Archbishop Mitty High School - Excalibur Yearbook (San Jose, CA)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 142
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1971 volume:
This is the 1971 Excalibur of Archbishop Mitty High School. This book was
put together with the efforts of photographers Russ Hughes, Tom Chargin, Paul
Landry, and editor Dale Gregersen. This book is not an all out attempt to
glorify Mitty in every respect. Mitty has made mistakes, and the editors have
also featured some of the school's problems on these pages in an attempt to
produce a balanced yearbook.
There is the traditional coverage of sports, which the teams deserve: a foot-
ball squad coming from a dismal 1-9 record last year to a 7-3 record this
year g undefeated winners of the Buchser basketball tournamentg one of the
finest soccer teams in Northern Californiag a fine baseball teamg plus the
hardy cross-country club--all are included. However, there is much more
to Mitty than sports.
Mitty has moved ahead in areas totally ignored by other high schools. Mitty is
not merely four walls and a roof designed to imprison students for a few edu-
cational hours each day, it allows its students a much freer and more realis-
tic atmosphere on campus than do most high schools. School seems more like
an extension of everyday living with the adoption of the open campus policy and
the creation of co-ed classes. Students also make up their own class schedules,
and by exercising this right are assuming the responsibility expected of them.
The new school standards have produced a spirit of change and progress about
campus. Students and teachers alike are putting their own ideas into practice--
such as the S. S.P. workersg the off-beat, song filled Sunday massg the expand-
ed Guidance and Counseling programg plus the ever-present spontaneous
frisbee matches, poker games, and snowball fights that crop up. It is mostly
in these zany and spontaneous escapades which occur on and off campus that
students witness the feeling that life is worth living and that there is something
worth living for.
Most yearbooks, especially high school yearbooks, are given to high-blown
sentiment, purple prose filled with exultant corn whose ooze drowns the truth
and obscures the vision. Annual publications at best attempt the impossible--
to capture life AND to preserve it. This book, like Mitty l-ligh School, is a
little bit of every person who put it together, both may be summed up in this
line by e. e. cummings: "Life, for eternal us is now, and now is much too busy
being a little more than everything. "
John Waters Jr.
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THE MAGIC BUS
You come and go from school in a variety
of ways, ways which will probably persevere
in how you go and come from work later
in life. The following excerpt from the
writing of john Fowles raises one of those
vital questions we all are being bombarded
with: How about You and the World you
Almost all nature education based on the
know-what approach is bad, for what goes
with it is the notion that everyone ought
to get an identification interest in natural
history. Of course, if we did all become
keen naturalists that would solve all our -
problems. But if anything is certain about
the real situation, it is that many people
are never going to be very interested in
nature either as science or as a hobby for
showing off a cleverness with names. In-
deed, as they have less and less contact
with nature in our overpopulated world,
they are very probably going to be less and
less interested in it. What has to be done
is to get this vast and growing army of the
indifferent to see nature as a daily pleasure
of the civilized life. It doesn't have to be
named, or studied, or hunted, it just has to
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be there. And they have to be taught to
miss it if it isn't there, the Way they would
miss electricity or the water supply if that
were cut off.
The kind of seeing that this requiresis much
more esthetic and imaginative than scien-
tific. So for a start I should like to see the
scientific element in our school-teaching
about nature severe ly reduced and its place
taken by study of the attitudes and vision
of the many great painters, poets and
writers who have treated the subject. They
are who we need most to copy and to learn
from, not the scientists. You can always
tell the man who wants to experience na-
ture from the one playing at scientist. The
former will have granted equality to the
whole scene, both in terms of the various
families of natural life and in terms of the
statistical commonness and rarity of what
he is seeing. He won't, in short, be blind
to all but his own field. He will know that
he has to observe with both the eye of the
flea and the eye of the elephant, as the
Indian proverb goes. We all see too much
with a human eye and to a human scale.
He will see the moth's uncurled proboscis
and the ancient glacier bed, the smallest
and the largest, and all in one glance. He
will see forms, colors, structures, see
personal, artistic and literary allusions, see
whole poetries where the, pseudo-scientist
sees only names and matter for notes.
One of the curses of our times is that this
poetic approach has come to be ridiculed
as something rather romantic. It is true
that without any scientific check, such an
atdtude can lead into the turgid bayous of
nature-corner sentiment or to the equally
nauseating anthropomorphic scripts of the
Disney nature films and the kind of com-
mentary one hears at Marineland. If such
cheap sentimentality were the only alter-
native to the scientific approach to nature,
jim . Joe Tom Bart Bill
C2S1igDaI11 Cesario Ciolino Clanton Clarke
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I should be all for science. But there is no
more need to see nature either sentimen-
tally or scientifically than there is to see
paintings, or listen to music, or enjoy a
game or a sport in one of those two fixed
And here, perhaps, there is a stumbling
block particular to the American mind,
with its inbom pragmatism , its demand
for some immediate utility in both the
object and its pursuit, and its corollary as-
sumption that the more facts you know
about a thing the more there is likely to be
in it for you. Europeans enjoy appearances.
Americans enjoy things better if they know
how they "work"--and of course knowing
that involves knowing names. This obses-
sion with labeling and functioning, and the
corresponding impatience with the quieter
pleasure of mere experiencing, is an aspect
of what an American friend of mine once
described to me as the single deepest fault
of the national culture. He called it a lack
of poetry, and then amplified the phrase by
saying. "We try and turn everything into
machinery." Over the years I have come
to see this criticism as a clue to a great
deal of what is unhappy in American socie-
This is not the place to discuss whether my
friend is right in general. But I would choose
"unpoet:ic" as probably the best word to des-
cribe the prevailing attitude to natural life
in the United States just as "poetic" best
describes the great exceptions to that gen-
eralization, the Audubons and the Thoreaus.
