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

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 240

 

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



Page 6, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1956 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1956 volume:

TO THE JESUITS Flower-wreathed with all unfading calumnies, Scarlet and splendid with eternal slander, How should you hope, where ' er the world may wonder. To lose the long laudation of its lies? The yellow gods of sunrise saw arise Your titled towers that housed the moons and suns. The red suns of the sunset, not with guns But with guitars, you ambushed for surprise. You bade the Red Man rise like the Red Clay Of God ' s great Adam in his human right, Till trailed the snake of trade, our own time ' s blight And Man lost Paradise in Paraguay. You, when wild sects tortured and mocked each other. Saw truth in the wild tribes that tortured you; Slurred for not slurring all who slurred or slew. Blamed that your murderer was too much your brother. f " hr You hailed before its dawn, Democracy, Which in its death bays you with demagogues; You dared strong kings that hunted you with dogs To hide some hunted king in trench or tree. When Calvin ' s Christ, made Antichrist, had caught Even the elect, and all men ' s hearts were hardened. You were called profligates because you pardoned, And tools of ignorance because you taught. All that warped world your charity could heal, And the world ' s charity was not for you; How should you hope deliverance in things new In this last chance twist of the world ' s wheel? One, while that wheel as a vast top is twirled With every age, realm, riot, pomp or pact. Thrown down in thunder like a cataract. Said " Fear not, I have overthrown the world. " G. K. CHESTERTON UNIVERSITY OF SANTA SANTA CLARA TIMOTHY T. O ' NEILL, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF WILFRED J. CUNNINGHAM, BUSINESS AMNAGER ROBERT W. WIEAND, ASSISTANT EDITOR RICHARD J. QUINLAN, ACTIVITIES EDITOR PETER W. BERGER, SPORTS EDITOR ARTHUR W. LEWIS, ADVERTISING EDITOR KEITH H. STEARNS, PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR WILLIAM S. CHAMBERS, LAYOUT EDITOR ANTHONY P. SAUER, LITERARY EDITOR DENNIS J. DORSEY, CARTOON EDITOR JOHN S. DRYDEN, SJ., MODERATOR CLARA CALIFORNIA FOREWORD On the 14th of September 1566 a Spanish galleon drop- ped anchor off the shores of Tecatacura, the Cumberland Is- land off present day Georgia. She lowered a small boat with two Spaniards, six Flemish seamen and a priest called Pedro Martinez all of whom immediately set out for the shore. When Father Martinez leaped from the boat onto that foaming Geor- gia beach he became the first Jesuit ever to stand on American soil. But the Jesuit beginnings were inauspicious. That night a storm rose and forced the ship back to sea and left the nine lonely explorers to themselves. For twenty-one days the little band paddled, portaged, and camped in the country of strange looking, strange talking natives white Father Martinez ' s open love and daring did much to ease the fear when indians and white met. But on the twenty-second day they found themselves in Florida and on the lands of natives whose Hugenot alliances taught them to hate the Spanish Christian. By the St. John ' s River then, on the 16th day of October 1566, Father Pedro Martinez was clubbed to death by Alimanci Indians while attempting to save the lives of his Flemish companions. When he fell he became the first Jesuit to die on American soil. Many more Jesuits followed Father Martinez to America during those frontier times. Those were the times of explor- ation when the best roadway was a river. Joques and Goupil sailed the Mohawk to the Iroquois settlements and martyr- dom. Marquette explored the Mississippi and Father Du Pois- son was tomahawked and killed along its banks. Father Kino crossed the Rio Grande from Mexico to the south and in the north De Smet followed the Missouri and Columbia Rivers to the indians of the Northwest. Finally, when our frontier met the Pacific Ocean the Jesuits settled down with their fellow countrymen and like them began to grow in numbers and to inhabit the cities. Today scattered throughout the urban areas of twenty-two states stand fortyone Jesuit preparatory of high schools and twenty-eight colleges and universities. Twe nty-three of these universities have installed graduate schools and five have schools of medicine. The total number of living persons who have been or are being educated in these institutions is es- timated at well over a half-million. Most American Jesuits to- day are involved in the vast work of scholarship and education. It is a work not unlike the mission of Father Martinez for its aim is to baptize and breathe spirit into the pagan parts of our society and to touch upon those ugly areas of thought where Christ is given no admittance. Sociologist Fr. John Tho- mas has brought Catholic doctrine, a keen human under- standing and scientific fact to the marriage problems of pre- sent day American families. Theologian John Courtney Murray has shown by his writings that American democracy and American Catholicism are not the disparate systems that the enemies of the Church would have us believe them to be. At Creighton and Fordham, Jesuits have established schools of communication arts to bring the leaven of Christ into the fields of television and motion picture. Radio towers have risen over several campuses. Labor management schools have been grafted to the universities in answer to a need for informed Catholic labor and industrial leaders. There is a missionary spirit too that takes the Jesuit away from his work of education. Father William Dunne, former president of the University of San Francisco, now directs a mission station to the Novoho Indians in Utah. Along the rac- ket ridden docks of Philadelphia ' s waterfront Father Denis Comey arbitrates the disputes of shippers and longshoremen. Many more Jesuits are at work publishing their twenty-four national magazines, conducting retreats at their thirty-two retreat houses and caring for the souls in their one hundred and twenty-three parishes. Over and above all this there are a thousand American Jesuits on the foreign missions. St. Ignatius Loyola, the founder of the Company of Jesus, always called his order a little band, the least group of those grouped together for Christ. This is the way he wanted it. This is the way it exists in America today. The Jesuit universities are little things when set next to the mammoth state schools. Their American staffed missions in Japan and Formosa are weak and unprotected, nestled too close to the greedy giant of Chinese Communism. But so was the mission of Pedro Mar- tinez a little thing, insignigicant and hopeless and his mission grew seven thousand fold. Ma y God grant his successore a like increase. A . ' N. K FOUR HUNDRETH ANNIVERSARY OF THE DEATH OF ST.IGNATfOS LOYOLA 1656 - T 56 f " de Saisset Art Gallery and Museum Delia L. Walsh Hall Faculty Residence and Garden Vorsi Library IN MEMORIAM In remembrance of Lawrence Andrini, senior business student, who was killed in an auto- mobile accident while returning from summer camp at Ft. Lewis, Washington. BEN NX CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION STUDENTS CAMPUS LIFE ATHLETICS DYNAMIC ADVERTISING ADMINISTRATION PRESIDENT PAGE 13 VICE PRESIDENTS PAGE 14 DEANS PAGE 16 ADMINISTRATORS PAGE 17 FACULTY PAGE 18 Reverand Herman J. Hauck, S.J. PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE Achievements in life generally come by installments, the periodic " mile-stones " of public honors, and even the final totalling of a man ' s life, ore summations of all that hos preceded. The climaxing event does not make us; it declares what we are, what we have made of ourselves by the myriad deeds of each post day. " Commencement " is on achievement, a " mile stone honor, of this kind; into it ' s arrival have gone the daily work and prayers of parents and students, of Faculty and Administration, and the interest and support of many University benefactors. We can be proudly happy at Commencement, and our happiness and pride are not for this day only but for all the days that led to it, and for all who gave of them- selves to achieve them. As the present is thus compounded out of the post, so will the Great Assizes be a complation of the future. Aware of the fuller values and deeper gifts expected of men endowed with Christian education, we know the Graduates face a complex judgement; that for them, as Browning says; Not on the vulgar moss Called work ' must sentence pass. Things done, that took the eye and had a price; O er which, from level stand, The low world laid it s hand. Found straightway to it s mind, could value in a trice But all, the world ' s coarse thumb And finger failed to plumb. So passed in making up the main account. To this " main account " they now go forth — to the religious, professionol, political, social and cultural responsibilities for which their Alma Mater hos prepared them through the years past. To this doy-by-doy Achievement of the Future, Santa Clara now sends them. . with her blessing. While most of the members of the student body, sooner or later, come in contact with the Vice-President for Student Affairs, only a relatively small number have direct ■dealings with Santo Clara ' s Aca- demic Vice-President. Yet, this is one of the most important posts in the University Administration. It is the Academic Vice-President who must ultimately decide on one ' s admission to Santa Clara. This is the office from which come decisions of all sorts affecting the scholastic side of college life. It is this office which announces teaching appoint- ments, which in turn effects changes in teacher ' s assignments, coordin- ating class schedules and the academic calendar with the Registrar and the Deans of the respective colleges. It is this office which has the unhappy tosk of dealing with those students whose grades indicate either lack of, or inability to, study It is the Academic Vice-President who talks with these students, who helps them with their problems, who tries to straighten them out scholasticolly. It is also the Academic Vice-President who must notify students that their performance is not of college callibre. What type of a man does it take to perform a job like this? It takes o dedicated man. We are fortunate at Santa Clara in having such a man — Rev. Joseph C. Diebels, S.J. REVEREND JOSEPH C. DIEBELS, S.J. ACADEMIC VICE-PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENTS RAYMOND KELLEY, S.J. VICE-PRESIDENT FOR STUDENT AFFAIRS The pages of history marked 1955, 1956, ore charred by the flame of anti-colonialism. From Morocco to Algeria to Cyprus to Singapore, subjects became conscious of their identity and lashed out at their colonial masters. Kindled in the friction between ad- vanced and backward cultures, the torch of self-determination was held high over the darker portions of the earth. But history will record that in these years, under the enlightened administration of Rev. Raymond J. Kelley, S.J., Santo Clorans pro- gressed peaceobly along the narrow road between the extremes of paternalism and individualism toward a measure of self-government. From Nobili Hall, Fr. Kelley directed the groduol transfer of power into the hands of the students themselves through a four year process that culminated this year in a partial relinquishing ot the sacrosanct police power to the student court and a vigilante group that hastily unmasked the guilty but left the punitive measures to the Lord. BURSAR ' S OFFICE Yes, This one still owes the school $685.00 B.A.A. OFFICE Nice Shoeshine, Wilber. REGISTRAR ' S OFFICE You ' ll need at least 17 units more. Under the direction of Rev. James A. King, S.J. the College of Arts and Sciences guides its many students through some of the most important years of their lives so that those years v ill also be the most fruitful. Pother King, who has been at Santo Clara since 1945, has the wide experience and deep personal interest in the students which has enabled him to contribute so much to the success of liberal education at Santa Clara. DEAN JAMES A. KING, S.J.,M.A. College of Art and Sciences With the end of the 1956 school year. Dean Dirksen can look bock and justly be proud of the accomplishments of the post year. The case method of instruction patterned after that used in the Har- vard Business School has became the principal type of instruction for General Business majors. Two accounting majors won first and third place in the national cost accounting contest. Graduating seniors were provided the opportunity to speak with personnel directors from 48 companies concerning job opportunities. Arrangements were made to secure additional professors for the business faculty who will moke their appearance during the 1956-57 school term. Included in the future plans of the Dean is a Graduate Business School which should be in operation within the next few years. Texas ' loss was California s gain as Warren P. McKenney de- parted from St. Mary ' s University, San Antonio, Texas, to become Law Dean of the University of Santa Clara. In the short time of the one year in which Dean McKenney has been at Santa Clara, he has formulated a number of new plans for student academic activities. His plans place an emphasis on the practical aspects of law practice. Por Senior students, a briefing service has been Inaugurated which should prove beneficial for the students, the school, and prac- ticing attorneys. Por second-year students, he has replaced the former appellate moot court with a more interesting, trial moot court. Dean McKenney finds his new low school unique in many woys, ond states that he was immediately impressed by " on outstanding spirit of cooperation. ' Two years ago, an effort was exerted to obtain a man of suf- ficient stature to fill Dean Sullivan ' s position. This man ' s task would be to prepare young Catholic men for a professional career and to further the name of Santa Clara in the engineering world. This effort proved fruitful. The personality selected was Robert J. Porden. He arrived at Santa Clara in 1954 and assumed the duties of assistant Dean. Upon the retirement of Dean Sullivan in 1955, he was given full responsibility of the College of Engineering. Edward R. Boland, S.J. Librarian X David P. Arata Registrar t= J Robert J. F««rick Athletic Director ' i - ' : William C. Gianera, S.J. Presidental Assistant UNIVERSITY ImlHBII A I Bi William J. Loftus Comptroller CharUs F. Guenthar, S.J. Purchasing Director ADMINISTRATORS Victor Stephon Alumni Secretary Edwin J. Mcdermott,S.J. Admmistrotor Rogor McAuliffo, S.J. Chaplain Ernett P. Watton, S.J. Assistant Treasurer . 3S ,, Edward J. Zoman, S.J. Treasurer 17 w AIKEN, HECTOR H., M.S. ANDERSON, O. ROBERT, M.B.A BANNAN, LOUIS I., S.J., M.A. Engineering aLDRIDGE, WILSON A., S.J., M.A. ' " " A ' ' " ' " BAIN, JOHN A., S.J., M.A. Philosophy Philosophy Religion BARTLOW, ARDELL K., MAJOR BEILHARZ, EDWIN A., Ph.D. BOURET, JULES E., M.A. Military Science BECCHETTI, JAMES M., LL.B. History BOLTON, LLOYD L, M.A. History Business Adm Biology -J Jk -■ " ZS : «?• ' BRACCHI, ERNEST C, S.J., M.A. BUCKLEY, MICHAEL JR., B.S. CARTER, WILLIAM A., B.S. Philosophy Mathematics Chemistry BROWN, EDWIN J., Ph.D. BURMAN, WILLIAM G., S.J., M.A. Education Latin CROWLEY, WILFRED H., S.J., M.A. DONAVON, HUGH C, S.J., M.A. DRYDEN, JOHN D., S.J., M.A. Philosophy pgj. JOSEPH F. Ph. D. Religion dONOHOE, PATRICK A., S.J., Ph.D. ' ' ° ' Chemistry Political Science " Exams With Honor-System " • Please Don ' t Throw Things At Me " Gymnastics F A C U L T Y The Last Word EARLEY, STEPHEN B., S.J., M.A. FALTERSACK, FRED P.. A.B. FISHER, DAVID T., S.J., B.S. Religion FAGOTHEY, AUSTIN J., S.J., M.A. Engineering pAULKNER, ROBERT B., M Sgt. ' ' ' 9 ' ° ' Philosophy Military Science m f FISHER, EUGENE J., B.M.E. FLAIM, FRANCIS R., M.A. FLYNN, THOMAS J., S.J., Ph.D. Engineering piTZPATRICK, EDWARD JR., M.A. Oology FLYNN, EDMUND G., M.S. Philosophy Dramatics Engineering FRANCIS, SAMUEL A., A.M. GLAVINA, MARTIN C, A.M. HADLEY, CLAUSIN D., Ph.D. Mathematics q LVIN, JOHN, LL.M. ' ' ' " ° " GORDON, WALTER M., S.J. " ' ' " " Administration Low Education (.J HALE, JOHN H., M Sgf. HAYES, ROBERT E., LL.B. HUDSON, HARRY T., M Sgt. Military Science CLARENCE L, B.S. ' ° " HOGAN, ARTHUR H., Col. " " " " " " Business Administrotion Military Science HUBBARD, BERNARD, S.J. JACOBS, MYRON M., M.S. MARTIN, JOSEPH L., S.J., M.A. Science y j ROBERT L., S.J., M.A. Engineering g , JOSEPH P., Ph.D. " ' ' 9 ' ° " Latin Business Admin. McDonald, gerald m., ph.d. monasta, Joseph f., m.b.a. nettesheim, henry p., m.s. English Mcdonough, miles v.. Major Business Ad. MURRAY, ROBERT I., M.S. Engineering Military Science Engineering h O ' SULLIVAN, VINCENT J., S.J., M.A. PERKINS, WILLIAM J., S.J., A.B RICHARD Engineering Ph.losophy pgp Y, RICHARD K., M.S. " ' " RAVEN, KARL A., M.A. POCIASK, JOSEPH J., S.J., M.A. Biology English ; f|j REEDY, WOODROW W., M Sgt. SCHMIDT, RICHARD M., M.A. Military Science j q „ joj pH j English Political Science SMITH, DAVID E., LL.B. SHEEHAN, WILLIAM F., Ph.D. ' " " ' Chemistry " Everybody Gets to Ploy " F A C U L T Y Aristotle Is in the Center " " This Is A Glass " That ' s Bill Smead in the Background " i yv SPIELER, FERDINAND J., S.J., M.A. STRONG, GEORGE A., LL.B. Physics j Q g g YIN W. ' ■ ' ' Engineering TAPAY, HAROLD M., M.S. VAN PERRE, CLEMENS, B.A. VATUONE, ROBERT A. LL.B. Engineering THOMPSON, WYLIE E., S.F.C. ' ' VARI, VICTOR B., M.A. " Military Science Spanish WADE, JAMES E. Ph.D. English WILHELMSEN, FRED D., M.A. WHITE, ALVIN M., A.M. Mathematics Philosophy WILSON, BIRDELL, S.F.C Military Science WOLF, DONALD J., M.A. Political Science Boys from Stanford wouldn ' t let her go for the world " ' See no evil; hear no evil; speak no evil. It ' s o steal for $1,300.00 built it for the kids " 4 jf - " ' " ' Legal Confab WSS, • ENTeRING SANTA CLARA " " t ilT|| ?|lfcr» JKi " Nl y GAT AUTOC Mission Gardens on the right. Dirty Guys. ' mMit, Janitors preparing to clean up tennis courts. In Memoriam Business Students. The Disciplinary Board Room 217 O ' Conner. ' Did they leave without you? " Pennies from Heaven One of Mister Robert ' s Crew. zzzzz, zzzzz, George ' s Office Rainer visita Switzerland -. • Those dirty wabbits .... I " " Hold it up, shades. ' rest Campus representative lives here Groduation Speaker, Mr. G. Ticcoulat STUDENTS STUDENT BODY OFFICERS PAGE 27 GRADUATES SUB-SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN LAW PAGE 30 PAGE 54 PAGE 58 PAGE 71 PAGE 84 PAGE 96 « ' • 3 I I llllll I T ! . :2 WH. ■ n JERRY G. Mc GRATH Student Body President f PETER MURPHY Student Body Vice-President .,..1 GERALD KIRRENE Student Body Secretary JOHN FIGINI Student Body Treasurer 28 LUIS PEREIRA Student Body Sgt.-At-Arms GRADUATION 000000000000 FORMAL i J K CLASS OF 1956 Yeah! I understand exams are tomorrow. " W UNIVERSITY ' EVELO PMENT .ACT ' . ' - Old unconscious with high aspirations. " Gee! Look at the pictures. - ' 9 ' Hold m a little tighter Dick " ' Just follow me Bob, I ' ll get you down Visit Washington and see all of the Beautiful " Scenery " Thank Youl Thank Youl; very much ladies and gentlemen " " Okay, who ' s next? " " Look Mom, I ' ve grown This year ' s B.A.A. Picnic. PAUL CONRADO Senior Class President ALFRED S. CHAPMAN III Treasurer ANTHONY P. SAUER Vice-President JOHN E. NOLAN Sgl.