant and had thereby gained much valuable experience. A little later in the fall term, tryouts for the assistant ' s position were held. The result was that Herb Merrick, freshman in the college of liberal arts, won out over a score of other con- testants. Merrick, through his experience of long standing at Piedmont High School, at once proved his worth as assistant yell leader. He gave Kelly his undivided support on every occasion. This department has also done much for the development of the root- ing section m the past year. For the first time in Santa Clara history organized stunts were inaugurated at several games, especially the St. Mary ' s game. At this game several difficult and intricate stunts were executed in a very commendable man- ner. The students co-operated with the yell leaders in perfect precision and timing of cards. In future football games the yell leaders hope to enlarge and elaborate on this year ' s experience and thereby produce better stunts and yells. Plans also include more interest in the awakening of student enthusiasm in re- gard to basketball and baseball games. MERRICK AND KELLY Ye Leaders - { 100 }i - 1932 B ronco Kouna-Ui MOLINARI— G r Hinh-Point Mdii, 19 i I Did you ever see a smart end tackle a greased pig in an open field? Or watch a blindfolded halfback pass perfectly at a forty yard target? Or watch linemen and backs, trained in the Rockne system, illustrate graphically the blocking and interference maneuvers invented by the late Rockne? These were a few highlights of Coach " Clipper " Smith ' s annual University of Santa Clara Bronco Round-Up which was held on the twenty-third of April. The Round-Up culminated the spring practice session at Santa Clara. It was instituted by Coach Smith, who played under Knute Rockne at Notre Dame from 1918-1921, to give the alumni and friends of Santa Clara a chance to judge Bronco talent and to add spectacular qualities to an otherwise monotonous spring football climax. For the third annual Round-Up, the contestants were awarded thirty- four beautiful trophies. These graceful awards and worthwhile mer- chandise orders were presented to the winners of the diflferent contests. The high point winner of the day received a twenty-four inch silver cup from Niderost and Taber. Harold Toso offered an attractive trophy to the captain of the winning football team and the Gardener Gravelle Company gave a cup to the winner in any event who was pronounced the best individual performer of the day. Broken down Bronco sprinters, for first and second place, received electric clocks, the gifts of Roy Bronson. The other trophies were all equally attractive and worthwhile. A feature of this year ' s Round-Up was a series of awards for linemen. Aside from the greased pig and the blind- folded halfbacks, the feature of this year ' s program was the blocking, clipping and in- terference tactics used by Rockne ' s men in their dramatic drives for National Cham- pionships. A " Blood and Iron " football game of thirty minutes ' duration closed the pro- gram. The captain of the winning side re- ceived a handsome award. SLAVICH— £h( High-Point Man, 19 il -4 101 - Ss Left to Kiy,ht: Beckricli, Giuntini, Tliomas, Baer, Ruffo, Hamann. Doxtiig Smokers With the shock of padded gloves on tough flesh and the heavy thud of muscled bodies falling on padded canvas, a new era in minor sports was inaugurated at Santa Clara by Coach Vincent Thomas. His two excellent smokers that were given during the current year did a great deal to revive and reinstate boxing and wrestling as prominent minor sports at Santa Clara. The bout pictured above was held in honor of the victorious 1932 varsity basketball team, and was the second of its kind to be staged dur- ing the year and was even more successful than the first. Employing the same method of ballyhoo as is used by the professional promoters, the managers infused into the show all the color and glamour of a professional prize fight and wrestling match-: Beneath bright arc lights was the ring framed with bright colored ropes. From this spot, Johnny Beckrich, acting as announcer and master of ceremonies, intro- duced the contestants, the evening ' s speakers. Max l aer and other guests of honor. il Among all the bouts staged both in wrestling and in boxing, the bout between Massei and Merrick was declared outstanding. Massei was awarded a cup for the best individual performance. - •{ 102 }E - Graham Pccharich S Bunner Schelcher Nicholas TUcY car s D anccs The school year of 1931 and 1932 was marked by a number of highly successful social affairs. The Senior Class, the Junior Class, the Associated Students, the Business Administration Association, the Engi- neering Society and the Catala Club sponsored dances at different times during the year. The Business Administration Association held a dance in Seifert Gymnasium October third and ushered in the social year. Under the chairmanship of Charles Graham it was well conducted. The Friday night before the " Little Big Game " with St. Mary ' s Col- lege was the occasion for the Engineering Society ' s annual rally dance. The place was Seifert Gymnasium and the music was played by Craig ' s Cardinals. During the spring semester, the society held a sport dance at the Devonshire Country Club. John Pecharich headed the committee in charge of the affair. As a welcome to the Freshmen and other newcomers to Santa Clara a dance was given under the auspices of the Catala Club, of which Rev. James J. Lyons is the director. The dance was accompanied by speeches of welcome, vocal and instrumental selections and refreshments. Dur- ing the second semester a tea dansant and reception were given in the Lounge room for four of the student organizations. ■» 103 } - 3 A Flash of the Daiicc The Foottall D ancc Staged as a welcome to the members of the football squad upon their return from successful games in Wyoming and New Orleans, the first all-student body dance sponsored by the Student Congress at the Hotel Sainte Claire on December tenth was declared a success by all who at- tended. Bringing to a close the social affairs of the fall semester, it served as a fitting tribute to the Bronco football team. In staging this dance it was the hope of the Student Congress that it would become a tra- dition and be but one of a series of three such affairs each climaxing in turn the football, basketball and baseball seasons and having as I r " guests of honor the members of the respective I P ' ' ' squads. Judging from the success of the initial ' , m A attempt this will no doubt be established. I HH The committee in charge of the affair was ' " Anthony Hamann, Charles O ' Brien, William Byrnes, Winston Keller, Joseph Kelly and SCHELCHER „ o i i i chahma,, Gcorge Schelcher. 1 04 - THE JUNIOR PROM AT THE FAIRMONT The J untor 1 rotn Judged a great event, the third annual Junior Prom was held in the Terrace Ballroom of the Fairmont Hotel in San Francisco on the sixth of February. A large crowd of enthusiastic students and alumni filled the ballroom to capacity. Music for the affair was furnished by Paul Daly and his orchestra, which is one of the Lofner-Harris orchestras. Phil Harris sang two numbers during the latter part of the dance and two songs were also sung by " Muzzy " Marcellino. The ballroom decorations, though simple, were very artistically arranged. The terrace plunge was also open to the dancers and did very much to enhance the beauty of the setting. James Nicholas headed the committee in charge of the affair and he was ably assisted by John McGuire, Joseph Nolan, Richard Doyle, Talton Turner, Vincent Cullinan, Robert Ashley, Daniel Collins and Charles Mohnan. chairman - 105 - : i BUNNER Chiuriiuin TLS enior Ball «|H The Terrace Ballroom of the Hotel J H|H Fairmont in San Francisco was the setting for " ' ■ ' the second annual Senior Ball on April six- teenth. The affair was well attended and proved a total social success. The committee in charge of the affair was headed by Gene Bunner, who was ably as- sisted by Cable Wirtz, Arthur Callaghan, Anthony Hamann, Melvin Flohr, Charles Roach and Edward Clark. The music for the occasion was played by Paul Daly and his orchestra and proved one of the main features of the evening. " Muzzy " Marcellino also offered a few songs during the latter part of the evening. The favors for the affair were unusual and received a great deal of favorable comment. They were leather book covers embossed with the seal of the University of Santa Clara in gold. The programs were in white and gold and were very attractive because of their simplicity. TROPHIES FOR THE 193 2 BRONCO ROUND-UP --€{ 106} - $s Flajole Leonard O ' Malley Wienholz Righetti Welch Kally Committee The past year was a very active one for the rally committee. It was the aim of this group to put the name of Santa Clara before the pub- lic eye and to present that name to the public ear. How well they suc- ceeded may be well seen by the great co-operation they gave the Asseoci- ated Students in the recording of the " Santa Clara Fight Song " and the Senior Class in the sale of the same song, in sheet music form. Arrange- ments for the song ' s broadcast over the radio and its playing during the football season at the hotels were also taken care of by this com- mittee. Theatre rallies were staged successfully and will no doubt become a traditional form to raise pre-game enthusiasm. Bleacher and de- pot gatherings were also held, along with a large bonfire rally the night before the annual " Little Big Game " with St. Mary ' s College. This body also assisted in staging the boxing shows inaugurated by Coach Vincent Thomas. The Alumni-Varsity baseball game was the nnal work or the committee. chairwan - ' ■4 107 }Ff5-- Owl Oratorical Contest ( ) c o NOR V ' »»i I (; CoiltCit On Thursday evening, November twelfth, Thomas O ' Connor was judged the winner of the annual Owl oratorical contest which was held in the University auditorium. O ' Connor, a sophomore in the College of Liberal Arts, delivered a speech entitled " Pro- metheus Is Dead " . This he developed around Thomas Edison, showing how Edison was to be compared with the hero of mythology as the historic and modern gods of light. The parallel was further extended by an interest- ing consideration of their respective deaths. Second place was awarded to James F. Green, whose subject was of an entirely dif- ferent nature. Titled " Empty Niches of Apostasy " it was delivered in an excellent manner. Cable A. Wirtz presented " Damien, Hero of Molokai " and which merited third in the contest. The other partici- pants were Dominic Navarra, his topic being " Junipero Serra, Califor- nia ' s Crusader " , and Bernard J. Lawler who presented a " Challenge to America " . D. Carroll Kirby delivered the introduction. Acting as chairman of the contest, Professor Fenton J. McKenna, di- rector of dramatics and winner of the contest three years ago, introduced the speakers. He gave a short history of how the prize of twenty-five dollars and the contest originated. It was founded by " The Owl " , Santa Clara ' s oldest publication, at an early date. The judges for the evening were three prominent barristers of California. Robert R. Syer, judge of Santa Clara county superior court; David M. Burnett and Maurice J. Rankin, San Jose attorneys. This is the second consecutive year that this contest has been won by an undergrad- uate. Last year ' s contest was won by James Pike and now this year O ' Connor and Green took first and second places respectively. Such a demonstration of oratorical ability amongst lower division students augurs well for the future, especially in the filling of the difficult characters of the famous Passion Play f c ( GREEN or janta L lara. Wmnvr of Second Place ■■ ' ■4 108 ' - Dramatic Art Contest OtA)iNi OR Winner of Contest To STiMUATE interest in dramatic expres- sion, the Dramatic Art Contest is held an- nually at the University of Santa Clara, and the William H. Leahy prize of a fifty-dollar watch is awarded to the winner. This year, the tenth anniversary of the contest took place on the evening of the third of Decem- ber, nineteen hundred and thirty-one, in the auditorium on the campus and was under the supervision of Fenton J. McKenna, Ph.B., LL. B. Thomas M. O ' Connor, sophomore in the College of Liberal Arts, was awarded first prize for his characterization of General Bur- goyne in a scene from George Bernard Shaw ' s " Devil ' s Disciple. " Not once did his voice or bearing reveal amateurish traits. This sustenance of the characterization, together with dramatic niceties, particularly in the handling of coat-tails and lace handkerchief, makes this scene one of the finest pieces of dramatic work done on the campus for some time. He was ably assisted in the scene by Gale Sullivan and Charles Wilcox. Richard G. Thrift was given second place for his excellent presenta- tion of the character of Alexis Alexandrovitch in " The Game of Chess " by K. S. Goodman. This is the second consecutive year that Thrift placed second in the Dramatic Art Contest. Edward S. Romano contested in the same playlet with Thrift in the role of Boris Shamrayeff, and did well. They were aided by Jerome M. McLaughlin and Frank Bottaro. Vincent CuUinan presented an impressive rendition of Soliloquy, " Henry VL " George E. McMenamin gave a comedy characterization of Luke