Poetry, alas, is something you can't sell.
All you can do is suggest thatit'is out there,
if people will only ind the time and the
right frame of mind and discover for them-
selves that enjoyment does not require sci-
Myself, I regard nature very largely as
Mark jeff Dave Tony Doug
Coupens Cronin Crooks Crusco Denham
t 1 x
OR BY CYCLE
therapy. It is where I go to get away from
words, from people, from artificial things.
It is affection and friendship, too, the re-
currence, the return in the cycle of the
year of certain flowers, beasts, birds and
insects I am fond of. It is sounds. It is cur-
lew on a winter's evening, as I lie in bed.
It is the sparrows that chirp on my roof each
morning. Above all it is the familiar nat-
ural life that lives and breeds round my
house--the kind of life any rarity-hunting
naturalist would not even notice, it is so
ordinary. But I have trained myself, partly
through reading about Zen, partly through
thinking on the texts ofsuch men as Thoreau,
not to take anything in my thousand-times-
walked-around garden as familiar. l'm
not in the least a religious person, butl
suppose the process is something like prayer.
You have to work at it. I once told a Bene-
dictine monk that prayer was incomprehen-
sible to me. "Yes, "he said, "it was to me
once. It becomes comprehensible only
through endless repetition. "
This, I am convinced, is what practical
conservation needs behind it, or beneath
it, if it is to work: a constantly repeated
awareness of the mysterious other universe
of nature in every civilized community.
A love, or at least a toleration, of this
other universe must reenter the urban ex-
perience, must be accepted as the key
gauge of a society's humanity, and we must
be sure that the re-entry and the acceptance
is a matter of personal, not public, respon-
sibility. So much of our communal guilty
conscience is taken up by the cruelty of
man to man that the crime we are inflict-
ing on nature is forgotten. Fortunately there
seem to be many signs in the United States
that this "lesser" crime against natural life
at last is being recognized for what it is--
not the lesser crime at all, but the real
source of many things we cite as the major
mistakes of recent history. You may think
there is very little connection between
spraying insecticide over your flower-beds
because everyone else in your street does
over a Viet-
the same and spraying napalm
namese village because that's the way war
is. But many more things than we know
start in our own backyards. Social aggression
starts there, and so does social tolerance.
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Bob Mike Eric Vince john
Di.Marco DiPietro Dippel Doherty Doirou
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Nature is an inalienable part of human na-
ture. We can never blaspheme against it
alone. Exterminate, and you shall be ex-
terminated. Don't care, and one day, per-
haps too late, you or your children will be
made to care bitterly. Evolution holds no
special brief, no elect place for man. It's
only favorite is the species that keeps the
options open. The nightmare of our cen-
tury is that so many of man's options are
closing on him. A main reason for this is
that the individual increasingly lets society
and its label-words usurp his own role and
responsibility. We all know that we have to
get things right between ourselves and the
other forms of life on this crowded planet.
What we don't or won't, know is that the
getting right cannot be left to govemment,
to the people who are paid to care. I make
no apology for saying it again. Conserva-
tion can never be someone else caring. It
is you caring. Now.
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"We went once around the field and then along a half-mile
drive of elms, being cheered all the way, and I seemed to
feel I was in the lead as we went out by the gate and into the
lane, though I wasn't interested enough to find out. The course
was marked by splashes of whitewash gleaming on gateposts
and trunks and stiles and stones, and a boy with a waterbottle
and bandage-box stood every half-mile waiting for those that
dropped out or fainted. Over the first stile, without trying, I
was still nearly in the lead but oneg and if any of you want tips
about running, never be in a hurry, and never let any of the
other runners know you are in a hurry, and never let any of the
other runners lmow you are in a hurry even if you are. You can
always overtake on long-distance running without letting the
others smell the hurry in you, and when you've used your craft
like this to reach the two or three up front then you can do a
big dash later that puts everybody else's hurry in the shade
because you've not had to make haste up until then. I ran to a
steady jog-trot rhythm, and soon it was so smooth that I forgot
I was running, and I was hardly able to know that my legs were
lifting and falling and my arms going in and out, and my lungs
didn't seem to be working at all, and my heart stopped that
wicked thumping I always get at the beginning of a run. Because
you see I never race at all, I just run, and somehow I know that
ifl forget I'm racing and only jog-trot along until I don't know
I'm running I always win the race. . . and I wonder if I'm the
only one in the running business with this system of forgetting
that I'm running because I'm too busy thinking. . .
I trotted on along the edge of a field bordered by the sunken
lane, smelling green grass and honeysuckle, and I felt as though
I came from a long line of whippets trained to run on two legs. . .
and I could just see the corner of the fenced-up copse in front
where the only manl had to pass to win the race was going all
out to gain the half-way mark. Then he turned into a tongue of
trees and bushes where I couldn't see him anyinore, and I
couldn't see anybody, and I knew what the loneliness of the
long-distance runner running across country felt like, realizing
that as far as I was concerned this feeling was the only honesty
and re alness there was in the world and I knowing it would be
no different ever, no matter what I feld at odd times, and no
matter what anybody else tried to tell me. It was hard to
understand, and all I knew was that you had to run, run, run,
without knowing why you were running, but on you went through
fields you didn't understand and into woods that made you
afraid, over hills without knowing you'd been up and down,
and shooting across streams that would have cut the heart out
of you had you fallen into them. And the winning post was no
end to it, even though crowds might be cheering you in, because
Steve David Doug Dan Dave Mike Barry
Feeley Ferrari Ferrari Ferree Ferriera Feulner Ferro
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on you had to go before you got your breath back, and
the only time you stopped really was when you tripped
r over a tree trunk and broke your neck or fell into a
VV ' disused well and stayed dead in the darkness forever. .
