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

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 232

 

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1954 volume:

fV! HTC , -■». ' " T-j m H3 -ii r . . V vSv • •t H V t fc V¥i ■ ;-. ' - -f- ,.. k_ -V -f ' ■ iS-:- f ' . v,.. LAFAYETTE STREET JAMES WALSH -1 -J 3 o C) i (C UJ (O m o o INFIRMARY D SERVICE BLDG. □ ADOBE LODGE FACULTY RESIDENCE J " LO UJ 11 ( ) 0: z V - V BERGIN HALL f GRANT STREET NOBILi HALL Jk O O O g z MONTGOMERY LAB .J — i» SHIP TENNIS COURTS ENGR. LABS r — — CONNOR HALL J. IE 3 Ill SEIF 2 - o i ALVISO STREET § The 1954 Rednaad In the spirit of Mary, and as a mark of love and acknowledgement of her, we have made the cover and divider pages blue in this, the Marian Year REDWOOD Thomas A. Black, Editor-in-Chief S. Michael Flaherty, Assistant Editor William E. Weseloh, Business Manager Donald S. Tarvid, Advertising Manager Hugh J. Coughlin, Photography Editor Dennis F. Donovan, Layout Editor William A. Allen, Sports Editor James J. Putkey, Art Editor Earl E. Curran, Literary Editor James J. Markey, S.J., Moderator University at SiBnta ClariB SiBnta CiariM CtMiifaM niiB The Sign ai Vic tar fj LOUIS CARVALHO In the name of the Associated Students of the University of Santa Clara, the staff of the 19 54 Redwood takes great pride in dedicating this work to a true man of Santa Clara. Further, it is the desire of every member of the staff, together with that of the students they represent, that every recipient of this work will join them in this dedication • This work is proudly, and humbly, dedicated to Louis Carvalho, better known to his friends — and they are many — as " Louie. " • Louis Carvalho entered Santa Clara in 19 50, and while here was the living embodiment of a great pride and trust in his Alma Mater, a pride and trust which produces a man who will ever be a credit to himself, to his friends, and to his University. • That school " spirit " which is so essential to the life of a University found vital ex- pression, not in a sentimental exhibition of his emotions, but rather in a strong faith in the great- ness inherent in his University. His interest and suppport so happily contributed to every Uni- versity activity, together with his avid loyalty to the Mission School despite discouraging personal reverses, heartily endeared him to his fellow students. • In 195 2 Louis Carvalho was forced to leave the University of Santa Clara. But the absence was physical. It has never been spiritual. Neither his loyalty nor his attachment to his friends at Santa Clara has lessened in these past two years. • The personal cross borne by Louis Carvalho was that of diabetes. He suffered from its ravages since the tenth year of his life, and was finally forced to retire from attendance here • Today at the a ge of twenty-three, Louis Carvalho is totally blind. Although he maintains residence in Hilo in the Hawaiian Islands, he is still, above all, a man of Santa Clara. Like many here before him, he has risen above what would have crushed the normal individual; inspired by the Christian accept- ance of suffering, he has risen to the conquest of Braille and the study of radio; and his continued contact with this University has helped to make these achievements possible. • Recently, Louis Carvalho was informed of the proposed dedication of this work. He replied simply: There is nothing that has happened in my life or ever will that could give me greater pleasure and pride and humility than what you have done. • But it is not Louis Carvalho who should be pleased, or proud, or humble. Rather it is those who have had the opportunity and i the privilege to know him or to know of his courage. It was a courage which enabled him, like his Model before him, to grasp his Cross as his sign of personal victory; a Cross studded with the gems of loyalty, ' hope, and faith; a Cross which raised him to the conquest of that • : which should have conquered him • To Louis Carvalho, then, we ■ dedicate this, our work. A Path fVeii Marked To niould men after the Man-God , and thus form them to serve their fellow man, their country, and their God; this is the ideal and the purpose of the University of Santa Clara. • The staff of the 19 54 Redwood has attempted to portray the pursuit of this ideal by the men of Santa Clara. This book is directed to- ward the students and their hfe at the University. The art work, student hfe sections, and general theme are meant to reflect the students ' progress in their quest for this goal. • Recently, a national magazine regenerated a unique manner of story -telling. The tapestries of old, with their pictorial presentation of life were reborn and found security in the modern miracle of photography. With this in mind, the Redwood staff has attempted to preserve the spirit of the Santa Clara of 1954 from the cobwebs of history and to provide a treasure chest of memories. • The recollection of old classmates, associations that have withered with either time or fate, are stepping stones well worth retracing. The appreciative recognition of the professor who proved himself human and realistic after all, the remembrance of those cold, yet fruitful mornings in the Mission Church, those sleepless nights of Nocturnal Devotions, the noise in Kenna and the incessant plunking of the ping-pong ball in Walsh, the banquets, the trips to Santa Cruz, these are all the things that make Santa Clarans a part of Santa Clara. These are things that a yearbook should embody. These are the things that we have attempted to preserve so that these pleasure- able moments of the past may live again as vividly as they did in Santa Clara of 1954. Cantents Administration 11-28 Student Body 29-96 Activities 97-146 Athletics 147-201 Advertising 203-224 A dntinisiraiion President ' s Message 14 Vice-Presidents 1 5 Deans 1 6 Administrators 17 Faculty ..„. 18-26 • js-r Unimwify of Santa (mm WELOOMES tD this Historic Spot 6 conlially invites ijou to visit PCmi on Ch urch OrmnolMmon Old Sdobe U Campm Qaixiem huildinas ' IS -, f • 4jr- - Guide Books ! -x. 7t ir- -t £ii [d Lag ' £€ C President ' s Message A. Parting War€l o the Gt €B€iuaies High on the hst of sacred duties to which a man must hold himself bound before men and God and himself is that which follows upon the benefit of a col- lege education— THE PUBLIC DUTY OF EDUCATED MEN parallels their private gain in being educated. The wider, deeper world you now know both chal- lenges and equips you to widen and deepen the lives of the men and women you shall come to meet. You have been given the Vision and the voice; duty now calls you to speak throughout the land. Fond parents, relatives and friends, then, are not far off when they look upon their graduate with expectant eyes and hopeful hearts; rather they are close beside the level-eyed Christ whose words still greet the new graduate; " To whom much has been given, much will be required. " It is so at every growing stage of life, but at college graduation that truth takes on vibrant meaning, because the Youth becomes the Man, and enters upon the opportunity and the power to repay. I need not recount the sources whence came to the graduate his gift of an Education; those sources are the combined forces of the Great Voices of the Past, of the Faculty and Counsellors who made those Voices intelligible in the present, and of the Parents and Strangers who brought you, under God, to the synthesis of the Voices and the Faculty, to your Alma Mater. This REDWOOD, and the years to come, will recall and remind you of their great contribution. It is for you to write a vaster and more meaningful ' REDWOOD ' — by word and deed in the arenas of your homes, your professions, your citizenship and your religion, to create the record of your returning Contribution. In God ' s Name you go to meet THE PUBLIC DUTY OF EDUCATED MEN, to the service of your fellow men, your country, and your God. You go with the prayers of Santa Clara! Sincerely, Rev. Herman J. Hauck, S.J. 14 Acadvinie f if ' C ' -M rt si«lt ' nt Gat ernint ni With the departure of the highly respected and httle-appreciated Father Hynes from within these Mission walls, his post as Academic Vice- President was filled by the appointment of Father Joseph Diebels, S.J., formerly of University of San Francisco. An a lumnus of St. Ignatius High School and the Novitiate at Los Gatos, Father spent three years at St. Ignatius as a scholastic before his ordination in 1943. Since that time he has experienced three years of graduate studies in Theology at Woodstock College, Maryland, and seven years service at University of San Fran- cisco. Presently engaged as Director of Admis- sions and Coordinator of the University Faculty, Father Diebels has already endeared himself to the Santa Claran and may be assured of his whole- hearted cooperation. Vic€ ' ' M w € si€ioni o Siuttit ni A viiviiio.s For the past fourteen years, Father Raymond J. Kelley, S.J., has been a member of the Society, and for two years a member of the facility of Santa Clara as Vice-President, in charge of student ac- tivities. As we all know from personal experience, Father Kelley rules with a rather able hand over all student disciplinary matters and thus is best known for this field of action. Yet, this is only one of his many daily duties since he handles all extra- curricular activities as well as acting as guide for the student health committee, student placement group, and the student resident problems. In addi- tion, he has a position on the intercollegiate ath- letic council. As a result of these many and varied duties, a mentally and physically worn out yet perseverant servant of God closes his office each night at ten- thirty. We, therefore, owe our respect, admiration and gratitude to our social and spiritual leader, friend and moulder of men. 15 DetMns After taking a year ' s leave ot absence to instruct at the Harvard Graduate School of Business, Dean Charles J. Dirksen returned to resume his former duties at Santa Clara. He brought with him new and progres- sive concepts and techniques in administration to insure that Santa Clara ' s Business School will continue to furnish well-qualified men to the business scene. CHARLES J. DIRKSEN College of Business Administration Reverend J. A. King, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, once again brings to the fore his vast ex- perience in guiding the fortunes of the students in the College of Arts and Sciences Those with whom he has contact fully appreciate his farsighted and prudent counsel which has aided so many in their search for the liberal education. JAMES A. KING, S.J. College of Art and Sciences With the appointment of Dean Edwin J. Owens to a Superior Court Bench, Byron J. Snow became Acting Dean of the Santa Clara Law School. The Law College indeed lost an inspirational educator in Dean Owens but gained a man youthful in age and spirit, and one truly capable of carrying on the high tradition of scholarship and fraternity which so typifies the College of Law. BYRON J. SNOW College of Law Dean Sullivan, a highly respected educator, has strived incessantly for the past 42 years to gain for Santa Clara ' s Engineering College the prominent position it holds today. The quality and the record of the gradu- ates of the college well reflect the excellent training made available to those under Dean Sullivan ' s compe- tent direction. GEORGE L. SULLIVAN College of Engineering T « -vrir DAVID P. ARATA Registrar EDWARD R. BOLAND. S.J. Librarian JOHN F. COSGRAVE. S.J. Administrator sm s ML ROBERT J. FEERICK Athletic Director CHARLES F. GUENTHER, S.J. Director of Purctiasing WILLIAM J. LOFTUS, S.J. Comptroller ROGER McAULIFFE, S.J. Chaplain ERNEST P. WATSON, S.J. Assistant Treasurer EDWARD J. ZEMAN, S.J. Treasurer 17 Hurry Tom — he ' s not looking. Faculty AIKEN, HECTOR H., M.S. Engineering BACIGALUPI, EUGENE M.. S.J.. Ph.D. Physics BECCHETTI, JAMES M., LI.B. Business Administration ALEXANDER, ROBERTO. (M _SGT.) Military Science BANNON, LOUIS I. S.J.. M.A. Education- Psychology BIELHARZ, EDWIN A., PhD, History ALLEN, PHILLIP N., C.P.A. Business Administration BARTLETT, JAMES K., M.S. Chemistry BIRD, THOMAS S., S.J., A.B. Latin-Greek ARATA, DAVID P. Registrar BARTLOW, A. (CAPT.) Military Science BOLAND, EDWARD R., S.J. Librarian AUSTIN, FRANKLIN B. (M SGT.) Military Science BEAVER, JOHN T., Jr. (CAPT.) Military Science BOLTON, LLOYD L., Ph.D. Biology . f kkgiy ' - fm »v 18 BOURET, JULES E., M.A. History CAMBELL, DONALD R.. A.B. Mathematics COSGRAVE JOHN F., S.J. Administration BOYER. JOHN (S.F.C. Military Science CARTER, WILLIAM A.. B.S. Chemistry CROWLEY. WILFRED H. S.J., MA. Philosophy BRAUS, ROBERT J., S.J., A.B. English-Math. COLLINS, JAMES E., ME. Economics DECK. JOSEPH F., Ph.D. Chemistry BROWN, EDWIN J., Ph.D. Education COPELAND, RAYMOND F. S.J., Ph.D. History DONAVON, HUGH C, S.J., M.A. Religion BUCKLEY, MICHAEL, Jr., (COL.) Military Science COCORAN. ALBERT C, S.J.. Ph.D. Philosophy DONOHOE, PATRICK A., S.J., Ph.D. Political Science Facuity Sorry . . . it ' s an " F " and will stay an " F " . . . 19 FacMulty so then I belts ' em one . EARLEY, B. STEPHEN, FAGOTHEY, AUSTIN J., FALTERSACK, FRED P. FAULKNER, ROBERT B. FERRICK, ROBERT J., A.B. S.J., M.A. S.J., Ph.D. Engineering (M SGT.) Basketball-Athletic Director Religion-Philosophy Philosophy Military Science FLYNN. EDMUND C, M.S. GLAVINA, MARTIN C, MA. GUENTHER, CHARLES F, S J. HADLEY, CLAUSIN D., Ph.D. HALE, JOHN H. (M SGT.) Engineering German Director of Purchasing Business Administration Military Science HUBBARD, BERNARD R., S J. JACOBS, MYRON M., M.C.E. KEARNEY, PHILIP J. (CAPT.) KRUPA. FRANK S. (M SGT.) LAUBENTHAL, CHARLES J., Geology Engineering Military Science Military Science JR. Library 20 LEONARD, HOWARD G., M.S. Engineering LOFTUS, WILLIAM J. Comptroller MARKET, JAMES J., S.J., M.A Religion-Philosophy MARTIN, JOSEPH L., S.J., M.A. Religion McAULIFFE, ROGER, S.J. Chaplain McDonald, gerald, a.b English McDONOUGH, MILES V (CAPT.) Military Science McFADDEN, EDWIN J., S.J., M.A. Assistant Chaplain MONASTA, JOSEPH F., M.B.A Business Administration MURRAY, ROBERT !., M.S Engineering NAU, ROBERT H., M.S. Engineering NETTESHEIM, HENRY P., Engineering B S. O ' CONNELL, JOHN P., S.J., M.A. English O ' SULLIVAN, CARROLL M., S.J., M.S. Chemistry O ' SULLIVAN, VINCENT, S.J., M.A. Philosophy-English — F€ECMilty i N. ' W ' SW ' » . learn a trade with the Army . . Faculty How old are you REALLY Father? PEFLEY, RICHARD K., M.S. Engineering REEDY, WOODROW W. (M SGT.) Military Science SCHMIDT, RICHARD M., A.B. English PERRY, GENE L. Publicity ROBERT, RICHARD J., S.J., M.A. Political Science SCHMIDT, WALTER E., S.J., M.A. Religion POCIASK, JOSEPH J., S.J. English ROSS, JAMES T., JR. (MAJOR) Military Science SHERIDAN, PHILIP G., LI.B. Law RANNEY, DONALD J., M.A. Speech-Drannatics SARSFIELD, FRANCIS L. (LT.; Military Science SPIELER, FERDINAND J., S.J., M.A. Physics RAVEN, KARL A,, M.S. Biology SCHMIDT, HENRY F., A.B. Physical Education TAPAY, HAROLD M., M.S. Engineering 22 ■BBBfl hhum ' WADE. JAMES E.. Ph.D. English WILHELMSEN, FREDERICK D., M.A. Philosophy TAYLOR. ROBERTA.. S.J., A.B English WALL, JOSEPH B., S.J., MA Religion VAN PERRE French WALLACE, (M SGT. Military , CLEMENS D,C A VARI, VICTOR B , MA. VATUONE, ROBERT A, LI B Spanish Law KENNETH WASEL, ALBERT D. M.Ed. WATSON. ERNEST P., S.J. Mathamatlcs Ass ' t. Treasurer Science WIRRICK. JAMES E. (CAPT.) YOUNG, CHESTER G., B.S. Military Science Mathamatics I don ' t care if you are a press pho- tographer, quit stepping on the rose bushes. 23 Student Body Government 31-33 Seniors 34-54 Juniors 56-65 Sophomores 66-74 Freshmen 76-8 5 College of Law 86-93 A. s. u. s. r. 9 JOE CLARK Vice-President BOB WILLIAMS Secretary JOHN VASCONCELLOS A.S.U.S.C. President FRAN BENGTSON Sgt.-at-Arms 31 Student Canffress FIRST ROW, left to right: Williams, Johnson, Vasconcellos, Clark, Bengtson. SECOND ROW; Ball, Pera, Jonsen, Panelli, Tiernan. THIRD ROW: Ciraulo, Schlemmer, Quinn, Filice. Twice a month, in the Moot Court of Bergin Hall, the representatives of the men of Santa Clara meet as members of the Student Congress. Acting under a new constitution which allows for a larger representation of the student body, this Student Congress controls all the activities and social events of this campus. As the hub of all university life, this legisla- tive body has full authority and, as such, sets the precedents that will guide those who are to follow. The added representatives from each class and the individual colleges have extended the influence of the student body in this Con- gress, empowered as it is with the assignment of all funds allotted to the A.S.U.S.C. During the past year, such responsibility found able shoulders to rest on in such men as President John Vasconcellos, in whom this University takes justifiable pride. 32 Siuiieni jt tltyii Buard Every campus organization owes much to the Student Advisory Board. To be sure, every university unit stands beholden to this group, made up of seniors from the four colleges, for whatever new blood flowed into its veins. Delectably enticed by their first taste of university dinmg at their initiation barbecue, the freshmen continued to enjoy the guidance of various senior advisers throughout the year, that is to say, until adjustment was com- pleted. Questions concerning studies, possible courses, clubs and organizations, and even the idiosyncrasies of some temperamental teachers, together with the answers (when possible) , integrated the new Frosh with their new surroundings. The growth of this organization and its success in 19 54 should act only as a stimulus to the development of an even more solidly united student body in 19H. FIRST ROW, left to right: Ball, Schlelch, Edwards, Tiernan, French, Kennedy, Petroni, O ' Day, Walsh. SECOND ROW: Curran, Wiliiams, Coughlin, Bowen, Jonsen, Ruggles. Student Court The judicial power of the A.S.U.S.C. is cur- rently vested in the Student Court or in any inferior courts that this court deems neces- sary. A Chief Justice and four associate judges handle the judicial affairs for each academic year. These men are elected from among ten candidates who are selected by a committee of students designated by the Vice- President of Student Affairs. Our present bench seats George Martin, a senior, as Chief Justice, with Mike Smith, Bill Olson, Herm Carmassi, and Joe Hester as his associate judges. Good standing in their respective col- leges is required for each member, and three upper division students is mandatory. The Justices are elected at the general student body election in the spring semester, and their duties include everything from judging beauty contests to deciding cases of discipline that have been referred to it by the Executive Committee or the Vice-President of Student Affairs. Mike Smith, George Martin (Chief Justice), William Olson. 33 Class af 1954 3. ■ST. i WILLIAM T. OLSON Vice-President ROBERT A. BONNELL Secretary JOHN R. ARENA Treasurer J HENRY M. SHEA Sgt.