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

 - Class of 1962

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1962 volume:

The Santa Clara Tree of Big Basin named for the University in 1902 Photographed in 1912 by Father Hubbard ' -r ::i rY{-r And the Lord God said, " Let the earth bring forth vegetation and such as may seed and trees that bear fruit. " And so it was. The earth brought forth vegetation, every kind of seed-bearing plant and all kinds of trees that bear fruit containing their seeds. And God saw that it was good. And there was evening and morning, the third day. Out of the ground made the Lord God to grow every tree that is fair to behold. And the Lord God took man and put him in the garden to dress it and keep it. Xhe Hexaemeron Book of Genesis ' sL ' -li . Z i - - ;-?,- ' 8 Faculty 26 Senior Class 56 Commencement 72 School of Law 88 Junior Class 102 Sophomore Class 120 Freshman Class 144 School of Nursing 150 ASUSC Committees 164 Military Department 174 Clubs 208 Sports 211 Football 228 Basketball 248 Baseball 262 Minor Sports 266 Senior Candids 274 Advertising ?rui4 ■ " m S i»-V 5»» " . iV ■ 1 ' lohn V. Regan, Editor aul F. Hamilton, Business Gary A. Condense, Advertising I Patricia A. Collins, Art - .. . J ., c . Adviser 1 - 0f ' z i -.%. S ..-v ' t 4 .! x - m ■ : j¥i f fflem mUuft fotV er TO • ' « " . PhT ' " " ' ' ■ ' ' O- H ®V, Ph.o The University family was saddened by the death of three members of the faculty during the year. Doctor J. Hugh Jackson died January twenty-first in Palo Alto following a brief illness; Doctor Clausin D. Hadley passed away January twenty-ninth after suffering from cancer for a long time, and on May twenty-eighth, Father Bernard R. Hubbard, S.J., suffered a fatal stroke. Long famed as the Glacier Priest of Santa Clara, Father Hubbard wrote a record of great distinction for the University. As an alumnus, he carried her name across the world in his explorations which began abroad in 1919. From 1926 until his death, his base of operations for his Alaskan labors was Santa Clara. He died in his seventy-third year, during examination week of his thirty-sixth year of continuous service to the University. Doctor Hadley lived a dedicated life at Santa Clara through twelve years. Degreed from the University of Wisconsin in 1938, he taught at Oregon, Indiana and at Stanford Universities before becoming an integral part of Santa Clara life. A native of Maine, he is survived by his widow, two daughters and a son in Los Altos. Doctor Jackson, though with us but a short time, made great contribution to the Busi- ness School, bringing the wisdom of many years of wide experience. From 1931 to 1956 he held the chair of Dean, Stanford Graduate School of Business. In addition, he headed studies for the American Management Association in New York City concerned with the effectiveness of management development programs in large American corporations. A na- tive of Iowa, he was degreed at Simpson College and Harvard, decorated by several insti- tutions and was associated with Wisconsin and California Universities before settling in the peninsula and Santa Clara Valley for thirty-four years of academic achievement. May they enjoy eternal peace. Senior ciftenU " PcitM t Mr. Mrs. Herman P. Abel Mrs. Frances M. Anglin Mr. Mrs. N. P. Barron Mr. Mrs. William A. Breen, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Lynd Bridges Mr. Mrs. Walter H. Cady W. A. Carnazzo, M.D. Mr. Mrs. Frank Carraro Mr. Mrs. Wm. N. Compagno Mr. Mrs. Dominic J. Condense Dr. Mrs. Philip M. Corboy Mr. Mrs. Edward T. Cragin Mr. Mrs. G. F. De Vita Mr. Mrs. Robert M. Devitt Mr. Mrs. John V. Gallagher Mr. Mrs. Thomas Giannini Mr. Mrs. J. A. Ginella Mr. Mrs. John Grippi Mr. Mrs. Edwin H. Gunderson Mr. Mrs. George R. Hanasaki Mr. Mrs. W. R. Helmholz Mr. Mrs. Edgar D. Hensley Mr. Mrs. Sidney P. Hinman Mayor Mrs. John C. Houlihan Fred T. Houwelling Edward I. Inouye Mr. Mrs. James S. Kearns Mrs. Helen T. Keister Mr. Mrs. James Knecht Mr. Mrs. J. J. Kneier Mr. Mrs. J. W. Komes Arnold A. Mary G. Kruse Mr. Mrs. F. M. LaCombe Mr. Mrs. Henry A. McCrory Mr. Mrs. George F. McDermott Mr. Mrs. Arthur G. Manzo, Sr. Mr. Mrs. T. K. Miller Mrs. R. F. Morrissey Mr. Mrs. H. C. Mugar Mr. Mrs. W. K. Murphy Dr. Mrs. Thos. J. O ' Neill Mr. Mrs. Edwin Parr Mr. Mrs. Angelo Pera Mr. Mrs. Joseph Perrelli Mr. Mrs. Leo W. Pinard Mr. Mrs. W. Claude Quebedeaux Mr. Mrs. James R. Quick Mr. Mrs. Angelo J. Ravano Mr. Mrs. Albert Ravizza Mr. Mrs. William V. Regan Mr. Mrs. Edmund J. Rhein Mr. Mrs. August Sebastiani Mr. Mrs. Joseph A. Svilich Mr. Mrs. James J. Sweeney Mr. Mrs. Pat Ursini Mr. Mrs. R. J. Walsh Charles A. Whitchurch, St. J. F. Wilhite and Family Mr. Mrs. John A. Willett Mr. Mrs. Frits A. Wynhausen Mr. Mrs. Natale Zavattero Hon. Mrs. J. Howard Ziemann Fourth from left is Father Robert Kenna with Sempervirens Club members at the Santa Clara Tree in 1902. i ewe Courtesy of Mary Cunningham This is the Diamond Edition of the Santa Clara Redwood. First published in November, 1902 with editor Charles Laumeister at the helm and Father D. J. Kavanagh, S.J., advisor, it filled the functions now supported by the Santa Clara newspaper. The Owl and as a progressive annual, it appeared ten times yearly through its first three decades of service. How did the Redwood come to receive its name. ' ' This question takes us back to the turn of the century and to the work of a man who then held the chair of the presidency of the University — Father Robert E. Kenna, S.J. The redwoods of Northern California are a gift of God unique. Nowhere else in the world do they exist. Unique as well is their age. They were ancient in ancient history. When Solomon was felling the cedars of Leba- non for the Temple of Jerusalem, these sempervirens arched the sky as a living cathedral of praise on the Pacific Coast. And no one who has trekked the trails of the redwoods would deny they are unique in their stately dignity. For centuries these giants stood strong against every force of nature, and then the hand of man was raised against them. In the last decade of the nineteenth century, lumber and railroad interests gained control of the virgin forests and woodsmen began to convert the Big Basin into a sahara. A single voice was heard in protest in the person of Mr. Andrew P. Hill. British journalist and photographer, he was on assignment to the big trees. When he discovered the rape of the redwoods, he vowed to save them for posterity. Forming the Sempervirens Club of San Jose, he spirited a campaign to gain passage of a bill in the legis- lature that the people of California acquire representative forests for state parks. His Sacramento lobbying was in- effective. The bill died in committee. He appealed for help from educators at Stanford and Santa Clara College. Santa Clara was in the fight from the first and now, it was Father Kenna who spearheaded success. He rushed to the capital, interviewed legislators, one by one, and finally appeared before the august body in session. His voice and heart were heard. " The passage of the bill, " said Father, " was indeed an honor to the legislature of 1901. " But the end was not yet. The limiber barons were determined to move ahead anyway in felling the trees for commercial purposes and demanded an impossible $50,000 immediately from a guarantor they knew would not be found. But Father Kenna met this emergency. This success was followed by further failure. Governor Gage refused to sign the bill of the legislature. A state-wide protest was launched and finally the reluctant governor signed. The following year, our Santa Clara publication was born and it was blessed with the name of these sacred sentinels of the Pacific. In gratitude for the University ' s part in the saving of the redwoods, one of the sempervirens of Big Basin was christened The Santa Clara Tree and it stands to this day. It is featured on our cover and frontpiece and other famous trees grace the pages of this edition. On this anniversary of the work of a distinguished man, we recall with gratitude the memory of Father Kenna and we look back with pride as well on the many students who edited the Redwood from year to year, the staffs and advisors. We honor in particular, Father Cornelius Deeney, S.J., still with us, who was its third advisor from 1907 to 1912. The redwoods still stand tall in praise of God. Grant that as eds and coeds of Santa Clara, we reflect that praise and ever be grateful for our days at the University of the Redwoods. t edi MtcoH, Smitty tries out the new Bronco water wag- on at the Little Big Game in 1935. The wagon was a gift of alumnus Edmund Lowe at the right. -f Henry F. Schmidt This year, Henry F. Schmidt, devoted trainer for Bronco benches, completes thirty five years working with Missionmen who carry the name of the University to all fifty states. The students of Santa Clara feel that Smitty is one of our finest ambassadors of good will, and to him we proudly dedicate the Redwood ' 62. He has been part of a history long and illustrious — seventy semes- ters of teams and coaches and contests; hours of triumphs and of dis- apppintments. Through the Little Big Games and great Bowl Games and on into this new era, Henry F. Schmidt, a loyal alumnus, serves his Alma Mater with generosity, enthusiasm and with pride. Smitty and Team Doctor Amaral help Bil Prentice from the gridiron. Bob Garibaldi gets a repair job from the master. Each year the East Team trains at Santa Clara for the Shrine Game and Smitty ' s at his best bringing some Christmas cheer to the boys away from home. Mr. Universe was the name Smitty dubbed on the late Father Hubbard. He accom- panied him to Alaska, and was a great help during Father ' s final years when he suffered several strokes. HMasa A pause and pose above Opel Creek at the Santa Clara Tree. 5 «5 T Pn€ i U9tt Reverend Patrick A. Donohoe, S.J., Ph.D. 10 ccc Pne4lcUHU ccut Wilfred H. Crowley Charles F. Guenther Alexis 1. Mei S.J., M.A. S.J., M.A. S.J., Ph.D. Student Services Finance Academics Col. Robt. A. O ' Brien, Jr. Joseph J. Pociask Walter E. Schmidt M.A. S.J., M.A. S.J., M.A. Military Science Director, deSaisset Public Relations Charles J. Dirksen Leo A. Huard Robert J. Parden Thomas D. Terry M.S.C. LL.D. Ph.D. S.J., Ph.D. Business Law Engineering Arts Sciences 11 Peace and quiet J. Marius Becchetti A.B., LLB., Law Carl L. Becker M.S., Engineering - •v-» O. Robert Anderson M.B.A., Business David P. Arata B.S.C., Registrar Dr. Boitano and Lynch in conference Edwin A. Beilharz Ph.D., History Lorenzo M. Belotti Ph.D., Economics Louis I. Bannan S.J., M.A., Philosophy James L. Blawie Ph.D., Law Edw. R. A. Boland S.J., M.A., Librarian 12 ■ Lloyd L. Bolton Ph.D., Biology Sorry, no more credit Richard A. Brandt S.F.C., Military Science Piet Macare and Fr. Fagothey — Cross Currents debate Edwin J. Brown Ph.D., Education W " Joseph S. Brusher Michael Buckley, Jr. William G. Burman S.J., Ph.D., S.T.L. M.S.E.E., S.J., M.A., S.T.L. History Mathematics English Dr. Huard in trial r ,1 rrj " Joseph Connolly Raymond F. John Cottrell S.J., Prefect Copeland S.J., Ph.D., S.TJ.. Theology Director, Summer Session Baseball Coach William J. Cahill S.J., M.A., S.T.L. Classics Leo O. Case, B.A. Development Mrs. Reedy explains transcripts 13 Dr. Lockley lays it on the line. Joseph F. Dec k Ph.D., Chemistry Roman R. De Gracia S.F.C., Military Science A. Daniel R. Cowans LL.B., Law Francis J. Curran S.J., M.A., S.T.L. Theology Charles H. Dawson Ph.D., Engineering Fr. O ' Connell and Fr. Pociask laugh it up. Hugh C. Donavon S.J., M.A., Theology Graham Douthwaite LL.B., Law -«.- John B. Drahmann Ph.D., Physics John D. Dryden S.J., M.A., Economics 14 William T. Duffy Ph.D., Physics Coach Feerick enjoying family day Pat Malley and Dean Dirksen and future star. ,5 Arthur A. Falvey S.J., M.A., Theology Thomas N. Fast Ph.D., Biology Military stategy in action. I .V, Eugene J. Fisher B.M.E., Engineering Harold M. Everton LL.B., Law Carl M. Fischer Ed.M., Guidance Francis R. Flaim Ph.D., Biology A. Francis Frugoli S.J., M.A., Community Minister Austin J. Fagothey S.J., M.A., S.T.L., Philosophy T. David Fisher S.J., S.T.D., Theology HR , J K a m i ■HmV ' ' mBr jii»£ ME B . P ' 1 i J il " J 1 Dr. Krassowski in debate. 15 Wm. R. Gillingham Capt., B.S., Military Science = ' «l 9 w William C. Gianera S.J., M.A Presidential Assistant Fr. O ' Connell ' s Golden Jubile And then it goes " boom " Joseph E. Gordon M.Sgt., Military Science Henry V. Hahne Ph.D., Engineering 16 Aidan R. Gough M.A., LL.B., Sociology Clarence L. Ham B.S., Business John H. Gray S.J., Ph.D., English Roger D. Gross M.A., Drama Dr. Kerwin vt ith Honors Group James J. Hannah Ph.D., History Fr. Shanks leads us to victory Wk Carl H. Hayn 5.J., S.T.L., Ph.D., Physics I W ' i Abraham P. Hillman Ph.D., Mathematics W Bernard R. Hubbard S.J., D.Sc, Observatory Merle E. Jernegan Sgt., Military Science Richard W. Jonsen B.A. Alumni Director 17 Mr. Fischer and wayward student Robert A. Kennedy Ph.D., Assistant Registrar Donian F. Jones M.S., Engineering f; BHHV " " Robert H. Keyser Ph.D., Engineering Joseph P. Kelly LL.M., Law Francis J. Koenig S.J., Ph.D., Chemistry 18 I Fr. Curran counseling the co-eds English Department in action Witold Krassowski M.S., Sociology ' W -f ' IKSSPP " Piet Macare M.A., French Theodore J. Mackin S.J., S.T.D.. Theology George G. Layman Capt., B.S., Military Science George P. Malley B.S., Activities Director Varsity Football Coach Lawrence C. Lockley Ph.D., Business No! It ' s a sunny day Norman F. Martin S.J., Ph.D., History Peggy Major, B.A. News Director M Why did I ever become a corrector? Roger D. McAuliffe S.J., M.A., Theology Robert 1. Murray M.S., Engineering 20 1 0sm ,t0 . 1 Phillip T. McCormick Ph.D., Physics Henry P. Nettesheim M.S., Engineering C. A. McQuillan S.J., M.A., Philosophy Joseph L. Nicholas B.A., Visual Aids Ethel B. Meece M.A., Biology Fr. Brusher " interpreting " Joseph F. Monasta M.B.A., Business The wheels unite I I I I i John P. O ' Connell S.J., M.A., Counsellor Daniel A. O ' Sullivan SJ., M.A., Philosophy Edwin J. Owens LL.D., Law B. L O ' Neil S.J., M.A., S.T.L., Theology John Pagan! Ph.D., Business Karl S. Pearman B.A., Business Mr. Shea on his morning walk. ■ ■iv vr: -. John B. Patterson M.A., Drama Paul M. Payson Capt., B.A., Military Science T r ' Richard K. Pefley M.S., Engineering Frank Pettipher D.Sc, Business 21 Fr. President checking the stadium. Dean Pritchett M.A., English John J. Quinn Ph.D., English Robert J. Pfeiffer Ph.D., Chemistry Arthur T. Phelps Ed.D., Education Mr. Patterson hard at work. John M. Raymond LL.B., Law » jHIR f Richard F. Rebello Bookstore Director Donald F. Polden Lt. Col., B.S., Military Science Richard J. Roberts S.J., Ph.D., Political Science ■ ' « 0»- ' " - Mill Joseph A. Russo M.A., Italian 22 Michael A. Saad Ph.D., Engineering Fr. O ' Neill and friend. ' MS 1 Benjamin F. Sargent S.J., M.A., S.T.B. Philosophy, Theology The Boitano family William D. Sauers LLB., Law Richard M. Schmidt M.A., English Frank A. Schneider B.S.C., Finance - i ' .J W. F. Sheehan, Jr. Ph.D., Chemistry 1 Robert W. Smith M.A., English Robert F. Shea M.A., Speech Drama Arthur D. Spearman S.J., M.A., S.T.L., Archivist 1 r 1 J 1 Controversy, anyone? I 4 J m- h Gerhardt E. Steinke Ph.D., German Richard J. Stanek Ph.D., Psychology Dr. Fast helping co-ed Irving Sussman Ph.D., Mathematics Thomas J. Sullivan S.J., M.A., Chaplain George A. Strong M.A., LL.B., Lav» i George L. Sullivan Ph.D., Dean Emeritus, Engineering ▲ Peter A. Szego B.S., Engineering D. L. Strandberg Ph.D., Physics James E. Sweeters S.J., M.A., S.T.L., Philosophy, Theology 24 Do vt e have a choice? Harold M. Tapay M.S., Engineering Victor B. Vari Ph.D., Italian What, no theology course? Joseph M. Trickett Ph.D., Business Edwin Timbers Ph.D., Business A. D. Warburton LL.B., Law Edward V. Warren S.J., M.A., English • • r " William P. Truran Superintendent Alexander Tait, S.J., M.A., Theology James F. Twohy B.A., Political Science Fr. Guenther putting over point This single tree, forty-two feet in cir- cumference, reaches two hundred and fifty-two feet into the sky. A limb more than one hundred feet from the ground has turned and grown into the trunk. When the word leaked out to work hard, the Class of ' 62 worked hard; when a rumor spread to play hard, the Class played hard; and when the orders spread to integrate " soft- ly, " the seniors faithfully did the job expected of them. This one hundred and eleventh class of Santa Clara began senior year as men of the Mission with a new word added to their vocabulary — coed. Splendoring in the rapture of the new creatures abounding all around them, the ' 62ers ' first dance was somewhat face- tiously titled the " Oakie Stomp. " It was the occasion of the birth of the famed twist — the dance that threatens to make the sixties outshake the twenties. Events of the fall semester followed quickly with a bus trip to Davis for the Cal Aggie football game, a senior-sponsored float which placed first in the Santa Clara Valley Parade and an exclusive at the Sheraton Palace in San Francisco. As the final semester rolled around, the Class put one great effort together in a project that caught the fancy of the entire populus — the renovation of the Fieldhouse. Following the Flapper Party and the Searsville Picnic, the Class gathered at the Los Altos Country Club to sing Auld Lang Syne at the Senior Prom. Tom, Sam, Doug, Terry, Bill, John, Jerry and all the others who pitched together to make the year great will remain in the grateful memory of the men of ' 62. s «ri »r5;-«v» ' ' ' ■■ ' — ••• ' ■♦o : Terry Bridges, vice-prel John Hedberg, secretary Jerry Glueck, treasurer Gary Condensa, serqeant-at-arms Tom Archer, president ■wf u ' 62 29 Lynn J. Anglin, B.S.C. Bernard, Iowa B.A.A.; Ski Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Irish Club; Redwood; Football Com.; Frosh Baseball; Intramurals. 