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

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 216

 

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1953 volume:

I J] I ' ' ' j - H|l||HIH|I|(llLH|lntt [in I immII m HI Hi fflHnlilf mmm lil H Pi IWollM H BlMlilllifl 11 II IllUf lllilllliil HM WSn a i i ' W Digitized by tine Internet Archive in 2013 littp: arcliive.org details redwood1953unse Foreword It is in the hope of achieving a very basic and clear order that 1953 ' s Redivood is presented as it is. Primarily, the measure of its projected success will be its capacity to serve as a candid chronicle of the year ' s events. To adhere to a rigid theme is to limit and to channel — often too narrowly — the minds and hands of available talent. Rather than confine poetry and photography, artist and writer, to a single limiting subject, brush and pen were given creative freedom. The seed has been sown, the roots have taken hold, the stalk has shot up, the Redwood has emerged — simple but stately — presenting Santa Clara ' s September to June record: a perennial account written of the past, read in the present, and remembered in the future. Dedication To the sport that began at Santa Clara in 1902 with a meek five-game schedule, to the sport that for fifty years thereafter provided indelible souvenirs of publicity, including two popular and profitable Sugar Bowl triumphs (1937 and 1938), and still another lucrative victory in the Orange Bowl (1950) ; to the sport, however, whose practicability can no longer match its popularity; to football — to the passing of it from the Santa Clara scene — is this 1953 Redwood dedicated. Table of Contents iuM :lJ ' i. i k . -V Academics University Administration 8-21 Student Administration 22-24 Classes :. 25-77 Law _ 78-84 Activities Engineering Groups 87-89 Organizations 90-112 Contest Winners 113 Publications ___ 114-120 R.O.T.C 121-130 Athletics Athletic Committees 134-135 Athletic Staff _ _ 136-137 Football 138-151 Basketball..... 152-167 Baseball 168-174 Minor Sports 175-179 Intramural Sports 180-186 Advertising Acknowledgements 189 Advertisements 190-205 Patrons 206-208 Beginning In this Shadow of Seven Hills The fragment valley green With Slimmer spills A gardened spreading scene, An all-hued sheen Of reborn earthly light, Vibrant, reigning, yet serene; But this quiet moment spend Before the shrine Of Joseph, patron, blessed friend, Here to resign The future to his foster-Child, Hopeful, reconciled . . . Our Mission Garden, a valley ' s heart. The vanished days Remembered — Fall, the start, New friends, new ways — The seeming endless maze Of books . . . the sports, dances . . . Long hours Near Chapel . . . Life ' s golden rays On time to light our Garden ' s flowers . . . -w ' : ' ' K vlf ,; . | ' ■■ ' 4 i r ; ■ t Administration Rev. Herman J. Haiick, S.J. Salute to the Graduates of ' 53 Informally here on this page of The Redwood, in echo of much we have discussed before, I take occasion to commend you for garlands the world may never know you carry, for a victory the world may never applaud you for winning. " It ' s funny, " we say, when we mean to say " it ' s sad. " It ' s funny how one can never explain to otliers the meaning of the greatest hours of one ' s life; it ' s funny how futile are words to tell of those hours. It is fumiy even how little those momentous hours seem to show on the surface of.one ' s life. And yet they were our realest hours. The Battle of the Books is over. Yoti have won and the Books are yours. You are a college graduate. Who can describe what this means, and who can tell when it happened? It was, I would say, like a shell breaking or a cocoon cut away, or like coming up through water into gasping air — it was like anything in which a new life, a completely different life, is born. And the past, the former life seems an alien thing, a life that never could have been yours — because now you are so different. I shall not here try to map it out even briefly, shall not tr) ' to say what the Philosophy did to you, when the Literature first spoke to you, how the History shaped you, what the Theology formed in you, how the Political Science meshed into your mind, what the Physical Sciences revealed to you, how the Economics and Engineering and Law added to you. But I tliink you rea lize now how truly Newman spoke when he said " Educa- tion is a high word. " And now y ou see and from these heights. And you can never be a child again, the same again. For now you are a man. For the magnificence and the vastness of God ' s creation has been unfolded in all its complexity and yet in all its simplicity before you — and you are educated. And as you turn from your college days you realize with humbleness and pity the truth of the words : " The fool sees not tlie same tree that the wise man sees " — and you realize that trudi holds for seeing anything in life. For that Victory, for your long labors towards and finally catching up with that Vision, for the " wotmds " endured, for the silent hours of study and for the inches of stature you have added to your soul — our commendation. And our thanks! Our world is now a better place . . . because of you. God now go with you, and you with God Who has need of you by His generosity. Sincerely, Rev. Herman J, Hauck, S.J. REV. JOHN M. HYNES, SJ. Academic Vice-President REV. JAMES A. KING, S.J. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences MR. O. ROBERT ANDERSON, A.B. Acting Dean of the College of Business Administration REV. RAYMOND J. KELLEY, S.J. Vice-President in Charge of Student Affairs MR, GEORGE L. SULLIVAN, PH,D. Dean of the College of Engineering MR. EDWIN J, OWENS, LL.B. Dean of the College of Law REV. JOHN COSGRAVE, S.J. Minister REV. CHARLES GUENTHER, S.J. Director of Purchasing REV. ERNEST WATSON, S.J. Treasurer MR. DAVID ARATA Registror Administration REV. ROGER McAUlIFFE. S.J. Chaplain REV. JOSEPH MARTIN. S.J. Alumni Director REV. HENRY WALSH, S.J. Curator MR. VIC STEFAN Alumni Secretary MR. GENE PERRY Publicity Director REV. EDWARD BOLAND, S.J. Librarian Faculty AIKEN, H., B.S., M.S. Engineering ALLEN, P. N., A.B., C.P.A. Business Administration ANDREWS, J. D., S.F.C. Military Science and Tactics AUSTIN, F. D., M Sgt. Military Science BACIGALUPI, E. M., S.J., M.A., Ph.D. Physics BEAVER, J. T. Jr.. Cpt. Militory Science BECCHETTI, J. M., A.B., LL.B. Business Law BEILHARZ, E. A., A.B., M.A., Ph.D. History, Political Science BIRD, T. S., S.I., A.B. Latin, Greek BOLTON, L. L., B.A. , M.A. , Ph.D. Biology BOURET, J. E., A.B., M.A. History BROWN, J. E., B.S.. M.S., Ph.D. Education 13 CAMPBELL, D. R., A.B. Mathematics CARTER, W. A., B.S. Chemistry COLLINS, J. E., A.B. Economics COPELAND, R. F., S.J., Ph.D. History CORCORAN, A, C, S.I., Ph.D. Philosophy CROWLEY, W. H., S.J., M.A. Philosophy DECK, J. F., Ph.D. Chemistry DONAVAN, H. C, S.J., M.A, Religion DONOHOE, P. J., S.I., Ph.D. Political Science EARLEY, S. B., S.J., M.A. Religion, Philosophy FAGOTHEY, A. J., S.J., M.A. Philosophy FEERICK, R. I„ B.S. Director of Basketball, Physical Education FLAIM, F. R., A.B. Biology FLUMIANI, C. M., Ph.D. Political Science FLYNN, E. C, M.S. Engineering 14 GALLAGHER, R. F., M.A. Director oi Football GEARY. I. M., S.J., M.A. Greek, Latin GLAVINA, M. C, A.B. German HEENAN, D. A., A.B. Director of Athletics HERMES, R. M., Ph.D. Director of Bureau of Research HUBBARD, B. R., S.J., M.A. Geology LOFTUS, R. L., S.I., B.A. English LOFTUS, W. I., B.A. Bursar KAMALSKI, E. I., Sgt. Isl cl Military Science KEARNEY, P. J., Cpt. Military Science and Tactics MARKEY, J. J., S.J., M.A. Religion MARTIN, I. L., S.J., M.A. Religion McAULIFFE, R. A., S.J., M.A. Religion Student ' s Chaplain McDonald, g. e., a.b. English McFADDEN, E. a., S.I., M.A. Assistant Student ' s Chaplain S9 Ma 15 McLARNEY, W. A., M.A. Engineering MONASTA, I. F. X., M.B.A. Business Administration MERRYMAN, J. H., LL.M. Law MURRAY, R. I., M.S. Engineering NAU, A. L., Ph.D. Engineering NETTESHEIM, H. P., B.S. Engineering NILAND, E. J. Ir., LL.B. Law O ' CONNELL, J. P., S.I.. M.A. Religion, English OLIVIERI, U. A., LL.D. Italian O ' SULLIVAN, C. M., S.J., Ph.D. Chemistry PEFLEY, R. K., M.S. Engineering PLEHN, B. A., M.S. Engineering POCIASK, I. L., S.I., M.A. English RANNEY. D. J., M.A. English, Public Speaking RANSFORD, J. E., S.J., M.A. Chemistry 16 REEDY, W. W„ Sgt. Military Science ROBERTS, R. J., S.J., M.A. Political Science SCOTT,P.T.,Lt.CoI. Military Science SCARRY, M. M. S., B.S. Assistant Football Director SCHMIDT, R. M., S.J., Ph.D. English SCHMIDT, W. E., S.J., M.A. Religion SCHMIDT, H. A., B.A. Athletic Trainer SCHONLAND, H. E., B.S. Mathematics SHEA, P. E., Col. Military Science and Tactics SHIPSEY, E. A., S.I., Litt.D. English SNOW, B. J., LL.B. law SPIELER, F. I., S.J., M.A. Physics SWAN, L. W., Ph.D. Biology SWEETERS, J. E., S.J., M.A. Philosophy TAHENY, T. T., S.I., A.B. English TAP AY, H. M., M.S. Engineering ULINSKI, E. F., B.A. Assistant Football Director VAN PERRE, C, B.A. French VARI, V.B., A.B. , Spanish WADE, J. E., Ph.D. English WASEL, A. D., M-Ed. Mathematics WILHELMSEN, F. D., M.A. Philosophy ROSS, J. T., Moj. Military Science 18 ' ' ' fill " ' ' « ' ' x «, £„ li A Uortn. " ■{ ek,hek,iMi pre y «oo4 , Stihi. " oijoo .huk Z oonej t» m. v - . - -- o Ue W 4 " " iH fm sm ' S }i4 fm . . , ' ,2. i - ' (i " t? ' -K ■ .! ' ,:„. ■ »r,uUiin i AS. " " " iUi-d ' ' ' ' iCtSHc t f yt ■ ri jTsii drtii ■■ }Auie»vK. ■ re i i Student Government BILL MARINOVICH Secretary BILL PAYNE Sergeant-at-Arms 22 Student Council More than merely following the precedents of previous administra- tions, 1953 ' s Student Government displayed unusual initiative. First, an effective Student Advisory Board indoctrinated rather than initiated Freshmen. Then too, the Student Government could take credit for sponsoring a hest-ever Intramural Sports Program, and for guiding an efficient, increasingly important Rally Committee. But most signif- icant of all, a new A.S.U.S.C. Consti- tution was drafted — the final stroke of an imaginative, prolific, political brush. BACK ROW, left to right: Dick Jonsen, John Vasconcellos, Carl Bosque, Bill Payne, Jack Trily, Gene Lynch. FRONT ROW: Don Johnson, Frank Morales, Pat Rogers, Jack Sauer, Bill Marinovich. BACK ROW, left to right: Jack Sauer, Jim Lindquisl, Bill Murphy, Ed O ' Brien, Al Mills. FRONT ROW: Tom Waugh, Dave Costanza, Ferd Hall, Jim Perry, Elmer Wood. Student Advisory Board Faith No, sir, I have not seen But somehow — are there flowers : Roses, perhaps? Somehow I sense them near. As if beyond my reach, Yet near, some hovering vapor Faintly in the breeze, Near, and I feel ... I feel they are Indeed most beautiful . . . So strange? . . . Your world to me Is a hidden garden, And your commonplace some dream, Rich azure hues O ' er head, each warm Red roses . . . these simple things Of which you speak I ' ve never seen. Though you have seen, and ... I wonder. Did you watch and wonder? I wonder . . . Did you watch The colors deepen? . . . Color, Formless, forming word ... Did you trace the change From whatever was to that Which came? . . . For me The signs are very few, A new sweet scent in the air, A substance Soft and smooth And different to my touch. Hardly more, yet I feel, I feel, somehow. These are, indeed, most beautiful. Cla sses GENE LYNCH President JIM ROCCA Vice President DICK TROUT Secretary Ihh DAVE SHLEMMER Sergeant-at-Arms 26 ABOITIZ Y MONTENEGRO, ERNESTO Cebu City, Philippine Islands Engineering Society President, Camera Club Ski Club Captain, Soccer Team Clay M. Greene Intramural Sports AGNELLO, JOSEPH ANTHONY, B.S.C. Monaco, Pennsylvania B.A.A. Block S.C. Saber Society Managers ' Association Student Congress Vice President, Junior Class AGUILAR, WILLIAM PATRICK, B.S.C. Palo Alto, California B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Saber Society Day Students Association Band ALPHONSE, HAROLD THOMAS, B.S. San Carlos, California International Relations Club Glee Club Day Students Association Blackstone Society ARON, JOHN GEORGE, B.S. Madera, California Day Students Association Saber Society Intramural Sports Nobili Club Class of 1953 AU, ROBERT H.C. BALISTRERI, LEO ANTHONY, B.S. San Jose, California International Relations Club Day Students Association Tennis Saber Society Alpha Phi Omega Nobili Club Clay M. Greene BANDUCCI, DOMINIC DANIEL, B.S. Eureka, California Day Students Association Nobili Club Block S.C. Managers ' Association BANISTER, RONALD H. BETTENCOURT, RAYMOND R. 27 BI S ITTI, BRUNO ALFRED, B.S.C. Livermore, California B.A.A. Intramural Sports Clay M. Greene BliiSETTI, EDO SANTO, B.S. Dallas, Texas Varsity Football Block S.C. BLAKE, ROBERT L. BOREILO, PIERINO JOSEPH, B.S.C. Sunnyvale, California B.A.A. Day Students Association Delta Sigma Pi BOTTERO, FRANK LAWRENCE, B.S.C. Monterey, California B.A.A. Day Students Association Saber Society Class of 1953 BOULGER, MJiRTIN G., B S. Los Angeles, California Basketball Block S.C. International Relations Club Intramural Sports BRADY, WILLIAM J. BURTON, GEORGE H., JR. BUTLER, LEROY BERNARD, B.C.E. Los Angeles, California Engineering Society A.S.C.E. Santa Clara CAMPBELL, WILLIAM EVART, B.M.E. Santa Rosa, California Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Rifle Team 28 CIAPPONI, ARTHUR DOMENICO Oakland, California B.A.A. Day Students Association CAPURRO, ADOLPH JOSEPH, B.S. San Francisco, California Alpha Phi Omega Glee Club International Relations Club Blackstone Society Saber Society House Nobili Club Clay M. Greene CAPUTO, RICHARD P., B.S. Gan Jose, California President, Day Students Association International Relations Club House Delta Sigma PI Blackstone Society CASSIMUS, RICHARD FRANCIS, B.E.E. Oakland, California Engineering Society A.I.E.E. Sodality Sanctuary Society CAVALLINI, FRANK RAYMOND, B.S.C. Los Gatos, California B.A.A. Day Students Association Class of 1953 CECCHETTI, WILLIAM J., JR.. B.S. Santa Clara, California Owl Santa Clara Nobili Club Sodality Day Students Association CHARGIN, JAMES EDWARD, B.S. San Jose, California Treasurer, Mendel Society Nobili Club Day Students Association CHRISTENSEN, NORMAN S. CODY, ROBERT MERVYN, B.S. San Jose, California Basketball Mendel Society COLES. JAMES A. 29 kj CONMY, EDWARD ADAM, CONNELL, DANIEL FRANCIS, CONSTANTINO, THOMAS COSTANZA, DAVID JOSEPH COTRELL, ROBERT B.C.E. B.E.E. San Jos e, California JEREMIAH San Leandro, California San Francisco, California President, Mendel Society Manteca, California Water Polo Team Amateur Radio Club Santa Clara International Relations Swimming Team KSCU House Club Engineering Society Glee Club Glee Club Saber Society A.S.C.E. Choir Day Students Association House Saber Society A.I.E.E. Nobili Club Redwood Alpha Phi Omega Engineering Society Student Advisory Board Santa Clara Boxing Clay M. Greene Intramural Sports Nobili Club Alpha Phi Omega Blackstone Society Fencing Club Passion Play Owl Class of 1953 ftii i COTTA, RICHARD P. CRONIN, JOHN F. CROSBY, THOMAS CONWAY Bishop, California A.S.M.E. Engineering Society Sodality DALY, JOHN A. DAVIS, MATTHEW J. 30 de LANNOY, CLARENCE W., DEMPSEY, RAYMOND DERRY, EDWARD JOSEPH, DUFFY, WILLIAM THOMAS, EDDEN, FRANCIS EARL JR. JEROME, B.S. JR., B.S. JR., B.E.E. GEORGE, E.E. San Mateo, California Atherton, California Redv ood City, California Rockville Centre, New York International Relations Intramural Sports Engineering Society Engineering Society Club Santa Clara Pi Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Owl Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Sigma Nu Golf Team Saber Society Day Students Association Glee Club Day Students Association Mendel Society A.I.E.E. Student Bar Association Class of 1953 EDWIN, HOWARD WARREN, B.S.C. Great Falls, Montana B.A.A. Day Students Association Alpha Phi Omega Camera Club Sodality EGAN, JOHN F. FAHEY, RUCHARD JAMES, B.S.C. Los Angeles, California B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Santa Clara Clay M. Greene Saber Society Passion Play FALCONE, DEWEY VICTOR, B.S. Hermosa Beach, California Block S.C. Football International Relations Club FEE, THOMAS J. 31 FELICE, BRUNO San Jose, Caliiornia B.A.A. Basketball FLYNN, JOHN WILLIAM, B.C.E. Sacramento, California Engineering Society A.S.C.E. Saber Society FOSSELMAN, PETER BERNARD, B.S. Spreckels, California House Senate Camera Club Redwood FRANCIS, BEN CHARLES, B.S. Avenal, California Secretary, Freshman Class Sodality Sanctuary Society Edmund J. Young Writers President, Alpha Phi Omega Editor-in-Chief, Santa Clara Redwood Passion Play Rally Committee Blackstone Society NobiU Club Saber Society Thomist Club FREDIANI, VICTOR JOHN, JR., B.S. Sacramento, California Day Students Association Football Class of 1953 FREITAS, ROBERT B., B.M.E. Honolulu, Hawaii Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Pi Delta Sigma Intramural Sports FUNK, DONALD WALTER, B.S.C. B.A.A. Day Students Association Saber Society GALANTINE, RAYMOND MANUEL, B.M.E. Santa Clara, California A.S.M.E. Engineering Society Football GALLAGHER, CHARLES E. GLEESON, ROBERT FRANCIS, B.S. Chicago, Illinois Mendel Society Block S.C. Football Sodality Prefect Sanctuary Society Social Chairman ASUSC 32 GORDON, LOWELL THOMAS. GOULARTE, DANIEL D. GREGORY, MARVIN L.. GUGLIELMETTI, RICHARD HAMMOND, JOHN MARTIN B.S. B.C.E. JOHN, B.S.C. B.S. Los Altos, California Lawndale, California South San Francisco, San Marino, California Nobili Club Block S.C. California Santa Clara Passion Play Football B.A.A. Clay M. Greene Clay M. Greene A.S.C.E. Day Students Association Student Council Alpha Phi Omega Engineering Society Alpha Sigma Nu Rally Committee Delta Sigma Pi Boxing Delta Sigma Pi Day