-at-Arms 35 EDWIN GREGORY ABATE B.S. San Jose Alpha Phi Omega Mendel Society Day Students Association Nobili Club Redwood Student Advisory Board MAURICE MURRAY ACKERMAN B.S.C. Alameda B.A.A. Swimming International Relations Club RICHARD ELLSWORTH AKIN B S. Placerville Nobili Club Band Mendel Society Saber Society Alpha Phi Omega Student Advisory Board WILLIAM ANSLEY ALLEN, JR. B.S. San Francisco The Santa Clara Redwood Nobili Club Day Students Association EUGENE ROBERT ANDERSON B.E.E. Sacramento Engineering Society A.I.E.E. Ski Club— President KSCU JOHN RASTUS ARENA B.S.C. Phoenix, Arizona Redwood Delta Sigma Pi B.A.A. Tennis ALAN STARR ARMSTRONG B.S.C, Larkspur Engineering Society A.S.C.E. GEORGE WILLIAM BADELLA B.A, Florin Nobili Club Glee Club KSCU International Relations Club Camera Club ROBERT FRANCIS BAGLEY B.S.C. Colu ' sa B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Student Advisory Board JOSEPH W BALL B.S. Chiloquin, Oregon Senior Class President Senate Redwood Student Advisory Board Saber Society N ' lendel Society Nobili Club 36 RONALD BANNISTER B.S.C. San Jose Day Students Association Engineering Society International Relations Club DONALD A 8ENEDETTI B.S. San Francisco Basketball Baseball International Relations Club Block S.C. FRANCIS L. BENGSTON B.S.C. Modesto A.S.U.S.C. — Sergeant-at-Arms Football B.A.A. Senate House Junior Class Officer International Relations Club Redwood JOSEPH ARTHUR BERG. JR. B.S. Coquille, Oregon International Relations Club Blackstone Society NobiliClub Redwood J. G. BERGER B.S.M.E. San Anselmo A.S.M.E. Engineering Society RICHARD P. BERRY B.S.C. Los Altos B.A.A. International Relations Club Day Students Association Student Advisory Board ALBERT O. BERTAGNA B.C.E. San Mateo Baseball Block S.C. Engineering Society A.S.C.E. THOMAS GALEN BERTKEN B.C.E. San Francisco A.S.C.E. Engineering Society Rifle Team KSCU WILLIAM G. BINCKLEY B.E.E. Claremont Engineering Society A.I.E.E. KSCU Sodality Sanctuary Society DONALD JAMES BIRMINGHAM B.E.E. Beaverton, Oregon Engineering Society A.I.E.E. Sodality Sanctuary Society Soccer Saber Society Stress and Strain — Editor 37 EDWARD L. BISPO THOMAS A. BLACK B.S. B.S. San Francisco Oakland House Senate International Relations Club Saber Society Boxing Blackstone Society Alpha Phi Omega Santa Clara Ski Club Redwood — Editor RAYMOND LEO BLANKE B.E.E. Mountain View A.I.E.E. KSCU Ski Club Saber Society Passion Play Engineering Society ROBERT ALBERT BONNEL B.C.S. Martinez B.A.A. International Relations Club Saber Society DAVID LAURENCE BRAUN B.M.E. Martinez Sodality Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Water Polo Ski Club KSCU Saber Society Day Students Association RICHARD CHARLES BRIGSS B.S. Oakland Passion Play Owl Oratorical Contest Dramatics Arts Conte-st Clay M. Greene Players Day Students Association EDWARD M. BROME B.S.C. San Jose B.A.A. International Relations Club Day Students Association Student Advisory Board Mendel Society DONALD VICTOR BROWN B.A. San Jose Variety Show Day Students A-ssociation RICHARD LOUIS CAMILLI B.S.C. Santa Rosa Baseball Basketball Block S.C. B.A.A. International Relations Club WILLIAM FRANCIS CARO B.A. San Jose The Santa Clara Day Students Association Blackstone Society The Owl Student Advisory Board 38 ALBERT P. CEBRIAN B.M.E. Santa Clara Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Day Students Association AMEDEE ALRERT CHANTELOUP, JR B.S. San Mateo Alpha Sigma Nu Sodality Sanctuary Society International Relations Club Baseball ALLEN BAILEY CHASE B.E.E. San Francisco A.I.E.E. Engineering Society Passion Play Saber Society KSCU CARMEN JOHN CITRIGNO B.S.C. San Jo ' se B.A.A. Day Students Association Nobili Club Delta Sigma Pi Baseball House International Relations Club JOSEPH BOYD CLARK B.S.C. Inglewood Sodality — Prefect A.S.U.S.C — Vice President Football Block S.C. RICHARD ELLIOT CLARK B.S.C. Saco, Maine B.A.A. GERALD PATRICK CLINES B.S. Fresno Sanctuary Society The Owl ALLEN C. CODIROLI B.C.E. Petaluma Engineering Society A.S.C.E. Baseball DONALD KENNEDY COLE B.S. Ely, Nevada Nobili Club Block S.C._ Saber Society Baseball DOMINIC L. CORTESE B.S. San Jose Nobili Club Blackstone Society International Relations Club Boxing 39 CLARENCE JOSEPH CRAVALHO B.S.C. Burlingame B.A.A. International Relations Club Saber Society EDWARD EARL CURRAN, JR. B.A. Stockton Redwood Glee Club — President Aloha Phi Omega Saber Society Student Advisory Board Variety Show WILLIAM JOSEPH DELUCCHI B.S. San Francisco B.A.A. International Relations Club Ski Club ALFRED DIAZ B.S. San Jose Day Studen+ ' S Association International Relations Club WILLIAM A. Dl GLERIA B.S.C. Seaitle, Washington B.A.A. Band The Santa Clara KSCU Delta Sigma Pi Sodality DENIS FRANCIS DONOVAN, JR. B.S.C. Sacramento B.A.A. Redwood Saber Society Student Advisory Board THOMAS F. DOYLE B.S. San Francisco Basketball ROBERT ERNST DRAKLICH ROBERT B. DRESS LESLIE R. EDWARDS B.S.C. B.S.C. B.S. ; Fresno Lafayette Salinas ] Block S.C. Football Baseball B.A.A. Day Students Association B.A.A. Student Advisory Board Camera Club International Relations Club Boxing , 1 Junior Class Secretary The Santa Clara 40 THOMAS MACBETH EDWARDS B.A. Twain Harte NoblllClub Senate International Relations Club ROBERT E. EN RIGHT B.S. San Jose Saber Society Day Students Association Nobili Club HUBERT A. FAHRNER San Jose B.A.A. Internationa! Relations Club Day Students Association Boxing Student Advisory Board DAVID JOSEPH FARLEY B.S.C. Chicago, Illinois B.A.A. Student Congress Junior Class President Delta Sigma Pi Football Ski Club Day Students Association KSCU KENNETH JAMES FAY B.S.C. Ojai B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Saber Society THOMAS JOHN FENNONE B.A. San Francisco The Santa Clara The Owl KSCU Clay M. Greene Society WILLIAM G. FILICE B.S.C. San Jose Delta Sigma Pi B.A.A. Student Congress Day Students Association — President International Relations Club JAMES FRANCIS FLANAGAN, JR. B.S. Agnew Band Mendel Society Sodality Sanctuary THOMAS J. FLYNN, JR. B.A. North Hollywood Student Bar A ' ssoclation Blackstone Society Sodality The Santa Clara Redwood F.|pf Club [l -wq GEORGE CHRIS FOTINOS B.C.E. San Francisco Engineering Society A.S.C.E. PI Delta Sigma KSCU Student Advisory Board 41 CHARLES BERRY FRENCH B.A. Cupertino Sodality Mendel Society Block S.C. Football BRIAN EUGENE GAGAN B.S.C. San Francisco Delta Sigma Pi B.A.A. Sodality KSCU LOUIS M. GAIRAUD B.E.E. San Jose Engineering Society Camera Club — President WILLIAM JOSEPH GARRITY B.A. Santa Clara KSCU Clay M. Greene Society Glee Club VICTOR RONALD GILE B.S. San Mateo Football Nobili Club International Relations Club JOHN PHILIP GILLIGAN B.S. Los Angeles Blackstone Society The Santa Clara House Redwood Nobili Club Glee Club CREAGHE H. GORDON B.S.C. Lamar, Colorado B.A.A. International Relations Club Ski Club Saber Society Delta Sigma Pi Sodality BERNARD J. GROTZ B.M.E. Glendale Alpha Sigma Nu Pi Delta Sigma A.S.M.E. Engineering Society WALTER EDWARD HARTMAN, B.S.C. Ventura B.A.A. International Relations Club Delta Sigma Pi Ski Club Football JR. WILLIAM EDWARD HARTUNG B.S. Burlingame Galtes Society Glee Club Clay M. Greene Society Camera Club Saber Society KSCU Band 42 FRANK C. HEGGLI B.C.E. San Francisco A.S.C.E. Pi Delta Sigma Engineering WILLIAM JOSEPH HENNESSY B.S. San Jose Day Students Association Mendel Society Nobili Club Alpha Phi Omega House of Philistorian ' 5 Student Advisory Board RICHARD T. HOLLAND B.S. San Mateo Day Students Association B.A.A. WILLIAM B. HOLLAND B.S.C. Campbell B.A.A. Day Students Association Saber Society International Relations Club HUGO LOUIS ISOLA B.S.C. Stockton B.A.A. International Relations Club KSCU Blackstone Society FRED B. ITHURBURN B.S.C. Susanville Redwood B.A.A. Sodality ROBERT H. JOHNSON B.S.C. Casper, Wyoming B.A.A. KSCU The Owl The Santa Clara International Relations Club Glee Club Redwood FRANCIS JORDAN B.S. Honolulu, Hawaii International Relations Club Saber Society Nobili Club JACK L. KAPLAN B.S.C. Venice Football B.A.A. Block S.C. Sodality V. KEVIN KELLEY B.C.E. San Francisco Cheerleader A.S.C.E. Engineering Society 43 WILLIAM JOSEPH KENNEDY B.S. Santa Rosa Alpha Sigma Nu Student Advisory Board — Chairman Alpha Phi Omega Mendel Society The Santa Clara Redwood Nobili Club JOSEPH PHILIP DONALD KERN B.S.C. Alhambra KSCU International Relations Club Nobili Club Redwood The Santa Clara The Owl Clay M. Greene Society RICHARD JOSEPH KERN B.M.E. Euclid, Ohio A.S.M.E. Engineering Society Day Students Association WILLIAM R. KILTY B.S. Palo Alto Blackstone Society The Santa Clara House International Relations Club KSCU Ski Club E.THOMAS KING B.S. San Mateo Blackstone Society — President International Relations Club Sanctuary Society House Glee Club Clay M. Greene Society JACK DWYER KUEHLER B.M.E. Coronado Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Water Polo Sanctuary Society Sodality Ski Club KSCU Saber Society Student Advisory Board LUCAS A. LANZ B.S.C. Tacoma, Washington Rifle Club Block S.C. Football Manager Day Students Association B.A.A. ROBERT RUSSELL LAUBACHER B.S.C. Oxnard B.A.A. International Relations Club Baseball RAMON SERAPHIN LELLI B.S. Seattle, Washington Sodality Band Senate Clay M. Greene Society Blackstone Society Owl Oratory Contest House CHARLES FREDERICK LEONHARDT B.C.E. San Francisco Engineering Society A.S.C.E. 44 ANDREW JAMES LEWIS B.S. San Diego Mendel Society — President Noblli Club Passion Play Student Advisory Board DOUGLAS M. LOWELL B.A. Portland, Oregon Aloha Phi Omega The Santa Clara Blackstone Society Clay M. Greene Society Nobili Club The Owl — Editor THEODORE A. LOER B.S.C. Watsonville Day Students Association B.A.A. Internalional Relations Club CHARLES EDWARD LUCHESSA B.E.E. San Francisco Engineering Society Wrestling Ski Club Water Polo Pi Delta Sigma HENRY LEONARD MACHADO B.S. San Jose B.A.A. Day Students Association International Relations Club Wrestling GEORGE ANDREW MARTIN, JR. B.S. Gilroy Sodality Blackstone Society Student Bar Association International Relations Club Saber Society Student Court — Chief Justice ERNEST OLIVER McCORMICK B.S.C. San Mateo Sodality B.A.A. Freshman Basketball Boxing ROBERT CHARLES McGLINCHEY DANIEL J. McNALLY B.S. B.A. Livermore Tacoma, Washington Nobili Club Nobili Club Delta Sigma Pi International Relations Club CLIFFORD FRANCIS McNAMARA B.M.E. Oakland Ski Club Water Polo A.S.M.E. Engineering Society 45 WILLIAM J. Mcpherson B.S. Santa Clara Baseball Football Block S.C. — President Sodality LAWRENCt ARTHUR MENARD B.S. San Jose Blackstone Society Saber Society Day Students Association International Relations Club JOSEPH A. MENDOZA, JR. B.S.C. San Jose Delta Sigma Pi B.A.A. Day Students Assoclalion International Relations Club Baseball Saber Society Engineering Society GARY L MENZEMER B.S.C. San Jose Delta Sigma Pi The Santa Clara B.A.A. Day Students Association Saber Society Rifle Team EDWARD CHARLES MIRCH B.S.C. San Francisco B.A.A. Football Sodality CHARLES E. MORAN B.S.C. Los Angeles B.A.A. Day Students Association Freshman Football EARL J. MORGAN B.S.C. Redwood City B.A.A. International Relations Club Day Students Association WILLIAM JOSEPH MORRIS B.S. Piedmont FRANCIS JOSEPH MURPHY B.S.C. Phoenix, Arizona B.A.A. Student Congress Junior Class Officer Delta Sigma Pi Rally Committee — Chairman Redwood ROBERT WILLIAM MUXLOW, JR. B.S.C. Bakersfield B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Swimming Team 46 RALPH EUGENE NEARY B.M.E. San Francisco A.S.M.E. Engineering Society JOHN EDWARD O ' BRIEN B.S.C. San Mateo Sodality The Santa Clara B.A.A. Day Students Association PAUL RAYMOND NUSSBAUM B.M.E. San Francisco A.S.M.E. KSCU JEROME S. NOBRIGA B.S.C. hlonoiuiu, Hawaii B.A.A. International Relations Club Day Students Association Managers Association WILLIAM E. O ' BRIEN B.S.C. San Jose B.A.A. International Club The Santa Clara Day Students Association RICHARD ANTHONY O ' DAY B.S. Sacramento Alpha Phi Omega — President Mendel Society Student Advisory Board Saber Society Rally Committee Glee Club Nobili Club DANIEL J. O ' DONNELL B.S.C. Santa Clara Freshman Class — Pre-sident B.A.A. International Relations Club Day Students Association HARRY KELLY OGLE B.S. Sacramento Glee Club Blackstone Society Alpha Phi Omega Passion Play Saber Society Clay M. Greene Society Nobili Club Social Chairman. A.S.U.S.C. WILLIAM T. OLSON, JR. B.S. University City, Missouri International Relations Club Football Block S.C. Sodality Sanctuary Society Senior Class Officer Junior Director of Intramurals Supreme Court Justice DONALD ORNELLAS B.S. Hayward Wrestling Team Student ' Wrestling Coach Galtes Chemistry Society Day Students Association 47 REMO PHILLIP OTTONE B.S.C. Salinas B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Redwood CLARKE VICTOR PARSONS B.S.C. Waisonville B.A.A. International Relations Club Day Students Association MILTON N. PAVLINA B.S. Mountain View Nobili Club International Relations Club Day Students Association JESS MICHAEL PAYAN B.S. Manteca Nobili Club Freshman Basketball Varsity Football Varsity Baseball RICHARD IGNATIUS PERA B.S.C. San Francisco B.A.A. — President Delta Sigma Pi Student Congress International Relations Club Saber Society FRANK PERDICHIZZI B.E.E. Santa Clara Day Students Association A.I.E.E. KSCU Engineering Society JACK HUGH PETERS B.S. Alameda Sanctuary Society Sodality Debate JOHN CARL PETRONI, JR. B.S.C. South San Francisco B.A.A. Delta Siqma Pi Alpha Sigma Nu Redwood Sodality Student Advisory Council DONALD J. PIAZZA B.E.E. San Jose Engineering Society A.I.E.E. Rifle Team Day Students Association RICHARD FELIX PICANO B.S. Cranston, Rhode Island 48 DONALD D. PRETARI JAMES JOSEPH PUTKEY CHARLES A. QUINN KENNETH J. RAVIZZA B.S.C. B.C.E. B.S.C. B.S.C. Hanford Richmond Los Gatos Sunnyvale B.A.A. International Relations Club Engineering Society A.S.C.E. Redwood B.A.A. f resiiman Basketball International Relations Club Delta Sigma Pi B.A.A. Day Students Association International Relations Club Engineering Society JOHN FRANCIS REYNOLDS B.S.C. San Jose Clay M. Greene Society Saber Society Day Students Association B.A.A. Nobili Club International Relations Club LELAND FREDERICK RIANDA B.S. Salinas International Relations Club Rally Committee Freshman Basketball Basketball Manager RICHARD R. RODERICK JAMES PETER ROWE RICHARD B. SANGUINEni OTTO ANTHONY SCHLEICH B.S. B.S. B.S. B.E.E. Centerville Stockton San Jose Palo Alto Saber Society Day Students Association Clay M. Greene Society Nobili Club Rally Committee B.A.A. International Relations Club Ski Club Nobili Club Intramural Athletics — Chairman Blackstone Society Day Students Association International Relations Club Nobili Club Engineering Society Pi Delta Sigma Alpha Sigma Nu Student Advisory Board Baseball Passion Play 49 HERBERT JOSEPH SCHOENSTEIN B.S. San Francisco Delta Sigma Pi Varsity Basketball Block S.C. Sodality Sanctuary Society Saber Society Passion Play KSCU RICHARD HENRY SCHOLZ B.S. Palo Alto Soccer Team Saber Society Student Advisory Board International Relations Club Wrestling Team EDGAR LAURENCE SCHOTT B.C.E. Santa Clara Engineering Society Day Students Association A.S.C.E. LUKE ANTONE SCURICH B.S.C. Watsonviile B.A.A. International Relations Club Day Students Association HENRY McGINN SHEA B.S.C. Los Angeles Senior Class Officer Tennis Team B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Rally Committee j JOHN EDWARD SIEGFRIED B.C.E. San Jose A.S.C.E. Engineering Society Alpha Sigma Nu Pi Delta Sigma ■., ANTHONY F. SILVEIRA B.S.C. Pacific Grove B.A.A. CHARLES MICHAEL SMITH B.S. San Francisco Blackstone Society Rally Committee Junior Class Officer Supreme Court Justice International Relations Club Sodality Intramural Committee JOHN R. SMYTH B.S. Rawlins, Wyoming Glee Club Nobili Club Golf Team International Relations Club Ski Club The Santa Clara JOHN JOSEPH STANTON B.S. Portland. Oregon The Santa Clara House International Relations Club Alpha Phi Omega Blackstone Society Nobili Club 50 CHARLES C. STEVENS, JR. B.S.C, Menlo Park B.A.A. Day Students Association Freshman Baseball JAMES MOORE STUART B.S. Piedmont F:eshman Football Sodality Glee Club KSCU Ski Club AUGUST SUHR, JR B.S. Millbrae Baseball Block S.C. MARIO E. TARABINI B.S.C. Weed B.A.A. Block S.C. International Relations Club Saber Society The Santa Clara Baseball Manager DONALD STEPHEN TARVID B.S.C. Altadena B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi International Relations Club Redwood Business Director of Intramurals Rally Committee J. LELAND H. TAYLOR B.C.E. Walnut Creek Engineering Society A.S.C.E. PETER E. TIERNAN, JR. A.B. Santa Clara Day Students Association — President N.F.C.C.S. Senior Delegate Senate House Blackstone Society Student Advisory Board — Chairman Passion Play DAVID JOSEPH TOOMEr B.S.C. Visalia B.A.A. Delta Sigma PI Saber Society ALBERT Y. TORRES B.S.C. San Jose B.A.A. Day Students Associaticvn International Relations Club Saber Society JOHN BERNARD VA5CONCELLOS, JR. B.S. Rodeo A.S.U.S.C. President A.S.U.S.C. Secretary Student Council Sodality Alpha Sigma Nu The Santa Clara Redwood The Owl DONALD J. VAUGHN B.S.C. Santa Ivlaria Football B.A.A. Block S.C. ALFRED C. WALSH B.S. Portland, Oregon Alpha Sigma Nu Editor-in-Chief, The Santa Clara Sodality Sanctuary Society Sophonnore Class President Alpha Phi Omega Passion Play Student Congress WALTER EDWARD WALSH B.C.E. San Rafael A.S.C.E. Engineering Society WILLIAM E. WESELOH B.S.C. Escondldo B.A.A. Band International Relations Club Clay M. Greene Society American-Variety Show KSCU Redwood Alpha Sigma Nu WILLIAM E. WILKINSON B.S.C. Pomona Delta Sigma Pi B.A.A. Saber Society Ski Club Wrestling Sodality Sanctuary Society Football ROBERTS. WINSOR A.B. San Jose Rifle Team House Senate International Relations Club The Owl Philosophers Club WILSON K.J. WONG B.E.E. Wailuku, Hawaii Engineering Society A.I.E.E. Clay M. Greene Society RICHARD DOUGLAS WOOD B.S.C. Santa Maria B.A.A. A.S.M.E. Band Water folo Swimming Saber Society Sodality Delta Sigma Pi JAMES M. YOUNG B.S. Chevy Chase, Maryland Basketball Block S.C. BENJAMIN HAROLD ZUPPAN B.S. Crockett House Senate Saber Society 52 BRUNKOW, WILLIAM M. GEORGE, ROBERT G. GIAMPAOLI, DONALD A. GIL, WILLIAM J. Sub ' Seniars GLEASON, WILLIAM E. MALONE, RICHARD E. MURPHY, JAY P. O ' BOYLE, NEAL F. RIELLY, WILLIAM H. SCALZO. RALPH D., JR. VANCE, RICHARD A, WEEGER, WILLIAM N. ZAMORA, FRANK 53 Senior portralf . . . Chuck Leonharf. M.-rr, , f i-x n Qll i J Liberal Education. SBBnW Morning after cleanup . . . hid It ' s no use Gavle, nobody gets by George. Class of 1955 DICK SCHLEMMER President JOHN W. CHEATHAM Vice-President PERRY L. CARTER Secretary i •«r. ., - ' " i m . J . i ■ CHARLES A. LEAHY 1 Treasurer 1 i»W i « DANIEL L. MODENA Sgt.-at-Arms 57 ■ ' ' ALLEN, EDWARD ALLISON, JAMES ARANCIO, JACK BALDACCI, PAUL BARTH, HUGH BARTOO, RUSSELL BIANCO, PHILIP BLACH, DONALD BOUDREAU, JOHN BOURQUIN, DENNIS BOWE, JAMES BOWEN, JAMES BROWN, WILLIAM BURNHAM, RAYMOND BUSCHINI, JOHN BUSH, ROBERT CAMPION, JEREMIAH CARRAL, FRANCISCO CARTER, PERRY CHASE, VERNON II CHEATHAM, JOHN CHENU, ROBERT CHOCK, KENNETH CLARKE, DAVID 58 COLE, CURTIS CONN, WALTER COUGHLIN, HUGH CRANE, DENIS CUCUZZA. FRANK DAVIS, PAUL DEERE, HARLEY DESMOND, ALLEN ■ ST a r% a DOLIN, LOUIS DOSSOLA, ALDO DOSTALIK, FRANK EARLY, EDWARD EITNER, ADOLF FLAHERTY, STEPHEN FLOOD, JAMES FOEHN, ROBERT FORD, PATRICK GABLE, EUGENE GALLAGHER, PAUL GARIBALDI, RICHARD GATZERT, GARY GAVIGAN, JAMES GHIRINGHELLI, HAROLD GINELLA, JOHN : mwA . ■ ■ ■ » 59 GOODWIN. FREDERICK GOULD, JAMES GRECO, LEE GROAT, ALBERT GUTIERREZ, PHILIP HALLY, PATRICK HARDY, HUGH HAYES. ARTHUR HEARNE, LAWRENCE HEEG, GEORGE HEIER, GERALD HIGH, PAUL HINOJOSA, FRANCISCO HOLLAND, BARRON INIGUEZ, ROBERTO JACOBS, DELMAR JAMES, KENNETH JOHNSON, DONALD JONSEN, RICHARD JOSE, MYRON KANE, PETER KIEFER, JOHN KP.USE, WILLARD LEAHY, CHARLES •} mm .; :.L.:i 4 - . ..jm--. 60 LEAL, GEORGE LEWIS, LEE LUCAS, FRANK LYNCH, ROBERT MACHADO, VERNON MADIGAN, JOHN MADSEN, MITCHELL MAIER, THOMAS MATTOS, EDWARD McCABE, STEPHEN McCANN, MICHAEL McGOLDRICK, JAMES McGUIRE, THOMAS McKENNA, HENRY MIGGINS, JOHN MILLER, MICHAEL MODENA, DANIEL MODESTE, RONALD MORAN, LESLIE MOSS, FRANK MURPHY, JOHN MURPHY, PATRICK NOVAK, FABIAN O ' SHEA, MICHAEL k : ' 4 ttK ' ' ™W WH I fc ■■-■ r 7 " ' ' ■1 4 -k ( r:: ' j ■ ' " V ) . . .- . J M . ... i 61 ■ . .J ' f ( sr PANETTA, JOSEPH PERRY, JAMES PETERSEN, DONALD PIEROVICH. ANDREW PIGATO, CLARK POLETTI, BERNARD RAFFANTI, WILLIAM RANIERI, LAWRENCE REID, ALFRED RICHARDSON, THEODORE ROMERO, MANUEL RUGGLES, CHARLES SCHALL. JEROME SCHAUB, WILLIAM SCHERRER, GEORGE SCILACCI, ROBERT SHAY, JOHN SHEEHAN. ROBERT SHEEHAN, WALLACE SHERWOOD, STANLEY SHLEMMER. RICHARD SLEKAR, JOHN SIMONI, RICHARD SOLDATI, HENRY 62 " 9% SORENSEN, NELS SOUSA, THOMAS SPECHT, DONALD STENSBY, ALEXANDER ' STONEY, RONALD SULLIVAN, JOHN SWEENEY, MARTIN TANG, EUGENE TERRY, WILLIAM TINOCO, JOSE TIRAPELLE, GEORGE TRENT, JAMES fS w •id " " VADNAIS, NORMAN VAN ETTEN, DAVID VASCONI, VINCENT VIERRA, CHARLES ' " «- ■ " ' S ' ; VLASICH, VINCENTE VOLPATTI, ROBERT VON DER MEHDEN, LLOYD VON RAESFELD, ERNEST WADE, JOHN WHALING, THOMAS WIDMER, THOMAS WILLIAMS, JOSEPH c • ' .. ' 1 63 WILLIAMS, ROBERT WILSON, DONALD WISWALL, WILLIAM YEE, DONALD YRAGUI, ROBERT ZAJEC, THOMAS ZANGER, LOUIS 64 Where ' s that toothbrush ? -f % ' ' W r I ' m givin the orders h«»r.j, budd Class of 19J6 JOE OUINN President PAUL A. CONRADO Vice-President GALEN W. KAM Secretary DUNCAN F. FIFE Treasurer RONALD L DIERO Sgt.