Hazy, in " Moon- shine, " which was well received by the au- dience. He was assisted by James McGonigle. Elmo A. Cerutti ' 31, winner of last year ' s contest, was master of ceremonies. Messrs. Milton F.Samis, C. B. Jameson and Max Watson acted as judges in the contest. R. THRIFT Winner of Second Plate 109 - zSs " Tfie Owl " PIKE Editor A PUBLICATION, at once Santa Clara ' s newest and Santa Clara ' s oldest, made its ap- pearance on the campus this year. " The Owl, " the oldest collegiate publica- tion in the West, was founded in 1869, drop- ping out of existence after a few years of excellent monthly editions. The literary pub- lication was revived again in 1900 under the name of " The Redwood, " which continued until 1924, when the Redwood annual and the " Santa Clara " were founded. Last December, " The Owl " was revived as the literary supplement of " The Santa Clara, " by James A. Pike, former managing editor, and Code Beverly, dramatic editor. The first issue featured the definitive essay of Father Edward Shipsey, S. J., " Santa Clara, the Small Univer- sity, " later published in pamphlet form. The January issue commemo- rated the tenth anniversary of the largest Catholic university weekly in the world — " The Santa Clara. " Mr. Charles R. Boden, ' 23, first manag- ing editor, contributed the leading article. The bicentennial of George Washington ' s birth was honored in March with a political science issue, under the direction of Father Cornelius Deeney, S. J. The April issue was dedicated to Father Henry Woods, S.J., university librarian and renowned scholar. His biography, written by Brougham J. Morris, and the paper by Mr. James F. Twohy, ' 07, on " Books, Santa Clara, and the Varsi Library, " were the leading articles. The May " Owl, " featuring " Santa Clara and Tradition, " by Jacques Perier, will ap- pear on Commencement Day. An editorial by James Pike and Book Re- views by Code Beverly were part of each issue. Among other writers appearing were Jacques Perier, Cable Wirtz, Thomas O ' Connor, Ber- nard Lawler, James Green, Richard E. Doyle, Jr., Edward Lagan, Carl Zapp, Gregory Mar- tin, Harry Hazel, Jr., Roger DeWeese, Albert Moore, Vincent Thomas, Robert Kaune and Frank Carr. A number of excellent linoleum studies were made by Brougham Morris and George McMenamin. Editor -4[ 1 1 }E«- Jeremtah t, Suiuvan Oratorical Contest DOYLE Winner of Contest Richard E. Doyle, Jr., enrolled in the College of Liberal Arts, was declared winner of the Sullivan Oratorical Contest sponsored by the Ignatian Council, No. 3 5, of the Young Men ' s Institute of San Francisco on Tuesday, November 24. It was a very interesting affair and took place before a capacity audience. Doyle is the first Santa Claran who has ever won the contest. The topic discussed was " Catholic Action and the American Home. " The winner was judged the best speaker over John H. Tolan of St. Mary ' s College and S. Barry Whitehead of the University of San Francisco. Dr. George Mayerle, who graduated from Santa Clara in 1909 and who is now president of the Ignatian Council, delivered the introductory address and acted as chairman of the event. Edward I. Barry of the University of San Francisco Alumni delivered an address on Jesuit edu- cation and on the esteem in which the late Judge Sullivan is held. The honor of representing Santa Clara was bestowed on Doyle after he had successfully competed in three tryouts. In the preliminary tests at the University, Doyle was given competition by Vincent CuUinan who was selected as alternate. The tryouts were held in November, the last being held on the eighth of that month. Instituted four years ago, this contest has done much to foster interest in oratory at the three Catholic colleges which are permitted to participate. Limited to St. Mary ' s College, University of San Francisco and Santa Clara, keen competition has been encouraged be- tween these institutions through these con- tests. It has also served to express to the public the Catholic collegiate viewpoint on Catholic topics. The public in turn has shown its interest and the oratorical competition has taken place before capacity audiences during the entire four years. Much credit is due to the winner and the alternate and the others CULLINAN j-jQ ioo part in the preliminary tryouts. Alternate ' - 111 A.VIAII UK PHOI ' OGRAPHY AT ITS BEST 2 ENGINEERS ON AN INSPECTION TRIP ' zzuzmiL ' 4-{ 1 1 3 ) •.- sSs THE WANDERING CAMERA MAN SNAPS A FEW AT RANDOM ,.,i»W.,.a:::a ■ 114 h- FOOTBALL SEASON REVIEW j 3z == • 115 - J IRMIKOHAM S ii) c Miiiuigcr FENTON J. McKENNA Director CULLINAN As i ciii Director 1 he Uramatic Dramatics, under the direction of Fenton J. McKenna, Ph.B., LL.B., took an academic turn for the year 1931-32, in anticipation of the Pas- sion Play ' s production in the spring of 1933. The object was to uncover dormant thespian talent for the major production. An accredited Dramatic Seminar was introduced this year, to ac- quaint students with the practical side of production. Vincent Cullinan was chosen from this group for assistant director. Although final word has not yet been given by Rev. James J. Lyons, S. J., president of the University, for plans for the 1933 production to proceed, the Rev. Cornelius J. McCoy, S. J., retiring president, on many occasions expressed the hope that the Passion Play would follow the regu- lar order of a production every five years. The country ' s financial de- pression has caused the president to hesitate in undertaking the huge expenditure which this production demands. The Passion Play was written by Clay M. Green and was first pre- sented in 1901. Its production is one of Santa Clara ' s traditions and has gained widespread recognition throughout the country. The Oberam- mergau Passion Players have complimented each production by sending autographed photographs to students holding corresponding roles. ■ gr m €{ 116 }3 ' - One Act I lays Three one-act plays were presented as the first dramatic produc- tion of the season, on the evening of November 19, 1931, in the audito- rium on the campus. " Retribution, " " The Drama " and " Trapped " are the titles. " Retribution, " by Charles Caldwell Dobie, is a swift moving he-man melodrama of hair-trigger action, concerning the killing of a sheepherder. The killing was first laid to the sheriff ' s stepson, then to the owner of the ranch, and finally, with a clever turn of plot, the sheriff himself was revealed as the guilty one. Vincent Cullinan read the lines of Sam Allen, stepson of the sheriff, with a great deal of feeling. The role of Walter Pringle, owner of the sheep ranch, was exceptionally well enacted by Richard Thrift, promi- nent campus thespian. The role of the sheriff. Hank Allen, revealed a new student-actor of great promise, James O ' Malley. Edward S. Romano played well the part of Tony Duplin, the sheepherder. Vincent Cullinan assisted Professor McKenna in directing this play. " The Drama, " a farce-comedy by Frederick Karinthy, was presented second, and was well received by the audience. The play farcically de- picts the lives of playwrights and producers. George McMenamin, campus comedian, was starred in the role of a reception clerk. He is an actor of talent, with a particular aptitude for comic roles, and his fine characterization was accountable for most of the uproarious effects of the play. Gale G. Sullivan, in the role of the manager and play pro- ducer, was excellent. Harry Hazel, Jr., and John Alaimo handled the laugh-provoking characters of play-reader and author. The student assistant-director for this play was Harry Hazel, Jr. " Trapped, " a crook drama by Lloyd Thanhouser, was the third of the group of plays. Its action concerns the misappropriation of funds by the guardian of a young lady whose estate is to be transferred to her upon her marriage. To save himself from detection he intrigues to do away with the young man whom his ward is to marry. Thomas O ' Connor presented the most laudable characterization of the evening, in the role of Denton Waring, the embezzler. His wonderful resonant voice and the naturalness with which he presented the character three times his own age, marks him as a student-actor of great ability. The role of Richard Colton was well enacted by Charles F. Wilcox. George Flajole as Sam Logan, the accomplice, and George Stepovich in the role of the police captain, completed the excellent cast. James Foley assisted in directing the play. rt g -■4 117}? The Fair Chorines, Soldato and Molinari Puzzle Giuntini, Gang Leader Facts and roibl ff es " Facts and Foibles " (or " Wrong Number, Please " ), was the title of the 193 2 edition of the annual Block S. C. show presented by the members of the Block S. C. Society on the evening of Saint Patrick ' s Day, March 17, 1932. The farce was written by Vincent Cullinan, William V. Regan, Jr., and Fenton J.McKenna. Professor McKenna directed the performance, which was a success, playing to a capacity audience. The first two acts were in the form of an extrava- gant, fantastic farce on campus life. The third act took the form of a specialty show. A number of original ditties were used. The words, written by students at the University, were set to music by William Leonard, campus composer. Included in the show were skits and take- offs on campus and current topics, and a chorus of lithesome, dancing football stars and Nolan and Oiuiiuiu a-. LiaiigsLci-, Other athletes in feminine roles. - ' i 1 1 8 )§«•■■ Giuntini, Bogdanotf, IJuwd and Nolan Disagree as to How the University Should be Run Richard E. Doyle, Jr., Alexander Puccinelll, Anthony G. Badami, Augustin de la Guardia and John Beckrich, Jr., each entertained with vocal and instrumental numbers and were well received by the audience. Especially well done was Richard Doyle ' s offering. Also taking part in the performance were Vincent Cullinan, John J. McGuire, Gale G. Sullivan, George E. McMenamin, John P. Idiart, Frank Bottaro, Hector J. Giuntini, George Bogdanoff, Joseph R. Nolan, B. Gil- more Dowd, Frank A. Ruffo, Joseph Kelly, Charles P. Molinari, Anton P. Judnich, Joseph Lanza, Lauren F. Soldate, William H. Denser, Henry L. Noonan, Joseph K. Wilkinson, Edward T. Kil- kenny, Joseph L. Ethen, Joseph P. Paglia, Seth G. Beach, George Schelcher, John C. Alaimo, William R. Harp, Melvin F. Flohr, Joseph L. Mautz, Ernest E. Koepf, Thomas P. O ' Malley, Thomas M. O ' Connor, William Regan, Joseph Burgy, Jr., Herbert Merrick, John V. Lydick, Anthony P. Hamann, Warren S. Morey, Leslie Powers, Emile J. Corboline, Charles P. Moli- nari, Louis Spadefore, William L. Mattenber- ger, Harry C. Hazel, Jr., George A. Flajole, Charles McNamee, Cyril R. Lentz, John H. Hoeschen, Albert J. Davina, John A. Mar- cucci, Victor C. Cangiamila and Joseph Reiter. Molinari Is Abashed at Uowd ' ' Advances ■• •{ 1 1 9 Y ' - gSs Lcf tit Ki ' ht: Tassi, Lewis, Squelattl, Rolandi, Sparolini, Collins, Sheeliy. I he Stage Crew Working behind the scenes, the stage crew of Santa Clara, under the guidance of Paul Birmingham, has contributed much toward making the theatrical productions of the current year very successful. Scenes for " Cleopatra, " a comical farce presented by the University Glee Club; the Block S. C. show, and the numerous one-act plays were constructed and set up by the members of the stage crew. Birmingham and Philip Sheehy, assistant stage manager, recently photographed the various stage settings and filed them away on record. These pictures will be kept for future reference. Melvin G. Lewis, head property man, added to the efficiency of the crew by placing, overhauling and tabulating all the costumes belonging to the University. New racks for scenes, revision of the four property rooms, one of which was turned into an office, all formed an advance in the development of the Shakespearian art at Santa Clara. During the course of the present year much time and thought has been devoted to preparation for the Passion Play which will be held in the spring of 1933. The scenes, costumes, and other necessities are being planned and arranged by the stage crew at the present time. -• 120 )s - G. Martin Harmon ;s Cullinan Lawler McGuire Stcpovicli I he Kyland Uebate Members of the two houses of the oldest university in the West, namely, the Philalethic Senate and the House of Philhistorians, debated on the following question, " The Present Policy of Japan in China Is Justi- fied, " in the annual Ryland Debate held in the auditorium on April 19. Senators Gregory Martin of Vallejo, John McGuire of Los Angeles and Vincent Cullinan of San Francisco upheld the affirmative side. The negative side was supported by Representatives George Stepovich of San Jose, Bernard Lawler of El Segundo, and John Harmon of Fort Bragg. The judges for the evening ' s debate were chosen from a California Ap- pelate Court. Rev. Fr. Cornelius F. Deeney, S. J., was the moderator of the Senate while Rev. Fr. Edward R. Boland, S. J., was the advisor of the House. The members of the two houses are celebrating the Diamond Jubilee as the debate was originally established in 1847 by the Hon. Carius T. Ryland. The three prizes offered were: $20 for the first prize; $H for the second place, and $10 for the third winner. This proved to be one of the most hotly contested debates of the year. ■ ' { 121 ' - Ss Fr. Lyons Unveiling the Statues I he Installation of Statues