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Class Notes | Obituaries

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Showing obituaries submitted in the last year

2012

'12
Jonathan Hughes

Jonathan Henry Hughes '12, Feb. 28, 1990 - Dec. 20, 2014. His early years were filled with building things, playing in the dirt, lots of adventures to the levy with Mom, Kayte, Zack and Ben. Wading in the creek and exploring all the life, both large and small, were marvelous times – isn’t it interesting, the creek and the pond are where he found his greatest joys of late as well.  

Jonathan & Katelynn were great buddies and did everything together.  We home-schooled, the kids played multiple sports – Jonathan thrived on it, they all did.  At age 4 or 5, he knew the names of every player on the Atlanta Braves and Chipper Jones has long been one of his favorite players.  There were those evenings, with nothing else to do, when the kids were all just silly – Jon & Ben, with underwear on the outside of their pants and belts as headbands, whooped it up as “Quailman”- you remember the small things.

By junior high, baseball was Jon’s passion, his God-given talents were continuing to grow.  Dad had long been Coach, Confidant and Biggest Fan.  Jon had already made so many great friends through both baseball and soccer, but so many more were to come.  We prayed about a venue for him to continue to play ball and were led to Valley Christian.  When he entered “school” for the very first time, in the 8th grade, his sister and brothers knick-named him “school boy” since he had to go TO school for his studies and they did not.  

Anyone who knows Jon knows his passion for baseball, his knowledge of the game, his continuous and competitive drive to play at the highest level.  Did anyone else know he played an entire season with a broken catching hand?  He refused to be out and miss any part of this wonderful road he was on.  Coach John Diatte took him there, to the top of his game – this man pulled more out of Jon and his teammates, than anyone else ever could have – they were like a machine, and he became one of the most influential people in Jon’s life.

Highlights of the years: a triple play in t-ball, the TOC with Little League, PONY baseball City Championships, numerous Bulldog club ball championships, Section and Zone Championships, the PONY Baseball Colt World series, WCAL league titles, Back-to-Back CCS Championship wins, naming as Northern California Player of the Year, EA Sports High School All-American and a 90% scholarship to Santa Clara University.  Wow, what a ride!

Jon’s life wasn’t perfect, and he made some poor choices; we all have things we regret or that we wish we could have done differently.  His days as a scholarshipped athlete at Santa Clara University were short-lived and painful, and he paid a huge price.  

But his story doesn’t end there.  By God’s grace, Jon returned home, on the night of his 21st birthday, 2011, and began the long process to rebuild his life.  Through this last 3 ½ years, Jon fought back from addiction and devastation. By God’s grace, and the intervention and guidance of Coach Mike Perez, Jon began to put his baseball career back in order.  But most importantly, he was putting his life back in order.  Many long days at the pond and the creek, brought peace to his heart.  He would sometimes find his sister, Kayte and ask her to take the bikes and the dogs and go to the creek with him.  There he would fish and she would draw and struggles would be forgotten.  Jon also attributed credit for getting through these toughest times of his life to the love and stability of his girlfriend, Amy.  

His last few months were some of his best, one of the best semesters of college, considering he hates the classroom part of school, loved his housemates and team, his Coach Walt White and he shared their excitement for the upcoming season and the possibilities of where that may take him.  

God is always good, so we trust He knows and has Jon in the cleft of His wing right now.

submitted Jan. 9, 2015 9:00A

2013

'13
Brian Devoto
Brian Robert DeVoto '13, of Santa Clara, passed away in the early morning on September 11, 2014.

Brian was born in Mt. Kisco, NY, on October 9, 1990, the second child and son of Denise and John. Brian was an avid sports fan, as both a participant and a spectator. He was an All-Section pitcher for Fox Lane High School, from which he graduated in June 2009. In school, Brian was very interested in science. He performed independent science research at Fox Lane High School on intercellular activity and graduated from Santa Clara University with a degree in Biochemistry. He began his post-college career as a clinical research recruiter at Real Staffing in San Francisco, CA, where he had been working for over a year.
Brian is survived by his mother, Denise, his father, John, and his brother, Tom.