-at-arms ROBERT J. lACOPETTI Secretary SENIOR OFFICERS On June 18, 1956, the Mission Campus will look just as it did the day before. But looks are deceiving. The day after the graduation of " The Dynamic Class of ' 56 " life at Santa Clara will never quite be the same. The fabled class, the epic class — the ' Dynamic Class " — will have departed: and many will mourn its passing. This " tradition-making, " " tradition-breaking " class leaves the adobed walls of the oldest University in the West with an aura of greatness hanging about its name which can never be erased from the memories of Broncos though succeeding classes strive unceasingly to eradicate it. After three years of participating in activities of a magnitude never conceived by preceding classes, " The- Dynamic Class " , began its Senior Year. Scholastically, socially, spiritually and athletically, the " " Dynamics " triumphed. " The last football class " swept through the track and field events on President ' s Day to cinch their third victory in four years. The usual " " dynamic spirit " surged in a vast torrent of ac- tivities and a round of social events unparalleled in the annals of Santa Clara sociability. Acting as Walsh Hall hosts for the girls from the Bay Area Catholic Colleges, the Seniors inaugur- ated the social season at the Open House in September. On No- vember 18th, the " 56ers sponsored " " The Dynamic Downbeat " a great social, if not completely financial success. Two mixers, four Walsh Hall parties, a Senior Dance and other social functions increased the tempo of activities until the final frenzy of Senior Week. A Class Picnic, Class Banquet, Parent ' s Banquet and the Senior Ball culminated the social year. To record the numerous acts of service to Santa Clara per- formed publicly by the Class, as a whole, and silently, by indivi- dual Seniors, would be as futile as an attempt to list even a few of the activities joined in by the Class. To close, ' " The Dynamic Class " has given much to the Univer- sity of Santa Clara but this is only fitting, for the Class of ' 56 has received much from S.C.U. May the memory of our Alma Mater never die in our hearts and may the memory of " The Dy- namic Class " never die in hers! 34 EDWARD V. ALLAN, B.S. San Jose WILLIAM A. ANCHONDO, B.S.C. Tiiuana, Mexico Alpha Sigma Nu, Treasurer; Beta Gamma Sigma; Camer a Club; Intra- mural Softball. SEDRIC E. ANDERSON, B.E.E. San Jose Pi Delta Sigma, Pres.; Tau Beta Pi, Pres.; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Engineering Society; In- stitute of Radio Engineers. ANTHONY G. ARIOTO, B.C.E. Stockton American Society of Civil Engineers; Glee Club, Pres.; Choir, PresicJent; Al- pha Phi Omega, Pres., Vice-Pres.; Variety Shows, 49, ' 50. - PHILIP P. ARNAUTOU, B.S. Daly Citv Nobili Club; The Santo Clara; Water Polo; Cloy M. Greene Players; Black- stone Society; Ski Club. GEORGE W. ASIMOS, B.M.E. San Francisco ' ' ' n DONALD C. BACON, B.S.C. Burlingome B.A.A.; Intramurals; Ski Club; Delta Sigma Pi. GERALD N. BAIOCCHI, B.S.C. Son Jose B.A.A. HUGH A. BARTH, B.E.E. Son Jose JOHN A. BEAULIEU, B.S.C. Portlond, Oregon Sodality; Scabbard Blade, Trees.; Soccer; B.A.A.; The Santa Clara. 35 ROBERT J. BERG, B.S. Ojai Sanctuory Society; Sodality; Nobili Club, Rep.; The Santo Cloro; Alpha Phi Omega; Blockstone; House De- bating; Village Red Hot. PETER W. BERGER, B.S.C. South Pasadena Redwood, Sports Ed.; Sodality; Sanc- tuary Society; • Alpha Phi Omega B.A.A.; Social Committee; Intromurols. LOUIS A. BERNADICOU, B.S.C. Stockton B.A.A.; Intromurols; Ski Club. JAMES J. BERNIE, B.A. Son Francisco Floor Rep., Nobili; Sanctuary Society; Nobili Club; Intramural Sports; IRC; Cloy M. Greene Players. VICTOR A. BERTOLANI, B.S. ROBERT A. BESOZZI, B.S. Sacramento Blockstone; Nobili Club; Intromurols. Son Francisco Nobili Club; IRC; Intromurols. FRANK P. BORELLI, JR., B.S. PETER D. BRETHAUER, B.S.C. ROBERT A. BRIGGS, B.A. ARNOLD V. BRUNI, B.S.C. Hollister Alpha Phi Omego, Pres.; Nobili Club, Pres.; Student Advisory Board; Who ' s Who. Oakland B.A. A.; Frosh Baseball; Intromurols; The Santo Clara. San Jose Day Students Asso. Son Jose B.A. A., Secretary; Day Student ' s Asso.; Scabbard Blade; Delta Sigma Pi, Corres. 36 DANIEL L. BRYANT, B.S. Bridgeport Intramurals. DAVID H. BRYSON, B.S. Denver, Colorado Block SC; Frosh Baseball; Varsihy Base- ball; Clay M. Greene Players; Intra- murals. LAWRENCE P. BURKE, B.E.E. Plymouth REDMOND J. BURKE, B.A. Grass Valley Nobili Club; Intramural Sports; IRC; Student Problems Com.; Cloy M. Greene Players. JOHN A. BUSCHINI, B.S. San Mateo Intramurals. JOHN E. BUSH, B.M.E. Polo Alto Intramurals. ROBER T C. BUSH, B.M.E. Polo Alto CLARE R. CALDWELL, B.S.C. Santo Rosa JOHN R. CALLAHAN, B.S.C. Palo Alto Alpha Phi Omega, Sgt.-at-Arms; The Santo Clara, Copy Ed.; Personnel Committee. HERMAN L. CARMASSI, B.S.C. San Francisco Varsity Baseball; Soccer; Block SC, Sec ' y-Treas.; Scabbard Blade. 37 RONALD L. CARMICHAEL, B.E.E. San Jose WILLIAM S. CHAMBERS, JR., B.S. Sacramento The Sonta Clara, Editor; Alpha Phi Omega, Pres.; The Owl, Consulting Ed.; The Redwood, Layout Ed.; Nobili Club, Vice-Pres.; Student Advisory Board; House of Representatives; Frosh Baseball; Who ' s Who. ALFRED S. CHAPMAN, III, B.S. South Pasadena Senior Class Treas.; Nobili Club, Sec ' y- Trea.; Blackstone Society, Alpha Phi Omega; Intramurals. ROBERT H. CLAYTON, JR., B.S.C. Los Altos B.A.A.; Day Students Asso. JOHN T. CLEARY, B.S.C. San Jose DANIEL E. COLLINS, B.A. San Francisco Intramurals; All-Intramural Basketball, 56; Boxing THOMAS M. COLLINS, B.S. Altadena Alpha Phi Omega, V.P.; ASUSC Sec- retary; Alpha Sigma Nu; The Owl; Literary Ed.; The Santo Clara, News Ed. PATRICK E. CONLEY, B.C.E. Shreveport, Louisiana Ski Club; ASCE Treasurer; Engineering Society. THOMAS P. CONMY, B.S. Oakland Clay M. Greene Player; Blackstone Society; The Santa Clara; Intramurals; Nobili Club. PAUL A. CONRADE, B.C.E. San Francisco Senior Class President; Soph. Class Vice-Pres.; ASCE Secy, Pres.; Sanc- tuary Society; Engineering Society. 38 WILFRID J. CUNNINGHAM, B.S.C. San Anselmo Delta Sigma PI, Senior-Warden; B.A.A.; The Sonta Clara; The Redwood, Bus. Mgr. PASQUALE C. DeBELLIS, B.S.C. San Bernardino SC Band; Variety Show, ' 53; B.A.A.; Intramural Sports; Frosh Basketball Mgr. LAWRENCE F. DECHART, B.S.C. Redwood City B.A.A.; Day Students Asso.; Intramural Sports. RONALD L. DEIRO, B.S. Stockton The Santa Clara, Feature Ed.; Soph Class Sgt.at-Arms; Blackstone Society, Noblli Club; Ski Club. ALFRED L. de la CRUZ, B.S. San Mateo Alpha Phi Omega; Sanctuary Society; Glee Club; Intromurals. RONALD D. DEVINCENZI, B.M.E. Son Francisco ASME Society; Engineering Society; Soccer; Day Students Asso.; Intro- murals. dJk LINO P. DeZAN, B.S.C. Burlingome B.A.A.; Ski Club; Nobill Club; Day Students Asso. ROBERT M. DOHRAMANN, B.S. Pasadena Alpha Phi Omega, Hist.; Blackstone Society, Pres.; Senate Debating; The Owl, Copy Ed.; Ski Club, Trees. LOUIS DOLIN, JR., B.E.E. Oakland AIEE, Vice-Chairman; Intramurals; Engineering Society Day Students Asso.; House of Representatives. LEO R. DONATI, B.A. Son Jose Clay M. Greene Players; Debating; KSCU. 39 DENNIS J. DORSEY, B.S.C. West Sacramento Alpha Phi Omego; Nobili Club; Men- del Society; Senate Debating; Cloy M. Greene Players ; Student Publicity Com.; B.A.A.; The Santa Clara; The Redwood. ROBERT L. DOSSEE, B.S. San Francisco Intramural Committee; Student Pro- blems Com.; Intromural Sports; KSCU; The Santa Clara; Blackstone Society; Thomists. PATRICK J. ELLINGER, B.A. Santa Monica Debating; Wrestling; Frosh Football; Cloy M. Greene Players; Blackstone Society Nobili Club; Sodality. JUAN M. ESQUIVEL, B.C.E. San Jose, Costa Rica ASCE; Engineering Society; Nobili Club; Soccer; Cloy M. Greene Players; Intromurols. THOMAS T. FARLEY, B.S. Pueblo, Colorado Lecture Series, Co-Chair.; The Santo Clara, News Ed.; ASUSC Senate; Cloy M. Greene Players; Debating; Nobili Club; Who ' s Who. ALBERT E. FECI, B.S.C. San Jose H. JOSEPH FERGUSON, B.S.C. Portland, Oregon The Santa Clara; Debating; Lecture Series; Student Advisory Board; Alpha Sigma Nu. RICHARD L. FERRARI, B.S.C. Vallejo Delta Sigma Pi; B.A. A.; Frosh Base- ball; Intramurals. FELTON A. FERRINI, B.S. San Luis Obispo Frosh Football; Intramurals. DUNCAN F. FIFE, B.A. San Mateo The Santo Clara, Fea. Ed.; House De- bating; Clay M. Greene Players; KSCU; Soph. Class Trees. 40 ROBERT L. FLANAGAN, B.S. Graeagle JOSEPH E. FOGARTY, B.S. Oakland Alpha Sigma Nu; Clay M. Greene Players; Senote Debating; Golf; Intra- murals; Thomists; Lecture Series. PHILIP J. FOLEY, B.S. San Jose The Santa Clara; Da y Students Asso. EDWARD T. FOSTER, B.S.C. San Jose Day Students, Asso. Pres.; Intromurals. LAURENCE S. FRY, B.E.E. GEORGE F. GIACOMINI, B.A. Pacific Grove Golf Team; Sanctuary Society; KSCU; Student Advisory Board; Engineering Society. Redwood City Day Students Asso.; Student Advisory Board; The Owl; Scabbard Blode, Pres. JEROME R. GIANOni, B.C.E. Portland, Oregon Tau Beta Pi; Student Advisory Board; ASCE. EDWARD A. GILLOLLY, B.S.C. E. Rutherford, New Jersey ROBERT G. GOLDSTEIN, B.S. San Francisco Student Advisory Board; The Redwood; IRC; Nobili Club. PAUL F. GOMEZ, B.S.C. Atherton B.A. A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Ski Club. 41 WILBUR J. GOOLKASIAN, B.S.C. Reedley B.A.A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Rifle Team, Secy; Intramurals. EUGENE GORNICK, B.S.C. Pueblo, Colorado B.A.A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Sonctuary So- ciety; Intramurals; Band. DONALD H. GRADY, B.S. San Froncisco Sodality; Sanctuary Society; Rally Com., Chairman; Intramural Comm.; The Stanta Clara; Intramurals. DONALD V. GRAY, B.S.C. Woodland JOHN S. GRIMALDI, B.E.E. San Jose Engineering Society; Day Students Asso.; AIEE. RICHARD GUILHAMET, B.S. Hollister. WAYNE O. HALL, B.S.C. Wctsonville Ski Club; B.A.A.; Debating. LAURENCE F. HEARNE, B.M.E. King City ASME; tau Beta Pi; Engineering So- ciety. RAYMOND HEILY, B.S.C. Seattle, Wash. -•4 FRANCISCO HINOJOSA, B.S. Northridge 42 ALEJANDRO O. HODOIAN, B.S.C. Tiajuana, Mexico B.A.A.; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi, Historian; The Santa Clara. FRANCIS X. HOFFMAN, B.E.E. San Diego AIEE; Engineering Society Tou Beta Pi. ROBERT W. HOGAN, B.S. Fontana Alpha Phi Omega; The Sonta Clara; Senate Debating; Nobili Club. JOSEPH E. HUARTE, B.S. Anaheim Sodality; Sanctuary Society; Alpha Phi Omega; Mendel Soc, Vice-Pres. ROBERT J. lACOPETTI, B.S.C. PETER J. ITHURBURN, B.S.C. Half Moon Bay Senior Class Secretary; Delta Sima Pi; Scabbard Blade, 1st Sgt.; 8. A. A.; House of Representatives. Susanville B.A.A.; Mendel Society; Ski Club; In- tramurals; Debating. MYRON L. JOSE, B.C.E. San Jose ASCE; Engineering Society. GALEN W.Y. KAM, B.S.C. Honolulu, Hawaii Freshman Class, Sec y; Sophomore Class Sec y; Hui O Aikane Club, Pres.; Alpha Phi Omega. ALEXANDER H. KARST, B.S. Hamtrack, Michigan Alpha Sigma Nu, Sec ' y Alpha Phi Omega, Sec y; Thomists. SARSFIELD A. KELLY, B.S. San Francisco Intramural Comm. Head; Who ' s Who; The Santa Clara; KSCU. 43 JOHN J. KENEALLY, B.A. REDMOND F. KERNAN III, B.C.E. NICOLAS L KRAU, B.S.C. EDWARD H. KRANZ, B.M.E. Redwood City Glee Club, Pres.; Clay M. Greene; The Redwood; The Santo Claro; The Camera Club. Atherton ASCE; Engineering Society. Watsonville Intra murols; Days Students Asso.; B.A.A. Altadeno Boxing. JOHN L. KROPP, B.S. PAUL H. KRUG, B.M.E. Salem, Oregon Glee Club; Sodality; Sanctuary Society; Nobili Club; Thomists; Galtes Society; Scabbard Blade. Del Rosa Intromurols; ASME; Engineering So- ciety. WILLIAM J. LAGOMARSINO, B.S.C FRANCIS E. LANEY, B.S.C. SALVADOR A. LICCARDO, B.A. DAVID C. LITTLE, B.S. Sacramento Glee Club; Alpha Phi Omega; Intro- murals. Yuba City B.A. A.; Frosh Footboll Social Comm. San Jose Alpha Sigma Nu; Student Court; Sodality, Vice-Prefect. Englewood Ski Club; Golf Team; Blackstone So- ciety. 44 KEVIN A. LONEY, B.S.C. Jamestown Alpha Phi Omega; Sodality; Sanctuary Society; The Sonto Clara, Bus. Mgr. ALBERT J. LOPES, B.S.C. Wilton Delta Sigma Pi; B.A.A.; Sodality. MELVIN L. LUCHEHI, B.E.E. Stockton KSCU; Alpha Phi Omega; AIEE; Engi- neering Soc; Glee Club. KEVIN LYNCH, B.S. Colfax Varsity Baseball, Mgr.; Block SC Soc.; Red Hot Bond; Intramurals. LAWRENCE MACKEL, B.C.E. ROLAND C. MADDALENA, B.S.C. Los Angeles Tou Beta Pi; ASCE, Pres.; Wrestling; The Sonto Clara; Intramural Comm,; Student Advisory Board. San Luis Obispo Intromurals; B.A.A. ROGER L. MAINO, B.S. JOHN MARCKX, B.S.C. JEROME F. MARDAHL, B.S.C. JORGE H. MARTINEZ.B.S.C. Son Rafael Intramurals; Blackstone Society; 1st Year Low. Portland, Ore. Student Advisory Board; Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-Pres.; B.A.A. Weed B.A.A. Guatemala City, Guatemala Soccer Team; Nobili Club; Comero Club. 45 JOSEPH A. MARVIN, B.M.E. MICHAEL T. McCORMACK, B.S.C. JAMES P. McDonald, b.e.e. JAMES P. McGOLDRICK, B.C.E. Los Altos Sodality; AIME; Day Students Asso.; Engineering Soc; Pi Delta Sigma. Honolulu, Hawaii Hawaiin Club, Vice-Pres.; Rally Comm.; Social Comm. Chairman; Redwood; Ski Club; Lecture Series; Who ' s Who. La Veto, Colorado AIEE; Pi Delta Sigma; Engineering Soc. Pasadena ASCE; Intramural Sports. GERALD G. McGRATH, B.S. HARRY Y. McLaughlin, b.s.c. Chicago, Illinois President, A.S.U.S.C; Treas., A.S.U.S.C; Who ' s Who; Alpha Sigma Nu; So- dality; Boxing. Los Angeles Golf Team; B.A.A. STEPHEN McNAMARA, B.S.C. JAMES W. McNAMEE, B.S. DENNIS V. MUCK, B.S.C. GREGORY MILLER, B.C.E. Merced B.A.A.; Intramurals; Floor Representa- tive, 1,2,3,4. Monrovia Intramurals; Blockstone Soc; Nobili Club. Son Leandro Tennis; Frosh Basketball; B.A.A. Santa Clara ASCE; Engineering Soc; Intramurals. 46 FRANCIS J. MORAN, B.E.E. Walnut Creek HENRY S. MORELLO, B.S. Redwood City House of Representatives; Day Stu- dents Assc; Nobili Club; Intramural Sports. FRANK H. MOSS, JR., B.C.E. Tokyo, Japan KAMAL F. MURAD Baghdad, Iraq Camera Club, Vice-Pres.; The Santa Clara; The Redwood; Wrestling; AIEE; Engineering Society; Intramural Sports. MARTIN D. MURPHY, B.A. San Francisco ASUSC Vice-President; Junior Class Vice-Pres.; Blockstone Society, Treas.; Sanctuary Society; The Santa Cloro; Frosh Basketball; Intromurols. JOSEPH L. NICHOLAS, B.A. Santa Clara The Santa Clara; Clay M. Greene Players; KSCU, Program Director. EDWARD D. NINO, B.S. Los Gatos Water Polo, player-coach; Minor Sports Com.; Frosh Baseball Coach. JOHN E. NOLAN, B.S. Oakland Senior Class, Sgt.-at-Arms; Blockstone Society; Nobili Club. LOUIS O. NORMANDIN, B.S.C. San Jose Delto Sigmo Pi, Pres.; Day Students Asso.; Red Hot Band; Alpha Phi Omega; B.A. A. TIMOTHY T. O ' NEILL, B.S.C. Portland, Oregon The Redwood, Editor; The Santo Cloro; Delta Sigmo Pi; Junior Class Sec y; Wrestling. 47 JOHN B. ONETO, B.S.C. Fresno Basketball Mgr .; Nobili Club; B.A.A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Ski Club. CARLOS S. OSPINA, B.S. Medellin, Colombia Soccer Team Mgr.; Camera Club; Nobili Club; Variety Show; Clay M. Greene Players; Ski Club; Soccer Club. DONALD L. PADGET, B.C.E. Walnut Creek Engineering Society; ASCE; Scabbard Blade; Ski Club. G. PALMER, JR., B.C.E. Mount Angel, Oregon Engineering Society; The Santo Clara; ASCE; Intramural Sports; Sanctuary Society; Sodality. BERNARD R. PANELLA, B.S. San Jose LUIS A. PEREIRA, B.C.E. Leon, Nicaragua ASUSC Sgt.-at-Arms; Minor Sports Com., Chairman; ASCE; Alpha Phi Omega; Engineering Society; ASUSC Senate House; Soccer Team Asst. Coach. ROBERT H. PERRIN, B.S. LodI The Santa Clara; The Redwood; Camera Club. PAUL H. PETERS, B.S.C. Delias, Texas Golf Team; B.A.A., Pres.; Delta Sigma Pi; Senate. WILLIAM F. PHILLIPS, B.S.C. Pueblo, Colorado B.A.A., Sgt.-at-Arms; Delta Sigma Pi; House of Representatives; Boxing. MARCEL B. POCHE, B.A. Glendoie Alpha Sigma Nu, Pres.; Who ' s Who; Student Court; Student Advisory Board; Dramatics. 48 Edward L. PUGH, III, B.E.E. Coronodo Sodolity; Sanctuary Society; The Red- wood, Art Editor; Intramural Commit- tee; Tennis Team, player-coach; Va- riety Show; AIEE; Engineering Society. n RICHARD J. QUINLAN, B.A. San Francisco The Owl, Editor-in-Chief; Chairman Student Advisory Board; IRC, Pres. Sec.; The Redwood, Organ. Ed.; The Santo Clara, Sp. Ed.; Saber Society; Who ' s Who; Blackstone Society; Intra- murals. JOSEPH J. QUINN, B.S.C. Seattle, Washington Frosh Football, Boseball; Sophomore Class Pres.; B.A. A.; Sanctuary Society; Intramural Committee; Senate c5 MICHAEL A. RASCHKO, B.S. Salem, Oregon Mendel Society; The Santa Claro; Nobili Club; Sodality; Sanctuary So- ciety; Golf Team; Debating; Student Advisory Board. ROBERT L. RATLIFF, B.S. Son Jose Boxing; Wrestling; Galtes Society, Pres.; Day Student Asso.; Student Af- filiote of ACS. DEAN N. ROBINSON, B.S. Lodi Varsity Basketball, Baseball; Block SC, Pres.; Nobili Club. H ANTONIO L. ROCHA, B.S.C. Manila, Philippines Glee Club, Vice-Pres.; Alpha Phi Omega; B.A.A.; Nobili Club. DANIEL J. ROMERO, B.S. Long Beach Alpha Phi Omega; Nobili Club. WILLIAM P. ROSS, B.S. Sacramento Frosh Football; Wrestling; Sanctuary Society, Prefect; Sodality. LEO F. ROTONDO, B.C.E. Son Jose Engineering Society; A.S.C.E. 49 ANTHONY M. RUSO, B.S.C. Watsonville B.A.A.; Intramural Sports. JOHN S. RUSO, B.S.C. Watsonville Frosh Basketball; Varsity Baseball Block SC; B.A.A.; Debating. JOSEPH A. SALAZAR, B.S.C. Rio Vista Boxing; Intramural Sports. MARTY SAMMON, JR., B.S.C. Newark B.A.A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Frosh Football- Boxing; Water Polo; Frosh Class Sgt.- at-Arms. JOHN S. SANBROOK, B.S. Los Gotos EDWIN Y. SASAKI, B.S.C. Honolulu, Hawaii Delta Sigma Pi; Hawaiian Club; B.A.A.; Glee Club Intramural Sports. ANTHONY P. SAUER, B.A. Los Angeles Senior Class Vice-Pres.; Sodality, Pre- fect; The ' Santa Clara Future Ed.; Red wood Literary Ed.; The Owl, Copy Ed. CHARLES R. SCANLAN, B.S.C. Los Angeles B.A. A., Vice-Pres., Delta Sigma Pi, Treas.; Beta Gamma Sigma; Scabbard Blade. JACK J. SCHALL, B.S.C. Son Jose FRANK J. SCHOBER, JR., B.S. Lodi Junior Class Pres.; Student Court, Chief Jus.; Alpha Sigma Nu; Alpha Phi Omega. SO I DALE P. SCHRICK, B.E.E. San Diego DAVID J. SCHWARZ, B.S.C. JOHN V. SINGER, JR. B.S.C. ROBERT J. SHOPES, B.S. Healdsburg Kentfield San Francisco Engineering Society; B.A.A.; Delta Sig- ma Pi; Debating; Intramural Sports; Clay M. Greene. Golf Team; Dean ' s List, ■54- ' 55. FRANCIS R. SMITH, B.S. San Francisco Sodality; Sanctuary Society; The Sonto Clara; Intramural Sports. FREDERICK R. STANLEY, JR., B.S. Stockton Varsity Baseball; Nobili Club; Block SC. BRADLEY A. STOUH, B.S. Rosemead Intramural Committee; Clov M. Greene Players; Blackstone Society; Sanctuary Society. JOSEPH R. STOWERS, B.C.E. Oakland DOMINGO S. SUERO, J.C.L., B.A. Ilioli City, Philippines DANIEL J. SULLIVAN, B.S. Berkeley The Santa Clora; Intramural Com.; Blackstone Society; IRC, Vice-Pres.; Sanctuary Society 51 JOHN L. SULLIVAN, B.S. Redwood City THOMAS J. SULLIVAN, B.S.C. Redwood City MARTIN J. SWEENEY, JR. B.S. Redwood City DANIEL G. SZOLLOSI, B.S. Mountoin View PETER C. THOMAS, B.S. Los Angeles Rifle Teem, Pres.; Glee Club; The Santo Cloro; Blockstone Society; Scab- bard Blade; Maui. EDWARD T. TOMNEY, B.E.E. Santa Ana Engineering Society; AIEE; Glee Club, Secy Ski Club, Treas.; Wrestling. MANUEL J. TORRES, B.S.C. Merced Delta Sigma Pi, Secy; Engineering Society, Secy; B.A.A.; Nobili Club; Frosh Football; Boxing; intramural Sports. ROBERT H. TOURTELOT, B.S.C. Rolling Hills B.A.A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Boxing; Intra- mural Sports. JOSEPH A. VENTURE, B.E.E. Son Jose Pi Delta Sigma, Sec y; Tan Beta Pi, Rec. Secy; AIEE; Engineering Society; Day Student Assn. JOSEPH A. VOLLERT, B.S. San Francisco Nobili Club; Intramural Sports; Black- stone Society. 52 JOSEPH E. WALLACE, B.M.E. Mlllbrae ROGER R. WEIDOFF, B.S.C. Chicago, Illinois MACK W. WHITE, B.C.E. Socramenfo Engineering Society; ASCE; Pi Delfo Sigmo, Vice-Pres.; Alpha Sigma Nu; Student Advisory Board; Tau Beta Pi. JOHN D. WILDE, JR., B.M.E. Newport Beach ASME, Pres.; Engineering Society; Wrestling, Capt.; Sonctuory ' Society; The Santa Cloro; The Redwood; " Stress Strain " , Co-Ed. G. CHARLES WISWALL, B.S. Merced Boxing; Sodolity; Sanctuary Society; The Santo Cloro; Student Advisory Board; Intramural Sports. VICTOR ZABALA, B.S. Salinas Nobili Club; Intramural Sports; Baseball; Sodality; Ski Club. Frosh FRANK ZAMORA, B.C.E. San Fernando ASCE; Engineering Society; Sodality; Intramural Committee; The Santa Clara; Intramural Sports. 53 BARRAZA, DAVID A. BAUMANN, DONALD P. BUSHER, PAUL L. COMSTOCK, DONALD L. SUB-SENIORS COONEY, JAMES D. EGAN, MARTIN T. KEEFE, JAMES M. McCULLOUGH, KARL F. Siifcj .:- ' ' :ias !;Siite4 iiieafea« ' -5i- - :;,.».- » ( ; MICHAELS, JOSEPH A. PETERS, STANLEY T. WATERS, AUTHUR R. " Put on your glasses, Don. ' ' " Oh Carl! Your Dad called " " What do I do now? " " This ought to jolt that Prefect ' Now Listen Sam, don ' t tell ' em we were drinking " Ross and Dale Scene from the Barn Dance ' Hows the game going, Bob? " ' Where ' s my horse and slide rule? " Collins with oversized Boutonniere. Rebel without a cause " I ' ve waited four years for the chance " Ivy League hits S.C. " Use Wild Root Cream Oil Charley " ' Paul Bearer ' s Union? " ' I ' m still waiting, Pete " ' Why of course, It could be any Santa Clara Student " CLASS OF 1957 JERE E. WILLIAMS Vice-President DANIEL S. BOESSOW Secretary ROBERT K. RYLAND Sgt.