0- ' t o» ' ' ' . S ■Ores- ' .rn: ' IVJ ' jai Ski S, Michael D. Ardantz, B.A. Santa Maria, California Election Com.; Intramural Com.; In- tramurals. iub: •■One ■i-ich •C. ' °Of6a y livsVv John G. Balletto, B.E.E. San Bruno, California Frosh Advisory Com.; Italian Club; Irish Club; Intramurals; Engineering Sec; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 30 Luis A. Belmonte, B.A. Redding, California Lecture Com. Chairman; Italian Club; The Santa Clara; Debating; Clay M. Greene; Cross Currents; Sodality; International Relations Club. 6e " ' fX »» A- cv :„ co c ■■ ' .s 3• •W . s- .JVS ' ,ot a , era A . Theodore J. Biagini, B.S.C. Santa Clara, California Beta Gamma Sigma; B.A. A.; Frosh Baseball; Intramurals. sj. - " ' n° to ' « u7a; - Cf.7 ' ■ ' ' gm rin ' gSor ■ eVtV O- ide CoW tat uia ' . Itvt " Vvte- Soc ' Robert D. Brands, B.A. Santa Clara, California Frosh Initiation Com.; Clay Greene; Blackstone Soc. M. 31 ' H t° " s - Thomas C. Butler, B.S.C. Pasadena, California Ski Club Pres.; Irish Club; Delta Sigma Pi; B.A.A.; Intramurals; Football Com. ri xW k . ■ ' ' ■r K ,v ro - Ve o3 GOV ' V ' v 0 ' ' • J, V.-. ' 1. ' 32 Michael D. Callan, B.C.E. San Francisco, California A.S.C.E.; Tau Beta Pi; Engineering Soc; Irish Club; Intramurals; Fresh Initiation Com.; Fresh Advisory Com. William P. Carnazzo, B.S.C. Monterey, California Kappa Zeta Phi; Social Com. Chair- man; Frosh Advisory Com.; B.A.A.; Italian Club; Intramurals; Beta Gamma Sigma. . Q. Of. 3, . o . Thomas A. Castelazo, B.A. Fresno, California Italian Club; Blackstone Soc; Cross Currents. A: •o ' Oa 7 ; o William N. Compagno, B.E.E. San Jose, California Engineering Soc; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Pres. Gary A. Condensa, B.S. Santa Clara, California Ski Club; Scabbard Blade; Intra- murals; Clay M. Greene; Redwood; Senior Class Sgt.-At-Arms. 33 S % ' . j „.V " ' 4 r t ' Barry R. Cristina, B.S.C. San Jose, California Kappa Zeta Phi; Italian Club; Block S.C, Pres.; Scabbard Blade; B.A.A.; Varsity Basketball; Frosh Basketball. Daniel W. Crowe, B.A. Visalia, California Irish Club; Pershing Rifles; Ski Club; Physics Soc; Blackstone Soc; Owl; The Santa Clara. Robert G. Cushman, B.E.E. Petaluma, California Frosh Advisory Com.; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. -Vs " ; 0° 34 tt ' vW .ee - .?| . Robert M. Devitt, B.A. Long Beach, California Problems Com.; Irish Club; Track; Intramurals; Forensic Soc; Clay M. Greene; Archeological Soc; Cross Currents Club; Blackstone Soc. Ronald C. Diebel, B.S. San Jose, California Pershing Rifles; Mendel Soc; Golf. Gerald A. Dinelli, B.S.C. Antioch, California Italian Club; B .A. A.; Glee Club; Intramurals. , ' o « o Z i . : ' ' %, oi so ' M ' YvvV • 35 James A. Duckworth, B.A. San Francisco, California Frosh Advisory Com.; Engineering Soc; Sodality; Biackstone See; Cross Currents; The Santa Clara. . lOSl ' ali, IVooW . ' nOn • ' Oc. a OOf. Salvatore J. Falcone, B.A. San Jose, California Italian Club; Rifle Club. " a, C ' ' to . io ,hn i- " coV o; " s. Cot - DsVv §i :S tO " -,: t«sP!i, c.o« Geoffrey T. Fox, B.S. Menio Park, California Physics Soc. 36 Joseph P. Gallo, B.S.C. Cupertino, California Italian Club; Pershing Rifles; B.A.A. Sodality; The Santa Clara. Go O, ' ■ " - ..r M, endej ' Oc. , ' ' fr. Joseph G. Gillick, B.S. San Jose, California A.S.C.E.; Engineering Soc. ' fraJ ' Js n 0 f ' fi.5., ' f rr, nts. °otb. all. Be ' - GoeP): Gerald A. Glueck, B.S.C. San Francisco, California Intramural Director; Senior Class Treas.; Delta Sigma Pi; Irish Club; B.A.A. ; Baseball Manager; The Santa Clara. r 37 SO ' ; so - ' . :; o ' ' ' P,r ' - aye _ Q iiA, Ronald S. Gross, B.S. Sacramento, California Physics Soc. SV v v ' -••V .;, I lQ, « ' ' «■ ■ c.. %. ' 38 Philip T. Hanasaki, B.S.C. San Jose, California The Santa Clara; Personnel Com. Chairman; B.A.A.; Student Recruit- ing. Thomas M. Hannigan, B.S.C. Fairfield, California Rally Com.; Off-Campus Publicity; Senator; Delta Sigma Pi; Irish Club; B.A.A.; Intramurals. J .- ' Jra Michael Hemsch, B.S.M.E. Tacoma, Washington Irish Club; Intramurals; A.S.M.E.; Engineering Soc. S l o ' V ' ° Barry E. Hinman, B.A. Redwood City, California Personnel Com.; Cross Currents; In- ternational Relations Club. Stephen D. Home, B.A. San Jose, California Problems Com.; Ski Club; Scabbard Blade; Intramurals; International Relations Club. 39 Shi ■• i e ' - ■ o- vCV?. ' ,- c r " ' c«. C,0 - James Hung, B.S.C. Hong Kong, China A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Engineering Soc. Jerald A. Infantino, B.A. Cupertino, California Rally Com.; Italian Club; Scabbard Blade; Blackstone Soc. Thomas E. Inks, B.C.E. Woodland, California Student Court; Frosh Advisory; Scab- bard Blade; Irish Club; Engineer- ing Soc; A.S.C.E. . .».... H ' lT ' . hP y- 6 o . " 40 y S ' ' " " . " 0 a- Gary J. Keister, B.S.C. Anacortes, Washington Football Com.; Delta Sigma Pi Italian Club; B.A.A.; Block S.C. Frosh Basketball; Varsity Basketball Glee Club. Joseph A. Kelly, B.A. Sierra Madre, California Frosh Orientation Com.; Kappa Zeta Phi; Ski Club; Clay M. Greene; Irish Club; Intramurals; Cross Cur- rents. Claude P. Kimball, B.A. Carmel, California Blackstone Soc; Physics Soc; Intra- murals. Q O, ra u r " - . ' :.. t V ' g VV ' .»« - 41 ■ ' . A -..- ■Z ' iS;- t v ' r ' ' ' e , ; " o ' } ' e, O - ' Oa, ' o Dennis B. Kneier, B.S.C. Pasadena, California Kappa Zeta Phi; Beta Gamma Sig- ma; Alpha Sigma Nu; Scabbard Blade; Sodality; Cross Currents; Blackstone Soc; B.A.A. 0 ' r, ' ,cf T - " " ' o ' ; " . 4 tf ' M. « • Robert G. Lacombe, B.S. China Lake, California Raymond L. Leal, B.M.E. San Francisco, California Intramurals; A.S.M.E.; Engineering Soc; Clay M. Greene 42 ■w Jf - ,.o- - ' •ss Vv0 .oO . c S: . e SO ' " ■ . ' o , o Warren L. Lobdell, Jr., B.S. Pasadena, California Redwood; Intramurals. Daniel E. Martin, B.S.C. San Gabriel, California Football Com.; Frosh Advisory Com.; Delta Sigma Pi; Irish Club; B.A.A.; Fresh Basketball; Intra- murals. James P. Martin, B.A. San Mateo, California Forensics Soc; Owl. 43 A " % ' ' . . ' 4? ■s,:: ' ' ' a Michael G. McDermott, B.S.C. Albany, California Varsity Baseball; Football Com.; B.A.A. Ronald P. McGee, B.S.C. Santa Clara, California Block S.C.; Frosh Basketball; Varsity Basketball. Martin A. McHan, B.A. Santa Clara, California Q - r- 5 M H ' .VV- - «■■ . O. 5_f, C- o A V . e H e , vvV °Co :V - " " i? .t» ' ' so ' A ' s. ' : . ' 44 0 T ' , ' - ' A " . William J. Mitchell, B.S.C. Los Gatos, California Kappa Zeta Phi; Frosh Baseball; Varsity Baseball. Lane A. Monske, B.S. Saratoga, California Mendel Soc; Rifle Team. Manuel C. Montemayor, B.S.C. Manila, Philippine Islands B.A.A. ' ■ ■fl, - " i %:■ ' tf ' -osjj se : v» " 45 ■- l vo Vo ' « TvO - ° ' . ' f. ' a ■ -» ' William K. Murphy, Jr., B.A. Beverly Hills, California Student Recruiting Com.; Problems Com.; Junior Class V.P.; Rally Com.; Irish Club Pres.; Varsity Football; Intramurals; Blackstone Soc. Pres.; Clay M. Greene; Santa Clara; Arts Sciences Com. e, ■ ts o - tf SO K ' A. ' « ( ' k ' " ' ' c e " 2. c,o ' Oc ' l ' ». " .y ' O - ' ' A 46 Thomas C. Nolan, B.S. Menio Park, California Blackstone Soc; International Rela- tions Club; Cross Currents; Lecture Series; Sodality. Charles J. Noya, B.A. Sacramento, California Clay M. Greene; Intramurals; Cross Currents. o ' C0 ' (jp ' " " ' ' v v . Frank A. Perez, B.E.E. Apra Heights, Guam Hawaiian Club; Intramurals; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Engineering Soc. e.„, Z . %.. v V ' ' eO William C. Pisano, B.C.E. Santa Clara, California Italian Club; Engineering Soc; So- dality; A.S.C.E. Ronald E. Quaresma, B.A. Mission San Jose, California International Relations Club. 47 James D. Quick, B.M.E. Santa Rosa, California Intramurals; A.S.M.E.; Engineering Soc. o ' Or, 5.5., F. Eric Raiter, B.A. Salinas, California Redwood; Intramurals; Rally Com. J f a. Jj " als SS ' -o. acit, ■«ro. e9? ' :(.tott ' » ' ' . i; tAeO Ao Armand L. Rovizza, B.S.C. Cuperfino, California B.A.A. 48 " " •W! . Lynn A. Revak, B.S. Santa Clara, California Irish Club; Intramurals; Engineer- ing Soc; A.S.M.E. Charles T. Riegelhuth, B.C.E. Palos Verdes Estates, Calif. Intramurals; A.S.C.E. A- John A. Rohe, B.S.C. Los Angeles, California Football Com.; Irish Club; B.A.A. Basketball Manager; Sodality. 49 oc. ' ' ' to,.. c ' to y,. David M. Rossi, B.S.C. San Carlos, California Scabbard Blade; Block S.C; Var- sity Football. Thomas Rowland, B.A. Watsonville, California Ski Club; International Relations Club; Intramurals. John W. Ryan, B.S. Menio Park, California Kappa Zeta Phi; Scabbard Blade; Irish Club. " V o. " - iP, W 50 ■y sf ' Galen Samo, B.E.E. El Cerrito, California Ski Club; Soccer; AJ.E.E.-IJLE. Paul R. Scherer, B.S. Las Vegas, Nevada Physics Soc.; Galtes Soc. Pres. Roy F. Schoepf, II, B.S.C. Calistoga, California Problems Com.; Irish Club; Santa Clara; Blackstone Soc.; Cross Cur- rents. Sf C . . ' o . 0. cV i « ' .v ' o, « . ' O ' l % t; ' i ' ' - r ' o ' .. o 51 ■ " If yfck t) • ' C % ' fi James P. Shea, B.S. Burlingame, California Irish Club; Ski Club; Varsity Foot- ball; Intramurals. cS t fy -$. K. X.. - ' ' U2 ' reV- . %,:: John Silvano, B.S. Oakland, California Italian Club; A.S.C.E.; Scabbard Blade; Santa Clara. Mary Somers, B.A. San Jose. California Owl. 52 " " " • Vv " co so ' - " t €k ° - . v Gregg Steber, B.S. Palo Alto, California Block S.C; Irish Club; Ski Club; Mendel Soc; Kappa Zeta Phi; Var- sity Football. ,..- - " ' o i • ' ° " V N- a ' - : 5v, - Oc- 4 . % ' - -i; ' = John C. Taber, Jr., B.A. Santa Clara, California Waterpolo; Santa Clara Nicholas M. Testa, Jr., B.S. Los Angeles, California Italian Club; Physics Soc. 53 Enrico S. Trinchero, B.S.C. Santa Cruz, California B.A.A.; Italian Club; Glee Club; Frosh Baseball; Varsity Baseball. O A ' Je, ' W v C ' ° pe Soc- ' - , ' : ' ' ' b fal ' ft ■ ty Arpad Vincze, B.S.E.E. Mosonmagyarovar, Hungary Tau Beta Pi; A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Engi- neering Soc. John D. Wagner Monterey Park, California Student Court Chief Justice; Sena- tor; Rifle Team; Engineering Soc; Blackstone Soc; Sodality. " ' , ' « ' 6a ; ' Ac;v " ' 0 03 . .Qj. A . Vo09 co- „ ?v, Cv 54 Roberto Wheelock, B.E.E. Manaqua, Nicaragua Soccer; Engineering Soc; A.I.E.E. I.R.E. tv » John L. Wilhite, B.A. San Carlos, California Social Com.; Personnel Com.; Intra- mural Com.; Frosh Advisory Com.; Santa Clara; Intramurals. S, ' C; 4 V vf ' W ■p. IS; A 3 James A. Wright, B.S. Burlingame, California Wrestling; Rifle Team; Intramurals; Mendel Soc. Lawrence Yamamoto, B.S. Los Angeles, California Hawaiian Club; Alpha Sigma Nu; Kappa Zeta Phi; Cross Currents; Sanctuary Soc; Sodality. s .-. Jan. -4,. fO Cl. . ti •5, iO ' Ot. Q •a. JOc, C ' ' A; • C . cer. . e 3f o , Soc- Soc- 55 On this day in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and sixty-two; The four hundred and forty-fifth year since the founding of the Society of Jesus; The two hundred and sixty-fifth year since the Jesuits Salvatierra and Kino brought the light of the Gospel to Western America; The one hundred and ninetieth year since Junipero Serra became the apostle of civilization and culture in California; The hundred and eighty-sixth year since the signing of the Declaration of Independence; The hundred and eighty-sixth year since the founding of Mission Santa Clara; The hundred and fourteenth year since the coming of the Jesuits to California; The hundred and twelfth year since the admission of California into the Union; In the fourth year of the Pontificate of His Holiness John XXIII; In the second year of the Presidency of John Fitzgerald Kennedy; In the first year of the episcopate of His Excellency Most Reverend Joseph T. McGucken to the Archiepiscopal See of San Francisco; On this second day of June in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and sixty-two, The one hundred and eleventh commencement of the University of Santa Clara i " Tf!? !:i J i , ; " i ' ' r-v i 3 ' v! -?r;7?E. ' M n}m r-j ri - ' .r : A ; W BfmM Kt nf ' r ' ' fV ' ir ' ¥lDHF ' r rTAV irV .- -•■..- « ' inp »vr a Ij ' i ' ' ■ m T ■ , 4. ' - • " ■ . " sss 1 1 P ' Si ri MB ' TB iH • ' -is.%% : ,, T " " - j| H - ■ ■ - 7 - ' f ' yi Ij £ tf 1 1 f ' -— " :»- . mm m ' •v.%A i ' -ft5;| H, ' V ' ■ v ■1. ■« ;,,.V, ' V -r ?f ' J. ijm B B 4 ' S ' i4 - ' .| J; ' ir ' %1 , ' te f " li H ' fcv P j-J ■- M | $ _. , „ m P lIP ' if ■ . Commencement Week festivities began Monday, May twenty-eighth with the Senior Prom at the Los Altos Country Club. Thursday evening the graduates hosted parents and dates with a dinner-dance at Mariani ' s, and on Friday morning, the Baccalaureate Mass was offered in the Mission Church. Father Alexis Mei was celebrant and Father President delivered the occasional sermon. ' 1 5r gjgf 59 His Excellency Joseph T. McGucken, S.T.D. Archbishop of San Francisco Doctor of Laws Mrs. Eunice K. Shriver Doctor of Letters Francis J. Muller — Nobili Medalist The Nobili Medal, founded by Joseph A. Donohoe, Esq. to be given to the student judged outstanding in personal conduct, school activities and studies. 60 Berchman A. Bannan ' 29 University Regent Doctor of Laws Benjamin H. Swig University Regent Doctor of Laws At the one hundred and eleventh com- mencement, the University decorated the above with academic distinction and granted in course degrees on two hundred and ninety-one students. Bachelorate honors in Theology were conferred on eleven; in Law, thirty two; eighty two in Arts and Sciences; eighty in Commerce and thirty six in Engineering. The expanding graduate program brought forty three Masters in Theology, Business Administration, Arts, Sciences, Engineering, and seven earned Teaching Credentials. Paul A. Caro Silver Medalist — Day Student Silver Medals for the resident and the day students most distin- guished for conduct and appli- cation. Samuel J. Sebastiani Silver Medalist — Resident Student 6] Luis A. Belmonte The Michael Shallo Prize, founded by the University in 1955 in honor of Rever- end Michael Shallo, S.J. for the student most proficient in Political Science. Rotiert C. Helmholz The Sourisseau Prize, founded bv Mrs. Eva Sourisseau in honor of her parents and family for outstanding achievement in phi- losophy. 62 John V. Regan Handlery Prize, founded by Mrs. Rose Handlery in honor of her son, Raymond, of the Class of 1934, to the student contribut- ing most to the success of any student publication. Highlight of Graduation Exercises was the gracious presence of His Excellency, the Most Reverend Joseph T. McGucken, new Archbishop of San Francisco. He expressed gratitude for the work he has witnessed Santa Clara Alumni contribute to the Church during his episcopal labors in Southern, Central and Northern California. Philip T. Hanasaki The Business Administration Prize, given by the Business Ad- ministration Association, for the greatest contribution to the suc- cess of the School of Business. Barry E. Hinman The Redwood Prize, for the best essay on an historical sub- ject. 63 Aidan R. Gough The Chargin Prize, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Chargin, to the senior in the School of Law with the highest scholastic aver- age throughout his law course. Thomas K. Miller, Jr. The Schwartz Finance Prize, given by Mr. Sidney L. Schwartz, to the student submitting the best contribution in the field of fin- ance. Mrs. Eunice K. Shriver, sister of President John F. Kennedy and wife of the Director of the Peace Corps, gave the Commencement Address, urging a domestic Peace Corps. Douglas C. Bui Nobili Medel — Honorable Mention The Isabel Jones Prize, founded by Mr. Eliot Jones in honor of his wife, to the senior in the School of Business deemed most out- standing in scholarship. 64 Edward R. Middendorf The Delta Sigma Pi Key, given by the International Commerce Fraternity, to the senior in the School of Bus- iness with the highest scholas- tic average. Prior to Commencement, ground breaking ceremonies were held for the new university library which will be built south of the Sullivan Engineering Quad. Named in honor of its most substantial benefactor, Mr. Michel Orradre of San Arno, University Regent, Mr. Orradre and his wife were present for the occasion. Left to right are Mrs. Shriver, Mr. Benjamin Swig, Mr. and Mrs. Orradre and Father President. Dr. Edwin Brown receives gift as Father President raises him to the rank of Professor Emeritus M James L. Walker The Ryland Prize for excellence in the Ryland oratorical competition. The Owl Prize, for the winner of the Owl Ora- torical Contest. 65 Dennis B. Kneier Finance Medal, to the senior major- ing in finance with the highest schol- astic average. Senior Santa Barbara Medal, given by Father President to the outstanding senior cadet. Robert E. Kinerk, valedictorian Barry R. Crlstina Silver Medal, Resident Student Honorable Men- tion. Senior Superior Cadet Ribbon, given by the Army Dept. to the senior of sin- gular overall proficiency. Richard J. Bell Association of the Army Medal to the junior of meritorious ac- complishment and contribution. 66 Joseph F. Perrelli Nobili Medal Honorable Mention Terry D. Bridges Silver Medal, Resident Student Honorable Mention First member of the Santa Clara Alumnae Association, Miss Mary Somers Eugene M. Premo Outstanding Law Graduate Award for the most outstanding in scholarship, leadership and moral responsibility. Robert J. Rishwain Community Leadership Donald D. Schaut Senior Prize for highest average in Senior Year. Community Leadership 67 Grayson S. Taketa Community Leadership Lawrence F. Terry Communit) ' Leadership Ronald D. Clancy Thomas J. Kearns Silver Medal, Day Students Honorable Mention r:J»» Robert M. Cicchi Vincenzo A. Sisto 68 San Jose Civic Club Gifts for excellence in Italian Father President Colonel Robert A. O ' Brien commissions thirty four graduates Second Lieu- tenants, United States Army Reserve. •m »«. f " » Richard L. Barbieri Paul R. Huard Santa Barbara Medals given by Father President to outstanding cadet of each year. Sixth Army Band 4. 