University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1955 volume:
HHife HHHH §HHA RED 1955 Redwood James D. Gavigan, Editor-in-Chief Patrick W. Hally, Business Manager George L. Sullivan A tall, gaunt man, wearing a suit to match the color of his steel-grey hair and having the savor of the West steps from Montgomery Laboratory for the last time. Santa Clara ' s ground has felt the footsteps of George L. Sullivan, Dean of the College of Engineering for forty-three years and is loath to lose their tread. In his four decades at Santa Clara, Dean Sullivan has been known as a skilled designer, a shrewd businessman, a respected consultant, a great educator. But the most important role he has played in life is that of a molder of men. George Sullivan ' s engineers are known throughout the country, and his influence on the profession is never to be forgotten. For producing so many men that have improved the engineering profession, for so carefully executing the purpose of the University in " molding men after the model of the man-God, " for playing a major role in the history of the Uni- versity, we, of Santa Clara respectfully dedicate this issue to him. In Memoriam Eugene M. Bacigalupi, S.J. In its one hundred and four year history, the University of Santa Clara has seen many professors and priests pass under its arbors and through its classroom doors. But few have left so strong an imprint upon its students and faculty as Father Eugene M. Bacigalupi, S.J. Known affectionately by his many friends as Father Baci, he died in San Jose ' s O ' Connor Hospital on August 25, 1954 at the age of seventy-three. He was Head of the Physics Department at Santa Clara from 1925 until 1954. For over a score of years he was the chaplain at Agnew State Hospital, saying Mass, Hearing Confessions and making frequent sick calls. He was com- mended on his outstanding work at Agnew by none other than Father R. Ledochowski, then General of the Society of Jesus, in a personal letter of congratulation and appreciation. In the name of the Associated Students of the University of Santa Clara, past and present, the staff of the 1955 Redwood consider it an honor to dedicate this work to Father Eugene M. Bacigalupi, S.J., scientist, patron of the arts, teacher and priest of God. RIP. THE 1955 SANTA CLARA UNIVERSITY SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA James D. Gavigan, Editor-in-Cheif Patrick W. Hally, Business Manager Timothy T. O ' Neill, Assistant Editor S. Michael Flaherty, Advertising Manager Thomas J. McGuire, Sports Editor John Figini, Photography Editor Andrew L. Pierovich, Literary Editor Edward L. Pugh, Art Editor Frank A. Dostalik, Layout Editor John A. Bain, S.J., Moderator Richard L. D ' Arcy, S.J., Assistant Moderator ' ; : %u " jtj iwtii rw n ■ I ir V • m% . » De Saisset Museum — 1955 Foreword The academic year 1954-55 has been a year of marked progress and change f or Santa Clara. It is re- flected in numerous ways. It is seen in the scope of religious and social activities that the year produced. It is seen in the advances made by student government. It is seen on the Mission Grounds themselves, for even the new Art Museum stands in mute testimony to this progress, this change. Santa Clara- is truly expanding — but this is not to say that progression and change have made Santa Clara a different university. The same tradition, the same spirit remains — they are grow- ing. It is the sincere hope of the editors of 1955 Redwood that they can recapture in word and picture this year of progress. Mission — Restored 1927 Auditorium " The Ship " — 1870 Administration Building— 1950 Walsh Hall 1950 J fri Seifert Gym 1924 Science Building 1924 O ' Connor Hall v. 1912 Varsi Library 1931 Nobili Hall 1930 Kenna Hall 1924 iSB " • i r .: 4 I v.. j .-w? ' y .-, = 3 1 if 1 H | li II f I Law Building 1939 Faculty Building 1911 Ricard Observatory 1928 CONTENTS ADMINISTRATE 10-23 COLLEGES. 24-111 ACTIVITIES 112-163 ATHLETICS 164-211 ADVERTISING 2 2X .$.»)£ ' . ' • W$ -Ma %$i$ !fm ' ■- •imeemmyk %■■;■ ■■ mmSBS mm sm Administration President ' s Message 14 Vice-Presidents 15 Administrators 16-17 Faculty 18-21 President ' s Message The full importance of a man ' s life is not found in some one or few unusual deeds, but rather in the sum of all the daily and seemingly prosaic concerns which drew his mind, knew his interest, and won his energies; the Great Deeds, if they come, are but the outcome of the diurnal. As Emerson once said, " no man has learned anything rightly until he knows that everyday is Doomsday, " that every bush is aflame with God; but only he who has eyes to see takes off his shoes. Here, in retrospect of much lesser people but of a very important year, the Redwood respectfully recalls the " daily events that made them men. " To this review it is a pleasant privilege to add the sub-caption: " and these shall grow and live forever in the men which they have made " ; for Doomsday is but the loosened naming of Domonus Day: The Day of the Lord. Rev. Herman J. Hauck, S.J. Vice Presidents Though less seen by the students than many another member of the faculty, Father Joseph Diebels is nonetheless one of the students ' sincerest benefactors. As Academic Vice-President, Father Diebels ' special responsibility is to see to the fruitful formal education for each one of us who are students at Santa Clara. In addition to arranging classes, Father Diebels is also the general director of all academic organizations and applied arts. More than this, Father has a real interest in true student government, and all stu- dent affairs. His interest in our respon- sible progress has been well manifested. Father Diebels was ordained in 1943, after which he took graduate studies in Theology at Woodstock College in Mary- land, and then spent seven years at the University of San Francisco. For the past two years he has been here at Santa Clara University, where he has been working dedicatedly, and much to our appreciation. Rev. Joseph Diebels, SJ. Academic Vice-President Rev. Raymond J. Kelley, S.J. Vice-President of Student Activities Talented as a cartoonist, noted for his sociability and popularity, Father Ray- mond J. Kelley, S.J., has maintained a capable hand over matters of discipline, his specific duty here at the University. But Father Kelley ' s duty has never stopped at the regulation book. His per- sonal interest in the individual student and the student body in general has been felt by all who have come into contact with him, whether it be in the planning of a student organization or a matter of school regulations or simply a personal problem. By his understanding of the students needs and aspirations, by his willingness to work with the student, for the good of the student, he has been known, admired, and well respected. We of Santa Clara express our gratitude to this servant of God and man. 15 ,0 - " m Edward R. Boland, SJ. Librarian John F. Cosgrove, S.J. Administrator Roger D. McAuliffe, SJ. Chaplain University Gene L. Perry Director of Publicity Ernest P. Watson, SJ. Assistant Treasurer 16 Q% Edward J. Zeman, S.J. Treasurer Robert J. Feerick Athletic Director Administrators - r l£ w David P. Arata Registrar Charles F. Guenthrer, S.J. Director of Purchasing William J. Loftus Comptroller 17 History Edwin A. Beilharz Jules E. Bouret Patrick A. Donohoe, S.J. Richard J. Roberts, S.J. James L. Vizzard, S.J. Business . ' James M. Becchetti James E. Collins Clausin D. Hadley Joseph P. Kelly M£ Robert O. Anderson Joseph F. Monasta 18 Law Robert E. Hayes Phillip G. Sheridan David E. Smith Robert A. Vatuone Education and Language Martin C. Glavins Henry F. Schmidt Robert L. Hurst, S.J. Robert A. Taylor, S.J. Edwin J. Brown Gerald E. McDonald Clemens Van Perre Richard L. D ' Arcy, S.J. William J. Perkins, S.J. Victor B. Vari Edward C. F itz- patrick Joseph J. Pociask, S.J. James E. Wade 19 d Lloyd L. Bolto.n William A. Carter Joseph F. Deck Francis R. Flaim Samuel Francis Bernard R. Hubbard, S.J. Thomas C. Kipps Karl A,. Raven Ferdinand J. Spieler, S.J. Albert D. Wasel Alvin M. White Science ' " ' L„J1 E-i Engineering Hector H. Aiken Fred P. Faltersack Edmind C. Flynn Myron M. Jacobs Robert I. Murray Robert H. Nau Robert J. Parden Richard K. Pefley Eugene J. Fisher Howard G. Leonard Herny P. Nettesheir Harold M. Tapay Ardell K. Bartlow John Boyer Harry T. Hudson Miles V. McDonough Vivian T. Chivers Woodrow W. Reedy Robert B. Faulkner Francis L. Sarsfield John H. Hale Birdell Wilson Arthur H. Hogan James E. Wirrick L0.T.C. Religion and Philosophy John A. Bain, S.J. Louis I. Bannon, S.J. William G. Burman, S.J. Wilfred H. Crowley, S.J. Hugh C. Donavon, S.J. Stephen B. Earley, S.J. Austin J. Fagothey, S.J. Carl H. Hayn, S.J. Vincent J. O ' Sullivan, S.J. Joseph B. Wall, S.J. Joseph L. Martin, S.J. Frederick D. Wilhelmsen m Victor Bertolucci and friends. ' And for my next selection " Hey man, who tread on my suedes? " " Don ' t be ashamed Marty, you cant ' beat Marciano every day. " " Hello, Warden ' s office. " " These hamburgers are un touched by human hands. " " Hi there! " i » a . tmp -ds " Shucks, it was nothing. " Court jesters. " We don ' t want posed shots. " ... Ed. Poetry in motion. " And the mama bear said " Alumni gathering. COLLEGES COLLEGES Arts Science Dean 28 Graduates 30-37 Business Administration Dean 39 Graduates 40-45 Engineering Dean 46 Graduates 48-53 Law Dean 55 Graduates 57 Seniors 58-61 Juniors 64-74 Sophomores 78-86 Freshmen 90-98 Law 102-108 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Dean James A. King, SJ. v 4 ' ,.?■ ' 28 Among the four colleges in the University, the College of Arts and Sciences has the greatest enrollment. The capable guiding light for this portion of the student body, is the Reverend J. A. King S.J. Under the direction of Father King, the College of Arts continues to produce " the well educated man, " from its wide curriculum of education. The increasing number of successful men, graduated each year from the College of Arts, are a growing proof that the liberal education, received in this division of the University, is one of great worth and value. RICHARD S. ABRAHAMSON SAN FRANCISCO ECONOMICS LAWRENCE LEONARD ABRUZZINI GILROY PRE. MED, Day Students ' Association Mendel Soc. Saber Soc. EDWARD VANN ALLEN YUBA CITY HISTORY JACK S. ARANCIO MONTEREY ECONOMICS Nobili Club Intramural Com. Clay M. Greene Players Publicity Com. Football PAUL RUPERT BALDACCI, JR. AKRON, OHIO ECONOMICS Freshman Class Vice-Pres. Football Boxing Wrestling Blackstone Soc. Block S.C. Sanctuary Soc. Alpha Phi Omega PHILIP STEVEN BIANCO VISALIA POLITICAL SCIENCE Sanctuary Soc. Scabard and Blade Soc. Blackstone Soc. International Relations Club JAMES FAULKNER BOWE SANTA CLARA PHILOSOPHY Senate, A.S.U.S.C. Sodality Blackstone Sec. Sanctuary Soc. Day Students ' Assn. Pres. Thomist Club Scabbard and Blade Intramural Com. JAMES PETER BRISBOIS SAN MATEO POLITICAL SCIENCE Blackstone Soc. A.S.C.E. Eng. Soc. I.R.C. Ski Club Intramurals N«pw v% WILLIAM F. BROWN SAN JOSE POLITICAL SCIENCE International Relations Club Blackstone Society Ski Club Intramural Sports Scabbard and Blade JEREMIAH EDMUND CAMPION OAKLAND ENGLISH Intramurals Swimming The Santa Clara Sabre Soc. Scabbard and Blade Nobili Club PERRY LYONS CARTER LONG BEACH ENGLISH The Santa Clara Head Yell Leader Sec. Jr. Class KSCU Who ' s Who Soc. Chairman A.S.U.S.C. House Literary Club VERNON WILBUR CHASE, JR. PASADENA ECONOMICS Pres. Blackstone Soc. Sec. Alpha Phi Omega Sanctuary Soc. Ski Club Camera Club Intramurals CURTIS A. COLE SANTA CLARA LAW WALTER JOSEPH CONN PASADENA HISTORY Football Boxing Intramurals Nobili Club Clay M. Greene Players Blackstone Soc. Senate HUGH JAMES COUGHLIN SAN FRANCISCO ENGLISH Senate Treas. Alpha Phi Omega The Santa Clara The Redwood Clay M. Greene Players Literary Club Thomist Club KSCU HARLEY R. DEERE, JR. WOODLAND BIOLOGY Pres. Red Hat Band Mendel Soc. Scabbard and Blade Alpha Phi Omega Saber Soc. 0f- T«r ' WtL. EDWARD A. EARLY PETALUMA POLITICAL SCIENCE Intramural Com. Rally Com. Sanctuary Soc. Blackstone Soc. International Relations Club Clay M. Greene Players JAMES JOSEPH FLOOD DENVER, COLORADO ENGLISH Santa Clara Clay M. Greene Players Golf Glee Club Intra murals PATRICK FORD STOCKTON LAW WILLIAM EDWARD GLEASON TRINIDAD, COLORADO ECONOMICS International Relations Club Intramurals Nobili Club Pistol Club FREDERICK EUGENE GOODWIN SAN FRANCISCO ENGLISH Scabbard and Blade Literary Club Sabre Soc. Nobili Club JAMES L. GOULD SAN FRANCISCO POLITICAL SCIENCE ARTHUR HULL HAYES, JR. ATHERTON PHILOSOPHY Student Congress Alpha Phi Omega The Owl, Editor Sodality Who ' s Who Senate, Pres. Alpha Sigma Nu Student Advisory Board, Chairman GERALD DAVID HEIER YUBA CITY POLITICAL SCIENCE Ski Club International Relations Club Blockstone Soc. Intramurals Nobili Club HfS ■Si I PAUL H. HIGH GRIMES ENGLISH BARRON GREGORY HOLLAND SAN JOSE POLITICAL SCIENCE Editor, The Owl KSCU Sec. International Relations Club Blackstcne Soc. Clay M. Greene Players Literary Club Sabre Soc. Intramurals RICHARD WILLIAM JONSEN SAN FRANCISCO ENGLISH A.S.U.S.C. Vice-Pres. Soph Class Pres. Alpha Sigma Nu Who ' s Who Water Polo Sanctuary Soc. PETER ELTON KANE SAN FRANCISCO BIOLOGY Mendel Soc. Sanctuary Soc. Ski Club FRANK RICHARD LUCAS ST. HELENA POLITICAL SCIENCE Vice-Pres. Alpha Sigma Nu Sanctuary Soc. International Relations Club Who ' s Who Thomist Club House Literary Club ROBERT ANTHONY LYNCH LOMPOC BIOLOGY Mendel Soc. Sanctuary Soc. House The Santa Clara JOHN JOSEPH MADIGAN CHICO BIOLOGY Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Sigma Nu Vice-Pres. Mendel Club Ski Club The Santa Clara Student Advisory Board MITCHELL MADSEN SANTA CLARA POLITICAL SCIENCE Day Students ' Association Sgt.-at-Arms, Scabbard and Blade Sec. Blackstone Soc. Intramurals International Relations Club V STEPHEN C. McCABE MEDFORD, OREGON ENGLISH MICHAEL JOSEPH MILLER PORTLAND, OREGON BIOLOGY Alpha Phi Omega The Santa Clara Nobili Club Mendel Soc. Clay M. Greene Players DANIEL JOSEPH MODENA HEALDSBURG POLITICAL SCIENCE Baseball Soph. Class Sgt.