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noon, then you get at last to
being like the only man on e
and don't give a bogger about
either good or bad, but just
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ag and something's happening in:
the shell-case of my guts that
bothers me and I don't know w
or what to blame it on, a
grinding near my ticker as
as X ,if
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for worry. "
of rusty screws is loose inside me and I shake
up every time I trot forward. Now and again
my rhythm to feel my left shoulder-blade by
a right hand across my chest as if to rub the
away that has somehow got stuck there. But I
it's nothing to bother about, that more likely it's
by too much thinking that now and again I
"The Loneliness of the Long-Distance Runne1"'--
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Brent Steve Larry Cassian
Gattuccio Gerst Ginestra Goodpasture
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Cross- Country running isn't all loneliness however. Some-
times there's a crowd. And there's the bus ride to the
meet. And the occasional blonde walking her dog. Scream-
ing parents. Screaming coaches. Screaming muscles.
You don't have the student body there to cheer you - and
you tell yourself it doesn't matter. It doesn't.
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Guadan Guasticci Gurrols Haniger
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But you wish the rallies would do more than mention
you as an afterthought. 1
Practice makes perfect, they say, but mostly it .41 l , 9 'l
just makes you sick to your stomach. Sanchez falls ' X
off Lead1ey'5 van and all you can do is laugh and 1:16
puke. A11 he een do is bleed. Up hill, up up hill. .,
Down. Turn. And the knife in the lungs. Maybe I 'P
Sillitoe was right. The Pain. Navarra, what ARE X , 155
you trying to prove? I guess we all, sometime or ,M X'
another, go it alone. Maybe Sillitoe was right. -' 1.
Alone. The pain. The knife in the lungs.
Guy Bill Mark Dan James Greg Lou
Harris I-Iaunfelder Havstad Hernandez Hershman Higgins Howe
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VARSITY FOOTBA L L
The Monarch offense
rushed for 243 yards
with Mike Gill gain-
ing 88, as the defense
held MSI to a mere
six yards. The Monarchs
Both Randy Strawn and
Mike Gill scored a
touchdown as Mitty
crushed Mt. Pleasant
17-6. Mitty outran
and outpassed their
The Monarchs' Randy
Bartkowski isolated a Sheleman gained 23
halfback on our line- and 33 yards on two
backer and the Buchser pass receptions, and
Bruin beat a too confi- Mike I-Ong blocked a
dent Mitty, 12-7, PAT, but Riordan
dropped Mitty, 33- 7.
Ed Struss capped
a fantastic 76
yard drive with a
3 yard touchdown
run, giving Mitty
a 7-6 victory
over St. Francis.
Mike Steve Ed Joe Bill Dave Tom
C111 Welch Struss Cimino Patterson Brown Fleischli
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And then came
the Bells: 14-14
at the half, but
46-20 at the gun
A bad end to a
scorer and pass
, made 1 touch-
and Ed Struss ran
2 in a 28-15 win
Mitty did it again--
this time a 28-12 win
vs. Sacred Heart. Struss,
Strawn, Smith and
Patterson all scored,
Randy Strawn blocked a Gill ran 134 yards,
would-be-tying PAT Fleischli booted a 43
attempt and nailed their yard field goal, and
QB to stifle a late S11-I Struss hit Konlman twice.
drive, saving a 7-6 win Mitty won it in the
over Serra, our fourth. while Fleischli made over San jose High. trenches, 16-14 over
fotu' PATS. 5-1-
Glen Jack Randy Will Marc Rich Martin
Smith Coupens Rajkovich Battaglia Picolini Rizio Sweeney
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Featured here are six of the Demonarch's people-
crunching linemen. The not so little "Little Rhino"
Mark Picolini, gained two berths on the all-le ague
2nd team. Rich Rizio, another hulk, was hurt in the
Sacred Heart game, which curtailed his people-cm
ing for the season. Mitty's league- leading scorer
and a fantastice receiver - Pat Kohlman. Another a
league member is Tom Nickel, the team captain
during Smith's abscence. Randy Strawn, a good
tackler, should be back for another "smashing"
season. Colorful joe Conte, center, rounds out the
team and keeps up their morale with his loony antics.
Gary Mark Pat Randy Tom
Arnold Fine Kohlm an Strawn Nickel
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The mighty Mitty backfield turned the team
on to seven victories. Here are some regulars:
QB Ed Struss threw and ran for over 1500 yards.
Tony Lupina did a fine job as punt returner.
Punter Steve Welch averaged 29 yards per
boot, while Tom Fleischli kicked for 24 points.
Joe Cimino played sparingly but well.
Averaging 3.8 yards per carry was Dave Brown.
Mike Don jim Bill John Randy Tony
Long Landry Tavtavo Gard Baggot Sheleman Bozzini
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Only Bill Patterson could
run for a TD with four
"tacklers" on his back,
as he did in the Sacred
Heart game. Speedy
Mike Gill ran for over
Mr. Williams, Joe Art Tony
Conte Ferraro Lupina
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IV- FROSI-I FOOTBA L L
The freshman football te am skidded
to a 1-5 record this year. Their lone
victory was a 25-O rout of Sacred
Several factors determined the dis-
ap ointing outcome of the season
Though the team was spirited, it was
a small squad and it lacked depth.
The fierce competition in a strong
league overwhelmed them.
Pat Haniger, Pat Owens, Steve Blair,
Lou Howe, Mike Taylor, and Don
Schwartz are promising players coach
Petronovich believes will be part of
a fine varsity squad.
ChriS Dan Bryan Stuart Robert Ray Carlo
KOh1m21'1 Krassowski Kudela Jaquez jindrich Jones Ittare
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The jV's, with coaches Barry and Sinnot, wound up
with a 1-9 record. The shortage of players hurtg some
were on both offense and defense, eliminating the
chance at in-depth training for specific positions.