In conjunction with the Catala Club ' s annual celebration of the feast of its patron, St. Clare, the two new statues received last summer were placed in their respective niches at the front of the mission with fitting ceremony on August 16. This day was also the date set for the opening of the University for registration to undergraduates. The program for the afternoon was: 11a. m.. Solemn High Mass in the Mission Chapel; 12:30 p. m., basket lunch in the Mission gardens; 2 p. m., inspection of grounds and buildings; 3 p. m., reception of moth- ers and friends of students; 4 p. m., blessing of new statues set in the facade of the Mission Church. Arrangements and dedication for the day were made under the able direction of Rev. Fr. James J. Lyons, S. J., now president of the Univer- sity. Fr. Lyons had just returned to Santa Clara after a year ' s ab- sence to resume his duties as teacher and director of the Catala Club. He had been in Port Townsend, Wash., where he was completing his studies for the Society of Jesus. The two statues are the work of Guido Mayr of Oberammergau and were received here nearly two years after nego- tiations were made for their delivery. -4 122 )gs- Bishop Gorman Speaking at the Laying of the Cornerstone Varst Library Before a large gathering at the main entrance to the new Varsi Li- brary, Most Rev. Thomas K. Gorman, bishop of Reno, laid the corner- stone and blessed the new edifice on the afternoon of Saturday, October 1 5, during a simple but impressive ceremony which lasted but a half -hour. A long procession, led by acolytes and followed by Bishop Gorman, Rev. Fr. Joseph M. Piet, S. J., Jesuit provincial of California; Rev. Fr. Cornelius McCoy, S. J., president of the University; other members of the faculty and alumni from all the Catholic colleges on the Coast, wended its way through the campus grounds, beneath palm and olive trees, to the library and there the celebrants mounted a platform banked with greenery and decorated with American flags and the University banner. The cornerstone was laid and then the interior of the library was blessed by Bishop Gorman and assisting clergy. Following these cere- monies an address was given by Dr. Alexander Keenan, a prominent alumnus from San Francisco, in which he paid a high tribute to Father Varsi. In supporting Dr. Keenan, Bishop Gorman followed with an address on " A Library and a Liberal Education. " HB -4 123 }i - ATHLETICS 1 Jlti ; ' ■ v COACH " CLIPPER " SMITH football s LAWRENCE " BUCK " SHAW Line Coach CHARLES McNAMEE Football Manager rootball Carrying the football campaign even as far East as Wyoming and as far South as New Orleans, the Bronco Varsity football team enjoyed a successful season and though being hard hit at crucial times by severe Lcff to Right — First Row: Wiesinger, Burton, Ashley, Idiart, Folrz, Britschgi, W. Morey. Second Row: Coach " Clipper " Smith, Manager McNamee, Giuntini, Flolir, Rogers, Mautz, Koepf, Farris, Smith, Fretz, Trainer Schmidt, Coach " Buck " Shaw. Third Row: J. Morey (Capt.), Beckrich, Danz, McGuire, Clark, Powers, Judnich, Denser, Osmer, G. Dowd. Fourth Row: Molinari, McCoy, Seibert, A. Dowd, Lindsey, Wilkinson, Murray, Sheridan. Fifth Row: Bottaro, Polomik, O ' Reilly, Long, Moroney, Byrnes. = l •sg{ 128 .- 2SS MELVIN FLOHR Line Capfaiti JOSEPH MOREY BiukfielJ Ciil fiU,! injuries, the Varsity met all opposition strongly. Joseph Morey, quarter, was elected honorary captain upon the return of the squad from New Or- leans. The scores for the season were: Cahfornia 6 2 Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara San Diego Marines West Coast Army Loyola at L. A. Wyoming 34 6 6 19 14 13 6 6 21 7 Stanford Olympic Club St. Mary ' s U. S. F. 7 Loyola at N. O. Kneeling — Left to Right: G. Dowd, Murray, Wilkinson, A. Dowd, Molinari, Flohr, Danz. Standing — Left to Right: McGuire, Paglia, J. Morey (Capt.), O ' Donnell. - { 129 - MAL ' I Z FARRIS KOEPF " ' ■ ' - A C_„j.ll Lmc Defense CALIFORNIA GAME " Bears outplayed, win on long toss from Schaldach in closing quarter. " " A Santa Clara team, which accord- ing to advance notices, was badly battered and comparatively easy, completely out- played the Blue and Gold ' s number two team in the first quarter, frightened and repeatedly threatened the number one team in the second, scored a safety in the third, and in the fourth with all chins up and no odds asked, went down to an hon- orable defeat by a score of 6-2. " Sail Francisco Exaiuiner. " It wasn ' t that the Bears looked bad, as Bill Ingram has indicated, but that the Santa Clara Broncos were so very good. California should be joyful over their vic- tory eked out in the final quarter of a football game with an inspired but tiring Bronco team. The Broncs were a picture of smoothness and finish, but they lacked experienced reserve talent. " Call-Bulletin. 4{ 130 STANFORD GAME " Cards score late in game to defeat Broncos 6 to 0. Broncs halt four Indian marches. Only score comes late in fourth period. " Oakland Tribune. " Man power and reserve alone brought the Red Machine through to a small mar- gin victory after the Broncos had out- galloped them for a majority of the fray. It was a good race with the Broncs lead- ing almost to the tape. " Mercury Herald. " Three quarters and ten minutes of a fourth it took the Stanford Cards to push across a lone touchdown that beat Santa Clara. If touchdowns were any harder to get they would have to go back to day- light saving time at the Stanford stadium on Saturday afternoons. " San Francisco Examiner. " This contest caused due recognition to be given to the ball-carrying ability of Vin O ' Donnell and the sterling punting of Leslie Powers and Joe Paglia. " San Francisco Chronicle. DENSER J. MOREY McCOY - ' •sgl 1 3 1 )? - = 4 ss " , ,- ' mr— -w Y ' •HTM GIUNTINI WILKINSON MURRAY Morey and O ' Donncll Co-operate SAN DIEGO MARINES AND WEST COAST ARMY " Santa Clara routs San Diego Ma- rines, 34 to 0. " Santa Clara gridders ran rough-shod over the San Diego Marines in a charity f ootball game here today. Forward passes and spinner plays put Santa Clara within scoring territory time and time again, of which opportunities they took the great- est advantage. " Scm Francisco Examiner. " A devastation of Marines who failed to have the situation well in hand, was left in the wake of the S. C. Broncos, who turned in an impressive showing. " Los Angeles Examiner. " Santa Clara and the West Coast Army slipped and skidded through four quarters of hard football last night to a scoreless tie in the Seal ' s stadium. The Broncos held a decided edge offensively, but both teams were slowed down to a snail ' s pace by the condition of the gridiron. " San Francisco Neic s. ■€{ 132 ) .• O ' Donnell Passes a Long One OLYMPIC CLUB AND LOYOLA AT LOS ANGELES " Santa Clarans show vast improve- ment in decisively triumphing over the Olympic Club. Score, 19 to 6. " Call-BuUetin. " Eternal vigilance is not only the price of safety, it is the price of a football game. This was proven when a band of hungry carrions swooped out of the sky to seize upon two choice morsels of flying pigskin and carry them to safety in their feeding lair behind the goal line. " Sail Francisco Examiner. " Badly crippled Broncs trim Loyola, 6 to 0. " Los Angeles Times. " The Loyola Lions fought their utmost against the weakened Santa Clara eleven, but finally succumbed to Coach Clipper Smith ' s ' Alphonso shifting ' Broncs. The victors ' edge was a bit more convincing than the score would indicate. " San Francisco Chronicle. BECKRICH MOLINARI ASHLEY ■■ 13 3 }»• ' - sss PAGLIA O ' DONNELL DANZ Frctz Cutting oft Tackle ST. MARY ' S GAME " Not until ' Diamond ' Joe Paglia was carried from the field on a stretcher; not until Rubcl, Brovelli and Fischer were brought out of involuntary retirement and rushed to the rescue of the Gaels; not until the streaking figure of ' Bud ' Tos- cani, dim and indistinct, cut a 48-yard streak through the rolling fog in a third- period dash for the goal; not until a des- perate, aggressive St. Mary ' s offense bat- tling for every foot and every inch of the advance had moved 3 3 yards in a fourth- quarter drive to the end zone; not until Charlie Baird with five minutes left to go mustered all of his and all of St. Mary ' s strength for a six-foot crack over the line; not until 5 5 minutes of one of the most stubborn 60-minute battles ever fought were down in the records, did the great football team of St. Mary ' s pull out in front of Santa Clara yesterday in the ' Little Big Game. ' " SaJt Francisco Examiner. =1 - i{l34 - Ss Judnich Passes to Dowd ST. MARY ' S GAME " I would like to comment on the excel- lent play of Joe Morey, Santa Clara ' s bril- liant quarterback, because of the effective use he made of every opportunity. Due to his generalship Santa Clara was enabled to declare dividends on every favorable showing of her stock in football. " " Slip " Madii an. " Spirit of Sacrifice — Paglia, O ' Donnell, Fuller. These injured Santa Clara grid stars proved the real heroes of the game, " A brilliant horizon loomed above the Santa Clara Broncos as they left the bar- rier against the St. Mary ' s tribe at Kezar stadium and that gallant steed, sensing victory on the first turn, fought valiantly to cross the finishing line several lengths in front of the mighty Gael, only to lose out by one length. " San Franchco Chronicle. BRITSCHGI FULLER W. MOREY s FLOHR POWERS lUDNICH UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO " San Francisco University upsets the University of Santa Clara. Score, 7 too. " An inspired University of San Fran- cisco football team, bidding for a place in the sun, made good against Santa Clara, triumphant to the tune of a lone touch- down. The victory, one of the most spec- tacular upsets of the current season was San Francisco ' s first in six years of com- petition with Santa Clara. " Sail Jose Mercury-Herald . " The only score of the game was made in the closing minutes of the second quar- ter. Due to a penalty U. S. F. took pos- session on Santa Clara ' s 18 -yard line — a great break for them. From this point a series of bucks proved successful in plac- ing the ball over the coveted goal. " San Francisco Chronicle. " hKP - 136 j .- " Broncos outbuck Wyoming Cow- boys in blizzard, 6-0. " Playing in the coldest town in Amer- ica that day, so we are told, Santa Clara scored her first intersectional football vic- tory, trimming the high spirited Cowboys of the University of Wyoming. " Sail Francisco Examiner. " Santa Clara Broncos win on snow- covered field. " Santa Clara threw the Wyoming Cowboys to defeat in Warren Bowl to- day, despite zero temperature, a driving snow and the fact that the Broncos stepped from a train from sunny Cali- fornia only a few hours before the game. It was the first time that the Santa Clara team had played in temperature below 40, and for many it was a new and novel ex- perience. Beckrich skirted the right end in the second period to make the only touchdown of the game. " San Francisco Chronicle. CLARK SLAVICH WIESINGER -»•€{ 137 " SOME OF THE SEASON ' S HIGHLIGHTS Ss SOME OF THE BRONCS AND SOME OF THE COLTS i -v, . ■i ' ' ' " ' -i rrr: ' j y- ,}Ai ' " :iW ' ' W. ' . - .:..: " Vt?[2 4 139 ' - THE BRONCOS INVADE X ' YOMING AND NEW ORLEANS EIIE - lf 140 }§ ■- .o i X WYOMING AND THE SUNNY SOUTH " It 33 ' - ( 141 OS ll R FRETZ FOLTZ LOYOLA AT NEW ORLEANS " Santa Clara ' s charging football ma- chine waded through Loyola University to defeat the Southern team, 13-7. Beck- rich swept wide and steady to score both of the West Coast team ' s touchdowns. " Sail Francisco Chronicle. " Santa Clara ' s boys made good on their first long trek, winning the second game in succession on road. The game was played half under sunshine and half under arclights, bringing thrills aplenty, but Lo- yola was unable to stop the hard line plunging of Farris, substituting at half- back, and the weaving running of Beck- rich, sub at the other half. It was in the second period that Santa Clara ran up two touchdowns. No further scor- ing was accomplished by the Westerners, but they were in possession of the ball on Loyola three-yard line as the game ended. " San Francisco Call-Bulletin. - ' 4 142 ' - Ss Shifting for tlic Attack LOYOLA AT NEW ORLEANS " Broncos get heroes ' welcome upon re- turn. Despite fog and low temperatures, Santa Clara University ' s conquering he- roes of the gridiron received a warm wel- come when they stepped off the Sunset Limited at Santa Clara. Headed by Cap- tain Joe Morey, the squad was met by some three hundred students, as well as parents and friends of the players. Fol- lowing this reception the team was taken to the University and attended a welcom- ing breakfast. " The Santa Clara Varsity football squad was tendered a civic reception as a cilmax to their homecoming welcome on the stage of the American Theater. Presi- dent Hamann acted as master of cere- monies. Members of the squad were in- troduced and congratulatory talks were made by San Jose municipal leaders. " Sail Jose Mcrciiry-Hcrahl. •■ {143 } - ALBERT RUFFO Fycihnuiii Footbiill Coiuh FRANCIS SOBKLKO Vrcsbiiuin Football Caj)tain rrcshman rootball Playing but three games during their entire season, the Santa Clara Freshman football team scored a seasonal total of 49 points. Their oppo- sition failed to cross the Colts ' goal line. The University of San Fran- m Left to Right — First Ron ' : Cosby, Massei, Applegate, Galvin, O ' Reilly, O ' Malley, Torres. Second Row: Coach Ruffo, Pontier, Higgins, Bottini, Bunner, Roscoe, Spadefore, O ' Brien, O ' Hara, Trainer Schmidt. Third Rotr: Manager Seneker, Bosshardt, Esswein, Burke, Cockrell, Barnett, Dabner, Lourdeaux, Salatino, Manager McVeigh. Fourth Row: Kershisnik, Callaghan, Stanley, Moore, Sobrero (Capt.), Barccloux, Lucich, Arnerich. Fifth Row: Reynolds, Carlson, Harwood, Gordon. ■ 144} - y ; •I J J ' . " - J J-. ' - - L;»c — Lc o Kight: Moore, Harwood, O ' Malley, Higgins, Spadefore, Davison, Arnerich. Backficlcl — Left to Right: Esswein, Applegate, Bosshardt, Sobrero. CISCO Frosh were defeated by a score of 6-0. Salatino took the ball over for a touchdown. The Continuation School of San Francisco was next defeated, 32-0. Nearly everyone on the squad played at some time during the game. Sobrero was outstanding with his long-distance pass- ing. On November 14, the Gael Frosh were beaten to the score of 11-0. The Gael Frosh made only one first down during the entire contest. The game was played on a muddy field. Spadefore, Arnerich, Harwood, Sobrero and Salatino were the stars of the contest. Sobrero Backing Up the Line - ' 4 14 5 } ' - COACH HARLAN DYKES Basketball $s LANZA Co-Ciip iiiii SPOTSWOOD Co-Ciipta ' ni Baskcttall Once again, Santa Clara ' s basketball team has established a seasonal record. The Broncos suffered only one collegiate defeat and this at the hands of Stanford, who during the past three years has always managed to gain a second-half victory, following brilliant last-minute rallies. The Seated: Niles, Wienholz, Lanza, Nicholas, X ' agner, Lemogc, Pcgg, Pesco. Sfaiidiitg: Coach Dykes, O ' Malley, Lindsey, Slavich, Spotswood, Flohr, Soldate, Manager Wirtz. 