Students Association Santa Clara Sanctuary Society Saber Society International Relations Vice President, Sophomor Club Class Blackslone Society Intramural Sports B.A.A. Class of 1953 HARE, FRANCIS W., B.A. Spokane, Washington Football Block S.C. HEGARTY, DANIEL McIVOR, B.E.E. Belmont, California Saber Society A.I.E.E. HEMKER, THOMAS A. HENDERSON, WILLIAM SHERMAN, B.C.S. Sacramento, California B.A.A. Basketball Water Polo Team Golf Team Intramural Chairman Ski Club HERBER, JOHN CARROLL. B.S.C. Port Blakely, Washington B.A.A. Day Students ' Association 33 HEISEL, RICHARD LOUIS, B.S.C. San Carlos, California B.A.A. Day Students Association Delta Sigma Pi Tennis Intramural Sports HI3GINS, ROBERT JAMES, B.S.C. Altadena, California B.A.A. Intramural Sports HILL, ROBERTO JOSE Santa Ana, El Salvador, C. A. B.A.A. Soccer Team International Relations Club Intramural Sports HONZEL, ANDREW JOHN, B.S.C. Klamath Falls, Oregon B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Ski Club Saber Society Football HORSTMANN, JOHN ANTHONY, B.S. San Francisco, California Nobili Club Glee Club Choir Blackstone Society Class of 1953 HURLEY, DEAN R., B.S. Bakersfield, California Boxing Clay M. Greene Dramatic Arts Contest Edmund J. Young Writers Santa Clara Passion Play Fencing Team Owl Redwrood IGOE, JOHN BERNARD, B.S.C. Brooklyn, Neiv York B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi JANDA, ANTON ROBERT, B.E.E. Carmel, California Sanctuary Society Sodality Alpha Phi Omega Tennis Engineering Society A.LE.E. JORDAN, ROBERT S. JOYCE, THOMAS F. 34 KAHN, JULIUS III, B.S. San Francisco, California Ski Club Clay M. Greene i Alpha Phi Omega House Santa Clara KONa, VIVIAN, B.E.E. KANE, PAUL D., B.S.C. Watsonville, California B.A.A. Saber Society Day Students Association KAPLAN, JOHN L., B.S.C. Santa Monica, California B.A.A. Block S.C. Football KELLY, V ILLIAM L., B.S.C. Tacoma, Washington B.A.A. Saber Society Day Students Association Intramural Sports Class of 1953 KILKENNY, ROBERT GARY B.S.C. Dixon, California B.A.A. Student Advisory Board Saber Society Alpha Sigma Nu Day Students Association Ka.!iE " " EK, GILBERT U., JR., B.S.C. Placentia, California B.A.A. Saber Society Day Students Association Basketball Swimming Team KUMP, CHARLES GALEN, B.E.E. San Mateo, California Engineering Society A.I.E.E. Radio Station KSCU President, Amateur Radio Club Clay M. Greene Intramural Sports KYBURT;, SAMUEL WILSON, B.S.C. Placerville, California B.A.A. LA " OMAHSINO, JAMES EDWARD Sacramento, California House Nobili Club International Relations Club 35 LABKIN, MICHAEL MARTIN, B.S. Wilton, California Football Rally Committee Nobili Club International Relations Club LARKIN, DONALD J. LEWIS, MELVIN, B.A. Santa Clara, California Alpha Phi Omega Block S.C. Football LINDEGREN, JACK K. LINDQUIST, JAMES J. Class of 1953 LITTMANN, DONALD F. LONGWELL, DOUGLAS R. LOUIS, DUANE JOHN, JR., B.S. Alameda, California Football Baseball Block S.C. Student Advisory Board LOVE, JAMES H. LUCAS, LOUIS B., B.S. San Jose, California Block S.C. Saber Society Baseball Sergeant-at-Arms, Freshman Class 36 LUZZI, ROBERT ERNEST, B.S. Healdsburg, California International Relations Club Nobili Club House Baseball Santa Clara LYNCH, EUGENE FRANCIS, B.S. San Francisco, California Football Block S.C. Sodality Sanctuary Society International Relations Club LYNCH, WALTER G. McCLELLEN, JOHN EDWARD B.A.A. Saber Society Delta Sigma Pi Block S.C. Baseball McEVOY, RICHARD W. Class of 1953 McENANEY, FRANCIS A., B.S. Redding, California President, Alpha Sigma Nu Sodality President, Sophomore Class Secretary, ASUSC Chairman, Student Advisory Board House Senate Ryland Debate Clay M. Greene McNALLY, DANIEL J. McNAMARA, JOHN THOMAS, B.S.C. Merced, California B.A.A. Day Students Association Delta Sigma Pi Treasurer, Junior Class Football Rally Committee McMAHON, JOHN WILLIAM, B.S. Butte, Montana Sodality Sanctuary Society Mendel Society Block S.C. Football Alpha Sigma Nu President, Junior Class President, ASUSC McSHERRY, JOSEPH M. 37 » MALLEY, GEORGE P. MARDAHL, ANDERS KRISTIAN, A.B. Weed, California President, Freshman Class News Editor, Santa Clara Editor, Owl NFCCS Senior Delegate Sodality Prefect Alpha Sigma Nu Blackstone Society House Fencing Team Sanctuary Society Passion Play Edmund I. Young Writers Nobili Club Thomist Club Chowder and Marching Society MARCH, GERALD EUGENE, B.C.S. San Francisco, California Redwood Blackstone Society B.A.A. Glee Club MARINOVICH, WILLIAM F., B.S. Watsonville, California House Treasurer, ASUSC Nobili Club International Relations Club Blackstone Society Intramural Sports MARONICK, WILLIAM J., B.S.C. Great Falls, Montana B.A.A. Sodality Sanctuary Society Rally Committee Chairman Secretary, Sophomore Class Class of 1953 MARTIN, JOHN D., B.S. Minneapolis, Minnesota Editor, Redwood Sports Editor, Redwood Santa Clara MASTERS, RICHARD FORD, B.S. San Carlos, California Santa Clara Clay M. Greene Rifle Team Passion Play MAUS, FRANK BRANDON, B.M.E. Petaluma, California Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Baseball MAYLE, RAYMOND J., JR. MEECHAN, FRANCIS PATRICK, B.S.C. Payette, Idaho B.A.A. Saber Society Student Advisory Board Intramural Sports 38 MERRICK, JAY WILLIAM, B.S.C. Tacoma, Washington B.A.A. Rally Committee MILLS, ALBERT, B.S. San Luis Obispo, California Senate House Owl Santa Clara Student Advisory Board Radio Station KSCU Nobili Club Day Students Association Boxing Blackstone Society MIRCH, KENNETH M. MOBERG, RONALD L., B.C.S. San Francisco, California B.A.A. Block S.C. Baseball B.S. MONDON, RICHARD M Palo Alto, California Clay M. Greene House Senate Passion Play Santa Clara Day Students Association Thomist Club Owl Nobili Club Class of 1953 iL m MONROE, ROBERT EDWARD, MORALES, FRANK F., JR., B.S.C. B.S.C. Glendora, California Ensenada, Mexico Delta Sigma Pi President, B.A.A. B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Santa Clara Day Students Association Santa Clara Ski Club Soccer Team Clay M. Greene MURPHY, PAUL COVERT, B.S.C. Menlo Park, California B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Boxing Team Track Team Treasurer, Freshman Class Ski Club Day Students Association MURPHY, WILLIAM FRANCIS, B.S. San Mateo, California International Relations Club Santa Clara Nobili Club Student Advisory Board Blackstone Society President Day Students Association NAGLER, R. GERN 39 NABDINELLI, KENNETH NELLIS, RICHARD BARRY, NOCK, RICHARD LEO, B.S. NOLTE, LEO JOSEPH, B.M.E. OWENS, OWEN MICAEL, EUGENE, B.S.C. B.S.C. Cambria, Caliiornia Los Angeles, California B.S.C. B.A.A. Germantow n, Tennessee Band Editor, Owl Piedmont, California Saber Society B.A.A. Soccer Team Alpha Sigma Nu Day Students Association Block S.C. Boxing Team Nobili Club President, Pi Delta Sigma Ski Club Football International Relations A.S.M.E. Saber Society Baseball Club House Engineering Society B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Soccer Team Class of 1953 ' ifl t. kjU . O ' BRIEN, EDWARD PATRICK, B.S. San Mateo, California Nobili Club Santa Clara International Relations Club Passion Play Blackstone Society Intramural Sports Saber Society Marching and Chowder Society OKAMOTO, ROBERT Y. O ' KEEFE, DAVID EDWARD, B.S.C. San Jose, California B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Saber Society Day Students Association O ' NEIL, RAYMOND KENNEDY, B.C.E. Spokane, Washington National Students Association Engineering Society A.S.C.E. National Federation of Catholic College Students, President, San Francisco Region Student Advisory Board House ORNELAS, RICHARD 40 O ' SULLIVAN, MICHAEL ROBERT, B.E.E. Los Angeles, CalUornia Business manager. Redwood Pi Delta Sigma Glee Club Clay M. Greene Santa Clara House Engineering Society A.I.E.E. Sodality Sanctuary Society PANELLI, EDWARD A. PASSALACQUA, EMIL R. PAYNE, WILLIAM EDMOND, B.S. Tacoma, Washington Nobili Club Sanctuary Society International Relations Club Sgt.-at-Arms ASUSC Block B.C. Football PERRY, JAMES FRANCIS, B.A. Salinas, California House Senate Blackstone Society Day Students Association Student Advisory Board Santa Clara Saber Society Nobili Club Intramural Sports Class of 1953 2l PFEIFFER, ROBERT J. PIERCY, JOHN PHILIP, B.C.E. Pacific Grove, California Engineering Society A.S.C.E. Radio Station KSCU Amateur Radio Club President, Band Clay M. Greene Intramural Sports POLLARD, LOUIS MELVIN, JR., B.S. Sunnyvale, California Saber Society International Relations Club Day Students Association Band Engineering Society QUAGLINO, ALEXANDER P., B.S. San Luis Obispo, California International Relations Club Nobili Club Football QUILICI. ADOLPH M., B.M.E. San Jose, California Vice President, Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Sodality Pi Delta Sigma Day Students Associotion Intramural Sports QUINN, JOHN LAWRENCE, B.S.C. Eureka, California B.A.A. Santa Clara QUINN, ALBERT STEPHEN, JR., B.C.E. Seattle, Washington Ski Club Engineering Society A.S.C.E. Saber Society RANKIN, ROBERT C. RANKIN, ROBERT JACK, B.S. San Francisco, California Soccer Team Thomist Club Blackstone Society Saber Society RAPOZA, JAMES PAUL, Honolulu, T. H. Engineering Society A.I.E.E. Pi Delta Sigma Intramural Sports Class of 1953 utk REDHOUSE, REX P., B.S.C. Shiprock, New Mexico B.A.A. Glee Club Day Students Association Passion Play ROCCA, JAMES VINCENT, B.M.E. San Francisco, California Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Nobili Club Student Congress Saber Society ROGERS. FRANCIS PATRICK, JR., B.C.S. Seattle, Washington B.A.A. Vice President ASUSC Student Congress Sanctuary Society Delta Sigma Pi Clay M. Greene Santa Clara Ski Club RUDEE, ELLIOTT, B.E.E. Redwood City, California Engineering Society A.I.E.E. RUSTUM, SARGON E., B.M.E. Baghdad, Iraq Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Soccer Team Glee Club Clay M. Greene Sodality NFCCS 42 L iMAi Skl SAUER, ANDREW JACKSON, B.M.E. Oakland, California President, Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Sanctuary Society Sodality Student Advisory Board Ski Club Student Congress SCANNELL, WILLIAM H. SCHERFF, JOHN T. SCHMITZ, HAROLD EUGENE, B.S.C. Modesto, California B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Saber Society Student Advisory Board SEBASTIAN, CHARLES R. Class of 1953 SEBASTIAN, MICHAEL J. SILVA, M. J. SENEKER, STANLEY A., B.S.C. Bristol, Tennessee Senate Delta Sigma Pi Swimming Team B.A.A. Sodality Saber Society SEYBOLD, DONALD ALLEN, B.S.C. Oroville, California B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Baseball Block S.C. Saber Society SHLEMMER, JAMES DAVID, B.M.E. Long Beach, California Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Rally Committee Santa Clara Sodality 43 SIEVE, FRANCIS JOSEPH, B.S.C. Pacific Grove, California B.A.A. Basketball Saber Society Block S.C. SINGLEY, JAMES M. SMALLEY, JOHN PATRICK, B.C.E. Jackson, California Engineering Society A.S.C.E. Glee Club Soccer Team Alpha Phi Omega Ski Club Astronomy Club SOARES, RICHARD J. SORTINO, ANTHONY S. Class of 1953 STERLE, DAVID ELMER, B.S.C. Woodland Hills, California B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Track Team Senate SULLIVAN, FLETCHER RICHARD, B.E.E. Pasadena, California A.LE.E. Engineering Society Saber Society Soccer Team Astronomy Club Rifle Team Clay M. Greene SULLIVAN, RALPH T. TONEY, BUFORD LAWRENCE, B.S. San Jose, California Alpha Phi Omega Saber Society International Relations Club Blackstone Society TROUT, RICHARD LEE, B.A. Portland, Oregon Ski Club Radio Station KSCU International Relations Club House 44 TROWBRIDGE, JAMES O., B.S. San Jose, California Mendel Society Nobili Club VERTIN, MATHIAS B., JR. VIAL, BRUNO ANDREW, B.S. Susanville, California VIRGA, MICHAEL JAMES Sacramento, California B.A.A. Block S.C. Baseball Clay M. Greene Saber Society WASH, JOHN LEITH, B.S. Manhattan Beach, California Football Block S.C. Class of 1953 WAUGH, THOMAS LEE, B.S. Visalia, California Band Clay M. Greene Senate House Nobili Club Santa Clara Red-wood Owl Thomist Club Student Advisory Board Passion Play Day Students Association WEBBER, LESLIE R. WIEAND, WILLIAM GEORGE, B.A. San Diecio, California Basketball Santa Clara Student Advisory Board Nobili Club WILLIAMS, LAWRENCE R., B.C.E. Los Angeles, California Engineering Society President, A.S.C.E. Football Block S.C. WILLIAMS, ROBERT PATRICK, B.S.C. Susanville, California B.A.A. Sodality Sanctuary Society Ski Club 45 WIRTS, JACK VERNON, WONS, WILSON, D.S., B.E.E. WOOD, ELMER O., B.S. YOUNG, JOSEPH BAYARD, ZANETTE, RALPH DOMINIC B.S.C. Wailuku, Maui, T. H. Visalia, California B.S.C. B.S. Sacramento, California Engineering Society Redwood Salinas, California Palo Alto, California B.A.A. A.I.E.E. Student Advisory Board Senate Nobili Club Ski Club Clay M. Greene B.A.A. Clay M. Greene Golf Team Intramural Sports Owl President, Alpha Phi Inlramural Sports • Omega Santa Clara Blackstone Society Intramural Sports Passion Play Sub Seniors BOB DRESS LOUIS GAIRAUD FEBD HALL CHARLES LEONHARDT LARRY SCHOTT 46 y.: Mtdr4 I ■ " ; OK ike " " sloe ' s : i eci ' 4 OtO :co M ' H. f- ' - ' V ' ' MM m:%e bU " 6,: creaiff K a issB - if - w % • ' ' vy rsjj i-i; ' XZBrS JMtrs m pkce 4|,4f " mk ff Oi krT0f }l {rwr o triQ 1 ' iime ifoTif .... jus ' Pi y ' " " " ' " Jf, . eryb »4y apr5 ' -« ' Coop ' ' s f ' ' " rot fr t-l ' vAfpe4 y)A6kci ' ni ' B ' 1 " m4 wer L FRAN BENGTSON Sergeant-at-Arms RHHHk MIKE SMITH Treasurer m ■ Abate, Ed Abeloe, Wm. M. Ackerman, M. M. Akin, R. E. Allen, W. A. Attanburg, J. H. Anderson, G. R. Arena, !• R Badella, Wm. BaU, J. W. Benedetti, D. A. Bengtson, J. Berg, Joe Bernal, Bob Berry, H. Bertkin, Tom Birmingham, D. J. Bispo, E. L. Black, Tom Blanke, Ray Bonnel, R. A. NOT PICTURED: Bagley, R. F.; Binckley, W. G.; Bryant, Dan; Celli, R. C. ■• ? k Braun, D. L. Briggs, Dick Brown, D. V. Brunkow, W. H. Camilli, R. I. Caro, Wm. Chanteloup, A Chase, A. B. Chinnici, N. Ciapponi, A. D. Citrigno, C. J. Clark, J. Cloney, L. Codiroli, E. Cole, Don Cortese, D. L. Cravalho, C. Curran, E. E. Delucchi, Wm. J. DeNardo, G. L. Diaz, Al 53 . Donavan, D. F. Fahrner, H. A. Fulton, L. I. Doyle, Tom Farley, D. J. Gagan, B. E. . Draklich, Bob Fay, K. J. GarriJy, Wm. J. Edwards, Les Felice. Wm. G. George, R. G. Edwards, T. M. Fennone, T. J. Giampaoli, D. A. Enright, R. E. Flanagan, I. F. Gill, Wm. J. Escover, A. I. French, C. B. Gile, V. R. NOT SHOWN: Flynn, T. I. Gilligan, J. P. Gleason, Wm. E. Gordon, C. H. Grotz, B. J. Hartman, W. E. Holland, Wm. B. Hoy, R. Isola, H. L. Ithurburn, F. B. Johnson, R. H. Kern,:R. I. Kilty, Wm. R. King, E. T. Kuehler, I. D. Lanz, L. A. Hartung, Wm. E. Hennessy, Wm. J. Kennedy, Wm. J. Kern, J. P. D. Laubacher, R. R. Lelli, R. S. 54 Lewis A. I. Loer, T. A. Lowell, D. M. Luchessa, C. £. Machado, H. L. Malone, R. Martin, Geo. A. McCormick, E. O. McGlinchey, R. C. McHenry, M. C. McNamara, C. F. McPherson, W. J. Menard, L. A. Mendoza, J. A. Menzemer, G. L. Mirch, E. C. Mirch, P. D. Moran, C. E. Morgan, E. J. NOT SHOWN: Ogle, Kelly Morris, Wm. I. Morrissey, J. R. Murphy, F. J. Murphy, J. P. Murry, R. C. Muxlow, R. W. Neary, R. E. Nobriga, J. S. Nussbaum, P. R. O ' Boyle, N. F. O ' Brien, J. E. O ' Brien, W. E. O ' Donnell, D. J. Olson, W. T. Ornellas, D. L. Ostrofe, C. L. Parsons, C. Pavlina, M. M. Payan, Jess Pera, R. I. Perdichizzi, F. G. Peters, J. H. Petroni, I. C. 55 Piazza, D. I. Reynolds, J. F. Scholz, R. H. % 0 Picano, H. F. Rielly, Wm. H. Scurich, L. A. Pretari, D. D. Rianda, L. F. Shay, H. M. 1, . .t Putkey, Roderick, Siegfried, 1. 1. R. R. I.E. 1 W - v J -- - t m Quinn, C. A. Rowe, J. P. Smith, C. M. Ravizza, K. J. Schleich, O. A. Smyth, I. R. Reynard, D. L. Schoenstein, H. I. Stanton, J. J. NOT SHOWN: Zuppan, Ben Stuart, J. M. Suhr, A. R. Tarabini, M. E. Tarvid, D. S. Taylor, J. L. H. Tiernan, P. E. Toomey, D. J. Torres, A. Y. Vance, R. A. Vasconcellos, J. B. Vaughn, D. J. Walsh, A. C. Welsh, Ray Weseloh, Wm. E. ilkinson, Wm. E. Winsor, R. G. Wood, R. D. Young, J. M. Yost, J. A. Yamate, M. Zamora, Frank 66 R -yo .|5 »i3,t - " 2 mora ' T s.