11 m. ' ' Roger C. Peters Patrick L. Twomey Philip D. Walther Superior Cadet Ribbons given by the Army Dept. to the cadet in each year singular in overall proficiency. Tom Archer Luis Belmonte AM Doug Bui Terry Bridges Paul Caro ikifli Bob Davi John J. Gallagher Steve Home W U ' d TVio Jerry Glueck Tom Kearns 64 John McCrory Authorities at the various colleges are en tirely responsible for the students selected to be included in this volume. A committee, composed of faculty, administrative officers and students make their final selection on the basis of scholarship, leadership, campus activities and service to the school and to others. The assignment is not an easy one, for many students deserve commendation on every campus, but only the most outstanding are selected for this honor. Forward: WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS Bill Murphy Fritz Muller Joe Perrelli Ed Pera Sam Sebastiani Mike Rossi Joe Ziemann Chuck Whitchurch 71 73 ( nAct Harold R. Chapman John T. Crowe B.A., LL.B. B.A., LL.B. Campbell, California Visaiia, California Neil J. Falley B.S.E.E., LL.B. Sunnyvale, California James T. Ford LL.B. Santa Clara, California Donald R. Fullem B.A., LL.B. Santa Clara, California 74 Joseph R. Gallucci B.S.C., LL.B. Santa Clara, California Stanley J. House B.S.C., LL.B. San Jose, California uate Robert F. Jordan B.A., LL.B. San Jose, California Karl Kinaga B.S., LL.B. San Jose, California William K. MacLeod B.S., LL.B. Los Altos, California Elvin R. Meek B.A., LL.B. Santa Clara, California Richard A. Meyers A.B., LL.B. Campbell, California Roy N. Newman LL.B. Rome, Georgia 75 ( fiad Jack R. Owens A.B., LLB. Santa Clara. California Willys I. Peck B.A., LL.B. Saratoga, California Richard H. Penrose Eugene M. Premo Joseph T. Rishwain, Jr B.A., LL.B. B.S., LLB. B.S., LL.B. Campbell, California San Jose, California Stockton, California 76 Robert J. Rishwain A.B., LLB. Stockton, California Donald Schaut LL.B. Palo Alto, California iC tC Norman A. Sherr B.A., LL.B. Modesto, California Bernard B. Siner A.B., LL.B. San Jose, California Marvin D. Smith B.A., LL.B. Saratoga, California Grayson S. Taketa B.S., Ch.E., LL.B. San Jose, California Lawrence F. Terry B.S., LL.B. Santa Clara, California Gary O. Watt B.A., LL.B. Santa Clara, California Laurence E. Wrinl le B.A., LL.B. Santa Clara, California 77 Scca tcC Edmund Allen Rick Allen Jack Arancio Peter Breen •iSV V. Thomas Breen John Carniato Mrs. Mary Emery - 2? ' dCf Committee Left to right: Terry, T. Smith, Varni, Premo, T. Breen 78 Sociicii C omiHittee Ipavt STANDING: Meek, T. Smith, Taketa. SITTING: Livak, Gallucci, Camiato. John Gerhardt Gabriel Gutierrez Richard Kohlman Samuel Lavorato Nicholas Livak Roger Maino Thomas McGlynn 79 Second Mrs. Lois Mitchell Frank Moore l!:|i|lWl O Cccna R. Rishwain, Panetta, T. Breen, Capriola StucU it an, p4 4 ci itc m a twCa d OiA UtCfU J SITTING: R. Rishwain, Panetta, T. Breen. STAND- ING: Young, Varni, D. Smith, Capriola. Leon Panetta Leonard Sevdy 80 fean Albert Smith Thomas Smith Melvin Soong Mrs. Patricia Stanton James Sullivan David Sylva Anthony Varni STANDING: Schout, R. Rishwain, Varni. SITTING: Terry, Siner, T. Smith, Taketa. 81 fOt Larry Allen Leon Anderson Richard Azevedo X Michael Barr Theodore Biagini William Calahan STANDING: Livak, Gough, McGlynn, Taketa, Terry, Siner, Premo, Schaut, Crowe. SITTING: Panetta, R. Owens, R. Rishwain, Kinaga. Hutm 82 fecifi m Martin Capriola William Cox John DiNapoli r ' 111 ■ I Fredric Domino Donald Eaton Gary Giannini e%i€ Kinaga, T. Smith, D. Smith, Guiterrez, Meyers. 83 yoiu Thomas Kelley Jerrold Kerr Peter Kulish FIRi T ROW: Premo, Owens, Schaut, Vorni, Sylva, Watt, Kinaga. SECOND ROW: T. Breen, T. Smith, Panotta, Kohlman, D. Smith, Terry. THIRD ROW: Livak, P. Breen, Carniato, McGlynn, Taketa, Bauers, Siner, Peck. S Mt 0t zna. doMMfefi Mrs. Vera Sayles Daniel Shellooe 84 e JkZt Barry Shulman Salvatore Spano Donald Thorpe ■■I IMl John T veten Robert Vander Noor John Virgo Joseph Young SocCetcf T. Smith, J. Rishwain, Guiterrez, Sullivan. 85 J,, . ' ' !ff; " W ' %. ; -». .| %fk; ' m ' ' 4 Eighteen trees rise two hundred and fifty-one feet forming arches of a natural cathedral under open skies. ' Ste " " - -ws lMbriW ' Under the dynamic leadership of President Jack Walsh and his officers, the spirited Junior Class has maintained its drive and reached a peak in providing service, enthusiastic support and participation in activities, athletics and scholarship on and off campus. The first semester sparkled with a diversity of colorful social events from beach parties to Twistin ' Stomps, culminating in a fine Exclusive at the Top of the Mark in the City. The second semester saw the Juniors actively participating in Alumni Day for the first time. There were several enjoyable exchanges with the neighboring girl schools, unique socials such as the Irish Stomp and a host of other mixers. The event-filled year climaxed with the very successful Junior Prom — " La Grande Rejouissance " — perhaps the most enjoyable staged by the Class of ' 63. Tom Schmitt, secretary John Giovanola, treasurer John Walsh, president Ct n4 U ' 63 89 f ' % Glenn Anderson John Anderson George Arnold £ Jean Ashton «v k Ronald Asta John Avila Muscle Beach Robert Bachmann r- J J M w Look mo! We do go t « - 4. viicnaGi Dacon diepnen Darain inorncib Dariieau Pi.L-rrI Roll l-U_ D_.._U-II_ KODerr Dariu Kicnara oeii juiui Duvtuueiiu Adrian Bozzolo Philip Branson Richard Bricmont 90 ' o school . . . sometimes. Ronald Cappai f A Peter Carcione Anthony Carollo James Cassayre 4 Roger Brunello r Thomas Bugbee Bernard Burdick Robert Burke Richard Cable Jon Campisi " " " •mr Michael Cloherty Wallace Colthurst Edward Creehan « iT ' . Shots Di Boner d William Crevier David Culver 41 - John Daly 91 l%, p) ' k Gerald de Gregori Richard Del Grande Robert DiDonato ■a ■■ Bernard Danylchuk John Dee M. Diepenbrock Robert Dolan James Donahue £, Harry Dougherty Joseph Doran Joseph Dunn Set ' em up, Joe I ' ll bang you with my purse V -cs Ronico Egcasenza William Enright Paul Erie Henry Ernst 92 Robert Fagan William Fahey George Fakhouri You ' re an oie smoothie Lawrence Farren The only way to get by. Richard Freitas Joseph Geist Ernest Giachetti Tony Giocalone Robert Gianolini Lawrence Gill Edward Ginn 93 mm k: John Giovanola Bernard Glienke Nicholas Gray Michael Harney Michael Hackworth Karl Hageman Paul Hamilton One man ' s poison is " - " W i William Harrison Timothy Hartnagel Jerold Hawn Le Roy Charles King Stud Jackson, III, Esq. Wow! Loren Harper James Heffernan Edwin Hendricks - " ■ ' -; . ' smi ' u James Hendricks Michael Higgins Rodney Holzkamp 94 another man ' s dinner. I 4 Michael King John Huffman Gerald Huiskamp LeRoy Jackson r f ■ James Kassis 4 AL John Jacobs Robert Jiminez Martin Judnich ii John Kelterer Michael Kenney Stephen Kent Robert Kinzie, III Paul Klebba Mk Water ' s okay. Can I check your oil? Daniel Korbel Carl Kube Richard Le Rocca 95 -« (l. George Lentz k. A 1 Thomas Lenihan M. Lopez-Contreras Deanna Lorenzo Robert Lotz . Michael Lynch ' ' a - . Noel Lyons ■It i f, " John MacDonald Joseph Madruga Michael Maino Peter Makaus ■ Gerald Malovos Get a car and pop off. Bob We want controversy! wBSSmk John Maple William McCarthy Dennis McCloskey Joseph McCord 96 I - " •- ' ' , , ; ' Michael McGonigle Thomas McGourin Robert Means You ' re next, John J. I Editors check the copy Paul Mello Martin Melone Peter Metz John Miller M r W «sr T Kenneth Mobeck William Moher, Jr. Thomas Mooney Jose Moore Henry Moore, Jr. James Moran Kent Morrill 97 " • ' ■ miM Richard Morrissey Lauro Mosso Judy Mullin y? H, • William Nolan Robert Nurisso Dennis O ' Brien Schick gets taken for another ride Ronald O ' Connell " -W i .■■•■ ' k And on our right we have Gianera Hall. ■•- •% i 4v " HHHm •%% nilHH John O ' Leary Edward Omberg Terrence Onorato % J 4. Edward Ottoboni Carmen Paladino Arthur Pegg Joseph Pelayo Gilberto Pena Roger Peters 98 Robert Picetti Denis Pirio Larry Pistoresi, Jr. lU Raymond Reiser :: James Prietto George Ramos John Ranahan Dwayne Richards Bernard Richter David Rigney TT A ■k a Daniel Robittaille James Rossevelt Bernard Rothermel Do you have a few minutes to hear my platform? .rf f- ■ l k N.? James Roulo John Sauer Robert Schick 99 S»« !S William Schwarz : Jerrold Schluer Edward Schmahl Thomas Schmitt 4 Edward Seidler Phillip Sharkey r Gene Shields Things go along like this for a while, and then they get worse. Byron Snow Georgia Somers Brent Tanger L. Specchieria It just says No Smoking in here d h W ' ' T Nicholas Toussaint " W 47 HBik Charles Tucker Thomas Tudor 100 4. . h. Ci %»-.- Stephen Veglia Ann Waligora James Walker Robert Walker The Searchers The Meilo manner f - i k James Walsh Justin Wang { " Mt v« m 7 Walter Weinzheimer " • Joseph Weiss William Whelihan in William Whitcomb 4 Jerry Wikoff Fred Wissing « Robert Yonts Martin Ziegler 101 For the Sophomore Class, the 1961-1962 school year was one of diversified social events and numerous contributions to the ASUSC. The first week of school saw the sophs organizing and conducting the initiation and orientation of the first co-educational freshman class in Santa Clara ' s history. Upon the successful completion of Freshman Week, the Class turned its attention to other areas. Among its achievements were the sponsoring of the first bonfire rally since the days of big- time football and the hosting of the first Sophomore Leadership Conference, a day-long series of discussions on the various aspects of student government, which were attended by delegates from eight bay area colleges. The soph social life was highlighted by the Spring Exclusive, " Tonight, " at San Fran- cisco ' s St. Francis Hotel, one of the outstanding dances of the year. The calendar also in- cluded a Christmas Dance, a Roaring Twenties Dance, a mixer, the Fall Exclusive, " C ' est Magnifique, " and a picnic at Sunset Beach. Politically, the Class voiced its opinions on issues of student government through its representatives in the ASUSC Senate, Class President Pat Callan and Senator-at-Large Tom King. The 196I-I962 academic year also saw many sophomores rise to positions of leadership in the academic, athletic, journalistic and political life of the University. John Dougherty, vice-president Ai;t Panella, secretary Mike Slack, treasurer fj f wiywKw i niw.i i w ii w ii ij» ni nm.« v Pat Callan, president dC UA al ' 64 103 mtl0 " ' ' A Raymond Airone Timothy Andersen Thomas Anderson Thomas Arrieta Ronald Astbury » ,. tA 0 % I ' •mm ' " vI3 " wij w ! James Baer Timothy Baker Salty Ballou Robert Ballschmider Mario Baratta ' ' % Who shall I grace with my presence tonight? ■s -S ' W a!»»W(. Charles Barca Richard Barbieri James Barden Judith Barrett Richard Bastiani Raymond Becker 104 Thomas Bellue Robert Belluomini i Charles Blankenship Brenna Bolger : ' Hi s , I knew you shouldn ' t have used two dabs. »-«r ■ ' 9 Frank Bonnell James Botsford 4k Lawrence Boyle Michael Boudreau ,1 Is - ■i, m " ' ' S Robert Bricca Vincent Brigante Robert Brinton Mark Brocco i ▲-. 4. 1 Theodore Broedlow Bryce Brown Eugene Brown William Burke 105 Ill muk wm M Catherine Burns Steve Buttgenbach HHBk ' HBl Ronald Calcagno Patrick Callan e-u., jaaE Watta you mean I go first? William Callan David Calonico Dennis Cangiamila Jerome Carlin Richard Carpeneti Merl Carson Peter Chan Michael Chase Those containers are mislabeled! George Chiala Robert Cicchi William Colt 106 Lloyd Colombini Gary Coover Patrick Cronin i «ti mxk " VSf- ■I ' i H JH Harry Daniels James Davi IIML N, : ' ! James Declusion Fred De Funiak . Michael Crowley Timothy Cullen Leo Daly ' A - A Thomas De Gregori Joseph Demartini -J»««MSS»f " j ' - ' ,n , -? ' O -« , ■ Happy Holidays Santa Clara Study Hal 107 -S» % Ramon De Martini Robert De Mattei Michael De Ruosi Robert De Saucey Donald Des Roches Dennis Devitt Michael De Julio Anthony Di Leonardo Maybe this will get my point across. Charles Dirkson Dennis Doneux ■•w " i ' Si ' f John Dougherty Mary Doyle II III J ' ' HB Lee Drago And this isn ' t all I got in the Alps. Mark Dubie John Egenolf Philip Essner 108 Neil Fanoe James Finerty Daniel Fitzgerald Judith Francoeur Joseph Franzia Hugh Fraser Kenneth Freund Paul Garbarini » mmtm Robert Garibaldi William Gates Yes, I believe an envelopment of the Villa v ill work. 4:?% mkxm James Geoffroy Gerald Giaccai Louis Gimenez Joseph Gonyea Richard Griffone James Grube I don ' t care what you say. My club is better. 109 1 James Guest Joseph Gusick Daniel Gustin William Habeeb Joseph Haefele James Hamm Gerald Haran James Harden Michael Harrison Robert Held A No, it was the olive. Louis Hermosillo Harry Histen .j J - 40 Francis Hourigan M Kelly Hudson . . Yes, this is the place where left-overs are collected. August Intrieri David Jackson 110 Gary Jennison 4. Al Ramon Jimenez Robert Johnson Those Co-eds sure put on a show. Ramon Kaluzniacki Jerome Kelleher James Keller Michael Kellogg Robert Kenton Thomas King John Kirby William Kleeman George Knoph Tom Koetters Stephen La Bash Robert Leite Robert Lembke Thomas Liang William Locke 1 1 1 We saw the funniest thing on the Golden Gate Bridge tonite . . . James Lassart 4 George Loquvam Samuel Mabry Frank MacTernan John Macy William AAaderis Thompson Magdien Robert Magliano James Maher i James M. Maher Timothy Mahoney Thomas Malloy Gary Malvini " ■•8 3 mtA A Peter Manchester Peter Manno Barbara Mape Charles Marcenaro Yd know, com) 112 Thomas McCall Joseph McCarthy John McCartin John McGill Chris McGoughran Allan McTighe f f. --, ' -» «is W. jT , ' ' Jedd McClotchy Patrick McGarry s. ' 1 ' ..J- __. - ' i ' HJjjJPBH HIi ' " ' M -JE Ok 1 t- ' i. ■ mlgg l What a great way to vote! Gene Mellor Richard Meyer Peter Milcovich John Minor Steven Montrouil i Am an engineer that joke was funny! Brian Moroney Thomas Morris 113 Russell Mulder .-« w Hugh Mullin Richard Nagamine Michael Negrete Sandra Nelson Wm. Neundorfer Thomas Newlin Michael Newton Flattery will get you nowher Ws , I don ' t care what HE says, I ' m not moving tonight. .7- K. f t M :: M. - George Ney James Nolon Dante Nomellini omas O ' Brien Richard O ' Connor Elizabeth O ' Leary 114 Patrick Orelli Terry Osterdock John Palmquist Arthur Panella Louis Paolino William Parra M hA ' m % Gerald Payne Charles Peluso mki MM .jmrr M m MM Joseph Perricone Paul Peterson Martin Petrich John Pfeffer Anthony Piazza O.K., O.K., but it does save shoe leather. David Potter John Pieruccini Maria Ponti 1 15 And if elected I promise Rodger Powers Douglas Preis Oanilo Quiazon St " m Jeremy Randolph Richard Rea Victor Rendon Michael Roberts Jerome Rogers Leo Rosellini Thomas Ryan ; mk ■■■% Tim Rossiter Martin Ruddy Frank Ruffo • r« Martin Samuelson Arthur Sanguinetti Peter Sara Who ' s the leader of the band 116 Jack Scardina Wm. Scharrenberg Irving Scott Michael Shamrock Kenneth Shannon A Carol Sheerin Lloyd Shipman Michael Slack Santa Clara food made this possible. Peter Smith Gilbert Solano Robert Sorich Kenneth Spadoni Juliet Spohn Michael Stroot Clarence Sullivan Russell Svendsen 117 Jerry Tanaka Fred Tapella George Teebay ▲tk James Teeter Joseph Tinney Joseph Tomsic Richard Tone John Turner Patrick Twomey ' if Don ' t worry dear. I understand that Viet Nam is quite beautiful and peaceful. Denis Vanier Michael Van Zanf Walter Vennemeyer Harry Viani ikti ijj Wake up, little baby. John Vogel Russell Vrankovich 1 1 Larry Walsh Sandra Wandel « I - ' A f 1-2-3 KICK!!! Thad Waterbury Francis Wegener Elizabeth Weir Paul Weston Rene White William Wilcox James Williams Robert Wilson Rose Anne Wilson Karl Wolf Willard Wood Bell Yung 119 In the history of every University there comes, just once, a class with something extra. For Santa Clara, the Class of ' 65 is just that — bringing Coeds for the first time in Bronco history. Organized by President Carl Hansen, the Frosh soon adjusted to politics and class spirit. Working with the largest class yet to enter Santa Clara, the executive board of Brian Servatius, Steve Dombrink, Kevin King and John Felice initiated the successful class coun- cil system of coordinating all functions. The fruits of their labor were evident in both for- mal and informal activities. The Frosh Exclusive, held in the Terrace Room high atop the Fairmont Hotel, was the outstanding social of the year. On another plane the Frosh excelled. The ranks of " The Taming of the Shrew, " along with other school productions, were filled with many freshmen. Sports also saw new spirit with Frosh cheerleaders and an organized cheering section for their games. Their contributions to Santa Clara have placed them in the true tradition of Broncos. As time progresses, so will the Class of ' 65 and it will prove to be one of the finest in University history. ' rWL Brian ServaHip! vice-Rresident Steve Dombrink, secretary Kevin King, treasurer John Felice, sergeant-at-arms W wMi ■P fl B WK ' m " bI H !m u| V (!■ vi i ' t(i t i .