-at-Arms Pres. Block SC Soc. International Relations Club Nobili Club Intramurals RONALD MODESTE SAN FRANCISCO BIOLOGY Football Ski Club Mendel Soc. Intramurals Sec, Freshman Class Sanctuary Soc. Galtes Soc. DONALD R. MOUNT LOS ANGELES HISTORY JOHN WALTER NOONAN SAN FRANCISCO POLITICAL SCIENCE Ski Club Sanctuary Soc. Intramural Com. Publicity Com. International Relations Club Rally Com. ROBERT D. O ' BRIEN SAN MATEO ENGLISH Sanctuary Soc. Sodality Day Students ' Association JOSEPH ROBERT PAN ETTA MONTEREY POLITICAL SCIENCE House Sanctuary Soc. Rally Com. Pres., International Relations Club Intramurals Blackstone Soc. Clay M. Greene Players KSCU ANDREW L. PIEROVICH JACKSON ENGLISH Redwood Literary Club Clay M. Greene Players Owl Intramural Sports BERNARD JAMES POLETTI SAN JOSE BIOLOGY Mendel Soc. Sec, Day Students ' Assn. Cheer Leader Rally Com. WILLIAM JOSEPH RAFFANTI, SAN FRANCISCO POLITICAL SCIENCE Blackstone Soc. Scabbard and Blade International Relations Club JR. ALFRED DAMIAN REID, JR. PITTSBURGH, PENNA. PHILOSOPHY Pres., Freshman Class Clay M. Greene Players Alpha Phi Omega Rally Com. Redwood Student Advisory Board Student Congress The Santa Clara CHARLES WESLEY RUGGLES BEVERLY HILLS ENGLISH Sec, Sodality The Santa Clara Redwood House A.S.U.S.C. Frosh Initiation Com. Clay M. Greene Players, Pres. Alpha Phi Omega Rally Com. Chairman WILLIAM B. SCHAUB ALTADENA HISTORY JOHN M. SHAY SAN JOSE POLITICAL SCIENCE ROBERT TIMOTHY SHEEHAN BURLINGAME POLITICAL SCIENCE The Santa Clara Treas., International Relations Club Ski Club B.A.A. Sodality ■ ■■_. RICHARD LOUIS SHLEMMER LONG BEACH BIOLOGY Alpha Sigma Nu B.A.A. Mendel Club The Santa Clara The Owl Football Junior Class Pres. Intramurals RICHARD JOSEPH SIMONI REDWOOD CITY POLITICAL SCIENCE Baseball Basketball Treas., Block SC Soc. International Relations Club Nobili Club HENRY JOSEPH SOLDATI PETALUMA BIOLOGY Intramurals Mendel Soc. Pres., Alpha Phi Omega House Treas., Soph. Class The Santa Clara ALEX K. STENSBY LOS ANGELES HISTORY RONALD J. STONEY CARMEL VALLEY BIOLOGY JAMES P. SULLIVAN LOS ALTOS POLITICAL SCIENCE JAMES W.TRENT SAN JOSE ENGLISH Sodality Frosh Advisory Board Alpha Phi Omega Day Students ' Association The Santa Clara Pres., Literary Club Thomist Club Clay M. Greene Players JOHN PAUL WADE, JR. HOLLISTER POLITICAL SCIENCE Pres., Senior Class A.S.U.S.C. Senate Sanctuary Soc. International Relations Club Intramurals Who ' s Who - sv THOMAS M. WHALING Long Beach Philosophy The Santa Clara Santurary Soc. Thomist Club Intramurals Senate ROBERT A. YRAGUI Shoshone, Idaho History THOMAS M.ZAJEC Hayward History Santa Clara ' s First Rhodes ' Scholar vr t 1 Shortly after six o ' clock on December 11, 1954, a thin, blond Santa Claran was informed that he was the first student in the his- tory of his school to receive one of the country ' s most coveted academic awards — The Rhodes ' Scholarship. To Arthur Hull Hays, Jr., though, this honor marked only the climax of a distinguished college career; distinguished in ex- tracurricular — including a remarkable slice of campus organiza- tions, distinguished in accomplishment — debater, orator, actor par excellence. Competent, quiet, serious, with a liberal dash of wit, Art will take to Oxford with him a love of the classics, tennis and wood- working, a rounded personality and a likeable smile that will make him a becoming ambassador from the West and Santa Clara. Arthur H. Hayes, Jr. 37 Returning from a year ' s " leave of absence teaching at the Harvard Graduate School of Business, )ean Charles J. Jjjjfc en resumed his duties at Santajjj Ilara. With r jjjpPelin Dirksen brought back a aewT and enlightened system of the techniques of Business Administration to maintain the high caliber of the Santa Clara Business School and provide well-trained, forward looking young men for the fields of business. Dean Charles J. Dirksen COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 39 Kb , ' Ik DONALD C. BLACH LOS ALTOS ACOUNTING B.A.A. Day Students ' Association International Relations Club Intramural Sports JAMES GERALD BOWEN DENVER, COLORADO SALES Sodality Pres. Scabbard and Blade Pres. House of Rep. Baseball Delta Sigma Pi Who ' s Who Student Advisory Board Redwood FREDRIC O. CARLSON SANTA MONICA GENERAL BUSINESS Football Ski Club B.A.A. Intramural Sports International Relations Club FRANCISCO DE P. CARRAL, JR. MEXICO CITY, MEXICO GENERAL BUSINESS B.A.A. Nobili Club International Relations Club Soccer Intramural Sports Clay M. Greene Players JAMES CESANO, JR. PALO ALTO SALES Intramural Sports Day Students ' Association B.A.A. ROBERT JAMES CHENU SACRAMENTO SALES Ski Club Pres. B.A.A. Intramural Sports International Relations Club Football DENIS M. CRANE SAN ANSELMO ACCOUNTING FRANK J. CUCUZZA SAN JOSE GENERAL BUSINESS Football B.A.A. Day Students ' Association Student Problems Committee Intramural Sports r r.»- " - ALDO LOUIS DOSSOLA MENLO PARK ACCOUNTING B.A.A. Santa Clara Intramural Sports Day Students ' Assn. FRANK ANTHONY DOSTALIK GRANTS PASS, OREGON MARKETING B.A.A. Day Students ' Association Ski Club Clay M. Greene Players Intramural Sports International Relations Club Redwood STEPHEN MICHAEL FLAHERTY RIO VISTA ACCOUNTING B.A.A. Redwood Intramural Sports Ski Club Student Court ARNOLD R. FONTES HOLLISTER FINANCE International Relations Club Santa Clara Intramural Sports EUGENE TRUDEAU GABLE, JR. LINDSAY FINANCE Glee Club Red Hat Band Saber Society B.A.A. PAUL VERNON GALLAGHER FOLSOM GENERAL BUSINESS Baseball Redwood International Relations Club Intramural Sports GERRY D. GATZERT SANTA CLARA GENERAL BUSINESS Basketball B.A.A. JAMES DANIEL GAVIGAN LOS ANGELES INDUSTRIAL MGMT. Redwood Editor Delta Sigma Pi Rally Com. House of Rep. Clay M. Greene Players tr k TB|t %Ki. KURT GREINER SAO PAULO, BRAZIL FINANCE PATRICK WILSON HALLY BOISE, IDAHO MARKETING International Relations Club B.A.A. Delta Sigma ' Pi Student Advisory Beard Redwood Bus. Manager Sabre Society Scabbard Blade Intramural Sports JOHN HOWARD KIEFER MENLO PARK ACCOUNTING Delta Sigma Pi Pres. B.A.A. Sec. Santa Clara Adv. Manager Scabbard and Blade Band International Relations Club Sabre Society CHARLES AUGUST LEAHY SAN FRANCISCO GENERAL BUSINESS Ski Club International Relations Club B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Day Students ' Association Intramural Sports Junior Class Treasurer LEE P. LEWIS LOS ALTOS SALES AND MANAGEMENT HAROLD FRANKLYN LORENZ SAN JOSE GENERAL BUSINESS Day Students ' Association EDWARD WILLIAM MATTOS ANTIOCH ACCOUNTING Wrestling B.A.A. Intramural Sports THOMAS JOSEPH McGUIRE GLENDALE ACCOUNTING B.A.A. Vice-Pres. Redwood Sports Editor House of Rep. International Relations Club Ski Club Sanctuary Society Clay M. Greene Players Intramural Sports V. I JOHN FRANCIS MIGGINS, JR. SALINAS SALES B.A.A.S. Pres. Delta igma Pi Vice-Pres. Ski Club Vice-Pres. Intramural Com. Senate A.S.U.S.C. International Relations Club Coif PATRICK DOLAN MIRCH SAN FRANCISCO ACCOUNTING Football B.A.A. LESLIE KENNETH MORAN SAN FRANCISCO ACCOUNTING Intramural Sports Intramural Com. B.A.A. PATRICK JOSEPH MURPHY LOS ALTOS INDUSTRIAL MGMT. Treas., Delta Sigma Pi Social Chairman, Scabbard and Blade Alpha Sigma Nu B.A.A. Redwood Student Advisory Board Ski Club Saber Society FABIAN S. NOVAK WATSONVILLE GENERAL BUSINESS Football Intramural Sports B.A.A. Block S.C. DONALD B. PETERSON OAKLAND GENERAL BUSINESS Ski Club B.A.A. Senior Class Treas. International Relations Club Sanctuary Soc. Intramural Sports CLARK L. PIGATO BREMERTON, WASHINGTON GENERAL BUSINESS B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Nobili Club Sanctuary Soc. Sodality Intramural Sports Student Advisory Board LAWERENCE J. RANIERI SAN JOSE SALES AND MANAGEMENT .«rv ' " " " OS:- EUGENE PATRICK TANG PHOENIX, ARIZONA SALES Sanctuary Society B.A.A. Delta Sigma Pi Saber Soc. Intramural Sports Choir Glee Club Redwood GEORGE R. TIRABELLE SPRINGS GENERAL BUSINESS VINCENT PETER VASCONI SAN FRANCISCO GENERAL BUSINESS Football Boxing Intramural Com. Personnel Com. Redwood B.A.A. CHARLES CATO VIERRA MOSS LANDING GENERAL BUSINESS Intramural Sports Rifle Team International Relations Club B.A.A. VICENTE VLASICH L OBREGON, MEXICO FINANCE B.A.A. Soccer International Relations Club Nobili Club Intramural Sports Clay M. Greene Players LLOYD VONDER MEHDEN LOS GATOS GENERAL BUSINESS B.A.A. Alpha Sigma Nu International Relations Club Scabbard and Blade Saber Society DONALD WILLIAM WILSON WATSONVILLE GENERAL BUSINESS Ski Club B.A.A. International Relations Club Intramural Sports Day Students ' Association WILLIAM THOMAS WISWALL MERCED GENERAL BUSINESS Sophomore Class Sec. Senior Class Vice-Pres. Yell Leader Boxing Nobili Club Sanctuary Soc. Santa Clara Who ' s Who v- MANUEL ROMERO PIURA, PERU FINANCE RICHARD MONTGOMERY SAVAGE SANTA CLARA ACCOUNTING B.A.A. Day Students ' Association JEROME T. SCHALL SAN JOSE GENERAL BUSINESS GEORGE JOSEPH SCHERRER PASADENA INDUSTRIAL MGMT. B.A.A. Sec. House of Rep. Santa Clara Editor Ski Club Delta Sigma Pi Student Advisory Board Intramural Sperfs Rally Com. WILLIAM WALLACE SHEEHAN SAN FRANCISCO GENERAL BUSINESS B.A.A. Clay M. Greene Players Blackstone Soc. Baseball Manager JOHN MICHAEL SLEKAR RIVERSIDE GENERAL BUSINESS Football Senior Class Sec. B.A.A. International Relations Club ANDREW JAMES SMOLICH SACRAMENTO GENERAL BUSINESS B.A.A. Intramural Com. International Relations Club Sgt.-at-Arms, Senior Class THOMAS M. SOUSA OAKLAND GENERAL BUSINESS COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Dean George L. Sullivan 46 T, The College of Engineering in the University Santa Clara was founded to give young men an oppor- tunity to prepare for their profession in an environ- ment and atmosphere conducive to cultural and moral development. Nationally published periodicals, technical movies, field trips, interviews, lectures have contributed in pro- ducing the well-informed engineering student of Santa Clara. ■ , p ■% I- JAMES EDWARD ALLISON ATHERTON ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Society A.I.E.E. KSCU Clay M. Greene RUSSELL LOUIS BARTOO ALTAVILLE MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Wrestling Band A.S.M.E. Engineering Society Day Students Association Intramurals ROBERT H. BRITSCHGI REDWOOD CITY MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Society A.S.M.E. WILLIAM MARTIN BRUNKOW PORTLAND CIVIL ENGINEERING RAYMOND FRANCIS BURNHAM SAN LEANDRO CIVIL ENGINEERING KSCU A.S.C.E. Engineering Society Sanctuary Society KENNETH JOSEPH CHOCK HONOLULU ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING President, Pi Delta Sigma Chairman. A.I.E.E. Engineering Society Sanctuary Society Day Students Association Hui O ' Aikane DAVID RONALD CLARKE HAYWARD MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Society A.S.M.E Intramurals ALLEN LOUIS DESMOND SAN FRANCISCO MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ■i m -1 tf ? 1 - gk R •— - mtm ADOLF K. EITNER PASADENA MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Society, President Wrestling Coach Alpha Sigma Nu Senate, A.S.U.S.C. A.S.M.E., Secretary House, A.S.U.S.C. Sanctuary Society Intramural Spprts ANTHONY J. ESCOVER LOS GATOS MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Society A.S.M.E. Day Students ' Association Rifle Team ROBERT C. FOEHN SAN FRANCISCO ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ROBERT G. GEORGE SANTA CLARA CIVIL ENGINEERING DONALD A. GIAMPAOLI SAN JOSE CIVIL ENGINEERING WILLIAM J. GIL SANTA CLARA ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Football Block S.C. Engineering Society A.I.E.E. JOHN FRANCIS GINELLA SAN FRANCISCO MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.U.S.C, Sgt.-at-Arms Intra nurals Chairman Engineering Society, Sgt.-at-Arms Sanctuary Society Senate, A.S.U.S.C. A.S.M.E., Sgt.-at-Arms Who ' s Who Freshman Advisory Board GEORGE C. HEEG SAN FRANCISCO CIVIL ENGINEERING JOHN BLAME HUTZ HOLLISTER ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Society A.I.E.E. KSCU ROBERTO E. INIGUEZ CUENEU, ECUADOR ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING DONALD HANLON JOHNSON SACRAMENTO MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Society Alpha Sigma Nu, President Student Body Treasurer Sophomore Class Vice-President A.S.M.E. Santa Clara Wrestling Senate and House, A.S.U.S.C. WILLARD G. KRUSE SAN MATEO MECHANICAL ENGINEERING GEORGE D. LEAL SAN FRANCISCO CIVIL ENGINEERING VERNON F MACHADO HOLLISTER CIVIL ENGINEERING THOMAS J. MAIER POMONA ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HENRY A. McKENNA VALLEJO MECHANICAL ENGINEERING JAY PHILIP MURPHY PIEDMONT CIVIL ENGINEERING Engineering Society A.S.C.E. Ski Club NEAL F. O ' BOYLE SAN FRANCISCO CIVIL ENGINEERING JAMES A. PERRY SANTA CLARA ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING LEE C. PLANTS SANTA CLARA CIVIL ENGINEERING WILLIAM H. REILLY SAN FRANCISCO CIVIL ENGINEERING Soph. Rep., Engineering Society A.S.C.E. Santa Clara Intramurals ANDREW J. RISSO SAN FRANCISCO MECHANICAL ENGINEERING RALPH D. SCALZO SAN JOSE MECHANICAL ENGINEERING JOSEPH RAYMOND SMITH, JR. MILPITAS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sec. Treas., A.I.E.E. Engineering Society Day Students ' Association 9 : DONALD FRANCIS SPECHT SAN JOSE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING KSCU Pi Delta Sigma A.I.E.E. Engineering Society WILLIAM EDWARD TERRY FRESNO ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Society A.I.E.E. Vice-Chairman KSCU Swimming Water Polo Student Adv. Com. RAFAEL TINOCO CARACAS, VENEZUELA CIVIL ENGINEERING Engineering Society, Vice-Pres. House, A.S.U.S.C. Soccer Team Nobili Club A.S.C.E. LEONARD JOHN TRAVIS, JR. LA GRANGE, ILLINOIS ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Pi Delta Sigma A.I.E.E. Engineering Society Day Students ' Association NORMAN PAUL VADNAIS SAN LEANDRO CIVIL ENGINEERING Sanctuary Society President, Honor Roll Pi Delta Sigma A.S.C.E. Engineering Society Glee Club Intramurals DAVID TRUMBO VAN ETTEN LONG BEACH ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Society Day Students ' Association Boxing Santa Clara Intramurals A.I.E.E. Freshmen Advisory Com. RICHARD ALLAN VANCE SAN FRANCISCO MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Engineering Society A.E.M.E. Ski Club Water Polo Intramurals ROBERT CAESAR VOLPATTI SAN FRANCISCO MECHANICAL ENGINEERING A.S.M.E. Engineering Society KSCU Stress Strain, Editor WILLIAM N. WEEGER LOS ANGELES CIVIL ENGINEERING Water Polo Engineering Society A.S.C.E. Intramurals JOSEPH JAMES WILLIAMS SACRAMENTO MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Rifle Team Stress Strain, Editor KSCU A.S.C.U. Secaretary Engineering Society Ski Club ROBERT JEROME WILLIAMS SAN FRANCISCO ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING A.S.U.S.C. President A.S.U.S.C. Secretary Santa Clara Who ' s Who Engineering Society Alpha Sigma Nu A.I.E.E. Water Pclo 53 r the second consecutive year, all the graduates from the school of law have passed the examination given by the State Board of Bar Examiners. These two 100% groups went to place Santa Clara highest in the state over a three-year period. The faculty and students of the law school are proud of those grad- uates and hope to continue the precedent now set down. f M»ii Dean Byron J. Snow COLLEGE OF LAW 55 tf ROBERT L. BLAKE SANTA CLARA B.S., SANTA CLARA UNIV. SILVIO E. BORELLO SUNNYVALE B.S.C., SANTA CLARA UNIV WILLARD R. CAMPBELL SANTA CLARA A.B. SAN FRANCISCO STATE RICHARD P. COTTA SANTA CLARA B.S., SANTA CLARA UNIV. EDWARD J. FARRELL SACRAMENTO B.S., SANTA CLARA UNIV. EDWARD A. PANELLI SAN JOSE B.S., SANTA CLARA UNIV. WALTER T. SHIMODA KAHULUI, MAUI T. H. B.S., SANTA CLARA UNIV. GEORGE A. STRONG LONG BEACH BS. NOTRE DAME UNIV. M.A., UNIV. OF CALIFORNIA ' «: V l ml iRWffi B ' ■■ " ' Senior Class President John Wade ' • . 