- ' .; ' -:- ' ; ' -fv » - " l ow " ' ' iW 064 cIcH K s icr-M J ' a d ui rer. yt)mt i- ' Pi ' l r lo0, Vc e H f li ht... (T, ! q5e j«)oe4 ? ° ' - ' ifS ooHQT 4« ' ' »i5 W e | eM; epnieTrnThs 0 i OJiu)kj , i: ever ie4v fiuonHf1j s v -m,: M ' g ' Qp ' 4,mhMfs mh ' t Z " l ijn m4n 4 T GfooJ amari-kn. A DICK JONSEN President DON JOHNSON Vice President BIU WISWALL Secretary " V 60 HENRY SOLDATI Treasurer ALF KAELIN Sergeant-at-Arms A. f W j!» w :flr - oA i 4 ±i sA. 1 ' t l 4 Allen, E. V. Allison, J. E. Arancio, J. S. Asimos, G. W. Baldacci, P. R. Barth, H. A. Barloo, R. L, Beriyessa, R. S. Bianco, P. S. Blach, D. C. Bocci, G. A. Besozzi, R. A. Boudreau, J. E. Bourquin, D. M. Bowe, J. F. Brown, W. F. Burnham, R. F. Buschini, J. A. Bush, R. C. Carlson, F. O. Campion, I. E. A Carral, F. Crane. D. M. DostalUc, F. A Chenu, R. J. Cucuzza, F. J. Early, E. A. Chock, K. J. Davis, M. T. Eitner, A. K. Clarke, D. R. Davis, P. T. Fitzenz, J. A. Cole, C. A. Deere, J. R. Flaherty, S. M. Conn, W. J. Desmond, A. L. Flood, J. J. Coughlin, H. J. Dolin, L. Jr. Foehn, R. C. 61 A Pontes, A. R. Greco, L. A. Hearne, L. F. Ford, P. Groat, A. A. Heeg, G. C. Gable, E. T. Gutierrez, P. A. Hester, J. M. Ghiringhelli, H. C. Hally, P. W. High, P. H. Ginella, J. F. Hardy, H. A. Hinojosa, F. C. Goodwrin, F. E. Howes, G. A. Holland, B. G. Gould, I. L. Hayes. A. H. HoUmer, C. A. Hutz, J. B. Jonsen, R. W. Kotey, F. D. Iniguez, R. E. Kaelin, A. A. Kruse, W. G. in Jacko, P. P. Kane, P. E. Leahy, C. A Jacobs, D. R. Kerckhoff, W. G. Leal, G. D. Jennings, W. Kernan, T. J. Lewis, L. P. Jensen, K. G. Kiefer, J. H. Lucas, R. F. Johnson, D. H. Kiely, W. P. Lynch, R. A. 62 ' 110 ' ' I JB mBk ' L ' i im. Marnett, P. J. .A Machado, V. F. Madigan, J. J. Maher, T. V. Maier, T. J. Mardisch, P. B. McGoldrick, J. P. McGuire, T. J. McKenna, H. A. Messina, A. A. Miggins, J. F. Miller, M. J. Minnerly, J. E. Modena, D. J. Modeste, R. G. Montero, O. Murkowski, J. H. Murphy, J. F. Murphy, P. J. O ' Shea, M. F. Ottone, H. P. Vanetla, J. H. Poletti, B. I. Salazar, J. A. Perry, J. A. RaHanti, W. I- Schall, J. T. Peterson, D. B. Pierovich, A. L. Pigato, C. L. Ranieri, L. D. Ried, A. D. Richardson, T. F. Schaub, W. B. Scherrer, G. J. Scilacci, R. F. Pipi, E. K. Risso, A. J. Shay, I. M. M Piro, R. L. Ruggles, C. W. Sheehan, W. W. 63 Sheerin, J. W. Specht, D. F. Tennison, E. A. Sherwood, S. J. Steffani, E. A. Terry, W. E. Shlemmer, R. L. Stensby, A. K. Tinoco, J. H. Simoni, R. J. Stoney, R. J. Trent, J. W. Soldati, H. J. Sullivan, J. F. Vadnais, N. P. M Sorensen, N. B. Swreeny, M. J. VanEtten, D. T. Sousa, T. M. Tang, E. P. Vasconi, V. P. t % Vlasich, V. M. Widmer, T. E. Zanger, L. C. f 3. I Volpalli, H. C. Williams, J. J. Abruzzini, L. L. 4: iBi k Von Der Mehden, L. Wilson, D. J. Bordelon, J. F. Von Raesfield, E. Yee, D. H. Bowen, J. G. Wade, I. P. Yee, R. H. Chase, V. W. .. f Wallace, J. E. Whaling, T. M. Yragui, R. A. Zajec, T. M. Williams, R. J. Wiswall, W. T. 64 ei j Li k ' - J ' i ' mhu. % r , • .r --- " ' , ' f , ' ftocesi. Mt -f k " ' M hs I ' O rm e a. U«e5 ? ' ' ' ■f::: " -«5 a« ; £ ' « 1 4n i cT -trees $i4«le A ' ' f ;4 n. HAROLD MEYER Treasurer MARTY SAMMON Sergeant-at-Arms 68 Akin, E. P. Anchondo, W. M. Baumann, D. P. BeauUeu, J. A. Bertolani, V. A. Betschart, E. J. Andrini, L. F. Arnautou, P. P. Ball, H. D. iBarraza, D. A. Barron, J. H. Bellaschi, ]. A. Benz, W. G. Berg, R. J. Bernardicou, L. A. Bernie, I. J. Bock, C. R. Boose, H. R. Borelli, F. P. Bosque, C. M. Brethauer, P. D. Briggs, R. A. Busher, P. L. Chapman, A. R. Brown, W. A. Butcher, D. L, Chapman, A. S. Bruni, A. W. Callahan, I. R. Clarkin, R. A. Bryson, D. H. Caratti, J. F. Clayton, R. H. m Burke, L. P. Carmassi, H. L. Cleary, J. T. Burns, M. J. Carmichael, R. L. Cole, T. A. Bush, I. A. Chambers, W. S. Collins, T. N. 69 Comstock, D. L. Conley, J. J. Conley, P. E. Conmey, T. P. Conrado, P. A. Cooney, J. D. Cornaggia, R. J. Cosca, R. A. Cotter, R. P. Cox. R. E. Davis, L. G. Davis, P. T. DeBellis, P. C. Dechart, L. F. Deiro, R. L. DeLaCruz, A. L. DePfyfler, P. A. Devincenzi, R. D. Diaz, J. P. Diolo, A. R. Disney, R. F. Dohrman, R. M. Ferguson, H. J. Foley, P. I. Dorsey, D. Ferrari, R. L. Forge, O. C. Dossee, R. L. Ferrini, F. A. Foster, E. P. Eagan, M. T. Fife, D. F. Frazer, R. B. EUinger, P. J. Figone, R. P. Fry, L. S. Esguivel, J. M. Flanagan, R. L. Fulco, A. W. Farley, T. T. Fogarty, J. E. Furlanic, R. A. 70 Gallagher, E. J. Grady, D. H. Heifernan, P. C. Giacomini, G. F. Grimaldi, J. S. Henderson, L. J. Gianotti, J. R. Hall, W. O. Heuer, J. M. Goldstein, R. G. HoUenbeck, H. C. Hodoian, A. L. Gomez, P. F. Goolkasian, W. J. Gornick, E. A. Hanson, C. W. Harris, A. C. Hayes, G. A. Hoffman, F. X. Hogan, R. W. Huarte, J. E. A 4 lacopetti, R. J. Kennelly, K. J. Kohlman, R. J. Johnson, R. L. Kernan, R. F. Kranz, E. H. Jones, N. F. Keefe, M. J. Kropp, J. L. Kam, G. W. Kiely, W. P. Krug, P. H. A Mm Kelly, S. A. King, M. J. Laqomarsino, W. J. Kenneally, J. J. Kistinger, J. W. Laney, F. E. Kennedy, J. F. Klement, M. R. Lang, G. L, 71 Liccardo, S. A. Lynn, D. G. Martinez, J. H. Loney, K. A. Meckel, L. O. Marvin, J. G. Long, S. D. Maddalena, R. G. Mastelotto, M. Longwello, C. J. Maino, R. L. Matthews, T. H. Lopes, A. J. Malloch, J. S. McCormack, M. T. Luchetti, M. L. Marckx, J. E. McCosker, D. A. Lynch, N. J. Maronick, R. S. Burgess, R. E. McCullough, K. F. Meyer, H. W. Morabito, C. S. McDonald, P. J. Michaels, J. A. Moron, J. C. McFadden, A. L. Miick, D. V. Morello, H. S. McGrath, J. G. Miller, G. J. Murad, K. F. McLaughlin, H. Y. Minton, J. R. Murphy, M. D. McNamara, S. E. Moore, G. L. Nicholas, J. L. McNamee, J. W. Moore, M. R. Nicholson, P. I. 72 Nickum, R. B. Oneto, I. B. Perrin, K. H. Nolan, J. E. Ospina, C. S. Peters, P. J. Noonan, J. H. Ottaviano, J. E. Peters, S. T. Normandin, L. A. Padget, D. L. Phillips, W. F. O ' Brien, W. K. Palmer, R. G. Pimentel, G. L. O ' LaughMn, J. J. Passanisi, P. P. Piser, D. C. O ' Neill, T. T. Pereira, L. A. Poche, M. B. Pugh, E. L. Quinlan, R. J. Quinn, J. J. Rasrhko, M. A. Redell, R. C. Reagan, F. R. Reid, W. D. Robinson, D. N. Rocha, A. L. Romero, D. J. Ross, W. P. Sammon, M. P. Sauer, A. P. Scanlan, C. R. Schober, F. J. Scbrick, D. P. Schultz, R. P. Schwade. D. H. Schwartz, D. J. Seiser, W. R. Seifz, W. P. 73 ScUars, W. C. Shopes, R. J. Siemer, R. A. Smith, F. R. Spinardi, T. J. Stanley, F. H. Stewart, A. W. Stoult, B. A. Stowers. J. R. Sullivan, D. J. Sullivan, J. P. Sullivan, J. L. Sullivan, T. J. Sweeney, G. I. Thomas, P. C. Thompson, P. G. Thompson, P. P. Tomney, E. T. Toomey, H. E. Torres, M. J. Tourtelot, H. H Trask, I. K. Trily, J. T. Vadnais, D. I. Vasconcellos, R. K. Ventura, J. A. Voshall, M. M. Wallace, F. J. Walshe, B. J. Wanner, M. A. Walerbury, J. J. Wedow, I. E. White, M. W. Wilde, J. D. Williams, M. H Wiswall, G. C. Barstis, Dennis R. (In memoriam) Wolleson, R. I. 74 i, ve 5 " J( ¥iiiTei Kit4 Crvz- o ' " •f i; iy ? rio-c ishio, OM -ifie " ' i. ' A m i f " ' lQ ' 4 rB. ss ' --■ ■=3lelfiM! t ' .fuUe. " « ' s«ir4- ' " 4 .« " ff •• Ui let i « ' " „ ' ! i " " STUDENT BOARD OF GOVERNORS CLOCKWISE, left to right: D. Smith, V. Sovely, W. Antonioli, J. Greco, G. Strong. College of Law 78 Student Bar Association STANDING, left to right: V. Sevely, D. Richardson, R. Vatuone, G. Strong, D. Smith, H. Allen, J. Greco, C. Frank, W. Shimoda. SEATED, S. Leal, J. Kelly, R. Lagomarsino, T. Oliver, E. Panelli, B. Blake. Under the leadership of President Bill Antonioli and Vice President Dave Smith the Student Bar Association successfully completed this, its sixth year of activity. The year opened in a social vein with a Bar-B-Cue, the Fall Golf Tournament and the annual dance at Paradise Lodge. The year saw the green- bound Annual Survey of California Lawbook find its way from the pens of the Law Students to the shelves of California Attorneys for the fourth time. The fifth volume is now in preparation. Through its membership in the American Law Student Association and the California Student Bar Association the legalistic horizons of the students were extended far beyond the walls of Bergin Hall. With their primary purpose the promotion of closer co-operation and better iniderstanding jjetween the present and future members of the legal profession jjoth organizations have established themselves as valuable assets to the legal profession; as founders of the California Student Bar Association. Santa Clara barristers can indeed be proud. Two additional facets of a year bright with activity were two series of evening lectures, one on Contemporary Legal Problems arranged by Prof. John H. Merryman and the other on Trial Practice, 79 Moot Court S. Leal, D. Andsrson, V. Sevely. STANDING: D. Smith. Committee for the Annual Survey of California Law CLOCKWISE, Irom left; J. Kelly, V. Sevely. S. leal, R. Blake, H. Lagomarsino, D. Richardson, R. Vatuone, D. Smith, E. Allen, T. Oliver, E. Panelli, W. Shimoda. 80 THE LIAISON COMMITTEE Headed by Chairman Robert Vatuone the Liaison Committee again arranged a series of lectures to further the students ' knowledge of courts, torts, and law reports. In addition to its regular work of securing information on student placement after graduation the Committee arranged for a hearing of the probation proceedings of the California Adult Authority Board and a tour of San Quentin Prison. THE PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Carrying on its unheralded task of keeping the University, the legal profession, and the public in- formed of the developments and activities of the Student Bar Association and the College of Law was the Publicity Committee. Guided by their co-chairmen, Anthony Oliver and Robert Lagomarsino, the publicists were key reasons for the successful moot court hearings, lecture series, and well-attended dances. THE INTERIOR COMMITTEE Chiefly responsible for the balancing leaven of social enjoyment in the barristers ' life was the Interior Com- mittee under the deft touch of Vince Todisco. With a barbecued steak, a pleasant dance, and an afternoon of nine, a welcome complement for trials and hearings was provided all. LIAISON: D. Richardson, R. Vatuone, J. Kennelly. PUBLICITY: J. Greco, R. Blake, R. Lagomarsino, T. Oliver. INTERIOR: S. Leal, £. Panelli, I. Kelly, O. Anderson. I MM m Law Graduates WILLIAM ANTONIOLI B.A. University of Santa Clara, 1950 JOSEPH GRECO B.S., University of Santa Clara, 1951 ROBERT LAGOMARSINO A.B., University of California at Santa Barbara, 1950 ANTHONY OLIVER B.S., University of Santa Clara, 1951 DONALD RICHARDSON A.B., Stanford University, 1950 WILLIAM SCHLEICH A.B., Fresno State, 1950 ROBERT VATUONE B.S., University of Santa Clara, 1951 82 Second Year Law Anderson, D. Leal, S. Bender, J Miller, J. Kelly, J. Severly, V. First Year Law Blake, R. L. Engle, E. D. Frank, C. A. Panelli, E. Shimoda, W. T. 83 mi y ckmt. sUS ., Ci f t 6 it i r Mot ' ! S4 to tk i ' npoi t ' of tt w -w t y l €Afes ' l t6t Alt f Dissertation 0, friend, such ponderous truths I ' ve learned, such deep and all Embracing truths ! Has mere contingency not shown Me God beyond all doubt? Yet must I pose one final question. The core of all the rest: Have I truly found my God? Religion is a word. Some say, ringing well in churches. But a word — no more : True, Goodness is — a. term. Useful, connotative. And hope — hope, the same . . . The God we proved can die in us — Earth, no more than this . . . ? We have proved a God of love. But have I glimpsed His beauty? Have I found the spring of hope. Proved the reason of my life, But denied Him in my heart? For some the dreary days of learning Are done at last, With the last of reasoned proofs Set down between blue covers — Books forever closed; Now we who came to witness truth Must carry forth in life Our careful proofs. There humbly seek the higher Beauty. -.;=-==■ . p n ■net ' 86 UPPER DIVISION ENGINEERS BACK ROW, left to right: C. Luchessa, C. Schleich, L. Nolte, M. O ' SulIivan, R. O ' Neil, T. Bertken, D. Vadnais, C. Leonhardt, G. Fontinos, J. Putkey. FOURTH ROW: B. Putnam, R. Blanke, K. Kelly, E. Cloney, C. Ostrofe, R. Cassimus, L. Schott, L. Butler, J. Murphy, E. Conmy, L. Williams, J. Piercy. THIRD ROW: A. Quinn, J. Sebastian, J. Barron, R. Au, P. Edwards, R. Freitas, E. Aboitiz, F. Hall, A. Bertagna, E. Rudec, W. Reilly, L. Taylor, J. Seigfried, E. Codiroli, J. Flynn, F. Sullivan, B. Campbell, T. Crosby, N. Vadnais. SECOND ROW: T. Fee, W. Wong, G. Anderson, R. Kern, S. Rustum, R. Braun, W. Duffy, J. Ginella, A. Quilici, A. Sauer, J. Smalley, D. Birmingham, C. McNamara, J. Kuehler. M. Gregory, B. Maus, F. Edden. FRONT ROW: H. Carmassi, D. Connell, N. O ' Boyle, W. Binckley, A. Chase, J. Lindquist, G. Heeg, D. Shlemmer, A. Janda, C. Kump, L. Rocca. En igineermg LOWER DIVISION ENGINEERS BACK ROW, left to right: H. Hallenbeck, C. Forge, J. O ' Loughlin, D. Pad get, T. Cole, L. Fry, J. Gianotti, T. Sleek, T. Minton, F. Hoffman, G. Moore. FOURTH ROW: G. Sweeny, J. Bellaschi, A. Harris, J. Heuer, W. Seiser, E. Kranz, L. Burke, E. Akin, G. Hayes, C. Bock, R. Fraser, D. Vadnais, M. Shank, N. Lynch, M. Torres, J. Mandeville. THIRD ROW: D. Schwarz, R. Cosca, P. McDonald, M. Burns, R. lacopetti, R. Palmer, P. Nicholson, E. Tomney, P. Conrado, V. Machado, R. Burnham, J. Williams, G. Leal, D. Comstock, J. Bush, J. Hutz, W. Terry, R. Clarkin, D. Clarke. SECOND ROW: P. Busher, N. O ' Boyle, C. Luchessa, D. Bauman, R. Nickum, A. Eitner, J. Salazar, J. McGoIdrick, D. Johnson, D. Schrick, T. Spinardi, J. Marvin, R. Devencenzi, H. Carmassi. FRONT ROW: G. Lang, K. Murad, R. Siemer, L. Dolin, J. Ginella, P. Krug, M. Luchetti, L. Meckel, R. Bartoo, J. Wilde, T. Bertken. ' u .:. . BACK ROW, left to right: J. Smalley, G. Hayes, C. Leonhardf, E. Codiroli. FOURTH ROW: M. Torres, A. Quinn, D. Vadnais, P. Conrado, E. Tomney, P. Vadnais, V. Machado, A. Bertagna, R. Au. THIRD ROW: L, Taylor, H. Carmassi, E. Conmy, R. Burnham, G. Leal, L. Schotl, G. Fonlinos, J. Flynn, L. Mackel, R. O ' Neill. SECOND ROW: A. Jones, G. Heeg, D. Johnson, J. Murphy, L. Butler, L. Williams, J. Putkey, N. O ' Boyle, W. Reilly, T. Fee, J. Piercy. FRONT HOW: J. Siegfried, K. Kelly, L. Cloney, J. McGoldrick, R. Palmer, J. Salazar, T. Bertken. A.S.CE A.S.ME BACK ROW, left to right: T. Harris, C. Ostrofe, R. Fraser, M. Burns, B. Grotz, F. Hall. FOURTH ROW: J. Wilde, J. Heuer, W. Seiser, E. Kranz, D. Braun, J. Ginella, A. Eitner, R. Galantine, J. Ventura. THIRD ROW: P. Nicholson, J. Sauer, J. Bush, G. Shea, R. Freitas, J. Williams, C. Bock, W. Campbell, G. Sweeney, C. McNamara. SECOND ROW: R. Kern, J. Kuehler, E. Akin, C. Sebastian, T. Crosby, D. Shlemmer, A. Quilici, B. Maus, J. Marvin, L. Nolte. FRONT ROW: A. Chapman, T. Spinardi, S. Rustum, J. Rocca, J. Lindquist. BACK ROW, left to right: D. Schwarz, W. Seizer, C. Forge, J. O ' Laughlin, B. Clarkin, T. Tomney. FOURTH ROW: R. Siemer, R. Devincenzi, L. Burke, D. Baumann, J. Barron, M. Luchetti, D. Schrick. THIRD ROW: E. Kranz, L. Heuer, W. Wong, J. Ginella, W. Terry, B. Rapoza, E. Aboiliz, M. O ' Sullivan, T. Janda, W. DuHy, L. Fry, K. Murad, J. Hutz. SECOND ROW: G. Anderson, R. Blanke, D. Birmingham, R. Cassimus, C. Kump, E. Rudee, F. O ' Sullivan. FRONT ROW: O. Schleich, C. Luchessa, W. Binckley, A. Chase, D. Connell, F. Edden. AIRE. The Santa Clara branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers this year retained its position as one of the most active organizations on campus. Under the organ- ization ' s capable officers, the group spon- sored several guest speakers and at the same time organized interesting and unusual field trips. 89 «v?%. BACK ROW, left to right: Richard Winsor, Raymond Lelli, Frank McEnaney, David Sterle. Albert Mills, James Perry. FRONT ROW: Joseph Young, Richard Smyth, Jack Pelars, Peter Fosselman, Pete Tiernan. It was Pericles who once declared that the perfect democracy should embrace no more members than can stand within earshot of a single orator. The upper " chamber of hear- ers " and, of course, debaters, numbers well within his limit. Under the persuasive direc- tion of Fr. Stephen B. Earley, the group functions democratically enough. There are no student officers and, orators themselves, they really enjoy being within earshot of their brethren. Their year began, as in the House, with a series of inter-chamber debates. Later on they combined with the lowerclassman society in intercollegiate contests, culminat- ing in the annual Foch Debate with St. Mary ' s. Santa Clara again won the palm, Pete Tiernan and Marcel Poche arguing in favor of the French Union. Now, nearing the year ' s end, the Senate prepares for another annual classic — the full-dress Ryland Debate with the finest from the House. Senate 90 STANDING, left to right: J. Trent, A. Pierovich, B. Perrin, A. Hayes, N. lynch, D. Disney, J. Ferguson, P. Baldacci, L. Davis, J. Trily, D. Quinlan, F. Schober, J. Marckx, J. Howe, D. Butcher, M. Poche. SEATED: M. Raschko, D. Piser, D. Fife, Fr. Copeland, S.J., B. Fitch, T. Farley, W. Brown. House ' The House is met; the debate ' s begun. " — Blackstone Early September found forty-four aspir- ant Clarence Darrows gathered in Seifert Lounge to formulate the program for the House ' s new year of forensic polemics. Some were mere novices in the fine art of argumentation; others had more than once heard the gavel ' s rap. But all felt a mutual bond for there was something to be learned here from a scant hour spent each week analyzing, discussing, and relating modern topics of controversy. After " warm-up " intra-House debates, the Spring Semester saw the debating campaign launched with full vigor. Within the Neo- Gothic walls of San Francisco ' s College for Women, a three-man team from Santa Clara argued assuredly against its counterparts from St. Mary ' s on the relative merits of France ' s Foreign Empire. During the re- mainder of the academic year, the campaign proven Broncos proved to be worthy mettle for the best of Bay Area opposition. 