-at-Arms 67 J m k AKIN, EDWARD P. ANCHONDO. WILLIAM N. ANDRINI, LAWRENCE F.. JR. ARNAUTOU, PHILIP P. BACON, DONALD C. BALL, HUGH D. BARRAZA, DAVID A BAUMANN, DONALD P. BEAULIEU, JOHN A. BENZ, WILLIAM G. BERG, ROBERT J. BERNADICOU, LOUISA. BERNIE, JAMES J. BERTOLANI, VICTOR A. BOCK, CHARLES R. BORELLI, FRANK P. BOSQUE, CARL M. BRETHAUER, DAVID D. BRIGGS, ROBERT A. BRIZZOLARA, ARTHUR E. BROWN, WALLACE A. BRYANT, DANIEL L. BRYSON, DAVID H. BURKE, LAWRENCE P. BURNS, MERVYN J. BUSH. JOHN E. BUSHER, PAULL. BUTCHER, DAVID A. CALLAHAN, JOHN R. CARMASSI, HERMAN L. CARMICHAEL, RONALD L. CHAMBERS, WILLIAM S, CHAPMAN, ALFRED S. CHAPMAN, ARTHUR R. CLAYTON, ROBERTA. 68 CLEARY, JOHN T. COLE, TERRELL A. COLLINS, THOMAS M. COMSTOCK, DONALD L. CONLEY, JOHN J. CONLEY, PATRICK E. CONMY, THOMAS P. COONEY, JAMES D. COTTER. RICHARD P. CUNNINGHAM, WILFRID J. DAVIS, LLOYD G. DeBELLIS, PASQUALE C. DECHART, LAWRENCE F. DEIRO, RONALD L. DE LA CRUZ, ALFRED L. DEVINCENZI, RONALD D. DeZAN, LINO P. DIOLI, ADRIAN R. DOHRMANN, ROBERT M. DORSEY, DENNIS J. DOSSEE, ROBERT L. DRISCOLL, EDWIN F., JR. EGAN, MARTIN T. ELLINGER, PATRICK J. ESQUIVEL, JUAN M. FARLEY, THOMAS T. FERGUSON, HARVEY J. FERRARI, RICHARD L. FERRINI, FELTON A. FIFE, DUNCAN F. FLANNAGAN, ROBERT L. FOGARTY, JOSEPH E. FOLEY, PHILIP J. ERASER, ROBERT D. FRY, LAWRENCE S. 4 ' «M t «J| i 1 -j J " ■ 69 GIACOMINI, GEORGE F., JR. GIANOTTI, JEROME R. GOLDSTEIN, ROBERT G. GOMES. PAUL F. GOOLKASIAN. WILBERT J. GORNICK. EUGENE A. GRADY, DONALD H. GRIMALDI, JOHN S. GUILHAMET, RICHARD L. HALL, WAYNE O. m mf..:i HAYES, GERARD A. HENDERSON, LOUIS J. HEUER, JOSEPH M. HOFFMAN, FRANCIS S. HOGAN, ROBERT W. HOSSFELD, JOHN A. HUARTE, JOSEPH E. lACOPETTI, ROBERTJ. ITHURBURN, PETER J. KAM, GALEN W. KARST, ALEXANDER H. KELLY, SARSFIELD A. KENNEALLY, JOHN J, KERNAN, REDMOND F.. Ill KING, MICHAEL I. KRANZ, EDWARD H. KROPP, JOHN L. KRUG. PAUL H. LAGOMARSINO, WILLIAM J. LANG, GEORGE L. LICCARDO, SALVADORE A. LONEY, KEVIN A. LONGWELLO, CHARLES J, LOPES. ALBERT J. LUCHETTI. MELVIN L. 70 LYNN, DOUGLAS G. MACKEL, LAWRENCE O. MADDALENA, ROLAND C. MAINO. ROGER L. MALLOCH, JAMES S. MARTINEZ, JORGE H. MARVIN, JOSEPH G. McCORMACK, MICHAEL T. McCULLOUGH, KAR L F. McDonald. Patrick j. McGRATH, JERALD G. McLaughlin, harry y. McNAMARA, STEPHEN E. McNAMEE, JAMES W. MICHAELS, JOSEPH A. MILLER, GREGORY J. MOORE, GARY L. MORABITO, CARLS. MORELLO, HENRY S. MURAD, KAMAL F. MURPHY. MARTIN D. NICHOLAS, JOSEPH L. NICHOLSON, PABLO J. NOLAN. JOHN E. NORMANDIN, LOUIS O. O ' LOUGHLIN, JOHN J. O ' MALLEY, CHARLES R. O ' NEILL. TIMOTHY P. ONETO. JOHN B. OSPINA, CARLOS S. PADGET, DONALD L. PALMER, ROY G. PASSANISI, PETER P. PEREIRA, LOUIS A. PERRIN, ROBERT H. ■i lB ■H fllH ' iyiHlHHA ' H Hi BI PETERS. PAUL J. PETERS, STANLEY T. PHILLIPS, WILLIAM F. POCHE. MARCEL B. PUGH, EDWARD L. QUINLAN, RICHARD J. QUINN, JOSEPH J. PASCHKO, MICHAEL A. REGAN, FRANCIS R. ROBINSON, DEAN N. ROCHA. ANTONIO L. ROGERS, LLOYD V. ROMERO, DANIEL J. ROSS. WILLIAM P. RUSO, ANTHONY M. RUSO, JOHN S. SAMMON, MARTIN P. SAUER, ANTHONY P. SCANLAN, CHARLFS R., JR. SCHOBER, FRANK J. SCHRICK, DALE P. SCHULTZ, ROBERT P. SCHWARZ, DAVID J. SEISER, WILLIAM R. SELLERS, WILLIAM C, JR. SHOPES. ROBERT J. SIEMER, RONALD A. SMITH, FRANCIS R. SPINARDI. THEODORE J. SPRINGER, GERALD C. STANLEY, FREDERICK R. STOUTT, BRADLEY A. STOWERS, JOSEPH R. STUART, WALLACE E., JR. SULLIVAN. DANIEL J. 72 SULLIVAN. THOMAS J. SWEENEY, GEORGE A. THOMAS, PETER C. THOMPSON, PATRICK G. THOMPSON, PHILIP P. TOMNEY, EDWARD T. TORRES, MANUAL J. TOURTELOT, ROBERT H. TRILY, JACKT, VADNAIS, DONALD J. VASCONCELLOS. RAYMOND K., JR. VENTURA, JOSEPH A. WALSHE, BARRY J. WATERBURY, JAMES J. WAHERS, THOMAS S. WHITE, MACK W. WILDE, JOHN D., JR. WOLLESEN, ROGER L. ZABALA, VICTOR ik - ■ M I 73 Hear no evii, speak no evil ■Jo no evil. Why I just adore those new spring fashions I Class ai 1957 rr-nm JOHN L. GARDELLA Vice-President II J ' mm ilia H HI II 11 BOB CIRAULO President LUCIUS F. JENKINS Sgt.-at-Arms ,77 Abreu. Ronald P. Adamo, John C. Adams. William O. Aiello, Frank E. Andrad , Richard F. Arena, Ignatius F. Athow. William W. Atkins, Thomas C. Azevedo, Eugene M. Bailey. Robert D. Baker, Leroy M. Balberde, Alexander Basinet, Richard F. Bertolucci, Alphonse E. Besse. Robert A. Blaisdell. Charles A. Bodine, Charles A. Boessow, Daniel S. Bohldnder, Jerome E. Bolce. Norman D. Bondi. Michael J. Borgerding, Charles A. Bouska, Richard C. Bouten. Frank J. Breen, Thomas P. Bristol, John M. Jr, Britschgi, Brenton C. Busacca, Paul G. Bultignol, Mario A. Cadinha, Howard E. Calleias, Eduardo B. Campagna, Thomas F. Cantonl, Charles W. Caralll, Carlo F. Carroll, Terence A. 78 Cartelli, Anthony Centis, James R. Chapman, William R, Chase, Harry T., Jr. Chielpeglan, Elliott D- Chln, BIng C. Cid, Charles H. Cimino, Donald J. Cirauto, Robert L. Cirauio. Ronald E. Clark. Dcnald C. Clarke. Allen C. Clements, John G, Collins. Michael G. Connolly, John W. Cranston, David B. Crebassa. Leonard C. Crosetti, Attilio. Jr. Cunningham. Thomas J. Curl, James P., Jr. Delia Maqgiore, Dalro A. Delucchi. William f-. Denk, Donald E. Desmond, Lawrence G. DIGiorno, Pasquale L. DiNucci, James M. Dolan, Richard P. Doyle, William P. Dreher. Robert E, Dust, Donald C. Elgin, Donald Farrell, Charles A. Figini, John Pilippini, Louis B. Firl, Paul J. 79 Fitzpatrick, John C. Flood, Thomas J. Fiynn, Gerald P. Ford, Terrence J. Fortich, Carlos O. Galleqos, Edward Gardella, John L. Gavotto, Richard C. Giannelli, Umberto, Jr. Giffen, William R. Goeas. Gordon L. Gjodinq, George N. Grdnvllle, Stephen J. Greco, Victor V. Griffiths, Richard L. Grisei, James L. Gulnasso, Anthony E. Hammond, Robert S. Handley, James W. Hanrahan, Michael W. Harbaugh, Leroy R. Harrington, Henry E. Harrison, Neal P. Hausler, Raymond S. Healey, Francis P., Jr. Hegarty, Francis J. Hendricks, Car! A. Hermann, Kenneth D. Heron, Leonard R. Hester, Robert E. Higbee, John D. Horan, John C. Iqnacio, Henry J. Intguei, Mario E. Janelli, Anthony J. i 80 Jara, Lionel F, Jenkins, Lucius F. Jepson, John R Jimenez, Rodrlgo Johnson, Paul K- Jones, Harold C. Jones, Robert E. Kalberer, James B. Keane, James M, Kearney, James D. Keating, Daniel J. Kelly, Searle M. Kelsey. Matthew A- Kimball, Peter S. Kirby, Richard H. Kirrene, Gerald T. Krimmer, John A. Krovoza, Walter F. Leon, Victor G. Lewis, Jerome G. Lillie, Robert A. Lobue, Victor J. Louis, Stanley J. Lowes, William F. Machado, Clarence M. Mackin, Thomas J. Maguire, Frederick B., Jr. Maher, Daniel R. Marsella, Jay E Marsh, Norman H. Martin, John P McCosker, David A McDonald, Francis W., Jr. McNeil, Roderick D. Miller, G. T 81 Miller, Thomas C. Montgomery, Travis R. Murphy, Dennis M. Mutz, Gerald R. Nicholas, Pierre J. Nisich, Gaylen L. Mistier, Gerald C. Norden, Robert A. Noriega, Alonso Norton, Thomas R. O ' Brien, George A. O ' Brien, Rodger B. O ' Connell, John E. O ' Connor, William J. Oda, John M. Olivo, Stephen G. Orr, Gerald W. Owens, Robert T. Palik, David L. Palmer, Thomas A. Passalacqua, Fredericl( J. Pavlatos, John C. Reliant, Robert D. Pendleton, Frank P. Pendo, Matthew Perez, Francis E. Pillinq, David J. Pinqatore, Michael P. Plageman, Robert C. Powers, Joseph E. Premo, Eugene M. Price, Philip B. Rader, Ronald H. Rinkleib, William R. Rishwain, Joseph T. Jr. 82 Rogers, Jerome J. Ryan, Francis L. Ryland, Robert K. Salmon. Paul R. Sere, A. F. Sellers. Nixon J. Sheaff, Peter J. Sichi, Floyd J. Sloan, Roy M. Smith, John P. Smith. Wallace E. Smith, Wallace G. Souza. Louis B. Spicer. Robert G. Stapleton, Michael R. Sullivan. Roger J, Svalina, Samuel Switzler. Theodore A, Taylor. John H. Terry. Lawrence F. Thompson, George W. Thurtle, Robert P. Tosi, Augusto L. Venezia, Richard F. Wahl, Thomas V, Walker. Hugh D. Weiss. Louis G Weyand. Garry E. White. Frank M. White, Michael F. Wieand. Robert W. Williams, Henry F. Williams, Jere E. Withrow, George E. Wong, Frederick Y. 83 Wong. Stanley E. Wood, Robert T. Yuki, Thomas M. Zeiter, John A. Zickqraf, John H. Zuccaro, Joseph J. dJk 84 J " ' i I n Hi College af Lanv B3; 86 Dtuiiu t flt€ ' iMt • . Otrt tts On Sept. 14, 195 3, Governor Earl Warren commissioned Dean Edwin J. Owens as Judge of the Superior Court of Santa Clara County. The students and the University administration ex- perienced the inevitable conflict of pride in his highly deserved recognition and regret for the loss of such an outstanding Dean. He had served as Dean since 1933 bringing distinction to himself and the College of Law. On the evening before being sworn in, the Student B ar Association sponsored a testimonial dinner honoring Dean Owens. This dinner was attended by the students and faculty of the Col- lege of Law and a presentation was made of n handsome desk set. Such a small remembrance of Dean Owens ' service to this University and to its members, of the credit that is forthcoming to any administration of which he is a part, and of Dean Owens ' upstanding character, carries with it the congratulations of the whole student body. JUDGE EDWIN J. OWENS Siudeni Btpartl o Gar SEATED, left to right: Ed Panelli, Jim Kelly, Jim Blake. STANDING: Dan Andersen, John Cassera, Bern Vogel, Tom Keneally. DEAN BYRON J. SNOW 87 SURVEY OF CALIFORNIA LAW FIRST ROW left to right: Panelli, Shimoda. SECOND ROW: Cotta, Kelly, Blake, Anderson, Severly, Borello. THIRD ROW: Callait. Leal, Farrell, Allen. FOURTH ROW: Strong, Campbell, Smith. LIAISON COMMinEE LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Viviano, Ed Allen, Stan Leal, Vince Severly. BOOK COMMITTEE SEATED, left to right: Vince Severly, Dan Anderson. STANDING: Walt Shimoda, Bob Blake, George Martin, Bob Porterfield. CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE LEFT TO RIGHT: Don Welsch, Tom Keneally, Bill Campbell. Mjeffai Ijiie The need of men trained in law has always been great, as is disclosed by any review of the rolls of our chief execu- tives, cabinet members, congressmen and state legislators, administrative of- ficers, directors of public and private corporations, and leaders in all projects, to which the social, political and eco- nomic life of our people is related. Since 1933, the Law College at Santa Clara has endeavored to fill this need under the leadership of Dean Edwin J. Owens. However, upon the honoring of Dean Owens, by Governor Warren, with a commission as Judge of the Su- perior Court of Santa Clara County, Professor Byron J. Snow, a highly re- garded member of the faculty since his graduation in 19 50, was appointed Acting Dean. The most notable achievement of the University ' s law school may be awarded to the five members of the Class of 19 53 who took the October, 195 3 bar exam- ination and passed, obtaining for Santa Clara the honor of being the only Cali- fornia college attaining a 100 per cent standing. Further, since the Student Bar Association was first organized in 1948, the Santa Clara chapter has be- come a charter member in the Ameri- can Law Student Association, the stu- dent equivalent of the American Bar Association. 88 1 2 i I THE MOOT COURT FIRST ROW, left to right: Ed Pcjnelli, Jim Kelly, S l, Borello. SECOND ROW: Dick Caputo, Jotin Cassera, Tom Keneally. PUBLIC RELATIONS COtvlMinEE SEATED, left to right: Tom Cummings, Ed Farrell, Chuck Callait, John Cassera. STAND- ING: Bob Viviano. Bill Smeed. Mark Thomas. Luke Clark, Len Sev- dy, Arnold Berwick. SOCIAL COMMITTEE SEATED, left to right: Bernie Vogel, Vince Todisco, Bruce Oneto. STANDING: John Mc- Inerney, Jere Morris- sey, Frank Burriesci. The Campbell Lecture Series, one of the most active movements of the Liai- son Committee, occasioned the oppor- tunity of hearing Mr. N. P. Menard, District Attorney of Santa Clara County, and also R. W. Bachman, spe- cial agent of the Federal Bvireau of Investigation. In a well-knit talk, Mr. Bachman presented a balanced picture of the F.B.I., an organization widely written about, though generally mis- understood. In addition, the exceptional brilliance of Mr. Witkin on the rostrum highlighted his criticism of the treat- ment of legal procedure by the law colleges. The Moot Court provided the scene, during the past year, of vigorous intra- school competition, honors being ex- tended to the outstanding individual speaker, George Strong, and also to Ed- ward Panelli and Robert Blake, together with Walter Shimoda and Willard Campbell as the foremost teams. Though necessarily limited in their social events, the men of the law college took part in a semiannual uolf tourna- ment and played a high caliber of soft- ball. Also, in the sports spotlight, the " Legal Eagles " pounded their way to the Intramural division playoff only to be edged out after a hard-driving game. Throughout the year of 19 54, the esprit de corps and unity between the law students and faculty was one of the outstanding features of the College of Law. 89 Graduates Allen, Edward J. Yreka. Anderson, Daniel A. Oakland. Caillat. Charles V. Portland, Oregon. 90 Kelly, James T., Jr. San Jose. Kennelley, Thomas A. San Jose. Leal, Stanley F. Cupertino. N lclnerny, John S. Merced. Porterfie ' d, Alan R. Santa Clara. Sevely, Vincent C. Mountain View. Smith, David E. Sacramento. Tod SCO, Vincent D. Fresno. Welsch Donald A. San Jose. ■ ' k Second Year Blake, Robert L. Borello, Silvio E. Campbell, Willard R. Cotta, Richard P Farrell, Edward J. Panelll, Edward A. Shimoda, Walter T, Strong, George A First Year Bate, Russell M. Burriesci, Frank C. Berwick, Arnold G. Caputo, Richard P. Borello, P. Cassara, John W. Bolton, Robert A. Cummings, Thomas E. First Year Clark, Luther A. Oneto, Frank B. Flynn, Thomas J., Jr. Sevdy, Lenard A. Vivlano, Robert H. Martin, George A., Jr. Smeed, William S., Jr. Vogel, Bernard J. Jr. Morrissey, Jere R. Thomas, Mark E., Jr. 92 See! No law against drawing to e:n inside straig: ' S2S Aiciiviiies Organizations 99-107 Societies 108-114 Clubs 115-117 Publications 1 18-123 Debating 124-125 Drama -- 126-131 R.O.T.C 133-139 Social 140-141 OrfjtMiuiztB iioMBs SITTING, left to right: Menzemer, Carlson, Hally, Pera, Quinn, Clark, PetronI, Shea, Williams, Brome, Miggins, h iller, O ' Neal, Arena, Bruni. FIRST ROW: Mendoia, Vangdowl, Normandin, Farner, Tarabini, Fiiice, Nobriqa, Gavagan, Luchessa, Leahy, Dasgalik, Sheehan, Horse, Weiss, Finkson, Pima, Skularik, Iccopetti, Gornick, Weyand, Anchondo. SECOND ROW: Gomez, Cucuzza, Reynolds, O ' Brien, Weseloh, Tarvid, Bangston, Toomey, Gordon, Wilkinson, Sammon, Stevens, Citrigno, Donovan, Welsh, August©, Ranahan, Berry, Lonney, Brethauer, Dossee, Sellars Smolich, Peterson, Oneta, Smith, Scanlon, Seimer. THIRD ROW: Murphy, O ' Connor, Delamajori, O ' Hallahan, Wilde, Volpatti, MIrch, Gagan, Bagley, Laubacher, Kohan, Thompson, Holland, Dezan, Brov n, Lopez, Kieter, Triley. FOURTH ROW: Longwello, Toomey, Carmassi, Andrini, Desmond. Viera. Renard. Vasconi, Wiswall, Ryland. Rigato, Brown Jonesavich, Marx, Ross, Peters, Burns, Ginella, Callhan, Scheich, Torres, Perdichizzi, Wong, Hosevelt, O ' Boyle. B. A. A. RICHARD PERA President The Business Administra tion Association can view with satisfaction the activities of the year of 19 54, successfully brought to completion under the able guidance of President Dick Pera. Though designed to serve the business students primarily, its social program and many services have bene- fited the entire student body. In regard to the business college, the organization was able to bring representatives from Remington Rand, Watson and Mehan Industrial Machinery Company, Pacific Telephone and Telegraph. In the fall, panel discussions added variety to the business- man ' s schedule, as did an all-day field trip to the Emporium in San Francisco. Inaugurating the first annual " Memorial Ball " in lieu of Santa Clara ' s dropping of the gridiron sport, the society was sponsor of a dance that might have occurred after the initial football game of the season. Another addition to the social calendar was their always popular B.A.A. Dance held in October in the Empire Room of the St. Francis Hotel. Finally, the spring semester found members, guests, and fac- ulty sojourning in the nearby hills of the East Bay at Hidden Valley Ranch for the annual B.A.A. picnic barbecue. Proud of its record of achievements in both the social and business fields, the B.A.A. ' s varied contributions to Santa Clara ' s campus life gave added impetus to the full development of the Santa Clara man. 99 A.I.E.E. KNEELING, left to right: Chock, Blanke, Miers. FIRST ROW: Williams, Wilde, O ' Rieley, Siemer, Zuccaco, Van Etten, Chin, Smith, J., Terry, Luchessa, Anderson, Binkley. SECOND ROW: Vance, O ' Boyle, Pera, Toomey, Wilkinson, Lucetti, Heggley, Leal, Volpatti, Gavigan, Slaish, Chase, Nobriga, Leahy, Dostulik. THIRD ROW: Gordon. Hanrahan, Dolan, Specht, Janelli, Boessow, NIstler, Denk, Thompson, Perry, Desmond, Vadnais. FOURTH ROW: Perdichizii, Piazza, Ginella, Grady, Barth, Johnson, Eltner, Mirch, Gagan, Reyand, Sammon, McKenna. The Callege af Engineering A. S. M. E. KNEELING, left to right: Britschi, Braun, Grotz. FIRST ROW: Kueller, Osfrofe, McNamara, Vance, Nussbaum, Kern, Lillie, Weyand, Leopold, Francis. SECOND ROW: Neary, Fraser, Smith, Davidson, Bodine, Waterbury, Machado] Spinardi, Desmond, Johnson, Leahy. THIRD ROW: Sleich, Williams, Cebrain, Figini, Sweeny, Grady, Giannelli, Dias, Doyle, McCargon, Wilde, Williams, Volpati, Reynard, Eitner, Handley, Lucchessa. FOURTH ROW: Noriega, Colleias| O ' Boyle, Mier, McKenna, McGoldrick, Compos. 100 A. S. C. ML FIRST ROW, left to right: Balberde, Smith, P., Grady, Decker, Taylor, Siegfried, O ' Boyle, Fotlnos, Heggli, Heeg. SECOND ROW: Rinklieb, Schote. Bertanga, McCullough, Akin, Machado, Burnham, Leal, McCann, Leonhardt, Mackel. THIRD ROW: Cordiroli, Nussbaum, Kelly, Putkey, Luchessa, Murphy, Vadnais, Von Raesfield, Richardson, Zamora. FOURTH ROW: Harrison, Clements, Abruzzini, McCosker, McGoldrick, Williams. The College of Engineering has been and promises to continue to be a source of great pride for everyone connected with Santa Clara. The development of this branch of study has been enlivened by three organizations, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers ( A.I.E.E. ) , the American Society of Civil Engineers ( A.S.C.E. ) , and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers (A.S.M.E.). Of national scope, these groups have become the chief font of mformation on the latest developments in electrical, civil, and mechanical engineering. Nationally published periodicals such as Proceed f7;j s of the A.S.C.E., technical movies, field trips, and the annual meeting of the West Coast branches of the A.T.E.E., have produced the well-informed engineering student of Santa Clara. Upper IPivii Eng FIRST ROW. left to right: Zamora, Ginella, Williams, Kuehler, Ostrofe, Hofe, Blanke, Anderson, Chase. Binkley. Neary. SECOND ROW: Bartoo, Machado, Luchessa, Fotinos, Nussbaum, Weeqer, Smith, Weiss. Vance, Hegg. O ' Boyle. Weyand. THIRD ROW: McNamara, Shout. Schliech. Taylor. Cordiroli, Perdichizzi, Reinard, Murphy, Bertagna, Leonardt, Kelly. McCargar, Terry. Sullivan, Wing. FOURTH ROW: Desmond, Kern, Siegfred, Putkey. Sauch, Young, Johnson. Weyandardi, Thompson. Burnham. Volpatti, Eitner, Van Etten. FIFTH ROW: Barth. McGoldrick. Jones, Piazza. Williams, Von Raesfeld. O ' Brien. Shay, Cucuzza, Johnson, Brown. 101 I.R.C. During the ac.ulemic year, Santa Clara ' s Inter- national Relations Club has been extremely active. Members have had the privilege of hearing representa- tives from our own country as well as those from foreign nations on the most critical and up-to-date topics. This has been the aim of the organization, to encourage and inform the students in regard to current domestic, national, and foreign political events. Under the direction of Father Patrick Donohoe, S.J., and with the student assistance from Joe Panetta and other officers, field trips have been taken to San Francisco that have greatly supplemented the club ' s activities. Currently, the club has had the honor to hear from leading figures on the Trieste and Arab-Israeli ques- tions. As one of the final projects for the school year, representatives were sent to the annual student-man- aged U.N. Assembly, which is made up of other leading I.R.C. groups in California. JOSEPH PANETTA President FR. PATRICK DONOHOE, S.J. Moderator KNEELING, left to right; Modena, Quinlan, Panetta, Nobriga. FIRST ROW; Scholz, Miggins. Gordon, Normandin, Menzenner, O ' B.ien, Mendoza, Cucuzza, Leahy, Dostalik. Chanteloupe, Citr.gno, Filice. SECOND ROW: Brown, Shay, Wassosi, O ' Connor, Reynolds, Wilkinson, Sammon. Gianella, Gavigan. Vierd, Smythe. Gomez, Dezan. Trily, Sellars, THIRD ROW: Hall, Wiswall, Baldacci, Carlson, Smolich, Ryland, Berry. Bretheur, Early, Dossee. Oneto, Goolkasiad, Gornick, Chase, Torres. FOURTH ROW: Foster, Peterson, Vasccni, Matson, Gilligan, Holland. 