In lieu of flowers, donations can be made in his name to Santa Clara University.
 
submitted Oct. 30, 2014 9:31A

2015

'15
Nick Anderson

Senior Nick Anderson '15, a straight-A accounting major from San Jose, died unexpectedly on Nov. 2, 2014. He was a beloved son, brother, and friend. The 21-year-old was witty, extremely intelligent, and very compassionate toward others. He was an avid fan of the Baltimore Ravens and the New York Jets, and loved playing soccer and hockey. Because of his passion for working on cars, Nick aspired to become involved in the auto industry.

 
submitted Mar. 20, 2015 3:17P

Faculty & Staff

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Victor Vari

Dr. Victor B. Vari died on Aug. 20 at the age of 94 after having lived a full and generous life. As a professor, he touched hundreds of students with his passion for languages and cultural studies, particularly Italian. As a colleague, he will be remembered for his generosity and dedication to teaching. As a friend of the University, he leaves behind a legacy that has helped the arts and humanities program at Santa Clara thrive and grow. 

Santa Clara's longest-serving professor, Dr. Vari and his wife, Julia Botto Vari, for decades were among the most passionate and integral figures in humanities and cultural education at Santa Clara. As a young married couple in the midst of a mostly Jesuit faculty, they soon took their place and relished the role of extended family.  
 
The couple nurtured hundreds of students Dr. Vari taught over the decades, many of whom became lifelong friends. The Varis donated their time in countless ways, including conducting student tours of Europe, chaperoning dances and other activities, and hosting dinners at their home.
 
Over a lifetime Dr. Vari and his wife have made significant donations to the University out of a deep love for Santa Clara and its students.  Their most recent gift was an estimated $8 million bequest from their estate, to fund an endowment for the arts and humanities, to name the arts and sciences building, and to support other projects .
 
“Victor Vari devoted himself wholeheartedly to Santa Clara University for nearly 70 years,” said President Michael Engh, S.J. “We are deeply saddened by his loss, and we are grateful for the ways in which he has enriched this campus. As heaven’s newest arrival from the Santa Clara family, may he rest in peace.”
 
Dr. Vari was born in San Francisco in 1920, moved with his family to Italy when he was 1 year old, remaining there until he was 16, when he returned to the Bay Area to attend Galileo High School. He graduated from San Francisco State University and enlisted in the Army, serving as a linguist and military intelligence agent in England and France during World War II before pursuing graduate studies at the Sorbonne in Paris and Lausanne University in Switzerland.
 
Before Dr. Vari joined SCU in 1946, he also had spent time as an Olympic fencing coach, journalist, actor, radio announcer, and elementary school teacher. He received his master’s degree from Stanford University in 1952 and completed his Ph.D. (summa cum laude) at the University of Madrid in Spain in 1961. He began his academic career as a student teacher at Stanford before joining SCU.
 
Dr. Vari joined the faculty of Santa Clara University in 1946 and taught until his retirement in 2012. While at SCU, he taught all levels of French, Spanish, and Italian language, culture, and literature, and served as chair of the Modern Language department for more than 20 years. He led many student tours through Europe and initiated and taught at the Assisi summer program, 1982 to 2004. As the longest-serving faculty member for many years, Dr. Vari was the ceremonial mace-bearer at commencement and at other important events from 1969-2012.
 
“Dr. Vari’s contributions to campus academics, culture, and student life are immeasurable,” said Atom Yee, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. “We will celebrate his life and legacy for decades to come.”
 
Dr. Vari is survived by his wife Julia, cousins Don and GeorgeAnn Proia of Oakland, as well as the Proia family in Italy, and hundreds of former students--the children the Varis never had--who now live around the globe.
 
Notes of condolence may be sent to Julia Vari, c/o the Dean's Office.
 

 

submitted Aug. 26, 2014 12:35P
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Susan Rodriguez

We are saddened to announce the death of Susan Rodriguez, Custodial Contract Administrator, Facilities Department, University Operations.  Susan passed away June 17, 2014 in Santa Clara, CA.  Susan is survived by her three children Amy, Jack, and Matthew, their spouses, and her 6 grandchildren.  Please remember Susan and her family in your prayers.  Notes of sympathy/condolences may be sent to the Facilities Department.

submitted Jul. 15, 2014 1:05P
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Stan Hayden

Former SCU Regent Stanley David Hayden '63 was born Nov. 22, 1941, passed away on Dec. 16, 2014 at his home in San Marino, Calif. with his family by his side. He was survived by his wife of 49 years, Marcia; his four children, Katie (Willy), William "Bill" Hayden ’91 (Lindsay), Maggie Hayden Dietz ’94, and David Hayden ’96 (Shana); and his nine grandchildren, Molly, Will and Maggie Marsh; Will III and Matthew Hayden; Abbey and Henry Dietz; and Grace and Emma Hayden.