91 BACK ROW, leif to right: D. Petersen, J. Trily, J. Beaulieu, B. Bonnel, A. Jones, L. Normandin, R. Bagley, G. Scherrer, D. Grady, W. GooUcasian, H. Guglielmetti, O. Schleich, T. Bertken, L. Butler. FOURTH ROW: C. Pigato, G. Kam, J. Trask, C. Cravalho, H. Isola, J. O ' Brien, I. Petroni, W. Aguila, W. Wilkinson, P. Seybold, W. Henderson, J. Wirts, M. Virga, D. O ' Keefe, H. Edwin, R. Maronick, Lee Lewis. THIRD ROW: N. O ' Boyle, H. Wollesen, P. Peters, M. Sammon, D. Yee, W. Filice, C. Citrigno, R. Higgins, R. Fahey, B. Muxlow, J. Miggins, D. Deiro, J. McClellen, A. Brown, P. Williams, W. Anchundo, A. Modoian, C. Scanlan, J. Quinn, S. McNamara. SECOND ROW: I. Ginella, L. Luchessa, F. Edden, S. Seneker, R. Monroe, H. Schmitz, D. Sterle, R. Hill, F. Morales, P. Rogers, T. McNamara, W. Maronick, P. Borello, R. Ornelas, S. Rustum. FRONT ROW: P. Heiiernan, J. Marckx, J. Ferguson, D. Butcher, J. Caratli, F. Cavallini, D. Crane, C. Leahy, C. Vierra, P. Murphy, E. Gable, W. Sellars. Industrious, forward-looking B.A.A. president Frank Morales successfully com- pleted the school year with a full program of activities for Business Administration Association members. The B.A.A. was organized to " gather all students of the University possessing a com- mon interest, to broaden their business edu- cation, and to foster and develop a sound and ethical understanding of business prob- lems. " This year the organization was credit- ably up to its self-set standards. At bi-monthly meetings problems of busi- ness opportunity for the graduate were probed. In addition the B.A.A. was respon- sible for some of the best social functions of the year, the Association ' s dance at San Francisco ' s St. Francis Hotel following the Cal game, a barbecue, and banquet — all moderately howling successes and carried out under the Faculty advisorship of Pro- fessor Louis A. Boitano. BAA. President Frank Morales 92 BACK ROW, left fo right: D. Jacobs, L. Zanger, W. Bradley, R. Panella, R. Cody, J. Trowbridge, M. Yamate, J. Ball, P. Bianco. THIRD ROW: R. Modeste, R. Vasconcellos, W. Chambers, E. Betschart, F. Ferrini, M. Williams, V. Chase, R. Deiro. SECOND ROW: E. Abruzzini, P. Kane, H. Morello, J. Huarte, W. Hennesey, E. Abate, H. Bernal, R. Lynch, D. Vadnais, F. Hinojosa. FRONT ROW: R. Celli, D. Romero, M. McHenry, J. Peters, D. Smythe, M. Raschko, D. Piser, T. O ' Neill. Nobili Club Professor Umberto Olivieri, Club Moderator The all-embracing language club faced odds that would have put the linguistic build- ers of the Tower of Babel off the job before they laid on the second story. Among the insurmountable difficulties, the most press- ing was the problem of arranging a program that would suit German and Spanish, Greek and Italian students equally well. With poly- glot purpose the Nobili Club has never quite echoed standards set before 1949. Then it was a single language (Italian) group and far more manageable. A brighter future seems worth predicting, for reorganization is being mooted by some members. The best of luck to them when it comes. 93 BACK ROW, left to right: J. Sullivan, P. Davis, E. Bispo, G. Scherrer, T. Sousa, A. Capurro, J. Minnerly, R. Chenu, C. Vierra, G. Tang, W. Wiswall, P. Murphey, R. Scilacci. SECOND ROW: C. Leahy, D. Yee, D. Petersen, R. Modeste, J. Peters, K. Murad, L. Abruzzini, P. Kane, D. Costanza, D. Crane, J. Miggins. FRONT ROW: K. Ogle, R. Smyth, L. Gordon, M. McHenry, A. Chanteloup, R. Cotrell, V. Chase, R. Caputo, L. Lewis. In his five years at Santa Clara, Professor C. M. Flumiani, colorful head of the Uni- versity ' s Political Science Department, has earned a reputation for getting things done. This past year has uncovered nothing to dis- parage that reputation. As moderator of the widely acclaimed International Relations Club, Professor Flumiani has encouraged participation in his " brain child " in order to acquaint students with current affairs and political situations now prevalent through- out the world. Under his guidance the IRC has fostered a model UN during the past year in which the members of the IRC take an active part in learning the intricacies of the real United Nations. This replica of the UN in action mushroomed from a state-wide plan adopted by other IRC ' s in California colleges. So tenaciously has this model UN taken hold that it is now an integral function of many of the monthly meetings of the IRC. Whatever plans the International Rela- tions Club may have for the future will certainly include one element — the dynamic personage of Professor Flumiani, moderator extraordinary. International Relations Club Professor Carlo Flumiani, Club Moderator fc 94 LEFT TO RIGHT: Pete Tiernan, Tom King, Jim Bowe, Andre Mardahl. N.F.CCS. Blackstone Society BACK ROW, left to right: B. Holland, R. Quinlan, W. Raiianti, A. Capurro, B. Kilty, B. Rankin, J. Panetta, J. Vasconcellos, T. Black, G. Martin, H. Isola, L. Menard, V. Chase, J. McNamee, W. Caro, P. Ellinger, A. Sauer, E. O ' Brien, J. Perry, B. Murphy, A. Mills. FRONT ROW: Mr. B. Snow, J. Morrissey, R. Lucas, P. Ford, J. Bowe, A. Pierovich, R. Cot rell, P. Tiernan, J. March, A. Alphonse, B. Marinovich, M. Smith. Sodality This is the ninety-ninth year of the Sodality on the Mission Campus. A cher- ished document in the office of the Student Counselor certifies that The Sodality of the Immaculate Conception and St. Clare was founded on September 20, 1855. For just under a century it has been Santa Clara ' s chief spiritual organization. Its purpose it shares with the sodality movement through- out the world : to form exemplary Catholics and to foster a special devotion to the Blessed Virgni lary. Members carried their work to the students at large this year through the Mass and through the Apostolic Committee ' s catechetical program in schools from Mil- pitas to Cupertino. Dozens of non-sodalists have become part-time pedagogues to the local young. Promoting daily Communion, attendance at evening Benediction, spread- ing the devotion to the Sacred Heart and, particularly, sponsoring Nocturnal Adora- tions were the work of the Eucharistic Com- mittee. The activity of the Sodality has been co-ordinated and supervised by Prefect Bob Gleeson with the assistance of Rev. Roger McAuliffe, S.J., for another good year. BACK ROW, left to right: Joe Clark, D. Braun, B. Francis, I. Flanagan, H. Schoenstein, S. Seneker, E. McCormick, L. Cloney, F. McEn ' - nry, R. Wood, W. Wilkinson, A. Walsh, F. Zamora, J. F. Sullivan, J. Trent, A. Hayes, R. Fulmore, J. Bowe. SECOND ROW: W. Cecchetti, W. B nckley, T. Flynn, C. French, M. O ' Sullivan, W. Huggles, S. Rustum, J. McMahon, A. Mardahl, V. Machado. FRONT ROW: J. Kuehler, M. McHenry, A. Chantoloup, W. McPhorson, R. Gleeson, L. Norton, A. Sauer, A. Parker, D. Birmingham. 96 Mission Santa Clara is not a small church. It has seven altars and on each of them priests celebrate the holy sacrifice of the Mass every morning. Assisting at every Mass — even the very early ones — are the mem- bers of the Sanctuary Society. No badge or pin designates the members of this select group. They meet only once a month, usually for business or social reasons. But their purpose, the greater glory of God and greater personal sanctification through service at the altars of God, cannot be subordinated to the aim of any other campus organization. Besides the usual daily and Sunday Masses, the Society also performs its sacred duties at all other Church functions — Bene- diction, the Way of the Cross, and the general student body Masses. A final service : members also teach others who desire to learn the prayers and method of serving at Mass. Sanctuary Prefect Leal Norton Sanctuary Society BACK ROW, left to right: R. Guglielmetti. R. Modeste, R. Cassimus, R. Fulmore, P. Baldacci, H. Shoenstein, W. Olson. FOURTH ROW: P. Rogers, P. Bianco, D. Birmingham, C. Cole, E. Early, B. Francis, G. Heeg, D. Petersen, T. McGuire, A. Walsh. THIRD ROW: E. Tang, T. Whaling, V. Machado, V. Chase, J. Wade, R. Lucas, W. Maronick, R. Jonsen, A. Sauer. SECOND ROW: J. Kuehler, F. Zamora, L. Cloney, A. Eitner, J. Ginella, R. Burnham, W. Wilkinson, P. Vadnais, W. Wiswall. FRONT ROW: P. Kane, R. Gleeson, A. Mardahl, J. Flanagan, K. Jensen, J. McMahon, M. McHenry, A. Chanteloup. m 4 . -f ♦ BACK HOW, leit to right: D. Schwarz, I. Beaulieu, R. Vasconcellos, B. Ponella, C. Forge, H. Cody, D. O ' Keeiie, L. Schott, L. Abiuzzini, F. Schober, F. Trent, G. Giacomini. FOURTH ROW: G. Hayes, R. Ornelas, S. Liccaido, J. Bush, D. Vadnais, J. Marvin, J. Ventura, R. Kernan, J. L. H. Taylor, I. Siegfried. N. O ' Boyle. THIRD ROW: W. Hennessey, R. Roderick, L. Zanger, C. McNamara, P. Tiernan, A. lohnson, G. Lang, A. Quilici, B. Grotz, H. Morello, K. Murad, C. Bock, J. Shay, A. Wallace, A. Hayes, J. Trent, L. Menard, Fr. McFadden, Moderator; J. Bowe, J. Trowbridge. SECOND ROW: D. Kern, J. Kuehler, M. Yamate, D. Costanza, R. Caputo, L. Weber, J. Nicholas, F. Morales, P. Borello, F. Cavallini, J. Sullivan. FRONT ROW: B. Abeloe, J. Reynolds, J. Denardo, R. Bernal, W. Filice, C. Citrigno, J. Chargin, L. Normandin, E. Abate, H. Edwin. Day Students Besides the students living in campus dormitories, there are those who live off campus and commute daily by train, bus, car, motor-scooter, and bicycle. The Day Students ' Organization is the club at school which unites these men. Its prime function is to make " the day dogs " an integral part of college life. Because of the distances that some travel, they have missed many of the activities of the general student body. But in this group they are informed of coming attractions and every member is urged to become a full-time student at Santa Clara. The Club itself sponsors a dance for the student body each year as well as other campus " extras. " Under the direction of President Dick Caputo, the Day Students ' Organization has grown in size and popularity and effective- ness in rounding out the college life of those who do not board. OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Ed Abate, Sergeant-at-Arms; Jerry DeNardo, Treasurer; Larry Menard, Vice President; Bob Bernal, Historian; Richard Caputo, President; John Reynolds, Sec ' y. 98 BACK ROW, left to right: Jack Kuehler, George Fotinos, John Shay, Jay Murphy, Melvin Luchetti. SECOND ROW: Brian Gagan, Jim Stuart, Ray Blanke, Dan Connell, Herb Schoenstein, Allen Chase, Tom Bertken, Joe Williams, Hugh Coughlin. FRONT ROW: John Piercy, Charles Kump, Joe Nicholas, Bob Fitch, Barron Holland. KS.CU. " Six seconds to air time. ' Lef s push this button and see what happens. -: ' • [H BACK ROW, left to right: Ken Lindegren, Sandy Kahn, Ben Francis, Hugh Coughlin, Ed Abate, Al Capurro, Paul Baldacci, Ed Conmy, Earl Curran, Al Reid, Lowell Gordon. FRONT ROW: Bob Cotrell, Vern Chase, Wes Huggles, Bob Bernal, Kelly Ogle, Ralph Zanette, Barry Toney, Dick O ' Day, Gerry DeNardo, Bill Kennedy. The measure of success for an Alpha Phi Omega chapter is the service rendered to its campus and community. It is purely a service fraternity, and in that regard is unique among campus organizations. " To assemble college men in fellowship and to develop friendships and to promote service to humanity " is the august aim of the fraternity. Four fields of activity are distinguishable within this objective: Service to the student body and faculty Service to youth and the community Service to members of the fraternity Service to the nation as participating citizens The Eta Alpha Chapter this year occupied itself with much and diverse activity, prin- cipally; supplying leaders for local Boy Scout troops, and ushering for events in the Ship. Also assisting in the newly organized intramurals program, helpful Alpha Phis are at press-time working on a trophy for the championship team. Alpha Phi Omega President Ralph Zanette 100 LEFT TO RIGHT: Fr. King, Moderator; Robert J. Lagomarsino, Robert Vatuone, Anders Mardahl, Richard Guglielmetti, William Duffy, Francis McEnaney, lames Driscoll, Stanley Senecker, Robert Kilkenny, Leo Nolle. Alpha Sigma Nu " People listen to a group like this, " is Fr. James A. King ' s pithy description of the organization which President Frank Mc- Enaney says " meets once a month to decide what needs to be done around school, and then tells somebody else to do it " — to observe, to judge, to advise. This elite corps of nine gentlemen are Santa Clara ' s 1953 representatives in Alpha Sigma Nu, the national Jesuit honor society. Analogous to the rather less exclusive Phi Beta Kappa, the society was founded at Marquette University in 1915 and now has chapters in twenty-three of the twenty-seven Jesuit colleges in the country. Its main object is to honor with recognition, prestige, and a gold key the top skimming of scholastic cream in each of those colleges. Alpha Sigma Nu, the brain trust, the uni- versity ' s most select organization, in its very nature and purpose commands the respect of those beyond its sacred circumference. President Frank McEnaney 101 BACK ROW, left to right: Robert Okamoto, Francis Perdichizzi, James Raposa, William Duffy. SECOND ROW: Michael O ' Sullivan, Leo Nolle, Francis Edden. FRONT ROW: Otto Schleich, Robert Freitas, Adolph Quilici. Pi Delta Sigma The honor society for particularly pro- ficient engineers, Pi Delta Sigma is a con- summation realized only by selected " upper fifth " technical students. Granted the cama- raderie, insignia, and privileges belonging to a fraternity, members ask only to bask in one another ' s honor. Prestige, a Certificate of Membership, a badge, a copy of the Constitution and By-Laws come to them in exchange for high grades and a one-hun- dred- word initiation essay. President Leo Nolte 102 ' M: ■ " - ■ ' y .„.. ' ,_ - ' ■ ' - l - • -y ' iii BACK ROW, left to right: B. Aguilar, B. Gagan, D. O ' Keefe, R. Schoenstein, R. Monroe, H. Schmitz, J. Kieier, B. Hartman, C. Pigato. THIRD ROW: F. Morales, R. Guglielmetti, R. Heisel, G. Menzemer, W. Wilkinson, R. Ottone, R. Caputo, G. Scherrer. SECOND ROW: B. Muxlow, D. Toomey, D. Seybold, J. McClellan, D. Fahey, C. Citrigno, W. Filice, J. Miggins. FRONT ROW: P. Borello, S. Seneker, K. Fay, J. Petroni, J. Arena, D. Pera, J. Murphy, H. Shea. Delta Sigma Pi In May of 1950, students of the college of Business Administration formed an or- ganization which would add to their pre- executive experience and enjoyments. They sought the support and became the prestige garnering Gamma Xi chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, an international fraternity having the appealing double objects of furthering both the educational and social interests of the businessman. Educationally through the chapter-sponsored forum of successful Busi- ness College alumni through field trips, in- vitations to guest speakers, and the use of visual aids, members have been supplement- ing their formal education with glimpses of the machinery of business in action. Socially the fraternity honored Dean Charles Dirksen with a dinner marking his invitation as visit- ing professor to the Harvard Graduate School of Business. Then followed the " Rose of Delta Sig " dance at Boussy ' s in Los Gatos where Miss Joan Flannery, of Lone Moun- tain, was acclaimed Queen Rose. The vigorous pursuit of an ambitious program seems to have proved that the good intentions of 1950 have not been unfounded in the capabilities of the members, nor slow in being realized. President Bob Monroe 103 Ja 1l BACK ROW, left to right: Al Reid, Paul de Pfytfer, Jay Murphy, Jim Noonan, Jack Sauer. SECOND ROW: Dave O ' Keeie, John F. Sullivan, Clifi F. McNamara, Gene R. Anderson, Julius Kahn, David Braun. FRONT ROW: Jack Minton, Ed Tomney, John Ottaviano, John Miggins, Ernie Aboitiz, Charlie Luchessa, Jack Kuehler. Ski Club Who pulled that chair out Baby, it ' s cold outside. BACK ROW, left to right: G. Sweeney, M. O ' Sullivan, K. Lindegren, P. de Pfyffer, E. Curran, W. Hartung, D. Petersen, G. Tang, E. Tomney, B. Duffy, SECOND HOW: P. Conrado, L. Pereira, A. De La Cruz, B. Sietz, G. Kam, B. Clarkin, D. Scanlon, P. Thomas, P. Vadnais, J. Ottaviano, T. Rocha. FRONT ROW: J. Minton, G. Gable, W. Ruggles, J. Lindquist, K. Ogle, D. Quinlan, J. Flood. Glee Club Glee Club Director Rene Dagenais Franciscan Choir of Santa Barbara ;J;; , :m BACK ROW, left to right: Richard Smyth, Howard Edwin, William Hartung, Jack Kenneally. FRONT HOW: J. Peters, Kamal Murad, Ernesto Aboiiiz, Robert Perrin, Peter Fosselman. Camera Club Band BACK ROW, left to right: Bert Groat, Dale Schrick, John Kiefer, Harley Deere, Russ Barto. FRONT ROW: Gene Gornick, Gene Gable, Ed Gallagher, Pete Tiernan. LEADER, Ray Lelli. ■ ' y ' : - ' ' ' :i t BACK ROW, left to right: J. Flanagan, L. Zanger, W. Brady, J. Trowbridge, E. Abruzzini, F. Hinojosa, R. Akin, M. Yamate, J. Ball, H. Soldati. FOURTH ROW: D. Jacobs, R. Modeste, L. Henderson, A. Groat, J. Mad=,gan, L. Weber, J. Chargin, J. McMahon, C. French. THIRD ROW: W. Abeloe, P. Kane, R. Stoney, J. Huarte, R. O ' Day, R. Bernal, J. Lewis, D. Vadnais, F. Trent, R. Cody, B. Bleeson, D. Costanza. SECOND ROW: D. Romero, B. Celli, M. McHenry, W. Hennessy, Dr. L. Swan, Dr. L. Bolton, Mr. F. Flaim, E. Abate, J. DeNardo, W. Kennedy. FRONT ROW: R. Johnson, R. Lynch. Mendel Fencing BOB FITCH IN TWO POSES A parry with Joe Nichols A thrust at chest of Fencing instructor, Mr. Victor Vari B:.