019 ■ Left to right: Don Petersen, Treasurer; Andrew Smolich, Sgt.-at-arms; John Slekar, Secretary; William Wiswall, Vice-President. The Seniors, being generally responsible for the leadership of the Associated Student Body, nurtured themselves spiritually, academically, and socially until they were able to command the enveloping require- ments of college life. High. positions in student government, its committees and organizations were naturally filled by Senior classmen — their time and energy being realized in the greatly autonamous student life. Class business was handled chiefly by the men elected in last year ' s general elections. The main re- sponsibility for Senior Week went to John Wade, Class President, who by virtue of that title was also placed head of the Student Problems Committee. Assisting John in the over-all preparation for the Senior Retreat, Ball, Parents Dinner, and Graduation were the Class Vice-President, Bill Wiswall, its Secretary, John Slekar, Donald Petersen the Treasurer, and Andrew Smolich, Sergeant-at-arms. The men of the class of 1955 have seen Santa Clara safely through two years of trial imposed upon it by the demise of Intercollegiate Football on its campus. It is correct to assume that after living together four years under such close association, these men have joined themselves fraternally under an extraordinary devotion to their Alma Mater. Senior Officers 59 Anthony Arioto Jack Cheatham Hugh Barth Louie Dolin .e- Wm John Boudreau John Buschini Harry Ghiringhelii Robert Bush Larry Hearne Sub-Seniors Frank Heniojosa Manuel Romero Robert Iniguez Joseph Salazar George Leal John Sullivan James McGoldrick George Sweeney Frank Moss Theodore Welp ■ r- Hjr$ -■• ' ■■:■- rw : y " It ' s a steal at $1200. " BIG game hunter with a FINE specimen. The avengers strike again! Exchange students. " Hail, Hail, the gangs all here! ' 61 Ground observer corp. Next time try the train. I come not to praise Russell . . . " 2Sh£ ;.;.■■ " Look out behind you, Dick! The " Kissing bandit " — Captured! " Can ' t stand it any more. " " Will you please pass the — Uh — er — Finger bowl? " ■■■■ Guess Who? And this, Gus, is a can. " Bingo! " We ' re R.O.T.C. cadets, you know. " .. ! I I Left to right: Steve MacNamara, Treasurer; Tim O ' Neill, Secretary, Pete Murphy, Vice-President, Richard Scanlan, Sgt.-at-arms. ' 54, ' 55 was a good year for the Dynam C Class of ' 56. Under the more than capable leadership of Frank Schober the class experienced a rejuvenation of the old spirit. With the assistance of the other class officers Schobef outlined a class social program which was excellent. Mixers, class picnics and various other social events supplemented the school calendar. The Junior Prom climaxed the social year for the Dynamos. It was a tremendous affair and generally regarded as one of the best to have ever been presented. Academically the third year men proved outstanding. More than a few repeatedly made the Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll. Due to the enthusiasm of the class officers, many more men took an active part in campus organiza- tions. The Debating and the Dramatics Societies, the Fraternities and other groups were well manned by Juniors. With three fine years behind them the Class of ' 56 can look foreward to an even better senior year. Junior Officers 64 E % Junior Class President Frank Schober EDWARD AIKEN WILLIAM ANCHONDO LAWRENCE ANDRINI PHILIP ARNAUTOU m, DONALD BACON GERALD BAIOCCHI DANIEL BALL DAVID BARRAZA i 1 i 1: " i r %» j ■ ' ■; DONALD BAUMANN JOHN BEAULIEU ROBERT BERG PETER BERGER LOUIS BERNADICOU JAMES BERNIE ROBERT BESOZZI VICTOR BERTOLANI FRANK BORELLI PETER BRETHAUER ROBERT BRIGGS DANIEL BRYANT 66 DAVID BRYSON LAWERENCE BURKE JOHN BUSH PAUL BUSHER CLARE CALDWELL JOHN CALLANAN HERMAN CARMASSI RONALD CARMICHAEL WILLIAM CHAMBERS ALFRED CHAPMAN ROBERT CLAYTON JOHN CLEARY TERRELL COLE THOMAS COLLINS DONALD COMSTOCK PATRICK CONLEY THOMAS CONMY JAMES COONEY RICHARD COTTEN WILFRED CUNNINGHAM 67 68 PASQUALE DE BELLIS LAWERENCE DECHART ALFRED DE LA CRUZ RONALD DEVINCENZI LINO DE ZAN RONALD DIERO ADRIAN DIOLIX ROBERT DOHRMANN ROBERT DOSSEE DENNIS DORSEY EDWIN DRISCOLL MARTIN EGAN PATRICK ELLINGER JUAN ESOUIVEL THOMAS FARLEY ALBERT FECI HARVEY GERGUSON RICHART FERRARI FELTON FERRINI DUNCAN FIFE ik l % - ■ ' ■ " ' s». J ' y .3K ' ■.-: ' ■■ : _ : la -.-=» ' , ■ " i 1 ROBERT FLANAGAN JOSEPH FOGARTY PHILIP FOLEY LAWERENCE FRY GEORGE GIACOMINI JEROME GIANAOTTI WILBUR GOLLKASIAN ROBERT GOLDSTEIN PAUL GOMEZ EUGENE GORMICK DONALD GRADY JOHN GRIMALDI RICHARD GAILHAMET WAYNE HALL GERARD HAYES LOUIS HENDERSON JOSEPH HEUER FRANCIS HOFFMAN ROBERT HOGAN JOSEPH HUARTE 69 _ ROBERT IOCOPETTI PETER ITHURBURN GALEN KAM ALEX KARST SARSFIELD KELLY JOHN KENNEALLY REDMAN KERNAN EDWARD KRANZ JOHN KROPP PAUL KING GEORGE LANG SALVADOR LICCARDO KEVEIN LONEY CHARLES LONGWELLO ALBERT LOPES MELVIN LUCHETTI DOUGLAS LYNN LAWERENCE MACKEL ROLAND MADDALENA ROGER MAINO 70 JORGE MARTINEZ JOSEPH MARVIN MICHAEL McCORMACK KARL McCULLOUGH james Mcdonald JERALD McGRAFT RICHARD McLAREN harold Mclaughlin STEPHEN McNARMARA JAMES McNAMEE JOSEPH MICHAELS GORDON MILLER HENRY MARELLO KAMAL MURAD MARTIN MURPHY PABLO NICHOLSON JOHN NOLAN LOUIS NORMANDIN TIMOTHY O ' NEIL JOHN ONETO 71 CARLOS OSPINA DONALD PADGET ROY PALMER LUIS PERIERA ROBERT PERIN PAUL PETERS STANLEY PETERS WILLIAM PHILIPS MARCEL POCHE EDWARD PUGH RICHARD QUINLAN MICHAEL RASCHKO D EAN ROBINSON ANTONIO ROCHA LLOYD ROGERS DANIEL ROMERO WILLIAM ROSS ANTHONY RUSO JOHN RUSO MARTIN SAMMON 72 EDWIN SASAKI ANTHONY SAUER CHARLES SCANLON FRANK SCHOBER DALES SCHRICK DAVID SCHWARTZ WILLIAM SEISER ROBERT SHOPES FRANCIS SIEMER RONALD SIEMER JOHN SINGER THEODORE SPINARDI GERALD SPRINGER FREDRICK STANLEY BRADLEY STOUTT JOSEPH STOWERS WALLACE STOWERS DANIEL SULLIVAN THOMAS SULLIVAN GEORGE SWEENEY 73 PETER THOMAS EDWARD TOMNEY MANUEL TORRES ROBERT TOURTELOT JOSEPH VENTURA JOHN WILDE MACK WHITE ROGER WOLLESEN 74 ' J m " Some students crack under the pressure of study. " ' You ' ll never take me alive! " ' t « ' All we need now is a ball. " " They roll farther on ice. " An elated student after hearing his picture is going in the Redwood. The death of Socrates. Type casting. Why doesn ' t somebody tell him? " Don ' t use the knife Doctor, use the heat. " ■ - v ' 1t T -- ■ " X Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval. The " Counter Espionage Club " prepares for a field trip. If dreams could be photographed . . . 1 tiiii " Faster, daddy, Faster! " Pajama game. The CO-OP and stockholders. Broncos are welcome wherever they go. Sophomore Class President William Giffe ' n w- If . - V Left to right: William Doyle, John Bristol, John Figini, Robert Wood. William Giffen learned to assume student responsibility as student-body president of the Union High School of his home town, Tracy, California. William has continued his responsibility as president of this year ' s sophomore class. One of the most important activities that his class has sponsored has been that of freshman orientation which resulted in a successful effort of the sophomores ' seeing to it that Santa Clara ' s incoming class feel at home here. The sophomores also held the schools colorful Mardi-Gras. In addition, the sophomore class has instigated several successful social gatherings, such as picnics. William Giffen has good reason to expect much from his class. Sophomore Officers 79 Ronald Abreu John Adamo Frank Aiello Erling Andresen Thomas Atkins Eugene Azevedo Alexander Balberde Richard Basinet Herbert Beaven Jerome Bohlander Norman Boice Michael Bond! John Bustol Brenton Butochgi William Brown Thomas Campagna Charles Cantoni Richard Campisi Carl Backers Robert Bailey Alphonse Bertolucci Charles Bodine Charles Borgerding Richard Brusker Jerome Burroughs Paul Busacca 80 Thomas Carey Carlo Caralli Ka.es Cemtes Anthony Cartelli Donald Cimino Bing Chin Michael Collins John Clements Dario Delia James Curl Maggiore Richard Dolan Leo Donati Terence Carroll William Chapman Robert Ciraulo David Cranston William Delucchi William Doyle 81 John Fagini James Gaffney George Gooding Michael Hanrahan Paul Firl Richard Gavotto James Grisey Gary Harney Frank Hegarty John Fitzpatrick Umberto Giannelli Anthony Guinasso Neal Harrison Carl Hendricks Rovert Hester Thomas Flood Gerald Flynn William Giffen Gordon Goens Robert Hammond James Handley Ray Hausler Francis Healey Kenneth Hermann Leonard Heron John Higbee John Horan 82 John Jepson Asamo Kawauchi Gerald Kirrene Stanley Louis Lionel Jara Harold Jones Matt Kelsey Robert Lillie Daniel Maher Billie Horn Henry Ignacio Mario Iniguez Lucius Jenkins Rodrigo Jimerey Robert Jones James Keane James Kearney Searle Kelly John Keimmer Robert Langston Victor Leon William Lowes Clarence Machado Fred Maguire Jay Marselia Norman Maish David McCosker 83 Francis McDonald Roderick McNeil Thomas Miller Dennis Murphy Pierre Nicolas Gaylen Nisech George O ' Brien Rodger O ' Brien William O ' Connor Fred Passalacqua John Pavlatos Robert Pellant Michael Pingatore Robert Plageman Joseph Powers Joseph Rishioain Jerome Rogers Frank Ryan Gerald Nistler Sephen Olivo Frank Pendleton Eugene Premo 84 Robert Ryland Alfredo Sere John Smith Roger Sullivan George Thompson Louis Weiss Paul Salmon Nixon Sellers Perer Sheaff Floyd Siehi Wallace E. Smith Wallace G. Smith Ted Switzler John Taglio Robert Thurtle Augusto Tosi Gary Weyand Frank White Robert Spicer Michael Stapleton John Taylor Lawrence Terry Thomas Wahl Hugh Walker Robert Wieand Henry Williams 85 Jere Williams Robert Wood Fredrick Wong S+andley Wong Thomas Yulci John Zickgraf Joseph Zuccaro 86 There are no social Fraternites on our campus. From the pages of Esquire steps — . " Oops, suppose Knocked. " I should have Pictured at far right is John Lester transfer student. m Parade time. " The still blew up, Father. " Club car. " It looks like a suicide note. " - ' - ' • L First time on skates. Spring cleaning. " Are you sure a straight beats a flush? " Aren ' t you glad you ' re you? Anybody got into the act. " And this one ' s for Mordecai Schuartz. Hobo Holiday. Left to right: Kenneth Murphy, George Davis, Michael Keating, John Murphy. Robert Mudd has taken an active and leading part in the dynamism of the Freshman Class. As student-body president of Orland Union High School which he attended in Sacramento Valley, Robert was well trained to take the position of president of his class this year. He has handled his newest job of leadership well. His whole class works hard, and with high spirit, to get a job done. Among other projects included by his class, some major activities have been the Freshman Dance, the St. Patrick ' s Day Mixer, and two class picnics, one at Alum Rock Park, and the other at Santa Cruz. There is no doubt in Robert Mudd ' s mind that his will be one of the greatest classes in one of the greatest of universities. Freshman Officers 90 % ' ■V Freshman Glass President Robert Mudd -- jjj ' ; HECTOR ACHILLE ALBERT BANKS KEVIN BIRMINGHAM PETER BREEN GERALD BUSH ROBERT CARLETON CHARLES ADLER KARL AHLERS THOMAS BANNON JAMES BARRY DEL BLOCK DONALD BOCCI PAUL BREWER ROBERT BUCKLEY JOSEPH CALA JOSEPH CALI ROBERT CARO EDWARD CARR EDWARD ALLEN LAWRENCE BIELSTEIN EVERETT BOSCACCI VINCENT BURNS HUGH CAMPBELL PETER BELLARIA WILLIAM BOHERN THOMAS BUCKLEY PAUL CALVO 92 ROBERT COSTELLUCCI JOHN COLISTRA MICHAEL COSGROVE STEPHEN DALTON JAMES DONAHUE GERALD ENGELI RODNEY CHU ROGER CONANT ROBERT CAUGOULE PAUL DAVIS BRUCE DOUGLAS RONALD ENOS CASEY CLARK JOHN CONRADY LOUIS COYNE DONALD DE LA PENO ANDRE DU BOY MICHAEL ENRIGHT JOHN COOK MICHAIL CROUCH LLOYD DE MARTINI WILLIAM DUKE KENNETH ESCHMANN JOHN CURRY WILLIAM DEMPSEY ROGER EASLEY MICHAEL FILICE ROBERT CUSIMONO RICHARD Dl SALVO WILLIAM EGAN BILL FITZGERALD - ;;; - l 93 ROGER FLYNN GARRY GILLMOS CARLOS GUERRERO JAMES HEALEY AUGUST GERECKE JAMES GORMAN RICHARD HARRISON DAVID HIGGINS DONALD JACOBBERGER GWY JONES LEROY GIANNONE ANTHONY GRAHAM RICHARD GEAFEY CURTIS GILLEY DONALD GRASSI DAVID HEALY BERNARD HOFMANN JOHN HOFMANN GENE JANOSKO WILLIAM JONES HOWARD JOHNSON JOHN KEAFING 94 MALCOLM KING ARTHUR LAFRANCHI RALPH MACK FRANCIS MATCHURA JAMES KERIMS JAMES KOSINSKI PAUL LEGALLET ROBERT MARI JOHN McGUIRE CYRIL KEITGES ANTHONY KELLEY THOMAS KELLEY DAVID KOFRON MICHAEL KOMES HAROLD KOPP HARRY LALOS ANDREW LEACH HAROLD LEE WILLIAM MADDUX DAVID MAIER LINDSAY MANN JOHN McCULLOUGH DONALD McDEVETT GERALD Mej HILL MICHAEL McKENZIE FRANK MENNE STANLEY MERRIMAN 95 JOSEPH MILLER ROBERT MUDD FRANK NOBRIGA TERRENCE ORR EDWIN PARSONS JAMES QUINLAN MICHAEL MILLER LESLIE MURAKAMI JOHN NOLAN RONALD PACHECO GORDON PEFFLEY WILLARD REGAN RALPH MOCEO JOHN MURPHY FRANCISCO NORIEGA JAMES PALMJOC ALBERT PETERSON PIERRE RENAULT JOHN MURPHY DONALD NUCCI RUBEN PARADA RONALD PIERACCI 96 MICHAEL RIORDEN JAMES RITZ GERALD ROBERTS JOHN ROBITAILLE DONALD SAN FILIPPO THOMAS SCHAEFER DONALD SILVA JACK SILVEY FRANK SORIANO JAMES SPADAFORE WILLIAM TALTY JAMES TANNEY ROBERT ROACH DAVID RUDOLPH FRANK SCHMUD GAIL SIRI RICHARD STEMBER ALBERT TASSI DOMINIC RUGGIERE WILLIAM SCHWARTZ TERRENCE SHIELDS WILLIAM STEPHEN JOHN THADDEUCCI DOLPH SENASAC THOMAS SOHER ROBERT TAKAMOTO JAMES VASCONCELLOS 97 RONALD VON PINNON ARTHUR WILLIAMS JOHN VRAN IZAN THADDEUS WHALEN HAROLD WADLER MICHAEL YOUNG JAMES WALL SERGIN ZILLI LEO WANNER PETER WEGENER RICHARD ZLAKET ERNEST ZOTTOLS 98 Nice night for bird watching! " Wher ' ed you put the Bromo? " " I ' ve got my share. " Always room for one more. n ' Medics! " tmm ,-. " Throw ' em another fish! " 99 " At least, See No Evil. Party poopers. " I didn ' t push him out! " Nasty break. A day at the beach. " You mean there ' s another University in the West? " 1 p- Y " I ' m a father?! " " ■ " Meet you guys in the shelter. " Real students. " What can I do for you, huh? " Math homework. ... .-u j v " . % ' »■■- ' ■ ' ■■W .