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

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 328

 

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



Page 6, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1963 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1963 volume:

" .- ' ■ ' ..: ' ■.::: ' : : :::■■ ' v ' »wP " ' " ».,Vir....,:. ?» (i .►». ir». " l»» Wl 4.f«-f, ifp§ • TVfiiifc 7 i ;irM ' iv:: - J .. .. ■ . ■ ■ . ' ■ , ■ j.«- -» j ! 5 !i t aH 1 ' " 1 - • j» . K " V,» able of Contents | 8-27 HHHZ flH 1 28-63 iHHHHHi 1 1 64-81 HHH 1 | 82-107 HT I 108-135 : ■HH | H 1 136-145 HHH 1 | 146-155 HHHH I 1 156-173 HHH 1 1 174-209 l ■■■ 1 H 210-265 ■■■ ■i 1 212-227 ' H ■■■■■ J • 228-245 1 HH t ij . 246-255 H Hf! ' ' 256-265 1 m 266-279 i HHHH w A 296-313 i Faculty Senior Class Junior Class Sophomore Class Freshman Class School of Law Military Department ASUSC Committees Clubs Sports Football Basketball Baseball Minor Sports Commencement Advertising Patrons Diary The old Mission as it appeared when Father John Nobili, S.J. founded the College in 1851. Mission Santa Clara, founded in 1777 by the Franciscan Frey Junipero Serra, is the heart of the University and symbolizes the motto of the institution — " To mould men after the model of the Man-God . . . " His Holiness Pope John XXIII November 25, 1881— June 3, 1963 At sunset on Pentecost Monday, our beloved Pope John orphaned the world and all men knelt at his bedside sorrowing as one grieves the loss of a father. In five brief years, he excited all mankind with his warm and exuberant heart. May his quiet passion for peace, charity and unity deepen and perdure in the hearts of men. Requiescat in pace. His Excellency Joseph T. McGucken, S.T.D., LL.D. Archbishop of San Francisco Very Reverend John F.X. Connolly, S.J. Jesuit Provincial California Province His Holiness Pope Paul VI On the Feast of the Sacred Heart, June 21, His Eminence John Baptist Cardinal Montini was elevated to the Chair of Peter. Emulating the expansive spirit of his predecessor, his corona- tion was solemnized outdoors on the steps of St. Peter ' s on June 30. The annual picnic en at Manresa near Santa Cruz ex- i emplified the close unity of t he Santa Clara Broncos at the turn of the century. For more than a century, the University stood proudly as a men ' s institution under the direction of the Society of Jesus. Traditions sacred to every Bronco were estab- lished which molded Santa Clara ' s character. They sym- bolized and they cemented the spirit of generations. They fleshed our academic, spiritual and social life. They found expression in the Santa Clara Man. We have now embarked on a new way of life. The physical revolution on campus is explosive. But the changes reach deeper still. The Santa Clara Man finds the Santa Clara Woman at his side. A new spirit shall develop as we move through these years of transition. But we feel we should pause at the end of an era and look at the past. The future will be great if we preserve with grateful hearts what was glorious of the days that are history. The west ' s oldest University moves ahead with new challenges. Co-education has been introduced, a gigantic physical expansion is in progress and plans are being prepared for the new three-three program in academic life. ft DEDICATION It was in 1938 that Charles J. Dirksen became part of Santa Clara ' s academic family. As he marks a quarter century of service this year, we pay public tribute to him and his brilliant record. This quietly dynamic man is a giant in the field of education. Over the years Dean Dirksen has recognized the challenges and needs of the business student and has worked tirelessly to make the School of Business a vital force in America. Today it ranks among the top ten in the nation. His ambition has fired the fantastic growth of the Masters program and now he plans the Doctoral program. The Business School is Dean Dirksen. His creative work and leadership have been its drive and its success and we are proud to dedicate the ' 63 Redwood in gratitude to Dean Charles J. Dirksen. Section Editor Ann Mahoney I 1 r ,,- , ». -■; ;n ye 4 i? Reverend Patrick Donoho iL. ■H Alexis I. Mei, S.J., Ph. D. Charles F. Guenther, S.J., M.A. Walter E. Schmidt, S.J., M.A. Wilfred H. Crowley, S.J., M.A. Vice-President ! Academic Affairs Vice-President Vice-President Public Relations Vice-President 11 Administration ( i David P. Arata B.S. Registrar Joseph J. Pociask S.J., M.A. Director of de Saisset Art Gallery Come into my parlor Thomas J. Sullivan S.J., M.A. Student Chaplain William C. Gianera S.J. M.A. Presidential Assistant ■M Edward R. Boland S.J., M.A. Librarian Mrs. Viola Kamena M.A. Dean of Women George P. Malley B.S., Director of Student Activities Carl M. Fischer Ed.M. Guidance Director and Student Services Joseph Connolly, S.J. Director of Buildings and Grounds Robert A. Kennedy M.A., Executive Secretary, Honors Division Donald J. Duggan S.J., M.A. Assistant Librarian A. Francis Frugoli S.J., M.A. Administrator Do you prefer Blue Chip or Thrifty Green? Joseph L. Nicholas B.A., Visual Aids Director John P. O ' Connell S.J., M.A. Counselor Richard W. Jonsen B.A. Alumni Secretary 4 w v m Peggy Major B.A. News Director .... Richard F. Rebello Bookstore Director f William P. Truran Superintendent Frank A. Schneider B.S.C., Financial Aids Director Arthur D. Spearman S.J., S.T.L. Archivist College Arts Sciences Gerald L Alexanderson M.S., Stanford Mathematics Louis I. Bannan, S.J. S.T.L., Alma College Education and Philosophy Edwin A. Beilharz Ph.D., California Chairman, History Lloyd L. Bolton Ph.D., Cornell Biology M£« , -.Jfl . Kenneth L. Bogart S.F.C. Military Science Edwin J. Brown Ph.D., Stanford Chairman, Education Joseph S. B rusher S.J., Ph.D., St. Louis History Michael Buckley, Jr. M.S.E.E., Purdue Mathematics DEAN Thomas D. Terry, S.J. Ph.D., California (Davis) , Chemistry Hugh C. Donavon S.J., A.M., Gonzaga Theology John B. Drahmann Ph.D., St. Louis Chairman, Physics John D. Dryden, S.J., M.A., S.T.B. Alma College Economics William J. Cahill S.J., A.M., Stanford Classics Raymond F. Copeland S.J., S.T.L., Ph.D. St. Louis History and Theology Francis J. Curran S.J., M.A., S.T.L., Alma College Theology Joseph F. Deck Ph.D., Kansas Chairman, Chemistry " - :: ' William T. Duffy, Jr. Ph.D., Stanford Physics The fine art of football We don ' t have a course in Vine- ology John H. Gray, S.J. Ph.D., London English Joseph E. Gordon, M Sgt. Military Science Roger D. Gross A.M., Minnesota Speech and Drama Are you sure we ' re supposed to teach Old Testament? Cyril R. Kavanagh S.J., M.A., S.T.L. San Ignacio (Spain) Philosophy Francis J. Koenig S.J., Ph.D., St. Louis Chemistry Marcelline Krafchick A.M., North Caroline English Witold Krassowski M.S., Ph.D., Purdue Chairman, Sociology 17 You want to talk to Fr. President??? James J. Hannah Ph.D., California History Carl H. Hayn, SJ. S.T.L., Ph.D., St. Louis Physics Merle E. Jernegan SFC. Military Science Abraham P. Hillman Ph.D., Princeton Mathematics Jerome G. Kerwin Ph.D., Columbia Director-Honors Division But I was not looking at her test Joseph F. Martin S.J., M.A., S.T.L., Alma College Theology Roger D. McAuliffe S.J., M.A. S.T.L., Alma College Theology Philip T. McCormick Ph.D., Notre Dame Physics Charles A. McQuillan S.J. A.M., Gonzaga Philosophy ■ w Richard K. Leeman Ph.D., Wisconsin Honors Jerome B. Long Ph.D., Fordham Philosophy Piet Macare A.M., South Dakota French Theodore J. Mackin S.J. S.T.D., Gregorian Chairman, Theology I was coming down KT-22 Gerald E. McDonald Ed.D., Stanford Chairman, Education si k I Ethel B. Meece A.M., Radcliffe Biology I think Spot and Puff are neurotic J0T ifiM Mrs. Patricia Neal M.A., San Jose State English It says here you ' re taking six units. Paul M. Payson, Maj. A.B., Maine mlitarj f Science pp p_ ' — vm rf f tJM L . iW Let ' s see — today ' s word is Robert A. O ' Brien Col. B.S., United States Military Academy Military Science John B. Patterson A.M., Ohio State Speech and Drama Robert J. Pfeiffer Ph.D., Cornell Chemistry Arthur T. Phelps Ed.D., Columbia Director, Teacher Education John W. Neumayr Ph.D., Laval Philosophy Bartholomew L. O ' Neill S.J., S.T.L., St. Mary ' s Kansas Theology John Pagani Ph.D., Stanford Chairman, Economic: Daniel A. O ' Sullivan S.J. A.M., Gonzaga Philosophy Dr. Sheehan working hard on a text that he is presently writing. Joseph J. Pociask S.J. M.A., S.T.L., Alma College English And after three courses — the White House. Dean Pritchett A.M., San Jose State English | • ' IPW m M John J. Quinn Ph.D., Stanford Chairman, English Benjamin F. Sargent S.J. M.A., S.T.B., Alma College Philosophy i3 •»: It i Richard J. Roberts S.J. Ph.D., St. Louis Political Science Robert F. Shea A.M., South Dakota Chairman, Speech Drama Robert F. Sasseen Ph.D., Chicago Chairman, Honors , ' - Joseph A. Russo A.M., Miami Italian Richard M. Schmidt A.M., Washington English William F. Sheehan, Jr. Ph.D., Cal Tech Chemistry SOLARS mm§ SOLAR j« Sri Professor of English, Robert W. L. Smith carries his hobby of word study out- side the classroom in his TV program " What ' s in a Word? " shown on channels covering the Bay Area. Peter Smith M.A. San Francisco State English Robert W. L Smith A.M., Gonzaga English Victor B. Vari Ph.D., Madrid Spanish, Italian jk Richard J. Stanek Ph.D., Loyola, Chicago Chairman, Psychology Gerhardt E. Steinke Ph. D., Stanford Chairman, Foreign Languages Donald L. Strandberg Ph.D., Iowa Physics George Sullwold, Jr. Ph.D., Washington English James E. Sweeters S.J. M.A., S.T.L., Alma College Philosophy Irving Sussman Ph.D., California Chairman, Mathematics Alexander Tait, S.J. A.M., Gonzaga Theology James F. Twohy A.B., Santa Clara Political Science You can ' t possibly register as an agnostic. Edward V. Warren S.J. A.M., California English DEAN Charles J. Dirksen M.S.C., St. Louis Lorenzo M. Belotti Ph.D., Texas Elmer D. Fagan Ph.D., Harvard School Business tj, O. Robert Anderson M.B.A., Washington Joseph P. Kelly LL.M., New York University Robert F. Jacobs LL.B., Santa Clara Eugene J. Corman B.S.C., Santa Clara ' «p» ' f ar? ' tm ms Lawrence C. Lockley Ph.D., Harvard John R. Lowry Ph.D., Pittsburgh ASSOCIATE DEAN John Pagcmi Ph.D., Stanford Joseph F. X. Monasta M.B.A., Stanford D. Robert Papera Ph.D., Stanford iifHj§jfl .w ' hi . mmw 1 Frank Pettipher D.Sc, Birmingha (England) Randolph F. C. Shen Ph.D., Illinois Edwin Timbers Ph.D., Michigan Joseph M. Trickett Ph.D., Stanford Zbynek L. Vancura Drs. (Econ.), Netherland School of Economics Thaddeus J. Whalen M.A., California The MBA program offers an opportunity for the employed person to con- tinue his education. Six hundred and seventy one students participating in this program attend classes between 5:30 and 9:30 p.m. School of Engineering Eugene J. Fisher B.M.E., Santa Clara Henry V. Hahne Ph.D., Stanford John D. Bruce Ph.D., Kansas Charles H. Dawson Ph.D., Iowa State Donlan F. Jones M.S., U.C.L.A. Henry A. McKenna B.M.E., Santa Clara , - ■ f " i J ± .J Robert H. Keyser Ph.D., Wisconsin ,- -f 1 ji if} n •v A, l « ; 7- Robert I. Murray M.S., Stanford Four hundred and thirty-three stu- dents participate in the " Early Bird " engineering program which is offered from 7:00 to 9:00 a.m. on weekday mornings in DEAN Robert J. Parden Ph.D., State University of Iowa Michael A. Saad Ph.D., Michigan " ' ' . Sullivan Engineering Center. This program leads to the M. S. in civil, electrical or mechanical en- gineering. ML 4 M Peter A. Szego B.S., Stanford smmm Henry P. Nettesheim M.S., Stanford David A. Oliver M.S., Stanford : Richard K. Pefley Ph.D., Stanford Jack A. Peterson M.S., Idaho George L. Sullivan Dean Emeritus Ph.D., Santa Clara Harold M. Tapay M.S., Washington DEAN Leo A. Huard LL.B., Georgetown Henry A. Dietz LL.B., Hastings School James L. Blawie Ph.D., Boston Univ. Daniel R. Cowans LL.B., California Graham Douthwaite B.C.L., Oxford You kids come out of there! of Law ASSISTANT DEAN George A. Strong LL.B., Santa Clara John M. Raymond LL.B., Harvard 0 i Adian R. Gough LL.B., Santa Clara Jerry A. Kasner J.D., Drake Honorable Edwin J. Owens LL.D., Santa Clara I Austen D. Wcsrburton LL.B., Santa Clara Student-factuly relationships are an important factor in the School of Law Section Editors Seniors: Rick Ernst Juniors: Sam Mabry Sophomores: Dick Bianchi Freshmen: Bob Rahl H ""'-4-,,,.s'f-'l The End of An Era . . . Class of 63 30 JiJL- HEW " !! ' WM ' ■ " VtrW ■ ■■ B «WJI.-. .■»:■:■:■■- I H ■lilillllllliwH I Michael King, President Nicholas Gray, Treasurer John Giovanola, Secretary Robert Gianolini, Sgt.-at-Arms Peter Carcione, Vice-President On June 1, Santa Clara experienced its " New Years " with the commence- ment of the Class of 1963. The class that enrolled in a male university, lived in decades-old dorms, and walked a campus which had seen no new construction in some time, graduated from a co-educational school after spending its final year in a new, million dollar dorm on a campus marked for expansion by the construction of several new buildings. Where veterans of O ' Connor Hall once had the Ship as a landmark now is an empty lot. What was a peaceful garden scene for members of the dynamic class spending its first year in Kenna is now the Heafey Law Library. The sophomore class of ' 63 sent half its number to live in old Nobili, now a feat beyond the wildest dreams. The other half went to Walsh Hall and saw what was a neighborhood of residences behind them leveled to make room for Dunne Hall. On the morning of March 22, 1961, the disbelieving sophomores stared at an extra edition of The Santa Clara and its two-inch headline — " Tradition Shattered " — the coming of the co-eds ! The Class of ' 63 was now marked as the transition class of the University. These Broncos had spent their first two years at the best men ' s University in the West. They would spend their last two years devoting their efforts to make it the best co-educational University in the West. The Class of ' 63 sent its members to the football field of new Buck Shaw Stadium and to the courts of Seifert; to student government and to campus publications; to all phases of college activities. They celebrated with dances and socials; with a Prom and the Senior Ball. Their efforts were both praised and frowned upon. Others looked upon them as the " old " Santa Clara — a term they wore with pride. The three hundred and fifty two men who entered Santa Clara in Sep- tember, 1959 with no more distinction than merely being the 109th freshman class, left the University June 1, 1963 — the end of an era. John F. Anderson B.S.C. Accounting San Jose, Calif. Glenn L. Anderson B.A. Political Science Los Altos, Calif. Glee Club, The Santa Clara, l.R.C. Jean Gary Ashton B.A. History South San Francisco, Calif. Varsity Football; Charles Graham Club; Block SC; Student Court Judge; Sodality. Lynn Mullin Ashton B.S.C. Management Phoenix, Arizona Charles Graham Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Frosh Baseball; Intramurals,. John Henrique Avila, Jr. B.S. Mathematics San Diego, Calif. Math Soc, Vice-Pres.; Sodality Corr. Sec; The Santa Clara Photo Editor; Student Handbook Photo Editor; CCD; Problems Comm.; Redwood; Lambda Soc; The Owl; Colloquium; Intramurals. Robert Charles Bachmann B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Redwood City, Calif. Physics Soc; Engineering Soc; Mechanical Eng ' rs Soc; Ski Club Vice-Pres. 32 Michael J. Bacon B.S.C. Marketing Inglewood, Calif.. Charles Graham Club; Irish Club. Berchman A. Bannan, Jr. B.A. Political Science San Marino, Calif. Intramurals; Charles Graham Club; Rally Comm,; Football Comm.; Varsity Basketball manager. Steve J. Bardin B.A. Philosophy Salinas, Calif. Blackstone Soc; Boxing. Thomas J. Bariteau B.S.C. Accounting San Jose, Calif. B.A. A.; Day Student ' s Assoc. Robert M. Barta B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Diego, Calif. Radio Club; Engineering Soc; The Santa Clara; A.I.E.E.; Archeology Club, Richard Joseph Bell B.S. Mechanical Engineering Napa, Calif. ASUSC President 1962-63; Engi- neering Soc; ASME Treas.; Sodal- ity; Problems Comm.; Scabbard Blade; Red Hat Band Ldr. 33 John Dominic Boccabella B.S.C. Finance San Anselmo, Calif. B.A.A.; Charles Graham Club; Block Club; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball. Adrian L. Bozzolo B.A. English Oakland, Calif. Engineer ' s Soc; Clay M. Greene; Frosh Advisory Board; Problems Comm,; Sodality V ice-Pres.; The Owl; Lambda Soc; CCD; Colloquium Student Direc- tor; Student Handbook Comm.; A.I.E.E.; Machiavel- lian Soc; Sanctuary Soc. Daniel A. Brown B.S.C. Marketing Santa Cruz, Irish Club; B.A.A. Calif. Roger Paul Brunello B.S.C. Management Los Altos, Calif. B.A.A. ; Delta Sigma Pi; Charles Graham Club; Block SC; Italian Club; Intramural Football. Philip B. Branson B.S.C. Marketing Burlingame, Calif. Redwood E d i t o r-in-Chief; Clay M. Greene Vice-Pres.; The Santa Clara; Forensic Soc; Cross Currents; B.A.A.; Rally Comm.; Publicity Comm.; Football Comm.; ASUSC Public Relations Director; Machiavellian Soc. Pres.; Blackstone Soc; In- tramurals; Election Commit- tee.; Minor Sports Commit- tee. James H. Brigham B.A. Psychology Santa Clara, Calif. Blackstone Soc,; Clay M Greene; Kappa Zeta Phi Vice-Pres.; Charles Graham Club; Scabbard Blade; Intramurals. Richard Cable B.A. Psychology Sacramento, Calif. Thomas H. Bugbee B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Bernardino, Calif. Amateur Radio Club Pres.; I.E.E.E. Vice-Pres.; Sodality Sec; Clay M. Greene; Engineering Soc; Persh- ing Rifles; Track Team Jon Joseph Campisi B.S.C. Finance San Jose, Calif. Italian Club; B.A.A. 34 Ronald E. Cappai B.S.C. Finance San Francisco, Calif. Charles Graham Club; Delta Sigma Pi, Sec; B.A.A. Pres.; Italian Club; Varsity Football. Peter Mario Carcione B.S.C. Management San Francisco, Calif. Senior Class Vice-Pres.; Italian Club; Sodality; B.A.A.; CCD; Glee Club; Frosh Advisory Board; Delta Sigma Pi; Senior Senator; Intra- mural s. Anthony V. Carollo, Jr. B.S.C. Accounting San Jose, Calif. Italian Club; Charles Graham Club; B.A.A.; Sodality; Glee Club; Jazz Comm.; Kappa Zeta Phi; Frosh Advisory Board; Senator. James L. Cassayre B.C.E. Civil Engineering Napa, Calif. Charles Graham Club Pres.; A.S.C.E. Pres.; Italian Club; Sec. Richard Albert Chesbrough B.A. Sociology Saratoga, Calif. Michael Joseph Cloherty B.A. History Pollock Pines, Calif. Sodality; Ski Club; Intramurals. Wallace Colthurst B.A. Political Science Piedmont, Calif. Freshman Treas,; Kappa Zeta Phi; Charles Graham Club; The Santa Clara; IRC; Blackstone Soc; Jazz Comm.; Irish Club; Intramurals. 35 Lawrence P. Corcoran B.S.C. Accounting Sacramento, Calif. B.A.A.; Irish Club; Intramurals. Mary Margaret Cowan B.S. Pre-Medical Santa Clara, Calif. Co-ed Council; The Owl; Mendel Soc; Irish Club. E. Patrick Creehan B.A. Pre-Medical San Mateo, Calif. Sodality; Mendel Soc; Sanctuary Soc; CCD; Cross Currents Club; Colloquium; Intramurals; Alpha Sigma Nu Sec Bernard Danylchuk B.S. Pre-Medical San Diego, Calif. Glee Club Vice-Pres.; Choir; Mendel Soc; Frosh Advisory Board. John Joseph Dee B.A. Political Science Huntington Park, Calif. Irish Club. William F. Crevier, Jr. B.S. Physics Glendale, Calif. Rally Comm.; Kappa Zeta Phi; Intramurals; Varsity Football. John S. Daly B.A. History Eureka, Calif. Charles Graham Club; Kappa Zeta Phi; Intramurals; Irish Club; Frosh Basketball; Rugby. 34 Richard DelGrande B.S.C. Business Saratoga, Calif. Student Directory Comm.; Persh- ing Rifles. Gerald DeGregori B.S. Pre-Dental Los Banos, Calif. Mendel Soc. Treas. Agustin A. De La Guardia B.S.C. Business Piedmont, Calif. B.A.A.; Pershing Rifles. Reno DiBono B.A. History San Francisco, Calif. Varsity Baseball. Robert Allen Di Donato B.S. Pre-Dental Oakland, Calif. Mendel Club Treas.; Italian Club; Intramurals. R. Edmund Dolan B.A. Political Science Butte, Montana Senior Senator, ASUSC; B.A. A.; Charles Graham Club Vice-Pres.; IRC; Election Comm.; Irish Club; 37 Sodality. James Patrick Donahue B.S.C. Marketing Ross, Calif. B.A.A. Vice-Pres.: Charles Graham Club; Delta Sigma Pi: Boxing; Irish Club. ' Put Joseph Dunn B.C.E. Civil Engineering Oakland, Calif. Civil Eng ' r Soc; Intramurals. Harry Morgan Dougherty B.A. Political Science Riverside, Calif. Sodality; Sanctuary Soc; Cross Currents; Young Democrats; Debating. Joseph W. Doran B.S.C. Accounting Oakland, Calif. B.A. A.; Intramurals. John T. Donohue B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Francisco, Calif. The Santa Clara; Irish Club; Eng ' r Soc; I.E.E.E.; Glee Club; Redwood; Archeolo- gical Soc. Enrique Cuellar Duran B.S.C. Management Colombia, South America Soccer. Ronico Flores Egcasenza B.S.C. Economics San Francisco, Calif. Mendel Soc; Hawaiian Club; B.A.A. William G. Elliott B.S.C. Finance Vallejo, Calif. B.A.A. Vice-Pres.; Delta Sigma Pi; Charles Graham Club; Ski Club. 38 William Enright B.A. Pre-Law San Jose, Calif. Paul A. Erie B.S.C. Accounting Oakland, Calif. B.A. A.; Intramurah. Lawrence G. Farren B.A. Political Science Burlingame, Calif. Clay M. Greene Pres.; ASUSC Comptroller; Football Cotnm. Sales Director; Ski Club; Irish Club; Rugby Mgr.; Machiavellian Soc,.; Blackstone Soc; Redwood Law Editor. Henry Ernst, III B.S.C. Management Los Angeles, Calif. Senior Editor, The Redwood; Santa Clara Bus. Mgr.; Football Comtn. Chairman; Publicity Comm. Chair- man; Frosh Soph. Vice-Pres.; B.A. A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Social Comm.; Scabbard Blade; SAM; Frosh Advisory Board; Machiavel- lian Soc; Problems Comm.; Co- ordination Board; Frosh Initiation Comm. Robert L. Fagan B.S.C. Finance San Mateo, Calif. Delta Sigma Pi Pres.; Charles Graham Club; B.A.A.; Eng ' r Soc; Rally Comm.; Jazz Comm.; Intra- murah. William David Fahey B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Phoenix, Arizona Glee Club; Intramurah ; Eng ' r Soc; A.I.E.E.; Ski Club; Irish Club. 39 George Fakhouri B.S.C. Accounting Redwood City, Calif. Student Directory Comm.; Frosh Advisory Board; Jazz Comm.; In- tramurah; B.A.A.; Cross Currents; Ski Club; Wrestling; IRC; Rugby Club; Redwood, Kenneth Flanagan B.A. English San Francisco, Calif. Sodality; Frosb Advisory Board; Varsity Baseball. Frank Bert Firpo B.A. History San Francisco, Calif. Charles Graham Club; Sports Editor, The Santa Clara; Frosb Basketball. Mary Catherine Foulkes B.A. History San Mateo, Calif. Irish Club; Clay M. Greene; Cross Currents; Frosb Advisory Board. Lawrence M. Fuller B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering San Jose, Calif. 4.S.M.E. James Brian Fuqua B.S.C. Business Santa Clara, Calif. Problems Comm.; B.A. A.; Charles Graham Club; Intramurais; Rally Comm.; Varsity Football; SAM. Joseph D. Geist B.S.C. Management Denver, Colorado B.A. A.; Bowling; Rifle Team, Capt. Anthony T. Giacalone B.A. Psychology San Jose, Calif. Frosh Advisory Board; B.A. A. Boxing. 