-At-Arms WILLIAM R. CHAPMAN Treasurer JUNIOR OFFICERS The Juniors, first class completely outside the football tradition, found thennselves in a changing Santa Clara. Social functions began in the early fall with a beach picnic and school and class mixers. The Junior Prom, a tremendous success, was the highlight of the Social season. In May the class, under the leadership of the officers, sponsored a Jazz Concert, the first of its kind at Santa Clara. This concert was so enthusiastically accepted that it is certain to become a traditional affair. The demise of football has left a gaping hole in the Santa Clara structure. This year ' s Juniors have begun to shape themselves into a group capable of providing a new tradition to at least par- tically fill that gap until football, whether big or small, returns to the campus. 60 Abreu, Ronald Adamo, John Aiello, Frank Anderson, Robert Andrade, Tony Atkins, Tom Atondo, A. Bailey, Bob Baker, LeRoy Basinet, Dick Beaven, Herb Benson, Fred Bodine, Chuck Boessow, Dan Boice, Norman Bondi, Michael X ' i Borgerding, Al Bouska, Richard Breen, Tom Bristol, John 61 Britschgi, Brent Burroughs, Jerome Busacco, Paul Buttignal, Mario Campagna, Tom Campisi, Richard Cantoni, Chuck Caralli, Carlos Carey, Tom Carroll, Terence Cartelli, A. Castaneda, Robert Cesar, Lawrence Chapman, Bill Chielpegian, Elliot Chin, Bing Cimino, Don Ciraulo, Robert Ciraulo, Ronald Clarke, Al 62 Clements, John Collins, Mike Crosetti, Art Cunningham, Tom Curl, James Delia Maggiore, D. DePaoll, Chuck Delucchi, Bill Desmond, Larry Doherty, Don Dolan, Dick Dust, Don Farrell, C. Figini, John Filippini, Bob Firl, Paul Fitzpatrick, John Flood, Tom Flynn, Gerald Gaffney, Jim 63 Gardclla, John Gardner, John Gavotto, Dick Goeat, Gordon Gooding, George Grisez, Jim Hammond, Bob Handiey, Jim Hanrahan, Mike Harrison, Neal Healey, Frank Hegarty, Frank I ' A Henao, Alvaro Hendricks, Carl Hermann, Ken Hester, Bob Higbee, Jack Home, Bill Huletz, Norman Iniguez, Mario 64 Janelli, Tony Jenkins, Lu Johnson, Paul Jones, Horold Jones, Robert Kearney, Jim Kelly, Searle Kelsey, Matt Kimball, Pete Klitgaard, Guy Kirrene, Gerald Kotey, Frank Krimmer, John Lang, Carl Langston, Bob Lewis, Art Lillie, Bob LoBue, Victor Louis, Stan Lowes, Bill " xai r ' ' mktA 65 Machado, Clarance Maguir , Fr d Mah«r, A.N.N. Marsh, Norman McCosker, Dave McDonald, Frank McNeil, Don Miller, Tom Murphy, Dennis Mutz, Gerald Nicholas, Pierre Nisich, Gaylen Nistler, Gerry Norden, Bob O ' Brien, George Olivo, Steve Owens, Bob Palmer, Tom Pavlatos, John Passolocqua t M 66 Pellant, Bob Pendleton, F. Pendo, Matt Perez, Frank Plageman, Bob Price, Phil Primo, Gene Powers, Joe Rader, Ron Rishwain, Joe Rolla, Dick Rogers, Jerry Ryan, Frank Ryland, Bob Salmon, Paul Sellers, Nick Sere, Alfredo Sheaff, Pete Sichi, Floyd Sloan, Roy 5 -«r ' i 4 ft cs K i6k4L 67 Smith, Phil Smith, Wally Soetje, George Souza, Louis Stapleton, M ke Sullivan, Roger Taglio, John Tandberg, Erik Taylor, John Terry, Larry Thompson, Geoffrey Thompson, George Thompson, Bob Thurtle, Bob Valencia, Ed Venezia, Dick Walker, Hugh Weiss, Lou Weyand, Garry White, Mike k ' -LMi VtuM 68 Wieand, Bob Williams, Henry Williams, Jere Wood, Bob Wong, Fred Wong, Stanley Yuki, Tom Zickgraf, Jack Zuccaro, Joe I f djk m 69 ' What? I got an A in bonehead English! " ' I told him I had a bloody nose " " Are you sure this hole ' s plugged? " » ' Thank Heavens for those CARE packages! ' Grand National Roping Champs. Hands cold. Red hot. ' Who ' do ya mean? I can ' t even see it! " " You name if; I ' ll throw rocks at it. ' " 1$ there Drill today, Sir? " Oahu. " There goes my last quarter " ' Got the tweezers, Joe? " " Well, we were surrounded when the 108th Infantry moved up, and then " " Do you really think I look like Montgomery Clift? " " Don ' t look at us, we didn ' t do it. ' CLASS OF 1958 ' V- j ..r:€ GEORGE E. DAVIS JR. Vice-President PETER A. BREEN Secretary THOMAS A. BANNAN Sgt.-At-Arms JACK W. GOODFELLOW Treasurer SOPHOMORE OFFICERS During the First Semester, the Sophomore Class, under the guidence of Vic Bruno, President, con- centrated its efforts on the Freshman Initiation program which attempts to acquaint all new Santa Clarans with the customs and traditions of the campus. During the week of finals coffee and donuts were served each evening to the members of the class providing them with a break from their studies. The second semester was the most active part of the year for the Sophomores. In early spring the class sponsored the now famous St. Patrick ' s Day Mixer. After Easter an exclusive dance was held for the Sophomores at the La Rinconada Country Club. The semester was concluded with the annual class pincic at Alum Rock Park. After such a successful year the Class of ' 58 looks forward to their Junior year which will pro- vide them with the opportunity to again show their good spirit and cooperation. 74 Adier, Charles Ahlers, Karl Allen, Ed Azivldo, Ron Barry, Jim Berteta, Fred Block, LeRoy BoccI, Don Bohren, Bill Bordallo, Rod f . Boscacci, Everett Breen, Pete Buckley, Tom Buntich, Mladen Burns, Vince KT m. m7% w M ) Bush, Gerald Cola, Joe Call, Al Calvo, Paul Campbell, Hugh Caro, Bob Carr, Ed Castillucci, Bob Chu, Rod Clark, Casey Coffey, Bill Colistra, John Collins, John Conant, Vince Condrin, Bill cSBt Conrady, John Cosgrove, Mike Cougoule, Bob Coyne, Lou Crouch, Mike 75 Curry, John Dalton, Steve Davis, Paul de la PIna, Don De Martini, Lloyd Dempsey, Bill Di Salvo, Dick Donohue, Jim Douglas, Bruce DuBay, Andre Duke, Bill Easley, Roger Egan, Bill Erie, Charles Engeli, Gerald r di f j X Jih J ' k Enos, Ron Enright, Mike Eschmann, Ken Favorito, Don Filice, Bruney Filice, Mike Firpo, Jim Flynn, Bob Fergosi, Len Frietzsche, Al Gaffney, Dan Gerecke, Bob Ginault, Riene Giannone, LeRoy Gilley, Curt ' - ;•» Gillmor, Gary Gomez, Dick Goodhue, Lou Gorman, Jim Gottwals, Don 76 Hall, Tom Hamilton, Bob Harrison, Dick Healey, Jim Healy, Dave Jp .-P ' P - Heaphy, Dick Heaphy, John Henningsen, Paul Henriot, Pete Higgins, Dave Horty, Tom House, Stan Jacaberger, Dan Janosko, Gene Jarove, Karl Johnson, Howard Jones, Guy Jones, Will Keating, John Keitges, Cyril Kelley, Tony Kelley, Tom Kerins, Jim Kiechler, Dick King, J. W. King, Malcom Kirkish, Delano Knego, Steve Kofran, Dave Komes, Jerry Kopp, Hal Kosinski, Jim Lafranchi, Art Leach, Andy Lee, Harold 77 Leon, Frank Lopez, Carlos Mack, Ralph Mann, Lindsay Marer, Dave Martini, Ai McCollough, John McDevitt, Don McEnhill, Gerry McGuire, John McHaban, H. McKinzie, Mike McKeon, Tony Merriman, Stanley Menne, Frank i tf m D Miller, Joe Miller, Mike Mills, Dave Mirur, John Moceo, Ralph Morabito, Carl Mori, Bob Mowatt, Bill Murakami, Les Murphy, John R. Murphy, John T. Murphy, Ken Negri, Fred Nobriga, Frank Nolan, John Nucci, Don Nulk, Bob O ' Brien, Jim O ' Connor, John O ' Malley, Jim 78 Orr, Terry Pacheco, Ron Palmtag, Jim Parada, Ruben Pardie, Bill Parra, Jorge Persons, Ted Peterson, Al Pizzo, Jim Quinlon, Jim Regan, Willard Ritz, Jim Roberts, Gerald Robitaille, E. Robles, Flovio Roacic, Bob Rudolph, Dave Ruggieri, Don SanFilippo, Don Schaefer, Tom Schleich, Walt Schmid, Frank Schwartz, Bill Semans, Bill Sinosoc, Don Shields, Terry Silva, Don Simon, Dick Siri, Gail Smith, Everett Snyder, Dave Sober, Tom Sorim, Joel Soriano, Frank Stembler, Dick 79 Stephen, Bill Taddeucci, John Takamato, Bob Talty, William Tanney, James Tassi, Albert Thompson, John Torri, Louis Traina, Richard VonPinnon, Ron Vranizan, John Wadler, Harold Wahl, Jim Walsh, John Warnner, Leo Wegner, Pete Whalen, John Wilson, Walter Whetsel, Louis Williams, Arthur tmbm A Young, Maurice Zilli, Sergio 80 " I think today ' s Thursday? " " Tee many martoonies " I ' ve got to have o fix!. ' " " I ' m trying to get higher " " Don ' t Ask me " Nice Bridgework i Woodcraft Rangers Pott Grod. Work " Ive got it. " Bottoms up. Captain of the Head A CLASS OF 1959 r .. f THEODORE P. KERHULAS Secretory NATHANIEL S. DODGE Vic -Pr«tidenl JOSEPH J. BANCHERO Sgt.-Al-Arms PETER M. BROCKMAN Treasurer FRESHMAN OFFICERS In their first year at Santa Clara, the Class of ' 59 has worked hard to contribute something, both to the University and to their class. Twenty per cent of the Freshmen ranked in the upper ten per cent of all college freshmen in the national College Entrance Board examinations. The Frosh basket- ball team had an excellent year, and finished a promising season with a fine record. A Thanksgiving and a Christmas party high lighted the first semester ' s activities. Movies and re- freshments and the presence of a large group of boarders and day students made these affairs very successful. Second semester saw the beginning of one of Santa Clara ' s finest Frosh baseball teams in several years. The Class of ' 59 took a strong second place in the President ' s Day activities. Jim Taylor won the President ' s trophy for best athlete of the day. A dressy sport spring dance was held in San Francisco s Forest Lodge. It was an extremely suc- cessful and enjoyable affair. Again the Frosh turned out in large numbers for the occasion. Though the class was not spectacularly successful in intramural sports in the past year, the Frosh were very active and captured more than their share of the honors. Many Frosh have expressed the feeling that their most satisfying achievements have not been in the athletic or academic fields, but in the many new and lasting friendships which they have made, here, in their first year at Santa Clara. 86 Ackel, Edward Adams, Joseph Ahearn, John Allen, Frank Alves, Patrick Assenza, H. Augustine, A. Azpurua, Armando Bachelin, Nicholas Bachich, Jerald Bacocco, E. Baer, Max Banchero, Joseph Barbeau, Clayton Barghini, Laurie Barrett, Robert Basile, R. Bauer, Ronald Baverle, R. Berg, William Bettencourt, H. Bocci, Jerold Botelho, George Brady, Thomas Brillault, Edward I. :i - " r k iit8% Z- " 1 dA f 40i U4 f f ' Brockman, Peter Brown, Gerold Bruno, Bruce Burdick, Eugene Burke, John Burke, Raymond Callahan, Richard Cameron, Walter Concilia, Charles Carter, Kevin 87 Carvalho, Virginio Cepollina, John Chittenden, Warde Chock, Linus Cicoletti, Theodore 1 ' mmtHk. d SfSttiMt , m r% n o r : Jk ' Cloran, Michale Coit, Marvin Colburn, Gory Cook, Lawrence Crawford, Donald Cruz, M. Cummings, Barry Cummings, Wilford Cuneo, John Dakan, Thomas I kAr A. « r » A: Dalton, Richard Daly, R. Damrell, Frank Darigno, Anthony D ' Agnello, Victor P ty n - jUh M;k jh - Da, Vigo, Anthony Da Vigo, Arnold Dawson, David Deck, Jerold Degregori, John f% ■■ ' " v - c ■ ▲ f " ; 1 Delu, Alexander DeRomana, Jose Devincenzi, Arthur Dittman, Richard Dodge, Nat Donegan, Daniel Donohue, Vincent Dooney, Brian Eaton, Donald Encimer, Paul h M ' k Jik f m uTiilm " " % k 88 Enos, Lenoard Escheandia, Ramon Escobar, Anthony Espinosa, Gustavo Favro, Philip ct C) iT, r-% A Ferree, John Finney, Timothy Fisher, Gary Florence, Francis Fotenos, Dion V - v- ? k Frasse, Benjamin Frost, Richard Gaddis, John Gallucci, Joseph Gerszewski, Van Gill, James Glaab, Joseph Glavinovich, Gary Golden, Joseph Gomez, Ronald Goodman, Robert Griffin, Frank Guernsey, Richard Guglielmi, Robert Gunther, Norman it (Tl V Hadwin, James Hankol, James Harty, Allan Hayes, John Herdocia, Jorge k i A Heron, Ronald Higuera, Edward Hincenligo, Edward Hoekendyk, Peter Horilleur, V. 89 Hutechson, William Hutchinson, Carlos Jerrery, Jerold Johansing, Harold Kerhulas, Theodore C (T. . r- Kinsey, Thomas Klein, John Kochis, Robert Korte, George Kulish, Jon Lacoste, Albert Lagomarsino, Paul Lolly, Bart Lambert, Leon Lang, Paul Lavoroto, Salvatore Lee, H. Leintz, Michael LeVosseur, T. Lid, Dennis I .- J : 1 f . c l ! ! » • ' ■, Kf fT f Livak, Nicholas Loftus, Michael Lopes, Ronald Lovis, Edward Lucchesi, Joseph Lugo, Robert Lynch, Michael Machado, Robert MacKe, Donald Moloney, Thomas Malvino, Albert Marshall, John Martin, Eugene McGuire, William McQueeny, Terrence n f% 90 Mesplay, Jay Middleton, Richard Milton, R. Minahan, J. Mitchell, James Moffat, David Mooney, John Mullen, James Murphy, Michael Myles, Kenneth Negele, Carl Nelson, Daniel Neumann, Paul Nichols, Jacques Nistler, Gordon iwr ' m J:k Ji ' ' Cvtjj , ' :9 -.l tx .. ;v n ▲ Ogilvie, Gary Oyiedo, A. O ' Rourke, James Pagan, Juan Paquette, Neil M - V :. m. kgfl - " n " Patterson, Robert Perelli, Rodger Perry, David Peters, Gerold Petroni, Harold l?5 r .. . i •uT Z Pfaff, Robert Rankin, David Rath, Thomas Riverola, Juan Raffoni, John Romano, William Rooney, Paul Rooney, Peter Rubi, Emilio Russell, Albert 91 Russo, Edwin Russo, No Ryan , Michael Sauer, Michael Savant, Donald Schafer, Paul Schechtel, Lawrence Scheie, Robert Schmidt, Arthur Schmidt, Ronald Scott, Hugh Seja, U. Sesto, Joseph Shannon, George Sharkey, Miles Shea, Michael Sheilooe, Raymond Simoni, Richard Simons, C. Smith, H. Smith, Richard Smith, William Sordello, Frank Sorem, Nelson Spano, Sal Specht, Joseph Spencer, Samuel Stefanich, James Stone, Charles Stowe, William Sturdevant, Charles Sullivan, John Sullivan, Kevim Sullivan, Martin Tanno, Ronald f 0J: t r T o r5 ffii ' , ' W- I - «a y TV I i 92 Taylor, James Topping, Daniel Volladaret, Rene Vanderbeer, Carl Waegner, Robert (Ti f:% cj Waligora, Daniel Webb, Philip 9t, f mfl r - «r %. Webb, William Weldon, Thomas Williams, David r:e mt ' Williamson, George WiM, Stephan _ " - T Sr. i =«» «• Wytmans, John Zengheim, William 93 ' But I never have time to write home " " Toot-ache? " " Look what we found ' am your Master " " The old man laughs too " " Is this where we live? " " Quick, throw the switch " " Don ' t touch me; I ' ll talk " Slaves " You know Sam, State ain ' t too bad " " Take my slide-rule will you? " Study Hall Poche ' s Desk! COLLEGE OF LAW FRANK B. ONETO President of Student Bar Association 4 Xe t to Right: D. O ' Connor, D. Sullivan, D. Crompton, J. Mylod, B. Oneto, M. Frazier, R. Moy- nard, T. Cummings, J. Morrissey. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION The Student Bar Association is designed primarily to advance the professional training and edu- cation of its members. That the Association had an active year is testified to by its many activities pictured in these pages. These activities enhance the ties that exist between the school and its alumni, at the same time advancing the interests of the University, and adding to the high esteem in which Santti Clara has always been held. Its officers are the liaison between students and administration, thus providing for the effective solution of mutual problems. AMERICAN LAW STUDENT ASSOCIATION The American Law Student Association is an organiza- tion of student bar associations dedicated primarily to the task of educating embryo lawyers to the responsibilities of the legal profession, and secondarily to supplementing the extra-curricular legal activities of the student. LeH to Hiqht, Standin ' q: V. Reagor, " Doc " McLeod, R. Rankin. Seated: R. LeIII. 98 BOOK COMMITTEE The book committee acts as a liason between the law school and the book store and aids the stu- dents in selling their used books. Chairman Mark Thomas, Jr. was assisted by Ken James, (second-year representative), Frank Saunders (first-year representa- tive), John McCarthy and Carl Dimeff. Leit to Ri ht: F. Saunders, C. Dimeff, M. Thomas, C. Cole, K. James. BROCHURE AND AWARD COMMITTEE The purpose of this committee are threefold: First, to issue annually a student directory of the law school; Second, to solicit law books for the Book Awards Program from various publishers, book stores, and friends of the law school as prizes for outstand- ing members of the senior graduating class; and third, to present a brochure of the graduating seniors in the June issue of the Santa Clara Lawyer. LeH to Kiqht, Seated: W. Cougill, J. Haigler, F. Burriesci, K. Ogle. Standinq: J. Kiely, T. Honifin. INTERIOR COMMITTEE The Interior or Social Committee under the chairmanship of Bernie Vogel had a successful year in handling the active social program which they scheduled for the year. The annual Christmas dinner- dance, a golf tournament, a barn dance, and the an- nual Spring barbacue and dinner-dance were just a few of the affoirs enjoyed during the school year. Lett to Riqht, Seated: R. VIviano, B. Vogel, K. Ogle. Standinq: D. O ' Connor, J. Panetta. TUTOR GROUP Upper classmen instructing first year law students in legal analysis, study and examination techniques — this is the Tutor Program. While complementing the professional training, these tutors advance the feeling of unity that is uniquely Santa Clara ' s. Lett to Hiqht, Seated: W. Smeed, B. Oneto, R. Vatoone, L Clark, B. Vogel. Standing: V. Reagor, R. Leili, J. Haig- ler, M. Peixoto, M. Thomas. PUBLIC RELATIONS Directed by Chairman Bill Smeed, the public re- lations committee had one of its most successful years in promoting advantageous publicity for the Associa- tion and College of Law, which kept the public, the legal profession, and the University informed of de- velopments taking place in the Law School. The mediums of publicity utilized were news releases and pictures in Bay Area and local newspapers and tele- vision appearances. Lett to Hiqht, Seated: T. Saliccia, W. Smeed, M. Bean. Standinq: J. Ball, T. Cummings, J. Kiely. LIASON COMMITTEE The Liaison Committee, designed as it is to fur- nish the future lawyer with a connecting link with the practicing legal profession, again this year con- ducted the James H. Campbell lecture series. Experts invited to speak were Dist. Attorney N. J. Menard, B. E. Witkin, Chief Justice Gibson, and Franklin H. Williams. The Committee also arranges the annual tour of San Quentin Prison for the graduating class. Lett to Hiqht, Seated: R. Crompton, D. Sullivan, M. Bean. Standinq: A. Pierovich, J. O ' Brien, M. Virgo, M. Peixoto. MOOT COURT AWARD Winners of the annual Appellate Moot Court Awards: Mr. R. Seraphin Leili was named Outstanding Individual Participant. This award is given for the finest oral presentation. Messrs. LeIli and John F. Mylod joined to win the Outstanding Team award based on their written brief and oral argument in the competition. Lett to Riqht: R. LeIli, J. Mylod. MOOT COURT COMMITTEE The purpose of the Moot Court program is to afford the student the opportunity to supplement his classroom studies with practical court room experi- ence. The program outlined for each individual stu- dent consists of a 1st year and 2nd year appellate moot court, and is climaxed by a 3rd year trial moot court. Lett t Hiqht, Seated: R. Maino, D. Caputo, L. Cain. Standinq: V. Reagor, R. Maynard, M. Frazier. SANTA CLARA LAW PUBLICATION As one of its major undertakings for this year, the S.B.A. commenced the publication of its own news- paper, " The Santo Clara Lawyer. " Issued quarterly, it is distributed to students and lawyer alumni of the University, and is dedicated to the futherance of bet- ter relations between students and alumni. Lett to Hiqht, Seated: J. Morrissey, T. Kimball, L. Clark, T. Salciccla. Standinq: T. Hanifin, T. Cummings, W. Smeed, A. Mills, K. Dame. A i Lett to Hiqht, lit now: J. Panetta, J. Ball, D. O ' Connor, T. Salciccio, G. Strong. 