3{ 148 }ic- iS " spijp «m ' WIRTZ Manager SCHMIDT Trainer Sacramento Y. M. I. ' s also hold a victory over the Dykesmen by a margin of two points. The Rossi Florists and the Olympic Club also managed to eke out victories. The sentational playing of Nicholas, Slavich, Lanza, Ethen and Niles throughout the season aided the Broncos greatly in their long string of decisive victories. Nicholas and Lanza received honorable mention on Dykes ' All-Coast team, while Slavich was chosen for the center posi- tion on the first team. The season ' s scores are: Santa Clara 39 Bennie ' s Playboys 8 Santa Clara 62 Spalding Ramblers 14 Santa Clara 94 San Jose Y. M. C. A 12 Santa Clara 3 1 San Jose K. of C. 19 Santa Clara 54 Santa Clara 22 Santa Clara 29 Santa Clara 40 Santa Clara 26 Santa Clara 46 Santa Clara 5 1 Santa Clara 20 Santa Clara 24 Santa Clara 53 Santa Clara 25 Santa Clara 20 Santa Clara 29 Santa Clara 26 Santa Clara 27 Marysville Pi Delts 20 Chico State Teachers. 17 Sacramento Y. M. I 31 Whittier College 2 5 Stanford 30 Athens Club 34 San Jose Golds 13 Olympic Club 3 5 Rossi Florists 28 San Francisco Y.M.C.A. 3 3 California 19 U. of San Francisco 10 U. of San Francisco 21 St. Mary ' s College 1 8 St. Mary ' s College 24 ■■ { 149 «- sSs LANZA SPOTSWOOD LINDSEY Featuring stellar performances on the part of Spotswood and Niles, the barn- storming games showed that the Santa Clara five were destined for a successful season. Seven victories and one defeat was the record of the vacation sch edule. Bennie ' s Playboys were the first to be defeated by a score of 39 to 8. The Spal- ding Ramblers from Burlingame were next smothered under an avalanche of 62 points. The San Jose Y. M. C. A. met with a 94 to 12 defeat and the " B " team turned back the San Jose Knights of Co- lumbus, 31 to 19. The trip into the Northern part of the state resulted in a 54 to 20 defeat of the Pi Delta cagers of Marysville, a 22 to 17 victory over the Chico State College and the first defeat for the Broncs at the hands of the Sacramento Y. M. I., 31 to 29. Taking a half-time lead of 20 to 8, the Whittier College Poets were defeated in the gym, 40 to 2 5. i{ 1 5 } • iSs Dykes ' Champions of 1931 STANFORD AND ATHENS CLUB " Three thousand spectators, com- prising the largest crowd that has ever watched a non-conference game at Palo Alto, witnessed the last-minute defeat of Santa Clara, 30 to 26 at the hands of the Cardinals. Joe Ethen showed exceptionally well for the Broncos as did Jimmy Nicholas. Soldate and Spotswood did creditable work under the basket. " Sail Francisco Chronicle. " A fast breaking University of Santa Clara basketball team trounced the Ath- ens Club of Oakland, 46 to 34. Santa Clara held the lead throughout. Joe Lanza, Bronco back guard, was high point man, with 14. " San Francisco Examiner. Soldate, Lanza and Niles were high- point men in both games gathering a total of 3 6 points. Nicholas proved the only consistent shot in the game with the In- dians and the tide of the battle was ever changing at his accurate trumping of La Combe ' s long-distance shots. SOLDATE WAGNER NILES - ' ■4 1 5 1 } - SAN JOSE GOLDS, OLYMPIC CLUB, ROSSI FLORISTS AND SAN FRANCISCO Y. M. C A. FLOHR ETHEN NICHOLAS " With a whirlwind last-half attack, the University of Santa Clara trounced the San Jose Golds, 51 to 13. Big Russ Spotswood sank six field goals in succes- sion without a miss and was followed closely for honors by Niles. " Sail Francisco Call-Bulletin. Off form in their shooting, Santa Clara was defeated by the Olympic Club 3 5 to 20. The clubmen in a last half rally broke a half time tie of 10 all, gathering a total of 2 5 points to the Broncs ' 10. The Rossi Florists took the game in the last minute of play to the score of 28 to 24. Niles with 8 points was high point man. " A Bronco basketball team that func- tioned smoothly and engaged in two peri- ods of accurate scoring, both from the field and fowl line defeated the San Fran- cisco Y.M.C.A. quintet 5 3 to 3 3. " Oakland Tribune. ■ 152 f " Santa Clara made it six straight in the total of victories over the Golden Bears on the basketball court. In as many consecutive years has Santa Clara shown her superiority. " The second string five of the Broncos battled it out with the reserve five of California and won 2 5 to 19. The Santa Clara seconds were better than Califor- nia ' s subs, and also part of the first string which Price tossed into the fray in the last four minutes. " Sail Franchco Call. " A virtual newcomer to college bask- etball, Doug Murray led Santa Clara to a 25 to 19 victory over the University of California before a capacity crowd of 3,000 in Harmon Gymnasium. Besides Murray, Soldate was the leading scorer for the Broncos with 6 points to his credit. " Oakland Tribune. SLAVICH BYRNES WIENHOLZ ■ •€[ H } )- 2 UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO SERIES JUDNICH PACHECO O ' MALLEY The Dykesmen showed their superi- ority for the second consecutive year over the Dons by again capturing the annual series. " Santa Clara ' s Broncos celebrated their first Kezar Pavilion appearance of the basketball season last night and made their old rivals from the University of San Francisco like it, 20 to 10. Strictly defen- sive throughout, the contest was disap- pointing and the result a source of blush- ing humiliation to the Dons of U. S. F., who failed to get a single field goal during the final half. " Sail Francisco Chronicle. " On the large mitts of " Hands ' Slavich, Santa Clara ' s Broncos served up another basketball lesson to their old pals from the University of San Francisco. The score was 29 to 21 and was much more worthy of the old court rivals than the 20 to 10 defeat Santa Clara ' did ' to U. S. F. a week or so ago. " San Francisco Chronicle. - 154 ■- zSs Seifert Gymnasium, the Scene of Many a Thrilling Game ST. MARY ' S SERIES The Moraga Valley " Blue Ghosts " also fell in two straight games to give Santa Clara the third annual victory over her traditional rivals. " A giant sized pair of mitts on the per- son of ' Hands ' Slavich, brought the Broncos a 26 to 18 victory over their an- cient rivals. Slavich was high point man accounting for 14 points and he was given powerful support by Nicholas and anza. San Francisco Examiner. " Santa Clara ' s Broncs put on a fast and furious finish to complete their seasonal conquest of St. Mary ' s with a 27 to 24 victory over the Gael basketeers. The Gaels led at the half, 10 to 7, and held a 22 to 20 advantage as the game entered the last five minutes. Santa Clara, how- ever, mustered its attack and rode to vic- tory on a succession of field goals and free throws by Slavich, Soldate and Lanza. " Sail Francisco Chronicle. PEGG LEMOGE PESCO ■■ i{ H 5 }. • Ss FRANK RUFFO ROBERT KAUNE Captain Manager rresntnan DasKetball The 193 2 freshman basketball team showed itself to be one of the most successful that Santa Clara has had over a long period of years. Beginning the season with an immediate display of power, they increased their ability of sinking baskets to such a degree that high scores were the rule in every contest. Coach Dykes possessed a wealth of material in such men as Frank Sobrero, Frank Ruffo, Jim Arnerich, Joe Salatino, Bill Bottini, Joe Ve- neti, George Figone, Bob Hinkle and many other good men. Strong on both offense and defense these men carried the brunt of the attack dur- ing the season. Ruffo and Salatino were a pair of outstanding guards and ranked with any that were ever met with on the opposition. Fast breaking on the offense, they were very clever and outstanding on the defense. Sala- tino developed into an excellent shot and will be remembered for his long arched shots which dropped swishingly through the basket. Ruffo, de- spite the handicap of a weak knee, played a very rapid floor game and was especially important in the fast work of offense. Both Ruffo and Salatino will no doubt be seen in action next year on Dykes ' varsity team. Veneti, Sobrero and Bottini, forwards, had an excellent eye for the basket and were very fast in floor coverage. Sobrero and Bottini were the team ' s scoring threat and always accounted for the major portion of the score. Sobrero showed an unusual amount of development under the tutelage of Coach Dykes. -■ 15 6 - The first team, composed of Frank Sobrero, Ruffo, Bottini and Jim Arnerich, seemed to have but few weaknesses and had several good re- serves to fall back on. Arnerich possesses a great deal of ability as a center and will strongly bolster the position which has been left vacant by the loss of Spotswood. Arnerich was sometimes also played at a guard position. Playing without the aid of Frank Ruffo, the frosh lost one of the two games in which they were defeated, to the University of California 145 pound team, 3 0-2 5. Arnerich, though in the game at first, had to be taken out on account of illness and his withdrawal also served to weaken the team. The following are the scores for the 1932 frosh basketball season: Santa Clara 45-17 St. Mary ' s High Santa Clara 3 3-19 Palo Alto High Santa Clara 30-10 San Francisco U. Santa Clara 5 8-14 Santa Cruz High Santa Clara 31-29 California Santa Clara 26-12 St. Mary ' s Santa Clara 29-21 Stanford Santa Clara 18-31 San Francisco U. Santa Clara 31-16 St. Mary ' s Santa Clara 20-10 San Francisco U. Fint Row: Manager Kaunc, Ruffo, Bottini, Hannon, Righetti, Evart, Manager Richards Rear: Bogdanofif, Figone, Sobrero, Reynolds, Arnerich, Veneti, Callaghan, Hinkle, Salatino, Lourdeaux. -4i{ 157} - rgei COACH WALTER MAILS Baseball r . STEPHEN MURRAY Captain JOSEPH SULLIVAN Mana) cr Daseball Coach Walter " the great " Males ' baseball team finished in third place in the California Intercollegiate Baseball Conference. Hopes were entertained of taking the conference, but due to certain weaknesses they were abandoned. Beginning the season with a number of practice games with " Swede " Harper ' s All-Stars and " Freck " Owen ' s team, the Broncos got off to a rather favorable start. Inclement weather caused a delay in the starting of the regular collegiate schedule. Stanford was the first collegiate team met. The game was played on the new Stanford Diamond and resulted in a 5-2 defeat for Santa Clara. Coach Mails then staged an Alumni-Varsity game at Mission Field. The purpose of the game was to raise funds to purchase uniforms for the University band. Delayed once on account of rain, the game was played the following week before a large and enthusiastic crowd of alumni, friends and students. Financially a success, the game was won by the varsity 10-5. Games not on the collegiate schedule which were played later in the season were: M. J. B. Coffee Boys, who defeated the Broncs 8-5; the Olympic Club, which also defeated the Broncos 10-5; the Southern Pacific Club defeated the varsity 5-1; Seattle Ball Club, which took both games to the scores of 16-3 and 9-3; Mountain View, Santa Clara being defeated 6-3, and the San Mateo Blues, which defeated the varsity in a last inning rally to a score of 6-5. ■ ' { 160}; $s The baseball scores for the Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara Santa Clara season of 1932 were: 2 — Stanford 5 10 — Santa Clara Alumni 5 4 — Stanford 3 8 — California 3 4 — Stanford 16 5 — California 3 16— U. C. L. A. 6 1— U. C. L. A. 2 5 — Loyola 4 1— U. S. C. 2 7— U. S. C. 7 8— U. S. C. 9 10— U. S. F. 9 10 — St. Mary ' s 8 9— U. S. C. 13 5 — California 6 13— U.S. F. 9 8— U. C. L. A. 5 4 — St. Mary ' s 1 1 6— St. Mary ' s 4 18— U. S. F. 3 First Row: Golsong, Beckrich, McCoy, Powers, Murray (Capt.) A. Dowd, Coach