40 Ernest Gordon Giachetti B.S. Pre-Dental Millbrae, Calif. Mendel Soc; Ski Club; Kappa Zeta Phi; Rally Comm.; Italian Club Pres.; Frosh Advisory Board; Intra- murals. Robert Paul Gianolini B.S.C. Accounting San Luis Obispo, Calif. Senior Class Sgt-at-Arms; B.A.A.; lntramurals Comm.; Blackstone Soc; Sodality; Frosh Advisory Board. Edward H. Ginn B.A. Economics Gladwyne, Pa. Publicity Comm.; Redwood; Glee Club. John Thomas Giovanola B.S.C. Accounting San Francisco, Calif. Sr. Class Sec; Jr. Class Treas.; Block Club; B.A.A.; Charles Graham Club; Italian Club; Var- sity Baseball; Scabbard Blade; Beta Gamma Sigma. Bernard A. Glienke B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Gardena, Calif. Ski Club; Mech Engr. Soc lems Comm.; lntramurals. Nicholas H. Gray B.S.C. Accounting Phoenix, Arizona Sr. Class Treas.; ASME; Engr. Soc; B.A.A.; Intramural Comm.; Foot- ball Comm.; Redwood R.O.T.C. Editor; The Santa Clara; Social Comm.; Glee Club; Frosh Advisory Board; Varsity Tennis; Scabbard Blade; Beta Gamma Sigma. Michael L. Hackworth B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Mateo, Calif. Kappa Zeta Phi; Scabbard Blade; Football Comm.; Frosh Sgt-at-Arms. Prob- 41 William M. Harrison B.S.C. Marketing Oakland, Calif. The Owl, Art editor; Rally Comm. Charles Graham Club; B.A.A. Young Republicans, Vice-Pres. Timothy F. Hartnagel B.A. Sociology Los Angeles, Calif. Rally Com m,.; Cross Currents; Colloquium Pres.; Co-ordination Board; Alpha Sigma Nu Pres. Paul Foster Hamilton B.A. Economics Santa Clara, Calif. Soph Class Treas.; Kappa Zeta Phi; Student Court; Senate; Intramural s; Frosh Baseball; Redwood Business Mgr. Michael John Harney B.A. Political Science San Bruno, Calif. Cross Currents; Debating Soc. James J. Heffernan, III B.S.C. Finance Stockton, Calif. B.A.A. ; Delta Sigma Pi; Charles Graham Club; Irish Club; Black- stone Soc. Pres. Jerold Anthony Hawn B.S. Pre-Medical Eugene, Oregon Ski Club; Archeology Club; Intra- mural Com m.; Co-ordination Board; Prefect Pres., Sodality; Mendel Club; Intramurals. Edwin Hendricks B.A. Political Science Phoenix, Arizona Fr. Soph. Class Pres,.; ASVSC Corres. Sec; Charles Graham Club Pres.; Social Comm.; Redwood; Kappa Zeta Phi; Blackstone Soc; Sanctuary Soc; Intramurals; Scab- bard Blade; Young Republicans. Michael J. Higgins B.A. History Monterey Park, Calif. Archeological Soc. Pres.; Clay M. Greene; The Owl; Arts and Science Assoc. Vice-Pres.; Cross Currents; Election Comm.; Frosb Handbook Comm.; IRC; Intra- mural s; Colloquium. mmammgamgmm H.G. Kelly Homan B.S.C. Accounting Salinas, Calif. William Gerard Huiskamp B.A. History Keokuk, Iowa Sodality; Intramurals; frosb Base- ball. Rodney John Holzkamp B.A. History San Francisco, Calif. Sodality; Spiritual Comm. Chair- man; Liberal Arts-E ducation Comm. Chairman; Choir; Santa Clara; Archaeology Soc; Cross Currents; Arts Science Assoc; The Owl; IRC Vice-Pres. John S. Huffman B.S.C. Finance Santa Cruz, Calif. B.A.A.; Ski Club; Golf; In- tramurals. Martin William Judnich B.A. History Santa Cruz, Calif. Intramural Basketball; Kappa Zeta Phi; Arts Science Assoc; Ski Club. Robert J. Jimenez B.S.C. Finance San Jose, Calif. Clay M. Greene Sec; B.A.A.; Rally Comm.; Intramurals Comm.; Scab- bard Blade; SAM. John Michael Jacobs B.C.E. Civil Engineering Greenbrae, Calif. Ski Club; ASCE; Eng ' r. Soc; Irish Club; Frosb Advisory Board. Barry Anthony Jacobs B.S.C. Finance Stockton, Calif. Charles Graham Club; Cheer- leader; B.A.A.; Boxing. LeRoy Charles Jackson B.S.C. Marketing Hayward, Calif. Glee Club; Varsity Basketball. Michael L. Kenney B.C.E. Civil Engineering Santa Clara, California Sodality; ASCE; Eng ' r. Soc. Christopher M. Kelley B.S.C. Accounting San Jose, Calif. Day Student Assoc; B.A-A. Stephen Maurice Kent B.A. English Seattle, Washington The Santa Clara News Editor and Managing Editor; ASUSC News Director; Chairman of Freshman Advisory Board; Football Comm.; Intramurals; Arts Science Assoc; Machiavellian Soc. James E. Kassis B.A. English Ski Club Pres.; Blackstone Soc; Glee Club Vice-Pres.; Frosh Ad- visory Board; Track; Intramurals. AA Michael J. King B.S.C. Finance Daly City, Calif. Sr. Class Pres.; Soph. Class Sec; Charles Graham Club; Delta Sigma Pi; hish Club; Frosh Advisory Board; Frosh Board oj- Directors; Water Polo Capt.; Intramural s. John C. Kelterer B.S.C. Accounting San Francisco, Calif. Jr. Class Officer; Charles Graham Club; Block SC; Problems Comm.; Delta Sigma Pi; Irish Club; Black- stone Soc; Varsity Basketball. Paul Klebba B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Boulder City, Nevada Intramurals; I.E.E.E. Robert A. Kinzie, III B.S. Biology Santa Cruz, Calif. Clay M. Greene; Colloquium; Cross Currents; Mendel Soc; Glee Club. Daniel J. Korbel B.A. History San Jose, Calif. Charles Graham Club; Block SC; Freshman Orientation; Frosh Base- ball; Varsity Baseball; Intramurals. Carl B. Kube B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Jose, Calif. Eng ' r. Soc; I.E.E.E.; Tau Beta Pi 45 Grace Makiko Kubota B.A. Political Science Saratoga, Calif. Cross Currents. . fr George H. Lentz B.A. Political Science Prescott, Arizona Charles Thomas Ledden B.A. Philosophy Sacramento, Calif. Young Republicans; Cross Cur- rents; Physics Soc; Archeological Soc; The Owl. Richard J. LaRocca B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Daly City, Calif. I.E.E.E.; Engineering Soc; Italian Club; Sodality; Ski Club. Michael Lamasney B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Alameda, Calif. Manuel Lopez-Contreras B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering San Francisco, Calif. Eng ' r. Soc Thomas M. Linehan B.S. Mechanical Engineering Antioch, Calif. Eng ' r. Soc; Mech. Eng ' r. Soc Leonard Joseph Liccardo B.A. Political Science San Jose, Calif. Social Chairman, Day Students Assoc; Varsity Football. 46 ■I »iin ■ m j 91 «« Deanna Joyce Lorenzo B.S. History Tulare, Calif. Frosh Advisory Board: Young Democrats. Robert W. Lotz B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Jose, Calif. Treas., I.E.E.E.; Ski Club; Tau Beta Pi. Noel P. Lyons B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Francisco, Calif. Ham Club; I.E.E.E.; Irish Club: Ski Club; Redwood,. John D. MacDonald B.S.C. Accounting Encino, Calif. Varsity Football; BAA; Block Club. Joseph R. Madruga B.S.C. Finance Milpitas, Calif. BAA; Day Student Assoc. Michael M. Maino B.S.C. Management San Luis Obispo, Calif. Charles Graham Club; BAA; Basketball Mgr.; Scabbard and Blade Vice-Pres. Peter R. Makaus 47 B.S.C. Management Phoenix, Arizona Italian Club; Charles Graham Club; Delta Sigma Pi; BAA. William A. Mannion B.S. Chemistry Daly City, Calif. G a 1 t e s Soc. Pres.; Arts and Sciences Assoc; hitramurals. Gerald A. Malovos B.S. Biology Los Altos, Calif. Ski Club; Mendel Soc. ■::■- : Denis B. McCloskey B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Agana, Guam Joseph J. McCord B.S.C. Accounting Downey, Calif. Rally Comm.; Kappa Zeta Phi; Charles Graham Club; Soph. Initiation Comm.; Cheerleader; Intra murals; BAA; Redwood, Sports Editor; Football Comm. Michael McGonigle B.S. Physics Eloy, Arizona Physics Soc. Pres.; Irish Club; Ski Club; Wrestling Team; Rifle Team. J oseph S. Meagher B.A. History San Carlos, Calif. Charles Graham Club; Block Club Varsity Basketball. 48 Robert W. Means B.S. Physics Pasadena, Calif. Physics Soc. Treas.; Alpha Sigma Nu. Mendel Assoc. Paul A. Mello B.S. Pre-Medical Pittsburg, Calif. Soc; Arts and Science Martin R. Melone B.S.C. Accounting Glendale, Calif. Kappa Zeta Phi; Frosh Initiation Comtn.; Young Republicans; BAA; Irish Club; Jazz Comm,.; Rally Comm. Peter J. Metz B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Castro Valley, Calif. I.E.E.E.; Chairman; Engineering Soc; Sodality; Problems Comm.; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Sigma Nu, Treas. Edward D. Meyers B.A. Political Science Saddle River, New Jersey Ski Club; Young Republicans. John F. Miller B.S.C. Business San Francisco, Calif. Santa Clara, Sports Editor; Rally Comm.; Charles Graham Club; BAA; Intramural s; Delta Sigma Pi. 49 Joseph F. Millett B.A. History Burlingame, Calif. Young Republicans, Vice-Pres.; Sanctuary Soc r ; The Santa Clara; Freshman Basketball; Intramurals. Kenneth M. Mobeck B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Saratoga, Calif. A.I.E.E.; Eng ' r. Soc; Beta ball. Tau Pi; Intramural Basket- Jose Moore B.A. Economics Salinas, Calif. Henry H. Moore, Jr. B.A. Economics Woodland, Wash. Intramurals; Pershing Rifles; Cross Currents Club; Election Comm. William P. Moher, Jr. B.A. Psychology San Leandro, Calif. Problems Comm.; Kappa Z.eta Phi; Charles Graham Club; Italian Club; Irish Club. Thomas P. Mooney B.S.C. Economics Sunnyvale, Calif. B.A.A.; Irish Club. Thomas L. Morrill III B.A. Marketing Santa Clara, Calif. Soccer Team. Jim Moran B.S.C. Marketing San Mar ino, Calif. A.S.U.S.C. Treasurer; Delta Sigma Pi; Charles Graham Club; Block Club; Red Hat Band; Varsity Foot- ball; Frosh Football Coach; Intra- murals; Rugby. 50 Minor B.A.A. Graham Club; Basketball. Kent T. Morrill B.S.C. Marketing Oakland, Calif. Sports Comm. Chairman; Glee Club; Charles Boxing; Intramural John C. Morrison B.A. Psychology San Jose, Calif. The Owl, Editor; Physics Soc. James R. Morrissey B.A. Economics South Pasadena, Calif. Kappa Zeta Phi; Scabbard and Blade, Pres.; Student Court, Assoc. Justice; The Santa Clara; Intra- murals; Track; Intramural Foot- ball. Robert T. Nurisso B.S.C. Marketing San Francisco, Calif. Kappa Zeta Phi; Charles Graham Club; Italian Club; B.A. A.; Frosh- men Orientation Comm. James Mosso B.S.C. Accounting Menlo Park, Calif. B.A.A.; Frosh Advisory Board; Day Students Assoc. Diana Calek Muller B.A. English Riverside, Illinois Chairwoman, S.W.S.. Ronald F. O ' Connell B.S.C. Accounting San Francisco, Calif. Charles Graham Club; B.A. A.; Irish Club; Intramural Basketball. John J. O ' Leary B.S.C. Finance Hillsborough, Calif. Rally Comm.; Pershing Rifles; The Santa Clara; Publicity Comm.; Freshmen Orientation; B.A. A. 51 Edward R. Omberg B. M. E. Mechanical Engineering Santa Maria, Calif. Engineering Soc; A.S.M.E. K " Terrence H. Olson B.A. Economics San Mateo, Calif. Cross-Currents Club; Blackstone Soc; Arcbeological Soc, Edward G. Ottoboni B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Mateo, Calif. I.E.E.E.; Engineering Soc; Ski Club; Tau Beta Pi, Vice- Pres. Joseph L. Pelayo, Jr. B.C.E. Civil Engineering Atherton, Calif. Engineering Soc; A.S.C.E. Gilberto Pena B.C.E. Civil Engineering Sonora, Mexico A.S.C.E., Sec; Tau Beta Pi, Pres,, Sodality. Carmen A. Paladino B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Jose, Calif. Engineering Soc; I.E.E.E.- J.R.E., Sec; Amateur Radio Club Vice-Pres.; Ski Club. Arthur R. Pegg B.S.C. Accounting Long Beach, Calif. B.A.A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Charles Graham Club; Varsity Football; Rugby; Intramurals. 52 Donald H. Petersen B.A. English Campbell, Calif. Sodality; Kappa Zeta Phi; Charles Graham Club, Sec; Intramurals; Bowling; Basketball; Baseball. Roger C. Peters B.A. Political Science Sacramento, Calif. Student Court, Chief Justice; Block Club; Hawaiian Club; Varsity Football; Scabbard and Blade Soc. Albert P. Penna B.S.C. Business Redwood City, Calif. B.A.A. Gary A. Podesto B.S.C. Management Stockton, Calif. B,A.A.; Charles Graham Club; Football; S.AM. Pres. James J. Prietto B.A. Psychology Los Angeles, Calif. Kappa Zeta Phi, Treas. John F. Ranahan B.S.C. Accounting San Bruno, Calif. Intramural Comm. Chairman. 53 George V. Ramos B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Jose, Calif. A.S.U.S.C., Vice-Pres..; Kap- pa Zeta Phi, Recording Sec; Tau Beta Pi, Treas.; Alpha Sigma Nu; Sodality. John Richter B.C.E. Civil Engineering Oroville, Calif. Civil Engineering Soc, Engineer- ing Soc; Ski Club. Dwayne A. Richards B.S.C. Management Santa Clara, Calif. Ramon F. Reiser B.A. Philosophy Seattle, Washington Cross Currents Club; l.R.C; Math Soc; Ski Club; Track; Wrestling; Archaeological Soc, Pres. Bruce E. Read B.C.E. Civil Engineering Santa Clara, Calif. A.S.C.E.; Engineering Soc; Intramurals. James M. Roosevelt B.S.C. Accounting Sacramento, Calif. B.A.A. Gerald A. Ritthaler B.S.C. Economics Sacramento, Calif. B.A.A. ; Student Directory Comm.; Jazz Comm. Chairman; Intra- murals; Bowling. Daniel J. Robitaille B.A. English Paramount, Calif. Block Club; Charles Graham Club; Varsity Football; Rugby; Intra- mural Football, 54 Robert R. Roseblade B.A. History Santa Clara, Calif. Cheerleader; Rally Comm.; Fresh- man Basketball, Varsity Football. Bernard P. Rothermel B.A. Philosophy Rialto, Calif. The Owl, Assistant Editor; The Santa Clara; Problems Comm.; Red Hat Band, Sec. Treas.; Galtes Soc. James R. Roulo B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Saratoga, Calif. Engineering Soc; A.S.M.E. Julio Salgado B.S.C. Finance Chile B.A.A. Wollert Rud B.S.C. Marketing Oslo, Norway John P. Sauer B.S. Pre-Medical Los Angeles, Calif. Kappa Zeta Phi, Treas.; Rally Comm.; Mendel Club; Charles Graham Club; Redwood; Varsity Football. Robert R. Schick B.S.C. Finance Burlingame, Calif. B.A.A.; Delta Sigma Pi; Charles Graham Club; Intramural Comm.; Golf Team. 55 Thomas A. Schmitt B.S.C. Marketing Diablo, Calif. The Santa Clara; Student Court, Recorder; Junior Class Sec; A.S.U.S.C. Social Chairman; B.A. A.; Blackstone Soc; Freshman Advisory Board. Jerrold Z. Schluer B.S.C. Finance San Jose, Calif. Charles Graham Club; Italian Club; B.A.A.; Blackstone Soc; Freshmen Baseball; Intramurals; Basketball; Baseball. Edward H. Seidler B.A. Political Science San Mateo, Calif. Cross Currents Club, Pres.; I.R.C.; Redwood; Election Comm. William M. Schwarz B.C.E. Civil Engineering San Mateo, Calif. A.S.C.E.; Engineering Soc; Intra- murals. Phillip T. Sharkey B.S.C. Finance Santa Barbara, Calif. Kappa Zeta Phi, Pres,.; B.A.A.; Charles Graham Club; Rugby; In- tramural Football; Baseball; Alpha Sigma Nu, Vice-Pres.; Beta Gamma Sigma. Roy E. Shields B.A. History Oceano, Calif. Charles Graham Club; Block Club Blackstone Soc; Basketball. 56 Michael D. Soper B.S.C. Business Santa Clara, Calif. Kappa Zeta Phi; Ski Club; The Owl; Alpha Sigma Nu; Beta Gamma Sigma. Lawrence A. Specchierla B.S.C. Accounting Los Angeles, Calif. Redwood, Assoc. Editor; Glee Club, Pres.; Student Directory, Chairman; Freshmen Advisory C.omm.; Football Comm.; Italian Club, V i c e-Pres.; Intramurals: Pershing Rifles; Machiavellian Soc; B.A.A.; SAM. James M. Sullivan B.S.C. Accounting San Francisco, Calif. Irish Club; Delta Sigma Pi; B.A.A. Brent J. Tanger B.S.C. Marketing Hillsborough, Calif. Delta Sigma Pi; B.A.A.; Sodality; Young Republicans; Ski Club; Rally Comm.; Jazz Comm.; Intra- murals; Basketball; Baseball. Thomas S. Tudor B.C.E. Civil Engineering Menlo Park, Calif. Tau Beta Pi, Sec; A.S.C.E.; En- gineering Soc, Stephen A. Veglia B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering Sacramento, Calif. AS.M.E.; Engineering Soc. Pres.; Student Senate; Intra- murals. Frank S. Taranto B.A. Economics Santa Clara, Calif. Italian Club, Blackstone Soc; Scab- bard and Blade; Alpha Sigma Nu. Charles C. Tucker B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering North Hollywood, Calif. A.S.M.E., Chairman; Engineering Soc; Ski Club, Treas.; Freshmen Advisory Board. 57 Anne D. Waligora B.S. Biology Pacific Grove, Calif. Co-ed Council; Sodality; Freshmen Advisory Board; Mendel Soc; Ski Club. James L. Walker B.A. Political Science Monrovia, Calif. Arts and Science Assoc, Pres.; The Santa Clara, Assoc. Editor; Clay M. Greene. Robert M. Walker B.A. Political Science Hillsborough, Calif. A.S.U.S.C. Recording Sec; Soph. Class Sgt.-at-Ar m s; Charles Graham Club; Kappa Zeta Phi; Blackstone Soc; Irish Club; Prob- lems Comm. James F. Walsh B.A. History Oakland, Calif. Sodality; Engineering S o c; A.S.C.E.; Math Soc; Archeological Soc; Intramurals. Justin C. Wang B.E.E. Electrical Engineering San Jose, Calif. I.R.E.; Engineering Soc John J. Walsh B.E.E. Electrical Engineering Santa Fe Springs, Calif. Glee Club; Junior Class Pres.; Charles Graham Club; Freshmen Board of Directors; Coordination Board; Engineering Soc; I.R.E.; Rally Comm,; Head Cheerleader. 58 Walter R. Weinzheimer B.A. Political Science Walnut Creek, Calif. Ski Club; Clay M. Greene. Joseph E. Weiss B.A. History Fremont, Calif. Sodality; Charles Graham Club Vice-Pres.; The Owl; Intramurah; Varsity Basketball. William M. Whitcomb, Jr. B.M.E. Mechanical Engineering San Jose, Calif. A.S.M.E.; Eng ' r. Soc; Rifle Team. Frederick M. Wissing B.A. Economics San Francisco, Calif. Clay M, Greene; Sanctuary Soc; Blackstone Soc. Robert B. Yonts, Jr. B.A. English Santa Clara, Calif. The Santa Clara Editor-in-Chief; Charles Graham Club; Kappa 7.eta Phi; Scabbard Blade; Sodality; Glee Club; Archaeology Club; In- tramural Football, Baseball. Martin J. Ziegler B.A. History Los Angeles, Calif. Kappa Zeta Phi; Charles Graham Club; Rally Comm.; Cheerleader. 59 Who ' s Who . . . at Santa Clara Every year there are a number of graduating seniors throughout the nation ' s universities and colleges whose achievements deserve special recognition. The National Publication, " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges Universities " extends its recognition to those who by their outstanding accomplishments have earned inclusion as the best students in the nation. These twenty- two pictured here from the University of Santa Clara ' s Class of ' 63 have qualified for this honor. Special emphasis has been placed upon the qualities of service through organizations and, most important, the leadership which characterizes each of these students ' participation in student affairs. In order to qualify, each Santa Claran here has successfully met the standards of academic, religious and social worthiness as set down by the ASUSC and the Administration, in addition to note-worthy extra-curricular achievements. These young Americans thus approved receive a brief biographical sketch in the " Who ' s Who " and a certificate of merit for their contributions to the University of Santa Clara. 60 Phil Branson Jean Ashton Rich Bell Adrian Bozzolo Ken Flanagan Rick Ernst Larry Gill Class of ' 63 Tim Hartnagel 5 35? trM Jerry Hawn Ed Hendricks tit Mike King tf Joe McCord Rich Morrissey Diana Muller Who ' s Who Roger Peters Bud Ramos Jim Walker Tom Schmitt Class of ' 63 Ed Seidler 63 Jack Walsh Bob Yonts Class of ' 64 64 As the Redwood reviews the past and examines something of the richness of Santa Clara tradition, the Class of ' 64 must be marked down as one that shall be forever unique. It is the last Bronco brood that entered a men ' s University. It looks back with pride on its baptism three years ago in the mud and blood bath of Ryan Field — the last class of suffer such a burial and resurrec- tion in Frosh Initiation. When their Nobili days were over, these sophs surrendered that bastion of the Bronco man to the co-eds, thus relinquishing a control of the Tower that reaches back more than three decades. Since their freshman semesters, they have not only witnessed but have welcomed the coming of the co-eds to class and corral, to the clubs and public office and they have worked and will work to unite the best of the past with what will be better yet in a burgeoning new Bronco spirit. rrmrrrmr rrrrrrrrTTTTTn . Steve LaBash, Sgt.-at-Arms Phil Essner, Secretary Lee Drago, Treasurer Rich Barbieri, Senator Jim Maher, Vice President Bob Cicchi, President Andrea Abels Dennis Alexander A Gentlemen, give me any subject and I ' ll pop-off! Raymond Airone Mario Baratta Richard Barbieri Judith Barrett Richard Bastiani Young lady, define your terms! Raymond Becker Robert Belluomini Raymond Biftel It ' s better than using coke bottles. Vincent Brigante Robert Brinton Theodore Broedlow Bryce Brown The Lone Ranger disguised as Albert Einstein. William Burke Ronald Calcagno David Calonico Dennis Cangiamila Peter Chan Lloyd Colombini M - ' Richard Carpeneti Junior Exclusive Merl Carson 4tfe John Cattalini ■■■■:■:: Michael Chase George Chiala William Coif Gary Coover Patrick Cronin Michael Crowley A quiet affair 68 Potrick Callan Timothy Cullen Harry Daniels James Davi k Vi i James Declusin Fred De Funiak Thomas De Gregori A Joseph De Martini Ramon De Martini Robert De Mattei 4lB Michael De Ruosi r» 5 A Robert De Soucey Dennis Devitt 69 11 Anthony Di Leonardo Charles Dirksen Dennis Doneux John Dougherty R I am a people who likes people. John Egenolf What scratch paper? Kenneth Freund Paul Garbarine €5? a ti William Gates James Geoffroy Francis Hourigan Kelly Hudson The Dunne Hall Sodality Mary Kenny Thomas King Jo-anne Kinion John Keegan Gedge Knopf " Anyone for skiing? " 72 4 John Kirby Daniel Korbel , . Tom Koetters Stephen La Bash ' Even that greasy kid ' s stuff doesn ' t help! " Dianne La Grand Gerald Lajoie Robert Lembke Thomas Liang A ± William Locke James Lassart ■5W ■ ©• !i .. r , : pi George Loquvam Samuel Mabry 73 Sweet dreams John Macy James Matter James M. Maher Timothy Mahoney ' What? Me whipped? " Barbara Mape Thomas McCall p - r n! Iri y Joseph McCarthy McGeever " He said that she said that he had halitosis. " 74 John McGill Chris McGoughran Hugh Mullin , i 75 Michael Negrete George Ney Victor Nikolashin ' «P - K£ A IB » « C Dante Nomellini Charles Nowark Curtiss Nunes Hi Thomas O ' Brien Elizabeth O ' Leary , PHILOSOPHY ■ ■ Terry Osterdock " A little dab will do ya. " Patrick Orelli . : . Arthur Panella William Parra Juanita Pavelka Gerald Payne 76 Mutt and Jeff Jl - in Charles Peluso Martin Ruddy Yes, in Dunne Hall you can get to the basement in the elevator, but . . . t Peter Sara Yes, honor students have certain idiosyncrasies! Martin Samuelson «$ » 9tW i Jack Scardina X Michael Shamrock Kenneth Shannon Michael Slack Lloyd Shipman Peter Smith Gilbert Solano -h Michael Stroot Since co-education, academic standards have come up and parties and such down. Kenneth Spadoni Russell Svendsen Clarence Sullivan Are you from Nobili??????? Harry Viani Kevin Vogel This isn ' t the dining hall, but I still can put on a show . . . Russell Vrankovich - M Philip Wagner Larry Walsh Francis Wegener Paul Weston »ST " ' Willard Wood James Williams % " Haven ' t you heard of Ice Blue Secret? " Robert White 80 " I don ' t care if he does have a good command voice, I still want to get out of the first battalion. " E K yPj Aa HI Br I " So Santa Clara really didn ' t go co-ed in 1961. " 81 " Dear Santa, I have been a good little prefect and I want ... " Class of ' 65 82 Jean-Pierre Foisy, Secretary Mike Flood, President Henry Demmert, Sgt Arms Bob Glover, Treasurer Bob Burke, Senator Bill Brennan, Vice President The Class of 1965 proved to be outstanding with sophomores present in good numbers at all SCU functions during the year. The c lass seemed to be the backbone of the spirit of the University at rallies and every other function. As a class, sophomores ran a pennant drive for the school and thereby gained enough profit to have one of the best Class Exclusives that the school has ever seen. The class also held rallies to see the athletic teams off each time that a team represented Santa Clara in Southern California. The Class of ' 65 is represented in every sport in which the school takes part thereby illustrating that it can boast of leaders in all fields. The class will return next year to carry on actively supporting the University as it has these past two years of the " Spirit of ' 65. " » -tim W James Abbott William Albanese Tom Amos James Anderson Robert 0. Anderson Frank Andrews i Is this for real????? :: ;; ft: wHBsM Fred Avalli Xavier Baldwin Juan Arrache Such mutual concentration is appal- ling. Helen Borgan The way Burke looks you should put the lights on him. Barbara Boehler Si William Bouch Michael Bottini Marilyn A. Boyd Martin Boyle James Brady William Brennan Nelson Briles James Bunker Marygrace Byrnes Alice Calek Boyd Cahill ' «•» A¥L " I get so tired of being suave, debonnaire, charming ... " m a m Kenneth Callahan j - m Donald Campagna James Carter John Casey John Callan Robert Calone + : George Cannady John Cappelletti Patrick Carter Gee honey, that leash is choking my neck. Joseph Camisa Charles Carey Ikflli Armand Cassano Alfred Castendyk Patricia Cecil + k Memphis Cepeda Terry Chaparro ■kf fe Erwin Chiongbian John Clayborn Bill Connolly Alan Cordano How did it feel, Ron? Cristino Concepcion Patricia Collins Robert Corrigan Earl Correa • « eM Carolyn Corwin Emil Costa Daniel Daley William Costello Johnny Dawson " SSk «K §!