Stan was a native Angeleno and had been a resident of the San Gabriel Valley for over 35 years. He attended Loyola High School in Los Angeles and received his bachelors and masters degrees in Sociology and Child Development from The University of Southern California. He went on to teach Sociology and Child Psychology at Mt. San Antonio College in Walnut for 18 years, later leaving academia to join his father's investment company, William R. Hayden and Associates. 

A life long philanthropist and deeply committed to Catholic education, Stan served on the boards of Mayfield Junior School, Mayfield Senior School and Loyola High School, as well as on the Board of Regents (1973-1983) of Santa Clara University , where he attended before transferring to and graduating from The University of Southern California.


He was a former member of the Board of Directors of the Catholic Education Foundation in Los Angeles, and had served as president of Catholic Charities among other leadership roles. Stan, along with his wife and children, served on the Board of Directors of The William R. and Virginia Hayden Foundation, started by his father, William Rube Hayden.

A devoted husband, father and grandfather, Stan loved spending time with his family and close friends, through travel, golf and his various charitable endeavors. At the heart of Stan's life was his love for his family, friends and his Catholic faith. A "Man for Others" (Loyola Graduate '59) who lived out the motto, "Actions Not Words", Stan supported many Catholic schools and charities throughout the Archdiocese. 

Heaven has gained a true jewel of our community and, most of all, we have an advocate in Heaven, as he has now joined the Communion of Saints.

submitted Jan. 9, 2015 12:54P
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Robert Riemenschneider

Bob Riemenschneider, adjunct lecturer in Computer Engineering, died suddenly on July 8. Bob taught at Santa Clara since 2001 and was integral to the Computer Engineering department in offering graduate courses in theoretical foundations of software engineering. His work in industry, most recently as senior technical consultant at the local startup company, Starview, Inc., brought valuable experience into the classroom to the benefit of his students.

Bob was born in Evanston, IL, in 1951 and was a life-long Cubs fan. He graduated from Miami University in Ohio and got an MA in mathematics from Cal Berkeley. He worked at SRI in Menlo Park for more than 20 years.

Bob's great passion was music. He loved his Beatles, his Gibsons, classes at the Fur Peace Ranch, and the music of the Rev. Gary Davis. His favorite hours were the times he spent playing with his wife Anne as The Warblers. Together they loved spending time with their friends at South Bay Folk, City Espresso, and at the Gibson Homecoming. 

Bob's sudden death brings a deep sadness to his wife, Anne, his family and colleagues. With his loved ones, we mourn Bob’s death and recall the gift he was to all. We hold Bob and his family in our thoughts and prayers with the hope that they give comfort and consolation to his family in their grief.
submitted Jul. 15, 2014 3:22P
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Robert J. Parden

Dr. Robert James Parden died July 20, 2014, after a brief illness, at home in Saratoga surrounded by his family. He was 92.

Dr. Parden was a former professor and dean of the School of Engineering, 1954-1982. His dynamic presence, longevity with the University, and visionary leadership in the School of Engineering are legendary. Among his many contributions to the University, Dr. Parden launched the graduate engineering program in 1959, offering "Early Bird" classes for working professionals, and established the Department of Engineering Management and Leadership in 1978. He remained a faculty member of the Department until retirement in 2012. An inductee in the Silicon Valley Engineering Hall of Fame, Dr. Parden helped build a reputation for Santa Clara throughout the high-tech industry. He left an indelible mark on his colleagues and students as a skilled professional, passionate teacher, and gifted leader.

Robert James Parden was born in Mason City, Iowa on April 17, 1922, the son of James Ambrose Parden and Mary Fahey Parden. He was raised in Iowa City, Iowa. He served as Lieutenant in the US Army Quartermaster Corp before earning his BS and MS degrees in Engineering from the University of Iowa. In 1953, he became one of the first PhD graduates of the University of Iowa’s Department of Industrial Engineering. He then embarked on a 50 year career marked by distinguished contributions in industry practice, engineering education and university administration. He was a sought after speaker at conferences and published numerous books and papers.