- .:s??t Campus Clay M. Greene The one remaining edifice from the neo- classic " wooden " era of Santa Clara campus architecture is the " Ship. " For seventy-eight seasons it has thrown its hulking embrace around the members of the Campus Theatre. Whatever the de- mands, the " Ship ' s " vast stage and enor- mous loft (sometimes compared to the inside of a " Trojan topless tower " ) have always fulfilled them. This year the entire deck, fo ' c ' sle, and foremast of HMS Indomitable was brought onstage for Herman Melville ' s major production " Billy Budd. " From ' Yes, and I ' M even deadlier with a cutlass. ' " Boy, can the Captain tell jokes. " " Traded it in for a 155. " 108 Theatre more than one point of view " Budd " was major — the realistic sets, shipboard life itself, designed in Hollywood and con- structed by Director Donald J. Ranney — the mood-setting music arranged by Mr. Rene Dagenais — a sparkling portrayal of the tragic Billy by William Garrity, and a spotlight sharing, headline performance by Dick Mondon, as the menacing master- at-arms. Shipmen and sailors Frank Mc- Enaney, Dick Briggs, Andy Pierovich, Mike Fitzgerald, Wes Ruggles and Paul Baldacci — illusory marine lighting by Sandy Kahn and Lowell Gordon — all helped this year to make thespian quality triumph over abbreviated quantity. " Sharks beware! " " Long live Billy Budd! " " The lull beiore the storm. ' 109 1 I.. 4 •.. fe Menacing master-at-arms Mondon ... to a watery Billy Budd: Rebellion in Billy Budd stargazing without spyglass Director Donald J. Ranney exhorting " Indomitable " crew. the Royal Navy " Pleased la meetcha " " Hold still while I hit you " " That ' s hilarious, read it again. ' ' You ' ll swaIlo v this lime-juice, Claggart, ...!! " ■ Hpii: ' aim, BACK ROW, left to right: Bill Hartung, Jack Shay, Dick Briggs. SECOND ROW: Bob Cotrell, Jerry McGrath, Dick Fahey, Bob Fitch, Paul Baldacci, Dick Jonsen, Mike O ' Sullivan. FRONT ROW: Joe Nicholas, Kelly Ogle, Al Reid, Sandy Kahn, Dick Mondon, Lowell Gordon, Rolph Zonetie, Wes Rugerles, Bcirry Holland. Clay M. Greene Society Behind the scenes: Hugh Barth, Dick Fahey, Joe Nicholas. Dramatics Arts Contest Bob Fitch, a freshman from Santa Cruz, claimed first honors in the Dramatic Arts Contest this year. His presentation of Mark Antony ' s famous oration at Caesar ' s funeral, generally recognized by its salutation, " Friends, Romans, countrymen . . . , " unan- imously received the vote of the judges and was aptly described by Father President as " interesting and exciting. " Other participants in what proved to be a close contest w ere Richard M. Mondon, Who dramatized " Richard III " ; Charles L. Ostrofe, who presented a scene from " The Merchant of Venice " ; Robert B. Robertson, who enacted a scene from " Macbeth, " and Joseph A. Fogarty, who fought a good fight as " Cyrano. " Owl Oratorical Contest Crowded, confined Adobe Lodge was the setting for the second annual Owl Oratorical Contest, won by Dick Jonsen for his presenta- tion of " He Conquered Alone, " a tribute to archeologist-adventurer T. E. Lawrence. Bob Winsor, who orated " Today and For- ever, " registered in the runner-up spot, ahead of a pressing field which included Bob Fitch, Ray Lelli, and Pete Tiernan. Adding color and an intermission to a full evening ' s program were the renditions of organist Rene Dagenais, given a special assist and twist from a whistling accompanist — Father President. AL WALSH Managing Editor HUGH COUGHLIN Feature Editor BUD SCHERRER News Editor The Santa Clara BEN FRANCIS Editor-in-Chiei TOM WHALING Sports Editor DICK FAHEY Circulation Manager PERRY CARTER Advertising Manager Regularly through the school year, the Student Body ' s official news publication, The Santa Clara, appeared on the campus adequately reporting newsworthy events of past weeks. From its editorial offices in the basement of the Faculty Residence, the staff of the student-activity chronicle, led by editors Ben Francis and Al Walsh, successfully planned, edited, and distributed to alumni, friends, and faculty of the University a week-by-week digest of the school year. That success must in no small part be credited to Rev. Richard Loftus, S.J., moderator, and Rev. Richard Rol erts, S.J., faculty advisor, who contributed their past experience and technical skill to the Santa Clara s enterprising staff. No doubt the hardest-working members of the staff were the speciabsection editors. The front page, the news division, was edited by Bud Scherrer and Jack Madigan, whose task it was to keep tab on noteworthy events in the spheres of both scholastic and extracurricular activity. BACK ROW, left to right: J. Wilde, J. Beaulieu, T. Sauer, D. Quinlan, J. Vasconcellos, P. Gilligan, R. Lelli, T. Flynn. THIRD ROW: T. Kinq, J. Perrv. H. McLaughlin, S. Kelly, D. Sullivan, J. Marckx, B. Johnson, R. Fiqone D Baumann, J. Huarte, J. Kennedy, W. Sellers, J. Kenneally, T. Watters, W. Seitz, Roy Butler. SECOND ROW: T. Collins, B. Groat, J. Trent, B. Allen, B. Caro, G. Menzemer, B. Yragui, B. Chambers, F. Zamora, H. Coughlin, P. Baldacci, D. Jonsen, G. Shea, M. White, I. Schlemmer, P. Carter. FRONT ROW: M. Raschko, B. Cotrell, D. Fife, W. Ruggles, B. Wiswall, T. Whaling, B. Perrin, T. Farley, B. Francis, B. Johnson, M. Poche, B. Scherrer, B. Holland, A. Pierovich, J. McGrath, M. Klement, D. Fahey. Sophomores Hugh Coughlin and Mike Miller handled the " bull section " — the Feature Page. Made doubly interesting with rousing accounts of the newly-instituted intranuiral program, the Sports Page was directed by Tom Whaling and Bob Yragui. Two important managerial posts, necessary to a soundly financed publication were filled by Perry Carter, in charge of advertising, and Dick Fahey, who headed the circulation department. Next year, when Managing Editor Al Walsh steps into the office of Editor-in-Chief, he will have the advantage of directing a well-trained staff. To assure him of this, a special class has been conducted by Budd Fulmer training prospective writers, as well as next year ' s editors in the skills of college journalism. BOB JOHNSON Editor DOUG LOWELL Editor DEAN HURLEY Poetry Editor The Owl LEO NOLTE Consulting Editor ANDERS MARDAHL Consulting Editor R. DEMPSEY Special Editor FR. SHIPSEY A. MILLS Faculty Advisor Circulation Manager 16 " Names do change, but the spirit goes on, " wrote Addison. Santa Clara ' s Redwood has not always been the Redwood. For that matter, neither has Santa Clara ' s Owl always been the Owl. The 1902- 1921 Redtvood was the monthly literary magazine. But prior (1869-1875) to that time there was an Owl published monthly on the campus, and from this older bird the current magazine takes its right to style itself " the oldest collegiate publication on the Pacific Slope. " In 1922, the Redwood became the yearbook, and in 1931 the Owl was revived as a literary supplement to the Santa Clara, later to become once again the University ' s independent Literary Monthly. In a valiant effort to overcome the above confusion the Owl continues to l)e published each month under the guiding hands of editors Douglas M. Lowell and Robert H. Johnson, and faculty advisor Rev. Edward Shipsey, S.J. BACK ROW. left to right: Peter Fosselman, Dean Hurley, Leo Nolte, Bob Dohrmann, William Chambers. FRONT ROW: Anders Mardahl, Robert Johnson, Fr. Shipsey, Barron Holland. This year the Owl furthered its policy of devoting special issues to Music, Economics, Biology, Engineering, Education, and Contemporary Literature. In addition, a striking new cover design and more easily readable format were introduced, both innovations meeting with favorable comment. The Owl ' s columns are open to all Santa Clarans and each contribution, whether it be fiction, verse, or essay, is given careful consideration. The Owl, Santa Clara ' s bird of literary leaning, looks forward to many more years of stately flight, a rara avis to be sure, that can triumphantly hoot its own horn as one of the few collegiate publications that has not dived to the strata of the moronic joke, the crude cartoon, and the venomous double- entendre. BOB COTRELL Assistant Editor PETER FOSSELMAN Photo Editor JOE KERN Literary Editor The Redwood JOHN MARTIN Editor JOHN VASCONCELLES Sports Editor JOE BERG Business Manager DEAN HURLEY Poetry Editor The story of and behind 1953 ' s Redwood is not new, not as it applies to yearbooks. Like a number of other annual publications, it was born in indecision and worry, it thrived on audacity, it matured shakily in vigor and expediency. There was the customary, almost inevitable student apathy toward it. Likely the publication of which the most is expected, it is also that for which the least is done. As usual, the few shouldered the burden, heavy as it was this year and as it must be every year. Except for an ingenious picture-taking network devised by Photo Editor Pete Fosselman (who was appreciably abetted by Bob Perrin, Jack Kenneally, and Kamal Murad), the student life and campus shots would have played a negligible role. And except for round-the-clock working Joe Kern, a harassed BACK ROW, left to right: Tom Waugh, Ferd Hall, Bob Johnson, Jack Kenneally, Elmer Wood, Richard Figone. FRONT ROW: Peter Fosselman, Lon Normandin, John Martin, Bill Kennedy, Robert Perrin. but imperturbable Literary Editor, the many writeups would have attained nothing close to a professional finish. Pictures and writeups were only two departments of a diffuse division of labor. The one thing lacking, all too often, was labor itself. Innovations, however, were not lacking. The introduction of poetry must be credited entirely to Dean Hurley, who 1) assigned its topics; 2) wrote it; 3) edited it. Staff Artist Jim Putkey, who handled the art work, likewise proved both capable and reliable. But notwithstanding the whims and caprices of human nature, the Redwood trembled only slightly on its well-rooted foundation. R. 0. T. C iSt iMMaiM ' . s«l- .v .. « ' X " I ' ' ai ofe i Chain of " ISSiiv " Hut, two, threep, foore; eyes right, " and six hundred future officers of the United States Army Field Artillery pass in review. The Freshman and Sophomore members of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps at Santa Clara spend two hours a week in class learn- ing the fundamentals of military life. Juniors and Seniors have four classes each week where they are trained to operate and se rvice artillery pieces and equipment. On Wednesday, all cadets and cadet officers, dressed in the khaki of their Gov- ernment issued uniforms, fall in on the parade grounds for battalion drill. The ad- vanced students carry out " the drill pre- scribed for the day " and develop their voices in counting cadence for the lower division men. In June each year. Able, Baker, R. O. T. C. STAFF BACK ROW, left to right: Sergeant Kamalski. Sergeant Andrews, Sergeant Reedy, Sergeant Alexander, Sergeant Boyer. FRONT HOW: Captain Kearney, Lt. Colonel Scott, Colonel Shea, Major Ross, Captain Beaver. 122 Command Cadet Lt. Col. Gary Kilkenny Charlie, Headquarters, and Service Bat- teries of the 1st and 2nd Battalions assemble for a formal inspection and parade. All the Military Science classes, the weekly drill and parade and the University Gun Club are staffed by officers and enlisted men from the regular army under the direc- tion of Colonel Patrick Shea. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. After this four-year course at the Uni- versity and six weeks at Oklahoma ' s Fort Sill — for practical experience — the men are commissioned second lieutenants, ready to begin their two years of active duty in the United States Army. 123 SABER SOCIETY BACK ROW, left to right: W. Binckley, A. Chase, R. Blanke, D. O ' Keefe, G. Kraemer, W. Hartung, J. Kahn, R. Rankin, L. Menard, E. Bispo, W. Aguilar, L. Cloney, R. Akin. SECOND ROW: L. Balistreri, J. Mendoza, R. Scholz, L. Gairaud, B. Toney, I. Lucas, J. Reynolds, R. Roderick, R. Enright, I. Kuehler, D. Braun, E. Gable. FRONT ROW: M. Pollard, R. Cotrell, A. Capurro, R. Schoenstein, H. Schmitz, Secretary; J. Seive, President; D. Seybold, Vice President; K. Nardinelli, Sergeant-at-Arms; 3. Kilkenny, J. Agnello, J. DriscoU, R. Fahey. R.O.T.C CADET BAND 124 SENIOR OFFICERS, FIRST BATTALION BACK ROW, left to right: A. Quinn, E. Derry, R. Cassimus, F. Edden, E. Conmy, R. Monroe, J. Flynn, J. Rocca, L. Nolte, M. Gregory. SECOND ROW: F. Bottero, J. McCargar, B. Francis, R. Okamoto, T. Janda, D. Shlemmer, B. Freitas, H. Schmitz, M. Virga, R. Butler, D. Fahey, B. Campbell, L. Gairaud, W. Wong, P. Malley, M. Lewis. FRONT ROW: D. Hegarty, J. Coles, K. Nardinelli, R. Jordan, J. Driscoll, B. Aguilar, A. Bertagna, J. Hammond, A. Honzel. R.O.T.C SECOND BATTALION SENIORS BACK HOW, left to right: A. Capurro, J. Ramona, R. Knox, D. Seybold, I. Love, D. O ' Keefe, W. Kelly, J. Aron, J. Kahn, B. Brady, R. Rankin, H. Shoenstein. SECOND ROW: R. Cotrell, R. Au, E. Gable, M. Pollard, L. Lucas, B. Toney, J. Smalley, E. O ' Brien, R. Scares, M. Boulger, J. Horstmann, P. Murphy, D. Louis, R. Gleeson, S. Seneker, L. Balistreri, J. McClellan. FRONT ROW: P. Meehan, W. Maronick, G. Kraemer, P. Kane, G. Kilkenny, J. Agnello, E. Biasatti, R. Luzzi. 125 JUNIOR R.O.T.C. — FIRST PLATOON BACK ROW, left to right: C. McNamara, A. Chase, R. Scalzo, R. George, A. Escover, J. Vasconcellos, R. Berry, J. Young. SECOND HOW: W. Gill, W. Reilly, W. Binckley, G. Fotinos, D. Braun, J. Kuehler, F. Perdichizzi, W. Brunkow, J. Arena, R. Neary, D. Giampoli. FRONT HOW: J. Ginella, Larry Cloney, G. Anderson, J. Rowe, M. McHenry, R. Blanke, B. Bonnel, F. Zamora, R.O.T.C JUNIOR R.O.T.C. — SECOND PLATOON BACK ROW, left to right: T. King, W. Hartman, C. Quinn, M. Tarabini, R. Muxlow, R. Laubacher, W. Filice, D. O ' Donnell. SECOND HOW: C. Gordon, T. Black, A. Walsh, H. Shea, R. Pera, P. Zasso, H. Fahrner, W. O ' Brien, K. Ravizza, K. Kelley, W. McPherson, W. Caro. FRONT BOW: J. Mendoza, M. Yamate, J. Miggins, M. Smith, H. Isola, R. Johnson, J. Nobriga. r-i fei. ■- : ' ,S Vi k 126 JUNIOR R.O.T.C. — THIRD PLATOON BACK ROW, leit to right: J. Flanagan, J. Ball, R. Wood, W. Wilkinson, J. Clark, W. Olson, E. McCormick, E. Abate, J. Lewis, D. Toomey, J. Murphy, R. BernaL FRONT ROW: R. Celli, K. Ogle, E. Curran, D. Garibaldi, P. Tiernan, C. Cravalho, R. Camilli, A. Chanteloup, D. Colo, D. Donovan, H. O ' Day. KO.T.C JUNIOR R.O.T.C. — FOURTH PLATOON TOP ROW, left to right: K. Fay, W. Hartung, J. Kelly, B. Zuppan, R. Symth. SECOND ROW: L. Edwards, R. Sanguinetti, J. Trent, P. Gilligan, G. Martin, L. Menard, T. Doyle, L. Rianda, D. Benedetti, E. Mirch, D. Vaughn. FRONT ROW: F. Bengston, J. Stuart, R. Scholz, D. Ornellas, R. Roderick, J. Reynolds, R. Enright, D. Cortese, R. Akin, S. Leal, E. Bispo. 127 Jois sv» Ufi$ i " © 4 Cra-a- ' 4«y f p c; ' ' i I Jfez - rdoFTcofoH y Q " tfor|e, you re l i ' h-h " ' ' y e itJ ' (- , ' ' f ) tl . P ' ' ■ieTi fs. ▲ •rCViVf ' ? ' ,% i yt ■ ' 7 , ' ' " !. :viir ii ' Njr ■Ki ' K. ; •■ ' k - f K l - -fl iirn ■- ■. -; ' ' Rally Committee STANDING, left to right: L. Rianda, J. Merrick, B. Maroniik, B. Francis, D. O ' Day. KNEELING: W. Ruggles. Two or three nights before every major game, the lights go on in the basement of Walsh Hall. Down into the depths march pep-spreading, sign- painting Santa Clarans, to work among the cobwebs, the old lumber, and the glare of fifty iceboxes. Before morning, every tree and post, every bare spot on the Co-op bears some reminder of the coming contest. Headed by Bill Maronick, the Rally Committee has covered the campus. It was they who got the entertainment, the speakers for the rallies at school and the news reporters to cover them. At games against the repeated attacks on Banners and Bell they stood up well. And after handling student seating at the games, they stood up too — to cheer the teams with about twice the decibels of other rooters. In short, they made it their job to channel student spirit, to cheer with the cheerers, to play with the players. 134 if ' »ii BLOCK S. C. BACK ROW, left to right: T. Whelp, M. Gregory, G. Nagler, B. McPherson, B. Payne, B. Olson, M. Virga, K. Lindegren, L. Lanz. SECOND ROW: D. Sey- bold, A. Bertagna, D. Louis, P. Zasso, D. Vaughan, G. Lynch, E. Biasatti, L. Lucas, M. Lewis. FRONT ROW: Fr. Markey, J. Young, D. Scares, R. Moberg, P. Malley, M. Boulger, H. Schoenstein, A. Daly, J. Kaplan. President Pat Malley In the early days of the fall Freshmen were moved to revolt. They had bowed low enough and long to their initiators. The time had come to throw off chains, and if a few Seniors got hit with flying shackles it wouldn ' t make much difference. A 150-Frosh demonstration was or- ganized before before Walsh Hall. One flaming youth of ' 56, imbued with the spirit of a Teddy Roosevelt, proposed a charge up the steps, into the rooms. He charged five steps before he was collared by an impressive right guard. Rebellion was squelched — the Block S.C. had turned in another job. Formed of letter-holding athletes in all sports. Block S.C. has this year again done its best to order the new cl ass of Freshmen into a vital, interested unit, helping along such lines as handling the concessions at Frosh games and welcoming new ball-playing Santa Clarans to school. Maintaining order at the bigger games and some degree of it at rallies is another of the Block S.C. services. Block S.C. is an honor society. There is honor in the hard playing that won members their letters and honor in the service they give to the rest of the student body. 135 lllliim00 ' HEAD COACH LINE COACH Dick Gallagher Ed Ulinski BACKFIELD COACH Mike Scarry ATHLETIC MANAGER Denny Heenan STUDENT MANAGER Joe Agnello TRAINER Henry Schmidt EQUIPMENT MANAGER Salty Campo s T A N F O R D Aided by Lewis ' bloclt Hare cuts inside 10-yard stripe Hare off on 41-yard scamper to Stanford goal STANFORD STADIUM, Stanford, California, September 20— Unable to make the proper advances when Lady Luck smiles their way, the Santa Clara Broncos today back into a 28-13 defeat at the hands of the Stanford Indians, in the opening of the 1952 football season at Palo Alto. The high-spirited Broncs take early command of the situation, as they block a punt, and 27 yards later Billy Gil walks over left tackle for one yard and the initial touchdown. A following drive sparked by Joe McCargar and Duane Louis, carries them to the Stanford one-yard line — but here the roof caves in. Lady Luck finds the Santa Clarans too free with their hands, too prone to injury, and unable to com- pete with the passes of the Indians. With a penalty stopping this drive, and Gern Nagler out of action, the Broncs lose their lead on a 26-yard pass play from Bob Garrett to Ron Cook. Minutes later John Stanton falls on a fumble in the end zone to make it 14-6. Just before halftime, a bench-called play finds Louis screen-passing to Fran Hare for 41 yards and seven points. But after the intermission, it is all Stanford as Garrett throws to Sam Morley for 24 yards and a touchdown, and Bob Mathias scores the clincher on a short plunge. Kid Kaplan Axes Indians (Picturp bv S F Examiner) CO-CAPT. GENE LYNCH CO-CAPT. GENE PISENTI CO-CAPT. MARV GREGORY CO-CAPT. JOE McCARGAR Jayhawkers light on Novak MEMORIAL STADIUM, Lawrence, Kansas, September 27— Still shy and awkward, Santa Clara ' s Broncos today come within a hair of upsetting the high-and- mighty Jayhawkers of Kansas in 95-degree heat. In a contest remarkably similiar to that of last week the Kansans find the Broncos looking the gift horse in the mouth and take advantage of it in grabbing a 21-9 verdict. Once again the Westerners tally first, as Bill Olson recovers a fumble and 43 yards later Jack Kaplan drives through guard for 14 yards and six points. Again Daly ' s kick is blocked. After Kansas marches 69 yards, sending Bob Brandeberry into the end zone, to take the lead, Daly ' s field goal success from the 23-yard line gives the Broncs a 9-6 halftime lead. But again the Broncos find themselves impotent in the final two periods, time and again finding opportunity at the door, and just as often refusing admittance. Failing to score on four possessions deep in Kansas territory, the losers see their chances vaporize on a 71-yard punt return touchdown by Gil Reich, and a subsequent three-yard scoring dash by Frank Cindrich. Louis dumped hard after short quarterback sneak K A N S A S !39 T U L A N E r«wps ' Gregory ready to pounce Tulane secondary gives Gil helping hand SUGAR BOWL STADIUM, New Orleans, Louisiana, October 4— It is a gloriously sunny day as Santa Clara returns to New Orleans ' Sugar Bowl Stadium, the scene of her greatest triumphs. But for the Broncos there is to be no sunshine today. The Broncos figure that this will be their game. They are pre-game razor-sharp. But comes the opening kickoff, and they are blunted by the Green Wave of Tulane. The Broncos can ' t gain, they can ' t get past the victor ' s thirty-yard line. The Green Wave boils, their varied offense confuses the Broncos, their backs have their best day of the season, they injure George Montgomery and Billy Gil, they play hard, rough-and-tough football. The Wave scores first after a fumble, as Max McGee goes 14 yards inside left end. Then after McGee goes 66 yards on a punt return, Pete Clement passes to Bravo for another fourteen-yard score, and this just two seconds before the half. Post-intermission, Clement throws 36 yards to McElhannon, Dempsey screen-tosses to McGee for 31 yards, and Partridge goes three yards over left end, for the final, brutal, three touchdowns of a 35-0 rout. Southern salute to Santa Clara CO-CAPT. JACK KAPLAN COCAPT. EDO BIASATTI i K ■M " . cm-i . ■ — » ' iii |Wiiai t It --teMWjfe " " " tT " - " , - A i,»« l»4 jJ », «»..! !