2nd low: A. Mills, M. Thomas, D. Sullivan, D. Crompton, J. O ' Brien, M. Peixoto. SURVEY OF CALIFORNIA LAW The Survey of California Law is devoted to an analytical discussion of the important develop- ments in each field of law that have occurred during the past year. The student editorial staff has an important part in its preparation by reading and classifying the great mass of legal material which is subsequently furnished to the attorneys and professors who write the articles for the Survey. INTRAMURAL COMMITTEE The purpose of the Intramural Committee, Don Dezzani, Chairman, is to coordinate the athletic ac- tivities of the law school with those of the under- graduate intramural program. This year we partici- pated actively, though with notable lack of success, in all the sports of this program. Lett to Ttiqht: M. Peixoto, D. Sullivan, M. Bean, D. Dez- zani. GRADUATES ARNOLD BERWICK Los, Gatos ROBERT A. BOLTON Piedmont NOT AVAILABLE FOR PICTURE FRANK C. BURRIESCI San Jose LUTHER A. CLARK Los Gotos RICHARD P. CAPUTO San Jose THOMAS E. CUMMINGS Cupertino JERE R. MORRISSEY San Bernadino WILLIAM S. SMEED JR. Son Jose ROBERT H. V1VIANO Son Jose 103 FRANK B. ONETO Fresno MARK E. THOMAS JR. Los Gotos BERNARD J. VOGEL JR. Saratoga i SECOND YEAR BEAN, MARSHALL DAME, KARL LELLI, RAMON O ' BRIEN, JOHN OGLE, HARRY m SALCICCIA, THOMAS FIRST YEAR BALL, JOHN BARREH, ANTHONY BORELLO, PIERINO CAIN, LEONARD COUGILL, WILLIAM DIMEFF, CARL ELLINGER, PATRICK FRANCIS, BEN HANIFIN, TIMOTHY KIELY, JOHN ' J KIMBALL, THOMAS McCARTHY, JOHN McLEOD, RICHARD MAINO, ROGER O ' CONNOR, DOUGLAS ' ' K PANETTA, JOSEPH SAUNDERS, FRANK STOUTT, BRADLEY SULLIVAN, DANIEL VIRGA, MICHAEL 105 ' Keep the gun in your pocket, Jere " 1st Year Class in " Touting the Horses, " a bar course ' Guilty!! If a man ever was! ' Trying for a grand-slam in 1 minutes between classes (• Proud Papa " Hm-m. Shall I press Burgundy or Sauterne tonight? " " Hey Judge, do you have a thumbtack? " ' No, it doesn ' t please the court. Sit down. " " Now, lookie here Judge " " But everybody wears a shirt, Marv. " " These casual classes are great!. ' " S. B. A. ' Don ' t cry, Timmy, I ' ll find your Mommy " r- r " Con anyone see the Jury? " r i ;v if Miss Stoutt with three friends. SijV- Tompkins versus Tompkins. " I ' m sorry, Mr. Strong, I won ' t be naughty anymore " Hv - w - ' 1 " Sing, Frankie, Sing " " Texas? What is it? " CAMPUS LIFE STUDENT GOVERNMENT PUBLICATIONS CLUBS FRATERNITIES RELIGIOUS R.O.T.C. PAGE 112 PAGE 116 PAGE 122 PAGE 143 PAGE 147 PAGE 150 ASUSC TABLE OF ORGANIZATION SUPREME COURT Chief Justice SCHOBE ' R 4 Associate Justices CONSTITUTION RECOGNITION COMM. (SOUZA) PRESIDENT EXECUTIVE COUNCIL HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES Speaker: MURPHY All Club Presidents PROGRAMMING COMM. (WILLIAMS) SENATE Speaker: McGRATH 16 Members INVESTIGATION COMM. (DOHRMANN-HARRISON) FROSH ADVISORY (QUI NLAN) INTRA- MURALS (KELLY) LECTURE SERIES (FARLEY and LEWIS) PERSONNEL (CALLAHAN) PUBLICITY (CIRAULO) SOCIAL (McCORMACK) RALLY (GRADY) 112 w ? , SENATE I mmSt 9 liiat Row, Leit to Hiqht: Figini, Kirrene, McGrath, Murphy, Pereira. Second Rou», £e(t to Riqht: Sellars, Bruno, Farley, Peters, Hoffman, Collins, Foster, Conrado. STUDENT :ONGRESS The main legislative act of the Student Senate this year was the passing of the revised constitu- tion at a special constitutional meeting on April 12, 1956. This new work, which had been two years in the revision, provides a much more flexible and workable machinery to run student government. The handbook committee, under the capable leadership of Luis Pereira, has turned out o new book which will replace the old outdated one. The Student Problems Committee, headed by Tony Souer, provided the medium by which any student could bring his problem to the Senate. The main items on the Agenda were discussions of the NFCCS, debates on the student parking problem, and ap- provement of social dance budgets. The House of Representatives, the functional body of student government, is concerned with the aiding and betterment of student organizations. The Programming Committee put out monthly and semester calendars which coordinated the activities of the various organizations. The Investigation Committee kept a check on the organizations, their main job this year being the demanding of written constitutions from all ASUSC organizations. The Recognition Committee approved three new clubs on campus: Soccer, Pan-American, and the Shipsey Literary Club. 3ii3t How, LeH to R( ;ht: McCormack, Dohrmann, Harrison, Murphy, Pereira, Williams, Souza, Phillips. Second How, jCe t to Ri ht: Borelli, Collins, Fife, Morello, Chambers, Quinlan,Kenneally,Kam, Sauer, O ' Neill. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES STUDENT ADVISORY BOARD During the first four semesters of collegiate work, the Santo Clara stu- dent is greeted by the dennands of on exacting curriculum and a variety of extra-curricular activities. This transition from high school to the university level is a clear break with the post. The freshmen and sophomore face at this time a new way of life and a fresh viewpoint on life. It is the purpose of the Student Advisory Board to direct the interests and capabilities of these students as they prepare for further studies and for life itself. Academic counseling and orientation on clubs and organizations on the campus is a vital part of the program. During this year, the Student Advisory Board opened the door to more ambitious ideas through more efficient orientation of students. The sixteen member Board contracted and advised the entire freshmen class along with other students new to the Santo Clara campus. During each period of the fall and spring semesters, counselors contacted the Class of ' 59. The program covered every phase of campus life, from the finer points of calculus to the annual frosh-soph tug-of-wor on Initiation Day. This Board was directed by Senior Dick Quinlon, with the aid of junior and senior students in the colleges of Arts and Science, Business Administration, and Engineering. This year proved to be a solid step in the direction of efficient student counseling. Richard J. Quinlan, Chairman. 7( i»t How, Le t to Hiqht: Raschko, Beaulieu, White, Quinlan, Boreili, Fry, Kearney. Second How, Lett to Ttiqht: Goldstein, Orr, Poche, Marckx, Chambers, Gianotti, Giacomini. FRANK SCHOBER • «r P N» «■ FRANK BORELLI MARCEL POCHE WILLIAM CHAMBERS Wko ' U fuv The annual publication, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, honored nineteen members of Santa Clara ' s Dynamic Class of ' 56 this year. The book is published with the main purpose of giving recognition to graduat- ing college seniors throughout the nation who have proven themselves to be out- standing, both academically and in extra curricular activities, on their respective campuses. The seniors representing Santa Clara were selected by on executive committee representing the ASUSC and a committee composed of faculty members. A list of nominees from the Class of ' 56 was submitted to the faculty committee by members of the executive board for approval. The faculty committee, in turn, made additions or subtractions to the submitted nominations, returned their recommendations to the executive board, which once again rechecked the list. After receiving final ap- proval from those representing the faculty, the nominations were then sent to the Who ' s Who directors who executed the final stamp of approval and notified the winners of their awards. Besides receiving a short biographical listing in the Who ' s Who book, the winners received certificates of merit for tneir worthy and generous contributions to Santa Clara. The Who ' s Who people also keep a permanent file on all recipients of Who ' s Who awards and the winners may refer prospective employers or other parties to this file whenever necessary. Graduating seniors at Santa Clara achieving this high honor ore William Chambers, Thomas Collins, Frank Borelli, Joseph Ferguson, Duncan Fife, Thomas Farley, Salvador Liccardo, Michael McCormack, Martin Murphy, Frank Oneto, Mar- cel Poche, Luis Pereira, Richard Quinlon, William Ross, Anthony Sauer, Sarsfield Kelly, Frank Schober, John Wilde, and Jerald McGrath. SALVADOR LICCARDO , S Tfei ANTHONY SAUER LUIS PEREIRA MICHAEL Mc CORMACK | 1 1 WILLIAM ROSS THOMAS COLLINS HARVEY FERGUSON SARSFIELD KELLY THOMAS FARLEY DUNCAN FIFE M ?iont Rou , Leit to Right: Conant, Donahue, Peterson, A. Sauer, Premo, Maher, Chambers, Caro, Loney, Callahan, Marclcx, Dorsey, Gavotto. middle Haw: K. Murphy, Fife, T. Collins, P. Murphy, McEnhill, Quinlan, J. Collins, Doherty, T. Kelly, Sewer, M. Sauer. lop How: F. Smith, Thomas, Finney, O ' Connor, Bush, Espinosa, Parsons, Harrison, Ryan, Henriot, Nichols, Kerhulas. PUBLICATIONS Editor in-Chief, WILLIAM S. CHAMBERS, JR. THE SANIA The year 1955-56 brought a radical innovation to The Santa Clara, the official weekly publication of the associated students of the University of Santa Clara. Under Editor-in-Chief Bill Cham- bers ' leadership, the paper changed from the old four-page, seven column model to the new, more compact five column tab- loid style. The change has met with marked success and the out- going editors, Bob Caro, news; Tony Sauer, feature; and Gene Premo, sports, left behind a high quality newspaper at the Feb- ruary changeover. The second semester brought an energetic new staff to The Santa Clara to replace Chambers and Managing Editor, Dick Maher. Premo succeeded as Editor-in-Chief, and Caro took over as Managing Editor. Frank Ryan, sports, Mike Keating, feature, and Pete Breen, news) became the men upon whose shoulders rests the burden of page editing and responsibility of putting out the campus weekly. Too much credit cannot be given to the unsung heroes of The Santa Clara — Rev. Richard Roberts, S.J., Rev. Raymond Kelley, S.J. Donald Wolf, S.J., faculty advisors and moderator respectively; to the business manager Kevin Loney; co-advertising managers Jim Donahue and Willie Peterson; and circulation de- partment caretakers, John Marckx and Dave Rankin. John (Ezra) Callahan did an erudite job as copy editor. Bob Caro News Editor Tony Sauer Feature Editor Kevin Loney Business Manager i LARA Dick Maher Managing Editor Flash Premo Sports Editor Vince Conont Circulation Manager Jim Donahue Advertising Co-Manager John Marckx Subscription Manager —TSt Bill Peterson Advertising ■ Co-Manager ' ' I As the literary magazine of the University, The Owl brought var- iety and color to the campus. Short stories, essays, poems, speeches and sermons brought a varied approach to topics that ranged from the accounts of a summer traveler in Venice to the voting habits of the working man. Within the pages of the February issue, the social and cultural problems vexing South Africa were explained and analyzed. The May issue was dedicated to Saint Ignatius of Loyola, founder of the Jesuit order. The founder of the Order was sketched in complete detail, tracing the patterns of Loyola ' s boyhood to the political philosophy of Loyola and Bellarmine. In each issue, readers found timely and infor- mative stories. The progressive viewpoint of The Owl during this academic year has been the work and ideas of Dick Quinlan, Editor-in-Chief, along with Associate Editors Frank Schober and Tom Collins. As each issue was discussed there was a constant search for penetrating articles and inspiring poems. The Business and Art Departments achieved greater success than they have known in many years. The circulation and mail- ing lists were brought up to date. Art work contributed heavily to the success of the " Ignatian Issue " with clear pictures of Spain and various studies that Ignatius occupied in creating his inspiring Spiritual exercises. In every way. The Owl has successfully captured the interest of the Santo Clara student and follower. Editor-in-Chief, Richard J. Quinlan THE OWL The editors of The Owl discuss the layout of The Ignatian Issue. Dick Quinlan Anthony Sauer Bill Chambers liml- A f 3 iont " Row, Lefft to Hiqht: Schober, Quinlan, Collins. Second Row, Xe t to Jliqht: Sauer, Cham- bers, Maher, Hefter, Healey, Soriano. William Chambers Frank Soriano Consulting Editor Art Editor Thomas Collins Anthony Sauer Frank Schober Associate Editor Copy Editor Associate Editor Robert Wieond Associate Editor . .€ Keith Stearns Photography Editor Arthur Lewis Advertising Editor Richard Quinlan Social Editor William S. Chambers Layout Editor Anthony Sauer Literary Editor Dennis Dorsey Art Editor Peter Berger Sports Editor Editor-in-Chief, Timothy O ' Neill THI During the academic year 1955- 56 the editors of The Redwood adopted a new policy which in the end allows them to truly state that " the 1956 annual covers the entire year from registration to gradua- tion. " The only feasible way to make this possible was to have a fall delivery, which at first may seem an inconvenience, but upon second thought has the advantage of full coverage, culminating with the actual graduation pictures and compensating for the delay in de- livery. The book has been dedicated to St. Ignatius Loyola and the Jesuit Order in the United States. The theme carries this dedication Jiont How, Le t to Right: McCormack, Quinlan, O ' Neill, Cunningham, Chambers. Second " How, Leit to Right: Maher, Sauer, Dorsey, Schober, Stearns, Marckx, Berger, Lewis. EDWOOD Business Manager, Joseph Cunningham throughout the 1956 Redwood, am- ply shown upon examination of the section divider pages. The signifi- cant idea to be conveyed by this theme is simply that since the land- ing of the Jesuits on the Georgia coast they have spread throughout the nation, clearing a permanent mark through their educational in- stitutions. Special credit should be given to Dick Quinlan, Peter Berger, Art Lewis, Keith Stearns, Sarto Cham- bers, Bob Goldstein, Paul Schafer, and Antoine Sauer for their many hours of labor in preparing final copy. • W ' m i s " J ' f - HOUSE Leit to Jliqht: Barbeau, Caro, Fr. Perkins, Damrell, Eaton, Brown, Henriot, Mack. DEBATING With Roy McFarland as President, and Rev. David T. Fisher, S.J., as moderator, the Philalethic Senate enjoyed a successful year which culminated in the Senate ' s winning of the annual Ryland Debate. The team of Neal Harrison, Billie Home, and McFarland tri- umphed over the representatives of the House of Philhistorians, Pete Henriot, Frank Dam- rell, and Bob Caro. The House was coached by William J. Perkins, S.J. Debating the sub- ject to " Arms for the Arabs, " and employing the Lincoln-Douglas style of debate, both sides impressed the audience in the De Saisset Museum by the depth and complexity of their argumentation,demonstrating a year of assiduous preparation. Though the Negative side won, Pete Henriot of the Affirmatives won the Ryland Prize for the best speaker of the evening. SENATE Seated, Le t to Riqht: Karst, Dohrmann, Home, Busacca, Harrison. Standinq, Le t to Jliqht: Liccardo, Sauer, Fife. t " Caro, Damrell, Henriot Santa Clara ' s debaters once again proved themselves very capable in the art of forensic at the annual Ryland Debate. Before a packed crowd they brought to the fore the valuable experience acquired from orevious speech contests, some of which were: the Humboldt State debate sponsored by the Northern California Forensic Association, in which the Broncos placed fourth; a panel discussion at Stanford where Roy McFarland showed his skill; and finally at a tourney held at Occidental College in which Harrison, McFarland and Home each displayed superior oratorical abilities. The second semester activities were brought to an end with the Ryland Debate, in which Harrison, Home and McFarland, coached by Rev. David Fisher, S.J., defeated Damrell, Henriot and Caro, on the question of " Resolved that the United States Government would attively support the Arab States in the present Arab-Israeli conflict. " Home, Harrison, McFarland RYLAND DEBATE FOCH DEBATE The De Saisset Auditorium was filled to capacity on the night of April 30, as three Santa Clara debaters revived the traditional rivalry with St. Mary ' s in the 15th. Annual Foch Medal Debate. Arguing over the question as to whether the multi-party system in the French parliament is de- trimental to government stability, the Bronco verbaliers, Donald Eaton, Clayton Barbeau and Edmund Brown took the affirmative while St. Mary ' s had the negative. Final winner in the hard fought contest was Santa Clara, ably coached by William J. Perkins, S.J., and, to add a finishing touch, the Bronco s own Clayton Barbeau was chosen best debater. Barbeau 1 ' ' X I 0S " iiN SiMmn, Xe t to Right: Kam, Home, Fraslc. Second Haw. Dohrmann, Kelley, Fife, Stember, Bau- mann, McDonald, Eschmann, Polk, Mitchell. 7hi id Rotv: Engeli, Marckx, Keichler, Kenneally, T. Collins, Fogarty, Parsons, Lynch, Barret, Knego. CLAY M. GREENE PLAYERS tk Don Baumann President Under the patronage of St. Genesius and the able direction of Edward C. Fitzpatrick, Jr., the Clay M. Greene Players can boast another successful year. The first production of 1955 was " Harvey. " followed by " The Caine Mutiny Court Martial " in January, ' 56. The latter was, in the words of direc- tor Fitzpatrick, " one of the best shows I have ever been connected with. " In addition to a four night run in The Ship, the show was enthusiastically received at Alma College, the Northwest Drama Conference at Eugene, Oregon, and Ft. Ord. The Variety Show, " Potpourri, " successfully ended the ' 56 season. Joe Fogarty, Bill Home, Joe Tomasello, and Mike Whetsel starred in " Harvey. " Marcel Poche, John Maher, Dick Stember, Bob Briggs, Leo Donoti, George Bukow, and Malcolm King were outstanding in the all-male cast of ' Caine Mutiny. " " The Travis Trio " consisting of Lu Jenkins, Rich Montgomery, and Bob Wieand, was the outstanding Santa Clara contribution to the Variety Show. The young ladies from many of the surrounding Bay area colleges deserve merit for their support to Santa Clara dramatics in 1955-56. 124 THE VARIETY SHOW The Variety Show concluded the presentations of the Clay M. Greene Players for this academic year. Their first two productions, " Harvey " and the " Caine Mutiny Court Martial " , were acclaimed by critics wherever they played and " Potpourri " was no exception. " Grab Bag " , as Potpourri has been called by some, was composed of a number of individual acts, a la vaudville, but was unified by a definite theme, namely, entertainment. The play ran in conjunction with " Parents Day " here at Santo Clara and provided the mothers and fathers with many laughs. Some of the more entertaining features were the Travis Trio composed of Rich Montgomery, Lu Jenkins, and Bob Wieand, songstresses Bobby D ' Amico and Winnie Moss, Joe Tomasello on the unicycle, the Bob Bush Quartet featuring Larry Terry on the " Bongo " drums, and the history of dancing up to the present time. Ii 125 Director of Dramatics Edward C. Fitzpatrick, Jr., has done what many other college directors long to do in their careers,- present a truly professional performance of a top-rate stage play. This feat was accomplished in a four night stand on the weekend of January 12-1 5. Nothing but high praise was heard from the pleased play-goers following the three curtain calls demanded each night. Highest praise went deservedly to the lead, Marcel Poche, in his sterling portrayal of the tyrannical Commander Queeg. Dick Stember, as Barney Greenwald, also turned in an outstanding performance. Leo Donati as the dull-witted Signalman Urban, and George Bukow as the psychiatrist, Dr. Bird, led the supporting cast. Other examples of the excellent casting were Tom Kelley as En- sign Keith, Frank McDonald as the " expert " witness, Robert Briggs as the presiding judge, and John Maher playing the defendant, Maryk. This outstanding production was not limited to the Bronco Campus, since the players travelled to Alma College and Fort Ord for perfor- mances. For their final presentation, they entered a dramatic Festival at Corvallis, Oregon and were warmly received. Poche and Stember THE CAINE MUTINY Xe t to mqht: Art Lewis, Charles Brannan, Tom Farley, John McEnery. jCe t to Jliqht: Mr. Peabody, Tom Farley, Gov. Freeman, Father Hauck. LECTURE SERIES With the advent of April 4, Santa Clara commenced it ' s third annual Lecture Series which involved a discussion of the Eisenhower Administration. Taking part in the series were four nationally known political figures. Speaking in the " Ship " to assorted political groups were Governor Orville Freeman of Minnesota; Charles F. Brannan, former Secretary of Agriculture under Harry Truman; former Governor of Colorado, Dan Thornton, and California Governor, Goodwin J. Knight. An analysis of the Administration from the standpoint of the Democratic Party was given by Freeman and Brannan, while the Republican perspective was presented by Thornton and Knight. First organized in 1954, the series has for it ' s purpose " the analyzing of vital issues of the day for the benefit of both the students of the University and the people in the San Francisco Bay-Peninsula area. " COMMITTEE 3i iit How: J. Collins, Wieand, Farley, Lewis, Hammond. Second Roiv: Murphy, Berger, T. Collins. The " Lecture Series Committee " under the leadership of Tom Farley did a " bang-up " job on this years program. From the beginning they were besieged with many pro- blems, the greatest of which was the obtaining of funds to bring the speakers to this area. Art Lewis, business man- ager, capably took over at this point and through the sel- ling of tickets, and solicitation of donations the necessary money was secured. An added feature, innovated by Farley, was the ob- taining of KNTV to televise the program to the San Fran- cisco Bay area. Because of KNTV many thousands of penin- sula residents who normally wouldn ' t hear the speakers were able both to see and hear the political issues dis- cussed. John McEnery, Charles Brannan, William Vatcher. LECTURE SERIES Governor Thornton and Students KNTV Focuses on Brannan 128 OWL ORATORICAL CONTEST " Notes on Votes and Voters " was the catchy title of senior Duncan Fife ' s prize-winning oration in the Owl Or- atorical Contest. Three other contestants vied with Fife for the $25.00 award established by early directors of the Owl Magazine, founders of the annual contest. Clayton Barbeau spoke on " Th e Responsibilities of an educated Catholic. ' Peter Hen- riot ' s topic was " Liberty, Equality, Fraternity. " The final speech of the evening was given by Jerry Mutz, who spoke on " Aeneas and Churchill. " Chairman for the evening was Donald Johnson, ' 55, winner of last year ' s contest. Judges included two local high school principles, Frank Fiscalini and William Huxtable, and SCU low professor, John Calvin. Duncan Fife DRAMATIC ARTS CONTEST On the night of May 16, Marcel Poche, class of ' 56, stepped to the podium, and as Master of Ceremonies, officially opened the thirty-fourth annual Dramatic Arts Contest. First speaker was Henry Harrington, class of ' 57, who gave a selection from Richard II; others on the program were George Bukow, ' 58; Richard Stember, ' 58; Joseph Nicholas, ' 56; Carl Vanderbeck, ' 59; and Bill Home, ' 57. The eventual winner was Bill Home who, assisted by Carol Veit, Frank McDonald and Joseph Tomasello, acted a scene form George Bernard Shaw ' s " Man of Destiny. " Second place went to Richard Stember, and third to Henry Harrington. William Home and Carol Veit , 129 ' ; S. " ' ' -:. " ■ ?i i3t Row, Xe t to Right: Maddalena, Martinez, Normandin, Soher, Murphy, Sammon, Phil- lips, Peters, Scanlan, Kam, Marckx, Berger, Knego, lacopetti, Callahan. Second Rou , jCe t to Hiqhi: Janasko, Rudolph, — , Dorsey, Cunningham, Torres, Ferrari, — , Carmassi, Lopes, Gomes, — , Nicolas, -Britschgi, Gavotto, Gornick, Kimball, Golden, Oneto, Young. 