- ' : " " ' ; 3 - O 6 STUDENTS CORPORATION LAW . SERVKg ■ Left to right, standing: Bozello, Lamantia, Smeed (Cass Representatives). Seated: Stone (Secretary), Oneto (Vice-Presi- dent), Clark (Treasurer). Under the able leadership of Ed Panelli, the association continued in the tradition and spirit in which it was created, a tradition which made it one of the more respected and better known student bar associations. Overseeing all the activities of the law school, and keeping faculty-student relations on the level of past years, the Association had a successful year. The Annual Survey of California Law came from the students Moot Court Competitions, including a National one held at the law school itself, and the many other diversified activities gave the members of the Student Bar Association much to do. Student Bar Association 103 Moot Court Under the able leadership of Bill Campbell, the moot court committee handled the National Moot Court Competition in which the second year students participated, and the Freshman Moot Court Competition. Left to right, standing: Panelli, Ogle, Reagor, Dame. Sitting: Bolton, Campbell, Caputo. Liason Traveling around the country, spreading the name of Santa Clara, participating in conven- tions and forming national school policies, Ed Farrell did much to further the prestige of the Law School. Left to right: Farrell, Ogle. Left to right: Cr ' ompton, Mozzissey, Vogel, Mylod, Smeed. Soci Putting yeast into the otherwise stolid life of the law student is the job of these commit- tee members. Bernard Vogel, chairman, was ably assisted by Jeri Morissey in scheduling dances, parties, golf tournaments, impromptu get-togethers and coffee breaks after the Moot Courts. Book Directed by Co-Chairmen Bob Blake and George Martin, the book committee had one of its most successful years, both in easing the task of students acquiring books, and financial wise. Left to right: Liamantia, Martin, Smeed, Blake. Standing: Peixoto, Stone, Filice. Moot Court Team The three promising men pictured here spent many months in preparation for the na- tional competition. They took a default from Stanford, but lost to Hastings Law School on their own home court. Hastings went on to win the division championship for the Pacific Coast, and prepared to go east for further wins. Left to right: Oneto, Panelli, Blalte. Left to right, standing: Ogle, Martin, Smeed, Filice, Stone. Seated: Salciccia, Burriesci, Bolton. Publicity Committoe Unsung efforts were put forth by members of this group, who kept the public, the legal profession, and the University informed of de- velopments taking place in the Law School. The chairmanship was divided between Frank Burriesci and Robert Bolton. Left to right: Peixoto, Bean, Filice, Stone, Bolton, Morissey. Seated: Bozello, Strong, Martin. Survey of California Law For the sixth year, the law school set out to accomplish what no other law school in the state has attempted — to take a summary but adequate survey of the law in the state, as it developed within the last year. Chiefly responsible for its success, George Strong, editor, has quietly attended to his work, and deserves much praise for the work he has done on the book this year. Helping him was co-editor, George Martin, among others who contributed time and efforts. The survey of California law is just another way in which the Law School has made itself one of the most prominent in the state. 106 Second Year Robert Bolton Frank Burriesci Richard Caputo Luther Clark Thomas Cummings George Martin Jere Morrissey Frank Oneto William Smeed Mark Thomas Robert Viviano Bernard Vogel f - L ill FIRST YEAR Marshall Bean Curtis Cole Richard Crompton r M M 13 . fr? AW 3 - I 6 V f Karl Dane Donald Dezzani William Filice Patrick Ford John Haigler Gugh Hardy Kenneth James James Lamantia Francis Murphy Marvin Peixote John O ' Brien Harry Ogle Thomas Salciccia William Saria Ben Stone Vincent Reagor and with a little luck I should graduate this year " " Why d ' ya have to spike it down his throat? " Uncle Sam wants you! A • ' : ' Yes, I was a man of distinction ii once. My mother loves me — I think! Court students and jester ... or something. Our own private Marlon Brando. This, my children, is a real student! When you ' ve got to go, you ' ve got to go! Rare moment of play. Sleepers faking study. 110 " It doesn ' t look like you ' re getting to " em. " " This has nothing to do with Markery vs. Madison. " Between-class break. Another hour over . . " Now, it says here " I had a goo . . . ood time, too. " After hours ' ; . ■..■- : ; i ■ " ; ■■■ ' :■ - ■ .V s ' - .» !.■ • st- tt- " ..f- ' -» ' J " " ? ! %. ,,-;:c : ?W r;. H- Nj fi .P ' ' ■« J ' . ' ' ' ; i; " - • ' 3 " ' ■? --1 : ' ,. ,v- »®5ajpR Ml ' r ; fe US , : - W 4 j| ■ ' ' : ' .£ . ' . • ' ,A ' v ? t ' . £ ' .. ' ?:!»«« Activities Student Government 116-121 Publications 122-126 Drama . 127-136 Organizations 137-141 Clubs . 142-147 Fraternities . 148-151 Religious Groups 152-153 Public Services 154-155 R. O. T. C. . 156-162 • » ■BM H y B HH ■■■■■. Left to right: Richard Jonsen, Vice-President; John Ginella, Sergeant-at-Arms; Th omas Collins, Secretary; Gerald McGraft, Treasurer. During its second year of operation under a new Constitution, the ASUSC directed itself toward solidification of this new government into a sound, unified body. Following a year in which the gov- ernment was first put on its feet, this final trial year saw the amendment of the new Constitution and several other slight changes designed to bring a smoothly operating, efficient government more directly to the students. Representatives which at the same time completed the formation of a bicameral legislature, and the operation of ten active Student Congress committees, gave added impetus to the argument that interest was at an all time high. Mature and beneficial programs were initiated and put into operation: the Student Loan, Theater Privilege Cards, Recruitment. Work was begun on others: Insurance, Faculty Evaluation. The Student Court was utilized to determine the guilt or innocence of students charged with minor violations, and used to interpret the Constitution in legal entanglements. All of these facts contributed to the indication that student government at Santa Clara was responsible, and growing more so each year. The ship has been rigidly constructed ; she has passed her maiden voyage ; it is for future administra- tions to keep her afloat and to make what improvements possible. Student Government 116 s : I %■ - i S ;jwPf fllBJ 1 j i IlL " ; Left to right, first row: McGrath, Ginella, Williams, Jonsen, Collins. Second row: Miggins, Lacardo, Bowe, Schober, Lucas, Johnson, Oneto, Mudd. Student Congress Few colleges or universities can boast of a better student government structure than that of Santa Clara. The Senate and the House of Representatives have come to be respected as efficient and well organized governmental bodies. This year Bob Williams, ASUSC president and Dick Jonsen, Vice-President, presided over the Senate and House respectively. Under their able leadership student government progressed greatly. Because of the bicameral nature of the student government more students took an active participation. The House acted as sort of club presidents ' council. In their meetings they coordinated the activities of the various organizations, assisted groups and established long range proceedings in other facets of campus life. The Senate met weekly to discuss general conditions on campus and to legislate when necessary. House Left to right, first row: Scherer, Ferguson, Belmar, Poche, Jonsen, Johnson, Carer, Gavigan. Second row: Chambers, Murphy, Stoney, Ogle, Panetta, Hayes, Rodgers. Student Advisory Board Every year a new group of youth engulf upon the Hallowed grounds which lie in the shadow of Mission Santa Clara. Four years hence those same aforementioned youth, having discreetly made use of the opportuni- ties afforded them by the University, will depart not as youth but as men ! This, to a large extent, is the re- sponsibility of the Student Advisory Board. Under the very able leader- ship of Chairman Arthur Hayes, and Vice-Chairman Al Reid, the board operated in many novel realms of endeavor. In addition to the traditional counciline; of the freshmen class, the student board also undertook a tutoring program as well as detailed planning of the subsequent year ' s initiation procedures. Left to right: Hayes, Trent, Quinlan, Reid, Chambers, Ruggles, Terry. Student Court Left to right: Robert Wieand, Dick Schlemmer, Michael Flaherty. jQ ■Mr t » ' V The Student Court is composed of one Chief Justice and four justices, all of whom hold office for one academic year. Exclusive right of judicial review is vested in this body, and it possesses jurisdiction over all cases in law or equity arising over the Associated Stu- dent ' s Constitution, over the laws of the Student Congress, or over aeree- ments made between the University and other institutions. Lastly, cases of discipline referred to it by the Vice- President of Student Affairs are within the jurisdiction of the Student Court. Chief Justice Richard Schlemmer presided over the Court, and with assistance from Associate Justices Michael Flaherty, Frank Murphy, Her- man Carmassi and Robert Wieand, greatly facilitated the operations of student government. 19 Left to right, first row: Fife, Reid, Laney, Murphy, Hammond, Maino, Perreira. Second row: McCormacIc, Ruggles, Carter, Salazar, Conrado, Wiswall, Doyle, Vasconi. Perry Carter Chairman Social Publicity Committee The Publicity Committee here at the University of Santa Clara is a newly formed organization. It ' s purpose is to serve the many activities on campus as a herald, to let our own students and all of our other friends know about the different activities on the S. C. campus. The Social Committee, under the leadership of Perry Carter, has turned in an outstanding job. The committee has been responsible in a large part for the entertaining and social life of the students. 120 Who ' s Who ! James Bowe James Bowen Perry Carter Adolf Eitner The purpose of this year ' s " Who ' s Who " is to recognize and record the achievements of American College Student Leaders. Their acceptance of the responsibilities of leadership have been recognized by their fellow students. Their Student Government officers have honored them by selecting their biographies to be among those representing more than 1,000 leading colleges and universities in this year ' s book. Through the annual publication of " Who ' s Who " a permanent record of student achievements is provided: a valuable refer- ence educational institutions, vocational bureaus ; business and social organizations. The achievements of these students who have seized the torch of leadership will expand with the years. An inspiration to future student leaders . . . here are the leaders of tomorrow. Richard Shlemmer John Wade Robert Williams William WiswaH John Ginellc Donald Johnson Wesley Ruggles Arthur Hayes Richard Lucas George Scherrer Richard Jonsen Edward Panelli George Heeg n k V - ' k i I ? - c; Left to right, first row: Doyle, Smith, Premo, Breen, Quinlan, Scherer, Dieto, Chambers, Fogatty, Saulivan, Fife. Second row: Hayes, Trent, Calahan, Figini, Gavotto, Hohnson, Polk, Collins, Flood, Franks, Wood, Dossola, Arancio. Third row: Henriot, Keating, P. Breen, Seimer, Harrison, Hammond, Keifer, Collins, Marckx. GEORGE SCHERRER, Editor-in-Chief SANTA The school year of 1954-55 witnessed a marked improvement in the weekly campus pub- lication, The Santa Clara. With progress of the student press pervading throughout the first semester, Editor-in-Chief, Bud Scherrer, and Managing Editor, Bill Chambers, found little trouble in producing an accurate account of life here on the University campus. Up-to-the-minute news, feature articles on some of the most important topics around the University, and sports highlights were put to- gether in compact, four-page editions each week. The business department of the paper de- RICHARD QUINLAN Sports KEVAN LONEY Business Manager JOHN FIGINI Photography JOHN KIEFER Advertising Manager DANIEL MAHER News JOHN MARCKX Subscription ROY PALMER Circulation CLARA serves more than its share of praise and due credit must also be given to Rev. Richard Roberts, S.J., faculty advisor, and Robert Taylor, S.J., who acted as newspaper moderators. Beginning in March of this year, Bill Cham- bers took over as Editor-in-Chief and initiated a move for more consistency in the paper. An experiment with a tabloid, smaller eight-page edition, was tried. Whether this policy change will continue next fall is yet to be decided. Nevertheless, The Santa Clara is definitely pro- gressing with fresh ideas. WILLIAM CHAMBERS Managing Editor . ■: SfSjjm JOHN FIGINI Photography ANDREW PIEROVICH Literary MICHAEL FLAHERTY Advertising Manager TIMOTHY O ' NEILL Assistant Editor THOMAS McGUIRE Sports EDWARU PUGH Art FRANK DOSTALIK Layout JAMES GAVIGAN, Editor-in-Chief 19S5 Perhaps the most trying task that a senior can undertake other than the Stu- dent Body Presidency is that of editor-in- chief of THE REDWOOD. Getting this annual publication to press and eventually distributed to a public which is for the most part unappreciative of the work put into it can give anyone a nice start towards a tidy collection of ulcers. THE REDWOOD has never evolved smoothly. It is a Juggernaut which defies all but superhuman efforts in overcoming Left to right: Ruggles, Sauer, Breen, Marckx, Dostalilc, Vasconi. PATRICK HALLY, Business Manager Redwood its initial inertia, and if neglected for a moment all momentum is lost and it will instantaneously grind to a halt. Producing it therefore involves a myriad of short shoves down the path towards the inevit- able deadline. This year Jim Gavigan has risked his sanity in seeing his baby come into the world on time and only with continual help of an enthusiastic and highly com- petent staff has it been possible to put this book into your hands. Left to right, first row: Gerecke, Holland, Hayes, Dr. Wade. Second row: O ' Donnell, Chambers, Trent, Dohrmann, Jones, Sauer. BARRON HOLLAND, Co-editor The Owl Our University literary magazine, The Owl, has under the direction of Editors-in-Chief, Barron G. Holland and Arthur H. Hayes, Jr., achieved during the past year a periodical individualism most unique in kind. With a " Liberally conservative " selection of material, the publication has presented a wide variety of contemporary work from scholarly lectures to entertaining short stories. Art Editor William O ' Donnell, with his singular and very professional techniques, Verse Editor James Trent with a well- balanced poetry selection, and Associate Editors for Business and Circulation, William S. Chambers and Robert Dohrmann have contributed to this success. We feel confident that this precedent will be followed by corresponding imagination and zeal in the years to come. Owl Orator ical Contest In one of the most outstanding OWL contests in recent years ; with a speech