««« «,? ' it f ? f » ir . J-i . L:5 COCAPT. BOB GLEESON Bo Lewis begins 43-yard sprint to Cal 27yard line ner Pholo) CO-CAPT. GERN NAGLER CALIFORNIA MEMORIAL STADIUM, Berkeley, California, October 18— Playing their most inspired ball of the season to date, the Santa Clarans today give the Golden Bears of California many anxious moments, before bowing out in the final quarter of play, 7-27. Off to an unpretentious start, with the victors scoring 14 points in the initial period, the Broncos bounce back to play stalemate ball for one period, and then superior ball for another, against the best the Bears have to offer. But comes the closing quarter, and the breaks go against the Santa Clarans, as do the gambles, and the Bears add a duo of touchdowns in the final minutes. The Broncs ' one successful drive finds all three running backs participating. The drive, carrying 33 yards, is led by Joe McCargar with 20 of those yards. Mel Lewis adds nine, but it is Jack Kaplan who enters the end zone from the one-yard line. The victors are led by half Bill Powell, who thrice crosses the goal on jaunts of 1, 17, and 7 yards. The second Bear score comes as fullback John Olszewski takes off around end for a 13-yarder. The longest run of the contest is turned in by Lewis, as he rambles 43 yards early in the game — but to no avail. This drive halts on the Bear 28, another on the Bear 8, and a third time a penalty keeps the ball on the Bear 40, instead of leaving it on the Cal one-yard line. (Call-Bulletin Photo) c A L I F O R N I A lohnny-O bobbles pass in three-point landing 141 D A H O Broncs gallop for plenty (S t LxaiiiiiiHi I ' liui ' ., KEZAR STADIUM, San Francisco, California, October 24— " It feels awfully good to get that first win, regardless of how we got it — we were very lucky. " With these words Coach Dick Gallagher aptly pictures the Broncos ' initial 1952 victory, a 9-7 struggle over the University of Idaho in a night contest at San Francisco ' s Kezar Stadium. Starting off like Wildfire, the Broncos quickly recede to the level of their opponents and after being held on the Idaho one-yard line, they play a hot-and-cold, sloppy ball game that was won only because of the running of Joe McCargar, and occasional heads-up, always hard-fought football. Trailing 7-0 after half Dick Pickett goes four yards down the middle for a touchdown, the Broncs drive 65 yards to penetrate the Idaho end zone. On a fourth down, Louis with a beautiful bit of deception, spot-passes to an all-clear Gern Nagler for the score. But, apropos, Daly ' s kick flies wide of the target, and the Broncs trail 6-7 at halftime. Third-quarter-wise, it is Daly who plants the football through the uprights from the 12-yard line, for the all-important trio of winning points. Hare shoestrings Vandal ' s Hart CO-CAPT. MEL LEWIS CO-CAPT. BILL PAYNE Broncs turn tables — lasso Cowboy GRAPE BOWL STADIUM, Lodi, California, November 1— The Santa Clara Broncos storm the Alamo tonight, but the best they can get is a no-conditions truce, as they battle to a 14-14 tie with the Hardin-Simmons Cowboys. It ' s give-and-take all the way, and but for SC half Mel Lewis, it is a take-home victory for the El Pasoans. But Lewis scores twice, and John Daly converts twice, to safeguard the stalemate. The Broncs score first on a three-yard toss from Duane Louis to Mel Lewis, but twelve plays later the Texans send Mitch Malouf 11 yards into the end zone to knot the score. The tie stands until the last three minutes of the third quarter, when Lewis scores again, after a sixty-yard drive, on a one- yard run around right end. But the Cowboys are not to be denied, as they culminate an 80-yard drive with a 26-yard paydirt pass from Ogden Compton to End D. C. Andrews. The closing minutes are hectic, as Hardin-Simmons drives for yards and yards, but on the final play Fran Hare tackles Compton on the Bronco 13-yard line to insure the tie. CO-CAPT. KEN MIRCH CO-CAPT. KEN UNDEGREN H A R D I N S I M M O N S a p. Kaplan caged by Tigers PACIFIC MEMORIAL STADIUM, Stockton, California, November 8— Amidst a mass of glorious pageantry, the Santa Clara Broncos and College of Pacific Tigers tonight give birth to the nearly stillborn Garcia Sombrero trophy. And in quest of this trophy the Santa Clarans enter Pacific Memorial Stadium determined to upset both Tigers and betting odds. But once again the Broncos just haven ' t got the goods, and after looking good on an early-game threat, they watch Pacific dent the scoreboard on a two-yarder by halfback Tom McCormick. Then, still in the second quarter, Jerry Streeter hits monstrous end Ken Buck for the second touchdown of the period. The victors open the second half by kicking off, but do it cleverly — off-sidedly, and recovering on the Santa Clara 40, they add another touchdown via the Streeter-Buck battery, this time for 24 yards. Now quarterback Joe Clark takes full command for the first time this season, but even that is not enough, as the big Tiger line holds the Broncos deep within Pacific territory on two occasions. And just before the third period closes, Streeter throws again, for five yards to half Phil Flock, for the tally which makes the final score 27-0. Broncs close cage too late as Tigers ' McCormack scores COCAPT. JOHN DALY CO-CAPT. FRAN HARE (S. F. Examiner Photo) Ute slips through Bronc tacklers for TD HUGHES STADIUM, Sacramento, California, November 15— For the only time this season, the weather is bad for the Broncos. Heavy rains have limited the crowd to 2500, and the field is muddy. To add to the confusion, both Santa Clara and Utah bring bright red jerseys, so the Broncs must sport white half-T-shirts. The visitors score first, as Bean travels 24 yards around the left side of the Bronco line. But before long, safetyman Fran Hare takes off on a scintillating 53-yard pinit return, with two reversals of field, to make the score 6-6. The attempt for extra point is blocked. In the third quarter Bronc Edo Biasatti recovers a fumble on the Ute 10, and on his fourth successive try. Jack Kaplan goes over from the one-yard line. With things seeming under control, the tables turn. After a lateral interception, the victors cover 32 yards with Bean again scoring, this time from the eight-yard line, with only five minutes remaining. Then begins the desperation battle, and the Broncos lose their opportunity. The Mountaineers take over, and although they can ' t make it all the way, they settle for an eight-yard field goal, with two minutes to go, to emerge victorious at 16-13. u T A H CO-CAPT. DUANE LOUIS CO-CAPT. JACK McMAHON !45 s A N J O s E S T A T E Charging McCargar heads for State secondary (S. F. Examiner Ph SPARTAN STADIUM, San Jose, California, November 27— Despite crippling injuries and stalling penalties, the Santa Clara Broncos today play " Guts foot- ball, " and bring home the bacon in their final contest of the season, with a 15-7 victory over cross-town rival San Jose State. The game opens with the Broncs 13-point underdogs. Two minutes, 46 seconds later, after a fumble recovery by Ken Mirch, Jack Kaplan scores for the Broncos. But the conversion misses, and Fran Hare, Joe Clark, and Gern Nagler leave the game on injuries. The tides change again, as tackle Bill Payne catches Spartan q.b. Lynn Aplanalp in the end zone for a two-pointer, just seconds before the half. The second half is a travesty of penalties, but the Broncs push across their final 1952 touchdown with Kaplan again doing the honors. After that, only a fortunate 70-yard pass plan, from Jerry Hamilton to Larry Matthews, saves San Jose from an inglorious shutout defeat. The final gun sounds, and the Broncs are jubilant in this sweet victory. While their fans are assaulting the goal posts, they hoist their coaching staff onto their shoulders and trot off the field — in the conclusion of football at the University of Santa Clara. The last chapter — a happy ending CO-CAPT. DEWEY FALCONE CO-CAPT. JOE RAMONA vF S 4 f H ni M l K ■ " .r-CT— " " B K jjj B fCi| 5 6 S| ?tf 7f l5 Df 43 89 35 BACK ROW, left to right: Coach Gallagher, J. Agnello (Mgr.), P. MalUy, J. Sullivan (Mgr.). L. Lanz (Mgr.), S. Campo, H. Schmidt, M. Scarry, E. Uliaiki. FOURTH ROW: E. Biaiatti, P. Baldacci, A. Smolich, T. Zu] c, F. NoTak, B. Draklich, K. Lindagran, D. Vaughon, R. Gile, R. Salaiar, I. Clark, B. Olion. THIRD ROW: D. Giampoli, S. Hunting, T. Connolly, J. McCargar, T- Kaplan, C. Hollmar, I. Walsh, B. McPharson, M. Lewis, F. Hare. SECOND ROW: B. Gil, J. Payan, F. Bengston, C. French, B. Payne, B. Gleeson, X. Mireh, D. touis, M. Gregory. FRONT ROW: G. Lynch, G. Nogler, G. Pisenti, J. Ramona, I. McMahon, J. Daly, D. Falcone. Varsity Football It was just after the turn of the century that the University of Santa Clara first flung its battle flag into the wars of intercollegiate football competition. More than fifty years ago H.M., King Football commenced his long and glorious rule at the Mission School. His rule was prosperous, although the fortunes of his subjects ran not always high. But yet what reverses were severe enough to counterbalance the glories of the two great Sugar Bowl teams and the team that won at the Orange Bowl — glories that sing aloud the name of Santa Clara through the world of intercollegiate athletics? Football had brought many fine and happy moments to Santa Clarans — faculty, alumni, friends, students, as well as the players themselves. The spirit of competition and the education in the art of winning or losing well, went far to inculcate Santa Clarans with the fullness necessary to mold the man after the Man-God. Football has been discontinued before at the University, during each of the two world wars. Now it has been discontinued for other reasons, too numerous and controversial to enumerate here. Without football, a part of the glory that has been Santa Clara ' s will lapse into darkness, to live again only when that sport is once again restored to an integral position in the extracurricular activities of the University. 148 ; 3 mu gg g,fa; ; ,_-- _ . :Jl=J!!.- :i„ri»JL -B: J JH-J ' J. T ■Wggggg l-i iWMgyM; ;; jLgiiiiwj_ BACK ROW, left to right: Salty Campo, Coach Denny Heenan, H. Toomey, P. Thompson, T. Walters, J. Decker, R. Marnett, H. Schmidt. THIRD ROW: L. Davis, F. Laney, F. Ferrini, M. Maddalena, T. Spinardi, M. Torres, W. Towne, C. Morabito, W. Ross. SECOND ROW: J. Heuer, T. Brennan, H. Redell, D. Comstock, M. Mastelotto, J. Brown, F. Brannen, C. Massey. FRONT ROW: R. Burgess, R. Disney, M. Voshall, T. Kieier, D. Lauricella, A. Stewart, F. Furlanic, J. Quinn. Freshman Football In its last year in the intercollegiate stadium the Red and White Frosh fielded what was, ironically, one of the most promising and inspirited teams in its history. Hard-running, high-stepping backs with seven-league cleats, a line that held-to like the boy on the burning deck carried the Colts through all collegiate competition. During the season they lost only one game — to pro-studded Treasure Island Navy. First of the many victims was the CO. P. Cubs. The poised Colts used every period but the second to run up a 19-0 victory. Next, the young Broncs fell before the battle-scarred veterans of Treasure Island, 14-7, after holding the vaunted navymen for three quarters. But Colt power bucked again as the Frosh fought their way from behind a 17-0 half- time score against the highly-touted undefeated Stanford young ones, 20-17. And in the season ' s finale the Colts kicked the cross-town Spartan Babes mightily 54-13. The running and stellar defense of Jim Decker, the powerful arm of Joe Quinn, the linebacking of Jim Brown, the team spirit of the finest aggregate of Frosh pigskinners to gather at the Mission School in many years — all played important roles in chalking up a victorious farewell. - e J l m " •|;-yi vf s£:;i-, - V „o-.JSE ,t:a i r.- SEASON ' S SCORES Santa Clara__....19 C.O.P. _ ._. Santa Clara 7 Treasure Island. .14 Santa Clara 20 Stanford 17 Santa Clara 54 San Jose State ....13 3 4. A Basketball COACH BOB FEERICK Starting slowly, but again finishing with a flourish, the Santa Clara Broncos compiled a 20-7 win- and-loss record for the 1952-53 basketball season, one of the best in recent Bronco history. Highlighting the season ' s play for Coach Bob Feerick ' s Broncos were the sweeps of the cross-town series with San Jose State and the Hawaii tour, the sharing of the California Basketball Association title, the intersectional victory over highly-regarded Brigham Young, and the tremendous effort against the outstanding Washington Huskies. The Broncos, after a strong 1951-52 finish, started the season inauspiciously, dropping three of their first six games. But as is characteristic of Feerick ' s te ams, the Broncs finished fast, winning nine of their last ten outings. In the newly organized California Basketball Association, the Broncos put on a great stretch drive to overhaul the USF Dons at the wire, and gain a tie for the championship. Because of their superior overall season record, the Santa Clarans were tendered the NCAA " member - at - large " bid to the Regional Playoffs at Corvallis, Oregon — but only after they had overcome the Hardin-Simmons Cow- boys, winner of the Border Conference Crown, in a qualifying contest. The Broncos then eased by the Skyline Conference champion, Wyoming, in the opener at Corvallis. And the following night, only the uncanny accuracy of one Bob Houbregs, kept the Broncos from once again capturing the Western Regionals Championship. National ratings, always neglectful of the Santa Clarans, finally granted them a 16th spot at the conclusion of the season. And with only one senior. Captain Dick Soares, on the squad. Coach Bob Feerick had done a remarkable job with " a bunch of kids. " 154 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM BACK ROW, leit to right: Dick Camilli, Dick Simoni, Coach Bob Feerick, Capt. Dick Scares, Don Benedetti. SECOND ROW: Salty Campo, Tom Doyle, Mickey Mount, John Boudreau, Gary Gafzert, Smitty Schmidt. FRONT ROW: Dom Banducci, Ken Sears, Herb Shoenstein, Dick Garibaldi, Jim Young, Marty Boulger. LEFT TO RIGHT: Dick Garibaldi, Ken Sears, Dick Scares, Herb Shoenstein, Jim Young CB.A. The maiden season of play in the California Basketball Association found the Broncos of Santa Clara and the Dons of the University of San Fran- cisco sharing the top rung of the laddier. The 61-58 victory over the Dons in the regular season finale climaxed a long up-hill pull by the Broncs. With but two games remaining, the Santa Clarans were at a distinct disadvantage with their 4-2 record, compared to the Dons ' commanding 6-0 total. However, a timely victory by San Jose over the Dons gave the Broncos the opening they needed, for they went on to nip both the Spartans and the frontrunning USF ' ers. In the St. Mary ' s series the Broncs rang the hoop twice in three attempts; losing the first tilt in a player spilling rhubarb, the Broncs gave vent to their anger by dumping the Gaels rather rudely (84-56 and 72-57) in their final two encounters. The cross-town series with the Spartans was a three-game complete success. However, the Staters barely succumbed in overtime, 50-47, in the final meeting. Hapless COP was the victim in a record scoring conquest. Mount ' s iingertip control Mount and two Lions play high altitude leapfrog Soares pumps — Gael jumps the Broncos caging the Tigers 89-51 following a 69-46 