102 MP iBy Students i ss9ciati€fn After consultation witli their moderator, lather McFadden, and Father Kelley, the Director of Student Activities, the objectives of the Day Students Associa- tion was defined as the ultimate dissolution of the Association itself. This, obviously, was the lons term project. Two things were seen to be necessary for the accomplishment of this end. First, unity within the or- ganization itself must be attained so that, secondly, integration within the full orbit of student body activity would be possible. As the first step towards these objectives, an autumn picnic was sponsored at the Pink Horse Ranch in the Rolling Hills of Los Altos, where swimming, games, refreshments, and dinner, one and all, found comple- tion in a hay ride and dance. Later, during th.s past year, in cooperation with the Rally Committee, this group forwarded a Rally Dance which featured the selection of a Queen for the basketball season. Only once before had such a queen been selected, and never before under the guidance of the Day Students Associ- ation. Preceding the dance, the student production of " The Curious Savage " and a car caravan to the St. Claire Hotel prepared the participants for the music styled after that of Stan Kenton and Les Brown. The Association further expressed itself in a banquet at the end of each semester and a planned Hawaiian Luau, held in conjunction with the campus Hawaiian contingent on the restful beaches of Santa Cruz. Throughout the year and in all of its activities the Day Students found able leaders in the persons of Pete Tiernan and Carmen Citrisjno. PETER TIERNAN President FIRST ROW, left to right: Felice, Tiernan, Citrigno, ttennessy, SECOND ROW; Bdlddcci, Brown. N;briga, Normandin, Menzemer, O ' Brien, Mendoia, Cucuiza, Leahy, Dostalik, Torres, Longwello, Micheals. THIRD ROW: Chapman, Miggins, Wiswall, Reynolds, Modena, Smolich, Peterson, McCornniclt. O ' Connor. Sammon. Ginella, Vasconi, Weiss, Bowe, Hayes, Holland. Stevens. FOURTH ROW: Weyand, Chase. Handley. Smith, Ryland. Gordon, Berry. Madson, Cars, Oneta, Dossee. Sellars, Thompson, Doyle. Shay. Abate. Denk, Clark. FIFTH ROW: Cortese, Byrne. Roderick. Quinlan, Cheda, Sphreaop, O ' Brien, R., Manhatten, Nisich. Andrini. Carmaizi. Trily. O ' Brien, G., Martin, McGuier, Cocktail, Phillips, Menard, McCollough, Collins, T. 103 FIRST ROW, left to right: Tlernan, Brown, Leahy, Modena, Chase, James, Matsen, Baldacci, Connolly, Shay, Bowe, Flynn, Period. SECOND ROW: Dohrman, Collins, Terry, Sullivan, Ostoski, Murphy, Caro, McNeal, Holt, Leili, Ford. THIRD ROW: Morbito, Piendri, Berg, Chapman, Sauer, (?uinlan, McNamee, Deiro, Chambers, Healy, Leonards, Borelli, Maher, Wong, Stcutt. Blachstane THOMAS KING JfMendei ANDREW J LEWIS FIRST ROW, left to right: Pendo, Hennessey, Akin, Mr. Raven, Lewis, O ' Day, French, Kennedy. SECOND ROW: Raschko, Johnson, Kelly, Deere, Mackin, Pingatore, White, Grisez. THIRD ROW: Lynch, Kane, Flanagan, Cherry, Abate, Dorsey, Sheaff, Ryan, Jara. 104 LEFT TO RIGHT: Pete Tiernan, Al Reid. Art Hayes, Raymond Leili Yh ttnists K H RAYMOND LELLI Band BERT GROAT 105 ,J„ . .„. . „ .. .J..„ „ , . .. J The disc spinners. A small metal structure in the afternoon shadow of the Science Building houses the Santa Clara Uni- versity radio station. Originally a project of the Physics laboratory, and promoted and directed by Father Fred Spieler, S.J., the station now broadcasts for three hours daily to upwards of seven thousand listeners, due, to a great extent, to the enthusiastic assistance of voluntary student personnel. When AM stations lost many big advertisers to TV and gained countless small ones, and when AM educa- tional noncommercial licenses proved impractical, KSCU became an FM station. Broadcasting by FM enabled KSCU to present good uninterrupted music taken particularly from the classical and operatic record library collected during the past twenty years by Father Baccigalupi. Because the FM station is non- commercial it can realize its aims in student training. Ninety per cent of the work of KSCU, whether it be script writing, announcing, station management, or radio engineering, is done by trainees. Bill Badella, station manager, Hugh Barth, chief engineer, and Robert Johnson, program editor, constitute the sta- tion ' s staff. They are ably assisted by an indispensable group of writers, announcers, and technicians. In the past, KSCU presented a four-play cycle by Shakespeare, a modern version of the Canterbury Tales, a cycle of Beethoven masterpieces, a Choral cycle and a Verdi operatic cycle. The future promises the same variety and quality to a more distant Bay Area audience, and also to listeners on campus, due to the addition of antennae and transmitters to the present equipment of our campus radio corner. KSCU FR. SPIELER, S.J. Moderator 106 KNEELING, left to right: Berg Chambers Borelli Chapman. FIRST ROW: Brown, Matsen, McNamee, Sauer, Shay, Gomez, Varl, Leahy, Connolly, Icoppetti, Romero, Dorsey, Huarte. SECOND ROW: Johnson, Morrillo, Conn, Nolan, Thompson, Kropp, Dezan, Hogan, Lopez, Goodman, Jones, P., Stout, Jones, C. Karst. THIRD ROW: Grisseg, Planet, Peters, Schober. Keith, Pigato, Bellinger, Wiess, Barns, Holt, Breen, Scaltely, Healv, FOURTH ROW: Morbito. Wilson! Kelly, Deiro, Sullivan, Pallozu, Robinson, Scott, Collins. JVabili dub Based on the cultivation of interest in and study of foreign languages, the Nobili Club experienced the energetic leadership of President Frank Borelli, who occasioned numerous activities throughout the year. Nor did the club limit itself in these activities to self- gratification but expanded its program to benefit sur- rounding Bay Area colleges and the University student body. A presentation of an Italian scenic movie, high- lighted by the presence of some Belmont visitors, refreshments, and entertainment, inaugurated the movement toward the encouragement of international understanding on campus. This was followed in Feb- ruary by a private dance with some visiting Bavarian dancers as entertainment for the members and their guests for the evening from the College of Notre Dame. Subsequent activities such as a " spaghetti feed " at Belmont in conjunction with the Cabrini Club of that same school, the presentation of the British Academy Award Winner, " The Lavender Hill Mob, " opened to all the student body, and an organization barbecue in May further substantiated the Club ' s position on campus. Credit for the successful year may be amply awarded to Frank Schober, program director, and Mr. Vari, group moderator. MR. VICTOR VARI 1:7 Mieliffious Societies FIRST ROW, left to right: Brown, tvtachado, Peters, Morbito, Ruqgles, N lcPtierson, Clark, Ttiompson, Sammon, Hayes, Bowe, Romero. SECOND ROW: Smith, Chanteloupe, Clarkln, Walsh, Lilll, Bowen, Wilkinson, French, Tommey, Lopez, Berg, Gleria, D. THIRD ROW: Braun, Huarte, Sauer, Wolloson, Beleuir, Goyan, Olson, Hester, Petroni, Weeger, Collins, Zamora, Flanagan. Sadality " To Christ through Mary " — this short yet im- portant motto lends real significance to every activity undertaken by each Sodalist at the Univer- sity. With this in mind, he strives to further devotion to Our Blessed Lady, in order that he might bring to every student the spiritual advantages that arise from a closer union with the Mother of God. Active for almost one hundred years, the Sodality of Our Lady always has been one of the foremost organizations on campus. Its activities extend into every phase of the spiritual life of the student. Prefected by Joe Clark and under the careful eye of Father Roger McAuliffe, S.J., the Sodality has enjoyed an outstanding year. Its various endeavors included the raising of funds to be used by mission- aries in foreign fields, the daily and public recitation of the Angelus on campus, and an active campaign to rid the Santa Clara area of all indecent and im- moral literature. They have also been actively en- gaged in the festivities of the Marian Year by their promotion of the daily rosary. Their individual zeal has prompted fifty Santa Clarans to bring the basic principles of the Faith to more than four hundred local youths through weekly cathechism classes. Love of God, devotion to Our Blessed Mother, and the personal worth found splendid expression in the activities of the Sodality. 108 Student life on the Santa Clara campus is cen- tered around the Mission Church. This emphasis on the spiritual life of the student is a remnant of the tradition founded by the Spanish Fathers when they settled in the Santa Clara valley. In keeping with this fine tradition, the Sanctuary Society was estab- lished to assist at the various religious services which contribute so much to the students ' everyday life. Besides assisting at daily Mass, the members of the Sanctuary Society also participate in Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament, the Way of the Cross, and first Friday Adoration. A secondary function of the society is to instruct fellow students in the pray- ers and rubrics of the Holy Mass. The spiritual benefits and special indulgences are continually at hand for the members, who initially are required to pass a probationary period of one year. At the end of that year, the probationers are solemnly received into the society by the President of the University. SanciiBartt Societtt FIRST ROW, left to right: Rasko, Machado, Johnson. D., Flood, Stout, Tang, Lucas, Wade, Wiswall, Kuehler, Chase, Conrado, Grady. SECOND ROW: Pugh, Von Raesfeld, Baldacci, Brown, Scanlon, Sauer, Peterson, Romero, Wilde, Eitner, Peters, Bowe, Chanteloupe. THIRD ROW: Thompson, Zamora, McGuire, Gianella, Gorinck. Wollesen, Huarte, Ross, Wilkinson, Heeg, Pigato, Early, Morbito, Sullivan. FOURTH ROW: Murphy, (?uinn. Berg, Collins, Kropp, Burn- ham, Olson, Modeste, Kane, Flanagan, Rogers. 109 Fraternities Pi Uolt4B Signuii " Scholarship, integrity, and dihgence " make up the quaHfications necessary for the honor and prestige of being a member of the Pi Delta Sigma, the Engineering honor fra- ternity on campus. This group proudly sports its insignia, and enjoys the fellowship and privileges that are granted it as an honorary organization. Formal membership in the way of a Certificate and a copy of the Constitu- tion and By-Laws, finds its way into the grasp of such ambitious students as can ful- fill the prerequisites of high grades and the initiation essay. FIRST ROW, left to right: Chock, Siegfried, Schleich, Specht, Perdichlzzi, Kern. SECOND ROW: Fotinos, Heeg, Leal, Heggli, Grttee, Luchessa. OTTO A. SCHLEICH President Alpha Sigma Nu, the Jesuit national hon- orary fraternity and equivalent of Phi Beta Kappa, represents the intellectual elite of each college. Their continuous drive in quest of knowledge through the year of ' 54 was a source of inspiration to their fellow students, for this deserving few were composed of both the self-made and the gifted variety. In addi- tion, they represented all four of the colleges and so influenced to the greatest possible de- gree, the entire university. A series of projects directed by chapter president Al Chanteloup transformed this once inactive organization into an influential student-reform group. A lphfM Siffwn€§ JViM FIRST ROW, left to right: Walsh, Petroni, Kennedy, Chanteloup, Siegfried, Schleich. SECOND ROW: Kelly, Smith, Vasconcellos, Groti, Weseloh. AMADEE A. CHANTELOUP President ;ii AlphtB M hi Oinvyti Alpha Phi Omega, though a comparatively young campus organization, has already earned its place on the organizational roster of Santa Clara ' s Associated Students House of Representatives. Eta Alpha Chap- ter, Santa Clara ' s branch of the national service fra- ternity, though only six years old, is part of an organization that has been growing steadily for thirty years, so that 260 chapters can now be listed from coast to coast. Alpha Phi Omega is dedicated to service, and the fraternity members have been found ready and able to live up to this code of service. Within their roster may be found newspaper editors, executives of other campus organizations such as the Sodality, Mendel Society, and the Rally Committee. Of the many service projects completed throughout this year, the Student Bindex, campus tours for public school children, and ushering at various school functions, all contributed toward a better university and the socially minded gentleman. FIRST ROW, left to right: Curran, Kennedy. Ruggles, Zanger, O ' Day, Miller, Reid, Coughlin. SECOND ROW: Soldati, Dohrmann, Chase, Akin. Baldacci. Abate, Chambers, Chapman. Borelli. Kam. Fife. THIRD ROW; Callahan, Collins. Hayes. Hennessey. Groat. Hogan. Madigan, Dorsey, Berg. Stoney, Luchette. RICHARD O ' DAY 112 After four years of rapid growth, the Gamma Xi Chapter of the Delta Sigma Pi fraternity again closed a very successful year with a dinner dance at the fashionable and atmospheric Brookdale Lodge. Throughout the year, under the direction of Bill Wilkinson, this international fraternity enlivened the College of Business Administration by weekly forums that were guided by the remarks of successful business men from the surrounding area. An initiation dinner, a lively barn dance at Alma- den, and various field trips further broadened the program, not only of the fraternity but also of the university. The twofold purpose of adding to both the educational and social enjoyment of its members and associates may well account for this group ' s success. Ddttt Sii ma M i FIRST ROW, left to right: Farley, Kiefer, Hally, Fay, Wilkinson, Murphy, Petroni, Fllice, Citrigno. SECOND ROW: Yee, Phillips, O ' Neill, deGleria, McGlinchy, Scherer, Brown, Markx, Otone, Ravizza, Leahy, Bruny. THIRD ROW: Tarvid, Bowen, Sammond, Peters, Pigato, Schoenstein, Normandin, Onetto, Tanq, Wong. Gomez, Cunningham. WILLIAM WILKINSON President 113 w iniwii.. A fc ' JVha s fVha ' ' The neophyte among the honorary organizations on campus. Who ' s Who Atiiong Students in American Universities and Colleges, experi- enced its initial installation at Santa Clara only this year. Recognizing those students who excel not only in scholarships but are outstanding in leadership, participation in extracurricular activities, service to the school, and their promise of future usefulness to society, this nationally esteemed organization first came into the national scene in 1935, and has developed to the point where, today, it is the acme of scholastic Who ' s Who. This small, yet distinguished group of Santa Clarans, was selected by a nominating committee composed of student, faculty, and adminis- trative representatives as the most promising and productive few in the university. Recognition in this select clique is then, a small reward for a job well done. CLOCKWISE, starting in the lower left corner: Joseph W. Ball, Francis L. Bengston, Albert O. Bertagna, Thomas A. Black, Amedee A. Chanteloup Jr., Joseph B. Clark, Charles B. French, Joseph V. McCargar, Francis J. Murphy, Harry K. Ogle, John C, Petroni Jr., Peter E. Tiernan, John B. Vasconcellos Jr., Alfred C. Walsh Jr., and William E. Weseloh. - tm Cluhs Pistal LEFT TO RIGHT: Petroni, Gagen, Bagely, Isola, Boone. LEFT TO RIGHT: Collins, Grotz, Weeger, Kenneally, Perrin. Cawnera 115 SITTING, left to right: Miggins, Chenu, McNamara, Reid, Ford, Anderson. FIRST ROW: Sheaff, Codina, Cranston, Kane, Wilkson, Dostolic, Leahy, Smithson, Baldachl, Chase, Pilling, Kuehler, Ostrofe. SECOND ROW: Gavagan, Walsh, Weiss, Bodine, Desmond, Gardella, Clark, O ' Conner, Walker, Figini, Snnyth, Pendo, Smith, P., White. THIRD ROW: Dohrman, Sullivan, Murphy, Sullivan, Dossee, Buschini, Fotinos, Connolly, Vasconcellos, Camassii, Foster, Bruni, Farley, Kelly, Braun. FOURTH ROW: Fraser, Coughlln, Deien, Perry, Fitipatrick, Sullivan, T., Thompson, Brethauer, Deiro, Weyand, Matsen, Peterson, Gomez, Johnson, CIraulo. Ciub Under the leadership of President Cliff McNamara and Vice President John Mig- gins, the Santa Clara Ski Club has grown in its three short years of active participation to be one of the most active clubs on campus and one of the most successful clubs in com- petition with the surrounding Bay Area colleges. Proudly sporting their parkas, Santa Clarans have made quite a name for them- selves in the annual High Sierra interclub ski races held during the Christmas vacation. Playing hosts to the young ladies from Holy Names College in Santa Clara ' s new ski lodge. Hoy Fillete, the club took part in the Coiiples race as well as the interclub trophy competition. On campus. Secretary Bob Chenu handled the entertainment for the many " snowless ski sessions " held on campus, while Treasurer Ed Tomny managed the funds of the organization. 116 FIRST ROW. left to right: Pendleton, Luchetti. SECOND ROW: Curran (President), Kdim, Azevedo, Chase, Rogers, THIRD ROW: Rinkleib, Sweeney. Gavotto, Ruggles, Pilling, White. FOURTH ROW: Conrado, Tonnney. Glee dub From light opera to Mission masses . . . this very briefly describes the scope of the work of the University of Santa Clara Glee Club. One of the most versatile groups on campus, their yearly activities began with their participation in " The Student Prince, " a light opera staged by the Santa Clara Youth Center in early November. The organiza- tion, upon request, then devoted consider- able time to the learning of a new mass, the " Rosa Mystica, " which was sung at the Golden Jubilee Mass of Father Crowley, S.J., on March 10. The Glee Club then turned its talents to the production of the annual Uni- versity Variety Show, in which songs were featured that included everything from Broadway Blues to those of Gypsy origin. Many of the members also took it upon themselves to further their theatrical experi- ence by entering the " Mikado, " another light opera staged by the Santa Clara Youth Center, and " The Waltz Dream, " a musical sponsored by Notre Dame College at Bel- mont. The incentive apparent in all the members of this group can be attributed to the tireless work of its director, Mr. Rene Dagenais. 117 t u btiea iions FIRST ROW, left to rigtit: Brauer, Burns, Fife, Chambers, Walsh, Collins, Jackson, Sauer, Pilling, Sheehan. SECOND ROW: Olivera, Caro, Flood, Dohrman, Dossee, Argue, Kam, Maher, Edwards, McGarth. THIRD ROW: Cranston, Jacobson, Baldacci, Sullivan, Dorsey, Weiss, Brethauer, Deiro, Setlars, Reid, Hammond, Ryland, Ruggles. ALFRED WALSH Editor-in-Chief GEORGE " BUD " SCHERRER Managing Editor . LAY TlJiSDAY !N COKVALLIS ■1 Clara ' -— ' Seii Annua! K ' ovena t Wi!i GfT.meiice i As imlcn Seasc ll..li,. ' r lj-S f.ru-..|li ,fcvvV..lt 1 t!iiiitjt)ii DAii ' [orf- ' " " ■ " . ,-,t TOM COLLINS News Editor DUNCAN FIFE Feature Editor BILL CHAMBERS Sports Editor PERRY CARTER Advertising JOHN KIEFFER Assistant Managing Editor JOHN MARCHX Subscriptions The ' CI ClariB During the year, The Santa Clara became a more integral part of the University than it has been for some time. Under the editorship of Al Walsh, this campus newspaper reasserted itself in the form of complete coverage of University news and views including the sports, activities of a social nature, and the personalities, both on this campus and others. Preserving the four-page form for the most part. Sophomore Tom Collins set up a front page that continued to be varied in nature, complete, and interesting. News, the people who made the news, and the life on campus always found fitting portrayal on the front page. Other staff writers who, guided in their contributions by the weather, the zodiac, and general inclination, nevertheless integrated their work to produce a paper that held an interest for all. Above all, during the past year, the sports page of The Santa Clara came to the forefront under the guidance of Sophomore Bill Chambers, who put together a well-knit section of facts, predictions, and sports sidelights. Fits of energy combined with spasms of genius to publish the first Sporting Green of Santa Clara since 1949, a run-down on past Santa Clara " greats, " and the men who now carry the spirit of Santa Clara down to the football field, into the pool, and onto a basketball court. No small part of the success of this year ' s paper was due to Faculty Advisor Father Richard Roberts, S.J., and Moderator Mister Robert Taylor, S.J., who lent past experience and technical skill in guiding the enterprising staff of The Santa Clara. 