Mails. Second Row: Manager Sullivan, J. Morey, Judnich, Manfredi, Corboline, Burke. Third Row: Bottaro, Wiesinger, Alaga, Schnerr, Trainer Schmidt. -4 161 ] - Ss MURRAY CORBOLINE MANFREDI Dowd About to Hit a Long One UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO SERIES First game. " An eighth inning conspiracy having as its principals Captain Steven Murray and Anton Judnich, brought about the downfall of the University of San Fran- cisco Dons and gave the Bronc varsity a 10-9 intercollegiate victory. Trailing in the ninth inning the Santa Clara batters led off by Burke rallied to win. " San Jose Mercury-Herald. Second game. " Santa Clara ' s University baseball var- sity cinched its series with the Dons by defeating them 13-9 " Third game. " With Tony Judnich making his debut as a pitcher, the Broncos drubbed the U. S. F. Dons 18-3. The victory retained the Broncos in third place in the intercol- legiate league race and gave them a clean sweep in the three game series with the University of San Francisco. " San Francisco Examiner. ■■ I{ 62 ' 2s First Game. " The Santa Clara Broncos proved too much for the Cahfornia Golden Bears and walked off with a fully earned 8-3 vic- tory, after having hammered out seven- teen safe hits. " Sail Francisco Examiner. Second game. " The muscled arm of Attilio Man- fredi turned the trick o nce more, thus giving Santa Clara their first baseball series over the University of California since 1928. Score 5-3. " Sail Jose Mercury-Herald. Third game. " California nosed out the Broncos 6-5 in twelve innings, through the success of a Bear pinch hitter. Judnich again show- ed his skill in the batting department and executed a non-stop circuit of the bases. Burke pitched good ball. " Oakland Tribune. THOMAS MOREY DOWD ■••€{ 163 } - s BURKE SCHNERR BOTTARO STANFORD SERIES First game. " Coach Walter Mails ' outfit was an ' early season ' team in every sense of the word, making six errors subsequently causing their defeat. Score S. C. 2, Stan- ford 5. " Sail Jose Mercury-Herald. Second game. " The Santa Clara Broncs evened up the score with their diamond rivals from Stanford scoring a 4-3 victory by effici- ently nipping a belated Stanford rally of the ninth inning. " San Francisco Examiner. Third game. " The Santa Clara pitching staflF col- lapsed with a dull thud allowing the Stan- ford Cardinals the decisive victory of 16-4. With the loss of the game went Santa Clara ' s hope of the 1932 baseball series with their ' farm ' rivals. The score, however, was not a true indication of the relative merits of the two teams. " San Francisco Call-BuUetin. Ti ' -frt4 •■- 164 f - aS First game. " Both Manfredi and Buchanan, Bronco and Trojan pitchers respectively, hurled exceptionally fine baseball, but misfor- tune again stalked the Bronco camp in the form of the Trojan captain, Garret Ar- belbide, who brought in the winning run on a team-mate ' s bunt after stealing his way to third base. Score 2-1. " Second game. " The Broncos and the Trojans fought a long drawn out battle winding up with a 7-7 , nine innings tie in the shade of darkness. " Tie play-off. " U. S. C. came from behind scoring four runs in the ninth inning to defeat the Broncs 9-8. " Night baseball without lights. Third game. " Though outhit, U. S. C. profited from seven errors to down the Broncs 13-10. " Lo% Angeles Times. I i iiii i um i ii I II ! nil i m iii ii. V lVOyt!!— — ' - ' ' ■■■ ' , .. , ' , - 1 - ' . -■ - : izr y ya zz— KEENAN JUDNICH BOND s§ i C ' k CL , GOLSONG WIESINGER BECKRICH Powers Gathers a Two-Base Hit UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES SERIES First game. " Capitalizing on the wildness of Bud Rose, the U. C. L. A. starting pitcher, in the first inning the Santa Clara baseball club defeated the Bruins 16-6. " Sdu Francisco Examiner. Second game. " What proved to be one of the most spectacular pitching duels seen in college circles this year terminated in a 2-1 vic- tory for the Bruins, but not until the eleventh inning. Vin Thomas pitched for the Broncs. Bill Winters hurled for the Bruins, " Los Angeles Examiner. Third game. " Breaking a 5-5 tie in the eighth inning with a salvo of home runs, the Broncos from the University of Santa Clara spec- tacularly and decisively downed the Bruins from the University of California at Los Angeles. Score 8-5. " Oakland Tribune. g ::;$■ ' ' imi f Manfredi Dodges and Is Safe at First ST. MARY ' S SERIES First game. " An auspicious opening of the annual series between the ancient rivals, Santa Clara and St. Mary ' s, resulted in a 10-8 victory for the Mission College. Al Dowd ' s homer aided greatly in the vic- tory. " Saii Jose Mercury-Herald. Second game. " Hammering out six hits in the first two innings and eight more later in the fray, of which St. Mary ' s was able to take good advantage, gave the Moragans an early lead which defeated the Santa Clara nine 11-4 in the second game of the series. " Oakland Tribune. Third game. " The curtain rang down on the Uni- versity of Santa Clara ' s baseball season as the Broncos hammered out a 6-4 victory over the Gaels, to win the series and place themselves in third place in the in- tercollegiate race. " San Francisco Chronicle. l fe »» . " - fc- r ' " POWERS O ' DONNELL McCOY -4 167 - Front Row: Barnett, Ruffo, Carlson, Bogdanoff, Hinkle. Second Row: McKenzie, Squelatti, Sobrero, Bottini, Cunninj;liam. rresriman Dascball Through the excellent coaching and careful attention of Walter Mails, the hard and consistent work of the players, and the assistance of Vin Thomas and Kip Morey, the 1952 Santa Clara frosh baseball team enjoyed a successful season. Out of the seven games played, the frosh lost only two. This is an unusual record and gives promise of a great varsity for next year. Following is the season ' s record: Santa Clara 7 — Santa Clara High 3. Santa Clara 6 — Antlers Club (S. F.) 2 Santa Clara 12 — Santa Clara High 6 Santa Clara 3 — St. Joseph ' s 6 Santa Clara 8 — San Mateo High 4 Santa Clara 10 — Sequoia High 11 ' Santa Clara 5 — Burlingame High 2 As a whole this group of players gave good evidence of furnishing capable varsity material. Among the pitchers, Gordon McKenzie and Jack Hile stood out as the most promising. Behind the plate Frank So- brero and Howard Evart were the stars. Kaune and Richards were the managers. ■4 168 }§ - I ilif Row: Harwood, Merrick, Righetti, Coach Thomas, Ambrosini, Harp, Manager Kaune Second Row: Polomik, Rafael, Massei, Higgins, Sheehy, Hazel. Third Row: Manager Martin, Maginnis, Giuntini, Sullivan, Ruffo, Carlson B. »oxing Through the two excellent and successful boxing smokers which were put on this year by Coach Vin Thomas, boxing once more has come into its own at Santa Clara. Although boxing has been the main sport of its type, the wrestlers should also be given praise for their earnest efforts. The first of the smokers was held on November seventeenth in the gym. Moose Ambrosini and Harp fought a bantam weight battle which resulted in a draw. Pagannini and Lawrence Carr fought in the light- weight division and Carr took the decision. Merrick and Hargrove tangled in the heavyweight division and the bout was featured by some heavy slugging. Hargrove was victor by the judge ' s vote. In the fourth bout Sheehy and Rafael fighting lightweight drew no victory. Lourdeaux and Righetti fought an interesting bout with Lourdeaux taking the de- cision. Nick Alaga and Ed Higgins fought the best bout of the evening and showed the spectators some classy boxing. Late in the third round Higgins won the bout, being awarded a technical knockout over Alaga. Al Ruffo then met Joe Hanson, professional wrestler of San Jose, in the final bout of the evening. The bout was a riot of fun and comedy. Neither man took a fall. ■ " 4 170 •- 1 n ' T The Room Where the Boxers Work Out At the second boxing smoker staged in honor of the victorious 193 2 basketball team, wrestling and boxing were both features of the program. John Beckrich presided as announcer and master of ceremonies. Merchan- dise orders from stores in San Jose and Santa Clara were awarded the winners and the Junior Class awarded a silver cup to Massei who was judged the best performer of the evening. Hile took a decision over McKenzie; Cosby and Foltz wrestled to a draw; Carlson won over Frank O ' Reilly; Massei won the decision over Merrick; San Delia Maggiore of Bellarmine Prep threw Harwood for a fall; Tim O ' Reilly took a close decision over Larry Carr and Al Ruffo won over Giuntini in the final bout of the evening, and which was refereed by Max Baer. Speakers between the bouts were Coach Walter Mails, Student Body President Anthony Hamann, Jimmy Nicholas, Coach Harlan Dykes and Coach Vin Thomas, who presented to Dykes, on behalf of the student body, a wrist watch in appreciation of his efforts for Santa Clara. Bob Cosby captained the successful wrestling team which was com- posed of Barney Harwood, Rudy Polomik, Jess Maginnis and Earl Folz. They were all developed into first class mat men under the tutelage of Frank Ruffo. In the boxing group, Herbert Merrick, Ambrosini and Carr were outstanding by their consistent work. Ambrosini and Carr have been under Coach Thomas for two years and during that time have developed into aggressive boxers. , 4 171 - Ss Kitccl ng: Bosshardt, Vizzoliiii, Rcilly, P. Lydick. Standing: S. Lourdeaux (Cape), Maino, White, Burgy. rresrimari 1 ennis During the present semester the class of ' 3 5 formed the first official frosh tennis team at Santa Clara, and, considering the lack of coaching, the team performed well throughout its schedule. Stanford, California, St. Mary ' s, the University of San Francisco, San Mateo Junior College, and Bellarmine Prep were the season ' s opponents. The last named were not numerous but furnished stiff competition for the Santa Clara racketeers. Stan Lourdeaux, Charles Reilly, Harry Vizzolini, Ferrall Buckley, Bob Bosshardt, Richard Schmidt, and Robert White, in the order named, were rated as the first six of the entire squad. Three of these first six have enviable records that were attained while still in prep school. Lourdeaux formed one half of the 1930 San Fran- cisco doubles championship in the junior rating, while Reilly was for- merly a Santa Rosa star. Vizzolini was 1931 doubles champion and run- ner up in the singles of the 1931 Santa Barbara tournament. Circle numerals were to be given out for the sport at the end of the season. University authorities have promised that new courts will be erected during the summer and if a coach is obtained, tennis will rate as an important minor sport. E2i!sz: ??U 5757===== .i_j -4. 172 Ss Kneeling: Bastanchury, Calpestri, Turner. Staiiding: Nelson, Lee, Strong (Capt.). Golf Although this was only the second year of an organized golf team at Santa Clara, the team experienced fair success throughout the season. Difficulty was at first experienced in the scheduling of the matches, but after this premature season of competition this handicap is not expected to rise again. This year the team played two matches with St. Mary ' s, and one respectively, with Stanford, the University of San Francisco, and the San Mateo teams. In these games Louis Bastanchury and Ned Strong showed a superior brand of golf that could not be equalled by their op- ponents. Nelson and Calpestri supported these last named stars in a creditable manner. Ned Strong and Paul Fretz formed the first team, while Louis Bastan- chury and Charles O ' Brien made up the second, and Italo Calpestri and William Nelson the third team. While the team in general made a very creditable showing, the ab- sence of Jerry Lee and Anthony Lazane, former stars, somewhat weak- ened its chances. Strong, captain of the team, was elected secretary of the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Golf Association at the last meeting. - ' f»Vf; fi-Vs«- -- ,y - { 173 } - 22s The Plunge in Seifert Gymnasium On Tuesday evening, September eighth, the annual interclass swim- ming meet was held. A hotly contested affair throughout, it provided great entertainment for all who attended and it was climaxed by a dis- puted decision. Due to certain technicalities the Senior team was first awarded the victory, but after a few days deliberation it seems that the sophomores were given credit for the victory. Hannan, a sophomore, took the fifty-yard free style. Victor, a fresh- man, placed first in the breast stroke. Ladd of the juniors won the plunge for distance. Twohy beat his opposition easily in the back stroke. In the hundred-yard free style, Hazel placed first. Steve Murray won the diving event with a very clever demonstration of that art. The novelty event of the evening, a medly relay race, was won by the Sophomores. Only two out of the field of six finished the two hundred and twenty yard free style. Higgins of the Juniors taking first and Hargrove of the Juniors taking second place. Those who also placed in the events were: Wagner, Bailly, Green, O ' Reilly, Richards, Rolandi, O ' Brien, Fretz, Hazel, Rogers, and Coro- mina. For the Seniors, Twohy and Hazel proved themselves iron men by swimming the medley relay by themselves. - ■ - - - ;■ - ' - -■-- -------- -M - {174){ - A car of I rogrcss At the conclusion of the scholastic year nineteen hvindred and thirty-one and nineteen hundred and thirty-two, it is possible for the Faculty, the Student