- ' 1 f rj m i -m Carl Hansen, president ( 04 U ' 65 121 i ' S ■ " NwL ■(fc - ' W . - ' " " ia As mk M ' M James Abbott Larry Abrahamson William Albanese " V-gM Carol Albert Toni Amsel Robert D. Anderson James Anderson ■ J jv+r • J Richard Arzino i ' T ' .i ' J Mf ' ' " y «» ' v ; ? -fe ,. ,1% HI MMtykiiiM " " ' • -oirf Coed Stew, anyone? Robert A. Anderson il ' . Ronald Ardissone Juan Arrache i HJV J IH ! In orbit. David Basso Edward Baumgardner Stephen Bayley 122 Michael Bottini ggNi i Gilbert Bernabe Richard Bianchi -J - tk ggM William Bouch ilTib Patrick Beckman Lynda M. Biber Marilyn A. Boyd Bruce Belshaw Richard Feliz Elizabeth Borden Martin Boyle ■m vH James Bradley William Brennan Nelson BrilesA Gee, I flunked registration. Easy now, don ' t break anything . . .! Dominic Brocato Y s- f ■tm- Robert Burke Philomena Burkhardt Olga Burzio Boyd Cahill Kenneth Callahan Marygrace Byrnes John Callan ' Robert Calone Joseph Camisa Donald Campagna George Cannady John Cappelletti That ' s it . . . mak Charles Carey 124 ■HHB A JhHH James Carter Patrick Carter Armand Cassano 0 " - 1 li tll ilk Y H ii Alfred Costendyk Memphis Cepeda Stephen Chang William Chew Erwin Chiongbian John Clayborn yourself comfortable Earl Correa I Patricia Collins Cristino Concepcion A-: fk Bob Corrigan Bill Connolly Alan Cordano Have some Madeira, my dear. 125 (iktfe tM Emil Costa Edward Creighton ' M ' - ' - ' " ' - ' - - ■ ' ■ William Costello Daniel Daley Johnny Dawson Philip DeAndrade Mary Cowan Susan Daly -if»i -- - ' „ ' v.i m Bruce De Vine •Sfc, Henry Demmert tf. Barrv De Vita The angel of death descends. mi Mk Mppyi ■■[ mn i HwiE j H HP T I Bhb? H; Library checkouts Nickolas Dibiaso k A W David Dighero Joseph Di Leonardo Frank Dirksen John Dodds Kathleen Doherty Robert Dompe 126 John Donovan William Dorney A John Dougherty - Bob Eadington Peter English Don Enckson Ted Duckworth Carl Edwards -« - » il ____ Joseph Erbacher Mary Dugas Janice Dunn James Dwyer rpm - er f-v m ,BI HH IB Hf A , H ichenberg Peter Eiseman Ray clam eman Ocean ' s Five a m:-] Eric Farasyn Paul Paris Nicholas Pedeli !-T -ip i Denis Peehan Bob Peichtmeir Richard Bigotti A worm in yoi to Gerry Ferrara Thomas Perrari Carol Firenzi Tim Pirnstahl | There I was, leading dril ifeiiHfeS ' " )i i«mm 0 Mike Plood Ronald Plynn Tom Plores Robert Fogarty 128 ancake? Jean-Pierre Foisy David Forslund Mam iJ L William Frick William Friedrich Lindy Frisbie George Fry George Gale Stephen Gallagher Edward Galwardi It . Ralph Giannini ml § Mm John Gillick Judith Gilson Rosette Girolami Nobili sweetheart! 129 Robert Glover Franklin Gomes John Goddard Manny Gomez R. O. T. C? I love it! Sharon Groom William Grady ' • ' Michael Griffith gfik 4f y h Richard Graves Gary Guardino Joseph Gulla Caroline Haaga Stu Hallidoy 130 Y Richard Handley Charles Manners Edward Harvey Robert Haslam See, I told you they were wild! Robert Heffernan Martin Henderson John Hewitt Rudolph Hansen Richard Happoldt Maureen Harty Stephen Haverty H J, H Patrice Hills Robert Holderness 1 John Hooper 13 ' William Jaeger ff Bill Jewell Juona Jonas if Philip Kabua M Ar Paul Huard Charles James ff Jl iA H Paul Johansing Michael Kalberer i Robert Hughes A 1 mi: m Edward Jelich 4 Roger Johnson Mary Joyce Gerard Kaz John Ivancovich I Camille Jenkins Arlene Kelly Stanley iwai Mary Jertson What? They ' ve changed thi f " ik Raymond Kelly 71 T mA TM Terry Kelly Peter Kennedy James Kerins John King Kevin King 132 A4» Larry Lau exam schedule again? m 9 ..j --iy ' W Hans Klein Patrick Lauder Michael Leake iii Michael Libbey £ ■i, Victor Lindsay Ronald Lohbeck Woodrow Lomas Robert MacDonald " t o Henry Knowlton George Lambert Lester Lee - " m M k M ' 35 Jpmes Lipp t m f Peter Mcchi VrJ m 4tH Frederick Lentz i 1i Robert Lilley George Lindemann Harvey Mains Thomas Malatesta ' y Reginald Mallamo Paul Manfred! Alexander Mam 133 w James Marshall William Mathias Claire McCarthy •;». -wsi " She ' s my girl Thomas McCloskey Mike McCord i ;.w H| k: ' |HH H 1 P « Natt McDougall Tom McGurk ' 11 XE Mike McCormick ■It Michael Mclnery dik Aik Gabrielle McKannay John McKenna Daniel McLaughlin Hir A.:cfl ilk •mttm Tim McMahon Don Medeiros Joe Miano N J Homer and Jethro. Harry Miller James Miller Paul Moore 134 Thomas Moore Patricia Moron f ' ■ ;■ Mike Nealon Susan Morrill Frank Murnane David Murphy • " i»fd Paul Morris " ir i M k " Zh 4l Ronald Musante Alex Naughton Michael Ney 4 Michael Moser Brooks Mothorn Kathleen Naughton Sebastian Nolo Henry Nunes Doom ' s Day 135 n |rV Man Hunters mm David O ' Brien Pamela O ' Brien Michael O ' Hagan Roxanna Orenczuk mm Carol O ' Keefe : ' k Fred Ortiz :.k John O ' Keefe I Jean Oscamou Patty O ' MdIley " t o A James O ' Sullivan ' rh j t Women Huntersl dtk Erwin Paschoal Charles Pacier Shirley Paganini Louis Pambianco Leonard Panattoni 136 Patricia Pepin Shirley Perry Joseph Phefon Robert Pitman Ron Peters Raymond Pike Robert Pollock Dre v Petersen 9P7T ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' y ' 777L . ,J - ■I mI iBi Jim Pinelli Michael Polosky Robert Peterson Mark Pista Reno Posilippo Pete Price Patricia Prouty The Victors 137 ti Mary Quattrin 7, r Michael Radisich ' War ' " Joseph Ramos Ji dii Kathleen Regan George Rehrmann llii Frank Raffo Somebody ' s favorite Maureen Rankin William Ravizza - Richard Reich Thomas J. Reilly 3 Louis Renaud fW James Reynolds Robert Richmond Frances Riley James Riordan Richard Rizzo Please don ' t cry David Robertson Ronald Robertson Gary Rodrigues 138 ENGLISH r " Nir ' i Dennis Royer Claudia Russo Bob Rutemoeller Samuel Sammis William Sanchez I Robert Rodriguez Anita Ruffalo Susie Ryan John Rollieri J. Kenneth Ruffing Suzanna Russell Murphy Sabatino Margaret Sagalewicz John Sanders Larry Sanguinetti Gee Bob, isn ' t he cute with his horned-rims and college cut? 139 Anthony Scalora Tanya Schlies :.k dk ' h Robert Schneider John Schulein Sorry Father, wrong room Joan Schwalbe iNb V, Jack Seimas Mitch Schwary Christopher Sharkey Dan Shea d Dean Simonich Donald Scofield AYH Kenny Serafin Susan Simpson 140 ■ f t ' M Craig Sims ' •» Vincenzo Sisto Burman Skrable O M k Hugh Smith Chuck Sorcabal Recreation unlimited! k a Mike Steveris Francis Sullivan 1 George Sullivan James Smalley w £ Charles Smith ? Walter Sousa " 5 W Edward Storm Bill Summers Bert Swanston Tom Swartz 141 " t Thomas Tanner Bill Telesmanie Bill Terheyden Yes, I clean all kind: Nikola Testa Edgar Thrift Hal Tilbury Richard Doherty Roseanna Torretto Mike Tramutt Wayne Triena David Tripaldi Ken Troiesi A7W Donald Turnbull U ' «iYl «1 Who me? I ' m just gonna carry him upstairs. Charles Turner Michael Ulrich Robert Vinton 142 m Kenneth Virnig ' t - t " " 1 Paul Vlahutin Paul Dyer Michael Voolich Anthony Wawrukiewicz Patricia White 4i Phil Wilson Carol Wood Gary Walden ' :sm r B Jh James Whitfield Richard Watson Gerald Zeiko My, you have beautiful ear lobes. 143 7 W e % un e Joanna DiGrazia Mary Enriquez Sheila Fahey Giselle Gianetta Joyce Jaca Pixie Lamphere Hay Ladi, Ladi,Ladi Pat McClenahan Loreene Pardini 144 Dm Loretta Pardini The Rockettes? Barbara Scanlon Ellen Pinetti Judy Reif Darlene Roman Mary Schmuck Gloria Solano Shiela Sullivan Barbara Totzke Pat Turenchaik Shirley Yappert 145 SecaW ea t Itu Sarah Alvarado Ruth Anderson Ruth Browne Barbara Comeau -;« Bffl !?r« Nancy Campfield Margaret Cirone Dianne de Lorimier Linda DeMello Catherine Fogarty Dahlia Gutierrez f; " - Julie Finlayson Carol Machado Mary Ann McLaughlin Mrs. Meece ' s 146 H3U Mary Nunes Mary Ann Oates W Peggy O ' Connel Patricia O ' Hara Jane Oswald Christine Peterson Jacqueline Phillips Suzanne Rianda Adele Serrano ■ v t4 mice Helen Stevenson 147 Oi e t ltc(n £4. Darlene Bettinelli Jeanne Callesen Dale Diedrichs Susan Larned Marion Bill Mary Lee Capon Eileen Donnelly Shelley Bliss H Bobbie Burke kn Patricia Delaney drH Kathy Garlinger Kathy Lamphere 148 Bottoms Up Linda Marandino Sharon McQueen Patricia McWilliams Marilyn Meidinger Georgia Micheietti Kathleen O ' Donnell Dorothea Pringle Janice Prola Madeline Perez Barbara Rocha Martha Schmidt Gildi Schnitzenberger Mary Stansbury You get Perrelii tonight and I get Whitchurch. 149 4 s s e Sam Sebastiani The ascendancy of Sam Sebastiani to the chair of President of the ASUSC ushered in a year which many augured as the start of a new era for Student Gov- ernment. Their predictions were soon realized. Under the le adership of " Sam, " the Senate saw renewed life. The Activity Fee became compulsory and funds were administered to the benefit of the whole student body. Throughout the year " Sam " was the spark which enkindled anew the fire of Student Government at Santa Clara. P S s 1 s 7 52 0 fic i4 ' fr -. f ' f Vice-President John Grippi Corresponding Secretary Ed Hendricl s Recording Secretary Bob Wall er Treasurer Jim Moran Sergeant-at-Arms Mike Ryan 153 W k M Sam Sebastian! ex officio Joe Perrelli Senator-at-Lorge Bob Dovi Engineering Pres. Pat Callan Sophomore Pres. iH iB John Grippi ex officio Brian Morrissey Senator-at-Large ▲ Paul Hamilton Senator-at-Large Tom King Senator-at-Large is. ' us.e ' 0 m 4ik Ed Hendricks ex officio Bill Carnazzo Social Comm. Tony Carollo Senator-at-Large t 1 The Senate ■♦ I Nip Gallagher Arts and Science President ■-?ar 1 Ken Flanagan Senator-at-Large 154 in action. Senate Bill Beasley Senator-at-Large Bob Walker ex officio Sandy Home Day Student President Tom Breen Senator-at-Large Jim Moron ex officio Tom Archer Senior President Mike King Senator-at-Large Mike Ryan ex officio Tom Hannigan B.A.A. President Jack Walsh Junior President ill Rodger Powers Senator-at-Large Jerry Glueck Senator-at-Large Pete Smith Senator-at-Large 155 BEHIND HEDGE: B. Roseblade, T. Kelly, M. Melone, J. Shea, T. Hartnagel, N. Gallagher, T. Florian, J. Sullivan, B. Crevier, M. Ziegler, D. O ' Brien, B. Fagan. IN FRONT: Co-Chairman Joe McCord and Chuck Whitchurch. Yell-leader Joe McCord Under the leadership of Joe McCord and Chuck Whitchurch, the Rally Committee went far to engender the spirit that made the Bronco cheering section the finest. From football, through basketball to baseball season the committee pro- vided the students with entertaining as well as spirit-rousing rallies. The students respond. 156 p u Jl 1 The Publicity Committee is a new arrival, combining under one head the functions of the defunct On-campus Publicity and Public Relations Committees. The chairman was Rick Ernst and under his guidance the committee built its own office, obtained furnishings and equipment for it and served the student body as the first single co-ordinated publicity agency on the Mission Campus. e 1 7 N. Gallagher, J. MacDonald, P. Smith, L. Specchieria, R. Ernst, R. Powers, T. Schmitt, R. Kenney, E. Ginn, K. Morrill, M. Samuelson. 157 5 - e J. Headed up this year by Bill Carnazzo, the Social Committee was one of great influence on the Mission Campus. Mixers, parties, picnics, dances and proms in the City were arranged by these men. And a.U Broncos can attest to their many successes. We can only hope that next year ' s edition of this committee will do as well. T. Butler, E. Middendorf, J. Wilhite, L. Anglin, N. Lyons. m J. Grippi, R. Colthurst, B. Fagan, J. Petersen, M. Melone. KNEELING: Chairman D. O ' Brien. Jazz at the Ship The main endeavor of the Jazz Com- mittee this year was the show, " Jazz at the Ship. " From comedy to rock ' n roll to folk music to progressive jazz, there was something for everyone. Broncos and their dates owe an excellent evening of entertainment to Denny O ' Brien and his committeemen. 158 ;4nt ScUhcc This committee, as the repre- sentative of the Arts and Science majors, served once again to rep- resent their interests to the Uni- versity. This and many other duties are tasks which must be done. But there is one committee function which goes beyond the Arts and Science College. This is the Arts and Science Ball, held in San Francisco this year. Here Nip Gallagher and his men ex- celled, and the fruits of their labor were enjoyed by many Broncos. C. Whitchurch, N. Gallagher, T. Bridges, J. Perrelii. Stccde inedan. The committee, under the chair- manship of Mike King, turned out this year ' s edition of the Campus Student Directory. This booklet listed the home addresses of the many Broncos, and with the inclusion this year of Coeds ' addresses, was useful to many. BACK ROW: G. Morris, B. Bannan, E. Middendorf, T. McGourin. FRONT ROW: D. Paar, T. Archer, B. Murphy, J. Grippi. 159 iedo MHcd A new committee on the Mission Cam- pus, the Coed Council was initiated to cope with the inevitable problems of the " Year the girls came to Santa Clara. " And problems there were. The Council had to handle the problems of whether the Bronkettes should be allowed into the rooting section, how they should be initi- ated, what clubs they could or could not join, etc. That the year proceeded with- out incident is a silent tribute to this group. BACK ROW: J. Spohn, T. Rhein. FRONT ROW: M, Callan, A. Waligora, S. Willett, J. Mapes, J. Glueck. Stuctent ecfuUti tf It was the job of these Broncos and Bronkettes to recruit new students for Santa Clara. Under the leadership of chairman Terry Curtola they went to various high schools throughout the West and extolled to seniors there the virtues of attend- ing school on the Mission Campus. Senior Z STANDING: D. Bui, T. Archer, G. Byrnes, B. Murphy, J. Mapes, K. Doherty, G. Dinelli, S. Jertson, T. Rhein, M. Regan, C. Whitchurch, E. Middendorf, S. Willett, C. Doyle, G. Morris, P. O ' Mailey, J. Perrelli. KNEELING: P. Hanasaki, Curtola, D. Houweling, B. Bannan, J. Shea. 160 ' Seco ' niti m This committee is a powerful one on campus since it must approve of any new organization which appears on campus. Chairman Mike Corsetti did not find much action this year, and the only ruling the committee had to make was its approval of the newly formed Santa Clara Radio Amateurs Club and the Physics So- ciety. BACK: E. Middendorf, T. Rhein, J. Shea, G. Morris, T. Archer, B. Bannan, T. McGourin. FRONT: P. O ' Malley, K. Doherty, G. Byrnes, B. Murphy. Comprised of members of the Senior class, this committee discharges its duties by advising members of the Freshman class. Through the efforts of this group, the freshmen found it much easier to adjust to college life. Left to right, top to bottom: G. Dinelli, J. Shea, S. Willett, T. Rhein, C. Whitchurch, J. Perrelli, B. Murphy, J. Ryan, B. Bannan, E. Middendorf, G. Morris. 161 p. Metz, R. Bell, Dombrink, J. Locke. PnMcHU A true friend to that perennial Bronco, the " griper, " the Problems Committee gave the students a chance to air their gripes. Upon getting student opinion through polls, Tony Kast ' s efficient crew approached the Administration to at- tempt to solve student problems. Their greatest success this year was in the im- provements wrought in the campus din- ing hall. ' ood Ul STANDING: T. Butler, L. Anglin, T. Kearns, J. Wilhlte. KNEELING: DeVita, D. Paar, Giacchi, E. Middendorf. This year ' s edition of the Football Committee did much to further the return of Benny Bronco to the gridiron. Ar- ranging schedules, printing programs, soliciting financial backing; all these were done under the able leadership of Dan Paar. 162 With chairman Larry Gill at the helm, this committee watched over the status of minor sports on the Mission Campus. This group went far to continue the ex- cellence of athletics on the Mission Cam- pus for which the Broncos have always been proud. Bowler Giaccai, skiiman Butler, eager Anglin, boxer Paar and golfer Middendorf. tttna tuinaU 7H( to% SfooniU J. Ranahon, J. Glueck, D. Houweling, J. Wilhite. It is this committee, under the leader- ship of Jerry Glueck, which provided the Broncos this year the opportunity to en- joy themselves in athletics in a relaxed atmosphere. The intramural committee this year helped initiate a program of football games within and between the three colleges of the University which was a boon to sports-minded Broncos. 163 : A I - iA; ' ■■■ ■f ' ' -.- F« , % %■ i t m iJ ' rftf, " - J % , fir-,. A splendid specimen of red- wood, no foliage obstructs the view of this noble giant for its first two hundred feet. l «%.«„ Pl 165 Colonel Robert A. O ' Brien, Jr. Professor of Military Science ' W FIRST ROW: Lt. Col. Polden, Col. O ' Brien, Capt. Layman. SECOND ROW: Sgt. DeGracia, Sgt. Bogart, Sgt. Brandt, Capt. Gillingham, Maj. Payson, Sgt. Gorden, Sgt. Jernigan. 166 Final Inspection Cadet Colonel Barry Cristina Brigade Commander (i suUt Of Ceen BRIGADE STAFF: Barry Cristina, Mike Rossi, Joe Ziemann, Paul Hensley. 167 .... . ■■£?- !■ - ■■:■■ = " ■■■■ BATTLE GROUP STAFF: John Wagner, Dennis Kneier, Tom Castelazo. Shape up, Shorty! i A, W .i . »— 168 The ONLY way to fly BATTLE GROUP STAFF: Martin McHan, Paul Mugar, Jerry Infantine. Col. Robert Peterson, XV U.S. Army, Presidio, receives review. Graduation Dri 169 Cristina, Ryan J. Kneier, Mugar, Cragin, Brands, Inks, Rossi, Perrelli 5 7 s s It 7 S s s e A A S -K V A % V FIRST ROW: Sebastian!, Kneier, Rossi, Perrelli, Hensley, Condensa, Taranto, Giovanola, Inks, Anderson. SECOND ROW: Caro, J. Ryan, Cragin, Home, Infantine, Brands, Yonts, Maino, Hackworth, Bell. REAR ROW: Pera, Hendricks, Morrissey, Cristina, Mugar, Anderson. 170 ■ 5 i s s n s FIRST ROW: Sebastian!, Perrelli, Whitchurch, Hensley, Secondo, Hernandez, McHan, Hooper, Castelazo, Crowe, Rossi. SECOND ROW: Anderson, Inks, Caro, Home, Cragin, Brands, Infantine, Mitchell, Kneier, Condense, Pinard, Ziemann. REAR ROW: M. Ryan, Pera, J. Ryan, Kiely, Mugar, Rhein, Glueck, Cristina, Houweling, Leal, Wagner, Corboy. s FIRST ROW: Carollo, Walker, Ranahan, Harrison, Peters, Peterson, Yonts, Taranto, Giovanola, Madruga, Judnich, O ' Leary. SECOND ROW: Tucker, Brigham, Meyers, Heenan, Del Grande, Schluer, Sharkey, King, Hackworth, Grey, Campisi, Maino. REAR ROW: Rigney, Snow, Hartnagel, Morrissey, Hendricks, MacDonald, Kelterer, Jiminez, Augustine, Ellis, Bricmont, Bell. 171 p s J5 1 s 7 " » 4 1 Z % s IT " Commanding Officer John Anderson, Executive Officer Dave Rigney, Bianchi, Brennan, Bunker, Calone, Campagna, Chiono, DeMattei, DeSoucey, DiBiaso, Drago, Edwards, Fitzgerald, Haran, Haslam, Hermosillo, Huard, Jewell, King, Liang, Lilley, Lauder, Lindsay, Mabry, Nunes, O ' Keefe, Orelli, Osterdock, Paschoal, Peterson, Pfeffer, Phelon, Rea, Robertson, Ryan, Sanguinetti, Schneider, Shannon, Stroot, Teebay, Vlahutin, Lanier. I -7 4 S Commander Mike Shannon, Abbot, Bayley, Bernabe, Bumb, Chiono, Campagna, Edwards, Haran, Huard, Lindsay, Nealon, Nunez, Orelli, O ' Keefe, Perotti, Phelon, Thrift, Tilbury, Robertson, Walther, Weneger, Vanier. 