7h( id Roiv, Xe t to HiqWi: Eschman, — , Bordallo, Chu, Coyne, Callahan, Hodoian, Anchando, — , Tanney, Stearns, Jones, Gooding, Ryland, Taglio, Langston, Goolkasian, Perez. 9ouit i Row, Xe t Xo " iqWi: Palmtag, Nucci, Beaulieau, — , — , Farley, Hayes, Chittenden, Doherty, Smith, Middleton, Wong, Pardee, — , Tourtelot. ORGANIZATIONS B.A.A. The Business Administration Association in 1955-56 had a some- what unusual year, marked by activity on all campus fronts. The name of the BAA was before the entire student body perhaps more this year than any other. The BAA sponsored a dance on October 21, 1955, at the Palace Hotel in San Francisco. As a result of the dance, much litigation en- sued in the Student Court with a final fining of the BAA for inefficient management of the annual affair. To the credit of the officers of the organization the entire proceedings were carried on with dignity and decorum. The punishment meted out to the BAA by the Justices was well taken and served as an object lesson to the ASUSC. For the business men themselves, a field trip to view various Bay area industries took place on November 11. In the second semester a Seminar on business practices was held in the Business College, spon- sored by the BAA. Officers for 1955-56 included Paul J. Peters, president, and Richard Scanlan, vice-president. Dean Charles Dirksen, of the College of Busi- ness of Administration, was moderator of the BAA. Paul Peters, President 130 nont Rou , Xejt to Jiiqht: Caro, Morello, Mr. Arata, Spadafore, Foster, McGuire, Fr. O ' Sul- livan, Liccardo, Premo. Second Row, Le t to Right: Bruni, Leone, Block, Mutz, Giacomini, Norriega, McGrath, Wytmans, Sanbrook. Ihind Row, Lefft to Right: Normandin, Bush, Aze- vedo, Marsh, Valencia, Desmond, McCullogh, Roach, Spano. DAY STUDENTS ASSOCIATION Edward T. Foster, President The primary purpose of the Day Students ' Association is to further integrate the day students into the fuN collegiate life at Santa Clara. Any student who does not live in any of the school ' s four campus dormotories is a prospective member. This year the Association did much in " fostermg " day student participation in extra-curricular activities. The clear-cut distinction between boarder and day stu- dent of a few years ago became less and less significant to student life of non- boarders and boarders alike. On the social side, for the Student Body, " South Sea Serenade, " the annual Capitola Christmas dance, was sponsored again this year by the DSA, and a pic- nic was held for the day students themselves at Adobe Creek Lodge in the begin- ning of the year. The DSA flourished this year under the able management of Ed Foster, presi- dent, Jim Spadafore, vice-president. Bob Caro, recording secretary. Gene Premo, corresponding secretary, and Tom Atkins, treasurer. Fred Maquire represented the DSA in the Senate, and Henry Morello was representative to the House. Rev. Vincent O Sullivan, S.J., and Mr, David Arata, Registrar, were faculty advisors. 131 I ' " W lt vlil 1 1 P l A s E F ■ j l B " H « t ' kk7 i AJ T fl ■ H 1 L ' H r m .p y f ip « i ' ThPTtJF fii o k i» ■ I ENGINEERING SOCIETY 3iiiit Hoi», Le t to Ri9ht: Smith, Weyand, McCosker, Kearney, Lowes, Dolan, Hoffman, Pereira, Conrado, Zamoro, Philipini, Luchetti. Second Roiv.-Esquivel, Palmer, McDonald, Conley, GlanottI, Comstock, Barth, Burke, Zuccaro, Barraza, Bristol, Basinet, Nistler, McCullough, Wilde. Ihind Roiv: Hayes, K rug, White, Padget, Mackel, Boessow, Cantoni, Dust, Bondi, Beaven, Zickgraf, Bodine, Cunningham, Sichi, Ciraulo. 3»u ith Roiv: Kranz, Seiser, Williams, Figini, Clements, Thompson, Weiss, Rotondo, Devencenzi, Hearne, Pugh. UPPER DIVISION A.S.M.E. 9 iont Roiv, Lett to Ri fct: Devencenzi, Seiser, Kranz, Wilde, Bodine, Krug, Hearne. Second Roiv: Figini, Bonnon, Dalton, Lowes, Cunningham, Basinet, Bristol, Enos. 7hiid Roiv: Weyand, Barraza, Beaven, Kerins, Kelly, Leach, Kopp. rr . ■? 3 3i iit Roitf, Leit to Tiiqht: Zamora, Stowers, Conley, Busher, While, Padget, Gionotti. Second Roiv, Lett to Hiqht: Moron, Miller, Thompson, Smith, Mockel, Palmer, Conrado, Ciraulo, Filippini. 7hi id Row, Lett to Hiqht: Williams, Hayes, McCosker, eiss, McCullough, Esquivel, De La Peno. lounth How, Lett to H.iqht: Siri, Miller, Lalor, Clements, Rotondo, Nolan. A.S.C.E. ENGINEERING SOCIETIES 3i ist Roiv, Lett to Hiqht: McDonald, Burke, Dolan, Boes sow, Kearney, Schrick, Luchetti. Second Roiv, Lett to Ri9fit: Savant, Hoffman, Hogan, Nulk, Ritz, Zickgraf, Zuccaro. 7Ki id Roiv, Lett to Tl ' ufht: McGuire, Dust, Canloni, Bondi, Sichi, Nistler. A.I.E.E. ,-f0 - ' , ■ ' -•«• . I ■ j» CLUBS Jiiit How. Leit to Hiqht: Busacca, Filippini, Martini, Heophy, Boscacci, Easley. Second How, Leit to Riqht: Maher, Flynn, Thompson, Frasse, Dohrmann, Kelly. Ihind How, Lett to Hiqht: Toomey, Keichler, Mack, Desmond, Price, Banchero, Belleria, Healey, Polk. THE SKI CLUB Ably led by President George Thompson, the Santo Clara Ski Club enjoyed a full season on the slopes in ' 55-56. During the fall semester the meetings were enhanced by the showing of many ex- cellent ski films. Come snow-time, many fun-filled weekends and holidays were spent by the club in the white blanketed Sierras. Highlighting the years activities was the annual trip to Hoyfjellet Lodge over the semester week recess. One added feature of the jaunt was a reduced rate on the neighboring tows — a real break for college students. A few made side trips to Reno Ski Bowl and Squaw Valley when free time pre- sented itself. Assisting Thompson in his successful reign were Vice-President Gerry Flynn; Secretary Ben Frasse; and Treasurer, Maltby Dohrmann. George Thompson, President Thompson and Flynn in the Sierras - ' -- ' - Michael Stapleton, President init How, Le t to Tliqht: Mr. Flaim, Grisez, Rishwain, Scheaf, Stapleton, Johnson, Sellers, Machado, Dr. Bolton. Second How, Le t to Riqht: Raschko, Keefe, Sauer, DaVigo, DaVigo, Fritzsche, White, Taylor, Ryan, Kiechler, Campisi. Ihind Tiow, Le t to Hiqht: Flanagan, Halloran, Carrolli, Waligoro, Burns, Thurtle, Tassi, Taka- moto. Walker, Mack, Stefanich. MENDEL SOCIETY The organization, pictured below, is made up of students in the Department of Chemistry or students interested in Chemistry. The object of the Galtes Society is to encourage the students to take an interest not only in the study of Chemistry, but also in the professional side of their chosen careers. The Galtes Society is a student affiliated member of The American Chemical Society, and en|oys many of the privileges of the graduated chemist. This a particular advantage to the seniors who may attend the annual Regional Convention of the Student Affiliates and for those who compete for the different awards with their Senior Theses. Bob Ratliff, senior president of the society, who has turned in a creditable job this past year as coordinator, was the recipient of such an award, winning the American Chemist Institute award at Santa Cla ra. GALTES SOCIETY Bob Ratliff Tinit Rotv, Xe t to Riqht: Chu, Peters, Ratliff, Thompson. Second How, Tassi, Davis, Frost, Orr. Ihiid How: Thompson, Smack, Sloan, Palmer. Dominic Ruggiere Band Leader The Red Hat Band this year was reformed and re- grouped to get a maximum of efficiency from the players. The new Red Hot Band still possesses ail the color it had under such outstanding mentors as Harley Deere, Wes Rug- gles and Duncan Fife, but now under President Ray Sloane, the Band outdoes all others in its spirit and desire to enter- tain well at the Santa Clara Basketball games. The Band also provides the players for " The Santa Clarans " , popular campus band used here and at a number of Bay Area College social functions. RED HAT BAND The " Red Hat " Band m. •arasnor ' -k r THE THOMISTS t V ' . «AJa iWiMFW Maguire, Dossee, Giffen, Maher, Gerecke. Bill Giffen was President this year of the campus Philo- sophical Association, The Thomists Society. A number of meetings were held with members discussing anything from Aristotelian-Thomism to Marxist philosophy. Philosophy majors predominated the club membership, but Broncos from all majors were represented in it. Rev. Austin Fago- they, S.J., and Mr. Wilhelmsen, were moderators. LITERARY CLUB Jones, Lopez, Hefter, Barbeou, Gerecke. This contemporary age has been called, perhaps ac- curately, " The Age of Specialization. " But the liberal arts student, in the very nature of his training, does not aim to- ward the extreme of specialization which trend demands. If, therefore, he is to graduate sufficiently equipped in his field to meet the challenge of a specialist-culture, he must strive beyond curriculor requirements alone, and discover further opportunities for growth. It is for this purpose that the Father Shipsey Literary Club exists — extending to the English major the opportunity of " specializing " in his own field. Tom Hefter, president, led the club during a success- fully active year. Meeting twice a week for the length of the school year the University of Santo Clara Glee Club gave the singing members of the student body a chance to exercise their voices. Music was supplied for both religious and extra-curricular functions. In the Mission Church the Glee Club supplied music for nine Masses throughout the year. Outside of the Mission, the choristers lent their voices to the Variety Show and the College of Notre Dame ' s pro- duction of Strauss ' " Die Fledermaus. " When not engaged in singing, the Glee Club sponsored the appearances of the Santa Clara County Symphonette in its four visits to the Ship. This year marked the final ' semester for Mr. ReneDagencis, director of the Glee Club since 1948. The " little professor " was known around the cam- pus for his cigar, his ability as a showman, and his willingness to always help out any student or faculty member in the field of music. The efforts of both Mr. Dogenais and the Rev. William Burman, S.J., moderator, made a very successful year for the University of Santa Clara Glee Club and Choir. ' ' •fT ' Si John Kenneally, President GLEE CLUB AND CHOIR 7i iat Row, Le t to Jliqht: Bukow, Jones, Kenneally, Healy, Silva, Eschmen, Gavotto. Second Roiu, Xe t to Right: Engeli, Bordallo, Bannon, Castenada, Kom, Dalton, Merriman, Baumann, Calvo, Cruz. 7hi id Row, Xe t to Right: Fong, Chu, Ritz, Arioto. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 9i iAt How, Le t to Right: Taddeucci, Healey, Henriot, Eatley. Second Roi4», Lett to Right: Boscacci, Toomey, Farle, McEnhill, Price, Belleria, Lewis. Under the direction of Frank Healey, president, and with the noteworthy assistance of Larry Terry, Pete Henriot, John Taddeucci, and Phil Price, the IRC had an enlightening and praiseworthy year. Throughout the year many movies and speakers on national and international affairs were re- ceived with enthusiasm, and the Club insured participation of the NFCCS in the annual Model UN. Composed of language students and those interested in languages, the Nobili Club carried on a varied program for its members, including a pizza dinner, presentation of the comedy " Tight Little Island " for the ASUSC, a talk on communism in Italy, and the annual picnic at Sunset Beach. 3iiiatRoiv,Xett to Right: Merrimen, Bonnon, Boscassi, P. Breen,T.Breen,Souza, Felice, Pre- mo, Maher, Mr. Vari. Second Rou , Le t to Right: Easley, Morello, Lewis, Waligora, Taddeucci, Price, Kinsey, Nicolas, Bordello. 7hi id Row, Le t to Right: Moceo, Keitges, Kosinski, Langston, Earle, , Pendo, Healey, Sauer. 7ouith Row, Le t to Right- Collins, McEnhill, Bush, King, Jenkins, Traina. NOBILI CLUB f r Robert Dohrmann, President BLACKSTONE SOCIETY Jimt How, Lett to Right.-Lewis, Murphy, Healey, Dohrmann, Premo, Kinsey, Souza, Maher. Second How, Lett to Jtiqht: Eitner, Keitges, Bannon, Kosinski, Murphy, Maguire, McNamee, Thomas, Little. Ihind Roiv, Lett to Riqht: Williams, King, Taddeucci, McEnhill, Traina , Frasse, Damrell, Nichols, Eaton, D ' Annello. Not a great deal was accomplished this year by the campus pre-legal association, the Blackstone Society. Under President Bob Dohrmann, inactivity seemed to reign supreme. The society seemed to encourage pre-legal students to prepare for the legal profession on their own rather than as a group. The uneventful year was climaxed with the Blackstone being ousted from the House of Representatives from the rosters of formal campus organizations. CAMERA CLUB While somewhat inactive during the first part of the school year, the Camera Club, under Presi- dent Pete Stearns was rejuvenated during the second semester. It was quite helpful taking pictures for The Redwood and school paper, and plans to broaden its scope considerably next year. Tiut Row, jCe t to Hiqht: Nistler, Stearns, Lopez, Gaffney. Second Row, Lett to Hiqht: Rankin, Sichi, Martinez. Jimt Roiv, Xe t to Hiqht: Souza, Premo, Murphy, McCormack, Wieand. Second Jtow, Le t to Riqht: Collins, Bannan, Gooding, Hammond, Breen, Rudolph. The Rally Committee was once again one of the most active organizations on campus. Through- out the year it was called upon to raise the spirit of the Santa Clara Bronco whenever it showed signs of weakening. The major accomplishment of the year was a spectacular bonfire preceeding the U.S.F. -Santa Clara basketball game. RALLY COMMITTEE r. Under the leadership of President Galen Kam and Vice-president Mike McCormack, the Hui O ' Aikane or Hawaiian Club completed a successful year at the University. With an atmosphere of versatile palmlined beaches and snow-capped volcanoes, the first annual Hawaiian Dance, " Ha- waiian Paradise, " was a memorable event. The club will also be remembered for its notable skit in the past Variety Show. Sittinq, Le t to Tliqht: Chu, Andrade, Lewis, Murakami, Kam, Takamoto, McCormack, Jenkins, Wong. Standinq: Botelho, Louis, Silva, Chock. HAWAIIAN CLUB K tr . -»v i KSCU-FM offers serious music to the Bay Area seven nights a week from 7 to 10:30 P.M. It is an educational non-commerical station and the programming is of the highest quality, along with the University level. This year, a new 1,000 watt transmitter was installed by the students, increasing the station ' s power approximately four times over what it had been since its in- ception five years ago. This new transmitter has made possible better program- ming and reception in areas which had not been reached before. The radio station offers excellent opportunities for all students. Engineers re- ceive practical experience in operating and maintaining the equipment, while other students receive experience in speech and adminstration. The station for the past school year was headed by Ron Rader, station man- ager; Bill Lagomarsino, assistant station manager; Mel Luchetti, head engineer, Clayton Borbeau, program director; and Joseph Nicholas, record librarian, under the able direction of Reverend F. J. Spieler, S.J., faculty moderator. Ron Rader KSCU - AM FM iHit Row, LeH to Kiqht: Gaffney, Nistler, Borbeau, Rader, Fife, Nicholas, Kearney. Second Haw, Xe t to Hiqht: Lynch, Desmond, Lambert, Ryland, Murphy, Baker, Dossee. IhiHd How, Leit to Kiqht: Fr. O ' Sullivan, Gerecke, Mitchell, Sullivan, Schechtel, Doherty, Martini, Jones, Heaphy, Goeas, Earle, Langston, Parsons, Collistra, Barrett, Conant, Sober, Davis, Hamilton. Broadcast Night at K.S.C.U. FRATERNITIES With the close of the 1955-56 school year, the International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi ends one of the most successful years of its existence here on the Santa Clara campus. This success would not hove been possible without the capable leadership of Louis Normandin, Headmaster. He was ably assisted by Tim O ' Neill — Chancellor, Dick Scanlon — Treasurer, Manual Torres — Secretary, Vic Lo Bue — Professional Chairman, and Tom Campogna — Social Chairman. Some of the activities indulged in were the Barn Dance, which was open to the student body, field trips to the San Francisco Stock Exchange, Federal Reserve District, Hamm ' s Brewery, Fiberglass Corporation, and the Ford Motor Plant, and the annual Christmas party. Once again Gamma Xi Chapter attained 100 per cent in the Chapter Efficiency Contest and great success largely was made possible through the efforts of Frank Perez. Louis Normandin, President DELTA SIGMA PI 3init Row, Le t to Right: Goolkasian, Murphy, Sammon, Bruni, Torres, O ' Neill, Nor- mandin, Scanlan, Cunningham, Britschgi, Gomez, Gornick, iacopetti. Second Row, Le t to Riqht: Hodian, Nucci, Palmtag, Janosko, Tanney, Rudolph, Ferrari, Lopes, Langston, Wong, Marckx, Kimball. Ihind Row, Le t to Riqht: Conant, Phillips, Maddalena, Smith, Jones, Taglio, Oneto, Peters, Tourtelot, Pavlatos, Perez. l r ' 4 lyiiii ALPHA PHI OMEGA t " Jnont " Row, Le t to JHqht: Mr. Schmidt, Chapman, Berger, McNamee, Borelli, Fr. Diebels, Chambers, Collins, Dohrmann, Loney, Luchetti, Mr. Arata. Second Roiv: Lang, Hogan, Rader, Kirrene, Flood, Kam, Huarte, Ryland, Harrison, Schober, Dorsey, Peterson, Romero, Rocha, Karst.7hiidRoiv: J. Murphy, Enright, Donahue, Premo, K. Murphy, Gavotto, Maguire, Britschgi, Higbee, Langston, Healey, Souza, Breen, Kerins. " Jounth Row. P. Breen, Bush, Parsons, Kelly, J. Collins, Birmingham, King, Jenkins, de la Cruz, Salmon, Figini, Barry. The school year 1955-56 found Eta Alpha Chapter of the National Service Fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega, further its prestige to its greatest bounds since its beginning in 1948 here at Santa Clara. Services rendered and the social reward were successfully combined to give A Phi O the distinction of being the most ac- tive organization on campus. The total membership likewise surged to tremendous heights with eighty members recorded be- fore graduation of twenty-two seniors this past June. Among the noteworthy