119 DOUG LOWELL Editor BOB JOHNSON Editor The OmvI An undergraduate wit once com- mented that The Owl ought to rename itself " The Fowl — The Magazine That Doesn ' t Give a Hoot. " Be that as it may. The Owl occupies a unique position in the realm of col- legiate publications, for it is one of the few remaining magazines of its genre that at least attempts to be literary. Faced with the perennial problem of the apathy of its potential contributors. The Owl this year changed its status from a monthly to a quarterly. More diversified were its subjects; special is- sues were abandoned; a new format was developed; all with the student reader in mind. Such articles as those of Thomas Edwards on Roosevelt and that of Ramon Lelli on Jazz breathed new life into a corpus that was commonly considered to be in the last throes of death and decay. With the optimistic view toward its contributors next year when Barry Holland will continue to produce the colorful covers of the past year, this staff urges greater student participation and the preservation of the magazine ' s high standards so that there may de- velop within this campus ' s boundaries, men who will be mature of thought, outlook, and expression. 120 FIRST ROW, left to right: Holland, Johnson. Chambers. SECOND ROW: Clines, Hayes, Lowell, Dohennan, 121 The Mtedtvood •£ TOM BLACK Edifor-in-Chief FIRST ROW. left to right: Edwards, L., Allen, Sheehan, Hally. Smltti, P., Gavigan, Putkey. SECOND ROW: Murphy, P., Chambers, Ball, Tarvid, Wong, Flaherty. Coughlin, Ruggles. THIRD ROW: Sellars, Llllie, Dossee, Brethauer, Deiro, Normandin, Curran. Reld. 122 3ILL ALLEN Sporti HUGH COUGHLIN Photography EARL CURRAN Literary DENNIS DONOVAN Layout The year of 1954 at Santa Clara University provided the staff of this Redwood with a formula as ancient as it is universal and as interesting as it is real. The movement of student life through residence hall, classroom, dining hall, and chapel; the sensible and seemingly senseless necessities involved in being a Santa Claran; that special group of men that make up this particular student body and who, after this year, will never be exactly the same; all of these are realities which have been in existence since man has gathered with the primary purpose of developing morally, socially, and intellectually. It is this element of the universal, combined with the added notes of Kenna Hall, the Science building, and the Mission Church that enables this yearbook to stand as a milestone linking the Santa Claran of 19 54 with every student of life since history began. As part of this history, this yearbook may also act as a guide to the futLu-e development of men of this university. A major source of pleasant meandering for this annual has been afforded by cartoonist Fred Ithurburn. His drawings picturing the un- predictable Bronco has typified the Bronc spirit, together with the frantic frolics and frivolous foibles that occasionally find expression in the ex- uberant yearling. Tom Black, as editor of this review of 19 54 has been the driving force that has prodded assistant editors, student writers, and associate organizations toward the completion of this chronicle of the 103rd year of the University of Santa Clara. S. MICHAEL FLAHERTY Assistant Editor JAMES J. PUTKEY Art Editor DONALD S TARVID Advertising Manager WILLIAM E. WESELOH Business Manager ' - vi?«S ' i « 123 FIRST ROW, left to right: Bowe, Fr. Gearv, S.J., Tiernan. SECOND ROW: Hayes, Edwards, Winsor, Sen€Ete One of the oldest organizations on campus, and founded in 18 57, the Literary Congress, the Philalethic Senate and the House of Phil- historians met early in September with a view toward retaining their high position among Bay area debaters. The Senate, com- posed of the more experienced upperclass- men, constituted the main force in the Northern California Forensic Association of which they were a member. Weekly meet- ing were scheduled with practice debates on controversial topics as part of the agenda, so as to cultivate poise and self-assurance on the platform. Throughout this torrid prepa- ration all eyes were focused toward the an- nual Foch debate with St. Mary ' s. 124 The House of Philhistorians, the lower chamber made up of the first and second- year men, took an active part in weekly debates with their interests centered on the annual full-dress debate with their " big brothers " of the Senate in the Ryland clas- sic. This affair which was held in May, was the chief source of inspiration for these eager aspirants under the direction of Father Joseph Geary, S.J., in which they were to vie in this oratorical tussle. Every hour spent in preparation throughout the year could be accounted as part of that education that was to develop the intelligent man who could express himself clearly, persuasively, and in- terestingly. House FIRST ROW, left to right: Brown, Fr. Geary, S.J., Poche. SECOND ROW; Harst, Maker, Kalbarer. 125 Drawna Mtrtinttttiv Arts Conttfsi " Ah, Fcuisfus, now hcnf fboii but one bare hour to live, And then thou must be damned perpetually. " For a few moments last October, the dimly lit stage of the Santa Clara Ship became the study of Christo- pher Marlowe ' s Dr. Fausfus, and the usually quiet, studious Art Hayes plunged himself so skillfully and forcefully into the character of the despairing, doomed Faustus that the announcement of his winning the William H. Leahy Prize for Dramatic Art was anti- climactic. His interpretation was superb. Second place in the contest was awarded to Richard Jonsen, for his pensive portrayal of Hatnlet, while William Largo- marsino took third place with a suspenseful rendition of Poe ' s Telltale Heart. The other contestants were An- drew Pierovich, Joseph Nicholas, John Kenneally, Charles Blaisdell, Joseph Fogarty, and Robert Shopes. Otvi Ot ' ni»fif tti ViPMuiest . . . And, live months later, in the Adobe Lodge, the same Art Hayes won the Owl Oratorical Con- test with his serious, forceful oration on the theory of political doctrine. With this victory. Art became the only Santa Claran in recent years to win both contests. For the quiet dignity of his speech on Abra- ham Lincoln, Andrew Pierovich took second place. Other contestants were Salvador Liccardo, Peter Tier- nan, and Robert Windsor. 126 FIRST ROW, left to right: Perry, Collins, Ruggles, Nicholas, McGrath, Reid. SECOND ROW: Pierovlch, Flood, Holland, LeIII, Coughlin, French, Stoutt. THIRD ROW: McKlam, Shay, Baldacci, Dosse, Kern, Jonsen, Hayes. CliEy 31. Greene PliEyers In the spirit that has preserved drama at Santa Clara for 79 seasons, the Clay M. Greene Players endeavored to honor him for whom they were named, the famous playwright of the " Great White Way " and later of the noted Passion Play of the 1901 Golden Jubilee of this University. This campus organization provides for all the bvisi- ness, technical, and dramatic work that is needed to open the curtain on a production. In just such style was the comedy of John Patrick, " The Curious Sav- age, " produced under the direction of Mr. Ranney. In addition — a luxury not granted to Santa Clara dramatists for over a decade — the presence of females in the cast contributed a beauty necessarily lacking in past productions. It will only be through the con- tinued backing of every member of the student body and the gratifying encouragement of the group mod- erator. Father James King, S.J., that the Clay M. Greene Players will be able to maintain their heritage. 127 Pw€nluciions The Curiaus The " Curious Savage, " by John Patrick, was presented to an enthusiastic audience on December 10th and 11th by the Clay M. Greene Players of the University at the Uni- versity Ship. The main character of this capricious comedy, Mr. Savage (who has mysteriously changed from the Mrs. Savage of the 19 50 Broadway production) was skillfully portrayed by Arthur Hayes. Betty Lou Passadori gave a wistful performance as Florence, and Ramon Lelli and Richard Jon- sen were convincing in their respective roles as Dr. Emmett and Titus. The remaining female cast were students from San Jose State College. The whole action of the play is executed in what is ostensibly a better-than-average insane asylum known as The Cloisters. Mr. Savage is committed to this retreat by his three scheming step-children who are plan- 128 S€Btyaye ning to secure his fortune while he is locked up. He manages to thwart their scheme, however, and, in doing so, partakes of the assistance of an individual named Hannibal, a person that has been replaced by a statistic machine and has resorted to the violin, and a Mrs. Paddy, who enjoys turning off lights and reciting lists of things she hates. At the end of this engaging comedy of errors, Mr. Savage is depicted as reluctantly abandoning the asylum to face the harsher realities of life. Wes Ruggles did an excellent job as stage manager, and everybody agreed t ' rat the set designs by Al Reid were superb. Mr. Rene Dagenais directed the music while Adele and Arline Oaks were responsible for the makeup. The whole play was excellently and smoothly directed by Mr. Donald Ranney. 129 Variety " The Bronco Cavalcade, " presented by the students of Santa Clara in conjunc- tion with the college of Notre Dame, Lone Mountain, and Dominican, spectacularly climaxed a season of University theatrical entertainment. The Variety theme in- cluded dance routines, four orchestras, quartets, and extravagant production numbers. Ably directed by Mr. Donald Ranney and his associate director, Wes Ruggles, the Santa Clara Glee Club formed the backbone of the show under the leadership of Mr. Rene Dagenais. Musical medleys such as that of New York included songs from " Manhattan Sere- nade " to " Lullaby of Broadway, " while " Romany Life, " " Play Fiddle Play, " and Brahm ' s Dance No. 6 constituted the Gypsy series. Of great interest was the repertoire of ballads embodying " My Hero, " " With a Song in My Heart, " t30 Shftu? " When I Grow Too Old to Dream, " and " People Will Say We ' re in Love. " Behind the scenes, Dick Crompton was responsible for the highly decorative sets designed by Mr. Ranney, while Lou Suza acted as technical advisor for the produc- tion. Notable among the acts that won the heart of the audience was the " History of Modern Music, " which portrayed the evo- lution of popular songs. Through the me- dium of a belabored Rip Van Winkle, many old favorites delighted the fancies of the reflective generations of the past. The colorful sets, the integration of femininity and the seldom-heard soprano in the chorus, and the enthusiastic con- tributions of the orchestra could not but insure the success that characterized the Variety Show of 19 54. 131 R. O. T. C. - ' V - R. O- T. C COL. MICHAEL BUCKLEY, P.M.S. .T, With a resounding blast from their blank-filled M-l ' s, a small group of snappy-looking young men, known as the Santa Clara Pershing Rifle Drill Team, publicized the existence of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps at Santa Clara during their halftime exhibitions at the University ' s home games. Under the leadership of Colonel Michael Buckley, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and his staff of regular Army personnel, many R.O.T.C. activities were given added impetus. A program that featured an accelerated training schedule such that the Corps drill parades were commenced in the first six weeks, brought about a much higher quality of drill in the spring semester. By this time each cadet was much more familiar with his duties so that the exercises on the drill ground made a member proud of his outfit. A much improved R.O.T.C. Band which boasted at least fifty members by Fall, provided a much brighter outlook towards the future. The R.O.T.C. honor society, the Saber Society, continued to bask in the light of its purpose of furthering interest in the acquaintance of the cadet officers with military life. This group was honored with the presence of a recently returned prisoner of war, Lt. Colonel Kopischkie, who delivered a stirring, eye-opening talk. The Saber Society is composed of mem- bers of the advanced R.O.T.C. cadets and is ably led by Bill Wilkinson. The Society featured a Military Ball held at the Presidio of San Francisco which furnished an opportunity for the spirits of May to express themselves. The Military Science department also furnished an opportunity for the students to compete in the Pistol and Rifle com- petitive matches with other schools as part of the Northern California Intercollegiate Rifle Conference. However, there is a much more important fact to keep in mind, and that is the fact that the opportunity to develop leadership ability and self- dependability, as well as serve that nation which is the source of all our freedom, is amply afforded by the Military De- partment of the University of Santa Clara. R.O.T.C. CADRE SITTING, left to right: Capt. J. Wlrrick, Capt. J. Beaver, Major J. Ross, Col. M. Buckley, Capt. M. McDonough, Capt. A. Bartlow, and Lieut. F. Sarsfield. STANDING: M Sgt. W. Ready, M Sgt. F. Austin, M Sgt. R. Alexander, M Sgt. K. Wallace, M Sqt. J, Hale, M Sgt. F. Krupa, S Sgt. J. Beyer and M Sgt. R. Faulkner. 134 LT. COL. JOHN VASCONCBLLOS Second Battalion Commander Perishing Rifles Perishing Rifle Drill Team, composed of freshmen, is under the command of M Sgf. Roberi D. Alexcinder. 135 H. O. T. C. Santa Clara R.O.T.C. Band under the direction of Robert Johnson and the command of Peter Tiernan. SABER SOCIETY SITTING, left to right: Major Ross, Farley Bispo, Zuppan, Donovan, Wilkinson, Blanke, Campion, Holland, Reynolds, Yee, Hally. SECOND ROW: Bianco, Murphy, Von der Mehden, Curran, Klefer, Bush, Goodwin, Gordon, Akin, Wiswall, Lewis. Bowen, Crane, Tang. THIRD ROW: Ruqqies, Cole, Birmingham, Deere, Sheehan, Simoni, Abate, Menard, Hartung, Carrow, Gheringhelli, Tirapelle, Kuehler, Scholz. 136 SENIORS— FIRST BATTALION FIRST ROW. left to right: Brunkow, Binkley. Anderson, Chase, W. Holland, Bungsfon. Ornellas, Glannpoli. Toomey, Curran, Cravalho, Menzenner, Donovan, O ' Brien, Farley. SECOND ROW: Roderick, Quinn, Fay, Shea, Winsor, Sangui- netti. Corteze, Edwards. Neary, Machado. Brown, Severley. Murphy, Pera. Earner. THIRD ROW: Hartman. Muxlow. Payan. Clark. Caro, Ginel la, Fotinos, King, Abate, Escover. Scalzo. Kelly. Lewis, O ' Brien. Walsh. McPherson. Martin. i 1 I § I € O ' « ' ■ ir 1P € SENIORS— SECOND BATTALION FIRST ROW. left to right: Gil. Miggens. Leal. Perdichizzi, Vasconcellos, Ball. Arena. Kern, Nobriega, Vaughan. Mirch, C. Brown. Moran. Blanke. Ravizza, Brome. SECOND ROW: Birmingham. Black. Bispo. Zuppan, Cole. Smyth, Isola, Stuart, Chanteloup, Mendoza, Reynolds. Akin. Gllligan, Tores, Wood, Tarabini. THIRD ROW: Flanagan. Laubacher, Rowe, Rianda, Gordon. McCormick, Hartung, George, Williams, Menard. Diaz, Filice. O ' Donneil. Bonnel. H. O. T. d 137 R. O. T. C. FIRST PLATOON JUNIORS FIRST ROW, left to right: Abrahamson, Campion, Cole, Eitner. Lucas, Baldacci. Ruggles, Carter, Crane. SECOND ROW: Slekar, Flaherty, Reid, Madsen, Gatzert, Simo ni, Scherrer, Heier, THIRD ROW: Ranieri, Raffanti, Bowen, Smolich, Murphy. Lewis, Early. Sheehan, Bowen SECOND PLATOON JUNIORS FIRST ROW. left to right: Abrazini, Sweeney. Stoney. Asinos. Yragui, Yee, Hinojosa, Dolan, Panetta. SECOND ROW: Cheatham, Vierra, Modeste, Welp, Souza. Barth, Clarke, Miller, Kam. THIRD ROW: Wiswall, Vasconi, Bush, Boudreau, Hunting, Schaub, Madigan, Collins. 138 THIRD PLATOON JUNIORS FIRST ROW, left to right: Weeger, Wilde, Specht, Terry, Arancio, Caputo, Vanptten, Conn, Flood. SECOND ROW: Brown, Smith, Bianco, Leal. Hutz, Deere, Machado, Maier, Volpatti. THIRD ROW: Gould, Vadnais, Kiefer, Gutierrez, Moss, Williams, Allen, McKenna, Goodwin. FOURTH PLATOON JUNIORS FIRST ROW, left to right: Tirapelle, Hally, Noonan, Modena, Holland, Wilson, Hearne, Quinlan, Tang. SECOND ROW: Sullivan, Gallagher, Chenu, Schall, McGuire, Hardy, Von Der Mehden, Mirch. THIRD ROW: Fontes, Wade, Savage, Scilacci, Novak, Ghir ' inghelli, Moran, Cucuzza. R. O. T. C. 139 Sacial Cawmttittee KELLY OGLE The So€ itii Sun in Ci trmB With coordination and cooperation as the key- note, this year of 19 54 provided the men of Santa Clara with a complete and well-rounded social program. The Open House was acclaimed a com- plete success and there followed a steady chain of events, wanting only the students ' support and participation. Mixers, the traditional B.A. A. dance, the Engi- neers Ball, the Military Ball; together, they sought to provide the means so necessary for " the de- velopment of the whole man, modeled after the Man-God. " Included, too, were the exchanges with various women ' s colleges, nursing schools, and Newman Clubs in the surrounding Bay Area. A student, in the real meaning of the word, is one who strikes a balance between the social, spiritual and the scho lastic. It is to the credit of the Social Committee of the University, under the direction of Kelly Ogle, that an opportunity for this development was provided for every stu- dent. KNEELING: Perry Carter. STANDING, left to right: Jack Cheatham, Mike McCormick, Steve McNamara, Paul Con- rado. and Dick Schlemmer. 140 ■ , . " ' ' •■r% 4 -J-i " - Don ' t torget fo let qo, Rich. • ' • m ,»,. Somebody ' s got an ace up his sleeve. A thietics Eulogy 149-1 51 Organizations 1 52-153 Basketball 1 54-173 Baseball 1 74- 1 8 1 Minor Sports 182-187 Intramurals 188-198 Lost in this desolate scene of a haunted gridiron are memories of men vying for individual and team honors; men sweating to gain fame and prestige for their respective schools by the brilliant play, spirit, and sportsmanship that so characterized the American game of football. Students filling the crowded stands to view colorful pageantry; men and women chanting the name of their Alma Mater with emotion and elation; old grads looking back on their college days with memorable pride; all this can be seen woven into the shroud that now covers a sport which once brought Santa Clara to national prominence but now lies buried in a pit of mournful reminiscence. We of Santa Clara feel the loss of this exuberance and spirit of which we are no longer a part. Through the years football had become a basic part of our school life just as it had with every other university. Not to know the spark that this sport brings to a campus; not to feel that thrilling anticipation and excitement of the opening kickoff; not to possess that pride which a successful Saturday afternoon brings, has meant a loss of something inherent in Santa Clara that many dare not admit. Yet we have memories. Memories of Pabligia, Schiel and Casanova; of Falaschi, Pellegrini and Haynes. To others, these are just names in the past, but to Santa Clara men, they are football. These are men who carried the banner of the Bronco to every corner of the country. These are men who will characterize the spirit and fight of the mission- town school until we can once again cheer our charging lines and churning backs. We were a fighting team that played to win. On another day we will fight and win again. Eulogy 149 Honry Schmidt. Santa Clara-Sf. Mary ' s bonfire. f «; ;r -€ r-3 ;%:.5ri , «. ' T " «» « nmiii " ■ " ■ " ' ■fiUJSS ' JSI Orongo Bowl Trophy. H ' 1936 . . . Sh;i v t.ikcs over the reins of (lie Bronco and an initial victor) ' over Stanford gives indication of what is to come. Pellegrini, Wolfl ' and I ' alaschi lead the little horse to six straight wins over best competition of West Coast ... a tough I ' exas Christian eleven led by Sammy Baiigh stops Shaw ' s bo)s, 9-0. With an eight-win, one-loss record, an unheralded team from Santa Clara valley heads to New Orleans for the niost important event in the school ' s aliiletic histor to ilatc. Spirit, stamina and sheer guts brings home a 2 1-14 in over a highly touted Louisiana eleven. I ' alaschi passed . . . Paveiko punted . . . Gomez ran be- hind a sturdy forward wall of seven charging ponies. A Sugar Bowl championship for Santa Clara . . . I ' alaschi Av 7 11-American. 