Body, and the Alumni of the University of Santa Clara to view with a sense of satisfaction and of gratitude the work that has been done throughout it. Most certainly it has been a year of progress and of success; it has been a year during which the University of Santa Clara has made great strides forward, religiously, scholastically, socially, and athletically. Religiously the progress has been made, not perhaps in the increase of the outward manifestations of faith, but rather in the spirit in which the devotions have been made. The Sanctuary Society, under the guid- ance of Rev. James Lyons, S. J., and the Sodalities, both Junior and Senior, under the care of Rev. Hugh Donavon, S. J., have increased the spiritual fervor of the students. In extra-curricular activities, moreover, the work done by the stu- dents has been brilliant. The Dramatic Arts Contest and the Owl Ora- torical Contest, both of which were won by Thomas O ' Connor, ' 34, boasted of a wealth of talent. The Sullivan Memorial Oratorical Contest, sponsored by the San Francisco Chapter of the Young Men ' s Institute, was won this year by Richard E. Doyle, ' 3 3. This was the first time in the his- tory of the contest that it was won by a student of the University of Santa Clara. The activities of the Literary Congress, the Philalethic Senate and the House of Philhistorians were most interesting. In addition to their weekly debates, the House engaged in a strenuous schedule of intercol- legiate debates, holding them with teams of the University of California, Stanford University, and Loyola University of Los Angeles. In the annual Ryland Debate, a team of the House, composed of Bernard Lawler, John Harmon, and George Stepovich triumphed over the Senate, whose team was composed of Vincent Cullinan, John McGuire and Gregory Martin. The Arts Society, under the moderatorship of Rev. Edward Shipsey, S. J., and the presidency of Richard Doyle, has completed the most suc- cessful year of its existence; the Stephen M. White has initiated the Freshmen into collegiate debating; the Mendel Club, by its lectures from visitors and papers written by its members, has fulfilled the purpose for which it was founded — the forwarding of scientific knowledge among students of the Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental departments. The Engineering Society, in the inauguration of an Engineer ' s Day, has made its first step in demonstrating to the public the work of the Engineering Department. The Business Administration Association by ■• {175 ' - Ss the obtaining of business men to speak at its meetings has also done much toward the advancement of the knowledge in its field. In returning to the field of literature, however, we cannot overlook the journalistic endeavors of the students of the University. " The Santa Clara " appearing weekly, containing the news of the campus; the " Owl " , appearing monthly, containing the literary and political science works of the students; the Redwood appearing annually and containing, we hope, a resume of the accomplishments of the year. " The Santa Clara " , edited by Winston Keller, ' 32, has become one of the outstanding collegiate publications of the Pacific Coast and one of the largest to be published by a Catholic University in the United States. The " Owl " , a renovated form of the monthly publication which appeared at Santa Clara between the years 1869 and 1903, was re-born in the form of a literary supplement, edited by James Pike, ' 34, and Code Beverly, ' 34. The Redwood has once more appeared. As to its value, its progress over those of the past, we cannot testify, but sincerely hope that to some small degree it will match the progress of " The Santa Clara " and the " Owl " . Socially, the University of Santa Clara has followed the tradition instituted in the past by giving dances sponsored by the organizations of the campus, by the student body, and by the classes of the upper division. The Rally Dances, given by the Business Administration Association and the Engineering Society, the Football Dance, sponsored by the Associated Student Body, the annual Engineers ' Dance, the Senior Ball and the Junior Prom — all were vast successes. They prove that the University has progressed socially as well as religiously and scholastically. Athletically, also, the progress made by the University has been out- standing. The victories and defeats of the football team, the success of Harlan Dyke ' s basketball quintet, and the outcome of the baseball season all testify to this, but it is in another field, the field of minor sports, that the University of Santa Clara has made her true progress. The boxing rallies, given in honor of Coach Vince Thomas, and the tennis tourna- ment, together with agitation for tennis, golf and boxing monograms among the members of the Student Congress would tend to show that Santa Clara will in the future sponsor minor sports. For this year of progress Santa Clara should express her gratitude to many. To Father Cornelius McCoy, S. J., former president of the University; to Father James Lyons, S. J., present president of Santa Clara; to Anthony P. Hamann, president of the Associated Students; to the Alumni Association; to the Faculty and the Student Body, Santa Clara owes a debt of gratitude. It was through their co-operation that this year of progress was possible; it will be through their co-operation in the future that Santa Clara shall have many other great years such as this one. - 176 - Our subscribers are requested to patronize the advertisers in the following pages. 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Caldwell, Assistcin Manager ■ ' ■4 179 •- 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 Valves Jenkins Valves and Discs Firma Durabla High Pressure Gauge Glasses Heller Bros Files Cleveland Drill Co Twist Drills Chicago Leather Belts and Sundries J. „ nn « " II " ii ' i " ' Compliments of JUSTINIAN CAIRE, Jr i { 180 - PARISIAN BAKERY L. Chabre, Proprietor IT IS GOOD AUNT BETTY ' S BREAD San Fernando at Vine San Jose SAN JOSE CREAMERY ' The Home of the Milk Shake " HIGHEST QUALITY CANDY AND ICE CREAM 149 South First Street San Jose ■■•€{ 1 8 1 I I ! 1 I CHAS. C. NAVLET 1 I McELRO Y - CHEIM I I COMPANY 1 1 LUMBER CO. | ! 1 YARDS 1 in -,-, t c c c If San Jost- — 2 Palo Alto i 20-22 Last San Feknando Street II San Jose j J CenTERVILLE NURSERYMEN FLORISTS SEEDSMEN OAKLAND 5IS i:tli St. SAN FRANCISCO i I 4;3-:7 M.irket S;. j i 200 Ballard 500 I For the most delicious bam or I bacon, Eastern raised and West- ern cnred and smoked. Ask for MAY ROSE BRAND " " MAYROSE BUTTER " V M . H . P A B S T Prcsiilnif C . A . SWAIN j Ciiihicr SAN JOSE NATIONAL BANK An Independent Home Owned Bank Member Federal Reserve System SAN JOSE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN WEST SODA WORKS For over thivty years a Sfaiuliird of Qualify 446 DELMAS AVENUE San Jose ! I 1 Compliments of I I 1 I LOUIS O. NORMANDIN I I I I HUDSON — ESSEX j I Distributor ] 1 1 San Jose California -4_ I82)i " I JOE SCARES I I A SHOP FOR MEN CAMPUS CORDS Sweaters Phone Ballard 4067-W 279 SOUTH FIRST STREET I I I HOTEL ST. CLAIRE 1 1 COFFEE SHOP MAIN DINING ROOM 1 I Private Dining Rooms I Music Arranged for the Occasion Prices Reasonable SAN CAREOS md MARKET SAN JOSE CALIFORNIA Coiupliments OF I VIC. R. CORSIGLIA j Exciiiiiniitioii by Appointment I 1 Phone Ballard 7275 1 I I j A. N. Osborne, Opt. D. J i Optometrist 1 1 special Rates to Students I I I j Hotel Montgomery Bldg. | ' Opposite Owl Dinx Co. t 1 1 f 207 So. First St. San Jose, Calif. | Compl nienfs OF A FRIEND I I I WESTERN GRANITE I I MARBLE CO. I 1 I I Manufacturers and Dealers of | j MONUMENTS - MAUSOLEUMS | I BUILDING STONE X ' ORKS f 656 Stockton Avenue San Jose Phone Ballard 2746 I I Walsh-Col Company Incorporated WHOLESALE GROCERS COFFEE ROASTER SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA I COIT ' S PHARMACY I I Sells Wc Have It 30 SO. MARKET ST. SAN JOSE Ballard 661 ■4 183 fe-- .J. — .„_.. , — , — . .._. .. .;.-«« «. un m ii na ii. .„. . „ „, „, „, „.«. Your ii rail nation photograph is among the longest kept and the most cherished. Ask for the student discount. Compliments of f7 .■xLfiM-- — PEERLESS STAGES SYSTEM r Photographs in this book were made by Bushnell - : 1142 Market St. 41 N. First St. San Francisco San Jose 421 15th St., Oakland J,_„„_,,„_„._„«_„._.a_«„— ,,.,—,,«— »,,—»„_,,„_„„_ „_. ._,„_. ._» „ Compliments of MARTIN SHIP SERVICE CO MR. VINCENT MORABITO „_„ — „, , — „ „ — „ — ,„ — „_.„_„„_„„_„„ — „ „„_. — . — „ — ,_„_„ — ,_.,,_„ 184 f3«- FROM SISKIYOU TO SAN DIEGO FROM THE SIERRA TO THE SEA I Bank of American serves all of California. I Its strength is the strength of Cahfornia. 1 And this state is favored as are few other I areas of the world, in natural resources, diversity of products and per capita wealth. The soundness of California is reflected in the soundness of this statewide Bank. A nearby branch will welcome your account — large or small, commercial or savings. You ' ll like banking with Bank of America. BANK of AM ERICA NATIONAL TRUST SAVINGS ASSOCIATION -g ' ' ' Rank of America National Trust Savings Association, a National Bank I EDERAL RESER VE and . . . Bank of America, a California State Bank . . . are identical in I ; 5 s» ' ownership and management . . . 410 offices in 243 California communities ■4{ 1 8 5 }: - I Com l)l i? ci fs of I CANELO MOTOR CO., hic Harry F. Canllo, ' 17 1 Phoni: Ballard 966 ] SALES d or SERVICE SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA Since 1868 Studciits ' Headquarters for 1 1 FRESH CANDIES i GOOD FOOD PERFECT ICE CREAM We take tb s opportunity to ex- press our good wishes and respect to I THE SENIOR CLASS and FRANCIS CARR Complinieiits of LION ' S Established 1856 If California ' s Oldest and Largest Furniture Store -- ;;| 186 }ic-- Compliments of the SAN JOSE I PROFESSIONAL MEN I Burnett Burnett C. C. Coolidge Attorneys Counselors-at-Law Attorney and Counselor ! I Bank of America Building Bank of America Building William D. Lotz Structural Engineer 3 5 West San Carlos St. O. H. Speciale W. E. Foley Attorney- AT-L AW Attorney-at-Law Bean Building Garden City Bank Building ■4{ 187 }ic- I PACIFIC MANUFACTURING COMPANY ! MILLWORK SASH DOORS A Specialty Hardwood Interior Trim Mail! Office SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA Arcade 8 — Monadnock San Francisco 3 53 HoBART Street Oakland 524 Security Title Ins. Bldg. Los Angeles 5 9 W. Santa Clara Street San Jose EBERHARD TANNING CO. TANNERS and CURRIERS SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA Harness, Latigo and Lace Leather, Sole and Upper Leather — Calf, Kid and Sheepskins — | Eberhard Skirting — Leather and Bark Woolskin VARGAS BROS. Kce[)iiig Pace With the Growth of the UiJ iersity COMPANY SANTA CLARA Santa Clara ' s Leading Store JOURNAL Published Tuesdays and Fridays Cor. Franklin and La Fayette Sts. Commercial Printing Phone 2000 Santa Clara F. J. Blake ' 11 and L. J. Blake ex- ' 27 Piiblisloers - 3{ 1 8 8 }£ .. I i i I I BORCHERS BROS. ! I LINQUIST GRAIN CO. 1 I 1 i BETTER BUILDING MATERIAL - FUEL j | Dealen in j j I HAY, GRAIN, WOOD and COAL | 1 i 1 3 96 North First Street j j Office and Warehouse | Phone Ballard 484 I ! 164 5 South First Street 1 I 1 I I 1 THE FLOWER SHOP I HORTON H. KOOSER COLUMBIA 3 5 06 specializing in FLORAL DESIGNS CUT FLOWERS POTTED PLANTS DECORATIONS . CORSAGES ! ! I i I I I 1 Member of Florist Telegraph Delivery A%ui. 19 South Second Street San Jose, California EXCLUSIVE HATTER " AL " GEORGE Buy Your Ilafi in a Hat Store I Stetson and Dobb ' s Agency I 1 1 I I Form Prat is Best | | I 11 - GOLDEN WEST | j CLEANERS | 1 1 1 Phone Ballard 60 2 5 So. Third St. I I I San Jose Iron Works ! 1 1 Fancy Wrought Iron and Structural Work 1 i I 1 R. M. CUT H BURT I ! I 1 I SALES I sS rc All South Market St. San Jose SERVICE j I 1 i I i j 1 California I I I 1 Headquarters for " CHARTER HOUSE CLOTHES " i THE WARDROBE Santa Clara at Second ' ■4{ 189 } - Freeman Cox Roach Kenney, Inc. Fiiucral Divccfors OAKLAND - BERKELEY - FRUITVALE I R. L. TiiiULTs A. S. DuTUd SANTA CLARA DRUG CO. OWL DRUG CO. PRODUCTS JOHNSTON ' S CHOCOLATES Franklin at Main Santa Clara Telephone Santa Clara 5 02 I ! 1 I Swim Suits j Sweaters 1 I I i i I I I I I I I iiriarles Pickles SPORT SMOPy Ti ' i iih and Golf Ec iupiiiciif Spalding Athletic Agency 245 So. First St., San Jose I I I I MISSION SHOPPE I 1 I ' Home of Superior Rai oli j 971 GRANT ST., Across from University Hamburgers, Ice Cream Milk Shakes, Candy PETE GIANNINI, Porprie or Student of Santa Clara „ I 1 I I I I Compliments of A FRIEND - | 190 f - Student Koster Aiello, Valentine.. 998 Moorpark Avenue ._ San Jose, Calif. Alaga, Nicholas, Jr 114 Maple Avenue Watsonville, Calif. Alaimo, John C 428 North Eleventh Street San Jose, Calif. Alcala, Luis A Venezuelan Legation Berlin, Germany Allard, Edmund B 118 East A Street Yakima, Washington Ambrosini, Wesley C Ferndale, Calif. Andriano, Leo L Route 1, Box 341 Los Altos, Calif. Antonini, Charles J 798 Green Street San Francisco, Calif. Applegate, Marion R 615 Oakdale Avenue Medford, Oregon Arnerich, James A 3 2 North Twenty-first Street San Jose, Calif. Ashley, Harry C. Jr 415 Tennessee Street Vallejo, Calif. Ashley, Robert E 107 Twelfth Avenue San Francisco, Calif Bailly, Thomas E., Jr 1940 Vallejo Street San Francisco, Calif. Barceloux, Reeve H Orland, Calif. Barnett, Melville F 842 Rosemont Road Oakland, Calif. Barr, James H., Jr 3 62 Second Street Yuba City, Calif. Bastanchury, Louis A 5 39 Arroyo Avenue Santa Barbara, Calif. Basile, Rocci 517 Bird Avenue San Jose, Calif. Beach, Seth G 140 Main Street Placerville, Calif. Beck, William A 2236 North Terrace Avenue Milwaukee, Wis. Beckrich, John P., Jr 407 Chapala Street Santa Barbara, Calif. Bell, Francis R 1261 Rue Lafayette Shanghai, China Bell, Joseph P Anchorage, Alaska Benedetto, John N ..