§». a ■■ Henry Demmert Jay DeSerpa Back in your cage! + ,k Bruce DeVine Barry DeVita 88 David Dighero Nicholas Dibiaso Joseph Di Leonardo John Dodds Richard Doherty Robert Dompe With a racket like this, who needs to go to Reno? ■ ■ -. . 1 4 John Dougherty ' Mary Dugas Paul Dyer Kathleen Doherty if JjW William Dorney Ted Duckworth Janice Dunn M.rk rh l L Bill Eichenberg Peter Eiseman Ray Elam Peter English Joseph Erbacher Paul Faris Mary Farrell drh Nicholas Fedeli , N J Eric Farasyn The Couple-of-the-Year Award goes to . . . Bernice Ferrara wti Thomas Ferrari (p ±-»M Tim Firnstahl Ma rial ice Foley •- ;A William Frick Ronald Flynn £ David Forslund Lindy Frisbie I ■ 91 George Fry Tom Flores Robert Fogarty AT Jean-Pierre Foisy William Friedrich M George Gale : t mmmJW Ss mm Edward Galwardi Lelia Ganey No comment John Gillick Rosette Girolami Robert Glover John Gisla Franklin Gomes Lorenzo Gon William Grady John Griffin Michael Griffith iU 92 Rough night . ■Hi » X John Goddard A Richard Graves [ Janice Grippi Sharon Groom Gary Guardino I wouldn ' t tell anyone I was going to that town if they paid me. Richard Handley Richard Happoldt 1 mm h .h Maureen Harty Martin Henderson Edward Harvey John Hewitt Robert Heffernan Ann Higgins Joseph Gulla Caroline Haaga ATI Stu Halliday John Harrington The Big Play James Hilgers Patrice Hills Robert Holderness Stanley Iwai Paul Huard I . 1 John Ivancovich Edward Jelich William Jaeger Charles James Camille Jenkins Mary Sue Jertson Phillip Kabua Someone ask Ray and Dick if this is the right " approach. " 94 Roger Johnson Mary Sue Joyce Michael Kalberer Claudia Russo Kelly Terry Kelly mimk John King Jr. th Kevin King No dates, huh fellas . . . Tfe James Kerins Peter Kennedy Bob Kitahara Hans Klein ( Henry Knowlton George Lambert ;k Larry Lanctot Larry Lau Patrick Lauder A. Michael Leake I Lester Lee if - Robert Lilley h m George Lindemann £ Victor Lindsay » Michael Libbey Frederick Lentz Fine, but what ' s with Flood? James Lippi k John Locke That ' ll teach you to take out a coed!!! Peter Magrini Thomas Malatesta Mm M Reginald Mallamo i § h 111 Peter Machi Jean Maher Ann Mahoney { § Paul Manfredi Alexander Marn 97 James Marshall «G §p| William Mathias Tom McGurk Donald Medeiros ■ 1 J I Harry Miller Thomas McCloskey Mike McCord Roseann Mcintosh Gabrielle McKannay Gary Mergotti Death warmed over. Mike McCormick John McKenna Joe Miano James Miller Thomas Moore Patricia Moran Gary Morey Brooks Mothorn — ' J % David Murphy 3S ' £ ■ SST Ronald Musante -V? " i Mike Ney Agreed, Jim. She is pretty brutal. Kathleen Naughton Alex Naughton ■ HhHHhHB JHHHH Henry Nunes Sebastian Nola David O ' Brien Mary O ' Brien Pamela O ' Brien Michael O ' Hagan ' fc John O ' Keefe Oh, boy! One, two M W .» James O ' Sullivan Shirley Paganini Louis Pambianco Erwin Paschoal Susan O ' Loughlin Roxanne Orenczuk Leonard Panattoni M. Odette Taranto Consuelo Paredes Greg Pellant " k Jean Oscamou Alfonso Ospina Pat Pepin three . . Shirley Perry fffc Robert Peterson ' :. • I belong to the racket set! Jim Pinelli Robert Pitman Judith Pollatz " »» ■ Bg ' 1 A; Sob Price } Michael Radisich Maureen Rankin William Ravizza Mark Pista ..,-vJ ' ■ " ' " lltl ] Robert Pollock Mi Michael Polosky Reno Posilippo 4 Frank Raffo 4tfc John Rallo 101 How does it feel to be a garbage mouth? v Diane Reber Kathleen Regan ' ■;■ dii Mary Regan George Rehrmann Richard Reich Louis Renaud Thomas J. Reilly A. flfe James Reynolds Wj .; Frances Riley Next time she ' ll know better than to ask us for a ride. James Riordan Richard Rizzo David Robertson Ronald Robertson iT Suzanna Russell Ed Rood Mine has torsion-air suspension . Susie Ryan Toni Amsel Rossi ggfNrjk| Bob Rutemoeller » Dennis Royer Anita Ruffalo Murphy Sabatino Margaret Sagalewicz 103 William Sanchez Tanya Schlies Anthony Scalora :. ■f- ±. ■ John Schulein Joan Schwalbe Donald Scofield 4 Jack Seimas Judy Semas Robert Schneider Ronald Sera The blonde bombshell in action. ♦ 4k rh Kenny Serafin Christopher Sharkey Dan Shea Dean Simonich t i Vincenzo Sisto Burman Skrable Harry Stegmaier Bud Storm If A Craig Sims Hugh Smith Walter Sousa mm ym± tf M Francis Sullivan Tom Swartz Bill Summers to Margaret Taylor Roseanna Torretto Donald Turnbull Robert Vinton Bill Terheyden Nikola Testa Mi Charles Turner mwk mm Hal Tilbury Noreen Tuite Frances Van DeMaele Kenneth Virnig Hey, I thought you were married. Michael Voolich This guy goes to Santa Clara? Phillip Walther Richard Watson Jim Whitfield Tony Warukiewicz George Wicker Madeline Wells Arthur Wilson Patricia White Phil Wilson Carol Wood Nancy Woodward Class of GG 108 The class of 1966 introduced more than new faces to the Santa Clara campus for it brought with it a number of changes in the mind, heart and spirit which is Santa Clara. Two hundred girls became an integral part of the University, and along with the sophomore co-eds, Santa Clara could truly be called co-education for the first time. The Honors Division started twenty-five of the new class in a direction of college education unique in the history of the University. Santa Clara saw the reinstating of intercollegiate football as a part of the campus life and the Freshman Class contributed its share toward the building of the new team. The school ' s social habits changed radically as Nobili Hall took on pastel tones and the men felt the new experience of meeting their classmates on the dance floor, at social meetings and other activities outside the labs and classrooms. And in the aspect of spirit, the Class has radically altered many of the tradi- tions formerly sacred on campus. But it is hoped that nothing has been lost of the spirit which is Santa Clara, but rather that new traditions have enriched the old and that the Class of 1966 marks the true beginning of a new Santa Clara. Jim Murrieta, Sgt-at-arms Ernie De Gasperis, Senator-at- Large Dave Oke, President John Dimalanta, Vice-President Jim Broedlow, Treasurer Tony Lizza, Secretary 109 fl William Ardizoia Barbara Arth i Alan Baas All Patrick Baker Kevin Barr Douglas Barry Karen Bava Carol Armanini Richard Balestri M Pamela Allston Meredith Bacon Claire Bataille M-l-C . . . K-E-Y M-O-U-S-E Frank Balestrieri Kirk Bednar ' Does she or doesn ' t she? " til Bruce Beechie Thomas Bender Sally Berg Aitt Peter Borelli " When you run out of money, get out of line. " John Breffeilh James Broedlow A Thomas Broemmel ▲ tii Thomas Brogan Andrew Brown iA Philip Brunstetter r c Frosh registration and orientation Richard Brutocao John Bums Edward Cahill Christine Caldwell i + i Lee Callaghan 1 flk m Francisco Callejas Bruce Cameron Dominic Campisi i I Walter Cardinet Bruce Carmichael A i titJk Robert Burge School spirit begins with school song. iik. Robert Carey ' Gosh! My first college date. " — Alison Carroll Michaeline Carroll Michele Clerou w Susan Casey Q « James Charkins ' May I have your autograph, please? fcl ink ) ■iJI James Chester Randall Chun George Chunn 41k All Joan Clark Joseph Clark Russell Clarke John Cody " May I present you with this $10 fine for disturbing the peace. " - w ' A John Cohn Affe Richard Cortese UMTS ' ' jvs, mm, Mm John Costa ..... Frank Costanzi 4ft Michael Coughlin a» k Richard Cowan Wf J Timothy Craig 2nd Floor Kenna ' s ' Santa Clara Man. ' Marlene Cresci A Lawrence Cronin Christine Cullen No-- " j . Gary Cummings WQ Gerald Cunha - J? m- 4L Rosalind Dagradi Joseph Damas ,-J 1 fc m " How do you spell Rich Bell? " 114 Wiliam D ' Amico Rosemary Damioli L - ? L Robert Day Aife John DeFigueredo Ernest DeGasparis n. Janice DeLa Briandais Carol DiGiulio 1 • Mm Frank Del Giorgio John Dimalanta Marian Dorr M Terence Dowling Mary Dougherty Sandra Downey Lawrence Duffy John Dull James Dunckley Kathleen Dunne Jean DuVigneaud 115 Climatic ending to the Big Week Peter Ecclesine Patricia Eddins Joseph Englert David Everhart Rosemary Fee Jeanne Farley Paul Fernandes Philip Ferrari A ffl l Patrick Endicott y x " Then little Red Riding Hood said ... " Terry Ennis 4 M Lynn Evans Jane Ewens James Farwel Ellen Ferguson 116 Broncs are always good at rest- ing. Kk ▲ Peter Ferris Robert Figone Carolyn Fischer Sherrill Ford 117 Michael Gibbons Robert Gilbert " We always get our man! Mary Gillivan Mary Gomes William Goodwin Margot Graham Barbara Grant Jodine Grantham Joseph Girard Terry Greeley David Guasco " Quick! Here come the rent- a-cops! " L. Thomas Grigliatti ) and a pinch of powdered dragon ' s tooth. " John Guheen Sharon Guskay Patrick Hall Jack Hangauer Mary Gygax ' It ' s Spring. Let ' s burn our books. Sally Hanson Jeanne Hardy Elizabeth Harold Mary Harrington life Barry Hart John Hartford I don ' t know. What is two plus two? " r liSg Joseph Heaney mm li James Hengehold Kevin Henker Michele Hermreck Susan Heynen Joan Hickenbotham Jacqueline Hickey Karen Hitt Aih John Wilis The Intellectuals May Hoefling i m m Michael Hoffman Mary Holmberg Winona Hopper ■If mm William Home I- HHll, .. WmJm Joseph Hung ' And a color TV in each room, and ... " 120 Kathryn Inglin Linda Jackson fc Joan Jacobsmeier Robert Jaugegui 1 Ralph Johnson Donald Kading David Kaefer di Raymond Kaliski Thomas Kambe Patrick Kelleher Bette Kane Patricia Keller 4JI Peter Kelly A Christine Klein Michael Klyce Paula Knutsen 121 " Come in, Ed. Glad to have you with us again. " Vincent Lico 122 " What do you mean your feet hurt? " tm Anthony Lizza a Elizabeth Loggins Paul Loiselle m £fc David Lowry Christine Lowe John Mack m lli Edwin Mabie Jean Mackie Robert Malcolm Kathleen Mallery Lv Jeffrey Manchester Judy Manlowe 123 Carol Mancuso David Maracini lfe Marion Mardesich Michele Martin Jessie Martori Michael Matthews Thomas Maulhardt Jeffrey McCarthy 9P m ' ■ Mk Michael McGowan Kevin McCarthy Patricia McGrath r F ie N - Dennis McNerney Steak in the cafeteria tonight. One wailer and six screechers. Kathy Mead David Mealey Bonnie Mercer John Merrimetn Milk Ronald Mitooka Mary Meisel at Thomas Meyer The rigors of college life Ann Meyers Patricia Miller Ri chard Miller : fc Thomas Minehan Camille Minkoff Robert Miranda Thomas Miyashiro " It ' s called an iron and it ' s for clothes. " Victoria Molinari mi Mm Robert Mondavi Antonio Montoya fc Cheryl Moore Demerris Moon «i , j| s fe Donna Moran 4tt Edward Moran " There ' s your two, and I ' ll raise you three. " Alt Albert Moreno Michael Morf ilk Stephen Mori MS £m David Morton David Mraz James Mullaney Marrlyn Muller ' ' W SS s: All it takes is concentration, coordination and three hands. 126 m iii William Mulligan James Murrieta i ' Mary Neudorffer Jo-Anne Nola Elizabeth Nutt ▲,» Robert O ' Brien Sharon O ' Brien ill Bruce O ' Connor Jrk Thomas O ' Connor fiP -t ? Kathleen O ' Don nei «■ A ' M John O ' Dwyer ite W. David Oke , i Pamela Olivieri James O ' Looney 127 " Fr. Crowley! What a pleasant surprise! " Rooney O ' Neil James O ' Neill Lois Osmer Lawrence Palla Carol Parysek ill James Pavisha Michael Pease John O ' Neill Luxurious main dining room, Hotel Ritz. Eduardo Ospino fS» «C Karen Pahor r 4 Victor Parrino 4cjh Peter Parrish ] $». 9R " Steve Pasecky life Louis Pastorini Susan Pelz George Pearl 128 " Tom who? ' Bernadette Petri Daniel Pisano Eugene Plonka mtm John Pochodowicz Ernest Pluma Julie Poimiroo Sharon Ponty i pr | 1 Susan Quartai-ol Lawrence Quilici ™ K P i 1 n m i: -.—4 ' M i k l 1 : ' ;, ■ ' l.fe William Quintan Gregory Quintana Enrico Raffanti 129 Nancy Raley Virginia Ramsey rf Jh Michael Ranahan " I want a football player, and a baseball player ... " Edmund Rhein Martha Riley 4,t John Rinset m Hi Bruce Rodgers Catherine Riordan Edward Riordan Alexandra Robinson Sharon Rodgers Susan Ruddell Sure, we all live in here. Michael Roggero Are you sure Debbie Drake started this way? Toni Rusich Joan Russo A.h Michael Ryan Gregory Sauer Jacqueline Scatena " One thing I can ' t stand is a messy room- mate! " Ilk. flfA William Schmidt Noel Schranz Mary Se Legue Mary Selzer Joanne Sanfilippo JoAnne Sericko Janet Sessinghaus " And if I am elected Frosh class president ... " Sandria Sherman Claire Siegenthaler ■ ill James Sikora Gardner Skinner Marsha Skybinski Well, ping pong IS pretty rough. Craig Smith Michael Smith Nancy Smith Patricia Smith Vera Snider Gail Snowgrass j-» mf f 4tfc Mark .Sorem What do you mean it looked better last year? 132 Fred Souza David Squellati ▲ Anthony Stearman m Judith Steele Mary Stefan Margaret Stewart Patricia Stewart Colleen Stinnett Isabella Strachwitz Kathleen Straus t W I " ' ' ' » Patricia Strickland Aiib Charles Sullivan William Sullivan Patricia Talkington Kathleen Tamble Bernard Taormina Michael Thompson 133 Booking it David Wagner 134 " Take back what you said about our leader. " " Once upon a time, in a far away land 135 Stanley Znoj Q J Edmund Allen LL.B. Santa Clara Jack Arancio B.S., LL.B. Monterey Rick E. Allen LL.B. Santa Clara Samuel Boone A.B., LL.B. Roseville Peter Breen B.A., LL.B. Tonopah, Nevada John J. Carniato Jr. B.A., LL.B. San Carlos Anthony S. Da Vigo LLB. Monterey John S. Gerhardt LLB. San Jose Mary Birmingham Emery B.A., LL.B. San Jose Gabriel A. Gutierrez B.A., LL.B. Pasadena Alan James B.A., LLB. Sunnyvale 139 Richard J. Kohlman B.A., LLB. Santa Clara Sam Lavorato, B.S.C., LL.B., Santa Clara Nick J. Livak, B.S., LL.B., San Jose Roger L. Maino, B.S., LL.B. San Jose Lois P. Mitchell, LL.B., Campbell Robert T. Owens, B.C.E., LL.B., nrrnnisnln Thomas McGlynn, B.A., LL.B., Red Bluff Frank M. Moore, B.A., M.A., LL.B., San Jose 140 Leon E. Panetta, B.A., LL.B., Santa Clara Jeremiah R. Scott Jr. B.A., LL.B., Eureka George M. Shannon Jr., B.S., LL.B., Santa Clara Thomas McGinn Smith, B.A., LL.B. Los Altos Hills Melvin K. Soong, B.A., LL.B.. Kapaa Kawai, Hawaii James P. Sullivan Jr., B.S., LL.B., Los Altos D. R. Sylva, A.B., LL.B. Tracy Anthony B. Varni, B.A., LL.B., Havward Second Front row: J. Haumesser, J. Ludwigson, D. Ferrari, T. Cas- telazo, D. Eaton, D. Mick, T. Fleischer, J. P. DiNapoli. Second row: M. Capriola, W. Cox, J. Virga, P. Fisher, S. Spano, G. Giannini, R. Vander Noor, R. Manoukian, B. Shulman, D. Thorpe. Hey, was that an ambulance siren? " Trial by fire? But I selected this jury because I thought 142 Student Association " JV f i : I L ' ' i-A J Front row: Joseph Young, Thomas Breen, Barry Shulman. Back row: Thomas Hastings, Noel Manoukian, Mel Soong, Robert Owens. Thomas Society Left Slab — standing: T. Smith, T. Hastings, J. Smith, G. Gutierrez. Kneeling: J. Sullivan. Right Slab: T. Castelazo, P. Giannini, R. Rodgers, M. Shea, T. Regan. Review Committee R. Owens, L. Panetta, J. Carniato, D. Sylva. " . . . and the next guy that advocates socialized legal aid gets the same. " William King irru Infnntinn Lawyer Raymond Lucas ■kf k Dwayne Richards Kneeling: T. Smith, P. Breen, J. Carniato, N. Livak, D. Bowers. Standing: A. Varni, T. McGlynn, T. Biagini, R. Owens, T. Castelazo, E. Hinshaw, J. Virga, M. Emery, L. Panetta, D. Sylva, T. Censor, B. Shulman, P. Laroche, R. Kohlman, R. Maino. ? " " h Ronald Martin A:, Tim Regan " I TOLD you to lock the door. " Counsel for the Defense: O. W. Holmes, H. Black, C. E. Hughes, L. Brandeis, " L. " Luciano. Ruby Rodgers £ Michael Shea 145 Jerome Smith These senior students will be commissioned Second Lieuten- ants in the United States Army when they graduate in June. This young leadership is vital to the defense of America. 1 3 -q|| € , . JJJ % wlSV The Reserve Officers Training Corps first came to the University of Santa Clara as war clouds formed over Europe. Man) Wars and then again in 1941 when American freedom was threatened for the second time. fx Colonel Robert A. O ' Brien, Jr., B.S. Professor of Military Science BRIGADE STAFF: Rich Morrissey, Tim Hartnagel, Roger Peters. Reserve Officers DISTINGUISHED MILITARY STUDENTS: Hendricks, Maino, Jimenez, Giovanola, Morrissey, Yonts, Gray, Bell. 148 Seated: Sgf. Gordon, Major Chisholm, Colonel O ' Brien, Captain Cini, Sgt. Bogart. Standing: Sgt. Long, Sgt. Jernigan, Major Payson, Major Gillingham, Captain Hayes, Sgt. Crowder, Sgt. Cardello. . .ft. ' ■ iS if - 4 . ' ' ' -v- .. FIRST BATTALION STAFF: Don Petersen, Mike Maino. SECOND BATTALION STAFF: Nick Gray, Rich Bell. 149 Juniors m£B m 3£ First row: Tinney, Colombini, Orelli, Samuelson, Kelleher, Kaluzniacki, Lanier, Intrieri, Teebay. Second row: Yardley, Boudreau, Mellor, Dougherty, Fitzgerald, Manno, Drago, Mabry, Shannon. Third row: Vennemeyer, Brinton, Carpeneti, Loquvam, Osterdock, Brown, Slack, Weston. Fourth row: Daniels, Marcenaro, Grube, Payne, Gates, DeMartini, Tanaka, Cicchi. Fifth row: Nowark, Hudson, Frazer, Koetters, Callan, Gates, Lassart, Nunes. Scabbard Blade OFFICERS: Ernst, Morrissey, Maino, Anderson. First row: Mabry, Colombini, Shannon, Mellor, Lanier, Dougherty, Giovanola. Second row: Osterdock, Samuelson, Gates, Lassart, Fitzgerald, Yonts. Third row: Marcenaro, Payne, Tinney, Bell, Orelli, Gray. Fourth row: Daniels, Grube, Hendricks, R. Jimenez, Koetters, Rigney. Seniors First row: Carollo, Anderson, Judnich, Ranahan, Walker, Giovanola, Ernst, Peters. Second row: Hartnagel, Tucker, Brigham, Petersen, King, Heenan, Robitaille, Madruga. Third row: Jimenez, Meyers, Geist, Rigney, O ' Leary, Yonts, Bell, Taranto. Fourth row: Morrissey, Kelterer, Hendricks, Ellis, Schluer, Bricmont, Sharkey, Campisi, Gray. Pershing Rifles OFFICERS: Lanier, Osterdock, Orelli, Shannon. MEMBERS: Dibiaso, Robert- son, Bianchi, Calone, Campagna, Huard, Edwards, King, Lilley, Nunes, O ' Keefe, Phelon, Bednar, Paschoal, Peterson, Schneider, Fitzgerald, Mul- laney Beebe, Beechie, Farris, Hayes, Jenkins, Pluma, Pino, O ' Connor, O ' Neill, Palla, Meek, McEvoy, Day, Damas, Nanut, Brunstetter. 151 Drill Team DRILLMASTER: Walther. MEMBERS: Baker, Buchner, Cahill, Cesari, Clark, Charkins, Dunckley, Eisele, Jacuzzi, Layrac, Nichols, O ' Looney, Parrino, Gomes, Bernabe, Blay, Campagna, Huard, Lindsay, Phelon. Cadet Richard Bricmont receives the Camp Perry National Rifle Match Certificate from Colonel O ' Brien, PMS. 152 Military Band DRUM MAJOR: Henker. MEMBERS: Bottini, Dawson, Dodds, Dompe, Griffith, Handley, Lauer, Mac- Donald, Nolo, Nunes, Price, Sims, Sullivan, Walden, Warukiewicz, Carr, Chester, Cunha, Dull, Farwell, Henker, Kanitz, Lucchesi, Mardesich, McCahill, McCarthy, Miranda, Moyer, Okamoto, Roggero, Wagner, Walsh, Manning. - Sgt. Ralph Strongheart, PMS, St. Clare ' s Elementary School. Moreno, Rutemoeller, Geist, Haefele, Bonnell, Cam- 153 pagna, and Teebay prepare to dispose of seven lives. ?? • ' •■ j ™ I cleaned my room. Now can I have my rifle back? Custom tailored by the Army. Do I have to take it apart? 154 Color me rugged. The coeds arriving at Santa Cruz. Do we have to shoot all of them? Smile, Ed . . . you-re next. BANG! 2. 