172 Albanese, Bottini, Becker, Botsford, Dawson, De Gregori, A. Di Leonardo, J. W. Di Leonard!, Dodds, Dompe, Felice, Griffith, Handley, Hanson, Johansing, Lauer, MacDonald, Manfredi, Marn, Nola, Pollock, Price, Sims, Walden, Wawrukiewicz. n ) A A 1 ' H 7 25 T IS, 4 s n FIRST ROW: Phil Abel, Joe Ziemann (Capt.), Joe Haefele. REAR ROW: Fronk Bonnell, Richard Bricmont, Joe Geist. 173 174 % ,--j!E55i=.« {9ise!«»»»f- " S€utta Glenn Anderson, Ken Ruffing, Jim Bunker (reading newspaper), Larry Lancto Bill Chew, John Raico, Tom Schmitt, Rich Morrissey, Bob Yonts, Jim Walker, John O ' Leary, Dick Barbieri, Rick Ernst, Mike Flood, Phil Hanasaki. The Santa Clara newsmen this year have had a dilificult job. In the fall semester they lost two of their editors and in the spring semester they lost their excellent moderator, Fr. Brusher. In the fall the newspaper was headed by Paul Caro (staff shown right). In the spring after an issue delay the paper was edited by Bob Yonts (staff shown above). His major problem came at election time, holding the presses till the voting machines could be opened for his scoop on the night ' s news, putting together the extra for the next day ' s election. All in all the staff had a very rough year. 176 Bob Yonts, Jim Carter, Jim Walker, Larry Lanctot, Ed Dolan, Phil Hanasaki, Ramon Kalaznowski, Paul Caro, Bob Helmholz, Luis Belmonte, John O ' Leary, Tom Schmitt, Rick Ernst. s V 70 V FIRST ROW: Jim Guest, Muff Regan, Terry Osterdock, Gary Condensa, Lynn Anglin, Mike Maino, Phil Walther. SECOND ROW: Phil Branson, Ed Seidler, Eric Raiter, Warren Lobdell, Pat Orelli, Sam Mabry, Bob Ravano. THIRD ROW: Brenna Bolger, Mary Sue Joyce, Shirley Perry, Carol Firenzi, Suzanna Russell, Susie Daly, John Regan, Sue Jertson, Janice Grippi, Rosette Girolaml, Judy Gilson. % " The Chief " — John Regan Editor-in-Chief: John Regan Business Manager: Paul Hamilton Advertising Manager: Gary Condensa Staff: Carol Firenzi, Peggy Sagalewicz Mike Maino, Lynn Anglin, Shirley Perry Photography Editor: Phil Branson Staff: Bob Glover, Terry Florian Art: Pat Collins, Nonie Jonas Faculty: Jose Moore Seniors: Robert Ravano, Sue Jertson Juniors: Ed Hendricks, Joe McCord, Lynn Ashton Sophomores: Pat Orelli, Terry Osterdock, Sam Mabry Freshmen: Phil Walther Nurses: Muff Regan Law: Eric Raiter, Judy Gilson ASUSC: Noel Lyons, Rosette Girolami ROTC: Warren Lobdell Clubs Organizations: Ed Seidler, Sue Daly Sports Editor: Rich Freitas Football: Bill Gates, Mary Sue Joyce Basketball: Jim Guest, Sue Russell, Jan Grippi Baseball Minor Sports: Rich Freitas Senior Candids: Adrian Buoncristiani Faculty Advisor: Rev. Alexander Tait, SJ. 177 SEATED: Luis Belmonte, Bob Kinerk, Bernie Rothermel. STANDING: Jim Anderson, John Morrison, Jim Martin, Larry Lanctot, Dan Crowe, John Hewitt. lie Oed Editor: Bob Kinerk Assistant Editors: Jim Martin Dan Bryant Art Editors: Jim Anderson Diana Caiek Mike Flood Moderator: Richard M. Schmidt Associate Editors: Mary Somers Mary Cowan John Hewitt Larry Lanctot Luis Belmonte Jim McMahon Dan Crowe Faculty Advisor: Joseph J. Pociask, S.J. The Owl Magazine is the oldest college literary quarterly on the West Coast. For its staff, it provides the opportunity to become practiced in the art of managing all phases of publication. For the Student Body, the Owl serves two purposes: to student writers, it offers a board of critics and an opportunity to have their literary work appear in print. To all students, it affords local literary diversion four times during the academic year. 178 FIRST ROW: Bernie Rothermel, Secretary-Treasurer, Rich Bell, President. SECOND ROW: Pierre Foisy, Jim Sullivan, Bob Leite, Mike Bottini. THIRD ROW: Doug Preis, Joe Tomsic, Tony Wawrukiewicz, Gary Walcien, Ray Becker. ' Red ' att Sautd The Red Hat Band chalked up another terrific year under the leadership of Rich Bell and the aid of many new members. The Band traveled with the basketball team to Los Angeles for the Loyola game and performed for the Variety Show, football and basketball rallies. Tune-up Job 179 Phil Abel, John Morrison, Nick Testa, Ron Gross, Mike McGonigle, Tom McGourin. kmi I uni The Physics Society, in one of its most successful years, enter- tained a theoretical physicist who spoke on pure research to the physics majors, assembled a small symposium on graduate school, put on three excellent science movies, and closed the semester with a very successful beach party. ii«i»«»— Bernie Burdick, Bob Means, Ed Schmahl, Joe Erbacher, Phil De Andrade, Fred Bennett, Dave Forsland, John Griffin, Art Waskow, Jim Carter. r 180 74e THmdd FIRST ROW: Jenkins, Waligora, Danylchuck, Muller, Hawn, Gillick. SECOND ROW: Mello, Didonato, Sauer, Jiminez, Chew, Chan, Dr. Flaim, Moderator, Robertson. BACK ROW: DiGregori, McCarthy. For this year ' s out-activities, recognition must go to President Fritz Muller. His leadership and drive made the Mendel Club more renowned for their activi- ties, such as the Blood Drive, a lecture series, and annual picnic. !.. CENTER: Giachetti, Cowan, Simonich. BACK: Hawn, Wood, Arnold, Baker, Foster, Waterbury, GIrolami, Creehan. 181 ( Utc S cCetef Mike Yates, Al Gonsalves, Bill Mannion, Larry Yamamoto, Paul Scherer. The Galtes Society is made up of Chemistry majors and has for its object the encouragement of the students to take an interest not only in the study of Chemistry but also in the professional side of their chosen careers. This end is accom- plished by movies, guest lectures and field trips. 182 one t S cletcf Left to Right: Mike Voolich, Ralf Giannini, Bob Richmond, Tom Lauer, John Griffin, Jean Maher, Gaby McKannay, Ken Ruffing, Bob Glover, Mike Harney, Bob Eddington. The traditional University of Santa Clara Ry- land Debate, a match between the underclassmen and the upperclassmen was held in late April. Debating the negative side of the question, the all- Freshman team of Tom Lauer, John Griffin, and Ralph Giannini emerged victorious. A few weeks later the Freshman Ryland win- ners invaded the St. Mary ' s College campus and defeated an all-Senior Saint Mary ' s team to win the 18th Foch Debate. Lauer took the Foch Medal for the Best Speaker — his sixth award of the year. The guest of honor at this debate was M. Pierre Basdevant, San Francisco Consul General of France. Ryland and Foch Debate winners John Griffin, Ralph Giannini and Thomas Lauer. In both de- bates, Lauer garnered the Best Speaker Award. 183 Luis Belmonte, John Loquvam, Jerry Haran, Larry Gil O ' Leary, Rod Holzkamp. Jerry Randolph, Lee Drogo, Don DesRoches, Betty After a semester of non-existence the IRC returned under the leader- ship of Lee Drago, Jerry Haran and Jerry Randolph. They adopted a new format of The Great Decisions pro- gram. Each week the group discusses a particular area or problem in world afiairs and tries to reach a solution. 1 S e The Great Decisions 184 Sandy Home, Lynn Anglin, Tom Butler, President, Bud Ramos, Bernie Glienke, Chuck Tucker, John Jacobs, Bob Bachman, Al Paladino. S The purpose of the Ski Club is to stimulate interest in skiing, to facilitate transportation to ski areas, obtain season- al accomodations for its members and teach the art of skiing to interested students. The Ski Club ' s inter-semester trip to Heavenly Valley was a tremendous suc- cess. The skiing was excellent and the social life outstanding. ' ? e A ti 185 S t ' t€ tuii Societtf Bachmann, Cassayre, Baratta, Wheelock, McCrory, Pauli, Balletto, Jacobs, Klebba, Paladino, Teeter, Walsh, Oscamou, Newton, Calone, Revak, Wagner, Giaccai, Cushman, Quick, Glienke, Vogel, Kenney, Scofield, Lopez.. Hemsch, Bugbee, Donohue, Compagno, Reghitto, Baldwin, Inks, Hoffman, Dunn, Cady, Lamasney, Schneider, Sorcabal, Rigney, Metz, Marn, Kitahara, Foisy, Phelon, O ' Hagan, Waldin, Boyle, McGurk, Bottaro, Sullivan, Bell, DeVita, Ronco, Nelson, Rodriguez, Musante, Jaeger, Camisa, Benton, Vlahutin, Bottini, O ' Sullivan, Peterson, MacDonald, Fogarty, Sullivan, Linehan, Correa, Eiseman, Botsford, Wicker, Concepcion, Ramos, Carraro, Pisano. 186 Vice-president Cushman, executive secretary Balletto, president Davi, corres- ponding secretary Revak. 7HecA€uUcai S « Weet4 FRONT ROW: R. Musante, M. O ' Haggan, P. Foisy, C. Tucker, L. Hofmann, R. Bachmann, R. Bell. BACK ROW: M. Newton, P. Wagner, T. Linehan, B. Glienke, L. Walsh, M. Lopez-Contreras, M. Bottini, R. Benton. OFFICERS Tucker Chairman Bachmann Vice-Chairman Foisy Secretary Bottini Treasurer O ' Sullivan Sgt.-at-Arms The American Society of Mechanical Engineers was built around the idea that as much can be gained from personal experience and the experi- ences of others in the field as from textbooks and classes. The organization has therefore spent most of its time arranging for guest speakers and plan- ning field trips. 87 ry ? i FRONT: Vincze, Compagno, Dahl, Hooper, Downey, Wheelock, Cushman, Balletto, Reghitto, Perez, Inouye, Mitchell, Metz. BACK: Paladino, Bugbee, Donahue, Eiseman, Ramos, Sousa, Vernig, Concepcion, Baldwin, Sullivan, Dompe, Peterson, Seimas, Phelon, Rutemoeller, Pacier, Fitzgerald, Scofield, Lyons. Chairman Bud Compagno 4 The Santa Clara AIEE-IRE, a joint student branch of two national electrical engineering organizations, provides a basis of contact between the student electrical engineer and the professional electrical engineering world. To ful- fill this purpose the group sponsored a large number of meetings at which the members heard electrical engineers speak on a wide range of topics. Other events of the year included movies, student paper contests and a field trip to Hawlett-Packard. A major event of the year was the very successful tri- school barbecue steak dinner and speaker meeting attended by electrical engineering students from Stanford and San Jose State and hosted by the Santa Clara AIEE-IRE. 188 4 s e s KNEELING: Bill Knoft, Jim Cassayre, Gil Pena. SECOND ROW: Mike Kenny, Bill Schwartz, Bill Pisano, Pete Santina, Mike Ronco. THIRD ROW: John Jacobs, Mario Barotta, Joe Dunn, Frank Bottaro, Bill Jaeger, Frank Carraro. President Jim Cassayre The ASCE is designed to further the profession of Civil Engineering, and to acquaint the students with the aspects of the profession. The students are exposed to practical problems in engineering through field trips and lectures presented by prominent men in the Civil Engineering Field. Some of the topics presented were: Construction of the Glen Canyon Dam, Pipelines to Columbia, Control of the Polaris Missile, Newell Dam Construction, Foster City Project, and Atomic Methods of Excavation. Also included was a field trip to American Pipe and Construction Company. 189 0nc4 (nfte9tU ' STANDING: Luis Belmonte. FIRST ROW: Phil Hernandez, Mike Higgins, Chuck Whitchurch, Bob Helmholz. SECOND ROW: Joe Perrelli, Barry Hinman, Jim Carter, Jim McMahon, Ed Seidler. This year the Cross Currents Club continued its func- tion of bringing controversial issues to the Mission Cam- pus. Among its presentations were: Mr. Piet Macare, speaking on Existentialism, and a discussion of the Berlin Issue by the German Consul General of San Francisco. During the second semester, Wittold Sworakowski talked about Soviet Education, and Mr. William Buckley discussed " Freedom and the Welfare State. " 190 s 7 -« a ' - ' tJe.Si- SODALITY MEETING— FIRST TABLE: Mello, Stroot. SECOND TABLE: Ziemann, Wagner, Botsford, LaBash, Bozzolo, Bell, Lira. THIRD TABLE: Jiminez, Ruffo, Callan, Muller, Flanagan, Culver, Gill, Creehan, Hermosillo. FOURTH TABLE: Schoepf, Weiss, Quaison, Ramos, Avila. OFFICERS: Fritz Muller-lst Assist. Prefect, Roy Schoeplif-2nd Assist. Prefect, Tom Bugbee-Secretary, Jim Duckworth-Prefect, Jerry Hawn-lnstructor of Candidates. Reception of Candidates, Mother ' s Day Dedicated to raise the spiritual welfare of the school, Sodalists pursue this aim with every method at their disposal. Besides this activity they are also engaged in various social, political and religious activities culmulating with a picnic for cate- chism students in San Jose. 191 FIRST ROW: Walker, Farren, Seidler, Drago, Fr. Brusher-Moderator, Halligan, Riley, Melone. SECOND ROW: Haran, Dugas, Firenzi, Daly, Tucker, Weinzeimer, Wissing, Higgins, Hartnagel, K. Hedberg, Bugbee, Paganini, Condensa. THIRD ROW: Dodds, Devitt, Pepin, S. Sullivan, Roosevelt, McKannay, McTernan. FOURTH ROW: Cain, J. Hedberg, M. DeviM, McMahon, Belmonte. e n. s s s 192 COUNTER-CLOCKWISE: Fr. Brusher — Moderator, Ed Seidler — President Emeritus, Dennis Devitt — Recording Secretary, Phil Branson — Vice-President, Larry Farren — President, Fred Wissing — Treasurer, Gerry Haran — Sgt.-at-Arms, Kathy Hedberg — Corresponding Secretary. A Ti J f--?? ' ' , ■ ' • ? • " Jim Walker as Hiefrmte father. ;i % n -. -■■■ . ■V? ' meS neuf- ■ " ' , ■■■- ; 3 s nnis knighting iMike? ' %o: -f , - Frank ' s true love 193 Frank ' s Stage love StAcncfm A t. Ji THE DUMBWAITER: A tale calculated to keep ydg " suspense. --Oa " -- ' " ' " ■ " - %0A; Ho ' m - cZ pjjn, Walker and Captai o e, Father Tennant Wright seeing his boss bQ ' or n . « « sing the usual student n Payson discus- problem: money. at- Zo. ' " o:;: ' o. his time. Vn ■ " -yo 3 1 5 . - a i? ' 3 2 ' an 3 -, Wn 194 The finale of EVERYMAN TVo tdcfi uitoum ' The Brazilian Navy has landed ' rep ' ' ' 4? -. ■■ ° „4 n5: ' r . Co ... i ■C K. ' t J ' ■q ' o The innocent in the Police Station 15 e s 4 z e 7 A z 7 ? } e ;4 J Left to Right: Rod Holzkamp, Gabrielle McKannay, Mike Higgins, Jere Randolph, Joe Haefele, Gerry Haran. NOT PICTURED: Jerry Hawn, Ray Reiser, Joe Kelly, Mike Devitt, Dean Simonich, Bob Anderson. The Society this year engaged in a wide variety of activities. In San Jose, the Ernst Mound was the site of the group ' s main effort. Here several important finds were unearthed including several varieties of rare abalone pendants, two exceptional pestles, and quantities of shell beads. Also discovered was a hitherto unknown method of utilizing these beads in hair ornamentation. Other projects consisted in the complete refinishing of the cross marking the second site of the Mission, and the presentation of a lecture by a prominent local physician who spoke on the archeo- logical and medical significance of certain skeletonal material ob- tained from the Ernst Mound. -5.-, " r5?%;i ' « ;-r.» .- ' ' ' l It MUST be here somewhere Higgins and his diggins 196 Hie ' RcuU Ud SITTING: Tom McGourin, Secretary, Tom Bugbee, President. STANDING: Al Paladino, Dan Crowe, Nick Testa, Vice-President, Bill Quebedeaux, Edwin Paschoal, Bob Barta. The Radio Club maintains a complete amateur radio station on campus for the use of its mem- bers, all FCC-licensed radio amateurs. While mainly a hobby club, the group also relays mes- sages home for all the members of the Student Body desiring this service. 197 l€ui SeU Pi SEATED: Ed Ottoboni, Bud Ramos, Bob Reghitto, John McCrory, Frank Perez. STANDING: Gil Pena, Pete Metz, Ken Mobeck, Bob Lotz, Jim Downey, Mike Callan, Mike Hemsch, Arpad Vincze, John Houlihan. OFFICERS John McCrory President John Mitchell Vice-President Bob Reghitto Corresponding Secretary John Houlihan Recording Secretary Arpad Vincze Sgt.-at-Arms California Zeta Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, the National Engineering Honor Society, distinguishes those engineering students at Santa Clara who have excelled in scholarship, service and leadership. Although relatively young, the fraternity has become active in many campus services. Among these are the daily coffee and donut sale designed for the convenience of students, and whose proceeds will be used for a special Tau Beta Pi Scholarship Award. Also, special awards are made to distinguished engineering groups in order to foster a competitive spirit. The year was successfully culminated by the annual pledge banquet at Brookdale Lodge. 198 4tfi Sif tui %c FIRST ROW: Bob Kinerk, John McCrory, Fritz Muller, Dennis Kneier. SECOND ROW: John Mitchell, Chuck Whit- church, Ed Middendorf. THIRD ROW: Larry Yamamoto. FOURTH ROW: Mike Soper, Frank Taranto, Bob Means. FIFTH ROW: Tim Hartnagel, Pat Creehan, Phil Sharkey, George Ramos. NOT PICTURED: Eugene Premo, Grayson Toketa, Pete Metz. OFFICERS Fritz Muller President John McCrory Vice-President Bob Kinerk Secretary Dennis Kneier Treasurer Included in the membership of this National Jesuit Honor Society are students from each of the colleges of the University who have distinguished themselves in qualities of scholarship, loyalty and service. The function of the Society is to investigate academic problems and make recommendations to the Administration. 199 ScutcteuifUfr Societtf FRONT: H. Daniels. RIGHT COLUMN: C. Whitchurch, A. Bozzolo, M. Slack, J. Guest, F. Muller, B. Brown, J. McCarthy. LEFT COLUMN: J. Perrelli, F. Wissing, R. Powers, T. Magdien, K. Ruffing, D. Vanier, M. Dougherty. The St. Joha Berchmans Society provides the men who assist at the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass and all other devotions conducted on campus. The Sanctuary Society participated in the celebration of the Mass of the Holy Ghost, the Annual Memorial Mass and at the Baccalaureate Mass. 200 TH zt ie Pat Twomey, Warren Lobdell, Mike Stroot, John Avila, Ray Reiser, Phil Hernandez, John Griffin. The Mathematics Society, although only recently acti- vated on the Santa Clara campus, has been responsible for an awakening of interest in mathematics both at the Uni- versity and among high school students of the surrounding area. Through the aid and direction of the faculty moder- ator, Dr. Hillman, the Society was able to present interest- ing and valuable lectures. The Mathematics Society also acted as a service organ- ization for the Mathematics Department in assisting with proctoring and correction of the Freshman Placement Ex- aminations and the High School Mathematics Contest. 