1937 . . . Shaw back with more of the same . . . Pelle- grini is the spark plug, with Schiel and Wolff up front. Under a hot September sun the Missionites chalk up a vic- tory in the seasonal opener with Stanford, 13-6. Fisher and Daiighert) ' shine in this one. The Battling Broncos trim U.S.I ' . . . . defeat Portland, Lo) ' ola, and Marquette . . . wallop San jose State . . . sneak b) ' St. Mary ' s . . . and close out the season undefeated by stomping Gonzaca. New Orleans calls again, and the Broncs down a fighting Bayou Tiger from L.S.U. tor the second straight New Year ' s Day triumph. Victory is credited to Pellegrini ' s pitch to Cous;hlan for the onh- marker of the game. Schiel makes 150 Santa Clara ' s last All-Amertcan, Hall Haynes, picks off a Pasco pass against St. Mary ' s. On their way to the Orange Bowl, DeFillips (42), Canelo (70) Dowling (33) lead a great Bronc team past U.S.F. Orange Bowl, Miami, Florida. All-American in Santa Clara ' s most successful Football season. 1949 . . . Leonard J. Casanova at the helm of a squad believed by many to be the greatest in Bronco history. Hall Haynes and John Hock shine but Missionites fall to Cals bench in opener, 20-7. There is a show of hustle and spirit that seems destined to carry them far. The galloping Broncos trample State . . . smother Fresno . . . stop Portland . . . completely surprise U.C.L.A. . . . walk over Loyola ... tie Stanford . . . and finish season by roughing LJ.S.F. and St. Mary ' s. A final game at the end of the season is set for Norman Oklahoma ... a capacity crowd watches a 3-TD underdog match the national champion Oklahoma team point for point through three quarters of play, onl to grudgingly be pushed back in the closing minutes. A tough one to lose . . . Rasmussen, Rotticci, Cozad and Wiborn great. On to Miami to play favored Kentucky in the 1950 Orange Bowl . . . little chance conceded to Santa Clara against Parilli and his Wildcats. First half, Haynes kicks Broncos out of trouble . . . Kentucky edges out a seven-point lead at intermission . . . Third quarter, Vogel Pasco, Haynes, and Ellery Williams go to work. Dung thrills the stands with long runs ... a stunned crowd and jubilant Santa Clara rooting section proclaims a Bronco win, 21-13. Orange Bowl Trophy captured . . . S.C. ' s un- defeated bowl record intact. 151 jr r J « k. - ikL , ' LEFT TO RIGHT: Brady, Reid, McGrath, Murphy, Ferguson, Ruggles, Tarvid. Rally Canuwnittee JOE MURPHY With the abandonment of football at Santa Clara went many of the traditional fall activities. The Rally Committee, an organization virtually synonymous with the autumn sport in the past, found itself with- out a number of its usual duties. However, under the capable chairmanship of Joe Murphy, the committee proceeded to undertake a number of new projects. One of these was the publicity service offered to any campus organization desirous of it. When the basketball season got underway, the Rally Committee was on the job to maintain order in the rooting sections. After almost a full semester of rela- tive inactivity. Bronco enthusiasm was straining at the seams. The basketball games became the logical outlet for this stored up energy. The committeemen succeeded for the most part in directing this enthusi- asm into its proper channels. A car parade and coronation dance highlighted the committee ' s activities during the cage season. Betty Smith, Spartan coed, became the first Basketball Queen in Bronco annals. The success of these ventures was in large part due to the efforts of Wes Ruggles, Jerry Mc- Grath, Don Tarvid, and Joe Ferguson among others. 152 FIRST ROW, left to right: Clark, Zasso, Vaughn, McPherson (President), Simoni, Olson. SECOND ROW: Doyle, Tarabini, Lanz, Benedetti, Draklich, French. THIRD ROW: Suhr, Novak, Baldacci, Gatiert, Schoenstein, Young, Welp, Modena. Blttck SC 99 Santa Clara ' s absence from participation in Inter- collegiate football during the past year had a substantial effect upon the membership of this perennially out- standing organization. However, under the more than capable leadership of Bill McPherson, the society was able to maintain its position as one of the most active organizations on campus. Basically an honorary society, the Block S.C. ren- dered valuable assistance in maintaining the high stu- dent morale that is so predominant at Santa Clara. The organization undertook many programs and accom- plished them in the fine manner that is so indicative of the Santa Clara athlete. The most noticeable of these activities was the group ' s participation in the freshman orientation program and the regulation of student parking on campus. A vote of thanks is due to the Block S.C. for pre- serving and passing on the Santa Clara spirit and aggressiveness that is a traditional characteristic of the Bronco yearling. WILLIAM Mcpherson 153 B€Eshethall COACH BOB FEERICK Couch Bab Feerick Guiding the Broncos on the road to national prominence for the third straight year was amiable Bob Feerick, one of Santa Clara ' s all-time cage greats and certainly one of the Pacific Coast ' s most successful coaches. With his basketball sense and know-how, he built the Mission Town quintet into a well co-ordinated unit that emphasized team play and featured a clever, aggressive brand of ball. In the tight spots he gave his team the added spark and de- termination that was to make a good club great. Not only is Bob Feerick a line court strategist, but his magnetic personality and spirit have gained him the respect and confidence of his players and student body alike. Varsity Bashethall Once again Santa Clara dominated the Northern Cali- fornia basketball scene, winning the California Basketball Association title for the second consecutive year. Good height, speed, and determination characterized Bob Feerick ' s 19 -54 crew. Amassing a total of 21 wins and 7 losses, the Broncos proved themselves one of the Pacific Coast ' s top teams. This year ' s C.B.A. champs got off to the usual slow start, dropping three of their first nine games, but true to form, they went on to win fifteen out of nineteen during the remainder of the season. Early season difliculties were largely overcome when heralded Ken Sears found the range and the revolving door, merry-go-round offense began to function smoothly under the generalship of Don Benedetti. The Broncos went east during the Christmas holidays, edging St. John ' s of Brooklyn in Madison Square Garden, but dropping a decision to Temple University in Philadel- phia. Stopping off at Oklahoma City for the annual All- College Tourney, the Broncs chalked up victories at the expense of Tulsa and Wyoming, but lost to Oklahoma A. M. in the finals of the tournament. Returning home to the C.B.A. wars, the Broncos broke fast, winning their first five league encounters. Included in this string were two narrow victories over St. Mary ' s and U.S.F. Steady Jim Young, the Maryland sharpshooter, won both games with last second clutch shots after the Broncos had stalled for over three minutes. The Mission Towners then took Stanford into camp in the only collegiate game to be played at the Cow Palace during the 1953-54 campaign. St. Mary ' s then gained some revenge by halting the Broncos for the first time in league play, but the Broncs bounced back the next night by rout- ing U.S.F. The Don ' s highly touted Bill Russell had to take a back seat to Sears who dominated the board play and gar- nered 18 points, while teammate Gary Gatzert paced the attack with 20 markers. Next on the schedule was the annual sojourn to the Fia- waiian Islands where the Broncos swept the three-game series, dropping the University of Fiawaii twice and University Motors once. Sears again spearheaded the offense, collecting a total of 80 points during the series. Returning home for the final round of C.B.A. play, the Broncos were rudely wel- comed by San Jose State ' s Spartans who put on a fantastic exhibition of accuracy from the floor to hand Santa Clara its second league defeat. The Broncs came back the following week by walloping CO. P., Jim Young showing the way by pump- ing in 32 big points, one short of the league record set by Sears earlier in the season against the same club. St. Mary ' s then fell victim to a red hot Bronco squad that ran up 93 points in cinching the C.B.A. crown and setting a new league record. " With the title alreadv tucked away and the N.C.A.A. playoff in sight, the Broncos dropped an anti- climatic contest to U.S.F. in the final game of the regular season. 156 S€HiS€Pn S€ €Pr€ S SC Opponen 71 Fresno State 5 5 74 Fresno State „ 66 5 California 63 68 Hawaii „.. 49 62 St. John ' s 60 57 Temple 67 5 8 Tulsa 43 59 Wyoming 51 5 6 Oklahoma A M 67 41 San Jose State (ot) 39 ' - " 59 College Pacific .... 46 5 6 St. Mary ' s 54 " 5 4 San Francisco 52 " ' 69 Stanford 5 8 ' ■ " Denoici California Bask t NCAA playoff and W ot Ch ' ertime. SC Opponents 76 San Jose State 47 " ' 62 St. Mary ' s 66 ' ' " 74 San Francisco 59 ' ' " 78 College Pacific .... 59 ' -- 72 Hawaii 5 5 5 3 Universal Motors. 49 77 Hawaii 60 5 3 San Jose State 72 ' ' ' 69 College Pacific .... 54 ' - 93 St. Mary ' s 74 ' -- 47 San Francisco ...- 60 ' ' ' 73 Texas Tech 64t 73 Colorado A M 50 1 65 use (2ot) 66t etball Association gamn. tern Regionah. KEN SEARS All-Northern California Player of the Year; Named to the All-College Tournament. All-Western Regionals, All-CBA, and All-Northern Cali- fornia squads. Cuwnuhitive Stutisiivs- ' Yttrsiiy Miiiskt ihalL iJJJ f ' »J4 Name Cms. FGA FGM Pet. FTA FTM Pet. PF TP Avg. Sears 27 339 149 .440 192 140 .729 60 438 16.2 Young 28 337 129 .381 106 86 .811 84 344 12.3 Schoenstein 28 197 72 .365 89 67 .753 80 208 7.4 Gatzert 28 1 0 66 .388 109 68 .624 88 203 7.3 Benedetti 28 195 65 .333 89 63 .708 63 193 6.9 Mount... ..27 130 51 .392 85 54 .635 79 156 5.8 Garibaldi- 11 104 31 .298 50 30 .600 37 92 8.4 Simoni 27 84 32 .381 3 IS .514 50 82 3.4 Boudreau ..-. 17 35 14 .400 28 13 .464 8 41 2.4 Robinson 10 17 5 .294 12 7 .583 11 17 1.7 Ball 17 21 4 1.90 12 9 .7 5 17 17 1.0 Bosque 1 7 4. 571 1 8 8.0 Ruso I I I (I Santa Clara 28 1637 622 .380 807 555 .688 70 1799 64.3 Opponents 28 1527 530 .346 837 557 .665 543 1605 57.3 [■GA — field goal attempts; t ' GM — field goals made: I-TA — nr lluows atlitnplid : VTM — ; ■,■ thious iiiiule: PF — personal fouls; TP — Total points. FIRST ROW, left to right: John Ruso, Dean Robinson, Danny Ball. SECOND ROW: Don Benedetti, Tony Lazzerl, Carl Bosque, Jim Young, Dick Garibaldi. THIRD ROW: Dick Simoni, Mickey Mount, Herb Schoenstein. Kenny Sears, John Boudreau, Gary Gatzert. 157 HERB SCHOENSTEIN SatB « o« StiBie fg SANTA CLARA (41) Player Young, f Sears, f 1 Mount, c 1 Benedetti, g _... 2 Gatzert, g 1 Garibaldi, g 2 Schoenstein, c 2 Simoni, f Ball, g SAN JOSE STATE (3 9) 15 11 Score by quarters 1 2 Santa Clara _ 11 11 San Jose State 7 15 pf 3 3 2 1 1 1 14 3 5 9 tp 14 5 4 6 3 4 5 41 OT 6 4 SANTA CLARA (76) Player fg Young, f _... J Sears, f 3 Mount, c — - 4 Gatzert, g 3 Benedetti, p 1 Boudreau, f 1 Schoenstein, c 4 Ball, g 1 Robinson, g 1 Simoni, f 3 SAN JOSE STATE (47) 26 24 IS Score by quarters 1 2 Santa Clara 18 19 San Jose State 1 1 9 3 19 tp 16 6 4 2 16 5 4 7 76 4 20 18 SAN JOSE STATE (72) SANTA CLARA (53) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f 7 12 1 26 Young, f 2 2 5 6 Mount, c 113 3 Benedetti, g 2 2 4 Gatzert, g . 3 3 4 9 Schoenstein, c 2 14 Ball, g 12 1 Simoni, f 4 17 19 22 53 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 14 13 15 13 San Jose State...... 16 21 17 18 Sears and Mount in a maze of feet. Ken Sears using fingertip control. Gatzert up for two. • MJV■ -. ? DON BENEDETTI University o Sun FrnMi€ is€ fP SANTA CLARA (54) USF(52) Player fg ft pf tp Young, f 7 2 3 16 Sears, f ....- - 4 3 5 II Mount, c 114 3 Benedecti, g — - 2 3 4 7 Gatzert, g -- 12 4 4 Schoenstein, c — 4 14 9 Simoni, f -- - 12 3 4 Ball, g - - - Boudreau, f 10 20 14 28 54 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara - -- - 17 17 13 7 USF 13 17 6 16 SANTA CLARA (74) USF (5 9) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f J 8 18 Young, f 2 5 5 7 Schoenstein, c 3 2 4 8 Benedetti, g 3 4 4 10 Gatzert, g 6 8 5 20 Simoni, f 2 2 3 6 Mount, c 3 Robinson, g 10 ISoudreau, f 23 28 23 7-: Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 13 16 27 18 USE 6 18 15 20 SANTA CLARA (47) USF (60) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f - 6 3 3 15 Young, f 15 4 7 Schoenstein, c 3 3 6 Gatzert, g — 15 2 7 Benedetti, g 3 2 2 8 Mount, c ..-.. 2 5 2 Simoni, g 10 2 Ball, g - 10 Robinson, f IJ 17 20 47 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 15 II 8 13 USF 15 13 2 3 9 Don Benedetti on his way. All eyes on Young as he goes up again. MICKEY MOUNT Sitini 3€iiry s C4pll€ yo SANTA CLARA (56) SAINT MARY ' S (54) Player fg ft pf tp Mount, f 5 2 3 12 Young, f 6 1 2 13 Sears, c 7 2 1 16 Gatzert, g 2 5 4 Benedetti, g 2 115 Schoenstein, c 2 2 4 Simoni, f 10 3 2 Ball, g 25 6 17 56 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 18 15 14 9 Saint Mary ' s 12 15 15 12 SANTA CLARA (62) SAINT MARY ' S (66) Player fg ft pf tp Young, f 2 3 5 7 Sears, f 7 6 1 20 Schoenstein, c 3 3 19 Benedetti, g 14 4 6 Gatzert, g 14 4 6 Simoni, f 1113 Mount, c 4 2 1 10 Ball, g 10 1 19 24 17 62 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 20 15 14 13 Saint Mary ' s 17 16 14 19 SANTA CLARA (93) SAINT MARY ' S (74) Player fg ft pf tp Young, f 4 3 5 11 Sears, f « 7 2 3 Schoenstein, c 5 1 5 11 Benedetti, g 3 7 2 13 Gatzert, g 6 5 5 17 Simoni, g 13 3 5 Mount, c 2 2 2 6 Boudreau, f 12 1 4 Robinson, g 114 3 Ball, g 31 31 27 93 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 2 3 18 27 2 5 Saint Mary ' s 14 12 24 24 Phillips gets set to bean Benedetti. (S.F. Call-Bulletin) ' It ' s mine, " says leaping Mickey Mount. (S.F. Call-Bulletin) C lleye o M iiviiic SANTA CLARA (5 9) COP (46) Player fg ft pf tp Mount, f - 5 4 3 14 Young, f 6 2 3 15 Schoenstein, c 2 3 2 7 Garabaldi, g 114 3 Gatzert, g 2 4 3 8 Simoni, f 2 3 4 Benedetti, g 2 2 16 Boudreau, f 10 2 20 19 19 59 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 11 13 15 20 COP -- , 10 10 16 10 SANTA CLARA (78) COP (5 9) Player fj; ft pf tp Sears, f II) 15 1 3 3 Young, f _ 3 6 2 12 Mount, c _. 2 2 4 6 Benedetti, g 4 2 2 10 Gatzert, g 13 3 5 Schoenstein, c 3 4 3 10 Robinson, g 10 3 2 24 30 18 78 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 19 16 21 22 COP 10 15 15 19 SANTA CLARA (69) COP (54) Player fg ft pf tp Young, f 14 4 1 3 2 Sears, f 2 2 4 6 Schoenstein, c 5 ' 1 5 11 Benedetti, g 3 4 4 10 Gatzert, g 3 4 6 Simoni, g 12 2 4 28 13 20 69 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 22 16 11 20 COP 14 14 10 lo Schoenstein covers as Jim Young find Tiger hold hands. Two shouting Tigers es Gatzert lays It up. Pavitiv CatEsi Conference SANTA CLARA (50) CALIFORNIA (63) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f - 5 6 1 16 Young, f -- 4 5 3 13 Mount, c - Garabaldi, g 3 4 5 10 Gatzert, g - 3 15 7 Schoenstein, c — 12 1 Benedetti, g - 10 12 Simoni, f 14 1 Ball, g 16 18 21 50 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara ..-- 9 6 14 21 California - 18 14 11 20 SANTA CLARA (69) STANFORD (5 8) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f 9 9 2 27 Young, f 3 4 3 10 Mount, c 2 15 5 Benedetti, g 6 3 3 15 Gatzert, g 5 2 5 Simoni, f 12 2 4 Schoenstein, c 115 3 Ball, g -..- 22 25 22 69 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara ....- 14 18 16 21 Stanford 19 10 17 12 Sears blocks McKeen ' s effort but draws foul. (A.S.U.C. Photography) Sears off the floor to block shot while Schoen- stein and Young watch. (A.S.U.C. Photography) In t€ rsoctian tt 1 SANTA CLARA (62) ST. JOHN ' S (60) Player fg ft pf tp Young, f 6 2 3 14 Simoni, £ 3 12 7 Mount, c 1 1 i 3 Sears, f 4 i 4 Boudreau, f (i Schoenstein, c 8 3 8 Garibaldi, g 4 5 4 13 Gatzert, g 5 2 10 Bencdetti, g 3 13 19 24 25 62 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara .....13 16 18 1! St. John ' s 11 17 18 14 SANTA CLARA (57) TEMPLE (67) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f 2 8 2 12 Young, f 7 5 4 19 Schoenstein, c 13 2 5 Benedetti, f 2 2 4 Garibaldi, g 2 14 5 Gatzert, g 2 13 5 Mount, c 3 14 7 Simoni, f 19 19 21 57 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara _... 10 20 13 15 Temple 12 15 14 26 Benedetti amongst the entire St. John ' s team. (N.Y. Daily News Photo) " Did you see that, ref., " says St. John ' s player as Gatiert gets set to pass to Schoenstein. (N.Y. Daily News Photo) lit €i€»J[9€ n € €» ! is SANTA CLARA (71) FRESNO STATE (5 5) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f „ 4 3 11 Young, f ----- 3 5 19 Schoenstein, c 3 4 2 10 Garibaldi, g 2 115 Gatzert, g - 2 3 4 Simoni, f 10 1 Boudreau, f 14 16 Mount, c 14 16 Benedctti, g 2 3 2 7 Ball, g 10 2 Robinson, g 10 1 Bosque, f - — 4 18 Ruso, g - - - 10 24 2 3 15 71 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara -..- .27 17 12 15 Fresno State 8 10 17 20 GARY GATZERT SANTA CLARA (74) FRESNO STATE (66) Player fg ft pf tp Scars, f 5 3 2 13 Young, f 3 14 7 Mount, c — 12 3 4 Garibaldi, g — 4 4 5 12 Gatzert, g 2 5 4 9 Boudreau, f .— 2 12 Simoni, f 3 3 6 Schoenstein, c 3 4 5 10 Ball, g 10 2 Benedetti .— 4 119 26 22 28 74 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara _. 18 22 15 19 Fresno State 14 19 20 13 SANTA CLARA (68) HAWAII (45) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f - 6 2 3 14 Young, £ 4 3 8 Schoenstein, c 12 5 4 Garibaldi, g 4 4 5 12 Gatzert, g 6 12 Mount, c 2 2 2 6 Benedetti, g 2 4 Simoni, g 10 1 Ball, g 12 5 4 Boudreau, f .- 1113 27 14 18 68 Score by quarters 12 5 4 Sinta Clara 12 19 23 14 Hawaii 12 15 14 10 Sears taking a spill. (Watsonville Register, Pajaronian) Mount after the rebound. (Cliff Donahue Studio) Olii€ih€0tn€t Ciiy Tt urney SANTA CLA RA (58) TULSA (43) Player fg ft pf tp Mount, f 10 2 2 Sears, f -.- -.- 2 4 5 8 Schoenstcin, f 113 3 Benedetti, g 2 3 2 7 Gatzert, g 2 5 3 9 Young, f 5 h 1 16 Garibaldi, g 4 12 9 Simoni, f 10 1- Boudreau, c — 10 2 Ball, g 3 19 20 20 58 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 13 10 16 19 Tulsa 10 10 11 12 JIM YOUNG Where ' s the opposition? SANTA CLARA (5 9) Player Young, f Scars, f Benedetti, f Simoni, f Mount, c Schoenstein, c Garibaldi, g Boudreau, g fg Gatzert, g WYOMING (5 1 ft 7 5 1 1 7 1 1 pf 2 4 2 1 1 3 1 2 tp 10 13 7 3 3 17 3 3 Score by quarters Santa Clara Wyoming 23 16 59 12 3 4 ... 16 10 16 17 ... 11 14 9 17 SANTA CLARA (56) OKLAHOMA A M (67) Player fg Ball, f Garibaldi, f Sears, f 1 Gatzert, g 2 Benedetti, g 2 Schoenstein, g Young, c 3 Mount, c 2 Boudreau, g 2 Simoni, f 1 ft pf tp 1 1 2 2 8 10 5 9 2 6 1 1 8 14 2 6 4 1 3 13 30 33 56 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara _ 14 7 24 1 1 Oklahoma A M 14 14 20 19 Tulsan crashes into Benedetti. Mount grabs an armload of air as the ball sails above his head. (The Tulsa Tribune) What happened to the ball? (S.F. Call-Bulletin) Cowboy and " The Cat. " f ' Ty Hu t€ utuin Trip Hawaiian Series (3 ) SANTA CLARA (72) HAWAII (S6) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f 11 1 I 1 Young, f 1 3 Mount, c - 1 1 4 Benedctti, g 3 3 1 Gatzert, g _._. 1 1 3 Simoni, f 2 2 Schoenstein, c „„ 6 4 3 Robinson, g 1 1 Boudreau, f .-.. 10 12 26 20 19 72 32 2 3 9 3 4 16 1 SANTA CLARA (S3) UNIVERSAL MOTORS (49) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f 11 1 1 23 Young, f 10 3 2 Mount, c 2 6 1 10 Benedetti, g 2 12 5 Gatzert, g 1113 Simoni, g 3 16 Robinson, g 10 2 Schoenstein, c 2 2 Boudreau, f 21 11 53 SANTA CLARA (77) Player fg Sears, f 11 Young, f 3 Schoenstein, c 6 Benedetti, g 3 Gatzert, g 2 Simoni, f 1 Mount, c 3 Robinson, g 1 Boudreau, f 2 32 HAWAII (60) ft pf tp 3 3 25 1 7 2 4 14 1 1 2 6 5 3 2 2 3 8 2 4 2 6 13 16 Sears dribbles around amazed Hawaiian. (Honolulu Sfar-Bulletin, Ltd.) Dean Robinson in scramble for control. (Honolulu Star-Bulletin, Ltd.) 77 J r. C. A. A. SANTA CLARA (73) TEXS TECH (64) Player fg ft pf tp Sears, f ..- 8 5 3 21 Young, f 5 2 3 ' ' - 12 Mount, c 1 6 3 ' - ' 8 Benedctti, g 3 3 9 Gatzert, g — . 3 14 7 Schoenstein, c 4 3 3 ' ' " 11 Simoni, f-g 2 115 Boudreau, f . 