Players V. Brandalise, R. Kolegraff, A. Sturla, M.
Garcia, C. Vellis, and G. VonRaesfe1d may be future
james L Chris Stan Mike Doug Mike Bill
Kissinger Kendall Luna Lopes Long Lombardi Lesar
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There have been athletic successes and
failures, but Mitty theatre and music
has always been of the finest quality.
The Fall Season saw repertory perfor-
mances of Arsenic and Old Lace and
Tartuffe. The several bands somehow
get better every year fthe '69-70 group
finished third in five western states
at Renojg music and Mitty have be-
come synonymous. The following ar-
ticle looks not at the well-known, but
turns attention to a solid group of
musicians working relatively indepen-
dent of the Academically Established
There are some things this country
doesn't need any more of, comedians,
construction engineers, and people
who want to give their opinions about
music. The shame of it all is that
some people who really KNOW some-
thing about music are never heard
above the din of ill-informed disc-
jockeys and newsmen who have be-
come instant music critics by virtue
of a local festivity. Of course if you
sell a million records or catch the
fancy of the right promoter, your
opinions on music, revolution, philos-
ophy, etc. will splash across the pages
of ROLLING STONE, DOWN BEAT, or
even TIME. or NEWSWEEK. Mitty's
community of musicians who have
worked independently to put their
ideas into sound, have a wide spectrum
of thoughts concerning music , what
is its purpose, and where it's going.
Most of the community's artisans are
striving to attain an original sound,
and some of them, when asked who
influenced them took it as an insult,
as though they were being asked who
they were trying to copy. The "teen
Bands" of the early 60s who tried to
look and act as much like the Beatles
or the Rolling Stones as possible just
aren't around anymore. This is good,
but a musician should know where
his roots are, and be able to recog-
nize his influences. John Coltrane al-
ways credited Lester Young and
Charlie Parker as being greatinfluences
on his style.
Leon Thomas, avante garde jazz sing
er and drummer, goes even deeper
into his roots and speaks of African
music as being a very integralpart of
his music. For "acid-rock" fanatics,
there is not a whole lot to look for-
ward tog it looks more and more as
though jimi Hendrix took his music
with him to the grave. But then no
form of music ever really dies, its
reign as a predominant music may
pass, but it continues to influence
other people as music itself continues
to evolve. It may be as guitarist
Dave Anderson put it, "Yeah, I still
like that kind of stuff, but every-
body's doing it and there's not much
chance for a new band breaking into
it," or it may be that music is a form
of communication and there are other
things to communicate -- like per-
sonal thoughts, and new musical idea
Steve Fanelli, Dan Dahlhauser, Paul
Hathaway, and Brian Sheredy are
David Joe Gregg Dan Michael 'Vice Shawn
Sanford Salerno Sabatell Scudero Scutero Siquenla james
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four Mitty muniors who have recently
formed a band along with pianist
Phyllis Pearson from Mother Butler.
Steve, who has played for seven years
Qmostly 12-string guitarj, sat on one
of those plasticized benches in the
Mitty foyer as he tried to explain in
his low, soft-spoken voice where mu-
sic is going and what its function is.
"Music that was drug oriented, basi-
cally started by the Beatles, is start-
ing towards Christianity. Music is a
form of communication, you can use
music as a sort of tool to touch upon
shadows of thought. " Leonard Cohen
Tom je ff
and Mason Williams have been in-
fluences on him. Later I found another
member of their band, Dan Dalhauser.
"l've had guitars around me since I
was about eight. But I took my first
lesson eight months ago, and I had
my last lesson seven months ago. "
He paused for a moment and pushed
his shoulder-length, stringy black
hair back over his ears, and continued,
"l didn't improve at all during that
time. I play for my own pleasure,
which is why I can't play anything
anybody else likes. "
l asked him what else he played be-
sides guitar. He said "I can play any-
thing, butjustnotvery well, sometimes
not at all. " Like Fanelli he couldn't
say what his music would really sound
like, but offered some ideas, "We
play our own music the way it comes
out, we let it flow together. Wc've
decided not to decide what it will
sound like . . . because we know
our range of music is greater than we
think . . . "
Dave Anderson was probably best des-
cribed by one Mitty student: "the
Monster that never was. " He is tall,
.p , .
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Paul Tim Edward Bill Dominick
Smith Smith Spence Sprugasci Stea
gig 54 p .31 .
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Dennis Brian Jim Kevin Mike Paul Mike
Struth Sullivan Sullivan Sweeney Taylor Telles Tieman
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thin, and has long brown hair that
covers all but one thin strip of face.
That which isn't covered by hair
stares through steel-rimmed blue
glasses, and smiles a lot when he's
in a good mood.
"Where is Rock going? ! where
IS it going? . . . We're trying to
McLaughlin and Harvey Mandel."
porary jazz" explained the drummer
with long hair as he sat across the
play progressive rock, " he said of his
group, Sweet Rush. "We're TRYING.
I think that's the real direction, that's
real muscianship . . . stuff like john
I'm playing abstractjazz and contem-
QE llxgfkxxz .X
4 n s.g
table from me. "What I mean by that
is total improvisation at a give pro-
Mark Stanford started playing drums
at eleven because he was "intrigued
by African rhythmatics. " He has
played with a ntunber of local rock
groups and is now working with me in
a band that as he puts it "has a variety
of styles. Bob fGarcia, Mitt-y '70,
now at SJSl is working with his stuff ,
I'm working with avante-garde, and
I don't know what you're doing. "
"What I want to do is play Black jazz,
the term Black jan means the original
foundation which so many people took
and screwed . . . It would take a
whole page to list all the people who
have influenced meg I would say
Philly jo jones and Cootie Williams."