 
Dr. Parden began his career as professor at the Illinois Institute of Technology. In 1954 Dr. Parden was appointed Dean of the Engineering College at Santa Clara University. There he expanded and updated the engineering curriculum and led efforts that brought the Sullivan Engineering Center and laboratories to the university. Dean Parden created the nation's first successful continuing education program for graduate engineering, established graduate programs that ushered Silicon Valley Companies to the forefront of engineering management, and expanded the imprint of Santa Clara University throughout the high-tech industry.  Another key component of Dean Parden’s success was that the School of Engineering drew not only students but also adjunct faculty members from high-tech.  People like Intel’s CEO Andy Grove and ESL’s President William Perry, who went on to serve as the United States' Secretary of Defense under President Bill Clinton. Dr. Parden authored seminal research in the field of engineering management and was an active leader of the American Society for Engineering Education, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers and American Institute of Industrial Engineers. He was elected to Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Xi honorary societies and was a licensed Professional Engineer and General Contractor. In 1993 Dr. Parden was inducted into the Silicon Valley Hall of Fame.
 
Bob's matched his passion for engineering excellence with lifelong dedication to his community and his large and active local family. He set out to live the American Dream and he accomplished it. Bob was a long time resident of Saratoga, residing in the home he designed and built in 1959 until his passing.  Bob was a licensed professional engineer and general building contractor. He founded Parden Construction and proudly served on the Saratoga Planning Commission.  Bob was able to see Saratoga grow as the Silicon Valley was transforming from the Valley of Heart’s Delight, where orchards of fruit trees blossomed each spring. For Bob life was also an exploration he looked at with a keen mind through his travels.  Whether it was his regular trips to Aptos to enjoy the Pacific, or his wider world travels, Bob always enjoyed the experience.  His last cruise to Alaska with three generations of his family was in 2013 and he traveled to Aptos in June 2014 with 18 members of his immediate family.
 
Bob is survived by Elizabeth Taylor Parden, his devoted and loving wife of 59 years; four children: Pattie Bradley '78 of San Jose, Jim (Lisa) Parden of Saratoga, Jack Parden '83 (Mary) Parden of Redwood Shores, and Nancy Badgett '85 (Mel) of Saratoga. He also leaves nine beloved grandchildren, who were all wild about their Bop. His sister, Dorothy Smith of Iowa City, Iowa, brother in law Jack Taylor (Wilbi) along with many loved and accomplished nieces and nephews. 
 
With a keen intellect, charming wit and warm heart, Bob lived life to its fullest and invested in others with uncommon compassion and integrity. He taught many, inspired many more and was admired and loved by all who knew him.
 
The family asks that letters of condolences be made to his wife, Betty, c/o Santa Clara University, Dean's Office.

 

submitted Jul. 25, 2014 8:21A
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Mary T. Pasetta

Mary T. Pasetta, born Oct. 7, 2014, a longtime SCU Bookstore employee, passed away on May 5, 2015 at the age of 100. Mary worked for 40 years for the University. She enjoyed helping the students find books in the bookstore. She always had a smile on her face and a twinkle in her eye. She is survived by her son, Robert Pasetta (Patti), her daughter, Janis Neth, and grandchildren, Jason Neth and Christina Pasetta...also many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her beloved husband, Dan Pasetta. May she rest in peace.

submitted May. 16, 2015 10:25P
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John Dullea, S.J.

John F. Dullea, S.J., 85, died Friday, August 1, 2014, at Sacred Heart Jesuit Center, Los Gatos, after a long illness.

Jack was born in San Francisco in 1929, graduated from St. Ignatius College Prep, and entered the Jesuit Order in Los Gatos in 1945. After a period of studies and teaching he went to Innsbruck, Austria, for his theological studies where he was ordained to the priesthood on July 26, 1959. He did graduate studies at the Gregorian University, Rome, where he earned a doctorate in Theology in 1963.

His assignments included teaching Theology at Santa Clara University, retreat director at the Jesuit Retreat Center, Los Altos, and parish work at St. Mary's Church, Ogden, Utah. He also spent a total of eleven years at the Jesuit headquarters in Rome in a variety of administrative positions.