that honored Arthur Vandenberg and his " honest candor on the high plane of great ideals " ; for an intense, sparkling delivery, Donald H. Johnson became the first engineer ever to win top honors in the Owl Oratorical Contest. Don was the only senior in a field of five excellent contestants which included Duncan Fife, Paul Busacca, Sal Liccardo, and Peter Henriot. Donald Johnson Richard McClaren, Richard Jonsen, Wessley Ruggles. Dramatic Arts Contest " a well graced actor leaves the stage " Let Shakespeare ' s words serve as tribute to a fine performance, Richard Jonsen ' s por- trayal of Richard II, the indecisive monarch, fallen from power and out of fame, had all the quality and dignity and grace demanded by the role. Before his soliloquy came to its solemn close the audience realized that the winner of the William H. Leahy Prize for Dramatic Art stood before them, and also that an actor, in the true sense of the word, graced the stage. His interpretation, sensible and intense, wholly captured the imagination of the audience. Second place in this annual contest was awarded to Richard McLaren for his sensitive portrayal of " Henry V " and third place to Wes Ruggles for his excellent sketch from " The Male Animal. " The other contestants included Paul Baldacci, Joseph Fogarty, Robert Shopes, Bob Gereke, Leo Donati, Richard Lucas, and William Home. 127 Carrying through with the old Shakespearean slogan, . " The Play ' s the thing, " the Clay M. Greene Players, under manage- ment of newly arrived Dramatic ' s Director Edward J. Fits- patrick, Jr., from the University of Colorado, the society carried on one of the fullest slates in its his tory. At the opening meeting the members elected Duncan Fife, President ; Wes Ruggles, Vice-President ; and Jo Fogarty, Secre- tary-Treasurer. The officers pledged themselves to the institu- tion of a new constitution which, when finally adopted this year, gave the Dramatic-producing organization full scope as a positive society. Their productions brought the society out of debt, over- coming a $300 deficit; increased thethreatre-going audience of the city as well as the university; and brought over 200 interested students into a program of theatricals which saw the " ship " active with Santa Clara participation throughout the entire year. With the introduction of season tickets, first cla s advertising, and a theatrical quality director Fitspatrick marked his first year at Santa Clara with success. Duncan Fife President Clay M. Greene Left to right, first row: Gavigan, Fachman, Ruggles, Stember, Sullivan, Gerelce, Heaiey. Second row: Jones, Kenneally, Fitzpatrick, Fife, Forgarty, Aroancio, Coughlin, Jonsen, Hayes. Third row: Trent, Plok, Hammond, Harney, Conn, Flood. II A Pageant of the Nativity Authenticity marked " A Pageant of the Nativity " the first full presentation of the season. Running three performances, an official Marian Year presentation, the adaptation of the Nativity episodes from the Medieval English Cycle Plays of Chester County required 46 dramatic personae, the University Glee Club of 21 under the direction of Mr. Rene Dagenais, and a stage crew of 18, to achieve its distinguishing reputation of excellent quality. Director Fitzpatrick utilized the tradional style of medieval theatrical means in his technique for the story of the Birth of Our Lord. His over-all result was a skillfully developed production which drew as many of the townsfolk to witness the seasonal spectacular as friends and students, with congestion at the ticket booth holding the curtain each performance. Alfred Reid and Barbara Ebner as Joseph and Mary, along with Joe Fogarty, Jim Flood, Paul Baldacci, Duncan Fife, Bob Greke, Daniel Sullivan, plus the entire company were given especially warm reviews by the San Jose Mercury-News critics, as was evi- denced by the healthy crowds. The Glee Club achieved a new high in perfection for their professional quality work in the December pageant. 131 Shadow and Substance Paul Vincent Carroll gave to his readers in " Shadow and Substance " an intimate and revealing view into the Irish soul. On the octave before St. Patrick ' s Day, Irisher Fitzpatrick gave to Clay M. Greene ' s audiences, through the medium of the university ' s most skillful actors, the exact same view Carroll ' s dramatic vehicle. Using a straight set representing the interior of an Irish parish house, he brought out the best that was in each actor. Tom Farly, fascinated viewers and reviewers alike with his deft portrayal of the finicky Cannon. Joseph Fogarty and Kathleen Concannon administered their roles with equal effective perfection. Andrew Pierovich, Bill Home, Hugh Coughlin, Dan Sullivan, and the young ladies from the Newman Club, Marilyn Barth, Joan Simonson, and Margo Behr, developed their roles with smooth efficiency and delicate balance that lended the proper proportion of light comedy and tight action which gave the performance its mark of professionalism. It was a show of great and unusual merit as the increase of theatre attendance indicated. 133 Thorton Wilder ' s great epic of America, " Our Town, " brought from the 1600 who attended the two night run, acclaims as one of the most heart-warming and entertaining plays ever presented in the " Ship. " Regardless whether one considers this slight exaggeration, the enthusiastic response to Director Fitzpatrick ' s curtain show for this year ' s season, evidences the continued high quality of his work since coming to the University. Since no set was required by the author, it was up to the director to supply the proper effects neces- sary for a convincing presentation. This he did by the means of tireless training of the 50-plus actors and actresses and skill of his light and property direction. With this final production, The Clay M. Greene reputation for dramatics at Santa Clara, one which maintained the traditional reputation of high quality at the Mission College. He built for himself an appreciative audience, and an interested undergraduate following, and even now making plans for the " 55-56 " season, which will surpass the successful season just completed. Our Town 135 ' •■■• (I A Left to right, first row: Ginella, Caldwell, Sullivan, Fr. Wall, S.J., Poche, Karst, Clarkin, Perrin. Second row: Hayes, Licardo, Bowe, Fogarty, Fife, Sauer, Maino. Senate House Left to right, first row: Mooney, Sullivan, Doyle, Harrison, Maguire, Ford, Collins. Second row: Gereclci, Henriot, Caro, Janelli, Busacca, Chelpigieon, Mack. Richard Quinlan, President Patrick Donohoe, Moderator I.R.C With Fr. Patrick Donohoe as moderator, Santa Clara ' s International Relations Club moved to be an active group on campus this academic year. In hopes of understanding current domestic, national, and foreign political events, the club acted to bring this tc its members in formal and informal meetings. Under the direction of President Richard Quinlan, assisted by Dan Sullivan, Barry Holland, and Bob Sheehan, the club participated in many inter-collegiate discussions, in the annual student-managed model U.N. Assembly, at San Francisco this year, and in its own meetings, where the members heard speakers discussing the most current topics. Left to right, first row. Gereck, Sheehan, Sullivan, Quinlan, Holland, Healey. Second row: Hayes, Shay, Henriot, Raffanti, Earley, Fogarty, Panetta, Schaub, Wade, Lucas. ' . " ». .s i " • . ' Ni v:h . J 1 w % Left to right, first row: Williams, Travis, Chuck, Smith, Gil, Vadnais, Terry, Weeger, Tinoco, Riley, Geeg, Leal, McGoldricIc, Van Etten, Eitner, Machoado, Bartoo, Ginella. Second row: McKenna, Kruse, Krug, Marvin, Kranz, Seiser, Burke, Hearne, Stowers, Grimaldi, Inequez, Carmichael, Baumann, Zambora, Brunkow, Hutz, Foehn, Volpetti, Specht, Pugh, Asimos, Giampaoli, Tommey, Pereira, Wilde, Conrado, Conley. Third row: MacDonald, Ventura, Shriek, Hoffman, Jose, Stephani, Bush, Wallace, Barth, White, Johnson, Burnaham, Allison, Gianotti, Fry, Williams, Risso, Clarke, Padget, Mackel, Luchette, Murad, Palmer. Upper Division Engineering Left to right, first row: Gil, Bauman, Smith, Terry, Chock, Allison, Specht, Van Etten, Heaphy, Silva, Travis, Williams. Second row: Gramaldi, Ventura, Burke, Carmichael, Barth, Hutz, Fochu, Eagen, Pugh, Javobberger, Murad, Mooney, Alhers, Tomney, Luchetti. Third row: Shriek, McDonald, Hoffman, Fry, Riggeri, Kearns, Peal, Bucco, Maddux, Ritz, LaQueer, Mudd. A.I.E.E. i ' WSOm A.S.C.E. Left to right, first row: Siri, Filippini, Rielly, Vadnais, Machado, Mackel, Conrado, Leal, Heeg, Tinoco, McGoldrick, Conley. Second row: Thompson, Stowers, Palmer, Brunlcow, Burnham, Gianotti, White, Hester, Gilley, Zamora, Gianagli, Pereirra, Canvasback, O ' Boyle. Third row: Sharpe, Smith, Miller, De La Pena, Jose, Steffanie, Weiss, Weigger, Kernan, Padget, Toole, LaQueer, Hayes, Hall, Inquinez. Societies A.S.M.E. Left to right, top row: Goodey, Fligini, Hearne, Marvin, Wallace, Kurse, Tandberg, Goeas, Vascancellos, Bodine, Bannon, Ristol, Lowes. Middle row: Bassinet, Murphy, Sieser, Kranz, Bush, Dickey, Krug, Gaffney, Kelley, Risso, Campbell, Lopez, Weyland. Third row: Bartoo, Volpatti, Martin, Asimos, Wilde, McKenna, Williams, Johnson, Eitner, Ginella, Clarke. Thomas McGuire, John Marcks, John Kiefer. John Miggins, President Left to right, first row: Doyle, Carey, Garrel, Scanland, Sammon, Wilson, March, McGuire, Miggins, Peters, Kiefer, Brown, Smith, Caldwell, Easley, Salazar, Farity, Noriega, Maceo. Second row: Peters, Novaclt, Crane, Sleaker, Guguaza, Foster, Carmassi, Wiswall, Mattos, Gable, Heron, Hally, Bruni, Sossola, Tang, Pigato, Tourtelot, Bacon, Kam, Tores, O ' Neill. Third row: Murphy, Quinn, Romero, Vlasich, Soher, McNamara, Hall, Ferguson, Laney, Jon es, Kralj, Normandin, Sammon, Chenu, Andrini, Goolkasian, Bowen, Gorniclt, Oneto, Souza, Rembert, Bush, Loney, Cunningham, Carroll, Rocha. Fourth row: Leahy, Sullivan, Youngblood, Gatzert, Murphy, Smith, Clark, Miick, Brethauer, Schwartz, Maddalena, Dorsey, Ryland, Krimmer, Caro, Orr, Heath, Hogan, Campagna, Parsons, Yosten, Kimball, Kireene, Langston, Brown, Smith, Black, White, Lopez, Wong, lacopetti, Cogne, Harrison. Fifth row: Howell, Ethington, Scheerer, Smolich, Gray, Dohrerty, Gooding, Gomez, Petersen, Buschini, Savage, DePaovli, Mickalson, Baine, Andrade, Sturdevant, Anchomdo, Mucci, Bung, Phillips, DeZan, Castellucci, Hodoyan. The Business Administration Association, can view with satisfaction the activities, of the 1954-55 school year. Under the able guidance of President John Miggins, the activities were brought to a successful close with a B.A.A. Banquet. Although the Association is designed to serve the business students primarily, its social program and many services have benefited the entire student body. In addition to its social and service functions the organization was able to bring representatives from General Petroleum, General Mills, International Business Machines and several other well known companies. 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. B.JUL 140 Jim Bowe, President and Melvin Luchetti Left to right, first row: Spadafore, Enright, Gagleielmi, Clark, Liccardo, Bowe, Madsen, Brown, Shea, Birmingham, Heap, McLaren, Block, Eisenhower, Olivia, Nixon, Merriman. Second row: Bacigalupi, Normandin, Kiefer, Burni, Savage, Murad, Premo, Smith, Cucurza, Wilson, Leahy, Dossola, LuJack, Curl, Desmond, Home, Muti, Maggiore, Truman, Morello. Third row: Murphy, Bushini, Smolich, Blanchard, Taylor, Campisi, Foster, Marx, Marvin, Sullivan, Hearne, Krimmer, Campagna, McGuire, Rossevelt, McCullough, Carmichael, Berger, Hayes, Engles, Ward, Smith, Kimball, Carroll, Nobriga. Fourth row: Gatzert, Anderson, Smith, Adenhauer, Jones, Black, Gray, Doherty, Britschgi, Gooding, DePaoli, Nimitz, Andrate, Andreade, Trotsky, Caldwell, Baker, Hayes, Kernan, Bush, Specht, Gayaito, Lenin, Carey, McGrath, Greco. " Caribbean Holiday, " the annual Day Student Association ' s winter dance, was presented in Capitola for the first time this year. Under the leadership of President Jim Bowe, Vice-President Ed Foster, Secretary Jim Poletti, Treasurer Ad Dioli, Sergeant-of-arms Chuck Longwello, Tom Sullivan and Sal Liccardo, the dance was the gala event of the year. A reassuring amount of cooperation and enthusiasm was evidenced in all projects undertaken by the association, and the efforts of members produced many gratifying results. Day Students 141 Vernon Chase, President Band Left to right, first row: Doyle, Raffanti, Sammon, Conn, Bacon, DeZan, Chase, Maion, Madson, Brown, Carral, Janoslco, Rama, Legellet. Second row: Murphy, Sullivan, Engight, Premo, Fury, Wrangler, Blacky, Aiello, Sandbrook, Schultz, Shay, Horn, Mutz, Olivo, Morello, Compagno. Third row: Chambers, Panetta, Perry, Bertoulucci, Babie, Ferguson, Murphy, Laney, Bolts, Gordo, Romero, Maguire, Clark, Mick, Goolkasian, Birmingham, Tomesello, Crouch, Holland, Flynn, Collins, Louis. Fourth row: Azevedo, Joan, Heaton, McNamara, Schwartz, Tang, Krals, Ford, Smith, Hearne, Gooding, Heaby, Bush, Specht, Brethauer, Madd, Andrini, Perucci, Firl, Trent. Fifth row: Sullivan, Chielpagian, Quinn, Fogarty, Busocca, Gatz, McNeil, Andrade, Percy, Pigger, Moceo, Block, Berg, Burger, Breen, Gomez, Collins. Blackstone Left to right, first row: O ' Connor, Sloan, Deere, Fife, Takamoto, Eberhardt, Ruggles. Second row: Jacobberger, Bartoo, Engeli, Orr, Pizzo, Ruggieri, Zickgraf, Pendo. Third row: Eschmann, Normandin, Lillie, Sheaff, Gable. Harley Deere, President 142 Left to right, first row: Campagno, Reid, Coughlin, Trent, McLaren, Chambers, Sauer. Second row: Perovich, Gerecki, Hayes, Holland, Ford, McGuire, Fife, Dohrmann. James Trent. President Literary Mendel Ronald Stoney, President • T m% Left to right, first row: Ball, Keating, Soldati, Huarte, Stoney, Raschlco, Abruzzini, Polette, Miller. Second row: Raven, Karl, Wilson, Sappleton, White, Riswain, Ryan, Kelly, Machado, Johnson, Rovero, Hogan. Third row: Dane, Burns, Frietzsche, Shlemmer, Modeste, Madigan, Scharf, Deere, Michaels, Grisez, Mack. 143 Left to right, first row: Souza, Chambers, Lujaclc, photograph, Androdi, Doyle, Romero, Bush, Villa, Tongs, Campagno. Second row: Conn, Enright, Premo, Durkee, Rufus, Wiswall, Cacuzzo, Vasquez, Ponce, Madsen, Boy, Goolkasian, Kodak, Bush, Keating, Vari. Third row: Quinn, Sammon, Shay, Painetta, Caney, Gomez, Mick, Healy, Louis, Masterson, Neuman, Donohue, Sanbrook, Ditto, Dossee, Morello, Taddeucci, Hadley. Fourth row: Duck, Fergy, Bald, Booze, Maino, Breen, McNeill, Ford, Bulman, Berg, De Zota, Nucci, Janosko, Bakon, Tourtelot, Lang, Deiro, Breen, Risch- wain. Fifth row: Ellinger, Schwarza, Boitano, Fog, Skip, Clare, Borberoings, Breth, Burger, Rollie, Goodie, Bocci, Brush, Machado. " ... Organized