Of the state of music today, "I want
the sound to mellow, the sound is
mellowing from acid rock. "I like
music because it me ans audio-emotion,
it's the only art that can tamper with
the inside and fluctuate the nervous
Bill Patterson is not you're typical
idea of a musician. A solo folk gui-
tarist-singer who "jams a lot with
friends", he is NOT generally seen
sitting in the hallways, guitar in
hand, harp in mouth, holding im-
promptu folk-blues sessions. Clean
cut, broad shouldered, Bill is the
varsity fullback-defensive end who
helped lead Mitty's football team
into the first division and al.most
to a WCAL championship. He does
look a lot like a cowboy though
when he talks out of the side of his
mouth, or when he grins and says,
"really whaddya want to interview
Con't. p. 45
Ray Brien Andy Brady Tom Terry
Townsend Torres Trevino Turner Vanderbosch Vane
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AND TI-IE MUSICIANS
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me for? . . . Folk music, Iplay
it because I like it. I don't know,
just enjoy playing it." He is not
trying to copy a style either. He
does not talk a lot about communi-
cation, or self expression, he just
plays it because it makes him feel
Rick Costa is a musician whom I
have a very strong respect for. I got
to know him about one year ago, back
in the days of closed campus when you
had to sneak over to Queen of Apostles
to have a smoke. Rick is the lead
guitarist with a group called Stone
Free. I-Ie first started playing music
in the first grade with the accordian,
and continued that instrument through
the third grade. I-Ie took up guitar
five years ago, and now writes instru-
mentation and sings in addition to his
"Our music does bear resemblance to
other types of music, but it is not like
any other music you've heard. We've
asked people to classify it, but no-
body can put a specific label on it.
We use hidden meanings and Wmbolic
lyrics, but that's as much as you can
come to classifying it, other than
saying it's a type of rock. I can't
think of anybody who has really in-
fluenced meg Eric Clapton is' the only
guitarist I can really listen to and get
"I can't speak for all music, a lot of
people are doing things I don't agree
with 10096, but I can tell you where
MY head's at. I don't believe in
staying in one place too long, be-
cause the world is constantly chang-
ing and the message has to change.
The message helps people see things
as they re ally are, and that's what
Stone Free is all about.
"I play music because you do what-
ever turns you on and this is what
happens to turn me on . . . when
I first started playing, I realized I
could communicate with my instru-
ment. After I got more involved and
I started to play professionally, I
realized I could transmit vibrations to
other people, to people in the audi-
ence. . . . that's what music is all
about, that's why jam sessions are so
fascinating. You can take control of
a jam for a while, you don't have to
be playing lead, you can get the
whole group working on your ideas.
But, you can only keep control for so
long, and then you need someone
else 's ideas. That's what makes mus-
ic exciting, everybody's ideas. "
Music is an art, and like any other
art is many-faceted. The attempt to
capture the ideas of some of these
musicians can only be a glimpse of
what there is going on in the commun-
ity. Innumerable guitarists, driunmexs,
horn players and composers are work-
ing with their ideas in this school,
and only a few have been mentioned.
Come tomorrow many of these ideas
may have died or been forgotten,
others may have, will have, possibly
evolved into something valuable.
The artist continues to try to work
it out because, in the words of gui-
tarist Steve Strunk, "You just do what
you have to do. "
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After 45 summer league V1CtOl1ES, the Mon
arch varsity basketball conmngent took a
6 O preseason record 1nto the Buchser
Tournament, non lt handrly , placlng I-hle
and Pluto on the all tourney team Three
games later the Monarchs xxexe 12 O as the
WCAL, Northern Cal.1forn1a's toughest
league, began At the end of the f11St xound
the record was 15-3 and the Monarchs were
under the gun. Only time would tell if the
team xx ho blew Riordan out of the gym
94-54 could successfully pull themselves
together for the run for the title.
Bob TOD1 Tom Kirk Anthony Paul lx 1 arn-
Cuerrero Guinane Gullett Heinrichs Hernandez Hernandez Hogan
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Mitty had to come a to win the league, but the
brought the Monarchs to
from the Lancers grasp
great offensive play of
the Playoffs. Mitty nabbed the
in the WCAL Shaughnessy. Rick Hile played at top form,
Dan Sullivan and Tim Walsh played better than ever, and
Rick "Robbie" Robertson dominated whomever he was
called upon to defense. "To be the best you've got to beat
the best, " Coach Fitzgerald said, and his Monarchs did just
that. Lancer Tom Ganley QWCAL MVP, was snuffed and
fouled out of both title tilts while superb Lancer junior
Steve Plut never did get it together as Tom Gray played
feverishly and Hile and Pluto put on a show to bring the
gold to Mitty 5000.
Mark Paul Steve
r Nolan Nolan Occhipinti
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Both Westmoor and Hillsdale looked to waylay the
enroute to the Region 1 Championship. Playing erratically
the Monarchs still won handily as neither Westmoor nor
as Dave Pluto took it to St. Francis' heralded Paul Boscovich Hillsdale were as tough as the leading WCAL teams,
were good words for Hillsdale's Schram Q". . . best player
we've seen. "J as the victorious Monarchs headed up the
road to St1a.nford's expensive Qrent: 53, 250 per night! Ma
Pavilion and the CIF Finals Central Coast Section.
Kelly Z. Tom Robert
O 'Connell Pardini Parlato
- al 8
1 representatives had never made the Finals and the
Indians Q26-lj figured to beat Mitty Q25-41 in the
final. Rated first in the Central Coast Section all
Fremont never knew what hit them as Mitty raced
first quarter lead. After that it was stumble and
with Mitty's superb defense compensating for a
night of sloppy basketball. Bright light of the night
Robbie Robertson's destruction of the vaunted Fremont
Gary Hoffman fseven pointsj and the fortunate fact
Indians folded before an honest WCAL defense. Mitty
played poorly and still won.