26 21 17 73 " Technical fouls Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara -- - --17 18 21 17 Texas Tech 17 19 12 16 SANTA CLARA (73) COLORADO A M (50) Player fg ft pf tp Young, f 9 2 2 20 Sears, f 5 1 2 11 Mount, c 12 1 Gatzert, g 3 4 4 10 Bencdetti, g 3 2 2 8 Schoenstein, c - 4 5 2 13 Simoni, g-f 2 2 4 Boudreau, f 2 4 Ball, g 2 12 Robinson, g 28 17 17 73 Score by quarters 12 3 4 Santa Clara 19 2 5 16 13 Colorado A M 17 10 13 10 SANTA CLARA (65) SO. CALIFORNIA (66) Player fg ft pf tp Young, f 8 4 5 20 Sears, f 6 4 4 16 Mount, c 4 7 3 15 Benedetti, g 1113 Gatzert, g 12 5 4 Schoenstein, c 3 15 7 Simoni, g-f 2 Ball, g 10 23 19 26 65 Score by periods 12 5 4 OT Santa Clara 15 11 21 10 8 Southern California 13 15 19 10 8 1 For the third straight year, the battHng Broncos invaded the Northwest in quest of the Western Regional Championship. Featuring a sohd front hne of seasoned tournament veter- ans, the Mission Towners breezed past Texas Tech in the quahfying round at CorvaUis. Herb Schoenstein, Jim Young, and Kenny Sears paced the Broncs in their 73-64 conquest of the Border champs. In the semi-finals, the Santa Clarans dis- posed of the Skyline monarchs, Colorado A M, in a manner that has become almost automatic in recent years. Unbridled and un- canny, the Broncos hit an even 50 ' ( of their floor shots and completely outplayed the Aggies. Employing the fast break with ac- curacy and finesse, Feerick ' s men capitalized on Young ' s tremendous performance and Sears ' rebound work to post a 44-27 half-time lead. Schoenstein took it from there and the Broncs posted a 73-50 win. With the pressiare on, the C.B.A. kingpins took on the high flying Southern California Trojans, the P.C.C. champions, in the Regionals finale. Both teams played a deliberate game, emphasizing defense and board control and taking shots only when good opportunities were found. Mickey Mount, Sears, and Gary Gatzert did yeoman duty on the boards to hold off the powerful Trojans, but the high number of fouls called against them proved to be the Broncos ' undoing. Southern Cal managed a 28-26 lead at the intermission and built it to an eight-point advantage in the third period. Mount battles Troians. Young attempts pass in Aggie game. DANNY BALL From this point on, it was an uphill fight for the tiring Broncos. Sears, Mount, and Young, battling desperately for every point, headed a Bronc surge that put them within striking dis- tance as the fourth quarter reached the dying stage. Mount increased the tempo and drew the Broncos abreast of the Trojans. Spectators, rooters, teammates were on their feet, scream- ing, as the game ended with the teams dead- locked at 8 points apiece. Now the tension mounted in earnest. Sears and Young, playing like the tournament vet- erans they were, matched El Troje point for point, finally pulling ahead by three with less than a minute remaining. But the rugged Tro- jans refused to yield and tied it up. With sec- onds left, Sears put up what looked like a sure two points and the ball game on a driving lay-in from the right side, but the officials ruled it out on a steps call, and the first overtime period ended in another stalemate at 65-65. Young Schoenstein and Gatzert went out on personals. Sears had four, the Broncos were clearly up against it. After the Trojans scored on a free throw, Feerick and the Broncos elected to play the " sudden-death " maneuver to the hilt. With the 9000 spectators holding their collective breaths, little Danny Ball and Don Benedetti stalled for four minutes, the idea being to work the ball in to Sears or to Benedetti himself for the last shot. With only seconds left, the Broncs went into the familiar weave, laid their cards on the table and fed the ball in to their ace-in-the-hole, but it was trumped, Sears found himself surrounded and could not get the ball to Benedetti. The game ended with the Trojans the victors by one soli- tary point. Mount and Young grapple with USC for rebound. Young goes up tor two as Gatzert and Sears jockey for position. The Trash — C.B A.. Ca Chatnps FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM FIRST ROW, left to right: Hollander, Vaneiia, Jenkins, Montgomery, Switiler, McCosker. SECOND ROW: Price, Handley, Clark, Coach Roger Hoy, McNeil, Flood, Wieand, and Campo. SEASON RECORD SC Opponents 43 Bellarmine - 32 S2 St. Ignatius _. 6 J 75 Menlo JC 52 66 California 67 5 5 St. Mary ' s 71 ' ' 67 Watsonville 43 60 San Jose State . .__ 62 ' ' ' 55 Pacific 47=- ' 79 St. Mary ' s .__. 64 46 San Francisco J5 5 3 Stanford — . 83 72 San Jose State 56 " ' 48 Chico 57 55 Willow Glen 51 71 Pacific 50 75 San Jose State . .-.. ___ 67 " ' 75 Sacred Heart 72 74 St. Mary ' s 63 71 San Francisco .. _ 62 " ■ Denotes California Basketball Aasn. games. 172 ROGER V. HOY Frosh Coach The Bronco yearlings, playing this year under the guidance of Coach Roger Hoy, a senior from Eagle Rock, came to life in the latter part of the season to gain a tie with U.S.F. for the C.B.A. Freshman crown. The Colts, though always showing a wealth of potential, did not particularly impress dur- ing the early stages of the campaign. It was in this interim that they lost as many as they won, but they put on a strong stretch drive, winning their last six in a row to catch the Dons at the wire. The Colts finished the season with a re- spectable 12 won, 7 loss record, scoring a total of 1132 points against their oppon- ents ' 1121. Individual scoring honors were taken by " Dead-eye Dick " Venezia, stellar guard, and pivot Ted Switzlcr, with 2}S and 197 points, respectively. They were followed by 6 ' 7 " Rich Montgomery, who tallied 174 points while using his height to good advan- tage beneath the boards. DICK SWITZLER DICK VENEZIA 173 L COACH CHUCK BEOOL It was the season for change along the base paths this spring, and the varsity baseball setup took on new features and faces. Taking over the reins from Denny Heenan and Bill Prentice was young Charles " Chuck " Bedolla, class of 19 50. An outfielder by trade, Bedolla starred for the Broncos under Paddy Cottrell in the 1947-19 50 campaigns. After graduation, Chuck played one year of professional ball under Paul Richards at Seattle, and played service ball in the Navy with the Pensacola Flyers. I ' xcept for returning veterans Gus Suhr, Ted Welp, Dan Modena, Don Cole, Ray Stanley, and Otto Schleich, Bedolla had to build from the ground up. Many new faces were found in the lineup when the Broncos opened their 19 54 sea- son by downing Alameda N.A.S., 10-6. Suhr was 5: 0( )|oiol ■ _J V Zf 111231 -J Don Ccle and Dan Modei s. moved from his familiar first base post to second, and Jess Payan was installed at the initial sack. Y elp patrolled the short field, while sophomore Chuch Longwello guarded the hot corner. The Broncos featured an exceptionally fast outfield, with sophomores Herm Carmassi and Bill Carroll joining Schleich. Modena, the number one receiver, was backed b - Phil Thompson, with Mike " Moose " Smith and Paul Gallagher provid- ing reserve strength. The pitching situation posed more of a prob- lem. Aside from the veterans Cole and Stanley, Bedolla found his mound corps untried. Bob Lau- bacher, senior righthander, sparkled in several games, his top performance to date being a six inning, no-hit stint against the powerful South- ern Cal nine. Southpaws Frank Murph - and Jim Bowen and hard-throwing Joe Clark rounded out the pitching staff. iu --► » •■ " . ' i. ii,j». " -7 v- -i .-iii-.. •.» ; v " .■■? .«; BiBsehall COACH CHUCK BEDOLLA It was the season for change along the base paths this spring, and the varsity baseball setup took on new features and faces. Taking over the reins from Denny Heenan and Bill Prentice was young Charles " Chuck " Bedolla, class of 19 50. An outfielder by trade, Bedolla starred for the Broncos under Paddy Cottrell in the 1947-19 50 campaigns. After graduation. Chuck played one year of professional ball under Paul Richards at Seattle, and played service ball in the Navy with the Pensacola Flyers. Except for returning veterans Gus Suhr, Ted Welp, Dan Modena, Don Cole, Ray Stanley, and Otto Schleich, Bedolla had to build from the ground up. Many new faces were found in the lineup when the Broncos opened their 19 54 sea- son by downing Alameda N.A.S., 10-6. Suhr was FW ) o| ■ ■ ■ V n 123 • ■ ■ ■ ■ % T. Don Cole and Dan Modena iaik it over. p J !! moved from his familiar first base post to second, and Jess Payan was installed at the initial sack. Welp patrolled the short field, while sophomore Chuch Longwello guarded the hot corner. The Broncos featured an exceptionally fast outfield, with sophomores Herm Carmassi and Bill Carroll joining Schleich. Modena, the number one receiver, was backed by Phil Thompson, with Mike " Moose " Smith and Paul Gallagher provid- ing reserve strength. The pitching situation posed more of a prob- lem. Aside from the veterans Cole and Stanley, Bedolla found his mound corps untried. Bob Lau- bacher, senior righthander, sparkled in several games, his top performance to date being a six inning, no-hit stint against the powerful South- ern Cal nine. Southpaws Frank Murphy and Jim Bowen and hard-throwing Joe Clark rounded out the pitching staff. 176 k- , %4 : ■ l - ' - . ' VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM FIRST ROW, left to right: Smith, Cole, Suhr, Payati. Schleich, Laubacher. SECOND ROW: Gallagher, Bowen, Murphy, Carroll, Longwello, Modena, THIRD ROW: Henry Schmidt, Salty Campo, Bryson, Welp, Simoni, Carmassi, Coach " Chuck " Bedoila, and Lynch. Baseball The long and short. With the end of the basketball .season came wel- come reinforcements in the persons of pitcher Dick Simoni and infielders Don Benedetti and Dean Robinson. Although Cole, the bespectacled fireballer from Ely, Nevada, has proven to be the workhorse of the staff, Simoni should give the Broncs additional depth. A 29-game schedule was on tap and the Broncos got off to a good start against collegiate competi- tion by larruping U.S.F., 19-10, before running into trouble against Southern California in the Southland. As we go to press, the Broncos have an unimpressive record, having lost five of eight starts. However, Bedoila looked to the future with optimism. With a few more games under their belts, and if the pitching holds up, the Broncos should come around. The Broncos are tradition- ally late starters, and were further handicapped by the weather which forced postponement of several much needed exhibition contests. 177 ¥ ' ■ . ■ i .-« ' ' Bronco tei 5 off on One. r r;::r-j J - ' ' ,. : ,. ? I ' -JK Ji. J.£ ' I ' -UL ' AsT . . - . ■«. . . ' • • w ' - ::: . _4i. i- — .»!» ?»»■%. . JT 178 Tho rcp.i»ir -,tiop ' jj Won ' t that guy EVER got that ball over the plate? ♦V ' ' - -J. - n. :A-...,::: ' i1is;ife ' :«. ■Mm ' 179 . . ' u " i, V .„. . ..«.-£_ ...- ... ..i -i ; ' jf. ' . 180 Freshwnan Bt§sehall FIRST ROW, left to right: Besse. Harris, Gitfen, Pearse, Wilkins, and Jones. SECOND ROW: Reliant, Jenkins, Bouten, Nicholas, Vanezia, and Adamo. THIRD ROW: Trainer Henry Schmidt, Wong, O ' Connor, Kelly, Clark, Delia Maggiore, Coach Peter Zasso, and Salty Campo. PETER ZASSO Coach Santa Clara ' s Frosh horsehiders looked for a successful season under the capable tutorage of ex-varsity mound star Pete Zasso. Zasso, a transfer from City College in 1951, has used up his college eligibility, but his performances under Bill Prentice ' s regime are well remembered. Pete was his club ' s workhorse, and in addition, came through in numer- ous pinch-hitting roles. The 19 54 Colts possess a wealth of potential, but have had their troubles in getting underway. The yearlings dropped their season opener to City College of San Francisco, much to the dismay of ex-C.C.S.F. ' er Zasso. The Frosh dis- played some unusual power hitting in this game, although C.C.S.F. ultimately prevailed, 9-7. " Lefty " Giffcn, a smooth keystone guardian, poled out a grand slam homerun, while his running mate, shortstopper Frank Bouten, chipped in with another circuit blow. The Colts were strengthened by the appearance of basket- bailers Dick Venezia and Lou Jenkins in baseball flannels. Jenkins made his presence immediately felt by belting a 3 75- foot homer in the 4-1 loss to California ' s highly regarded freshmen. Venezia, normally a shortstop, has been shifted to outfield duties because of the fine all-around play of Bouten at the short patch. Zasso ' s crew was expected to gather steam as the season progressed. The Colts had a strong mound staff, with big John Adamo and Jim Kelly the starters and " Satch " Wilkins and Dario Delia Maggiore in relief. Zasso had a capable receiver in Walt Harris, and a close- knit infield in the persons of Bouten, GifFcn, third sacker Tom Pearse, and first baseman Bob Besse. The picket line was manned by Pierre Nicholas, Will O ' Connor, and the aforementioned Venezia and Jenkins. 181 h 3Minar Sparts Btfxinff STANDING, left to right: Crane, Cole, C. Wiswall, Crosetti, Krani, Van Etten, William Wiswall. KNEELING: Mooney, Coach Pete Franusich. Boxing came back into the University ' s sports limelight during the yast year. Responsible in large part for this up- swing was the new coach, Pete Franusich, who assembled a corps of mittmen that made a strong showing in the five matches and two tournaments it participated in. After losing close encounters to San Francisco State (5-4), Stanford (5-3), and Chico State (6-3), the leather slingers entered ace Bill Wiswall, Dave Van Etten, and Waldo Conn in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate meet at Sacramento. Wiswall carried the Bronco banner to the semi- finals, while Conn and Van Etten bowed to a TKO and close decision, respectively. This same trio journeyed to the North- ern California Intercollegiate boxing tournament, Wiswall and Van Etten advancing to and being defeated in the final round. 184 Wrestiinyi FOREGROUND, left to right: Eitner. Ornellas. KNEELING: Bartoo, Wilde, Mackel, Campessi, Ross, Johnson, Machado, Johnsen. STANDING: Luchessa, Mattas. Student-coach Don Ornellas, the 13 5-lb. Bronco giant, again led the University Wrestling Team during its 1953-54 campaign. An impressive list of grapplers turned out for the season, including such great potentials as Jack Wilde, Bill Ross, Don Johnson, Vern Machado, Chuck Luchessa, Russ Bartoo, and Freshman Dick Campessi. Ornellas ' dyna- mic leadership sent a rejuvenating spark into his proteges. In spite of the losses sustained in the regular season matches to Stanford and San Francisco State, Ornelas led his team in the Far Western Tourney by capturing the blue ribbon in his division. In previous matches, Ornelas landed a second place spot in the Pacific A.A.U. tournament in San Francisco. Ade Eitner went on to tie up fourth place in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate matches at San Luis Obispo. 185 Sipeeer With promise of a professional coach awaiting them next fall, the Santa Clara Soccer Club undertook an ambitious schedule this year, only to experi- ence a somewhat disheartening season. The green Broncos ' lone win of the campaign was an upset over highly touted C.C.S.F. by a 5-2 margin. Such strong opponents as Stanford, California, and other Bay Area col- leges fought hard to defeat the Broncos, led by playing coach Bob Iniquez. FIRST ROW, lef to right: Callejas, Jimenci, Tinoco, Leon, Iniguei, Martinez. SECOND ROW: Ospina, Esquivel, Thomp- son, Carmassi, Heeg, Scholz, and Trainer Henry Schmidt. NOT PICTURED: Birmingham. k o FIRST ROW, left to right: Williams, Thompson, Vance, McNamara, Jonsen, Nino. SECOND ROW: O ' Boyle, Reynard, L. Terry, Luchessa, W. Terry, Basinet. JiV€Bter J olo The Santa Clara Water Polo team closed its season on a rather disappoint- ing note, but showed great promise for the future. Although the poloists lost all but one of their ten contests, several were close tilts that could have gone in either direction. The lone Bronco win was an upset over the Olympic Club of San Francisco. Dick Jonsen, with 18 goals, and Bob Williams, with 16 led the team in individual scoring and will be back next season. Graduating members were guards Dick Wood, student-coach Dick Vance, Charlie Luchessa, and goalie Cliff McNamara. 186 An unprecedented interest in the Santa Clara Ritle team was noted this year. This was in large part due to student enthusiasm in the intramural matches held earlier in the season. Due to the large turnout, a good corps of sharpshooters were picked for the squad. Capt. Beaver ' s sophomore-studded crew participated in a number of postal matches, including Colorado A M, Washington State, Kentucky, and Arizona. In league competition the Bronc gunners won their share against the likes of California, Stanford, San Jose State, San Francisco, and the Cal Aggies. Ritle FOREGROUND: Thomas and Lanz. STANDING, left to right: kl Sgt, W. Reedy, Bertkin, Viera, Williams. Akin. Bolce. Capt. J. Beaver. LEFT TO RIGHT: Cranston, Driscoll, Peters, Fry, Raschko, Flood. Around the golfing green in 19 54, it was a sophomore-studded crew of pellet-pushers who boosted Santa Clara into the intercoUegeiate picture. The Bronco golfers listed among their opponents, Cal, Stanford, San Jose State, St. Mary ' s, U.S.F., C.O.P., and Menlo J.C. Jim Flood, Mike Raschko, Ed Driscoll, and Larry Fry provided a strong nucleus for the club that represented Santa Clara in the P.C.C. tournament at Stanford. Goif 187 Itttt nnturul Ctpmniiiiee ggins, Ada Eitner. Jim Row For the second consecutive year, the Uni- versity has enjoyed a fine intramural pro- gram under the supervision of the Campus Intramural Committee. Under the able lead- ership of Jim Rowc and his assistants, Mickey Kelly and Dan Sullivan, the Committee strove to give the students the type of sports program desired. Though it was far from easy organizing, coordinating, and admin- istering the program, their success can best be indicated by the fine turnout, keen com- petition, and overall enthusiasm displayed by the students this year. The successful year was liighlighted by the initiation of a special sportsday which facilitated intramural competition on an intercollegiate level. Planned and directed by Jim Rowe, the program brought together the colleges of the Bay Area for a day to de- termine the intramural kings in the various spring sports. The student body owes the Committee a vote of thanks for its initiative and hard work. 190 Intratnural InirainM§r€Bl Canttnittee LEFT TO RIGHT: John Migglns, Ada Eltner, Jim Rowe, Mickey Kelly, Dan Sullivan, Jim Bowe. r For the second consecutive year, the Uni- versity has enjoyed a fine intramural pro- gram under the supervision of the Campus Intramural Committee. Under the able lead- ership of Jim Rowe and his assistants, Mickey Kelly and Dan Sullivan, the Committee strove to give the students the type of sports program desired. Though it was far from easy organizing, coordinating, and admin- istering the program, their success can best be indicated by the fine turnout, keen com- petition, and overall enthusiasm displayed by the students this year. The successful year was highlighted by the initiation of a special sportsday which facilitated intramural competition on an intercollegiate level. Planned and directed by Jim Rowe, the program brought together the colleges of the Bay Area for a day to de- termine the intramural kings in the various spring sports. The student body owes the Committee a vote of thanks for its initiative and hard work. 190 Foathall ' - - FIRST ROW. left to right: Frcink Heggli, Capl. Otto Sctiieicti, Al Bertagna. SECOND ROW: Jim Putkey, Ctiuck Luchessa, Chuck Leonhardt, Lee Taylor. Intramural flag football ' s initiail season proved to be a huge success. Some 500 energetic Broncos partici- pated in the 40 team League or- ganized by Jim Rowe, Bill Olson, and the ever-popular " Smitty. " The Senior Division was the best balanced of the League ' s four divi- sions. Three teams, Otto Schleich ' s Ottoiucitics, Gus Suhr ' s Billygoafs, and " Pappy " Jordan ' s Koko-Head AC finished in a dead heat for the division title. The powerful Otto- matics, pride of the Engineering Col- lege, won the special playoff and went on to edge the Junior Division ' s Pisfols and the Soph Wef backs for the League Crown. Among the more prominent nomi- nees for the mythical All-League Team were Jim Stuart (Oddbalh), Joe Murphy (Rauwrs), Carl Mora- bito (Wef backs), Hugh Walker (Spartans), Chuck Leonhardt (Of- tomatics), Walt Shimoda (Eagles), Gus Suhr (Billygoats), Joe Hester (Wetbacks) , Lee Rianda (Koko AC), Ted Welp (Pistols), Chuck Lucchesa (Otfoiiiatics), and Al Chanteloup (Koko AC). Ifl Bashetb€B II Some 300 Broncos, divided into 30 teams and playing in six different loops, opened intramural play in late March. The well or- ganized league saw a change from past years in which the double elimination setup was used. The new system guaranteed each club a minimum of four games to play, with the upper division teams of each loop to meet in a postseason tournament to determine the intramural champs. As league action got underway, several teams loomed as exceptionally strong con- tenders for the coveted tournament berths. The Tsetse Flyers, led by Jack Sanbrook, got off to a flying start in the Denver League, while rugged Joe Panetta and Paul Baldacci paced the Fat Man ' s Five to early season vic- tories in the American League. A powerful senior contingent, Ken Fay ' s Filthy Five, crushed its first two opponents to capture the top position in the Boston League. " Moby Dick " Olson, the Great White Whale, tanked 33 points to pace the Filthies in their initial win. Not to be over- looked, however, was the league ' s dark horse. The Vice Squad, headed by Capt. Bob Mc- Glinchey and " Tuner " Kilty. The leagues were generally well balanced, and though some teams got off to poor starts, competition was expected to stiffen as the season progressed. 