for the advancement of cultural subjects and the encourage- ment of such activities as are of particular interest to its members. " Preamble. Under the leadership of its president, Dan Romero, the Nobili Club drew up a new constitution and increased its membership to approximately seventy-five. Integrating the social and cultural aspects of life, this polyglot organization has become one of the most popular and probably one of the most active groups on campus, while also engaging in inter-school language socials. President Daniel Romero Nobile Club 144 President Robert Chenu Left to right, first row: J. Fynn, M. Flaherty, M. Young, R. Turtelot, D. Bacon, A. Reid, R. Chenu, J. Miggins, G. Thompson, T. Banarn, M. Enright, V. Vasconi, K. Murphy, E. Anderson, L. Coyne. Second row: G. Siri, R. Easley, T. Soher, J. Slelcar, S. McNamara, W. Hall, D. Wilson, P. Conrado, F. Carlson, C. Leahy, T. McGuire, J. Salazar, F. Ditto, P. Johnson. Third row: J. Sullivan, D. Petersen, C. Giley, A. Smolich, L. DeZan, J. Tomassello, P. Legellet, M. Burmingham, D. Block, M. Filice, M. Keating, M. Reilly, F. Smith, R. Moceo, B. Oneto, P. Gomez, P. Scheaff, J. Toomey. Fourth row: P. Van Harryington, M. Stapleton, J. Buschina, P. Kane, D. Bocci, N. Karly, A. Frietzche, R. Schlemmer, R. Modeste, R. Dossee, P. Ellinger, M. Madsen, W. Brown, T. Hall, A. Crumy, L. Hogan. Fifth row: A. Bruni, R. Durlcee; R. Mack, P. Armauton, R. Raino, J. Fogarty, R. Rrero, P. Brethauer, D. Mick, J. Michaels, F. Cucuzza, G. Janasko. Under the leadership of President Bob Chenu and Vice-President John Miggins, the Santa Clara Ski Club has grown to be one of the most active clubs on campus and one of the most successful clubs in competition with the surrounding Bay Area Colleges. Proudly sporting their parkas, Santa Clarans have made quite a name for themselves in the annual High Sierra interclub races held during the Christmas vacation. Playing host to the young ladies from various Catholic colleges in Santa Clara ' s ski lodge, Hoy Fillet, the club took part in the couple ' s race as well as the interclub trophy competition. Secretary George Thompson, handled the entertainment for the many " snowless ski sessions " held on campus, while Treasurer Carl Hendreciks managed funds of the organization. Ski Club 145 Left to right, first row: Poche, Whaling, Sullivan, Hayes, Karst, Reid, McGuire, Ford, Gereclc. Second row: McCormick, Rodgers, Smith, Louis, McClaren, Ross, Fogarty, Coughlin, Collins, Gredo, Bowe, Trent, Jones, Compagno. Thomists Hawaiian Left to right, first row: Andrade, Silva, Kam, Jinkins, Gocas, Collins, Louis. Second row: Wong, Chin, Pacheco, Murakami, McCormack, Chock. Left to right: R. Perrin, K. Murad, M. Collins, R. Clarlcin. Camera Glee Left to right, kneeling: Rogers, Dagenis, Rocha, Silva, Arioto. First row: Azecerdo, Kam, Burman, Kenneally, Bauman, Jones, Bulcou, Ritz. Second row: Engli, Gavotto, Gable, Maddux, O ' Malley, Healy, Siemer, Hallaran. Q Delta Sigma Fi Ws In May of 1950, students of the College of Business Ad- ministration formed an organization which would add to their pre-executive experience and enjoyments. They received sup- port and became the prestige gathering Gamma Xi Chapter of Delta Sisrma Pi. This organization has the double role of furthering both the educational and social horizons of the businessman. Through the leadership of President Jack Kiefer, the fraternity has sponsored forums of successful business college alumni, the well known field trips to view business in action, and great speakers who addressed the fraternity. The success with which the Delta Sigma Pi has met is due in a large part to its two-fold purpose, namely educational and social enjoyment for its members. ■A : :: " John Kiefer, President Left to right, first row: Pigato, Murphy, Marckx, Miggins, Kiefer, Hally, Cunningham, Normanoin. Second row: Leahy, Bruni, Torres, Bowen, Schwari, Sammon, Phillips, Tourtelot, Goolkasian, Singer, Gavigan, lacopetti. Third row: Scherer, Campagna, Lobue, Britschgi, Oneto, Doyle, Perez, Lopes, Peters, Scanlan, Bruni, O ' Neill. r fifim H -H£ ? - ■ w Herry Soldatti, President Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, has firmly established its place on the organizational roster of Santa Clara ' s Associated Students House of Representatives. Eta Alpha chapter, Santa Clara ' s branch, though only seven years old, is part of an organization that has grown steadily for thirty years, so that 260 chapters are now listed from coast to coast. Alpha Phi Omega is dedicated to service, and the fra- ternity members have been found ready and able to live up to this code of service. Of the projects completed throughout the year, the Student Bindex, the presentation of a bronze plaque for the Mission Cross and their serving as ushers are but a few of the services they perform as a national service fraternity. Left to right, first row: Rader, Chambers, Miller, Hayes, Soldati, Stoney, Reid, Ruggles, Terry. Second row: Arata, Romero, McNamee, Campesi, Campagan, Lobue, McNeil, Healey, Rounder, Hogan, Borelli, Wade. Third row: Arocha, Huarte, Dohrman, Kam, Brown, Jones. Smith, Kirrene, Deere, Trent, McGrath. Fourth row: Pereira, Berg, Colins, Jinkins, Madigan, Normandin, Dorsey, Karst, Cold. Left to right, first row: Shlemmer, Lucas, Johnson, Hayes, Eitner. Second row: Jonsen, Panglli, Williams, Madigan, Heeg, Von Der Mehden, Murphy. Donald Johnson, President I " Scholarship, Service, and Loyalty to the University " make up the qualifications necessary for the honor and prestige of being a member of Alpha Sigma Nu. This fraternity is the Phi Beta Kappa of the Jesuit colleges and universities. Its members represent the four colleges and in this manner can be a good influence upon and an inspiration for the entire uni- versity. Under the capable leadership of the chapter president, Don Jonnson, the fraternity is takin g its place with the most active campus organizations. Alpha Sigma Nu 3 1 Left to right: P. Vadnais, G. Leal, G. Heeg, K. Choclt, D. Specht, T. Travis. Membership in Pi Delta Sigma, the University ' s Engineer- ing Honor Society, is a goal sought by all undergraduate engineering students but achieved only by those upperclassmen who have maintained a standing in the upper fifth of their class. The fraternity ' s activities are traditionally inaugurated each semester with the initiation ceremonies and banquet. At this time, in addition to an outstanding academic record, aspiring members are required to present a short technical paper and an indication of their desire to perpetuate the organization ' s standards of Scholarship, Integrity, and Dili- gence. Kenneth Chock, President Fi Delta Sigma iN N k ; Service on a religious plane, the aim of the St. John Berchman ' s Sanctuary Society, typifies the Santa Clara tradition of student life revolving around the mission chapel. Assistance at benediction and the stations of the cross, coupled with the serving of the many masses which are offered each day is the ordinary function of the members of the organization. The primary social functions of the society are the annual reception of new members and the traditional Santa Cruz picnic day followed by a banquet. This year the society is under the able leadership of Prefect George Heeg who is assisted by Vice-Prefect Paul Conrado. George Heeg, Prefect Sanctuary Left to right, first row: Eitner, Palmer, Zamora, Wade, Petersen, Heeg, Whaling, Machado, Grady. Second row: Johnson, Ginella, Gavotto, Basinet, Rogers, Wollesson, Sauer, Hanrahan, Loney, Fr. Hurst, S.J. Third row: Murphy, Bowe, Jonsen, Lucas, Hayes, Terry, Tang, Panetta, Collins, Smith, Grisez. Fourth row: Sullivan, Salmon, Harrison, Kanep, Pigato, Ross, Early, Gorniclc, Stember, Sichi, Nistler. 152 The Santa Clara Sodality this year, placing emphasis on the social apostolate, sponsored many projects of a practical spiritual nature. A top Sodality undertaking was the teaching of Catechism. Sixty Santa Clarans taught eleven Catechetical centers. Another project sponsored by the Sodality, but participated in by the entire student body, was the Mission Drive to aid the California Jesuits on Formosa. $1,000.00 was raised each semester by the students. The Sodality nourished in 1954-55 under the Prefect- ship of Jim Bowen. Other officers included: Pat Ellinger, Vice-Prefect; Dan Romero, Secretary and Tony Sauer, Treasurer. Rev. Roger McAuliffe, S.J., was Sodality Director and Mr. Richard D ' Arcy, S.J., was Moderator. To sum up its work, the Santa Clara Sodality strove, through its many projects, to fulfill the main Sodality rule, " To Sanctify their own souls and souls of their neighbor. " ? T " J Mi . James Bowen, President Sodality Left to right, first row: Bowe, Sheehan, Sauer, Romero, Bowen, Liccardo, Berg, Machado, Loney. Second row: Trent, Ivlurad, Hayes, Hurate, Smith, Clarkin, Sullivan, Pigato, Collins, Wollesen, Zamora, Palmer. Third row: Doyle, Sichi, Nistler, Salmon, Beaulieu, Harrison, Heily, Perreira, Ferguson, Lopes, Sousa. 153 KSCU This year considerable progress was made to im- prove even further the Voice of Santa Clara. Under the leadership of officers such as Ron Rader, Ray Burnham, Mel Luchetti, Dan Boessow, Joe Nicholas, Hugh Barth, and others, work has begun on the new thousand-watt transmitter, which will make KSCU one of the biggest college stations in the Bay Area. Burnham, Luchetti, Racier Left to right, first row: Barth, Nicholas, Rader, Burnham, Luchetti, Boessow, McDonald, Lerry. Second row: Lowes, Fr. Spieler, S.J., Williams. Third row: Healy, Hefter, Stember, Chin, Norton, Lerry, Langston, Sober, Gereclce, Gaffney, Nistler. Fourth row: Hutz, Parsons, Collins, Quinlan, Caralli, Ryland, Olivio. " W Lecture Series With the presentation of " Freedom — A Weapon for Survival, " the Associated Students ' Lecture Series came into its second year — an age which, at Santa Clara, is sufficient to establish tradition. The series, whose purpose is to " promote In- tellectual development, upon a practical problem " within the student body and the community at large, was begun in 1954 by the Associated Stu- dents, and stands as the sole participation of the students in the presentation of academic programs. The two-man committee of 1954 — Dick Jonsen and Tom McGuire — burgeoned into a committee with faculty and alumni representatives (Fr. Dono- hoe, Mr. Collins, David Kirby), and student representatives consisting of Seniors Dick Jonsen, Dick Lucas, Hugh Coughlin, Juniors Joe Ferguson, Tom Farey, Jos. Fogarty, Sophomores Bob Wood, Bob Wieand, Larry Terry, Bob Hammond and Roger Sullivan. Left to right, back row: Ferguson, Lucas, Wieand, Hammond, Woods, Fogarty, Farley, Coughlin. Front row: Sullivan, Jonsen, Terry. Rev. Joseph B. Wall, S.J. Bryon J. Snow Rev. Willis Egan, S.J. Arthur H. Hayes, Sr. Rev. Joseph D. Munier Reserve Officers The school year 1954-55 produced some very marked changes in the Reserve Officers Training Program at Santa Clara. Passing from the scene, was Col. Michael Buckley who retired from the Army and his post as Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the University. Also leaving the University in this year ' s graduating seniors will be the last class of Artillery trained cadets. After this year, Santa Clara will be exclusively a Branch General School. No longer will the cadet corps be 95 per cent future artillerymen as it has been for a very long — " long ' ' time. One side feature to this is also interesting to note. Fort Sill, Oklahoma, will no more be fabled " Siberia " to Junior cadets off to summer camp. Instead, this " paid vacation " will now be Fort Lewis, Washington. Col. Arthur H. Hogan Training Corps Taking the place of Col. Buckley this year was Col. Arthur Hogan. Almost immediately, the Colonel moved to keep and improve the high standards of Military Training left by Buckley. He instituted a special seven-week drill course for Freshmen cadets that was a large success, in making these new cadets, working parts of the corps in minimum amount of time. Col. Hogan also enlarged the Santa Clara Pershing Rifle Drill Team which has done so much to add prestige to the cadet corps throughout the area. He also enlarged the cadet band, and encouraged the use of rifle range cadets, other than the rifle team. The national military honor fraternity of Scabbard and Blade, took the place of Saber Society, as the active military group in student affairs. This fraternity is widely recognized and we at Santa Clara are lucky to have it. We are also fortunate to have one of the best military departments on the West Coast. Left to right, first row: Captain Sarsfield, Major Bartlow, Colonel Hogan, Major McDonugh, Captain Wirrick. Second row: Sergeant Faulkner, Sergeant Cochrane, Sergeant Hudson, Sergeant Reedy, Sergeant Chivers. BATTALION OFFICERS Lett to right: Murphy, Von Der Mehden, Terry, Carter. BATTALION AND BATTERY OFFICERS Left to right: Reid, Wade, Wiswall, Fontes, Stoney, Modest, Vierra, Quinlan, Ruggles, Lucas, Goodwin, Holland, Williams, Kiefer. R.O.T.C. 158 SENIORS— FIRST BATTALION Left to right, first row: Novak, Slelcar, Cole, Specht, Baldacci, Hearn, Tang, Wilson, Machado, Vadnais, Madsen, Abrenzzini, Cacuzza, Polette. Second row: Hally, Arancio, Dolan, Raffanti, Collins, Barth, Smith, Scalahi, Lewis, Van Etten, Sousa, Wilde, Fontes. Third row: Weeger, Schaub, Abrahamson, Wiswall, Moss, Hutz, Smolich, Reid, Wade. SENIORS— SECOND BATTALION Left to right, first row: Clark, Kiefer, Bianco, Gould, Flood, Conn, Gonzales, Campion, Crane, Ranieri, Eitner, Volpatti. Middle row: Cheatham, Bush, Heier, Moran, Leal, McKenna, Sweeney, Allison, Savage, Schall, Flaherty, Tirapelle. Top row: Vasconi, McGuire, Coglin, Madigan, Hardy, Early, Sullivan, Hollamd, Williams. R.O.T.C. 159 a.o.i.c. JUNIORS— A BATTERY Left to right, first row: Guilhamet, Berg, Scanlan, Spinardi, Goolkasian, Fife, Luchetti, Rovero, Robinson, Briggs, Conley, Hayes, lacopetti, Lagomarsino. Second row: Rashko, Lobney, Torres, Hogan, Schrick, Schober, Conmy, Sullivan, Quinn, Kropp, Kennealy, Ross, Mick, Laney, Ruso, Andrini, Bernardicou, Oneto, Smith. Top row: McGrath, Wallace, Bush, Hall, Mackel, Murphy, Peters, Bezozi, Huarte, Lacardo. Missing: D. Darsey. JUNIORS— B BATTERY Left to right, first row: Bacon, Phillips, Ventura, De la Cruz, Kohlman, Wiswall, Grady, Comstock, Kranz, Tomney, Bruni, Palmer. Middle row: O ' Neill Gornick, Normandin, MacNamara, Hoffman, Peters, Sieser, Kernan, Thomas, Wollesen, Sammon, Nolan, Conrado, Bertolani, Arnautou, Marvin, Foley, McCormick. Top row: DeZan, Dossee, Beaulieu, Brethauer, Itherburn, Baunan, Sauer, Padget, Michaels. tt.O.T.C. BAND