win. Lanky 6 ' 8 " Kenny Sears finished third in the CBA individual scoring race, and represented Santa Clara on both the All-CBA and All-Northern California All-Star Teams. CBA RECORD SC Opponents 58 San Jose State 42 48 USF 59 69 COP 46 65 San Jose State 47 65 St. Mary ' s 70 84 St. Mary ' s 56 89 COP 51 72 St. Mary ' s 57 50 San Jose State 47 61 USF 58 ' non-league games Young collars Gaal as Ga«l collars ball Garibaldi losas hsad but gets ball Two that didn ' t go through Pacific Coast In an otherwise highly successful season, only the Broncos ' 2-4 record against their PCC opponents showed a deficit. In an early season Northern trip, the Broncos were edged out by Oregon 65- 62, topped Oregon State 68-66, then fell to the same team 69-68 on a com- bination of a hot host team, home-town ref ereeing, and an after-the-final-buzzer free throw by Tex Whiteman, Beaver forward. On this trip Ken Sears, Jim Young and Dick Soares provided the Broncs ' scoring kick. Upon their return home the Santa Clarans ran into more trouble, as they gave away a 72-61 victory to the Trojans of Southern California. Finally hitting their stride, the Broncos easily scalped the Stanford Indians, 81-71, in a game which saw Palm-reading Indian held in seance by " Garibaldi the Great " (Call-Bulletin Photo) Rear-guard action from Sears as Shoenstein pivots to shoot (S. F. Examiner Photo) Swan Sears in perfect form Conft erence dribbling Don Benedetti play casaba " Indian-giver " with the befuddled Stanford defenders and Kenny Sears joining the elite Cow Palace " 21 Club. " In the contest against California, the Southern Division champs ' fantastic 69% first half shooting display nulli- fied a desperate Bronco comeback attempt, and the PCCers triumphed, 70-64. FCC RECORD SC Opponents 62 Oregon 65 68 Oregon State 66 68 Oregon State 69 61 use 72 81 Stanford 71 64 California 70 Shoenstein and Sears wage battle vrith Troy Mount soars; Soares mounts McKeen and Sears poised to rebound %i ' Inter Santa Clara opened its season against the San Francisco YMI, and squeaked through to a comeback, overtime 66-63 victory in a game indicative of thrilling comebacks to come. The Broncs then swung into action against Fresno State ' s Bulldogs, first outracing them on the hard- woods of Santa Cruz Civic Auditorium, and then capturing a 74-67 contest in Fres- no. The locals then entertained the Lions from their sister institution, Loyola, of Los Angeles, and treated them to an 82-67 defeat. Nationally ranked Brigham Young U. of Provo, Utah, ran into a host of rebound- ing giants and lost, 72-64. Hard pressed B.Y.U. seldom got a shot away, and then were doled only one per time, as the board-sweeping Broncos seldom allowed their visitors a tip or rebound. Again Don Benedetti put on his fan pleasing drib- bling act and frequently left two and three Cougars clawing the air in their ball steal- ing attempts. Soares ' Scoares. ' Ken Sears: Animated Suspension. " Outa ' my vray ... " f m ■ffMifti iiaf sec tional Finally, Santa Clara ' s basketballers took the tourist route to the Hawaiian Islands, and came back with three victory leis, 68-63 and 71-47 over the strong am- ateur Universal Motors, and 80-55 over the University of Hawaii. Pacific Coast prestige was well upheld! Intersectional record : SC Opponents 66 YMI 63 77 Fresno State 59 82 Loyola 67 74 Fresno State 67 72 Brigham Young 64 68 Universal Motors 63 71 Universal Motors 47 80 University of Hawaii 55 ' I ' ll take two on this one ' Herb Shoenstein. [Vhoto by Honolulu SUr-Bullelin) Young ball-headed man. " I ' ll just grab this and go home! " The Big The Broncos completed their regular season ' s play with a driving finish, win- ning nine of their final ten encounters. And catapulting them into the NCAA playoffs at Corvallis were the victories over San Jose State, USF, and Hardin- Simmons. The twice-downed but steam-gathering Spartans, riding high after their upset conquest of USF, argued strongly this time before bowing 50-47 in an overtime contest at the San Jose Civic. Once again Sears and Young spearheaded the Mis- sion-Towners ' attack. That victory set up the Broncos for a " Float up and check that! " " Please stand back and let us finish this dance! ' Mickey Mount and Spartan partner. Don Benedetti: " More bounce to the ounce. " (P joto by S. F. Examiner) Build-up tie with pace-setting USF for the CBA crown. Jampacked Kezar Pavilion in San Francisco witnessed a whistle-tooting 61- 58 Santa Clara triumph. Adding a new twist, Coach Feerick sent dribbling ace Benedetti into the Pavilion ' s alcove to warm up for his fan pleasing " cat-and- mouse " act. With the NCAA bid now in pocket, the Santa Clarans had to meet the Hardin- Sinnnons Cowboys for the Corvallis berth. On the neutral court of Stanford Pavilion, the Broncs, led by Capt. Dick Soares ' 21 points, easily corralled the Cowboys, to win going away — away to Corvallis! Garibaldi rising to the occasion. " V take a high ball! ' ' Well, let ' s get there before they ' re all sold! (Photo by S. F. Examiner) NCAA. CORVALLIS, OREGON For the second straight year Santa Clara ' s Broncos invaded Corvallis ' Gill Coliseum, this time to defend their West- ern Regional Championship. Sporting a sparkling 19-6 record, the best major col- lege mark in California, the young Santa Clarans would have to get by Wyoming ' s Cowboys, Seattle ' s Flying Chieftains, and the terrors of the Northwest, the Wash- ington Huskies. With Ken Sears ' 19 markers leading an easy-going attack, the Broncos con- vincingly unseated Wyoming ' s Cowboys 67-52. But there now loomed Washington, the crushing 92-70 conquerors of Seattle. From the opening tip-off surprises were in store. Santa Clara scored first, and with Kenny Sears wheeling and shooting and Sears and Garibaldi shattering the Hus- kies ' rebounding legend, the Broncs main- tained a 30-28 halftime lead. Hooking Huskie Houbregs shown collecting 2 of 34 points total despite Mount ' s menacing metacarpals. Soares dodges Wyoming thrust and parries with overhead lunge. Sears making like Houbregs with finger-tip hook. (Photo by Heib) Rigid Garibaldi " pointing " for Cowboy But in the third period All-American Bob Houbregs began to swish the netting with incred- ible 20-30 foot hook shots. He concluded the eve- ning with 34 points in a 74-62 win, a margin which doesn ' t tell the close story. On a par with Houbregs was the great and game Sears, the " best player on the floor " and All-Tournament Team first stringer, who left the game to a standing ovation of 10,000 fans. Young breaks through to bisect Washington triangle. % irf ' p ll E| K ' iJBlli Hr ' ' ' ' S p IShIh 9 h I ' ' v l .kShh if ™ ' - ■ x 4 WW ML ' • ■; .IK .i:» ' yjfc f Jg ;: HI -■ P " fei ■ ' - ' STANDING, left to right: Coach Marty Boulger, Joe Wedow, Bob Eraser, Nick Jones, Dean Robinson, John Huso, Barry Oneto (Mgr.). SEATED: Pete Murphy, Denny Miick, Danny Ball, Dan Sullivan, Mickey Kelly, Mose Mastelotto, Carl Bosque, Pat DaBellis. Freshman Basketball The Freshman basketball team this year must have been the shortest ever to parade onto any court. Yet, they kept pace with the rangiest opponents to compile an 8-7 record for the late season. They just took more steps. Using speed to compensate for lack of height, the Colts, under Coach Marty Boulger, employed an often successful fast-break, team-work variety of play that gave them their biggest victories over Lowell High (San Francisco City Champs) and the high-flying Stanford squad. Leading scorer among the ground- hugging Colts was 6 ' 2 " forward-guard Dean Robinson, whose 186 points led Carl Bosque ' s 171, and Danny Ball ' s 147. GUARD DEAN ROBINSON CENTER CARL BOSQUE FORWARD MOSE MASTELOTTO Record: Santa Clara Freshman Basketball team: 61 City College S. F 57 78 Hartnell College 69 91 Santa Cruz All-Stars 75 62 U. S. F. Fresh 69 70 Hartnell College 59 48 San Jose State Frosh.... 57 56 St. Mary ' s Fresh 84 48 U. S. F. Frosh 49 Bellarmine Prep 52 49 St. Mary ' s Frosh 69 75 Lowell High 63 70 Menlo J. C 77 77 Stanford Frosh 69 58 St. Ignatius High 50 75 San Jose State Frosh.... 46 73 GUARD DANNY BALL FORWARD NICK JONES BACK ROW, leit to right: S. Campo, D. Cole, D. Seybold, J. Payan, S. Sherwood, D. Simoni, D. Camilli, K. Nardinelli, T. Welp, P. Zasso, Coach Prentice. SECOND ROW: R. Moberg, J. McClellen, G. Suhr, M. Virgo, L, Lucas, D. Louis, Trainer Henry Schmidt. FRONT ROW: K. Lynch (Mgr.), R. Stanley, O. Schleich, A. Bertagna, D. Benedetti, D. Modena. Varsity Baseball Tearing off like a line drive, Santa Clara finished the first of its season with seven victories in eleven games. The record, which includes two won in three league attempts, carried the team to second place in the California Intercollegiate Baseball Association by the end of March. The Broncs romped the diamond with victories over Moffett Field, the Minor League All-Stars, and the Palo Alto Oaks before deferring to the overpowering opposition of the Moffatt-Mantecas. After three more practice tilts, the Santa Clarans edged Cal ' s Bears by one run, 7-6. Pete Zasso relief pitching and Merriwelling it for the winning run. At the series in the South with U.C.L.A., the Broncos took the first game 6-4, on Ken Nardinelli ' s grand- slamming home run. But next day, the Bruins availed themselves of six Bronco errors for 11-1 vengeance. Coach Bill Prentice was looking with his team, as of April 1, toward the remaining seventeen games on the schedule, thirteen of which will be in C.I.B.A. competition. 70 k Plate Play: Lucas on top. tv Bronco Coach: Bill Prentice. King Kong Ken Cuts. r » 171 S-c-r-r-e-e-e-t-c-h, S-u-u-u-u-u-u-h-r-r! ! ! McCIellen fending off Bruin body block. " Whadda ya mean, ' ball ' ? " Cap-balancing Bruin bears down on Bronco. Power plus Camilli piques pitcher. Ball-fondling Bronc obscures dust-biting Uclan. Foul tip. Virga swinging for the fences. r- ' ' 7 0j ' -■I iunHiik BACK ROW, left to right: Mgr. Bob Dohrmann, Frank Wallace, Dud Schwade, Bill Chambers, Joe Quinn, Bill Kiely, Terry Harris, Coach Jim Bowen, Head Coach Bill McPherson. FRONT ROW: Vic Zabala, Don Piser. Dean Robinson, Bill Carroll, Chuck Longwello. Dick Ferrari, Reno Cornaggia, Dave Bryson. Freshtnan Baseball Displaying a surplus of hard hitters, liut lacking in " control " pitchers, the Frosh base- ball team compiled a 3-4-1 record in games played during the month of March. The entire pitching staff, though equipped with bullet speed, tended to fire more like shot- guns than rifles. And a radar-minus defense too frequently neutralized the power laden bats of the young Broncs. Coached by Bill McPherson and Jim Bowen, the Colts hit their peak with a 16-13 victory over the Cal Frosh. Joe Wedow displayed the best pitching of the season when he threw a three-hitter in losing to James Lick High. Top performers for the Colts were third baseman Chuck Longwello, second baseman Dud Schwade, left fielder Herm Carmassi, and shortstop Joe Quinn. Record to date: Frosh Opponents 6 San Mateo J. C 10 13 Santa Clara High 11 11 San Francisco C. C... 12 6 St. Ignatius 10 5 San Jose High 5 16 California Frosh 13 20 Willow Glen High.... 6 James Lick High .... 2 The Team; Don Ornellas, Jerry Bordelon, Adolph Eitner. Wrestling Eitner in action. The wrestlers entered what a politician would call " an era of realization " when they hit the mats this year. By even the least favorable accounts, this was the best season for them in recent years, perhaps the best ever. Although too few torso- twisters came out to allow dual competi- tion, three enthusiasts were entered in every local intercollegiate tournament. Leading his mates was junior Don Ornellas with a 6-5 slate, and following closely along were Jerry Bordelon and Adolph Eitner, a pair of sophomores who posted 5-6 and 4-8 records. In the tourna- ments, 130-lb. Ornellas managed a fourth place in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiates, a second in the Far Western Champion- ships, and a third in the Senior P. A. A. in San Francisco. Bordelon, at 147-lbs. won fourth spot in his division of the P.C.I. 175 Soccer Santa Clara ' s cosmopolitan sporting club — the Soccer Team — acquitted itself rather less well this year than it has done for some time. Under the co aching of the Nigerian Napoleon, Ike Ozigbu, a former All-American in the sport, the team moved into its season lacking experience and time (most players were harrassed engineers) to develop into a free-running outfit. Football dropped, there is a good case to be made for revivified Soccer in next season and for many to come. Captain Ernie Aboitiz BACK ROW, left to right: D. Birmingham, R. Scholz, P. Thompson, J. Beaulieu, J. O ' Laughlin. FRONT ROW: V. Vlasich, R. Tinoco, E. Aboitiz, F. Corral, D. Lynn. LEFT TO RIGHT: Captain Beaver (Coach), Charles Vierra, Bob Clarkin, Lucas Lanz, Lee Greco, Bill Campbell, Tom Bertken, joe Willioms, Sergeant Reedy (Coach). Rifle Club Golf Club BACK ROW, left to right: John Beaulieu, Jack Cheatham, Joe Salazar, Bill Henderson, Frank Edden, Lcrry Fry, Perry Carter. FRONT ROW: Harry McLaughlin, Jim Flood, Jerry Trask, Don Johnson, John Miggins, Mike Raschko. ■ - itri Water Polo -A»S , The rush of certain minor sports toward discontinuation had little effect on the water polo team. Well ahead of the crowd in that regard, members unofficially beat themselves silly three afternoons a week for another entire season. Unfortunately, their zeal went somewhat unrewarded in their competition with some of California ' s best at supermarine soccer, including Cal Poly ' s very going concern. It was fifteen games altogether and not much luck. Top scorer for the Broncs was junior Fred Benson, followed by John Kistinger, a freshman whose promise seems ready to pay off in upcoming seasons. The water polo situation could hardly be as dismally water-logged as pictured. The team, mostly engineers, must have really enjoyed wrapping a corpus saniim around their already mens sana. They could not have flogged themselves and endured perennial pink-eye for the glory attached to the game. BACK ROW, left to right: Phil Arnatou, Dave Braun, Jack Kuehler, Bill Terry, Charlie Luchessa, Neil O ' Boyle. FRONT ROW: Dick Wood, Clifi McNamara, Dick Vance, Dick Jonsen, Bob Williams. h Boxing Fort Sill Heavyweight Champ Marv Gregory. Another minor to take it heavily on the chin. Physical disqualification took stalwarts Marv Gregory, Tom Black, and John Ginella from the regular team early in the season, leaving only Bill Wiswall, Denny Bourquin, and Tom Zajec to carry on. But in spite of solid blows, the team boxed with success in two tournaments, Pepi Salazar and freshman Max Voshall taking winners ' places in the San Jose State and the Northern California Intercollegiate. The annual Santa Clara Novice Tournament was another annual success, with the gym crowded and the pro- ceedings broadcast by campus radio. Judges, among them former A.A.U. champion and now Coach Mac Martinez, gave the meet ' s oustanding boxer award to 147-lb. sophomore Dave Van Etten. BACK ROW, left to right: Paul High, Ernie McCormick, Pepy Salazar, Dave Van Etten, Gary Moore, Max Voshall, Ed Conmy. FRONT ROW: Salty Campo, Bill Wiswall, Denny Bourquin, Tom Zajec, John Ginella (Assistant C- ach ' . m A I Intramural Sports Intramurals — derived from the Latin, meaning " within walls " — have in the short space of the 1952- 53 school year come to rest on a par of popularity with the University ' s three major sports. The figure behind their resurgence is the Intramural Program ' s inspirited moderator, Rev. James Sweters, S.J. Re- vamping the entire status quo, Fr. Sweeters succeeded in bringing the ideal of universal student participation to almost total actuality. In one sport alone — volley- ball — more than five hundred students competed. Under his guidance, and to a lesser but appreciable extent, through the efforts of Student Director Jim Rowe, the program moved, and moved swiftly. In the organizational scheme they formulated, class super- visors played key roles. Bill Payne took charge of Seniors, Bill Olson, Juniors, John Miggins, Sopho- mores, and " Hap " Meyer, Freshmen. The initial Intramural activity was football, cap- tured by Junior Clarence Cravalho ' s " Nobili Nuggets " in an unexpected upset over 1951 ' s Champion, Senior Dick Nellis ' " Blue Devils. " The colorful volleyball tournament was played with all the accoutrements of a World Series. Spectators crammed the courts and lined the fences to watch elim- inations that narrowed down to a championship clash between Bill Wieand ' s Senior " Spikers " and Freshman Dick Disney ' s " Ducks, " won by the Seniors 21-9, 10- 21, 21-7. Competition was likewise provided in softball basketball, swimming, tennis, handball, and even ping- pong. Local merchants generously donated trophies and medals, as a final and formal flourish to the newest of Santa Clara enthusiasms. ■M. 180 INTRAMURAL COMMITTEE: Bill Payne (standing), John Miggins, lim Rowe, Bill Olson. ] o eoI Siil Ch mpmi, " SpiArsfZ ' - i.