192 Tennis 193 Volleyba II The Senior class again dominated intra- mural volleyball play this spring. Jim Rowe ' s Boppers headed the American League, while Jack Peters ' Poffers paced the National loop. Both clubs combined height and aggressive front-line play to capture the top berths. Reggie Gile, " Geetus " Vaughn, and " Bo- bo " Olson gave the Boppers an almost in- vincible front line, while the Poffers featured the all-around play of T. Doyle, James Young, and Leland Rianda. Good as these clubs were, neither found the going easy. Such teams as the Septonlc Saws, Spikers, and Ethereal Eight gave the Boppers a run for their money. The Sams were spearheaded by the play of Frank Laney and Mike McCormick, while Jerry Bohlan- der and Al Clark led the Spikers ' assault. Running a close second to Peters ' Potters were the Linens, a soph outfit that boasted the determined play of Pete Murphy and Danny Sullivan. Next in line were Andy ' s Aiiteaters, a junior club led by stalwarts Andy Smolich and Les Moran. 194 Safihall ' % As the hard fought basketball campaign drew to a close, some 500 Broncos turned to the diamonds for the opening of the soft- ball season. Although no league games have as yet been played at this early date, the per- formances of the teams in exhibition play gave a good indication of what was to come. Although several new frosh teams have shown promise, the Kuigbts of the Round Table, a power-laden senior outfit, has been picked by veteran observers as the team to beat. Captained by the renowned Usz Zola, the Knights swept to nine straight Grape- fruit League wins. Another senior club, the Dragon Fly Squad, paced by Willy Glea- son and Dick Smyth, captured runner-up honors. Other first division contenders were the soph Creatures from the Black Lagoon, fea- turing the power hitting of B. J. Sellars and the ambidextrous slants of Chuck Wiswall. The Men with the Banjos, a junior team, re- mained in the running on the strength of the fine all-around play of " Baby " Busch and Jules Arancio. Heading the second divi- sion were the Wild Ones, a dark horse fresh- man entry. jSSi il ■ -■ ' ■r j ' - - • r S " - T " iiU. J 195 HandhiBll i Mi: ;« ■ " mm- 0fh ' : ' ' h. 196 Botvliny 197 Pinff ' M fPBug Although domhintcd almost entirely by the Senior class, ping-pong competition was nevertheless keen. The rattle of the paddle and tlie patter of the bounc- ing ball has been continuous throughout the year, with all participants enjoying the popular game. Frank Jordan, Willie Morris and Al Chanteloup dominated much of the play for the Seniors while Mo Modeste, Jim McGoldrick and Jack Cheatham carried the Junior banner. Golt Sturdy adherents to the hardy sport of golf took to the links for intramural competition early this year. Because the varsity sport is limited in the num- ber that can participate, these fellows welcomed the opportunity to display their skills on the links. Bob Draklich and Hugh Isola showed surprising finesse as they made the rounds, while Bill Allen and Fred Ithurburn pressed them all the way. 198 THIS DOUK wa: :NEDiNTHE AROF S CLOSED I AckwufPti ledgtnents The conception, inspiration and creation of a yearbook, and its ultimate completion are the result of many and diverse ideas and opinions. The editor of the book cannot claim all the laurels, for any degree of success whatsoever in the attain- ment of his ideal entirely depends on the help that he receives. With this in mind, the 1954 Kcduood is more than grateful for this opportunity to thank its helpers. Acknowledgement is made with sincere and heartfelt thanks to all those who have contributed even the slightest and most inconsequential chip to the growth and production of the ' Kedwooil; to those who have performed the seemingly insignificant tasks, so necessary in editing a yearbook; to those who have devoted so much of their time and ability, and whose efforts are the sole reason for the success of this book. Thank you. Tom Black, Editor The Editors of the %edwood wish to thank the advertisers whose patron- age has made its pubUcation possible, and to assure them that the students and famihes of Santa Clara share in this gratitude. Jkcknotvledfftttents The conception, inspiration and creation of a yearbook, and its ultimate completion are the result of many and diverse ideas and opinions. The editor of the book cannot claim all the laurels, for any degree of success whatsoever in the attain- ment of his ideal entirely depends on the help that he receives. With this in mind, the 19 54 Redwood is more than grateful for this opportunity to thank its helpers. Acknowledgement is made with sincere and heartfelt thanks to all those who have contributed even the slightest and most inconsequential chip to the growth and production of the %cdivood ; to those who have performed the seemingly insignificant tasks, so necessary in editing a yearbook; to those who have devoted so much of their time and ability, and whose efforts are the sole reason for the success of this book. Thank you. Tom Black, Editor I ; The Editors of the i cdu ' ootl wish to thank the advertisers whose patron- age has made its pubhcation possible, and to assure them that the students and famihes of Santa Clara share in this gratitude. Patrons antl Mr. and Mrs. Leo A. Akin Mr. and Mrs. C. M. French Mr. and Mrs. William A. Allen Mrs. Brian E. Gagan Mr. and Mrs. Eugene R. Anderson Mr. and Mrs. L. Louis Gairaud Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester C. Arena Mr. M. V. Gil Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Ball Mr. and Mrs. Victor Gile Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Bengtson Mr. and Mrs. John A. Gilligan Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Berg Mr. and Mrs. Walter E, Hartman Mr. and Mrs. Donald G. Birmingham Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hennessy Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Black Mr. and Mrs. Ugo Isola Mr. and Mrs. Albert G. Bonnel Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Johnson Mrs. Hazel Briggs Mr. and Mrs. William E. Kennedy Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Brunkow Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Kern Mr. and Mrs. M. Cravalho Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Kern Mr. and Mrs. E. Delucchi Mr. and Mrs. Edmund T. King Mr. and Mrs. A. Di Gleria Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Kuehler Mr. and Mrs. Nick Draklich Mr. Ben D. Laubacher Mr. and Mrs. Ray T. Edwards Mr. and Mrs. S. Lelli Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Escover Mr. and Mrs. Douglas W. Lowell Mrs. Emily C. Fay Mr. and Mrs. Vincent J. Malone Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Fennone, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Morris 204 Pa tranefises Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Murphy Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Scurich Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Muxlow Mr. and Mrs. Edmund H. Shea Mr. and Mrs. J. G. McCargar Mr. G. W. Siegfried Mr. and Mrs. E. O. McCormick Mrs. Andrew Siri Mr. and Mrs. William McGlinchey Mr. and Mrs. Ed A. Smyth Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Neary Mr. and Mrs. John J. Stanton Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Ogle Mr. and Mrs. Gus R. Suhr Mr. and Mrs. William T. Olson Mr. and Mrs. Don S. Tarvid Mr. and Mrs. Neal F. O ' Boyle Mrs. Lee Taylor Tefs Mr. and Mrs. Mervyn J. O ' Day Mr. and Mrs. David J. Toomey Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Pera Mr, and Mrs. T. D. Trumbo Mr. and Mrs. John Peters Mr. and Mrs. John B. Vasconcellos Mr. and Mrs. John J. Picano Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Walsh Mr. and Mrs. A. Pretari Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Weeger Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Quinn Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Weseloh Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Rianda Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Wilkinson Mr. and Mrs. James M. Rowe Mr. and Mrs. Ahu Wong Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Schleich Mr. and Mrs. Courtney R. Young Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Schoenstein Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin H. Zuppan 205 A. J. PETERS S( M ECHANICAL CONTRACTORS Plumbing, Heating and Utilities • Industrial Piping 5 34 Stockton Avenue CYpi-ess 5-5 646 SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA WELCOME SMOKE SHOP L. C. Lucas, Vvoprietor FRANKLIN STREET SANTA CLARA Phillip A. Sunseri • Salvador Lima Anthony Lima Santa Clara Bowl Lunch Counter and Fountain in Connection AXminster 6-4214 970 Washington Street Santa Clara, California " Itiihaii Dinners " 3UiXX£L RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE Banquets Arc Our Specialty Opposite University of Santa Clara 965 Grant Street Santa Clara CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES to the University of Santa Clara ITS FACULTY AND STUDENTS " Nick A . Chargin " Santa Clara 206 UiiiversitT of 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. WE NOW BUY USED BOOKS FROM STUDENTS SHOP HERE AND SAVE— Please compare our prices! 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Wholesale and Retail Dealers hi FISH, POULTRY and GAME IN SEASON CYpress 2-2802 F. LociCFRO ANU Caruso Bros., Proprietors 38-40 POST STREET SAN JOSE CONGRATULATIONS TO The University of Santo Cloro Lou ' s VILLAGE 1465 Wist San Carlos S( Jose ' V Fai ' orite Siijijier Cltih • DINING • DANCING 1 • BARBECUE GROUNDS • LUNCHEONS Quality Dairy Products ahta Clata Cfeamfif 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 GLOBE PRINTING CO. 144 5 South First Street SAN JOSE 209 Compliments of W. W. KENVILLE Manager Santa Clara Branch ?B»nk of Attteriira NATIONAL ™m os ASSOCIATION HEMIER FtDCRAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION • H(H tR riDCfiAL SCSCRVe trSTCM SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA Pacific Coast Distributors, Inc. A Finn with a Reputation 940 West MacArthur Boulevard Oakland 8, Cai ifornia Paul Clku, Jr. Lee Dunn Com plinirnts of Jack Mieuli, Jr. (Santa Clara ' 37) AND STAFF OF since 188 ' ) FLORISTS OF SAN JOSE 2nd San Fernando 1040 The Alameda Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John Peters TEDESCO BROS. Vin Al Park Ave. Liquor Store 1716 Park Ave. Phone CY 4-592 5 Lincoln Ave. Liquor Store 2049 Lincoln Ave. Phone CY 4-5 707 FREE DELIVERY FREE GLASSWARE SERVICE 210 Paul Atchison Sales Co. PLUMBING • HARDWARE INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES John J. Atchison 777 Stanford Ave. Los Angeles Couipiiniciifs of SMITH PRINTING CO. B. C. Smith 117 North First Street SAN JOSE CALIFORNIA HEROLDS MEN ' S SHOES Bostonian • • Mansfield Taylor Made • French Shriner . . . Wright Arch Preserver . . . John E. Lucey Come in and Make Yourself at Home 40 South First Street San Jose Home of the Famous Honey Glazed Potato Douy hnnt Something Different — Gee! They ' re Swell! IN SAN JOSE AT 371 WEST SAN CARLOS Phone CYpress 5-9972 MARVEL CLEANERS We Own and Operate Our Own Plant . . . All Work Done On the Premises . . . ii i ONE-HOUR FAST SERVICE Three-Day Regular Service Lr, T Us Renovate Scientifically Cleanin) Fluid Sefsink ■ i Phone AXminstcr 6-4272 998 Franklin Street Santa Clara, California CENTRAL CONCRETE SUPPLY CO. ROCK • SAND • GRAVEL Transit Mixed Conerete C. P. ALBANESE 610 McKendrie San Jose, California 211 Congratulations to the UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA and the CLASS OF 1954 from THE CITY OF SANTA CLARA William P. Kiely Mayor Frank J. Barcells Councilman Frank J. Bucher Councilman W. J. Nicholson Councilman Joseph J. Rebeiro Councilman Victor E. Salberg Councilman Anthony R. Toledo Councilman 212 FALERS UNION SERVICE UNION OIL SERVICE Santa Clara ' s Most Moc cni Station Park and The Alameda SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA Sanfa Clara Drug Co. Prescription Drii twists Corner Main and Franklin AXminster 6-4727 SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA Long ' s Sporting Goods Store Hunting, Fishing, Athletic Equipment 949 Main Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA (Say it: Gay-Row) • REAL ESTATE • INSURANCE • LOANS 144 5 The Alameda CYpress 2-3 343 Sherwin-Williams Paints Super Kem-Tone • Kem -GIo Homewares • Garden Supplies REIMER ' s HARDWARE St AUTO SUPPLY 1156 Franklm Street AXmmster 6-5 742 SANTA CLARA Com pliincnts of HARMON A. SMITH OWNER A. W. Nuttmau iFimrral l nmp 907 Washington Street Santa Clan Lots of Luck Fellows 2380 Ei Camino Real SANTA CLARA 213 COMPLIMENTS OF ETTENCOURT ' S MARKET it 760 EAST SANTA CLARA AXminster 6-3824 WOODWARD ' S FLOWERS jO MARTIN 1030 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA Conic In and Say Hello SPROUSE REITZ CO. 109 5 Franklin Street ....Serving S.C.U. Students for 20 Years Coniplinients of LOUISE SANTOS f f Padre Creamery ACROSS FROM THE " SHIP ' WADE ' S MISSION PHARMACY 1000 Franklin Street AXminster 6-60 16 SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA JOE BRUNA GENOVA DELICATESSEN Cold Meats • Pickles • Cheese Olives 970 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA COMPLIMENTS OF SANTA CLARA FIRESTONE STORE 214 MARTIN ' S TEXACO FRANK {Frafiny) MARTIN ' 2 5 - Complete Automotive Service 1270 Franklin Street • Santa Clara ' The best friend your car has. Call me at: AXminster 6-9909 Buuncf! Hours: 4:00 p.m. to 3:00 a.m. (Closed Mondays) Delivery Hours: 5:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m. Loy s Restaurant Chinese and American Dishes Food to Take Out and Delii ' ery 5 38 GRANT ST., SANTA CLARA Phone CHerry 3-2244 4- BISTRO MNAH ' S m SHACK SINCE 1926 CENTRAL GROCERY W. S. Vasconcellos IMPORTED and DOMESTIC FANCY FOOD Frozen Foods • Drug Sundries Fresh Meats and Fish AXminster 6-3864 995 GRANT STREET SANTA CLARA COMPLIMENTS OF The D.XT. Ranch Owned and Operated by Don S. Tarvid SONOMA CALIFORNIA 215 Everything for the Well Dressed Man pi:ri:ira ' § MEN ' S FURNISHINGS GII PI HI IRA • lOHN IGOF- 976 MAIN STREET • SANTA CLARA JERRY DAVIS TRAVEL SERVICE Telephone CYprcss 7- 1 700 NO CHARGE FOR SERVICE STUDENT TOURS AIRLINES • RAIL • STEAMER Allied Container Corporation FACTORS IN PACKAGING WOOD • PAPER TENTH AND ROSA STREETS SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA CYpress 3-3628 AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY BANKING Since 1 8 54 BANKING OFFICES THROUGHOUT NORTHERN CALIFORNIA MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 216 Compliments f A Friend 217 Compliments of ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of the UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA 218 SMITTY ' S Abe Acquistapace FINE FOODS • COCKTAILS 349 West San Carlos • San Jose, California CYpress 3-9599 CYpress 5-92 37 (poAsdiciL J DotL QsmhA. QUALITY FOODS 1 364 University Avenue CYpress 4-6016 MAB ' S Drive-ln specializing in FINE FOOD EXCELLENT SERVICE 741 CLAY STREET, SANTA CLARA (Where 1 01 makes the bend) SAN JOSE ' S PRIME RIB RESTAURANT AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE ' .s Sail Jose ' s Favorite Kendezvaus and a Trai rlfr ' s Must 13 30 THE ALAMEDA • Cypress 4-7141 Cong r atulations Qradua tesl " k rhc m.ina cmcnt .ind st.iff of San Jose ' s larj cst and finest hotel con- gratulates you and wishes you good luck in the ears ahead! ' k for your graduation week of June 12th, 19 54, an entire floor has been reserved tor parents and friends. STEPHEN ' S MEAT PRODUCTS Vaciiiiiii Vcickcd LUNCHEON MEATS Vaeuitm Park Means Flaror Sealed ' Try Them " SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA 219 Conipliiuciitsof ARENA COMPANY OF ARIZONA Coii pl nii ' iifs of Sand Creek Service CHILOQUIN • OREGON First and Keyes Fourth and Julian Santa Clara and Delmas SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA Petroni ' s Super Market and Petroni ' s Vegetable Gardens FRESH VEGETABLES from Our Own Garden Bayshore at Julian • San Jose, California CYpress 5-907 5 ' The Friendly Store for Young Men " Xech JacclfJ 79 SOUTH FIRST STREET SAN JOSE 220 CompUmeiifs of DENVER MEAT COMPANY BIRD and AUZERAIS SAN JOSE Coiiiplniiciifs of ariani ' s RESTAURANT Famous for i s Excellent Ci MAUI HUT Cocktail Loniige " Phone AXminster 6-9974 1001 GRANT STREET • SANTA CLARA When visiting the University of Santa Clara enjoy your stay at nearby WESTERN MOTEL Guy mill Axi ' f BiiulfoiJ — Dtiinis Riiinliii: Nciv • Claiii • Risffnl AXminster 6-9807 22 50 El Camino Real (U.S. 101) North S.mt.i Clar.i COMPLIMENTS OF CLASS OF ' 54 221 " 77vP ) )t;r.; ) ' Tf) Al,v; " lOM COLLINS STUDIO rhou ' -r.ipii- in " Rinw OOP " lion ouv odd lilt; D.iv arrives, ro- .i .lil.iblc ,11 .iny time. moiubor . . . If C osfs W) More to Get ' (■ I ' uest . . . A TOM COLLINS WEDDING ALBUM 1 ' ■ ' (. " ' " I ' .iric ' ll St I ' oct, S.iii l ' r.iiK " isci, Tolophoiio VUkoii :-0b HEALEY MOTOR COMPANY CHRYSl.l ' K • rMNKHlll CYf ross 2-3122 S A 1 O V , c A 1 no R N 1 A. M. GRUBE CO. " K.ikL- Brnii-s " FGGS f ' ROM CONTENTVP lU-NS Qualify Eggs Exilinit tl ' 00 LENZEN AVENUE SAN JOSl COMPLIMENTS OF S. ' (• • 192 " ihc Ho»n- of " IIMIIY c UVi HHS. STETSON HATS ARROW SMIRIS ANP TIES M.eiRlAiOR SrORTSW I AR INTERW 0 EN SOCKS FREEMAN SHOES LOUART SPORIS COATS ROUGH Rini R SLACKS HICKOK BELTS 222 U.S. ROYAL D sfrihiifors KELLY SPRINGFIELD JiM.S mct 0 LEONARD D ' AMICO 802 South First Street Phone CYpress 5-6670 OLD HICKORY BAR-B-Q 2280 EL CAMINO • SANTA CLARA e Cater to Parties and Banquets COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND CLAIRE ' S JUVENILE SHOP GIFTS for infants and childroi 93 5 MAIN STREET SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA DABBS BRAWLEY Super Service wheel Alignment Wheel Balance Motor Tune-up Brake Service Phone AXminster 6-9997 Lafayette and Clay Streets, Santa Clara Foster ' s Freeze Famous for ROOT BEER • SUNDAES MALTS 1020 Clay Street Santa Clara Alameda Motel AAA Approved CYpress 3-5763 105 THE ALAMEDA SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA 223 Prhifcil by Lederer, Streft Zfus., Inc., Berkeley. California OBILI HALL Jk Lr ALVISO STREET h MONTGOMERY LAB SHIP TENNIS COURTS ENGR. LABS 11=1 CONNOR HALL :j CHEMISTRY LABS D u 2 ( HJ iij u z UJ o ) KSCU = i D Ul LAFAYETTE X -I -I UJ STREET LO o O o CO CD O O o a: INFIRMARY D SERVICE BLDG. ADOBE LODGE □ E FACULTY RESIDENCE I- UJ I- (0 cr o Z CO tt X f ] ] s = K BERGIN HALL GRANT STREET NOBILI HALL Jk Q. O O O Lr U z ALVISO STREET MONTGOMERY LAB SHIP TENNIS COURTS ENGR. LABS CONNOR HALL 111 UJ 2 z flJ 111 z or u ' : ' tW ' A ■ V? y.


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

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

1951

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

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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