service projects contributed by A Phi O were the annual Bindex; concert and lecture series sponsorship in the De Saisset Museum; tour guidance, led by the friend of the little children, John Callahan; ushering at all the University dra- matic productions; punching cards at retreat; serving for things like the Cotala Club parties and the grand opening of the Mu- seum; and aid in the annual Community Heart Fund Drive. The social end was enlivened with a wonderful barbecue at the home of Mr. R. M. Schmidt, fraternity odvisor, to begin the year; an initiation barbecue-banquet at Dick Compisi ' s home in early May; two usual smokers for prospective members through the courteous facilities furnished by the parents of Mr. Louis Boitano; and a formal dance at the Red Barn in April. A big farewell feast, a la Italiano, was given for all graduating seniors by Mr. David Arata, faculty advisor, in late May. Bill C hambers, first semester president, and Frank Borelli, second semester head man, not only were capable leaders this year, but incorporated the first constitution the fraternity has ever had. Special mention should also go to men like Frank Schober, Galen Kam, Tom Collins, Bill McNamee, Lou Souza, Neal Har- rison, John Collins, and Bob Wood, who gave so unselfishly of their time and efforts for a better Santa Clara. William Sarto Chambers, 1st Semester President Frank Borelli, 2nd Semester President % :-.? ,-. ■ifurf: u » jFvr Marcel Poche , President Joseph Ferguson, Vice-President Alpha Sigma Nu is the National Jesuit Honor Society. Nomination to membership in this organ- ization is one of the highest honors the University can confer upon a student. Its membership is repre- sentative of all colleges within the University and is selected on the basis of scholarship, loyalty, and service. Though Alpha Sigma Nu is an honorary society it is not, in the words of departing President Marcel Poche, " . . .a mutual self-admiration society. " To this end the goals of Alpha Sigma Nu are high, but within reach. Its purpose is to search and evaluate problems of University-wide interest. It is the organization on campus that looks to the improvement of the whole University. Its principle work revolves about impartial evaluation of campus-wide problems, whether they be on the administrative or the student level, followed by recommendations to those engaged in effecting solutions to these problems. ALPHA 7iont Row, jCe t to HXqhX: Oneto, Anchondo, Poche, Ferguson, Karst. Bock Row, Xe t to HiqWi: Diebels, White, Fogarty, Clark, Schober, Hoffman, Liccardo. SIGMA NU OFFICERS ? iont How: Netlesheim, Tapay, Aiken, Jacobs. " Back How: Bush, White, Andersen, McDonald, Gianotti. The Tau Beta Pi perhaps could be characterized as the Alpha Sigma Nu of the Engineering College. Members are selected on the basis of " leadership, friendship, and ser- vice. " Formerly the Engineering fraternity was known as Pi Delta Sigma, but this year it was incorporated into a na- tional engineering honor fraternity known as Tau Beta Pi. This is a select fraternity and only a small coterie of en- gineering schools belong. Officers for the year included Cedric Anderson, presi- dent; Mack White, vice-president; Joe Ventura, recording secretary; Jerry Gianotti, corresponding secretary; and Pat McDonald, treasurer. TAU BETA PI Leit to Jliqht: Mackel, Hearne, Boessow, White, McDonald, Hoffman, Gianotti, Sichi, Dolan. • " ■ rr . " . . ,wr »» K» " For the greater glory of God and for personal sanctification through service at the altars of God — these are the moving forces behind the Sanctuary Society. " The members of the Sanctuary Society have always been the un- sung heroes on campus. Rising early to serve the 6:30 Mass or staying late for evening Benediction, the servers of the " Sane " have proved themselves to be dedicated individuals. 1955-56 saw an increase in the enrollment and the scope of in- fluence of the Sanctuary Society. The Society participated in the annual Mass of the Holy Ghost, the Memorial Mass, the St. Joseph ' s Pilgrimage and the Ignatian Year Celebration Mass. Add to this the daily serving assignments and you have a full schedule for the members. The success of the year may mainly be attributed to the hard work of Prefect Bill Ross, and Vice-Prefect, Art Crosetti. They inspired the self-sacrifice of the members along with moderator. Earnest Bracchi, SJ. William P. Ross, Prefect SANCTUARY SOCIETY Bm RoivA, Lelt to Hiqht: Conrado, Murphy, Berger, Donahue, Palmer, Loney, Brown, Gavotto, Soher, Smith, Golden, M. Sauer, Lolly, Sichi, Wieand, Nistler, Father Bracchi, T. Collins, Bannon, J. Collins, Johnson, Pugh, Gornick, Buicow, Dawson, Parsons, Korte Finney, Williams, Zamora, T. Sauer, Waligora, Kelly, Murphy, Salmon, Barry, Ross, Sullivan, Harrison. ■ ' - ' m . E Tit ? ; je%; ; IK- The University of Santa Clara Sodality sponsored a number of successful pro- jects in 1955-56. In the first semester, three raffles were held with the proceeds totaling a thousand dollars going to the Missions. First Friday adorations and the League of the Sacred Heart were managed by Sodalists. A large segment of the Sodality taught catechism at the surrounding parishes. In the second semester, the drive for the Missions was continued in the form of a collection conducted throughout the campus by the Sodality during the days of Lent. The evening Rosary, the May talks, the -St. Joseph ' s Pilgrimage were some of the religious events sponsored by the Sodality. In addition, for the members them- selves, there were the weekly spiritual and business meetings. An excellent picnic rounded out the year ' s activity. Officers of the Sodality included Anthony Sauer, Prefect; Sal Liccordo, Vice- Prefect; Frank Schober, Secretary; and Bill Ross, Treasurer. Ross and John Beaulieu were instructors of candidates. Rev. Roger McAuliffe, S.J., who was ill during most of the first semester, but who returned in better health in the second, was Director of the Sodality, and„R«v. Gordon S.J.,who very effectively handled the teaching of catechism was moderator. Anthony Sauer, Prefect SODALITY JinitHoWfLetttolliqht: Fr. Gordon, Fife, Ross, Schober, Sauer, Liccardo, T. Collins, Zamora, Nistler. Second Row, Xeftt to Ri ht: Lewis, Lopes, Palmer, Loney, Gavotto,K. Murphy, Eschmann, Sousa. " JhindHowiLeittoJUqht: Caro, Henriot, Bannan, Johnson, Smith, Sichi, J.Collins, Pugh, Keefe. Jounth Row, Lett to Riqht: Parsons, Kelley, Sullivan, Beaulieu, Harrison, Salmon, Ber- ger, Barry. CHAIN OF R.O.T.C. In Freshmen Military Science Orientation courses. Cadets learn early in their instruction that there is a straight line existing between them as Military students and the President of the United States. This linkage of personalities is known as " the Chain of Command. " In the S.C. R.O.T.C. Unit, primary link in the Chain of Command is embodied in the person of Col. Arthur H. Hogan, U.S.A., PMS T. Representing the Cadets as Regimental Commander was Cadet Col. George Giacomini. Cadet Lt. Col. Kelly Ogle and Richard Scanlon were Commanders of the 1st. and 2nd. Bns., respectively. Senior Cadet officers were in charge of the Freshmen and Sophomore Cadets, and also helped train the Junior in anticipation of summer camp at Fort Lewis, Wash. At the final parade of the year, honoring the Seniors to be Commissioned — the first graduates from Santa Clara ' s new " Branch General " military program — the highest military award at Santa Clara, the Santa Barbara Medal, was presented to the following Cadets for each class: Senior, Cadet Major Frank Schober; Junior, Cadet 2nd. Lt. Daniel Boeosow; Sophomore, Cadet Sgt. Peter Henriot and Freshman, Cadet Pvt. Ward P. Chittenden. Cadet Col. George Giacomini and Cadet 2nd. Lt. Billie D. Home received the Association of the Army awards. Senior R.O.T.C. Cadets received their Commissions at the Graduation Ceremonies, June 9th. Colonel Arthur H. Hogon, P.M.S. T. 3iut How, Lefft to Riqht: Lt. Higgs, Maj. Bartlow, Maj. LoMare, Col. Hogon, Moj. McDonough, Lt. Milne, Lt. Hergosell. Second Row, Lett to Hiqht: M Sgt. Reedy, SFC Wilson, SFC Ferry, M Sgt. Faulkner, SFC Thompson. Ihiid How, Lett to liiqht: M Sgt. Hole, M Sgt. Hudson, M Sgt. Jackson, M Sgt. Sochran, M Sgt. Webster. ISO COMMAND Cadet Lt. Col. Kelly Ogle lit Battalion Commanden Cadet Colonel George Giacomini Regimental Commanden Cadet Lt. Col. Charles Scanlan 2nd Battalion Commanden Cadet Lt. Col. William Seiser 3nd Battalion Commanden 151 ( df 4 J I SCABBARD AND BLADE 3iiiAt " Row, Xe t to H.iqkt: Padget, lacopetti, Carmassi, Giacomini, Beaulieu, Kranz, Scanlan. Second Row, Xe t to Rt9ht: Kimball, Perez, Pavlatos, Home, Figini, L ' Estrange, Krimmer, Bo- dine, Mooney, Keefe, Weyand, Owens, Souza, Bailey, Lt. Miln e. 7hi id " kow, Xe t to " kiqht: Bruni, Seiser, Hausler, Kropp, McDonald, Clements, Ryland, Salmon, Hayes, Thomas, Stearns, Murphy. 3i i3t Row, Xe t to Right: Bodine, Healey, Ferree, Golden, Soher, Colistra, Fong, Murakami, Nobriga, Soriano, Campagno, Conant, Stowe, Seja, Lopez, Cuneo, Vanderbeck. Second Row, Xeftt to Right: McDonald, Krimmer, Basinet, Pavlatos, Bailey, Philipps, Easley, Bruni, Souza, Bodine, Bristol, Perez, Gaffney. 7hi id Row, Xe t to Right: Galiotto, McKenzie, Dempsey, Plage- man, Azevedo, Frietzsche, Tassi, Bauerle. PERSHING RIFLES SENIORS itit Row, Le t to Hiqht: McGrath, Romero, Carmassi, Nolan, Ogle, Bernordicou, Schober, EIR T Loney. Second Tlow, Le t to Hiqht: Kranz, Marvin, McNamara, Guilhamet, Gornick, Dorsey, TIK. I Mackel, Bertolani, Palmer, Luchetti. 7hiid Row, Lett to Hiqht: Hall, Padget, Ball, Robinson, Hayes, Normandin, Quinn, Smith. BATTALION SECOND THIRD BATTALION Timt Roiv,£ett toRi ht: Baumann, Peters, Sasaki, Fife, Goolkasian, Seiser, Scanlan, Sammon, Conrado, Wallace, Hausler, Brethauer. Second Row, Le t to Riqht: Lagomarsino, Ventura, Kernan, Phillips, Miick, Huarte, Comstock, Laney, Conmy, Thomas, Bruni, McCormack, Michaels, Gomez, Grady, lacopetti. 7hiid Roiv, Le t to Riqht: Ruso, Beaulieu, Hogan, Kropp, Besozzi, Sullivan, Hoffman, Sauer, Berg, Peters, DeZan, Dossee, Murphy, O ' Neill, Roscho, Fogarty, Briggs. kl A.. :yj it A 99 A " COMPANY A sj f V. J 7ii3t Rotv, jCe t to Ri ht: Perez, Home, Souza, Owens, Bailey, Keefe, Wood, Higbee. Second Roiv, Xe t to TliqhV Britschgi, McCosker, Bodine, Hermann, Bristol, Adamo, Mooney, L ' Est- ronge, Pavlatos. " Jhind Row, Xe t to Hiqht: Ryland, Venezia, Hammond, Krimmer, Dust, Har- rison, Fitzpatrick, Flood, Breen. JUNIORS " B " COMPANY r, I - ,,w-; . .J|, iist flow, Lett to Right: Reliant, Lowes, Premo, Andrade, Kimball, Yuki, Miller. Second Roiv, Xeiit to fiiqht: Zuccaro, Jenkins, Nicolas, Figini, Marsh, Terry, Smith. " Jhind Row, le t to Hiqht: Gardella, Clarke, Kelsey, Clements, Sloan, Boessow, Stearns. r 1 I ' IT u 154 " C " COMPANY 3inH Roiv, Leit to Right: Basinet, Ciraulo, Chapman, Cunningham, Williams, Maguire, Dolan, Healey. S c nd Rou , Lefft to Right: Langston, Thompson, MacFarland, Jones, Orr, Flynn, Ro- gers, Hanrahan, Weyand. Ihind How, Le t to Right: Kirrene, Moron, MacDonald, Contoni, Gaffney, Bouska, Ganelli, Salmon, Atkins. R.O.T.C. BAND Le t to Right: Normandin, Davis, Mowatt, Kosko, Leone, Kirkish, Felice, Weldon, O ' Connor, Engeli, Jacobberger, King, Eschman, Bauer, Spencer, Colburn, Feeley, Takamoto, Mesplay, Menne, DeGregori, Ritz, Cravalho, Akves, Goicovich, Loftus, Silva, Dagenais. 155 " The comera is moving " ' Who said I ' m fat? " Takamoto ' s hand laundry. " Now, what do I do? " " I use Bandini myself Captain Queeg ' Yes, you might call it Basketball " " I told you, didn ' t I? " ATHLETICS g j» " ;% . . .A-l.. t . -lim.. ' ' iP0 - ' .Tf ' vV ' X " Who ' s the Distinguished Looking Gentleman in the Back- ground " " Torres Accepts PRESIDENT ' S DAY ACTIVITIES Ernil Zotopek Chasing Dawson " ' That ' s As Far As Ryland Got ' CHEERLEADERS Jitit Row: Bryson, Carmassi, Robinson, Ball. Second How: Lynch, Kam, Adamo, Ruso, Mont- gomery, McNeil, Venezia, Jenkins. BLOCK " S.C. " Dean Robinson, injured ex-Bronco Basketball and Baseball star turned in an active sports year, nevertheless, as President of the Block SC. Block SC mennbers are elected from those receiving ath- letic awards and letters. The members of the Block Club serve the school individually as athletes but grouped together in a campus organization, they serve as a group v ith considerable prestige on the campus scene. Their primary purpose is to control the Bronco car situation. Under the direction of Robinson this year, all student-faculty cars were registered and parking areas designated. Throughout the rest of the year, the members issued citations to those in violation of the parking privileges. PRESIDENT DEAN ROBINSON 161 wmm-i ' -ssm. W 4 J .jJt- -ifk jji A L- ' l£ ' ,-i i. i " i Back Roiv, Xe t to lliqht: Campo, Coach Denny Heenan, Toomey, Thompson, Watters, Decker, Marnett, Schmidt. " Jhind Rou : Davis, Laney, FerrinI, Mad- dalena, Spinardi, Torres, Towne, Morabito, Ross. Second Row: Heuer, Bren- nan, Redell, Comstock, Mastelotto, Brown, Brann n, Ma « y. Tnont Row: Bur- gess, Disney, Voshall, Kiefer, Lauricella, Stewart, Furlanic, Quinn. FOOTBALL 1956 UNBEATEN, UNTIED, UNINVITED, UNPLAYED In the fall of 1952 the freshman class assembled a football team which, ironically, was one of the best and most spirited teams in the history of the Mission University. This aggregation posted a record of three wins in four games, beating the CO. P. Cubs, 19-0; the Stanford Papooses, 20-17; and the San Jose State Spartan Babes, 54-13; while loosing only to the pro-studded and battle scarred veterans of Treasure Island Navy, 7-14. As we well know, because King Football ' s practicability could no longer match his popularity, the winter of that some year saw the culmination of his fifty year reign on the campus of the University of Santo Clara. As a result, the school of the Jesuit Padres waved a sad good-bye to most of her more talented freshman football players. At that time, students, alumni, and friends were heard to remark that had this team been allowed to mature and develop, it might well hove been the team to bring to her Alma Mater her fourth bowl victory in her fourth try. Some, more skeptical, labled these thoughts wishful dreams, speculations on the impossible or far fetched fontocies. But whatever they were let us now, four years later, examme the individual records of the members of this team, some of whom have cavorted on other gridirons for other colleges, universities and in- stitutions. This past year eleven of those players were seniors at the University of Santa Cloro: Don Comstock, Felton Ferrini, Pat Ellinger, Frank Laney, Sal Liccardo, Roland Moddoleno, Bill Ross, Marty Sammon, Ted Spinardi, Manny Torres, and Joe Quinn. And twelve others, that we know of, made the varsities of some of the Nation ' s best teams: Jim Brown and Jim Decker, U.C.L.A.; Fritz Furlanic, Stanford; Mose Mastelotto and Dick Burgess, Chico State; Dick King and George Souza, California; Punky Towne, Wichita; Max Voshall, Son Jose State; Pete Toomey, Washington State; Dick Disney, San Diego State; and Ted Brennon, U.S. Army in Japan. Of this group, Jim Brown was named on All-American and he and Jim Decker were named to the first and second strings All-Coast, respectively, and played in the 1956 Rose Bowl Game for U.C.L.A. Bill Towne was named first strin g end All-Conference at Wichita. Mose Mastelotto, also on end, was a first stringer — All-League at Chico State. And Ted Brennon was selected as a first team lineman on the All-Service team in Japan, Take another good look at the picture at the top of the page, add to its roster the rames of those who are missing: Dossee, Ellinger, Liccardo, Long, Thompson, Trily, et al. Remember that 50 per cent of all these men were All-Catholic, All-Leog.ue, All-CIF, or All-State in highschool. Add to these facts the records of those who left and the potential of those who stayed, now may we not safely say, this would hove been a truly great Santa Clara Team? 162 r Xe t to Ri ht: Flood, P. Breen, Souza, T. Breen, Wieand. RALLY COMMITTEE The Rally Committee under the expert tutelage of Senior, Don Grady, ably assisted by campus redhots, Mike McCormack, Duncan Fife, John Collins, Ken Murphy, the Breen brothers. Bob Wieand, Tom Flood, and Lou Souza, had a typically dynamic year in 1955-56. With the absence of football, the primary aim of the Rally Committee was to inflame school spirit during the first semester in anticipation of the basketball season and during the second, to keep the fire burning about basketball, baseball, and the minor sports. Highlight of the Rally Committee s year was a well-enjoyed Basketball Rally and Car Parade before the San Jose State game last January. The Committee fired up spirit so much on campus that the Broncos took the situation into their own hands and staged a tremendous impromptu bon fire. In February, the Rally Committee sponsored a train trip to Los Angeles for the Loyola and Pepperdine games. These events are typical of the spirited program of the Rally Committee this year. With tears from St. Mary ' s " Bonfire, before S.J.S. game. 163 jCe t to Right: Thomas, Nino, Benson, Pereira, Wilde, Sammon. MINOR SPORTS COMMITTEE One of the more quietly efficient units of ASUSC government is the Minor Sports committee un- der the chairmanship of Luis Pereira. Newly formed, arriving the first semester, the committee pre- sented a unique arrangement in that members are chosen by the respective coaches of the seven minor sports played at Santa Clara. Other members of the unit were Ed Nino, (Water Polo), Larry Fry (Golf), Ed Pugh (Tennis), Pete Thomas (Rifle Team), Jack Wilde (Wrestling), and Mike Stapleton (Box- ing). It was formed to present a united front assult on the administration and student body in the cause of minor sports. It was responsible for the coordination of schedules, publicity, arrangement of facilities for home contests, the arrongementf of programs, the formulation of methods for raising money, and the setting of standards for the awarding of letters, during the year. Two developments in the minor sports picture resulted from recommendations made earlier in the semester. Following the appeal that an insurance program be set up to cover minor sports athletes all such participants now find themselves covered to $5,000. Previously they were not entitled to com- pensation for injuries needing less that $250 worth of medical attention. Through the efforts of the minor sports committee coaches can now be guided in the awarding of minor sports letters by the practices of neighboring schools. Thanks especially go to Luis Pereira, ASUSC Sgt-at-arms who unceasingly gave his time and ef- fort to the creation of the committee and its furtherance as a vertical force on the Santa Clara sports scene. 