201 se FRONT: Mike Rossi, Bob Roseblade, John Rohe, Mickey McDermott, John Komes. BACK: Bob Corboy, Joe Blum, Ron McGee, Gary Keister, Mike Ryan, Barry Cristina. The Block Club is an or- ganization of those who have been awarded block sweaters in recognition of participa- tion in major sports at Santa Clara. As it is an honor to represent the University in athletics, it is also an honor to be a member of the Block SC While the Club provides some special services to the University including the An- nual Fight Night, its activi- ties are primarily social. KNEELING: John Boccabella, Bob Cicchi, Ernie Fazio, Joe Franzia. FRONT STAND- ING: Ron Cook, Jim Lassart, Jack Idiart, Mike Maino, Joe Meagher, Mike Kellogg. BACK: Fred DeFuniak, Gene Shields, LeRoy Jackson, Frank MacTernan, Ron Calcagno. I 202 ' i¥€m€UiaM ' ( iu6. I I f r SITTING: Al Marn, Tom Anderson, Ernie Paschoal, Tom McGourin. KNEELING: Steve Chang, Ron Egcasenza, Ron Sera, Rog Peters. STANDING: Mike Sanders, Frank MacTernan, Larry Lau, Earl Correa. Under the leadership of Jim Sweeney, the Hawaiian Club basked in its most fruitful year. The club had its largest member- ship in six years, thus making more activities possible. For the first semester the group staged a Beach Party for members and in the second semester, the annual Luau for the whole Student Body, which was enjoyed by all. 203 Tfc s l t I FRONT ROW: P. Donahue, O ' Connell, Brunello, Hanasaki, Elliott, Hannigan, K. Morrill, Grippi, P. Wilson, Corrigan, Chiala. SECOND ROW: Campisi, Melone, Rossevelt, Anglin, Willett, Jacobs, Carnazzo, Cragin, Maino, Dinelli, Morrissey, K. King, Bigotti, Digheri. BACK ROW: McCord, P. Sharkey, Enright, Idiart, Bacon, Hudson, Komes, T. Walsh, D. Martin, T. Miller, Fox, Rohe, Riordan, Barron. The BAA men this year have engaged in various intellectual activities outside their annual dance. They presented sig- nificant lectures, field trips and edited a representative Newsletter, giving their majors an opportunity for research and expression in the wide world of business. Tom Hannigan wielded the gavel of the presidency during the 1961-62 aca- demic year. 204 ( ( d SEATED: K. Morrill, Miller, J. Anderson. STANDING: Danylchuk, Specchieria, Blankenship, Des Roches, Botsford, Christensen, Halliday, J. Donahue, Bradley, Gallagher, Raiter, Rud, Whelihan, Weston, Liang. Jim Anderson led the Glee Club through the successful season that has just concluded. The group joined partners with the Clay M. Greene Players in two productions. The musicmen provided the monks ' choir in " Everyman " , supplied much of the talent for the musical " Won- derful Town " and offered a special over- ture to the second act. Rehearsal for " Wonderful Town ' 205 SfunitfuU S x tcl Theologians from Alma College conducted a highly successful Novena of Grace during Lent. The Chaplain ' s Bulletin reaches every corner of campus each week via the staff of Slack, Twomey, Spohn, Kaluzniacki and Dugas pictured above. The Santa Clara team of the Confraternity of Christian Doc- trine that teaches catechism weekly throughout the year to children in public schools in the community. FRONT ROW: Harty, Caiek, De Andrade, Hawn, Car- cione. BACK ROW: Bozzolo, Blankenship, Botsford, Crowley. This year Broncos traded their common campus retreat for closed retreats. Week by week, sixty students repaired to the St. Clare Retreat House in the Santa Cruz mountains. By the end of the second semester, over twelve hundred had made the Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius under the direction of Father Tom Sullivan, S.J. The Lambdas who spearheaded a liturgical awakening on campus this year. Of special success was the daily noon Mass coram populo. STANDING: Lanctot, Dugas, Ryan, Botsford, Ganey, Muller, Spohn, Slack, Kaluzniacki. KNEELING: Two- mey, Bozzolo. 206 -s ' Parents and professors, Broncos and Bronk- ettes relax in the gardens. The Mission Bells strum out several close harm- onies in the student Variety Show staged after lunch. Twenty eight hundred gathered on campus May 13 for Santa Clara ' s annual Family Day which fell on Mother ' s Day this year. Early birds enjoy lunch in the Mission Gardens. In the background, lines cue toward the buffet tables. . ' ' ii A future coed is hypnotized by the fish in the Varsi pool. Master of Ceremonies Terry Bridges gets the best of attention in the program planned under the guidance of Father Louis Bannan, S.J. 207 This tallest of the redwoods boasted three hundred and sixty feet to its crown with a circumfer- ence of fifty-one feet. But several years ago, high winds split sev- enty-five feet from its tip. 209 The athletic year 1961-62 on the Santa Clara camp- us was one of heartbreak and joy. Jean Ashton and Ron Calcagno led the Bronco Eleven to a 3-3 record and provided thrills with their Pat Malley brand of football. Under Bob Feerick ' s coaching, the ' 61 basketball team compiled the second best record in the history of the school but had to settle for a second place finish in the WCAC race. LeRoy Jackson and Bob Garibaldi dominated the season stats. Baseball found the team capturing its first CIBA championship and journeying to Omaha for the Col- lege World Series. Ernie Fazio gained All American recognition and Bob Garibaldi and John Boccabella captured Second Team All American awards. IBPH Bssytr 41; Se(UOK St ntoiUci ' SCU Opp. First Downs 90 117 Yards Rushing 1078 1503 Yards Passing 1069 664 Passes Attempted 137 106 Passes Completed 61 62 Passes had intercepted 5 4 Punts (avg. yds.) 36.6 38.1 Penalties (yds.) 310 322 Total Offense 2167 2167 : -fe y V ' s. ■ ' t ' S t96i-62 Sn MM BOTTOM ROW (L. to R.): Kaaha, Williams, Reyes, Loquvam, McDorrald, Robitaille, Knopf, Rossi, Komes, Franzia, Calcagno, Lassart, Twomey, Cappai, Moran, Shea, Melanephy, Sullivan, Peters, Pegg, Blum. ROW 3: Pasco, Malley (Coach), Head Coach Pat Malley Co-Captains Mike Rossi 212 ' pi ot aU S tcad mmtmmmm mmm ttm Perricone, Kirby, Ashton. ROW 2: Campo (Mgr.), Kellogg, Podesto, Sara, McCtirmick, Barca, Mellor, Egenolf, Peters, Felice, Colonico, Powers, Grube, Corboy, Cicchi, Rogers, Morrissey, Zeiko, Roseblade, DeFuniak, Ginello, Meagher (Mgr.). and John Komes Assistant Coach John Pasco 213 S lttt CtcifKH t4 Broncos gain three yards against Aggies in first quarter. ,» ' " " SCU CAL First Downs 14 20 Yards Rushing 90 314 Yards Passing 226 42 Passes Attempted 28 9 Passes Completed 15 5 Passes had intercepted Punts (avg.) 45.6 42.2 Penalties (yds.) 85 40 Total Offense 316 356 Joe Blum one of Bronc ' s biggest linemen. Fullback Roger Peters 214 cU ;4iAfie 2t Davis, Sept. 22 — The University of California at Davis ruined the debut of the 196I version of Santa Clara football by downing the Broncos 21-14 before the largest crowd to witness a Broncs game this year. In the first quarter Mike Kellogg recovered an Aggie fumble and Santa Clara was five vards from six points earlv in the game. Four plays later quarterback Ron Calcagno con- nected with Bob Cicchi for the touchdown and the Broncos led 6-0 after failing to execute the two point conversion play. The Aggies bounced back in the second quarter to lead the visiting Broncos 8-6 as a result of a quarterback keeper for two yards and a two point conversion pass play. The Broncos were not to be out done however, and for the second time in the young game Cal- cagno hit Cicchi with a T.D. pass, this time good for 63 yards. A large gathering of Santa Clara rooters felt confident of victory as their heros headed for the dressing room at inter- mission. Cal. opened the second half by mustering a sustained march which carried them 70 yards to paydirt and the visitors from Mission Town saw their 14-8 l ead disappear. Late in the period the Aggies put frosting on the cake by scoring on a 25 vard quarterback sweep and building their margin to an insurmountable 21-14 figure. In the final stanza Calcagno ' s passes went for naught and the Cal Aggies won their first game in two years and the first against the Broncos since the 1930 ' s. It was a long ride home for the Missionmen and their fans but with renewed vigor they confidently looked forward to the Occidental game. FUMBLE! Bronco ' s second leading ground gain- er, John Komes. 215 S Mt ( ia t 2 Portrait of a Bronco Calcagno to SCU OXY First Downs n 24 Yards Rushing 225 294 Yards Passing 167 261 Passes Attempted 22 29 Passes Completed 9 20 Passes had intercepted 2 Punts (avg. yds.) 47 40 Penalties 5 60 Total Offense 392 555 Mike Kellogg takes on three Tigers and Franzia starts downfield. 216 OccidmtcU 36 I sure hope the Ref isn ' t looking. Santa Clara, Oct. 7 — In a determined effort to avenge their opening defeat, the Broncos scored against Occidental in the first quarter with 4:14 remaining on the clock, Ron Calcagno hit end Bob Roseblade with a 20 yard pass and the Tigers found themselves trailing by six points. Fred Franzia ' s P.A.T. attempt was blocked. Ten minutes later with 9:33 remaining in the second quarter, Gene Ashton took a hand off from Calcagno and plunged over from the one and the Broncs led 14-0 after Joe Franzia ' s pass to end Bob Cicchi for the two point conversion. On the following series of downs, the Tigers marched 74 yards in ten plays, the extra point was good and Santa Clara led 14-7 at the half. The Missionmen duplicated their first scoring efforts in the third quarter by placing 14 points on the scoreboard. Roseblade scored on a 30 yard pass from quarterback Calcagno and Ashton added six more points on an end sweep. Calcagno added two points to the total by skirting right end for the P.A.T. after Roseblade ' s catch. Occidental scored on a 12 yard run and failing to convert, the score at the end of the third quarter read 28-13, Santa Clara leading. The Broncos would have evened their record if the game had ended after the third quarter, but as it turned out, an apparent victory was changed into a stinging defeat in the final fifteen minutes. A large homecoming crowd was sent away disappointed after watching the Broncos defense trampled by the Tigers in the fourth quarter. Occidental scored 23 points on runs of 2, 15, and 33 yards and added two two point plays and one kicked P.A.T. against a tired defensive line and at the game ' s end the score showed the men from Mission Town trailing 36-28. 217 S (it ( %a30 Roseblade side steps Hamilton defenders and heads down field after snagging Calcagno ' s pass. Rosey and Grube lead way as Robitaille gains 12 yards against the Flyers. SCU HAM. First Downs 18 21 Yards Rushing 189 258 Yards Passing 220 63 Passes Attempted 22 19 Passes Completed 10 8 Passes had intercepted Punts (avg. yds.) 30 51 Penalties (yds.) 76 20 Total Offense 409 321 218 ' cMtdtm i? t3 Santa Clara, Oct. 14 — Santa Clara, facing Hamilton Air Force with a must win game after defeats in each of its first two contests, started off poorly but gained momentum as the game progressed and tasted victory for the first time in the young season. Neither team was able to score in the first quarter but the Flyers were in the middle of a drive as the gun sounded. With 14. ' 15 left in the second quarter, Hamilton ' s drive concluded with all yard run and six points. The P.A.T. was good and as the Broncos trailed by 7-0, it looked liked they were in for another long night. The Broncs were not to be out-done in this game, however, and with 10:04 showing on the scoreboard, Gene Ashton took a pitch-out from Ron Cal- cagno and carried it in for six points; Calcagno added the two points on an end sweep. Five minutes later, John Komes capped a 53 yard drive in nine plays with a one yard run and after Joe Franzia ' s sweep of right end for two points, Santa Clara was leading at half time by a score of l6-7. The Flyers were held scoreless in the third quarter by the Bronco defense while the offense added eight points on an 11 yard end sweep by Gene Ashton and a two point con- version pass from Calcagno to end Cicchi. The T.D. came with 10:04 remaining in the period, the exact time the first touchdown was scored. In the fourth quarter, Hamilton was unable to score until the last 56 seconds of the game, but before that they were the victim of one of Santa Clara ' s longest scoring plays of the season. With 7:19 remaining in the game, Calcagno fired a pass from his twelve yard line to Joe Franzia, who gathered the ball in on the 40 and raced the rest of the way ' to put the Broncs ahead 30-7. The Flyers scored on a 4 yard run with :56 remaining, but it was a case of too few too late and Santa Clara registered its first victory of the season 30-13. Franzia skirts end as Calcagno takes on two linemen. UGH! 219 He doesn ' t have the ball, men! Scutt fitcnid 20 Santa Clara, Oct. 21 — The Lumberjacks from Arizona State at Flagstaff proved a formidable foe for the Broncos and dominated the game statistics in every respect but the score. Santa Clara took advantage of every oppor- tunity they had and thereby defeated the Axers by the final score of 20-10. Each team started slowly and was unable to post any points on the board in the first quarter. With 1:08 played in the second period, State scored on a three yard end sweep and kicked the P.A.T. to lead 7-0. Santa Clara bounced back and quickly went ahead on a five yard plunge by Gene Ashton and a two point conversion pass from Joe Franzia to Ashton. It looked as if the Bronco ' s would take a one point lead into the dressing room at the intermission, but with one second left on the scoreboard the Lumberjacks kicked a 25 yard field goal to lead 10-8 at the half. The third quarter, like the first was a defensive battle with neither team able to score and the only remaining scoring in the game came within the last 21 2 minutes of action. The Missionmen ' s second touchdown was set up by a 39 yard pass from Ron Calcagno to Bob Cicchi. Calcagno then hit Roseblade with a 27 yard pass and the Broncs led 14-10 after the extra point failed with 2:11 left in the game. This culminated a 70 yard drive in four plays. Ron Flynn re- covered an Axer fumble on the ensuing kick off and Santa Clara had the ball on the Lumberjack 10. Charlie Barca carried the ball over for six points two plays later and the final score, after the unsuccessful conversion at- tempt, was 20-10. , » Halfback Joe Franzia DeFuniak does a terrific job on the sidelines as Cicchi slides in safely. Co-Captain John Komes steps out of a Lum- berjack ' s grasp. 220 ;Ticta(t St tc to Ah Shucks SCU ARIZ. ST. First Downs 10 20 Yards Rushing 186 252 Yards Passing 87 123 Passes Attempted 15 15 Passes Completed 5 10 Passes had intercepted 1 Punts (avg. yds.) 38 31 Penalties (yds.) 50 80 Total Offense 273 375 Ashton picks up beautiful block and heads down field with Cook. 221 S t ( i %a t9 Santa Clara, Oct. 28 — The Broncos attempted to make it three in a row tonight but Chico State had other ideas and turned back the home town chargers by the final score of 21-19. Santa Clara drew first blood, scoring on a five yard run through tackle by Gene Ashton. The two point conversion failed and the Broncos led 6-0 with 9:l4 remain- ing in the first period. Seven minutes later Joe Franzia took a pass from Ron Cal- cagno for twelve yards and when brother Fred Franzia kicked the P.A.T., it appeared the Broncos were well on their way to their third consecutive victory. Chico came to life in the second quarter by scoring on a seven yard run and kicking the extra point while at the same time holding Santa Clara scoreless. The scoreboard at the end of the half showed the Broncos on top 13-7. In the third quarter the Santa Clarans were again shut out and Chico duplicated their second quarter performance by scoring from two yards out and converting to make the score 14-13 going into the final 15 minutes of play. The Broncos made a determined bid in the last quarter to salvage the victory when Calcagno threw to Cicchi for 28 yards and six points. The defense was able to hold Chico scoreless for 14 minutes and 18 seconds of the final quarter but the last 42 seconds proved the Bronco ' s downfall and evened their record at 2-2 as Chico scored on a one yard plunge after moving 25 yards in ten plays. The extra point was good and the final score read 21-19. Co-Captains John Komes and Mike Rossi with Coaches Pat Mailey and John Pasco. Dan Robitailie and friend. 222 ( Acco St te 2t SCU CHICO First Downs 14 15 Yards Rushing 174 201 Yards Passing 116 59 Passes Attempted 20 12 Passes Completed 9 8 Passes had intercepted 1 Punts (avg.) 26 32 Penalties (yds.) 54 55 Total Offense 290 260 ■ A fea r L k ■ , ' ' •• : :■ . ' • " Sf: ?i . ■.x;; ;;:,:; ■ ft - ' ' ' ' -- ' ' § 1 ri f l W • ; Pr.v; .■. v„;v.: — ■.••■■• :;; ;::: ' :f:fa State backs move in on Franzia after six yard gain. " ' " " jSSK Ginella, Melanephy and Bronco backfield consisting of Robitaille, Ashton, McDonald and Franzia. 223 S utt « 29 First Downs SCU 23 Seattle 15 Yards Rushing 229 154 Yards Passing 253 105 Passes Attempted Passes Completed Passes had intercepted 30 13 2 11 2 2 Punts (avg, yds.) Penalties (yds.) 40 40 38 67 Total Offense 482 259 H ■ VIH H H BB ' ' ' " 1 ' ' mI B H Vf H l I H V )] P 9 r l HR ss v H BSV ' r ' V n im Dj ' m i ) V " m H , «l ' Hk «- 1 Franzia goes for 10 yards before the Ramblers move in. Santa Clara work horses, Fred De Funiak and Joe Blum. Dan Robitaille led Broncs in intercep- tions in ' 62. 