-ko r., AprTi ■Xnir4niorA ■ffea oS ' ftirs rf SANTA CLARA! ALMA MATER! OUR HEARTS ARE PLEDGED TO THEE! ; J7 " --5; ■ II Epilogue From every now flows after O ' er man ' s passing sphere Of hope and laughter, Of sometime pain and fear But drawing near, Some after place of beauty Where endless love is duty — Has it breathed a warmth and promise here? The days have drifted by, Their moments flown Within one smile or sigh; Our youth has known But a few short years, yet nigh Dark dusk-birds fly . . . And so you quiet Garden ' s spell Leaves gently done Its work — faint-sounding bell And sky seem one With embered sun And earth, with misty night With other lives begun Ere the Mission Garden fades from sight . . . Thanh To Father Kelley, an understanding moderator, whose watchful eye followed and guided the Redwood ' s progress; and to an energetic Father Taheny. assistant moderator, who did more assisting than moderating and a generous amount of both. To a staff whose small size was an obstacle to progress, but who masterfully pretended that it wasn ' t and worked faithfully — often at personal inconvenience — to maintain the deception. To a Camera Club, at least to its more responsible members, who provided a surplus of picture coverage by dutifully fulfilling the assignments of workhorse Photo Editor Pete Fosselman. To a Printer (Bob Ozias) and to an Engraver (Bill Thurlow), who bore with us when we were barely bearable and made it possible for the book to come out on time. To the Tom Collins Photography Studio for pictures delivered in the heat of battle and the nick of time. To a co-operative Publicity Director, Gene Perry, and to a recent alumnus. Art Johnson of the San Francisco Chronicle, who graciously supplied us with many of the athletic pictures we wanted and needed. To our advertisers, whose monetary cooperation was indispensable to production. To Mr. Joseph Monasta and his advertising class who made a successful project of soliciting advertisements. To our patrons, whose active interest in the Redwood ' s financial success, especially as evidenced by their responsible contributions, bespeaks of both a commendable philanthropy and a well-placed faith. To the class instructors, who took only a mildly jaundiced view of the yearbook and the work that goes into it, and who liberally, if not cheerfully, granted excuses for the classes that inevitably had to be missed. To a curious student body, which, while not participating in the actual production work, kept us at it with queries relating to distribution date. To the many not mentioned who performed the unseen behind-the-scenes odds and ends which, though always appreciated, were seldom formally recognized. To the mentioned and the unmentioned, to everyone who contributed one iota of effort to making 1953 ' s Redwood what it is, our sincere and lasting gratitude. CIt Z . P?Ca4A 189 Compliments of GEO. F. BURR MOTOR CO. INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS AND PAGE LOGGING TRAILERS Sales and Service COQUILLE, OREGON MARVEL CLEANERS We Own and Operate Our Own Plant All Work Done on the Premises ■ft- T r 1 ONE-HOUR FAST SERVICE Three-Day Regular Service Let Us Renovate Scientifically Cleaning Fluid Setsink ■ii .it - Phone AXminster 6-4272 998 Franklin Street Santa Clara, California NORMANDIN ' S Established 1875 Irving Normandin ' 32 • Carl Normandin ' 36 ii -d -it DE SOTO . PLYMOUTH ■ft Phone CYpress 3-0113 405 West Santa Clara Street San Jose 12 California 190 COFFEE SHOP CLUB CHENANGO Hotel Coquille On U.S. Highway 101 COQUILLE, OREGON Norwood Browne, Prop. Phone 2991 CENTRAL CONCRETE SUPPLY CO, ROCK • SAND • GRAVEL Transit Mixed Concrete C. P. ALBANESE 610 McKendrie San Jose, California fioAsdioL 3 ' OOjcL Qsmhh. QUALITY FOODS 1364 University Avenue CY 4-6016 WOOD ' S MEN ' S STORE 181 South First Street Featuring APPAREL FOR YOUNG MEN Santa Clara Drug Co. Prescription Druggists Corner Main and Franklin AXminster 6-4727 SANTA CLARA • CALIFORNIA 965 Grant Street ' Italian Dinners ' ' RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE Banquets Are Our Specialty- Open 24 Hours Opposite University of Santa Clara Santa Clara A. J. PETERS SON MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS Plumbing, Heating and Vlililies • Industrial Piping 534 Stockton Avenue CYpress 5-5646 SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA COMPLIMENTS OF SOUTHWESTERN MOTORS, INC. BUICK AND CHEVROLET DEALERS COQUILLE, OREGON 192 Compliments of AGNES and MARGARET El Padre Creamery Across From The " Ship " SANTA CLARA HOME FURNISHERS DRAPERIES • APPLIANCES Any Style You Desire . . . Maple, Traditional or Modern Frank Delia Maggiore — Jack Lindquist 1295 Franklin Street AX 6-3743 Santa Clara, Calif. Res. CY 3-4371 WADE ' S MISSION PHARMACY Phone AXminster 6-6016 1000 Franklin Street Santa Clara, California • Roofing RflF, Inc. • Insulation • Linoleum • Asphalt Tile • Appliances • Carpets Free Estimates • Liberal Ti -ade In Allowances Phone CYpress 5-4145 497 South First Street San Jose, California CARL N. SWENSON CO. INCORPORATED GENERAL CONTRACTORS CYpress 4-3232 1095 Stockton Avenue San Jose. California SMITTY ' S FINE FOODS . COCKTAILS 349 West San Carlos SAN JOSE CY. 3-9599 " Everything for the Well Dressed Man " PEREIRA ' S MEN ' S FURNISHINGS Gil Pereira • John Igoe 976 Main Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA JERRY DAVIS TRAVEL SERVICE CY 7-1700 No Charge for Service 193 Philip A. Sunseri • Salvador Lima Anthony Lima Santa Clara Bowl Lunch Counter and Fountain in Connection AXminster 6-4214 970 Washington Street Santa Clara, California Come In and Say Hello SPROUSE REITZ CO. 1095 Franklin Street Serving S.C.U. Students for 20 Years COMPLIMENTS OF The MOORES PHOTO SERVICE 1038 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA CONGRATULATIONS TO THE UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA HOLEMAN PONTIAC SALES and SERVICE 443 West Santa Clara Street CY 4-1055 SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA AXminster 6-3824 WOODWARD ' S FLOWERS JO MARTIN 1030 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA Compliments of HARMON A. SMITH Owner A. m. Nuttman 907 Washington Street Santa Clara Long ' s Sporting Goods Store Hunting, Fishing, Athletic Equipment 949 Main Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA 194 Compliments J. S. WILLIAMS 227 South First Street SAN JOSE Home of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes STETSON HATS • ARROW SHIRTS Johnson Murphy Shoes THE CYPRESS LOUNGE 1024 Main • AX 6-9913 SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA AXminster 6-3824 Woodward ' s Flowers JO MARTIN 1030 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA A. M. GRIJBE CO, " Kakle Berries " Eggs from Contented Hens QUALITY EGGS EXCLUSIVELY 900 Lenzen Avenue SAN JOSE JOE BRUNA GENOVA DELICATESSEN COLD MEATS • PICKLES CHEESE • OLIVES 970 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA AMERICAN FISH AND OYSTER CO. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in FISH, POULTRY and GAME IN SEASON CYpress 2-2802 F. LociCERO AND Caruso Bros., Proprietors 38-40 POST STREET SAN JOSE Campus Smoke Shop 737 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA " Eat the Best With the Rest " at the Ccllefe Cfeatneftf BREAKFAST • LUNCH • DINNER 733 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA 195 ITniveriSit o£ Santa Clara BOOKSTORE (Conveniently located on the campus) Hours: 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. All required class texts available, as well as supplies and equipment. SHOP HERE AND SAVE . . . Please compare our prices! We always have a fine selection of Catholic books, missals and religious articles. WATCH FOR OUR WEEKLY SPECIAL OBTAIN YOUR ROYAL OR UNDERWOOD PORTABLE TYPEWRITER FROM US ON A SPECIAL DEAL Quality Dairy Products Santa Clara Creamery We deliver in Santa Clara, Sunnyvale, San Jose and Campbell JOS. INDERBITZIN, Res. CL 8-3295 Call: AXminster 6-5225 1048 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA Home of the Famous Honey Glazed Potato Doughnut Something Different — Gee! They ' re Swell! IN SAN JOSE AT 371 WEST SAN CARLOS Phone CYpress 4-9174 HEROLDS MEN ' S SHOES Bostonian • Mansfield Taylor Made • Stanwell French, Shriner Urner Come In and Make Yourself at Home 40 South First Street SAN JOSE Sherwin-Williams Paints Super Kem-Tone Keni-Glo Homewares, Sporting Goods, Etc. REIMERS HARDWARE AND AUTO SUPPLY 1156 Franklin AX 6-5742 SANTA CLARA 196 What I want isya LCoke ' Coke " is a registered frode-m BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY 6Y COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF SAN JOSE. 763 The Alameda FALERS UNION SERVICE UNION OIL SERVICE Santa Clara ' s Most Modern Station Park and The Alameda SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA THE PLACE TO GO AFTER THE SHOW KOTTAGE DONUT S HOP and FOUNTAIN " Home of the Bakers Dozen ' 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. Burbank Theater Building 560 S. Bascom BEST WISHES MISSION CREAMERY 982 FRANKLIN STREET San Jose ' s ONLY Body Building Gym vfTOMsALTH BODY BU ' OSNG- 1455 W. San Carlos (Near Lou ' s Village) COMPLIMENTS OF Mr. and Mrs. John Peters CHIPMAN Chemical Company, Inc. PALO ALTO, CALIFORNIA 197 SAN JOSE ' S Prime Rib RESTAURANT and COCKTAIL LOUNGE Famous for Its PRIME RIBS, CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS and SEA FOODS It ' s San Jose Favorite Rendezvous and a Traveler ' s Must. 1330 The Alameda CYpress 4-7141 GHISELLI BROS. Fruit and Produce GROWERS, SHIPPERS AND EXPORTERS SAN FRANCISCO SAN JOSE • HONOLULU COMPLIMENTS OF SANTA CLARA FIRESTONE STORE Compliments of Jack Mieuli, Jr. ' 37 and Staff TLcwMl Since 1885 Famous or Fine Flowers SAN JOSE GLOBE PRINTING CO. 1445 South First Street SAN JOSE WELCOME SMOKE SHOP L. C. LUCAS, Proprietor FRANKLIN STREET SANTA CLARA 193 " The Photographer of Men " TOM COLLINS STUDIO Photographs in " REDWOOD " Available at Any Time When Your Wedding Day Arrives REMEMBER It Costs No More to Get the Finest . . . A TOM COLLINS WEDDING ALBUM 179 O ' Farrell Street SAN FRANCISCO Telephone YUkon 2-0651 Lou ' s VILLAGE 1465 West San Carlos San Jose ' s Favorite Supper Club • DINING • DANCING • BANQUETS • LUNCHEONS Compliments of MR. WILLIAM MORGAN Allied Container Corporation Factors in Packaging WOOD • PAPER Tenth and Rosa Streets SAN JOSE, CALIF. CYpress 3-3628 199 Lots of Luck Fellows 2380 El Camino Real SANTA CLARA COMPLIMENTS OF BETTENCOURT ' S MARKET 760 EAST SANTA CLARA For the Finest . . . srw JEWELERS DIAMONDS • WATCHES WATCH REPAIRING 394 S. First Street CYpress 3-5652 SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA YOU ' LL ALWAYS FIND A ROYAL WELCOME AWAITING YOU AT THE AND LEADING HOTEL cX 3bDuhu cdJuDuuL REAL ESTATE INSURANCE LOANS 1445 The Alameda CYpress 2-3343 West Coast Carpet Linoleum Company CONTRACTORS Phone CHerry 3-2345 2360 El Camino Real Santa Clara 200 Greetings from the KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS y K of c m X Compliments of SAN JOSE COUNCIL 879 San Jose, Calif. OUR LADY OF FATIMA COUNCIL Sunnyvale, Calif. BISHOP O ' DOWD COUNCIL Los Gatos, Calif. MISSION SANTA CLARA COUNCIL 3523 Santa Clara, Calif. 201 BEST LUCK TO THE uiivEnsiTY OF Slim mu FROM THE CITY OF SANTA CLARA WILLIAM P. KIELY MAYOR FRANK J. BUCHER COUNCILMAN WILLIAM NICHOLSON COUNCILMAN ANTHONY R. TOLEDO COUNCILMAN JOSEPH J. REBEIRO COUNCILMAN VICTOR E. SALBERG COUNCILMAN FRANK J. BARCELLS COUNCILMAN 202 AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY ® BANKING fince 1854 MANY OFFICES SERVING NORTHERN CALIFORNIA MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION McGUIRE HESTER Pipeline Contractors OAKLAND CALIFORNIA Compliments of SMITH PRINTING CO. B. C. Smith 227 North First Street SAN JOSE CALIFORNIA SANTA CLARA THEATRE For the Best Entertainment Throughout the Year AX 6-6056 ART ALLREAD, Manager 203 Compliments of l uttk o( Ktntvitu NATIONAL JXV mos ASSOCIATION MCMICR FCDCRAL PCPOSIT INSURANCE CaRPORATION • HEMIEII FEBKML RESERVE SYSTIM W. W. KENVILLE Manager Santa Clara Branch SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA Compliments of Peerless Laundry San Francisco Best of Luck from Coquille Firestone Coquille Oregon Compliments of A FRIEND 204 Compliments of ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of the UNIVERSITY of SANTA CLARA 205 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Following is a list of the donors whose conti ' ibutions made possible the financial success of this, the 1953 Redwood. To these patrons and patronesses — and to any whose name may have been unintentionally omitted — is extended our lasting gratitude. Mr. Gerald F. Allen Mr. and Mrs. Erasmo Anchondo Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Arnatou Mr. and Mrs. D. Banducci Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Beaulieu Mrs. Peter L. Bellaschi Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Bengtson Mr. and Mrs. John D. Bernie Mr. and Mrs. Frank Borelli Mr. and Mrs. A. Bottero Mr, and Mrs. Thomas F. Bowen Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Brunkow Mr. and Mrs. J. Buschini Mr.andMrs.W.P.Busher Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Carlson Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Conley Mr. and Mrs. Richard P. Cotter Mr. and Mrs. Oliver C. Cotrell Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Cheatam Mr. Frederick L. Clock Mr. and Mrs. M. Cravalho Mr. and Mrs. John A. Cronin Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Delucchi Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dempsey Mr. and Mrs. Nick Draklich Mr. and Mrs. Adolph F. Edden Mr. and Mrs. Ray T. Edwards Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Escover Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Falcone Dr. and Mrs. John B. Farley Mrs. Emily C. Fay Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Ferrini Mr. and Mrs. William S. Flynn Mr. and Mrs. William A. Ford Mr. and Mrs. Abel B. Freitas Mr. and Mrs. Fred X. Fry Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Garibaldi Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ghiringhelli Mr. and Mrs. John A. Gilligan Mr. and Mrs. Melchior Gil Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Ginella Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Gleeson PATRONS AND PATRONESSES [Continued] Mrs. Mary Goldblatt Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Gomez Mr. and Mrs. John A. Gornick Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Hartman Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Heffernan Mr. and Mrs. George W. Heier Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Heisel Mr. and Mrs. Dean R. Hurley Mr. and Mrs. Roberto B. Iniguez Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Isola Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Jacobs Mr. and Mrs. G. Kaelin Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence W. Kelly Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. King Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert U. Kraemer Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kropp Mrs. Herman C. Kruse Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Kuehler Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Kump Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Laney Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Leahy Mr. and Mrs. S. Lelli Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. Liccardo Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lopes Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Lucas Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Lynch Mr. and Mrs. Wallace R. Lynn Mr. and Mrs. B. P. McMahon Mr. and Mrs. L. R. McNamee Mr. Joseph McSherry Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Marnett Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Martin Mr. and Mrs. George A. Martin Mr. and Mrs. Jose Maria Martinez Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Meyer Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph V. Miick Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Minton Mr. and Mrs. Henry Morello Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Moss Judge and Mrs. Francis W. Murphy Mr. and Mrs. Philip Murphy Mr. and Mrs. Matt Nardinelli Mr. and Mrs. James L. Nellis Mr. and Mrs. Neal F. O ' Boyle Mr. and Mrs. Kiyoshi Okamoto Mr. and Mrs. William T. Olson 207 PATRONS AND PATRONESSES fContinuedJ Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Ospina Mr. and Mrs. G. Ottaviano Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Padget Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Peters Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Peters Col. and Mrs. E. L. Pugh Mr. and Mrs. Albert S. Quinn Mr. and Mrs. Irwin T. Quinn Mr.andMrs.W.J.Raffanti Mrs. Anna T. Reilly Mr. and Mrs. x ntonio V. Rocha Mr. and Mrs. James M. Rowe Mr. and Mrs. Ray R. Salazar Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Scanlan Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Schleich Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Scurich Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Shlemmer Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Sieve Mis. Andrew Siri Mr. and Mrs. John J. Stanton Mr. and Mrs. Ronald B. Stoney Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Sweeney Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Sweeney Mr. and Mrs. L. Tarabini Mr. and Mrs. Don S. Tarvid Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Terry Marian D. Thomas Dr. Pedro R. Tinoco Mr. Frank Tonin Mr. and Mrs. M. Torres Mr. and Mrs. Fred I. Tourtelot Mr. and Mrs. Jack Trily Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Trout Marjorie Trumbo Mr, and Mrs. Norman T. Vadnais Mr. and Mrs. Esteban Vlasich Mr. and Mrs. John R. Volpatti Mr. and Mrs. James A. Waterbury Mr. and Mrs. Martin Welp Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Weseloh Mr. and Mrs. John D.Wilde Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Wirts Mr. and Mrs. George A. Wiswall Mr. and Mrs. Orval Wood Mr. and Mrs. M. Bayard Young Dominic A. Zanette 208 I


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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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