Joe Dave Marc
Pattin Petrucci Petta
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The next night tall Alisal f6'5", 6'8", 6'10"j took it to the
Monarchs. Rick Hile, whose superb senirr season had been
the key to Mitty success, turned cold. Dvve Pluto couldn't
operate inside. Robbie and Sully kept the Monarchs close
at the half. Big Dave went to the board in the second half
but Alisal's Robert Higgins hit six clutch free throws Qthank
you referee Dick Fergusonj and the Monarchs' greatest
season ended unhappily, 59-57. Mitty had five more field
goals than Alisal, but 23 charity tosses to 11 Monarch
attempts proved the decider. Pon's Raiders. Rookie Ray.
Karl, Tim, Sully, Robbie, Dave, Tom, and Rick. Thanks
for the memories.
s Q .J .
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Gary Steve Jerome P.
Pie ch Pirotta Pluto ARTHUR gl gumq
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This season's Monarch Varsity Booters didn't have the record of the previous
Central Coast Sectional Finalists, but broken bones, pulled muscles, and
sprains took more of a toll than opponents' skill. The Monarchs tied the
S. I. Wildcats before a record crowd at Kezar Stadium in the finest match
of the year. But the cost was great as super Pat Higgins played the re-
mainder of the season with a broken foot, gamely, but not well enough
for the Monarchs to return the title to Mit-ty for a second season.
Tom Fleischli Q Varsity Football, Soccer, and Golf, led the WCA1. in goals
Q17j and was joined on the All-League first team by Gene Mim Mack and
Pat Higgins. Second team all-league were inspirational Jeff Schwertly,
Dan Stringari, and Mike Salerno.
Buchanas Benton Buck Vernacchiu Stringari
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Today more than 10,000 high schools have student governments, but
the vast majority are "governments" in name only. Many are instituted
to allow students to play games, many represent only elite groups with-
in the school, many have only the power to advise, and hopefully to be
listened to, many are "bucking" Administrations lacking the foresight
to see we are entering an era that requires direct student participation
in educational matters which directly affect them. And finally, many
must contend with faculties who desire to maintain the "status quo."
As the school year comes to a close we see the legacy of past Mitty
Student Governments, a government not instituted to play games, that
represents the entire Student Body, has the power to advise AND to act,
willing to change to meet the needs of the students and the Mitty
-- Phil Sumner, Director ot Student Activi cs
C hris john Pete Pete Tom john
Baggot Baggot Balbiani Barnes Barnes Bar tletl
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PRO AND CON
There is always the danger, when the head of a
government turns introspective that he will gloss
over the weaknesses of his administration. I will try
to be as objective as possible in my appraisal of
Student Government this year.
The Cabinet, which I set up after my election,
proved to be the backbone of Student Government.
It was here that the actual work was done in serving
the needs of the students All the planning, co
ordinatmg, 1n short, the Executive side of Student
Government was done here Everything from the
daily announcements to the planning of rallies was
accompl1shed 1n the Cabinet, by myself and the
Chairmen I appointed
When school began this year, Student Government
was over S700 1n debt By the middle of the second
quarter, this debt was erased and the Student Body
Treasury was placed at plus S300 Th1s was due
largely to the first three dances of the year which
were successfully organized by the Dance Com
With the combined effort of a hard working staff
and Activities Director Mr Sumner, the newly
formed Student Services Committee was very
successful It effectively took over responsibilities
which the school had previously handled Sopho
more Jackets, Junior rings, book sales and many
other services were supervized by this committee
Through the year, the Student Services Com-
mittee handled many thousands of dollars for the
The Spirit and Special Events Committee worked
closely together in planning events at Mitty. The
rally hosted by Crazy George, Careers Day, the
Christmas Assembly and Chaminade Day are but a
few examples of the events which these two com-
mittees coordinated and executed
The Student Senate this year was for the most part
composed of Homeroom Presidents who were keenly
interested in Student Government Followmg the
original 1n1tat1ve of the Faculty concerning a new
form of government at Mitty, the Student Senate
quickly acted to review and ratify the proposal It
then proceeded to redefine 1B6lf in relatlon to this
new system of government even before the other
sectors of the school had accepted the proposal For
the first time, members of the Student Senate th1S
year were afforded the opportunity to act side by
side Wlfh. Faculty members 1n important policy
making committees ln one case, the Supervision
Committee, a Homeroom President was elected as
Student Government did not function w1thout pro
blems this year The worst of these was in the
area of communicating internal events within the
government to students This was partly due to the
shortness and mfrequency of homeroom meetings
B1 Mike eff Brad Craig Steve
Bartnng Bergkamp Bergmann Bonnett Boston BraShe21'
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james Gallegos Paul Gorden Patrick Grant Thomas Gray
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Edward Halteman Michael Haniger William Harn Timothy Hart
Paul Harvey George I-Iaskin Lawrence I-Ievia Patrick Higgins
Richard Hile Barry Hitchock Michael Horton Robert Howseman
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John I-Iumes Michael Hassinger john Janus Dennis Jamison
Eric johnson Harvey jordan Paul Klunder Lawrence La Mantia
Robert Lawrence David Lazzarini john Littman Michael Long
Anthony Lupina Michael Mackey David Malloy William Massung
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Massuco, joseph McGuire , Kevin McKenzie, Allan McKenaie, Timothy
McManus, Scott Mendoza, Mitchell Metsera, Ronald Meyer, William
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Mark Miller Eugene Mimmack Donald Miner
George Mosher Richard Marks Dennis Navarra
Eric Nelson john Newman John Nickel David Occhipitni
jeffrey Organ Patrick Owen Anthony Palome William Patterson
Stephen Pfeifer Marc Picolini David Pluto john Pon
William Pooley Michael Putz Allan Redmond Henry Rendlcr
Richard Rizio john Rodriques Randall Rose lack Sanguinetti
Michael Salerno jeffrey Schwertley Randy Sheleman Mark Sheredy
Francis Simon Glen Smith Theodore Sobieralski Edward Struss
Daniel Sullivan William Susha Martin Sweeney john Taormino
Terry Temes Mark Thoman
Todd Tomlitz Clifford Thompson
Vernon Von Raesfeld Timothy Walsh
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jeffrey Wehner Michael Welch William Wells
Bill Williams Charters Wynn Roland Yarbrough Donald Zoccoli
One of the most pleasant new traditions at Mitty are
the always laughing song girls lead by Patrice
O'Connell. Staring during Football season they per-
formed throughout basketball season. Spirit Chair-
man Tony Bozini coordinated the election and de-
velopment of the group which included Karen
O'Connell, Linda Soto, Carol lngebratsen, Theresa
Struss, Debbie Burns, and Diane Smith.