155 What kind of mileage can I get between here and L.A.? Looking for a king-size bed, Dan? The center of college life at the University was in the Student Chapel which burned in 1926. It was located where the present Rose Garden is and faced the Bulletin Board. The steps of the building and the tree in the foreground are still on the campus today. mSR -tlJt M. ' 2 f 1 N 1 E L fx ' na Richard Boll ASUSC President The ASUSC began last year with two goals in mind: one primary purpose was to in- crease communications and the second, to increase the administrative efficiency of the operation. The Executive Board, realiz- ing its position as chosen representatives of the students, understood the communica- tions necessary would be two- fold, from students to student leaders and then from the leaders to the faculty admin- istration. In light of the large amount of effort needed to accomplish either of these two goals, the Executive Board decided first to establish a firm relationship with the administration. As a result of the dedicated work of the six men, it is felt that goal has been accomplished. The past year saw a great in- crease of formal and informal meetings with University offi- cials where the Executive Board was able to inform the administration of the hopes and desires of student govern- ment at Santa Clara. While admitting that stu- dent leader to student com- munication suffered to some degree, the Board feels that great steps have been taken to establish a firm base of understanding between student and administration. The second major goal was to set up a form of adminis- tration efficiency so that the ASUSC could be operated on a businesslike basis. The stand- ardization of office procedures and the addition of a corps of co-eds who willingly per- formed secretarial duties helped a great deal to imple- ment this idea. Some of the more important achievements of the year were the administration of a suc- cessful social year, administra- tion of an efficient ac tivity fee and an innovation in the intra- mural athletics. The hope expressed by the senior members of the Execu- tive Board is that their work advanced student government and Santa Clara. Student Body Officers Top: Larry Gill, Sgt. at Arms, John Dougherty, Recording Secretary, Dennis Devitt, Treasurer. Bottom: Pat Callan, Corresponding Secretary, George Ramos, Vice-President. Members of the Senate in action voicing student opinion. The Senate is the legislative body of the Associated Students of the University of Santa Clara. It meets every other week to debate and formulate legislation on the various aspects of Santa Clara ' s student government. In addition to its law-making powers, the Senate can initiate amendments to the ASUSC Constitution and submit them to the student body for ratification , grant or withhold recognition of an organization and elect the associate justices of the Student Court. The Senate is the forum of Santa Clara ' s student leaders. Its membership consists of three representatives from each class and the presidents of the Business Administration Association, the Arts and Science Central Committee, the Engineer- ing Society and the Day Students Association. The six ASUSC officers are ex- officio members of the Senate. The presiding officer of the Senate is the vice- president of the ASUSC. The most important feature of the Senate is that its structure provides for the adequate representation of every student. It is the function of every Senator to take whatever means may be necessary — informal discussion, opinion polls, reports at class meetings, to enable him to better represent student opinion. In addition, the student body members are encouraged to make every effort to let their representatives know how they feel about the issues of student government. It is the extent to which representation is achieved that determines the effectiveness of student government. Senate Bud Ramos, vice-president of the ASUSC Student Body. «4 1 Student Court Students discussing a recent decision handed down by the Student Court. Undoubtedly the most improved branch of government this year was the Student Court. In the brief space of one year, the Court organized itself, adopted a set of rules which were incorporated into the ASUSC By-Laws and heard over twenty cases involving at least seventy-five different individuals. The jurisdiction of the Student Court over individuals extended to misbehavior at athletic and social events, failure to comply with ASUSC laws and directives, and failure to pay the activity fee or past due student loans. The Court also heard cases against clubs which vio- lated rules and regulations of the ASUSC Senate and Executive Board. Personnel on the 1963 Court included Ass. Justices Ashton, Fitz- gerald, Hamilton, MorrisSey and Chief Justice Roger Peters. Other persons lending valuable help to the Court included: Alternate Justice Hewitt and Court Reporters Lanctot and Koetters. Morrissey, Peters, and Hamilton. Rally Committee The Rally Committee is composed of students organized with the objective of creating spirit and enthusiasm for Santa Clara sport activities. From football through basket- ball to baseball season, the committee provided the students with entertaining as well as spirit-rousing rallies. This year the committee, under Chairman Jim Guest, was limited to only five rallies, the major three featuring Stan Wilson, the Strugglers and the traditional bonfire rally. Being limited in its activities, however, didn ' t keep the committee from encouraging and stimulating the students in supporting their athletic events. McCord, O ' Keefe, Terheyden, Scott, Melone, MacTernan, Giachetti, Kennedy, Shamrock and Hourigan. Farris, Bastiani, Hourigan, Petrich, Demmert, O ' Keefe, Flood, Guest, Hudson, Kenton, Grube and MacTernan. Farris, Wood, Walsh and Jacobs. Football Committee Nick Gray, Phil Branson, Larry Specchierla, Larry Farren and Jerry Giaccai Had it not been for the enthusiasm and coopera- tion expressed by so many during these past three seasons, the gridiron would not be a part of Santa Clara today. Since its rebirth in the fall of ' 59, foot- ball ' s struggle to become bigger and better has been endorsed by hundreds of students as well as faithful and spirited alumni. As any head football coach will confirm, it takes quite a crew behind the scenes to get the team on the field each week. And this is exactly the responsi- bility of Santa Clara ' s Student Football Committee. Under the capable leadership of its chairman, Rick Ernst, these Broncos provide for everything from publicity, entertainment, field direction and sales to the programming and management of the games. In particular, everything that is necessary for the success and smooth operation of each game is left to the discretion of Ernst and his multi-phased committee. " Football-for-fun is here to stay at Santa Clara, " comments Head Football Coach Pat Malley, " and it is through the continued efforts of such devoted students that will enable us to extend our program each season. To them I offer my sincere thanks and appreciation for a job well done. " Rick Ernst is aided by Nick Gray in planning Committee events. 163 Minor Sports The minor sports committee labored to bring minor sports at Santa Clara to a new high. It has initiated a pro- gram inspiring recognition on all levels of participation and created a higher degree of athletic achievement. Standing: Tinney, Morrill, King, Huffman. Kneeling: Gray, and Kelly. The function of the Intramural Com- mittee is to give the students of S.C. recreational release in the form of or- ganized sports program with a compet- itive spirit. The enthusiasm shown by the students in their participation in these organized sports was highly re- warding. Tinney, Giaccai, Farren, Kelterer, Gray, Branson, Spec, Jackson and Morrill. The Student Directory, un- der the guidance of Larry Specchierla, serves the students by compiling and publishing the addresses and telephone numbers of all the members of the Student Body. The Directory is available within thirty days of fall reg- istration to all Activity-Fee- paying members of the Student Body. Standing: Fakhouri, Specchierla, Giaccai. Sitting: Tuite, Harty, Mahoney. Student Handbook The Student Handbook Committee is another service of the ASUSC. Under the di- rection of Adrian Bozzolo, this Handbook was published at the beginning of this year. It acts as a guide to the Uni- versity and also orientates the entire Student Body to the several committees, clubs and other organizations which are on campus and are at present serving them. Quiazon, Amos, O ' Leary, Girolami, Paganini, Avila, Mahoney. Kneeling: J. DiLeonardo, T. Di- Leonardo, Bozzolo and Freund. Under the chairmanship of Jerry Giac- cai, the committee for the first time has denned its duties and has incorporated this into the ASUSC by-laws. This oper- ation will be used by the committee in all future activities. The Recognition Committee aids organizations, both new and old, in evaluating themselves by in- troducing a system of written reports to the Senate. By this the ASUSC legislative body has information on what improve- ments, if any, are to be made. Jerry Giaccai, Dan Quiazon, Cathy Riordan, Colleen Stinnett and Beth Nutt. Recognition Committee Problems Committee The Problems Committee has been defunct for the greater part of this year. Hearing of this catastrophy and having re- ceived a calling from who knows where, four heroic and steadfast Broncos quick- ly and gallantly extended their services to the Student Body for this much needed cause. The function of this quickly reinstated committee is to seek out and offer solu- tions to the various domestic, academic and social problems which beset the Stu- dent Body at large. Guest, Giaccai, Ernst and Farren. 166 The Social Committee plans dances, mixers and other social events for the Student Body. The chair- man, Tom Schmitt, in addi- tion to coordinating the so- cial activities of our campus and publishing the ASUSC Social Calendar, also coor- dinates Santa Clara ' s social life with the other Bay Area Catholic Colleges. Standing: Ernst, Farren, Mcintosh, Randolph, King. Kneeling: Specchierla, Terheyden, Roberts and Schmitt. Social Committee Jazz Committee The main purpose of this Committee is to provide professional entertainment for the Student Body at moderate prices. This year the Committee allied with a similar group at San Jose State, thereby enabling Santa Clarans to get tickets to San Jose State shows. The Committee is composed of seven members. In the spring of ' 63 two new mem- bers will be selected from the Class of ' 66. 167 Ri tthaler, Fakhouri, Carollo. T. Montoya, A. Lena, F. Gutierrez, R. Johnson, H. Stegmaier, J. Baldelli, D. Luym, K. Freund and D. Quiazon. Publicity Committee The ASUSC Publicity Committee is one of the most active on campus. Under the competent leadership of chairman, Dan Quiazon, it undertakes any necessary printing work on campus. The committee handles all publicity work for the ASUSC along with its many other duties which include production and distribution of rally sheets, reminders for social and sports events and notices for various clubs and organi- zations. The work is handled by students who offer their services to the committee for approximately one hour each week. With such an energetic and enterprising crew, the committee is able to operate and offer its services to the Student Body for five days a week and maintain its goal of providing service for students at all times. 168 The Election Committee has the job of conducting and supervising both the Freshmen Elections in November and the General Elections for the Stu- dent Body in April. Petitions are made available to candidates, election rules formulated and published, campaign- ing regulated, a student convocation held and balloting supervised. Santa Clara uses election machines to facili- tate matters on election day. This year saw seven machines in operation. During the Freshman campaign, fines were imposed by this committee for infractions of the rules concerning posters. The constitutionality of such fines was questioned by the Student Court. The court handed a decision in favor of this committee. Higgins, Moore, Mello, Pepin and Schmitt. Election Committee Ernst, Fakhouri, Specchierla, Bianchi, Frank, Giaccai, Glover, Branson and Grube. Recruiting Committee The purpose of the Recruiting Committee is to go out to the surrounding Bay Area high schools and enlighten the students on the ad- vantages they can enjoy by enrolling in the University. One of the committee ' s major functions is to hold a " Senior Day " for the high schools which allows the potential enrollees to see just what makes Santa Clara tick. King, Mello and Moore. Sitting: Schmitt, Pepin and Higgins. The Coed Council is responsible for assisting Santa Clara ' s women students in matters involving their relationship to the ASUSC. The Coed Council Committee was instrumental in organizing the Society of Women Students and in securing the Society ' s approval by the ASUSC Senate. This committee will continue to function until a definite pattern of cooperation and intercoordina- tion between the coeds and the ASUSC has been es- tablished. In its solely advisory capacity, the Com- mittee ' s main objective is to help the women of Santa Clara become an integral part of the ASUSC. The fulfilling of this goal was brilliantly stimulated by the Committee ' s chairman, Tom King. The Freshman Board of Directors ad- ministrates the affairs of the Freshman Class until the election of the freshman officers in late November. This board plans and organizes social events and sets up the basic rudiments of class govern- ment for the freshmen. The six members of the Freshman Board of Directors are appointed by the president of the Student Body, Rich Bell. The Board is usually made up of former class presidents and of upperclassmen who have been active in class government. Pat Callan moderated this Board. Front to Back and Callan. Ravissa, Rallo and Ganey. Frosh Board of Directors Day Students Association The purpose of the D.S.A. is to bring day students into University life. The Associ- ation is governed by a pres- ident and an Advisory Board. The president, Tony DiLeonardo, represents the interests of the day students in the ASUSC Senate while the Advisory Board per- forms a similar function on the class level. Giachetti, Jacobs, Spec- chierla, Fakhouri, Ernst and Kent. The Freshman Advisory Board is com- posed of those students interested in counseling freshmen students on academic questions and they aid them in their social adjustment. The mem- bers work through existing campus or- ganizations to obtain and direct advisors for specific major fields. Helping the in- coming freshmen to get " squared away " at Santa Clara is the committee ' s goal. Through the efforts of this group the freshmen found it much easier to adjust to college life. The Arts and Science Central Com- mittee is composed of four officers from, and elected by the Arts and Science Col- lege. The Committee ' s purpose is to further the cultural and social interests of the Santa Clara Student via the Arts and Science College. Besides the annual A. S. Ball, the Committee sponsors weekly concerts and great motion pictures of the past. Holzkamp, Higgins and Walker. Arts-Science Committee Women Student Society Bolger, Byrnes and Ganey. All Santa Clara ' s coeds are members of the S.W.S. The Socie- ty was founded to provide those services and activities which can- not be carried out by previously existing organizations such as class government or the ASUSC. Through the SWS the coeds choose their own representatives to the Dean of Women. The of- ficers of the SWS are the chair- man, vice-chairman, secretary and treasurer. The Society of Women Stu- dents was approved provisionally by the ASUSC Senate in May, ' 62; its constitution and the record of its first year reexamined and aproved again by the Senate in May, ' 63. •lit— - ■ " " T ?m Mary Dugas, Joe and Noreen keep things moving in the Student Body office. The office workers are a group of fifteen co-eds who donate part of their time each week to assist the Student Body Officers in their office work. Jean Maher guides these girls so that the Student Body Office operates as efficiently as any business office in the country. Frosh Orientation The Freshman Week Committee directs the initia- tion and orientation of the Freshman Class. It plans receptions, lectures and social events to occupy the Freshmen in their first days at Santa Clara and to in- troduce them to life on the mission campus. The initia- tion procedures are also conducted by the Freshman Week Committee. The Committee is made up primarily of members of the Sophomore Class. The Sophomore Class pres- ident is always the chairman and he is assisted by the ASUSC officers who act as advisors and ex officio mem- bers. The Freshman Week Committee is the most short- lived ASUSC committee. It functions for only the first week of the school year. However, many months of planning and coordination go into this week. It is primarily through the efforts of the Committee that the famed Bronco spirit is renewed each year by the induc- tion of a new class into the ASUSC of Santa Clarans. Standing: Glover, Mellor, Malatesta, Rallo, DeVita, Brennan, Ganey, Ruffing, Daly, Gale, Cannon, Han- sen, Friedrich, Lentz, Flood. Kneeling: Faris, Dem- mert, Wicker, Ruth, Forslund, Foisey. L ' 'X - , 1 d „ ,6 V e ' .%?■ The Bob Yonts Editor in Chief, 1962 I The 1 Uu bv team j U Ruck Shaw Stadium undei the iat Buck ai vv | tutelage of rugby coach ur. fi McLaughlin. P " . 8 | 1 men are vying for positions mthu, ti fast exciting sport. - This y-x the n t- ' ; V 4 will !„ ' XV»A ■ urn V ■ a„ e ?f ■ ' W A« 1962 Staff: Glover, Eichenberg, Bunker, w Jr«iffl ' • k % Dick Barbieri Editor in Chief, 1963 1963 Editors: Eichenberg, Abrahamsen, Guskay, Hansen, Bunker, Fraser, Sullivan, Barbieri, Tinney, Anderson. The Santa Clara newspaper reflects University life and is the voice of the Stu- dent Body on campus and is one that is heard by 2,000 subscribers outside the campus. It analyses as well as records the attitudes and directives of the admini- stration, and champions student goals. 1963 Staff: Kaluzniacki, De Martini, Ravizza, Magdlen, Callahan, Lilley, Clark, Morrissey, Furman, Martin, Leake, O ' Leary, Lanctot, Moran. |fe The Redwood Phil Branson " The King " Editor-in-chief: Phil Branson Executive Secretary: Maureen Harty Associate Editors: Larry Specchierla, Pat Orelli Advertising Editor: Brenna Bolger Assistants: George Fakhouri, Bob Heffernan, Ed Moran, Shirley Perry, Marianne Ravizza, Jerry Ritthaler, Gil Solano, Ron Zolezzi. Art Editor: Jeff Held ASUSC Editor: Jim Guest Business Manager: Paul Hamilton Assistants: Judy Francoeur, Kathy Inglin, Jo-anne Kinion, Margaret Sagalewicz. Circulation Editor: Larry Abrahamsen Clubs Editor: Terry Osterdock Assistants: Alice Calek, Mike Ryan, Judy Semas. Copy Editor: Sam Mabry Assistants: Richard Bastiani, Noreen Tuite. Faculty Editor: Ann Mahoney Assistants: Anita Gastaldi, Carol Kraemer, Marsha Skybinski, Vicki Street. Freshman Editor: Bob Rahl Assistants: Sally Hanson, Seth Thompson. Junior Editor: Sam Mabry Assistants: Andrea Abels, Judy Barrett, Carolyn Corwin, Gail Gavello, Jody Jordan, Mary Kenny, John Minor, Juanita Pavelka. Law Editor: Larry Farren Layout Editor: Frank MacTernan Photography Editor: Bob Glover Assistants: Ken Callahan, Barry DeVita, John Donohue, Pete Eiseman, Larry Lau, Ernest Pluma, Nikola Testa. First row: Ernst, Specchierla, Abrahamsen, Mabry, Moran, Osterdock, Hamilton, DeVita. Second row: Tuite, Russell, Jonas, Mahoney, Semas, Abels, Farrell, Bolger, Pavelka, Harty. Third row: Orelli, Dibiaso, Ryan, Dyer, Glover, McCord, Branson, Donohue, Farren, Callahan, Bianchi. EDITORIAL BOARD: Bolger, Hamilton, Mabry, Harty, Branson, Specchierla, Orelli, Held, Glover. ROTC Editor: Nick Gray Senior Editor: Rick Ernst Assistants: Pat Borchard, Ed Ginn, James Mosso, Duan Ward. Sophomore Editor: Dick Bianchi Assistants: Sue Daly, Jean-Pierre Foisy, Bob Price. Sports Editor: Joe McCord Assistants: Football — Bill Gates, Mary Sue Joyce Basketball — Paul Dyer Baseball — Brent Tanger Advisor: Rev. Alexander Tait, S.J. Editors ' caucus EDITORS: Farren, Ernst, McCord, Abrahamsen, Mahoney, Mabry, Osterdock. The Owl First row: Holmberg, Cowan, Anderson, Morrison, Stewart. Second row: Schwarz, Ledden, Dibiaso, Hewitt, Skybinski, Towne. Third row: Higgins, Lanctot, Hooper, Harrington. Fourth row: Samuelson, Flood, Pisano, Heaney. Last: Father Gray, moderator. The Owl Magazine is the oldest college literary publication west of the Mississippi. 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 pur- poses: to student writers, it offers a board of critics and an opportunity to have their literary work appear in print, and to all students, it affords local literary diversion three times during the academic year. The Owl was first edited and printed by the students on December 1, 1869. Santa Clara printed its own catalogues. The earliest on file is for 1854 and from 1867 on they were printed in both English and Spanish. The press was located where the Fathers ' Dining Room now stands. The presses stopped rolling shortly after the turn of the century. Our 1870 Printing Office, containing two steam presses, published Santa Clara and USF publi- cations. The Red Hat Band, musical representatives of Bronco spirit, has contributed immeasureably to Santa Clara. Under the co-leadership of Rich Bell and Joe Tomsk, the Red Hatters started the year giving forth with familiar sounds at the new Buck Shaw Stadium as the ' 62 gridiron season opened. Winter brought the opening of basketball and the annual trip south for the Bronco openers against UCLA and USC. The Red Hats led the way and made the vast L. A. Sports Arena and Westwood crackerbox serve equally well as concert halls. Through the long WCAC season the Red Hatters spurred the Broncos on the victory trail from the opening with USF in December to the championship-deciding loss in the same gym three months later. In addition to these achievements, the band played at various Santa Clara functions as well as at neighboring women ' s colleges. An early predecessor of the Red Hat Band in front of the old St. Joseph ' s Shrine. First row: Rich Bell, Joe Tomsic. Second row: Ray Becker, Jack Dull, Gary Walden, G. Cunha, Doug Preis. Third row: John Dawson, Mike Roggero, D. Moyer, G. Walsh, Bob Leite. 181 First row: Terheyden, Loquvam, Walker, Brigham, Cattalini, Mellor. Second row: Hamilton, Sauer, Walsh, Sharkey, Moore McCord, Giachetti, Ramos. Third row: Ballschmider, Foisey, Gill, Melone, King, Hudson, Scott, Payne. Kappa Zeta Phi President: Jerry Payne To provide better service to the University, Kappa Zeta Phi changed its status from a na- tional chapter to a local one five years ago. The members are from all the colleges and are chosen according to scholastic and social qualifications. Contributions to the school are made through the projects of the fraternity. The activities of Kappa Zeta Phi are rounded out by social functions and a banquet at which pledges are sworn in and the " Man of the Semester Award " is presented. Kappa Zeta Phi dresses up 1 Mendel Society First row: Mack, Danylchuk, Mello, Robertson, Simonich, Gillick, Giachetti, Sauer, Hawn, Baker. Second row: Grigliatti, Tramutt, DeGregori, DiDonato, Allston, Jonas, Cowan, Girolami, Boehler, Foster, Waligora, Hermosillo, Kinzie, Dr. Bolton. Third row: Malovos, Jimenez, Jenkins, Loiselle, LaBash, McCarthy. Fourth row: Hoffman, Manzo, Mahoney. President: Jerry Hawn The Mendel Society is an organiza- tion with a two-fold purpose. It strives to provide its members with the oppor- tunity for becoming better acquainted with the biological sciences and it offers them a wide social program. Among its successful activities this year were two picnics, a blood drive obtaining 250 pints, a field trip to St. Mary ' s Hospital and several guest lec- turers. Officers DeGregori, Giachetti, Mahoney, Dr. Bolton, Hawn. 183 Forensic Society During the past year the Forensic Society has won a total of nineteen trophies in inter-collegiate debating. The sophomore debate team of John Griffin and Thomas Lauer and the two freshmen teams of Steve Meisenbach-Dennis McAuley and Dominic Campisi-Francis Fuselier came up with an award for Santa Clara in every tournament. At the annual Foch Debate Santa Clara bowed to Saint Mary ' s College in honor of its Centennial celebration, although Thomas Lauer picked up the best speaker award. In addition to tournament debates, the squad partici- pated in the annual Ryland Debate in which freshmen Meisenbach, McAuley and Campisi, bested sophomores Lauer, Griffin, and Giannini. Campisi took the best speaker award. Individual events were well represented by Lauer who early in the year was judged best extemporaneous speaker of the eleven western states, as well as by Giannini, McAuley, Campisi, Fuselier, Meisenbach and Mike Voolich all of whom scored individual wins during the season. B.A.A. Officers: Gray, Donahue, Cappai, Samuelson, Gianolini. President: Ron Cappai The B.A.A. is an organization for the business students of the Uni- versity but through the year de- velops a social program open to all students. This year the B.A.A. spon- sored the school ' s first costume ball. The association also provides guest speakers for the benefit of the busi- ness students. Standing: Giannini. Seated: McAuley, Campisi, Fuselier, Meisenbach, Lauer, Griffin. 