-1206 Van Ness Street Port Townsend, Washington Bennett, Lewis J 2531 L Street Sacramento, Calif. Berg, William G 420 C Street Marysville, Calif. Bentzien, Forrest L 1651 Lexington Street Santa Clara, Calif. Beverly, Code W 32 Clifford Terrace San Francisco, Calif. Bianco, Peter F Box R-4, Montgomery Road San Jose, Calif. Biber, Paul E 105 West Bellevue Avenue San Mateo, Calif. Birmingham, Paul V 5 5 South Fourteenth Street San Jose, Calif. Bisordi, Charles D Box 817 Livermore, Calif. Blanchard, Hiram D Box 190, Daves Avenue Los Gatos, Calif. Bogdanoff, George 930 Rhode Island Street San Francisco, Calif. Boiser, Maximino 45 South Second Street San Jose, Calif. Bond, Peter R. 405 Frances Street ...Sunnyvale, Calif. Boss, Charles M ...-1547-C Santa Clara Avenue.. Alameda, Calif. Bosshardt, Robert L Parma, Idaho Bottaro, Frank ...2749 Donner Way Sacramento, Calif. Botill, Raphael A... Box 60-B, Fremont Avenue Cupertino, Calif. Bottini, William D Pleasanton, Calif. Boudreau, Josef R. Anchorage, Alaska Boyd, John A., Jr. San Carlos, Calif. -■4 191 } - Branson, Aloysius J. — — _..-12 5 Lorton Avenue Burlingame, Calif. Bremer, Berend C, Jr. 516 Battery Street San Francisco, Calif. Brennan, Herbert J 1126 Addison Street Berkeley, Calif. Brice, William M 22 North 3rd Street__..__ San Jose, Calif. Britschgi, Carl A JMarsh Road Menlo Park, Calif. Brooks, Robert L 3912 American Avenue Long Beach, Calif. Buckley, Farrell A Menlo Park, Calif. Bui, Silvio E 12 5 Market Street Redding, Calif. Bunner, Eugene M 564 Funston Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Bunner, Leo E 564 Funston Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Bunner, Stephen V., Jr 77 Casa Way San Francisco, Calif. Buonaccorsi, Alphonse L 412 Lombard Street San Francisco, Calif. Burgy. Joseph, Jr. ..Hagerman, Idaho Burke, Lawrence P Plymouth, Calif. Burton, Fred W Yreka, Calif. Burke, Ray J Box 217 __Cupertino, Calif. Byrnes, William T 113 Ninth Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Cadigan, Frederick L New World Life Insurance Bldg Seattle, Wash. Caletti, Henry J 649 Harvard Avenue Menlo Park, Calif. Callaghan, William X Birds Landing, Calif. Callaghan, Arthur R 1448 Chapin Avenue Burlingame, Calif. Calou, Arthur P 599 Kenmore Avenue Oakland, Calif. Calpestri, Italo A., Jr 1262 St. Charles Street Alameda, Calif. Calvello, Dominic D 624 Fuller Avenue San Jose, Calif. Campisi, Dominic A 84 South 6th Street San Jose, Calif. Campodoni co, Rudolph L 3 5 30 Baker Street San Francisco, Calif. Caputo, Gregory J 68 5 North 15th Street San Jose, Calif. Carey, John J 1224 Martin Avenue San Jose, Calif. Carlson, Carl F 411 Grand Avenue San Luis Obispo, Calif. Carniglia, Joseph W Saratoga, Calif. Carr, Francis J 2005 Court Street Redding, Calif. Carr, James K 2005 Court Street Redding, Calif. Carr, Lawrence W 200 5 Court Street Redding, Calif. Caselli, Orland 1072 Sanchez Street San Francisco, Calif. Cassin, Robert E. 646 South 5th Street San Jose, Calif. Castillo, Rafael E., Jr Cuarta Ave., Sur. No. 20, Guatemala City, Guatemala Chandler, Harold M 710 Dana Street Mountain View, Calif. Chimento, Lewis L 686 Spencer Avenue San Jose, Calif. Cipolla, Camillo P 93 5 Grant Street Santa Clara, Calif. Clark, Edward J 1801 Hyde Street San Francisco, Calif. Cockrell, William J Susanville, Calif. Coit, Leonard C 5 5 South 11th Street San Jose, Calif. Cole, Millard C 110 San Juan Avenue Roseville, Calif. Collins, Daniel E., Jr 246 Judah Street San Francisco, Calif. Conley, John W Box 65 0, Alta Mesa Road Palo Alto, Calif. Conroy, John M Route 3, Box 711 Santa Cruz, Calif. Cooney, Francis M 79 5 North 17th Street San Jose, Calif. -=4:{ 192 ) - Corboline, Emilc J 693 West McKinley Avenue Sunnyvale, Calif. Coromina, Eduardo E P. O. Box 29 Cebu, Cebu, P. I. Cosby, Robert W 667 West Pine Street El Segundo, Calif. Cotter, Donald G 969 Villa Avenue San Jose, Calif. Covello, Salvatore J HIO Sturgus Avenue, South Seattle, Wash. Croal, Thomas B., Jr 500 South 3rd Street Las Vegas, Nevada Coyne, James H 1404 Lawrence Street __ Port Townsend, Washington Crowley, John J., Jr 2020 Howard Street .___San Francisco, Calif. Cullinan, Vincent 3433 21st Street San Francisco, Calif. Cunningham, Charles M 1616 Chapin Avenue Burlingame, Calif. Cunningham, William E 100 South Rossmore Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Dabner, Cecil W Corning, Kansas Damico, Chester E., Jr Box 2 51-A Cupertino, Calif. Danz, Fred J 319 Bradford Street Redwood City, Calif. Davina, Albert J Box 221 Sunnyvale, Calif. Davison, Neil E 2121 American Avenue Long Beach, Calif. DeCarli, Joseph A 421 I Street Petaluma, Calif. De La Guardia, Augustin A 430 Orange Street Oakland, Calif. De La Guardia, Ricardo A 430 Orange Street Oakland, Calif. Delaney, Robert R 261 Washington Street San Jose, Calif. Del Mutulo, Richard O .696 Auzerais Street San Jose, Calif. De Luca, Harold J R.F.D. Box 2 32-G Menlo Park, Calif. De Marco, Albert F 684 North 4th Street San Jose, Calif. Des Marais, Philip L Moxie, Washington Den, Alfred A 315 East Sola Street Santa Barbara, Calif. Denser, William A 27 Pomona Street San Francisco, Calif. De Vor, Paul F 109 South 16th Street San Jose, Calif. De Weesc, Roger E., Jr 815 El Dorado Street Klamath Falls, Oregon Dodt, James W — 3 50 East Coronado Road Phoenix, Arizona Doherty, Edward J., Jr .12 5 5 Potrero Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Dougherty, Jack F 604 Munras Avenue Monterey, Calif. Dougherty, Lewis A 2971 Pacific Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Dowd, Bernard Gil 2323 20th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Dowd, James A __ 232 3 20th Avenue ..San Francisco, Calif. Doyle, Cyril E Phelan Park Santa Cruz, Calif. Doyle, Richard E., Jr Phelan Park Santa Cruz, Calif. Drew, Edwin C 310 Salinas Street Salinas, Calif. Duckart, Alfred M.... 1324 10th Street Modesto, Calif. Eachus, John B Lakeport, Calif. Eastman, Frank M 121 Main Street Boise, Idaho Eaton, John S 551 Addison Avenue _ __.,Palo Alto, Calif. Eberhard, Thomas F 52 5 Grant Street Santa Clara, Calif. Engberg, Karl P Box 136 Cupertino, Calif. Erskine, Holland 42 Glen Alpine Road Piedmont, Calif. Escudero, Manuel. Medillin 11 1 Mexico City, Mexico Esswein, Leo J ..4901 Budlong Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Estrella, Leo J 1041 Nevada Avenue San Jose, Calif. - ' { 193 }; - Ethen, Joseph L.._ 940 Cowper Street _... Palo Alto, Calif. Evart, William H ._ . Penngrove, Calif. Farris, John S 3 07 Spruce Street San Francisco, Calif. Feess, Raymond E Parsons, Kansas Felice, Joseph F Hollister, Calif. Figone, George R 725 South 12th Street San Jose, Calif. Flajole, George A 541 17th Avenue Seattle, Washington Flaherty, Jack M Orland, Calif. Flaherty, Dewey F 4630 Fulton Street San Francisco, Calif. Flohr, Melvin F 110 G Street ._.. Petaluma, Calif. Foley, James W 120 South 14th Street San Jose, Calif. Foley, John D 50 South 9th Street San Jose, Calif. Foltz, Earl M 630 Vincent Park Redondo Beach, Calif. Fontaine, Pierre A 320 Hampton Road Piedmont, Calif. Franck, Fred C, Jr 1179 Washington Street Santa Clara, Calif. Frank, Richard A St. Matthews, Kentucky Freitas, Walter F Home Ranch San Rafael, Calif. Fretz, Paul H., Jr 236 Grant Road Mountain View, Calif. Fuller, George J. Jackson, Calif. Gagliardo, Andrew D 551 Stone Avenue San Jose, Calif. Gallagher, John J 1009 S Street... Fresno, Calif. Gallagher, Paul T Box 283, University Station Tucson, Arizona Galvin, Stephen P., Jr 45 19th Street Merced, Calif. Gangi, Peter 409 Meridian Road San Jose, Calif. Garibotti, Angelo D. 7 Hawkins Street Hollister, Calif. Gass, Paul J Route 8, Box 75 Phoenix, Arizona Gearin, Hugh C, Jr 451 East 24th Avciue, North Portlan d, Oregon Genzoli, Arlin C Hughson, Calif. George, John F 394 East William Street San Jose, Calif. Giacalone, Anthony 240 Race Street San Jose, Calif. Gianelli, Virgil J 1221 North California Street Stockton, Calif. Giannini, Dante H 971 Grant Street Santa Clara, Calif. Giannini, Peter A 971 Grant Street Santa Clara, Calif. Giovanetti, Elmo J 78 Duane Street San Jose, Calif. Giometti, Eugene J 45 West Anderson Street Stockton, Calif. Giroux, David E Winnemucca, Nevada Giuntini, Hector J., Jr 479 17th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Gjerdrum, Bernard A 312 Highland Avenue San Mateo, Calif. Gold, Martin N 242 East Madison Street Phoenix, Arizona Golsong, William B 1509 21st Street , Sacramento, Calif. Gongora, Edwin P Apartado 1206 , San Jose, Costa Rica Graham, Charles J 490 Magellan Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Greco, Edward W 480 North 1st Street San Jose, Calif. Green, James F 305 South Maple Drive Beverly Hills, Calif. Grim, Robert I 1394 Yosemite Avenue San Jose, Calif. Hafner, Wallace G Route A, Box 12-B.... Salinas, Calif. Hamann, Anthony P 600 West Collins Avenue Orange, Calif. - 2{ 194}; - Handlery, Raymond A Paul Ray Apartments Vallejo, Calif. Hannon, Patrick O 426 North 6th Street San Jose, Calif. Hannon, Richard J 3201 West 76th Street Los Angeles, Calif. Harman, John H _ __.344 Harold Street Fort Bragg, Calif. Hargrove, Nelson E Presidio of San Francisco San Francisco, Calif. Harp, William R 329 D Street Lemoore, Calif. Harrington, William H 716 Funston Street San Francisco, Calif. Harris, Rex F 124 5 California Street San Francisco, Calif. Hart, Brooke L 1715 The Alameda San Jose, Calif. Hart, Franklin J 649 Lighthouse Avenue Pacific Grove, Calif. Harvey, Charles H 514 East Reed Street San Jose, Calif. Harvey, Thomas N., Jr 2007 B Street Bakersfield, Calif. Harwood, Bernard F. 140 South Griffin Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Harwood, Jack W Route 1 Santa Paula, Calif. Hazel, Harry C, Jr 2417 East Lee Street Seattle, Washington Heafey, John T 907 Longridge Road Oakland, Calif. Heffernan, James J., Jr 1316 North Harrison Street Stockton, Calif. Hellenthal, John S Juneau, Alaska Hendee, Robert L 729 South 9th Street San Jose, Calif. Hermes, Richard M 1864 Sunset Boulevard... San Diego, Calif. Hermes, William H., Jr 1864 Sunset Boulevard San Diego, Calif. Hezmalhalch, Charles A 129 North Yale Avenue Fullerton, Calif. Higgins, Edward D 47 Clubhouse Avenue Venice, Calif. Higgins, Glen E 18 07 Glenwood Road Glendale, Calif. Hillebrand, Francis D 345 Fulton Street Palo Alto, Calif . Hile, Jack R 112 Magnolia Avenue Long Beach, Calif. Hill, Thomas K 728 Roble Avenue Menlo Park, Calif. Hinkle, Robert K ... Espart o, Calif. Hinojosa, Francisco -. 1649 South Hobart Boulevard Los Angeles, Calif. Hoeschen, John H 954 17th Avenue, North Seattle, Washington Holloway, Harry H., Jr. 460 North Avenue 51 Los Angeles, Calif. Holmes, Ellis B .....470 Atlanta Street San Jose, Calif. Hopkins, Chandon P ..__ Gridley, Calif. Howell, Frank Moore, Jr. Hopland, Calif. Hoye, Barty E 219 South Division Street Auburn, Washington Hulsman, Lawrence B 1972 The Alameda San Jose, Calif. Hurley, Robert E P. O. Box 12 5 5 Juneau, Alaska Idiart, John P Los Banos, Calif. Jamieson, Ronald B. 2862 Manoa Road Honolulu, T. H. Jennings, James J., Jr. ...2356 Marshall Way Sacramento, Calif. Jinkerson, Arthur C 327 Parnassus Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Judnich, Anton P 2316 18th Street San Francisco, Calif. Kaliski, Raymond. 983 Longridge Road Oakland, CaHf. Kanitz, Otto F 331 North Montgomery Street San Jose, Calif. Karam, Nasib N 408 Crawford Street Nogales, Arizona Kaune, Robin W 18 Monticello Street Piedmont, Calif. Keenan, Peter J...,. 2600 Chestnut Street. San Francisco, Calif. .. ,l 1 q !?«..._ Keller, Winston A 1152 Green Street Martinez, Calif. Kelly, Joseph P ___ _„_1274 23rd Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Kelly, Robert O 2031 North Alvarado Road Phoenix, Arizona Kenny, Arthur H Hotel Calistoga Calistoga, Calif. Kershisnik, Jacob P R.F.D. 4 Burley, Idaho Kerwin, Roland N Saratoga, Calif. Kilkenny, Thomas E Dixon, Calif. Kinerk, Harry E 9043 18th Street Seattle, Washington Kirby, David C 448 North 2nd Street San Jose, Calif. Koepf, Ernest E 720 Mount Diablo Avenue San Mateo, Calif. Kohlman, Hurley J Metzger, Oregon Ladd, Leonard H 461 5th Street Hollister, Calif. Lagan, Edward J 560 Page Street San Francisco, Calif. Lanza, Joseph J 917 South M Street Tacoma, Washington Lawler, Bernard J 717 Main Street El Segundo, Calif. Lazane, Anthony J 26 East Haley Street Santa Barbara, Calif. Lee, Gerald D 63 5 Cypress Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Lee, Martin M 639 24th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Lemoge, Fay J 3 30 22nd Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Lentz, Cyril R 812 Broadway Yakima, Washington Leonard, William 68 5 Santa Rosa Street San Luis Obispo, Calif. Leslie, Richard B., Jr. Glen Una Drive Los Gatos, Calif. Lewis, Melvin G. 216 South 12th Street San Jose, Calif. Lindsey, Bernard M 1056 19th Street Merced, Calif. Llano, Alberto 603 Calle Octava Cali, Colombia Lombard!, James G 122 South Swall Drive Los Angeles, Calif. Long, George L 104 Hollywood Avenue San Jose, Calif. Long, John B 710 South Center Street Phoenix, Arizona Long, John D 118 East Coronado Road Phoenix, Arizona Lounibos, Leroy J. _. 