164 BASKETBALL ABOUT BASKETBALL 1956 The 1955-56 Broncos were a most representative squad, even though the majority of the talent was riding in the sophomore saddle. One senior (Guard Danny Ball), two juniors (Fowards Rich Mont- gomery and Lu Jenkins) and two sophomores (Guard Gary Gilmor and Center Dick Harrison) com- prised a first unit. The Broncos gave with much effort, but the necessary experience was sadly lacking. Other key sophomores who saw action this year were Jack Jordan, an All-County product from Martinez ' s Al- hambra High; Jim Tanney, a keen shot from Philadelphia ' s North- East high; Jim Kosinski, a highly touted Grass Valley high man and Dave McCosker, a good all-around laddie from Piedmont High. If ever a team lacked experience yet boasted of better all-round depth than the one which pre- ceded it, then that was Santa Clara. Gone are such seasoned campaigners (the end of the Broncs ' three NCAA Tournament veterans) as Kenny Sears, Northern California ' s " Most outstanding Players, " and running mates, Gary Gatzert and Dick Simoni. You don ' t replace players like Sears in a single graduation period. So it was up to Danny Ball, the lone remaining senior regular to direct traffic, and he accom- plished his job well. The Broncs ran better, shot better and handled the ball better than last year ' s team which fin- ished third in C.B.A. competition. Again this year, they fashioned their famous five-man weave and or revolving door offense as the main striking force. They also used the fast break, which was some- thing new for Santa Clara adherents to gander at this year. Lettermen were Danny Ball, Rich Montgomery, Lu Jenkins, Dick Venezia, Johnny Boudreau, Don McNeil, Gary Gilmor, Dick Harrison, Jack Jordan, Jim Kosinski and Jim Tanney. SEASON RECORD Santa Clara 55 Stanford 62 Santa Clara 61 Florida State 59 ' Santa Clara 53 Loyola-New Orleans 50 Santa Clara 38 San Jose State 59 Santa Clara 38 Univ. San Francisco 74 Santa Clara 53 St. Mary ' s 49 Santa Clara 72 Fresno State 69 Santa Clara 53 C.O.P. 57 Santa Clara 79 Pepperdine 56 Santa Clara 52 San Jose State 54 Santa Clara 49 Loyola-Los Angles 59 Santa Clara 68 Pepperdine 52 ' Santa Clara 47 Loyola-Los Angles 59 Santa Clara 54 COP. 67 Santa Clara 44 Univ. San Francisco 80 Santa Clara 70 Fresno State 61 Santa Clara 40 St. Mary ' s 39 ' " JW ABOUT FEERICK -c. r Guiding the Broncos along the path of C.B.A. competition this year was Santa Clara ' s astute Bob Feerick, one of Santa Clara ' s all- time cage greats and certainly one of the Pacific Coast ' s most successful coaches. With his basketball sense and know-how, the ever popular Feerick over came inexperience and early season jitters to build the Broncos into a well co-ordmated team that emphasized team ploy. Seve- ral times, in games against the top teams of the nation, Santa Clara showed the some brilliance and daring characteristics of previous NCAA Bronco squads. In the tight spots Feerick gave his team the added spark and determination that was needed to make the young Broncos stand up against the top competition of the nation. Not only is Bob Feerick a fine court strategist, but his magnetic personality and spirit have gained him the respect and confidence of his players and student body alike. Coach BOB FEERICK .% c y jCe t to Hiqht: Harrison, Boudreau, Venezia, Kosinski, Robinson, Ball, Enright, McCosker, Tan- ney, Gillmor, Jenkins, Jordan, McNeil, Montgomery. Venezia LOYOLA GAME Behind the cheering of 200 loyal Bronco rooters who journeyed South for the game, Santa Clara put up an ex- cellent first half battle, but finally succumbed 59-47. After hitting 10 of 22 shots from the floor in the opening canto, the Bronc offensive fell to a mere five field goals for 31 efforts in the final half. Santa Clara was completely in control of the ball for the first few minutes by virtue of their zone defense. How- ever Loyola ' s Lions soon found the range and consistently plunked the hemp with jump shots. Montgomery .was high with 19, while Ball followed with 12. ti-?-r-- ' w m . m mo mi K , y pi . A v , k Montgomery SAN JOSE STATE GAME co rr wi? " m Wii ■■ " PW . From the outset it was evident that this was not the Bronco ' s night as center Dick Harrison missed a rushed full court driving shot on an intercepted pass. This set a prece- dent for future Bronc mishaps and if it had not been for Don McNeil ' s early point spree, Santa Clara would have been really walloped. With the openmg of the second half the Bronc ' s greeted the Spartans with a tight zone defense. State then pro- ceeded into a stall and the following court motion rivaled a turtle race for fast excitement. The final gun sounded with the score Santa Clara 38 and San Jose 59. John Boudreau was high Point man for the evening with 19 points. .f ■y . » t A capacity crowd of 6000 people in Kezar Pavilion watched the San Francisco Don ' s smother Santa Clara 74- 56. With Bolt, Farmer and Perry scoring at will, USF rolled up a tremendous 26-2 margin in only ten minutes and then with substitutes playing most of the remainder of the game, rushed through the contest on the wing of a nifty 50 per cent shooting clip. Santa Clara, who didn ' t score a field goal until Rich Montgomery broke the ice after ten and a half minutes of play never gave up, and came back to form a 48-23 half- time deficit to cut the score to 60-45. Farmer, a Don forward, led all scorers with 18 counters, but Boldt, his sidekick, and SC ' s Montgomery both tailed 17. Big Bill Russell scored 13 and grobed 20 rebounds in the brief time that he played. U.S.F. GAME After a previous win over the Waves 79-56, the Bron- cos this second time met a rejuvenated Pepperdine team. The Waves matched Santa Clara point -for point in the early periods and the half-time score read 35-33 infovor of Santa Clara. But a spirited Bronc team came back on the floor after the intermission and in a few minutes there was no doubt as to the outcome of the game. Montgomery got hot and began to pour in soft hooks, drive-ins, and a tip or two and with the trio of Montgomery, McNeil and Jenkins sweeping the boards with ease the Santo Clarans were home free. The final score was 68-52. As on the previous night against Loyola. Montgomery took game honors with 28 points. A new seasonal high for Santa Clara, and Danny Ball was runner-up with 20, mostly on beautiful driving lay-ups. Pepperdine had four men in the double figures, the highest being Ermine Zappa with 15. PEPPERDINE GAME FRESNO STATE GAME Through the performances of Junior forward Rich Montgonnery and Sophomore Garry Gilmor, the Broncos were sparked to a thrilling victory over Fresno State College. The Santa Clarans ran into a high spirited Bulldog five, with Braven, Findley and Maples keeping the scor- ing close throughout the contest. But it was Garry Gilmor ' s 26 points that finally spelled defeat for the stuborn Fresno squad. Pressed through- out, Gilmor put on a dribbling show which netted him many free throws. He hit from the outside, intercepted passes, and scored on seve- ral key drives. Montgomery helped Santa Clara to maintain ball control by grab- bing virtually every rebound within his long reach. John Boudreou provided his highest point output of the current season with 23. Dick Harrison scored 10 quick points at the outset of the half, to give the Broncos a considerable lead, in the final analysis, the Broncos won with a 72-69 margin. 172 ST. MARY ' S GAME As seems to be the custom the Santo Claro-Scint Mary ' s series provided the season ' s best games frpm the spectator ' s vantage point. The final face-off cap- ped an otherwise so-so season with a crown of glory as the Bronco came from way back to nip the Gael at the wire 40-39, mainly on the strength of a 12 point second half scoring burst by Gary Gillmor. Tem- pers ran high in the stands and on the court and play was momentarily interrupted by a melee involving players and fans. The stolen " Little Big Game " victory bell was subsequently returned to its rightful owners by apolo- getic Gael thieves. HENRY SCHMIDT VETERAN BRONCO Santa Clara ' s own trainer Herry " Schmitty " Schmidt, donned his twenty third red felt cop this year. The significance of this cap is something far different from just spirit or color. It represents twenty-three years of service to sports by this man. Schmitty serves well the various Bronco teams that engage in athletics. He has also exceeded the collegiate circles, in that for ten years he has been head trainer for the Los Angeles Rams. Since 1952 and the ceasing of football at Santa Clara, his du- ties with the Rams have taken on added pleasure. He journeys to Los Angeles in July when the Rams are in training and stays with them until the regular season begins. Schmitty has now assumed new duties with the ' 49ers. He leaves for their training camp at Moraga and will help the team until the end of the season in December when he will be back in Broncoville for the basketball season. Head trainer, HENRY SCHMIDT (Schmitty) Eqpt. Mgr. Salty Campo Right, Basketball Mgr. Galen Kam FROSH BASKETBALL The Frosh Basketball team coached by Bob Peters —ex Bronco Cinderella team star — had an excellent season in 1955-56. Paced by J. R. Taylor, John Marshall, Jack Hayes, Dove Dawson and Jerry Bachich, the Bronco-Babes romped through their practice and league games. George Korte, Don Crawford, Don Macke and Joe Reichman also broke into the lineup. The season opened against Leonard ' s Sport Shop with the Frosh taking an easy 75-65 victory. High man for the Frosh was Jack Hayes with 20 points to his credit. Close behind were Dave Dawson with 18, Jerry Bachich with 12, and J. R. Taylor with 11. However, this game as all the Frosh games, was characterized more by team play than individual starring. The Frosh ran over Lincoln ' s High ' s defense to the tune of a 62-49 score. Bachich was top scorer with 16 though he sat out the second half. In the first half the Babes hit on 15 out of 19 free throws for an amazing .789 per- centage. Playing a more important role than accurate shoot- ing in this game, was the excellent rebounding of the team as a whole. Exemplifying the overall team spirit was George Korte, returning to the contest after twisting his ankle. George turned in a great defensive |ob and also snagged quite a few rebounds. Aside from rebounding, the team ' s shootmg accuracy also impressed, the Broncs hit 22 out of 32 free throws. Their floor percentage was equally good. The Babes took their first collegiate win from an out- classed San Jose State quintet. No one player dominated the scoring but all of the starting five come through with point-producing punch. Finishing with honors for the night were, Dawson and Hayes, both with 13 points. Jim Taylor played an outstanding brand of ball which continued for the entire season. Bachich and Marshall also shined. A number of exciting games were played this year but two close ones were the U.S.F. and St. Mary ' s tilts which were both lost by the identical scores of 61-58, after hard fought play. The closeness of these games demon- strates the high quality of the teams that were in the C.B.A. freshman league and the caliber of their play. Thus one sees that the Bronco Frosh acquitted themselves well in ' 55- 56. Leit to Hiqht: Crawford, Reichmann, Tayior, Marshall, Hayes. ' Frosh Basketball Mgr. HAL JOHANSING 176 BASEBALL VARSITY The Varsity Baseball team as o whole showed tremenduous spirit and sportsmanship this year throughout the entire season. The record of the Bronco nine may be a bit dim, but the record of certain individuals of the team is anything but dim. John Ruso was certainly a bright light as he led the league in individual batting. John was second to none while hitting .485 Ruso is leading the league in triples, collecting a total of four, which is twice as many as his nearest competitor, and is tied for second in two-base hits. Another department in which he is lead- ing is the runs batted-in chase. The Bronc ' s 30-12 trumping of California was his chief source of runs batted in, as he knocked in seven, in an abrievated five and a half inning slaughter. Ruso made first string all California Intercollegiate Baseball associa- tion. Coach CHUCK BEDOLLA 7»p Rotv, Lett to Ttiqht: Bedolla (coach), Carmassi, Higgins, Keitges, Soetje, Gaffney, Delta Maggiore, Ruso, Nicolas, Venezia, Schmidt (trainer). Bottom How: Lynch (mgr.), Kosinske, Allen, Birmingham, Goode, Negri, Bryson, Filice. • ' ' ' J i 1 p ' : % ui - m. % " ' " ' 3 — ' )% r V. 1 r ■ " 4 ■■i ll BASEBALL Several other Broncs also managed to pull themselves up from team ignominy to the personal limelight. Among these was Tim Goode, regular right fielder for the locals, who has hit for a very respectable 341. This high average placed him 6th in the league. In the three-base hit department he is again just behind Santino of Southern California, in a three way tie for second position. Three Broncos were tied for second place in doubles; Ed Allen, Dave Bryson, and Ruso. Third baseman Dick Venezia ' s .348 batting average is good for eighth high for individual batting. Ed Allen was voted Second ' string All-CIBA. Backed by many fine high school records, the Bronco Frosh went undefeated in League play and show great promise in help- ing the Varsity win more games next year. The team will greatly feel the loss of graduating seniors, Ruso, Carmassi and Bryson next year. Mike Birmingham Zip Keitges Bob Jones Dick Venezio Herm Carmossi Tim Goode Dave Bryson John Ruso 180 t r L 1 1 i Graduating Seniors, Dave Bryson, John Ruso, and Herm Carmassi. GRADUATING SENIORS The three graduating senior baseball players have wound up their careers in a blaze of glory. Bryson, 510 " , 150 lb. center- fielder from Denver was known in the League for his fine defen- sive play and sure arm which cut off many an opposing runner at the plate. Carmassi, 511 ' , 180 lb. shortstop from San Fran- cisco, although plagued by a knee injury much of the season, was noted for his tremendous speed which stopped many a sure hit and enabled him to beat out mony an infield hit. Ruso, 6 ' 2 " , 185 lb. left fielder from Watsonville, was the power hitter on the club this year. Batting in the clean-up slot, John hit the ball at a .485 clip, earning for him the C.I.B.A. batting crown, and a well deserved spot on the All League team. V 181 SEASON HIGHLIGHTS The Varsity Baseball season did not begin too auspi- ciously in 1955-56. After losing nine straight games, the Bedolla Boys found themselves on March 16th. as they de- feated Chico State. John Ruso, Ed Alien and Alert Jim Goode were outstanding in this one. The discovery of the fast fowl of winning baseball was blighted however, the following Sunday as the Broncs became victims of the late rally losing to U.S.F. 6-5. After this the brand of ball improved. The pitching department was never outstanding but the eight men back- ing up the man on the mound made trememdous strides. Five to seven errors was not an uncommon number of errors for one game when the club was losing but when the Bron- cos went south for a two game series with U.C.L.A. the tide turned. They went into the series with a win and 10 losses and a new double play combination of Herm Carmassi at short and Bill Giffen at second. They came out of the series with a split, winning the first game and dropping the se- cond, 8-1. The play of Giffen and Carmassi in the field was spectacular and the hitting of John Ruso, Mike Birmingham, and Dave Bryson was responsible for most of the runs scored in the Southland. The next stop was a double header with the New York Yankees of the Collegiate ranks, the USC trojans. As is of- ten the case when you play a club like the Yankees you can ' t walk the bases full and then groove one. Unfortunately 23 walks were given up in two games and seven balls were lost. Our pitchers gave up the walks and SC lost the balls. The result was that the Broncos dropped two, 16-6 and 10-6. Fifteen walks were given up in the first game and eight in the second. In the next double header against Cal, the Broncs lost the first game 4-2 and then came back in the second to soundly trounce the Bears with a record breaking 30-12 victory that was mercifully called in the 5th inning. The Broncos lost a tough one 8-5 to Stanford the fol- lowing week. This was Santa Clara ' s eighth loss in eleven starts. One bright spot of the season was the hitting of left- fielder, John Ruso. Ruso won the CIBA batting title with a mark of 485.. Tim Goode also showed his terrific batting powers, by ending up one of the top 10 batters of the Cali- fornia Inter-Collegiate Baseball Association. It must be noted too that only three men will be lost in graduation this year so next year promises some great things out of the Santa Clara Baseball team. f f ff i4 ..tm low How. Gallucci, Gill, Shea, O ' Rourke, Petroni, Rooney. Bottom How: Fisher, Favro, Lugo. Yiot Pictuied: Ackel, Dalton, Brillault, Hutchenson. FROSH BASEBALL Coach ED NINO The Frosh situation was the opposite of the Varsity; the frosh were loaded with good pitching and thin in the field. The development of the pitching potential on the Frosh level is important, in that Coach Bedolla of the Varsity is counting on the three Frosh pitchers to strengthen his staff next year. The task of developing this pitching potential as well as the other talent, fell into the hands of Ed Nino, a senior Arts Major and a Korean Veteran. Nino is the product of Bob Fatjo ' s baseball domain at Bel- larmine Prep. He showed that he is well-schooled in the funda- mentals of the game. His players exemplified his knowledge of the game as the season progressed. Ed is a real hustler and de- manded OS much of his ballplayers. Nino points out that " A ma- jority of the close games that were won in the late innings are a result of good conditioning and my ballplayers won ' t be second best in that category " . Jim O ' Rourke, Walla Walla, Washington, Bob Lugo, Los Angeles, and Jim Gill, San Jose were the three finest pitching prospects to enter Santa Clara in the same year in a long while. All three were All-League selections from high school. FROSH HIGHLIGHTS The most successful Frosh Baseball team in history has been the campus comment on the 1955-6 Bronco babes nine. Under the dynamic Ed Nino, Bellermine-trained coaching sensation, the Frosh baseballers turned in an outstanding season. Outstanding games of the season included the San Jose State game which the Frosh, sparked by left hander Bob Lugo from Loyola High, took by a score of 14-2. Lugo had a no hit, no run game going for the first six and one third innings. Charley O ' Rourke provided the power for the frosh as he connected with a long homer. O ' Rourke performs in the outfield when he is not handling the pitching chores. Second baseman, Phil Favro and centerfielder, Paul Rooney helped with their hitting against State; Favro collected a triple and two singles while Roo- ney went four for four. The Frosh first tied Menio J.C. in a game which was called because of darkness and they defeated them in a return en- counter. Jim O ' Rourke started the first game which was called at the top of the ninth at 6-6. Jim Gill got the call in the return game. He held MenIo to one run while the Broncs smacked in 15 big runs. Then Hat Petroni came in the seventh inning to relieve Gill. Losing to Bellermine once was ignomious but the Freshmen came back in a later game to romp over the Bells, 22-4. The Colts banged out 20 hits and scored in five of the six innings played. Bob Lugo paced the hitting parade as he banged out two triples and a double in four trips to the plate. Lugo started on the mound and the little lefty scattered four hits over the five in- nings he pitched. O ' Rourke, the other half of the Colt " Big two " pitching staff, relieved Lugo on the fifth and finished without difficulty. The outstanding infield, composed of Rick Dalton at first, Phil Favro at second Bill Hutchenson at short and Mike Shea at third helped unmeasurably to bring the Frosh baseball crown to Broncoville. MGR. FARLEY 184 BOXING VARSITY The year of 1956 was a year of ups and downs for the Bronco Boxing team. After an undefeated dual meet season in 1955 which was led by PCI champ Bill Wiswall and Dave VanEtten graduation came and cut the squad down quite a bit. But new men and old veterans started off this season under the co-captains Bob Ratliff and Art Cro- setti and the Santa Clara team was no push over. Under Coach Pete Franusich the team exploded with a sensational 6-2 victory in its first meet of the season against Sacramento State Col- lege. This was when Bob Ratliff demonstrated a great deal of technique in gaining a third round tko in finishing off his opponent. This was re- peated time and time again during the season. The next contest was against the Stanford Indians which was a 5-3 victory for the Broncos. After this two of the top men on the squad graduated at mid semester. They were lightheavy Pepi Salazar and Heavyweight Ray Stanley. Coach PETE FRANUICH lop How, LeH to Ttiqht: D. Collins, Kelley, Pora, Rubi, Stopleton, J . Collins. Bottom How, Xeftt to Kiqht: Torros, Sammon, Crosetti, Wiswall, Ratliff. BOXING With the beginning of the second semester the University ' s team went up to Chico Stote and suffered its first defeat in seven dual meets 8-2. Then there was another return bout with Stanford and another victory for the Broncos. After this the team, weakened by many injuries was defeated by a very powerful team from Cal. This concluded the dual meet season of 1956. It was an in- teresting season with the welter weight class having the most competition. The first position of the 147 lb. class was shared by Mike Stapleton and Chuck Wiswall while Dan Collins, George Para and Ron Pachaco were also top contenders for the class. George Para because of fine showing at the Pacific Coast Inter- colligiate Tournament was given the trophy for " The most im- proved boxer of the year " and Bob Ratliff was awarded the tro- phy for the best boxer of the year. Wf sj w Jiit nif mt0 VBHHHH OUTSTANDING BOXERS e MIKE STAPLETON BOB RATLIFF ART CROSETTI WRESTLING OJD VARSITY WRESTLING lop Roiv: Liccardo, Wilde, Hulk, Campesi, Colistra, Raffoni, Murad (Mgr.). Bottom Row: Stien fcoach , FIrpo, Nobriga, Roberts, Vranlzan, Davis. ¥■ " " . ' M««. sriOA! i Ja 4%U ' t V«lB »l •WlltU ' v«f " Wrestling received its biggest boost in years when experienced Joe Stein wos engaged as coach this season. An impressive list of gropplers turned out for the season making up in enthusiasium and spirit for what they lacked in experience. Led on by Co-captain Jack Wilde and Ted Spinardi an em- bryo powerhouse was developed which had a much more impressive season than the record shows. Eight medals were won by the Broncos in early season tourneys, 137 pound sophomore Jerry Roberts receiving a first place in the Northern California Novice tournament and a second place in the Junior AAU. Sophomore George Davis and Senior Sal Liccardo won seconds in the AAU, while Jim Firpo and freshman John Raffoni took thirds in their respective devisions. Opening the dual meet season with a tie with San Francisco State, the eager motmen took on Stanford, Cal Poly, and Cal, meeting twice all but Cal. Bronco defeats ranged within one or two points due to forfeits in the 123 and 132 pound divisions. Among those displaying impressive spirit and capability were Sophomores Jerry Roberts, George Davis, Bob Nulk, and JohnVranizan and Freshman John Raffoni. 