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Here, imaginatively lined up before the illustrious
front entrance of Mitty High School, protecting any
further possibility of theft, the noble senators of
our illustrious republic. These are the students whose
responsibility was the representation and legislation
of student body needs. They ate lunch together
several drnes a week and gave student body Presi-
dent Dennis Navarra something to think about.
You've heard of Duffy Daugherty, Ara
and Pete Petrinovich? That's right, old
under-the-jersey, reverse reverse, statue
-- who needs to worry about won-loss record--
to Mitty with a pretty mediocre bunch of freshmen
footballers , brought them from grammar school
flag flingers to a fairly game, hard-hitting crew.
"Willing to play" they were kind of frosh who "1
er quit" and, according to their young, well-liked
coach, had their greatest game against Sacred
Heart, 25-O. Coach Pete labelled Pat Haniger his
most consistent performer, also citing Ferrara,
Castagani, Owens, Laine, Malinski, and Blair.
High scorer was Swartz with six touchdowns.
The freshmen B basketball team, led by methoc
Brother Mike Chu, S.M. , played excellent deff
developed extraordinary patience for freshmen 1
ers. Their leading scorer was big Lou Howe, most
consistent were Terry Murray and Mark Havstad,
The Concert Band is one of these large aggregations
of sixty people where the director probably has to
spend half his time standing like a traffic cop. But
they ut it together well enough to get to a tour
of Southern California. Practicing three days a week,
Mr. Oddo's beautiful people were certainly the
best Concert Band Mitty has had to date. Great at
the Football Games, the Portugues arade they even
marched for George Murphy. The muscianship of
this group is a good indicator of great things in the
The quiet, unsung heroes of the Mitty operation
have got to be the Library TAS. Under the direction
of Mrs. Clorinda Lennon, the patient methodical
people make an excellent school library possible.
Sometimes they got a little wild with the school
stamp on the covers of the latest magazinesg but
mostly, good people in an unknown job.
The Frosh A basketball team started well under
Coach Peterson as they picked up ten wins against
one defeat in pre-league, but then came acropper
as they fell before other WCAL frosh Luiits. Coach
Peterson identified his number two scorer, jim
Blamey as his most consistent performer5 took spec
ial note of the play of number one scorer, Terry
Vane, reed-thin Sean O'Kane and quick, young
Mark Messier. Basketball at Mitty is definitely
looking up because of the excellent coaching and
continued commitment seen at the Frosh level.
The cross cotuitry program has come many miles
under Coach Bob Buoncristiani. Many many many
miles. Hills. Creeks. Miles. Most surprising new-
comer was Chris Griggs. Mike Haniger, essentially
a middle distance runner, was superb again as a
The Monarch Varsity Soccer Team had a difficult
task defending the WCAL title won the previous
year. Starting slow, then dogged by injuries in the
first round of play, the Monarchs were anchored by
one of the finest players in the state, Pat Higgins.
Higgins set a league record of four goals one match,
only to have it broken the next match by a fellow
senior, Tom Fleischli, five against Sacred Heart.
For awhile a freshman was starting, but to every-
one's surprise, sophomore Mike Benton came on
rapidly to complement the forward play of Gene
Mim Mack. In '71-'72 Dave Chapli.k's booters are
in for a rough go as fine defensive players like Dan
Stringari, Chris Baggott, and jeff Schwertly are
lost to graduation.
The Pep Band, lead by Russ Hughes and Art Greco,
consisted of ten to fifteen people Qdepending on the
weatherj most of whom were also in the stage band.
They played at all basketball games and some
rallies. When the song girls needed late practices,
they were always ready to oblige fwho could refusej
racticin before ames whenever whatever Dave if
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Azevedo played drums some. Kolegraff pumped the
Sousaphone. Mr. Oddo helped keep it all together.
The band leans to brass though occassionally one
could lean down close and hear a tootle from Brad
Chames, piccolo and flute.
English TA's were student teachers. This kind of
things has never been done before, especially with
such success. Working under the direction of Mr.
Michael Slack, a graduate Ph.D. candidate at
Stanford, these seniors Qand some outstanding jun-
iorsj worked with the new freshmen program, study-
ing film, media types, grammar, short stories,
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The Senate does the talking, but the Executive
Board provides the leadership to get the job done.
Outstanding certainly was Tony Bozini, Spirit Chair
man. Led by S. B. President Navarra, this crew did
the things some schools put faculty in charge of.
We cares about baseball? Mitty cares.
Passionately. From the gophers to the
seagulls to Peter dodging foulballs Mitty
baseball has a ready audience. The
Monarchs have always had good pitching.
This year's mound corps was led by Gene
Litle who gave up no earned runs in his
first five starts. Catcher Tony Lupina was
certainly Mitty's finest receiver ever.