In 1990 he moved into high school guidance work as college counselor, first at Bellarmine College Prep, San Jose, and then, from 2000-08, at Verbum Dei High School in the Watts area of Los Angeles. He served as Senior Priest at the Jesuit novitiate in Culver City before retiring to Sacred Heart Jesuit Center in 2010.

Jack was the brother of the late Fr. Charles Dullea, S.J., former president of the University of San Francisco. He is survived by many nieces and nephews.

submitted Aug. 14, 2014 10:13P
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Ian Murray

Ian Murray, emeritus professor of mechanical engineering (1951-1988) and father of Barbara Murray, professor of theatre and dance, died on March 30. At 92 years old, Ian lived a long and full life, much of it spent serving at Santa Clara University. He was active in his profession as author, teacher and researcher while also dedicating time to the University community in numerous ways. He served as Faculty Senate president and was an active member of Tau Beta Pi, the national engineering honor society, and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Among his creative achievements, Ian merged his passion for sailing with his academic expertise in thermodynamics and fluid mechanics to develop the course, Dynamics of Sailing, in the 1960s. 

 
Together with Barbara and her family, we mourn Ian's death and recall the gift he was to his family, friends, colleagues and students.
 
Notes of condolence may be sent to Barbara Murray, Theatre and Dance Department.
 
A celebration of Ian's life will be held: 
Saturday, April 25, 1:00-4:00p.m.
Union Church of Cupertino
20900 Stevens Creek Boulevard
Cupertino, CA 95014
submitted Apr. 17, 2015 12:55P
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Carl Hayn, S.J.

Longtime Professor of Physics Carl Hayn, S.J. died at the age of 98  in Los Gatos on Oct. 21, 2014.

He was born July 13, 1916, in Los Angeles and graduated from Loyola High School. He entered the Jesuit novitiate at Los Gatos in September 1933. Following studies at Gonzaga University, Spokane, he taught physics and mathematics at Loyola High School, 1940-43 and engineering physics at the Army training program at Loyola University (Los Angeles), 1943-44. Theological studies were made at Alma College, Los Gatos, and Carl was ordained a priest in 1947. In 1955 he received his Ph.D. in Physics from St. Louis University where he worked in experimental solid state physics. Subsequently, he engaged in postdoctoral work at the Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies and pursued further studies in nuclear physics at Washington State University. Carl served as president of the Northern California/Nevada section of the American Association of Physics Teachers and published articles in The American Journal of Physics and The Physics Teacher.

Carl's lifetime (and much beloved) ministry was in the physics classroom at Santa Clara University beginning in 1955. He taught full time for more than 50 years, retiring in 2006 when partial hearing loss made classroom teaching more difficult. Devotedly and enthusiastically, however, he continued his daily trips to the physics lab to tutor students and to spend time with his dear colleagues. Carl's regular pastoral ministry included daily 6:00 am Mass celebrated in the Mission Church and priestly service to the Carmelite Sisters of Santa Clara, a community of which he was very fond. After his retirement he generously made himself available to the Santa Clara Mission Cemetery for funeral and burial services. In 2012 he moved to Sacred Heart Jesuit Center to undertake the ministry of prayer.

Carl's twin sister, Sister Mary Carolyn Hayn, CSJ, predeceased him.

We shall miss Fr. Hayn as teacher, colleague, minister, and brother to the Jesuit community. Together we recall the great gift of his long and full life.

submitted Oct. 30, 2014 9:55A
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Betty Moran

Elizabeth "Betty" Moran, professor emerita in English, died on June 23 after a long illness. She was 95 years old. Betty joined the English Department at Santa Clara in 1963 as one of three women faculty at the University. She retired in 1994 and thereafter received emerita status.  

Betty was a woman of "firsts" and made her mark at Santa Clara as a teacher, scholar and administrator. She was the first woman to gain tenure in the College of Arts and Sciences; was the first woman elected president of the Faculty Senate; was the first woman to direct the Grants and Fellowships Office and the Faculty Development Program; served as the first woman chair of the Affirmative Action Committee; and founded and directed the Teaching and Learning Center.  As a pioneer in African and African-American literature, Betty was the first at Santa Clara to teach a course in African literature. Her persistent work to establish a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa at Santa Clara paid off in 1977 when we became the first Catholic institution west of the Mississippi River to earn a chapter.