224 Sc n tt ctmM u 2E Scatback Gene Ashton, Broncos leading ground gainer. Fullback Charlie Barca hits for four yards as Franzia moves onto scene. Santa Clara, Nov. 11 — In the final game of the 1961-62 season, Santa Clara hoped to equal its performance of the previous year and even their won-loss record at 3-3. The Seattle Ramblers proved to be an obliging op- ponent. This was the perfect game to end the season as far as the Broncos were concerned and it soothed some of the wounds suffered in previous defeats. The first two periods were almost entirely Santa Clara as they scored on a plunge by Gene Ashton, a seven yard run by John Komes, and two passes from the arm of Ron Calcagno, one good for 67 yards to Bob Cicchi and the other for 22 yards to Dan Robitaille. The Ramblers were able to push across one score, and at the half the Broncs led 29-7. As the team left the field for the intermission their surprising show of strength had the sportswriters checking the record books for the Broncos leading point per- formance of the year and in the case of the more optimistic journalists, their best performance since returning to the gridiron. If the first half was all Broncos, the second half was definitely the Ramblers. Scoring three times on runs of three and 97 yards, and a 15 yard pass play; the men from the north stunned the Santa Clarans into a trance. Fortunately, their 29 point effort in the first 30 minutes was enough to carry the Broncos to a one point victory, 29-28 and close the campaign on a successful note. As the team left the field they felt as if they had been given a second life and determined to take advantage of this fact by making the 1962-63 season the best in Santa Clara history. Jim Lassart, Bronco ' s tough center and linebacker. 225 Siutt€i 0taM. 6 4i«u9uU Determined Alumni close in as Broncos start end sweep. April 8 — Santa Clara Santa Clara held its first " Alumni Sports Day " be- fore a large gathering of Bronco alumni, students, and friends. The highlight of the day was a football game matching the 1962 Varsity against an impressive line up of alumni ballplayers. The latter team was headed by coaches Buck Shaw, Len Casanova, and Milt Axe. The game was an abbreviated affair consisting of two quarters, at the end of which time the scoreboard read Varsity 6 Alumni 0. The only scoring in the game occured in the first quarter as the Varsity moved 70 yards in three plays with half- back Jean Ashton crossing the final stripe on an end sweep. The Alumni threatened once but were forced to give up the ball on the Bronco 12 yard line. The game was well played and the close score surprised both the participants and the spectators. Inaugurated at this first Sports Day was Santa Clara ' s Athletic Hall of Fame. Honored at this ceremony were the following illustrious fifteen greats: Football: Nello Falaschi, Al Wolfe, Phil Dougherty, Len Casanova, Hall Haynes and Frank Sobrero. Basket- ball: Bob Feerick, George Barsi and Dick O ' Keefe. Base- ball: Charles Graham, Marv Owen and Bill Renna. Coaches: Buck Shaw and Harlan Dykes. Trainer: Henry Schmidt. Alumni coaches: Milt Axe, Buck Shaw, Len Casanova and Henry " Incognito " Schmidt. Cr , m Hh BwIb - M - J Rl I HHBh HI ' J W ' A H vli feRwri ws | ,m w .-; W .flH H HIfe M B x -rJ h.j ' ' - ■ni Alumni lineman exhibits drive which charact- erized game. UC S iA St M m t r This is the proposed new home of the Broncos, scheduled to be completed in Septem- ber 1962. Named after Buck Shaw, Santa Clara ' s football coach from 1936 to 1942, the stadium will have a seating capacity of 8,000. The $125,000 structure will not only house the football team but will also serve as homebase for the baseball team. The stadium itself will be L-shaped with permanent seats and will have ample room for an additional bleach- ers which may be necessary. Lights have been included in the plans and this fact elimi- nates the necessity of traveling to various locations in the area in order to play night games. Buck Shaw Stadium is the first structure of its kind to be erected on the Bronco campus; in the past temporary stands had to serve the purpose at any spectator sports event. The addition of a campus stadium is yet another step forward in the University ' s expansion plans and vital contribution to the endeavor to make Santa Clara one of the top teams in the nation. Future plans call for a new turf, a sprinkling system, new dressing rooms, rest rooms, and permanent concession stands. The new stadium will be complete in every respect and designed for the comfort of Bronco rooters. Lawrence T. (Buck) Shaw 227 r " x trflli Left to Right: Herning, B. Garibaldi, Ryan, McGee, Weiss, Jackson, Schields, Kelterer, Schmidt, D. Garibaldi, Coach Feerick, Team Manager Maino, Equipment Manager Campo, Keister, Vrankavich, Meagher, Cullen, Christensen, Cristina and Ellis. Bob Feerick, the " Silver Fox " on the Bronc bench, has master-minded the Bronco Basketballers through twelve seasons and holds a proud record of 193 wins as against 118 losses. In this period, four of Bob ' s quints advanced into the NCAA Western Regional Playoffs, and once in 1951-52, his ball controlled-styled Broncos became Western Region- al champions over University of Wyoming of the Skyline Conference and U.C.L.A., the P.C.C. champs. Nearly always Santa Clara, under " Silver Bob " , has finished on the top rungs of the W.C.A.C. ladder, claim- ing three championships. This year Bob ' s Broncos finished second in the W.C.A.C. with an 8-4 record. The Broncos also won the W.C.A.C. Tournament. Coach Bob Feerick 229 This year the Broncos took with ease the WCAC Tournament crown, defeating Pepperdine, U.S.F. and St. Mary ' s. Claiming second place, the Broncs had a 8-4 WCAC record and their overall season record was 19-6. Sophomore Bob Garibaldi was Santa Clara ' s scor- ing leader with 265 points for 25 games. Gene Shields finished third with 227 points and was named to the second All-Northern California team, while Leroy Jackson, who was named on the All-Northern Cal- ifornia first team, was second in scoring with 258 points and the team ' s leading rebounder with 180. Joe Weiss finished fourth in the scoring race with 224 points. Both Jackson and Shields were selected on the second All-WCAC team. The Broncos finished with a 52.04 point per game average on defense to rank among the nation ' s top teams in this department for the second straight season. Graduating seniors from the 1961-62 team were Ron McGee, Barry Cristina, Gary Keister and Mike Ryan. Returnees for next year will include Garibaldi, Shields, Jackson, Weiss, Cullen, Meagher, Vrankavich, Kelterer, Herning, Elis and Christensen. 44iC(it MPS SCU 66 Chico State 35 SCU 76 San Francisco State 41 SCU 64 Brigham Young 53 SCU 71 Brigham Young 55 SCU 53 California 46 SCU 66 Hawaii 50 SCU 67 Hawaii 53 SCU 48 Wichita 60 SCU 51 Tulsa 47 ♦SCU 76 Pepperdine 64 SCU 53 University of San Francisco 37 SCU 48 St. Mary ' s 42 SCU 50 University of San Francisco 35 SCU 44 Pepperdine 63 SCU 58 Loyola 61 SCU 41 Stanford 45 SCU 61 University of Pacific 59 (OT) SCU 55 Loyola 56 (OT) SCU 51 Pepperdine 57 SCU 60 University of San Francisco 58 SCU 71 St. Mary ' s 66 SCU 76 University of Pacific 55 SCU 69 San Jose State 48 SCU 77 St. Mary ' s 70 SCU 61 San Jose State 46 Won 19, Lost 6 ♦WCAC Tournament games in which Santa Clara won Championship. ♦♦Denotes WCAC games. to O% MCA 232 Garibaldi prepares to throw pass to team mate. Shields tips one in over No. 35 ' s reach. Jackson out jumps BYU again to score another 2. 233 % mc Ui % MC i-y Mm Shields slips two over the heads of the Gaels. Jackson watches and waits as Shields scores an- other basket for the Broncos. The true Bronco spirit is shown here as the student body turns out all in white to cheer their team to a 71-66 victory over the St. Mary ' s Gaels. 234 ■■■■■■j HH ■ H 033 1 Vn m fnk HI K T rl bHifl E n The Gaels are stunned again as Weiss scores two more for the mighty Broncs. Shields, surrounded by Gaels, hooks a pass to Cristina. St ' % JW Hov icc Garibaldi rolls two points over the rim to help give the Broncos a 77-70 win over the Gaels. Shields shooting his deadly hook shot. Gael and Bronco cheerleaders go at it but once again the Broncos are victorious. Ron McGee tips in another basket. 235 Weiss shoots up through a maze of Dons ' arms. Jackson takes a light buff after dropping in two McGee knocks two points out of the hands of No. 22 of the Dons. 236 Out of the mob comes Jackson ' s at- tempt for two points. Shields blocks USF ' s shot. Jackson steals rebound from USF player. 237 Frightened Spartan forward looks over his head to see tower- ing Shields peeking over his shoulder. Weiss and Garibaldi out jump Spartan for rebound. Garibaldi fires a bullet pass over to forward Barry Cristina. Spartan helplessly surrounded by Broncos. Shields playing keepaway with the Spartans. 238 ' 46 The mighty Santa Clara Broncos once again defeated the second top defensive team in the nation. The Spartans never felt at home with the Broncs on the floor. Shields preparing to hold down advancing Spartan as he makes a lay-up. 239 Broncos squeeze out UOP as they go up for rebound. Cullen jumps up two while being fouled. 240 McGee picks up rebound as Pacific players watch. Sure-shot Garibaldi casts off from 8 ft. out. Shields shoots up from 8 ft. to help drop UOP. 241 Weiss tips one in for two. Joe flips up a back-handed hook for two points. Jackson out stretches Loyola for the rebound. Shields shows the Lions he can dribble too. 242 Weiss and Shields are on the move as Jacl son goes up for jump ball. Weiss reaches in to steal ball from Lion. Weiss moves toward the side as the ball glances off rim of the basket. 243 Garibaldi and Jackson wait for rebound to come down from the rafters. No. 55 prepared to shoot looks over shoulder and sees Weiss towering over him. Keister gets his hands on the ball as Pep Player searches frantically for an open team mate. Weiss slips around Pep guard No. 55. Meagher puts up a shot. NO, NO, NO, says Ron as Pepperdine players plays one, two, three olerio while Garibaldi guards him. With feet kicking and eyes closed, Garibaldi pulls down rebound. 245 flO SCU 64 St. Elizabeth ' s 45 SCU 62 San Francisco State J.V. 49 SCU 61 Oakland City College 50 SCU 60 San Jose City College 77 SCU 46 University of California 66 SCU 63 San Jose City College 61 SCU 65 Moffett Field 48 SCU 72 San Benito 29 SCU 60 USF 54 SCU 53 Stockton Junior College 71 SCU 54 Stanford University 70 SCU 62 University of Pacific 58 SCU 55 University of California 59 SCU 50 USF 49 SCU 38 St. Mary ' s 59 SCU 66 University of Pacific 53 SCU 63 San Jose State 60 SCU 63 Stanford University 55 SCU 79 St. Mary ' s 87 SCU 82 San Jose State 67 14 Wins 7 Losses 246 nMM !iii Manager Chris Castendyk, Tim Guerin, Fred Hosley, Bruce Asch, Loren Lebeau, Mike Claudin, Bil Jeff Louden, Jim Anderson, Phil Wilson. Connolly, Tom Flores, Coach Dick Garibaldi chalks up another great season with his casaba yearlings. Fred Hosley (left) and Bruce Asch gained a birth on the All Northern California Frosh Team. 247 In his second year as head coach of the Bronco baseball program Coach John (Paddy) Cottrell has achieved what no other coach has done while at Santa Clara. While under his control the Broncos captured their first California Inter-Col- legiate Baseball Association championship. With youth dominating the team Cottrell found it neces- sary to emphasize fundamentals, and his long and ambitious hours carried the club to the NCAA playoffs in Omaha, Nebraska. In the balloting for coach of the year Cottrell ' s name was found high in the balloting. Next year Paddy faces a new problem with the loss of Fazio and Garibaldi but with his coaching background the Broncos can look enthusiastically towards a highly successful 1963 season. 248 Seud Ui W62 ctfuOff S€ud€Ui le im Top Row: Ron Cook, Pete Magrini, Rich Freitas, John Giovanola, Larry Kaaha, Ernie Fazio, Mike McDermott, Art Groza, Tim Culien. Middle Row: Coach Paddy Cottrell, Jerry Gieuck, Equipment Manager Frank Campo, Loren Harper, Nick Scurich, Mark Amrein, Reno DiBono, John Boccabella, Bob Garibaldi, Charlie Marcenaro, Dan Korbel, Trainer Henry Schmidt. Seated: Manager Jack Hourigan, Marty Samuelson, Ken Flanagan, Gary Malvini, Ron Calcagno, Tom Arrieta. SC 8 SF State 3 SC 3 Calif. 1 SC 4 Philly Rookies 1 SC 10 use SC 12 Baltimore Rookies 1 SC 6 UCLA 1 SC 8 SJ State 1 SC 10 UCLA 2 SC 23 UOP 4 SC 8 Calif. 3 SC 3 UOP SC 8 Sacramento S. 2 SC 11 Philly Rookies 9 SC 7 Sacramento S. 1 SC 9 SJS SC 18 USF 4 SC 7 Cal Poly 1 SC 24 USF 5 SC 4 SF State 3 SC 6 use 3 SC 14 Nevada 4 SC 8 Stanford 4 SC 9 USF 5 SC 4 Stanford 2 SC 9 Calif. 3 SC 6 Fresno State 1 SC UCLA 1 SC 1 Fresno State 3 SC 5 UCLA 3 SC 4 Fresno State 2 SC 2 Calif. 3 SC 8 Oregon State 1 SC 4 Stanford 3 SC 7 Oregon State 5 SC 19 Stanford 7 SC 1 Florida State 5 SC 16 USF 8 SC 7 Missouri 4 SC 5 use 9 SC 12 Holy Cross 7 SC 6 use 7 SC 11 Florida State 6 SC 4 San Digeo 3 SC 4 Texas 3 SC 1 Cal Poly 3 SC 4 Michigan 5 SC 7 Cal Poly 4 250 - Senior Mickey McDermott Co-captains McDermott and Larry Kaaha Senior Nick Scurich As is the case every June, the athletic picture at Santa Clara changes due to graduations. This year the Broncs were hit lightly with only three senior Broncs not returning. Mickey McDermott heads the grads and his co-captain Larry Kaaha and Nick Scurich also will be leaving the Ryan Field confines. McDermott captured a berth on the All-league team as well as a place on the NCAA World Series All- tournament team. Kaaha in his final year was confined to a utility role but his sports- manship and leadership will stay with his team members for a long time. Nick Scurich, a transfer from U SC, filled in the outfield and contributed many timely basehits during his tenure. Paddy Cotrell and his pitching staff: Ken Flanagan, Dan Korbel, Loren Harper, Mark Amrein, Pete Magrini, Art Groza, Charlie Marcenaro, Bob Garibaldi, Marty Samuelson. t962 €iM6€Ui Suuuuc POS. G. AB. R. H. RBI. BA. HR. SB. Loren Harper, P 5 6 2 4 1 .667 1 John Boccabella, IB . . .47 196 45 70 58 .357 10 4 Ernie Fazio, SS 47 180 61 64 67 .356 15 28 John Giovanola, 2B .. 43 167 49 58 22 .347 1 24 Dan Korbel, P 18 26 1 8 48 .308 Tim Cullen, 3B 41 164 28 50 32 .305 1 4 Larry Kaaha, OF 9 10 4 3 2 .300 Gary Malvini, UTL 17 50 17 14 7 .280 4 Mickey McDermott, CF 47 185 45 51 18 .276 1 30 Reno DiBono, OF 37 105 13 28 22 .267 1 5 Ron Cook, C 26 64 9 17 10 .266 2 1 Tom Arrieta, OF 22 55 12 14 9 .255 1 Ken Flanagan, P-OF .. .44 137 32 33 20 .241 1 14 Charlie Marcenaro, P .20 33 4 7 9 .212 Nick Scurich, OF 13 25 1 5 1 .200 1 Bob Garibaldi, P 22 46 7 9 1 .196 1 Ron Calcango, C 37 102 20 17 8 .167 Pete Magrini, P 24 37 6 6 2 .162 Mark Amrien, P 6 10 .000 Marty Samuelson, P...1 ... Totals 47 1598 357 458 293 .287 33 117 Opponents 47 1526 161 304 ,200 48 Pitching . .. . GP GS CG W L PCT. IP AB H R ER BB SO ERA Loren Harper 4 3 2 1.000 18.0 67 18 4 2 13 15 1.00 Dan Korbel 18 3 15 1.000 64.3 236 41 13 10 38 53 1.55 Bob Garibaldi 20 11 6 10 3 .796 125.7 427 64 32 26 60 168 1.86 Mark Amrien 6 2 4 1 .800 21.7 78 17 12 26 20 18 2.49 Ken Flanagan 4 1 1 2 1.000 17.0 61 10 9 5 10 21 2.65 Pete Magrini 24 17 5 8 4 .667 103.3 385 93 42 34 53 90 2.96 Charlie Marcenaro .13 8 2 8 1.000 60.3 223 47 33 23 39 49 3.43 Marty Samuelson ... 1 10 0.000 2.0 7 2 3 3 4 2 13.50 Coach Cottrell and his all-league infield of Fazio, Boccabella, Cullen and Giovanola. All-league and second team All American Bob Garibaldi. Ron Calcagno Outfielder-firstbaseman Ken Flanagan The Broncos built their winning record both in the league and at the expense of non-league competition. Cal Poly was the only non-conference opponent to dump the Santa Clara nine. USF, San Jose State, San Diego, San Francisco and UOP all fell victim to Bronco attack. Their competition in addition to league encounters enabled the Broncos to run up winning streaks of 13 and 14 wins. McDermott tallies another score against Son Jose State at Spartan Field. Hands out of your pockets, Kaahal A Philly peg beats Cook to the base. Ron Cook crosses home plate after putting the Broncs ahead in the Stanford game. e ' s- ' Coming from Southern California with a A-A record, the Mission Town Broncos turned the upset of the league by capturing eight straight to earn them a right to compete in the NCAA finals. The league recognized the prowess of the Broncs and voted six on the all-league team. John Boccabella, John Giovanola, Ernie Fazio, Tim Cullen, Mickey McDermott and Bob Garibaldi garnered the honors with Garibaldi, Boccabella, and Fazio nabbing district awards. The supposed weak point of the team proved to be the toughest. Pitching tabbed by pre-season picks to be spotty held the Broncos together and coupled with the power of Fazio, Boccabella and Cullen gained Santa Clara her first CIBA crown. At ease, ump • C «jfc " What ball game? " Flanagan dances across in front of USC ' s Ryan. i i - 1 Tim Cuilen slides into home against the Bruins Stanford killer Charlie Marcenaro V Our aerial camera catches Give sliding under Hollowell ' s tag while Boc coaches. A hitter ' s view of Garibaldi Givo ' s first HR brings Congrats from Boc and Cuilen ;4ii ' AmaUcciK £W ?4 Ernie Fazio G AB R 55 180 61 H 64 RBI 67 BA 2b 356 11 3b HR 6 15 TB 132 SA SB BB SOF AVG 733 28 41 24 930 All CIBA 1961-62 All District 1962 All America (1st Team) 1962 All Tournament (NCAA) 1962 256 fi, ne a StaXe Following Santa Clara ' s first CIBA crown, the Fresno State Bulldogs came to town to compete for the District 8 right to go to the NCAA playoffs. The Fresno Staters were stopped by Bob Garibaldi in the first game but bounced back on the following Saturday to send the playoffs into a third and final game before 3,000 fans at Washington Park. Once again Garibaldi was the hero on Saturday as he was forced to relieve starter Charlie Marcenaro who had pitched creditibly but tired. Ron Cook contributed a homerun to the Bronc cause but again it was a team effort. In the second game Dan Korbel pitched 7 innings of score- less ball but the Broncos were unable to overcome a 3-1 deficit which forced the thiid and deciding game. Paddy discusses a ruling with Umpire Swenson. A happy group of Broncos greet Fazio after another round tripper. Calcagno awaits Flanagan ' s throw as Korbel backs up. I Boccabella takes a Garibaldi pickoff attempt just a second too late. s s 7 7 S With the Fresno State nine ehminated, the number six team in the nation journeyed to Washington Park to face the Santa Clara Broncos. Led by Bill Ira the Oregon State Beavers faced Garibaldi in the first game but were shut out in their first trip to the Santa Clara valley. Pete Magrini faced the northerners on Saturday but