1 84 Engineering BJUL Engineering Society Officers: Binkley, Davi, Walsh, Veglia, Vogel. President: Steve Veglia The Engineering Society exists on campus as a unifying organization among the various types of engineers. In the past one of its principal purposes has been to supplement the engineer ' s education. While this purpose still exists, as shown by the lectures and field trips sponsored by the Society, a new purpose is emerg- ing. The Engineering Society is becoming largely a social organiza- tion in its sponsoring of the Dean ' s Picnic, the Engineers ' Ball and Queen Contest, the Engineers ' Exclusive, the Engineers ' Ban- quet and the display of engineering exhibits on Family Day. This is seen as a healthy trend. Since the different kinds of engineers have such diversified interests it has become difficult for one organization to sponsor education activities of interest to all. This responsibility is being increasingly assumed by the individual societies of of the electrical, mechanical and civil engineers. Lead me not into temptation 185 k First row: Mori, Regan, Mitooka, Quiazon, Liang, Brigante, Demaree, Fashano, Finerty. Second row: Balestrieri, Brutocao, Lue-Chen, Kitahara, Bolin, Chang, Sullivan, Baldwin, Scofield, Sera, Raskosky, Cepeda. Third row: Kube, Ramos, Ottoboni, Fahey, Bricmont, Walsh, Blinkey, Mobeck, Freund, Arrieta, Chase, Walsh, Teeter, Camisa, Crowley, Walden, Dompe, Lamasney, Donohue, Barata, Lau. Chairman: Pete Metz The Santa Clara Student Branch of the IEEE supplements the student electrical engineer ' s class- room education by providing a basis of contact be- tween the student and the professional engineering world. To fulfill this purpose it sponsors meetings at which the members hear electrical engineers speak on various topics. Other events of the year include movies, field trips and a student paper contest. This past year the society completed the change over from the old AIEE-IRE to the new society, the IEEE. The " E.E. Directory " of all Santa Clara elec- trical engineering students was published as well as the electrical engineer ' s news-letter. Oh boy! Another Huckleberry Hound cartoon. 186 2 = 10.0019763 Error — F8 asm President: Paul Garbarini The American Society of Mechanical Engineers believes as much can be gained from personal experience and that of others in the field as from text books and classes. The organization has spent most of its time arranging for guest speakers and planning field trips. New machines and field techniques were explained to the members at their monthly meetings and excursions to shops in the area gave study a new perspective. - ' y ■ :■ rf«?y HH JMhb E First row: Mr. McKenna, Kitahara, Foisey, Bachmann, Veglia, Vogel, Leite, Contreras, Garbarini. Second row: Bolin, Svendsen, Glienke, Newton, Lotz, Whitcomb, Nikolashin. Third row: Lindsey, Becker, Tucker, Lena, Wegener, McCall, Sauer, Rock, Benton, McCloskey, MacDonald, Linehan, O ' Sullivan. 187 First row: Tudor, Moreno, Gisla, Carson, Baratta, McGurk, Baldelli, Duffy. Second row: Correa, Kitahara, Ivancovich, Read, Schwarz, Pena, Nomel- lini, Botti, Friedrich. Third row: Dr. Keyser, Nilob, Sanders, Knopf, Macy, Kenton, Fogarty, Coveney, Coughlan, Gaiwardi. President; Mario Baratta The student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers attempts to stimulate interest and present information on ASCE activities and membership. Meetings of the student chapter provide opportunities for student leadership and experience by allowing for individual expression. The ASCE fulfills its mission through field trips, social functions, participation in student government activities and professional meetings. From the spot where his memorial now stands, Professor John Mont- gomery ' s famous flight of his Santa Clara plane took place April 29, 1 905 when the glider was raised 4,000 feet by this balloon. Father Robert Kenna is pictured blessing the plane. Mr. Montgomery ' s experi- ments began in San Diego in 1883 where another monument has been raised in his honor. This true father of aviation certainly antedated the Wright brothers. Several flights of varying lengths were made until Mr. Montgomery gave his life for aviation. 188 Chemical Society President: Bill Mannion Sitting: Molinari, Avila, Anderson, Daly, Dowling, Haefele, Bastiani. Standing: Ospina, O ' Brien, Man- nion, Williams, Callahan, Mardesich. The Chemical Society is made up of Chemistry majors and has for its object the encouragement of the students in the profes- sional areas of their chosen careers. This is achieved by significant guest lectures, field trips and movies. The most famous of Santa Clara ' s chemistry professors was Father Anthony Cichi who began a fifty year career in 1862. Dr. Hall in his " History of San Jose " reports that in 1870, Santa Clara ' s labs " had the best ap- paratus for experimenting of any college in the United States. " Besides his class work, Father did valuable work for the Almaden Mines, originally called the Santa Clara Mines. California ' s first smelting experiments were con- ducted at the Mission for those mines beginning in December, 1845 and the Mission was decorated with pigments from the cinnabar of the old Santa Clara Mine in 1826. 189 Physics Society First row: Minor, Forslund, McGonigle, Schmahl, Means. Second Row: Miller, Griffin, Bannan, Goodreau, Burdick, Van Zant, McGourin. Third row: Furman, Warukiewicz, Ryan, Erbacher, DeMattei. President: Mike McGonigle The purpose of the Physics Club is to foster a creative in- terest in the physical sciences and to promote a spirit of unity among the science majors. Social functions have included the presentation of guest speak- ers, films and discussions of in- terest to members. An SC lab in 1 890. The first wireless messages of the west were transmitted between the two sister institutions of St. Ignatius College (USF) and Santa Clara in 1902 by Father Richard Bell, the Marconi of the west. 190 Sodality of Our Lady First row: Brigante, O ' Leary, Hawn, Ruffalo, Bozzolo, Petrich, Quiazon, Cowan Melo, Walker, Gill. Second row: Father Shanks, Flanagan, Waligora, Creehan, Bugbee, Metz, Petersen, Veglia, Dolan, Carcione, Pena. Third row: Bell, DiDonato, Huiskamp, Blankenship, Eichenberg, Ramos, Glover, Flood, Crowley. Prefect: Jerry Hawn The Sodality of Our Lady, the oldest Sodality in the west, provides a program of spiritual development and apostolic activity in an effort to stimulate the Catholic students toward a more perfect life both as students and educated laymen in the world. The Sodalist ' s year begins with a five-day closed retreat. In addition to daily spiritual exercises, Sodalists engage in apostolic work, teaching catechism to Catholic students in public schools, helping mission efforts in the San Jose area and sponsoring activi- ties to develop the spiritual atmosphere of the campus. Breakfast after the Sodality Recep- tion on April seventh. The old Student Chapel as it stood until 1926. Built by Father Kenna in 1900, it was destroyed by fire. The only remaining relics are its steps which face the east end of the Bronco Corral and the painting of the Holy Family seen above the main altar which is now in the northeast corner of the Mission Church. Sanctuary Society Mission Santa Clara is not a small church. It has seven altars where the Fathers celebrate the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass every morning. Assist- ing at these Masses are the members of the Sanctuary Society. No badges or pins designate the members of this select group. They meet only once a month, usually for business or social reasons. But their purpose, the greater glory of God through service at the altar, cannot be subordinated to the aim of any other campus organization. Besides the usual daily and Sunday Masses, the Society also performs its sacred duties at all other Church functions including Benediction, the Way of the Cross, and the general Student Body Masses. Luke, Lajoie, Wissing, Brutocao, Buchner, Mori, Ferris, Mardesich, Hoffman. The Sanctuary Society is not a new or- ganization to this campus. It had its be- ginning with the founding of the Mission on January 12, 1777. Father Arzu is pictured at the right with the Sanctuary Society in 1893. Catechetical So c i e t y Student Director: Adrian Bozzolo Operating on a volunteer basis, the Catechetical Society provides Catholic instruction for the public school children in the Santa Clara and San Jose area. The Society sponsors the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine training course as well as scheduling assignments and arranging transporta- tion, Adrian Bozzolo was student director of the organiza- tion and gave leadership to the thirty University men and women who held teaching positions. First row: Chiala, Metz, Servatius, Sagalewicz, Avila. Second row: Reddy, Boz, Bozzolo, O ' Brien, Allston, Ponce. 193 President: Tim Hartnagel Alpha Sigma Nu, the National Jesuit Honor Fraternity, is represented on campus by two Senior members from each of the colleges of the University who have distinguished themselves in scholarship, loyalty and service. Its primary function is to investigate academic problems and recommend solu- tions to the administration. During the past year, the Society discussed several pertinent aspects of Santa Clara life including the role of the University in the development of responsibilities in its students, the intellectual climate at Santa Clara and the ideal type of student government. During the second semester, the senior members nominated and initiated eight juniors who had demonstrated outstanding qualities. The formal initiation ceremo- ny took place at a banquet attended by Father Mei, the moderator of the Society, and the members. Standing: Metz, Ramos, Creehan, Soper, Sharkey. Seated: Hartnagel. 1876 science hall, predecessor of the Sullivan Engineering Center. President: Gil Pena The California Zeta Chapter of Tau Beta Pi, National Engi- neering Honor Society, honors by its membership those under- graduates in engineering who have excelled in scholarship and exemplary character. As a result of 196l-1962 ' s daily coffee and doughnut sale to the " early bird " engineers, the chapter was able to present for the first time a $350 Tau Beta Pi scholarship to a deserving engineer- ing student. With a marked increase in sales this year it tried to double this award for 1963-1964. The chapter also sponsored the successful initiation of a for- mal honor code in upper-division engineering. Its social activities were highlighted by two initiation banquets during the year. First row: Mobeck, Pena, Tudor. Second row: Ottoboni, Lotz, Metz. Third row: Kube, Lena, Walsh, Ramos. Kev King, Larry Specchierla, Bill Moher, Bud Ramos, John Cattalini, Dick Bianchi, Frank, Irv Scott, Pete Carcione, Ernie Giachetti, Paul Hamilton zero in on a pizza. President: Ernie Giachetti Although the Italian Club is primarily a social organization, it also exists to instill in its members an appreciation for the traditions of the Italian people. Some of the functions the Club spon- sored were the annual " Old Country Style " picnic, the Italian Club-Irish Club football game and the Italian Club " Night at the Opera " in San Francisco. Standing: Ruffalo, Walsh, Tinney, Skrable, Hourigan, Petrich, Negrete, Turner, Grube, Shean, Essner. Seated: Daly, Naughton, Murphy, McNerney, McTighe, McCarthy, Devitt, Kelleher, Samuelson, Crowley, Boyle. President: Earl Correa The Hawaiian Club played an impor- tant role this year, introducing new stu- dents from Hawaii to life at Santa Clara. The club also sought to introduce other students to the cultures and customs of old Hawaii. Several social events, includ- ing the annual luau, brought a tropical air to Santa Clara. First row: Paschoal, Correa, Sera. Second row: Chun, Baptist, Abels, Gomes, Lau. Third row: Marn, McTernan, Tanaka, Chang, Egcasenza, Gilbert. President: Al McTighe Still in its reorganizational phase, the Irish Club finally got its chance to take initial strides this year in regaining its status as an organization dedicated to school spirit. Under the direction of Al McTighe, the club successfully sponsored a dance and raffle of a football autographed by this year ' s varsity. The club also staged a spectacular game with the Charlie Graham Club during the halftime of the Santa Clara-Pepperdine game. 197 Lyons, Specchierla, Ernst, Bozzolo, Branson, Kent, Bell, Farren, LaRocca. Machiavellian Society Steve Kent Propaganda Director The Machiavellian Society, a new organization on the Santa Clara scene, is composed of a group of seniors inter- ested in political thought and action. The officers are : Phil Branson Larry Specchierla Steve Kent Larry Farren Rick Ernst Adrian Bozzolo Bob Jiminez Rich Bell Noel Lyons Magnus Magnorum Vox Vocorum Scriptus Scriptorum Bibus Biborum Amor Amorium Praefector Praefectorum Nuevo Nuvorum Mascot Obnoxious Obnoxorium The society has served the Student Body well during its short existence and one of its major activities is aiding the Election Committee in deciding the winners of the elections. The second semester project involved a political scholarship for deserving campus candidates and the winner was given the benefit of the Society ' s activities during the election. In order to arrange financing for this activity, the Machiavellians sold cigars and derbies at registration. The society also held a banquet on the anniversary of Prince Machiavelli ' s birth. 198 President: Gary Podesto The Society for Advancement of Management is an effective medium for the exchange and distribution of information on prob- lems, policies and methods of industry and management. Its pur- pose is to bring together executives and interested students and thus give the latter practical knowledge of the business world not to be found in the classroom. Although S. A. M. is in its first year at Santa Clara it has become a very active and beneficial organization on campus. wm Front: Chiala. Sitting: Fakhouri, Ravizza, Francoeur, Harrington, Dirksen. Stand- ing: Samuelson, Ney, Colombini, Podesto, White, Kelterer, Geist, Jiminez, Branson. President: Larry Specchierla Some forty five members, the largest turnout in its history, were as- sembled under the able tutelage of S. Ross Bergantz for the 1962-1963 edition of S.C.U. ' s Men ' s Glee Club. Its activities included performing at various school and church func- tions, jointly participating with the Women ' s Chorus in a Christmas carol- ing session and a classical music concert, as well as providing entertainment for Parents ' Day. In addition to the annual Men ' s Glee Club Banquet which was held at the end of the school year, several informal get-togethers were held during the spring semester. Kneeling: Barry, Rud, Happoldt, McCoy, Lue Chen, Nikolashin, Morf, Henker. Second row: Specchierla, Danylchuk, Dimalanta, Luke, Cahill, Pease, Stewart, Kaefer, Buckner, Handley, Eichenberg. Third row: Mr. Bergantz, Brunstetter, Warukiewicz, Gon, Riordan, Breffeihl, Merriman, Mondavi, Lawry, Yonts, Rinset, Bernal. Bachmann, Bataille, Caserta, Cloherty, Farren, Gianolini, Glienke, Hoffman, Jacobs, Jackson, Kassis, Kelly, Lane, Liccardo, Malovos, McGonigle, McGourin, Moore, O ' Brien, O ' Keefe, Paladino, Radisich, Ramos, Schneider, Tanger, Watkins. President: Jim Kassis The Ski Club stimulates interest in skiing, transportation to ski areas, intercollegiate competition, and socials throughout the year culminate in a water ski party in the spring. 201 The Charles Graham Club is de- signed to promote athletic events of all types at the University. This year the Club went beyond its usual duties of public relations and aided the completion of Buck Shaw Stadium by the deadline date. Ashton, Bacon, Bannan, Boccabella, Boyce, Brigham, Cassayre, Cullen, Daly, De Funiak, Firpo, Fagan, Fuqua, Harrigan, Jacobs, Loughlin, McCord, Meagher, Miller, Mellor, Morf, O ' Brien, Payne, Pegg, Podesto, Rodgers, Samuelson, Schmidt, Souza, Shields, Schick, Vrankovich, Walker, Williams, Walsh. First row: Idiart, J. Ashton, Summers, Vrankovich, Mellor, Rodgers, Korbel. Second row: Loughlin, Kelterer, Kugler, MacTernan, Kellogg, Jackson, Marcenaro, DiBono, Boccabella Giovanola. Seated: McCormack, Thompson, Kubota, Seidler, Holzkamp, O ' Leary, Liccardo, Foulkes, Blankenship. Standing: Coxon, Pisano, Drago, Tafoya, Dolan, Farren, Fakhouri, Harney, Kinzie. The Cross Currents Club has attempted to fulfill its purpose by bringing con- troversy to campus. Herbert A. Philbrick, who spoke on the Communist menace in the United States, opened the year. Dr. Urban Whittacker spoke on the case for Red China, the first public presentation of the John Birch Society; two films on East and West Berlin were shown, and Dr. Arthur Schlesseur, director of the European Economic Community, concluded the series. The Block Club is an organization of those who have been awarded block sweaters in recogni- tion of participation 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, its activities are primarily social. 203 Babe Ruth visits campus in 1930. Guido Simoni ' 31, at right. President: Pete Manchester The Mathematics Society at the University is an informal club open to students of any major who shows an interest in Mathe- matics. The society meets regular- ly to plan activities and hear stu- dent presentations of interest to all. First row: Forslund, Torretto, Gomes, Heaney. Second row: Gictccai, Kaluz- niacki, Dompe, Dull. Third row: Johnson, Endicott, Erbacher, Grassl. Fourth row: Fuchs, Manchester. H H H Blackstone President: Rich Carpeneti The Blackstone Pre-Legal Society is composed of undergraduate students who aspire to law school and wish to acquaint themselves with the general duties of the profession before beginning graduate work. In order to facilitate the transition from undergraduate to law school, the Blackstone members are included in sev- eral activities of the School of Law. This Philalethic Senate Room was in the old California Hotel which stood north of the Mission Church. This oldest college debating society in the west was formed by Father Michael Accolti on February 22, 1857. President: Tom Bugbee The Radio Club maintains a complete amateur radio station on campus for the use of its members, all FCC-licensed radio amateurs. While mainly a hobby club, the group also relays messages home for all the members of the Student Body desiring this service. Society Standing: Paladino, Endicott, Barta. Sitting: Bugbee, McGourin. Radio Club Standing back row: Beckman, Paschoal, DiBiaso, DeVita, Lanctot, Pinelli, O ' Neill, Pino. Seated: Randolph, Carpeneti, O ' Neill. 205 OFFICERS: Blankenship, Bumb, Buckner, Dodds, Halligan, Schirle, Wissing. Clay M. Greene President: Roger Dodds The Clay M. Greene Players are one of the most creative, hard working and productive groups on campus. They serve the Student Body and com- munity throughout the academic year by a con- sistently brilliant board. In every facet of direction, production and acting they are tops. The century old Ship went down last summer and straightway these zealots transformed a barn into a theatre. The Life-boat on The Alameda is a far cry from the venerable dignity of the stage of the Ship. But this theatre-in-the-warehouse served as a challenge with its flexible staging potential. Blankenship, Buckner, Bumb, Burns, Cecil, De Mattei, Doneux, Dodds, Ellis, Frederick, Halligan, Mc Intosh, Mello, Paganini, Reber, Reddy, Sauer, Schirle, Tafoya, Towne, Voolich, Weinzheimer, Wissing. Moderator: Fr. Brusher. Directors: Mr. Gross, Mr. Patterson, Mr. Shea. By the time Richard III and his battles were over, the theatre had been baptized in blood. This production was done in the three quarter round and with excellent vantage. A three level open set framed the faculty reading of McLeish ' s J.B. and a more realistic backdrop scened the psycho- paralytic techniques used on The Prisoner. The theatre ' s toughest test came with the season ' s finale, the musical Bye Bye Birdie, which demand- ed a full proscenium-arch staging with every trim- ming of a big cast-big show extravaganza in nine- teen scenes. During its first year afloat, The Life-boat proved so seaworthy through the storms, the Players are content to down wind it under make- shift sail until the new Ship can be launched. Mr. Gross the Director This was called College Hall when Father Aloysius Varsi built it in 1870. The greatest production it staged was the Passion Play written and first produced in 1901 by Clay M. Greene of the drama faculty. Special trains ran from San Fran- cisco to Santa Clara during the decades of its production. The hall was also used for the monthly academic exhibitions, the awarding of honors and grades, while the first floor was a Bronco dorm. It was erected where Seifert Gym stands and was moved to Lafayette and Franklin in 1910 by Father James Morrissey and in 1924, Father Zacheus Maher added a second gallery to the balcony. After ninety two years of glory, the Ship was wrecked in 1962. New 'Qi 2196 066 evkv ids Seb ha P Py fue ,: fN " Been here before? ' ' -:. : ' - " All men like me, impossible to trust. " ' How can you give back honor? " ' Got a lot of living to do. " - Jr 4 1 9 1 1 1 $ff M% w 1 7 «, tm Bl l j H PiZ m Lai w - ■ Section Editor Joe McCord The students of Santa Clara were the proud possessors of the first swimming pool on the West Coast. The pool above was built in 1 857 and was filled with water from an artesian well. if-waz, .f,-- ff . f,:w-azfrfs-fsm.:w,1wm,1Q-I 1:-fx 1-V K. ., - V. ,. .- A fl5,,:.-7'jZ,.L5gfet jggw.s:11qig.s:w-Q32 lla-:f14.HA:s--A-P,-' .Wki7-71:a1'ig,-2,.L-up 1'iPA:6 Q,-:gf z :vw H331-I gm-vi, -:L ',.lS"Q--mx 1 - ,Ui -- i-w,'.-VW L. -ww, ff-frm mg, 1 -z Q :W -I., . -f i 1 L- H gfL.w:qgfeLjL,iwzymmikg5-g1,,Q1-0521:-S5-3 ,-y,.,.f-2,-Q wg,-Q1-f 41.5.,gg-,.m:y:g,-Z , ,:',gf, .0 fy .U Mn: W-aff .555555521-I5-Q!:fqrl3Q?gQgf5'i525'1-fiifiiffkiggif'giYT:151725151:Q-:QQILITEHE .k fL.Lg5Lft'7-Si, :E.fs'7n-LEW.ffrh-7A,y41'z, 5551 lu ' 'ii' r ffasw--Qsf1g.smiv1a-L-eafgiefv-:Q11w3se,g:QGffL.sfgs:m:211' Lf2iwzz.f-52:5 alsiwwgikv--lf,-'zefimimi . u,2t1a:eL55.at1z5g1Qzg'witL1-HTl151E5:4GSL ,iii-liiffudit I-WEKNT PM 'TQ ff-Wqff " f155f'L-'V'-35.19" IW-,QC ' V-V QW? f 0 '-H2 ' 5 A ,Im,,fh,,,,,:,,,,,,M-k,.,Zi,f,,..:k.:.,f,3f,,,,,,. ,,:,,L.,A W,1w w:.w.s-wr.mr'V-,fufm:sw-,,:Q,15-f .,: L- :mf- ff-qw, LLb,,: WML .,.,,LL UL .kA. M ,Lk.., ,k., J,-Q .,A- 7- A,JK,W,m,,,:,,.,z,,::,-fiWZ,-,1f-f k,+Z-,N .M mf-,Lf-',.Q, ,- .,-Q, -ff.,: Z -Q, V 3-if: .5-I :L , saIQf11wsfaQ'3QZgzL:e:1qfain:wemf-1232211Aw-igleggi,wgge1.fq:Qy,f, W ' 'A-f,1m:f '23-zziygi-11Wriff:wllggyzgfa-4211,. 5 Q'L.5t'U19EYQfis"YijQi,QQ6fw,?L:?'W15E5i"L'5z:"2ifT.Ss-Itfsikfl-lkflfvfTfi"'L,'?X5 f-l-:H:2t"-- --sc. vikfm StF?-5i.Lt'L55lf6''fb-'1.Q1'L' .1 JH Lf' , L 4' "Vik--21 1..1y,fm.-.zzz-ft'sfSf5-2t'f?E-:ffA91Si-1.15515-W'fs-:'f-155:19 TT"--rt U I--'ff' 1 -HV-E.. lb 'yu ' ' le :.,L.qf,,,., W ,A., 1.1,gUfMQ,..fm --mf,-,ifx-fkgs-W A-L' , L.,L . -',:J,,. ,L Aww , 1 Q S S .1g,ffzifwg11g.:e-:-fg..1f':zgw1g,swf,?L::y: wffi-12-1,sa-vigf ,wggz-vw-si Q4-szia.