519 Upham Street Petaluma, Calif. Lourdeaux, Albert F 1256 15th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Lourdeaux, Stanley J 12 56 15th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Lubin, David J 1300 39th Street Sacramento, Calif. Lucchetti, John A Hollister, Calif. Lusich, Peter L 45 Bernard Avenue Mountain View, Calif. Lydick, John V., Jr Cordova, Alaska Lydick, Philip S Cordova, Alaska Lynch, John E 517 West Silver Street Butte, Montana Maginnis, Jess A 170 Arques Street Sunnyvale, Calif. Mahan, Leo D 1000 Humboldt Street Santa Rosa, Calif. Mahoney, Frank W 526 South 8th Street Tulare, Calif. Maier, Louis A 1423 Main Street Parsons, Kansas Maino, Theodore C 1414 Mill Street San Luis Obispo, Calif. Manfredi, Attilio Box 74, Route 1 Mountain View, Calif. Marcucci, John A _„112 7th Street Santa Rosa, Calif. Martin, Gregory T 1219 Marin Street _ Vallejo, Calif. Martin, Joseph L 1219 Marin Street Vallejo, Calif. Massei, Vincent J ..._139 2nd Street Eureka, Calif. Mathews, Charles J Marysville, Calif. Mattenberger, William L 40 Grant Street San Jose, Calif. Mautz, Joseph L 3101 South Grand Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. May, Harold L.. 3160 Plumas Street Los Angeles, Calif. Mercer, Maurice E P. O. Box 44 Mountain View, Calif. Merrick, Herbert J „_101 Highland Avenue Piedmont, Calif. Michael, Michael T 1407 East Channel Street Stockton, Calif. Molinari, Charles P 950 Union Street San Francisco, Calif. Moore, Albert W 5 04 North 7th Street Phoenix, Arizona Mora, Mario J 2817 Jeffries Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Morey, Joseph P Menlo Park, Calif. Morey, Warren S Menlo Park, Calif. Moroney, Thomas C 249 West Poplar Avenue San Mateo, Calif. Morris, Brougham J 942 Cleveland Street Redwood City, Calif. Morris, Fred J 942 Cleveland Street Redwood City, Calif. Morrissey, William H., Jr 1210 Alameda Padre Sierra Santa Barbara, Calif. Morton, Paul V Box 46 Cupertino, Calif. Murphy, Bernard D .__ 19 5 West St. James Street San Jose, Calif. Murphy, Daniel T 5 26 West Latham Street Phoenix, Arizona Murray, Douglas J 614 11th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Murray, Steven K Esparto, Calif. Myer, Glen A Cupertino, Calif. McCarthy, Joseph F Oak Grove Avenue Menlo Park, Calif. McCoy, Arthur W., Jr 32 3 2 Thompson Avenue Alameda, Calif. McDonald, George R _-.696 California Street Mountain View, Calif. MacDonald, John A 1022 Bird Avenue , San Jose, Calif. MacEnery, John P 277 North 13th Street .„__ San Jose, Calif. McGonigle, James P 3 30 South Hayes Street ._ Pocatello, Idaho McGuire, John J. Hotel del Coronado Coronado, Calif. McKenna, Fred W. 590 Hoover Avenue San Jose, Calif. McKenzie, Gordon J 116 Frederick Street San Francisco, Calif. McLaughlin, Jerome M 2006 K Street Sacramento, Calif. McManus, Larry J 8 90 Bush Street __. San Francisco, Calif. McMenamin, George E 909 Harriet Street Monterey, Calif. McNamee, Charles F. __ Hollister, Calif. McVeigh, James P 179 11th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Navarra, Dominic J ___-Box 30, Lundy Road, R. 2 San Jose, Calif. Nelson, William A 1104 Palm Street San Luis Obispo, Calif . Nicholas, James J... 175 Julian Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Niles, William E._ 2 57 West San Carlos Street San Jose, Calif. Nolan, Joseph R __ Route 1, Box 149.. Bakersfield, Calif. Noonan, Henry L 622 3rd Street Vallejo, Calif. Normandin, Irving L — 1225 Hanchett Avenue San Jose, Cahf. Noriega, Albert L 132 5 Baker Street Bakersfield, Calif. Norton, Thomas W 8 50 Buchon Street San Luis Obispo, Calif. O ' Brien, John T .....63 3 Hopkins Avenue Redwood City, Calif. -4{197] - O ' Brien, Charles M., Jr .160 South 13th Street San Jose, Calif. O ' Connor, Thomas Martin 1360 Fourth Avenue San Francisco, Calif. O ' DonncU, Thomas P 320 5th Street Hollister, Calif. O ' Donnell, Vincent F 520 East Elk Avenue Glendale, Calif. O ' Hara, Jack D 1830 Jackson Street San Francisco, Calif. O ' Higgins, Hewlett M 17 East Oak Street Stockton, Calif. O ' Keefe, James T., Jr Box 516 Menlo Park, Calif. O ' Malley, James C 2222 North Alvarado Road Phoenix, Arizona O ' Malley, Thomas P 1 Hillway Avenue San Francisco, Calif. O ' Meara, Lester A 1020 12th Street Modesto, Calif. O ' Neil, James A 1430 11th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. O ' Neill, Victor J ..__431 Race Street San Jose, Calif. O ' Reilly, Francis F 1424 Monterey Street San Luis Obispo, Calif. O ' Reilly, Tim I -1424 Monterey Street San Luis Obispo, Calif. Osmer, John C 12 Harvest Street Salinas, Calif. Ospina, Eduardo Calle Octava, 515 Cali, Colombia Pacheco, Carl J 432 University Street Santa Clara, Calif. Pagani, John, Jr Kenwood, Calif. Paganini, Charles E 1090 Chestnut Street San Francisco, Calif. Paglia, Joseph P Black Diamond, Washington Pardini, Elmo W _-..3 37 Jerome Street San Jose, Calif. Paslaqua, Jack E 695 Riverside Avenue San Jose, Calif. Pasquinelli, Louis J 5 07 Liberty Street Santa Clara, Calif Patz, William T 7871 Ivanhoe Street La Jolia, Calif. Peake, Loami P 408 East Main Street Santa Maria, Calif. Pecharich, John P Box 126 Jerome, Arizona Pecharich, Philip D Box 126 Jerome, Arizona Pegg, Arthur R., Jr 1280 West 9th Street San Pedro, Calif. Pera, Louis A 65 1 Almaden Avenue _._ San Jose, Calif. Percy, George D. 101 Spruce Street San Francisco, Calif. Pereira, Efraim E. R. Urueta Co Barranquilla, Colombia Perier, Claude H 1649 Wilshire Boulevard Los Angeles, Calif. Perier, Jacques E 1649 Wilshire Boulevard Los Angeles, Calif. Pesco, Ray S Ilwaco, Washington Peters, Ronald F Danville, Calif. Petrina, Elwin J Morgan Hill, Calif. Pierce, Guy E 24 Yerba Buena Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Pike, James A 6241 Afton Place Hollywood, Calif. Pisano, Rocci G 176 Moorpark Avenue San Jose. Calif. Plower, Gerard B 3 652 Roselawn Avenue Glendale, Calif. Polomik, Edward E 450 Matilda Avenue Sunnyvale, Calif. Polomik, Rudolph L 450 Matilda Avenue Sunnyvale, Calif. Pontier, Joseph J 909 Sacramento Street Dunsmuir, Calif. Pontier, Samuel J — 909 Sacramento Street Dunsmuir, Calif. Porter, Arza F Arroyo Grande, Calif. Powers, Leslie E 1634 S. New Hampshire Avenue Los Angeles, Calif. Pozzi, Albert T Box 211 King City, Calif. -•5g{ 198 }?«• - Puccinelli, Alexander 249 Third Street Elko, Nevada Rafael, Donald A Orland, Calif. Ratto, Gervaise J 1446 Alvarado Avenue Burlingame, Calif. Regan, William V., Jr 1009 Warm Springs Avenue Boise, Idaho Reilly, Charles F., Jr 1079 4th Street Santa Rosa, Cahf. Reiter, Joseph M 1148 University Avenue San Jose, Calif. Reynolds, Jack W 29 Park Court Santa Clara, Calif. Reynolds, Thomas E.. Jr Box 82 5 Vacaville, Calif. Richards, Robert H., Jr Bishop, Calif. Righetti, Raymond R 1000 D Street Petaluma, Calif. Riordan, Robert E Jerome, Arizona Roach, Charles K 1851 10th Avenue Oakland, Calif. Rogers, James Patrick, Jr 366 Arlington Street San Francisco, Calif. Rolandi, Frederick S., Jr. 88 Camino Del Mar San Francisco, Calif. Roll, John R 961 South 9th Street San Jose, Calif. Roll, Paul M -962 South 9th Street San Jose, Calif. Romano, Edward S 1945 Park Avenue San Jose, Calif. Ronstadt, Alfred 445 East 4th Street Tucson, Arizona Rooney, George M. G 1616 F Street Sacramento, Calif. Roscoe, Thomas B 118 5 Regent Street Ala meda, Calif. Rosswog, Karl M Cordova, Alaska Rothwell, Weber D 2426 G Street Sacramento, Calif. Ruff o, Frank A.. _.. 1419 South Sheridan Avenue Tacoma, Wash. Russell, Joseph H Pond, Calif. Russell, Wilbur R Route 2, Box 248 Salinas, Calif. Ryan, Patrick J — - Creston, Calif. Salatino, Joseph R. 12O6 South Sheridan Avenue Tacoma, Wash, Sanfilippo, Salvadore M 103 5 Locust Street San Jose, Calif. Savio, Aldo P 44 North River Street San Jose, Calif. Scheiber, Emil J Nicolaus, Calif. Schelcher, George J., Jr 3452 Third Avenue Sacramento, Calif. Schmidt, Richard M 816 Hopkins Avenue Redwood City, Calif. Schnerr, Edward T --212 Bella Vista Avenue __. Los Gatos, Calif. Scoppettone, James J 415 Gregory Avenue San Jose, Calif. Sfcibert, Leo A., Jr 415 West 49th Street Los Angeles, Calif. Seneker, Victor M — Bristol, Tenn. Seufert, Theodore J., IH - —-Box 995 Redwood City, Calif. Shank, Lloyd C, Jr R. 1, Box 182 Campbell, Calif. Shea, Joseph M. _ R. F. D. 4, Box 3 8 Anaheim, Calif. Sheehy, John E Route 4, Box 3 Watsonville, Calif. Sheehy, Philip G., Jr „ — 1 1 5 8 Martin Avenue San Jose, Calif. Sheridan, Ralph J. .__ 701 Third Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Slack, Austin B., Jr. 13 00 South Los Robles Avenue Pasadena, Calif. Slavich, Francis L 9 Phoenix Terrace San Francisco, Calif. Smith, Jack M 409 Laguna Street San Francisco, Calif. Sobrero, Frank C 3641 Dimond Avenue.— Oakland, Calif. Soldate, Lauren F 137 Liberty Street Petaluma, Calif. - { 199 }r5-- Sovulewski, Thomas E Yosemite, Calif. Spadefore, Louis J 1413 South L Street Tacoma, Wash. Spaich, Milos G P. O. Box 3 63 Saratoga, CaUf. SparoHni, Francis J 487 Van Buren Street Monterey, Cahf. Sparolini, John A. 487 Van Buren Street Monterey, Calif. Spotswood, Russell E 311 Carmel Avenue Pacific Grove, Calif. Squellati, Emery V Valley Springs, Calif. Stafford, David D 2513 Broadway San Francisco, Calif. Stanley, Edward G 5 38 Georgia Street Vallejo, Calif. Stepovich, George J 1668 Park Avenue San Jose, Calif. Steward, Lewis B., Jr 1490 Fremont Street Santa Clara, Calif. Strong, Ned B., Jr 127 Sudden Street Watsonville, Calif. Stuart, James L., Jr 3 00 5 3 3rd Street San Diego, Calif. Sullivan, Clark T.- Lovelock, Nev. Sullivan, George G 72 5 Madison Street Santa Clara, Calif. Sullivan, Harry I 1500 Fioward Avenue Burlingame, Calif. Sullivan, Joseph J 717 Trinity Street Eureka, Calif. Tassi, Roy A Route 2, Box 11 A, Maybury Road San Jose, Calif. Thissen, Eugene R 1510 North Seventh Street Boise, Idaho Thomas, Frank Fi 3 528 32nd Street San Diego, Calif . Thomas, Vincent A 711 20th Street San Pedro, Calif. Thompson, Robert R. Box 482, Route 4 Fiayward, Calif. Thornton, John R U. S. Veterans ' Hospital Livermore, Calif. Thorpe, Lionel W 456 East Washington St Sunnyvale, Calif. Thrift, Edgar M. 333 Winchester Road San Jose, Calif. Thrift, Richard G 333 Winchester Road San Jose, Calif . Toffeimier, Bruce C 36 Panoramic Way Berkeley, Calif. Tormey, Robert S 1330 University Avenue Palo Alto, Calif. Torres, Frank, Jr Moss Beach, Calif. Tosi, Vincent J 449 1 5th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Treat, George H., Jr San Andreas, Calif. Tucker. James H 416 Idaho Street Boise, Idaho Tuite, Thomas J 1236 Main Street Redwood City, Calif. Turner, James T., Jr 2626 Vallejo Street San Francisco, Calif. Twigg, Alfred T ___2412 3 0th Street San Diego, Calif. Twohy, James F., Jr 63 5 Tillamook Street Portland, Ore. Tyrrell, James J., Jr 73 8 19th Avenue San Francisco, Calif. Uroff, Ben A 1514 Broderick Street San Francisco, Calif. Valente, Alfred J 286 Grand Avenue San Jose, Calif . Vallarino, Octavio A., Jr Apartado 870 Panama City, Panama Vargas, Victor A Apartado 203 San Jose, Costa Rica Vasquez, Manuel I San Jose, Costa Rica Verbeck, Frank J ...628 South Hudson Street Pasadena, Calif. Victor, Michael, Jr 613 Kilauea Avenue Hilo, Hawaii Villegas, Joseph C. 1100 Pico Street San Fernando, Calif. Vivaldo, Chester D 959 Powell Street San Francisco, Calif. Vizzolini, Harry J 1418 Alameda Padre Serra Santa Barbara, Calif. W Von Tobel, Edward J 214 South Second Street Las Vegas, Nev. Von Tobel, Jacob E 214 South Second Street Las Vegas, Nev. Wagner, Henry J., Jr 2211 Hyde Street Honolulu, Hawaii Wagner, William F 1420 Portola Drive San Francisco, Calif. Wallace, John A R. 1, Box 1814 Modesto, Calif. Walsh, Walter T 1138 Madison Avenue Redwood City, Calif. Wanger, Alfred L 901 Sutter Street Vallejo, Calif. Welch, Garrett J 978 Guerrero Street San Francisco, Calif. White, James R., Jr 320 South St. Andrews Place Los Angeles, Calif. White, Robert F 474 Franklin Street Monterey, Calif. Whitwam, Charles W 8 5 North Seventh Street San Jose, Calif. Wienholz, Arthur N 2447 Jackson Street San Francisco, Calif. Wiesinger, Warren E 1458 Grove Street San Francisco, Calif. Wilcox, Charles F 1477 Santa Clara Street Santa Clara, Calif. Wilkinson, Joseph K 403 Kenoak Drive Pomona, Calif. Wilson, William J., Jr R. F. D. Box 379A Menlo Park, Calif. Winship, John B 18 11th Avenue San Mateo, Calif. Wirtz, Cable A 2045 Lanihuli Drive Honolulu, T. H. Zapp, Carl P Care of Hotel Wintonia Seattle, Wash. Zingheim, Francis E 210 South Ninth Street __ San Jose, Calif. Zuur, Lawrence W P. O. Box 55 1 Santa Rosa, Calif. - i 201 ' - THE 19 3 2 REDWOOD Vriiitcd h LEDERER, STREET ZEUS COiMPANY, INC. Berkeley Eiif rui iiif; iiiiJ Art Work hy CALIFORNIA ART ENGRAVING COMPANY Berkeley Coicr Creation by RAY BRENNAN Berkeley Covers hy WEBER, McCREA COMPANY Los Angeles Portraits by BUSHNELL STUDIO San Jose Athletic Photografi js by PETER PAVLEY STROUPE SCHREINER BERSANO ' S STUDIO


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, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 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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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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