Left to right, first row: Wadler, Engeli, Felice, Bocci, Wetzel, Orr, Castelloei, Ritz, Sesmonel, Pendo, Grisez, Zickraf. Second row: Deere, Sheaff, Gastaldi, Eschmanii, Lillie, King, Silva, Menne, Kirkish, Nolk, Andrade, Takamoto, Sloan, Dagenais. Third row: Smith, O ' Connor, Ciraulo, Jacobberger, Leone, Mudd, Davis, Harrison. SCABBARD AND BLADE Left to right, bottom row: Vasconi, Hally, Biarco, Gould, Deere, Campion, Kiefer, Madsen, Poletti, Schall. Top row: Murphy, Raffanti, Goodwin, Ruggles, Sousa, Moss, Bush, Moran, Vierra, Von Der Maden, Captain Wirrick. Pershing Rifles . . . " In order to encourage, preserve and develop the highest ideals of the military profession, to pro- mote American citizenship. " . . . Within this short quotation from the constitution of the Pershing Rifles National Military Honor Society, its aims and objectives are aptly summarized. Composed entirely of freshmen and sophomores, the Pershing Rifles are a national organization named for the old General of the Armies commander; they are comparable to Scabbard and Blade Honor Society in the upper division. Under the guidance of Cadet Captain Louis Souza and Sergeant Robert Alexander last year, the Per- shing Rifles won the St. Patrick ' s Day Drill Competition held in San Francisco. But the duties and activi- ties of this unit are more varied than just competition. Last year they acted as color guard at basketball games at half-time; they act as guard of honor at the function held at Mission San Jose for Our Lady of Fatima. At the commissioning Exercises, they act as ushers, color guard and guard of honor for the commissioning of the fledgling officers. Wherever a highly organized, disciplined unit is required, the Pershing Rifles National Military Honor Society is ready; they have become the true embodiment of the aims and objectives of the ROTC program at Santa Clara. Left to right, front: Healy. First row: Souza, Basinet, Peterson, Murakami, Nobriga, Premo, Stapleton, Boice, Colistra, Galiotto. Second row: Compagno, Dempsey, Soher, Pavlatos, Soriano, Easley, Molinaro, Azevedo, Fong. Third row: Lopez, Stember, McKenzie, Azevedo, Norton, Hall, Taylor, Carroll, Bailey. Fourth row: McDonald, Dust, Gaffney, Kelsey, Gooding, Balberde, Figini, Bodine, Bristol, Tassi, Perez, Krimmer. You know what? I hate this . . . place. " Tool ' • n " Anybody know of an optometrist? " If Sears isn ' t there, then try Vic ' s. Athletics Organizations 168-171 Basketball 172-187 Baseball 188-195 Minor Sports 196-201 Intramurals 202-210 FIRST WEEKLY GOLF TIP FROM A TOP PRO I LLUSTRA I DECEMBER 20 Wes Ruggles Rally Committee The Rally Committee, under the chairmanship of Wes Ruggles, provided the behind-the-scenes impetus to every major sports activity of the year. Besides their many successful publicity campaigns, such as the " Big Wire " and the Queen Con- test, the committee also handled the car parades and post-game dances. One of the biggest undertakings of the committee this year was the organization of the rooting section at all of the Santa Clara basketball games. All these events reflect the hard work and hours of planning which this group put in in order that the traditional Santa Clara spirit maintain its high level and high respect throughout the area. Left to right: Ferguson, Gavigan, Panetta, Sullivan, Early, Ruggles, Reid, Fife, McGrath, Grady. m 4? C 6 XV® 4 V° .v Cheer Leaders Bob Mori and Dan Romero 1 5 t ° ' J s° 169 Left to right: Dave Bryson, Paul Baldacci, Dan Modena, Mickey Mount, Ken Sears, Dick Simoni, Ted Welp, Dean Robinson, Fabian Novak, Ray Stanley. Block " SC Dan Modena Although its ranks have been reduced because of the absence of Intercollegiate football, the Block " SC " honor society performed its functions this year in a way indicative of the type of men who are priviledged to be its members. Under the leadership of Dan Modena the society took charge of the Frosh initiation program and the regulation of campus parking. They also co-sponsored the highly successful after-game dance which followed the Queen Cor- onation and State-Santa Clara basketball game. As in the past, this year ' s society was responsible for preserving and passing many of the traditions of the University. Their aggressiveness and spirit will long be remembered. - ? . 170 ■« fK Don Giampoli Football Bill Gil Football Dick Simoni Basketball Baseball Gary Gatzert Basketball Don Mount Basketba Graduating HTO : SNA, Fabian Novak Football Ted Welp Baseball Athletes - % Paul Baldacci Football Dan Modena Baseball i. y BASKETBALL w :•£ $$$% E ■- ' ' ■ :■ ' :-■ H Br afMra is 1 gp " Varsity After three consecutive NCAA Regional appearances, Santa Clara ' s astute Bob Feerick this season began the arduous task of rebuilding the Broncos ' basketball empire. The job was made easier by the return of three four-year lettermen, Ken Sears, Dick Simoni, and Gary Gatzert. These men, who thrice participated in cagedom ' s finest hour, did yeoman work in providing the experience and finesse needed for a winning season. Handicapped throughout the campaign by inexperience, the Broncs applied aggressiveness and spirit to engage some of the nation ' s finest teams on even terms. By the season ' s end the cas abamen were a well co-ordinated and smooth- functioning team, reminiscent of the Mission teams of the past. Coach Bob Feerick Left to right: Ken Sears, John Boudreau, Dick Simoni, Gary Gatzert, Dick Venezia, Dean Robinson, Coach Feerick, Dave McCosker, Lu Jenkins, Tony Lazzeri, Don McNeil, Dick Switzler, and Rich Montgomery. .■ ' , §? ' h Basketball The season marked the final play of All-American Ken Sears, who will go down in Santa Clara history as its all- time great in athletics. Records which he established will stand for years to come and are indicative of why he was chosen the first All-American of the CBA. Sears holds almost all the records and honors in the CBA besides all of the University marks. His record includes: CBA Individual Scoring Record — 41 points, against C.O.P., March 4, 1955. CBA seasonal scoring record — 290 points scored. CBA individual free throw record — 16 consecutive, against St. Mary ' s, February 28, 1955. UNIVERSITY Individual scoring for a single season — 535 points, set during 1954-55 season. Individual scoring record for four years — 1566 points scored. Individual free throw record — 21, against Loyola, Feb- ruary 5, 1955. NATIONAL Most Valuable Player in Northern California — 1953-54, 1954-55. Most Valuable Player in CBA— 1952-53, 1953-54, 1954-55. First team of NCAA Regional Tournament ' s all-star team, 1951-52, 1952-53, 1953-54. Outstanding Mainland Player in Hawaii Invitational Tournament, 1952-53, 1953-54, 1954-55. All-American Ken Sears Season Scores SC Opponents SC 58 University of Oregon 48 40 34 Oregon State 39 79 39 U.C.L.A 74 66 60 Loyola 54f 67 58 U.C.L.A 65 57 56 Oregon State 45 71 67 University of Hawaii 61 65 71 University of Hawaii 63 52 63 University of Hawaii 59 60 53 C.O.P 55 84 69 St. Mary ' s 57 61 44 U.S.F 54 92 f denotes overtime denotes California Basketball Association Games Opponents San Jose State 47 C.O.P 81f University of California 59f Stanford University 72 San Jose State 45 St. Mary ' s 51 Loyola 74 U.S.F 66 San Jose State 57 St. Mary ' s 72 U.S.F 73 C.O.P 56 HMR %% % fjW V Encounters with members of the Pacific Coast Conference this year saw the Broncos engage both of the divisional champions, plus one of the runners-up. Santa Clara opened the 1954-55 basketball season December 3 against the Uni- versity of Oregon in Eugene. Ken Sears took up where he left off last year and put through 30 points to lead the Bronco cagers to their initial win, 58 to 48. The next evening at our " home away from home, " Corvallis, Santa Clara yielded to a powerful Oregon State College squad, 34 to 39. The next PCC opponent was UCLA, a game played at the Bruins ' noted Westwood gym. The Broncos were unable to find the range and went down before the nationally-ranked Bruins, 39 to 74. Later in December a return match was held at the Cow Palace, with the Bruins squeez- ing by, 58 to 65. The Beavers of OSC were also engaged at the Cow Palace and the Broncos reversed the previous decision, 56 to 45, with Sears again showing the way. January 28 the Broncos opened a Cow Palace twin-bill before more than 13,000 spectators. Santa Clara, displaying clutch ball control, de- feated the California Bears, 66 to 59, in an overtime contest. Danny Ball turned in one of his finest efforts while hitting 20 points. It was the first victory for a Sears ' lead quintet over the Golden Bears. The next evening, before over 8,000 fans, the Broncos lost to Stanford, 61 to 72. In the Broncos ' losing effort Sears turned in another typical performance with 31 points. Thus Santa Clara faced PCC teams seven times, winning three and losing four, a good record considering all teams were played either on their home courts or on a neutral court. Pacific Coast Conference 177 id y 4- s« 5 PJ V «s. University of San Francisco Santa Clara ' s arch rival in the CBA, the USF Dons, ousted the defending champion Broncs this season and went on to capture the coveted NCAA Tournament crown. In the initial meeting the Dons jumped off to an early 13-0 lead only to see it vanish in the closing minutes of the first half as the Broncos assumed a 29-27 lead. However, an effective ten-minute stall in the second half netted the Dons ' victory, 54 to 44. A nine point SCU lead in the second game was wiped out in final twenty minutes as USF won going away, 66 to 52. The third game of the season was highlighted by the final meeting of Ail-American Bill Russell and All- American Sears, who had just been selected Northern California and CBA " Player of the Year. " Sears out scored his rival 20 to 9, but Russell ' s more talented teammates overpowered the Broncs, to win 73 to 61. 180 San Jose State Crosstown rival San Jose State was vanquished twice by the Broncos in the heated three-game series between the locals. Slow starting and inexperienced Santa Clara sustained the first loss of the series, 47 to 40, mainly on the strength of an effective twelve-minute stall employed by the Spartans. The pendulum of victory swung to the Missionites in the second encounter, 57 to 45. The final and rubber game of the series was a wild and rugged contest, played before the third overflow crowd of the series in Civic Auditorium, which saw a sixteen point Santa Clara lead dwindle in the closing minutes to a three point, 60 to 57 win for SCU. Ken Sears with 27 points spearheaded the attack, with Montgomery contributing heavily on the boards, and Robinson, Gatzert, and Jenkins dominating the floor play. 181 Saint Mary ' s For the first time since Bob Feerick began his reign at Santa Clara, the Broncos were able to sweep the three-game series from the St. Mary ' s Gaels. Final scores were 69-57, 71-51, and 84-72. The games were noted especially for offensive play as indicated by the results. That little extra zip so reminiscent of St. Mary ' s-Santa Clara rivalry was ever present. Individual star for the Broncos, as usual, was the agile Ken Sears. In the final Bronco-Gael game Sears swished through sixteen consecutive free throws to topple one California Basket- ball Association mark. In addition his 40-point total in the same contest surpassed another CBA record. Others who contributed to the Bronco scoring punch were Gary Gatzert and Dick Venezia. The latter, an unsung sopho- more, put on a dazzling display of outside shooting in the second meeting of the series. Gatzert scored heavily in the final en- counter. College of Pacific In three encounters with COP, Santa Clara won one and lost two. In the first game the Broncs lost in the closing seconds on an intercepted pass, as the Tigers turned the interception into two points and a 55 to 53 win. Santa Clara again came out on the wrong end of the score at Stockton, 81 to 79, although Sears contributed 39 points as he established a new CBA scoring record. In the third game, which was the season closer for the Broncs, it was Santa Clara 92, COP 56. Sears closed his career in fine fashion in this game by breaking his own CBA record for the third time in the season. He scored his 4lst point by dunking the ball with such force that he ripped the threads on the basket. L HpH MB -I 4 ■■■■ ■ . ' H a w a ■ 1 1 a n T r ■ l P 1 ii p i Dick Harrison Jack Jordan Freshman Basketball Under the tutelage of Mickey Mount, veteran varsity casabaman, the Bronco yearlings posted an impressive 8-4 record. Displaying a pattern of both finesse and raggedness all season, the frosh showed themselves to be the strongest first year team in the area, as they cap- tured the un-official CBA frosh banner. Pace setters of the team were Captain Jack Jordan and Dick Harrison. Harrison ledhis teammates in the scoring department with a 14.2 average, closely followed by Jordan with a 13.6 average. Round- ing out the starting five were Ray Paxton, Jim Kosinski, and Gary Gillmer. Left to right: Manager Campo, Paxton, Tanney, Kosinski, Harrison, Coach Mount, Campbell, Jordan, Traini, Gillmor, Scoppettone. Coach Mickey Mount Season Record SC Opponents 61 Menlo J. C 57 65 San Jose J. C. 48 64 Lincoln High 59 60 Palama High 35 77 San Jose State 71 58 St. Mary ' s 47 56 Lowell High _ 64 64 Stanford 72 66 San Jose State 68 85 St. Mary ' s 67 58 San Francisco 64 53 San Francisco 51 BASEBALL - " " ■■■■ ■ ' -r — - - Coach Chuck Bedolla Varsity Early in the season the Santa Clara horsehiders labeled themselves as one of the teams to beat in the race for the coveted CIBA crown. The championship, which has eluded the Broncs for twenty-seven years, appeared to be within reach as they defeated their early season conference foes. Leading the Broncos in the pre-league play, which saw them post an impressive 7-3 record over collegiate and semi-pro teams, were Dick Simoni, Ted Welp, and Dan Modena. Simoni and Welp are four-year veterans, while Modena was starting his third -season as the Santa Clara catcher. Rounding out the senior quartet was pitcher Jack Noonan. Sitting, left to right: Kelley, Spadeford, Bryson, Carmassi, Noonan, Negri. Kneeling: Modena, Adamo, Venezia, Carroll, Nicolai, Willcens, Jones, Campo. Standing: Schmidt, Sheehan, Welp, Russo, Simoni, Mallagh, Bowen, Jenkins, Bedolla. ilfin fff ¥ f ' . : ■ Baseball Record to date: SC Opponents 9 Falstaff 5 5 Hatzell Radio 7 6 New Pisa 7 7 U.S.F. .. 