Moran had a 31-year career at Santa Clara before her retirement in 1994. And in a 1988 proclamation in her honor, the Rev. Paul Locatelli, then Santa Clara's president, said, "Now let it therefore be known that whereas Sainte Clare is the First Lady of Santa Clara, Elizabeth J. Moran is the Second Lady of Santa Clara University."
 
Moran didn't slow down much in retirement, either. She worked with homeless women and children as co-chairwoman of the Georgia Travis Center board for InnVision. 
 
Betty will be remembered for her service, collegiality, and generosity as a teacher and mentor. Santa Clara has lost a dedicated member of the University community. We join with Betty's family and all who mourn her loss and thank God for the gift of her long life.  Please keep Betty and her family in your thoughts and prayers. May she rest in peace.

 

submitted Jul. 15, 2014 1:03P

Friends of the University

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Margaret M. Casanova

Margaret M. Casanova, born October 1, 1915, passed away peacefully, February 26, 2015, at the age of ninty-nine. Margaret was born and raised in Payette, Idaho. She attended the University of Idaho where she was a member of Delta Gamma sorority. Margaret was a member and great supporter of the Catholic Newman Center at the University where in 2003, she established the Len and Margaret Casanova Scholarship Fund, for students who were active in Newman Center. She also was a lifelong member of the PEO Sisterhood. 

Margaret married Leonard Casanova '27, Bronco Hall of Fame football player and coach 1946-1949, on August 17, 1963. He was also a University of Oregon football coach and athletic director. She was a devoted Duck fan and traveled with the football team until two years before her death. 

What was most important to her were family, friends and faith, he said. She set up the Len & Margaret Casa­nova Scholarship Fund to provide scholarships to UO students who participate in Catholic ministry centers at non-Catholic universities. Casanova was a storyteller, a person who enjoyed life and radiated joy, and students responded to those qualities.
 
Margaret is survived by her sons Thomas, and Daniel, step-daughters, Margot Wells, and Andrea Casanova, grand-children, Kim Macon and Kieron Hathaway, Caroline Kahn '94, Colette McClung, Monica Anderson, and a niece Janet Pence. Known by them as "Great Grandma Duck", she also had eleven great-grandchildren.
submitted Apr. 10, 2015 3:42P
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Gloria Anello

Gloria Giannini "GG" Anello was born January 21, 1922, and died peacefully following a short illness on October 9, 2014, at age 92 in Pacific Grove surrounded by family. Born in Santa Clara to Palmira Pasquinelli and Ralph Giannini, Gloria was the youngest of six children, and was predeceased by her husband, Santa Clara County Superior Court Judge Peter L. Anello, Sr. ’40, J.D. ’48; her son Ralph Giannini Anello; her brothers Peter Giannini ’44 (Florence), Dante (Lee), and Albert (Jean); her sisters Claire Stagnaro (Joseph) and Louise Vasconcellos (Bill).

Gloria attended Santa Clara High School and Stanford University, graduating in 1944 with an AB degree in Economics, certainly not a common course of study for women in those days. Gloria loved to joke that the only reason she went to Stanford was because Santa Clara University did not accept women! Truth be told, she had a lifelong love of Stanford and the wonderful friends she made there. Gloria spent her early adult years and college vacations serving as a hostess at her mother's Italian restaurant, the Lucca Cafe on The Alameda in Santa Clara, a popular gathering place for SCU students. Many longtime happy marriages had their beginnings at Lucca's, including Gloria's 54 year marriage to Peter, then a student at SCU Law School. After the war years, Gloria devoted herself to her growing family of four children, especially to her developmentally disabled daughter, Antoinette. Gloria enjoyed community service, in particular her multiple terms as president of Santa Clara University's Catala Club.