-af,isffw K 1, 5 L,fq-,w,Wf-,.,,f,SMf,Q,f.w,m-0,HU. ., . . D. .A .. ., ' ,-;, ' » ft % J S r V 2 First Downs Yards Rushing Yards Passing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Passes Intercepted Punts (avg. yds.) Penalties (avg. yds.) Total Offense ■ f 1 :■■■ Head Coach Pat Malley SCU 130 1530 1546 228 126 18 33 533 3076 OPP. 120 1660 927 136 55 7 33 555 2587 Father James Sweeters, S.J. Athletic Moderator John Pasco Assistant Coach 213 Santa Clara 7 - Davis 27 Cicchi tries to elude three Aggies. SCU CD First Downs 13 18 Yards Rushing 36 240 Yards Passing 200 74 Passes Attempted 33 13 Passes Completed 13 8 Passes Intercepted Punts (avg. yds.) 30 38 Penalties (yds.) 60 55 Total Offense 236 314 HELP! Santa Clara, Sept. 22 — Cal Aggies spoiled Santa Clara ' s season opener for the second year in a row and ruined the Broncos ' debut in Buck Shaw Stadium. 7,000 fans watched the Aggies draw first blood after re- covering Dan Robitaille ' s fumble on SC ' s three yard line and scoring from one yard out with 3:13 remaining in the opening period. In the second period the visitors went ahead 14-0 after Bob Miranda ' s fumble was recovered on the 50 yard line. Seven plays later the Aggies drove over from the one yard stripe. The Mission eleven gave the largest crowd to watch a SCU football game since 1959 a ray of hope in the closing minutes of the first half when John MacDonald teamed up with Bob Cicchi for a 29 yard T.D. pass play. The score at the half was 14-7. The third quarter saw the Davis team scoring on a six yard run and in the final period they tallied another six points on a three yard gallop. The Broncos were unable to move the ball in the second half and only managed to get to the Aggie five yard line before their downs and the clock ran out. The final score was 27-7. Gary Podesto averaged 33.6 yards per punt this season. 214 Santa Clara 12 - Chico 25 Chico, Oct. 27 — Chico State waited until the final quarter to lower the boom on the Broncos and send the visitors back to Santa Clara at the short end of a 25-12 score. Joe Franzia plunged over for the Broncos ' first touchdown in the opening quarter and their lead of 6-0 held up until after the half time intermission. The second quarter ended in a scoreless deadlock. In the third quarter Chico aerials and Santa Clara penalties enabled the home town eleven to tie the score at 6-6 and the Broncos had visions of last year ' s cliff-hanger which they lost 21-19. The final quarter followed the pattern of a year ago as Chico went ahead on a 65 yard aerial bomb and the Broncos bounced back on the ensuing kickoff and drove 50 yards in six plays to tie the score at 12-12. Jean Ashton scampered over for the six points on a 30 yard run. The Wildcats added 13 points in the final minutes on a 42 yard pass and a 59 yard run, thus giving Santa Clara its fourth loss in five games and pushing Chico ' s record to 3-2-1 for the season. Look this way, Pat! SCU CSC First Downs 13 19 Yards Rushing 195 197 Yards Passing 83 249 Passes Attempted 21 16 Passes Completed 8 10 Passes Intercepted 1 Punts (avg. yds.) 28 41 Penalties (yds.) 45 25 Total Offense 278 446 Joe Franzia gained 253 yards for SC this year. Santa Clara 6 Jean Ashton has open field ahead, if only . . . Bronco Rooters fill stands at Stockton. .,,M mhi: Stockton, Sept. 29 — A loyal group of Santa Clara fans traveled to Pacific Memorial Stadium in Stockton, applauded as their baseball hero Bob Garibaldi was introduced in the stands, and watched the Broncos give the mighty University of Pacific the scare of their lives. As expected, the Tigers jumped to an early first quarter 7-0 lead as a result of an end sweep and the P.A.T. The Broncs were torn apart in the line and the home town crowd sat back to enjoy the anticipated fiasco. In the second quarter Joe Englert blocked a Pacific punt and Pat Rogers recovered for Santa Clara. With 14:20 left in the half Jean Ashton took a pitch out from John MacDonald and scampered six yards around end fo«- the touchdown to make the score 7-6. The Tigers were unable to move the ball as the defense sparkled and a stunned Pacific team and its fans tried to figure out what was happening. The Broncos gave up a touchdown to UOP with one second re- maining in the third quarter as the Stockton eleven plunged over from the one yard line. The Broncs were still within striking distance going into the final period. In the last quarter the bottom fell out for the Mission Town team when the defense was weakened in its gallant efforts. Pacific scored on runs of five yards and one yard and the final score read UOP 28, Santa Clara 6. Fred De Funiak, one of largest linemen on SC team. 216 U. of Pacific 28 SCU UOP First Downs 8 23 Yards Rushing 42 425 Yards Passing 131 44 Passes Attempted 19 11 Passes Completed 10 4 Passes Intercepted 1 1 Punts (avg. yds.) 40 25 Penalties (yds.) 75 95 Total Offense 173 469 r V- - 5 Coach Pat Malley cracks whip as Broncos board stage for Stockton. : Ashton turns corner on end sweep. 217 Santa Clara 6 Santa Clara, October 6 — Joanne Sanfilippo summed up this day in the life of Santa Clara men and women when she referred to it as a " day of firsts. " Joanne was the first homecoming queen in the 112 year history of the school and this was the first time Santa Clara played a homecoming game in its own stadium. At halftime Joanne and her court passed before the spectators, Buck Shaw Stadium was officially dedicated, and Occidental was leading the Broncos 13-0. 6,000 fans watched the visitors intercept a first quarter pass from the arm of Craig Smith and gallop seven yards for the touchdown. The extra point made it 7-0 with 2 :36 played in the game. In the second quarter with 3:05 remaining, Occidental culminated a 77 yard drive in seven plays by taking the ball over from the one for the score. Later in the game, Santa Clara sustained a 59 yard march and Ron Calcagno scored from one yard out on a quarterback sneak as the Broncos now trailed 13-6. It looked for a while as if the homecoming crowd would see their heroes pull the game out but Oxy had other ideas. The Bronco defense ran out of gas and with 8:33 to be played in the game, Occidental scored on a three yard run and consequently added to the day of " firsts " by handing Santa Clara their first homecoming loss in Buck Shaw Stadium. The final score was 19-6. c Sal Sanfilippo speaks at dedication cere- monies with Buck Shaw seated behind him. Part of 6,000 fans attending homecoming and dedication day festivities at Buck Shaw Stadium. 218 Occidental 19 Jean Ashton, Broncs ' leading ground gainer in 1963. Senior Roseblade snags another Caicagno aerial. Ron Caicagno tallies for Santa Clara ' s only score. SCU OXY First Downs 11 10 Yards Rushing 178 209 Yards Passing 58 39 Passes Attempted 17 14 Passes Completed 5 4 Passes Intercepted 6 Punts (avg. yds.) 32 30 Penalties (yds.) 85 75 Total Offense 236 248 Oxy takes over. Santa Clara 47 Santa Clara, Oct. 20 — Quarterback Ron Calcagno threw four touchdown passes and the Broncos scored their greatest number of points since returning to the gridiron, as they swamped Pacific Uni- versity of Oregon 47-0. In the first quarter Calcagno connected with Bob Cicchi on a seven yard pass and with Bob Roseblade on a 35 yarder and the Broncos pulled into a early 13-0 lead as Fred Franzia went one for two in the P.A.T. department. Jean Ashton shot through tackle for 14 yards and a touchdown in the second period and Calcagno again hit Cicchi, this time good for 19 yards, as Santa Clara led 26-0 at the half. The Broncos were well on their way toward a mark in the win column. The third period action included Dan Robitaille ' s two yard score through tackle and the hapless Oregon team trailed 33-0 going into the last 15 minutes. In the final canto, Calcagno found Cicchi in the open for the third time and the two teamed up on a 78 yard scoring play and Franzia added the extra point. The Broncs completed their white- washing in the final two minutes when Mike Kellogg drove into the end zone from three yards out. The final score was 47-0 and as a result of his efforts, Ron Calcagno was voted " back of the week " by the Northern California Sports Writers Association. Terrific shot shows Ennis and Kel- logg close in on fumble. Cook, Calcagno, Miranda, and Franzia start end sweep. 220 Pacific U. Jim Lassart hangs on as Broncos move in. Shucks, it was just a band-aid. ?i ' . BWT li ffl ft - m -3 J f .:-.:■ .. ' Hl M % m. i IS • " ■—— • »— — r - - - , ,, , ESSkj — - -,, i Solid Santa Clara line digs in to stop play. SCU P First Downs 26 15 Yards Rushing 358 98 Yards Passing 248 139 Passes Attempted 21 23 Passes Completed 14 11 Passes Intercepted 1 3 Punts (avg. yds.) 34 Penalties (yds.) 60 70 Total Offense 606 237 Miranda high steps to elude de- fenders. 221 Santa Clara 43 Santa Clara, Nov. 2 — California of Riverside invaded the Santa Clara campus tonight and quickly jumped to a 6-0 lead in the first quarter, scoring on a five yard run. Eight minutes later Ron Calcagno embarked on a highly successful night by hitting Bob Roseblade with a 17 yard T.D. pass and Jean Ash ton scored the two point conversion. The Broncos scored three times in the second quarter on a pass from Calcagno to Roseblade for 40 yards, a one yard plunge by Jean Ashton and a 14 yard flat pass from Calcagno to Bob Cicchi. The Mission men added the two point and one point conversion plays and at the half led 29-6. In the second half the Broncos took up where they had left off as Calcagno scored on a seven yard quarterback keeper and Ashton re- turned a punt for 65 yards and another six pointer. Fred Franzia kicked the two extra points and Cal now trailed 43-6. The River siders scored with 13:36 remaining and the game ended with the Broncos on top 43-12. During the course of the evening Calcagno figured in four touchdown plays and completed 10 out of 13 passes for 196 yards. - ■Ir 1 4 Jjgl ft $» f r m ■ Bob Cicchi takes pass in the open and follows Jim Williams. Front row: Podesto, Pegg, MacDonald, Ashton, Roseblade, Cook, Robitaille, Franzia, Calcagno, Williams, F. Franzia. Third row: Regan, Shea, Egenolf, row: Mgr. MacTernan, Flynn, Duckworth, Summers, Miranda, Costa, Grube, Riverside 12 SCU CR First Downs 14 11 Yards Rushing 242 122 Yards Passing 251 104 Passes Attempted 20 22 Passes Completed 14 8 Passes Intercepted 2 1 Punts (avg. yds.) 35 39 Penalties (yds.) 45 Total Offense 493 226 Bob scores six H ;i I JIM " It ' s a lawn-mower. " Cicchi. Second row: Mgr. Campo, Chase, Pastorini, Kugler, Rogers, J. M. Kellogg, Lassart, Mellor, Costello, O ' Neill, Ennis, K. Kellogg. Fourth Felice, Pollock, Harvey, Englert, Guheen, Flood, Mgr. Anderson. Santa Clara 22 SCU CP First Downs 16 11 Yards Rushing 237 217 Yards Passing 217 64 Passes Attempted 30 8 Passes Completed 15 3 Passes Intercepted 1 4 Punts (avg. yds.) 31 38 Penalties (yds.) 25 50 Total Offense 454 281 Bob Miranda takes pass over center and gallops for a 15 yard gain. Bob Cicchi grabs T.D. Pass. Juan Arrache, Sophomore Center. Cal linemen pile up as Joe Fran- zia rips off first quarter gain. 224 Cal Poly 41 Fred De Funiak moves in to cut down Cal back as Ashton loses control of ball. Santa Clara, Nov. 9 — Santa Clara outgained the Mustangs of Cal Poly 237-217 yards in an effort to end its final home game of the season on a winning note but couldn ' t hang onto the ball. The San Luis Obispo team recovered three of four Bronco fumbles and went on to dump the Broncos 41-22. In the first quarter the Mustangs scored 14 points on a 55 yard pass and a ten yard run and quickly embarked on an effort that resulted in the largest total of points scored against SCU since it returned to football in 1959. The Broncos scored with 26 seconds remaining in the first half on a 7 yard pass from Ron Calcagno to Bob Cicchi, but by this time Cal had duplicated its 14 point first quarter effort on runs of 35 and 2 yards and led at the half 28-6. In the third canto the Santa Clarans added eight points mainly on the efforts of Jean Ashton as he scored on a 13 yard run and added the two point conversion. The visitors however, scored 13 points of their own on a 35 yard pass interception and a one yard run. Going into the final 15 minutes, they were ahead by a 41-14 count. Ron Calcagno hit Bob Cicchi for the last score on a 15 yard pass and Ashton added his second conversion but it wasn ' t enough and the Broncos lost 41-22. Bob Cicchi makes dive for Calcagno ' s third quarter pass. 225 Santa Clara 8 i « jr iSF k d Wn i Bob Cicchi leaps high to hall in Calcagno ' s pass. SCU SFS First Downs 15 13 Yards Rushing 103 114 Yards Passing 209 158 Passes Attempted 30 19 Passes Completed 16 7 Passes Intercepted 2 2 Punts (avg. yds.) 36 29 Penalties (yds.) 68 80 Total Offense 323 261 Unsung heroes (?) — Shields and Freitas. . »«fcfi Bronco linemen open big holes in S.F. line but — S. F. State 19 Roseblade races downfield to grab Calcagno ' s pin-point pass. Bronco award winners — Cook, Ashton and Cal- cagno with coach Pat Malley. Freshman End — P. O ' Neill San Francisco, Nov. 22 — It was a sunny Thanksgiving Day as the Broncos took the field for their final game of the ' 63 Season. It looked as though the Broncs would have little to be thankful for as they fumbled on the second play of the ball game and the Gators from San Francisco State took over on Santa Clara ' s 37 yard line. The Gators failed to score on their series of downs but pushed across the goal with 7:56 remaining in the first quarter and led 6-0 at the end of the half which was dominated by the defensive teams. The Gators made it 13-0 with 5:30 left in the third quarter on a 25 yard pass and a successful P.A.T. The Missionmen scored six points with 3:00 remaining in the third quarter mainly on the efforts of Ron Calcagno and Bob Roseblade. Bob caught Ron ' s 39 yard pass to set the ball on a 12 yard pass play involving the same two men. In the fourth quarter the Broncos lost the ball for the fifth time on the fumble play and State scored with 6:07 left to lead 19-6. A blocked Gator punt set up Santa Clara ' s final score with :13 remaining in the game. The ball was blocked on San Francisco ' s 17 yard line and recovered in the end zone for a safety and two points. As the fog rolled in and the players and fans headed for their turkey dinners, through the mist the scoreboard lights showed the Gators on top 19-8. 227 Qk ? BBSHBIUHH ww-F After serving as frosh bas- ketball coach for four sea- sons, Dick Garibaldi step- ped into Bob Feerick ' s shoes as head varsity mentor. Dick guided the Broncos to a respectable 16-9 season with several impressive wins over Xavier, U.S.F., and nationally ranked Wichita. BASKETBALL TEAM: J. Anderson, W. Connolly, T. Cullen, J. Kelterer, R. Mulcrevy, R. Jaroch, J. Turner, G. Shields, J. Weiss, L. C. Jackson, B. Asch, W. Christensen, J. Ellis, J. Meagher, R. Vrankavich. Kneeling: Manager, M. Maino; Head Coach, D. Garibaldi; Team Trainer, H. Schmidt. Bronco Front Line The Senior Threesome has gained outstanding recognition from Northern California sports writers. Heading this All- League trio is Leroy Jackson, who is noted for his jump shot and exceptional rebounding abilities enabling him to be on both the All-WCAC First Team and the All No. Calif. Second Team. Joe Weiss also aided the Bronco cause with his accurate outside shooting which gave him a berth on the All-WCAC First Team and All No. Calif. Second Team. Rounding out the front line is Gene Shields, whose deadly hook shots and one-handed free throws gave him mention on both All No. Calif, and WCAC First Teams. Forward Gene Shields Joe " Loads " Meagher Backcourt Leaders During the past season, three guards T. Cullen, R. Vrankovich, and J. Meagher have given the Broncos a new look. Their sharp passing, sure shooting and genuine coolness on the hardwood will give Coach Garibaldi much to look for- ward to in 1964. Tim Cullen Russ Vrankovich USC UPSETS BRONCS: A veteran Bronco team under its new coach Dick Garibaldi journeyed to L. A. for its first encounter with USC ' s Trojans. The Broncs led most of the first period through the efforts of Leroy Jackson and Joe Weiss, but a cold spell towards the end of the first half gave the Trojans the initiative. USC ' s Hillman and Martin quickly scored in the early moments of the second half and the Broncs went down in defeat, 77-70. In the second contest against the Trojans at the Civic, the Missionmen led throughout the contest yet a determined USC team again overcame a substantial lead to defeat the Broncos in over- time, 83-81. ' L. C. " Jackson shoots over a helpless Trojan. Broncos Drop Two to Trojans USC surrounds the basket, but Cullen puts it in. Leroy shoots over USC ' s highly- touted Young. BRONCOS VICTORS TWICE: The Broncos switched from their familiar weave pat- tern to a dazzling fast break in an over- whelming victory over Nevada ' s Wolf- pack, 74-53 at the Civic. The following night the Broncos duplicated their previ- ous engagement with a 87-58 triumph over the visiting Nevadans. Russ Vrankovich fires his deadly jump shot over Nevada ' s star center Robinson. S.C.U. Tramples Nevada Twice Sophomore Bruce Asch streaks past a defenseless Wolfpack. A hamfisted Nevadan lunges, but Cullen scores another ducat. S.C.U. Upsets Wichita SCU STUNS SHOCKERS: Santa Clara stunned a capacity house at the Civic Auditorium by drub- bing the Wichita Shockers, 72-65. SCU stayed close during the early moments of the contest through the brilliant shooting of Asch, Jackson and Vrankovich. The Shockers gained a one-point-lead at half time when Dave Stallworth intercepted a pass and scored at the buzzer. Touchdown Broncos! Down 35-34 at half-time, a deter- mined Bronco squad guided by Tim Cul- len and Bruce Asch gained a slight lead. With three minutes to go in the game and the Bronco lead in jeopardy, Senior forward John Kelterer came off the bench to score two vital field goals and a free throw to clinch the contest for the Bron- cos. Jackson and Asch battle for the rebound with Wichita ' s Kittiko. I.CJUL Champs Broncos LEFT: Before the largest basketball crowd ever assembled, the Broncos and Ram- blers battle for possession. RIGHT: The fired-up Broncos try to upset the Number 1 team in the Nation. V RAMBLERS SLIP BY BRONCS: The Broncos jour- neyed to the Midwest to meet Loyola of Chicago in the biggest double-header hoop battle of the year. Led by Joe Weiss and Leroy Jackson, the Broncs traded baskets with the NCAA Champs until the last minutes of the second half. Then the Ramblers, paced by Les Hunter and Jerry Harkness, pulled away to an impressive 92-72 finish. W.CJLC. Final Standings All Games W L Pet. W L U.S.F. 10 2 .833 17 8 SANTA CLARA 9 3 .750 16 9 St. Mary ' s 8 4 .667 14 11 Pepperdine 6 6 .500 15 11 S.J.S. 6 6 .500 14 10 Loyola 3 9 .250 10 16 U.O.P. 12 .000 4 21 V ( I fV Si Broncos Overwhelm Lions %mt! ,A BRONCOS SMOTHER LOYOLA: The Broncos journeyed to the Southland to meet the Loyola Lions. Led by the steady rebounding of Gene Shields and accurate shooting of Tim Cullen, Joe Weiss and Leroy Jackson, the Broncos tamed the Lions 66-56. In the return match at the Civic the Broncos cleared the bench in an easy win over Lions, 86-76. Soph Sensation Bruce Asch shoots over Loyola ' s Flanagan. Loyola ' s Quinn jockeys for po- sition as Weiss aims for two. Sroncos Bomb Defending Champs BRONCS NIP PEPS TWICE: The Mis- sionmen took on defending champion Pepperdine in a crucial contest at the Civic. Gene Shields and Tim Cullen gave extra efforts to lead SCU to a 76-71 overtime win. In an earlier game in L. A. the Broncos broke the South- ern Jinx with another overtime tri- umph, 75-74. SCU ' s Jackson and Pepperdine ' s Din- nel and Smith scramble for a loose ball. Minuet at the Civic SPARTANS BOW TWICE: After losing a heartbreaker to San Jose State in the WCAC Christmas Tournament, SCU took on the Spartan Spoilers before a capacity house in the Civic Auditorium. Joe Weiss racked up 19 points as the Broncos liter- ally burned the baskets to crush State, 67-55. In the second league match, SCU ' s cross-town rivals went down again in defeat, 77-57. Senior John Kelter- er garners another quick two against S.J.S. ' s Hatchetmen. Gene Shields blocks out San Jose ' s Labetich. 238 Season Record Won 16, Lost 9 SCU 70 Southern Cal 77 SCU 41 U.C.L.A. 66 SCU 86 S.F. State 58 SCU 72 Wichita 65 SCU 74 Nevada 53 SCU 87 Nevada 58 SCU 74 Loyola (NO.) 53 SCU 80 Pacific 63 SCU 62 San Jose State 65 SCU 60 U.S.F. 84 SCU 75 Pepperdine 74 SCU 66 Loyola (L.A.) 56 SCU 86 Loyola (L.A.) 76 SCU 72 Loyola (Chi.) 92 SCU 69 Xavier 66 SCU 67 San Jose State 55 SCU 81 Southern Cal 83 SCU 65 St. Mary ' s 72 SCU 76 St. Mary ' s 81 SCU 68 Pacific 59 SCU 77 San Jose State 57 SCU 66 U.S.F. 65 SCU 16 Pepperdine 71 SCU 79 Pacific 62 SCU 61 U.S.F. 62 Broncos Stomp Tigers Joe Meagher easily outjumps his Pacific opponent. Van Sweet ' s UOP Tigers were little competition for a veteran SCU squad. The Broncos won the first contest 68 to 59 and the second 79-62. Leroy shoots over Pacific ' s Leo Middleton. Final Individual Statistics Gene Shields exhibits his adept free throw ability. Over the past season Gene capitalized on 80.9% of his free tosses to capture the league title. Player Poj. No. Gms. Field Goals Atts.Serd. % Free Thrs. Atfs.Scrd. % Rebounds No. Avg. Pers.F. No. Oisq. Points No. Avg. Weiss, Joe F 25 302 125 41.5 132 99 75.0 183 7.3 58 1 349 13.95 Shields, Gene F 24 242 106 43.8 110 89 80.9 173 7.2 87 6 301 12.54 Jackson, Leroy Cullen, Tim C G 25 25 351 239 125 90 35.7 37.7 70 98 46 69 65.8 71.2 273 86 10.9 3.4 73 49 4 1 296 249 11.85 9.96 Vrankovich, Russ G 25 173 80 46.3 58 46 79.4 72 2.8 69 5 206 8.25 Asch, Bruce F 24 125 48 38.4 47 31 66.6 65 2.7 47 127 5.29 Meagher, Joe Kelterer, John G F 25 16 135 45 43 19 31.8 42.3 31 16 24 7 77.5 43.8 65 26 2.6 1.62 60 26 2 110 45 4.4 2.81 Turner, John C 15 42 16 38.1 11 6 54.5 38 2.35 22 38 2.53 Jaroch, Roger Christensen, Wayne F G 13 10 28 19 9 9 32.1 47.3 13 7 8 5 61.5 71.5 16 7 1.23 .70 14 3 26 23 2.00 2.30 Connolly, Bill G 7 26 4 15.4 7 6 86.0 14 2.00 5 14 2.00 Ellis, Jim G 7 9 2 22.4 3 2 66.6 1 .14 4 6 .86 Own Team Totals 25 1736 676 39.0 603 438 72.5 1234 49.5 517 19 1790 71.6 Opponents ' Totals 25 1540 604 39.2 713 461 64.9 1179 47.2 488 19 1669 66.6 239 St. Mary ' s Joe Meagher shows his ball-hawking ability as he tangles with St. Mary ' s Joe Lee. Joe Weiss flips one over a straight-armed Gael. GAELS SNAP CIVIC JINX: In a contest which saw the lead change several times, the St. Mary ' s Gaels broke away in the waning moments to defeat the Broncos 72-65. The Broncos had held a substantial lead during the first half, getting good shooting from Joe Weiss and Leroy Jackson, but a second half scoring slump gave the Gaels an upset victory. The following Tuesday night at Oakland, the Broncos led by Gene Shields ' 26 points again toyed with the Moragans until the final minutes when a hot-handed St. Mary ' s squad eventually nudged the Broncos 81-76. 