And not bad with a bat either. Coach
Bill Sinnott relied on the power hitting
of Fred DiPietro and the speed of Ed
Struss and Rick Hile. Bob Eccheveria
had timely clouts and the smooth swing
of Tom Henningsen suggests the Monarchs
may enjoy good hitting to complement
their pitching for some seasons to come.
e and nine the previous year, The Monarchs
der Head Coach Ron Demonner and assistants
Williams and jerry Regan fashioned a 7-3
ger. Finest performance of the season was
bably the victory over St. Ignatius to spoil
Wilcats' Homecoming and put the Monarchs
the championship battle. Junior Pat Kohlman
the Mitty All-League contingent garnering
eman of the Year Honors. Leaders from
'tty's finest senior class to date were Ed
ss, joe Conte, Wild Bill Battaglia, Tom
ischli, Tom Nickel, Bangin Bill Patterson,
d Cimino the Splendid Splinter. Losing Gary
old, Mark Fine, Ton Vozini, and Rhino
cholini makes the '71 season look like a
uilding year. Tell that one to Randy Strawn.
Some people play basketball in the Win-
ter, and only the Winter. They don't
play for Mitty. The Monarch varsity gets
a furlough at the end of every WCAL
season, two weeks so the coach can
catch his breath. Then they're off and
running, working hard, learning. Mitty
basketball was superb again this year
because of 45 summer league games
and all those hours of practice. It took
Riordan 19 years in the league before
they took the title. Bellarmine never
has won it all in basketball. The Monarchs
took the title because they earned it.
They lost in the CIF Finals because they
didn't play well enough that night to
win. Returning from a solid 26-5 season,
Karl Morin, Matt Green, Ray Townsend,
Chris Loafman, and Rick and Chris
Costella will have their work cut out for
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For some people, the JV team is where it all stops. Little League sensation, SeniorLeague teammate, IV . . .
you got your growth early, developed the skills, had some great moments and enjoyed playing for Mitty,
being a part of something special. For others, IV is where everything starts to jell: your sense of timing, yotu'
strength, yourrecognitionof the importance of an all-out effort, your appreciation of your role as a player.
You have a future.
There were some fine teams at the junior Varsity level this year, and some fine players: Brandeleis, Kolegraff
Riley, Martignetti, Brady, Pena, and Long to name but a few. Mitty's JV basketball teams had never won a
league game in the history of the school, till 1971 when they won a bundle. On the other hand, the JV foot-
ball team only got one win all season. Things were so bad at one point the quarterback decided to go duck-
hunting instead. Win a bundle, lose a bundle.
VVhat's it like to be a IV? If you played for Coaches Granados or Townsend this year you won more than you
lost. Decidedly more, and learning to win is a lot nicer than learning to lose.
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A PARTISAN REPORT FROM SOMEONE WHO HAD MATH OR RATHER WAS HAD BY MATH WHEN HE WAS IN
HIGH SCHOOL AND THEREFORE OUGHT TO KNOW BETTER
There are those who would say Mitty's Math Program
has everything as backwards as the photograph of the
Math teachers and their teaching assistants pictured
Controversy surrounded the program from the first,
some vocal, some as silent and disconnected as
some of the less successful students. Major modifica-
tions in the program came soon in the year. Too
soon for some and not soon enough for others. I-low
much credit will I get? My TA doesn't understand
me! People questioned, exclaimed . . . just how
much algebra does a musician need anyway? How
much math is really needed for the man who clearly
has no career ahead in math or science? How clear
is clear? Is algebra the necessary first step in mathe-
matiCS education? Many times the presuppositions
about what is college prep work and what is not
fail to take into account the vast varieties of higher
education. Could Algebra I and II, Geometry, and
Trig be salac ious old whores every young man gets
sent to as part of some bizarre Twentieth Century
American puberty rite for the middle class? What
jesuitical device lurks in the crannies of that old
lockstep? Was this a needless experiment for
seventy percent of the students? What is Qwas?j the
Let me continue by saying something simple we can
all agree upon: two plus two equals four. Right?
As I understand it, the Math Program realized the
old educational saw "Each student will proceed
according to his own pace" which is exactly what
happened -- some guys did well, moving swiftly,
others did a little, slowly. You don't move on to
the next level until you succeed at the current
one which is a very sound approach to mathema-
tics pedagogy. Having spent my high school
career befogged by Algebra instructors telling me I
wasn't working hard enough and then sprinting on to
the next chapter while I foundered in the vacuum
of their lesson plan propwash, I am convinced the
Math Program has the right approach. I see some
students way into a second year's work and the
second semester is barely under way -- that I sub-
mit is super. Super. But what about us DUMBKOFERS
who don't get cranapples from cranberries and apples?
Well, you let me flounder around long enough till
your sure I'm not just lazy. Then you help me by
doing a variety of things and one of them is getting
the bright guys to lend a hand. Students do learn from
one another in every king of thing from basketball
to chess, from music to mathematics. There is no
question the Math Program flike most Mitty programsj
calls for a mature, determined effort from every
student, TA, and teacher. As the year went on the
Math Program matured greatly -- some students
matured and found out clearly they were or were not
mathematicians, they learned from one another, and
they didn't get swallowed up in some surrealistic
Hooray for Dan Eaton, Ralph Pardo, and Bros. Rolly
Bunda and jerry Gor! Hooray for you Math TAS!
Chalk one up for Goodness, Beauty, and Truth.
-- Kevin McCarthy
Excalibur Faculty Advisor
Ex Math Midget
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Editor-in-chief: Dale Gregersen
Copy Editor: John Waters
Photography editors: Tom Chargin
Faculty advisor: Kevin McCarthy
Special thanks to Mr. Kolegraff, Mr. Pluto, and Mr. Sanford
for their photographs.
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