once again Coach Cottrell was forced to bring in Garibaldi to finish up and pave the way for the Broncos first trip to the Collegiate World Series. Due to their play in the two series with Fresno and Oregon John Boccabella, Ernie Fazio and Garibaldi garnered all district honors. Flanagan beats the return throw of DP try. Kaaha and Fazio find Ray Hillard suspended in air. TifonlcL Seniu Flanagan scores on Boccabello ' s single in the final game of the World Series against Michigan. Catcher is All Tournament John Merullo. Tabbed by the nation ' s sportwriters as the number one team in America, the Broncs journeyed to Omaha for the College World Series in June. Facing Florida State in the first game, the Missionmen were sent into the loser bracket, but bounced back and went on to the finals, eliminating Missouri, Holy Cross, Texas and first round winner Florida State in the process. Their final two games found them forced into extra innings with Texas being eliminated by McDermott ' s in- side the park homer. In the finale against Michigan, the Broncs were extended fifteen innings before bowing 5-4 in the longest game in the history of the tournament. Bob Garibaldi captured the outstanding player of the tournament award while Flanagan, McDermott, Fazio and Garibaldi were named to the All Tournament Nine. Shortly after the completion of play, Fazio signed a professional contract with the Houston Club of the Na- tional League. July 3, Bob Garibaldi signed with the San Francisco Giants and joined the club July 15. Caicogno — Holy Cross Game Garibaldi — Michigan Game Calcagno — Missouri Game f ti ' ' ,4 0iT - First Row: Henderson, Ardissone, Brennan, Machete, Briles, Skrable, Coach Marcel Fiore, Trainer Henry Schmidt. Second Row: Ruth, Pollick, Cahill, James, Maderos, Whitfield, Rud, Manfredi, DeVita, Frank Campo, Equip- ment Manager. The Santa Clara Broncos ' Frosh Baseball team completed a successful season under Frosh coach mentor Dick Garibaldi. Led by Chico ' s Nelson Briles the Colts were able to post an 11-9 won lost record after a rather disappointing start. Jim James, Leo Ruth, Jim Whitfield, Ed Rud and Bill Connolly paced the Little Broncos in their first year of college competition. Briles, outstanding Frosh pitcher in the Bay Area, also led the team in batting with a highly respectable 409 mark. Ruth served as the club ' s utility man, play- ing the outfield, second base, pitching and catching. Sma H ' Second Santa Clara 10, Mission 3 Santa Clara 19, Soledad Santa Clara 19, Soledad 1 Foothill 22, Santa Clara 6 Foothill 8, Santa Clara 6 Logan 6, Santa Clara 4 Foothill 8, Santa Clara 4 Santa Clara 4, California 1 Santa Clara 8, Campbell 2 Santa Clara 6, San Jose Buchser 5, Santa Clara California 7, Santa Clara 6 San Jose 13, Santa Clara 4 Santa Clara 6, USF 2 Santa Clara 4, USF 3 Stanford 10, Santa Clara 6 Santa Clara 3, Bellarmine 1 Santa Clara 8, Stanford 2 Bill Connolly crosses home after walloping a homerun against Serra. Coach Dick Garibaldi surveys the situation during a crucial Cal encounter. SccuoK SUUUUc Name AB. Nelson Briles 44 Jim Whitfield 40 Jim James 64 Boyd Cahill 15 Leo Ruth 40 Paul Manfredi 60 Ed Rud 52 Berman Skrable 11 Bill Brennan 48 Bob Pollick 47 Ron Ardissone 7 George Cannady 39 Don Maderos 21 Marty Henderson 15 Rick Farasyn 2 Totals 599 Pitchers SO Nelson Briles 101 Berman Skrable 13 Ron Ardissone 24 Leo Ruth 33 AVG RBI. 9 18 409 7 10 15 375 11 16 22 344 16 2 5 333 3 11 12 300 12 15 18 300 10 11 15 290 7 6 3 273 — 7 12 250 13 8 10 213 6 1 1 143 — _ 9 5 130 4 4 2 095 3 — 1 067 — 1 1 500 — 22 165 500 103 BB W L ERA 31 6 3 1.35 8 1 1 3.60 16 2 2 3.66 26 2 2 5.00 Jim James arrives at second a little too late to avoid the force. if Coach Dick Garibaldi 261 Paul Manfredi puts the tag on a Serra runner at Ryan Field. T u Back Row: Capt. Jim Grube, MacDonald, Shea, Robitaille, Flynn, Pegg, Kirby, Lynch, Wills, Williams, Coach McLaughlin, Coach MacLeod. Front Row: Branson, Payne, Helmer, Mellor, Florian, Negrete, Powers, Loquvam. The Rugby team this past season captured the Catholic Rugby championship while placing fifth in the Northern California Rugby Union. The team defeated Loyola, St. Mary ' s and USF in gaining the crown. Overall team records found the Broncos playing 500 ball as they compiled a 5-5 record. Due to the number of underclassmen on the squad, next year ' s outlook appears good for Coach Tom McLaughlin. Coaches MacLeod and McLaughlin. Branson grabs for the ball but gets a Gael. xltta. ■.vT Coach Duke Drake Tony Giacalone, Joe Tiney, George Sullivan, Gene Walker, Bob Richmond, Jeff Alongi, Coach Duke Drake. Se€iA 4t SeeoW The 1962 Santa Clara Boxing team completed another successful season under Coach Duke Drake despite the obvious lack of depth in the heavier divisions. For the second consecutive year the boxers captured the pre- season tournament with Steve Bardin, Tony Giacalone, and heavy weight Jeff Alongi impressing. Although outmanned for the remaining season, Alongi, Joe Tinney and captain Ron Astbury continued to show their vete- ran form. Giacalone and Astbury were elected to All-America Collegiate Second Boxing team and loom big in Coach Drake ' s plans for the ' 63 season. W L T Steve Bardin (132) .. 7 2 1 Joe Tinney (139) 4 2 2 Tony Giacalone (147) 4 3 2 Bob Richmond (147). . 2 2 2 Kent Morrill (156) ... 4 2 1 Ron Astbury (165) ... 4 4 1 George Sullivan (178) 3 3 Jeff Alongi (Hvwt) .202 Co-captains Kent Morrill and Ron Astbury 263 Ti aUen. PaU n i i ' ' Santa Clara 12, St. Mary ' s 8 Olympic Club 17, Santa Clara 9 Santa Clara 14, San Jose State 5 Cal. Davis 8, Santa Clara 5 Cal Frosh 12, Santa Clara 6 Stanford Frosh 10, Santa Clara 6 Santa Clara 10, St. Mary ' s 9 Olympic Club 16, Santa Clara 14 Santa Clara 10, San Jose State 3 Cal Frosh 7, Santa Clara 5 Total Opponents points 95 Total Bronco points 84 Won 4, Lost 6 Front Row: Fry, Mothorn, Jackson, Houston, McGarry, King (Capt). Back Row: Fakhouri, K. King, Corrigan, Lanier, Powers. Led by flashy forward John Whitehead the Santa Clara Water Polo team had its most successful season in ten years. Whitehead not only led the team in goals but also in total assists. The starting seven was dominated by freshmen who turned in outstand- ing performances and included George Fry, Brooks Mothorn, Bob Corrigan and Kev Fry. Fry led the entire league in scoring for guards and Chuck Norwalk saved many tries and proved to be one of the best goalies in the league. Coach Austin Clapp, former Olympic water polo coach, called this past season ' s team one of the most promising he has seen. The Broncs show their ball hawking ability. Captain Mike King blocks an attempt. -- ««. Santa Clara 9, St. Mary ' s Santa Clara 6, St. Mary ' s 3 USF 7, Santa Clara 2 Santa Clara 8, UOP 1 Santa Clara 5, UOP 4 San Francisco State 6, Santa Clara 3 San Francisco City 8, Santa Clara 8 San Jose State 7, Santa Clara 2 San Francisco State 6, Santa Clara 3 San Jose State 8, Santa Clara 1 Santa Clara 6, Santa Barbara 3 Standing: Chuck Carey, Mike Morgan, Ken Walsh. Kneeling: Gere Johansing, Larry Gill, Roman Kaluzniacki. Steady Nick Gray returns a UOP serve during the 5-4 crucial. Gere Johansing proved to be the most im- proved player on the team. Under the direction of student coach Larry Gill the Santa Clara Bronco Tennis team finished their 1962 season with an overall 5-6 won lost record. The highlight of the season was the match with UOP when the Broncos were down 4-1 but rallied to capture the match 5-4 with comeback performances by Coach Gill and Nick Gray. Gray also proved to be the team most consistent player and teamed with Dennis O ' Brien to rate as one of the best duos in the area. Since the team was young, Gill expects to improve upon this year ' s record next season. The team ladder included: Larry Gill, Chuck Carey, Gere Johansing, Nick Gray, Ken Walsh Dennis O ' Brien, Bill Jaeger and Mike Morgan in the order from first to eighth. Student coach Larry Gill demonstrates his over- hand swing in the USF match. 2 65 Vf .J lb. March 19, Founder ' s Day, excavations moved swiftly ahead on the Benson Student Union across the street from Kenna Hall. — r ' Dunne Hall climbed five stories into the sky during the year. £r-S SH«i ' The May-June strike halted all construction work on campus. The May elections struck a snag when the voting ma- chines jammed and locksmiths worked until midnight to crack the safes. Fritz Muller held off the Bronco partisan crowd. Seniors conducted special coed trials in the Moot Court during Initiation Week. After a two semester leave of absence, St. Clare returned home in May in time for r«r « 4ii tf if n January 30, snow fell for the first time on campus in thirty years and ambitious Broncs stormed the Villa. Seniors do a snow job on the bewildered coeds at the crack of dawn The Fathers ' Gardens, Jan. 30, 1962 Father Donovan weathers the surprise storm Passing motorists get the wet welcome from sophomoric seniors i The vanquished retreat Bui and Bubbles Rock, cool Daddy Arch doesn ' t sweat the bird dog 268 The Untouchables I ' m going to dump on her Tweek and the dump truck I ' m tired of being No. 2, see! Wouldn ' t it be great to be a frosh again r Cary Grant? " " " ' " M ' ' ' ' i Togetherness How to get a date with a senior 269 You great big beautiful doll Project leaders Buono his bambino Tom! 2 70 Tom Jerry fix for a mix Calistoga Flash Just messin ' around You stand me up tonight and you ' ve had it! If you can ' t get me the Nobili, how about the Silver Medal? 271 Cool guys like us ' I HKJflllllJK f f rr f lUs- 01; F ' iJ H Hi Senior Class Float I can do big things for you Type casting Red Ryder ' s friend got a lock on my phone! 272 ' ' ' ' ' ' Females iCU ' IP ' A merger of Bergers? Coax me, already Senior Class Tooting Section They got Cain working? 273 Searsville Stomp Sebastiani ' Wines w ith the accent on qua lity SEBASTIANI WINERIES SONOMA, CALIFORNIA Established in 1904 2 74 SANTA CLARA SPORT SHOP " FRANCHIZED WILSON DEALER " Peter S. Talia AXminster 6-2820 1485 FRANKLIN THE HOUSE OF SANTA CLARA SPORT SHOP SANTA CLARA LAUNDERETTE 941 Main Street, Santa Clara . . . It ' s a Real Pleasure to Serve the Students ana the University . . . JOHN P. GRACE Manager Phone AX. 6-9855 F ' b FilSi Good Cleaning at Reasonable Prices MARVEL CLEANERS 998 Franklin Santa Clara We Operate Our Own Plant Uncle , John ' s PANCAKE HOUSE Pancakes that please everyone from everywhere Santa Clara 1680 El Camino CM. 3-8256 San Jose 141 5 So. 1st at Alma CY 4-7716 Millbrae 1301 El Camino JU. 9-2080 first at fountain, san joso COM.FLlM.ENTS ..of DOMINIC J. CONDENSA REALTOR — INSURANCE 1036 Lafayette Street SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA 275 Check your spending with a Special Checking Account at one of our convenient offices. Checks are the sensible way to pay bills, the smart way to guard your money. You buy checks only as you need them, and no minimum bal- ance is required in your account. OVER 130 BANKING OFFICES SERVING NORTHERN CALIFORNIA M; ELLS FARGO BANK FORMERLY WELLS FARGO BANK AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Compliments of ROLAND RISSO Vice President and Manager Santa Clara Branch Munk 0( Ktnttitu NATIONAL JK ' iVoS ASSOCIATION MCMIlil rtOOAl OIPOtIT INIURANCI CORPORATIOH • MCMII riOtlAl IMIRVt (TtTIM SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA 276 St. Claire T-aundry Established in 1894 ROMA BAKERY COMPANY 15% Savings on Cash Carry 655 Almaden Avenue Next to the University Field House San Jose CYpress 4-8932 867 Sherman St. AXminster 6-5035 University Union Oil Station Compliments of Complete Service— Brakes Tune-ups We Give S H Green Stamps CENTRAL LIQUORS 10% Discount to all students on Drugs - Liquors - Sundries tune-ups and brake jobs Wm. Vasconcellos Park Alameda Santa Clara 3190 The Alameda AX 6-3864 Santa Clara Pieraccl Brothers and Company Wholesale Fruits Produce CYpress 2-9662 335 East Taylor St. San Jose Courtesy Combined with Quality DENVER MEAT COMPANY Purveyors of Choice Meats Moorpark at Meridian Rd. CY 5-6504 Compliments of a Friend 277 Best Wishes from THE CITY OF SANTA CLARA Mayor Maur ice E. Dullea Councilmen Gene Burgess R. H. Simons Frank Keller Matt P. Talia A. J. Nastari Austen D. Warburton 278 THE PLACE TO STAY IN SAN JOSE ' On Highway 101 just east of Route 17, 57 garden apartment suites — 24 hour hotel service — 21 " T.V. — kitchenettes — phones — heated pool — coffee shop and dining room — auto rentals. SAN JOSE I860 The Alameda NEW CY 3-9361 Completely remodeled for your conven- ience and pleasure — private parties to 100 — Open 7 days including holidays — 6 a.m. — 10 p.m. SAN JOSE INN RESTAURANT I860 The Alameda CY 3-6303 JOE BRUNA GENOVA DELICATESSEN Cold Meats • Pickle ; • Cheese Salads •• Olives • Pizza LUNCHES - PARTIES - PICNICS 970 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA WADE ' S MISSION PHARMACY 1000 Franklin Street AXminster 6-6016 SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA Est. Since 1929 T imn RESTAURANT AND i.UI L.A LOUNGE Italian Dinners . . Banquet Room Opposite University of Santa Clara OPEN DAILY 3160 ALAMEDA Phone AXminster 6-1984 Santa Clara , Calif. PAT RYAN ' S Fnendly Store OPEN DAILY 10 to 10 Sundays 10:30 - 9 2725 Alameda Santa Clara, Calif. AX 6-0790 Compliments of WEHNER INSURANCE AGENCY Harold Wehner Robert C. Wehner 2175 The Alameda San Jose 26, California Phone 241-4100 279 GOLD MEDAL WINNER Since H Home 1910 Owned For Quality Service Quality Products Call CHerry 3-3997 llniversit 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, REMINGTON OR SMITH-CORONA PORTABLE TYPEWRITER FROM US ON A SPECIAL DEAL 280 PEREIRA ' S Franklin and Main, Santa Clara, Calif. Established 1936 Women ' s Apparel AXminster 6-1780 Men ' s Apparel AXminster 6-5452 Wholesale Retail PACELLI FISH POULTRY COMPANY AXminster 6-2876 Joseph M. Pacelli 2755 The Alameda Santa Clara, Calif. Santa Clara Travelodge 3355 The Alameda SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNI A CH 1-1700 On Highway 101 (El Camino Real) 1 Block North of University of Santa Clara 59 Units all with air conditioning, T. V., Radios, Phones, Beauty Rest Mattresses, Heated Pool. " Gateway to Scenic Peninsular Area " MONOGRAMS - EMBLEMS ALL KINDS OF UNIFORMS iAN JOSE. uniform:2s: emblem to, INC 1015 PARK - AT LINCOLN San Jose 26, California CY 7-2294 MARIANI ' S MOTEL 90 Luxurious Rooms Completely equipped coference room Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge 2500 El Camino Real CH 3-1431 Santa Clara WILLIAM R. STAATS CO. established 1887 Members: New York Stock Exchange - American Stock Exchange (Assoc.) - Pacific Coast Stock Exchange 205 Town and Country Village Stevens Creek Road San Jose 28 CH 8-8252 RYAN ' S SPORT SHOP 1717 Park Avenue San Jose, California " Everything for Every Sport " CY 4-3655 281 JOSEPH E. BEH COMPANY Real Estate Insurance 1134 CHESTNUT ST. MENIO PARK, CALIFORNIA OAvanport 6-3731 0. CASPERSON SONS Distributors of: Frozen Foods Frozen Poultry Eggs Butter Shortening Frozen Eggs Frozen Fish Cheese Margarine Vegetable Oils 340 Ninth Street UNderhill 3-2010 San Francisco BLAKE ' S STATIONERY and PRINTING Industrial - Commercial - Socio! Supplies CH 3-0619 1026 Franklin St. Santa Clara, Calif. Compliments of WARREN L FIRENZI O. D. Optometrist San Jose Class of ' 38 1489 Franklin Street Santo Clara, California We are service members of F. T. D. Mission City FLORIST Finest in Flowers CHerry 3-1253 Loyt and Phil Souso George Smith owners manger ZAPPELLI FIDELITY MEATS Beef Lamb Pork Veal ' Don ' t soy salami, say Galileo brand ' CY 3-3883 San Jose 282 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Compliments of JOSEPH BUCHWALD SONS, INC. 855 McAllister Street Son Francisco, California Telephone: Fillmore 6-3340 SANTA CLARA DRUG COMPANY Prescription Druggists Corner Main and Franklin AXminster 6-7482 Santa Clara, California THE RECORD ROOM Phonograph Records Paperback Books 737 Franklin Street Santa Clara California • Film • Direct Print ■ ■ Xerox - Ekfaiith ( ■k Offset Printing r iSi ' X ' " ° ' ° Copying Pick-Up S Drafting Surveying Supplies 600 UKIVERSITY AVE SAM JOSE 283 Courtesy of A. J. RAISCH PAVING COMPANY Patrick W. Regan Executive Vice President 900 W. SAN CARLOS STREET SAN JOSE. CALIF. CY 8-5020 Compliments of THE YOUNG PATROL fw? DONALDS 4.M- MfOOMAlD CO. 3561 El Camino Real In the new Lawrence Square Shopping Center EGGO for Quality Compliments of SPARTAN MEAT COMPANY 586 Stockton San Jose BAUMGART JEWELRY 1151 Chestnut Street Menio Park California Phone CY 4-2625 284 Congratulations to the Broncos from the Redwood photographer TOM COLLINS STUDIO Artist - Photographers 1403 Burlingame Ave. Diamond 2-2766 Burlingame, Calif. Res.: AXminsteh 6-2609 JOSEPH F. MONASTA DISTRICT MANAGER MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Springfield 1, Massachusetts Harper Building 540 No. First Street San Jose, California Phone: CYpress 7-5070 Compliments of a Friend Take the Family Out to Dinner Tonight GAFFNEY and COMPANY Son Francisco UN 1-6656 Purveyors of Top Quality Meats to Boy Area Restaurants Since 1896 SHOPPING DESIGNED WITH YOU IN MIND Delicious Treats From Our Sparkling Service Section Cleanliness Wide Aisles Fresher By Far Produce BLUE CHIP STAMPS Valley Fair MARKET RIGHT BEHIND M A C Y ' S Delicious Pizza Hot Hickory Barbecued Ribs 7000 Items to Choose From Our Own Home Made Ravioli Covered Breezeways- Air Conditioned For Your Comfort Hot Barbecued Chicken To Take Out 285 Compliments of BERNARD FOOD INDUSTRIES INC. San Jose, California Congratulations to Class of ' 62 Shirley Anne Perry 286 W ' C ' IWI I ■- p jii!i B I • « • nrtTTTTTTtt .- .-J r, . t r L " ' ' ■ ■J ■ ' -, " M •-c :r g% li - -crsr- Litl ' ■Jg - » »« ' » .« " Nv

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, 1959 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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