240 S.C.U. Series Santa Clara ' s top guard Tim Cullen rockets past St. Mary ' s Miller. ' We want Huey! ' Titanic Title Decider SCU DUMPS THE DONS: The topsy-turvy WCAC race was really jumbled when Santa Clara, through the efforts of Bruce Asch, Joe Weiss and Huey " Sure Shot " Thomas beat the Dons 66-65. This thrilling victory carried the Broncos into a first place tie with the Dons. The two WCAC pace-setters tangled at USF on March first for the title. Santa Clara got off to a good start in the early moments of the first half but the Dons surged ahead to top the score 33-28 at halftime. In the second half SCU fell 16 points behind with six minutes left but Cullen and Weiss hit crucial baskets to pull the Broncs out in front by three points. Both teams traded baskets until USF ' s Dave Lee was awarded two charity tosses on a questionable foul. Lee missed the first attempt, giving the Bronco rooters hope, but made good on the second try, sending the Dons to Provo, Utah to compete in the Western Regionals. Jackson leaps high as he attempts to tally during the USF decider. Ball and league-title up for grabs during the final game of the season. Bronco Asch pots two points as astonished Dons enclose him. The Don Gym jumps in the playoffs. Don defender gives added support to Asch in a cinch basket. Jumbo Gene Shields lays up two in front of a day-dreaming Don. Wayne Christensen shoots over USF ' s Crawford USF ' s Ollie Johnson pulls down a rebound. Speedster Cullen drives past USF ' s Thomas for a quick two. BRONCO FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM: J. Smith, T. Bender, D. Oke, R. Woodaman, R. Levitt, M. Leake, Manager, J. Pavisha, R. Whit- canack, K. Coughlin, J. Lindenthal, W. Cardinet, R. Cortese. Kneeling: E. Paulsen, and Coach George Herning. Coach Bud Herning takes time out to brief his players. Cardinet hooks under three Don yearlings. 244 Season ' s Record R. Levitt soars over his man. scu 53 SJCC 37 scu 84 S.F. State JV 65 scu 58 Cabrillo JC 57 scu 61 Cal Frosh 61 scu 61 Los Altos High 36 scu 82 Alumni 77 scu 71 Hartnell JC 63 scu 77 Treasure Island 35 scu 55 Stanford Frosh 75 scu 66 SJS Frosh 73 scu 53 Cal Frosh 67 scu 55 Menlo JC 72 scu 59 Stockton JC 70 scu 78 St. Mary ' s Frosh 62 scu 66 St. Mary ' s Frosh 65 scu 53 UOP JV 58 scu 51 SJS Frosh 66 scu 66 USF Frosh 89 scu 55 Stanford Frosh 80 scu 74 UOP JV 72 scu 51 USF JV Won 11 Lost 10 75 Broncos Levitt and Bender watch another SCU tally. T. Bender locks arms with his Cabrillo opponent. J. Lindenthal casts off over an airborne Don. J. Smith shoots over an outstretched defender. 245 Harvey Kuenn, Giant outfielder dives under Giovanola ' s tag during Bronc victory over N.L. Champs. St STRIKE i H 2 3 4 5 6 7 • 9 » Santa Clara third baseman Tim Cullen smacks a fast ball to centerfield off Giant lefthander Al Stanek. 246 Southpaw hurler Loughlin cuts loose with a low fastball against the visiting San Francisco Giants. Top row: Coach Paddy Cottrell, N. Briles, L. Loughlin, T. Cullen, W. Connolly, R. Calcagno, R. Cook, R. Freitas (Frosh Coach), R. DiBono, J. Boccabella, C. Marcenaro, L. Harper, J. Hourigan (Manager.) Front row: R. Casey (Head Grounds Keeper), C. James, L. Ruth, T. Arrieta, G. Malvini, J. Giovanola, K. Flanagan, P. Magrini, M. Amrein, D. Korbel, E. Hoffacker, Henry Schmidt (Trainer.) SEASON RECORD 20 W — 16L CIBA: 9 W — 7L- — Second Place Tie sc 5 Pittsbg. 9 SC Stanford 2 sc 8 SF State 3 SC 2 Fresno State 1 sc 5 Phillies 7 SC 4 UCLA 1 sc 7 Baltimore 4 sc 2 Calif. 1 sc 4 Fresno St. sc 5 Calif. 4 sc 9 SJ State 1 sc 4 Stanford 3 sc 2 LA State 7 sc 1 Stanford 4 sc 13 LA State 3 sc 4 Calif. 3 sc 6 USF 8 sc 3 Calif. ? sc 13 SJ State sc 1 use 10 sc 6 Oregon 1 sc 6 use 1 sc 4 UCLA 8 sc 1 USF 6 sc 2 UCLA 3 sc 11 Nevada 4 sc 5 Nevada 7 sc 5 USF 4 sc 3 St. Mary ' s 7 sc 3 Stanford sc 1 UCLA 2 sc 6 SF Giants 4 sc 2 San Diego State sc use 3 sc 5 use 4 denotes CIBA League : games 247 Head Coach Paddy Cottrell John Giovanola — 2nd Base All CIBA, 1962 1963 Dan Korbel — Pitcher SENIOR HORSEHIDERS John Boccabella — 1st Base All American Second Team 1962 All CIBA First Team 1962 Ken Flanagan — Centerfield All Tournament, First Team 1692 All CIBA Second Team 1962 Ron Cook — Catcher Reno DiBono — Rightfield Loren Harper — Pitcher ▲ All eyes watch home plate as Arrieta scores go-ahead run during the L. A. State contest. CZBA ACTION Second baseman Gary Malvini displays his smooth fielding which gave him berth on the All CIBA First Team. r s Second-First base combo Malvini and Giovanola attempt double play against Stanford. •NHMmm Determined Captain John Giovanola awaits pitch from Bruin hurler. Boc receives throw in attempted pick-off at first base. £ , Paddy and Pitching Corps: Pete Magrini, Nelson Briles, Larry Loughlin, Charlie Marcenaro. Charlie Marcenaro fires another strike. Boccabella receives award as Most Out- standing Santa Clara Baseball Player from Curley Grieves. Boc welcomed home after crashing roundtrip- per against San Francisco State. r Arrieta gets ready to sacrifice runner to second in Bronco-Giant thriller. Ron Calcagno, catcher-outfielder, helped Broncos both offensively and defensively in their bid for the CIBA crown. Gary Malvini shows batting form that helped make him an All-League short stop. j2 £M si s 3 " »-■«■■» w " The pause that refreshes " . Marcenaro lines a single to center to start another Bronco rally. Flanagan brings home fellow Bronco with another timely hit. 1 Giants Go Collegiate And Lose to Br ones -— " Another Chance Broncos Walk Over ' Giants; ■■■■ " l " w0W %0m w Horace Wants Now the Giants Are Losing To Collegians Reliefer Stops N.L. Kings OB SCU Broncos Win 6-4 By LOUIS- DUI NO Santa Clara, May 14. San Francisco ' s Giants, champions of the Nation- al League, found the third place team in the California Intercollegiate Baseball Association too tough to handle Monday afternoon at Buck Shaw Stadium, losing an em- barrassing 6-4 contest to the University of Santa Clara Broncos before 8,000 fans. Except for early wild- ness and Tom Haller ' s off-field dribbler on a 3- 2 pitch which Briles field- ed, but threw wide of first base from an awk- ward position, the Chico right-hander would have entered college ball ' s hall of fame with five no-hit, no-run innings. The pros can start the bidding at $100,000 for this poised, hard throw- ing prospect, who faced the Giant terrorizers with one thought in mind: " Get the ball over with something on it and they can be had, " and levelled the last 13 Giants he faced in order. They couldn ' t beat the Los Angeles Dodgers even once so maybe it ' s no surprise the San Fran- cisco Giants ' first team — minus Jose Pagan — couldn ' t beat Santa Clara Broncos ' collegians either. Sophomore phenom Nelson Briles actually stood the major leaguers on their ears with five innings of pitching dur- ing which he allowed a puny infield bingle. By which he probably caused more checkbook checking than even former Bronco Bob Garibaldi who ac- cepted something in the neighborhood of $150,000 to ink with the Giants. The futile Giants got only four hits off the of- ferings of Briles, the win- ner, Larry Loughlin and Pete M a g r i n i. They weren ' t Don Drysdale or Sandy Koufax but they were pretty good for col- lege boys. Giants ' star Willie Mays looks pretty awkward as he misses by a mile this third strike pitch from fire bailer Pete Magrini. Third sacker Tim Cullen set to put the tag on Giant speedster Tom Haller. SCU 7-1914 CHICAGO WHITE SOX Bronco Varsity — 1904 SCU G-1963-SF GIANTS 4 SANTA CLARA VARSITY Name: AB R H PO A E McGinnis, ss 4 1 2 2 4 Zarick, 2b 3 1 5 1 Tramutolo, 3b 4 1 1 1 3 Sheehan, lb 3 1 1 10 1 Ramage, c 4 1 1 Harwood, rf 3 1 1 2 1 Fitzpatrick, If 3 1 1 1 Milburn, cf 4 1 1 3 Leonard, p 4 1 2 4 Totals 32 8 27 13 CHICAGO WHITE SOX Name: Kavanaugh, If 4 1 1 Schreiber, rf 4 Holstein, lb 3 1 9 Ping Bodie, cf 3 2 Barbour, 3b 4 1 2 2 Blackbourne, 2b 3 2 1 Sheehan, 3b 3 1 3 1 2 Mayer, c 4 1 5 1 Jasper, p 1 Rogge, p 1 2 Lathrop, p 1 1 1 Totals 5 23 GIANTS 141 BRONCOS 16) AB R H Bl AB R H Bl Dvnprt, 3b 1 1 Flngn, cf 3 1 1 1 F. Alou, rf 3 1 1 Giovanl, 2b 4 1 1 1 McCvy, If 3 1 2 1 Malvini, ss 4 1 1 Mays, cf 2 1 Bcbll, lb 3 1 Cepeda, lb 2 1 Cullen, 3b 4 1 1 Holler, c 3 2 2 Mrcnr, If 1 1 Amlftn, 2b 2 Arrieta, rf 2 Bowma, ss 4 1 Ruth, c 1 Stanek, p 1 Loughlin, p Bailey, lb 1 c-Gustin 1 Kuenn, 3b 2 1 Magrini, p M. Alu, cf 1 Calcagno, c 1 Duffalo, rf 2 d-James 1 Prgnzr, p 1 Briles, p 1 b-Bolin 1 Connolly, If 1 1 Totals 29 4 7 4 Cook, c 1 DiBono, rf Totals 27 6 4 4 a-Struck out for Pregenzer in 9th; b-Bailey ran for Cepeda in 4th; c-Struck out for Loughlin in 2nd; d-Struck out for Magrini in 4th. Giants 101 020 000 Broncos 020 040 OOx E — Bailey and M. Alou; DP — Cullen-Boccabella; Malvini — Giovanola — Boccabella LOB — Giants 7; Broncos 9 2B — F. Alou, Cepeda, Flanagan, Malvini SB — Haller, Malvini; SF — McCovey, Boccabella Pitching IP H R ER BB SO Stanek 4 2 4 2 6 4 Pregenzer 4 2 2 4 5 Loughlin 2 2 1 1 1 Magrini 2 4 1 1 3 2 Briles 5 1 2 2 5 5 SCU 4-1317 CHICAGO CUBS 1 SANTA O.ARA VARSITY Name: AB R H PO A E Rooney, 2b 3 1 2 6 1 Milburn, If 4 1 1 Bensburg, lb 4 1 3 14 2 O ' Neil, ss 3 1 3 4 Desmond, cf 3 1 Maher, 3b 3 1 1 1 Farwell, rf 1 1 LeBourveau, rf 1 Pratt, c 2 4 1 Hickey, p 2 1 3 Totals 26 4 8 24 17 1 CHICAGO CUBS Name: AB R H PO A E Murphy, 2b 4 5 3 Hunter, ss 3 4 2 Smith, cf 4 1 2 Dillhoffer, c 2 1- 1 4 3 Jacobson, rf 4 Mollwitz, lb 4 11 1 Meusel, cf 4 1 Shay, 3b 3 2 s 1 Zabel, p 2 2 McTague, p 1 1 Totals 3 22 19 WP — Stanek; T-2:40; U — Pinelli, Gaggero, Patch and Durmanich; Attendance 8,000 (From the ' 14 ' 17 Redwood) Giant sparkplug Ed Bailey awaits pitch. Bronco catcher is senior Ron Cook. Plate ump is Babe Pinelli. Tim Cullen whoops it up as the Broncos bury the N.L. Champions. It fj Bronco Coach Paddy Cottrell talks with Giant Manager Aivin Dark after the SCU victory. Giovanola looks on as Harvey Kuenn belly slides back to second base during Giant game. Muscles straining, Larry Loughlin hurls a high fast ball towards home plate. Giant killer Nelson Briles cuts loose as Harvey Kuenn leads off first base. Tom Haller, Giant catcher, starts his slide as Giovanola throws to first to complete the double play. A study of the Santa Clara dugout reveals an atmosphere of concentration while the Giant dugout relaxed most of the after- noon. Frosh Baseball j s. Season Record SC SC SC SC SC SC SC 8 1 6 2 2 4 1 14 W — 9L Stockton College Stockton College Mission High Foothill College Serra High Foothill College USF Frosh 3 1 2 6 1 6 3 SC SC 5 6 Lincoln High Andrew Hill 1 4 SC 19 San Jose State Frosh 7 SC 7 Willow Glen High 5 SC 15 San Jose State Frosh 3 SC SC SC SC 2 16 3 6 Santa Clara High Camden High San Jose City College Sanford Frosh 3 5 5 SC 11 Cabrillo SC SC 5 2 Buchser High Calif. Frosh 1 8 SC SC 1 4 Cupertino Stanford Frosh 7 6 SC SC 8 7 Campbell High Bellarmine Prep 3 10 " Frog " and Paddy talk over strategy that helped lead Bronco yearlings through a successful season. Battery mates McDonald and Balestri were standout performers for the Frosh and are expected to combine their talents for many future victories. Bruce Carmichael, shortstop, was the team leader in homeruns and runs batted in and was a main cog in the Frosh baseball picture. Eric Paulson shows off bat- ting stance that made him an outstanding performer in 1963. WATER POLO TEAM: Top: Bill Horn, Bill Lee, Greg Quintcma, Jim Van Loon, Bob Corrigan. Bottom: Kev King, Ross Barry, Mike King, Brooks Mothorn, Jim Guest. Not present: George Fry. Senior Mike King, receiving his third varsity letter as member of the Bronco water polo team this year, is to commended for his outstanding performance on the squad, but most important, for his coaching achievements in giving the returning team its potential for next year. ABOVE: Goalie J. Guest tries to knock away Bill Horn scor- ing attempt. RIGHT: M. King attempts to slam one by defender J. Van Loon during an intra-squad tussle. t fs % - s H 256 - j r " " ■■■■I r ' ft. « ' m ■ma " 2 . m-Lf Santa Clara ' s old swimming pool which was located where home plate is in Buck Shaw Stadium, was constructed in 1857 and remained in use until Father Maher built the Seifert Gymnasium in 1924. The Soph studded Bronco Water Polo Team led by Capt. Mike King underwent a year of rebuilding. The forward line consisting of Bob Corrigan, Brooks Mothorn, George Fry and Kev King were the backbone and scoring punch the Broncs displayed against all opponents. The young Bronco team, under the able tutelage of coach Austin Clapp, showed promising form and will become a water polo power in the Santa Clara league. B. Corrigan, K. King and B. Mothorn leap desperately for free ball. WRESTLING TEAM: Top row: Coach Joseph Stein, P. English, R. Svendsen, K. Hudson, J. Ivancovich, A. Hooper (Manager). Kneeling: B. Home, A. Intrieri (eo-capt.), J. Carson (co-capt.), L. Palla, P. Walther, J. Maher. RIFLE TEAM: Top row: 0. Campagna, R. Rutemoeller, F. Bonnell, R. Moreno, G. Teebay: Front: Captain Joe Geist and J. Haefele. 258 TENNIS TEAM: N. Gray, D. Everhart, W. Jaeger, C. Carey, M. Morgan, L. Gill, K. Walsh. Captain Larry Gill Senior tennis players Nick Gray and student coach Larry Gill were the mainstays of this year ' s tennis squad. L. Gill and C. Carey warm up before an important match C. Carey, with K. Walsh acting as counterpart, retaliates with San Jose State. with a back-hand smash during the St. Mary ' s contest. 259 iCr fc P " » RUGBY TEAM: First row: Perry, Roberts, Burns, Negrete, Branson, Payne, Boyle. Second row: Moron, Bianchi, Mellor, Storm, Guest, Samuelson, Walsh, Sharkey, Machi. Back row: Abrahamsen, Daly, Pegg, Wagner, Hudson, Fuchs, McCarthy, Grube. The Bronco Ruggers underwent a rebuilding year this season as they nailed down three victories out of an eight-game schedule. They commenced the season by capturing the Consolation Cham- pionship at the Stanford Rugby Festival. Prospects are bright for next year with the return of Gene Mellor, Jim Grube, Jerry Payne, Mike Negrete and Marty Samuelson. The team will lose John MacDonald, Jack Daly, Art Pegg, Phil Branson and Bugzy Moran via graduation. " Monk " Mellor evades astonished Gaels as he packs the pigskin for a Bronco tally. M. Negrete, M. Samuelson and G. Mellor in a bit of pre-game warm up. 260 Broncos close in on USC fumble. M. Samuelson attempts to deflect St. Mary ' s Ruona ' s kickout. .r " Hard-nosed ruggers don ' t need no shoes Burns and Branson fight to control a throw into a line-out during the annual Monterey Tourney. INTRAMURAL COMMITTEE: J. Walker, C. Tucker, G. Byrnes, M. Shamrock, R. Lembke, T. Koetters, R. Peters, L. Ganey, T. Hart- nagel, D. Fitzgerald. KNEELING: K. Vogel, R. Brinton, J. Ranahan (Chairman), E. Dolan. SECOND SEMESTER BOWL- I N G CHAMPIONS: " T h e Gutter-Dusters " : T. Handley, R. Lembke, T. Koetters, D. Fitzgerald. Circle: Captain Robert Lembke accepts the award for the " Dusters. " FIRST SEMESTER BOWLING " CHAMPS " : R. Svendsen and C. Sullivan. Not Pictured: H. Daniels and G. Condenza. 26 2 SOPHOMORE CLASS SOFTBALL CHAMPIONS GOLF CHAMPS: J. Ranahan, R. Peters, D. Fitzgerald (Capt.), J. Walker. BASKETBALL CHAMPS: Stroot, De- Martini, Knopf. CO-ED VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS FOOTBALL CHAMP WITH HEAD COACHES Bronco Yell Leaders v JACK WALSH, HEAD BARRY JACOBS, ASS ' T MARK WOODS, ASS ' T PAUL FARIS, ASS ' T THE MIGHTY BRONCO ROOTING SECTION!!! Golf Team GOLF TEAM: J. Kelly, T. Schmitt, J. Wiechers, J. Hayden, K. Spadoni, M. Leake. Not Pictured: B. Schick, B. Byers, M. Harrison, J. Anderson. Led by Jim Wiechers, freshman sensation from Los Altos, Santa Clara ' s golfers finished their rugged 1962-63 season with a fine 6-5 record. Wiechers dropped only one dual match all season while averaging three-under-par for the entire year. With Wiechers, Jim Hayden, Captain Ken Spadoni and Mike Leake returning next year, it looks like Santa Clara will boast its finest golfing team ever in 1963-64. CAPTAIN KEN SPADONI W.C.A.C. TOURNEY COMPETITORS: J. Wiechers, K. Spadoni, J. Hayden and T. Schmitt. The highly-touted Wiechers led the Broncs to second place in the annual tourney as a medalist at 65, and placed third in the Far Western Inter- collegiate tourney at Santa Cruz. •m " . . . ,. r _._ FOOTBALL Bob Roseblade 4 Jean Ashton 4 Ron Cook 4 John Mac Donald 4 Jim Moran 3 Dan Robitaille 3 Joe Blum 3 Roger Peters 3 Gary Podesto 2 Art Pegg 2 BASKETBALL Gene Shields 3 LeRoy Jackson 3 Joe Weiss 3 John Kelterer 3 Jim Ellis 3 Bud Herning 2 BASEBALL John Giovanola 3 John Boccabella 3 Rich Freitas 3 Ken Flanagan 3 Ron Cook 3 Reno Di Bono 3 Dan Korbel 3 Mickey Mc Dermott 3 Loren Harper 2 RUGBY John Mac Donald 4 Art Pegg 4 Jim Moran 4 Phil Branson 4 Dan Robitaille 3 Jack Daly 2 MINOR SPORTS Mike King, Water Polo 4 Nick Gray, Tennis 4 Larry Gill, Tennis 4 Bob Schick, Golf 1 Tom Schmitt, Golf 1 n s r ! , k : ' . ' ,; SF ' V - .lis;.. : This is the graduating class of 1925 but no matter in which class he graduated, each Santa Clara Man is well based in the imperatives of this life and the next. COMMENC § M: " A wt fk Thomas P. White, one of Santa Clara ' s most noted alumni, delivers the graduating address. Seated from left to right Rev. Z.J. Maher, S.J., President of the University and Most Reverend Edward J. Hanna, Archbishop of San Francisco. This day climaxes four years of hard work and to each member of the class it has a dif- ferent significance. However each shares the tremendous sense of accomplishment of being a graduate of the University of Santa Clara. L aim., 7 Y 270 271 The one hundred and twelfth Com- mencement on June first witnessed the awarding of three hundred and seventy nine degrees, a record in University his- tory. Honorary degrees were conferred on Doctor J. E. Wallace Sterling, Stanford President, Brother Timothy Michael. F.S.C., St. Mary ' s College President, Uni- ve rsity Regents George W. Artz and Ed- win A. Heafey and on producer-director Alfred J. Hitchcock who delivered the occasional address. The three top honors were awarded Jerold Hawn, Nobili Medalist, Joseph Weiss and George Ramos, Silver Medal- ists. Major General John E. Theimer, Com- manding General XV United States Army Jerold Hawn Nobili Medalist Corps, Presidio, San Francisco, commis- sioned thirty graduates second lieutenants and music was provided by the Sixth Army Band. Timothy Hartnagel was the Class Valedictorian. Following contratulatory remarks by Father President, His Excel- lency Joseph T. McGucken, Archbishop of San Francisco, concluded the Com- mencement with his blessing. The breakdown of degrees: Masters — 19 in Sacred Theology; 4 in Arts; 82 in Business; 18 in Science. Bachelors — 7 in Sacred Theology; 35 in Law; 71 in Arts; 24 in Science; 73 in Business; 46 in En- ginering. Ten were awarded the Second- ary Teaching Credential. • t; Joseph Weiss Silver Medalist Resident Student ■Jfi ■ John Giovanola Silver Medal-Resident Student Honorable Mention Business Administration Prize George Ramos Silver Medalist-Day Student Robert Means Orella Science Prize Edmund Schmahl Mathematics Prize in Putnam Competition Michael Higgins Redwood Prize for History James Walker Dramatic Art Prize Grace Kubota Michael Shallo Prize for Political Science 275 Michael Maino U.S. Armor Association R.O.T.C. Award James Morrissey Senior Superior Cadet Ribbon Father President gives special awards to Doctor Francis R. Flaim and Dean Charles J. Dirksen on their complet- ing twenty five years of service to the University. Timothy Hartnagel Valedictorian Nicholas Gray Reserve Officers Association Medal Neil Fanoe Charles J. Dirksen Prize Junior Business excellence f -- - J I fe « I Richard Kohlman Leadership Award Thomas Breen Leadership Award Sixth Army Band John Carniato Leadership Award His Excellency, Archbishop McGucken Thomas Smith Leadership Award Thomas McGlynn Senior Prize-ex aequo for scholastic excellence Robert Owens Chargin Prize Outstanding Graduate Prize Senior Prize-ex aequo 277 Father President | I 7 ■, 1. - And that ' s me when I was a baby. My son, the politician A Biber shot. Hello Foxy. Hogger ' s Physical Therapy Idle minds remain idle. Candids Forget the necklace, Bob. ' • " «|y Who ' s Hornv? Sweat it. More Brownie points. Ah, come on I made the Yearbook. t 3 A %l % LOYOLA Cannonmouth and friends R.F. Bring on the Shuttlebus Our group had 43% fewer cavities. Marty and his boys. Cool! Baby Elephant Walk. It ' s only 49 cents at Bay Mart. What Career? Who got the old maid? Which one is the Egghead? I ' m one-two! You ' re wrong, Zeb A swinger. Trick or treat Pi And as soon as Buck graduates The Turk. Wet pants? Hey, my fiancee got blown up at Penney ' s. got your queen. THE END!! Retreat Each year thirty closed retreats are made by small groups of University students in the Santa Cruz Mountains. Under the direction of Student Chaplain, Father Thomas J. Sullivan assisted by Father Arthur Connolly, Assistant Chaplain, two days of spiritual activities are conducted at St. Claire ' s Retreat House. The facili- ties are administered by the Fran- ciscan Sisters. Redwood Patrons The Student Body is sincerely grateful to the parents of the graduating Seniors for their Bronco spirit in helping us publish the 1963 Redwood. Mr. Mrs. Elmer Anderson Mr. Mrs. B.A. Bannan Mrs. Dan G. Bardin Mr. Mrs. Albert O. Bariteau Mr. Mrs. Joseph Bell Mr. Mrs. D.J. Boccabella Hon. Mrs. J.A. Branson Mr. Mrs. John R. Breen Mr. Mrs. Paul Brunello Mrs. Ralph L. Bugbee Mr. Mrs. Albert Burdick Mary Jeanette Cable Mr. Mrs. Arthur A. Calek Dr. S.V. Campisi, M.D. Mr. Mrs. Joseph Carcione Mr. Ernest B. Cattalini Mr. Mrs. John Cloherty Mr. Mrs. Wallace B. Colthurst Rear Admiral Mrs. Edward Creehan Mr. Mrs. William F. Crevier Mr. Mrs. Camilo Cuellar Mr. Mrs. T.A. Curtola John S. Daly Mr. Mrs. John Dee Mr. Mrs. Frank Del Grande Dr. Mrs. Gilberto Pena Diaz Mr. Mrs. J. Di Donato Mr. John F. Donohue Mr. Mrs. Harry M. Dougherty Joseph M. Doran W.G. Elliott Mr. Mrs. Everett Erie Mr. Mrs. Henry Ernst Mr. Mrs. Leo C. Fagan Cdr. Mrs. William Foulkes Mr. Mrs. Frank Firpo, Sr. William E. Freitas Mr. Ernest Giachetti Mr. Mrs. William Gianolini Mr. Mrs. Ernest W. Gill Mr. Mrs. William S. Ginn Mr. Mrs. Thomas Giovanola Mr. Mrs. Bernard E. Glienke Mrs. Hubert D. Hamilton Mr. Mrs. W.L. Harper Mr. Mrs. Frank J. Hartnagel Mr. Mrs. A.L. Hawn Mr. Mrs. Edwin L. Hendricks Mr. Mrs. Stanley B. Huffman Mr. Mrs. Edward Kassis Mr. Mrs. John C. Kelterer Mr. Mrs. Edward M. Kent Mr. Mrs. Edward M. King Mr. Mrs. Robert A. Kinzie, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Emmitt L. Klebba Mr. Mrs. L.B. Lomasney Mr. Mrs. Joseph La Rocca Mr. Mrs. George J. Lentz Mr. Mrs. K.L. Linehan Mr. Mrs. Joseph V. Lorenzo, Mr. Mrs. John J. Lyons Mr. Mrs. Raymond J. Madruga Mr. Mrs. Theodore C. Maino Mr. Mrs. Matthew J. Makaus Mr. Mrs. William J. Mannion Mr. Mrs. H. Melone Mr. Mrs. Edward J. Meyers Mr. Mrs. Frank J. Miller Mr. Mrs. Wm. P. Moher, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Fred S. Moran Mr. . Mrs. E.H. Morrill Mr. Mrs. W.E. Morrison Mr. Mrs. Albert Morrissey Mr. Mrs. Norman Nurisso Mrs. M.H. O ' Connell Mr. Mrs. John J. O ' Leary Mrs. Dora H. Olson Mr. Mrs. Frank E. Ottoboni Mr. Mrs. R. Raymond Owens Mr. Mrs. Arthur R. Pegg, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Joseph L. Pelayo Mr. Mrs. Henry C. Peters Mrs. H.V. Petersen Mr. Mrs. Bernard Richter Mr. Mrs. Philip Ritthaler Mr. Mrs. Emmett J. Robitaille Mr. Mrs. J.M. Roosevelt Dr. Mrs. Kearney Sauer Mr. Mrs. Richard Schluer Mr. Mrs. Walter Schmahl Mr. Mrs. Frank G. Schmitt Mr. Mrs. Elmer P. Schwarz Mr. Mrs. Miles A. Sharkey Mr. Mrs. Roy Shields Mr. Mrs. John Somers Mr. Mrs. Angelo Specchierla Mr. Mrs. Ralph G. Tanger S. Tauchiya Mr. Mrs. Bernard Tucker Mr. Mrs. Sidney T. Tudor Dr. Mrs. Daniel J. Waligora Mrs. Frederick Walker Mr. Mrs. Paul J. Walsh Mr. Mrs. Robert V. Walsh Mr. Mrs. Edward G. Weiss Mr. Mrs. Frederick E. Wissing 2 87 Senator Goldwater speaks at the dedication of Dunne Hall. Under the aegis of Father Patrick Donohoe, Santa Clara is witnessing the greatest develop- ment since the days of Father James Morrissey. The multi-million dollar physical development began with the dedication of the George L. Sullivan Engineering Center in 1961. The " Decade of Development " has seen the Santa Clara campus expand in all directions. James F. Dunne Hall was officially dedicated in November by Senator Barry Goldwater of Arizona, who received an Honorary Doctor of Laws Degree on this occasion. The new home of three hundred and fourteen men students, the five story Dunne Hall is the largest dormitory on the Santa Clara campus. j£ t Artist ' s sketch of Graham Hall. 288 Work in progress on the girls ' dorm. Graham Hall is the residence for two hundred and sixty-four women students. Named for the Graham Family, generous benefactors of the University, the hall is a quad of four two-story buildings. An adobe wall completes the enclosure and the central garden is graced with a swimming pool. Ground breaking ceremonies for the Michel Orradre Library took place on Com- mencement Day, 1962. The one and a half million dollar edifice, honoring the Univer- sity regent of San Arno, is located next to the Sullivan Engineering Center. With con- struction starting in July, the two-story build- ing will be 80,000 square feet with a capacity for 350,000 volumes. Mrs. Eunice Shriver, Mr. Benjamin Swig, Mr. and Mrs. Michel Orradre and Father President at groundbreaking ceremonies Commencement Day, 1962. Mr. Benjamin Swig, president of the Board of Regents, who is the dedicated dynamo behind the building of the Michel Orradre Library, addresses the Fathers on develop- ment at a dinner with the Fathers May first. 