10 3 S.F. State 2 7 Falstaff 8 6 San Jose State I I College of Pacific 7 12 U.S.F __ 9 9 Hamilton Field 4 9 University of California I 7 Chico State 6 U.C.LA 7 2 U.C.LA 6 1 University of California 5 mam m Captain Dan Modena f :ffm , M :» W w 192 jjftort . g. vw jSSS Coach Dave Smith Freshman Baseball Santa Clara ' s yearling horsehiders, with Dave Smith at the helm, look forward to a successful 1955 campaign. Thesquad possess a wealth of potential, but the Colts have had their troubles in getting under way. Although the team had trouble in getting started, in recent games experience began paying off. With the hitting of Ed Allen, Jim Kosinski, and Mike Felice the Colts have gathered steam to overpower several leading junior college and high school teams. Kneeling, left to right: Buckley, O ' Brien, Felice, Adler, Lee, Davis, Birmingham, Pacheco, Allen. Standing: Kelley, Jordan, Kiechler, Rish- wain, Tamasello, Fitzgerald, Marants, Gorman, Coach Smith. TWw H W$m t " e MINOR SPORTS Sitting, left to right: Kranz, Crosetti, B. Wiswall, Conn, Salazar, C. Wiswall, Van Etten. Standing: Coach Franusich, Stapleton, Beretta, Parker, McGrath, Sammon, Mooney. Boxing With Coach Pete Franusich providing the needed professional kuowledge, the Santa Clara boxing team went undefeated as they registered the greatest season in history. Victims of the Broncos were California, 6y 2 -5Y2, Cal Poly, 5-3, S. F. State, 5-4 and Stanford, 5-3, while Chico State managed to tie the Broncs, 4-4. After the dual meet season the team went on to take fourth place in the PCI Boxing Tournament. Leading the team in the tournament were Co-Captains Bill Wiswall and Dave Van Etten, Art Crosetti, and Joe Salazar. Wiswall captured the crown in the 139 pound division, and from there fought his way into the semi-finals of the NCAA Tournament. Co-Captain Bill Wiswall Co-Captain Dave Van Etten ' Itt ' .CUf ' Sitting, left to right: Wilde, Kranz, Tomney, Coach and Captain Eitner, Spinardi, Berman, Burke. Stand- ing: Cheatham, Johnson, Mackel, Davis, Ellinger, Liccardo. Ade Eitner Coach and Captain Wrestling For the Bronco grapplers the 1955 campaign marked the most successful season in history. The record of two wins and four losses, though not impressive, is a great accomplishment when considered in the light that this was done without professional coaching. The lion ' s share of the credit must go to senior Ade Eitner, coach and captain of the Broncs. Besides par- ticipating in the Annual Far West- ern Wrestling Tournament, the wrestlers also competed in the PCI Tournament with Eitner turning in the best performance by gaining third place in the 177 pound divi- sion. Standing, left to right: Major Bartlow, Vierra, Baker, Boessow, Thomas, M Sgt. Reedy. Kneeling: Hally, Akin, Boice. Rifle Golf Standing, le - T v£ Left to right, kneeling: Ozigbu, Jimenez, F. Noriega, M. Iniguez, Tinoco, Lopez, R. Iniguez, A. Noreiga. Standing: Tossi, Ospina, Martinez, Carmassi, Heeg, Sere, Esquivel, Vlasich, Buschini, Leon, Figini, Romero, Carral, Trainer, Schmidt. Soccer Water Polo Left to right, sitting: Murphy, B. Terry, Jonsen, Williams, Andresen. Standing; Weggert, L. Terry, Bouska, Maguire, Tandberk. HB 201 V V . k._.. . k. A INTRAMUHALS Left to right, sitting: Quinn, Schmidt, Stout, Giannone, Sullivan, Ginella, Kelly, Vasconi, Ford, Madsen, Shlemmer. Standing: Grady, Pugh, Salazar, Arancio. Intramural Committee 204 v Under the direction of Chairman John Ginella, the Intramural Committee provided the student body with a well-rounded and extensive program. Partici- pation could be found in a variety of sports, ranging from football in the fall to the beach time sport of volleyball. Altogether the commmitte sponsored com- petition in eight sports, the majority of action taking place in the spring. Highlighting the well co-ordinated and organized intramural season was intercollegiate competition be- tween the king pins of Santa Clara and USF. The champions of the respective schools engaged each other in each of the major sport s. John Ginella Intramural Football Champions Kneeling, left to right: Bruno, Schleich, Thompson, Davis. Standing: Birmingham, Carr, Negri. F T B A L L ■- 0 fr Basketball 206 c Volleyball ■■-. Bowling fm» Softball 209 ¥ v y ■; Sk . , ■ ■ v ■ -• .. ■ iF - " % % ♦ ■ » - 1ft j ■ t ■ • i k » . . i - k_ . Tennis Handball " It ' s my roommate, and he ' s a hacked-up! " " Rickshaw, mister? " Social Climber j;. ,- y --■ £ " I - " 1 Unidentified student received unmarked grave. No kidding, Frank! Big spenders from the East. .IT 0OT1 THE COMPLETION OF A YEARBOOK IS HOT THE RESULT QFONE MANS EFFORTS BUTOF MANY. WHATEVER SUCCESS AND PRAISE THIS YEARS ANNUAL RECEIVES IS DUE, IN A LAR E r RART, TO THOSE ON THE STAFF WHO HAVE RESPONDED WHENEVER CALLED UPON- SPECIAL MENTION SHOULD BE MADE OF FRANK DOSTflUK FORHI5LON6 ANDTEDI005 HOURS PREPARING COPV TOTHETOM COLLINS STUDIO FQRTHEIR PHOTOGRAPHY, AMD TO DWIGHT6A ERT OF MYERS YEARBOOKS FOR HIS SERVICE AND PATl ENCE. INTHANKS,I HOPE THAT EVERYONE WHO CONTRIBUTED TO THE 1955 REDWOOD FEELS AS I DO THAT THIS ISTHEIRBOOK. JIM GAVIGAN EDITOR -0firti -WT r :TWW ; i|pS« ; " ' , I ' Patrons and Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Abrahamson Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Abruzzini Mr. and Mrs. Gerald F. Allen Captain Thomas J. Allison Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Baldacci, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Bowen Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas M. Brisbois Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Brunkow Mr. and Mrs. Francis A. Burnham Mr. and Mrs. J. Buschini Mr. and Mrs. Ted N. Carlson Mrs. Alice L. Carter Mr. and Mrs. James Cesano Mr. and Mrs. Vernon W. Chase Mr. James C. Coughlin Mr. and Mrs. Roy W. Crane Mr. and Mrs. Harley Deere, Sr. Mrs. Irene M. DeHinojosa Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dossola Mr. and Mrs. R. Allan Early Mrs. Irma A. Eitner Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Escover Mr. and Mrs. J. Harry Flaherty Mr. E. T. Gable Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Gavigan Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. George Mr. and Mrs. G. Giampaoli Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm V. Gil Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Ginella Mr. Dan Goodwin Mr. J. Greiner Mr. and Mrs. T. Matt Hally Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hull Hayes, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. George Heier Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Hutz Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Johnson Dr. and Mrs. Elton Kane Mr. and Mrs. John E. Kiefer Mr. and Mrs. Herman C. Kruse Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Leahy Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lucas Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Lynch Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Madigan Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Maier Mr. and Mrs. John M. McCabe Mr. and Mrs. Tom F. McGuire Patronesses Mr. and Mrs. John F. Miggins, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. J. Philip Murphy Mrs. John W. Noonan Mrs. Anna Novak Mr. and Mrs. Neal F. O ' Boyle Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. O ' Brien Mr. and Mrs. C. Panetta Mr. and Mrs. B. Petersen Mrs. Andrew L. Pierovich Mr. and Mrs. Ferruccio Pigato Mr. and Mrs. B. Poletti Mr. W. J. Raffanti Mr. and Mrs. Alfred D. Reid, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. J. Risso, Sr. Mr. Ramon Salazar Mr. Domingo Saloaga Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Scalzo Mr. and Mrs. L. N Schall Dr. and Mrs. Richard A. Schaub Mr. and Mrs. George Scherrer Mr. and Mrs. Len Sha y Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Sheehan Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Sheehan Mr. Walter F. Shlemmer Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Slekar Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Smolich Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Soldati Mr. and Mrs. Manuel F. Sousa Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Specht Mr. and Mrs. Ronald B. Stoney Mrs. Lucy Tang Dr. Pedro R. Tinoco Mr. and Mrs. L. Tirapelle Mr. and Mrs. Leonard J. Travis Mr. and Mrs. Norman G. Vadnais Mr. and Mrs. Ted Vasconi Mr. and Mrs. T. Vierra, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Esteban Vlasich Mr. and Mrs. John R. Volpatti Mr. and Mrs. John P. Wade, Sr. Mrs. Peter A. Weeger Mr. C. Williams Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Williams Mr. and Mrs. George A. Wiswall " The Photographer of Men " TOM COLLINS STUDIO Photographs in " REDWOOD " available at any time. 408 Stockton. San Francisco B » 3m fills . " LT. RICHARD BARTHOLOMAE COLLINS Compliments of HARMON A.SMITH OWNER A. W. Nuttman Jfanpral Ifome 907 Washington 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 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES to the University of Santa Clara ITS FACULTY AND STUDENTS " Nick A. Chargin " Santa Clara GLOBE PRINTING CO. 1445 South First Street SAN JOSE Long ' s Sporting Goods Store Hunting, Fishing, Athletic Equipment 949 Main Streec SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA PACIFIC MANUFACTURING CO. 2610 The Alameda Santa Clara California HAMBURGER HANDOUT 2355 El Camino Real ► Santa Clara, California Home of the Cadillac of Burgers AXminster 6-3824 WOODWARD ' S FLOWERS JO MARTIN 1030 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA Quality Dairy Products £anta Clara Creamy We deliver in Santa Clara, Sunnyvale, San Jose and Campbell JOS. INDERBITZIN, Res. CL 8-4055 Call: AXminster 6-5225 1048 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA AMERICAN FISH AND OYSTER CO. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in FISH, POULTRY and GAME IN SEASON CYpress 2-3802 F. Locicero and Caruso Bros., Proprietors 38-40 POST STREET SAN JOSE Lou ' s VILLAGE 1465 West San Carlos San Jose ' s Favorite Sup per Club • DINING • DANCING • BARBECUE GROUNDS • LUNCHEONS University of Santa Clara BOOKSTORE (Conveniently located on the campus) . . . Hours: 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. . . . New and Used Books 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! We always have a fine selection of Catholic books, missals and religious articles OBTAIN YOUR ROYAL, UNDERWOOD OR SMITH-CORONA PORTABLE TYPEWRITER FROM US ON A SPECIAL DEAL BRONCO SMOKESHOP Cigarettes Magazines Candy • Sundries Compliments of . . . ' ' LOU-BILL-SAL " Come In and Say Hello SPROUSE REITZ CO, 1095 Franklin Street ....Serving S.C.U. Students f or 2 Years Roscoe Smith — Manager GREEN FROG SUPER 960 East Santa Clara and 2090 The Alameda FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES GROCERIES AND MEATS OPEN EVERY NITE TILL MIDNITE (SUNDAYS INCLUDED) JUDSON PACIFIC-MURPHY CORPORATION STEEL Emeryville California Congratulations to the UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA and the CLASS OF 1955 from THE CITY OF SANTA CLARA Victor E. Salberg Mayor Frank J. Barcells Councilman Frank J. Bucher Councilman W. J. Nicholson Councilman Joseph J. Rebeiro Councilman William P. Kiely Councilman Anthony R. Toledo Councilman AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY BANKING Since 1854 BANKING OFFICES THROUGHOUT NORTHERN CALIFORNIA MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Good Cleaning at Reasonable Prices MARVEL CLEANERS 998 Franklin Santa Clara We Operate Our Own Plant FOR THE BEST IN PHOTOGRAPHY John " Irish " Figini 631 N. Kings Rd. Hollywood, Calif. For Appointment " Phone WH 6418 Santa Clara Drug Co. Prescription Druggists Corner Main and Franklin AXminster 6-7482 SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA H. G. YEARBOOK PUBLICATIONS, INC " Warm Beer Lousy Food " Branches in California and Idaho 1311 N. 25th St. Boise, Idaho Phone 2-2801 211 N. Van Ness Ave. Los Angeles, Calif. Phone HO 3-6627 PEREIRA ' S 972-976 Main Street Santa Clara Men ' s Shop — Gil Pereira, John Igoe Ladies ' Shop — Marilyn Keller (May ' s Shoppe) — Manager COMPLIMENTS OF BETTENCOURT ' S MARKET 760 EAST SANTA CLARA 1065 THE ALAMEDA Compliments of SODALITY MEAT COMPANY BIRD AND AUZERAIS SAN JOSE CYpress 7-3963 MABS Drive-ln Specializing in FINE FOOD EXCELLENT SERVICE 741 CLAY STREET, SANTA CLARA (Where 101 makes the bend) A. J. PETERS SON MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS Plumbing, Heating and Utilities Industrial Piping 534 Stockton Avenue CYpress 5-5646 SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA JOE BRUNA GENOVA DELICATESSEN Cold Meats • Pickles • Cheese Salads • Olives • Pizza 970 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA COMPLIMENTS OF IDAHO CONSTRUCTORS, INC. Bridge Contractors T. Mart Hally Boise, Idaho SMITH AND McKAY PRINTING CO. B. C. Smith L. McKay ' 47 227 North First Street SAN JOSE CALIFORNIA Tom F. McGuire Sons Sales Consultants • Glendale California CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS California State Council Youth Department Knights of Columbus R. Allan Early, ' 28 Frank Y. Chuck Department Director State Deputy Compliments of W. W. KENVILLE Manager Santa Clara Branch Mmxk ot Kmtvitn NATIONAL JJ iNOS ASSOCIATION MEMIER fEDERAl DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION • MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA WADE ' S MISSION PHARMACY 1000 Franklin Street AXminster 6-60 16 SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA Sherwin-Williams Paints Super Kem-Tone • Kem-Glo Homewares • Garden Supplies REIMER ' S HARDWARE AUTO SUPPLY 1156 Franklin Street AXminster 6-5742 SANTA CLARA Compliments of LOUISE SANTOS El Padre Creamery ACROSS FROM THE " SHIP " feierkA facuyknut £kpp Home of the Famous Honey Glazed Potato Doughnut Something Different — Gee! They ' re Swells IN SAN JOSE AT 371 WEST SAN CARLOS Phone CYpress 5-9972 JERRY DAVIS TRAVEL SERVICE Telep wne CYpress 7- 1 700 NO CHARGE FOR SERVICE STUDENT TOURS AIRLINES • RAIL • STEAMER the First and Keyes Fourth and Julian Santa Clara and Delmas SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA A. M. GRUBE CO. " Kakle Berries " EGGS FROM CONTENTED HENS Quality Eggs Exclusively 900 LENZEN AVENUE SAN JOSE MEN ' S SHOES Bostonian • • Mansfield Taylor Made • French Shriner . . . Wright Arch Preserver . . . Wali-Streeter John E. Lucey Come in and Make Yourself at Home 40 South First Street San Jose The Friendly Store for Men " Com rfa tuhtions Xech Jaccfo 79 SOUTH FIRST STREET Qraduates. k The management and staff of San Jose ' s largest and finest hotel con- gratulates you and wishes you good luck in the years ahead! For your graduation week, an entire floor has been reserved for parents and friends. SAN JOSE Compliments of ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of the UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA U (j YEARBOOKS :
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