190 TENNIS Minor sports at Santo Clara could hardly be termed dead during the 1955-56 season. Prominent among the so called " Minor sports " is Tennis which engaged a flourishing year. The pill-swatters had a fairly successful season, winning three matches and losing six. The netmen bested Sacramento State, San Jose State and Stanford. Ed Pugh and Terry McQueeny also en- tered the Northern California Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament in the beginning of the season. Considering that the team loses but one player by graduation, prospects for the future appear bright. Ed Pugh, the one gradu- ating senior, deserves the deepest thanks for his dual role as player as well as coach. The remaining five men on the team will return next year to field an improved team for the 1957 season. lop Roiv: Kapp, Caesar, Keating, Barry. Bottom Row: Neuman, McQueeny, Johnson, Castilluci. 4k. 191 " , 1 Oh, oh! Over the fence. Captain and Coach, Ed Pugh McQueeny shows his backhand. JIA WATER POLO 7op How: Condrin, McGuire, Hanley, Murphy. Bottom How: Maine, Williams, Benson (capt.). Coach ED NINO WATER POLO The Santa Clara water polo team ended its season with a victory over Cat Maritime. The latter win gave the Broncos an overall season standing of 2-9, a record which does not show the true picture of the team ' s attitude and spirit. Ed Nino, player and coach, summed up the season as follows: " The team improved rapidly and is much better today than was ex- pected at the beginning of the season. " He cited the following for their efforts: Fred Bensen was the outstanding player and high point man. Fred is a service returnee and still has a year of eligibility remaining. Dick Bouska and Bill Contrin took the honors in defense. Freshmen Wil- liams and Maino gave unexpected help with their agressive play. Jorge Martines, a senior was a definite asset in the last games and will be missed next year. Jim Hanley, a junior, did an excellent job as goalie and improved with every game. John Maguire and John Murphy, sopho- mores, won regular positions with their play and are heavily counted on in next year ' s plans. The toughest game of the year proved to be with the tigers of COP, who murdered the Broncos, 24-0. Ed Nino, as well as every member of the water polo team, deserve the student body ' s thanks for their hard play and fine spirit. 194 low Roiv: Sgt. Reedy, Chitenden, Cicoletti, Baker, Thomas, Lt. Higgs. Bottom How: Toomey, Goolkasian. RIFLE TEAM For the Bronco Rifle team the 1955-56 group of matches proved the most interesting in years. Even though the statistics of the wins and losses does not look too impressive, fourth place in the col- lege league is quite on accomplishment after losing two very excellent shooters. Besides participating in the Northern California Rifle League, the shooters were afso members of the Santa Clara rifle league, taking third place. On top of being a member of the above leagues, the team was also invited to El Paso, Texas to compete in the Western Invitational Match. This was the first year that Santa Clara was invited and the team was guaranteed an invitation for the years to come, because of the excellent sportsmanship and talent that was expressed. Thanks from the entire team go to Peter Thomas, Captain of the team, to M Sgt. Reedy, and to Lieu- tenant Higgs who were responsible for the great job that the team did. Without these men, the Santa Clara Rifle Team would not have gone as far as it did this year. Next year should prove to be even more successful, however the team will greatly feel the loss of the talents of two graduating seniors, Pe- ter Thomas and Wil Goolkasian. The student body of Santa Clara is proud of these men; they have done a fine job. 195 d SOCCER TEAM Santa Clara ' s Soccer team, while not having a very successful season this year, demonstrated a spirit far exceeding that of earlier Bronco teams. Under the direction of Coach Luis Pereira, conditioning and fundamentals were stressed and re- viewed assiduously and regardless of the win loss record, much good will and enjoyment was derived from the sport not only by the Broncos learning to play for the first time, but also by those who play it as a native sport. The season opened on October 8th. with a loss to Stanford 8-2. Carmassi, Sere, Lopez, Rubi, R. Esquivel and Florence played the entire gome. On October 15th. the Soccermen lost another to U.S.F., 10-2, and again Carmassi stared by taking the place of Carlos Lopez at the goalie ' s spot. The Cal game saw the Soccer men exert their best efforts, as Cal was only able to score two goals in the first half. However the Broncs couldn ' t fight the tre- mendous size of the Bear bench and succumbed in the second half. The rest of the season was characterized by an equally low scoring record, but as far as spirit and pluck was concerned, the Bronco soccermen under the guidance of Pereira, were second to none. 7 p Row: Pereira (Pneiident), Coach Devincenzi, R. Esquivel, Rabitaille, Sullivan, Sere, Lopez, Parsons, Figini, J. Esquivel, Ospina (tnanaqet). Bottom How: Hutchinson, Rubi, Riveroia, Parra, Francis, Henao, Iniguez. 196 Standinq: Fogarty, Peters, Fry, Little. Yleelinq: Raschko, Parelli, Schwarz. GOLF TEAM The golf team, defending C. B. A. champs, got off to a good start this year with their initial win over U.S.F. at the latter ' s home course. The match was played on a blustery, windy Friday of March 2 but the elements didn ' t bother the Broncs as they swept to a 18-9 win. Little, Van Gerszeski, Perelli, and Peters all looked like champs as they easily overtook their opponents. Next followed a win over Pepperdine on the latter ' s ice cream golf links, to be followed by a heartbreaking loss to a tough Portland State aggregate. Raschkowas busy conversing with the Portland players, but it didn ' t throw off his game as he shot a blistering 65 on the first nine to com- pleteley wrap up the match. Fry looked good in defeat as he beat his man with a sizzling score of 74. Coming bock strong from their defeat, the Broncs whipped CO. P. the following week by a 20-7 tally. Fogarty, the brother of sister Kay, played inspired golf with his long drives and sure putting. He used the hand maschi to much advantage when in the rough. Following the CO. P. win, a tough two weeks were ahead for the Broncs., as they played six games with CB.A. and bay area opponents. A non- league game was played with College of Capitol Hill, but Ike proved too much for Fry and the Broncs went down to defeat. The Broncs split their six league games with a 3-3 record. Entering the important CB.A. tournament on May 14, the Broncs had a 6-4 record. The tournament was played at Fort Washington Golf Course in Fresno, and clthought the Broncs put up a good fight they lost to favored San Jose State. The standouts for the year were the seniors Fry, Little, Peters, Raschko, and Fogarty. 197 INTRAMURALS PJP lop How, LeH to Hiqht: Ford, Quinn, Keating, Vranizan, Brown, Zomoro. middle Tlow: Gian- noni, Frasse, Dossee, Liccardo, Favero. Timt How: Weyond, Kelly (president), Sullivan, Flood, Borgerding. INTRAMURAL COMMITTEE President MIC KELLY Intramural Chairman for 1955-56 was Mic Kelly. A harder working director has not been seen on this campus for many a year as Kelly revamped the constitution of the Intramural Committee, to get off to a good start. His new organization had a sports director for each class and a standing committee with voting power, to overrule the Chair- man if they deemed necessary, rather than empower him with complete veto power, as before. It is a tribute to Mic that the committee never once sought to overrule his de- cisions. Kelly ' s committee inaugarated Hunch Basketball and two-man volleyball this year in addition to running the usual Flag football. Bowling, Basketball, Softball, Tennis, Handball and four man Volleyball. It was an action-packed intramural year! Thanks are indeed due to Kelly and his Committee and class directors. The di rectors were, for the Seniors, Joe Quinn, Juniors, Tom Flood, Sophomores, Lerry Giononi and John Vranizan, and Freshmen, Ben Frasse. FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS 7op Row: Miller, Hunting, McGoldrick, Bertolani. Bottom Row: O ' Neil, Kelly. BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS LeH to Hiqht: Huletz, Miller, Smith, Jones, Carey. BOWLING CHAMPIONS Le t to Hiqht: Encimic, Nichols, Banchero, Lopes, Glabb, Florence. lop Row: Ford, Flood, Montgomery, Clarke, Smith, Jenkins. Bottom Row: Premo, Crosetti, Breen, Doherty. SOFTBALL CHAMPIONS -IB ii ' sfe , ■■ ' 4 f jIWl - ii»pnflii VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONS • ' » C5. ♦ 1955 C ia npions %. r 7op: Jenkins and Montgomery. Bottom: Wieand and Ford. 204 If dMiC ei a i i ol 1956 3a ' ieweU Baccalauneate Yllaia 1956 nolfili medal FOR THE GRADUATING SENIOR JUDGED OUTSTANDING IN PERSONAL CONDUCT, SCHOOL ACTIVITIES AND STUDIES. JERALD G. McGRATH Valedictonian FRANK J. SCHOBER 207 SILVER MEDAL AND MICHAEL SHALLO PRIZE Pni e SILVER MEDAL Sal Liccardo Non resident student, distinguished for conduct and application. Tom Collins Resident student, distinguished for conduct and application. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PRIZE Charles R. Scanlan Contributed most to success of business College. DELTA SIGMA PI KEY FINANCE MEDAL William Anchondo . . highest scholastic average in Business College for four years. 208 John T. Cleary .. highest scholastic average among finance majors in Business College. WinneK HANDLERY PRIZE ISABEL JONES PRIZE William Chambers . . for contributing to University Publications. Joe Ferguson . . .highest average in upper divi- sion coures in Business College. THE SOURISSEAU PRIZE Alex Karst ...outstanding achievement in the field of philosophy. ORELLA PRIZE CHEMISTRY MEDAL Robert Flanagan . . .highest average among science majors. 209 Robert Ratliff . . for scholastic achievement as chemistry Major. Ttloie Piije " Winnen SANTA BARBARA MEDAL MEDAL OF THE ASSOCIATION OF THE UNITED STATES ARMY Cadet Frank Schober . . . for meitorous achievement, leadership, and conduct in ROTC. Cadet George Giacomini . second best senior in ROTC. SCHWARTZ PRIZE Jerald Biocchi ...scholastic achievement in the field of finance. 210 Summa Cum Laude Marcel Poche Frank Schober Graduation in the Mission Garden New Lieutenants Take the Oath of Office Lt. Robert Dossee Receives his commission from Father President. Lt. O ' Neill salutes Father President. 212 Thomas Collins receives resident Silver Medal from Father President. Sal Liccardo receives non-resident Silver Medal from Father President. Father Diebels announces prize winners. 213 Senioi Ball Peninsula Country Club San Mateo, California June 7, 1956 Dancing to Ray Hackett. Senion Ball Committee Dick Quinlan, Chairman Bill Chambers Paul Conrado George Giacomini Mike Mc Cormack Bill Rots Flowers by Don Bacon. Cocktails and a turkey dinner. 214 Senion Parents reception in Mission Garden Reverend Father President and guest of honor, M. G. Ticoulat, Zellerbach Paper Co. 215 RMS Ktoitage t , Jos d CoiuuitgtuuM , oW tfie 0 tde 0 tk Ki M q; OKio C UQ 141 1 9S6. 216 JV ' y PATRONS AND PATRONESSES PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Arnautou Mr. and Mrs. William Asimos Mr. and Mrs. Paul Francis Berger Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Besozzi Mr. and Mrs. Frank Borelli, and daughter Clarice Mr. and Mrs. John D. Brethauer Mr. and Mrs. William David Bryson Mr. and Mrs. J. Raymond Callahan Mr. and Mrs. William S. Chambers, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred S. Chapman Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Cheatham Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Collins Mr. and Mrs. Pasquale DeBellis Mr. and Mrs. Max Esquivel Mr. and Mrs. Russell E. Ferguson Mr. and Mrs. Alfred L. Ferrini Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Fife Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Fogarty Mr. and Mrs. Fred X. Fry Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Gomez Mr. and Mrs. Martin Goolkasian Mr. and Mrs. John A. Gornick Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Guilhamet Mr. and Mrs. Francis M. Hoffman Mr. and Mrs. Clem H. Kam Mrs. John Kenneally Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kralj Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Kranz Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kropp Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Little Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Luchetti Mr. and Mrs. Costante Maddalena Mr. and Mrs. Edward Marckx Mrs. Thomas S. Mardahl Mr. and Mrs. T. F. McCormack Mr. and Mrs. T. P. McGoldrick Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. McGrath Mr. and Mrs. J. J. McNamara Mr. and Mrs. L. R. McNamee Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph V. Miick Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. Moron Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Morello Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Moss Mr. and Mrs. John N. Nolan Mr. and Mrs. Roy Palmer Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Peters Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Phillips Mr. and Mrs. Marcel A. Poche Brigadier Gen. and Mrs. Edward L. Pugh, U.S.M.C. (Ret.) Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Quinlan Mr. and Mrs. Albert S. Quinn Mr. and Mrs. Antonio V. Roche Mr. and Mrs. Marty Sammon Dr. and Mrs. Kearney Sauer Mr. and Mrs. Charles Richard Scanlan, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Jack V. Singer Mr. and Mrs. Martin Sweeney Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Thomas Mr. and Mrs. M. Torres Mr. and Mrs. Fred I. Tourtelot Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wilde, Sr. 218 JUDSON PACIFIC-MURPHY CORPORATION STEEL Emeryville California i To The Graduate — Congratulations and Farewel To The Under-graduate — Welcome and Good Luck. PEREIRA ' S 972-976 Main St. Santa Clara May ' s Shoppe Gil ' s Shop Women ' s Wear Men ' s Wear ■thz First and Keyes Fourth and Julian Santa Clara and Delmas SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA MEN ' S SHOES Bostonian • • Mansfield Taylor Made • French Shriner . . . Wright Arch Preserver . . . Wall-Streeter John E. Lucey Come in and Make Yourself at Home 40 South First Street San Jose The Friendly Store for Men " ecH Jacck 79 SOUTH FIRST STREET SAN JOSE 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. THE IVY LEAGUE Has Come to San Jose MOSHER ' S For Men Distinctive Campus Styles Campus Corner Next to Jim ' s Barber Shop RASCO ' S 5c and 10c Notions, Stationary, Paints Hardware, Dry Goods Men ' s Wear Santa Clara Compliments of ESQUIRE CLEANERS Deluxe Service " Cruz and Crosbie " Corner of Franklin Jackson Congratulations and Best Wishes A. J. LEWIS M. T. McCORMACK Advertising Consultants Serving Oregon Hawaii Lots of Luck Seniors KIRKS HAMBURGER HANDOUT 2355 El Camino Real t Santa Clara, California Home of the Cadillac of Burgers IJiiiveriSiit 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, 109 5 Franklin Street ....Serving S. C. U. Students f or 2 Yea r s 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) Compliments of W. W. KEN VILLE Manager Santa Clara Branch unk 0( Ktnttitu NATIONAL JKmol ASSOCIATION MCMieil FCOIRAI OtPOSIT INSURANCI COaPOIATIOH • M(MI(« riDIIAl KICIIVI SYSTEM SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA WADE ' S MISSION PHARMACY 1000 I-ranklin Street AXminster 6-60 16 SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA Sherwin-Williams Paints Super Kern -Tone • Kem-Glo Ilomewarcs • Garden Supplies SANTA CLARA HARDV AKL 1156 Franklin Street AXminster 6-5 7-12 SANTA CLARA Complimenfs of LOUISE SANTOS El Padre Creamery ACROSS FROM THE " SHIP ' SMITH McKAY PRINTING CO. B. C. Smith L. McKay ' 47 227 North First Street SAN JOSE CALIFORNIA CONGRATUUTIONS TO THE SENIORS California State Council Youth Department Knights of Columbus R. Allan Early, ' 28 Frank Y. Chuck Department Director State Deputy TOM COLLINS The Ultimate in Fine Photography Salon Portraiture Weddings 1403 Burlingcme Avenue Burlingame, California Telephone Diamond 2-2766 PATRICIA COLLINS Compliments of HARMON A. SMITH OWNER A. H. Nuttman Jffuupral ame 907 Washington Street Santa Clara Santa Clara Drug Co. Prescription Druggists Corner Main and Franklin AXminster 6-7482 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. 144 5 South First Street SAN JOSE Congratulations to the UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA and the CLASS OF 1956 from THE CITY OF SANTA CLARA Frank J. Barcells Mayor Victor E. Salberg Councilman Frank J. Bucher Councilman W. J. Nicholson Councilman Joseph J. Rebeiro Councilman William P. Kiely Councilman Anthony R. Toledo Councilman Deposits over $1,250,000,000 Banking Offices Throughout Northern California HEAD OFFICE: SAN FRANCISCO AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY BANKING Since 1854 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation sf-: f i- Good Cleaning at Reasonable Prices MARVEL CLEANERS 998 Franklin Santa Clara We Operate Our Own Plant AMERICAN FISH AND POULTRY 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 AXminster 6-3 824 WOODWARD ' S FLOWERS JO MARTIN 1030 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS COMPLIMENTS OF NICK A. CHARGIN Quality Dairy Products anta Clata Cfemetif We deliver in Santa Clara, Sunnyvale, San Jose and Campbell JOS. INDERBITZIN, Res. CL 8-4055 Call: AXminster 6-5 22 5 1048 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA PACIFIC MANUFACTURING CO. 2610 The Alameda Santa Clara California 1027 SOUTH FIRST ST. SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA Hours 7 A.M. — 7:30 P.M. Bus. Phone CY. 2-9102 Res. CY. 4-6035 IDA ' S TUXEDO RENTAL White Dinner Jacket Pants Includes Shirt, Tie, Cuff Links and Studs $7.50 Open Sunday by Appointment JIM BILL SPADAFORE Complete Men ' s Formal Wear Weddings — Dinner Dances Theatre Parties — Proms Compliments of ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of the UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA r % nci» Mll« Of OU " ! " 1 (j YEARBOOKS ' i sf i mm B7 JmifTUft n ,!j n ' -. - ' !


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

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

1953

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

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

1955

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

1957

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.