Like her own mother, Gloria was a fabulous cook. An invitation to dine at the Anello home was coveted by all. She was famous for her excellent marinara sauce, minestrone soup, Roman-style artichokes, apple pies, homemade apricot jam, basil pesto, and the best eggplant Parmigiana this side of Italy. Gloria was passionate about lifelong learning, taking continuing education classes in such varied topics as transistor radio construction, mathematics, Italian language and literature and in later years many Elder-hostel trips on European art and history. Gloria's other passion was Carmel-by-the-Sea, and dreamed for years of owning a home there. That dream came true when she purchased the perfect beach cottage in 1971. She was an active member of the altar societies of San Carlos Borromeo de Carmelo (the Carmel Mission) and St. Angela's Parrish in Pacific Grove. Gloria was also a member of the Carmel Foundation, and enjoyed many trips and cultural outings.

Following husband Peter's passing in 1996, Gloria retired to Canterbury Woods in Pacific Grove where she met many new friends and renewed her friendships with Stanford chums and alums. Her choice of Canterbury Woods was a blessing for her family because she was so well cared for in her later years. We will be forever grateful to the amazing staff in assisted living and in the medical center for the love and dedication shown to our mother. Never complaining, always gracious, gentle, elegantly dressed, beautifully coiffed, and genuinely pleasant to all, Gloria practiced what she preached: "If you can't say something nice, don't say anything at all." With a quiet and generous spirit, Gloria's expressions of love for her family and friends were in actions, not words. Gloria' spirit is carried on by her son Peter Louis Anello, Jr. (Margaret Alayne) of Gilroy; her daughters Antoinette of San Anselmo, and Anna-Louise Anello Rosen J.D. ’81 (Mark), her grandsons Jordan and Spencer Rosen, all of San Francisco; many Giannini and Anello nieces and nephews; and her devoted and cherished friends George Rommel of Pacific Grove, Nathan Louie and Dale Picone of San Jose. 

submitted Dec. 3, 2014 9:24A
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Carmel Dolores Malley

Carmel Malley was a loyal and devoted fixture at each and every Bronco football game coached by her husband, longtime SCU coach and athletic director Pat Malley ’53, and son Terry Malley ’73 for 33 years. It’s no legend that she loved and knew each player by name and story. Following Pat’s death, Carmel began her own career, working in the Alumni Office, where she continued to win the hearts of all students. A San Francisco native since her birth in 1932, Carmel was active in philanthropy and exuded “style and class” until her death on Sept. 1. Among her numerous survivors are daughter Kim Bellotti ’79, son-in-law Jerry Bellotti ’75, nephew Jonathan Mallen ’94, and grandchildren Christina Malley ’08, Caitlin Bellotti ’10, and Jerome P. “J.P.” Bellotti ’12. Donations may be mailed to the Pat and Carmel Malley Athletic Scholarship Endowment c/o the Santa Clara Athletic Department.

 

 

submitted Oct. 30, 2014 1:54P

Unknown

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John Marlo

Retired judge John Marlo J.D. '61 died May 26, 2015. Marlo, 81, was the Capitola city attorney before he became a municipal and superior judge from 1973 to 1993. He had a long and varied career, all while raising five children with his wife, Patricia Marlo, in Aptos. Marlo died of Leukemia, his colleagues said.

Marlo graduated from San Jose State in 1956 and became a San Jose police officer for about five years. He earned a law degree at Santa Clara University and was a civil attorney before he became Capitola’s city attorney. After his election to Santa Cruz County Superior Court, Marlo presided over high-profile criminal cases.
 
From the early ’70s, Marlo and his family also ran Aptos Vineyard. Tending its vines provided him with “good therapy” from the rigors of the legal profession, he told the Sentinel in 1993. Marlo also co-founded the Santa Cruz Mountains Winegrowers Association and worked with David Bruce Winery in Los Gatos and Hallcrest Vineyards in Felton.
 
“John was a good businessman, a wonderful lawyer and a great judge,” said Bill Kelsay, a retired Santa Cruz County Superior judge who was also Marlo’s neighbor in Aptos. “He was always upbeat. He had such strong values and was such a good family man. He had a life full of a lot of support and love.”
Marlo taught at Cabrillo College and worked as a mediator and arbitrator at San Jose-based JAMS, which stands for Judicial Arbitration and Mediation Services Inc. It resolves disputes through the services of retired judge and attorneys.
 
Upon his retirement from the bench, Marlo told the Sentinel that he hoped to be remembered for his dignity, fairness and for being firm. He said he wanted to be known as, “Someone who ran a good courthouse and tried to encourage the resolution of disputes.”
 
submitted May. 30, 2015 1:26P
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