289 Santa Clara has come a long way since the Broncos studied in the above library once located above the present Adobe Lodge. The second library is now the Fathers ' Recreation Room, and further expansion moves the stacks from the Varsi to the new Orradre Library. V The Student Union as it will appear when completed. The roof goes up. A skyline picture. The Robert Benson Memorial Student Center and Commons is a long-awaited addition to the campus. Air-conditioned throughout, this giant three-level building has a snack bar and fountain, a student dining room with a seating capacity of seven hundred and forty-four, and a bookstore on the first floor. Offices for student organizations occupy the second floor, and an eight lane bowling alley and game room is located in the lower level. 290 Now it ' s landscaping time. ' 1 24 Time out for lunch. A natural setting for a beautiful building. Workman with an audience. The Edwin A. Heafey Law Library is being erected adjacent to the Law School ' s Bergin Hall. This beautiful two-story building has floor-to- ceiling windows and a walnut paneled foyer. The library will feature open stacks, and besides the administrative offices and lounge, study carrels will occupy the second floor. This building is a gift of Mr. Edwin Heafey, a Santa Clara alumnus, who is a prominent Oakland attorney. A view from the front. 291 James E. Dunne Men ' s Residence CONGRATULATIONS TO .THE SANTA CLARA BRONCOS . . . BARRETT CONSTRUCTION COMPANY SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 292 E. A. HATHAWAY COMPANY OF SAN JOSE IS PROUD TO WELCOME THE SANTA CLARA LAWYERS TO THEIR NEW HOME Edwin A. Beafoy Law Library Benson Student O o Commons HAPPY DAYS IN YOUR NEW SOCIAL CENTER ?« | O. E. ANDERSON, INC. GENERAL CONTRAQOR SAN JOSE CALIFORNIA 294 W. J. NICHOLSON COMPANY, INC. OF SANTA CLARA EXTENDS BEST WISHES TO THE COEDS IN THEIR NEW RESIDENCE Graham Ball 295 " THE BELTER " THE " SNAPPIEST " SPORT SUIT Pictured here, sold by ROOS. BROS.— the Smartest Model of the Season for H gh School and College Wear 0UR 15.00 Silk Plher Hose 25c PHOTOPLAYS SUPREME Washington at 13th OAKLAND Redwood — 1915 The House of Courtesy Market at Stockton SAN FRANCISCO April 7 and 8, Lillian Gish in " Daphne and the Pirate " and Charles Murray ii " The Judge, " a Keystone Comedy April 9. 10, 11, William Hart in " Hell ' s Hinges " and William Collier in " Wifi and Auto Trouble, " a Keystone Comedy April 14. 16. " The Ne ' er Do Well " by Rex Beach April 16, 17. 18. " Blue Blood and Red, " a William Fox feature April 28. 24. 26. Vivian Martin in " A Modern Thelma " April 80. May 1. Virginia Pearson (Theda Bara ' a only rival) in " Blazing Love ' May 7. 8. 9. William Farnum in " A Man of Sorrow " May 14, 16. 16, Bertha Kallah in " Slander " Two Phones— San Jose 692-789 E. H. GUPPY Telephone Kett 322 Pierce Block BOOKS, FOUNTAII FINE WRITING F 3 ' »o « PHARMACIST 3 Business Manager Paul Hamilton Advertising Manager Brenna Bolger Circulation Manager Gunlek Abrahamsen IERRA PHPTQ COMrVkNY ' " We design and engrave AiK Book- lets. Catalogue Illustrations. Letter I Meads. Cards Latiels, Posters, etc. ' and we do it wright. Ask for sug- gestions and prices. ; " ; ■ ' , Sierra I ' hoto Engraving Company. Inc. U4 Gram Avenue, San Prancisto Plum. Main 348 A. Zellerbach laaawrtars and D«al Paper, Twine Telephone. Private Hxcl 416-426 Sausorue Street, Redwood — 1904 S SO N Bus g s Ln Ferns l St.. bun jme N Ll CI N 'Qi' fp 4 I' . Us 4 dit? Tf"',4l1??!mQ -Next .- if wifi 3 'fatig- n l-'TY Zh 4. i V' -gt 2. e, J' Sons nd Cordage 4 San Francisco SINCE 1903 The Redwood has always enjoyed the encouraging support Business 8 lndustry through Advertising Potronize our Advertisers now and in the future In the Bronco Spirit of Gratitude Best Wishes from THE CITY OF SANTA CLARA Mayor Maurice E. Dullea Councilmen Gene Burgess Robert H. Simons Lawrence L. Fargher Matt P. Talia Frank C. Keller Austen D. Warburton ' LOOK AROUND! Wherever collegians congregate It ' s a good bet that the majority are wearing our famous labels . . . roos Atkins 22 CALIFORNIA STORES JOE BRUNA GENOVA DELICATESSEN Cold Meats • Pickle • Cheese Salads •- Olives • Pizza LUNCHES - PARTIES - PICNICS 970 Franklin Street SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA September Diary 10-Frosh Orientation — Kangaroo Court 1 1 - Frosh Registration 13 -Classes begin 20 - Mass of the Holy Ghost 21 - Herbert A. Philbrick speaks for Cross Currents Club 22 - Delta Sig Dance after Cal-Poly Game 23 - Junior Class Beach Party 28 - U.O.P. Game (there) Est. Since 1929 T T mr A RESTAURANT AND L,U L ouNGE Italian Dinners . . Banquet Room Opposite University of Santa Clara OPEN DAILY 3160 ALAMEDA Phone 296-1984 Santa Clara, Calif. Compliments of WEHNER INSURANCE AGENCY Harold Wehner Robert C. Wehner ' 49 2175 The Alameda San Jose 26, California Phone: 241-4100 PAT RYAN ' S Friendly Store OPEN DAILY 10 to 10 Sundays 10:30 - 9 2725 Alameda Santa Clara, Calif. AX 6-0790 OOME PEOPLE chatter about free enterprise as though it were a " divine right of corporations. ' ' Or they look on it as a license to make profits. The truth is, free enterprise is as personal as free speech. Free enterprise is a scientist in search of a cure. Free en- terprise is an author speaking his piece. Free enterprise is a teacher making an assignment. Free enterprise is a rancher feeding his stock. Free enterprise is a homemaker compiling her shopping list. Free enterprise is the right to create a product or service to sell at a profit. Free enterprise is FREE ENTERPRISE ISA ' PERSONAL THING a student selecting his courses. It is the right to grow. It is the freedom to create. It is an invitation to con- ribute. You don ' t have to join any- thing to enjoy it. The only thing it requires is that you practice it. When you do, you find work becomes worth- while. And you discover that the real fortunes are found by free enterprising people who weren ' t really looking for them. Because prosperity is only the occasional by-product of free enterprise. The real reward is the satisfaction of knowing you are free to make the most of your dreams. Prepared and published by a major West Coast manufacturer. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND OF SANTA CLARA MARIANI ' S MOTEL 90 Luxurious Rooms Completely equipped conference room Restaurant and Cocktail Lounge 2500 El Camino Real CH 3-1431 Santa Clara Wholesale Retail PACELLI FISH POULTRY COMPANY AXminster 6-2876 Joseph M. Pacelli 2755 The Alameda Santa Clara, Calif. NORTON S. CURTIS, AIA and ASSOCIATES 1541 The Alameda CYpress 5-4226 MONOGRAMS - EMBLEMS ALL KINDS OF UNIFORMS iAN JOSE. UNIFORMS EMBLEM tO v INC 1015 PARK - AT LINCOLN 297-2294 San Jose 26, California 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 October Diary 5 - Homecoming Week begins with Bon Fire Rally 6 - Occidental Game Dedication of Buck Shaw Stadium 13 - BAA Costume Ball at Surf Club in San Francisco 20- Day Student Jazz Mixer after U.O.P. Game 26 - Chico State Game (there) Soph Vamp Dance for Halloween 29 - Midterms begin GOLD MEDAL WINNER g xw A For Quality Service Quality Products Call CHerry 3-3997 THE RECORD ROOM Phonograph Records Paperback Books 797 Franklin Street Santa Clara California Hallmark Cards BLAKE ' S STATIONERY and PRINTING Industrial - Commercial - Social Supplies CH 3-0619 1026 Franklin St. Santa Clara, Calif. 1489 Franklin Street Santa Clara, California We are service members of F. T. D. Mission City FLORIST Finest in Flowers CHerry 3-1253 Loyt and Phil Sousa George Smith owners manger blast thirst November Diary 2 - U.C. Riverside Game 7 - Annual Memorial Mass 8 - Senior Appreciation Rally 9 - Dedication of Dunne Hall by Senator Barry Goldwater Opening night of " Richard III " 16- Engineers ' Ball Queen Crowning at Jack Tar ' s 21 -Thanksgiving Vacation 30 - U.C.L.A. Basketball Season Opener in L.A. quencher ! :-:.;.■-.■.;.; fB o ] w O J F) o Mo 0.:S; ...:;.,rv... ■■■■■ ; J 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. BANKING OFFICES THROUGHOUT NORTHERN CALIFORNIA WELLS FARGO BANK FORMERLY WELLS FARGO BANK AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION University Union Oil Station Complete Service— Brakes Tune-ups We Give S H Green Stamps 10% Discount to all students on tune-ups and brake jobs Park Alameda Santa Clara December Diary 1 - U.S.C. Basketball Game (there) 4 - S.F. State Game 7 - Opening night of Faculty ' s " J.B. " 8 - Lower Division Military Ball 10 -Monster Mash Basketball Rally with Stan Wilson Lenin Castro 1 1 - Wichita Game 13 -Russian Rite Liturgy in Mission Church 14 -Soph Exclusive at Sir Francis Drake 15 -Junior Exclusive at Brookdale Lodge 18 -Christmas Vacation begins 20 - Loyola, New Orleans Game 26-29 - W.C.A.C. Basketball Tourney at U.S.F. Take the Family Out to Dinner Tonight GAFFNEY and COMPANY San Francisco UN 1-6656 Purveyors of Top Quality Meats to Bay Area Restaurants Since 1896 SANTA CLARA DRUG COMPANY Prescription Druggists Corner Main and Franklin AXminster 6-7482 Santa Clara, California January Diary 3 - Classes resume 5 - Pepperdine Game in L.A. Sports Arena 7 - Loyola of Los Angeles Game in Sports Arena 1 1 - Loyola of Los Angeles Game in Sports Arena 17 -Final Examinations begin 25 - Semester Holidays begin 26 - Loyola of Chicago Game at Chicago 27 - Xavier University Game at Cincinnati St. Claire Laundry Established in 1894 15% Savings on Cash Carry Next to the University Field House 867 Sherman St. AXminster 6-5035 VERA TIM ' S BREAKFAST — LUNCH — DINNER SERVED 24 HOURS A DAY SANTA CLARA UNIVERSITY STUDENTS ARE WELCOME! 735 FRANKLIN STREET SANTA CLARA AXminster 6-4024 EGGO for Quality H ...HER STORE ™ FIRST AT FOUNTAIN, SAN JOSE ZAPPELLI FIDELITY MEATS Beef Lamb Pork Veal " Don ' t say salami, say Galileo brand ' ' CY 3-3883 San Jose Compliments of KIRK ' S DRIVE IN 2380 EL CAMINO SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA SANTA CLARA SPORT SHOP " FRANCHIZED WILSON DEALER " Peter S. Talia AXminster 6-2820 1485 FRANKLIN THE HOUSE OF l SANTA CLARA SPORT SHOP HOURS 9:00 A.M. to 10:00 P.M. Sun.: 10- 3:00 — Sat. 9-7:30 S H GREEN STAMPS HESTER DRUGS Walgreen Agency FREE DELIVERY 221 THE ALAMEDA SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA Next to Tiny ' s CYpress 2-4132 GLEN - WEBB COMPANY successors to 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 DIAMOND JUBILEE M,y£ARS [ 1883 to ' 1963 ' 1 This big, friendly store features famous nationally known brands. Quality is never sacrificed for price. Kuppenheimer Clothes . . . Varisity-Town Clothes . . . Rough Rider Sport Coats and Slacks . . . Lord Jeff Sweaters . . . Towne King Sweaters . . . Arrow Dress and Sport Shirts . . . Nunn-Bush Shoes DENVER MEAT COMPANY Purveyors of Choice Meats Moorpark at Meridian Rd. CY 5-6504 OPEN THURSDAY NIGHT • CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED First National Bankamerieard J. S. Williams d $mtlliant$ QUALITY SINCE 1ESS 227 SO. FIRST 295-2190 February Diary 2 - San Jose State Game 4 - Frosh Registration 5 - General Registration 6 - Classes begin 9 - U.S.C. Game 19 -St. Mary ' s Game at Oakland 21 - Frosh Exclusive 22 - Opening night of " The Prisoner " U.O.P. Game at Stockton 23 - SCU-SJS Mixer after Game 26 - Rally before U.S.F. Game 27 - Ash Wednesday 28 - Senior Alumni Day Your hosts Georg« Skaff CH£f IIU HAHPEK anciscan RESTAURANT s Oit y oui food 44M|xU4W wA, Wewf 1 V DO. 2-7733 SAN FRANCISCO FISHERMAN ' S WHARF Santa Fe - Paramount - Viking - Deville Fleetwood - Kencraft - Lakewood - Traveleze ' Bill Sells for Less " BILLS TRAILER SALES New Used Parts Supplies INSURANCE BILL CREVIER, Pres. 12801 San Fernando Road North of San Fernando, Calif. EAApire 7-5558 GARDEN CITY TRANSPORTATION COMPANY, LTD 1720 Bayshore San Jose, California CYpress 7-6400 SANTA CLARA LAUNDERETTE 941 Main Street, Santa Clara . . . It ' s a Real Pleasure to serve the Students and the University John P. Grace, Manager AXminister 6-9855 March Diary 1 - Pepperdine Game 5 -U.O.P. Game 7 - Teo Macero Lecture in the de Saisset 9 - U.S.F. Game in San Francisco 16 -Jazz Concert with Sir Richard Drake, Emmerlynie Kent, Red Rodney and April Ferris in Seifert 22 - Ryland Debate in Adobe Lodge 25 - Midterms begin BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF ' 63 TOM COLLINS STUDIO OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TO THE REDWOOD 1403 BURLINGAME AVE. BURLINGAME, CALIF. Diamond 2-2766 Compliments of CUPERTINO ELECTRIC INC. 10601 South Saratoga - Sunnyvale Road Cupertino, California April Diary 1 - April Fool ' s Day Elections begin with Petitions for Offices 5 - Villa Maria Party 1 1 - Easter Vacation 20 - Arts Science Ball at Village in S.F. 21 - S.W.S. Pancake Breakfast 25 - Election Day 26 - Glee Club Concert Upper Division Military Ball 27 - Senior Party at Brookdale Lodge Roma Bakery Company 655 Almaden Ave. San Jose, California CYpress 4-8932 IBmtk at Amerurtt NATIONAL J5v $ i ng$ ASSOCIATION SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA of America Main Branch 313 Franklin Street Santa Clara Bank of America El Camino Kiely Branch 2670 El Camino Real Santa Clara Compliments of SPARTAN MEAT COMPANY 586 Stockton San Jose Phone CY 4-2625 1 I JOSEPH E. BEH COMPANY ] 1 Real Estate Insurance 1 1134 CHESTNUT ST. 1 MENLO PARK, CALIFORNIA ft DAvenport 6-3731 1 PI May June Diary 4 - Hawaiian Club Luau 10 -Soph Exclusive on Harbor Prince on the Bay Opening night of " Bye Bye Birdie " 1 1 - Junior Exclusive at Del Webb ' s in S.F. 1 2 - Parents ' Day 19 -Redwood Picnic at Portola Park 22 - Finals begin 25 - Senior Ball at Sheraton in San Francisco June 1- 112th Commencement Cut Flowers Shop Phone CHerry 8-3594 Corsages Nursery Phone CHerry 3-5316 Funeral Sprays Wedding Bouquets FUJII FLOWER SHOP (with the Santa Clara Nursery) ALICE FUJII 1900 WARBURTON AVENUE OWNER SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA Comp imenfs of Dr. and Mrs. R. J. Ravizza and Family Compliments of The Geoffroy Family Company Compliments of Neto Sausage Company, Inc. 740 Harrison St. Santa Clara AXminster 6-0818 Courtesy of A. J. RAISCH PAVING CO. Compliments of Patrick W. Regan C. L. DISHEROON CO. Executive Vice President 309 San Jose Ave. j ROBERT T. GREENE San Jose, Calif. Chief Estimator Painters of Sps HEAFEY LAW LIBRARY GRAHAM HALL BENSON STUDENT COMMONS 900 W. SAN CARLOS STREET SAN JOSE, CALIF. CY 8-5020 SHAW INSULATION CO. 935 Richard Ave. HUMAN B. WALKER Santa Clara GENERAL CONTRACTOR INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL 1501 Los Padres Blvd. Sound Insulation Santa Clara, Calif. Graham Hall Bus. AXminister 6-5515 j Res. AXminister 6-5246 " We ' ll keep things quiet in the Quad " COMPLIMENTS of BELL PRODUCTS, INC. Napa, California Uncle m " John ' s Pancakes that please everyone from everywhere Santa Clara 1680 El Camino CH. 3-8256 San Jose 1415 So. 1st at Alma CY. 4-7716 Palo Alto 3150 El Camino Real 326-0390 Millbrae 1301 El Camino JU. 9-2080 " 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 INN 1860 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 Compliments of BERNARD FOOD INDUSTRIES INC. San Jose, California filuuL fijdnt Qo. • Rim • Direct Print • Xerox - Ektalitti • Offset Printing • Photo Copying Pick-Up Delivery Service PHONE 297-6836 Drafting Surveying Supplies 600 UNIVERSITY AVE SAN JOSE Compliments of CENTRAL LIQUORS Drugs - Liquors - Sundries Wm. Vasconcellos 3190 The Alameda Santa Clara AX 6-3864 HEATED POOL - 71 LUXURY ROOMS 1655 El Camino Real Santa Clara. Calif SANTA CLARA |y|OTE|pDGE SHOPPING DESIGNED WITH YOU IN MIND We Give Blue Chip Siamps Wide Aisles Fresher By Far Produce Phone 244-6313 T.V.-RADIO - TELEPHONE 7000 Items to Choose From Covered Breezeways Air Conditioned For Your Comfort VALLEY FAIR MARKET Quality Foods at Thrifty Prices Right Behind MACY ' S Delicious Treats From Our Sparkling Service Section Delicious Pizza Hot Hickory Barbecued Ribs Our Own Home Made Ravioli Hot Barbequed Chicfcen To Take Out COMPLIMENTS of A FRIEND T G LITHOGRAPH, INC. QUALITY SERVICE PRICE (in that order) Phone 292-1889 217 W. Julian San Jose AVE MARIA SHOP SELWYN ' S GOURMET BAZAAR 1018 Town it Country Village, San Jose, Calif. 306 Town Country Village San Jose, California Hi l COMPLETE SELECTIONS Catholic Interest Books and Paperbacks The Selwyris, Proprietors 241-7055 Religious Art — Records — Music Mwtr HAU. There is no saturation point in education Thomas J. Watson IBM University of Santa Clara BOOKSTORE (Conveniently located in new Benson Commons) . . . 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 L Acknowledgements Producing a University publication such as the Redwood is a great collective enterprise. As we write finis to our work, may we express a personal thank you to all who had a part in this challenge. To Maureen Harty, Executive Secretary. To Paul Hamilton and Brenna Bolger who did the impossible in supporting the business and finance of this book. To the Executive Board for its smooth programing and creative labors — Frank MacTernan for his sharp layout work Sam Mabry for his work as Copy Editor Jeff Held for his artistry with the charcoal Larry Specchierla, especially for staying on after Graduation to create the Commencement Section. Bob Glover, Photography Editor, for shooting morning to mid- night from registration to graduation. To all the Sectional Editors and their assistants. To our advisor, Father Tait, for many hours of work and encourage- ment. To Father Francis Curran for several important pictures. To the Athletic Department for a dozen and one indispensable sport shots. To Miss Peggy Major of the University News Bureau for more than one key photograph . To Father Arthur Spearman for permitting us to dig into the Uni- versity Archives and to Father Cornelius Deeney for many histori- cal notes. To The Mercury of San Jose for several Bronco-Giant baseball pictures. To Mr. Thomas Vano of The Monitor of San Francisco for his por- traits of His Holiness, Pope John XXIII and His Excellency, Arch- bishop McGucken. To the Ramell Company of San Francisco for special processing of the color frontispiece of Mission Santa Clara. To all our friends of business and industry who supported us with advertising. And last, but first in our hearts, we thank all the parents of the Class of ' 63 who honored our pages and helped us by their patronage. Editor 315 Autographs A. Seifert Gymnasium (1924) B. Alumni Science Hall (1924) C. Montgomery Hall (1924) D. O ' Connor Hall (1912) E. de Saisset Art Gallery (1955) F. Mission Church (1926) G. Nobili Hall (1930) H. Walsh Administration Building (1950) J. Faculty Residence (1911) K. Adobe Lodge L Varsi Library (1931) M. Field House N. Heafey Law Library (1962) P. Bergin Hall (1938) Q. Kenna Hall (1924) R. Donohoe Infirmary (1925) S. Ricard Observatory (1928) T. McLaughlin Hall (1957) U. Walsh Hall (1950) V. Dunne Hall (1962) W. Benson Student Center (1962) X. Buck Shaw Stadium (1962) Y. Sullivan Engineering Center (1961) Z. Graham Hall (1962) ' ■■ ' ■■■., pro p OS ED Route of el C MlNO REAL (U.S. 101) UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA % AS , S ' B£--Ss;E: : -- ■¥$ IP , - V -:- " - ' ; X X PROPOSED 1. School of Business 2. Science Building 3. Classroom Building ,4. Engineering Center Addition 5. Central Heating Plant 6. Michel Orradre Library 7. Theater 8. Women ' s Residence Hail, Stage 1 9. Women ' s Residence Hall, Stage 2 10. Laundry and Pumping Plant 11. Gymnasium and Field House His $$i ■ : « ' ■ ■ ■ I HI vV p» M l « :»: SV ■ Vff " i vet, ' . ' .-,! , ■ -• ■ ■ vS. £ -.. " " Sat ' ; ■ • ■ ? ; ' W JSt " ■« " » ' « ' ' ■■■ ' ■■■,.■:■ «3»; 5»£fi. mr ' i: m$i -o ' . jfrV« ;%■ ? 1 -Hi Vfe; " ' V ' : l: : f.Y; : - ; ' -;r:;


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, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

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

1961

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

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

1964

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

1965

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

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